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-omerican
college semi-weekly
in the nation

Volume [sl, Number 17

Court Upholds Council
On Freshman Bloc Plan


Petitioners File
Request with HC
For New Hearing
A petition was filed at 6
p.m. yesterday for a rehear rehearing
ing rehearing on the action taken by
the Honor Court last Friday
concerning the Executive
Councils approval of the
FSU Freshman Sea ti n g
Plan.
Presened before the
Honor Courts Board of
Masters, the petition was
recognized and the hearing
set for 8:15 last night.
Tho results of this hearing were
unavailable at press time.
Following is a complete copy of
the petition presented last night.
In the Honor Court in and for
the University of Florida
Joe Ripley, Edward L.
Robert Jackson, and Leonard
Fleet, Petitioners,
vs.
Tom Biggs, Ed Rich, and the
Executive Council of the Univer University
sity University of Florida, Respondents.
PETITION FOR REHEARING
OOME NOW the petitioners and
respectfully petition this Court to
grant a rehearing in the caption captioned
ed captioned matter on the following
grounds:
(1) The Court erred in denying
an opportunity to the petitioners
to present the question of the con constitutionality
stitutionality constitutionality of the legislation as
anacted. r
(3) The Court erred in restrict restricting
ing restricting argument at the hearing to
the question of irreparable harm,
as respects the question of the
constitutionality of said legislat legislation.
ion. legislation.
(3) One Justice sitting on the
Court which rendered the decision
herein, failed to inform the Chan Chancellor
cellor Chancellor o t facts whch would have
rendered him ineligible and un unqualified.
qualified. unqualified.
(4) Additional facts and evi evidence
dence evidence have been revealed which
indicate that a portion of such
be effectuated at the forthcoming
football game with Florida State
University.
(5) The Court erred in allowing
the speaker for the respondents
to direct his remarks to the nature
and merit of such legislation.
Wherefore, the petitioners
pray that a rehearing be granted
In the captioned matter.
Banquet Friday
Opens Activities
For Ad Honorary
Alpha Delta Sigma, professional
advertising fraternity at the Uni University,
versity, University, opened its years activity
Friday night with a Founders
Day banquet at the Holiday Inn
Restaurant.
Highpoint of the evening was a
speech by Dr. Frank Goodwin of
the marketing department at the
University.
Thirty-five members and their
dates attended the banquet and
among the honored guests were:
Rae O. Weimer, director of the
the School of Journalism and
Communications; Mrs. Weimer
and George H. Miller, an instruc instructor
tor instructor in the Journalism school who
was recently initiated as a profes professional
sional professional member of Alpha Delta Sig Sigma.
ma. Sigma.
Chapter President, A1 Also Alsobrook,
brook, Alsobrook, introduced Dr. Goodwin
and announced that an Out Outstanding
standing Outstanding Pledge" plaque will be
awarded at the next business
meeting of ADS.
Following the dinner, a hi-fi
dance was held.
Meeting Slated
By Church Key
Florida Church Key, new
mens honorary leadership fra fraternity
ternity fraternity will hold an important
organisational meeting tonight
at 10:30 oclock at 336 S.W. 4th
Ave.
Arrangement for a meeting
with members of the Florida
Btate chapter of Church Key
plus future plans for the mem membership
bership membership will be discussed and a
spokesman for the group urged
that all members both active
nd standing attend.
, Refreshments will be served
Immediately following the meet-

m FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

SG Drops Plan;
Cards Lacking
By JEAN CARVER
Gator Staff Writer
The controversial freshman bloc seating plan as pro proposed
posed proposed by head cheerleader Ed Rich will not go effect
for the FSU game this weekend.
In announcing abolition of the plan, Student Body
President Tom Biggs termed the lack of sufficient cards
for the 2,200-seat bloc as the major factor in not using
;he program.

Opposition to the plan in the
form of a 77-signature petition di directed
rected directed against Biggs, Rich, and
the Executive Council resulted in
a four-hour Honor Court hearing
Friday night.
The Court upheld Biggs de defense
fense defense of the seating plan for the
FSU game.
Challenged by an injunction
charging the plan with promoting
irreparable harm to the Univer University
sity University of Florida, Biggs defend defended
ed defended the program proposed by Rich
as one of many attempts to in inculcate
culcate inculcate pride and feeling of be belonging
longing belonging to the University of Flor Florida."
ida." Florida."
Proponents of the injunction fil filed
ed filed against Biggs, Rich and the
Exec Council attacked application
of the seating plan as erronious
UF'sAFROTC
Gels High Rating
From Fed Team
One of the best in the nation"
was the rating given to the AFRO AFROTC
TC AFROTC unit as a result of a federal in inspection
spection inspection here on Nov. 10th and
11th.
According to Capt. Katherine P.
Lewis, adjutant and public relat relations
ions relations officer of this unit', an inspec inspection
tion inspection team of three officers from
AFROTC Headquarters, Maxwell
A. F. 8., Ala., were very, favor favorably
ably favorably impressed with this unit
after a two day inspection here.
In charge of the inspection was
Lt. Col. Philips.
The primiary objective of the
inspection was to compare the
facilities and quality of instruc instruction
tion instruction here with other units in the
United States.
The inspecting officers observed
all instruction in the classrooms
along with the response and be behaviour
haviour behaviour of the cadets in class
They made a thorough check on
the adminstration, checked the
guidance and counsel program for
future oareer men, and checked
supply facilities and procedures.
In addition to this, the team also
checked the cadet administration
and held an interview with a class
of senior cadets.
In conjunction with the inspec inspection,
tion, inspection, Col. Ralph Rhudy command commanding
ing commanding officer of this unit, and Lt.
Col. Cousins met with Dean Rob Robert
ert Robert Mautz, Dean of Academic Af Affairs,
fairs, Affairs, to discuss the relations be between
tween between the AFROTC and the imi imiversity.
versity. imiversity.
After the inspection here, the
team left for Miami to conduct
a slmiliar inspection of the AFRO AFROTC
TC AFROTC unit at the imiveraity of Mi Miami.
ami. Miami.
Peel Distribution
Postponed Again
The Orange Peel's done K
again.
But this time its not doe to
censorship problems.
A telegram received late Fri Friday
day Friday from the Cattleman Press
In Kissimmee informed Peel
staffers that a printing delay
would make it impossible for the
5,560 copies of the Peel to be
distributed today.
The distribution of the Orange
Peel is scheduled for this Thurs Thursday
day Thursday K no ether tedleal delay
According to Qrrnlatlon Man Manager
ager Manager Md demons. Peels may
be pnrrhstri at the Medical
Center, library, Peabody Hall.
Motherly Hall, Broward. Cam Campus
pus Campus Club, Engineering Building,
and Walker Auditorium from
5:56 13:36.
Orange Feel wirtt W* sell

and unwise due to the adverse and
distraught frame of mind of the
student body at this time.
Petitioners Listed
Petitioners who issued the in injunction
junction injunction were Joe Ripley, presi president
dent president of the Inter-Fraternity Coun Council;
cil; Council; Ed Stanley, vice president of
the John Marshall Bar Associa Association;
tion; Association; Robert Jackson, chairman
of the JMBA Honor Court defense
counsel committee; and Leonard
Fleet, assistant chairman of the
JMBA Honor Court defense Coun Counsel
sel Counsel committe.
The seating plan, as outlined by
Rich to the Exec Council Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday night, would make it compul compulsory
sory compulsory for freshmen men and their
dates to be seated in a bloc sec section.
tion. section. They would compose a mass
cheering and card section.
"The measure was approved by I
the Exec Council Tuesday, but
not with a majority vote.
Constitutionality of the action
was not considered by the
Honor Court Friday night; Court
ruling was made on the question of
possible damage that could result
from enforcing the seating bloc at
the FSU football game Saturday.
Major objection was voiced in
the petition by students from Law
School, the Medical School, and
residents of Flavets. These groups
compose the card section at pre present
sent present and would lose their seating
under the new freshman bloc pro program.
gram. program.
SG Secrecy Attacked
Ripley attacked the secrecy of
Student Government in enacting
the legislation at the Exec Council
meeting.
If Student Government can pass
laws like that with consent of the
Exec Council members who sup supposedly
posedly supposedly represent the students of
the University of Florida," he
stated, "it amounts to sheer dic dictatorship."
tatorship." dictatorship."
More than 100 persons attend attended
ed attended the hearing in the Exec Coun Council
cil Council meeting room in the Florida
Union Friday night. Approximate Approximately
ly Approximately 50 students were on hand to
hear the reading of the jury
Courts verdict shortly after mid midnight.
night. midnight.
Members of the Court included
Ben Bubin, Buzz Allen, Johnny
Johnson, Joan Porter, Bunny
Price, Clyde Stephany, Don Sing Singer,
er, Singer, Harry Susskind, Mart Entman,
Lynn Stroup, and Fred Robson.
Chancellor Brown refused to
disclose the actual margin of the
vote due to Court policy on re revealing
vealing revealing voting figures on any Ho Honor
nor Honor Court decision.

Pilfl i IwffwffliFraWlMraMa&BHrare.r, ...
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Nw Blue Kty Tipptw
IhaM tapped by Florida Rm Key Saturday are loft ta right: Front mr; Ed BMi. Ralph Swan-.
M, George Levy, Lee FcnaeU. Emory Weatherly. Back row; Boh Park, Harold Klappar, itaady
McLaughlin, Don Fleming, and BUI Trickle.

University of Florida, Gainesville, FloridaTuesday, November 18, 1958

Injunction Bid
Killed by HC
Friday Night
By DAVE HAMILTON
The Honor Court over overruled
ruled overruled a petition Friday for
an injunction against the
Executive Council decision
to create a Freshman card cardcheering
cheering cardcheering section at the FSU
football game.
The Honor Court retired for ap approximately
proximately approximately two hours before rea reaching
ching reaching a decision that would in ef effect
fect effect approve plans to inaugurate
the new card section composed of
Freshman men and their dates at
the FSU football game.
Both sides of the issue were dis discussed
cussed discussed at the Honor Court Hear Hearing.
ing. Hearing. Chairman of the Honor Court,
Hyatt Brown, limited the discus discussion
sion discussion to one part of tne petition
which stated that irreparable
harm would be done if the Fresh Freshman
man Freshman card section were created at
the FSU football game.
At the outset of the Hearing Tom
Biggs, Student Body President,
presented two affidavits by two
UF students stating that their sig signatures
natures signatures on the petition had been
obtained fraudulently." Biggs
pointed out that the terms of the
petition had been falsly stated to
the two students and therefore the
-Honor Court should rule the peti petition
tion petition invalid. The Honor Court
overruled Biggs suggestion.
FSU Game Unfavorable
Ed Stahley opened the Hearing
for the proponents of the injunc injunction
tion injunction by pointing out that the FSU
game is an unfavorable time to
begin the Freshman Card section.
He stressed the importance of
the students frame of mind at
the game and their need to orient
and adjust to the new seating ar arrangement.
rangement. arrangement. He added that the
John Marshell Bar Association
and Flavet had been handling the
card section adequately.
Norwood Gay also spoke for the
proponents. He pointed out that
their increased risks of incidents
at the FSU games if the Fresh Freshman
man Freshman card section is used becasue
groups can not cooperate fully if
they are not in agreement with the
plan. He also stated that it would
be a bad time to begin the new
seating plan because of the emo emotional
tional emotional atmosphere of the FSU
game.
Arguing for the respondents,
Tom Biggs referred to previous
card section difficulties i. e. whol wholesale
esale wholesale exodus of card section mem members
bers members at half time and many peo people
ple people throwing cards on the field.
He stated that the Freshman class
this year is one of the best that
have yet attended the University.
Questions Negative View
j* There is no reason to look at the
prospects of a successful car d
section negatively, or to expect
trouble acording to Biggs. He
pointed out that the Freshman are
(Continued On Page THREE)

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Students Produce The Miser"
I High school actors perform one of the many one-act plays pro produced
duced produced here last weekend during the state-aide drama festival.
Left to right are Joanne Ball, Steve Whitfield, Olivia Rusinek and
Carol Blake, all of Jacksonvilles DuPont High School.
McCarthy's Phone Talk
Highlights FPA Meeting
By JIM JOHNSON
Gator Staff Writer
A long distance interview with Democratic Sen.-elect Eugene
McCarthy of Minn., highlighted the first meeting of the year for
the Florida Political Assembly last Thursday night, according to
Jason Finkle, Social Science Instructor.

McCarthy spoke and answered
questions for over 45 minutes to
approximately 30 members of the
Assembly, through an amplified
long distance interview.
After giving a brief biographi biographical
cal biographical sketch of himself, McCarthy
then spoke on the problems fac facing
ing facing the 86th Congress, and the De Democratic
mocratic Democratic party.
McCarthy said one of the main
problems facing the Senate when
it convenes in January would be
the filibuster rule. He told the
group, that a cloiture rule would
be passed to limit debate in the
Senate.
In the past, the filibuster has
been used by Southern Senators to
ward off civil rights legislation.
Problem Overemphasized
Speaking on the question of whe whether
ther whether a Catholic could be elected
President, McCarthy said that
the Catholic problem was over
emphasized, to back up his posi position,
tion, position, McCarthy pointed to his elec election
tion election in a predominately protestant
UF Profs Attend
Music Convention
A. A. Beecher, president of the
Florida State Music Teachers, is
in Jacksonville today for the state
convention of the group. Beecher
is director of the University of
Floridas Division of Fine Arts.
Members of the Unversity Mu Music
sic Music Department taking part on the
various panels scheduled by the
group are Verle Larson, organ
panel; Dr. Elwood Keister, voice
panel; Russell Danburg, theory
and Florida Composers League
panel. Dr. Arnold E. Wirtala is
serving as chairman of the string
panel.

state. He also emphasized the lan landslide
dslide landslide vote given to Sen. John
Kennedy of Mass.
McCarthy said there wu also
a good possibility that a stronger
civil rights bill would be passed
by this session of Congress.
Although McCarthy would not
commit himself on the 1960 Demo Democratic
cratic Democratic presidential choice, he did
say that twice/defeated Adlai Ste Stevenson
venson Stevenson was in'-as good a position
as any Democrat to be the stan standardbearer
dardbearer standardbearer for the Democratic
party in 1960.
The Florida Political Assembly
is a state wide organization which
endeavors to interest, college stu students
dents students in politics.
The Assembly is also affiliated
with a national organization call called
ed called the Citizenship Clearing Hous Housing,
ing, Housing, founded by Justice Alfred
Vanderbilt of the N. J. Supreme
Court.
List Future Plans
Remaining plans for the
Assembly includes, host for the
Northern District of Florida on
Dec. 6. The theme of this meet meeting
ing meeting will be Floridas Legislative
Process and will include two pan panel
el panel discussion, headed up by var various
ious various state political leaders.
Florida State University, Stets Stetson,
on, Stetson, Jacksonville University and
Pensacola Junior College are all
members of the northern district.
In April, the group will spend
a week in Tallahassee to observe
and meet members of the Florida
Legislature.
One student from the group will
also spend a weeks internship
program working in one of the
Florida legislative offices.
Officers in the Assembly are:
Jack Gaillard, President, and
Liz Harmon, Vice President.

Blue Key Taps Ten
In Full Ceremonies
By SANDY ANDERSON
Gator Staff Writor
Florida Blue Kay, leadership fraternity honoring men who have
distinguished themselves in one or more activities on the Florida
campus, tapped ten men in a ceremony that lasted from early Fri Friday
day Friday evening until late Saturday morning.

Tom McAliley, President of
Florida Blue Key, presided at the
meeting of active members that
proceeded the formal pledging
ceremony. It was at this meeting
that the applications of prospec prospective
tive prospective members were reviewed and
voted on.
Bill Wagner, Secretary-Treasur Secretary-Treasurer
er Secretary-Treasurer of the honorary group stated
that the voting procedure imple implemented
mented implemented at the application screen screening
ing screening session was that of nega negatlve
tlve negatlve voce by which an application
is automatically disregarded when
10 per cent of the active mem members
bers members cast negative votes.
Noting the striking companion
tapped last Spring and the number
tapped this week-end, twenty two
were pledged last Spring, only ten
this Fall. However Wagner af affirmed
firmed affirmed the fact that the number
of applications were practically
the same both semesters.
Specific requirements for con consideration

WUFT-TV Opens
58 fa Schedule
Live and Filmed Programs
Set for Daily Broadcasts s
Live and filmed educational programs will broadcast
for three hours week nights on WUFT-TV. Programs be began
gan began and range from N. B. C. produced physics lessons to
The Friendly Giant/ a pre-school feature.

Owned and operated by the un university,
iversity, university, this channel 5 station
will be on the air from 6 oclock
to 9:10, Monday thru Friday.
College credit will be given for
the physics and French courses.
The programs are called telecour telecourses
ses telecourses and credit will be given
through the general extension di division
vision division here. George Grutcher,
Seagle Building, will answer stu students
dents students questions about telecourses.
Highlighting the weeks schedule
are three programs titled, The
Criminal Man, . Jazz Meets the
Classics and Beyond the Head Headlines.
lines. Headlines.
THE CRIMINAL MAN: (Friday
8:30) A documentary study by a
noted prison psychologist in ans answer
wer answer to the ways of criminal be behavior.
havior. behavior. This study traces the crim criminal
inal criminal from childhood to his first act
of violence and attempts to explain
the motivation for the crime. The
cause, preventment and treatment
of the criminal man is analyzed
in this program series.
JAZZ MEETS THE CLASSICS:
(Friday, 7:30) Noted jazz enthus enthusiast
iast enthusiast Father Norman OConner of
Boston University gets together
with George Shearing and his
famous quintet to discuss and ill illustrate
ustrate illustrate with sound the marked
similarities between jazz and the
classics.
BEYOND/THE HEADLINES:
(Thursday, 7:30 A probing of cur current
rent current events by specialists in news
analysis. Dr. L. J. Martin of the
Journalism and Communications
School will act as moderator in
the discussion.
Evening program schedule for
November 17-21 will be :
MONDAY
6:00 Continental Classroom (Phy (Physics).
sics). (Physics). i
6:30 Spotlight on Research
6:45 Sing Hi, Sing Lo
7:00 First Year French
8:00 Pathways of Faith
8:30 International Geophysical
Year
9:00 WUFT News
TUESDAY
6:00 Continental Classroom
8:30 Survival
7:00 The School Bell
7:30 UN Review
7:45 Conversations in Spanish
8:00 Scientific Methods
8:30 Hats in the Ring
9:00 WUFT News
WEDNESDAY
6:00 Continental Classroom
6:30 The Big Picture
7:00 First Year French"
7:30 Atoms for Power
8:00 Agriviews
8:30 Arts and the Gods
9:00 WUFT News
THURSDAY
6:00 Continental Classroom
6:30 Adventures in the Handarts
7:00 The Great Ideas
7:30 Beyond the Headlines
8:00 The Graphic Arts
8:30 To be Announced
9:00 WUFT News
FRIDAY
6:00 Continental Classroom
6:3 The Friendly Giant
6:45 Sing Hi, Sing Lo
7:00 First Year French
7:30 Jazz Meets the Classics
8:00 Ten for Survival
8:30 The Criminal Man
9:00 WUFT News

sideration consideration for membership in Flor Florida
ida Florida Blue Key include the success successful
ful successful completion of at least 5
semesters of college level aca academic
demic academic work, three at the Univer University
sity University of Florida at the undergradu undergraduate
ate undergraduate or graduate level, a cumula cumulative
tive cumulative of 2.0 or above, and partici participation
pation participation in three or mors major ac activities
tivities activities with significant eontribu eontributons
tons eontributons to one.
The Blue Key constitution speci specifies
fies specifies that not more than 2 per cent
of the student body can be mem members
bers members at any one time. The active
membership of 27 falls far below
that quota.
The following men were honored
for their superior service to and
participation in Florida activities
and will be initiated Nov. 26.
DON FLEMING, whose major
activity field is athletics.captaina
this years Gator football team.
(Ooottnoed On Page THREE)

serving
12,000 students
at university
of florida

Four Pages This Edition

UF Army ROIC
Won't Guard
Albert's Cage
The Gator Guard will NOT
stand guard over Albert, the Uni Universitys
versitys Universitys gator mascot, during the
weekend of the F.S.U.-Florida
football game because it is not a
military matter, it was announced
this week.
Col. Glenn A. Farris, professor
of military science and tactics,
said, We will rely on the good
judgement and the humanity of
those visiting Alberts pen to see
that no harm comes to the ani animal.
mal. animal.
Farris added that placing any anyone
one anyone at the pen as a guard, with
or wTTnout a weapon, could be
highly dangerous and would act
as a challenge to the person want wanting
ing wanting to mistreat Albert.
Army weapons are not to be
used for this type of thing. Far Farris
ris Farris reported. He added, if the
University wanted the alligator
guarded it would be a job for the
Campus Police. President J.
Wayne Reitz was notified of the
ROTCs decision.
Campus Police Chief A. I. Shul Shuler,
er, Shuler, speaking for the police depart department,
ment, department, said, We will not guard
Albert this weekend as well have
our bands full.
The plans for guarding Albert,
dreamed up by the Gator Pep
Club, were well underway before
consulting the Gator Guards. As
it turned out the Army R.O.T.C.
drill team Will have nothing to do
with the detail.
Joe Bondi, secretary of school
traditions, was not available for
comment.
The purpose of the guard sup supposedly
posedly supposedly was to protect the alliga alligator
tor alligator from mistreatment during the
F.S.U. Florida weekend.
Keister Featured
In Faculty Concert
Thursday Night
Elwood Keister, tenor, director
of the University Chorus, will bt
featured in the fourth Faculty Con Concert,
cert, Concert, 8:15 p.m., Thursday in the
University Auditorium, University
of Florida.
His selections will include por portions
tions portions of the Messiah by Handel
and works of Schumann, Brahms
Quilter, Glover, Hughes, Pozdro
and Chanler. Keister will be acc accompanied
ompanied accompanied by Russell Danburg
at the piano.
The program will Include per performances
formances performances by the String Quartet,
including Edward Predor, flret
violin, Pamela Sorensen, second
violin; Elwood Keister, viola; and
Marie Henderson, cello. The
String Quartet will render works
of Turina and Mozart.
The concert Is sponsored by the
Department of Music. Members
of Tau Beta Honorary Band Sor Sorority
ority Sorority wiH usher.
Board of Control
To Meet At Fla. U
The State Board of Control will
meet Friday in Gainesville in the
board room at the University Ad Administration
ministration Administration building.
Convening at 9:30 a m. Friday,
Florida A It M University leada
the agenda followed by the Uni University
versity University of Florida at 9:45.
The University of South Florida
will be heard at 10:15 followed by
the Board of Control, Departmen*
of Architecture, S hool for the
Deaf and the Blind, Ringllng Mu Museum,
seum, Museum, Florida State University
and State Plant Board concluding
at 12:30 p m. From 2<5 p.m. there
will be discussion of capital out outlay
lay outlay priorities.
At 10 a.m. Saturday the board
will attend the dedication of P. K.
Yonge Laboratory School and at
2 p.m. the University of Florida-
Florida State University football
game.
Billiards Tournament
A billiards tournament will be
held in the Florida Union base basement
ment basement tonight at f:3O. Those in interested
terested interested in competing in the tour tournament
nament tournament should sign up in room
316, Florida Union. A trophy will
be awarded to the winner.



m nun mum

Page 2

A Dream Comes True

Months of work And planning by
many University of Florida faculty
and students bore fruit last night as
educational television station WUFT WUFTTV
TV WUFTTV went on the air with its first pro program
gram program of live broadcasts.
After several delay-causing techni technical
cal technical difficulties were overcome, the
station went on a week-long test
schedule of film broadcasts last week.
After this successful trial, WUFT-TV
began its regular five-day-a-week
schedule last night.
New horizons in education and en entertainment
tertainment entertainment will be furnished to resi residents
dents residents of the Gainesville area through
the top-quality programs both live
and filmed which the station has
on its schedule for the remainder of
this semester. Added to this program
next semester will bt several college
credit courses which were cancelled
this term due to the delay in the sta station's
tion's station's initial broadcast date.
Educational television is expanding

FILTERED TIPS

Campus Followers Finally Recognized

By JACK KAPLAN
Florida Blue Key, the apex of
campus organisations, has un unlocked
locked unlocked its hallowed doors to tsn
more University leaders.
The Key, in its long and glori glorious
ous glorious history, has stood as the
leader of leaders lor many years.
OK.

But what
about us fol followers?
lowers? followers? Why
Isnt there
tome kind of
organise t i o n
for those stud students
ents students who have
shown out outstanding
standing outstanding quali qualities
ties qualities of follow followship?
ship? followship?
Granted, the
political struc-

ture of the Florida campus re resembles
sembles resembles an inverted pyramid
and the leaders, or would-be
leaders outnumber the follow followers
ers followers by a healthy margin but
few REAL followers left should
be recognized.
There is a rather large club
on campus for those near-lead near-leadex*s,
ex*s, near-leadex*s, most of whom never walked
enlightened through the mystic

CAMPUS MERRY-CO-ROUND

Frosh Seating Fracas in Retrospect

By STAN ROSENKRANZ
What port of Executive Coun Council
cil Council meeting was It? It was a
meeting like all other meet meetings
ings meetings until-
Somewhere in the neighborhood
o t p.m. the meeting took on a
new air. Head cheerleader Ed
Rich Introduced the Rich" plan
to Increase student spirit on the
campus. The plan called for the
Beating of all freshmen in the
card section and from this, de developing
veloping developing school spirit a la UCLA.
(Latter school having previous previously
ly previously adopted a similar plan.) go
far so good-but then It was point pointd
d pointd out that the plan would put
Into effect at the F.S.U. game,
(seeme UCLA adopted their plan
before a big game so we might
try the same.)
Two amendments were im immediately
mediately immediately proposed. One, advo advocating
cating advocating the adoption of the plan
tor next football season was cor correctly
rectly correctly ruled out of order and one
proposing to excuse fraternity
pledges was defeated. One hour
motion passed.
The plan Itself may have
merit, la a student body which

The Florida Alligator
All-American Honor Rating, 1953-'SB
Mombor Associated Collegiate Press
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PelesrsKr of Fieri** PB MM. KiL M Mi ****! etthef e*lterla)
Hie* e Hihiw efflee.
Editor-in-Chief Lee Fennell
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Editorials

rapidly throughout Florida as well as
in many other areas of the nation. It
offers unlimited opportunity for both
the student wishing to gain college
credits but who is unable to at attend
tend attend classes at an institution and
the average citizen who desires more
than the current menu of most com commercial
mercial commercial TV stations.
It is a very refreshing change to
turn on the television set in the even evening
ing evening and be able to get more than the
usual 20- year-old westerns and class-
C-you-know-whodunnits.
Sincere congratulations are in order
r those who put in the many hours
of planning and work that went into
the University's TV station. Despite
the fact that most of the people work working
ing working on the project were also putting
in regular hours as faculty members
or students, they worked with inter interest
est interest and dedication to produce a pro product
duct product which every person at the Uni University
versity University can be proud of.LF

blue glow. For theee individuals,
the Florida Chapter of "Church
Key" certainly ha# its place.
Now Is the time for all quali qualified
fied qualified followers to unite. Because
it is th# followers who hold up
the leaders on campus, a name
for the organisation is obvious.
This is the year for the Univer University
sity University of Florida ohapter of "Key
Chain.
What are the qualities of a
good follower and what of the
purposes of the organization?
really good foUower:
1. Must have been active in
following for at least five se semesters.
mesters. semesters.
2. Must have shown absolutely
NO interest in becoming a lead leader
er leader of any type. True followers
are always last in line for foot football
ball football tickets, 0.-ange Peels and
for the bathroom at beer parties.
3. Must have exacUy 2.00000
average, not over or under.
4. Must belong to at least two
campus clubs and not be known
by more than two other mem members
bers members of those clubs. A foUow foUower
er foUower is a background man.
The following creed will ex explain
plain explain the purposes:
"We, the members of Florida
Key Chain, pledge eutselves to

has been growing by leaps and
bounds something has to be done
to foster a greater school spirit.
I, for one, am not certain that
this plan is ths answer; how however,
ever, however, at least it showed that stu student
dent student government was perform performing
ing performing one of its functions, at attempting
tempting attempting to solve student body
problems, (school spirit being
just one of many problems).
It is not clear, however, whe whether
ther whether or not in an attempt to
solve one problem student gov government
ernment government has created more
problems. Behind-the scenes
handling of the whole affair was
bungled. The one major group
on the campus which would be
directly affected by the plan was
not given the courtesy of a
forewarning that the plan was
going to be introduced. In fact,
on the very afternoon of the day
the plan was to be introduced.
Tom Biggs, president of the Stu Student
dent Student Body, met with all the
fraternity presidents on another
matter and was completely si silent
lent silent on the proposal which would
have made it impossible for fra fraternity
ternity fraternity pledges to sit with their

Tuesday, Nov. 18, 1958

th* University of Florida; to de develop
velop develop and foster a greater spirit
of following among Florida men;
and to conduct ourselves and di direct
rect direct our efforts at all times to
promote the purposes of Flor Florida
ida Florida Key Chain.
By its very definition, the
Chain will elect no officers
When an applicants name is
brought up on the chapter floor,
if more than three members
have ever heard of him, he will
not be allowed to become a
member. At the time of selecting
new members, the "Chain will
meet in seclusion for a session
lasting not less than 72 hours.
Well want to be fair. Be sure
the applicants have it "on pa paper.
per. paper.
Maybe the organization wont
be too powerful, but all campus
politicians will soon realize that
to be successful, theyll have to
pull the "Chain.
So readers, search your souls
and ask yourselves the ques question,
tion, question, Have I done little
enough? If your answer is
"Yes, you may become a link
in Florida Key Chain.
Until then . .Good follow followship!
ship! followship!

groups. By his own admission
the plan had been in the mill at
least a week, certainly someone
as mature as Tom should have
realized the fraternities would
validly be upset by the plan.
With such knowledge, the logi logical
cal logical thing to have done would
have been to sit down with the
Interfratemity Council and try
to mitigate the problem. Un Unless
less Unless Tom felt like any fore forewarning
warning forewarning of the plan would have
spelled immediate defeat for
it )Such a preliminary confer conference
ence conference might have gone a long
way toward alleviating the bit bitterness
terness bitterness on part of the fraterni fraternities.
ties. fraternities.
Another part of the problem
concerns the Law School, Fla Flavet,
vet, Flavet, and Graduate School seat seating
ing seating in the card section. This
writer agrees whole heartedly
that these groups have no vest vested
ed vested right in that section. How However,
ever, However, when by student govern government
ment government request, they occupy that
section all year and perform
the card tricks at the one game
such tricks were performed then
certainly in the spirit of fair
play they should be able to oc occupy
cupy occupy Ihe seats for the lost game
of the season. The very reason
these groups were requested to
it in that section was to avoid
the troubles which had plagu plagued
ed plagued the section before. The paltry
unsubstantiated excuses that a
few sets of cards wero thrown
out onto the stadium and that
cheer participation was poor do
not add up to reason enough to
dispel these groups from the
seats at this late date.
The amazing climax to the
whole farce is the fact that af after
ter after all these hard feelings there
will be no card section and no
freshmen seating at the game
anyway. So far the end result of
nothing, Student Government
(despite the feeling at last
weeks game student is not spell spelled
ed spelled stupid) has temporarily ali alienated
enated alienated the fraternities, law
school, and the Flavets-all of
whom who add up to a repre representative
sentative representative portion at the student
body.
To this writer It represents the
second Faux Paso of the year
(Georgia football game seating
being the first) from an other otherwise
wise otherwise fine Bigg's administration
SIDE GLANCE TO PRESI PRESIDENT
DENT PRESIDENT REITZ How about a pre pregame
game pregame announcement of no school
either the Wednesday before
Thanksgiving or the Monday af after
ter after Thanksgiving if we beat F.S.
U. Such an announcement would
create more sptrit than 10 fresh freshmen
men freshmen seating plans .

The Morning After . .?
Arkansas Game Likened to Carnival

By DON RICHIE
What a football game without
music and color? We had plenty
of both Saturday after afternoon,
noon, afternoon, with a Roman Carnival
thrown in for good measure.
This was no typical football
fracas fact is, there aint no
such animal yet some of the
best elements of the grand
" spectator sport were here.
The Roamin Gators, tripp tripping
ing tripping the light fantastic over the
mismatched visiting gladiators,
provided only one aspect of the
colorful spectacle. Ah so, chll chlllun,
lun, chlllun, there was so much more to
Saturdays clash (or crush) in
the various Gator sub strings.
To sum it all up in a word wordit
it wordit was COLOR. To sum it all up
in a phraselt was football at atmosphere
mosphere atmosphere at its best.
Im not talking about the wea weather.
ther. weather. Everyone talked about that
and, unable to fling the red flag
at its un football like con conduct,
duct, conduct, settled back, sipped cokes
or imported "lemolade, and so soaked
aked soaked up the atmosphere along
with their refreshments and the
steaming 80 degrees of humid
heat.
The grandiose Gator Band
quickstepped onto the field in
the pre-game ceremonies, fired
a volley of sound toward t h
North stands, and were answer answered
ed answered by more than 74 trombones
visiting Gator City.
In fact, over 1600 bandsmen
(and women) that had conver converged
ged converged on the University from 25
Florida high schools for annual
Band Day thundered tremen tremendous
dous tremendous accolades toward the band
they most obviously admire, our
own Fighting Gator Band. The
play of color over the bands in
the North stands reminded one
of a gigantic Chinese checker
board with it kaleidoscopic ar arrangement
rangement arrangement of "marbles rend rending
ing rending the air in a Joyous crescen crescendo.
do. crescendo. This symphony of color and
sound started proceedings off
with a blaze of glory.
Then, as the Gator Band went
through its paces, our own Gat Gatorettes
orettes Gatorettes sparked 18* of the
States high school majorettes majoretteswith-the-most
with-the-most majoretteswith-the-most through a dazzling
display of terpsichorean talent
and undulating rythm. Batons
flashed in the sun amid a rain rainbow
bow rainbow of sound and color and
16* high school girl hearts beat
in time to the music with the
pride of practive.
As the massed bands wafted
the sonorous strains of "Star
Spangled Banner over the swel sweltering
tering sweltering stadium, the spectators,
caught up in the stirring mo moment,

LAST TIMES TODAY
ADULTS ONLY
J &>m
j jato
JBVSj
WEDNESDAY THURSDAY
I TAiaOTDKStItX |
Tides of Passion
Hi. *mm*u*mm*m j
'SSF
FRIDAY and Saturday
1 1
TOIMMOPg
OFTHEAWWT MOCR
I j£am I

ment, moment, silently watched their co countrys
untrys countrys banner ascend.
Then began the massacre. Oh,
the Gators toyed with the Injuns
for th# first quarter and so
did th# fans.
To the low counterbeat of the
usual Gator chants was overlay overlayed
ed overlayed the dissonant melody and
outright ululatlong of Gator root rooting
ing rooting for redskins. This proved
somewhat frustrating to the
cheerleaders, but like on a C Ccourse
course Ccourse exam, you pay your
money and take your choice.
(1) The generous Gator fans
knew they could afford to be
gallant to the gantlet bound
gladiators (2) It seemed the
psychological sort of thing to do;
(3) Just about everyone was
doing It, at one time or other.
Anyway after the Gator (?)
fans wildly cheered the second
touchdown of the game the
outcome of an arrow like Bil Billy
ly Billy Caldwell-to-Don Riggs high
catch for the Indian club the
Gators raised the no quarter
flag.
Taking the wheel from the on only
ly only scoring first stringer, Doug
Partin, fullback Sonny Giles, a
fourth stringer, set the tone for
rest of the game With a 54 yard
path of-fire TD in mid second
quarter.
From there on, it was like a
game of Cavalry and Indians,
with the boys from Jonesboro,
Arkansas making like their
vanishing namesakes.
The blue jacketed reserves,
the lieutenants, thus carried the
day while the regulars and tha
big brass stayed back and min minded
ded minded the fort.

_ SHOWING
Cl MImIMM THRU
riBnBII WEDNESDAY
I The dawn of a new Kaye!
jjSk Danny curt
-Jjjgak kaye JURjGENS
JggKjjL NlCol? MAURFY
And the
Colon^ei-
STARTING THURSDAY
THE NEW SCREEN MUSICAL
IN GORGEOUS COLOR
by the composers of
"MY FAIR LADY
-A I
mk
M M-6-M I
r AN ARTHUR FREED I
PRODUCTION |
LESLIE*CARON
MAURICE CHEVALIER
LOUIS JOURDAN
HERMIONE GINGOLD EVA GABOR
JACQUES BERGERAC ISABEL JEANS
X-.AIAN JAY LERNER 7 FREDERICK 10EWE
M(kM fc **Mll
T yiNCENfE*MINNaLI ms. t,
m\ fifth
1 New Yo f fc j

But, then, theres some more
Indians coming next week
Anyhow, fellow Romans, it
was a terrific spectacle and
it usually is whenever your
your teams sub strings lick
the tar out of the best another
team can offer, to the tune of
B1 to 7. .
It was a game to remember. ..
And so will the half time be
well remembered. The field was
cleared of injured Injuns and
transformed into a sea of bril brilliant
liant brilliant band uniforms as the pride
of 25 high schools joined our own
glorious Gator Band in the for formation
mation formation of a huge U.S.A. Guest
conductors led the massed bands
in a melodious outpour that
merited the meticulous prepara preparation
tion preparation it must have taken.
The surge of well over a thou thousand
sand thousand splendiferous uniforms in
rainbow defying hues swirled
around the scintillating instrum instruments
ents instruments and packed the field with a
tossed salad fit for any Bowl.
Wait a minute. No card
tricks? Well, the sprightly st students
udents students took care of that. Seems
that slowly slithering among the
spectators was a snake born
from three rolls of bathroom tis tissue
sue tissue and making all kinds of de designs.
signs. designs.
It was a jovial Roman carni carnival.
val. carnival. Much noise. Much music.
And a dam lot of good nature naturedness
dness naturedness on both sides. No fights
after the game (unless they were
between a fellow and his girl.)
On could sit among the emp empty
ty empty lemolade bottles and the
crushed paper cups and look at
this weeks Indians accepting a
crushing defeat in a noble man manner.
ner. manner. One could sit and wonder
about next weeks Indians.
Anyone for the PSU barbecue?

LETTERS TO THE EDITOR

Says Students Should Open
Minds to Various Ideas

Editor:
I would like to congratulate
the Alligator columnists for the
interesting and, at times,
thought-provoking columns ap appearing
pearing appearing in the Alligator this
year. While I very often do not
agree with the opinions express expressed
ed expressed by Dave Levy. John Seitz et.
ad., still it is refreshing to see
someones point of view stated
and defended in a readable
style.
A recent letter by Gene"
printed in the Alligator struck
Hits Columnist 1
And Alligator
EDITOR:
I think it is high time more
of us expressed our disgust with
the columns with which you per permit
mit permit your bearded friend to con constantly
stantly constantly desecrate our newspaper.
Why cant our college paper
be filled with light things gay
things and things that per pertain
tain pertain to our school? We are
getting sick of perpetually read reading
ing reading about how far to the left he
is in his political views and
about how much you both love
Negroes.
Occasionally it may be all
right to mention these things;
any freak is of! passing Interest,
as a curiosity; but we are
getting thoroughly fed up with
this line of nonsense as a
steady diet.
Cant you give Us something
else?
Jayne G. Neff
4 ED
Editors Note: In the opinions
of many, Miss Neff, there are
matters of equal or more im importance
portance importance than "gay things." Hu Humor
mor Humor has its place, of course,
but life also has Its serious side
whether or not you agree
with the views pre Rented.
Freak" hardly seems the ap appropriate
propriate appropriate title for everything
pertaining to matters as pertin pertinent
ent pertinent as Integration and political
philosophy. Do we" really feel
this way?

f^POnCarapue^
Lvy (Bythe Author etfRav Round Uu Flag, RoyaTand,
"Bar&at Boy with CM.)
THE CLOTHES YOU SAVE MAY BE YOUR OWW
In this column we take up fashions far college men, wiudb muses
of course, the Ivy Look. Todays Ivy Look clothes haws dsn
great stride forward. Not only do they have thin lapels, these hat hattons,
tons, hattons, narrow trousers, and a minimum of shoulder padding, tart
now hear this!this year they are actually covend with wyt
This new development, while attractive beyond the tanging
of it, nevertheless gives rise to oertain hazards. For instance,
people keep trying to plant you on Arbor Day. Indeed, this is
precisely what happened to two SAEs of my acquaintance,
Walter R. Gurlaah and Fred Rasp. Before they eoqfcl protest,
they were snatched up, planted, limed, and watered, and tahf
they support a hammock in Cut and Shoot, Vermont.

if
ittfplr trria6 io flint ynOjfhrVft*
Let us now discuss shirts. Again the year the campus favorite
is the good old Oxford with button-down collar and barrel
cuffs. This is without doubt an admirable garment, but let me
ask you a question: if you dont wear anything but Oxfords,
what do you do with all the euff links people have been gtatag
you for your birthday since you were twelve yean eld?
Well sir, some fellows have their wrists pierced, tart what K.
Mackenzie Sigafoos, a Chi Pti of my acquaintance, did was to
take a dozen pain of his handsome gold monogmmtned euff
links and string them together in a charm bracelet for his girt,
Jo-Carol Isobar.
(It turned out, inrtdwitally, la be a mtataho. In dhast aadar
so many admirers accrued to Jo-Caroi on acosunt at bar gor gorgeous
geous gorgeous bracelet that she grew tired at plain eld K. Midnm,
and one night when she was seated on a bench ta Lovers Inna
throwing sticks for E. Mackenzie to retrieve, she suddenly,
cruelly, without warning, tdd him they were through.
fT am heartbroken," said R. Ms Gretas, hrertbmfcm. flfcrt
if ff jwu must, gire me back my shares hreesist.*!
."No, I will keep it, said Jo-Carol.
"What for? said E. Mackenzie. You cant wear M. The
initials on the suff links are all mins-E.MB.
"Ha, ha, the Joke is on you," said Jo-CaroL £Yhatasday I ons
voted Miss Chinese Restaurant of 1968.*!
!*So? said E. Mackenzie, r
So, replied Jo-Carol, E.M.B. does not stand for E. Mao Maokensie
kensie Maokensie Sigafoos. It stands for Eat Mare SubgumT
A broken man, E. Msrirrnrta today squsanes sal a swages
firing as a pendulum in OeveUad. Jo-Carol wan Uhl hi g
tong war.)
But I digress. We were talking about wdLdreased men, and the
one essential for every well-dressed manand every well-dressed
woman toois a well-dressed cigaretteamt, oompeet, law lawful,
ful, lawful, and correct for work at play, sunshine or shower, mpoaa as
revelry, darkness or light. And where does ons ind sash a pas pasfeet
feet pasfeet companion? Just go to any tobacco counter and mk flag
Pfcifip Morris. Ask for it in long sise or regular. Ask for it hi
soft pack or hard. But ask for it; thats the important thin*
Dont just stand cryptic gestures at your tataw tatawa
a tatawa s
Thorn of you who favor Men, try a titer that wtU favor
you Marlbitro, made by the maker a of Philip Morris, vkj
briny you this column throughout the vehool year.

mi as being very narrow-minded
and self-contradictory, first he
complains about all the bicker bickering
ing bickering on . morals, sax and
jass . and then ha appeals
for interesting phase* of col college
lege college life, serious and comic.
Now I want to be informed
as to what is more interesting
to the average college student
than discussions on morals, sex,
and jazz unless It is sex and jazx
itself. Am I missing out on
something?
Quite obviously this individual
objects to the columns because
the views expressed are not his
own views. However It is an ob objective
jective objective of college life in genera!
and a college newspaper In par particular
ticular particular to expose the students to
a variety of conflicting beliefs In
the hope that the student may
emerge with a broader under understanding
standing understanding of life. That the Flor Florida
ida Florida Alligator Is accomplishing
this purpose is shown, In part,
by its All-American Honor Rat Rating
ing Rating from 1958-58.
Edward P. Greene
SPECIAL
STEAKS
Small T-Bonc $1.45
Largs T-Bone .....$1.85
Largo Sirloin .. .|.. .$1.85
Largo Club .$1.85
FRIED CHICKEN SI.OO
FRIED SHRIMP
4 ...SI.OO 6 ..$1.25
8. $1.50 12 .$1.85
REGULAR DINNERS .85c
BUSINESS LUNCH ...65c
AT THE
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HOUSE
210 I. University A venae
Recommended By:
Duncan Hines
Adventures in good eating"



Florida Blue Key Taps Ten

(Ooattraed Treat P|t ONE)
He is currently serving m Presi President
dent President of the F. Club *nd is an ac active
tive active member of Kappa Sigma Fra Fraternity.
ternity. Fraternity.
HAROLD KLAFPER, majoring
In Speech and Oratory, has been
ae active member of the Debate
Club. Over a period of three
yean he has participated in over
16 debates. President of the De Debate
bate Debate Society, President of the Ho Honorary
norary Honorary Debate group, Tau Kappa
Alpha, he is also a member of
PI Lambda PM.
GEOBOB LEVY, who has dis distinguished
tinguished distinguished himself by participation
in organisational activities, is not noted
ed noted for his active interest M sev several
eral several campus political societies,
membership in Circle K, service
as Administrative Assistant to the
Student Body President in 1657 in
addition to his notable participa participation
tion participation in state and city organisat organisations
ions organisations unconnected with the Uni University
versity University of Florida. His oft-eampus
activities include President of
the Tampa Aquatic Association,

Th Florida Alligator, Tuts., Nor. 18,1958!

i rs £
FROLICS W \
please your i / 'iFTrUiNaV
DATE WITH THE Yl/ jIM M I\'A\
LATEST STYLE //f BAI Y>
FROM ij vrLs
BLANCH'S^
Sll H.W. ISHi St. FR 2-1581

AT "LONG" LAST
THE
"LONGS
WILL OPEN THE "LONGS" RANCH HOUSE
1105 WEST UNIV. AVE.-WEDNESDAY, NOV. 19M0 A.M.
CATERING TO THE YOUNGER SET
M' NO ALCOHOLIC BEVERAGES SERVED!
I [DEE barbecue I
ALL IT lm Hi fm BEEF or PORK
T.' 111,v WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 9th
GAINESVILLE'S ONLY REAL BARBECUE >
BARBECUED PORK COM! SRI US DO ITI FRIED CHICKEN
BARBECUED BEEF FRIED SHRIMP
BARBECUED RIBS FRIED OYSTERS i
BARBECUED CHICKEN PIZZA
SERVED IN BASKETAND IN BOX TO GO!
' '

committeeman of the nations
AAU, and Vice President of the
greater Tampa Area Swimming
Association. He is affiliated with
the Tau Epsilon Phi Fraternity.
BANDY McLAUGHLIN. out outstanding
standing outstanding in Intramurals, has also
distinguished himself academical
ly and is on the Deans List in
the College of Engineering. He
was chosen Intramural Student of
1958, and was Intramural Office
Director last year. He has also
been a member of the Speakers
Bureau, Circle K, a writer on the
Alligator, and a student counci councilor.
lor. councilor. Randy is a member of Kappa
Alpha fraternity.
808 PARK, a law student has
served as Editor of the Peninsula,
was Secretary-Treasurer of the
John Marshall Bar Association. As
a major in service activities he
has served as Assistant Chairman
of Homecoming, a member of the
Blue Key Speakers Bureau and
has written for the Alligator, and
the Law Review,
ED RICH, whose major also Is
service, is this years Head Cheer-

1 leader. He is also President of
the Student Religious Association
and has served on the Speakers
Bureau. He is a member of Sig Sigma
ma Sigma Chi.
RALPH SWANSON, majoring in
dramatics, distinguished him himself
self himself in that field not only by his
participation in 14 major dramatic
productions in every cap a c it y
ranging, from male lead to stage
hand, but also by his service as
President of Florida Players and
membership in the National Col Colligient
ligient Colligient Players. He has also serv served
ed served on the Florida Union Board of
Managers.
BILL TRICKEL, a pre-medical
student majoring in service, was
Assistant Director of Orientation,
Chairman of the Homecoming
Queen Contest in *57 and has
been active in campus politics.
He is a member of Phi Gamma
Delta.
EMORY WEATHERLY, our Stu Student
dent Student Government Vice President,
received the award as Outstanding
Student Government KEP in 1858.
He was director of Student Gov Government
ernment Government Orientation May, 195*.
Business Manager of the Florida
College Farmer and President of
the Agricultural Council in 1857.
He is a member of Alpha Gam Gamma
ma Gamma Rho.
LEE FENNELL, majoring in
publications is presently Editor in
Chief of the Alligator. He served
in the capacity of Managing Editor
last year as well as being Assist Assistant
ant Assistant Editor of the 1957 Orientation
Booklet. Lee is a member of Phi
Eta Sigma, the freshman aca academic
demic academic honorary and Sigma Del Delta
ta Delta Chi, the journalism honorary.
Entries Due For
'59 Cotton Queen;
World Tour Prize
Applications are now being re received
ceived received for the 1959 Maid of Cot Cotton
ton Cotton contest, which will send the
winner on a publicity tour of 30
major American cities and a
round the world junket begin beginning
ning beginning June 3 and ending August 1.
Any girl born in a cotton pro producing
ducing producing state, between the ages of
19 and 25, as least five feet, five
inches and never married is eli eligible.
gible. eligible.
Applications may be obtained
from the National Cotton Council,
Box 9905, Memphis 12, Tenn.
The applications, with two re recent
cent recent photographs, should be re returned
turned returned to the Council postmarked
not later than midnight on Mon Monday,
day, Monday, Dec. 1.
Twenty girls will be selected as
finalists and invited to come to
Memphis for two days of judging,
December 29 and 30. Each finalist
will receive SIOO toward defraying
expenses in connection with the
trip to Memphis.

Page 3

'<* j ifZ"
What m Wonderful Way to Die!
Partaking of a little harmless hit-and-run are loe Vislay, t UC from Key Weet and Marilyn Wood,
LED, Oil Omega from Pompano \ Beach, me they Illustrate the hazards of reading the latest issue
of The Orange Peel. Marilyn got no ticket! . Guess what the campus police were reading?

HC Backs Council
(Continued From Page ONE)
of "high calibre" and there is no
reason why they should not be ex expected
pected expected to carry out the plan suc successfully.
cessfully. successfully.
One of the arguments of the pro proponents
ponents proponents was that Fraternities be
held responsible for the actions of
their pledges when they would not
be able to exert any influence over
them while they sit in the Fresh Freshman
man Freshman card section. Biggs respond responded
ed responded that no one could hold Frater Fraternities
nities Fraternities responsible when they were
not In a position to exert Influence
over their pledges.
In summing up his position Biggs
stated that Freshman have noth nothing
ing nothing to tie them together. He add added
ed added that this would at least give
them something In common. In
the long run it would inculcate
more of a feeling of belonging to a
group. He stated that it might car carry
ry carry over to other activities of Uni University
versity University life.
Bob Jackson and Jo Ripley su summed
mmed summed up the proponents views on
the issue. Jackson stressed the
need for order at the FSU game.
He added that as long as the John
Marshall Bar Association and Fla Flavet
vet Flavet were seated in the card sec section
tion section their would be order, if not
their would be a greater possibil possibility
ity possibility of trouble.
Joe Ripley, IFC President, poin pointed
ted pointed out that the whole issu e of a
FYeshman card section had been
too rapidly handled.

Tulane Displays
UF Prof's Prints
An exhibition of 130 original
photographic prints from the co colection
lection colection of Van Deren Ooke, as assistant
sistant assistant professor of art at the Uni University
versity University of Florida, is being shown
this month in the art galleries of
Tulane University in New Or Orleans.
leans. Orleans.
The collection includes out outstanding
standing outstanding examples of the work of
most leading nineteenth and twen twentieth
tieth twentieth Century masters of photo photography.
graphy. photography.
Mr. Coke was the speaker at
the opening of the exhibition. In
his lecture, "The Influence of
Photography on Painting in the
Nineteenth Century," he explored
the ways in which such painters
as Corot, Degas and Cezanne were
effected directly as well as In Indirectly
directly Indirectly by the images of the cam camera.
era. camera.
Twelve of Mr. Cokes recent
prints were shown in connection
with the exhibition.

PRESCRIPTIONS FILLED LENSES DUPLICATED
! / OPTICAL CO.
i _9J2 W. University Ave. Awle Forking PR 2-0400

UF Medical Professor
Speaks at Princeton
Dr. Harry Prystowsld, h a d
professor of obstetrics and gyne gynecology
cology gynecology at the University of Flori Florida
da Florida College of Medicine, left last
Friday to participate in an inter international
national international conference in Princeton,
N. J.
The three day meeting, spon sponsored
sored sponsored by the Association for the
Aid of Crippled Children, is to
bring together scientists from Eu Europe,
rope, Europe, Asia, the United Kingdom
and the United States for a survey
of the placenta and fetal mem membranes.
branes. membranes. :i
UC Dames To Hear Talk
The University College Dames
will hold a regular meeting
Wednesday, Nov. 19, at Bp.m at
the home of Mrs. Maurice Boyd,
2236 NW 9th Place.
Mrs. Kelsey Ingle will be t h e
speaker for the evening.

Staff Homed to Head
Religion & Life Week

By DOROTHY STOURBRIDGE
Gator Staff Writer
Religion In Life committee
chairman have been appointed
and are hard at work even though
the convocation and key note
speakers have not been selected
for the Feb. 15-19 week.
Committee chairmen met last
week with student head Lew Kap Kapner
ner Kapner and faculty advisor Dr. Char Charles
les Charles McCoy to report on their pro progress
gress progress to date.
Religion in Life Week speakers
who have already accepted include
Lee A. Bristol, Max Lemer, Dr.
Herbert Stroup, Dr. Paul Ram Ramsey,
sey, Ramsey, Dr. Fay Burkhart, Mrs. Aus Austin
tin Austin Kimbol, Robert J. McClosky,
and Raymond She line.
Besides Kapner, members of
the Religion In Life Week exe executive
cutive executive committee are Bob Gra Graham,
ham, Graham, John Strickland, Lois Blan Blanchard,
chard, Blanchard, and Taml Cole.
Staff Listed
Marty Shapiro will be chair chairman
man chairman of arranging all discussion
groups during the week. Chair Chairmen
men Chairmen working under him are Pat
Adams, civic clubs; Denny Crews,
fraternities, sororities, and inde independent
pendent independent houses; Harold Wall of,
men's dorms; Marvin Brandel,
Fla vets; Sibbie Kotkin, college
church and worship; Joe Bondi,
honoraries; and Mathis Becker,
evaluations.
Jean Carver heads the publici publicity
ty publicity committee which includes Doro Dorothy
thy Dorothy Stockbridge, press, Stephanie
Brodie, brochure; Ronnie Brous,
I i
Piano Recital At Fla. U
The Department of Music of
the University of Florida will pre present
sent present a piano recital by Grady
Maurice Hinson Tuesday, Nor. 25.
Hinsons first selection will be
Mozart's Sonata In B-Flat follow followed
ed followed by Sonatina Canoniea, by Dal Dallapiccola.
lapiccola. Dallapiccola. Four selections from
Chopin, Mazurka In C -Sharp Mi Minor,
nor, Minor, Mazurka In A Minor, Noc Nocturne
turne Nocturne In C-Sharp Minor, and Sch Scherzo
erzo Scherzo In E, will conclude the first
section of the program.

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literature; Terry McDavld, distri distribution;
bution; distribution; and Joanne Weiss, art
and display.
Special events chairman in Blair
Culpepper whose committee con consists
sists consists of Don Lucey, personal con conferences;
ferences; conferences; Lillian Rubin, seminars
and forums; Bobby Howes, key keynote
note keynote address; Bunny Sunday, Uni University
versity University reception; Brace Bateman,
convocation; and Stewart Parsonr
luncheons.
Steve Rinaldi will handle a
rangements with the assistance
Joe Chapman and Cindy Cann'.rr
hospitality; Joanne Little, music;
George Ling, finance; and Bcb
j Moxley and Monte Trainer, tech techj
j techj nical coordinators.
Linda Fischer is assistant to the
executive secretary, Tami Cole.
Her secretaries will be Dot Ste Stephenson,
phenson, Stephenson, Pat Bledsoe. Gsge
Maxon. Mallnda Haisten, Joan
Dial. Pat Gray, Margaret Me-
Lamb, and Fannie Race.

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Florida Scalps Arkansas State; Ready for Bigger Indians

V
y Itt J..-:
K-aSy <* -
/. ' *#L
INDIAN ON THE WARPATH! . Arkansas State halfback Terry Robinson (41) eludes Gator tackier Per Perry
ry Perry McGriff (behind Robinson) and picks up five yards before Vic Miranda (60) and Danny Royal (77) rush
hi to lower th boom. Nick Arfaras (82) views the proceedings, while Redskin Wayne Hollingsworth (65) bites
the dust. (Gator Photo).

Vols Rode Rebels, Tide Rises Over Jatkets;
As Underdogs Sidetrack SEC Bowl Hopefuls

By JACK WINSTEAD
Alligator Sports Editor
A pair of prospective bowl
hopefuls took it on the chin in
Southeastern Conference action
last weekend, as Term e s s e e
found enough Volunteers to rock
once-beaten Mississippi, 18-16;
While Alabamas Tide rose to
wash out Georgia Tech, 17-8.
Meanwhile, Mississippi Stats
cared the nations top-ranked
grid team, Louisiana State, be before
fore before bowing 7-6, as the remain remaining
ing remaining league frays followed form.
A Knoxville home coming
crowd sat on their hands as the
Rebels erased a six-point Vol
first quarter lead with a 16-point

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Wbo wfll ever forget that
time? The whole town turned
out... well, maybe not the
whole town...to see little Bob Bobby
by Bobby Collegebound off to the
University. There he was in
his hand-stained bucks ...
pleatleas khakis ... and his
varsity sweater. (Badminton
1,2,3,4.) Son ja... ah, Sonja,
his homeroom sweetheart,
sobbed quietly. Sonja had
heard stories about the co-eds.
She was worried.
As the Toonerville local
pulled in, another small cry
was heard. It was Bobbys
mother. Who will look after
him? Who will warm his milk
and care for his shirts? Then
came the unforgettable reply.
Bobby, head high, shoulders
back, answered ... I will!
I will wash my shirts. Ah,
smart boy. Hell make the
grade. Gone was the callow
adolescence ... for Bobby
BAlegebound had bought Van
BausenVantageShirts with
Hi allowance. No longer need
hi b# tied to Mothers apron.

ivy Yeur Va Hausen Needs At
22 I. University Avenue


second period production. Ten Tennessee
nessee Tennessee pushed its total to 12
shortly after halftime, setting
the stage for sophomore tail tailback
back tailback Gene Etters game-winning
75-yard scoring sprint.
Vol Mob Celebrates
The awakened Tennessee mob
celebrated one of their biggest
upsets in history by carting
coach Bowden Wyatt to the cen center
ter center of the field and tearing down
both sets of goal posts.
Â¥
Dads and grads at Grant Field
gasped for breath while Bam a
choked the Engineers with a 17-
point outburst in the first 12
minutes and 10 seconds, capi capitalizing
talizing capitalizing on a pair of Jacket sum-

His all eotton Van Heusen
Vantage Shirts need not be
Ironed. Bobby Collegebound
could wash his Van Heusen
Vantage Shirts himself...
and in a matter of hours they
would be ready to wear. Day
after day ..,. far from home
. . Bobby would sparkle at
college in his Van Heusen
Vantage all cotton, wash
and wear, no-iron shirts.
Now, Sonja cried hyster hysterically
ically hysterically ... Ive lost him for forever.
ever. forever. With all that free time
in those handsome shirts, hell
be the target of every girl on
campus. If only I had passed
bookkeeping I eould have
gone, too.
As the train pulled away,
Bobbys mother faced east
and said.. .Thank you, Van
Heusen Vantage, for being
like a mother to my son!
In white, choice of collar
styles, $4.00 at better
stores everywhere. Or write
to: Phillips-Van Heusen Cor Corporation,
poration, Corporation, 417 Fifth Avenue,
New York 16, N. Y.

bles and a pass interception, all
deep m Tech territory.
The Atlantans finally worked
their way into the end zone in
the third Stanza, but K was not
enough to preserve coach Bobby
Dodds home field superiority
and guarantee his bowl-con bowl-conscious
scious bowl-conscious eleven an active part in
New Years Day activity.
LBU Wins No. Nine
It was a different story for
LSU coach Paul Dietzels as assorted
sorted assorted bunch of Bengals, Go-Go
BoyS, and Chinese Bancfits, as
his undefeated gang squeaked
past an inspired Maroon outfit
for their ninth straight victory.
Tommy Davis foot moved his
Tiger team & giant stride near nearer
er nearer an almost inevitable Sugar
Bowl assignment, as he calmly
split the uprights after halfback
Billy Cannon had fired a
scoring shot to end Billy Hend Hendrix.
rix. Hendrix.
Auburns bowl bound less
Plainsmen unveiled a surpris surprisingly
ingly surprisingly strong offensive attack
which, with their usual defensive
prowess, leashed the Bulldogs at
Georgia, 21-6. Reserve halfback
Bobby Lauder made Tiger fans

*,
SEC STANDINGS

CONFERENCE
W L T PFPA
Louisiana State .. 6 0 0 TO 7k
Auburn 5 0 1 86 32
Mississippi 3 3 0 118 Bi
Vanderbilt t 0 8 39 30
Tennessee 8 3 0 9S 65
Alabama i S S 1 56 65
Georgia Tech 3 1 50 44
Florida t S 1 86 56
Kentucky 8 4 1 69 107
Georgia 1 4 0 54 61
Tulane 1 4 0 86 86
Mississippi State 1 5 0 61 102
F Club Meeh Tonight
There will be a meeting of the
,r F ,, Club tonight at 7:80 p.m. in
the projection room of the stad stadium,
ium, stadium, secretary Blair* Culpepper
announced recently.
Hil-Top
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forget injured Tommy Lorino, as
he snagged a 44-yard toss from
lanky Richard Wood for one
score and waltzed 20 yards
through Wally Butts' boys for
another.
Vandy Quelle Wave
Vandys Commodores quelled
Tulanes Green Wave, 12-0,
cruising right into bowl con contention
tention contention in the process. The
thrice-tied Nashville squad scor scored
ed scored early and late and held on in
the middle, with Jim Butler
navigating right end for a 13-
yard touchdown trip in the first
frame and David Ray scutt scuttling
ling scuttling a Greenie pass for a 94-yard
jaunt to paydirt in the final
spasm.
Kentucky slumbered through
three scoreless quarters with
out-manned Xavier of Ohio be before
fore before reserve quarterback Jerry
Eisaman aroused the Wildcats
to a three touchdown last per period
iod period splurge and an eventual 20-6
decision.
Els&man needed Trot eight
minutes to raid Xavier defenses
for 20 big points, scoring him himself
self himself on a 19-yard outbur. t ar:l
collaborating with halfback Cal Calvin
vin Calvin Bird for the other two tal tallies.
lies. tallies.

ALL GAMES
w l t nr pa
Louisiana State.. 6 0 0 248 63
Auburn ....... T 0 1 188 47
Mississippi T I 0 104 66
Vanderbilt .... 5 1 8 125 61
Georgia Tech .. 5 8 1 90 78
Florida 4 S 1 188 77
Alabama ...... 4 8 1 84 61
Kentucky 4 4 1 180 112
Mississippi State 8 8 0 127 108
Tennessee 8 5 0 66 120
Tulane 8 6 0 105 122
'Georgia 2 6 0 104 111
DANCE
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Reserves Rout Redskins
In Warm-Up for FSU
By BUDDY MARTIN
Gator Sports Writer
Floridas Fightin Gators used their reserve strength
to smash Arkansas States Indians, their first and small smaller
er smaller of two Redskin foes, in a lopsided 51-7 warm-up
tilt last Saturday at Florida Field.

The lone and lonesome Indian
tally came in the second stanza
when quarterback Bill Caldwell
tossed a temporarily-tying touch touchdown
down touchdown pass to halfback Don Riggs,
Who snatched the ball out of a
Gator defenders hands. Lamar
Lee converted, thus ending the
Tribe scoring.
Sven cheers for Arkansas from
Florida spectators didnt help the
Indians cause, as score after
score was tallied by the Gator
subs.
Gator Touchdown Parade
The Florida touchdowns began
(ho hum) in the second quarter,
when halfback Doug Partin sliced
off tackle for six and a score. Be Before
fore Before the half had ended, a pair of
sophomore fullbacks added more
tallies.
Sonny Giles bolted through the
center of the line and traveled 54
yards to paydirt, and minutes la later
ter later Jon Maceth tasted touchdowo
territory from four yards out.
Halfback BiUy Booker led the
Orange and Blue point parade
witJh three one point conversions
and a second stanza score.
Giles gained 129 yards in six
carries for an impressive 21.5
yard average per carry and gar garnered
nered garnered the longest tally of the af afternoon
ternoon afternoon on his second period jaunt.
Rhyne Takes Over
Quarterback Jim Rhyne took
over most of the field general
chores throughout the second half,
YARDSTICK
Ark. State Fla.
9 .... First Downs .... 22
70 .. Rushing Yardage .. 313
97 .. Passing Yardage .. 73
10-28 Passes 5-9
1 .. Passes Intercepted 4
5-32 Punts 4-41
2 .... Fumbles Lost .... 1
37 M Yard* Penalized .... 81
directing the Gator offensive at attack
tack attack to three final period scores.
The senior St. Louis signal-call signal-caller,
er, signal-caller, who unleashed several pass passes
es passes while in the clutches of Arkan Arkansas
sas Arkansas linemen, made use of his ac accurate
curate accurate arm in the fourth quarter
when he passed to halfback Jack
Westbrook for the final tally.
Junior halfback Dave Fannin,
who also hauled in one of Rhynes
aerials, broke loose on several
short gains during the second half.
One of them was an eight yard
jaunt into Indian territory that ad added
ded added six more points to the score scoreboard.
board. scoreboard.
Eflenburg Tosses to Page
The Gators seemed to be camp camping
ing camping in Arkansas end zone duuring
the second, third, and fourth quar quarters
ters quarters as quarterback Mickey Elle Ellenburg
nburg Ellenburg and sophomore halfback
Gene Page started things off with
a bang In the second stanza. Page
grabbed an Ellen burg toes be behind
hind behind the Indian secondary and ra raced
ced raced 42 yards to pay dirt.
Perhaps one of the most unusual
scores of the contest was the in intercepted
tercepted intercepted pass and 36 yard run runback

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back runback of Bobby Joe Green. The
fleet footed Oklahoman, general generally
ly generally noted for his magic toe, short shortcircuited
circuited shortcircuited the enenriy aerial in the
final period.
End Perry McGriff, who was
plaudited by Coach Woodruff for
his play, turned in quite an exhi exhibition
bition exhibition of broken-field running aft after
er after intercepting a State pass. Mc-
Griff led the Florida pass defen defenders
ders defenders with two interceptions.
Eight Gators On Bench
Ends Don Fleming and Dan Ed Edgington,
gington, Edgington, tackles Vel Heckman
and Dick Brantley, halfbacks Bill
Newbem and Don Deal, quarter quarterback
back quarterback Jimmy Dunn, and fullback
Bob Milby were the eight Gator
regulars who participated In the
game only as spectators.
Florida now begins work for
the FSU tilt, which is scheduled
to be witnessed by some 42,000
fans at Florida Field this Satur Saturday.
day. Saturday.
The Seminoles, who boast a
three game winning streak, had
an open date last weekend, but
their chief scouts were m Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville getting an eye ful.
The only comment that could be
aroused out of the Seminole staff
was Well be back next week.
And the Gators will be waiting.
Score by quarters:
Arkansas State 0 7 0 0- 7
Florida o 19 14 1851
Scoring summary:
Florida Partin, 6-yard run
(Booker kick).
Arkansas State Riggs, 22-yard
pass from Caldwell (Lee kick).
Florida Giles, 54-yard run
(kick failed).
Florida Maceth, 4-yard run
(kick failed).
Florida Booker, 2-yard run
(Booker kick).
Florida Page, 23-yard pass
from Ellenburg (Booker kick).
Florida Fannin, 7-yard run
(pass failed).
Florida Green, 86-yard pass
interception (pass failed).
Florida Westbrook, 8 yard
pass from Rhyne (run failed).
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SportshirtsAll box pleats, button in center back,
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Also, nine ounce, tropical flannel slacks, In 6ordll
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Interesting belt collection. Ties Repps English hand blocked wool challis silk fou foulards
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WESTBROOK TALLIES . Gator halfback Jack
Westbrook scores Floridas last touchdown against
Arkansas State, after grabbing a nine-yard toss from
quarterback Jim Rhyne with but 27 seconds left on
the clock. (Gator Photo).
Baby Gators Down Tulane
Floridas freshmen Gators won their first game in two years, as
they copped an 18-14 win over the Tulane first vp-- men before a
highly partisan New Orleans crowd last Friday night.

was a Hollywood ending: one
second to play, and Florida trail trailing
ing trailing the bad guys, 14-12; the Green Greenies
ies Greenies in possession of the ball at
their own one-yard line.
At this point Tulane signal call caller
er caller Vance Strange proceeded to
fumble, and Gator right guard
Dick Camiletti recovered in the
end zone for six points and a
Florida win.
The bobble followed an unneces unnecessary
sary unnecessary roughness penalty against the
Green Wave, setting them back
from their two.
After a 6-6 first half standoff,
Tulane took a 14-6 'lead on Lenny
Steins one-yard pooch and end
run conversion.
The Orange and Blue then drove
63 yards for their second touch touchdown,
down, touchdown, with Tom Crocketts sprint
making the score 14-12. The un unsuccessful
successful unsuccessful two point conversion at-

The Florida Alligator, Tues., Noy. 18,1958

Page 4

My* \ v Mary, Mary quit contrary
l My how your Frat. pin col colm
m colm I lection grows. "I picked
It f# |)A them all up at the
HUMPTY DUMPTY
r
DRIVE-IN RESTAURANT
FR 6-3520 N.W. 13th St.
Where oil the cool cots go."

tempt was a wild pass by q ta .w
terback Bill Duose.
And this set up the dramatic
finish.
Overall, the Baby Gators com compiled
piled compiled 17 first downs to the Green Greenies
ies Greenies 10, and 24fl rushing yards to
their 147. Florida completed six of
18 passes for 56 yards and a touch touchdown,
down, touchdown, as Tom Batten completed
a scoring aerial to Sam Mack for
the initial Gator tally.
Score by quarters i
Florida frosh 8 0 0 1318
Tulane frosh 0 6 0 Bl 4
Scoring summaries;
Fla. frosh Mack, pass from
Batten; Crockett, one yard
plunge; Camiletti, recovered fum fumble
ble fumble in end zone.
Tul. frosh Strange, Stein,
runs; Stein, run for two-point con conversion.
version. conversion.