Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

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

Volume 50, Number 9

Bowl Game
'Deposit'
Set al $2
New Policy Set
For Georgia Tilt
A new policy regarding
student tickets for the Flor Florida-Georgia
ida-Georgia Florida-Georgia football game
in Jacksonville, Nov. 7, was
announced yesterday by
Percy Beard, general man manager
ager manager of athletics.
Each student who plans to at attend
tend attend the Georgia game in Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville must deposit $2. These
deposits will be received at the
ticket windows, west side of Flo Florida
rida Florida Field, from Oct. 29 to Nov.
1, between the hours of 2 and
4:30 p.m.
Student seating at the Georgia
game has always been a pro problemespecially
blemespecially problemespecially in estimating
the number of seats required,
Beard said.
The Athletic Department was
severely criticized last year be because
cause because of the 1,808 empty seats
in the student section, Beard said.
He claimed this critisicm arose
no only from the people
who were unable to buy tic tickets
kets tickets to the game but also from
the University of Georgia, which
receives half of the net proceeds
from ticket sales.
In an effort to solve this pro problem,
blem, problem, the following plan will be
put into effect this year, Beard
said. It has been used for some
years by the University of Geor Georgia
gia Georgia at the same game, except
that Georgia students receive no
refund,, and by other SEC schools
for, off-campus games.
Each student making a deposit
will receive a receipt which he
will present at one of the east
side ticket windows at the Gator
Bowl in Jacksonville on the day
of the game. He will then receive
his reserved seat and a full re refund
fund refund of his $2. Any deposits un unclaimed
claimed unclaimed in Jacksonville will be
turned over to Student Govern Government.
ment. Government.
The student will need his acti activity
vity activity card in making his deposit,
in securing his refund and reserv reserved
ed reserved seat, and to show at thje gate,
together with his reserved seat
ticket, in Jacksonville.
Date tickets will be available
in Gainesville only and may be
obtained at the same time the de deposit
posit deposit is made. None will be on
tale in Jacksonville.

Odum Foresees
No Parallel
Amt, Atty. Gen. Ralph E.
Odum fluid yesterday that he
did not feel Floridas pupil as assignment
signment assignment law was threatened by
the U. S. Supreme Court action
killing Virginias pupil place placement
ment placement act.
His announcement came on
the heels of a United States
Supreme Court ruling yester yesterday
day yesterday in effect declaring uncon unconstitutional
stitutional unconstitutional Virginias pupil as assignment
signment assignment law.
The situation in Florida is
fundamentally different than in
Virginia*' Odum said. Virginia
has a provision in its general ap appropriations
propriations appropriations act that automati automatically
cally automatically cuts off funds to any school
that becomes integrated. Flori Florida
da Florida has no such laws which make
integration impossible.
He added that the Florida
pupil assignment act was de developed
veloped developed by a special committee
of constitutional experts which
aimed to delay Immediate, mass
race mixing until an ultimate
solution to die problem could be
worked out but did not attempt
to formulate a complete bar barrier
rier barrier to integration.

* .MmiMp' .yjss
r- : gk ii- H
s 8m <* i ikmmm
f 11 V?jv£-: v c si.Ki.-.JI. 'i. *&. ~
fLJ T \ ~.#y
2nd Place House Decoration
The Cavaliers, campus dance group, entered an unusual float for the Homecoming Parade Friday.
The top of the float was constructed in ioe. The Cavalier entry won first {dace in the independent
division of the HC parade. Difficulties prevented the float from entering the procession until die
parade reached halfway to the end of the parade route. (Gator Photos by Frye and Warrinerl)

1 JR H A I Mm b JH W V m Mk

SRlli f I i
Former Alligator Chiefs at soth Anniversary Breakfast
The Florida Alligator held its first annual Homecoming breakfast to honor former editors, manag managing
ing managing editors and business managers of the student paper. The breakfast held last Saturday in the
Student Service Center, commemorated the 50th anniversary of the Alligator this year. Dr. J. Bro Broward
ward Broward Culpepper, editor of the Alligator in 1928-29 and now executive secretary to the State Board
of Control, looks over this years Homecoming edition of the Alligator as, left to right, Dave Levy,
editor of this years paper; Al Quentel, editor 55-56; Homer Hooks, editor *42-43, Bill Gunter, man managing
aging managing editor, fall of 1954 and George Bayless, editor, 53-54 look on. (Gator Photo.)

Dr. Culpepper
Cites 50th Year
At 'Gator Meet
Dr. J. Broward Culpepper, exe executive
cutive executive secretary of the State
Board of Control, addressed Alli Alligator
gator Alligator staff members and former
editors and business managers at
the Florida Alligator breakfast
Saturday.
Culpepper explained the duties
of a school publication, saying
that it should be a liaison be between
tween between the students and the ad administrative
ministrative administrative departments of ; the
Universiy, and not used to create
animosiy among the students.
A newspaper should be used
to report the news of the cam campus,
pus, campus, he said, and should cover
all school events and show the
progress which has taken place
in. the University.
The Homecoming edition of
1928, when Culpepper was editor
of the Alligator, was shown. The
progress the paper has made was
explained by the past editors and
business managers, and some
amusing incidents that occurred
When they were running the pa paper
per paper were recalled.

DELT SKIT WINS s 4

50,000 Attend Growl, PreGrowl Friday

By ROGER LEWIS
Gator State Editor
An estimated crowd of 50,000
people filled the stadium Friday
night at Gator Growl. The Pre-
Growl show brought the specta spectators
tors spectators out early and many ol those
who came for the Growl found
only standing room.
Delta Tau Delta took the skit ho honors
nors honors with their portrayal of
Homecoming at Moscow Uni University.
versity. University. The Russians were pic pictured
tured pictured with Secret Police, Asian
flu, the invention of football, and
ever-present purges.
Second place went to Sigma Al Alpha
pha Alpha Epsilons Somebody Down
There Likes Me. A satire of a
freshman, found in a small wick wicker
er wicker basket who was struggling wih
the devil and head angel to ach achieve
ieve achieve fame on the campus. The
Devil promises him this if he
will spike the football teams Wa Water
ter Water at the game, but the Head

SOME SCENES FROM THE PARADE, HOUSE DECORATIONS AND HALF-TIME SHOW OF HOMECOMING
t

University of Florida, Gainesville, Florida, Tuesday, October 22, 1957

Jazz Man Winding
Here for Lyceum
By PAT MURPHY
Gator Feature Editor
One of Americas foremost jazz men, Kai Winding, will appear
at the University next Monday evening, Oct. 28. Winding will star
with his Septet, featuring the Trombone Sound.
The group, which is Lyceum Councils first show erf the season,
will perform in the Florida Gymnasium at 8 oclock.

Winding is well-known to jazz
lovers throughout the country. He
has appeared on the Stove Allen
Show and several other top varie variety
ty variety programs. He was featured re regularly
gularly regularly at Birdland in New
York and for a time he teamed up
with J. J. Johnson to form the J
& K Quintet.
This quintet toured the country
and recorded extensively under
different labels. One of windings
latest releases is the fhep nar narration
ration narration of the traditional Frank Frankie
ie Frankie and Johnny story, with the
Winding Septet accompanying the
narration.
The Trombone Sound, al although
though although just recently developed is
fast becoming a hit frm coast to
coast. It features the jFour Trom Trombones
bones Trombones and three rhyithm instru instruments.
ments. instruments.
This show promises to be one
of the best conce-rts in the way
of jazz to be presented on cam campus.
pus. campus.

Angel wins with the reward of a
parking decal for going straight.
Campus Mixup, Lambda Chi
Alphas skit, won third! place lau laurels.
rels. laurels. An order for integration of
the Mens and Womans dorm
causes the hilarious scene quel quelled
led quelled by the 101st Hamstrung Divi Division.
sion. Division. |
Delta Delta Delta and Alpha
Epsilon Phi were runpers-up in
the judging. The Tri-Dfelts depict depicted
ed depicted the naive attitude jof return returning
ing returning alumni finally enlightened by
seeing student troubles brought by
Homecoming. The set
their scene in an oriental back background
ground background and told of Litjtle Fresh Freshman
man Freshman and the evils f college
life.
Pre-Growl featured a Cavalcade
of Bands with over a dozen high
school bands taking Delta
Gamma and Delta Upsfilon gave
their skits which won j runnerup
places in skit judging. earlier in
the week.

Students with I. D. cards are
invited to attend the jazz conceit
free of charge. Lyceum Council,
sponsor of cultural entertainment
on campus, pays for talent with
funds from the student activity
fee.
General admission tickets will
be sold at the box office the even evening
ing evening of Windings show, and may
also be purchased at the Lyceum
Council office in the Music Build Building
ing Building next Monday afternoon from
2-4.
Faculty members and Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville residents are invited to at attend
tend attend this performance at the cost
of $2.00. Non-university students
and students wives will be ad admitted
mitted admitted for SI.OO.
Season tickets for all six Ly Lyceum
ceum Lyceum Council programs are on
sale at the Lyceum Council of office
fice office this week and will also be
offered for sale at the box office
Monday evening.

The Lincoln High School high highstepping
stepping highstepping band and the Dixie Land
Half Pints were outstanding per performers.
formers. performers. Patterned after the Flor Florida
ida Florida A&M Band, Lincoln High put
on a quick time march that sent
the crowd into cheers.
The Half Pints, who did march marching
ing marching and swinging while playing,
played two ragtime numbers with
such talent that spectators ap applauded
plauded applauded for more.
Rick and Retch, played by
Dick Siefferman and Dick Daniels
was the outstanding novelty pro production
duction production of the night in Pre-Growl
featuring two hepsters and their
conflicts with a simple tune.
Lacy Mahon, Duval County -Soli -Solicitor,
citor, -Solicitor, emceed Growl while Budd
Porter narrated Pre-Growl.
Lovely Jana Vickers, Home Homecoming
coming Homecoming Queen for 1957, and her
court were presented during
Growl. Her court includes Mar Marion
ion Marion Morris, Judy Sentor, Rose Rosemarie

NjM W *ll gfr
jj av : I : r : jif^' E
f A Wt
II i I i
Awarding Fergie Ferguson Trophy
Larry Wesley; named most valuable player by his team teammates
mates teammates for 1956, here receives the Fergie Furguson Award, an annually
nually annually awarded to the most valuable player on the Florida foot football
ball football team. Wesley received his trophy during the halftime per performances
formances performances at the game Saturday. A band member looks on.

Council Battle Looms
In Seminole Squabble

Budget Committee Recommends
8,000 Yearbooks for 1957-58
By JOE THOMAS
Gator City Editor
In a closed meeting Sunday night the Student Gov Government
ernment Government Finance Committee decided to propose a bud budget
get budget to the Executive Council providing for the printing
of 8,000 copies of the 1958 Seminole in spite of the re rejection
jection rejection of this proposal by the Board of Student Publi Publications
cations Publications last Wednesday.

The proposed budget will
be presented to the Exec
Council at its regular meet meeting
ing meeting tonight.
Bob Shaffer, secretary-treasur secretary-treasurer
er secretary-treasurer of the Student Body, who sits
with the committee in an ad advisory
visory advisory capacity, said there had
been "some slight changes in
the original proposal but that the
committee had instructed him to
make "little comment to the press
until the final budget was sub submitted
mitted submitted to the Executive Council at
the Tuesday meeting.
The budget, which was approv approved
ed approved on first reading by the Coun Council
cil Council earlier this year and rejected
recently by the Board, provided
for a total expenditure of $52,830.
It allowed for the distribution of
8,000 Seminoles but would result
in a $4,680 deficit requiring the
use of the publications reserve
fund.
John Paul Jones, chairman of
the Publication Board, stated that
the Board had been instructed
previously by the Exec Coun Council
cil Council not to pass any deficit budgets
and felt that if this budget passed
it would set a bad precedent.
"Personally, Jones said, I
dont consider this a major issue
between the Board and Student
Government. The chairman ex expressed
pressed expressed the desire to see the mem members
bers members of Board and the Finance
Committee meet together and
iron tilings out before a con conflict
flict conflict is started.
Although he objected to the use
of the reserve fund in the pro proposed
posed proposed budget, Jones said that if
the Exec Council passed it he
would not go against the decision

. FEATURES 'PURGES'

marie Rosemarie Meeks, and Barbara
Moss. They were all crowned at
the Homecoming Ball the next
night.
Four scenes at the Campus Club,
which turned out to be a night
club, featured singers Chuck
Parker, Mark Hanson, and pan pantomimist
tomimist pantomimist Mary Smith. Marilyn
Staton did an acrobatic number
painted in silver which produc produced
ed produced the required effect of muscu muscular
lar muscular control.
The University Choir sang two
selections and John Shaffers Jazz
Band also performed.
The highlight of the;
night was the grandfinaie of fire fireworks
works fireworks which left the crowd j
w*atery-eyed and deafened from j
the show. Five minutes of spec- j
tacular pyrotechnics filled the sky j
with burst after burst, each more
colorful and loud than the last,
until the final set was touched
off saying Good Night.

: because of his personal opinion it
. was not important enough to be
made into a major issue.
Shaffer said that the Finance
i Committee realized that the pub publications
lications publications reserve fund could not
be used indefinitely but pointed
i out that it was too late in the
: year for any changes in the laws
i to effect the 1958 edition of the
! Seminole and that the proposed
use of the reserve fund was only a
temporary measure until some
"satisfactory solution to the pro problem
blem problem could be worked later.
John Totty, editor of the 1968
Seminole, and suposedly a cen central
tral central figure in the controversy, was
"unhappy with the fact that
neither the Board or the Finance
Committee had consulted him
for his opinions.
Totty said that he was in favor
of using the reserve fund for one
year in order to reach more of the
students but he felt that some something
thing something else would have to be
done in the future to provide the
extra money needed.
The editor said that he had dis discussed
cussed discussed the matter with his staff
and, "the only thing we thought
of was selling the Seminole di directly
rectly directly to the student through in individual
dividual individual subscriptions. If this
suggestion were followed, Totty
estimated the book would eost
each student around $lO.
Speaker Lauds
HC Friendship
"Friendship was stressed as
the cornerstone of Homecoming
by Mrs. Kenneth Rogers as she
spoke to 215 Trianon members and
guests at their annual Home Homecoming
coming Homecoming buffet Friday.
Mrs. Rogers, 1952 "Mother f
the Year and wife of the pastor
of Gainesville First Methodist
Church said, "It is good to be
With those we know and admire
and who have made a contribu contribution
tion contribution in this life.
Directing her remarks to Home Homecoming,
coming, Homecoming, she said the foremost
reason for a Homecoming was
that those present "love this
place.
She complimented the women
present -on their membership in
Trianon, saying they had made
a place for themselves in a mans
world. Their presence at the
gathering indicated the University
had given them recognition or re recognition
cognition recognition to their husbands whom
she called, "That wonderful man
in you life.
Preceding Mrs. Rogers talk,
Chuck Parker sang Broadway
melodies with Claude Murphree as
accompanist.

T A I
? .j ~U i
A ill/ 4 A*,MkM
w K'lfHi'. k' '-JESSI; mMi, f S
WP jIMoL 4* 1 MPfi mk /m
' ' ' ^tyy..'s 4 <>' "m^-,
j&mj/b i t%sgm rn^^-emwmm
Hi
Winning Independent Float in HC Parade
Such scenes as these were evident all during the Homecoming weekend on campus last Friday
and Saturday. The Sigma Phi Epsilon house decoration above won second place in the Orange Lea League
gue League Decorations were constructed on campus by fraternities, sororities and independent groups
and dormitories, with points towards the sweepstakes" trophy offered for the best decorations in
the Greek divisions.

k yyiy'' jp
r smu 1
. s i
5 till ft
SENATOR JOHN S. KENNEDY ....
... Addresses Blue Key Banquet
Kennedy Warns of
USSR Missile Lead
United States Senator John S. Kennedy, (D.-Mass.), warned a
Florida Blue Key Homecoming Banquet audience Friday that posi positive
tive positive and quick action is needed to overcome the apparent iead built
by Russia in the past few years.

The senator named four areas
in which the Soviets were ahead
of the U. S. in the cold war. They
are military buildup, foreign re relations.
lations. relations. productive capacity and
scientific progress.
"Many Americansshocked at
our failures, dismayed at our set setbacks,
backs, setbacks, fearful of our courseare
asking themselves the question
I would like to point out to you
tonight. Can we compete yrith the
Russians? the senator said.
The answer to this question,
Kennedy said, "lies in our area of
greatest strength: the American
people with their capacity for
leadership, their determination to
survive, their willingness to sacri sacrifice.
fice. sacrifice.
"Perhaps we cannot. Perhaps it
is too difficult, too burdensome
or too late. But we dare not
fail to make effort.
The major part of the 14-page
speech painted a dark,* pessi pessimistic
mistic pessimistic view of Americas part in
the struggle for the balance of
power with Russia. He also hinted
at the possible obliteration of our
civilization and all it stands for.
The popular legislator was in introduced
troduced introduced by Stephen OConnell,
Florida Supreme Court Justice,
who was toastmaster for the
event. With the end of the
speech the audience responded
with a rousing ovation which
lasted several minutes.
_j[ttending the banquet were
stat^ legislators, educational lead leaders,
ers, leaders, and several other distinguish distinguished
ed distinguished guests among the Blue Key
alttomi. Board members from
Staie (Committees, Supreme Court
Justices, state university presi presidents
dents presidents and student body leaders
were also at the banquet.
Senator Kennedy also made thej
keynote speech at the Phi Al- j
pha Delta law fraternity break-1

serving
11,000 students
at university
of florida

4 Pages this Edition

fast Saturday morning. Kennedy,
a possible candidate for presiden presidential
tial presidential nomination in 1960, scored
the American Bar Association for
allowing "legal racketeering to
flourish in certain areas.
In lashing out at the counse counselors,
lors, counselors, he stated that a long list
of malpractices had been brought
to his attention which are char characteristic
acteristic characteristic of the "racketeering ele element
ment element in labor unions.
He also said. "There will al always
ways always be those to whom material
rewards . will out-weigh mo moral
ral moral responsibility . but public
opinion im needed to disuade
them.
He expressed hope that it would
not be necessary to bring these
to the attention of the congres congressional
sional congressional committees for study.
House Displays
Win HC Awards
. i I],'
First prize trophys for house de decorations
corations decorations were awarded to Kappa
Alpha, Orange League fraternity;
Pi Kappa Phi, Blue League fra fraternity;
ternity; fraternity; Alpha Chi Omega, Sor Sorority
ority Sorority League and Georgia Seagls
Hall, Independent League.
Kappa Alpha displayed a Pari Parisian
sian Parisian street scene made almost
entirely from plastic. Larjge bun bundles
dles bundles of balloons represented trees
along the sidewalk. Sigma |Phi Ep Epsilon
silon Epsilon placed second -and Delta
Tau Delta third in the Orange
League.
Judges for this league were:
Miss Ruth Neal, councilor for off
(Continued on Page THREE)



tie FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

Page 2

Bod Move at a Bod Time

The Executive Council Finance Committee Sunday night decided to buck the
Board of Student Publications and request the full Executive Council to go full
steam ahead with 8,000 copies of the Seminole.

This action is being taken shortly af after
ter after the Board vetoed a Council request
for 8,000 yearbooks, on the grounds that
this would create a deficit of some $5,-
000 in the Seminole budget for 1957-
58.
There is ample money in the publica publications
tions publications reserve for this expenditure, but
the Board contends that since the Semi Seminole
nole Seminole budget had an original appropria appropriation
tion appropriation for 6,500 copies that this numbe 1
should stands
The Finance Committee, in forc forcing
ing forcing the issue, is doing a great disservice
to publications and Student Government
both. We told Student Body Secretary-
Treasurer Bob Shaffer after the meeting
Sunday that the Florida Alligator, the
Seminole, and members of the Board of
Student Publications were in favor of
the Seminole going ahead and printing
more copies.
And furthermore, we told Shaffer, if
the Finance Committee had gotten to together
gether together and discussed this matter with
the Seminole earlier this fall, instead of
having the Council veto a Seminole bud budget
get budget for 6,500 which had been approved
by the Board, they might have gotten
what they wanted.
Just look at what happened Sunday
night. The Finance Committee held a
meeting: 1) It was closed to the public
and the press. Such a move does not im improve
prove improve public relations. 2) Not one mem member
ber member of a student publication, the Semi Seminole,
nole, Seminole, or the Board was present. Is this
the proper way to reach a decision
which could have far-flung effects at
the University of Florida ?
We would recommend that the full
Executive Council tonight vote down
this move unanimously. It is a bad
recommendation as we have stated in an
editorial in last Fridays Alligator.
We repeat, the Alligator is in favor of
8,000 copies, because the students who
want a copy are entitled to one. Further Furthermore,
more, Furthermore, the money is available, and should
be spent since it is needed this year.
, But the reason the Board decided
against the Council request was because
if 8,000 copies were printed each year,
the reserve fund would soon be deplet depleted
ed depleted and the other publications would
have nowhere to turn for extra expen-
office equipment and other ne necessities.
cessities. necessities.
* *
It must be remembered that for a typi typical
cal typical publication, the Seminole, the stu student
dent student fee provides only $4 per copy,
while the actual cost of each copy is
nearly double the amount.
We believe that if the Council tonight
votes down this order, and instead
tries to use reason and deliberation with
student publications leaders, they will
get their 8,000 copies.
But to take the last recourse and de demand
mand demand the additional editions is to take
The Florida Alligator
All-American Rating, 1953-57
Member Associated College Press
The FLORIDA ALLIGATOR Is the official student news newspaper
paper newspaper of the University of Florida and is published every
Tuesday and Friday mornings except during holidays,
vacations and examination periods. The FLORIDA ALLI ALLIGATOR
GATOR ALLIGATOR is entered aa second class matter at the United
States Post Office st Gainesville. Florida. Offices are located
in basement of Florida Union. Telephone FR 6-J261, exten extension
sion extension 655. and request either editorial or business office.
Business office hours 2 to 5 Monday-Thursday. Subscriptions
$2.06 per year.
Editor-in-Chief ....... DAVID LEVY
Managing Editor LEE FENNELL
Business Mgr CHUCK RUFFNER
State Editor ROGER LEWIS
City Editor JOE THOMAS
Feature Editor PAT MURPHY
News Editor ANN BIXLER
Grace Hinson, society editor; Sally Stewart,
assistant news editor; Jack Harris, rewrite editor
News Staff Writers: Judy Bates. Don Adams,
Pauline Bauman, Arline Fillinger, Dot Gannon.
Gloria Brown, Steve Richardson, Esther Fire Firestone,
stone, Firestone, Bob Jerome, Bob Benoit.
Sports Editor KEN SHER
Intramural Editor BUDDY HAYDEN
Sports Staff Writers: Richard Jacobs, Charlie
Pike, Ray LaFontaine, Frank Kear, David Jones,
Hugh Waters, Bill Buchwalter, Mike Zier, Jan
Moskowitz, Stu Blumberg, Barbara Newman.
AUec Ramsey, asst, business mgr. for sales;
Frank Gray, assist, bus. mgr. for production;
Malcolm Bricklin, circulation mgr; Martin Stein Steiner,
er, Steiner, office manager; Ronald Shashy. subscripUon
mgr.. Susan Statler, national ad mgr; Jack Har Harris,
ris, Harris, layout mgr; Ken Clifford, copy mgr.
Business staff: Frank Stevens, George Brown.
Brace Bateman, Joyce Fuller.
Duke Frye, Jerry Warriner, photographers; Pete
Bryan, Dave Raney, cartoonists.

State Editor

Tuesday, October 22, 1957

Editorials

the final move before the, prelim prelimnary
nary prelimnary steps are explored. Remember,
Council members, the Seminole does
not come out till next June. You have
olenty of time to demand the addi additional
tional additional copies, and therefore would it not
be wiser to first appoint a committee to
discuss the situation amicably with the
Seminole and Board of Student Publi Publications
cations Publications members ?
For if you dont and that resolution
is passed tonight, the matter is eventual eventually
ly eventually going to reach the State Board of
Control for final interpretation. If the
Board ruled in favor of the Council, it
might mean the end of independency of
oublications in all matters.
If the Board ruled against you the
Council, and for the Board, you would
lose tremendous face for Student Gov Government.
ernment. Government.
We would advise Student Govern Government
ment Government leaders to think of these possibili possibilities
ties possibilities before they take any rash action
tonight. The voice of reason and re restraint
straint restraint suggests that you postpone any
demand for 8,000 copies at the pres present
ent present time, and instead try a more amica amicable
ble amicable approach until this avenue of media mediation
tion mediation is exhausted.
If you do, the Alligator and Seminole
will support you. Most persons in the
publications basement will, also. But if
you are in a contest to see who has more
power, the Executive Council or the
Board of Student Publications, there
can only be one answer when it comes
to which group knows better the needs
and desires of publications on the Flori Florida
da Florida campus. [
Heed our words. We speak from ex experience.
perience. experience.
- --
i
Homecoming 1957
Some notes on Homecoming:
The weekend was, as a whole, on 6 of
the best we have seen. The parade jivas
well coordinated and planned. Gator
Growl was fast moving and spirited, and
the host of other activities reflected
well on the Blue Key Homecoming Com Committee.
mittee. Committee.
The alumni who attended should have
been pleased with the various events,
and except for some do-or-die football
alumni, they were. We might add that
the game was exciting for all the fans.
We do have some suggestions and
comments on the particular events for
next year:
J. j
1) Continue with the new trend in
providing sophisticated type skits seen
Friday. Many of them commented on
and lampooned things on and off the
campus, which is a decided improve improvement
ment improvement over the skits of past years.
2) The fireworks show was definite definitely
ly definitely better thsip in many years past. The
crowd got quite a kick out of the orig originality
inality originality of many of the fireworks demon demonstrations.
strations. demonstrations.
8) We believe a man more aware of
the University of Florida scene would be
a better master of ceremonies for Growl
in future years.
Steve Sessums, Charlie Gray, Tom
Biggs, and their Committees are to be
congratulated for one of the fastest mov moving
ing moving and most interesting Homecoming
weekends in a long time.
It was definitely a weekend worth re remembering.
membering. remembering.
More Rat Caps...
Alpha Tau Omega fraternity is to be
congratulated for taking the initiative
in reviving a tradition which is slowly
dying on the Florida campus.
ATO has given the boosters of school
spirit a shot in the arm with its require requirement
ment requirement that all freshman pledges be re required
quired required to wear the rat cap until we win
the Georgia game.
If we lose this tilt, the tradition says
that the freshman are supposed to wear
the beanies until the Christmas holidays.
Why other groups dont follow ATOs
lead is beyond us. It is probably due to
tlve cynics belief that anything of that
sort is below the dignity of the ma mature
ture mature Florida student.
We would suggest, instead, that those
in a responsible position in their various
groups consider the merits of instilling
more tradition in the freshman class.
ATO has taken the lead. We hope
more fraternities, sororities, and inde independent
pendent independent groups join soon in reviving this
school tradition. It is a worthwhile
tradition, and an enjoyable one..

. | up;
lailT^rTirTr
...... ...% ..
rtn (l
**?>
Gee, Louie, I guess some people wont those extro Seminoles pretty badly: 1
MURF'S COLUMN

The True Story Os 'Peanuts' Cartoon

By PAT MURPHY
Gator Feature Editor
Peanuts is not funny, a
friend said at dinner the other
day.
The others at our table look looked
ed looked up suddenly and one dark darkhaired
haired darkhaired girl protested that in her
opinion Peanuts was the best
comic strip printed today and
that she would never think of
passing it by in the newspaper.
I wont deny its the best
strip today, my friend retort retort,
, retort, ed, I just said it is not fun funny.
ny. funny.
Comic strips have been since

MURPHY

ten a basic idea or message
that the author is trying to get
across.
The average reader will pick
up a newspaper ea chuckle over the predicaments
his favorite cartoon characters
get into, but he will rarely stop
to think out the reason for his
laughter. He seeks out a car cartoon
toon cartoon from a page-full of news
copy without the idea of being
educated or enlightened.
But those who have ever studi studied
ed studied certain comic strips care carefully
fully carefully will discover that the real
spirit of the cartoon lies be beneath
neath beneath the characterizations and
situations the cartoonist uses.
Peanuts, for example, is not
a funny publication, in the
ordinary sense of the word
The main characters, Charlie
Brown, Lucy, Linus and Droo Droopy
py Droopy are not just figments of crea creator
tor creator Schulzs Imagination.
The little people in the Pea Peanuts
nuts Peanuts strip are you and I,aver-

BILL GRAYSON

Campus Intrigue o lo Grayson

By BILL GRAYSON
Gator Columnist
TO MY READERS: Starting
today, we humbly present toe
Saga of J. Runo Fairfax, the
story that dares to ask the
question, Why? Ranging in lo locale
cale locale from the glitter and swank
of sorority row' to smoke fill filled
ed filled beer halls, from the tem tempestuous
pestuous tempestuous nights at Broward
Lounge to the sacred grounds
of the Florida Union Third
Floor, The Saga of J. Runo
Fairfax is not a story for weak
stomachs. Yet, it is a true
story and must be told. Join
us now as we follow our hero
J. Runo Fairfax and his girl,
Heather, as they encounter
life at the University of Florida
located in Gainesville, Sin City
of Florida.
CHAPTER I
As the scene opens we find
Heather Hart, girl friend of J.
Runo Fairfax, typical Florida
student, working in the steam steaming
ing steaming hot house of the Ag Lab
Heather had been working quite
late that evening for Dr. Snerd.
He was determined to complete
his latest experimentcrossing
a potato with- a sponge.
Heather had insisted that the
result would be useless but

Dr. Snerd
had replied
Yes, dear,
but think of
the butter it
will hold.
Heat her
knew this
old man
was right in
whatever he
did so she
kept her

GRAYSON

mouth shut
and went on about her business.
She eagerly anticipated ten
oclock when she could leave
and go over to J. Runos place
and listen to his latest Law Lawrence
rence Lawrence Welk records.
Suddenly Dr. Snerd drew Hea Heather
ther Heather close to him. My dear, he
wheezed, I am not long for

age, ordinary humans with a
complex of confusions and dif difficulties
ficulties difficulties to meet every day.
*
What is the central idea of
the events which take place in
the lives of the Peanuts charac characters?
ters? characters?
Nothing funny happens to
them. Instead each strip, with without
out without fail, ends in exasperation.
Each character in his turn be becomes
comes becomes upset, confused, aggra aggravated
vated aggravated and emotional when thing 3
get too rough for him.
The Peanuts characters be become
come become exasperated over small,
daily problems just as college
students and business people
do. Each suffers from his weak weakness
ness weakness just as do humans the
world over.
Droopy is the dumb animal
that takes the brunt of the pun punishment
ishment punishment unconsciously inflicted
by his masters. He is the labour labourer
er labourer who may regard himself as
no more than a set of muscles
in the eyes of the foreman, or
the student who feels he is just
a number at a University of
11,000.
Charlie Brown is the average
American who watches others
around him, hoping to profit by
their mistakes, yet always end ending
ing ending up in some trouble of his
own. He is the average seek seeking
ing seeking individuality in a world of
conformity.
Lucy is the individual with too
much curiosity about the sec secrets
rets secrets of life and lacking in the
intelligence or means to find
the answers of her problems.
She is the voice of the crowd
that distracts independent ac action.
tion. action.
The picture looks a little grim.
But such is not so. For the Pea Peanuts
nuts Peanuts characters, as confused as
they may seem, do have an
order and ability in their small
lives.
Readers smile, rather than
laugh at the Peanuts column.
Perhaps the reason is that they

theirt very
beginn i n g
more than
mere humor
in many
cases. Be Behind
hind Behind the
charact e r s
and situa situatio
tio situatio n s car cartooned
tooned cartooned is of-

this earth. There are those who
would like to get rid of me. Pro Promise
mise Promise me one thing. If anything
happens to me I want you to
take this letter and mail it to
J. Wayne.
Heather trembled as she took
,the letter from the old doctor's
hand. She thought, Who know 3
what mysteries of science this
letter holds. Heather turned
to Dr. Snerd and said, But
tell me doctor, why do you
think your days are drawing
to an end?
In this letter, my dear, h
panted, is the secret formula
to a revolutionary device that
makes the minds of all men
obedient to its holder. Same
evil fraternity men are trying
to steal it from me.
The Curs! shouted Heather.
But have faith in me. If by
some sad stroke of fate you
leave this mortal toil I will im immediately
mediately immediately drop this letter in
Campus Mail. It shall arrive
safely in the hands of J. Wayne,
from whom all blessings come.
Amen, replied Dr. Snerd.
*
Meanwhile at the Tri Nu-
House evil plans were taking
shape. Lotus LaShame, vivaci vivacious
ous vivacious Tri-Nu from Golzaga, Flor Florida,
ida, Florida, took a deep drag on her
filter cigarette than stamped it
on the marble floor. Before Lo Lotus
tus Lotus could bat an artificial eye eyelash
lash eyelash Modene Gunch, girl pledge,
swept away the offensive ciga cigarette.
rette. cigarette.
Lotus leaned forward to her
companion. Just think, darl darling,
ing, darling, tonight we ge-t rid of that
sniveling idiot Dr. Snerd. To Tonight
night Tonight his secret shall be ours.
Not so fast, Lotus, said her
companion. We had better go
over these plans again. Four
Tri-Nu pledges will go to th3
window of the laboratory and
call Dr. Snerd. When he steps
outside Modene will knock him
on the head and take the for formula
mula formula from his pocket. Precise Precisely
ly Precisely at that time you drive your
T. Bird to the laboratory to
pick the paper up. But re remember

see the similarity between them themselves
selves themselves and the little people who
are characterized there.
* *
The Peanuts characters are
children with worries that seem
small and ridiculous to adults.
Yet, because the Peanuts peo people
ple people become genuinely upset,
they are aduit; for children
rarely work themselves in a
frenzy over problems. Youngs Youngsters
ters Youngsters are usually not aware of
the seriousness of lifes diffi difficulties,
culties, difficulties, only grownups feel the
tension and confusion that life
can present. So it is that the
Peanuts characters are not real really
ly really children, but are definitely
adults reacting to problems in
an adult fashion.
A reader will smile at the
Peanuts column, not because
Charlie Brown or Linus are
funny, but because he unconsci unconsciously
ously unconsciously sees himself in these char characters.
acters. characters.
For this reason Schulzs strip
is outstanding. He is like the
court jester whose job was to
amuse the nobility. Therefore,
he took on the ridiculous ap appearance
pearance appearance of a clown.
Yet, often It was the jester
who portrayed life as it really
is through the hidden messages
in his prattling. Showing life
from the position of a jester,
he avoided the criticism of his
enemies, claiming in times of
danger that he was only a poor
fool.'*
So, too, Schulz does not offend
humanity in his comic strip, be because
cause because his characters are comic
characters. Readers of the Pea Peanuts
nuts Peanuts column see themselves
through the characters of Lucy
or Droopy each day, but they
are not offended.
In this way Schulz can poke
fun at humanity, and his readers
have the chance to laugh at
their own shortcomings.
This is why Peanutsan un unfunny
funny unfunny comic stripis the great greatest
est greatest cartoon series in America.

member remember this. Before you let
them in the car they must say
the password. He suddenly
lowered his voice. March On
Florida!
Ha Ha. How clever you are,
darling,March on Florida.
When we get that secret for formula
mula formula we will have this campus
in our hands instead of those
wretched little independents.
And our first step will be to
get rid of EDDIE.
Sh! said her companion.
We must not let the other girl 3
hear you say that or they
might not go along with the
plan. Why, just the other day I
saw three of your pledges de delivering
livering delivering nuts and fruit to the
third floor of the Florida Union.
The little fools. Dont they knov/
where their true interests lie.
Lotus, picking up her furs,
turned to her companion. It is
time to go, darling. The T-
Bird's waiting outside. Sudden Suddenly
ly Suddenly these two pitiful creatures of
decadent Greek letter organiza organizations
tions organizations drew close. The mysteri mysterious
ous mysterious companion spoke softly.
Soon I shall rule this campus,
with you as my Secretary of
Womens Affairs. But remem remember
ber remember until then . March on
Florida!
* *
Will Lotus and her mysteri mysterious
ous mysterious companion succeed in steal stealing
ing stealing Dr. Snerds secret? Who is
the mysterious companion?
What will happen to Heather
left unprotected in the Ag. Lab?
Dont fail to read the next
exciting episode in the Saga of
J. Runo Fairfax in next Tues Tuesdays
days Tuesdays Alligator.
TO BE CONTINUED
'Gator Newscast
Tune in each Monday, Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday and Friday at 10 p.m.
over WRUF for the Alligator
campus news cast.
Five minutes of the latest
campus news is prepared, edited
and delivered by the Florida
Alligator.

LETTERS TO THE EDITOR

independent' Knocks
His Status on Campus

Editor:
Well independents how did you
like standing in line for your
end zone seats: In a recent arti article
cle article it was stated that we inde independents
pendents independents did not have any school
spirit. I can tell you for one
that the person writing this arti article
cle article was probably a fraternity
man, otherwise he would know
the reason for this lack of spirit.
The only thing independent
about an independent is that he
is set aside from the rights and
privileges of students on this
campus.
Another thing I would like to
point out to our naive writer
is, who is he kidding about this
might turn out to be a frater fraternity
nity fraternity campus, this 18 a frater fraternity
nity fraternity campus. Look around and it
will not take long for you to

£* mi
Campus Afefihtilman j
( (By Author o] Rally Round the Flag. Boys!'' etc.)
CLOTHES MAKE THE BMOC
Last week we passed along some fashion hints for
coeds. Today we will do the same for college men.?
The most important thing to remember, gentlemen,
is to dress with verve, with dash, with inventiveness.
Dont be imprisoned by the traditional conservatism
of mens clothing. Brighten up your appearance with
a single earring, or a cavalry saber, or a gold derby.
However, guard against gaudiness. If, for instance,
you are wearing a gold derby, do not also wear a cavalry
saber. This is too much. Wear a dagger instead, or, for
formal occasions, a bowie knife.
Let us turn now to a persistent rumor that a gar garment
ment garment called the "suit is on the verge of making a
comeback. Some of you older students may remember
this suit. It was an ensemble consisting of a jacket
and trousers, both of whichthisll kill youboth of
which were made out of the same material!
The last suit ever seen on an American campus
was in 1941and I ought to know because I was
wearing it. I was an undergraduate then, and in love
hopelessly in love with a beauteous statistics major
named Harry Sigafoos. (She is one of the two girls I
have ever known named Harry. The other one is her
sister.)
I loved Harry madly, though her expensive tastes
were the ruin of me. Bit by bit I sold off my belong belongings
ings belongings to pursue this costly courtshipfirst my books,
then my clothes, until finally I was left with nothing
to wear but a suit. One night I came calling for her
in this garment and she, of course, slashed me across
the face with a riding crop and sent me from her door.
I slunk home and lit a Marlboro and sat down to
think. I always light a Marlboro when I sit down to
think, for their good mild flavor is a great aid to cere cerebration.
bration. cerebration. I always light a Marlboro when I dont sit
down to think, too, because Marlboro is my favorite
cigarette, and I know it will be yours, too, once you
make the acquaintance of that filter, that flavor, that
fliptop box. As the man says, you get a lot to like with
a Marlboro.
Well, sirs, smoking and thinking thus, my eye hap happened
pened happened to fall on an ad in a campus newspaper which
said: WIN A COMPLETE WARDROBE! Touhys
Toggery, the campuss leading mens store, announces
a contest to pick the best-dressed man on campus. The
winner will receive absolutely free a complete new
wardrobe!
Struck by a sudden inspiration, I took pen in hand
and wrote a letter to Mr. Touhy of Touhys Toggery:
Sirl see by the paper that you are giving a com complete
plete complete new wardrobe to the best-dressed man on cam campus.
pus. campus. What a ridiculous idea!
Obviously, to be the best-dressed man on campus,
you must first have a lot of clothes, and if you have a
iot of clothes, what do you need with another wardrobe?
Touhys Toggery should give a new wardrobe to
the worst-dressed man on campus. Me, for instance.
I am an eyesore. There isnt a crow in town that will
come near me. Three times this month the Salvation
Army salvage truck has picked me up. Esquire has
canceled my subscription.
I submit that a vote for me is a vote for reason, a
vote for equity, a vote for the American way!
With a flourish I signed the letter and sent it off,
somehow feeling certain that very soon I would be
wearing a complete new wardrobe.
And I was rightbecause two weeks later I was
drafted. o i7
Always fashionable, always correct for any occasion, is the
bright red and white Hip-top box of Marlboros, made for
your pleasure by the sponsors of this column,
iio iraoi u. no ncm ion
Yew can baa career speed merchant If you're an engineer. You
may make speed history. If you choose Chance Vought, whose Crweeder
fighter has set three national records. Ask about exciting assign assignments
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OUR REPRESENTATIVE WILL BE IN YOUR PLACEMENT OFFICE
A NOVEMBER 4
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find this out yourself.
Now what are we indepen independents
dents independents going to do about this! Sit|
in the end zone for the rest of
the season? Not me if I can
help it. I submit this plan for)
ALL INDEPENDENTS, Leta
form a club, organization or
what ever you want to call it,
stricUy for and by indepen independents.
dents. independents. An organization of this
sort will bring to us indepen independents
dents independents the rights the Student Go
Vemment (elected through bloc
voting of Fraternities) has so
far neglected to give us.
We have a group already
started but there is power in
numbers! Now lets organize
and make this power felt. Write
Don Gelman c-o General Deliv Delivery,
ery, Delivery, University Statical, Gaines Gainesville,
ville, Gainesville, Fla.
Don Gelmar



SIGMA NU, DELTA SIG, AXO AND CAVALIERS TAKE HONORS

60,000 View Homecoming Parade

T =7 --
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The 1957 Homecoming parade,
which passed before a crowd of
over 60,000 people, featured ra radiant
diant radiant beauty queens, miniature
motorcycles, and the Universitys
old mascot, Albert the Alliga Alligator.
tor. Alligator.
Interspersed with these attrac attrac
attrac tions were more than 25 floats, 15
bands, and many variety acts.
Dignitaries in the parade, who
later reviewed the line of march
from a stand in front of Buch Buchholz
holz Buchholz Jr. High School, included Dr
J. Wayne Reitz, University presi president,
dent, president, Sens. Spessard Holland and
George Smathers, Dr. John J. Ti Tigert,
gert, Tigert, UF president emeritus,
Congressmen A. S. Herlong and
W. C. Cramer, and members of
the Board of Control.
Sigma Nu and Delta Sigma Phi
fraternities repeated as Orange
and Blue league float winners re respectively
spectively respectively but top honors from
the crowd went to a giant 15,800
pound ice float, sponsored by Ca Cavaliers
valiers Cavaliers national dance society,
first place winner in the indepen independent
dent independent division.
The structure took 44 hours to
shape and depicted a 5-foot boot,
symbol of Cavaliers. It was done
by Paul Bomberger, a 1957 Uni University
versity University graduate from St. Peters Petersburg,
burg, Petersburg, and cost an estimated $175.
Homecoming Queen Jana Vick Vickers
ers Vickers of Delray Beach and her four
court members smiled to the
crowd from the Chamber of Com Commerce
merce Commerce float, and Mrs. Harold
Franklin, Mrs. University of Flo Florida
rida Florida for 1957, was a radiant fi figure
gure figure in an open convertible.
Sigma Nus top Orange League
production for the fourth straight
year was a giant paddle-wheeler

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with a Gator captain. The Delta
Sigma Phi float was Grads
Paradise featuring a bird of
paradise and a shimering pagoda,
complete with pretty girls.
The winning sorority float spon sponsored
sored sponsored by Alpha Chi Omega, was
called Atem for Victory and
had one girl holding a test tube
and two others with the atom
to stop the Maroons.
Winners for all divisions include
Orange league: Sigma Nu, first;
Kappa Alpha, second; Sigma Phi
Epsilon and Sigma Chi, tied for
third. Blue League: Delta Sigma
Phi, first; Lambda Chi Alpha,
second; Tau Kappa Epsilon, third.
Sororities: Alpha Chi Omega,
first; Alpha Delta Pi, second; Chi
Omega, third; Independent groups
Cavaliers, first; Student Contrac Contractors
tors Contractors Building Association; second
and Flavet JH, third.
Albert, Floridas 10-foot alliga alligator
tor alligator mascot from Ross Allens In Institute
stitute Institute at Silver Springs, looked
a bit bored with it all as he lay
dozing in his barred cage but still
got cheers from the enthusiastic
watchers.
Except from a few noticable
lags, the 1957 production was
considered a top effort and went
off in snappier fashion than in the
past few years.
House Displays
Win HC Awards
(Continued from Page ONE)
campus students; Holcomb Kerns
Assistant editor of the University
News Bureau and John Kocre,
art instructor.
Bulldogs Aghast as Gators
Blast was the theme used by
Pi Kappa Phi in their 3-D decora decorations.
tions. decorations. A Gator lighting the fuse
of a cannon which is aimed at
a frightened Mississippi State
Bulldog stood out against a back background
ground background of the Stadium and Cen Century
tury Century Tower.
Theta Chi was judged second
and Phi Gamma Delta third by
Dr. R. H. director of
the Student Health Dept.; Richard
Neidhart, art instructor, and Miss
Joan Cochran, social director of
the Florida Union, in the Blue
League competition.
New-born twin Gator* teamed up
with their football player Dad
to scare off a Mississippi State
Bulldog in Alpha Chi Omegas edi edition
tion edition of were expectin Twin Ga Gators.
tors. Gators. Second was Alpha Omicron
Pi and third Phi Mu.
Sorority League judges were:
Charles Pruitt, assistant provost
of the University Health Center;
Hugh Cunningham, journalism in instructor;
structor; instructor; and Mrs. Constance Sch Schraemeyer,
raemeyer, Schraemeyer, art instructor.
KAs Win
Sweepstakes
Kappa Alpha fraternity won
the Homecoming Sweepstakes
and the circulating Silver Cup
for compiling the most points in
the four Homecoming contests.
The fraternity piled up their
points by talcing first place (26
points) in Orange League house
decorations, second place (36
points) in the League float en entries,
tries, entries, placing a contestant, Bar Barbara
bara Barbara Moss, on the Homecom Homecoming
ing Homecoming Queens Court (24 points),
ing Queens Court (24 points),
and entering a skit in Gator
Growl tryouts (30 points).
Mrs. Brooker
Rites Today
Mrs. Eddie Sue Colson Brooker,
52, of 2244 NW 6th Place, died
Sunday afternoon in Alachua
General Hospital following an ex extended
tended extended illness
Mrs. Brooker was the wife of
Dean Marvin A. Brooker, College
of Agriculture.
Funeral services will be held
today at 2 p.m. in the Univer University
sity University Avenue Church of Christ
with the minister, H. E. Philips
officiating.
Burial will be in Evergreen
Cemetery.
Active pallbearers will be Clay Clayton
ton Clayton E. HaWk, Earl Dowdy, Tom
Home and Lester Tillman, dea deacons
cons deacons of the Church of Christ.

CALL FR ISilf
409 Wart University Avenue

Integration Satired
In JMBA Skits Saturday

- By JUDY BATES
Gator Staff Writer
School integration took the spot spotlight
light spotlight in the John Marshall Bar
Association skits presented Sat Saturday
urday Saturday morning before a large
crowd of state politicians, busi businessmen,
nessmen, businessmen, alumni and students on
the Law School lawn.
Highlight of the program was
a skit entitled You Are Had
which took the audience back to
that dark brown day in 1954
when the Supreme Court handed
down its fateful decision to inte integrate
grate integrate Southern schools. The issue:
Will Southern schools be segre segregated,
gated, segregated, integrated, infiltrated or
disintegrated?
Thoroughlygood Marshall, play played
ed played by Lou Frost, was counsel for
the appellant in the case of Brown
vs. Slippery Rock Board of Edu Education.
cation. Education. He brought to the courts
attention that in the South today,
although the streetcars are segre-
all races mix freely in
elevators.
To that the Appellee argued,
But that is vertical integration,
Homecoming
Ticket Mixup
A mixup in the allocation of stu student
dent student and regular admissions tic*
kets in the North end zone of Flor Florida
ida Florida Field resulted in confusion
prior to Saturdays Florida-
Mississippi State football game.
According to University Ath Athletic
letic Athletic Association Business Man Manager
ager Manager Percy Beard, number of
seats in Section 25 had been
issued twice, while others were
not assigned to anyone.
We normally print two sets of
tickets in that section, Beard
said, contingent of the number
of students and student dates who
pick up their tickets. This week,
due to an error in distribution, we
sold tickets to outsiders in a sec section
tion section in which we had given out
student tickets, while another
area was left vacant. 0
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and in the South there is no pre precedent
cedent precedent whatever for horizontal in integration.
tegration. integration.
Marshall wound up his case by
quoting from 37 Miles Pink Pill
Almanac 555, From September
to May of every year, the salt
water white shad run with the
fresh water black shad in the
same school.
Tom Byrd played the role of a
roving reporter who questioned
such well-known figure as Gover Governor
nor Governor Elroy Dollins, Nathan May Maygo,
go, Maygo, Governor Flawless, Su Sumpter
mpter Sumpter Lowrear, and Dr. J.
Wayne Righteous.
The program also included a
skit by Sigma Nu entitled Con Convention
vention Convention Capers, a pantomime act
by Rick and Retch, and songs
by the Barblisters quartet.
The skits were written by Tom
Byrd, J. Lewis Hall, Jr., Bil
Dunn, Angus Andrews and other
students of the Law School.
Chairman of the event was An Angus
gus Angus Andrews who was appointed
by Gene Rimes, president of JM JMBA.
BA. JMBA.
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The Florida Alligator, Tims., Oct; 22,1957-

CAPER ANYONE?

My name is Cornell Jackson,
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Hello, she said, I need
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The name's Cornell.
Yes. Im worried about my
husband. Every night he stays
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comes home with his hair
mussed, lipstick all over his
face. Whats up?
The butler did it.
I
Oh come, come, Yale.
Cornell, dearie.
Yes. I think my husband
is unfaithful.
I exercised my think-tank.
The butler did it. I blurted.
Look, Oklahorpa Aggie*
tell me what to do?

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Page 3



SPORTSREEL

' Pi

During the past two days, I have heard people around campus
bemoaning the fate of the Florida football team, saying that the
Gators are dead.

Sure, it can be said the Orange
and Blue gridders threw away
last Saturdays game, handing
the visiting Maroons 22 points on
fumbles, intercepted passes, and
the like.
All this does not, however, mean
that we can forget about this
team, and just resign ourselves to
a losing season.
Florida, when they held on to
the ball, looked very good Satur Saturday.
day. Saturday. The running of halfback Jim
Rountree, in particular, was im impressive,
pressive, impressive, as was the passing of
Jimmy Dunn and Mickey Ellen Ellenburg.
burg. Ellenburg.
Judging from the statistics, the
Gators jumped all over State,
gaining 378 yards and piling up
a big edge in first downs, passing,
and showing a fine pass defense.
One cannot guess what the Flor Florida
ida Florida offense could have done were
it not for the fumbles.
One must remember that every
team, even a great one, makes
mistakes, and that these can take
a deal of the luster off a
fine team effort.
The Gators really looked like
they were on their way to an im impressive
pressive impressive victory midway through
the second period, after they had
scored one quick touchdown on a
Parrish to Rountree spectacu spectacular
lar spectacular and had moved the ball at
will for a second score.
State, however, roaring back,
scoring their only legitimate

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Gators Still
Have Hope
For Winning Season
By KEN SHER
Alligator Sports Editor

TD of the game when sub quar quarterback
terback quarterback Tom Miller, made Wade
Walker wonder why Bill Stacy
was his number one boy as he
ran 56 yards, ending up inside
the Florida ten.
Every Maroon touchdown after
that one was the result of a Flor Florida
ida Florida mistake. A recovered fum fumble
ble fumble set up the second score as the
Maroons took over on the Flor Florida
ida Florida 24. The third touchdown
drive of the State eleven was near
ly stopped in the third quarter
when Jimmy Dunn intercepted a
pass and fumbled the ball when
tackled, and the field goal was
set up by a Rountree fumble af after
ter after the Gators had stopped State
dead in their tracks.
The Florida team, as I see it,
is a long way from dead. With
undefeated LSU and Auburn
looming as the next two oppon opponents,
ents, opponents, the Gators can, and very
well may, find themselves back
in the thick of the fight for the
SEC title. The Bayou Bengals of
Paul Dietzel, riding high on a
four-game winning streak, are
just aching to be taken down a
notch. If they get overconfident
. . just watch out, they may
be taken down a peg or two,
A win over LSU would put the
Florida team, which is perhaps
the finest Bob Woodruff has pro produced
duced produced in his seven years as head
coach, right back in the thick of
it.

A^AcoSr
THI TEXAS COMPANY ( /

Florida Fumbles Give Maroons 29-20 Upset Win

By CHARLIE PIKE
Gator Sports Writer
Floridas fumbling Gators defeated themselves last
Saturday, as Mississippi State's alert Maroons capitalized
on Gator mistakes to score a 29-20 upset victory before
41,000 disappointed alumni.
State, led by the brilliant quarterbacking of Billy
Stacy and Tom Miller, turned three fumbles and an in intercepted
tercepted intercepted pass into scores, erasing a 13-0 second quarter
Florida margin and scoring ten points in the final chap-

ter to nut the game on ice.
In an, it wa* one of the wildest
games ever played on the Florida
field turf, as both teams laxity
resulted in 12 fuihbles and three
intercepted passes.
Stacy and fullback Molly Hal Halbert
bert Halbert were States leading ground
gainers, picking up 76 and 78
yards respectively and scoring
three of their teams four touch touchdowns.
downs. touchdowns. Other Maroon scorers were
reserve fullback Bill Schoen Schoenrock
rock Schoenrock and sophomore end Kelly
Oook, who kicked the 39-yard
field goal that put the visitors
ahead for good in the final period.
Floridas Orange, or first team
backfield carried the bulk of the
Harriers Enter
Final Week
Os Preparation
The Florida cross country squad
enters it final week of preparation
for the seasons opener with Au Auburn
burn Auburn with optimism and hope for a
fine showing.
According to coach Walter Wel Welsch,
sch, Welsch, the team could improve on
last years fourth place show showing
ing showing in SEC competition. Welsch
said The team will be better
this year, as we have back all
the boys from last years squad,
and have been strengthened by
the addition of several fine sopho sophomore
more sophomore prospects.
Outstanding members of the
team in preliminary time trials
on the new course are senior Cap Captain
tain Captain Bobby ODare, sopho sophomore
more sophomore Jack Huennekins and jun junior
ior junior Mike Morgan.
Welsch has been negotiating
with Georgia Tech officials to re reschedule
schedule reschedule the meet postponed due
to a flu outbreak which swept the
Tech squad. The meet will prob probably
ably probably be held either between halves
of the Florida-Tech game Nov. 23
or during the SEC meet in Bir Birmingham
mingham Birmingham Nov. 25, in which case
the two teams, although running
against all the other conference
teams, would also be competing
individually.
Standings
ORANGE LEAGUE
Sigma Nu 210
Kappa Sigma 185
Delta Tau Delta 160
Tau Epsilon Phi ,# 140
Sigma Chi 135
Phi Delta Theta '135
Sigma Phi Epsilon 135
Phi Kappa Alpha ........ 115
Kappa Alpha 110
Beta Theta Phi 110
Sigma Alpha Epsilon .... 90
Alpha Tau Omega ...... 90
Pi Lambda Phi 90
BLUE LEAGUE
Theta Chi 230
Lambda Chi Alpha ........ 185
Pi Kappa Tau 180
Chi Omega 135
Alpha Epsilon Pi ...... 135
Phi Sigma Kappa 115
Pi Kappa Phi ............ 115
; Delta Chi 110
Phi Gamma Delta ........ 110
Tau Kappa Epsilon ...... 90
Alpha Gamma Rho ...... 90
Delta Sigma Phi 90
I Delta Upsilon 80

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Chem Eng BS MS
Civil Eng BS MS
Mech Eng BS MS
%
'

Gators offensive burden, as Jim Jimmy
my Jimmy Dunn, Bernie Parrish, Jim
Rountree, and Ed Sears accounted
for most of the Orange and Blues
378 yards on the ground and in
I the air.
State could muster only 272
: yards, but, when it counted, the
Maroons came through.
Maroons Score Late
Early in the fourth quarter with
the Gators leading 20-19, lightning
struck. A fumble by Bill Newbern
gave the Maroons the ball on the
Florida 28. State, led by All-
SEC quarterback Bill Stacy,
marched to the Orange and Blue
15 but could go no farther. Bobby
Tribble then attempted a field
goal, but the kick went wide of the
mark and the Gators took over.
Before the cheering had died
down the Maroons were back in
the drivers seat. Gil Peterson
picked off a Jimmy Rountree
fumble and it was States ball on
the Gator 22. Three plays later,
Cook split the uprights and the
Maroons led 22-20.
STATISTICS
Fla. M.S.
First downs 18 16
Rushing yardage 198 266
Passing yardage t 180 6
Total yardage 378 272
Passes completed 10-17 1-8
Passes (had) incepted 1 2
Punts 3 4
Punting Average 30.3 41
Fumbles lost 6 2
Yards penalized 49 30
With time becoming an oppon opponent,
ent, opponent, the Gators took over and
1 marched for two first downs. A
1 Jimmy Dunn aerial was picked off
by Tom Miller and the Gators
were really in trouble.
The next play spelled defeat.
Miller rolled out to his left, pitch pitched
ed pitched to Willie Morgan, who lateral lateraled
ed lateraled to 00-Captain Molly Halbert
and it was clear sailing down the
sideline for the score.
First Half
The first quarter was little more
than a fumbling contest. The action
was confined largely to mid-field
where the Gators and the Ma Maroons
roons Maroons took turns fumbling the ball.
The only action to break up the
monotony was an interception of
a Stacy pass by Jimmy Dunn.
The score at the quarter was
0-0.
The Gators wasted no time in
getting into the scoring column in
the second stanza. The second play
1 from scrimmage was a Parrish
> to Rountree aerial good for 46
> yards and paydirt. Parrish then
1 split the uprights and the Gators
led 7-0.
> After holding down States at at
at tempts to advance the ball, the
* Gators took over the ball on
1 their 44 after a four yard punt re re>
> re> turn by Dunn. It took Florida ten
1 plays to push the ball over with
> Parrish driving over from the one.
* Key plays in the drive were
passes from Dunn to Fleming and
* Rountree. Both were good for first
downs and the pass to Rountree
1 almost meant a score. The sen sen
sen for halfback gathered in the ball
' a Hie Maroon 30 and twisted his
[ way to the 17 before a last ditch
tackle by Stacy saved the day
1 momentarily for the underdog
1 Maroons.
1 It took five more plays to push
1 the ball across with Ed Sears
* carrying three of the five times.
1 The score read 13-0 with seven
minutes left in the half.
Six plays later the Maroons
were back in m ball game. The
mural slate
ORANGE LEAGUE
Shuffieboard:
Winner of KA-SX vs. winner of
SN-BTPToday 4:00 p.m. outside.
Winner of SPE-PDT vs. winner
of DTD-KSToday 5:00 p.m. out outside.
side. outside.
BLUE LEAGUE
Shuffieboard:
Finalstoday 4:00 p.m. inside.
DORMIND.
Basketball:
Winner of South 4-SCBA vs. win winner
ner winner of Flavet 3-ISOTonight 8 :S0!
Court 1.
Winner of Dorm R-Dorm L. vs.
winner erf Tolbert 3 Flavet 2,!
Court 2, Tonight 8:30.
Finals Wednesday 7:00 p.m. :
LAW LEAGUE
Flag-Football:
Team 1 vs. Team 6Thursday
4:00 p.m.
Team 4 vs. Team 2Thursday
4:00 p.m.
Team 5 vs. Team 3Thursday
4:00 p.m.


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. v>: v .. "> .: v ,c' v.j^-ffjjSmjft
tfmk * * >, < N ***&''? 'y^s v '\ # 'K\Kw\
THE FIRST FUMBLE
-. .W

Jim Rountree, Florida left halfback, reaches for the loose ball,
fumbled by quarterback Jimmy Dunn, as Mississippi States Molly
Halbert is partially taken out of the play by Dunn (on the ground).
States Bobby Tribble and John Benge look on, but cannot reach

big play in the drive was a 55
yard scamper by Miller. From the
5, Schoenrock bucked it across
in three tries. Morgan converted
and the Gators led 13-7.
After the kickoff the Gators
were again hit by fumblitis. El Ellenburg
lenburg Ellenburg had the ball get away
from him and State had the ball
on the Florida 24. Nine plays
later Stacy slipped into the end
aone to tie the game up. Tribbles
attempt at the conversion was
blocked by Sears, and the score
was tied 13-13.
Joel Wahlberg kicked off for
the Gators and the second half
was underway. Mississippi State
marched all the wdy from their 33
for the score. Halbert took a
hand-off at the one and slipped

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through tackle for the go ahead
touchdown for the Maroons.
Tribble I , kick was wide and State
led 19-Is.
The aroused Gator eleven roared
back driving 76 in ten plays for
the score. Rountree picked up 17
on the first carry, then Dunn,
Sears, and Parrish toook care
of the leg work from there. Dunn
scored the TD on a keeper
play from the 8. Parrish then
sent the important extra point
squarely through the uprights,
and Florida had regained the
lead 20-19.
As the quarter ended the Ga Gators
tors Gators had the ball on their own 29.
Three plays later a fumble cost
them the ball on the 35. From
there, State moved to the 15

%
the scene in time. The action occurred in the first series of downs,
during the first quarter of last Saturdays game. The fumble was
the first of nine for Florida. (Gator Photo by Warriner)

where Tribbles field goal attempt
went wide.
After the Maroons had scored
lon Cooks field goal and Halberts
dash, Florida again went on the
i march. Moving mostly on the arm

Page 4

The Florida Alligator, Tues., Oct; 22, 195 T

W IMWMH. Wilts.! lOUI
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of Ellenburg, who completed five
of six passes, the Gators got to
the State 26. On fourth down a
pass fom Wayne Williamson to
Perry McGriff fell incomplete and
State ran out the clock.