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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
the students of the University of Florida
Publication Date:
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>]
normalized irregular
Physical Description:
v. : ; 32-59 cm.


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


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>.
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Has occasional supplements.
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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

Page 4

The Board Is Right

The Board of Student Publications in
suspending indefinitely tho Orange
Peel finally has taken action long over overdue.
due. overdue. k
After years of backing away from the
i.-^uewhether a publication of this type
is useful at the University of Florida Floridatill
till Floridatill -'Board has shown it is willing to take
a .-Laiiff contrary to superficial Student
Government reports.' ?
The poai dss legal right to suspend
the Pee! is unquestionable. Its authority
copies under an implied supervising pow power
er power set forth in its charter to exercise
general 'control over all student publica publications.ll
tions.ll publications.ll No objective legal body would
interpret this clause any other way.
In suspending the Peel, the Board did
not indicate directly it was attempting
to abolisih the magazine. It said the mat matter
ter matter would be considered further at a
future meeting, meaning that if any ad additional
ditional additional information were uncovered' it
woijld reconsider its Wednesday decision.
The only unfortunate thing developing

The Students Wanted Better Food

Dissatisfaction over food service isnt
confined jto the University of Florida.
Recently hundreds of University of Mich Michigan
igan Michigan students joined in a food-throwing,
dish-smashing demonstration in dining
halls at Ann Arbor.
When officals closed food lines and
cleared the rooms, the crowd continued
to demonstrate violence outside, rocking
automobiles and pelting police with
A student spokesman summarized com complaint:
plaint: complaint: They've been serving low-cost,
starchy meals, that dont satisfy appe appetites.
tites. appetites. We jwant good food.
Such action and manifestations of vio violence
lence violence are not to be condoned at any
University. There are many dangers in involved
volved involved in these actions and such demon demonstrations

New Exemption Proposal Sounds Good

Parents jof college students now know
that at least one other person understands
their position.
Congressman Sid Herlong of Leesburg
in proposing thAt dependents tax deduc deductions
tions deductions to parents of college students be
raised frorh S6OO to SI2OO a year has
won the hehrts of moms and pops aP over
the country.
Although we dont think the proposal
will be pushed hard in Congressit is
gratifying to learn that someone realizes

Hungarian Students ..New Cry of Freedom

The strong cries in Hungary for free freedom
dom freedom have all hut died. The Russians,
with superior equipment and numbers,
have crushed the strongest bid a Com Communist
munist Communist satellite h Some 70Q college students, much like
our students, made a last ditch stand
against Soviet tanks and troops near Sop Sopron,
ron, Sopron, Hungary. They held on to the last
possible moment, hoping for aid which
never came. By now most of these stu students
dents students are dead or imprisoned.
Future revolt in Soviet satellites against
the oppressive rule of the Russians will
be more difficult since the West did not
come to the'material aid of the Hungar Hungarians.

College Recommends ROTC Changes

Troy, N.Y. (I. p.) At
recent meeting o! the Eval Evaluation
uation Evaluation Committee on ROTC
credit ajt Rensselaer Polytech Polytechnic
nic Polytechnic Institute the following major majority
ity majority recommendaUons were made
to a faculty meeting.
1. No academic credit ls to be
allowed for the Basic ROTC
during tljie first two years. Ba Basic
sic Basic ROTC is to be carried as an
academic overload.
2. Physical Education of the
first two | years,is noi to be re required
quired required fojr ROTC students.
3. Six Credits'ot General Stud Studies
ies Studies courses are to be replaced
by Advanced ROTC during the
last two years.
t. Six (j-redits of General Stu Studies
dies Studies courses ire to be replaced
by Advanced ROTC during the
last two years.
9 1
4. Six credits of Engineering
and Science courses are to be

The Florida Alligator
All-American Honor Rating, '53- / 56
Th/* F LOR IT) 1 ALLIf. \T-)R Is the official -stuUrnt ncaspapcr of the Unisc rsltj
of Florida and is. puhli.hcc* cvcrv Tiiesidav and Frida* morninff. except during
holiday. vacations and examination periods The FLORIDA ALLIGA FOR is en entered
tered entered as second class matt-'r at the United States Pot Office at Gainesville.
F lorida Offices are located in Room x. 1(1, and 15 In the Florida Union Build Building
ing Building basement. Telephone Vniversily of Florida FR S-S.til. Exl. 655. editorial
office. Lins 6. business office. Line IS.
Editor-in-Chief Don Bacon
Managing Editor Ed Johnson
Business Mgr. . Jack Hutchinson


from the Peel controversy ns the gener generalized
alized generalized report of the Orange Peel inves investigating
tigating investigating Committee which was presented
to the Executive Council last night. The
committee, by its recommendation to con continue
tinue continue the Peel as usual, has show n it is
more interested in being generally popu popular
lar popular with the freshmen and sophomores
than deciding the actual issuels the
Orange Peel worth the trouble it causes
the'University and the student body?
The Peel controversy is not dead. It
will be used as a political football as
long as there are student politicians seek seeking
ing seeking a popular issue.
After all is said and done, the Board's
action will stand because it is based on
.firm authority. If however, the Exec
Council or any individuals attempt to
override the suspension, then Student
Government had better reconsider it.-
v'hole system of chartering subsider.ary
organizations, because authority granted
under .present methods will have proven

strations demonstrations are to discouraged even at th<
price of better food.
It it well to remember a hungry man
is a dissatisfied one. Such dissatisfaction
will be expressed in academic pursuits,
in daily mannerisms .and as indicated,
sometimes riot and violence.
Good food served in clean surroundings
at reasonable cost is a healthy state and
this should be a prime goal of any food
service outlet. Competition is not always
the key to such'an attainment.
Some studentsthose who work for
food service for wages paid in meal
chitshave little option of place to eat.
For this reason as well as mere achieve achievement
ment achievement of good quality and pleasant en environment.
vironment. environment. food service officials should
be constant and never-ceasing in this

the high cost of education, and-that some someone
one someone is interested in lessening the financ financing
ing financing burden.
With so much emphasis on the need
for college education, especially in tech technical
nical technical fields, we hope the government
eventually awaken to the fact that if the
United States is going to surpass the
Communist nations in youth education,
it must be willing to accept some of the
financial load.
Congressman Herlongs idea would be
a step in that direction.

ians. Hungarians. Another world crisis and a national
election commanded our attention.
The students who died for freedom in
Hungary were much like us. A change in
circumstances and those students could
have been us. They opposed the worlds,
mightiest army with little else but cour courage.
age. courage.
We could have helped, but where were
we? Will we gtt another opportunity to
further the cause of world freedom? We
can only hope we will and we can only
hope the cause of the Hungarian stu students
dents students will be remembered with a new
cry of freedom.
University of Neu Mexico Lobo.

replaced by Advanced ROTC
during the last two years.
The ROTC question has been
a national issue for several
years according to Mr. John A.
Dunlop, registrar, who has re received
ceived received many letters from col colleges
leges colleges all over the United States
asking him what RPI thinks- of
the problem and what is being
done about it. The American So Society
ciety Society for Engineering Education
recommends to all colleges to
giveno credit for ROTC. but out
of the 52 offering ROTC only
ten have conformed to this plan.
RPI gives twenty-four credits
for four -years of ROTC. while
some colleges give as high as
Chicago. ni. (l. p.)
Constant evaluation of the edu educational
cational educational piogram o* Illinois In Institute
stitute Institute of Technology is neces necessarv

Friday, Dec. 7. 1956

sarv necessarv to keep in stride with the
rapid advances in science and
technology, according to Presi President
dent President John T. Rettahata. In his
annual report, he points out:
The Committee on Admis Admissions
sions Admissions has approved the desig designation
nation designation of one-half unit of trig trigonometry
onometry trigonometry from high school as
a requirement for admission to
the Engineering Division, effec effective
tive effective September, 1957. This has
permitted a change in the math mathematics
ematics mathematics requirement by the Cur Curriculum
riculum Curriculum Committee to include
differential equations in the pro programs
grams programs of all of the engineering
"Another change which will be
fruitful is the approval of the
Curriculum Committee to chan change
ge change the sequence in which the
various topics in physics are in introduced.
troduced. introduced. Notably, the subject
material in physics on electric electricity
ity electricity will be presented prior to the
first course m electrical engi
Most of the engineering cur curricula
ricula curricula wall follow general physics
with a three semester-hour
courses-entitled Atomic Physics,
and which will contain subject
matter in nuclear physics.
Credit allowed for military
courses will be decreased from
18 semester hours to six semes semester
ter semester hours, thus increasing the
amount of technical and liberal
subjects in the programs of
these students.

c1 Y
V. j
< m,'
Peel Supporter Wrong;
More Respect Needed

Th e Orange Peel has aroused
a whole battlefield of comments
.md sentiments from many of
the students here. But the letter
submitted by David A. Van At Atnamlto
namlto Atnamlto you, Editor, can hardly
be passed without a reply to h'im.
Mri Arnam, you made your
introduction and exp o u n d q d
from these words: Freedom'is
not a privilege, it is a right : you'
are humble for- a privilege, you
fight for a right.
Thus here is what is involved
in your statement:
1; freedom is a right
2 we fight for a right
3 we are humble for a privilege
But; in this ease, "freedom
is anambigious term. It sug suggests
gests suggests the complete absence of
interference: that freedom is not
the freedom of a civilization, for
we cannot be free to do as we
please and not interfere with
other's freedom The, freedom
we must try to attain has full
respect for rights of others or if
is not freedom for all.
Tlius,,'only if necessary will we
fight for our freedom; but in
order to maintain our freedom
we must maintain respect for
our fellow men,.
Mr. A mam. in r eply to an'
editorial you said. . . it seems
you have in four days reversed
your field, allowing us easily
to loose the right to laugh
This would appear to be a ra rather
ther rather irresponsibly constructed
idea as it imparts a grossly mis misleading
leading misleading implication You do (in
your following text) overlook
completely the fact that what
some laugh at, others mourn
over. .
Now you can see why persons
participating in religious acti activities
vities activities ("there are 100 million or
more of these people in U.S.)
may not enjoy being the brunt of
your jokes* you would be laugh laughing
ing laughing at the very basis of their
ideals. s
Again. I would like to quote
you: A joke or a cartoon sti stimulates
mulates stimulates laughter, and whether
It is a joke on religion or sex
or what have you, it should
not be attaoted, for it is a legally
stimulating opinion.. T have
already answered you upon re religion,
ligion, religion, now let me tell you about
Sex. unlike religion, mav not
be thrown -away when you so
desire; you are stuck with it
and must live with it all your
life. It (in any form! has the
peculiar ability to make you

Gas Co-op Not Practical

Although student government
inaugurated Uie Cooperative Gas
Plan with only the best inten intentions,
tions, intentions, it failed to make several
important facts known concern concerning
ing concerning the plan. I feel that the plan,
though obviously unintentional unintentionally,
ly, unintentionally, has been misrepresented to
the student body. I base my
statement on the following: Ui
The owner of the cooperative
station has marked up his gas gasoline
oline gasoline three and four cents a gal gallon
lon gallon on regular and premium
gasoline respectively. The gen general
eral general public is given those dis discounts
counts discounts whether they belong, to
the cooperative or 'not, so the
student is actually only saving
one cent a gallon on premium
and two cents a gallon on re regular.
gular. regular. (NOT the five cents sav saving
ing saving claimed by Student Govern Government!
ment! Government! (2i the person selling the
cards at the information booth
says that Gatogo" is run by
Gulf and sells Gulf Gas. I may
be wrong, but I dont believe
Southern State is the same gas
as Gulf.

AR/* JiAuk'f ire Mrwikk,l S I /pTT I A1 TDy to lilA A I THREATEN, OJOIT CC/- AS' BUT EV£KW> THE SAME- y
( iiflflto r'affrar' V Mere) if (e* wwrrai \ f p thorn nos ht tier J[ w writim note.' i 55 / / awmti w, but irim >
V 'Ws St ITO uSnWe ( *wiwf *-< ( m m top trim \ (. in too lmito mt b cuts'
C 06E y J\ HWRfi / 1 I W itt m mm ) V my--ask v uve in irr ) V___

wonderfully happy or horlribiy
miserable The very essence in
the difference of gender pro produces
duces produces millions of personalities
to become so disorganized as
to require some sort of treat treatment
ment treatment (read your psychology
books to check this.). .
Nov may I quote you again,
t Mr Arnam? "let him bring up
, the quite true facts that the
j child or woman for man) that
| does not understand the mean mean'
' mean' ihg of some joke or word, lean
not in any way be hurt by
same." I
T would like to remind you
again tri see what the psycholo psychologists
gists psychologists say. Many personality pro problems
blems problems arise from improper edu education
cation education and misinterpretation of
the facts of life in the child's
earlc life Since sex is so lit little
tle little understood bv these, our
younger brothers. then |the
Unhealthy sex material plus a
little imagination may result in
perverted ideas upon the sub subject,
ject, subject, especially since a great
deal of the sex jokes have
perverted material within them
to start with.
Is this what you want adopted
to a status of social acceptance
purely upon the grounds that
it has thfe right of existence: the
freedom of expression' If
so. then also has Communism
that right, even though it is be
ing rejected as a menace to
society fincidently. the same so society
ciety society which protects you along
with its other millions from such
Mr. Van Arnam, I feel com compelled
pelled compelled to quote from you once
more, "Be calm accept the
fact that nothing is sacred to
the belly laugh .
Well, good gosh! Cannot you
see that America was founded
upon the holding of certain
ideals as sacred abov e all else'
The United States has stood out
alone among nations with Ifs
respect for the greater ideals
of mankind Obviously, tbit
grumbling, quivering, shaking,
rollicking, rolling belly-laugh"
'certainly is not appropriately
bom when brought about at the
expense of that which we hold
David T can only speculate
upon the reasons why you have
chosen to be so aggressive to towards
wards towards sex and religion when
with your very admirable abili ability'
ty' ability' of expression you could pro produce
duce produce some very stimulating
writings iti the more lifting
areas of human endeavor.

01 The only products that Uie
student can save 20 per cent on
are those products that are not
fair traded and most of the
products that are notfair trad traded
ed traded are not name products,
usually of an inferior nature,
and can be bought at a dis discount
count discount anywhere.
(4) The products and services
offered by the station are limit-j
ed and students cannot buy such
products as anti-freeze at a dis discount
count discount because it only carries;
name or fair-traded" brands
The station does not offer such;
ordinary services as wash jobh,
grease jobs or oil changes.
1 5) The station is badly under undermanned
manned undermanned and any actual sav savings
ings savings that a student maj' re receive
ceive receive is more than offset by the
time spent waiting..
I hope George Pennington,
junior class president, who is
running this program, will look
into it further and, if he cant
get a contract with a better
station, will attempt to cure
some of the things wrong
with the present set-up.

i -.
Pubs Board Not Doing Its Job

B\ \l qi t:\TU,
Gator Editor Emeritus
In *::posing an "indefinite
suspension on the Orange Pee!
-in effect abolishing the humoi
magazine the Board of Student
Publications has shown again
that the a>ard itself should be

'1,., ; Cs#

Like a Utile
b o y who's
grown too big
for his breech breeches,
es, breeches, the Board
jumped into
the Peel con controversy
troversy controversy again
with a grand grandiose
iose grandiose order this
week that-ap that-apparently
parently that-apparently was
designed more
to show how

big and important the Board,
thinks it is than to solve any
This latest.'- action is likely to
be as unpopular students
as the Board's arbitrary ban.
under prodding from Pres Reitz
if the edition ready for distribu
tion this September'.
Not only will the Board s
wanton move be met with dis disfavor
favor disfavor of the body politic, it prob probably
ably probably will face legal challenge
n the Honor Court
As a subsidiary organization
(of Student Government, the
Board is Chartered to exen ise
"genera! control" over student
publications Just: whit tins
means has never been set down
in writing, but over the years
custom and usage has exr ludori
any control over editorial poli policies.
cies. policies.
The Board s role has consisted
mainly of approving and refus

What's this Movement to Draft Frye?

Gator Stuff Writer
Sipping a cup. in the Campus
Club of all places, couldn't
help but overhear a dabble of
conversation between the ooni-'
pants of an adjacent table
"I hear' theyre drafting Five.
was a part of the dialogue.
Naturally, this was more than
enough to cause the scribes
ears to perk up. Knowing Frye
spent a couple of years in the
Air Force, if they're drafting
him again, what fate awaits me
Luckily, before my nearby or
cupants moved to make room
for another influx of "nickel "nickelspending
spending "nickelspending coffee drinkers, I dis dis.cemed
.cemed dis.cemed the draft of which the thespoke
spoke thespoke was of a campus political
nature rather than the type
which cost two years of khakis
m a remote little French villa
termed Toul (honest that was
the name).
What kind ul man is tins guy
they speak of drafting in a high
similarity to the Stevenson move

New Orientation Policy Not Good

irtitor Assistant Editor
We can't help but wonder about
the "new policy which will ap
point the new student director
of orientation in the fall instead
of in the spring as has been done
in the past.


Not t h a t
Steve Hudson,
who has just,
been appoint appointed
ed appointed to take
over orienta orientation
tion orientation for the
fourth consec consecutive
utive consecutive time, is
not the most
qualified per person
son person around to
head the pro prog
g prog r a n. but

what will this do to future orien orientations'
tations' orientations'
We always thought that it was
especially good that a new stu student
dent student was able to try his hand
first with the relatively small
February orientation. This gave
him a chance to learn of any
mistakes, experiment still more
with the summer school orein
tation. and thus gain sufficient
experience to handle the mam mammoth
moth mammoth group of new students en entering
tering entering in September.
Now. by a wave of the hand of
one of the powers that be this
has all been changed Not only
will an in-experienced director
take over next fall's orientation
program, hut he will be expect expected
ed expected to follow up and take nvei
again the following February
Os course, if any snags arise

ung fimd expenditures If hjas
n->i ever operated to sav how
often publications will issue.
At the same time the Boofd
has -taken upon itself the-rigid
to ban the Orange Peel. This
domination has never been ex extended
tended extended to other publications, b.c
Uie Peel has been the -object y.
censorship more than most of us
like to think about
In refusing to approve an Oj Ojuige
uige Ojuige Peel budget, which on ijs
face met all the Board s pob pobcies
cies pobcies relating to finances, and of
liemig the indefinite suspension
rheVubl.- itjons Board has real really
ly really abolished the magazine.
Whether one subsidiary orgaif
izAtion can so strangle anothei
subsidiary organization or on)
Student Government is tiie quej
Lon tive .honor court will proha'd
iv have to answer.
The courts decision it t$ hoped
will make if clear that an op
ganization constitutionally chart
tered by- the student body < annul
be so nullified, especially in
face of the further student con
stitutiona! gauarantee of a free
BtsMch s making trouble lor thy.
orange Peel, what else-has the
Board done this fall It has
routinely approved sever d. pubic
1 a tion budgets, tabled action on
the '56 F- Book, which exceeded
its budget, and met with other
officers as the Publications El Electoral
ectoral Electoral Board to select new F
Book offiters.
Not a very imp-essne record,
d must be admitted Last March
this writer in an editorial call- j
ed for the Board to he reorgan-!
tzed. idling its inefectlveness |
and obstructive policies width

of '52, Is he qualified How did
has name escape lose A Gon Gonzfiiez
zfiiez Gonzfiiez s recent column spotting
five potentials (Colleague, col- 1
umn-wise. Gonzalez's fraternity' i
tins week switched party sides, j
bringing to mind an old one: If
you can t beat 'em. join 'em > 1
Is there a real movement a
toot to draft he former Honor i
Court Chancellor who was an
unsuccessful student body presi presidential
dential presidential candidate once before
They say he won t be in school
next year Whv not, his wife
How fai spread is the move movement?
ment? movement? I>et me illustrate this
way: I walked into my favorite
public the other day and said,
Sam. let me have a tall draft.
And the afabie attendent re retorted:
torted: retorted: "What kind of. draft
would von like Bud. Mich or
Unnoticed m last wee.k s mob
demonstration of overly zealous
"spirit" was a little Incident
which might indicate the degree
of violence manifest in the pan panty-raid
ty-raid panty-raid bent band of students.

in the fall program land with
an inexperienced director they
will 1 a resignation is apt to
come before February' does. And
even if one is successful with
the main program in September,
will he b t i willing to accept the
anti-climsftic smaller job the fol following
lowing following semester
We feel that one trial under
the new system" Will necessi necessitate
tate necessitate a reversal to the old one.
but the fine record of past or orientation
ientation orientation programs is apt to suf suffer
fer suffer greatly in the meantime.
A I Diversity library is sup supposed
posed supposed to aid students in their
quest for an education, but we
heard of one case lately, where
it proved to be quite a hind hindrance.
rance. hindrance.
A tape recorder was borrowed
from *the library by art edu edu-1
-1 edu-1 ation class to record a panel
discussion by Negro leaders on
he subject of integration and
the NAACP.
The results of the panel were
considered so outstanding, the
students in the class asked trie
library for an extension of the
deadline for returning the equip
m'ent. until such time as thev
could transfer the recording jo
another tape of their own.
The highly reasonable request
was not only unconditionally re refused
fused refused by th e librarian in charge,
but to emphasize the denial, the
recorder was turned on and the
ape erased in front of the pro protesting
testing protesting student.
From oiii' information, it ap apmars

. ut rPiter.: yea -s have meie.v
stood ui the way of editors and
business managers who have
tried to get anything, done.
_! properly directed,'tile Board
might help public tions through
leading the way for eom.erted.
effort in Uieiy improvement For
nst ( | :- Board
for all publications to seek bet better
ter better ,telepho t nc t servi< c or to set a
standard price for photographs
the photojgraphei s have got ton
together on what thev chargei.
The Board an i l.u-nr lib -c -c---d
--da -c---d 1 to: getting 'he Semineip
ligator s successes, or to; iny inything
thing inything but causing Peel pubies
through recent years. Any pros
gress has come through the pub public
lic public atibris themselves.
\> it stands. puoli" lUbns an i
the- campus would be better off
Without the Board of; student
Publications It s about, is use useful
ful useful as the Florida' Milk Coro
Whether President Ron, had
anything with this, week >
action, and I believe he did not
chances are he'll get sprue of
theblame because students vdl
feel there was some'tacit under understanding
standing understanding among Board members
as to the president's views on
From What the Peel,
,, tee learned of pi. Reitz policy,
it seems that further dire ium.
from him t'o the Boat won t be
forthcoming. and that if is
not his mm to abolish the Pee 1 :
Blame, for this week's action
should fall squarely 'on the, Pub Publications
lications Publications Board not in all
fairness on the president, who
now appears anxious to see an
.Orange Peel solution satisfactory
to the students.

The entire aft ai r was art afters
math of a Plaza of the Ameri Americas-staged
cas-staged Americas-staged bonfire, pep-rally that
had developed into :i parade if if|
| if| ter band and cheerleaders dee n n;
; n; ed enough effort had been expert-
I ded toward a Gator victory over
i Miami.
Not claiming competem y m
the task of estimating crowds.
I shant venture a guess as to
i the number of persons i ongre
gated in the Plaza nor how many
| fro 'ped downtown back to: Sor Sorjority
jority Sorjority Row. through the Fla vet
i area' and on to the girls' -dorms
T)ie story is told autliorita
lively that as the crowd passed
near Flavet Two a whispered
jeommand passed -through Hie
troops: Quiet while we pass
the Flavet We don't want t'o
Wake the children
Ami, the report goes silence
crept like fog over the group
pf Broward-bound students 'Ami
if the antique method of judg judging
ing judging a man by his like or dis dislike
like dislike for a dog tits as i;u anal analogy
ogy analogy here "We don't warftto
Wake the children. the vio violence
lence violence of the "mob' is question questionable.
able. questionable.

mars apmars that the library's refusal
i waver a rule has resulted
uj) a distinct disservice to the
cause of education.
The lot of the college -Undent.
-'and specifically students of this
University, suffered another
blow, publicity-wise, with last
week's pantv raid.
Os course you can't really
bljame those who shake their
heads and mumble about what
this generation is coming to
when they read about such hap
penings. but it does disturb us
no little bit, that only the bad
publicity seems to merit space
in the newspapers.
jWith few exceptions, they all
haye some type of community
service project. Many have
Christmas parties for tutderpri tutderprivileged
vileged tutderprivileged children, while others
give parties at the local home
foir mentally deficient, entertain
bllWd students, help with Christ Christmas
mas Christmas Seals end other commun community!
ity! community! drives
Some groups have .similar pi'p pi'pjeets
jeets pi'pjeets throughout the year, bu f
ev4n the least civic-minded man manage
age manage to do something in honor
of the Yule season. A few man manage
age manage to K their trouble but alt projects
corhbined dont merit as much
apaice in the newspapers as one
Tthus, despite our efforts, we
will remain a wild, immature
art/j unconstruct!ve group in the
nriijds of many of our elders

the nation's
college newspaper

Volume 49, Number 24

SG Seeks
Pay Hike
Report Indicates
In Campus Salary
A 73 edit minimum hour hourly
ly hourly for all students em employed
ployed employed by the University;
was proposed yesterday by
Student Body President
Fletcher Fleming after his
review of a labor report
presented, by Bob Paterno,
secret ah of. labor.
Students should be paid a min minimum
imum minimum of{ 75-cents per hour with
merit increases set up on a sched schedule
ule schedule of longevity, Fleming said
calling attention to a national min minimum
imum minimum wage of $1 per hour.
Fleming also said all Food Ser Service-employed;
vice-employed; Service-employed; Students should be
paid in cash rather than food
chits." t'he president pointed out
approximately 25 per cent of Uni University
versity University ejmplayed students work
for Food Service and moat re receive
ceive receive payment only in meal tick tickets.
ets. tickets.
This wforks a hardship on some
students in that they take their
meals elsewhere arid have little
use for the tickets,' Fleming
said. Except! for banquet work
and a portion of the pay for cash cashiers
iers cashiers and supervisory personnel,
Food Service pays exclusively in
the rnehl tickets. Students are re required
quired required toj report these tickets a3
earnings for tax purposes and in
reality it isn't really income,''
Fleming sjaid.
Paterno s report shows Food
Service to be employer of 254 stu students
dents students including 223 men and 31
women. Freshman are paid 65-
cents per hour in meai tickets,
and other Idudepts receive 75-cents
per hour m chits. Cashiers' wages
are supplemented with 15-cents
per hour ift cash while supervisors
are tipped 25. 35 or 45 cents per
hour extra depending upon job
qualifiestins, .the report shows.
Banquet workers receive a mini minimum
mum minimum of 73-cents per hour in cash
Fleming; said he also tavors
workers in certain categories
those who; incur additional ex expense
pense expense by [nature of their jobto
be compensated appropriately. He
called particular attention to stu students
dents students who)- are required to wear
coat and tie to work and the fact
that cleaning costs sometimes off
sets earnings by an appreciable
Library, Florida Union and
Board of Examiner personnel
must dress to meet job require requirements
ments requirements and as there are lowly-paid
positions in the first place, some sometimes
times sometimes the j added costs makes it
prohibitive for a student to ac accept
cept accept woikj" Fleming said.
The studpnt body president plans
to discuss the report with Uni University
versity University Prjesident Reitz and Busi Business
ness Business Manager Ellis Jones before
presentation at the next Execu Executive
tive Executive Council meeting.
Purpose of the report was given
by Patei no to "provide some aid
in consideration of Undent wages
in compiling the University Rien Rienmal
mal Rienmal Budgejt.'

'Play's the Thing' Like Champagne

Wiyr #i|Si
.;fM :i|l|||f Hm
? 43;
'Play's the Thing' Tonight, Tomorrow
The Plav w the Thing" at l*.K. Yonge Auditorium tonight and
tomorrow night as Morula flavors present the season'*, second
production! fart of the east pictured are Torn Rahner, Sharren
Walker, Klip Smith and Oirk Dunn. (<*ator Photo by Ward.)


' l
Looking over Proposed Trailer Co-op
Eugene (Ulberson and David Hurgeion, officers in the University of Florida Mobile Home Own Owners
ers Owners Organization, are shown examining one of two prtqxcsed trailer park sites. The group will meet
tonight to discuss ptaits for a $lO pea- month, centrally located, student park. (Gator Photo.)

Reitz to Request j
New Florida Union
President Reitz yesterday told the State Board of Control that!
formal request for a new Florida Union would be made probably;

Party Switch
Gives Strength
To University
The two campus political parties!
made a dramatic realignment ear early
ly early this .week leaving the University
Party firmly in control of fra fraternity
ternity fraternity bloc voting power.
Sigma Nu and Pi Kappa Phi
University Party fratemit i e s. 1
switched to the Florida Party, j
while Sigma Chi, Delta Tau Delta!
and Alpha Gamma Mho were a<
ccpted into the University faction
This leaves the University Par Party
ty Party with a bloc edge of about 200
votes, in addition to most of the!
campus independent leaders who
are members. The Florida Utc
tion trailed the University Party
by only about 100 votes helot e this
The alignment was the first
since the fall elections It left the
Florida Party without three of the
main elements which constituted
the losing campaign last soring
against now-Student P.ndv Presi President
dent President Fletcher Fleming
Joe Gonzalez, Sigma Chi, was
chairman of the part; B b Da Davenport.
venport. Davenport. a member of Delta Tau
Delt.i. was the Florida Party
candidate for president of the- stu student
dent student body, and Bill Binhfield.
AOR. was candidate for vice-pre vice-prei
i vice-prei sident.
These three groups ate now
members of the University Party
The groups which constitute the
two parties are:
Florida: AEPi. ATO. Betas. Del Delta
ta Delta Chi. KA, PiKappa Phi. SAE.
Sigma Nu, TEP Theta Chi ADPi,
XO, odd! KP and EPhi
Groups affiliated with the Uni University
versity University Party include: AGU. Chi
Phi. DSP. Della Kappa Sig UXA,
SPE, AXO, DG. Phi Mu. Zetas,
DPE, Cl/), Georgia Soagle. ants
Basford to Appear
On TV Panel Show
Bill Basford. law senior and
past president of the Florida Blue
Key. wall appear as a member of
the "College Press Conference
panel over the ABC Television
Network Sunday afternoon.
The panel, composed of college
students from across the nation,
will question Republican Nation National
al National Chairman Leonard Hall

next January.
Reitz said the present Union is
tone -of the oldest structures on
I campus, and completely inade inadequate
quate inadequate to meet the social, recrea-
tional'and cultural advantages a[,
union building should offer." j,
1 Dr. Reitz said the plan is to i
borrow the money for the build-,
ing and repay the loan from its
learnings He said the present Un Union
ion Union could be turned into a cam-'
| pus office structure.
; The Board approved a request
Iby Dr Doak Campbell, president
jof FSU, to r equest Gov. Collins 1
ito take the necessary preliminar- 1
| ies required to bring the faculties 1
|of FSU, the U of F and Florida
A and M under federal social se sej
j sej purity,
Dt. Campbell said that faculty,
members want coverage because
it provides survivors insurance,
wheras the state retirement plan
does not.
Temple Terrace
Gets University
The State Board of Control yes yesterday
terday yesterday selected the Temple Ter-;
race site northeast o.t Tampa for
the location of the new 4-year
state university.
The vote was 5 to 2 for the Tem Temple
ple Temple Terrace site. J. Lee Ballard
of St Petersburg and Hollis Rine Rinehart
hart Rinehart of Miami cast the dissenting
The decision was to locate on
he Tample Terrace site or the
waterfront Bower site, which
j could onlv have been approved if
the owners had agreed to post a
$5,000,000 performance bond for
fill and title insurance to the lo location,
cation, location, according to a previous
board decision.
Chairman Ellsworth Simmons
! of the Hillsborough County Com Commission
mission Commission told the Board in its Tal Tallahassee
lahassee Tallahassee meeting that the com com;
; com; mission could not give the guar- f
antees to the Board it had de demanded.
manded. demanded.

(inter Drama C ritic
There could hardly be a more
sophisticated romp in the theatre
than Ferec Molnar's "The Play's
the Thing," which the Florida
Players are expertly piesent piesenting
ing piesenting every night this week at P
K Yonge Auditorium. Its a
champagn 0 among plays ef effervescent,
fervescent, effervescent, sparkling, kind to
the palate, as they say
The plot is properly nonsensi nonsensical
cal nonsensical Adam, a young and bril brilliant
liant brilliant composer, is about to 'mar 'marry
ry 'marry Ilona Szabo. the print a--donna
of his : forthcoming opera. In
one of those scenes so dear to
the theatre, he overhears his
fiancee in a compromising sit situation
uation situation with an aging ham actor
Almadyf "Its so. round and
smooth and velvety and fra fragrant."
grant." fragrant." he hears Almady saw
to which Dona returns You
mustn't hite Naturallv Adam
is desolate but hrs fatherly fri friend
end friend and collaborator. Sander ru rural.
ral. rural. rescues thp situation by
rretly contriving a play for which
the overheard conversation ap appears
pears appears a rehearsal. It is all most
ingenious and has something to todo
do todo with a peaidi Thus, as is so
often true in Molnar, young lore

University of FloridaGainesville, Florida

Trailer Owners
* |
Receive Offer
For Ideal Site j
Gator Staff Writer
Proposed building of a large'
ultra-modern trailer pa rk strictly J
for students will be discussed to-1
night at 7:30 in the Florida Union!
[by the University of Florida Mo-'
, bile Home Owners Organization,;
it was announced by Dick King,!
chairman of the organization.
All students are urged to be at j
this meeting as a new priority list!
will be made up according to those
present. King added
A businessman is walling to build
the trailer park to specifications
Os the organization. The 3 new low lowrent
rent lowrent park contain paved roads, two central centrally
ly centrally located, fenced-in playgrounds
for children, a recreation center,
24 hour office service with free
telephone, garbage collection ev every,
ery, every, other day and a store with
central location
The park will accommodate 160
trailers and room for expansion
Tt will he located within three
miles of jh e campus tand could be
completed by the beginning of
'next semester, if the owner is no notified
tified notified early enough. King said.
Mobile home owners will con control
trol control th e park almost exclusively.
I including rent, according to King.
The owner also agreed to use stu student
dent student help in maintenance of the
park. This would include office
help, garbage collection and gen general
eral general park maintenance.
Anyone, interested in this park
may contact Dick King at the
Archer Road Village, trailer park
Engineers Ball Slates
"Star-Lighters" Combo
The annual Engineers Ball,
sponsored by the Benton Engi Engineering
neering Engineering Society, is scheduled for
tonight at 9 o'clock at the Hotel
Thomas Bob Schilling and his
,''Star-Lighters'' five-piece band
will play at the event for engi engineering
neering engineering students, wives and dates,
according to Jerry Hassell; Ben Benton
ton Benton Engineering Council presi president.
dent. president.
Admission is $2 per couple and
includes soft drinks. Tickets may maybe
be maybe purchased for the semi-formal
dance through the student profes professional
sional professional engineering societies.

triumphs over jaded sensual sensuality.
ity. sensuality.
They sav Molnar used to sleep
in the theatre. Certainly he
knows all its tricks and. in this
play, aims his barbed epigram
at everything connected with it.
Critics don't like bloodshed,'
says one line: "if there's to be
any slaughter they prefer to do
it themselves." Before he is
through, Molnar has spoofed the
whole business of playwriting.
As the witty, worldly author.
Tom Rahner plays with "ustom "ustomaryzest
aryzest "ustomaryzest and assurance He never
drops a line, and he can make
'he spearing of a peace of ham
look like ballet,
Sharon Walker is a surprise
and a delight as Ilona. On first,
appearance she seems an ab abridged
ridged abridged edition'of a prirfia donna,
but she gathers stature, parti
by means of a fascinating voice
that is now -sassy, now fruity
now strident, now silken, and
partly by her grace of move movemen
men movemen When she makes her
third act entrance, with a cig cigarette
arette cigarette holder that threatens the
footlights, she i* breathtaking
But this is ensemble acting
and no one dominates Once Ed
(Continued on Page FIVE)


Court Decision Looming?
Gator Sport* Writer
Spectulation yesterday indicated that Student Government's Executive Council
would over-ride a Board of Student Publications indefinite suspension of the
Orange Peel and perhaps throw the campus humor magazine's fate into the Honor

Orange Peel budgets were dup duplicated
licated duplicated for distribution to Coun Council
cil Council members yesterday and Flet Fletcher
cher Fletcher Fleming, student body pres president,
ident, president, said the Council might well
see fit 'to consider the Publication
Board's action after a Peel com committee
mittee committee report by Tom Byrd
Byrds report was presented in
th*. ALligator a week ago. His
committee recommended contin continuation
uation continuation of the firange Peel with
[only certain restrictions as to con content.
tent. content.
Dick Kerrins. Student Govern Government
ment Government secretary-treasurer, said yes yesiterday
iterday yesiterday he htjd reviewed a budget
prepared by Ed White, Pee! busi business
ness business manager, and found it bas basically
ically basically sound." White presented the
budget to the Board of Student
Publications Wednesdav Thp
Board invoked the suspension, but
took no action on the budget.
Fleming said, should Executive

mapping out new tour plans.
F Book Overspent
S6OO, Board Hears
A printing bill for the 1956 F Book, which exceeded the budget
allotment bv more than S6OO. was brought before the Board of
Student Publications Wednesday afternoon.

Dan Haekel, editor of the book,'
testified before the group. He j
said that the expenses on other
items ran below expectations i
enough to take care of most of!
this defn it.
The business manager of the
issue graduated iq June. Haekel j
said, and left, nothing by but
trouble no budget, no printer'
and no forwarding address."
About the end of June, the edi
tor said, he found that there were
no bids for the printing oi the
book. L" Mv main concern was to
get the book ou as good as I
could make it," he said
Board Member Don Ba 1 on. a i
former F Book v editor, asked Hae
kel why tnere were 4.500 copies
of the F book printed, instead of
the usual 4,000.
"It has been the policy to get
1,000 more than the number of]
entering freshmen," Haekel said.
"Steve Hudson, director of oner,
ration, said they were expectins:
3.500 freshmen He added tha
theie were no more copies left
over this year than last
Members of the board, writen
is responsible for making up the
deficit, looked over the bills. Ba Bacon
con Bacon pointed out .why should he
staffs of publications work to keep
within a budget if over-spending
will be approved anyway."
Haekel said he would lesubmit
a practical budget a* Board meet meeting
ing meeting next week.
The matter >{ publications b.,is
and requisitions bypassing the
Board was also brought up at the
It is the responsibility of the

Council reverse the Board ruling. It
jhe would immediately seek an t
'Honor Court interpretation of jur- (
jlisdiction over the publication. Al Also.
so. Also. he said he would appoint a c
- committee to guide he Peel uni![t
the Spring election at which time!
1 he would seek a constitutional am- .i
5 endment to alter the Board of
-Student Publications charter ini'
1 regard to .banning fee-using pub-'!
- beat ions.
The expected Executive Council
stand will be taken under Section
, 212 (Subsidiary Organizaionsi
. which reads, in part. "The Exec- 1
-, utive Council shall have sole and |'
o complete power to grant, revoke. ;
t amend, or ratify amendments to!'
charters of thos e subsidiary or-jl
t ganization t receiving Student Body
.mancial support) and all organ organe
e organe izations receiving financial support

j Board that all publications keep
j within, their budgets, and all bills
] and requisitions should go through
the office.
"The secretary-treasurer office]
has been signing requisitions with without
out without my signature," said Hugh Cun Cunningham.
ningham. Cunningham. executive secretary of
; the Board.
After some discussion, the board
voted on a motion that j
all hills must go through the
The Feninsula was voted the
I use of the old Alligator business
j office until requests from other
publications requires action.
Concerning the request from the
student body secretary-treasurer
for the transfer of 10 per cent of
the publications budgets to a spec special
ial special Student Body Reserve Fund,
the Board decided to write a let letto
to letto President Fletcher Flem Flem
Flem -.plaining the intended use of
J Money.
"The number ol petty thefts
on campus increase ion per percent
cent percent prior to the Christmas hoi
idays" \udie Schuler, campus
police chief, said yesterday.
Schuler named students to
keep their rooms and automo automobiles
biles automobiles locked from now until the
( hristmas holidays, so that some
of the losses that result each
year might be prevented.

under the Student Body Consti-
tution can he abolished only by
Constitutional amendment.:"
The Orange Peel is a tee-re-;
eeivmg organization provided in
the Student Body Constitution.
The publications board suspend- j
ed the magazine imdei authority;
vested in it by Section t of the
charter: The Board of Student
! Publications shall exercise gener-j
!al control over dill student pub- 1
lications of- the University of;
; Florida.
If he controversy finds its
way to the Honor Court, undoubt- 1
i edty contention wiM be centered |
around an interpretation of gen-1
leral control, though as deemed i
iby the Board, suspension might b e i
encroaching upon a right grant-
ed only to the Executive Council
under the Constitution.

Steve Sessums
Picked to Head |
Speakers Bureau
- i
Steve Sessums. freshman law lawstudent
student lawstudent from Tampa, was appoint-,
ed chairman of the 1957 Blue Key
Speaker's Bureau this week, by 1
Tom Byrd, president. 1
The rest of the Speaker s Bur Bureau
eau Bureau staff will be appointed some-;
time before the Christmas holi- j
days. Sessums said. We don't 1
want to rush into any appoint- <
m'ents. First we will have to plan'
the program and decide what help i
well need, then well have to
find the most qualified persons
for the jobs."
Sessums. former Secretary-Tre Secretary-Treasurer
asurer Secretary-Treasurer of the student body, is pie-1
sentlv Vice President of Blue Key.
He has served as a Blue Kev
speaker and worked with the de de|
| de| bate team. A 1956 graduate, the
new chairman is married and an!,
| In discussing his plans for a,,
! more effective program, Ses Sessums
sums Sessums said that he does not in in
in tend to increase the-size of the;
I program or the number of speak speakjing
jing speakjing engagements, but to improve
j the quality of the speakers and
; their talks,
We want to provide the speak speakers
ers speakers With more technical assis-;
! tance such as audio visual aids,"
|he added. I feel that this is
something that has been sadlv
lacking in the past couple of
'j The Speaker's Bureau, an an-'
nual project of Blue Key, sends
| out over 100 students each spring;
i to speak to high schools and civ civlie
lie civlie clubs throughout the state about!
the University. Past programs' l
i have resulted in considerable fa favorable
vorable favorable publicity for the Univer-i
: si tv.
Speakers, chosen in February,:
i are selected on the basis of appli-l
I cation and a tryout speech. Ap :
penance, speaking ability, gener general
al- general attitude and knowledge of the j
, University figure in the selections!
made by the Speaker's Bureau
1 i committee.
I ni'ersitx President Reitz
said today that the Board of
Student Publications ban on fu future
ture future publication of the Orange
Peel was a matter for the
Board and Student Goxeminent
to resolve,"
Or. Reitz said he felt the Stu Student
dent Student box eminent committee re report
port report on the Peel's future last
week as a 'good one. It \xas
objective, and the report de deseries
series deseries merit."
That report recommended the
Peel continue to function, but
as a humor magazine, devoid
of lewd or lascivious mater material
ial material which the Board prex inus inusly
ly inusly had condemned.

11,000 students
in university
of florida

Friday, December 7. 1956

Chairman Jones
Registers Vole
Ending Deadlock
Gator Stuff Writer
The-controversial (Iran pm
Pj'ol o as voted into a state
of indefinite suspension"
By the Board of Student
Pjiblicat ions \\ ednesdav
Chairman John Paul .Tone.* us used!
ed! used! his power of vote for Die sec second
ond second time in seven years to break
a 2-2 tie on the issue Don, Ba Bacon
con Bacon and John Hferiihy voted for
the suspension, While Bob Chalom
apd Dr Robert Boles were
agjainst the move The other two
xofing members were absent from
the meeting.
Jones voted in a September
meeting of the board to break a
3-3, split on distribution of the
fall issue of the magazine
Wednesday's action started with
the submission of an Orange
Peel budget by Ed White bust bustness
ness bustness manager of the magazine.
TTie budget, based on the av average
erage average cost of the last four issues,
of the Peel, showed the in j per
approval by the board.
Clialom moved that the board
approve the budget, hut receiv received
ed received no second.
TJhe Student Government orange
PC- Committee, appointed by
[Fletcher Fleming soon after; the
| banning of the last issue of .the
magazine to examine the pertin pertinent'
ent' pertinent' facts and recommend appro appropriate
priate appropriate action to be taken ,on.; the
Orjjngp Peel," presented a report
to the Executive Council last
Concluding two months of m mx-esjtigation.
x-esjtigation. mx-esjtigation. the committee has
recommended the continuation of
the magazine with certain restric restrictions.
tions. restrictions.
It suggested that Uie Kxecutix e
Council draft a directive to edi editors
tors editors of the Peel demanding the
om mission of nude photographs
xvhich are plainly identifiable as
such, pictures or drawing depict depicting
ing depicting lewd poses, references to
perverted sex or sex beyond the
bounds of decency, jokes or pic.
turds depicting students in a Con Constant
stant Constant state of drunkenness or mo moral
ral moral depracity. and material which
degrades religion. |
Heirlihy asked what effect the
report would have on the maga magazinei.
zinei. magazinei.
It has no bearing on the bud
get," White answered. He added
that the Council could not discon discontinue
tinue discontinue the magazine. an action
xvhich requires a vote of the' .stu .student]
dent] .student] body.
Bacon questioned if the Exec
Couhcil had the power to send
directives to publications, as pro proposejd
posejd proposejd in the committee's report.
Not that f know of, Jones
answered He added that, regard regardlessof
lessof regardlessof the committee, the matter
of the Peel comes hack to the
Bolle-s brought up the povuMlt
ty of the chairman of the board
| seeing a copy of the magazine
before it goes to the printer.
'Jonds said he did not wan; a set setup
up setup like this.
In. discussing the next planned
issue, White said that it would not
be merely 32 pages of print; but
rather would be funny and set a
middle ground policy. Res Restrictions
trictions Restrictions listed .in the committee
have not been violated,"
he ajdded.
Jopes asked what, would hap happen
pen happen if the issue still .did not nv .
the Board's approval,
I dont know. What s good. b: d
or indifferent? Whit ,i
Why not just ask President
Reitg'" Chalom put in
Bajr.on brought out tn c \
seemjed to be a nationwide
awaxj from the type of roll* -r : 1-
mor magazines represented bv
the Peel He gave seven! m m(C-ontinued
(C-ontinued m(C-ontinued On Page THREE)
T ilicad ay the Alligator reported
residents of Rooms SOfHi and
3008 in I*/list Broward cncoiif cncoiifagejl
agejl cncoiifagejl male students in last
week's attempted pantx raid
tlirther information learned
this week Indicates residents
of these rooms. Cindy Daxi#,
Dixie Humes. Sandra Sokolskv
and Phyllis -lopfson, tvrtre not
Involx-ed in the fracas.

The Florida Alligator, Friday, Dec. 7, I >s6

Budget Discussed
In Reitz Interview

Gator. Assistant. Editor
University president J. Wayne
Reitz held his first- ip a -cues (
of planned weekly press confer conferences
ences conferences with the Florida Alligator
He commented on such- topics
as ihe State-Board of Control, the
University budget, the parking
meter situation and .the contro controversial
versial controversial Orange Peel.
Dr R.eitz said tiiat the $29,000,-'
000 University it Florida budget
has been subpxdted' by- the Board
of'Control 'o the State budget di directoi
rectoi directoi and various units of trie
.legislature. The budget commiss commission
ion commission and members of the Senate
and House appropriations will
hear testimony An" the budge' be beginning
ginning beginning Jan. 1(5 "in Tallahassee,
Dr Reitz stated!
He said Unit he hoped fund; tor
the proposed 10 per cent selective
wage increase fbr Florida faculty
would be approved by the legis legislature.
lature. legislature.
We need $2,000,000 additional
just to raise present salaries,
Suggestion Booth Set
By Exec Council Group
Executive council members of
the University Party will operate
a Suggestion Booth in the In Information
formation Information center across from the
Hub next week
Students will have an opportuni opportunity
ty opportunity to make suggestions and have
questions answered by the Fxe
Council members, according to
University Partly chairman Jack
Forestry Meet Slated
Dr. C. M isjauUnan. Director;
of the School of Forestry, will
leave for Ruston, Louisiana to tomorraw
morraw tomorraw to join the executive sec secretary
retary secretary of the Society of American
Foresters and the Committee for
the advancement of Forestry Ed Education
ucation Education in a review of the Fores Forestry
try Forestry Educational! Program and in inspect'the
spect'the inspect'the plant the Forestry
Department of y Louisiana Poly Polytechnic
technic Polytechnic InstihkeL

~Tntracultural forum I
Your are invited to participate in a discussion of K
international relations and culture by U S and Bj
overseas students.
Presbyterian Student Center
1 402 West University Avenue

A Campus-to-Career Case History
He puts communications on the go
Vlil,lin bpion. 1;.!... lurdue. ") >. sports event- and the like. Last Mini Minii.'
i.' Minii.' an lnginert m the hadi.o and met s1 )t inoc ratic National Conven Conven''pee
''pee Conven''pee al Serv ice- Section of Illinois tion. for instance, used enough J
heh Telephone Company, circuits and facilities to serve a small j
1 help design mobile radiotele- piion systems." >avs Martin. "We hroadca-ting. teletypewriters, the
have a wide variety of customers, press, and for inside coinmuniea coinmunieaincluding
including coinmunieaincluding trucking firms, railroads tion-. It our job to set those
and marine traffic of all kind-. Main facilities up and keep them operating,
bu-inje-smett. too. want tl.e-e systems "The increase in demand for tele-
J for tier private earn, bach customer phone and related services is phe-
. has h.-'ovvn communications prob- nomenal*. It's this growth that's
. Icm-. and these a.- a constant and creating real career opportunities in
stinuijhiting engineering challenge. ,hc telephone husine-. \dd to this
[ \no!her part of in; job i- to help the fart that it'- a stable business,
set pp facilities lot conventions, and votive reallv got somethin^!
Martin jep*on is one of many young men who
arc finding interesting eareers in Bell Tele- h #§|
phone ( ompanies. and also in Bell Telephone
laboratories. Western Electric and Sandia Cor- sell
poration. See your placement officer for more telephone
information about Bell System Companies, system
L< :

[Dr. Reitz noted, let alone an another
other another $1,000,000 to create new po positions
sitions positions which are badly needed.
The total budget request is $29,-
UOO.OOO of which $6.000.000 will be
provided from University trust
funds. However Dr. Reitz noted,
the entire request for the 1957-59
biennium must be approved by
the legislature in May. **
The recommendation by stu student
dent student government that parking rsje
ters be removed from the out outskirts
skirts outskirts of the campus is now tjp tjpder
der tjpder study by committees*of Uni University
versity University Vice-president John Allen
and Graduate Dean Linton Crud Cruder.
er. Cruder.
A recommendation will prob prob
prob ably be forthcoming soon, accord according
ing according to Reitz, and until then he
can make no comment on tne sit situation.
uation. situation.
Dr. Reitz said that there was
no doubt the new Tampa Bay
University would provide finan financial
cial financial competition for the University
but that establishment of a new
college was to be commended.
Dr Reitz stated also that he
believed the student government
committee report recommending
'he continuation of the Orange
Peel as a humor magazine was
an objective analysis
He made the statement before
the board of student publications
ordered an indefinite suspension
on the Peel's publication late
Magazine Slates
Faculty Article
On Being A Fat ulty Wife is a
feature article in the December
issue of Mademoiselle magazine.
The story is written by Shirley
JaUkson, author of .The Lottery
and herself a faculty wife.
Mademoiselle maintains a board
of students from -colleges across
the nation to advise upon ontent
pertaining to students.
According to the student board.
"On Being A Faculty Wife should
be "requited reading for any gal
planning to go back into the aca academic
demic academic life via the marriage route.

Page 5

Panama Seen As Critical Foreign Policy Area

The Republic of Panama may
any day become the hottest spot
in the United Staies-Caribbean
relations, the seventti Conferen Conference
ce Conference on the Caribbean was told
Attention turned to the Pana Panama
ma Panama area in the opening session
of the annua! Confetence meet meeting
ing meeting here with addresses by the
i. st two -speakers.
In a prepared text Lawrence
F; Hill, Ohio State University
professor, Said Inspired by the
events in the Suez Canal contro controversy,
versy, controversy, a radical upsurge of na national
tional national am re manifesting itself
... in a growing bitterness to toward
ward toward the United States over the
Panama Canal."
Hill attributed this as the rea reason
son reason the Republic of Panama

J-Scnool Schedules
Open-House Today

The School of .Journalism and
Communications will hold an
Open-House in its new building
tonigiit f r o m 7 to 10 o'clock.
The Open House will provide an
opportunity for townspeople stu students
dents students and faculty members to
meet the School's faculty and to
inspect the new quarters.
Fifty prize photographs incuding
the top winners in the Eleventh
Annual National High School Pho Photographic
tographic Photographic Awards will be shown.
The exhibit will be on display on
the second floor of the journalism
quarters ip. the Stadium.
The new quarters, which rank
Field Trip Set*
For Biologist's
Senior and graduate students in
biology will undertake a three threeday
day threeday field trip this weekend to the
Archbold Biological station at Lake
Placid. Fla to collect and ob observe
serve observe native Florida mammals in
the palmetto and scrub oak for forest
est forest on the station properties.
The field trip, a joint effort of
the mammalogy class of the Bi Biology
ology Biology Department, the Florida
State Museum, and the Graduate
School is an undertaking aim aimed
ed aimed a extending the knowledge
of native Florida mammals.

AEPi Chest Drive Set
The Alpha Epsilon Pi Frater*
n y will take over the Pupe Oil
Service Station at 703 W. Univer University
sity University Sunday with all proceds from
the day s operations to be donat donated
ed donated to the Gator Chest. Charity
donation will include proceeds
from gas and oil sale* and car
washes Stan Rose is chairman
of the project.

. . may . become the hottest
spot m the Western Hemispne Hemispnere.
re. Hemispnere.
He said. If President Nasser
succeeds in the- Old World .
Nasser s success will likely be become
come become a symbol for Panamani Panamanians,
ans, Panamanians, as well as for small-na small-nations
tions small-nations people everywhere,'
A favorable response to Pan Panama's
ama's Panama's initiative seems to be
' developing in many other Latin
American countries. was the
'opinion of Arthur P. Whitaker.
University of Pennsylvania pro professor;
fessor; professor; second speaker on the
morning s program.
Whitaker also said in refer reference
ence reference to the Panama Canal.
. there hate been reports
that official Washington has
been considering putting the. Pa Panama
nama Panama Canal under Organization

among the best for schools of this
type in the United States, are
equipped with up-to-date labora laboratories.
tories. laboratories. classrooms, and the radio
and television production centers
The television studio has the only
closed circuit teaching in, the
state. y
The Radio Production.Centei is
now producing the radio tapes
which are being distributed to ra radio
dio radio stations throughout Florida,
and the Television Production Cen Center
ter Center will soon be distributing edu educational
cational educational films to the commercial
television stations in the state. De Demonstrations
monstrations Demonstrations of these units will be
j given to visitors at the Open
All persons are invited to at

Job Placement* Opportunities

This is the : hedule of recruit recruitment
ment recruitment interviews by representa representatives
tives representatives of business and industry on
! campus this week. Unless 'other 'otherwise
wise 'otherwise stated, go to the Universi Universii
i Universii ty Placement Service, Building
H. for information and 4appoin,f 4appoin,f-ments
ments 4appoin,f-ments for non-technical jobs (jobs
r classified as non-technical are
open to graduates in Agriculture,
Arts and Sciences, Business Ad Ad|
| Ad| ministration, Education, and Jour Journalism
nalism Journalism and Communications! and
to Room 300. Engineering
Building, for information and ap appointments
pointments appointments for technical- jobs.
A1.1.1S CHALMERS, Milwaukee
Wis. Graduating students in Elec Electrical.
trical. Electrical. Industrial, and Mechanical
troit, Mich. Graduating students
in Aeronautical, Chemical, Civil.
Electrical, Industrial, and M<
chanical Engineering.
DUPONT COMPANY, Wilming Wilmington,
ton, Wilmington, Del. Graduates receiving
bachelor or master degrees iq
Chemistry. Physics, .and Chemi Chemi'cal.
'cal. Chemi'cal. Mechanical. Industrial.
Electrical, and -Civil Engineer Engineer|
| Engineer| ing.
1 1 n Air Force Base. Fla. Graduat Graduating
ing Graduating students in Mathematics. Phy Physics.
sics. Physics. and Aeronautical, Electrical,
and Mechanical Engineering.
Fla. Graduating students in the
January class who are majoring
in Aeronautical. Civil, Electrical,
Industrial, and Mechanical Engi Engineering.
neering. Engineering.
SION, DIVISION, Allied Chemical & Dye Cor Corporation,
poration, Corporation, New York. N.Y Gradu Graduating
ating Graduating students in Chemistry and
Chemical and Mechanical Engin Engineering,
eering, Engineering, A limited number of gra graduating
duating graduating students in non-technical
fields who have had some Chem Chemistry
istry Chemistry or related sciece courses for
training in administration, produc- i
tion. or sales. Summer employ employment
ment employment interviews with a limited
Where're you going
for Christmas?
Need a RIDE ..
Then Advertise Gotor
Need a RIDER...
Then Advertise Gator
20 Words for
E-ach additional word 2c
Phone FR 6-3261,
Ext. 655, Line 19
Florida Alligator Business
Basement, Florida Union


of .'Central American States aus auspices
pices auspices in order to forestall fur further
ther further trouble on the Latin Amen Amenican"
ican" Amenican" and other fronts
Hill, a professor of history
said. 1 know that the Latino
politicians and their henchmen
have been . tiie negotiating
agents and . political manip manipulators
ulators manipulators through whom . for foreigners
eigners foreigners have acquired econorn econorn'
' econorn' ic footholds in these countries.
He charged that the official
attitude of. Washington toward
the bewildering number of po political
litical political factions which have n - n
t<\ power in this region as. a
"most i (implicated problem."
He said "The official atti attitude
tude- attitude ernments! governments! has been as varied
as the recognition program it itself
self itself . regimes struggling. .

Debaters Meet
Th is Weekend
in Pittsburgh
Four members of the Debate
Society are in Pittsburgh this
week end to participate in the
tenth annual University of Pitts Pittsburgh
burgh Pittsburgh Cross Question Debate Tour Tournament,
nament, Tournament,
Representing the University of
| Florida are: an affirmative team
of Fred Berger and Da k Masing Masington.
ton. Masington. and the negative team of Shep
Lesser and Don Grubbs Thev
are accompanied by the Director
of Debate. Dr. Douglas Ehmn Ehmnger
ger Ehmnger They are participating in five
rounds of debate on the national
college question of the discontin discontinuance
uance discontinuance of direct economic aid to
foreign-. countries.
Twenty schools from all parts
of the country are attending the
1 tournament

[number who will have completed
their .sophomore or junior year in
J :
I Chemistry or Chemical or Me Mej
j Mej chanical Engineering. For inter inter;
; inter; view appointment, sign up in
. Room 300. Engmeeing Budding
? PAW, Jacksonville, F.-a, Grad Grad,
, Grad, nates receiving bachelor or mas masiter
iter masiter degrees in Building Construc Construction
tion Construction and Electrical, Industrial, and
1 Mechanical Flngineering.
: 1 RADIATION, INC., Melbourne
' [ Fla Graduating students in Phy Phyj
j Phyj sics and Electrical and Mechani Mechanical
cal Mechanical Flngineering.
PAXV, Schenectady, N.Y. Gradu Graduates
ates Graduates receiving bachelor or mas mas.
. mas. ter degrees in Chemistry, Physics,
and Aeronautical, Chemical, Elec Electrical.
trical. Electrical. Industrial, and Mechani Mechanical
cal Mechanical Engineering.
Vets Get* Checks
Before Vacation
Training allowance and educa educational
tional educational assistance allowance checks
,for Korean veterans for Novem November
ber November are due December 20. accord according
ing according to R. K Heath man. Officer
in Charge. Gainesville VA Office.
Since that date falls within a
holiday period observed by most
schools, the VA has made ar arrangements
rangements arrangements to have November
checks released in time to be
received by payees on Monday.
December 17.
This special service, Hcathman
said, will enable receipt of checks
prior to the holiday season. There
; are more than 3500 Veteran stu students
dents students in the Gainesville area


Man-tailored! Proportioned!
e|| What a buy! Classic shirt,
-rench cuffs! Italian shirt, f m.
M barrel cuffs' Both of pimo 'JQQ
I|| cotton . proportioned J7 U
Sb sleeves, shirt tails .. con- A*

to promote reform programs
for the: masses of their people,
iav found themselves in great
disfavor ir. Washington.
On the other hand Hill said,
' Regimes with questionable do domestic
mestic domestic programs . employ employing
ing employing administrative procedures
hardly removed from the jungle
.-.ate of existence rave . .run
on indefinitely with a . rep reprimand
rimand reprimand from politicians, on
the Pot oiar
In the latter category he plac placed
ed placed Rafael Leonidas 'Trujillo re regime
gime regime ... with its hundred and
fifty or more political assassina assassinations
tions assassinations . at home and in neigh neighboring
boring neighboring countries by the dictat dictator
or dictator International Murder, Inc.'
Hill also said, Eventually
may be found this agency .
was responsible- for the kidnap kidnapping,

Phys Ed Conference
Slated in Leesburg

Six faculty members of the Col College
lege College of. Physical Education >nd
Health wall take, part- ir the fall
meeting of the Florida Associa Association
tion Association for Health. Physical Educa Education
tion Education arid Recreation; this week weekend.
end. weekend.
To be held at the Methodist
Youth Camp near Leesburg, the
conference will be a workshop
! dealing with the problem of ev ev'
' ev' aluating programs of physical edu education.
cation. education.
Dr Clifford A Boyd of the Uni University.
versity. University. is president-elect of the
association and wilj preside over
one of the general sessions other
faculty members participating will
be Conrad Rehling, program ehair ehair;
; ehair; man for the conference, and Dr
Norma Leavitt and Herman Sch Schnell
nell Schnell will serve as section Leaders.
Dr Roy Leilich will be in
charge of the Camping Section and
will conduct an evening enter entertainment
tainment entertainment program. Miss Barbara
Dahkheinner of the College of Ed Education's
ucation's Education's Laboratory School is
; chairman of the Women s Section
and a, district director of the as as
as sociation,
A-feature of the conference will
be the demonstration of Gator
Ball. a game developed at the
Florida Players
Present Molnar
(Continued From Page ONE)
White gets out of his dressing
gown, where he seems unhappv,
and into tails, he plays Almady
with the solemn distaste and the
required pomposity that make
, him jo os! amusing. Klip Smith
is effective as a collaborating
playwright; Dick Dunn plays the
young lover with admirable ag agony
ony agony and yet sufficient restraint.
Jean Orohman. excellent as an
irrepressible old housekeeper,
gives a wink is as nice a
final curtain as I can remember.
F'rank Blodgett is (Jjremarkably
funny as a worried secretary.
He frets and flutters like a dis distracted
tracted distracted magician who has lost
his rabbit
It is no easy task to make
he P. K Yonge stage look like
a room in a Riviera castle but
Mar Statham has probably done
all that could be done in that
dire* tion The whole production
shows the precise and sensitive
touch of its director, Clifford
Curtain times is p m. the
two remaining nights, Friday
and fiahn-rlnv no,, -c


ping, kidnapping, and probable murder of
'.Jesus de Galindez, the erstwhile
Spanish lecturer at Columbia
A few people he said
Feel . our F.B 1 might have
been a bit more vigorous m co cooperating
operating cooperating with police . in at attempts
tempts attempts to apprehend the kidnap kidnapper
per kidnapper
In his opinion the "official at attitude"
titude" attitude" of our government to towards
wards towards events in Guatemala "has
attracted more public attention
m the past few. months" than
o< currencies in any other coun country
try country i-n the Caribbean cauldron."
Whitaker listed as three nn
or problems in which the Car Caribbean
ibbean Caribbean area and Latin Ameri American
can American countries share a common
interest "The Guatemala cris crisis
is crisis of lfJsi. the Panama Canal,
and colonialism.

University The demonstration wi;
be given by tire Olympian Club
composed of students majoring ji
physical education. Pi W-vit
Sandeful is advises to the group,

.; ' r
1 f \
! Upmsm.hy-I

There are some who dispute
the fact that President Chester
A. Arthur was the first man to
wear the Oxford Button-Down
shirt. They are right, he wasnt.
Van Heusen has discovered
t hat its originator was actually
Arthur A. Chester, who, oddly
enough, used the button not to
keep his collar down, but to
keep his shirt up-AYhatever its
purpose, the Oxford Button-
Down 'or Button-Up) shirt
wowed Mr. Chester's crowd
on sight and has been a staple
of fine wardrobes ever since.
Today Van Heusen's Oxford
Button-Down is still in the
authentic Chestcrian tradition


Jm HI-fashion dress shirts with d*
M a natural casual air, featur
I ing 3-button collar, box JyQ
pleated back Both solids j
Jj and stripes in Sanforized, Wi
combed oxford cloth with %:
Towncraft 7-point contour s j* ej 14 to 17

Four Speakers
Honored Here
At Conference
Four icomment speakers a* the
seventh: annual Caribbean Con Conference
ference Conference here were cited during a
. banquet meeting last night for
their "contributions to the Inter-
American Field."
The dilations wtereVannounced
and presented during a banqpet
meeting: at which Dr Reitz pre presided
sided presided arid Sir Hugh Foo*. Gover Governor
nor Governor of Jamaica was the principle
speaker I
Receiving the citations from Pr
Reitz were Sam G. Baggett vice
president and general conns, i of
the, United Fruit Company; Sir
Hugh Foot. Pr. Rollln S. Atwood,
; Regional Director, Latin Ameri Ameri.
. Ameri. can Operations International Co Cooperation
operation Cooperation Administration, Depart Department
ment Department of State; and Gary Mac Macm
m Macm Koin. Editor of La Hacienda. New
r York
Dean Smith Returns
Dean £>orothy M Smith, ot the
College sos Nursing, has returned
from Jacksonville where she was
b. a speaker at the annual meeting
,n of Florida Hospital Association
: over thje weekend Dean Smith
disepssed, "Nursing For the Fu Future
ture Future j

. . but with a wonderful dif difference.
ference. difference. The cloth, woven of
fine long-staple cotton, is as
soft as a co-eds smile, yet
exceptionally long-wearittg.
Superbly tailored in the smart
Van Heusen way, this Oxford
Button-Down enhances your
looks! whether youre involved
in class, tugs of war or mid midnight
night midnight brawls. $5.00.
At better stores everywhere,
or write to Phillips-Jones
Corpi, 417 Fifth Avenue, New
York! 16, New York. Makers
of Van Heusen Shirts Sport
Shurik Ties Pajamas
Handkerchiefs Underwear
Swimwear Sweaters.

Page 6

The Florido Alligator, Friday, Dec. 7, 1956

Florida Five Battles
Stetson Tomorrow
Alligator Sports Editor
With its first win of the season safely tucked away,
the Florida basketball team plays host to two intra intrastate
state intrastate rivals this weekend, meeting Stetson tomorrow
night and Florida State Monday night. Both games be-

gin at 8:145 p.m.
Wednesday night the Gators
trippled Tampa University 94-63
in the sbason opener m the Flor Florida
ida Florida Gvrt}.
The Hattersof Stetson invaded j
Gainesville last season and bat batled
led batled gamely before submitting,
92-74. Their high scorer for the
evening,; Moffett, will be back to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow : night to harass the Ga Gators.
tors. Gators.
Monday's dufU with FSU will j
be the j first regularly scheduled
contest between the two state
schools, j It promises to become
an annual cage rivalry.
The t\jro teams met in the Ga Gator
tor Gator Bowlj Tournament in Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville twp years ago in a game
which saw the Gators come from
behind t|> nip the Seminotes, 69-68
In Wednesdays clash with Un-
Spartans from Tampa. Florida
rolled up a 48-33 halftime ad advantage;
vantage; advantage; and: combined speed
and deadly accuracy to hike the
final majrgin to 31 points.
High point man for the Ga-
tors was center Chuck Biendler, |
a junioii jcoUege transfer, who
bucketed t 4 {joints. He was fol followed
lowed followed closely \v soph forward
Dick Hojban, who netted 13, and

SN-PDT Charity Game
Set For Next Saturday
Gator Sports Writer
Sigma Nu and Phi Delta Theta will play their annual charity
football game at Florida Field Saturday, Dec. 15, at 2:00 p.m.
The traditional game was in- ; j

augurated in 1926,. Thus far. the'
Snakes lead the series 12-8 with
four games ending in ties. Last
year's gajme saw Sigma Nu thwart
a Phi Delt ratyy in the closing.
seconds pf play to preserve a 7-7
Both teams 1 hhve been equally
hard hit by graduation losses. Sig Sigma
ma Sigma Nu lost their great quarter quarterback
back quarterback Gautier, and linemen
J. P. Floyd and Duke Kropp.
The Phi DeUs also lost an out outstanding
standing outstanding quarterback in Kiki Wise,
and have; only linemen Doug Boy Boyette
ette Boyette and Danny Doyle returning
from lasjt year's offensive team.
As in past, years, thev> will be
a rhargd of 25 cents for tickets,
and all proceeds will go to the
J. Hillis Miller Scholarship Fund
Tickets! may be purchased from
any one of the twelve sororities
on campjis or; from the two fra-
temities involved. The practice of
awarding a trophy to the sorority
selling the largest number of tie
kefs will! again provide an excel-'
lent incentive for the girls.
The Phi Delts are coached by
Dan Hunter, a former Florida grid
der. His forces operate out of the
split-?, but occasionally shift into
the single wing.
Sigma Nu has imported the
cpactj of P. K. Yonge high school, i
Carol McDonald. He will be as assisted
sisted assisted by Bill Westerly and Bubba


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i Right behind the Cli
The Only True l niversity Co-Op!
male find female, black and
black Saddled, AKC registered.
4 conformation champions and
* obedience titles in a 4 gen generation
eration generation pedegree. Available af after
ter after December 14. Deposits ac-l
eepted now. Phone 2-0603.

' Got these in your
holiday plans?
If 1 \ Ak*/ This all-Arrow outfit can make a Christmas
|r / \ t IK\ morning. (With a couple of well-placed hints,
(I \Sm it can he yours.) For your Christmas check check\
\ check\ m f ylpivl|li,re / list: this stand-out Cabot s[virt shirt of
Iplffiir V-T Vi 1 imported cotton flannel, with the new short-point
JtillaLlS MRlwr'i R collar; and two college standbys, Arrow slacks and
\ bi'f'l 1 University styled crew neck sweaters.
I Shirt, 15.95; sweater, 111.95, slacks, 112.95,

: forward Burt Touchberry, who
scored 12.
! The game started out evenly, i
and after eight minutes Florida
j boasted only a two-point advant-,
i age. At this point coach John
Mauer put his two-platoon system
into operation and substituted five
Here the Gators caught fire, and
led by the fine bali-hawking of!
guard Charlie Smith, virtually
clinched the game by'the end of
the half.
In the first half Florida scored
on an amazing 50 per cent of its
shots from the floor.
After the game Mauer remarked
that the game was "a typical sea season
son season opener. What the team lacked
in finesse through lack of prac practice,
tice, practice, it made up with determi determination.
nation. determination. i
i The stocky mentor indicated that;
he will continue to use the two
platoon system. The first, or
orange team, includes Brendler
and captain Bob Em rick work working
ing working out of a double pivot. Hoban
at forward, and Ron Stokley and
Joe Hobbs at guards.
The second, or red. -team in includes
cludes includes Jim Zinn at center, Burt
Touchberry and Jerry Henderson
at forwards and Newell Fox and
Smith at guards.

McGowan. The Snakes also run
from the split-T.
Both squads have been working
to get in shape for more that,
two weeks. They will begin prac prac!
! prac! ticing with pads this week, having
! thus far worked out only in shorts.
Equipment for the game is issyed
to the fraternities by the Athletic
! Association.
Hale Baugh Equals
Country Club Mark
With Sub-Par 62
Gator Sports Writer
University of Florida golfer 1
Hale Baugh last week tied the
| course record at the Gainesville
Country Club with a 62 for 18
holes. Another varsity golfer Dave
!Ragin, fired a 62 in inter-collegi inter-collegi
inter-collegi ate play last Spring.
Florida golf coach Conrad Reh Rehling
ling Rehling said of Baugh's round. "I
have never witnessed a belter per performance
formance performance and I feel that Baugh
will continue to be a great asset
to the team.
The squad last week elected
Jim McCoy, a senior, captain of
the 1957 team, which according to
Rehling appears to be headed for
"a bright and shining season. I

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E afternoons, or 920 SW 7tn
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Moriteray 2 door hard top. Ra Ra,
, Ra, dio. Heater, Mercomatie, Clean,!
I and in good condition. For fur further
ther further detail call FR 2-2213. 1

Gator Freshmen
Play Navy Team
In Jacksonville
Gator Sports Writer
Florida's freshman basketball
team, unsuccessful in its first
1 court venture, plays two games
this weekend and a third Monday.
The team will face the Naval
j Air Technical Training Center in
Jacksonville tonight and returns
to Gainesville to face the Stetson
frosh tomorrow.
Monday night the Flonda State
freshman invade the Flonda Gym
to clash with the Gator yearlings
! in the most crucial test of the
young season.
Little is known about any of
these teams, but all are consid considered
ered considered tough customers. The Ga Gator
tor Gator cagers. although failnig in
: their initial effort against a highly highlytouted
touted highlytouted and experienced Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville University five, will he rea ready
dy ready for their three upcoming op opponents.
ponents. opponents.
Wednesday night the freshmen
fell behind the Dolphins from
Jacksonville at the outset, and.
despite a valiant effort, could not!
overtake the visitors. The final
score was 55-46'.
High point man for the Orange
, and Blue was Bob Sherwood. 6'5
center, who poured in ten field
goals and six free throws for a!
total of 26 points.
Forwards Walter Rabhan and
George Jung helped the Gators
hold their own on the backboards,
each nabbing 16 rebounds and
scoring six points.
Jacksonville University, former formerly
ly formerly called Jacksonville Junior Col-;
lege, took a 33-20 lead at halftime.
Although the Gators cut the mar margin
gin margin to six points on three separ separate
ate separate occasions, the Dolphins play-;
! ed steady ball throughout the sec-,
ond half.
Snookv King. 5'7 guard, gave
i the visitors the drive needed to;
win. Holmes. Barker, and Pit Pitman
man Pitman scored 13. 12 and 12 points
respectively for the invaders, while
King accounted for seven.
Blue Action Pits
League Leaders
Gator Sports W riter
Beta Theta Pi, Phi Kappa Tau,
Chi Phi and Alpha Gamma Rho
reached the semi-finals of Blue
I League sluvfleboard white six
teams advanced to the second
| round of Blue League tennis in
action this week.
League leading Beta Theta Pi.
winner of the flag football crown
Monday, defeated Delta Sigma
I Phi 4-0. in the second round of
I shufflpboard after winning over
jPi Kappa Phi, 3-1. in
I match.
' |
! Phi Kappa Tau reached the!
semi-finals with a second round
victory over Phi Gamma Delta,
'after a first round bye.
The Betas meet Chi Phi in one
semi-final match Tuesday. Chi.
Phi, last year's Blue League shu£-|
fleboard champ, defeated Theta
Chi in the quarter-finals after a
first round victory over Lambda
, Chi Alpha, 3-1.
Phi Kappa :Tau meets Alpha
Gamma Rho Tuesday in the other
semi-final. The AGRs defeated Al-j
pha Epsilon Pi 3-0 in the quarter-*
finals after a 3-0 first round win
over Delta Chi.
In tennis. Delta Chi.-Phi Kappa.
Tau. Beta Theta Pi, Lambda Chi
Alpha, Pi Kappa Phi and Theta
Chi all advanced to the quarter quarterfinals
finals quarterfinals with first round wins.
Delta Chi defeated Chi Phi 3-0
and meets Phi Sigma Kappa, who
(drew a. first round bye, Monday.;
Phi Gamma Delta won over Theta
i Chi and meets the other bye
| recipient, Alpna Epsilon Pi.
j Blue Loop powers Beta Theta!
Pi and Phi Kappa Tau meet Tues-i
day as the Betas took a 4-0 win*
i from Delta Sigma Phi while Phi
Tau defeated Alpha Gamma Rho
bv an identical 4-0 match score.
1 The other Tuesday quarter-final
pits Lambda Chi Alpha against
Pi Kappa Phi. The Lambdg Chis
defeated Tau Kappa Epsilon 3-0;
while Pi Kap received a forfeit!
from Sigma Alpha Mu.

Sigma Nu, Phi Delt, KA
Pace Orange League
Gator Sporte Writer
Sigma Nu reached the semi-finals in shuffleboard and Phi Delta
j Theta and Kappa Alpha reached the semi-finals in tennis in Orange

League ac*tion this week.
League leading Sigma Nu took
a narrow 3-2 victory from Pi
Lambda Phi in the shuffleboard
quarter-finals after a first round
The second doubles team of Bob
O'Dare and Elliot Telford came
from behind to defeat Phil Berko Berkowitz
witz Berkowitz and Jack Graf of Pi Lam in
the deciding match, 40-61. 52-4,
Bill Moore def eat e d Dave
Brandt. 52-44. 50-37 and the duo of
Tom Pfleger and Jim Donato won
j the other match from Ralph
Brown and Norman Landman. 51-
28. 10-53. 52-16
Al Basch and Jules Lipp took
singles wins for Pi Lam. Basch
from Larry Stagg. 32-29 18-26.
and Lipp from Bill Knapp 54-39.
36-50. 53-12. Pi Lam took a first
round match from Alpha Tau
Omega Tuesday, 3-0.
In other matches, def ending
champion Tau Epsilon Phi won
over Kappa Alpha 3-1 and met
Sigma Phi Epsilon last night Ted
Finkel and Jack Shorstein posted
j singles wins, while the doubles
j team of Ka!tz and Chonin won the
deciding pifitch.
Pi Kappa Alpha defeated Kap Kappa
pa Kappa Sigma 3|l and faced Sigma Al Alpha
pha Alpha Epsilqn last night. Ivisch
won the third singles and the dou doubles
bles doubles teams ;of Mills and Robarts
and Blaety Martin posted the
! clinching victories.
Delta Tau Delta won the other
first round match from Sigma
; Chi. 3-1, and played Phi Delta
Theta, last year's runner-up. las*
Paskalakis won the second sin singles
gles singles for the Delts and the doubles
: teams of Doherty and Yarna Yarnadore
dore Yarnadore and Woyer and Craddock
; posted the clinching victories
A strong Phi Delt team reach reached
ed reached the tennis semi-finals with wins
over Pi Lambda Phi. last years
Orange League champion, and
Sigma Nu.
The Phi Delts defeated Pi Lam
3-1 in the quarter-finals as Orr and
Overstreet took singles wins and
i the doubles team of Jackson and
j Hardesty took the deciding match.
|The lone Pi Lam win came as
, Leder and Landman took the sec second
ond second doubles.
Against Sigma Nu. Becton and
MeCulv posted singles wins and
Jackson and Hardsety again won
the clinching match Sigma Nu's-
Prang took the other singles and
the doubles team of ODare and
Hawkins won the first doubles.
The Phi Delts play th r win winner
ner winner of the Sigma Alpha Epsilon Epsilonj
j Epsilonj Delta Tau Delta match next Wed Wednesday.
nesday. Wednesday. The Delts defeated Sig Sigma
ma Sigma Chi 3-2 as Dickie and Mit Mit|
| Mit| chell posted singles wins and the
i duo of Jones and Marshall took
the deciding doubles match.
Tau Epsilon Phi defeated Kap Kap,pa
,pa Kap,pa Sigma 3-1 and meets Sigma
Phi | Epsilon Monday. R p Rich Richman
man Richman and Lenny Hollander post posted
ed posted singles wins for the TEPs and
Kaskel and Moss took the doubles
Kappa Alpha also reached the
semi-finals with wins over Alpha
Tau Omega. 3-2. and Phi Kappa
Alpha, 3-2, and meets the win
ner of the Tau Epsilon and Phi-
Sigma Phi Epsilon match Wed Wednesday.
nesday. Wednesday.
Against ATO In the quarter-fin quarter-finals,
als, quarter-finals, Hodges and Clarkson posted
singles wins and the doubles team
of Roy and Dobbins took the de
iciding match.
Clarkson and Drake took singles
victories against the Pikes and the
doubles team of Railey and Cham Chambliss
bliss Chambliss posted the deciding win.

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\ :
;i Rountree Paced
UF Teammates
In Statistics
Final statistics far the 1956 Flor Flor!
! Flor! ida football team indicate tha*
: the Gators finished second best in
11 almost every department except
i the most important of all --- points
1 scored.
Florida scored 158 points to its
-opponents' 98 in compiling- a re re{
{ re{ cord of six wins, three losses, and
one tie.
The Gators, for instance, made
only 111 first downs against 138 for
the opposition They had a net
gain from sen mage of 1,587 yards
against 1,731 for enemy. cjur
yardage in passing was is:t yards
while our opponents moved 688
yards through tire air
Total offense shows 2,070 yards
for the Gators and 2.117 for the
Florida also lost more fumbles
than the, opposition, letting 22 get
away while ret reiving only it jot'
the enemys.
the individual star
of the team was junior right half- 1
back Jim Rountree, who led th
team in three crucial departments
and was second in two others.
Rountree led in scoring, pajss
receiving and kick-off returns -atjid
was second in individual running
and punt returns.
; Jim scored five touchdowns for
a total of 30 points. Fullback Joe
Brodsky scored four for 24 points
quarterback Harry Spears score 1
one TD and made 15 extra points
for a total of 21 points. Jackie
Simpson crossed the goal three
' times for 18 points
Nine other Gators figured in the
i team's scoring, including linemen ;
Dan Pelham and Ray Midden, who
I blocked" punts and returned Un Unloose
loose Unloose ball for touchdowns.
In the receiving department
Rountree snared nine passes for
176 yards and three TDs. Soph
halfback Bernie Parrish finished
j second in that department with
seven receptions for 96 yards and
one touchdown. End Bobby Rur Rur}
} Rur} ford also converted a pass into a
Roundtree returned five kick-offs
97 yards for an average of 19. t
| per carry-. Simpson carried ba-k
87 yards.
Junior fulllwuk Ed Sears
| the big gam in the running attack,
j picking up a total of 370 yards.
The 204-pound plunger was not
thrown for a loss all season al al|
| al| though he carried the hall 84 times
for a 4 4 yard average. This av average
erage average is double remarkable con considering
sidering considering that he ran up the mid middle
dle middle almost every time.
Rountree was second in rush rushing
ing rushing with 265 yards in 61 tries fop
a 4.1 average Brodsky was third
with a 3.5 average, picking up 238
yards. The best rushing average
(on the team belongs to halfback
I Billy Booker, who picked up 115
yards in 20 carries for a 5 7 yard
average. | (
* v
1-ongest run of 4he wximin was
made by Jackie Simpson, who
ran back a I/>uisiana State punt
104 yards for a touchdown.
Treading pass defender on the
team was Brodsky, who intercep intercepted
ted intercepted five for 244 yards and two
touchdowns. The 206-pound full fullback
back fullback broke the SEC mark for in interception
terception interception yardage and came with within
in within one yard of the national rec record.
ord. record.
Harry- Spears was the team's
most effective punter, kicking 34
times for an average of 38.0 yards.

f f.
Magazine Names Barrow
To All-American Ist Team
Alligator Sports Editor
Honors piled up for Florida Team Captain and riarht guard John Barrow this
v pok when] he was named to liOOk \faga im.'s All-American team, the Associated
Press Ail-Southeastern Conference team and several other listings.

The 235-pound senior is also
on the AP All-American second
earn, and the NEA and United
Press All-American third teams
The Internationa! News Service
placed him on the All-South team
Also honored by the sports press

P >
.... All-American Guard
A Chi O, Chi Omega Win
In Sorority Cage Action
By ( \I)L E\\ \ I.l>
Gator Sporls Writer
Aipha t hi Omega a.n over Tn Dolt and Alpha Epsilon Phi respectively, to end the
; first round of the double elimination Sorority League basketball basketballtournament.
tournament. basketballtournament. ,
Alpha ("hi Omega currently -
leading the Sorority standings. I (li'PP MQMGfI FfIPC
squeezed by Tn Delt It in as Pa: WVJ
Reese and Barbaia Raker scored JUI-*!,- /T T /
our points each for the winning IVIUK6 IGO I WCtITY
Alpha Chis. *
Sandy Nopne led the Tn Doits- The Assoc,a ted Press final bal balwho
who balwho are .still in the double lotmg for the top 2h college foot footelimmation
elimmation footelimmation tournev. with five ~
markers * a teams in thp nation revealed
Chi Omega swamped AlphaEp- that three of Florida s 1956 oppon opponsilon
silon opponsilon F ;> hi 17-2 as Mary [>orset and ents ranked in this select group,
Ann McCoy paced the Chi (j vi< Georgia. Tech: which heat the
tory with nine and eight points ( ; k tors 28-0 in Jacksonville Nov
respective!v This was on 1 v
AEPhi's first loss and they also =< was rated foUrth
remain in the tournament. Miami, which downed Florida!
Eight teams were still tin- 29-7 last week, was placed sixth.!
defeated going into the second Hem son which held Florida to
round which began yesterday as- a. 20-20 tie on Sept 29. finished
ternoon The eight are Alph Omi- 1 nineteenth.
cron Pi. Delta Phi Epsilon. Deha The United Press poll, also com-
Gamma, Alpha Delta Pi. Zeta Tan pjeted this week, also placed Tech,
Alpha. Alpha Chi Omega, Chi fourth and Mrami' sixth, demson
Omega and Phi Mil. did not make the UP list

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P. 0. Bo* 2628
Detroit 31, Michigan
. :

this wick was G half
ha, k Jim Rountree win, was
named to *h, im.- d
by the AP
Karrotv. a oxi.illy modest

, t,- it urn individual, had difficulty
'concealing his emotions when he
i, earned he had made I wok s firs'
One of his first' remarks after
hearing the news was ! think
I've received more publicity in
[the last two months than I got in
iffy entire college career This is a
great honor .and I'm really thrill thrillled."
led." thrillled."
He, is currently in New York for
a guest appearance in Perry Co Cojmo's
jmo's Cojmo's television show along with
his All-American teammates
[Three other BEC players made
Look s first team They are. back
Johnny Majoi s arid end Buddy
truze of Tennessee and centei
pon Stephenson of G e o r g i a
rv .
In high school Barrow played
end, and he stayed at that' posi position
tion position when he first went out for the
Florida squad as a freshman in
r 3
' pn his first play as a Gator he
scored a touchdown after receiv receiving
ing receiving a pass In his first spring drill
lie was moved over -to the guard
position to help fill a dangerous
gap in the Florida forward wall
pe 'has since become an immov immovable
able immovable fixture 'ri the position.
Last season he was th<; man" of the team, playing a to total
tal total of 113 minutes in ten games,
for an average of 41 3 minutes per
At the end of the 53 season his
teammates elected him captain of
the 1956 Florida squad by one of
the largest margins ever accord accorded
ed accorded a player.
This year he has come into h>s
, >jwn, both as a brilliant football
player and an inspirational team
Tender Before the season was
half over Southeastern sportswrit sportswritlers
lers sportswritlers tabbed ham as a sure thing"
for .All-Southeastern Conference
ihpnors. and his outstanding play
against Miami and Georgia Teen,
Floridas toughest opponents
sewed up the All-American nomi nomination
nation nomination for him
Barrow is deceptively fast for
hSs size 6'2", 235 pounds -and
frequently is seen making more
tljian one block on a single play,
Hje is considered equally good on
offfense and defense.
He is 22 years old and a native
of Delray Beach, Fla He and his
wife Vangie. have been married
for about a year and are expecting
a child next New Year's Day.
John is a senior in the School of
Tcjiurnal-ism and Communications
Hit is uncertain about his future
plans, saying he would like a
cilaek at professional football for
a few Years Although several pro
, tepnis have sounded him on offers
Ihe has not vet made any deci decision
sion decision
tnninmate* on (he.As
sdeiated Press All-Southeastern
j Conference team number among
Mhe outstanding college players
lin the country,
Tennessee. SEC titlehoyder. has
the greatest representation on the
t.eqm with three members. Mis Mississippi,
sissippi, Mississippi, Mississippi State and
' Georgia Tech each have two on
the squad.

Greeks Plan Football Games

Gator Society Editor
football games
and socials take the. spotlight for
he''Greek activities this week.
Ghristmajs danpe and party plans
are underway for next weekend.
The Kappa Sis; brothers will
meet the pledges in a football
game toijnorrow afternoon on the
drill field. A party with the losing
team supplying the refreshments,
will follojw at the house.
A so< ipl with the KAs Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday nighjt is planned by the phi
Mus. Newest Phi Mu pledge is
Liz Tatufn.
Tiie /etas entertained the Phi
Celts Wednesday night a a social
at the house. Tonight the Zetas

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sun tan, mist 'green, daw n gold,
Biggest thrill of all,
these modern originals are all at JffiTg'J lff 1 fSWffiRSr
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Shirt, $3.95. Sport Shirt, $5. /j -j-Ij[ fjjj
Pajamas. $3.95. Shorts, SI.OO. i|Jlv: 1 fi[j Si'jltt-fla
Handkerchief, 55c. Neckwear. sl.
M|N S SHC^Street Floor

and their dites will hold a hay hayride.
ride. hayride.
New pi edge master o i AEPi is
j Selig Goldin.
The Delta Chi's will have their
annual Christmas dance at the
house tomorrow night. The Rahe
| Corliss Combo will furnish musi
for the dance. A tree decorating
party will be held at the house
tomorrow afternoon.
Sigma Alpha >lti Colon- plac placed
ed placed host to the Miami chapter last
weekend with a 'Hurricane' par party
ty party at the house. The Sammies en
tertained the DPhiEs at a social
at the house Monday.
The Sigma Kappas entertained
the Sig Eps last week at a social.
New Sigma Kappa pledges are

Lillian Sparling. Jeanie Sander Sanderson
son Sanderson and Alice Donahue. The
Tekes entertained the sorority
Wednesday night at a social.
New brothers of Dull a Up Upsilon
silon Upsilon are Bob Jennings. Bob To Tobias,
bias, Tobias, Joe Marchione, and Marc-
Beard. A rush party will be held
tomorrow afternoon at Lake San San'
' San' ta Fe
The IRis were entertained for
coffee at the Delt house Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday night. The sorority will go
caroling Monday night.
| The Lambda Chi*, will have a
-pledge-active football game to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow morning. Wednesd a y
night the fraternity will be enter entertained
tained entertained by the DG's.
Tire ATO's had a dinner social
with the \lpha Chi'*. Wednesday
night. This weekend their party
wiil' feature Mahs-.e Harris and
his hand
The Tri Delta will hold thei theiannual
annual theiannual Athenian Evening tonight
at the house At, this the
sorority entertains the faculty.
New pledges of AOPi p ijrp.
Brown. Peggy Cassels. Valerie
Jung, Joan Mistal. Peggy Shee Sheehan.
han. Sheehan. and Naomi Sweeting
Newest pledges of KA are Sam Sammy
my Sammy 'Grav and Earl Bryce.
Ball Set by
Alpha Chi
The Alpha Chi's aie holding
their annual Carnation Ball week weekend
end weekend festivities tonight and tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow night.
A forfnal dance from 9 to 12
is on the agenda for tonight with
Bill Pipkin's band furnishing the
mpsic. Several traditions will be
carried out. including the wearing
of white formats by the sorority.
Tomorrow night an informal par party
ty party at Kingsley Beach will be held.
Dinner will feature kabobs.
Sonny Kenney, social- chairman,
is in charge of arrangements, al along
ong along with Sue Bussell, pledge soc social
ial social chairman, in chargp of decor decorations.
ations. decorations.

Student Art Show Winners
Winners in the annual Student \rt Mum rum being displaced in Florida I rtion's Rrxan laamge
include < dec ( hiddix miscellaneous division; Robert Daxidson, Best in **hinr Award; Geiffer,
water color, and Fa.ul Berg, oil painting. The Fcstixal display will continue in the 1 ninn through
Dee. 19. (Gator Photo.)

House Dedication
Slated by Delts

An open house and dedication
ceremonies of the new addition' to
the Delta Tau Delta /fraternity
house Sunday- will climax a week weekend
end weekend of activities for Deit activ actives.
es. actives. alumni, and friends.
Hugh Shields, executive vice vicepresident
president vicepresident of the fraternity, will be
guest speaker at a banquet sched scheduled
uled scheduled for tonight at the house
from 7 to 9 oclock. The banquet
will be preceded by an alumni
smoker at the house.
A pledge-active football game
will be hdd tomorrow from 2 to
5 o'clock at Fleming Field, across
i /
Annual Sing
Set Dec. 17
The Inlerftaternitv Council will
sponsor its second annual- Christ Christmas
mas Christmas Sing. r Monday, Dec 17. in
Walker Auditorium.
Layton Mank. chairman, said
that more'than 13 fr aternities have
signified they will enter the event
and that tryouts have been sched scheduled
uled scheduled for next Monday night in the
Florida Union Social Room.
Top four fraternities in the com competition
petition competition will participate in the
Sing itself. Trophies will be aw awarded
arded awarded to the top two Greek groups,
Mank siated.
The Sing is open to the public,
free of charge, but the competi competition
tion competition will be a closed affair. Jud Judges
ges Judges will consist of two faculty
membersf, a student and a music
professor. Mank indicated.
j I ' j
£2fgt e
W. University
Drx>r* Open 12:15
M-C-M presents
kjfivjlk THE
fj/kFv// LIFE-INSPIRED \V 1 v
* in Cinemascope 7. j J
and Metro Color J I f
~ # '**
| * *>Y .
midnight show
SATURDAY 11 :3 0 PM.
ufr (i
rgeem i'
gg' p '
- iy aven WAKEDv w barton
n !KO ncnjtt

Best Things in Life Are Free
withDan Dally
City of Bad Men
withJeane Crain
Shack Out on 101
withTerry Moore. Frank Lovejoy
Savage Hord
withBill Elliott, Androni Booth-

from the house The annual stag
Cht;s9mas par;-., from 7 to k will
be- followed by a big Christmas
dance tomorrow night.
Colonel Rhudy Returns
From ROTC Conference
Colonel Ralph Rhudy. professor,
of air science, has returned to
Gainesville, after participating in
the An University's Joint Confer Conference-of
ence-of Conference-of Professors of Air Science
and USAF Representatives at
Maxwell Air Force. Base, Alaba Alabama.
ma. Alabama.
Primary purpose of the nation- :
al conference was to enable he
professors-of air science to heat i
from the Commandant tire prob problems
lems problems and future of Air Fon-e RO- I

Elvis and Van Gogh Top
Local Film Fare for Week

K\ 808 -IKRO.MK
Armed with six-gun and guitar,
Elvis Presley stars in the rock n
! roll horse opera. "I>ove Me Ten Tender.'
der.' Tender.' starting today at the Flor Florida
ida Florida theater.
Dealing with the notorious Reno
brothers, this film is fast becom becoming
ing becoming the most popular movie in
the country. Gyrating singing singingstar
star singingstar Presiev nabs Debra Paget
from brother Richard Egan, and;
the government agents want to,
nab Egan for tampering with the
j U.S. gold Music, bad blood and;
action follow' before everything
lis straightened out.
Attack!. a realistic view of the
Battle of the Bulge, opens Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday at the Florida The excite- 1
rnent centers on an infantry j
TODAY Elvis Presley
Thru In^Hu
Tuesday Picture?
No Advance In Price!

Film to be
Shown Here
Ar, all-color motion picture film
with spoken commentary Be
tween the Tides." an Aubudon So Society
ciety Society Screen Tour featuring Ro Robert
bert Robert c Hermes., internationally
noted nature photographer, lectur lecturer
er lecturer and artist; will be presented
Jan -t at the auditorium -* :
The program is sponsored .by
the Sigma chapter of phi Sigma
Society, honorary biology group
at the university.
The film is the first of a series
of Audubon lectures to be spon sponsored
sored sponsored by Phi Sigma, and. presents
a world-wide panorama of the
features living in the. tide pools
and tide washed zones of the
beaches of the world. The lecture
will he open to the public.

company trapped behind th P Ger German
man German lines Tension arises when
the, men discover their captain is
a coward. Jack Palance,, Eddie
Albert, Lee Marvin and Robert
Strauss head a strong ad-male
stirring life story of artist
Vincent Van Gogh continues today
and Saturday at the State theater.
Filmed at the actual locations in
Holland and France. "Dust for
Life recreates the dramatic j
scenes that made Van Gogh such
a turbulent figure Kink Douglas
is the tormented painter: Anthony
Quinn, his rowdy friend, and Pa Pamela
mela Pamela Brown, a model
Violence flares up in the High
Sierras in "The Naked Hills." the
State feature for Sunday and Mon Monday.
day. Monday. Dax-id Wayne portrays a for fortune
tune fortune hunter on the track of gold
in the 1R49 gold rush fn the pro process,
cess, process, he survives a blizzard and
another type of gold-digger. My Myra
ra Myra Dell-. Featured in the support supporting
ing supporting cast are Marcia Henderson
and Keenan Wynn.
The French Film. *'T,he Doc Doctors."
tors." Doctors." is scheduled Tuesday and
Wednesday at the State. Based on
an international bestsellei. the
storx- deals-with the trials and tri tribulations
bulations tribulations of a cxnical medical
student who becomes a country
The State midnighter for Sat
urdav is "Son of Dr. Jekyll" with
Louis Hayward following in the
infamous footsteps of his father.
Toward the
w ith
Willia-Ti Holden
Sudden Danger
w i th
Bill Elliott
Beverly Garland
The Kentuckian
v. -rh
Burt Lancaster
The Far Country
w ith
Walter Bf-onnan
The Best Things
In Life are Free
Gordon Mocoe
Dgo Dailev
Sheree North
Yellow Sky
Gregory Peck
Anne Baxter

Page 2

-The Florida Alligator, Fridcy, Dec. 7, 1956

Gator Social News
Events of interest
among grecks, and
Edited by Ann Bixler
Nancy Pollard Wins
Miss Seminole Title

Nancy Pollard sophomore A.D-
Pi. ii,as been selected as Miss
Seminote of
agency head Harry Conover Spon Sponsoring
soring Sponsoring Mias Pollard in the on ontest
test ontest was Lambda Oh Alpha fra fraternity.
ternity. fraternity.
Nine other coeds were selected
by Conover to fill other spos n
the Seminole beauty section Each
girl will have a full pag,. pic picture.
ture. picture. along with the name of her
Chosen were Ruth Dyer Phi
Gamma Deita: Trudy Fifield.
Georgia Seagl-e Hall; Toni Hein,-
beck. Chi Phi: Durlene Johnson.
Beta Theta Pi: Lvnn Mor r- Del
ta Tail Delta; Barbara Moss, Tri
Delts; Helen Robshaw, Ze'a Tan
Alpha Norma Sana Sigma Al Alpha
pha Alpha Epsilon, and pat Zimmerman
Alpha Delta Pi.
In his letter announcing the se
lections. Conover commented "the

A Cappella Choir Presents
First Concert on Thursday

The A Cappella Choir will pre present
sent present its first campus concert
Thursday, singing a program of
sacred, secular, and noveltv num numbers
bers numbers arranged for the mixed choir.
Several soloists and one of the
choir s small ensemble groups will
be featured, along with a hu humorous
morous humorous aneotdote with choral
accompaniment given bv Clem
Boatright, director. The program
will be the same as the one pre
sented on tours to Jacksonville and
White Springs
The tour to Atlanta originally
scheduled for this weekend has
been (xvstponed until second se
m ester
Later this month tpe choir will
Chemical Honorary
Initiates Tonight
Beta lota (Siapter of Alpha
Chi Sigma, honorary tor chemi.sts.
chemical engineers, and bio-rhem bio-rhemists,
ists, bio-rhemists, will hold formal Initiation
tonight at Leigh Hall. >
New initiates are Bill Lay, Bill
Blount, George SavitsKi Bill
BlodgetL "Basil Tarlodzis. Doug
Kerr. Eugene Stump Errol
Orebaugh. T .1 Mao. Kenneth
Neet. Donald Young and John
A formal banquet honoring the
new members will be held tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow night at the Kit Kay at *8
o'clock. Richard P Bratzel will be
master oif ceremonies President
Charlie Thomasrno will be main
speaker of the evening
Chemistry Professors
Attend Memphis Parley
Three professors of chemistr:
tepresent the University at the
South-wide Chemical Conference
in Memphis, Tenn ending to tomorrow.
morrow. tomorrow.

C(also available with chir chir
chir coal dial)
C*rl ti*S j' i ; i ' t
tificaily Tested tails eiceed
o-g as crysa! is Intact, casa
I ftpiac* crystal or close casa
Gainesville's Leading Jewelers For
Over A Quarter Century"
200 W. University Ave. FR 2-4106
Home owned and operated

gijrls .have what I term that wet),
scrubbed Amer.r an look .1 .an
1 mi v hope sh-d their academic, put
. stiits equal the! r appear a nee
fne new M ss Sem ".o'e a Iran
sfbr studer from Rrenau Girl
,So hoot n Gainesville, Ga hi>>
scholastic average of 2D -jbie
plans to enter :ire school o' edu
cajtion next vt>ar.
A blue-eyed broiicie from Lake
1 ;rid. Miss Pollard is S feci ~ jn. a
esi tall weighs 125 pounds -an
measures 35 A. 24*., as
rat Rainwater, last year's M o
Sejminole. will represent the vear vearboiik.
boiik. vearboiik. the U of F and the stH'e
in; the Maid of Cotton content in
Memphis Tern
Mike Sega!-, yearbook editor,
sayl tha' each vear Miss Sen
nole is not a senior the pier client
wiill be set for her to reprolsgty
alt three in the annua! Mild o'
Cqtton contests

perform at the Fust Met hod is'
Church m Gainesville, and will
: also serenade the campus anil
1 to fore the recess
French Life Film
Scheduled Monday
The third in a series 0/ films
on! various aspects of French
wijl be presented Monday- by the
Department of Foreign Language
The program will include a p"
tuije of student life at .the vvojrll
famous Cite Uni vei silane ui
Paris, a travelogue on thp Char
ente River in west central Fra ride
and a spelunker's special; a film
showing the exploration of -< a-ves
;n it he Pyrenees ~
The program is scheduled ;<>
p nfi in Walker Auditorium,
i admission is fr ee to all pci sons
interested in attending
1949 Club Coupe
Hydromahc, Radio an d
Heater Good Condition
S7OO 00
Call Henry Hoche
Fr 2-2708
Cuirrent make cars' available tt>
autjlifred coHeqe >tudenh Gay
oil.' and insurance furnished Ask
abejut our economical studer*
sreskend olon,
10 SW 3rd St. Phone FR 2-0792

Chairman Jones
Registers Vote
On Peel Issue
(Continued From Page O.NEIr
pies of schools which have dis discontinued
continued discontinued their humor books.
Chalom replied that there is a
rapid increase ih commercial hu humor
mor humor magazines which find a
large audience in college students,
citing Playboy and Nugget as ex examples.
amples. examples. I'This idea that we are too
intelligent for the Orange Peel
fascinates me, he said.
When the subject of abolishing
the Peel was discussed, Chalom
said he did not believe the Board
held this power. Jones disagreed.
# l :
i' This is a nebulous area of con
trol, Jones said.
He mentioned two instances in
the past when a magazine was
Abolished by the president of the
University. This action, he said,
would have to be backed by the
Board at Control as the students
could take it the matter before
that body. He added, however,
that this has never been done.
A suggestion was made to,
put the. Orange Peel or the same
financial basis as Peninsula, stu
dent litery magazine which re
ceives no funds from student fees
This proposal met little approval
After more than an hour of dis discussion
cussion discussion ajnd no conclusion. White
again said that it was a question
of whether or not to have a
Peel, not a question of the budget.
We cant solve it by treading
water, he said.
If the meeting closes with no
action or by disapproval of the
budget, there will be lots of ques questions
tions questions since the budget Is sound,"
White added.
Jones was the fust to propose
the indefinite suspension
The formal motion was made
and seconded, and was carried by
t the chairman's vote.
Heirlihy said the matter would
now lie until an appeal is made,
the constitution is revised, or the
magazine is forgotten.
UF's Dr. Wilson
Gets $13,182
For Research
A grant to rinance research into
causes of pre-natal malformations
has been awarded to the Univer University
sity University by the Easter Seal Research
Foundation, it is announced by
William T. Sanger. Ph D., chair chairman
man chairman of the foundations Board of
Trustees and chancellor of the
Medical College of Virginia.
Dr. Sanger said the $13,182
grant went to James G. Wilson,
Ph.D., professor of anatomy and
head of the Department of Anat Anatomy
omy Anatomy in the College of Medicine.
It will support his research
An Embryologies! Study of
Experimentally Produced Malfor Malformations.
mations. Malformations.
Dr. Wilson s research will con
sider causes, mechanisms and
manifestations of abnormal phy physical
sical physical developments present at
Complete .Upholstery
Tailored Tops
Seat Covers
Furniture Upholstery
1304 I. Univ. Ave. FR 2-1043
Across from Mac's Drive Inn

to tpptfttm** kWI o e to toi tata tons too'ft Vt TifdM > to., ltd.. Uo
New! Yardfey Pre-Shaving Lotion
for electric shaving
tauten* your skin
eliminates razor burn and razor dreg
counteracts perspiration
makes it easy to whisk away your
stubbomest hairs
H elps give a smoother electric shave I
At your campu* *tore, $1 plos tax
jroditoi tor Amina an cttaled is injtand n 3 Imshid in Hi# M.IA rom tor ortf mt tngSvl
ItodtotoMtnt import* JoaKto toyntoeto. T*nto o* Uodw. toe.. UO frfii A* HYA

New Orientation Staff Map Plans
The new orientation staff got together this w eek to discuss plans for second semester. Here
Ste\e Hudson, student director (lower left), talks things over with (left to right), Hat Lindsey, tech technical
nical technical coordinator; -John Price and Da\c Stawn, assistant student directors, Dave Levy, editor of
the orientation handbook and Jo Ann Howsman. office eo odinaior. (Gator Photo.)

Religion Conference Set;
Missionary Speaker Named

L. Newton Thurber, General sec-i
jretary of the Student Movement,
I will speak at the Baptist Student
I Union in a special interdenomina interdenominational
tional interdenominational or ecumenical conference for
| local campus Christian groups this
i weekend.
A graduate of Yale University
and of Yale Divinity School, Thur Thurber
ber Thurber is a native
: of Dos Moines. maSHpfl* I&,
lowa A s a
! member of the
! travel .staff of
the Student Vol-
I merit tor Christ Christian
ian Christian Missions, he
is one of a group k
of more than sis- §f
teen mismonar- IP 5 W
I ies. mission c-stn- / t W
j didates and THURBER
| others who are serving the U. S.
J colleges and universities this year
to interpret to students the mean meaning
ing meaning and needs of the world mission
of Christ's Church
i The weekend meeting in which
Thurber is involved as one of the
i leaders will be one of the first of
its kind on this campus. The theme
is The Campus Christian Com mu-
Panel to Debate
Neurotic Theme
"USA 1956 Tlie of Neu Neurotics'
rotics' Neurotics' will be the topic debated
at a panel discussion sponsored by
j th Florida Union and SRA Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday at 4 p.m. In Johnson Lounge
! at the Union.
Serving on the panel are Dr
Joseph Gennaro. of the medical
school faculty; Rev. Thajxton
Springfield; Prof. W. E
logic professor, and moderator D
;W. Soper of the psychological
! clinic.
Refreshments will be served fol following
lowing following the program, which is free
jto the public.
I Nursing Instructor
Attends Conference
Miss Lois Knowles, instructor in
i the College of Nursing, is attend attending
ing attending a meeting in Chicago of the
Council of Member Agencies. Na National
tional National League for Nursing.
Prior to returning to the campus
she will observe programs of
nursing at the University of Col Colorado
orado Colorado Medical' Center School of
Nursing, anil Ohio State Univer University
sity University School of Nursing.

nity, the University, ajid the World ;
Mission of the Church.
Thurber will serve in several
responsible capacities; as spokes spokesman
man spokesman for Christian missions, inter-1
preting the Church's mission and
its central place in the total
Christian task; as a personal
counselor to students who are in interested
terested interested in vocational service in
the world-wide work of the j
Chin i h: as a program consultant
on missions study and action on
the local campus.
All interested students who have
not done so should contact any
of the following student religious
centers for information concern concerning
ing concerning he conference: Lutheran:
Baptist; Episcopalian: Disciples
and Congregationalist iat First
Christian Church): Presbyterian;
Methodist; or. the Student Relig Religious
ious Religious Association. Rm. 207. Florida
Teachers Hold
Workshop Here
Classroom teachers attending a
special workshop here today and
tomorrow will hear a discussion on
trends in education by Dr. T. M.
Stinnett, of the National Educa Education
tion Education Association of the United
i States.
The address will be delivered
tonight at 8 oclock in the audi auditorium.
torium. auditorium. of Dan McCarty Hall. This
is the first of four such confer conferences
ences conferences scheduled through April.
After the opening program and
adddress by Dr. Stinnett, who is
executive secretary of the com commission
mission commission on teacher education
and professional standards of
NAE, the delegates will attend
study groups. Teachers will on ontinue
tinue ontinue with the study group they
select through the conference,
earning three credit hour? by at attending
tending attending all in the series.
Ag Group Wins Award
In Judging Contest
The University Meats Judging
Team participated in the Nation National
al National Intercollegiate judging contest
, in Chicago over Thanksgiving hol holidays
idays holidays with teams from 23 other
leading agricultural colleges in the
United States and Canada.
Under the guidance of Dr. i.
Z. Palmer, professor of Animal
j Husbandry, the team placed 9th
; in the entire field. Team mem mem
mem bers'are Bill Reeder. Sam Blitcii
| John Emerson, Henry Bock and
Jay Starkey.
FSU Professor Slates
Nuclear Physics Talk
Dr. Alex E S. Green, author
will address the University of
Florida's department of physics
of the book "Nuclear, physics to tonight
night tonight at 8 o'clock in Room 203
Benton Hall.
Dr. Green, who is a professor
of physics at Florida State Univer University,
sity, University, wrill have as his topic, "Nu "Nuclear
clear "Nuclear Potentials and Nucleon Den Densities.
sities. Densities. The public is invited o!

| There Is A Place In This Picture For You! j
for Students with Bachelor Degrees in
This is a chance to get a head start in your professional
career with General Chemical Division, Allied Chemical &
D*e Corporation. Company representatives will bo on the
campus for interviews ? ecembc jq.
Cf*oct Plocement Office Today for an Interview, Jl
Appointment and Descriptive Literature I |
40 Rector Street, New York 4, N, Y. JI

Putman Departs
For Meetings
Dr Ivanj J. Putman, Advisor i
to Foreign Students, us attending ;
j Conferences in Chicago and Wash- I
| ington.
He will first attend the Board
of Du ectoils meeting of the Na-
I tional Assoieiation of Foreign Stu Students
dents Students Advisors in Chicago, from
l which he will go to Wash Washington
ington Washington for it three-day meeting of
1 the Government Liaison Commit Commit)
) Commit) tee of the National Association of
j Foreign Stijident Advisors.
l i Dr. Putman will return to Gain Gainesville
esville Gainesville on Dec. 12.
i I
' j ~
Britisher Doing
Research Here
Dr. Allan Crawshaw Scientific
Officer with the Ministry of Sup Sups
s Sups plv. of thf British Government
is now doing research work in
Department of Chemistry
Under the auspices of the Uni-,
ted States,, Air Force, Crawshaw
received fj post-doctoral fellow fellowship
ship fellowship to do work an a new mech mechanism
anism mechanism of polymerization here.
' A nativi of Burnley, Lanca Lancashire.
shire. Lancashire. England, Crawshaw was
1 awarded his Ph D degree at Man Manchester
chester Manchester University. His research
J work at that University on the
chemistry of steroids, compounds
related to cortisone, the anti-ar anti-arthritic
thritic anti-arthritic ding, was published in
three papers in the Journal of the
* Chemical Society.
s Hudson Names 3
To Spring Staff
Harry Susskind, Ron McCall
and Lee Fennell were named yes yes'
' yes' te.rday to the 1957 orientation
Fennell was appointed assistant
editor of the 1957 orientation hand handbook
book handbook hv editor Dave Levy.
Susskind will serve as assis assistant
tant assistant technical coordinator and
Ron McCall, special activities
g chairman, both for second semes semester
ter semester orientation program,
t In announcing the appointments.
Steve Hudson, student director
rof orientation, noted that appli applic
c applic j cations will be accepted after the
Christmas holidays for orienta orientation
tion orientation group leaders for second se se-1
-1 se-1 m ester.
;! -'I-
1 KA's Receive
Pep Club Award
Kappa fraternity won the
Gator Pep Club Trophy for 1956.
The award was made by Pep Club
, Pres. Sonnyj Seigler at half-time
'of th e Florida-Miami game
| Saturday.
, Standing about a foot and a
half high, the trophy is given each ;
. year for besjt participation at pep
rallies sponsored by the club
Engraving on the loving cup 1
shows Kappa Alpha won it in 1954 i
i Zeta Tail Alpha Sorority was the
1955 winner <,

LUMMciuhiuk ucjcimdo HuNGAkt, tuiri
Double Crisis Outlined'by Howe

News commentator Quinn
Howe told an audience this week
that three forces accountfor the
double crisis in Hungary and
He listed the forces as 11 Force
of anti-communist revolt; 2) The
wave of national revolts in vari various
ous various colonial lands; and 3i Force
of atomic and nuclear energy.
Howe spoke in the auditorium
under the sponsorship of the Uni University

High School Bandmasters
Meet Here for Clinic

Approximately 150 directors of
j Florida high school bands are ex- J
pected to attend a reading clinic j
on band contest music in the Uni j
versity Band Room Sunday after afternoon
noon afternoon jat 1:00 oclock.
Today and Saturday, m e m-
bers of the Music Selection Com- j
mittee for the Florida Bandmast- j
j era Assbciation will meet in the |
I Music Building to revise the sfat. ?
I cohtest music lists and to choose
! required selections for the various j
classifications of bands,
j Sunday afternoon the University
Home Gardening
Classes Offered
Short courses in home garden gardeni
i gardeni ing will be offered by the Thyr Thyrsus
sus Thyrsus Club. University horticultural
society. Tuesday and Thursday of
jnext week. Classes will be held
from 7 30 p.m. to 10:30 p.m. each
night at Dan McCarty Hall, room
: 2.
These classes are how-to-do-it
; courses for present and future
home owners. Students and the,
'general public ar e invited to at attend
tend attend free of charge.
Lectures scheduled for Tuesday
are: Planting and care of orna ornamentals,
mentals, ornamentals, 7:30; citrus in Gaines
ville. 8:45; and lawn grasses for
'Florida, 9:30.
Featured Thursday will be
Christmas decorating, planters
7:30; your vegetable garden, 8:45
and food preserving. 9 30.
i _
Navy, Air Force
Seek Scientists
i v
Applications for Electronic Sci Scientist.
entist. Scientist. Electronic Engineer, and
Physicist for duty with the U. Si
Navy Underwater Sound Laborai
I tory and the U. S. Air Force Cant
bridge Research Center are now;
being accepted, the Civil Service
Commission has announced.
1 To qualify for the positions,
"whose starting salaries range from
1 j $4,480 to $10,320. the applicants
i must have required education and andt
t andt
!or experience. Information may
' i be obtained at many post offices.
from the Civil Service Commis Commisj
j Commisj | sion, or from establishments where
; the positions are located -J

_____ i

uay My
CLUE: Opened in 1876, this western uni university
versity university is named for a great Mormon leader.
Addreee j
City Stott

j l
P Schools solutions in accordance with rule 3of the Official FOLLOW THESE MAILING INSTRUCTIONS CAREFULLY!
Tangle Schools Rules.
\ Prmt or type your name ond return
Before mailing your.puzzles, keep an accurate record of your \ oddr. on bock of envelope,
answers. All players should be familiar with the Official Rules \ u Awn nom. flr.t, lik. th
which appeared at the beginning of the contest. Players are urged \ T J?
to reread the rules carefully and follow them closely. Rule No. 3 \ To help checker ' u
j^ a( j g; \ lilt tnvelope oppronimoftly
\ 4" QVi. Typ or print th*
3. NOTE (a) When entrants have completed solutions to the i \ oddrets at shown.
complete set of 24 puzzles ~ the solutions are to be printed or \ y ~ J,
typewritten by the entrant in the provided on the p * oa
puzzle (or a reasonable facsimile). The complete set of 24 puzzles
must be answered, neatly trimmed, and enclosed in an envelope,
fiat and not rolled, and addressed to:-Tangle Schools, P. 0. Box j fflilifflSHl
26A, Mount Vernon 10, N. Y., and mailed, bearing a postmark / ...
not later than December 19, 1956. Decorated, pasted or embel- / TANGLE SCHOOLS
fished puzzles are not permitted. Each set of 24 puzzles must be / P.O. BOX 26A
accompanied by a wrapper from any type Old Gold Cigarette / lit-MiMT \/CDkinkJ Irt u V
package (Regular, King Size or Filter Kings) or a reasonable / MOUNT VERNON 10. N. T.
facsimile thereof. If
(c) After the deadline for mailing solutions, the correct _.. , ,
answers to all 24 puzzles will be published in a single issue £) 1 se business-size envelope 4x9>/' .. sometimes referred
of this paper. Each contestant must keep an' to as a No .lo envelope.
accurate record of all solutions and check his &T*'&£'' the P U2zles musl he neatly trimmed, separately, and
with the published correct answers. placed in numerical order.
irjS decorations please! Address envelope as shown.
Your name and address must be on the back of the envelope
BE POSTMARKED NO LATER j f)l across the end and in the position shown in the illustration.
THAN H/rniurcn/l v L//n Please print or type in capital lettersLAST NAME FIRST.
(MAN wtUNtbUA Y, OAM ? If mailed according to instructions, 6f postage should be enough.
DECEMBER 19, 1956. BE SURE v *'*>,*** §§ Be sure to include a wrapper from any type OLD GOLD
TO INCLUDE A WRAPPER % cigarette package (regular, king size or filter king)
, pnM awv nin rnin .*'# with each set of 24 puzzles. If you are sending more than one
rROM ANY OLD GOLD set of puzzles, place each set in a separate envelope under
£ACH S£f OF l 1 the event of ties, the Tie-Breaking,puzzles referred to in
v m rule 2 (b) will be published in this paper with instructions as
24 COMPLETED PUZZLES. to who is eligible to play. Publication of these Tie-Breaking
puzzles, if needed, will be announced soon after the correct
cepm#bt ise. butt b. hoiumu answers to the 24 puzzles hava appeared.

versity University lectur e Committee His
evening news program was broad broadcast
cast broadcast nationwide from the studios
of radio station VYGGG. Howe was
introduced by Alien Skaggs, edi editor
tor editor of the University News Bureau
i and chairman of the Public Func Functions
tions Functions add Lectures Committee
*!* *
The commentator van) that the
double crisis (Hungary and

Band will hold a rehearsal dem demjonstration
jonstration demjonstration at which time th e re re
re | quired numbers for the 1957 High
| School Band Contests will be
read and analyzed This demon demonstration
stration demonstration will be held in the Uni Unii
i Unii versity Band Rehearsal Room in
j Building R ", and because of
j the limitation of space, admission
* | will be limited to High School
,' Band Directors and a few ac aci
i aci companying students
Sj The rehearsal demonstrations
will be conducted by Harold B.
I Bachman and Reid Poole, with
(members of the Music Selection
Committee appearing as gue3t
conductors Dr. Robert S Bolles.
Head of the Department of Music,
will address a welcome to the
visiting Band Directors
' \pplications for meeting room
s|)ce in the Florida Futon for
1 the second semester may be
obtained at the Information desk
of the Union until the Christ Christmas
mas Christmas holidays.
All applications are to he sub
mitted to the Florida Union
reservatlonist beginning January
3. 1957, and will be granted on
a first come, first served basis
from that date.

% Before You Go Away on Your j|
Christmas Vacation ¥
f ' 1
I % OFF franklins I
/ On One Group of Dresses jQjOUJU &
4. 1 & <
401 W**l University Avenu* '<%
Make Franklin's Town and Country your Holiday House for unusual Christ- t
m' rnas gifts We have shopped far and wide for different and unique gifts for iW
the mast discriminating shopper. jtl
h Come get your Christmas Gifts early for a better selection and to avoid *5%
the rush
T DIAL FR 2-4606 OJ

E 3|vFll
CLUE: This university derives its name
from a portion of the Northwest Territory.
It includes coordinate colleges for then
and women.
Some ________________________
City State

> ,Egypt) is shrouded in a "sort of
| fogand air of mystery. Presi Presi>
> Presi> dent Eisenhovei has the same
: type of leadership Franklin De
lano Roosevelt had. but the peo peoi
i peoi pie don't want leadership. They
don't realize the danger at hand
and they want more of the good
time;" he said.
Howe said the forte of anti anti'
' anti' communist revolt was t u met
loose at the death of Stalin m
1933. When Stalin died, many re repressions
pressions repressions on tiie Russian people
i began to be lifted. Malenkov
'tried to ease tilings for the con- j
sumers he pointed out.
But. he explained "The Soviets
| have failed to deliver the goods in
'the satellite nations The Hun-'
garians wanted 'br ( ead and free freedom
dom freedom '. There are many indications,
that the same thing is happening;
ing in Russia itself."
i Howe said that Colonialism is
a bad name now because it can
no longer deliver the goods. Nas Nasser
ser Nasser gained power and popnlaritv
because he was promising and giv giving
ing giving th*. Egyptians something new
something they never had before
! hope."
In a question and answer ses session
sion session later. Howe said he felt that
j the Suez Canal will remain under
the control of the Egyptians with
'perhaps an internatThnal commit
tee with some voice in its opera- I
1 tion.
I He said that President Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower convinced the world at,
Geneva that the United States did
not want to start a war. The Rus Russians
sians Russians continue to exploit our fear.
They continue their operations in |
I t>he satellite countries because we
would have to go in with atomic!
weapons and they know we don'* i
want to start an atomic war, j
he explained.

The Florida Alligator, Friday, Dec. 7, 1956

Spring Semester
Registration Is
January 14-17
Second semester registration
has been scheduled beginning a*
1 p.m January 14 and continu continuing
ing continuing through noon January IT. Ft ch chard
ard chard H. Whitehead, associate regis registrar.
trar. registrar. announced this week
Whitehead emphasized "It will
be impossible to accommodate
; students earlier than called fo^
! in this schedule"
Whitehead also said no student
on any rate of scholarship prjoba prjobaj
j prjobaj tion Will he issued a registra registration
tion registration appointment until final action
|is taken on the probation.' u
action has been set for Jan. 3f. he
said, and appointments for these,
students has been assigned for
Feb i. at 2:30 p.m
j If the registrir's office has not
; been notified by the dean- of ac action
tion action taken on a student s request
to transfer to a different college,
tjhe issuing of a registration ap appointment
pointment appointment must be postponed un until
til until such notification has been re received."
ceived." received." Whitehead said This
includes every University College
Student now in his sixth semes semester."
ter." semester." he pointed out
I For students not falling into a
restrictive category. Whitehead
siaid appointments have been di divided
vided divided among these groups: l'n
versity College. A-L Pec it: M M-13$.
-13$. M-13$. Dec. 12. All upper division stu students
dents students will make appointments Dec.
I Ij3 VVhitehe&d said all applies appliesi
i appliesi tions must be- completed by 4 p.
| rh.. Dec. I t
j | - ;
Fulbrighf Groups Meets
The Florida State Fuibright
! Committee and the Certification
j Committee for Regional EJduca EJduca|
| EJduca| tion met, on campus last Friday.
Members of the committees are
j representatives of the accredited
colleges throughout the state


CLUE: Located on the shore of one of the
Great Lakes, this university was opened
in 1855. Frances Willard was once dean
of women here.
City State

Page 3