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-51, Number 19

Three Students
Killed in Auto
Thursday Night Highway Crash
Claims Lives of ATO Members
Three University of Florida students were killed
Thursday night when their car went out of control and
rolled nine times. The men, all members of Alpha Tau
Omega fraternity, were headed west on State Road 26
between Gainesville and Newberry at the time of the
accident.

2nd ETV Confab
To Finish Today
After Noon Talks
A two-day conference on educa educational
tional educational television which began
Monday morning in the J. Hillis
Miller Health Center auditorium
is scheduled to end at noon today.
The conference is sponsored by
the Florida Educational Television
Commission.
The dedication of the University
of Floridas T7TV station, WUFT WUFTTV,
TV, WUFTTV, last night climaxed the pro program.
gram. program.
The conference, planned by the
General Extension Division of the
University, is the second of its
kind to be held in the state. The
first was after former governor
Dan McCarty created the Florida
Educational Television Commis Commission.
sion. Commission. Since that time Florida has
become the leading state in ETV
with four existing channels and
another addition planned for June
1959. The FOC has also allocated
four more channels for education educational
al educational use in Florida.
Director of the Federal Joint
Council on Educational Television,
and James Armsey, Vice-Presi Vice-President
dent Vice-President of the Ford Foundation dis discussed
cussed discussed the progress of ETV at
yesterdays meeting. Judson Free Freeman,
man, Freeman, chairman of the Florida
Educational Television Cam Cammission
mission Cammission presided.
Kenneth R. Williams, President
PT Central Florida Junior College
hi Ocala, will preside over to todays
days todays discussions.
The conference was planned to
give Florida ETV educators an
opportunity to discuss the pro problems
blems problems of ETV and to coordinate
E7TV program material throughout
the state.
Caretaker Finds
Dead Infant Girl
At U Auditorium
A new-born baby girl was found
wrapped in newspapers in a card cardboard
board cardboard box at the west entrance
at the University auditorium yes yesterday.
terday. yesterday.
The infant, showing no signs of
Hfe, was rushed to the J. Hillis
Miller Health Center shortly after
its discovery, and was pronounc pronounced
ed pronounced dead on arrival at 3:52 p.m.
It was found by a male care caretaker
taker caretaker on the steps of the entrance.
No signs of any responsible par parties
ties parties were uncovered immediately.
The case has been turned over to
University of Florida police and
the Alachua County Sheriffs De Department.
partment. Department.
Alachua County Sheriff Joe
Crevasse said no clues had been
uncovered, but that an investiga investigation
tion investigation is underway and the possibili possibility
ty possibility is that a murder charge will be
filed against persons unknown
pending any possible arrests in
the case.
Dean McClelland
States Ad Policy
After numerous complaints.
Assistant Dean of Men H. K.
McClelland reaffirmed IWs week
official U of F policy concer concerning
ning concerning advertising on earn pus.
Me pointed out that no signs
can be posted on beoebes or walls
of buildings, adding that no
wire, tacks, nails, staples or
paint can be used. Orgaaisa Orgaaisatkms
tkms Orgaaisatkms concerned are responsible
for the clean-up of all posted
material.
McClelland suggested that stu students
dents students themselves not be allowed
to post material on mens resi residence
dence residence hall section bulletin
boards and that all publicity ma material
terial material should be cleared through
the various area offices.
Alligator Takat Braak;
Next Edition Doe. sth
Today's issue of the Florida Al Alligator
ligator Alligator is the final edition before
the begining of the Thanksgiving
holidays tomorrow afternoon.
The next Alligator edition will
be published Friday. Dec. 6th.
Until then, the Alligator staff
extends its sincerest wishes for
happy and enjoyaple Thames Thamesgiving
giving Thamesgiving to all the Student Body.

m FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

Larry Wilson, Joe Davis and
Roy Alin left the ATO house at
about 9 p.m. Thursday to drive
around for a while, according to
ATO president Harold Lewis.
The 1956 cream and yellow Pon Pontiac
tiac Pontiac sedan sitting demolished in
a downtown Gainesville garage
will go unclaimed. It stands as a
monument of shattered glass and
grotesquely crumpled steel to op optimistic
timistic optimistic exuberance and rocketing
speedometers.
Unfortunately the next news of
their drive is neatly typed on a
Florida Traffic Accident Report,
for at 9:30 p.m. while traveling
west on state route 26 one mile
east of Newberry Alins automo automobile
bile automobile skidded off the edge of the
pavement on the right shoulder,
traveled 288 feet back on the pave pavement
ment pavement and turned over on the road roadway
way roadway traveling 100 feet.
R then careened 312 feet
across to the left shoulder where
it turned over & times, finally
coming to rest, wheels up, 17 feet
south of the pavement.
Florida State Trooper Warren
A. Hallman stated that the boys
had been thrown from the car on
the last revolution since two were
found partially under the auto
and the third only six feet in the
rear.
On arrival at the scene of the
accident he noted that the mo motor
tor motor had tom through the left fen fender
der fender and lay 75 feet from wreck.
Lewis stated that medical find findings
ings findings affirmed the fact that of the
three only one of the boy* had
been drinking. Trooper W. A. Hall Hallmans
mans Hallmans report was non-committal
on this point.
Roy Alin, a 21 year old sen senior
ior senior from Lake Worth died at 2:25
a.m. at Alachua County Hospital
as a result of head and internal
injuries. Harold Lewis, his school schoolmate
mate schoolmate siqce the fourth grade re remembers
members remembers him as an outstanding
high school athlete as well as a
3. scholar here at the University
where he majored in psychology.
A real all round boy said
Lewis.
Joe Davis, twenty year old
Junior from Sanford, was also
rushed to the Alachua County Hos Hospital
pital Hospital where he died at 2:40 a.m.
from head and internal injuries.
He was majoring in Arts and
Sciences here.
This is the second tragedy in
the Davis family within a few
months for his mother died ju3t
this summer. He and Roy were
roommates.
Larry Wilson, a twenty-three twenty-threeyear
year twenty-threeyear old veteran of Army service
was a transfer from Si. Peters Petersburg
burg Petersburg Junior College. He was ma majoring
joring majoring in business. Larry was kill killed
ed killed instantly.
A memorial service was held
at the ATO House Friday at 3:30
p.m. rite boys parents attend attended
ed attended as well as all the brothers and
pledges. Preacher Gordon from
the Presbyterian Church and
Thaxt'on Springfield from the
Wesleyan Foundation officiated.
Also present were the Dean and
Assistant Dean of Men.
Services were held for Joe Da Davis
vis Davis at 3:00 p.m. Sunday after afternoon
noon afternoon in Troy, Alabama.
Services were held for Larr/
Willson at 3:00 p.m. yesterday in
St. Petersburg.
Services for Roy Alin are sche scheduled
duled scheduled for today at 2 oclock, in
Lake Worth.

-SPONSORED BY LYCEUM

Pianist Jorge Bolet
Slated Here Dec 4

By JIM JOHNSTON
Gator Staff Writer
Concert pianist Jorge Bolet will
appear in the Florida Gymnasium
on Thursday Dec. , under spon sponsorship
sorship sponsorship of the Lyceum Council.
In 1967, Bolet appeared with
the Havana Philharmonic, the
Royal Philharmonic Bymphony in
London, and at the Lewisohn Sta Stadium
dium Stadium in New York City.
Bolet also played in Carnegie
'lraq Today' Topic of Talk
By UF Eduation Professor
Iraq Today will be the fea feature
ture feature of a talk by Dr. Charles A.
Cate, professor of education, in
Room 214, Norman Hall from 7:30
to *:3O p.m. Dec. 2.
Dr. Cate and bis family left
Iraq just before the July 14 revo revolution
lution revolution after spending two years in
Baghdad with the International
Cooperation Administration aa Au Audio-Vidual
dio-Vidual Audio-Vidual Educational Advisor to
the Ministry of Education.

University of Florida, Gainesville, FlridaTuesday, November 25, 1958

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Dunn Named Outstanding Player
Gator quarterback Jimmy Dunn (toft), three time winner of
back of the week state honors, accepts the junior class trophy
given to the outstanding player of the FSU-Florida game from
class president Bill Gautier (right). Dunn became the first grid*
der to receive the award, as sportswriters recognized him for
brilliant play In the initial intra state grid clash last Saturday.
(Gator Photo)
Bad American Relations
I j
Emphasize Carib Meet
By DAVE HAMILTON
Gator Staff Writer
The Caribbean Conference slated at the University of Florida
Dec. 4-6 is especially pertinent at this time, stated Basil Hederick,
Asst. Director of the School of Inter-American Studies.
Hederick referred to the unpleasant incidents that marred
Vice President Nixon's recent visit to several South American coun countries
tries countries as a result of strained Latin American relations.

Nixons unpleasant reception '.n
some South American countries
pointed to a need to strengthen
Latin American U.S. relations
and to clear up misunderstand misunderstandings
ings misunderstandings between the two Western
neighbors.
The j Caribbean Conferences
theme, Natural Resources, w : ll
deal more specifically with Latin
American economics. The Unit United
ed United States has the largest direct
private investment in Latin Am America
erica America totaling more than $9,000,-
000,000, according to Hederick.
Among the purposes of the Con Conference
ference Conference is to give scholars, busi businessmen,
nessmen, businessmen, and government repre representatives
sentatives representatives an opportunity to dis discuss
cuss discuss and exchange views on time timely
ly timely subjects.
Many noted speakers from var-
Tomorrow Is Deadline
For APO Scholarships
Applications are now being ac accepted
cepted accepted for the Alpha Phi Omega
Scholarship, open to all universi university
ty university students with 2UC standing or
higher.
The scholarship consists of a
$75 graht and requires a 2. aver average
age average and some contribution, in the
way of service, to campus life.
Applications may be made
through the office of student per personnel
sonnel personnel before Nov. 26. Four scho scholarships
larships scholarships are to be awarded
this semester.

Hall last year, receiving unanim unanimous
ous unanimous praise from the New York
critics.
Bolet was bom in Havana, Cu Cu,l
,l Cu,l ~nr ~nrba,
ba, ~nrba, and began studying piano at
the age of five. At nine, he play played
ed played or the first time in public and
at ten, Bolet appeared as soloist
with the Havana Symphony.
The Cuban government sent Bo Bolet
let Bolet to Europe for further piano
training after graduation from
college. While in Europe, Bolet
gave concerts in Paris, London,
Vienna, Berlin, Madrid, and oth other
er other centers.
Hie Atlanta Constitution recent recently
ly recently said, Bolet follows the tradi tradition
tion tradition of such men as Paderewski
and Rubinstein, whose affinity for
heroic worka virtually overwhelms
the listener.
Admission will be free for stu students
dents students upon presentation of ID
cards. Season tickets can still be
purchased at the window the night
of the performance.

ious Latin American countries
have accepted invitations to ad address
dress address the Conference. Among the
well known speakers scheduled to
attend is assistant Secretary of
State for Inter-American Affairs,
Roy R. Rubottom.
Five phases of resources wi'l
be covered during the three day
conference: agricultural, mineral,
water, and human resources anl
their exploitation.
The Conference was organized
in 1950 by the School of Inter-
American Studies and is sponsor sponsored
ed sponsored this year in conjunction with
the Texas Co., through Texaco
(Caribbean) Inc.
Several luncheons, breakfasts,
and banquets are also plann-jd
for the conference. Hederick ex explained
plained explained that anyone scheduled to
attend the conference must make
reservations at ledst twenty-four
hours in advance, j
Themes of past' conferences in included:
cluded: included: Caribbean Mid Century;
peoples, problems and prospects;
contemporary trends; economy:
culture; political problems; con contemporary
temporary contemporary international relations;
and the Caribbean: British, Dutch,
French, and U.S.
Various exhibits dealing pri primarily
marily primarily with printed material will
be displayed in buildings on the
Campus.
(Continued On Page THREE)

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PIANIST JORGE BOLET ...
e sets concert here Dec. 4

Board Tags Top Priority
To UF's $lO Million Bid

PKY Has Important Role
I n T eacking Field: Bailey

Just as no scientist could pro proceed
ceed proceed in research projects without
a laboratory, neither can an in institution
stitution institution of higher learning pur pursue
sue pursue educational research without
a laboratory, said State Super Superintendent
intendent Superintendent of Public Instruction
Thomas D. Bailey Saturday at the
dedication of the University of
Floridas new $1,850,000 P. K.
Yonge Laboratory School.
With larje expenditures of pu public
blic public funds being made for educa education,
tion, education, it is most important that we
seek answers to many of our pro problems
blems problems through leadership furnish furnished
ed furnished by such institutions as this
school. We hear much today about
scientific research, but how often
do we hear research mentioned in
education?
In a ceremony dedicating the
laboratory school, Bailey said that
educators have a responsibility
not to panic and adopt get rich
quick schemes but to develop ad adequate
equate adequate educational programs. Ba Bailey
iley Bailey warned that merchants of
discontent are attempting to in infiltrate
filtrate infiltrate American education in the
same manner of persons attempt attempting
ing attempting to sell more appliances throu through
gh through the use of gadgets. The an answer
swer answer to propaganda techniques
is further education, Bailey said.
He charged educators to have the
courage of our convictions and
not retreat to the tents under the
fussillade of criticism directed at
professional educators.
Bailey called for three steps for
school improvement: 1) determine
the purpose of education in a giv given
en given school, 2) evaluate the existing
program in light of what is de desired
sired desired in the community, 3) secure
community support.
Asking for continued improve improvement
ment improvement in education, Bailey said
the basic concepts of mans dedi dedication
cation dedication of liberty, free throught,
UF Variety Band
Slates Auditions
Dec. 2 in Bldg. R
! Auditions for the 1958 -59 Gator
Variety Band will be held in room
122 of the Music Building Tues Tuesday,
day, Tuesday, Dec. 2 at 7:30 p.m.
The Band consists of some 20
j members. Membership is open to
' musicians of near professional ab ab;
; ab; ility interested in training in the
various musical styles encoun encountered
tered encountered in dance, radio, television,
and show music.
The current edition will feature
five trumpets, five trombones
and five saxophones to combine'
with a standard dance band rhy rhythm
thm rhythm section to play jazz music.
Interested students are invited
to get further information about
the group at the Band office, Buil Building
ding Building R, room 140.
The Variety Band presents an
annual jazz concert and plays for
student dances, beauty contests,
and aqua shows.

and personal independence can be become
come become liabilities through disuse.
Also appearing on the dedica dedication
tion dedication program were R. A. Gray,
Secretary of State, who accepted
the new plant for the citizens of
Florida, James J. Love, Board of
Control Chainman, and University
of Florida President J. Wayne
Reitz.
Gray called the new 16 build building
ing building school concrete evidence
of progress of the state in the
field of education. He accepted the
plant on behalf of Gov. Leoy

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EDUCATION SUPERINTENDENT BAILY ..
* . given P. K. Yonge dedication address
UF Senate Poses Plan
. ? ; ; ; : | I ...
To Up Probation Grade
Plana to raise the grade point average at which freshman and
sophomore students will be placed on academic probation are
under consideration by the University of Florida Senate.
Two proposals were presented to the Senate last week to modify
the present University policy regarding academic probation from a
D to a C average.

Dean Ralph E. Page of the col college
lege college of arts and sciences present presented
ed presented a plan recommending that
each student bd required to make
at least 1.5 during his first se semester
mester semester and 2.0 for each semester
thereafter.
Page said, Student* will shoot
at the target that is set for
them. By raising the level of the
target more students will work at
the level they are capable of
working at.
Under both proposals student
on scholarship probation would
have to make a C average the
next semester to stay in school.
The Senate, composed of facul faculty
ty faculty members, was requested to
act on the proposals in time to
include them in the catelog for the
1959-60 school year.
Under the present requirements
a D student could remain at
the University up to six semesters
without receiving a formal aca academic
demic academic warning.
The reason for the proposal
was since all colleges require a
Dr. Yoorly Sot to Spook
At Civil Litortios Mooting j
Dr. Clifton K. Yearly of the De Department
partment Department of History will speak on
The Conservative and Liberty"
at the next meeting of the Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville Civil Liberties Union on Wed Wednesday,
nesday, Wednesday, December 3rd, at 8 p m.
in the Hillel Foundation.
Other speakers planned for this
year Include Dr. William G. Carl Carlton,
ton, Carlton, and Dr. Rembert W. Patrick,
of the Political Bcienca and His History
tory History Department# respectively.

Collins, and said the school would
be a wonderful help to the peo people
ple people *of Florida.
Guests for dedication included
Robert Strozier, president of FSU;
John S. Allen, president of the
new University of South Florida;
Ray Green, state comptroller;
and other members of the Board
of Control.
Miss Ruth Peeler, only remain remaining
ing remaining faculty member since the op opening
ening opening of the original P.K. Yonge
Laboratory School 25 years ago,
also was present.

2.0 for admission and graduation,
to allow a student to stay at the
University up to six semesters
without a warning of academic
trouble doesnt make sense, said
S. E. Wimberly, asst, dean of the
college of arts and sciences.
We want to give both the stu student
dent student and his parents a formal no notice
tice notice when unsatisfactory work is
being done, Wimberly said.
According to Wimberly, this m
not a device to eliminate stu students,
dents, students, but to help them achieve
what they are capable of achi achieving.
eving. achieving.
The Senate postponed action
on either proposal until they could
study Dean Page's suggestions
in writing.
Registrar R S. Johnson fur furnished
nished furnished the Senate with statistical
date on freshmen averages for the
1957-58 school year.
Referring to the comparison of
first and second semester aver averages,
ages, averages, Johnson said, I looked at
a large number of records and
according to the indications of
high school and college exams,
many freshmen could have
made better grades.
Johnson remarked that a student
who does sloppy work in the fresh freshman
man freshman and sophomore years won't I
do well In Upper Division.
According to the Dean of Stu Students
dents Students office, a raise in the grade
levels will probably mean a simi-,
lar increase in academic require requirements
ments requirements for fraternity and sorority
pledging.
IFC president Jo* Ripley said
h* thought it would be a good
idea to rales fraternity require requirements
ments requirements also.

serving
12,000 students
at university
of florida

Four Pagos This Edition

University Gets
Third of State
Top Requests
I ]
Nearly a third of the $33
million worth of new build buildings
ings buildings the Board of Control
tagged top priority for con consideration
sideration consideration by the 1959 Leg Legislature
islature Legislature concern the Univer University
sity University of Florida.
Twenty-nine University of
Florida projects were listed
in the 78 point first order of
priority considered by the
Board dtiring its meeting in
Gainesville Friday.
As university presidents argued
their school needs with the board
Dr. J. Wayne Reitz, president of
the University of Florida, suceed suceeded
ed suceeded in getting $200,000 added to a.i
SBOO,OOO item for a general class classroom
room classroom building which the Board
listed 21st and the UF had listed
seventh on its priority lists.
The universities and other agen agencies
cies agencies had asked for 98 buildings
costing close to 51 million dollars.
While some Board members ex expressed
pressed expressed serious doubt the Legis Legislature
lature Legislature will provide more than 25
million dollars. for construc construction
tion construction in view of the state's fin financial
ancial financial pinch, Dr. Broward Culpep Culpepper,
per, Culpepper, the Boards executive director,
said he considers the 33 million
dollar figure realistic in view of.
needs.
The UF residence halls for si single
ngle single students totaling $1,253,760,
remained No. 3 on the Board's
priority list, with the $1,440,000
architecture building No. 10, fol followed
lowed followed by the $186,240 for the ad additional
ditional additional wing on the Law School.
No. 16 in the Board's priorities is
a $1,392,960 Pharmacy wing for
the UF Health Center.
The $1,620,589 Nuclear Science
BuUding in No. $8 on the Boards
priorities.
Funds for the architecture buil building,
ding, building, law addition, nuclear science
building and SBOO,OOO for the gen general
eral general classroom building were ap appropriated
propriated appropriated by the 1957 Legisla Legislature,
ture, Legislature, but not released for spend spending.
ing. spending.
The College of Architecture oc occupies
cupies occupies temporary building on cam campus.
pus. campus. Dr. Reitz said the new build building
ing building would concentrate activities of
architecture, fine arts and build building
ing building construction.
The new general classroctn buil building
ding building would replace some tempor temporary
ary temporary wartime buildings which
need demolishing. The law school
addition would provide seminar
rooms and space for air condi conditioning
tioning conditioning equipment.
Little chance of being built in
the next two years is given to 14
second order of priority UF items
amounting to 5 million dollars. A
total of 174 million dollars in pro projects
jects projects were relegated to this list.
When all the first priority jug juggling
gling juggling was completed, UF emerg emerged
ed emerged with about $10,600,000; Florida
State University with $8,000,000;
University of South Florida with
$7,800,000; Florida A&M with
$3,666,461; Ringling Museum, $2,-
14,000 and Board of Control $250-
000.
Recommendations of the Board-,
of Control will be reviewed by the
State Cabinet Budget Commission
and then submitted to the 1959
Legislature which must allocate
the money.
Major changes after Board dis
mission of priority lists were mov moving
ing moving an FSU nuclear addition %of
$638,190 from Bth place on second
priorities to No. 30 on the first
priority list, upping priority on a
physical education building at
Florida Ak M, and the first 400
unit residence hall at the Univer University
sity University of South Florida, due to open
at Tampa in 1960. A classroom
for the white blind at the School
for the Deaf and Blind was drop dropped
ped dropped for 32nd to 7th in the priori priorities.
ties. priorities.
Rotor Gurfinktl Leods
Foil Chest Tournament
At the mid point of the Uni University
versity University of Florida Fall Chess tour tournament.
nament. tournament. Robert Gurflnkel, a stu student
dent student from Cuba is leading the tou tournament
rnament tournament with a 5-0 record.
Included in his win* Is one over
Bobby Bailey. The Florida State
Junior Champion. Following Rob Robert
ert Robert are Tom Lucas with a 2\i
score, and Nick Lanni with a 3-1
score.
The class B tournament ia being
led by C. K. Thomas who has a
4-0 score and is the only undefeat undefeated
ed undefeated player.



m Mil ALLIUM

Page 2

A Command Performance

Pickles and let cream dont mix,
so they say ...
The eyes of the State were focused
upon another mixture that was tried
last weekend.
This concoction, a long anticipated
introduction of the flamboyant FSU
fielders and fans to the guys and dolls
of Gatorland, was a gamble in Kol Kollidge
lidge Kollidge Kemistry.
The experiment got an "A and, as
a result, on a few acres in southwest
Gainesville the State witnessed a
birth and a death .
Bom is a bouncing new institution
that, just a few days ago was an ap apprehensive
prehensive apprehensive ghost-gamble-an institu institution
tion institution that may now join the ranks of
the nation's most promising, perennial
pigskin phenomena.
Dead as Tom Dooley is the rumor
of a riot or recriminations after the
/game. This proved to be somewhat a
tempest in a tepee. Perhaps also now
deceased are memories of last springs
riots, for the perpetrators of these
were of a different breed from that
of this weekends hosts to FSU. Flor Florida
ida Florida turned out to be the host with
the mostanl not only in the pigskin
pasture.
Over 4.000 FSU students now know
first hand that their Gator City bro brothers
thers brothers and sisters have cracked the
book of etiquette and know how to
win friends and influence people.
This was proved at the Joint Pep
Rally, Saturday morning, where
mounting spirits gave way to polite
if friendly grudged deference in
which each side had their say. It was
enforced by the general decorum of
the specta-Gators in the stands, de despite
spite despite the fact that the spirit of both
of the hordes was perhaps at an all alltime
time alltime high. It was cemented by the hos hospitality
pitality hospitality shown our visitors by the fra fraternities,
ternities, fraternities, sororities, various indepen independent
dent independent organizations, the various stu students
dents students and officials in charge of the
event, and the Gator-on-the-street.
If obr team played for keeps on the
field, our smiles afterwards were not
so much those of the victor as of the
friend; if the Gators threw away the
kid-gloves on the field, the pulsation
of handshakes that rippled silently
through the campus was genuine. One
would like to think that we could
have been the good sports about the
outcome as were the Seminole citi citizens,
zens, citizens, had the shoe been on the other
foot.
As a result of maturity on both
sides, the memories of this year's Fro Frolics
lics Frolics or FSU Weekend will be one of
manhood and womanhood at its best
in a festive atmosphere.
Omar Khayyam had his way, and
the grapes of Bacchus flowed forth
their festive nectar, and the Frolics
seemed to be everything that Home Homecoming
coming Homecoming wasnt. There was no rain. We

CAMPUS MERRY-GO-ROUND

Columnist States Reasons Behind FBK

By STAN ROSENKRANZ
A look at my calendar re reminds
minds reminds me that this evening ths
fall pledge class of Florida Blue
Key will be initiated.
-Chose who are cynical about
thsuorganization can begin their
sqtfi annual berating of this
honorary group and those who
have friends who are members
can begin their usual kidding.
(That is if they already haven't
begun as my roommate did in
his column last week.)
The first group is not worth
concerning oneself, as no
amount of Intelligent explana explanation
tion explanation will cease their derogatory
and non constructive remarks
and ths second group needs no
concern as they accept ths or organisation
ganisation organisation with both its fine qua qualities
lities qualities and its faults: reserving
only ths right to humorously pan
it at all timss.
It is to a third and by far a
largsr group that this column

The Florida Alligator
All-Arrrican Honor Rating, 1955-'SB
Member Associated Collegiate Free*
The tMWBi ALLIGATOB ta Ikt tftUUI iMwt N*imr ml tk* VmimmtmHj
*I PWrMI U 4 b yaMteha* nrj 4 FriAay ratal except tartxi
MUlfl. u 4 iuta*UM ptried! Th* FLORIDA ALLIGATOR i enter enteri
i enteri M >< mmtUr ti tk CH4 (UUi Pe Oittot M Gtmttt. FtevU*
Wm M MtW hi Rm I. M wt Uk Ou Florid. Vmimm B*ilUf ktHt
******** ft"* FUrt4 ** *** *** either tdR Editor-in-Chief Lee Fennell
Managing Editor Joe Thomas
Business Manoger George Brown
EDITORIAL STAFF
- Alien* AlUd*oA, HWtli* aSUer; ret Murphy, taatara *ettari Jack Wfe WfeeteeA.
eteeA. WfeeteeA. apart* editor; Graaa Hinaoe. aaciaty *4ttsr; Glenda Blew*. toani
dltor; Bin Peaks. latrensurml editor; Frad Frohock, Mate editor. Val Wert
km. Mranne*l aecraiary; Doe AUea and Jerry Wan Mai. pketegrephen.
I STAFF WINTERS
BiU Doudmikatf. Catki UUia. Bey LaTontatne. JUa Kautka* Dave Bteifk
Richard Coniaa. Bob Jerome. Dare Hamilton, Jim Joh apt an. Ayd Eehelaa,
Dorothy Ptaehhridjta. Ralph Kindred. Scott AaseUno. Norman Tat*. Garry
Sutherland. Jean Carver. Buddy Martin, Jackie O'Quin, Kathy Appleeate, Saetfy
Anderaoa, BID Buchaltar, Frank BrandL Bah GUmour, Dor BMMo Jkn MoGwtrk
and Kan Harkott
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Uapar. Mildred Bascol. Joyce WkiUel, and Mary Wlnanar.
BUSINESS STAFF
lnn lttottis AmMibi (hlmib Majuiit; Idio AdsM* OfSee
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Car; Bob Bueaail. Circulation Msnsjer, Kan Bantoa, Art DBoator; OStea
tad: Fred Reach. Marry Caret Ftlak. Phatoa Haven. Sally Csaey. More
Opler. Steve laaenberr; SubscrlyUea Stall; Lou Htrdutf, Fred Greene: Or OraplaUoa
aplaUoa OraplaUoa Mail; John Rauch. Bah Hollar. Warm Binder; Advanlauu Stall:
Tarry Bishop. Baddy Anderaoa. Mary Shea. Bose Chadwick, Janet CaUakoa.
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fata Saaiey, Baa Janaa, David Bogart; Praduttas Aaaiatanhii Ja Bna%
Alan Tacks Aft Aaaletaati Dm* EM*.

Editorials

won the game. Yet there was more
than this that will make this week weekend
end weekend memorable.
The memories of this years FSU
Weekend will be one of warmth. The
memories, each very individual and
different, will be of a Frolics as it
should be, made possible by a coope cooperative
rative cooperative spirit.
A hodgepodge of memories will
come flooding back: perhaps they
will include the unsubtle but not un unfriendly
friendly unfriendly wisecracks, the "What, Us
Worry?" signs outside some of the
men's dorms, the pandemonious but
joyous noise of the game, the sensu sensuous
ous sensuous voice of the "Misty Miss Christy"
weaving through the very danceable
music of Johnny Long and the couples
gliding in their own orbits, each a
separate, shining constellation in the
packed universe of the Gyms twi twilight.
light. twilight.
Memories therell be of the dark
recesses of the House Parties, where
couples bopped in Bluejeans and Ber Bermudas
mudas Bermudas or where knights in Orion and
ladies in organdy and lace swirled to
the sophisticated strains of sweet syn syncopation.
copation. syncopation. Pins were awarded with pro promises
mises promises of serenades to come .
Up and down the streets of Gaines Gainesville's
ville's Gainesville's west end floated the merging
strains of syncopated band and disc discmusic,
music, discmusic, punctuated by the laughter of
a people who know how to enjoy
themselves. The noise was that of
traffic, the rythmic music of the street
blending with the lilt of a torchy song
in a frat house across the way .
No howling mobs, not the high highschoolery
schoolery highschoolery or tom-foolery predicted
and thus the good memories were
possible .
A lowering, filling November moon
filtered its yellow light among the
soft shadows cast by streetlamps as
the tired party-pilgrims picked their
way happily home. The full evening
frocks of the coeds floated over the
campus like inverted flower-blooms,
at first only a few blossomsand
then a continuous streaming garden
of silent flowerbelles picked their
dreamy way back .
The FSU buses were gone by mid midnight
night midnight but they left behind memories
of a pleasant mass visitgood sports,
Johnny Long's Shantytown Express
was seen heading west at about one
Sunday morning, and before the pale
moon had set, the Frolics had faded
and fused into yesterday. But the
memories linger...
And they are pleasant ones, part partly
ly partly known only to individual*, but also
because of the major theme of co cooperation
operation cooperation and comradeship between
two universities that hope that a new
era is established two universities
with a common love for their state
* n £. the tfrrin strains of "Dixie."
They came as rival* . They left
ss friends. D T

is directed. (Cynics and funny
men are welcome to continue
reading so that they may have
more fuel for their fires.) This
group is composed of the bulk
of the student body who view the
whole thing as a mystery, which
if someone explains it would be
apprsciatsd and if no one doss,
no sleep will be lost.
Florida Blue Key taps for
membership campus leaders.
No one in his right mind would
think that all the leaders on ths
campus are in ths organization.
However, Blue Key operates un under
der under a decided handicap. It has
no radar machine which can be
act to a leaders wave length
and which can point out with
unerring accuracy those who art
deserving of membership hi the
organisation.
In an attempt to overcome this
handicap, Blue Key must look
out over ths campus varied

Tuesday, Nor. 25, 1958

and sundry activities and attem attempt
pt attempt to select those la leadership
positions who have distingush distingushed
ed distingushed themselves.
That Blue Key in the past has
committed errors in judgement
and oversight can not be de denied;
nied; denied; However, this brings forth
another handicap this organisa organisation
tion organisation must operate under.
At the last chapter meeting I
attended one hundred per cent
erf the membership was compos composed
ed composed of human beings subject to
the same possibilities of errors
In judgement, petty grievances,
oversight, and ambitions as are
*ll the rest of the human beings
In this world.
Consequently, until someone
comes along with that unerring
machine, the cynical among us
will have to excuse the past,
present end future membership
of Florida Blue Key for its lack
of God like qualities
Among the class tapped this
fall is the Captain of the football
team, the number one debator,
student director of intramurale,
head cheerleader, vice presi president
dent president of the student body, lead leading
ing leading member of Florida Players
and the editor of the Alligator.
All leaders in various campus
affairs that make life more ple pleasant
asant pleasant and more durable hers at
the University. Maybe act lead leaders
ers leaders In the sense that the veter
ana among us might not follow
hem in the "Charge of the Light
Brigade 1 (how many of those
type of leaders are there?) but
The fact that the President of
the Student Body. President f
leaders in campus activities,
the Student Body. President es
the Athletic Council, Editor of
the Law Review, and two pre presently
sently presently serving Presidents of ca campus
mpus campus fraternities were afl mam mamben
ben mamben of Florida Blue Key will at attest
test attest to the fact that ones serv service
ice service to die Universitys Student
Body doesnt cease when he be becomes
comes becomes s member of florids s
Blue Wey.
The record of Florida Mkie
Key members tapped te pest
yean speaks well for the type
of leadership chosen by the
group and stands alee to answer
with the true creed es not only
Florida Blue Key but ell good
cm* ms "one has never dam
enough.**

1 1 vjnPH
,- f , ' '-v
-I
'And then they ~ /

LETTERS TO THE EDITOR

Grab for the Shovels, Girls,
The Snow is Getting Thick

Editor:
Get out your shovels and
brass knuckles girls, the wolves
are at the door, and the snow
)S falling fast.
Why is It that the male por portion
tion portion of upper division with their
clip-boards, while bucks and
Worn out fraternity pins all
think the Freshman girl is a
babe In arms. It isnt that they
arent ready, willing, able and
downright eager to show you
the way out of the woods (be (beware
ware (beware of forks in the road) or in
ten out of ten cases, into the
woods (her mother never told
her. . pity!!)
On the big campus every
boys song is "A Pretty Girl Is
Like A Malady and the only
place in town where everybody
meets on a common level is the
Millhop. To the pure of heart
this is a place to get away from
it all dry county bhies,
frustrated roommates, and all
chances of outside help! And by
the way, its also an excellent
place for C-21 students to ob observe,
serve, observe, first hand, phenomenal
variations in temperature, hu humidity,
midity, humidity, and precipitation. Re Results:
sults: Results: temperature rising, heav heavier
ier heavier snow fall.
While whispering sweet no nothings
things nothings in your ear, which he
has committed to memory by
constant repetition, (same time,
same place, different girls!),
Che professional lover suddenly
falters. Now wait a minute!
Something is drastically wrong
here. He closes his eyes, obvi obviously
ously obviously deep in thought but no notice
tice notice that not once does he loosen
the grip he has on his coffee
date, who by now is fairly cer certain
tain certain he hasnt got her out there
to do any bird watching, and is
mentally calculating the walk walking
ing walking distance back to the dorm.
And What was it that caused
our he-man such consternation?
She uses Revlons non-smear,
go What! So there goes pretty
positive proof of his irrisi irrisiable
able irrisiable charm thats what! Hell be
finished, washed up, ruined.
Whats more hell be disbarred
from the local chapter of Kiss
and Tell and after all they pay
|S each week to the bandit with
the best story.
But wait! Our boy isnt lick licked
ed licked yet. Hes come up with a
solution thats nothing but cool.
He thinks so anyway. Its nine
oclock. He still has time for a
Man, Like Ain't
Seitz the Most
Open letter to Jack Kaplan:
Man, after laughing my way
through your column in the
Nov. llth issue of the Alligator
I grab my little ole Royal and
started pounding. I would like
to enter your contest not so
much for the prise, although the
emblem sounds delightful, but
in order to point out the good
side, the side you didnt even
know exists, of John Beits.
. I like John Seitzs column be because
cause because only men?? of Johns
caliber, I think John ii a d
caliber . hes blunt enyway,
should be allowed to write in the
Alligator. Ue la Intelligent, Im
sure John will not say he has
been misquoted, and has many
miles of experience behind him.
Im afraid he has quite a Um
in front also. John's experi experiences
ences experiences range from the Military
Intelligent Service in the Far
Bast of brick eounttog hi *
Century Tower.
Many people think John is Red
Tainted, but he aint Why he
carried galley proofs of some
Russian short stories a summer
and never read than. On sec second
ond second thought maybe be can't read
Kumiss like be says. TO ask
him at our next meeting. John
may be like a j*Uy *. kw
parent and no backbone, but
aint he a talker.
retoe lmlrlm*
(The CwmdJaa flamer)

late date if they skip the
coffee.
So he again invades the Mill Millhop,
hop, Millhop, armed with determination,
set-originating statistics, and
an upperclassman with a late
permit. Oh, he is sly! But to
this girl hia lingo is obsolete.
He says: Cold tonight isnt it?
to which she answers: Try
closing the windows! He uses
another approach: What big
eyes you have! You know
it buddy! One false move and
youve had it! One more time:
Where've you been all my
life? She retorts: In the Gym
practising Judo.
Thats it! He hastily returns
her to her dorm, fearing that
frost-bite is about to set in, and
faces his buddies, a broken
man.
And youre wondering who
knows what evil lurks in the
hearts of Florida men? Flor Florida
ida Florida women, so spare us fellas!
Maggie

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FILTERED TIPS

The Same Line; Just Different Fish

By JACK KAPLAN
I've been attending this in institution
stitution institution of higher learning for
eight years now ... off and on.
I've seen thousands of students
come and go and the amaa amaaing
ing amaaing point about it all is that
faces are the only things that
change.
Oh, the campus gets larger
and the cars get newer and the
fraternities have grown and
there are new buildings, but l
mean the people Just dont
change.
Take for ex-

ample the con conversations
versations conversations you
hear around
campus. There
are hundreds
of times when,
in any given
situation, you'-
re going to
hear the same
old tired and

amt -v :

worn-out lines.
Here are a
few of the more often-used ex expressions
pressions expressions . just see if a few
of them don't sound a familiar
gong with you:
Well, John, I'd love to go
out with you this weekend,
but I have a tentative date and
I have to wait until he calls to
see if . .
Honey, cant we just keep
dating this way? I mean pinning
is so terribly serious . .**
Why John, well always be
MORE than friends . .'*
Class, I know what you think
of an instructor who springs a
test on you the Monday after
Frolics, but theres just no place

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else in the schedule to . .
(Saturday night) I dont see
how we win any ball game with
such a stupid coach. Why, that
play in the second quarter would
have worked beautifully if hed
juat .
John, theres no place to get
coffee on this road.
Sure, you had some great
qualifications on your applica application,
tion, application, I mean, you really had it
on paper, but there we others
who had done a little more. Af After
ter After all, we cant tap every everybody.
body. everybody.
Honey, if you really love me
I know you dont like blind
dates, but shes such a sweet
girl. What does she look like?
Well, she has the most wonder wonderful
ful wonderful personality . .
Aw, hes a nice guy, hes
just not fraternity material.
If we just had Bemie Par Parrish
rish Parrish this year . .
Now listen fellas, this guy
is a key man. Hes the king pin
in Palm Tree City. Get him and
we lock up the whole town.
oh, no. I never drink when
Im out with a boy for the first
time. Well, Just a dash of soda.
Listen, honey, this old first firstdate
date firstdate idea is archaic.
Dont you remember me?
We met at the social last night.
Id love to go to Homecom Homecoming
ing Homecoming with you, but you should
have called earlier, I have a
date. Its less than a month
away, you know.
Gosh, this is a wonderful

party and Im having such a
GOOD time . but this awful
headache .
What do you mean, Games
I dont play them ailly eampus
games.
Hello, Susie I Just wanted as
apologise for last night.**
Well, once I got her p to
the apartment .
Listen, man, if youre aot go going
ing going to wear your blue rep tie,
Id like to . ."
John, is this the ONLY reap
son you take me out?**
Listen, you can sew this
thing up if youll commit your
house to the bloc. We can of offer
fer offer you a cabinet position and
*
e e
No, I dont have a date to tonight,
night, tonight, but I thought Id go over
to the library and . ."
Im sorry, baby, but you
dance a different style than 1
do.
And the band played on.
EMH--3T
Today & Wednesday
jTI ms sets svmv
Ail o am Muav tovtf \
] woman in
£ja dressing
fc^gownr^ji
THURS. ERI. SAT.
m
ALSO ALSO/ICVENHURES
/ICVENHURES ALSO/ICVENHURES
ay ayF
F ayF |OM
QavM: r
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ft-c* 1



Hie Florida Alligator, Tues., Nor. 25, 19581

UF Engineering Group
Given $43,000 Grant

Stfect of high wind* an coastal
waters will be studied by a Uni University
versity University if Florida group under a
National Science Foundation
grant, tee Foundation announced
recently.
Dr. Per Bruun of the Univer University
sity University es Florida will direct the pro project,
ject, project, tor which the National Sci Science
ence Science Foundation has granted $43,-
000. The Wav Tank of the Uni University
versity University of Florida as well as act actual
ual actual off-shore measurements will
be used in the study.
Franks Osrrltsen es Holland, an
associate professor in the Coas Coastal
tal Coastal Engineering Laboratory, will
be working closely with Dr. Bruun
on the study. The laboratory will
furthermore cooperate with the U.
8. Weather Bureau Storm Surge
Research Unit and the Corps of
Engine ms.
Dr. Bruun'a work will be an ex experimental
perimental experimental end theoretical study of
ocean waves in coastal areas. An Analysis
alysis Analysis of the data to be gained
from his project is expected to
lead to furthering a basic knowl knowledge
edge knowledge of wave structures and ener energies.
gies. energies. Investigations of this type
will contribute to more realistic
design considerations for protec protection
tion protection of beaches and harbors, to
minimize storm damage.
Examine Water Table
An important element of the
study will be analysis of the rise
of the water table, which has been
the most destructive source of
damage In coastal areas during
storms and hurricanes. The group
will attempt to find out how vary varying
ing varying wave and wind characteris characteristics
tics characteristics affect tee piling up of wa water
ter water on sea eoasts, and how this Is
influenced by the varying bottom
profiles.
Law School Dean
Will Speak in Ga.
Acting Dean Frank E. Maloney
of the College of Law, University
of Florida, will address the Wa Water
ter Water and Conservation Association
of Georgia and members of the
Georgia Water Resources Commis Commission
sion Commission tn Atlanta, today.
Long active in the water law
field, Dean Maloney served as
chairman of water law and draft drafting
ing drafting committees of the Florida Wa Water
ter Water Resources Study Commission
from i 960 to 1967, and later as
council to the Commission.
His committee drafted the ex extensive
tensive extensive Florida Water Resources
Law, enacted by the 1957 Legis Legislature.
lature. Legislature.
Alford's
Tower House
Recommended by:
Duncan Hines adventures in
good eating
CHOICE STEAKS .
SEAFOODS . PRIME
ROAST tEIF . BARBE BARBECUES
CUES BARBECUES . AND OUR
HOME MADE PIES AN*
CAKES. |\!
PLATE LUNCHES .. 65c
PLATE DINNERS ... 85c
EMI PARKING ON
TOWER LOT

=====S£S=S==£========?!rT?r~------------.
Men HUNGRY Woman
ALL YOU CAN IAT
LUNCH 60-65 C
SUPPER 75c
SINGLE ROOMS AVAILABLE HOURS II:SO-1:30
5:15-7:30
UNIVERSITY LODGE
II N.W. 17th Street

Coming December I
Hughes announces
campus interviews for Electrical Engineers
and Physicists receiving B. S. t
M. S., or Ph. D. degrees.
Consult your placement office now
for an appointment,
! I
HUGHES ; I
VOCIM AllCim COMVAWT
Culver City. Lot Angeles, El SegunAo and Fullerton. CoUform*
mmdTunem, Ariaomm
I I
' ; I

Winds with velocities up to 80
feet ner second can be passed over
the water surface of the univer universitys
sitys universitys Wave Tank, to simulate the
generation of waves by winds..
The tank consists of a channel six
feet wide, four feet deep, and 132
feet long, and a diffraction basin
18 by 36 feet. Waves are gen generated
erated generated at the end of tee tank by
hydraulic operation of a bulkhead.
The top of the tank may be left
open for ease of access, or clos closed
ed closed for operation of the wind
generator located at one end of
the tank.
Dr. Bruun was awarded a smal smaller
ler smaller National Science Foundation
grant in 1868 for an earlier study
using the Wave Tank. Prior to
that time he had worked eight
years with the Danish Ministry of
Public Works on North Sea water waterfront
front waterfront structures, and has been em employed
ployed employed as consultant on coastal
and harbors problems by Den Denmark,
mark, Denmark, Iceland, and Venezuela.
Flo. U Ag. Honor
Frot Initiates
Apha Zeta, agricultural honor honorary
ary honorary fraternity, initiated 13 new
members on Tuesday, Nov. 11.
Qualifications of the Initiates
were based on scholarship, lead leadership,
ership, leadership, character, and pursuing a
degree in agriculture or forestry.
The members initiated were:
Carroll Hawkins, Elwyn Spencer,
Bobby Dancy, Gainesville; Lar Larraar
raar Larraar Bell, Reddick; Ben Whitty,
Lee; Roderic Magie, Bradenton;
James Roach, DeLeon Springs;
Irving Roche, Vernon; David
Austin, Lake Placid; Arlon Buch Buchanan,
anan, Buchanan, Pinetta; Virgilio Romero,
Venezuela; Raul Munoa, Guate Guatemala.
mala. Guatemala.
Roderic Magie, a new Initiate,
was presented the Freshman-
Sophomore Plaque at the AG Bar Barbecue
becue Barbecue on Oet. 37.
Art Show Entries
Must Be In Today
The fifth Annual All Campus
Student Art Show, haa set today
as the deadine for accepting en entries
tries entries for the Dec. 1-17 exhibition
in Bryan Lounge.
Entries are limited to four per
student and are being accepted Hi
Room 31S, Florida Union.
Three classes Include oils, wa watercolors
tercolors watercolors and all other media.
Prizes are awarded In each class
and top award in sls for Best
of Show." TTiree first prizes of $lO
each, three second prizes of |5,
and a third prise which has no
cash value, but an Honor able
Mention, are also awarded.
A coffee hour honoring student
exhibitors will be held Dec. 3,
from 8:30 p.m.-4:80 p.m. m Bry Bryan
an Bryan Lounge.
Hil-Top
Motor Covrt
TV Pfcene PR 8-4780
SIOI N.W. IS* Street

Page 3

ROTC Members
Asked to Give
To Blood Bank
All students, faculty, staff, and
me m befe of the ROTC have
been requested to donate blood
to the Joint Army Air Force
ROTC Emergency Blood Donor
Program to help establish a re reserve
serve reserve blood account at the John
Henry Thomas Memorial Blood
Bank.
The donated blood Will be plac placed
ed placed in a special "ROTC Account,
available without coat, for use by
all members of the ROTC Pro Program,
gram, Program, their wives and children,
when needed. This blood will
also be available for use during
any civil emergency which might
arise in the area.
If under 31 years of age one
must have their parents consent
prior to donating.
The John Henry Thomas Mem Memorial
orial Memorial Blood Bank, located at 333
8. W. 10th Street, next to the Ala Alachua
chua Alachua County Hospital, operates
from $ a.m. to 11 a.m. and 3 p.m
to 4 p.m., Monday through Fri Friday,
day, Friday, and from S a.m to 12 noon
on Saturday. Anyone deairing to
donate blood should contact Cap Captain
tain Captain Lewis or CWO Campbell, Ad Adjutants
jutants Adjutants of Air Force and Army
ROTC Detachments. Transporta Transportation
tion Transportation will be provided from the
Military Department when desir desired.
ed. desired.
Excused absence from drill will
be granted personnel desiring to
use the regular drill period on
Thursday afteroon.
Instructions regarding food In Intake
take Intake immediately prior to dona donating
ting donating blood will be given.
Caribbean Confab
(Continued From Page ONE)
Printed Material Relating to
Natural Resources <* the Carib Caribbean
bean Caribbean by the University Librar Libraries,
ies, Libraries, Florida Historical Papers
and Maps" by the Florida Histori Historical
cal Historical Society and Publicat ions
about Latin America by the
University of Florida Press will
be on display in the Main Lib Library.
rary. Library.
P. K. Tong# library of Florida
History will show Natural Re Resources
sources Resources of Florida at the P.K.
Yongs Library in the Main Lib Library.
rary. Library.
Florida Btate Museum will also
have a display of Natural Re Resources
sources Resources of Florida at the Seagle
Building.
In Building E. "Kaleidoscope
from the American Federation
of Art" by the College es Archi Architecture
tecture Architecture will be shown. Exhibits"
by the College of Agriculture will
be housed in Dan McCarty Hall.
The lobby of the science floor es
tee Main Library will be the loca location
tion location es the Geography Depart Departments
ments Departments "Caribbean Geo grapby
display. The Main Library will
also display the School of Inter-
American Studies "Caribbean
Currency".
Classified
EXPERTLY prepared human an anatomical
atomical anatomical microscope slides with
accompanying histology descrip descriptions.
tions. descriptions. Ideal tor biology, pre-med
and medical students. Set of ten
only $8.95. Research work pre prepared
pared prepared to order. Write for free
list. Please mention the Alliga Alligator.
tor. Alligator. Bay Histology Service, 400
Roosevelt Way, San Francisco
14, California.
DANCE BAND COMBOS
All Musical Styles
Com mercialCoolComplete
Larry Gibson
Drawer 1190, Starke
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Knowledge of Man Lacking Says Philip Will

"Architects dont know nearly
enough about the human animal.
So says Philip Will, Jr., noted
American architect and vice pre president
sident president of the American Institute
of Architects, who spoke Monday
night to more than 100 persons in
Dan McCarthy Auditorium at the
University of Florida.
Introduced by James T. Len Lendrum,
drum, Lendrum, head of Dept, of Architec Architecture,
ture, Architecture, Will's lecture was one of
several being sponsored by the

rr' imp. \ >
Mpr m W-wJZF*
Ir 19 % 10IS T \J^3|
Good grief, I dropped the Camels V*

I An announcement of special interest I
[ to fall graduates I
in Engineering and Science I
h r .. i
\ I. K
B.S. M.R Ph.D.
[i ;
Lockheed Missile Systems Division has created a number of special, new openings with
unusual opportunities for faH graduates hi electrical engineering, mechanical engineering,
aeronautical engineering, mathematics or physics.
The Division is engaged in a broad program of basic research hi aB areas of scientific
activity in missile and space technology, including advanced systems research; nucleonics;
physics; chemistry; mathematics; design; test; electronics; flight sciences; and
manufacturing. Some of the important studies under investigation are: man in space; space
communications; ionic and plasma propulsion; space physics; nuclear propulsion;
magnetothermodynamics; oceanography; computing machine memories; human engineering;
noise suppression; materials and processes; boundary layer control; electro magnetic wave
propagation and radiation; and operations research and analysis.
Lockheed is systems manager for such major long-term projects as the Navy Polaris IRBM;
Air Force 0-5 and X-7; Army Kingfisher and other important research and development programs.
The Division was honored at the first National Missile Industry Conference as "the organization
that contributed most in the past year to the development of the art of missiles and astronautics."
LOCATION
Headquarters for the Division are at Sunnyvale on the San Francisco Putin auto and new modern
Research and Development facilities ere located in the Stanford Industrial Park to nearby Palo I
Alto. A four thousand acre company-owned static test base is located in the Ben Lomond
mountains thirty miles from Sunnyvale. Other Division locations are at Van Nuys and Santa I
Marta, California; Cape Canaveral, Florida and Alamogordo, New Mexico. Together, they
occupy more than two million square feet of laboratory, engineering, mamifariiirinQ and office
space and provide the latest to scientific and technical equipment.
r j 1
ASSIGNMENTS
Upon joining the Division, you are assigned to your special areas of interest and work directly
under distinguished leaders to your field. The company encourages and sponsors individuto
communication with other scientists, the publication of papers and articles, and participation
to symposiums and conventions. Every opportunity is given members of the technical staff B
to participate to the initiation of advanced technological developmental

GRADUATE STUDY PROGRAM
Os special interest to those who wish to continue their advanced education, ft the Division's
Graduate Study Program. Under it, selected students with qualified academic records may
r u obtain advanced degrees at the University of California at Berkeley or Stanford University, £
while employed in their chosen fields at Lockheed. AM costs of tuition, admission, thesis and
textbooks are bom# by the company.
IMPORTANT
Thg number of these special openings is limited. If you are interested, please
wirg collect directly to Mr. R. C. Beverstock, College Relations Administrator,
962 W. El Camino Real, Sunnyvale, California, giving your major, and degree level.
Lockhood I
/ MISSILE SYSTEMS DIVISION
. .. .i j J 1 j J
WSSWTVMfs PAIS AIN, SMI m/Yl SANTA CRUZ, SANTA MARIA, fftHTWU Wt MWM, HONDA # MAMOSOWIO mm I
Up

Department of Architecture and
Fine Arts throughput the school
year.
Quoting Sir Winston Churchill,
Will zaid, We shape our build buildings
ings buildings and they shape us.
Realizing and developing the
capabilities of individuals and
groups of individuals is the duty
of the architect. We fail our res responsibilities
ponsibilities responsibilities to society when we
do less, he said.
The 52-year -old arohitect.

who is nationally known as a
specialist in hospital and school
design, spoke about tht need for
good judgement in designing our
schools. He has designed over 400
primary and secondary schools.
He pointed out the tendency o t
children to respect beauty, and
that by giving them well designed
schools, which take into consid consideration
eration consideration the psycholgical respons responses
es responses of people, not any people but
groups of peopls, wa are aiding

them in the learning processes.
Will said that in our schools the
ruts of learning increases as the
tilme between classes increases.
H e added that the environment
with which the student comes In
contact when released from the
pressure of the classroom is vsry
important.
Illustrating with color slides pro projected
jected projected on a screen, Will explain explained
ed explained the use of form, space, light,
and color in the design of schools.

More adventurers on the wing amok#
Camels than any other cigarette today.
It stands to reason: the best tobacco
makes the best smoke. The Camel blend
of costly tobaccos has never been
equalled for rich flavor and easygoing
mildness. Year in and year out, Camel
leads every other brand In tales.
Don't fool around with tads and tansy stiff...
Have a real
cigarette cigarettehave
have cigarettehave a CAMEL
y

Architect* dont know nearly
enough about the human animal, *
he sold. He urged other archi architects
tects architects to join him in an effort to
Aeept our own deficiencies m
a challenge, and do our profess professional
ional professional beat."
Will is scheduled to be tee prin principal
cipal principal speaker at tha 44th annual
convention of the Florida Associa Association
tion Association of Architects in Miami this
weekend.



Indians Conte And Go; 'Wet Wind' Next

|L' \JI \ *; *j&f
f? VaiSSsa i^JH|tt[^^l%.f' fe? ? !^^%^g^i-:4^y> SEMINOLE REACHES END OF THE TRAIL* . FSU end Bob Kavanaugh
(81) gains nine yards with a Joe Majors pass, but he encounters a deadend
in the forms of Charlie Roberts (44) and Gene Page (35). Dave Hudson awaits
any possible further developments, while Don Fleming (83) and the referee ob observe
serve observe the proceedings and Seminole trip le-threa ter Bobby Renn (20, bottom left)
Vests. (Gator Photo)

Bowl Picture Begins to Clear
By JIM JOHNSTON
Gator Sports Writer
With but one week remaining in the 1968 football season, all attention is focusing on the post

Mason bowl game picture.
Miamis Orange Bowl and the
Rose Bowl of Pasadena have offi officially
cially officially named their participants,
While the Sugar Bowl had chosen
Louisiana State, the nations nu number
mber number one team, to host its New
Orleans affair and Texas Christ Christian
ian Christian will represent the Southwest
Conference In the Cotton classic
in Dallas.
Jacksonvilles Gator Bowl is the
only major bowl which has failed
to announce at least one squad to
play in its December 27 gridfest
Tenth nationally ranked Sy Syracuse
racuse Syracuse will come down south for

HB&iafer ; W- 1 M jgL W v**-
*?s'-' w\\ i w
DID HE CATCH IT? . ALMOST, BUT NOT QUITE . Gator captain Don
Fleming (83) makes a supreme effort to snare a deflected Jimmy Dunn aerial
ftttended for teammate Dave Hudson (8 7). Awestruck FSU defenders include Joe
Majors (13), John Bell (52, behind Majors), and A1 Ulmer (62); Tony Romeo
(bottom left), ace Seminole flankman, was upended on the play. (Gator Photo)

Fantastic Scores Set SEC Pace,
As Bowl-Bound Bengals Romp

r : By RAT LA FONTAINE
_ Gator Assistant Sports Editor
Fantastic scores set the South Southeastern
eastern Southeastern Conference pace last
Saturday, as Louisiana States
Tigers assured themselves of the
national championship and a
Sugar Bowl hid by destroying
Tulane, 62-0, while Georgia bul bullied
lied bullied The Citadel, 76-0.
(Other SEC squads still con contending
tending contending for places in the New
Years Day sun are Mississippi,
Georgia Tech, and of course,
the Gators.)
Tigers, Tide Leave League
In other contests, Auburn and
Alabama left the league for
victories over the Wake Forest
Deacons and Memphis State
respectively, while Kent u c k y
snapped Tennessee's one game
winning streak with a 6-2 deci decision.
sion. decision.
64,000 New Orleans fans
watched In semi-conscious ecs ecstacy,
tacy, ecstacy, as their All-American-to-be
Billy Cannon ran for a touch touchdown
down touchdown la the first half, then pro proceeded
ceeded proceeded to score two more in
rippling the Bengals past Tu Tulanes
lanes Tulanes humiliated Waves.
LSU halfback Johnny Robin Robinson
son Robinson topped Cannons total with
four scores, while Warren Rabb
passed for two, leading the

Humpty Dumpty was a
\ merry ol' soul
f \ A merry ol' soul was he
K A A I He called for his date
B Vi? A About half past eight
And er * *
HUMPTY DUMPTY
DRIVE-IN RESTAURANT
PR 6-3520 N.W. 13th St.
"after the parties"

a match with once beaten Okla Oklahomas
homas Oklahomas Sooners in the Orange
Oval, while lowas Big Ten Cham Champions
pions Champions go west to compete in the
Tournament of Roses with the
Golden Bears of California.
Clemson apears to have the
inside track to the Sugar Bowl, and
a clash with LSUs Bengals.
High Flying Air Force Acade Academy
my Academy is the most likely choice to
met TCUs Homed Frogs in the
Cotton Bowl. However, Mississip Mississippi
pi Mississippi is still under consideration,
providing the Rebels can down

bowl-bound Tigers to 21 points
in the third quarter and 35 in
the final period.
Worst Defeat In Yean
It was the worst defeat in
the 68-year-old series, reported reportedly
ly reportedly one of the bitterest in the
south.
Georgia left the league to in inflict
flict inflict The Citadel with their most
overwhelming disaster in many
seasons, 76-0, thereby ending a
three game losing string and
priming the Bulldogs for next
weeks traditional contest with
Georgia Tech.
Second team quarterback
Francis Tarkenton broke the
scoring ice after ten minutes of
action, and reserves mopped up
from that point in making this
the biggest win for Georgia
since they swarmed over Mer Mercer
cer Mercer University 81-0 in 1941.
In Auburn, Tommy Lorino
saved the Tigers from an em embarrassing
barrassing embarrassing upset by insp 1 re d
Wake Forest, as he placed the
Plainsmen safely in front of the
Deacons with a 88-yard scoring
pooch in the final stanza.
Deacons Tie Up Game
Wake Forest had tied the
game 7-7 at half-time and threa threatened
tened threatened to go ahead in the third
quarter when fullback Neil
Mac Lean raced through Tiger

traditional rival Mississippi State
this Saturday.
Five teams are in the running
for Gator Bowl berths; including
Mississippi, Georgia Tech, Flori Florida,
da, Florida, South Carolina and Pittsburgh
The Gators will receive top pri priority,
ority, priority, providing they can turn in
an impressive performance aga against
inst against Miamis Hurricanes this wee weekend.
kend. weekend.
If Florida should go bowling, the
most likely opponent ap appears
pears appears to be either South Carolina
or Pitt.

defenders to the Auburn 13.
The plainsmens depth and
brutal lines were too much for
the religious school, however, as
they took their 23rd game with without
out without defeat and 21st consecutive
victory at home.
Alabama scored once in each
of the first two periods, then
rested throughout the remainder
of the contest in outmanning
Memphis State, 14-0.
Bobby Jackson threw a 62-
yard touchdown aerial in the
games first play from scrim scrimmage,
mage, scrimmage, and scampered 18 more
for the final score, as the Red
Elephants took a breather in
preparation for next Saturdays
Auburn invasion.
Kentucky outrnan ouve re d
Tennessee in Knoxville 6-2, to
enhance the Wildcats hopes for
a Gator Bowl bid. All the scor scoring
ing scoring was done in the third period,
when halfback Glenn Shaw trot trotted
ted trotted for 24-yards and six points
after Calvin Bird had flown out
of bounds in the end zone to give
the Voluhteers a 2-0 lead.

CONFERENCE
W L T PF PA
Louisiana State .. 6 0 0 188 28
Auburn 6 0 1 88 82
Vanderbilt 2 0 8 89 20
Mississippi 8 2 0 118 53
Alabama 8 8 1 56 65
Tennessee 8 S 0 54 71
Georgia Tech .... 2 2 1 50 44
Kentucky 8 4 1 66 109
Florida 2 8 1 66 56
Georgia 1 4 0 54 61
Mississippi State 1 5 0 61 102
Tulane 1 5 0 35 148
ALL GAMES
W L T PF PA
Louisiana State 10 0 0 275 58
Auburn 8 0 1 159 54
Mississippi 2 0 194 65
Vanderbilt ....... 5 1 8 125 61
Florida 5 3 1 159 84
Georgia Tech .... 6 11 90 75
Alabama 5 8 1 96 61
Kentucky f 4 1 186 115
Mississippi State 8 5 0 127 108
Georgia 8 C 0 180 111
Tennessee 8 0 67 126
Tulane 8 7 0 106 184

FSU Dream Turns Into Nightmare,
As Gators Collett Seminole Scalps
By BUDDY MARTIN
Gator Sports Writer
y I thought we were in for a hard aftarnoon.
Those were the words of sophomore fullback Bob Milby, who was exclaiming
that he, too, was shocked when Florida States Bobby Renn returned the opening
kick-off 78 yards against the Gators during action at Florida Field last Saturday.

Moments later, Fred Pickard
pushed across the goal line from
the one and John Sheppard con converted
verted converted to give coach Tom Nu Nugents
gents Nugents tribe their first and lone
tally and the Florida fans a
case of bad nerves.

Just as Mil Milby
by Milby said, it ap appeared
peared appeared that the
Gators were
in for a hara
afte r n o o n.
But momer'i
later, after the
tom-toms had
stopped beat beating
ing beating and the
smoke had lift lifted,
ed, lifted, end Dave
Hudson crash-

MILBY

ed through and blocked Renns
attempted punt the first kick
Renn has had blocked in his
three-year college career.
Hudson Scores
The 220-pound flankman scoop scooped
ed scooped up the ball and raced into In Indian
dian Indian territory for six points be-
YARDSTICK
Fla. State pi a
, 15 First Downs 22
97 Rushing Yardage 219
' 189 Passing Yardage 19
14-30 Passes 2-5
i 1 Passes Intercepted 2
. 5-23 Punts 7-39
i 3 Fumbles Lost 1
. 82 Yards Penalized 77
fore the stunned Seminoles had
s time to realize what was hapen hapening.
ing. hapening.
From there on out, coach Tom
Nugents red men had no charm
with the palefaces from the U of
F, as the garnet and gold gridi gridiron
ron gridiron glory lasted only momentari momentarily
ly- momentarily
Joe Majors, who hurled 26 pas pases
es pases from a new FSU record, came
back with an aerial attack that
penetrated deep into Florida ter territory,
ritory, territory, but the hard-hitting Hud Hudson
son Hudson hauled in a misfired Majors
missle and raced it back to the
Florida 11.
89-Yard Drive >, (
From there the Gators ground
out an 89-yard scoring drive be behind
hind behind the brilliant running of Mil Milby,
by, Milby, which was climaxed by Dunns
tie breaking nine-yard scoring
jaunt.
The third Florida touchdown
came with only minutes remain remaining
ing remaining before the half, after Nick
Arfaras had pounced on a Ma Majors
jors Majors fumble.
Four plays later Dunn, who re received
ceived received the trophy for the games
outstanding player, faded back to
pass, decided to run, and dash dashed
ed dashed across the double-stripes with
Doug Partin paving the way.
Halfback Billy Booker, who
missed an attempted field goal in
the second quarter, played his us usual
ual usual part on the conversions .The
Texas Toe split the uprights
three times to bring his seasons
total to 10 out of a possible 11
attempts.
Maceth, Milby Combine Effort
Sophomore sensations Jon Mac-
Beth and Milby combined their
efforts to total 116 of Floridas
219 yards gained in rushing. Mil Milby,
by, Milby, who nearly broke away on
numerous occasions, was the big
gun with 70 yards in 13 carries.
The Gator forward wall, which
yielded only 97 yards to the Semi Seminoles,
noles, Seminoles, turned in a tremendous
performance. Ends Hudson and
Don Fleming, tackles Yel Heck Heckman,
man, Heckman, Danny Royal, and Fred
Schutz, guards Vic Miranda, Asa
Cox, Edwin Johns, and Larwin
Giannamore. and center Jo Her Hergert
gert Hergert were particularly outstand outstanding.
ing. outstanding.
So the Seminole upstarts from
up state have come and gone. Two
weeks ago their war cries could
be heard all over the Gulf of
Mexico, but today they are resting
in their teepes back on the Tall Tallahassee
ahassee Tallahassee reservation still sticking
to their never-say-die attitude and
mumbling to themselves a once-

I STUDENTS! I
I SOLES I
B PUT ON B
15 MINUTIS
I HEELS I
B PUT ON B
I 5 Minutes I
"Shoes Rebuilt B
K The Factory Way" 9
j Modern Shoe I
E Repair Shop
£ Phone FR 6-5211 B
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B Next to B
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J! Vic Bolsomo Owner g

familiar Gator grumble, wait til
next year.
With a three game winning
streak under their belts, the Ga Gators
tors Gators begin practice for coach Andy
Gufstasons Hurricanes, who they
will face next Saturday in Jack Jacksonvilles
sonvilles Jacksonvilles Gator Bowl.
The Miamians are riding a six sixgame
game sixgame losing streak, with a lone
victory over Baylor in seven
starts. Its their worst football
year since 1953, when they gar garnered
nered garnered four wins against six loss losses.
es. losses.
Aside from their single winning
effort, the Hurricanes turned in

SNOWED* REDSKIN AND SEVEN GATORS .
Seminole quarterback Gene McCormick picks up ten
yards in second period action of the FSU-Florida con contest,
test, contest, before being snowed under by Gators Asa Cox
(65), Jon Maceth (on ground), and Mickey Ellen Ellenburg
burg Ellenburg (15). Perry McGriff (84) and Chet Collins (79)
move in from behind, while Don Deal (21) appears
ready to pounce on anything moving his way.

UF Cagers Open Season Monday;
Feature New-Look 'Go-Go' Offense
The 1968 University of Florida basketball squad opens its 23-
game schedule Monday night against Erskine College of South Caro-

lina in the Florida gym.
Tip off time is scheduled for
8:15, immediately following the
freshman encounter with Central
Florida Junior College of Ocala.
The Gators under the guidance
of coach John Mauer, who is in
his eighth year at Florida, will
feature a new offense. Unlike last
years squad, the SB 59 cagers
will use the running offense, or
better known as the fast breax.
Co captains Charlie Pike and

nll rrrrrn ri ri ni i new careers for
I U fc\ I f-Kriri 111 I MEN OF AMERICA:
111 I LUjyLl 11 I L LUI I CIVIL ENGINEER
: Building boom coming from f'^Wj
JlPk agfiMLi lk\ coast Needed
nrfTft li f- f
Jtk tJKy \OI by 1970 newly designed,
more efficient systems
v-' of transportation to handle
4 million more vehicles.
"* Wanted, mere Civil engineers.
with Men of Amcnca wherever they ;
Pl^ WmMl&us'kJ. A^^ELgg|H|^^^^Ps&srjic^9^ *# i
v-v x I] V; ri, X *Jf /JP v I
BP%Sk^M*. j / li Vi hIKMj x. *- \jr //h V ,n
B J / u
n \. / || 'wum*'.
Nothing satisfies uke chesterrSd^g
O UflC*tt 4 M>n ToMMB C*

their best effort against Houston
last weekend, as quarter back
Fran Curci completed 14 of 19
passes and compiled 201 yards via
the airways. Despite Curcis ef effect,
fect, effect, the pre-season picked power powerhouses
houses powerhouses fell by the wayside, 37-26
Fourteen seniors will be playing
their last game. They are Ends
Don Fleming (Capt.); tackles Fired
Schultz, Vel Heckman, and Pete
Davidsen; guards Joe Windham,
Edwin Johns, and Tom Sheer;}
quarterbacks Jimmy Dunn and
Jim Rhyne, halfbacks Bill New Newbem
bem Newbem and Billy Booker, and full fullback
back fullback Charlie Roberts

Dick Hoban, a pair of senior
sharpshooters, are expected to
lead the Saurian scoring surges.
Pike stands at 6-1 and makes his
home at the guard position, while
Hoban is a 6-2 forward.
The only other returning letter lettermen
men lettermen are 6-5 center Bob Sherwood
and 6-3 forward Walter Rabhan.
Both saw considerable action
last year and are expected to bol bolster
ster bolster Florida forces this winter.

Predictors in Deadlock;
Lost Offerings to Decide

EDITORS NOTE: Since there will be no Alligator
this Friday, we are hitting you with our prognosticating
column early! this week.
Our prediction experts came up with fine efforts
last weekend, and a difference of opinion on one game
has placed them in another deadlock. Well, this last big
football Saturday is traditional rival day, and it
should be enough to separate the men from the boys.
Last Week Season
R. W. T. P/C R. W. T. P/C
BUCHALTER 10 1 0 .909 83 39 7 .671
FINKEL 9 2 0 .818 83 39 7 .671

By KENtf FINKEL
Sports Editor Emeritus
Lets hope the Seminoles are
satisfied. They arrived in Gaines Gainesville,
ville, Gainesville, full of pep and spirit. They

left scalped.
However, Flo Florida
rida Florida States so sojum
jum sojum into the Ga Gator
tor Gator Pit did prove
one thinks They
do have a foot football
ball football team up
there. It may
not belong on the
same field with
the Gators, but
they do have a
fine little squad.

WLg
Finkel

If ever optimistic Tom Nugent
had w r aited a few more years, in instead
stead instead of trying to rush things he
may have made a contest of it.
But no! The game was played un under
der under the recommendation of t h e
Board of Control and proved what
everyone with any sense knew :
FSU is still small time.
And now! Another real terror,
the Miami Hurricanes. Picked by
many to be among the nations
top ten teams in pre season tout touting,
ing, touting, the UMers and their All
American bust, Fran Curci, have
amassed the impressive season
mark of one win and seven los losses.
ses. losses.
Having seen the playboys lose
to those fierce Seminoles, I can
come to but one conclusion: Mia Miami
mi Miami would be betteT off staying in
the Magic City.
However the Canes do have
some fipe football players, even
if they arent a team. That potent
tial just might break loose Satur Saturday,
day, Saturday, especially with the Orange
and Blue having reached a peak
last week. So, dont look for a
slauhgter. 21-0 will be fine.
In other games:
AUBURN over Alabama Not
by as much as last year's 40 0
rout, but enough,
GEORGIA TECH over Geor Georgia
gia Georgia Come oft those clouds,
you dogs.
MISSISSIPPI over Mississippi
State We were early last week,
but it still goes.
VANDERBILT over Tennes Tennessee
see Tennessee No SEC losses for Com Commodores.
modores. Commodores.
ARMY over Navy Mules dont
smell as bad as Goats.
AIR FORCE ACADEMY over
Colorado Falcons want to pick
cotton.
NOTRE DAME over Southern
Cal When Irish eyes are smil smiling!
ing! smiling!
OKLAHOMA over Oklahoma
State Cowboys should drown
themselves in oil.
TCU over SMU Christians
over Methodists,

The Florida Alligator, Tues., Nov. 25, 1958

Page 4

.671 MARKS

By BILL BUCHALTER
. . Gator Prognosticator
This weeks offering is dedic dedicated
ated dedicated to Bohemian 1 Jim Rothen Rothenberg;
berg; Rothenberg; the first getleman from
Missouri since Truman, John

Buchalter

ly Tep; to Tom Biggs, the mod modem
em modem day Brutus; and to Herb Sch-
Wartz, the biggest tour letter man
in the history of AFROTC.
To these and many more, I de dedicate
dicate dedicate the following score:
FLORIDA over Miami 37-0,
the Hurricanes have completely
blown out the wind has sub subsided
sided subsided the Gator Hole has
been resodded the nummary:
The Canes will be out-Dunn' by
Heckman, Fleming, and o.
AUBURN over Alabama A
long and wiry piece o< Auburn
Wood should soundly spank
the pants off Bama.
GEORGIA over Ga. Tech The
Dogs are barking and the Wreck
will occur at Athens, not lovable
ole Grant Field.
MISSISSIPPI STATED over Ole
Miss Stacy will close his car career
eer career in a blaze of glory.
VANDERBILT over Tennessee
Deiderich and Grover will bowl
Vols over.
ARMY over Navy March on,
Florida Anderson and Cald Caldwell
well Caldwell should ring a bell.
AIR FORCE ACADEMY over
Colorado Take to the air jun junior
ior junior birdmen they usually do
for 200-yards per game.
NOTRE DAME over Southern
Cal. Teps are tops, and so are
the Irish.
OKLAHOMA over Oklahoma
State Orange Buds are blos blossoming.
soming. blossoming.
SMU over Texas Christian
Meridith to lead a typical Texas
upset in an attempt to please the
home folk 3 lm sorry Joel, 1
just had to pick it.

vVakelyn; the
Florida football
-.earn and the
coaching staff;
To big shots
Norm Lipoff,
Vlarty (Rhodes)
aiapiro, and the
l iapners; to Jack
( £ apl ar, the
, riendly journal journalst,
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