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
stl-american
college semi-weekly
in the nation

Volume 51, Number 3

Liberty Party Set;
Opposition Forms
New Chairmen Named to Head
Groups in Fall Campaigns
By RICHARD CORRIGAN
j : 4 Gator Staff Writer
The Liberty Party, which backed Tom Biggs for the
presidency of the Student Body in last springs election
and swept all the top summer school posts, is still intact
as class election approach.

Appointments
To Be Named
At Exec Council
By GLORIA BROWN
Gator Staff Writer
Five new Student Government
appointments will be announced
at the Executive Council meet meeting
ing meeting Tuesday night. Offices to be
filled are: President of Lyceum,
Council two Traffic Court posi positions,
tions, positions, and three Cabinet openings.
New cabinet appointees will be
Secretary of Public Relations, |
Secretary of Insurance, and Com Commissioner
missioner Commissioner of School Tradition.
A report will be given by Ga Gavin
vin Gavin OBrien who represented the
University of Florida at the Unit United
ed United States National Students As Associaion
sociaion Associaion Congress held last sum summer
mer summer in Oxford, Ohio. Discussion
of the merits of joining this or organization
ganization organization will follow the report.
Appropriations for a movie
which will show the workings of
the Honor Court will undergo dis discussion.
cussion. discussion. The film will be shown
to all new students and may be
distributed to other universities. A
sum of $2600 is needed to pro produce
duce produce the picture. Nearly SIOOO has
already been provided, making an
additional SIBOO necessary.
Committee appointments to be
made at the meeting will include
a committee for revising the Con Constitution,
stitution, Constitution, a faculty committee, and
a committee to study the possibi possibility
lity possibility of joining the U. S. National
Students Association.
Members of the faculty commit committee
tee committee are appointed by President J.
Wayne Reitz from names submit submitted
ted submitted to him by Tom Biggs, pre president
sident president of the Student Body. The
committees main concern is po policy
licy policy making.
Each of the various standing
committees will give a report to
the executive body. Ten new bud budjets
jets budjets will be studied.
Reitz Headsj'
ft
Meet For
Jr. Colleges
The tenth annual Florida Junior
College Conference lor adminis administrators
trators administrators of both public and private
junior colleges of Florida starts
this morning on the University
campus wih President J. Wayne
Reitz presiding.
The program is sponsored joint jointly
ly jointly in alternate years by the Uni University
versity University of Florida and Florida
State University with the coopera cooperation
tion cooperation of the State Department of
Education.
President Reitz will open the
session at 9:SO a.m. and is expect expected
ed expected to address the group on mat matters
ters matters of mutual concern to junior
colleges and the University.
Varied Program
Five panels, all built around pro problems
blems problems of junior college adminis administrators
trators administrators in Florida, will be held
during the one day meeting. Dr.
Harry M. Philpott, vice presi president
dent president of the University will apeak
at the luncheon.
Panel leaders and their topics
include:
President Sam Neel, Jr.,
Manatee Junior College, Braden Bradenton,
ton, Bradenton, Problems in the Organiza Organization
tion Organization of New Junior Colleges:'
President M. M. Bennett, St.
Petersburg Junior College, Self
Evaluation and Tn-Service Train Training
ing Training Programs for Junior Colle Colleges;
ges; Colleges;
Dean Clinton D. Hamilton, Flori Florida
da Florida Christian College, Tampa, In Instructional
structional Instructional and Personnel Prob Problems
lems Problems of Concern to the College
Dean;
Transfer Problem*
Dr. Roland H. Lewis, reigstrar,
Florida Christian College, Ad Admission
mission Admission and Transfer Problems
of Concern to the College Regis Registrar;
trar; Registrar; ?and
Dr. J. Bruce Wilson, Dean of
Student Personnel, Quif
Community College, Panama ci city,
ty, city, Problems of Transfer gud gudant
ant gudant personnel.

rn ILIUM ALLIGATOR

The 14-house bloc, currently do dominating
minating dominating campus politics, will
boast a lead in fraternity align alignments
ments alignments of about 560 votes at the
polls on Oct. 9, according to Chair Chairman
man Chairman Harold Mac art.
Macart said after a meeting
Tuesday night at the Sigma Phi
Epsilon house that weve got a
good party aiid I think theyll
stay together.
Opposition Party
Macart, a junior in business ad administration
ministration administration from Atlanta and a
member of Alpha Tau Omega, ad added
ded added that Biggs would remain tit titular
ular titular head of the party.
Meanwhile the as-yet-unnamed
group pitted against the Liberty
Party met Tuesday night at the
Pi Kappa Alpha house and elected
H. D. Bassett, a Floral City so sophomore,
phomore, sophomore, its chairman. Bassett is
a Pike majoring in political sci science.
ence. science.
I Its time for a change," Baa Baa(Continued
(Continued Baa(Continued On Page FIVE)

Filing Deadline Today
For Fall Candidates
By MARY STAINTON
Gator Staff Writer
The tenseness and hustling about of fall campaigns will ones
again be on its way as political parties line up their candidates for
office in the Oct. 9 elections.

Deadline for filing qualifications
and paying the *4 qualification
fee is 5 pm. today. Qualifica Qualifications
tions Qualifications must be turned in to the
ofice of the Secretary Treasurer
on the third floor of the Florida
Union.
In order to be eligible to run
for office, students must have at attended
tended attended two regular semesters at
the University of Florida, except excepting
ing excepting candidates for Freshman class
offices. Sianmer school is not con considered
sidered considered a regular session. Candi Candidates
dates Candidates must have a C overall
average including grades received
in Summer School and grades in
courses taken by application or
correspondence. Students in all
classifications must have a suffi sufficient
cient sufficient number of hours to be qual qualified
ified qualified candidates from the college
or class from which they are nom nominted.
inted. nominted.
Officers to be elected are pres president,
ident, president, vice president, and sec secretary
retary secretary treasurer of the Fresh Freshman,
man, Freshman, Sophomore, Junior and Sen Senior
ior Senior classes. Three seats on Hon Honor
or Honor Court will be campaigned for
by members of the Engineer Engineering,
ing, Engineering, Law and Architecture schools
Each college is alloted one rep representative
resentative representative on the court.
Poop boards for campaign pos posters
ters posters will be put up Tuesday. Can Candidates
didates Candidates may put up posters as loon
as they have been cleared by the
Secretary Treasurers office.
Upper division students wil

Boliovo It Or Not
The unique situation pictured above occurred last week when
Helen Brogden, Gainesville freshmen, buss id her hretoare room
at Hume Hall during moving epomtiene. A rare eight Indeed, bto
one that could Indicate a head accompany toe slightly demfnish demfnishk
k demfnishk

University of Florida, Gainesville, Fle. # Friday, September 26,1958

MYSTERIOUS CATOR MOVES IN
Albert Has a Pen-Pal

By PAT MURPHY
Gator Feature Editor
Albert has a pen-pal.
A small alligator has joined
the widely publicized Univerr
sity of Florida mascot in his
private pen by the Century Tow Tower,
er, Tower, and although, his arrival
was not anticipated by either Al Albert
bert Albert or his Student Govern Government
ment Government sponsors, the uninvited
guest has made himself right
at home.
Students who pass Alberts pen
noticed the new reptile addition
following last weeks festivities.
According to SG President Tom
Biggs, placement of the gator
in the mascots pen was not
sanctioned by his office.
Two Feet Long
The new alligator is aproxi aproximately
mately aproximately two feet long, as com compared
pared compared to Alberts near-nine-foot
span. He bears no signs of in injury
jury injury and is too big to be in
any danger from Alberts jaws.
60 Per Cent Loss Cited
On News Reek Returns
Julian Niblach, agent for the
Miami Herald, reported to the
Alligator only 00 per cent of pa paper*
per* paper* left in the "racks on cam campus
pus campus are paid for. Niblach said,
Hume, Rollings and Broward
Hall were the worst hit.
Bill Pennington* agent for the
Tampa. Tribune, also reported
similar losses. Pennington
named the freshmen dormitories
along with the Hub and campus
post office as hardest hit

vote in their respective v colleges.
Ballot boxes, instead of machines,
will be used in schools where vot voting
ing voting is light.
Sophomores and freshmen will
vote in dormitory areas. Each vot voting
ing voting place will have one more ma machine
chine machine than in last springs elec election
tion election to help eliminate the long
lines which were prevelant on
previous voting days. Three ma machines
chines machines will be located in the Tal Talbert
bert Talbert Area and two in Broward
Area.
On election day, polls will be
open between 9:40 and 6 p.m.
Students must present their stud student
ent student ID cards. Absentee ballots
will be provided for those in the
Infirmary.
Election officials supervising
balloting will be appointed from
those applying for such positions.
Applications may be picked up
in the Student Government Office.
All election officials and polling
place supervisors must attend the
Thursday night, Oct. 8, meeting in
the Law School Auditorium to be
sworn in by the Honor Court, and
be given assignments and instruc instructions.
tions. instructions.
Election protests of erroneous
or fraudulent returns must be
filed with Chancellor of the Hon Honor
or Honor Court by 6 p.m. Oct. 11. Vio Violations
lations Violations at election laws or pro procedural
cedural procedural irregularities must be fil filed
ed filed with the Student Election
Board also by 5 p.m., Oct. 11.

The two Gators have so far
succeeded in ignoring each oth other
er other completely. Even when lying
side by side the reptiles seem
oblivious of each others pre presence,
sence, presence, according to L. W. Mel Melvin,
vin, Melvin, a Plants and Grounds em employe,
ploye, employe, who is in charge of
feeding and upkeep of the mas mascot
cot mascot and his pen.
How long the two alligators
will continue to cold-shoulder
each other is uncertain, because
officials are to date unsure at
the gators sex. If the newcomer
is a she gator instead of a
he-gator her removal from
the pen may become a nesec nesecsity.
sity. nesecsity.
Enough Room
Regardless of the gators
sex, Melvin has assured SG
officials that the pen is big
enough for twoor three or
four.
The caretaker said that the
cost will be cut in half when
colder weather arrives, as alli alligators
gators alligators eat less in the winter.
Since Alberts arrival on cam campus
pus campus last Nov. 14, he has been
the subject of numerous pranks
by members of the student body.
Several incidents of alligator
wrestling were reported last
year, in addition to complaints
by SG officials that the mascot
was barraged by bottles, cans
and rocks regularly.
This fall, no major trouble
concerning Albert has arisen,
but Melvin reported that a three
week accumulation of trash
thro\ into the mascots pen
filled half a pickup truck when
cleared away.
Warning Issued
Melvin warned that A1 b e r t
won't be living long if rocks
and bottles are hurled at him
continuously again this year. A
Concrete block thrown at the
animal last year resulted in the
loss of one eye.
Whether the new smaller ga gator
tor gator will share in Alberts for fortune,
tune, fortune, good' or bad, is a deci decision
sion decision for Student Government to
make. President Biggs stated
the matter msy be brought up
before the Executive Council
for a decision.
In the meantime, the little
gator will be treated as another
member at Floridas mascot
family.
Friday afternoon, between 5:15
and 5:30, Melvin will feed the
alligators. At that time he will
also attempt to determine the
new reptiles sex.
USF Delay Seen
In Budget Cuts
By DAVE HAMILTON
Gator Staff Writer
Although deemed an absolute
must by state University offici officials,
als, officials, construction of the new SB,-
000,000 University of South Florida
may fall victim to the states
money shortage.
Any chance of starting construc construction
tion construction on the University before next
year appeared very slight. Final
approval of a $134,500 contract to
prepare a site near Tampa for
the new USF campus, however,
rests in the hands of Governor
Leoy Collins and Comptroller
Ray E. Green.
Attorney General Erwin hinted
that he would rather see cuts
taken in the funds to the Univer University
sity University of Florida. Florida State Uni University,
versity, University, and Florida A and M than
USF, I dont think we should
choose this particlar University to
be placed on second priority.
Comptroller Ray E. Green said
that even a contract a> small as
$134,000 to prepare a site for USF
would strain the already bent state
budget.
Dr. J. Broward Culpepper, exe executive
cutive executive director of the Board of
Control, expressed fear that a de delay
lay delay in preparing the University
site would endanger chance of the
University being ready to accept
classes in 1960.
The Board of Control deems it
necessary to have a minimum of
five buildings by i 960 a* a first
phase of the beginning of the Uni University
versity University of South Florida.
Doctor John S. Allen, president
of USF said both Gainesville and
Tallahassee had reached a satur saturation
ation saturation point in private and campus
housing. Therefore, he stressed
the importance of t h e construc construction
tion construction of a new University in Flor Florida.
ida. Florida.
a
Color Prints Go on Solo
At Flo. Union Tuosdoy
Giaat color prints will go on
sale at the Florida Union Social
Room next Tuesday at 1 p.m.
Formally sold by the Canopus
Bookstore, the Florida Union Is
sow handling the snle of prints
because they have adequate
space Is display the pictures.
Prints have been made popu popular
lar popular with Iho faculty and stud
i onto for room decorations ns
won as a result sf art approci approcist***ii,
st***ii, approcist***ii,

Formal Fraternity Rush
Nets Over 700 Pledges

w m
n tog*
Wmm 1 fipfe
wT mm
Sweetheart entries
Early entires in the Homecoming Sweetheart Contest are, left
to right, Ellen Waybright, Miami, S Ed; Toni Heimbeck, Miami,
$ UC; Marlene Blackwelder, Apopka, $ ED.
Campus Croups Meet
Te Plan Homecoming
Fraternity, sorority and other campus oi'ganization representa representatives
tives representatives met with Don Bolling, Homecoming General Chaiiman, and
his top aides Wednesday to discuss plans and procedures for this
years Homecoming celebration.

Presiding over the Florida Un Union
ion Union meeting, Bolling welcomed
the representatives and then in introduced
troduced introduced Tom McAliley, Florida
Blue Key President who commen commented
ted commented on why Homecoming is so
Important to the University.
Emmet Anderson, HC assistant
general chairman, told the group
how this years organization and
procedure has and will be hand handled
led handled and Bob Park assistant
chairman in charge of promotion
spoke about the expanded con concept
cept concept of Homecoming.
More Than Holiday
Park explained that this year
an attempt will be made to give
returning alumni more than just
a holiday. He told plans to
tie the academic and social ac activities
tivities activities together so that visitors
Gator Growl
Gels Rolling
The Worlds greatest all stu student
dent student show is tinder way, accord according
ing according to Growl Chairman, Dick
Burk. r
The Growl will be an action actionpacked
packed actionpacked show consisting of five
skits, student talent and the pre presentation
sentation presentation of the 1958 Homecom Homecoming
ing Homecoming Sweetheart.
Skit tryouts will be held in the
Plaza of the Americas, Thursday,
Oct. 9, at 6:30 p.m. and all fra fraternity,
ternity, fraternity, sorority and independent
organizations are urged to tryout.
The skits are to be six min minutes
utes minutes long and will be presented
in pantomime fashion. The acting,
is done on the stage by perform performers
ers performers with the sound coming from
a master tape.
Lighting and technical effects
are supplied according to the wi wishes
shes wishes of each organization. The
skits are supposed to be as en entertaining
tertaining entertaining as possible, and con
tain college humor to be present presented
ed presented in the round to all sections
of the stadium.
We want as much talent as
possible from the campus, Burk
said in referene to the field acts
for Growl.
Lynn Howell, a Perry sopho sophomore,
more, sophomore, has been appointed field
acts chairman. Auditions for the
field acts win be held Oct. 6 at
8:30 in the University Auditori Auditorium.
um. Auditorium. f
The 90 Minutes of Growl will
start at 8:90 p.m. Friday Oct. 17
and end at 10 with a fireworks
display. Die Growl will be preced preceded
ed preceded by Pre Growl which be begins
gins begins at 6:so p.m., and will fea feature
ture feature bands and special entertain entertainment
ment entertainment /

can see some of the many ac accomplishments
complishments accomplishments of the Univei-sity.
Park also explained briefly the
Life and Learning exhibit
will be on display in the Main Li Library
brary Library all weekend.
Dick Burk, director of this
years Gator Growl, told the
group about plans for this years,
greatest all student show in
the world, and Dave Raney ex explained
plained explained the general theme of
Homecoming. Raney, chairman of
the Homecoming promotion com committee,
mittee, committee, toM the group that they
should nci. think of this years
theme as a limiting factor. Ran Raney
ey Raney said that a festival theme was
chosen so that groups preparing
floats, house decorations and oth other
er other events would have a starting
point in planning their activities.
Sweepstakes
Bolling then explained the
changes in this years Sweep Sweepstakes,
stakes, Sweepstakes, and closed the meeting
by wishing all the organizations >
best of luci- in preparing for the
Homecoming weekend.
Following the meeting, refresh refreshments
ments refreshments were served in Johnson
Lounge and color movies of the
1957 Homecoming parade were
shown.

Gators, Maroons Clash
In Antiripated Thriller
By JIMMY KATSIKAS
Gator Sports Writer
Paced by All-American candidate Billy Stacy at quar quarterback,
terback, quarterback, Mississippi State invades Florida Field tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow for an important clash with the Fighting Gators.

For the Maroons, who are rank
ed eleventh nationally, this will
be the seasons opener. They will
be seeking to Improve on their
6-2-1 record of last year which
Uof F To Honor
Alumni Prexys
The University at Florida will
pay tribute to the presidents of
local alumni clubs at the Florida-
Mississippi State football fame
tomorrow, Leland W. Hiatt, ex executive
ecutive executive secretary of the Alunmi
Association, announced y ea t e r rda3*.
da3*. rda3*.
During the half-time show the
Fighting Gator Band will aalute
the presidents who will be seated
in a special section with the wives and mer bers of the Alum Alumni
ni Alumni Association Executive Council.

ATO and TEP Lead Group
In New Pledge Classes
More than 700 students pledged campus fraternities
early this week to climax one of the largest Fall rushes
n the hist/;'* 1 r* +h^TTriVev<">v.
f 9 Alpha Tau Omega, and Tau Epsilon Phi led in num-

33 Coeds Qualify
For Sweetheart
Before Deadline
Thirty three Florida coeds qual qualified
ified qualified for the 1968 Homecoming
Sweetheart Contest before the
closing date yesterday, acord acording
ing acording to contest chairman Steve
Moran. The beauties are being
sponsored by fraternities, sorori sororities,
ties, sororities, and various independent or organizations
ganizations organizations on campus.
First judging will take place at
the University Auditorium Satur Saturf
f Saturf y night, in bathing suits. Final
selection will occur Sunday night
when the girls will dress in for formals.
mals. formals. The three finalists will be
named then.
Announcement of the winner
will be made the following Thurs Thursday,
day, Thursday, with presentation of trophies
to the three finalists scheduled
for Saturday, Oct. 19, at the
Homecoming Ball.
The finalists are scheduled for
several personal and TV appear appearances
ances appearances during the first two week weekends
ends weekends in October in the Orlando,
Cypress Gardens, Tampa, Day Daytona
tona Daytona St. Augustine and
Jacksonville areas.
The winner will be treated to
an all expense paid weekend at
the million dollar Grand Ba Bahamah
hamah Bahamah Club in the Bahama Is Islands.
lands. Islands.
The contest, sponsored by Flor Florida
ida Florida Blue Key, will be judged by
William Walker, president of the
alumni association; Alan Skaggs,
university news bureau; Mary
Godwin Williams, former univer university
sity university beauty queen; Ray Dantaler
of WFGA-TV, Jacksonville; and
Bob Finkemagle, chairman of
the Gainesville Chamber of Com Commerce.
merce. Commerce.
The entrants to the Homecom Homecoming
ing Homecoming Queen contest followed by
their sponsors are: Marlene Black Blackwelder,
welder, Blackwelder, Alpha Gamma Rho; Peg Peggy
gy Peggy Bowen, Cavalettes; Judith
Bradley, Pi Kappa Alpha; Patri Patricia
cia Patricia Anne Buchanan, Alpha Tau
Omega; Esther Firestone, Delta
Phi Epsilon.
Mary Giussrida, Sigma Phi Ep Epsilon;
silon; Epsilon; Lise C. Hampton, Sigma
Kappa; Toni Heimbeck, Alpha
Delta Pi; Marcia D. Hermann,
Alpha Chi Omega; Carol Hollen Hollenbeck,
beck, Hollenbeck, Pi Lambda Phi; Mary Ann
Hollingsworth, Theta Chi; Dixie
Karolyn Humes, Delta Gamma;
Dorothy Larson, Pi Kappa Phi;
(Continued On Page FIVE)

netted them a tie with the Orange
and Blue for third place in the
Southeastern Conference race.
Florida, fresh from an over overwhelming
whelming overwhelming 34-14 victory over Tu Tulane
lane Tulane in their opener last week, is
taking tomorrows game very aeri aeriiously,
iously, aeriiously, "I consider Mississip*
State as strong or stronger than
any opponent we will met this
year, stated Coach Bob Wood Woodruff,
ruff, Woodruff, adding that they are Just as
strong as Auburn, the nations
number one team last fall.
Both squad*, have been hurt
with injuries to key men. Ga Gator
tor Gator center Gene Graven suffered
a wrenched knee In the Tulane
fray. He wao sent np to Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville for medical observa observation
tion observation and treatment and is con con[sldered
[sldered con[sldered a doubtful performer fan
tomorrows tilt.
Mississippi State's senior end
! i Continued On Page KlGHf}

serving
12,000 students
at university
of Florida

Eight Pages This Edition

Oi rushees who were
pledged, but were followed
closely by other large fra fraternities
ternities fraternities on campus.
All fraternities except
Phi Tau had reported their
new pledges by press time
last night. Listed by frater fraternity,
nity, fraternity, they are:
ALPHA EPSILON PI Steve
Baron, Hollywood; Jerry Chaut Chautin,
in, Chautin, Miami Beach; Stephen Dal Dalcourt,
court, Dalcourt, Miami Beach; Lawrence
Epstein, North -Miami; Aaron
Fensterheim, Hollywood; Ronald
Friedland, Miami Beach; Aaron
Gewritz, Miami Beach; Jerry Gla Glazer,
zer, Glazer, Miami; Steve Gold, Miami;
Marshall Goldberg North Miami,
Robert Goodmark, West Palm
Beach; Les Graifman, Miami
Beach; Ira Greenwald, Miami;
Barry Gurwitz, Miami; Barry He Heller,
ller, Heller, Brooklyn, N.Y*; Steven
Hertz, Miami Beach; Jerry Katz
North Miami.
Norman Laoh m an, Miami
Beach; Dave Lemer, Miami;
Henry Levin, North Miami; Ri-
Chard Mandell, Miami Beach;
Stuart Meyers, Miami Beach; Jo Joel
el Joel Minsker, Miami Beach; Arth Arthur
ur Arthur Monroe, Miami Beach; Ira
Moser, North Miami; Dave Moltz,
North Miami; Howard Nev, N.
Miami Beach; A1 Novick, Wan Wantash,
tash, Wantash, N. Y.; Lou Pearlman, Col Colis,
is, Colis, Ohio; Gary Rice, HoUywood)
Eric Roth Tampa.
Chuck Row am, Hollywood; A1
Russo, Miami Beach; Ted Saffer,
Palla Beach; Bruce Sanders,
Jacksonville; Stuart Schrift, N.
Miami; John Schricker, Winter
Park; Brian Sirota, Roslyn, N.Y.;
Marc Slavin, N. Miami; Fred
Sommens, Miami; Dave Stahl,
Miami; Dave Tow, Miami; Dave
Traub, Neptune, N. J.; William
Wagner, New Rochelle, N. Y.;
Les Weinstein, N. Miami Beach;
Irv Yavitz, Miami.
ALPHA GAMMA RHO Har Harold
old Harold Croft, Dade City; Bobby Ray
Durden, Havana; Bob Northrup,
Dade City; Russell R. Parks II, 1
Bradenton; Thomas Lee Peterson,
Bushnell; Warren A. Tyre Jack Jacksonville;
sonville; Jacksonville; Richard B. Vihlen,
Homestead.
ALPHA TAU OMEGA James
Sarasota; Brook Barton, St. Pe-
L. Barnes, Tampa; J. Ross Barth,
tersburg; Blair Becker, Ft. Lau Lauderdale;
derdale; Lauderdale; Alfred G. Bisset, Pom Pompano
pano Pompano Beach; Felton E. Bryans,
Jacksonville; David L. Brown,
Mt. Dora; Charles J. Burns, Win Winter
ter Winter Park; Larry Centers, Ft. Lau Lauderdale;
derdale; Lauderdale; Edwin M. Clark, Jack Jacksonville.
sonville. Jacksonville.
L Larry Conway, Lake Worth;
Flobert Edwards, Perry; Dennis
Ellsworth, Lakeland, Reggie Fee Feehtel,
htel, Feehtel, Leesburg; Allen T. Geiger,
Tampa; Jeff Hollett, Orlando;
Thomas C. Hansen, Lake Worth;
Ray M. Harmon. Winter Haven;
Sam Hazelriz, Tampa; Thomas
G. Hart, Live Oak; Peter
Haven, Sarasota; Wirren R. Heib
man, Bt. Petersburg; J. M. He Hewitt
witt Hewitt in, Leesburg; James L. Hu Huebers,
ebers, Huebers, Ft. Laurderdale.
Robert B. James, West Palm
Beach; Ken Kennedy, Pensacola,
Jim Lane, Tampa; Roger LaVoie,
Winter Haven; Blaine Lyter, Sars
a sola; John S. Mason, Arcadia;
Anthony Maisano, Winter Haven;
Michael E ltalone, West Palm
Beach; Thomas W. McArthur;
Lakeland; Craig Mclntosh, Tam Tampa;
pa; Tampa; John Menhall, Miami; Regar
Mickler, Tampa; William Myers.
Tampa; Phillip D. O'Connell Jr.,
West Palm Beach.
Charles M. Paulk Jr., Winter
Haven; Pete Pierce, St. Augustine,
Charles P. Pillans in. Orlando;
Dick Rabe, Clearater; Charles E.
Reynolds, Winter Haveh; Dav
Roquemore, Orlando; Pete Scho Schoenbam,
enbam, Schoenbam, Tampa; John Schmid,
West Palm Beach; Lester G.
Schott Jr., Brandenton; D o nald
Sheehan, Gainesville; Bill Sch Schruggs,
ruggs, Schruggs, Tampa; Byron M. Smith,
Palmetto,
William T. Snyder Jr., Bt. Pe Petersburg;
tersburg; Petersburg; George D. Stamas, Cor Coral
al Coral Gables; David Swan, Lees Leesburg;
burg; Leesburg; Larry W. Taylor, Sarasota;
Gene T. Tompson, Arcadia; Scot Scotty
ty Scotty Turner, Arcadia; Larence A.
Willson, St. Petersburg, Phillip
(Continued On Page FIVE)
Asian Sfudinti Will Moat
All Asian students are urged
to attend tonights election meet meeting
ing meeting In the Florida Cnion, room
HI.



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traditional styling for this
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SALE 2.99 £Hj Ilk
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gSm* FAMOUS MAKE COTTON ARCYLE
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SALE 69c
From a top manufacturer we have a large
group of the college man's favorite cotton
Argyle. All new 'SB colors.

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Page 2

Auto Registration Crowds
Available Parking Places

11,430 cars have been registered
at the University thus far, how however,
ever, however, there are only 3,100 parking
places available, at present, ac according
cording according to A. I. Shuler, Chief of
University Police.
The University Police permit
only registered cars with appro appropriate
priate appropriate University decals, which
WAUTY
Value Assured by
Artcarvede
Permanent Value Plan
Anywhere in the U.S.A. you can
apply the FULL current retail
price (less tax) of your Art carved*
diamond ring toward the purchase
of a larger oneas stated in the
guarantee. See them today.
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A. WILTON SET
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new Thinklish words judged best and
well feature many of them in our college
ads. Send your Thinklish words (with
English translations) to Lucky Strike,
Box 67A, Mt. Vernon, N. Y. Enclose
name, address, college or university, and
class. And while youre at it, light up a
Lucky. Get the full, rich taste of fine to tobaccothe
baccothe tobaccothe honest taste of a Lucky Strike.

:Tb Florida Alligator, Frf., Sept. 26, 1958

the Campus Polics issue ,to park
on the campus..
Although parking lots are filled
to capacity Mondays, Wednes Wednesdays,
days, Wednesdays, and Fridays, a number of
outlying and off campus parking
areas are only partially filled dur during
ing during classes on these days.
When asked if he expected any
problems to arise over the park parking
ing parking problem, Chief Shuler remark remarked
ed remarked that naturally a number of
problems would arise due to the
large number of cars registered
and the limited number of park parking
ing parking spaces available.
The Univerity Police Department
located adjacent to the Radio
Road, Newell Drive intersection,
consists of a force of 22 men.
Areas serving the main bulk of
student parking are areas 1 and 2.
Parking area 1 serves the Admin Administration
istration Administration building and surrounding
area. Area 2 consists of parking
facilities in the vicinity of the
Plaza of the Americas. Certain
lots at the University are re reserved
served reserved for campus residents only.
APO to Resume
Lost and Found
Next Monday
The lost and found booth in the
Hub will open next Monday, Sept
29- It will be open from 3 to 5
p.m. Monday through Friday this
semester.
The booth is operated by the
brothers and pledges of Al Alpha
pha Alpha Phi Omega, national service
fraternity which has been on this
campus since 1931.
Articles turned in to the booth
are kept for 30 days and then
put on sale if they we not claim claimed.
ed. claimed. This year the sales will be held
every other Saturday at the lost
and found booth. The sales will be
announced in the Orange and
Blue bulletin.
Last year the booth received
1775 artcles and returned 967 of
these to their owners. Revenue
for the year, derived from sales
anr service charges of ten cents
when articles are claimed came
to $318.16.
Os this, fifty percent went to
the Alpha Phi Omega sponsored
scholarship fund, twenty per cent
to operating expenses, twenty per
cent to student government, and
ten percent to the APO chaper
fund.
Honor Court
Begins Work
The Honor Court will begin
work next week with 20 trials to
be heard.
The Court handles cases involv involving
ing involving student cheating, stealing,
and passing bad checks. It also
handles cases involving student
Body Constitution interpretations
and trials of any elected official
impeached by the Executive
Council.
Fourteen justices, a clerk, and
a Chancellor compose the Honor
Court. A justice is chosen from
each of the colleges and two from
both the Freshman and Sopho Sophomore
more Sophomore classes. All are elected by
the students in the Spring elec elections,
tions, elections, excepting the Justices for
the College of Law, Engineer Engineering,
ing, Engineering, and Architecture. The vaca vacancies
ncies vacancies will be filled in the October
9th election.
The Honor Court is presently
seeking SI6OO from the Executive
Council to make a movie explain explaining
ing explaining the Honor System. The Mov Movie
ie Movie is to feature a dummy trial
to acquaint U of F Freshmen with
the trial procedure. It might also
be shown in the state high schools.
The movie would stress that a
student is considered innocent
until proven guilty.

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SOCIALLY SPEAKING

Rush, Socials, Parties Set Style

By GRACE HINSON
Gator Society Editor
The Greeks jet the new semes semester
ter semester underway with & whirl of
activities: rush, socials, dances
As fraternity rush ends formal formaland
and formaland partying Gator style!
As fraternity rush end formally
this week, the 12 campus sorori sororities
ties sororities begin their rush activities Sun Sunday
day Sunday with Ice-water teas.
The Sig Eps will soc jlize to tonight
night tonight with the Alpha Chis. To Tomorrow
morrow Tomorrow night the Sig Hips will
thrcv a victory par y for their
great new pledge class.
A Playboy party will be fea featured
tured featured at the Kappa Sigma house,
tomorrow night, complete with
authentic favors and decorations
from Playboy magazine. The
Dukes of Rhythm from Daytonas
Martinique Will provide the mus music
ic music for the semi formal affair
A Cocktail party will precede the
dance. Tonight the Kappa Sigs
plan an informal hi-fi party.
ATOs Go Calypso
The ATOs were entertained at
a social with the DGs Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday evening. Tonight Louie King
will play for the ATOs Calypso
party in the basement. Tomorrow
the ATO Hotel will have a dance,
a band and refreshments.
Little Johnny Ace will be star starred
red starred at the Sig house tomorrow
night for a big shin dig in honor
of the new pledges. The Bigma
Chis have a hi ft party in
store for tonight.
Sigma Kappa announces the
following new officers: Fay Ol Olson,
son, Olson, president: Mary Anne Gar Garner,
ner, Garner, first vice president; Martha
Pace, second vice president; Lise
Hampton, secretary; Nan Nancy
cy Nancy Wolfe, treasurer, Janis Thom Thomstorff,
storff, Thomstorff, song leader.
The KA gentlemen will swing
and sway at a Carribean party
tomorrow night in the Mansion.
Tonight a hi-fi party is planned
to celebrate the end of rush and,
most of all, the new pledge class.
New Snake Leaders 1
In authority at the Snake house
this year are: Bob Graham, com commander;
mander; commander; Chuck Hawkins, Lt. Com Commander;
mander; Commander; Dave Neely, recorder;
Steve Rinaldi, chaplain; Tom Pfl Pfleger,
eger, Pfleger, treasurer; Jimmy Joe Coo Cooney,
ney, Cooney, Comptroller; Bob Davis,
Marshall; Monty Traine/ Social
chairman; Mike Weaver, house
manager; Bob Parks, intramural
manager. Monday night the Sna Snakes
kes Snakes serenaded the various sorori sorority
ty sorority houses and newly pinned co coeds.
eds. coeds. Wednesday night the Sigma
Nus began a round of per les
with a get acquainted party
with the D. G.s. Tonight a cal calypso
ypso calypso party complete with limbo
and hula hoop contests is plan planned.
ned. planned. Tomorrow night entertain entertainment
ment entertainment will be provided by the
Teen Kings at a part honoring
the new pledges.
The DUS Big Bungalow will
be the scene of the semesters first
party Saturday night In honor of
the new pledges and the scholar scholarship
ship scholarship trophy (when retrieved from
its abductors.) DU placed a econd
in the National DU scholarship
awards. Officers for this semes semester
ter semester are: Frand Gressman, presid president;
ent; president; Lynn Croom, vice presiden

KODL ANSWER
I aim 1 tbTTki Icl i i a T ctril
Switch 4rorn Hots
"to Snow Fresh KQDL

Bob Hos, treasurer; John Rasor,
secretary; Bob Damn, corresp corresponding
onding corresponding secretary. The Delta Up*
silon chapter welcomes Dick Nor Norkaitis,
kaitis, Norkaitis, transfer from Bradley.
The Li on men will blast off to tonight
night tonight in honor of their new pledge
class with a hi-fi party, center centering
ing centering on the terrace. Kenneth Nurse
and his symphonyseven will en entertain
tertain entertain tomorow night at the post postgame
game postgame dance. Coffee hour was held
Thursday night at the BAE house.
The SRRO became active on
campus this week vdth the elec election
tion election of few officers for the fall
semester. The SRRO, sponsored I>y
Sigma Alpha Epsilon Fraternity
will be lead by John Edmonson,
president; Frank Mustoe, First
vice president, in charge of initia initiations;
tions; initiations; John Mullet, second vice vicepresident;
president; vicepresident; Betty Lou Babbitt, sec secretary,
retary, secretary, Charter members are Fete
Henne, Penny Colburn, Tom Pi Pitcher,
tcher, Pitcher, H. C. Gibbons, Grace Hin Hinson
son Hinson and Charlie Vense. L. J. Wa Wathen
then Wathen was named faculty advisor.
The KDs entertainde the Tri
Delts with coffee and bridge last
Saturday morning.
Coffee Hour was resumed this
year at the Delta Gamma house
Tuesday night. The DGs welcome
Mary Ann ODonald, transfer,
from F. S. U.
Chess Club Slates Meet
The University Chew Chib
will hold its introductory meet meeting
ing meeting tonight at 7:80 in the Fletch Fletcher
er Fletcher Lounge. Officers will be elect elected
ed elected and plans for a campus-wide
chess tourney will be discuss discussed.
ed. discussed. All students and faculty are
urged to attend.

Mac Sez:
TALK ABOUT VALUE 2 T*' vW|y§
HOW S THIS FOR U. S. 7 !§§
GRADED CHOICE MEAT: L W 1
STEAKS
Up to e pound 1.25 L j
About 10 to 12-os 1.00
Big Suckers j. .. 1.50 'j
Served with ail the trimmings \
We Have About 48 Different 1 >
Things on our Menu So
You sure con get what you
wont, and at very reasonable Off
Close: 7 p.m. and Sundays
Wonder House I[(^
Restaurant §1
Back of Seors Roebuck fij r
14 S.W. First Street
' 1 " """JZISILIZ "* *"' "> ,>'y
WM. | STUDKNT RATI
MAGAZINE SUBSCRIPTIONS
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tLS iuvohm. Aflocuno* cou.ee* mm s*vics
1 T nr Otter
ClMSil AM PM| SdM
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MOIMmM AMRawJ AM tfS. TJO
TMs AM # m>) AM *yr. VjM
Campus Shop fir Bookstore
LOCATKD m
ITUIHNT MRVICC CINTCR

The Phi Taus gave a dinner par party
ty party Tuesday night for the presi presidents
dents presidents of all sororities on campus.
Dean and Mrs. Hale and Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville alumni were also guests. To-,
night the Phi Tau s will throw a
big hi-fi party for tfieir new pled pledges.
ges. pledges. Tomorrow night a buffet din dinner
ner dinner will follow the game and a
dance with little Johnny Ace will
highlight the weekend.
The TEPs will have Manzy Har Harris
ris Harris on hand for entertanment and
music a their dancing party to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow night in the TEP base basement.
ment. basement. Tonight the hi fi will pro provid
vid provid sounds for the initial TEP
dance this weekend.
Tomorrow will feature the
usual Beta pre game, activities
and a dinner and dance wTth
band) as post game activities.
The Big Blues plan to welcome
their pledges with a dancing par party
ty party tonight. Little Johnny Ace will
play at the Phi Delt House. An
informal hi fi party will take
place after the game.
The Delts and Tri Delts so socialised
cialised socialised Wednesday at an Italian
spaghetti dinner at the Delt house.
Tonight the Delts will swing to
the hi fi and tomorrow follow following
ing following their bar B-Q after the
game, the Delts have planned a
party with the Versa tones as
muslcmakers.
The PIKA weekend starts to tonight
night tonight at p.m. with the annual
Pledge Dance, featuring she Play Playboys.
boys. Playboys. The highlight of this dance
will be the crowning of the Pledge
queen. After the pilgrimage to
the game tomorrow, Pikes and
dates will assemble at the house
for another big party.



Services and Socials Set
For SRA's Weekend Events

Editors note: Boday's col
nmn of activities from the stu student
dent student religious centers begins a
regular Friday Alligator serias.
Deadline lor all material is Mon Monday
day Monday noon. Notices should be left
at the Florida Union hiformo hiformotion
tion hiformotion desk and be addressed to
Jean Carver.
By JEAN CARVER
All students from the Baptist
Student Center are reminded of
tonights Bible discussion group
at 7 p.m. Block seats have been
reserved for tomorrows game
and a victory party will follow
at the center. Sundays activities
begin with the coffee hour at 9
a.m. Vespers will be held on
Tuesdays and Thursdays at 5:30.
Instructor for the college class
at the Presbyterian Center is Dr.
D. T. Williams. Cars will leave
the Center at 10:30 am. for the
Sunday morning service down downtown.
town. downtown. A program entitled "Cam "Campus
pus "Campus Gods on Trial will he pre presented
sented presented following the 8 p.m. sup supper.
per. supper. Vespers will be held on Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday and Thursday nights from
9:45
The Lutheran Student Centes
Sunday schedule begins with the
a.m. church service and ends
with the 5:30 supper and meeting.
Choir rehearsal will be held
Thursday at p.m.
Sunday morning Communion
will be held at 8:30 a.m. at the
Episcopal Center followed by
breakfast and Bible study. Mom*
Classified
SPORTS CAR OWNERS several
accessories cheap. Ray Poelvo Poelvoorde,
orde, Poelvoorde, Jr. 232 SW 2nd Place. FR
2-2107.
STUDY TABLES crafted in beau beautiful
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Sizes: 30-36 x 80. Prices Pricessl6
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FR 2-9250 or FR 2-9260.
YOUR CHILDS CARE is impor important.
tant. important. Check with the Playhouse
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pection. inspection. Three separate class classrooms;
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yards. playyards. Qualified personnel. 2107
N.W. 13th §t. Call FR 8-6137.

The
SOCIETY OF FRIENDS OF GAINESVILLE
Meeting for worship; classes for children
Sunday 1 l :00-12:00 11.6 Florida Union
Visitors Always Welcome
THIS IS THE
OFFICIAL CLASS RING
SOLD ONLY THROUGH THE
Campus Shop & Book Store
GUARANTEED SIX WEEKS DELIVERY
No other ring meets University specifications.
$5 Deposit required when placing order.

V.
I Hkk | , b
£*? JH 9Dv^
H. ; /" P J|
' * jr~ 4
? : ......
George! George! Drop the Camels!** |
r- !-! ',' -! ~~ fEjbjf

ing prayer will be held at 11
a.m. Social activities for the week
include tonights regular Friday
social and a picnic at Crystal Lake
Sunday afternoon at 2:30.
All students from the Christian
Science Center are reminded of
the reception Sunday night ot 5:45
in the Florida Union Oak Room.
An organization meeting will fol follow
low follow at 6:45.
Coffee and rolls will be served to
all students from the Congrega Congregational
tional Congregational Christian Student Center
=Sunday at 9:15 a.m. The student
fellowship meeting will be held
at 6:30 with evening worship at
7:80. Fellowship hour will follow.
Students from the Catholic Cen Center
ter Center are to meet at 1:80 to sit in
the block for tomorrows gome.
Masses will be held a 9, 10, and
11 a.m. at the J. J. Finley audi auditorium.
torium. auditorium. Newman Club will meet
in Room 324 of the Florida Union
Sunday night at 7:30 p.m. The
freshman discussion group will
-meet in room 121 of the Florida
Union at 8:80 Wednesday night.
- Sunday seminars at the Wes Wesley
ley Wesley Foundation will follow the 9:30
coffee hour. Topics for the semi
nars include freshmen problems,
Bible study and international re relations.
lations. relations. Dr. Bob Potter from the
College of Education will present
a film, "The Face of the South,
at the evening forum following
supper at 8. Communion will be
served each. Wednesday morning
at 8:00.
Brunch will be served at Hillel
from 11 until l on Sunday. All
students are Invited to attend the
brunch and the regular cultural
hour. Dr. Nal Siegal will speak
on "Behind the .Iron Curtain at
open house, Sunday night, 8 p m.
Journalism Graduate
Receives Appointment
Roland A. Chirico, 1957 gradu graduate
ate graduate of the University of Florida
School of Journalism, has been
appointed to the staff of the Bos Boston
ton Boston University News Bureau ss
the fine arts writer, according to
an anmmcement by Emanuel
Goldberg, director of the bu bureau.
reau. bureau.
Chirico served as editor of the
Register, the Boston University
weekly publication for faculty and
staff, during the 1957 58 academ academic
ic academic year while doing graduate work
in journalism at Boston Univer Universitys
sitys Universitys School of Public Relations
and Communications.

Preparing for "Religion in Life Week".
Already working hard on plans for the annual Religion in Life Week scheduled In February
are left to right: Tami Cole, Lew Kapner, John Strickland, Dr. Robert McCoy, and Lois Blanchard.
Also on the planning committee but not pictured is Bob Graham.

ROIC Colonel
Will Retire
1700 Enrolled
By GEORGE ROBERTS
Gator Staff Writer
After eight years as the com commanding
manding commanding officer of the Air Force
ROTC at the University of Flor Florida,
ida, Florida, Colonel Ralph Rhudy will re retire
tire retire at the end of this school year.
As yet, no replacement has been
named for him.
With over 1700 enrolled in the
AF-ROTC program this year, Col Colonel
onel Colonel Rhudy commands the largest
AF cadet class assembled at the
University of Florida since the
Korean War. The freshman class
accounts for over 1200 of this
number.
New instructors added to Colo Colonel
nel Colonel Rhudys staff are: Major
Curtis E. Bickerstaff, Major Ed Edward
ward Edward J.. McCoy, Ist. Lieu. Hal
H. Haynes Jr., Ist. Lieu. James
P. Stambraugh, and T-sgt. Cyril
C. Kopesky.
One of these, Ist. Lieu. Stom Stombaugh,
baugh, Stombaugh, plus an old instructor, Cap Captain
tain Captain John L. Crown, make up the
University of Florida alumni re represented
presented represented on the staff.
This years cadet colonel, Her Herbert
bert Herbert Schwartz, hails from Miami.
Colonel Schwartz was chosen by
a military board which took into
consideration his academic record,
military standing, leadership qual qualities,
ities, qualities, and summer camp evalua evaluation.
tion. evaluation.
In charge of information and
public relations for the AF-ROTC
is Captain Katherine P. Lewis.
Army Veterans Can-Take
Advanced ROTC Course
U. 8. Army veterans who are
currently enrolled in the Uni University
versity University College at the Universi University
ty University of Florida may apply for
the Advanced Course in the R
OTC Progam, according to
Colonel Glenn A. Farris, Profes Professor
sor Professor of Military Science and Tac Tactics.
tics. Tactics.
Completion of the advanced
course qualifies the cadet to re receive
ceive receive a commission in the U.S.
Army Reserves as second lieu lieutenant.
tenant. lieutenant.

IN THE DARK
Vikings and Naked Earth
On Week's Cinema Card

By 808 JEROME
Gator Staff Writer
Screen versions of a Pulttizer
Prise drama and a best selling
novel compete for the moviego moviegoers
ers moviegoers eye.
"The Vikings, the most pop popular
ular popular summer movie according to
boxoffice sources, continues thru
Tuesday at the State. This $4 mil million
lion million opus crowds the screen with
all the derring do of the Edi Edison
son Edison Marshall novel.
Tony Curtis stars as the enter enterprising
prising enterprising slave who rescues a cap captive
tive captive princess (Janet Leigh) from
the clutches of two ruthless Norse Norsemen
men Norsemen (Kirk Douglas and Ernest
Borgnine). The final scene of a
castle under siege is alone worth
Mrs. UF Entries
Due On Tuesday
m deadline for entering can cang,
g, cang, in the "Mrs. University
of Florida contest Will be noon
Tuesday. All student organizations
are eligible to sponsor entries in
the contest scheduled for Oct. 7
and 8. Entries should be turned in
to Mrs. Mary Rivers, 305 Rolfs
Hall.
Entrants must be a University
of Florida students wife, at least
18 years old at the time of the
contest. It is also required that
the contestant has been married
for at least one year.
A rehearsal for the contest will
be held Oct. 7 at 7:80 in the
Florida Union.
Bob Norris of Station WDVH
will emcee the judging event Oct.
8 at 8 p.m. in the University Au Auditorium.
ditorium. Auditorium. Contestants will be judg judged
ed judged on the basis of homemaking
ability, poise, personality, and
beauty.
Landrum Among Exparts >
Quoted In LIFE
, James T. Lendrum, Head of
the Department of Architecture
at the University of Florida,
j appears in the Sept. 15 issue
of Life Magazine.
Lendrum is among 10 experts
from various phases of the
housing industry pictured and
quoted in a new Life series.

More people are loyal to Camels than
any other cigarette today. It stands to
reason: the best tobacco makes the
best smoke. The Camel blend of costly
tobaccos has never been equalled for
rich flavor and easygoing mildness. No
wonder Camel is the No. 1 cigarette
of all brands today!
Fads and fancy stuff are for the birds.
Have a real
cigarette
have a CAMEL

the price of admission.
The dramatic debut of sultry;
French singer Juliette Greco
makes "Naked Earth well worth
seeing. This State feature for
Wednesday and Thursday deals
with a shady lady stranded ip
AJrica.
To survive, Juliette shared a
shack with an English farmer
(Richard Todd). When their farm
venture fails, they live danger dangerously
ously dangerously by hunting crocodiles.
The State midnighter for Sat Saturday
urday Saturday is the war movie "Attack
wth Jack Palance.
Hit Drama
A current boxoffice hit across
the nation is the screen adaptation
of Tennesse Williams Cat on a
Hot Tin Roof, now showing at
the Florida.
Burl Ives dominates the screen
as the bullying Big Daddy, Eli Elizabeth
zabeth Elizabeth Taylor and Paul Newman
run a close second as the couple
whose marital unrest splits a
Southern fomily apart. Also fea featured
tured featured are Judith Anderson as Big
Mama and Jack Carson as her
greedy son.
Baron Frankenstein is back!
After scoring a hit with last years
Curse of Frankenstein, the evil
doctor makes a return appear appearence
ence appearence in Revenge of Franken Frankenstein,
stein, Frankenstein, starting Thursday at the
Florida. He is still determined to
sew together a perfect man, but
his needlework again produces a
monster.
On the twin horror bill is "Curse
of the Demon with Dana An Andrews
drews Andrews probing the supernatural,
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Baby Sitting |
Service Planned
for Home Games
Baby sitting service will be
provided for the children of stu students
dents students at the University of Flori Florida
da Florida from 12:30 p.m. until after
the game for all home football
games.
A sorority consisting of student
wives and ladies of Gainesville
will provide the sitters as a ways
and means project for their
group.
The children will be cared for
in the basement of the Florida
Union and will be separated ac according
cording according to age groups. The Stu Student
dent Student Government has contracted
through the Stringer Insurance
Agency for a policy to cover the
children using this service.
The total cost to the patient will
be $1 per child upon registra registration.
tion. registration.
All parents interested in this
service should contact John Bunk Bunkley.
ley. Bunkley. 244-E, FLavet IT phone FR
2-3161 or Dan Patton, phone Fr
6-4747 before Friday at 11:30 a.m.
Toys, diapers, baby bottle, play
pens, and any other items will
be furnished by the parent and
marked for proper identifica identification.
tion. identification. Parents will provide some
type of bed for infants also.

.'ij I 1 ]
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Our natural shoulder suits and sportcoats, authentic In every detail, ara
tailored from smooth finish woolens . especially suitable for Fall in Flor Florida
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the suit trousers are plain front ond slim cut. The suits ora $44.95, sportcoats
from $25.%.
i i i
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Plain front with the new flopped hip pockets ore available In a light weight
worsted flannel j . oxford, combridge grey, ond ehor brown . $12.95
others from... $7.95. 1 j . > -5b
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DRESS SHIRTS
Three for Fall are our combed cotton oxford In a short button down
collar, combed cotton broadcoth with o tab collar, ond our short plain point
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SWEATERS
Imported Shetland wools fashioned with crew necks . available in oM char
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RAINWEAR
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single breasted roglon style and fly front in natural $29.95, trench style
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Tht Florida Alligator, Fri., Sept. 26, 1958

Sarra Predicts Record Coed Rush

The number of coed rushees is
expected to exceed last years to total,
tal, total, according to Norma Sarra.
Panhellenic president.
Any coed who had not signed
up before last Tuesdays deadline
will be unable to participate in
the current rush week. However,
informal rush will begin after
homecoming.
Sorority houses will be open
to all rushees from 1:30 to 6:30
pjm. Sunday, Sept. 28, for ice
water teas. The ice water tew
are informal get-togethers ar arranged
ranged arranged so that rushees will have

KIT KAT
RESTAURANT
Dining & Dancing
Nightly < x
except Sunday
4560 N.W. 13th STREET
Phones FR 2-9154 or FR 6-7859

an opportunity to become ac acquainted
quainted acquainted with the twelve sorori sororities
ties sororities before rush begins.
Not more than twenty minutes
may be spent at any sorority
house and an information blank
must be left at each house the
rushee attends. All rushees will
be clad in cottons, flats, and
orientation name tags. Each so sorority
rority sorority girl will also wear an iden identification
tification identification tag.
If any difficulties or questions
should arise concerning rush, con contact
tact contact Norma Sarra or Diane Kling,
rush chairman.

Page 3



m FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

Page 4

Don't Lose Contact

With Fall elections less than two
weeks away, a lot of poop sheets and
hand shaking will soon Be flooding
the campus.
Unless the candidates are far dif different
ferent different from those who have run for
campus offices in the pastwhich is
doubtful they will glad-hand hun hundreds
dreds hundreds of students and classmates dur during
ing during the campaign and then, when in
office, climb into their ivory towers
and rapidly forget most of the pro promises
mises promises upon which they wer£ elected.
Its true that by the very nature
of politics in the United States some
promises are made during a campaign
which can only be fulfilled partially partiallyif
if partiallyif at all. But the candidates should
keep their promises on a rational
basis and sincerely attempt to ac accomplish
complish accomplish as many as possible.
Most important of all, however, is
to retain contact with the constitu constituents
ents constituents that put the individual in office
and whom he promised to support
and represent.
Though the duties and power of a

Remember the Honor Code

One aant help but wonder at just
how lightly many students take the
traditional Honor Code after talking
to some of the campus distributors
for state newspapers.
Agents for both the Tampa Tribune
and Miami Herald told the Alligator
yesterday only about 60 percent of
the papers taken from campus news
racks are paid for by deposits in the
Honor System coin boxes.
This is not a new problem. Rather,
it is.one that has been faced by news newspaper
paper newspaper distributors on campus for the
past several years. But this does not
in any way make it right.
Its very possible many of the stu students
dents students who pick up a paper on their
way to class or into the Campus Club
and fail to drop a nickle in the slot
subconsciously rationalize the point by
saying the newspaper is a big busi business
ness business and wont miss the nickel as much
as they will.
But, by the same reasoning, it would
be allright to walk into the grocery
store and pick up a weeks supply of

Member Amoc toted Collegiate Preu
The Florida Alligator
All-American Honor Rating, 1953-'SB
Vfce FLOXIDA ALLIGATOR It the Iflelil student newspaper of the University
f Florida and Is pnhUshed every Tuesday and Friday morning except during
holidays, vacations and examination periods. The FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is enter entered
ed entered as second class matter at the United States Fost Office at Gainesville, Florida.
Offices are located in Rooms S, 18. and 15 In the Florida Union Building basement.
Telephone University es Florida FR UNI. Ext. 655 and request either editorial
office or bnsineks office. /
Cditor-in-Chicf Lee Fennell
Managing Editor Jot Thomas
Business Monoger George Brown
KDITOMAL STAFF
Jaok Winotnod. sports odstor; Grace Hinson, society editor; Doe Nash.
Msphoafto Bendie, Barbara Jones and Marilyn Joromo. offleo staff; Val
wosthlli. personnel secretary; Don Alien and Jerry Wsrriner, photographers.
STAFF WRITERS
John Hagen, Gerry Katx. BUI Doudnihoff. Karon Von Chavet, Cathi Uttle,
Rebel Levin, Ray La Fontaine, Jim Katsikaa, Dave Rairigh, Carolyn Dart,
Dan Dooley, Mary Statntoa. Gloria Blown, Dick Corrigan, Fred Frohoek,
Bonnie Sharp, Warren Smith, Bob Jerome, Dave Hamilton, Jane Perry.
BUSINESS STAFF
Brace Bateman, asaiatant business manager; Lois Adams, office manager;
Bill Clark, subscription manager; Bob Rnoooll, circulation manager; Joe
Beckett, advertising salesman, Londra Hayoa, national advertis'ng manager.

SEND A SUBSCRIPTION OF THE
[; ALLIGATOR HOME
Enclose coupon in letter with $3.00 for the entire yeor or bring subscription
to the Alligator Business Office.
. | -1 j '{ r
Nam
;v. I f
Street er P. O. Bex
City end Stete
SEE NOW!
FLORID! NOBLE HOMES
right across from Gainesville Driva-ln on Hit Hawthorns Road
NEW fr USED TRAILERS
WI CAN FINANCE
WE BUY b SELL USED TRAILERS
CALL FR 2-4120

Editorials

class officer are admittedly quite li limited,
mited, limited, he should keep in contact with
a cross-section of his class during his
tenure in office.
Only through talking to a multi multitude
tude multitude of fellow students and listening
to their gripes and comments can a
class officer truly understand the pro problems
blems problems of his constituents. And only
through understanding can he do a
good job of representation.
Once he establishes this contact
and feels the pulse of his class, the
officer can take problems and sug suggestions
gestions suggestions before the groups on campus
that have more power and are in a
position to help the entire class and
student body.
So dont think of a class office as
just padding material for poop sheets
when later running for campus-wide
posts. It is a job that carries respon responsibility
sibility responsibility and a job that can produce
benefits for an entire class if the
right man gets in with the right at attitude.
titude. attitude. 1

grits and aide bacon and walk out
without paying for it. After all. the
0 chain stores are also big business.
Futhermore. it is not the newspaper
itself that takes the loss when you
forget the nickelits the local distri distributor.
butor. distributor. He has to pay for all papers
he receives and does not turn back
the following day.
Forgetfulness is another likely ex excuse
cuse excuse by the paper grabbers, but it is
a very poor one. How often would you
walk out of a store and forget to pay
for your purchases?
l t The Honor System that has been
. part of this campus and student body
for many years goesor should go gomuch
much gomuch farther than the stated viola violations
tions violations of cheating and passing bad
checks. It should be away of life.
Dishonesty may start smallmay smallmaybe
be smallmaybe just a nickel. But where does it
stop? If you really feel the cost of
the morning paper will crimp you fi financially,
nancially, financially, there are always plenty of
discarded, paid i for editions lying
around on Hub and Campus Club ta tables.
bles. tables.

Friday, Sept. 26,1958

It faf
A Florida Man Needs No Introduction
IN AND AROUND

Hits Mcae's Attitude
On Education, Court

By DAVE LEVY
Former AlUgator Editor
With the death of one of the
campus favorite personalities,
Claude Murphree, it seems fit fitting
ting fitting to commemorate his life
here.
I had a penchant for his Sun Sunday
day Sunday afternoon organ concerts
in the auditorium and his regu regular
lar regular music from the bell tower
of the Century Tower. Both
were for the campus, and ex exemplified
emplified exemplified Murphrees interest
in making the UF a better
place to live and study.

His death
this summer
was a blow.
The other day
a group of
professors not noted
ed noted that it
would be diffi difficult
cult difficult indeed to
find a replace replacement
ment replacement for the
jovial man who
was as quick
with a hello
as a concert.

Levy

I propose, and find others
agreeable, to renaming th Cen Century
tury Century Tower or the University
Auditorium, where he worked,
in honor of him. Murphree
Tower or Murphree Auditorium
would be a fitting mamoriam
to future generation* of music
lovers and just plain fans of
this indefatigable man, Claude
Murphree.
0 0 0
William Mcae, Rhodes schol scholar
ar scholar and lawyer scored twice m
his address Monday morning. He
didnt say much about scholar scholarship
ship scholarship in what was advertised in
the press as a scholarship con convocation,
vocation, convocation, but he certainly had
a lot to say about the Supreme
Court.
He called the Courts dtci dtcisions
sions dtcisions of the past 30 years re repugnant
pugnant repugnant to American tradition.
Reminds me of the 1952 attacks
that RoQsevelt and Truman
were responsible for 20 years of
treason.
Mcae would have done bet better
ter better to come right out and say
he doesnt like the Courts rul ruling
ing ruling on integration. Perhaps he
felt that since the Universitys
first Negro student might be sit sitting
ting sitting in the audience and that
everybody had been trying so
hard to avoid any violence the
j past two weeks, that he had bet better
ter better skirt the issue.
Still it was not in good taste.
Mcae is entitled to his own
opinions, and I would never
criticize him for holding to
them. But in view of every everyones
ones everyones attempt to make the first
day of Law School Integra Integration
tion Integration as peaceful as possible,
such comments were unfortun unfortunate
ate unfortunate and could have fanned the
fires of hate and intolerance
here.
* *
Mcae also scored govern-


MEN'S AND WOMEN'S
SPORTSWEAR
joxti gaits
JUST ARRIVED
White, Short Sleeve, Button Down,
DRESS SHIRTS
1123 W. University Assam*

mental aid to education. Seems
he dislikes anything in Wash Washington.
ington. Washington. But this is how he built
up his argument: first, he
decried the school system as
basically rotten; then he pro proceeded
ceeded proceeded to say that private en enterprise
terprise enterprise and the statee couldnt
take care of the extra expense
of the schools and that the fed federal
eral federal government was the oniy
body that could afford it.
But in the next breath he ad advocated
vocated advocated an end to federal uro urograms
grams urograms "as quickly as possible.
If no one else can do it, how
can the federal government end
the programs that are doing
so much to improve the educa educational
tional educational programs of Ameri Americas
cas Americas schools?
*
Mcaes admitted reason for
attacking aid to education is
the possibility of federal "con "controls/
trols/ "controls/ But such controls are ,in
fact, more a myth than a reali reality.
ty. reality. Ever since the Morrill Act
100 years ago establishing land
grants down to present day aid
for research which Dean Mauts
cited in his remarks after Mc-
Rae sat down, such aid has
been forthcoming.
LETTERS
Retreats From
Bank Stand
Editor:
This letter i an effort to re retreat
treat retreat from an untenable posi position.
tion. position. This Summer I wrote the
Summer Gator letter criticiz criticizing
ing criticizing certain operations of the Stu Student
dent Student Bank. I wish to retract the
statements I made in that let letter,
ter, letter, and feel another letter
would best accomplish this.
Since publication of my cri criticisms,
ticisms, criticisms, Mr. Lucius B. Gravely,
University cashier, has talked
to me and explained certain op operations
erations operations of the bank. My dif difficulties
ficulties difficulties with the bank, as des described
cribed described in the letter, apparently
arose through a misunderstand misunderstanding
ing misunderstanding between myself and Mrs.
Grace Freeman, an employe of
the bank of many years stand standing.
ing. standing.
Although I did not name Mrs.
Freeman in my letter, I should
like to apologise to her if any
of my remarks caused her any
distress, which I have been
given to understand they did.
The remarks were not intended
to be personal, but rather pole polemical.
mical. polemical.
As for my criticism of the
student bank and its operations,
all things being considered it
perhaps would have been best, as
Mr. Gravley noted in his corv
venation with me. if I had gone
to see him with my complaint
rather than writing a letter to
the Gator about it.
John Seiu

THE ICONOCLAST

Regarding Rules end Regulations

By JOHN sun
Rules and regulations are
generally f some toterost in
any institution which attempts
to stand In loee parentis to its
members, particularly when
there are individuals among its
members whose desires conflict
in some manner with those of
the rule makers tor the institu institution.
tion. institution. Assuming rules and regula regulations
tions regulations are necessarywhich I ad admit
mit admit is a broad assumptiona
brief consideration of some of
the problems facing the rule
makers will perhaps aid in un understanding
derstanding understanding some oi the exceed exceedingly
ingly exceedingly odd regulations which on
occasion have been known to
arise.

Although
some will dis dispute
pute dispute It, I be believe
lieve believe It is gen generally
erally generally granted
that human be beings,
ings, beings, as indi individuals,
viduals, individuals, are
unique. That
is to say, each
human being
is dlff ere n t

**"' mSm
iHk ;
SEITZ

from every other human being
ing. Julian Huxley, a noted bi biologist,
ologist, biologist, has commented on this
from the point of view of the
almost limitless possible combi combinations
nations combinations of genes and environ environments
ments environments of humans. Psycho-social Psycho-socially
ly Psycho-socially speaking, the individuality of
mankind is even more pronounc-.
ed. While the social sciences
can often predict human behav behavior,
ior, behavior, it it the behavior of man
in the mass. One can predict
that a certain percentage of a
808 PATERNO

Method, Not Issue, Caused Trouble

By 808 PATERNO
A quiet IFC meeting was at attended
tended attended by a group of fraterni fraternity
ty fraternity presidents, IFC representa representatives,
tives, representatives, and a number of concern concerned
ed concerned student leaders including a
past IFC president!
The group gathered, quite sig significantly,
nificantly, significantly, on Sunday, 14, the
doldrum period just prior to
rush week. On the surface it ap appeared
peared appeared to be just another meet meeting
ing meeting to inform the fraternities of
toe particulars of rush week
and to decide on the merits of
wet or dry rush.
To the analytic mind it en encompasses
compasses encompasses broad and far re reaching
aching reaching ramifications vital to the
fraternity system on the Flori Florida
da Florida Campus.
Lets look back a semester
and view the development of
the dry rush issue and its fu future
ture future implications.
During the middle of first se semester
mester semester last year, Dean Lester
Hale called a meeting of all fra fraternity
ternity fraternity presidents to discuss the
local problem of riots. The re result
sult result was far from a panacea
but it did succeed in creating
co-operation and co-ordination
between toe administrative
heads of the fraternities and
toe Deans office. This group,
appropriately called the Presi Presidents
dents Presidents Council held & similar
meeting early in the second
semester.
* *
A1 Millar, then president es
the IFC, was subsequently ap approached
proached approached by Dean Hale on the
possibilities of initiating the dry
rush issue before the IFC. The
proposal received a cool re reception
ception reception and failed to be consid considered
ered considered by toe IFC during he re remainder
mainder remainder of the semester.
During the second Presidents
Council meeting, a steering co committe
mmitte committe composed of five fra fraternity
ternity fraternity presidents recommend recommended
ed recommended a format for future council
meetings and scheduled the fi final
nal final meeting towards the end of
that semester. This third meet meeting
ing meeting tdok place about one week
after a majority of fraternities
had elected new officers.
Being somewhat disappointed
in the IFCs failure to discuss
the dry rush issue, Dean Hale
felt that this last Presidents
Council would be an opportune
time to bring toe dry rush is issue
sue issue Into the open.

Here lay the crux on all sub subsequent
sequent subsequent misunderstanding and
controversy. First, a group of
"newly elected officers were
asked to discuss and vote on

NOW SHOWING
SSK raxpoows
jr wfflW
LATI SHOW SAT.
11:30 P.M.
JACK PALANCE
EDDIE ALBERT
PS

certain group will or will not
do something under certain cir circumstances;
cumstances; circumstances; what one cannot
predict is which particular r
members of the group will or
will not do this.
A number of persons have
commented that this 1 unique uniqueness,
ness, uniqueness, this Individuality, is what
makes man "human, and it is
these "human qualities which
our rule makers must regulate.
Roughly stated, one of the
problems of the rule makers,
then, is how to formulate gen general
eral general rules of universal applica application
tion application regarding behaviour when
the very behaviour in each in instance
stance instance is unique and individual.
It is much like trying to wear
shoes of many sizes on one's
feet and have each fit comfor comfortably.
tably. comfortably.
One way the rule makers
solve such problems is to make
their rules very broad, and then
make provision for interpreta interpretation
tion interpretation of the rule, so that it can
be made to fit the individual
case.
n the surface, this is a good
solution, but it, too, engenders
problems. The problem is that
humans will be doing the inter interpretation,
pretation, interpretation, and where there are
humans there again is the ele element
ment element art individuality and uni uniqueness.
queness. uniqueness. In this case, the indi individuality
viduality individuality and uniqueness of the
interpreter of the rule will be
expressed in his biases, and this
will affect his decisions and in interpretations
terpretations interpretations of the rules.
In short, if the rule is made
general and universal, the "hu "humanness
manness "humanness of the persons to
whom it applies will cause dif difficulties.
ficulties. difficulties. If it Is made broad

Dean Hales recommendation
on dry rush.
Second, many of the newly
oriented groups of frat presi presidents
dents presidents were "unaware of the is issues
sues issues which were subsequent subsequently
ly subsequently thrown open before the meet meeting,
ing, meeting, most particularly the dry
rush issue.
Third, the "significance of
the Councils decision and its
future effect were never clear clearly
ly clearly defined during the meeting
as is evidenced by the fact toat
the members of the IFC and
the component members of each
fraternity have been engrossed
in a mire of misconception and
anxiety on the dry r>h issue
anon the role of the Presi Presi,xfenta
,xfenta Presi,xfenta Council.
Concept of the effect of the
Presidents Council's vote to torecommend
recommend torecommend discussion of the dry
rush issue before the first IFC
meeting of this present semes semester
ter semester ranged from a final regu regulation
lation regulation and ultimatum to a mere
recommendation to discuss the
problem in the future.
*
A mistake has been made!
A mistake which does not lie
the underlying purposes behind
in to merits of dry rush or
it, but rather in the methods and
processes used.
The final determination of the
dry rush issue come during the
first IFC meeting of toe semes semester.
ter. semester. The results, a strong vote
to return the recommendation
of the Presidents Council con conceming
ceming conceming a dry rush program
with no further action by the
IFC.
Was this a rebuke of the dry
rush proposal or perhaps more
accurately a renunciation of the
method in which the dry rush
issue was established?
Was this a rebuke of the
Presidents Council or rather a
vote of confidence and continu continued
ed continued support of the IFC and its
role in the fraternity system?
These questions were part partly
ly partly answered when Dean McCl McClland,

MATINEE 70cEVENING 80c 1
'hSHI IflliHH
I f -,% 1 I eid
il

iiSiJfeIiHBIiNsLr^g^MCM^JIEB^S^PIwWWW
showing FLORIDA
H - - r - s

and subject to Interpretation,
the "humanness of the inter interpreters
preters interpreters will cause difficulties.
And, assuming no bias on the
part of the rule makers, it is
rather a job for then) to make
up a rule for each and every in instance
stance instance of behaviour on the part
of each and every human.

Divine authority for rules of often
ten often has been cited as a solu solution
tion solution for many of the problems
of the rule makers. Indeed, it
is an impressive support for
any rule. However, in this area
too there are problems.
For example, It is all well
and good to state that there is
one God, and that He gives au authority
thority authority to such and such sets of
rules. The difficulty arises when
one is required by experience
to note that there are several
religions which profess to be ab able
le able to describe this one God and
the rules which He desires to be
enforced and the descriptions
and rules vary and sometimes
are at odds.
Then, too, there are those
who question anyones ability to
know God and His desiresand
some who question whether or
not there is a God. |
*
Some persona by now are pro probably
bably probably wondering just exactly
what point I am trying to prove
and what solution I have to of offer.
fer. offer. The point I am trying to
prove merely is that the rule
makers have a difficult time of
it As for solutions to these pro problems,
blems, problems, if I may lapse Into the
vernacular, "so who said any anything
thing anything about solutions?

land, McClland, advisor to Inter-Fra*
temity Council, reaffirmed the
position of toe Dean of Mens
(Continued On Page FIVE)

Hawthorne Road
FRIDAY, Sept. 26th
"Sayonara"
MARLON BRANDO
"The Living
Swamp"
SATURDAY, Sept. 27th
"Fort
Massacre"
JOEL McCREA
"Witness for the
Prosecution"
TYRONE POWER
SUN., MON., TUES., WED.
Sept. 28.29, SO b Oct. 1-
"No Time for
Sergeants"
ANDY GRIFFITH
'The Girl in
Black
Stockings"
THURS. and FRIDAY
Oct. 2nd 3rd
"Wind Across
the Everglades"
BURL IVES
"Paradise ij
Laaoon"
KENNETH MOORE



Liberty Party Set
Opposition Forms
For Oct. Election
(Continued From Page ONE)
ett said. "I dont see how the
students can stay satisfied with
the way things are."
Offices iq> for election are pre president,
sident, president, rtoo president and secre secretary
tary secretary treasurer of the Freshmen,
Sophomore, Junior and Senior
claasea and one Honor Court seat
each Jar the Law, Engineering
and Architecture and Allied Arts
schools. Candidates qualifications
fees smut be paid by I p.m. to today
day today In die office of the Secretary-
Treasurer on the third floor of
the Florida Union.
No Candidates
Neither party selected candi candidates
dates candidates at Tuesday nights meet meetings,
ings, meetings, but spokesmen for both par parties
ties parties said their candidates would
be named before todays deadline.
The fraternities in the Liberty
Party are: Alpha Epsilon Phi;
Alpha Gamma Rho; Alpha Tau
Omega; Beta Theta Pi; Chi Phi;
Delta Tau Delta; Kappa Alpha;
PW Delta Theta; Phi Gamma
Delta; Pi Kappa Phi; Sigma Al Alpha
pha Alpha Epsilon; Sigma Phi Epsilon;
Theta CM, and Tau Epsilon Phi.
Eight of the 1J sororities on
campus are also in the Liberty
group: Alpha Chi Omega; Alpha
Epeilon Phi; Alpha Delta Pi; Chi
Omega; Delta Gumma; Delta
Delta Delta; Kappa Delta, and Ze Zeta
ta Zeta Tau Alpha.
Forming the nucleus of the op opposition
position opposition group are Kappa Sigma,
Pi Kappa Alpha, Pi Lambda Phi,
Sigma Chi and Sigma Nu fratemi fratemities,
ties, fratemities, and Alpha Omicron Pi,
Delta PW Epsilon, PW Mu and
Sigma Kappa sororities.
Still uncommitted are these sev seven
en seven fraternities: Delta Chi; Delta
Sigma Phi; Delta Upsilon; Lamb Lambda
da Lambda Chi Alpha; Phi Kappa Tau;
PW Sigma Kappa and Tau Kap Kappa
pa Kappa Epsilon.
Car Club Slatws Meet
There will be an organisation organisational
al organisational meeting of the University of
Florida Sports Car Club on
Wednesday October Bth at 7:30
In room SIS of the Florida Un Unlon.
lon. Unlon.
Owners and enthusiasts are
orged to attend. There will be
a short rally after the meet meeting
ing- meeting
Garmon Club Will Elact
The German Club will lave
Its meeting and elections to tonight
night tonight at 8:80 in room 116 at the
Florida Union. Everybody is In Invited
vited Invited to come.

Keep On Your
Tons WHti I*6q6Z
When the student body it
hi eisn ad day, getting numb
SI both eada.be crazy Hke
a in. Keep an your leas with
NeDon Be alert far lale hour
taking and bep on late
dam. Safe m coffee sad amah
Ivy Your Supply At
THE
COLLEGE
INN
1728 W.UntorsityArti.

Fearless Fosdick says:
I'm almost SORRY I threw the KEY owav - this lost
weekend rush hod me wanting to LOCK the door a few
times. Guess the FOLKS liked the take OUT Chicken
Dinner for the GAME - only 97c ond I'll have it again
Saturday. j
The INTEGRATED CHILI (everything mixed up in it)
has really been moving. Some of the boys ore even
eating it for breakfast - it's a HOT way to start out
the day Jet propelled.
I've put a waitress on the BREAKFAST and LUNCH
shift os well as DINNER, (blond) Now you won't have
on EXCUSE far being LATE to CLASS. Or, then again,
maybe you will. 1 j
Hope YOU drop in and see us.
WE MAY DOZEBUT WE NEVER CLOSE***
THE VARSITY
"Where Friends Meet"
Across From Campus Gate

Pledge Class Biggest Ever

(Cob tinned From Page ONE)
H. Willson, West Palm Beach;
Robert B. Wooden, Lake Worth;
Robert E. Wright, West Palm
Beach.
BETA THETA PI Raymond
Barcus, Leesburg; Curtis De
Young, WaucWcka; Paul Dixon,
Miami; Anthony Domnlng, Carol
Gables; James L. Evemden, Mi Miami;
ami; Miami; Tony Hagar, Sarasota;
Theodore Hodge, Miami; Frank
Hughes, St. Petersburg; Ronald
Jones, Indian Rocks; Ralph Kind Kindred,
red, Kindred, Tampa; Joseph Link, Key
Biscayne; Fredrick Marquis, Jax
Beach; Tris B. McCall, Winter
Park; Donald Meginley, Mel Melbourne;
bourne; Melbourne; Jerry Metzgar, Sarsota:
Rob Puller, Coral Gables; David
Smith, Hollywood; Norman F.
Tate, Cocoa; Lee Salisbury, St.
Petersburg; Edward Wittenberg,
Northville, Mich.
CHI PHlCharlton Allen, Pan Panama
ama Panama City; Richard Cohan,
Glenhead, N.Y.; Tony Garcia, Mi Miami;
ami; Miami; Carmen Cemigliaro, Miami;
Warren Tucker, Pete Caroline;
r o b e r t Warrington, Pompano
Beach; Robert Batchelor, St.
Petersburg; Don Voaaola, Holly Hollywood;
wood; Hollywood; Ed Wentworth, Hollywood;
Vem Pickett, Jacksonville; John
Biggs, Delray Beach; Doug Free Freeland,
land, Freeland, Tarpon Springs; David Ro
gers, Miami; Robby Costey, Man Mandeville,
deville, Mandeville, Jamaica; Mervin Luns Lunsford,
ford, Lunsford, Ft. Lauderdale; Jim Tyner;
Brunswick, Ga.; Frank Hadlock;
Ken Fischer, Pompano Beach.
DELTA CHI Michael L. Chi Chiles,
les, Chiles, Tampa; Richard Crook,
Gainesville; Charles B. Crooks,
Washington D.C.; Robert Jerone
Flint, Ft. Myers; James Allen Ga Gabel,
bel, Gabel, Tampa; James Ishee, Tam Tampa;
pa; Tampa; Berger Justen; Clark Ben Bennett
nett Bennett Lord, Tampa; Richard A.
Mitchell, Winter Haven; Lloyd M.
Rice, Jr., Ft. Lauderdale; T. L.
Lee Woods, Miami.
DELTA SIGMA PHI Richard
Anton, Tampa; Vincent Carreno,
Tampa; Fred Cortese, Homell, N-
Y.; Waldo P. Emerson, Saraso Sarasota;
ta; Sarasota; Broward Peeples, Femandina
Beach; Jamee E. Phifer, Orlando
DELTA TAU DELTA Vau Vaughn
ghn Vaughn Baker, Gainesville; Ray Ben Benner,
ner, Benner, St. Petersburg; Ed Buenxli,
Washington D.C.; Howell Chit Chitwood,
wood, Chitwood, Miami; Bard Crawford, Ft.
Myers; Wayne Downs, Zion, Illi Illinois;
nois; Illinois; Brian Durbrow, Dubuque,
Iowa; Tony Fernandes, Miami;
Stephen Foreman, Logansport,
lad.; Robert Gilmour, George
Groome Jr., Hugo Jimenez, Mi Miami;
ami; Miami; Fred Johnson, San Antonio;
Michael Kelley, Sarasota; Joe
Limongelli, Don Macrina, Mi Miami;
ami; Miami; Bill Morlang, Coral Gables;
David Nelson, George Peacon, Mi Miami.
ami. Miami.
Woody Ray, Tampa; Dick Rl Rlchard*,
chard*, Rlchard*, Fort Myers; Bill Robbins,
David Rose, Tampa; John Sinks,
St. Petersburg; James Smith,
Wauchula; Ron Smith, Miami-
Farley Warren, Tallahassee; Tom
Harris, Miami; Jim Fyfe, Wend ill
Willis, David Nelson, Gainesville;
Byro Holly, L. E. Hicks, Tam Tampa;
pa; Tampa; Jim Kidd, Miami; Georgs
Warren, Jacksonville.
DELTA UPSILON Phil
Baumgardner, Jacksonville; Ri Richard
chard Richard Gilbert Clearwater; Barry
Gilman, Miami; Edward Goyer,
Ridgly Hall, St. Petersburg; -Tun,
an Johnson, Jacksonville; William
Parks, Tampa; William Rlcke,l
Ft. Lauderdale; Albert Roile, Mi Miami;
ami; Miami; Tommy Sluder, Jr. .Jackson .Jacksonville;
ville; .Jacksonville; James Tavss, Miami.
KAPPA ALPHA Jack Austin,
Umatilla; Bryant Carroll, Jack Jacksonville;
sonville; Jacksonville; Richard Chapman, Tam Tam-33
-33 Tam-33 Coeds Vie
For Sweetheart
(Continued From Page ONE)
Janet Kathleen Kearney, Alpha
Phi Omega; Joann Ruth Keath,
Chi Phi; Rollene Kent, Cavaliers
National.
Jane Lowenthal, Alpha Epsilon
PI; Patricia McLauehlln, Delta
Tau Delta; Kathleen Meeth, Phi
Sigma Kappa; Ann Price, Kappa
Delta; Laura Riddle, Phi Gam Gamma
ma Gamma Delta; Donna May Scherer,
Phi Mu; Elaine Began, Alpha Ep Epsilon
silon Epsilon Phi.
Paula Simpson, Alpha Omicron
Pi; Mary Emma Thoman, Phi
Kappa Tau; Marie Tram an tana,
Sigma Chi; Laurie Lee Truecott,
International Students; Kay Un Underhill,
derhill, Underhill, Phi Delta Theta; Ellen
Louise Waybright, Kappa Alpha;
Nancy Jeane Wakefield, Sigma
Nu; Gloria Ann Weber, Zeta
Tau Alpha; Cynthia Whitsel, Del Delta
ta Delta Delta Delta; Judy Wilson,
Tau Kappa Epsilon.

pa; Bill Coalson, Jacksonville;
Fred Frankland, Tampa; Allen
Garrett, Bartow; Tommy Gibbe,
Winter Park; Lee Gregory, Car Carol
ol Carol Gables; Jamie Grable, Tampa;
Jimmy Gramling, Plant City; Tom
Handley, Lake Worth; Claudie
Hamrick, Tampa; Bob Henley,
Jacksonville; Fayette Hollia, Tam Tampa.
pa. Tampa.
John Jacobs, Lake Worth; Lee
Jones, Hattiesburg, Miss.; Mac
McCollum, Jacksonville; Jim
Perkins, Plant City; Ken Plante,
Winter Park; Tom Righetti, Win Winter;
ter; Winter; Glenn Sharpe, Ronald Saal Saalley,
ley, Saalley, Jacksonville; Hilton White Whitehurst,
hurst, Whitehurst, Plant City; John Woodbery,
Havana; Bill Wynne, Ocala; BUI
Hill, Jacksonville; Don Frenkell,
Pensacola; Ivan Monroe, Talla Tallahassee.
hassee. Tallahassee.
KAPPA SIGMA Mike Ash Ashlin,
lin, Ashlin, Ft. Lauderdale; BiU Barley,
Sarasota; Larry Beaurregard,
Ft. Lauderdale; Dennis Cole, St.
Petersburg; Bill Conway, Ormond
Beach; Ken Davie, New Hope;
Pennsylvania; Lee Eldridge, Kis Kissimmee;
simmee; Kissimmee; Pete Felino, Buzz Go*
hagen, BiU Gifford, Orlando;
Sterling Hart, St. Auguatine; Bob
Holliday, Palm Beach; Bob
Hamm, Tampa; Butch Johnson,
Jacksonville; J. P. Jones, Gain Gainesville;
esville; Gainesville; Dale Lee, Ft. Lauder Lauderdale;
dale; Lauderdale; Danny Leitner, Miami.
Richard Lamee, Jacksonville;
John Mathis, St. Auguatine; Urn
Maxcy, Miami; Steve Mcribe,
Wilmington, Delaware; Jim Me-
Gree, Miami; Tom McGinnis, Bra Bradenton;
denton; Bradenton; Jack McNeeley, St. Pet Petersburg;
ersburg; Petersburg; Win Orgera, Sarasota;
Jim Ousley, Ft. Lauderdale; Woo Woody
dy Woody Paules, Tampa; Phil Peter Peterson,
son, Peterson, St. Petersburg; Tom Peter Peterson,
son, Peterson, St. Augustine; Dave Porch,
Key West; Bill Prather, Kissim Kissimme.
me. Kissimme.
C. W> Price, JacksonvUle; Lance
Ringhave, St. Augustine; Don Rob Robson,
son, Robson, Jeanette, Pennsylvania;
Ralph Segrest, Bonifay; John
Splaine, Portsmouth, New Hamp Hampshire;
shire; Hampshire; Richard Thigpin, Hialeah;
Don Thompson, Ft. Lauderdale;
Bob Whittingslow, Boynton Beach;
Bin Wheeler. Kissimme; Jack
Yearty, Miami; Robert Young, St.
Augustine; Fred Youse, West
Palm Beach; Wayne Zufelt, Ft.
Lauderdale.
LAMDA CHI alpha John
G. Antoniades, Miami; Richard
Benoit, Ft. Lauderdale; J. Hubert
Bonnell, Miami; Richard Clarkson,
Hollywood; James Cook, Bunnell;
Peter De Soto, Clearwater; George
Fisher, Jacksonville; Jim Fos Foster,
ter, Foster, JacksonviUe; Ft. Laurence
Fischer, JacksonvUle; Ft. Laur Laurence
ence Laurence Keeler, Miami.
James Kbelka, Dearborn, Mich Michigan;
igan; Michigan; George Prevelige, Bethle Bethlehem,
hem, Bethlehem, Penn.; Ronald H. Roby,
Gainesville; Frank W. Simpson,
Pompano Beach; Martin Stanton,
Ft. Myers; Mickey Visition, St.

'' | ' . j*
' . . I '\\ .
MISSISSIPPI
STATE
KNOTT'S
616 N.W. 13th STRUT
Enjoy an evening with your friends in o friendly
atmosphere.
Bowling Game Operated
LIWIS JIWILRY CO.
liwilih 11
FOR OVER A QUARTER CENTURY
200 W. University Ave. Phene 2-4106
Home Owned Home Operated
AUTHORIZED AGENCY... DIAMONDS
"KEEPSAKE** j "CRESCENT"
"PRISM-UTT* "LADY CROSBY"
"CORONATION" "FAITH"
"OARLANO" "JABtL"
AUTHORIZED AGENCY... WATCHES
LON6INBS-WITTNAUMI" "HRUROT*
"HAMILTON" "WALTHAM"
"ULOVA" "ILOIN"
"BCNRUS" "MIOO"
"CROTON"
>

Petersburg; Franklin E. Wallace,
JacksonvUle; Rober Williams,
JacksonviUe; Robert Willis, South
Bay, Ind.; Tim Wilson, St. Pe Petersburg.
tersburg. Petersburg.
PHI DELTA THETA Anthony
Lewis Amos, Marianna; Michael
Camp, Jacksonville; Syd Chase,
Sanford; Robert Oonness, Ft. Lau Lauderdale;
derdale; Lauderdale; Worth Crow, South Ml Ml(Continued
(Continued Ml(Continued on Page SIX)
Method Not Issue
Couse of Trouble
(Continued from Page POUR)
office by proclaiming the IFC
aa the only fraternal body con constituting
stituting constituting true legislative powers
and characterizing the Presi Presidents
dents Presidents Council as an advisor
group supplementing the IFC
only on matters of an immedi immediate
ate immediate and local nature.
*
Two important developments
have taken place since that first
IFC meeting and the ensuing
rush week. First, there has been
a marked de-emphasis on al alcohol,
cohol, alcohol, voluntarily installed by
the individual chapters on cam campus.
pus. campus. The result has been a more
effective rush program.
Second, the administration
has not taken aggressive action
and has reaffirmed its confi confidence
dence confidence in the power of the IFC
and its decision on Ihe dry rush
issue.
However, in looking towards
the future, let us not be duped
into thinking that any group or
legislative body can offer a last lastting
ting lastting solution to the problem con confronting
fronting confronting fraternities.
The ruling of ths inter-frater inter-fraternity
nity inter-fraternity council on dry rush does
not settle the issue. The only
lasting solution comprises a tri triad
ad triad wherein all fraternities un unite
ite unite towards a common goal, and
each fraternity as a composlt
whole strivea for its better betterment,
ment, betterment, and every member with within
in within that whole accepts the per personal
sonal personal responsibility to uphold the
Ideals and principles of frater fraternalistn.
nalistn. fraternalistn.

FOR
DRUGS
Odi's
104 S. MAIN ST.
PHONE PR 6-7941
Lady Phormocijt in Charge

WELCOME STUDENTS AND FACULTY
WE FEATURE
-caa name brands
S?\ THAT NEED
NO INTRODUCTION
A FEW GET ACQUAINTED SPECIALS ...
A WALKING SLACKS ||
mm shorts Docron
\l REGULAR REG. $099
l HOOYALUE W $12.95 £ %
I 2 PAIRS $19.00 1
Wash 'n Wear M
|H| R SOO 1 REG $799 I
IE9HH vml 5.95 VALUE M $995 # M
||!REGULAR $/[99 f- . ~
jU 17.95 VALUE ¥
weighs very uJfjHtih
SHORT SLEEVE L
SPORT SHIRTS "t.l. jiff
no but
plenty warm is this hand handsome
some handsome overcoat. It's soft
to the touch but very hard
to wear out. Made for
many years of prideful
Reg. $60.60
ONLY 21
11| fr' 11
These Brands are Your Guarantee of Quality
* Griffon Suits I Esquire Socks
* Hart Schaffner & Marx Suits McGregor Sportswear
* Haspel Suits A Puritan Sportswear
* Alligator Rainwear Hickok Belts & Jewelry
* Arrow Shirts--Sportswear After Six Formal Wear
* Jantzen Sportswear Florsheim Shoes
* Jayson Roblee Shoes
Sportswear & Pajamas I Swank Jewelry
J== "The Store to Go- For Brands You Know" ==!
. \ ': \ :
USE YOUR 13 WEST
CHARGE
open
ALL DAY PH ONE
WEDNESDAY FR 6-5611 ?

The Florida Alligator, Fri., Sapt. 26, 19581

Page 5



TEP's, ATO's Lead Fraternities in Record Pledge Class of Over 700; All Do Well

(Continued from Page FIVE)
uni; William Deen, Bunnell;
Wayne Dowling. Sarasota; Bo

The Florida Alligator, Fri., Sept 26, 1958

Page 6

Authentic
CHINESE FOODS
CANTON RESTAURANT
Air Conditioned
813 W. University Ave. Ph. FR 2-9127
Next to Bowling AHey

THE? SAID IT COUIDNfr BE DONE /T/S(
T ZT*\ I puffjYpuff -it
A = Less tars
mjlm taste
PONT SETTLE FOR ONE WITHOUT THE OTHER. CHANGE TO L*M AND GET EM BOTH.
- .. Such an improved filter and more taste i Yes, todays DM combines these two
Couldn't be done." Thats what they essentials of modem smoking enjoyment less tars and more taste in one great
told Mr. Bell back in 1876. But where cigarette. DMs patented filtering process enables todays DM to give you, puff by
would three million college students puff, less tars in the smoke than ever before. And DM gives you more taste, better taste
be without the telephone... especially than any other cigarette. $
practically anywhere... even from your |jk a >
||| own car. lijjr V*
K
- > :

\ SILVERMAN'S
SOLVES A PROBLEM
for the
UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA
STUDENT
WITH
: : : the man's store
: : 208 W UNIVERSITY AVE
j | i \mm florid I
: i o STUDENT
1 8 : CREDIT PLAN
||l *25- mm. UP TO *2s*
We've heard it repeated hundreds of times ! Wish I
could charge these slacks 'til my allowance gets here
from home. Big weekend, I need a little extra cash,
may I charge this formal shirt until next*week. Joe, put
me on the cuff fcr a pair of shoes 'til the eagle flies.
Boy it's cold outside, may I charge a sweater until the
first of the month, I don't have Credit references, never
charged a thing in Gainesville before today. And so it
goes, all through the semester.
_ NOW! WE HAVE DONE SOMETHING ABOUT THIS
SITUATION m
SILVERMAN'S STUDENT CREDIT PLAN, A FIRST ON
THE UNIVERSITY CAMPUS, WILL SOLVE THIS
PROBLEM
' ) |
COME IN AND PICK UP YOUR STUDENT CREDIT
CARD, SIGN IT, SLIP IT IN YOUR WALLET AND
YOU ARE "READY TO GO." NO FORM TO FILL OUT,
NO REFERENCES TO BRING, NO INTEREST OR
CARRYING CHARGES. ALL YOU NEED IS YOUR
STUDENT REGISTRATION CARD.
f
)' X i

1
'THE MAN'S STORE"
206 West University Phone FR 6-3502

Dunn, Daytona Beach; James
Ebert, Sarasota; Thomas Ervin,
Hollywood; James Feagles, Bra Bradenton;
denton; Bradenton; Chipley French, Coral Ga Gables;

bles; Gables; Wayne Grant, Marianna;
Famum Gray, Charlotte, North
Carolina; M. Carter Greear, Or Orlando;
lando; Orlando; Douglas Hadlock, St.
Petersburg; John Hill, Deland; H.
A. Hodges, Orlando; Michael Jam Jamieson,

FOR GIRLS-BOYS "£
AND BABY TOO!! Slff j
SEE OUR Complete assortment of Chit Chitfdren's
fdren's Chitfdren's Furniture, Baby Equip-
ment, Dolls, Tricycles, Wagons,
Hulo Hoops and gift items.
Layaway now for Christmas. n[) AM
f I Wednesday
Judies Juvenile, Inc
526 N. MAIN

i
SliveMuut^-
EXTENDS A CORDIAL WELCOME TO OLD FRIENDS,
NEW STUDENTS, AND NEW RESIDENTS OF
GAINESVILLE
Again we extend our hand of welcome to you and invite you to make our
store your "Headquarters" for your clothing needs.
J
If you're "IVY LEAGUE", we have gathered together an
extensive array of fine suits, sport coats, slacks, and ac accessories
cessories accessories in the Ivy tradition, authentically styled, and
absolutely required for the University man. Come browse fjuSjmagW
through our collection and pick your favorite.
Illustrated is our handsome all wool sport coat with
foulard lining at $29.95, contrasting imported wool
slacks, ivy styled of course (12.951. Manhattan oxford
B.D. shirt (5.00). Pure silk tie only (2.50). Shoes by
Boston ion and Esquire socks.
Our prices are so sensible.
r ~' : i
For immediate wearing (it's still rather warm) polished A tjfi
cotton and dacron-cotton slocks, Bermuda walk shorts, / BP
ond half sleeve sport shirts, and T-shirts Dacron-Cotton jl M
wash and wear suits (at reduced prices). fI

ieson, Jamieson, Coral Gables; David John Johnston,
ston, Johnston, Sarasota.
Jerry Kenyon, Umatilla,* James
Lanier, Arcadia; Connie Mack,
Ft. Meyers; Vic MaGuran. Holly Hollywood;
wood; Hollywood; Carter 8. Miller, Miami;

John Minardi. Tampa; Larry Ov Overstreet,
erstreet, Overstreet, Jacksonville; Steve Flet Fletcher,
cher, Fletcher, St. Petersburg; Julian Proc Proctor,
tor, Proctor, Deland; James Searcy, Jack Jacksonville;
sonville; Jacksonville; Ed Shea, Jacksonville
Beach; Roy Smith, Daytona
Beach; James Sottile, Coral Ga Gables;
bles; Gables; J. D. Stephens, Ft. Lauder Lauderdale;
dale; Lauderdale; Gene Strickland, Daytona
Beach; John Wood Summers, De Deland;
land; Deland; Ed Thompson, Jacksonville
Beach; George Turmail, Boca Ra Raton.
ton. Raton.
PHI GAMMA DELTA Ro Roi
i Roi bert Earle Beville, Bush n e 11;
Wayne Elbert Bolton, Clearwater;
Clifton Calvin Chew, Tampa; Bry Bryan
an Bryan W. Claus, Clermont; John An Andre
dre Andre w Cornell, Venice; A.
Granger Dawson, Venice; James
Arthur Hammock, Clearwater;
Norman Henry Haskell, Jr., St.

Cloud; Cecil Robert Henderson,
Jacksonville; Gilbert Currier In Infante,
fante, Infante, Miami.
John Peter Kearney, Indian
Rocks Beach; John Hugh Ker Kerwick,
wick, Kerwick, Hollywood; George Bouscay
Maish, Clearwater; Peter William
Mal e y, Jacksonville; Michael
Anthony Miller, Miami; Thomas
James Mullen, Jr., Hollywood;
Ferrine Palmer IH, Miami; John
Joseph Ragone, Hollywood; Ro Robert
bert Robert William Sheets, Ocala; Al Albert
bert Albert Wesley Strickland, Miami;
Raymond Sante Zenere.
PHI SIGMA KAPPA James
Hoechstetter, Pittsburgh, Pa.; f>
seph Alfred Brooks, Jacksonville:
William Jerry Diamond, Pensa Pensacola.
cola. Pensacola.
PI KAPPA ALPHAJack Ag Agnew,
new, Agnew, Pompano Beach; Richard
Bancroft, Pompano Beach; Rob Robert
ert Robert Belling, Hollywood; Thomas
Belling, Hollywood; Terry Bishop,
Wooster, Ohio; Lewis Culver.
Pensacola; Thomas Doyle, Pensa Pensacola;
cola; Pensacola; Edward Evans, Lake Al Alfred;
fred; Alfred; Bob Hannah, Pensacola;
Sandy Holdahl, Miami; Wayne
Holman, Chattahoochee; Bil 1
Johnson, Clearwater; Robert
Kiem, Pensacola; Matthew Kline,
Miami; Ed Lambert, Arcadio;
Ship Maynard, Winter Park; John
McDaniel, Pensacola; John Pen Pennel,
nel, Pennel, Miami; Allen Rogers, Bronx Bronxville,
ville, Bronxville, New York; Jim Rollins,
Jacksonville; Eric Romoser, Mi Miami;
ami; Miami; Ross Slater, Pompano
Beach; Allen Smith, Coral Ga Gables;
bles; Gables; Jim Towell, Hollywood;
Marshall Whigham, Pensacola;
Bob Wolfe, Pensacola.
PI KAPPA PHI Andrew Ba Baboulis,
boulis, Baboulis, New Smyrna; Elliot Del
Pino, Key West; Bob Franz, Tam Tampa;
pa; Tampa; David Ginn. Gainesville; Jo Joseph
seph Joseph R. Phelan, North Miami;
Ronald F. Stewart, Ft. Lauder Lauderdale;
dale; Lauderdale; Charles Ward, Crestview;
Steve Young, Panama City.
PI LAMBDA PHI Steve Adl Adlman,
man, Adlman, Miami Beach; Robert Alt Altman,
man, Altman, Miami; Fred Basch Mia Miami;
mi; Miami; Michael Bauer Miami; Bill
Bemo; Warren Binder, Miami;
Garry Brooks, Miami Beach; Mi Michael
chael Michael Burney, Miami; Richard Ch Chaiken,
aiken, Chaiken, Miami; Ronnie Epstein,
Coral Gables; Myron Feinberg,
Miami; Joel Fleming, Miami
Beach; Norman Goldenberg; M Mami;
ami; Mami; Steve Gozan, Mt. Vernon,
New York; Steve Greenberg, Hol Hollywood;
lywood; Hollywood; Martin Grusby, Miami;
Steve Grussmark, Miami Beach;
Bob Heller, Miami; Alan Heilman,
Miami; Jack HerekoWitz, Miami;
Steve Issenberg, Coral Gabies;
David Jacobson, Hollywood; Gary
Kamen, Miami Springs.
Malcom Kirschembaum, Miami
Harvey Kobrin, Orlando; Sandy
Less, South Miami; Ronald Lefko Lefkowitz,
witz, Lefkowitz, Miami Beach; Herb Licht.
Miami Beach; Arthur Low, Mi Miami
ami Miami Beach; Stuart Lynn, Coral
Gables; Larry Marks, Miami;
Barry Meade, Miami; Art Me Melich,
lich, Melich, St. Pete; Steve Opler, Cji>
al Gables; Peter Pere, Miami; Ar
thur Purisch. Mami.
Marty Raff, Miami Beach; T on
Rauch, Miami Beach; Terry Rei Reiawan,
awan, Reiawan, Miami Beach; Herbert Ro Rosenstock,
senstock, Rosenstock, Coral Gables, Nelson
Rosenstoek* Coral Gables- My-on

JJ
w/m
A9b E#j
JuSk* mf\ lW
fl H&TA I imi 1 isl I
|BBi Iw
111
?ljk,
/,-s£/ 's..>* v+
B- v n
jm ,,, .- VL
f| j
ifg PR\\ 1, ^:'
\ M^B
S^H
"Serving Sons of Florida for 2B Years" S| W

Rubenstein, Miami; Dave Sarby,
Miami; Lenny Scheinhoft, Miami;
Mark Schuldiner, Miami Bach;
Richard Seiderman, Miami Beach,
Ervin Shames, Orlando; Jimmy
Shapro, Miami Beach, Phil shar sharaf,
af, sharaf, Hollywood; Barry Shein. Mia Miami
mi Miami Beach; Phil Sidran, Miami
Beach; A. Cliff Seigel, North Mi Miami;
ami; Miami; Phil Silber. New York, Ijf.Y.;
Marc Sokolik, Miami Beach; Mi Michael
chael Michael Wasserman, Miami Beach;
Stan Wieder, Coral Gables; Bill
Winkleman, Coral Gables: Pat Patrick
rick Patrick Yaskin, Coral Gables, M&nny
Frankel, Miami; Martin Gisseh.
Miami Beach; Ronald Grassi, Mi Miami
ami Miami Beach.
SIGMA alpha epsilon
Hank Allers, Ft. Lauderdale; Da David
vid David Beard, Gainesville; Wall; Bit Bittner,
tner, Bittner, Ft. Pierce; Jack Brepcan,
Ft. Lauderdale; Bill Cobb, Gain Gainesville;
esville; Gainesville; Fred Cone, GainesVl'l >;
Tommy Donahoo, Jacksonville;
Allison Folds, Gainesville; Con Conrad
rad Conrad Hardie. Ft. Pierce; Char Charlie
lie Charlie Johnson, West Palm Beach;
Jimjny Johnson, Ocala; Lloyd
Jones, Jacksonville.
Frank King. Pensacola; Doug
Kyer, West Palm Beach; Phil
Leckey, St. Pete; Terry Lee. Tal Tallahassee;
lahassee; Tallahassee; Dee Lofton,' Fernandi Fernandina;
na; Fernandina; James Mackie. Ft. Lauderda.e
Don Mastry, St. Pete; Jimmy Mil Miller,
ler, Miller, Savannah. Georgia; Larry
Moody, Ocala; Edgar Moore, Tal Tallahassee;
lahassee; Tallahassee; Jim Pockington, Pom-
Hillel Schedules Services
Hillel, the Jewish center on
campus, will have services to tonight
night tonight at 7:80 with a discussion
following immediately. Also on
Sunday Dr. Harold Seagle will
be the guest lecturer at a brunch
starting at 10:30. His topic will
be Life Behind the Iron Cur Curtain.
tain. Curtain.
Sunday night starting at 8:00
there will be IsraH and social
dancing..

Are You Tired Os Walking?
NEW AND USED BICYCLES
REPAIRS AND SERVICING
MOTOR BIKES
BICYCLE STORAGE
STREIT'S
BICYCLE SHOP
615 W. UNIVERSITY AVENUE

pano Beach; Pat Pugsley, Wast
Palm Beach.
Charlie Reynolds, It. Peta; Ro Robie
bie Robie Robinson, Lake City; Steve
Slater, Daytona; Dick Street Streeter,
er, Streeter, Easton, Pa.; Emory Waldrip,
Atlanta, Ga.; Dave Whitfield, Co Coral
ral Coral Gables; Lee Williams, Talla Tallahassee;
hassee; Tallahassee; Jim Wilson, St. Pete;
Juddy Woods. Gainesville.
SIGMA CHI Bob Allen, Or Ormond
mond Ormond Beach; Charlie Barnes, St.
Pete; Jim Bowen, Ft. Lauder Lauderdale;
dale; Lauderdale; Jim Burgess, North Miami,
Bill Byrd, Panama City; Lee Cau Causey,
sey, Causey, Jacksonville; Bert Conelly,
Windermere,; John H. Doel, Ft.
Lauderdale; David Elliotte, Wave
ly; Jim Gronquist, Ft. Lauder Lauderdale;
dale; Lauderdale; Buddy Hardy, Orlando; Ron
Hatcher, Ft. Lauderdale; Chic
Holden, Ft. Lauderdale; Coy Ja Jamerson,
merson, Jamerson, Orlando,
Don Johnson, Jacksonville; Al
Langford, Ft. Lauderdale; Dave
Mac Adam, Winter Park; Ted Me Mealor,
alor, Mealor, Atlanta, Ga.; George Mef Meffert,
fert, Meffert, Otfila; Randy Parrish, Oc Ocala;
ala; Ocala; Paul Peters, Jr.; Gainesville;
Mike Ross, Panama City; C. C.
Sellers, Tallahassee; John Sewell,
Tallahassee; Joe Terry, Tallahas Tallahassee;
see; Tallahassee; Thomas A. Wilson, Miami;
Bob Wise, Jacksonville; Linn
Rainey, St. Pete.
Due to limited space, the Al Alligator
ligator Alligator will print the remainder
of the Fraternity pledge list in
the next Issue Tuesday, Sept.
90th.

Those Interested
Are Cordially Invited
To Attend The
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE
Campus Organization
Meetings
Sundays At 6:45 P.M.
Florida Union
Auditorium



Tigers, Rebels Highlight
Generous SEC Program

- By BAT LA FONTAINE
Gator Sports Writer
Tht Southeastern Conference comes to life in earnest this week as eight out
of the 12 teams prepare themselves for their league openers.

Four conference games are on
the weekend slate aside from the
Florida Field skirmish, while
Georgia Tech and T ulATle leave
the circuit for night games with

The Florida Alligator, Fri., Sept. 26, 1958

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Florida State University and
Texas, rsspectively.
The defending national champ champion
ion champion Auburn Tigers ran through
two-hour drills on timing and

fundamentals this week, as Coach
Ralph Shug Jordan attempted
to solve a conditioning" pro problem
blem problem for the up-coming game with
Tennessee at Birmingham.
Meanwhile, the Volimt eeri
were bolstering their line with
the return of first-string guards
Bobby Vrbano and Joe Lukow Lukowski
ski Lukowski and veteran tackle Joe Sch Schaffer.
affer. Schaffer. |
In an SEC game second in in interest
terest interest only to the above, Johnny
Vaughts Mississippi Rebels meet
tough Kentucky at Memphis. The
Wildcats, who shocked Georgia
Tech 13-0 last week, will again
have to prove themselves to the
professional gamblers, as they
are one-touchdown underdogs to
Ole Miss.
Bear Bryant, former Texas A
M coach, has returned to his Ala Alabama
bama Alabama alma mater and gets a
chance to show what he has done
with the pre-season last choice
Red Elephants agains Lousiana
State at not-too-neutral Mobile.
It is doubtful if the Crimson
Tide can pass this first test
with the Bengals, 26-6 upset con conquerors
querors conquerors of Southwest Conference
member Rice.
Georgia ooaoh Wally Butts,
still weeping after failing in the
seaeon opener last week, carries
his revamped Bulldogs to Nash Nashville
ville Nashville for an encounter with Van Vanderbilt!
derbilt! Vanderbilt! The undefeated Com Commodores
modores Commodores will be seeking their
first SEC win after sinking non nonconference
conference nonconference member Missouri ut
a nationally televised contest
Friday night Florida State takes
on Georgia Tech at home in their
first of a tough series of major
opponents. The Engineers, still
conscious of last week's upset loss
to Kentucky, will be heavily fav favored
ored favored to out-scalp the Seminoles
and inaugurate their reeling
through the toughest schedule in
FSU history.
Texas, the only team to defeat
an SEC squad last Saturday, tra travels
vels travels to Tulane, attempting to make
it two in a row.
Throughly demoralized by the
Gators 34-14 splashing, the Green
Wave enter the game two or more
touchdown underdogs.
MURAL NOTES
INTRAMURAL BOARDTuesday
evening, Sept. 30th 7:00 P.M.
in room 229 Florida Gym.
Fraternity Managers Thursday
evening, Oct. 2, 7:00 P.M. in
room 229 Florida Gym.
AH Independent ManagersMon ManagersMonday,
day, ManagersMonday, Sept. 29, at 4:30 P.M. in
room 229 Florida Gym.
Off-Campus League Managers
Monday Sept. 29, at 4:30
P.M.'xln room 229 Florida
Gym.

Page 7

N
%t QeAMHoIUy SJp jm.
8 EAST UNIVERSITY AVENUE
Open All Day I |HMK|RnSr
Wednesday
of
goes the pointed top I
... balancing the pointed toe.
This moccasin is sky-high fashion!
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leather with the sheen and softness of silk. In
Also in unlined black suede. ISH
Genuine moccasin, handsewn vamp.
Ask for PinnacU, as featured in Mademoiselle.
$9.95
* i .- 1.;,-;. -y 4

TIP IT IN, BOYS! . .Delta Tau Delta fraternity puts
in some practice in the water in preparation for their
upcoming Orange League water basketball match with
Beta Theta Pi. (Gator Photo)

WATER BASKETBALL SCHEDULE
ORANGE LEAGUE
Pi Lambda Phi Phi Delta Theta Mon., 7 P.M.
Sigma CSti Kappa Alpha Mon., 7 P.M.
Sigma Nu Sigma Phi Epsilon '. Mon., 8 P.M.
Tau Epsilon Phi Alpha Tau Omega Mon., P.M.
Beta Theta Pi Delta Tau Delta Tues., 6 P.M.
BLUE LEAGUE
Theta Chi F 4 Kappa Phi Mon., 4 P.M.
Phi Kappa Tau Phi Sigma Kappa Mon., 4 P.M.
Alpha Gamma Ro Tau Kappa Epsilon Mon., 5 P.M.
Chi Phi Alpha Epsilon Pi Mon., 5 P.M.
... BW 1.l
v> tv. v '' o- n
ALPHA OMICRON PI
... Defending Sorority Crown
AOPi To Defend Title
Volleyball competition will open the Sorority Lea League
gue League Intramurals with Alpha Omicron Pi ready to de defend
fend defend the Presidents trophy. Tennis will also be play played
ed played in October.

The AOPis took first place in
volleyball, softball, golf and ar archery
chery archery to win the sorority title
with 374 points, 109 points ahead
of the second lace Tri Delts. Zeta
Tau Alpha was third.
Having lost only team mana manager
ger manager Allison Glass and Joanne Per Perryman,
ryman, Perryman, the AOPis have return returning
ing returning standouts Netsey Rippey, Peg
gy Shehan, Charlote Curry and
Nancy OFarrell to lead their
team.
Student Director of this years
intramurals is Evie Bevaoaua.
Lois Steinecke will be office direc director
tor director and Paula Novagrodsky will

be officials charman.
Sports managers for the sea season
son season are Sheila Gotlieb, archery;
Helen McCjtll, baietiball; Judith
Beasley, bowling; Lois Langan,
golf; Diane Fyvolent, shufflebo shuffleboard;
ard; shuffleboard; Nancy OFarrell, sofball;
Marjorie Klettner swiming; Jud Judith
ith Judith Siegel, table tennis; Jean
OSteen, tennis; and Cookie Kope Kopelowitz,
lowitz, Kopelowitz, volleyball.
Mis Ruby Lee Pye is Director
of Womens Intramurals.
Peggy Sheehan was awarded
the tophy as bes official of last
year.

Water Basketball
Kicks Off 'Murals
Fraternity Intramurals gets off to a roaring and wet
start Monday with eight teams from the Orange and
Blue Leagues churning the water for championships in
water basketball.

Drawings were held Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday afternoon in the Intramurals
office, matching such teams as j
Sigma Nu Sigma Phi Epsilon in j
the Orange League, and Theta
Chi Pi Kappa Phi in the Blue (
Randy McLaughlin, Student Di- 1
rector of Intramurals, hag an announced
nounced announced that unless something
unforeseen occurs, there will be
no change in the Orange and Blue
League lineups. From all reports
the top teams in both leagues are
just as strong as they were last
year. Those teams in the lower
bracket, such as Beta Theta Pi
Dormitory Loop
To Split Up Soon
Randy McLaughlin, Student Di Director
rector Director of Intramurals, has an announced
nounced announced that tile old dorm league
is being split into (me indepen independent
dent independent league and three dormitory
leagues, made up of the Tolbert,
Murphree, and Hume areas.
Each league will contain from
six to eight teams. The teams
will compete only within their
own respective leagues, and the
top teams in each league will
go into a play-off to determine
the championship. For smooth smoothness
ness smoothness of operation, there will be a
athletic director in each league
who will be the contact between
the league and the intramurals
office.
The dormitory league is one
section of intramurals that has
long been a dead spot. The old
dorm league has for years been
composedaby about twenty teams,
with the result that there has been
a lack of coordination between
the teams and the intramurals of office.
fice. office. There has also been little
spirited rivalry between teams
since the same teams seldom
meet more than once or twice.
The intramurals office has great
hopes for their new plan and feels
certain that it will make a much
more interesting and satisfying
intramurals program.
GATOR INTRAMURAL STAFF
j Intramural Editor .... mil Peaks
1. . 1 'i- | ; J
Womens Intramurals
-Dorothy Stockbrldge
Intramural Writers
Ralph Kindred
Norman Tate
Sigma Della Psi
To Hold Meeting
J The Sigma Delta Psi national
; athletic fraterriity, chartered here
in 1927, is planning to reactivate
their Omicron Chapter under the
auspices of the Intramural De Department.
partment. Department.
Any student at the University
of Florida, who is scholastically
eligible for varsity competition,
as well as any faculty and alum alumnus,
nus, alumnus, is encouraged to attend the
special organization meeting and
submit their applicaton and $3
be held Wednesday, October 1,
at 4 p.m., in Room 909 at the
Florida Gyrr..
Trackmen fro Meefr
All candidates for track are re requested
quested requested to attend the Fall track
practice meeting being held Mon Monday,
day, Monday, September 29, in Room 201
in the Stadium, coach Percy Beard
announced recently.

KGDL KROSSWORD

DOWN
1. Mamas
Roommate
2. A dash of
French
t. Used whsa
sticking
together
4. Half-striper
5. Repent
6. Theyre also
used for
transportation
7. Puts up with
8. What honor
students have
in the middle
9. Leave cut
10. Pop;: 1 : Last Lastcoast
coast Lastcoast island
11. Bicger than
Ed or Red
18. Unexpected
cash from home
20. Why arent you
up a Kool?
22. She can cook,
but can she ?
24. Sibilant
attention-getter
26. 17th Century
motel
28. A little French
28. Cheese dish,
individually
baked i
31. Cne**s
32. His Olympia
is in the Louvra
S 3. Koote taste
dean, and fresh,
and
34. Peculiar prefix
36. Faculty VIP
38. Os and
Men
37. A Texas
univcrmy
38. Pound of poetry
39. Coomder
43. What the gal
t did with the
' neighbor's kid

ACROSS
1. le Moko
5. Tennis court
untouchable
8. Big laugh
12. Kind cf Ladd
13. Beach
acquisition
14. Eastern bigwig
15. A word that
acts like a key
17. Tyre: American
spelling
18. A picnic
accessory
19. Well padded
can mean
21. Crossword-type
lave
3. little little
state
14. Brought in Irom
the outside
I*. A type of leg
7. Kool* are
9. The atomic age
stepchild
0. Kin of ICAAAA
'L A tree that
streets are
named after
J. Half of mile
l. Lucky Pierre?
Colgate color
J. Brainstorm
l. Filter Koole are
i. Irish first name
l. They make it
wet A dry
~ 43.580 aq. ft.
U Oxford fallows
t. Curl protector
...fish collector
i It comes after
yeayr

. * nuui- m
- c ,iY£R fa
iVhat a wonderful difference when you U m
3witch to Snow Fresh KOOL! At once p
your mouth feels dean and cool ... IFljfll] I
your throat feels smoothed, refreshed! H
Enjoy the moat refreshing expedience jIF
in smoking. Smoke KOOL . with V* (|)lj f
mild, mild menthol.. .for a cleaner, T 3? ; KJf
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Suaaa.awvmw rosQmw l uan** *"'<***. *. -w IM w* 1 "*

with one year in the Orange Lea League
gue League under its belt, have big plans
for their trophy cases also.
Most teams seem optimistic at
the present time, but the end of
water basketball may give some
indication of who should be opti- j
mistlc and who should not.
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at better stores everywhere.
Fill in the last line of the
limerick and send entry with
shirt size to: Phillips-Van
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N. Y. 16, N. Y.

No, 2



The Florida Alligator,, Fri., Sept. 26, 1958

Page 8

CATQR TALES

Gator Fans to Observe
'Mr. Quarterback of 's'
In Crucial SEC Tussle

If the reader of this column is a football fan and
happens by Florida Field around 2:30 tomorrow after afternoon,
noon, afternoon, he will observe in operation an athlete who is con considered
sidered considered by his coach the best back in the Southestern
Conference and who many other observers have billed

Mr. Quarterback of 1958.
Bill Stacy has twice been nam named
ed named All-SEC and made the INS
All America second team last
Fall. Groomed for All Everything
this season, the 6l, 185 pound
senior looks to his finest year,
with a Mississippi State outfit that
has veterans returning to every
position from a fine 1957 eleven.
The Maroons opening game
with Florida must undoubtedly
hoM a special significance for
Stacy, for this writer can remem remember
ber remember back to September 22, 1956,
when the Gators traveled out to
Starkville to help the much-her much-heralded
alded much-heralded sophomore celebrate his de debut
but debut into collegiate football.
Floridas Joe Brodsky became
Stacys favorite target of the
day, ironically enough, as he
intercepted three State aerials,
running two of them back 100
and 45 yds. for touchdowns, and
the third one 27 yards to the
bight where teammate Jackie
Simpson darted over on the first
scrimmage try thereafter.
Brodskys total yardage came
to 172, which set a new national
record for one game and enabled
Florida tb defeat Stacy and Com Company
pany Company 26-0.
However, the Maroons outplayed
the Orange and Blue in every
other department, _with 16 first
four, 193 yards rushing
ito 2*/66 yards passing to 0. Sta Stagey
gey Stagey attempted seven passes and
completed three, while four Ga Gator
tor Gator tries fell incomplete.
Undaunted by this initial set setback,
back, setback, the Maroon ace went on to
net 1,007 yards 613 rushing
and 454 passing to place him
near the top of the national total
offense leaders at the end of Che
56 season.
With the *6-0 humiliation still
ringing in Ms ears, Stacy and
an Underrated Mississipi State
eleven were the uninvited guests
at Floridas Homecoming festi festivities
vities festivities last year, as they spoiled
it for 40,000 onlooking fans.

Gator Quartet' on SEC Checklist;
'Lineman of the Week' to Edgington

Floridas end Dan Edgington and
guard Asa Cox, both members of
the Associated Press 1957 all so sophomore
phomore sophomore football team, have be begun
gun begun their bid for higher all-star
honors.
Both were among Southeastern
Conference players singled out by
oportwriters for outstanding per performances
formances performances in last weekends game
along with two other Gators,
quarterbacks, Mickey Ellinburg
and halfback Don Deal.
Edgington, 191 pound junior
flankman from Miami, was also
selected by the Florida Sportswri Sportswriters
ters Sportswriters Asociation as its first 1958
lineman of the week.
Hie Orange and Blue star scored

Do You Think for Yourself ?(, *)

Do you often dislike doing favors for yK# J j NO I J
others, even though you tell yourself I I I |
you enjoy it?
lijC mmfz oDo you refuse to worry about things v __ I I f"}
you cmn anything about? 1 | j |
Would you be completely at ease if m J | NQ I j
you yourself suddenly in the I I I I
1 spotlight at a social gathering?
Would you vote for establishing an v __ j I ( I
fy international language other I I I I

Ste Man Who Thinks for Himself !<,
depended on to uae judgment in everything you dc
The fact ia, men and women who really think for
THESE QUESTIONS, YOU ARE A PERSON S i
WHO THINKS FOR HIMSECFI ~ 1
IW. Brew WU Trtarn (% JfllS ifIIHIIHVH

iBSK

By JACK WINSTEAD
Alligator Sports Editor

The Gators were unbeaten go going
ing going into the game, but allowed
fumbleitia to get the best of them.
Six bobbles and one key pass in interception
terception interception gave State a 29-20 vic victory,
tory, victory, after Florida had led 13-0 at
one point in the second quarter.
Statistics of this heart-break heart-breaking
ing heart-breaking loss bore a semblance to the
previous years encounter In re reverse.
verse. reverse. The Orange and Blue out outtotaled
totaled outtotaled the Maroons 18-16 in first
downs and 378-272 in total yardage
Stacy managed but one six-yard
completion in eight passing at attempts,
tempts, attempts, while Florida completed
10 of 17 tries for 180 yards. Two
of the Stark ville aces aerials
were short-circuited by alert Ga Gator
tor Gator defenders.
The closeness of this games
score wae % prediction of
what was to follow, as both
teams went on to finish the
season with Identical 6-S-l rec records
ords records and tie for third place In the
57 SEC race with 4-t-l confer conference
ence conference slates.
Stacy ended the season with on only
ly only 596 total yards 350 rushing
and 248 passing. This off year is
partially explained by foes gear gearing
ing gearing defenses for his split T op opion
ion opion style of attack and by a little littleknown
known littleknown back injury sustained in a
practice session.
Enough has been said and writ written
ten written about Stacys prowess in of offensive
fensive offensive maneuvers, but a little
known facet in his football abili abilities
ties abilities lies in the area of defense.
Head coach Wade Waker exem exemplified
plified exemplified this when he stated, Its
on defense where Stacy really
shines. If we used the two- pla platoon
toon platoon system, he would play de defense.
fense. defense. That's how good he is.
"Mr. Quarterback renews his
personal rivalry with the Gators
of Florida tomorrow in a make makeor
or makeor break game for both teams.
Whoever comes out on top in
this grudge match could well give
Auburn & run for its money in
the all important scramble for
he SEC crown.

one touchdown on a 37-yard pass
from Ellenburg and set up another
score by recovering a fumbled
fair catch attempt by Tulane half halfback
back halfback Percy Colon. Edgingtons in interception
terception interception of a Greenie pass led
to his scoring aerial for the first
Gator six points.
Cox, 5 feet 6*4 and 226 pile-driv pile-driving
ing pile-driving pounds, was a standout in the
Florida line which limited T-
to 16 yards rushing.
Ellenburgs contributions in included
cluded included two passes, while Deal
scored twice, once on a 67-yard
run.
The weekly checklists serve as
a guide in the selection of the AP
All-SEC team at the end of the
season.

Maroons, Stacy Ready
For Initial SEC Clash

(Continued From Page ONE)
Charlie Wetherly, Stacys favorite
pass receiver, was sidelined with
an injury following a rugged
scrimmage session last Saturday.
He is definitely out of action and
is being replaced in the start starting
ing starting lineup by capable junior La Lavalle
valle Lavalle White.
The Maroons will field a sea seasoned
soned seasoned eleven with nine seniors in
the starting lineup. Coach Wade
Walker has reported only one
change on States veteran first
eleven since practice began
September 1. Jack Batte, 188
pound senior took over the first
team fullback post replacing vet veteran
eran veteran Bill Schoenrock, last sea seasons
sons seasons number two fullback.
'Hie switch is expected to give
superior kicking specialists
on each of the first two teams,
wgh halfback Gil Peterson
handling the punting chores for
the first unit. Schoenrock and
Peterson are considered two of
the finest punters in die SEC.
Rounding out the backfield is
senior left halfback Bubber Tram Trammell.
mell. Trammell.
Leading the State line, which
averages 211 pounds, against the
touted Gator forward wall will be
guard Jack Benson, a starter from
last years squad. His running
mate, a right guard will be 207
pound J. E. Logan,
Starting at left tackle will be
Bobby Tribble, at *l9 pounds
the heaviest man In the opening
lineup. On the opposite side Is
215 pound senior Ken Irby.
In addition to White on the
flanks will be left end P. L. Blake
at 6-1 and 210 pounds.
Manning the pivot position is
Jim Poteete, the only junior in
the starting forward wall.
Florida, ranked eigh tee nt h
nation-wide, will certainly be up
for tomorrows encounter as the
victor will be a definite favorite
to cop conference honors and pos possible,
sible, possible, a bowl invitation.

Dunn: 'SB
By DAVE RAJ HIGH
Gator Sports Writer
It would be fine to beat Missis Mississippi
sippi Mississippi State by one point, but I,
myself, would like for us to come
out on top by three or four
touchdowns, blurted a certain
Gator back.
This certain Florida backfield backfieldman
man backfieldman was none other than James
Howard Dunn, better know as
Jimmy Dunn, who has achieved
national prominence as the
smallest starting quarterback on
any major college eleven in the
country. He has held his first
team position from the time he
was a sophomore.
Hie deceptive field general
led the Southeastern Conference
last season in pass intercep interceptions
tions interceptions with six. The Gators
spark-plug was selected as al alternate
ternate alternate captain for tee open opening
ing opening tussle with Tulane.
Dunn feels that the 1958 Uni University
versity University of Florida football squad
is better than the team of 57,
even though it may lack im important
portant important experience in some
spots.
This years schedule is as
tough, if not tougher, than last
seasons says Dunn, "but I
'think the fact that many of our
games are local, will be an as asset
set asset to the team.

Can you compete with another person v __ I I I l
without feeling hostile? I 1 I I
you ever say things you dont Y s I | I 1
af?V}! believe, just to start a discussion? | | | |
When youre very hungry, do you like | I I 1
to try out strange foods? I 1 | |
1)0 you tn iy being called upon as an v __ I | I |
umpire to settle disputes? I | l I


GOTTA STOP EM! .. Bill Newbern (left), elusive halfback, and Lawrin Gian Giannamore
namore Giannamore (right), aggressive guard, are two of the Ga.tor stalwarts who will he
seeking revenge for last year's Homecoming defeat by Mississippi State.


Probable Storting Lineups
FLORIDA GATORS MISS. STATE MAROONS
No. Player Wt. Ht. Position Ht. Wt. No. Player
83 Don Fleming 184 6-0 Left End 6-1 210 89 P. L. Blake
78 Dick Brantley 210 5-11 Left Tackle 6-2 219 70 Bobby Tribble
66 Asa Cox 226 5-6*4 Left Guard 6-1 200 61 Jack Benson
or
67 Lawrin Giannamore 204 6-0
54 Joe Hergert 204 6-1 Center 6-8 21 53 Jim Poteete
60 Vic Miranda Zl2 5-11 Right Guard 5-10 207 66 J. E. Logan
or
64 Edwin Johns 197 6-1
72 Vel Heckman 231 6-0 Right Tackle 6-1 215 78 Ken Irby
87 Dave Hudson 220 6-0 Right End 6-2 166 87 Lavalle White
14 Jimmy Dunn 142 5-10 Quarterback 6-1 185 12 Billy Stacy
31 Don Lucey 164 5-7 Left Halfback 6-0 169 43 Bubber Trammell
25 Bill Newbern 176 6-0 Right Halfback 5-10 167 23 Gil Peterson
44 Charlie Roberts 210 6-1 Full back 5-11 188 90 Jack Batte

Gridders Improved'

Jimmy thinks that the Fight Fighting
ing Fighting Gators have a good chance
of a bowl bid, and sufficient
material and desire to back it
up, but that is yet a long way
off.
Dunn was bom in Atlanta.
Georgia where he took his initial
step to football. Jim played
midget football and chose the
ft ?
JIMMY DUNN...
. .Gator Field General
position of quarterback because
I felt I wasnt big enough to
play tackle.
School in Tampa, Florida, where
He attended Hillsborough Hign
he played a very versatile role
participating and lettering in

football, track, baseball, and
basketball.
During the years that Jimmy
spent with the Hillsborbugn
Terriers, the high school was
known for its monopolizing of
sports trophies.
It was at this school that
Jimmy began daring a young
lady by the name of Eleanor
Long. Miss Long is now known
as Mrs. Jimmy Dunn. They
were married in June, of 1957.
Mrs. Dunn now works in the
University library, while Jim at attends
tends attends classes. The couple live off offcampus.
campus. offcampus.
I would Hke to go back to
Tampa after I finish school, nH
teach physical education," states
the mighty mite".
Dunn, a recipient of a Uni University
versity University of Florida grant-in-aid
football scholarship ,comes from
a family of six, including a step stepbrother.
brother. stepbrother. Jim was one of twins,
the other being a girlPenny
The other two children, Virginia
and Forrest, are now attending
Jims alma-mater.
On campus Dynamite
spends some time with fellow
members of the F-Club, and also
belongs to Alpha Tau Omega
Social fraternity.

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Upsets Stump Experts
As Crystal Gazers. Tie

EDITORS NOTE: Our Gator football experts could do no better*
than the majority of prognosticators around the country, as the first
weekend of gridiron wars was highlighted by a rash of upsets.
Our columnists sport identical .600 records at this point, each
picking six right and losing out on four.
Looking for improvement in the art of crystal-ball gazing, our
Gator guessers fling themselves headlong into the second big
week of a Fall fever known as football.

By KENN FINKJGL
gports Editor Emeritus
Last Saturday, being a day for
upsets, made both my opponent
and me look a little amateurish
in spots, but seeing as how we
are really experts ift the true
sense of the word, we have both
vowed that it wont happen again.
We jumped the gun a little, pre predicting
dicting predicting the Miami Wisconsin
score a week early, however, Im
glad, because I intend to revise
my prediction somewhat. Here
go this weeks educated guess guesses,
es, guesses, with the hope that this comer
does a little better than last Sat Saturdays
urdays Saturdays tie with Billy the Kid.
FLORIDA over Mississippi State
A week ago, I wouldnt have
risked such a choice, but iast
weeks showing against Tulane
shows that the Gators have speed,
size, and depth. Stacy is a good
running quarterback, but there
wont be too much running aga'ist
the Florida forewall. His passing
will have to be improved tre tremendously
mendously tremendously over that in States
26-0 loss to the Orange and Blue
in 1956. Call the score something
like 20-&.
GEORGIA TECH over Florida
Btate The Seminoles are not
Kentucky.
WISCONSIN over Miami
Changed my mind.
TEXAS over Tulane Poor
Greenies!
LOUISIANA STATE over Ala Alabama
bama Alabama Maybe next year for the
Tide.
AUBURN over Tennessee
Nothing can stop the roar of the
Tigers.
OLE MISS over Kentucky
Cats better than Memphis State
but still not enough.
VANDERBILT over Georgia
Bulldogs have no teeth.

.600 RECORDS

By BILL BUCHALTER
Gator Prognosticator
Thank God for a Louisiana mis missle
sle missle aptly named Cannon. The 205-
lb. Bayou bullet paced LSU to
a convincing 26-6 mild upset"
over favorite Rice and enabled
your Gator grid prognosticator to
match Sports Editor Emeritus
Kenn Finkel in the first weekly
poll, wth both posting 6-4 re records.
cords. records.
My first pigskin prognos prognosticating
ticating prognosticating pileup will occur at Flor Florida
ida Florida Field with 35,000 fan on hand
to watch:
FLORIDA over Mississippi
StateThe Gators are strong and
hungry and have one game under
their belt. The Maroons are load loaded
ed loaded for bear since Stacy is there
and the game should be a close
one. However, here, goes a vote of
confidence to the Orange and
Blue, about 23-8, in hopes the so solid
lid solid seven do their weekly work
well.
GEORGIA TECH over Florida
State The upsets can go only
so for.
WINCONSIN over Mam! The
dark horses of the Big Ten
should prove indeed dark for the
Canes.
TEXAS over Tulane The Green
ies are Atill too green.
AUBURN over Tennessee The
defense minded Plainsmen should
contain a weaker than usual Vol Volunteer
unteer Volunteer squad.
LSU over Alabama This is a
good spot for an upset.
KENTUCKY over Mississippi
Ole Miss is rated tops but the
Cats are hungry and have looked
far more impressive. Look for Col Colliers
liers Colliers boys to claw to victory.
GEORGIA over Vanderbilt
The Bulldogs are barking and
Vandy takes far to many un unnecessary
necessary unnecessary chances.