Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

Full Text
Orange Loop Semis
Pit League Leaders
By BUDDY HAYDEN
Tau Epsilon Phi meet* Phi Delta Theta and tiigma Alpha Epsi Epsilon
lon Epsilon is set against Sigma Nu in the semi-finals of Orange League j
shtrfflebovrd last night.

The TEPs earned their berth I
by, virtue of a 31 victory over;
Sigma Phi Epsilon'last Thursday
Three singles victories |
were enough to give the TEPs the
margin of victory.
Barry Koliman defeated Charlie |
King 30,-32. | 51,-11 in the number j
one singles.; while Jack and Bud-!
dy Shorstein in number two and!
three singles took < victories from;
Bill Barrel and Ted Clapp. Jack j
won 55-2 55-11, while Buddy fin-'
ished 52-1. 52-44.
Phi Delta Theta had so fight
down to the wire, to take its match i
from Delta Tau Deltas last Thurs- 1
day night. With two games won
by each team all the-action was j
centered around the third singles!
game between Phi Delt's Lomax j
Teal and Nickols of the Delts'
With the score 32-31 in the Delts i
favor. Teal scored 25 points on his i
last shot to take the ga me and j
the match fjor Phi Delt.
Bob of Phi Delt took his |

Page 4

The Florida Alligator, Tues., Dec. 11, 1956

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Cuts hor mal shaving time by half!
At your campus store, $1
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(game from Paskalakis 37-56. 55-43.
I and 53-30. The doubles team of
Jerry Divers and John Ferrel ed- :
ged Wyler and Cradock 50-22,
i 55-52.
Sigma Alpha Epsilon advanced
i to the semis with an -easy 3-0 win
j over Pi Kappa Alpha. Two singles
! and one doubles were enough for
the Lionmens victory.
In number one singles Parslowd
! defeated Fleming 56-8, 50-25, and!
'.Alan Peele passed Paul Kasche
! 47-31. 58-20 in number three sin
; gles. The doubles team of Mona Monaigue
igue Monaigue and Stinson passed Stateler
1 and Telandei r >2-27, 58-21.
Tan Epsilon Phi defeated Kappa
Alpha prior to its winr over SPE.
The other semi-finalists, Sigma
I Nu, Sigma Alpna Epsilon and Phi
i Delta Theta, all drew first round
i byes.
1 The semi-finals were played last
)night and the finals are slated for,
tomorrow in the recreation loom l
; of the gym.

Freshmen Split;
Defeat Hatters,
Bow to NATTC
By KEN BHEK
Gator Sports Writer
Florida's freshman cagers. as as!
! as! ter posting their initial win of the
year this weekend, will not plav
; again until Friday wlien they tra tra!
! tra! vel to Bartow to take on the strong
I Bartow Air Foix-e Base Five.
The Orange and Blue tasted vic victory
tory victory for the first time this sea season
son season Saturday night, defeating the
j Stetson frosh. 70-51.
The Florida cagers took a 36-24
halftime lead and then roasted to
| an easy win over the game, but
outmanned, Hatters.
High poorer for the Gators was
forward George .Tung, with 19
points. Center Bob Sherwood and
I forward Walter Rabhan account account!
! account! ed for 12 and nine respectively.
Key tr the success of the fresh freshman
man freshman rive was its control of the
j backboards, with Rabhan. .Tung,
! and Sherwood accounting for a to-!
; tai of 45 rebounds.
The Baby Gators bowed to the
Jacksonville Naval Air Technical
| Training Center team 81-69 Fri-j
I day night.
Jung again led the Florida scor-!
ing with 20, followed by Sherwood
with 17, while Rabhan and for-1
ward Charles Carroll each scor scored
ed scored ejght.
Last, night the Gators played the
FSU freshmen.
Prediction Contest
Won By Blumberg
Stu Blumberg and Don Schmidt,!
the Alligator's gridiron experts
who have been forecasting tooi-|
ball, results each week this season, I
wound up their activities last Fri-|
day,
Spo-tswriter Blumberg outgues-i
sed football player Schmidt by i
six games. Blumberg correctly !>
picked 88 out of 125 games for j
a percentage of .704. Schmidt had ;
82 right for a .656 percentage.
I Jus:, for fun. our prognosticators!
will give it one more try next week
Jwhen they guess the outcomes of
the five major bowl games.
Following is the lineup for the
bowl games. Figures in parenthe parentheses
ses parentheses indicate won-lost-tied records.
Gator Bowl-Jacksonville Geor Georgia
gia Georgia Tech (9-1-0) vs. Pittsburgh
(8-2-0)
Rose Bowl-Pasadena. Calif. J
lowa (8-1-01 vs. Oregon St. (7-2-1)
Cotton Bowl-Dallas, Tex. Tex Texas
as Texas Christian f 7-3- 01 vs. Syracuse
(7-l-0i
Sugar Bowl-New Orleans, La.
Tennessee < 10-0-0 1 vs. Bailor
( 8-2-0 )
Orange Rov.'l-Miami Clemson
(7-1-2) vs. Colorado (7-2-1 Y
I
l|
Mural Slate
SORORITY LEAGUE
Tiles., Dec. 11
7:00 p.m.
ZTA vs. AXO
XO vs. PM
Thurs., Dec. 18
j 7:00 p.m.
| KD vs. ADPi
\ SK vs. DPE
INDEPENDENT LEAGUE
Wed., Dec. IS
7:00 p.m.
WOCs vs. Yulee Clowns
Broward Big Team vs. Mallory
Gatorettes. ,
_

if m' w*-
* m. 3!
iM *. j|k i|
Florida's joe Hobbs Drives and Scores
At firM glance, Joe Hobbs and tile ba>kt'iiKill si'ciu to be going
in opposite directions. But the 6 1 Florida guard had everything
uruter control and drove in for a two-[K>inter moments later.
The Gators defeated the Stetson Hatters 84-69 in Florida gym
Saturday night.
Mura! Slate

ORANGE LEAGUE
Tennis
Weil., Dec. 12
4:00 p.m.
Area 1 PDT vs. winner SAPJ
DTD
Area. 2KA vs. winner SPE
TEP
Shut fie bo ard
Wed., Dec. 12
FinalWinner SN-SAE vs win winner
ner winner PDT-TEP
J)
BLUE LEAGUE
Tennis
Tuesday., Dec, li

Flavet 111 All Stars Meet C.L.O.
For Independent Volleyball Crown

C.L.O. met Flavet Til's All
; Stars for the Independent .League
i volleyball crown yeaterday after after|noon.
|noon. after|noon.
C.L.O. won bracket oiie with a
play-off victory over S.C.B.A
Wednesday. 10-15. 15-11, 15-9. after
posting a 3-1 record in blacker
play. Victories came .over Wes Wesley.
ley. Wesley. 15-5, 14-16. 15-4: Newman,
16-14, 10-15, 15-9: and S.C.B.A
154., 11-15, 15-8. The loned efeat
I was at the hands of Westminis Westminister,
ter, Westminister, 17-15.15 13.
S.C.B.A. had an identical 3-1 ec
! ord in regular bracket action with
I wins over Westminister, 15-11, 15-7
j

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. 4:00 p.m
At ea t FKT vs BTP
Area 2 LX A vs. PKP
Wed., Dec. 12
4 .00 p.m.
! Area 3 Winner PSK-DX vs.
winner PKT-BTP
Area 4Winner LXA-PKP vs
winner PGD-AEP i
Shufflehoanl
t
Tues., 12 l)ee. II
I 8:00 p.m. BTP vs. XP
9:00 p.m. AGR vs PKT
Wed.. Dee. 12
Blue League Final

, Newman, 15-13 15-10; and Wesley.
15-10, lfil4. in addition to toe loss
; to c l o.
Plavet 111. winner of bracket 3:
defeated Georgia Seagle, bracket
two winner, in Wednesday's play playi
i playi off. to meet C.L.O. in the finals,
j The All Stars racked up a 3-0
record with victories over Cava Cavaliers,
liers, Cavaliers, 151. 15-4; Bone Heads, 151,
15-1; and BS P.. 15-3, 1 5-4.
. Seagle posted a similar 3-0 slate
in bracket two with wins from
Kadets, 15-8, 10-15. 9-3. Flavet 11.
l j 15-5. 13-4: and Alpha Chi Sigma
' via a forfeit.

SMITH, HENDERSON IN STARTING FIVE
/ ' c ;
\ Line up Changes Forecast
\As Gators Prep for Miami
I By HOWIE CRANE
I Alligator Sports Editor
I The Florida basketball team, victorious m its first two contests, has a few day*
lof heavy scrimmage in front of it before taking to the road} for the first time this
I season, journeying to Miami for a tilt with: tire Uurneanes'Saturday night.
1 From Miami the Gators will -4 -+~

I head north.'to Charlotte, N.C. to
I take part in the annual Carrousel
I Tournament on Monday and Tues
I day of next week.
I i' *
1 Florida picloed up it* second
I straight victory of the young sea-
I son Saturday night a; the ex-
I pense of a scrappy Stetson five
F The final score was 81-69. al- j
I though the Gators led only 39-35
I at the half.
Key man in Floridas second secondhalf
half secondhalf surge was dimunitive Char
he Smith, a ft-10 senior guard.
Smith, the smallest man on the
floor, provided most of the thrills
for the crowd of 4.000 in Flor
. ida Gvm with an amazing de
monstration of ball-hawking and
hustling.
Although he scored only two*
points, Smith received an assist
on almost every key Florida scor scoring
ing scoring play. With seconds remaining
in the first half and the score
tied at 35-all, he stole a Stetson
pass after a pair of successful
' charity tosses bv Florida's Joe
Hobbsthis wiped out a 35-33 Hat Hatter
ter Hatter lead and drew a foul on the)
play.
i He converted both to put the
Gators in front, 37-35. Stetson
passed in again and started up upcourt
court upcourt to get in the last shot ot the
half. But Smith stole the dribble,
whipped a quick pass to Jerry
1 Henderson and the latter's push
shot zipped through at the half
time buzzer to send the Gators
off the court ahead, 39-35.
With Smith joining the first
team, Florida poured it on in the
second stanza and at one time had
a lead of 20 points. 70-50.
j* *
Guard Joe Hobbs led Gator
scoring with 18 points while Jerry ;
Henderson chipped in with 12 and i
center Chuck Brendler bucketed
ten.
Stetson forward Mac Stones led
both squads in scoring with 20
points
Florida cage coach John Mayer
t indicated after Saturday s victory
that, there will be some changes
made in the Orange and Blue
starting lineup.
3 On the basis of then fine per per
- per against the Hatters
. guard Charlie Smith and forward
Jerry Henderson will move lip to
j the' starting five, replacing P.on
i Stokley and Dick Hoban
The first team now has captain
} Bob Em rick at center, Chuck
* Brendler and Henderson at for- 1

wards and Joe Hobbs and Smith
at guards. The second team shows
| .Jim Ztnn at center Bert Touch-
berry and Hobai at 'forwards and
Newell Fox and Stoklev at gurudsi
Here is the remainder ot me
1956-57 .schedule.
Deo. 15. Miami at Miami; IT-IS,
i Carrousel Tournament a: Char Char-1
-1 Char-1 lottse. N.C : 27-2'. Ga'tor B..\\*|
Tournament at Jacksonville; .31.

IF YOUR CLOTHES
Need Repairing Altering or Refitting
SEE
JON TYME, THE TAILOR
EXPERT ON ZIPPER REPAIRS
Phone FR 2-1867 609 W. Univ. Ave.
Better play safe and let us check .
r ) fer O b mppi
-4 to bumper check up l
STUDENTS SERVICE YOUR CAR AT
POOLE-GABLE
MOTORS
119 S E Hr Ave. Ph FR 3-4343
AUTHORIZED DODGE b PLYMOUTH DEALER
I

' Tu; i: Louisiana
S'nte 10, Miami; 26. Alabama
Tusi iloos.i. 2' Auburn ,it. Auburn;
Feb 2. Kentucky a; Lexington;
4. Tennessee at Knoxville 9. Au Auburn
burn Auburn n. Alabama 16, Mississip.
pi Si.. 18. Mississippi 23. Van*
verb It n Nashville; 25. Georgia
Tecii at Atlanta;
March 2. Georgia at Mhens.



m FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

Page 2

Once in a while a fund raising dri\e
comes along with some special signifi significance
cance significance to college students. The Interna International
tional International Student Organizations present
compaign to send financial aid to Hun Hungary
gary Hungary has such meaning.
The United States owes a moral debt
to the oppressed people of Hungary and.
of course, money can never repay it
fu.lly. Our sympathy came too late to aid
Hungarys all or nothing gamble on free-
dom.
But our money will help. The dollar
you donate may provide a new shirt for
a youngster whose parents were exter exterminated
minated exterminated by the burp of a Ruskie machine machinegun
gun machinegun or a meal for a laborer who would
rather not work than fall under the
abominable Soviet policy.
University students, much like our ourselves,
selves, ourselves, spearheaded the Hungarian re revolt,
volt, revolt, so it seems only fitting that w e lead
the United States belated support of their
cry for freedom.

Columnists' Views Are Their Own

Ts you are an ardent reader of the
Alligator editorial page then you have
noticed views of columnists are not nec necessarily
essarily necessarily those expressed w ithin the edi editorials.
torials. editorials.
This is part of Alligator policy inaug inaugurated
urated inaugurated this yeara policy to allow diver divergent
gent divergent points of view to be expressed.
In the past an Alligator editor has
chosen columnists on the basis of their

Onslought of the Politicians

In a bungling, stumbling way, pecu peculiar
liar peculiar to the Executive Council, it has fall fallen
en fallen into the prize political pie of the
year.
in deciding to defend the downtrodden
Orange Peel, the Exec Council, in typi typical
cal typical bandwagon fashion, has rallied be behind
hind behind a dying publication seeking a popu popular
lar popular issue /or support from the student
body.
In the heat of this issue, it seems near nearly
ly nearly everyone, except the Board of Student
Publications, has forgotten the real rea reason
son reason for suspending the Peel. To remind
the Executive Council and its prodder,
Fletcher Fleming, the Board suspended
the Peel, -not because it was the wish of
President Reitz, but because the Board
felt the Peel was no longer of any use to
the student body and the University as
a w hole.
Unfavorable publicity the Peel brings
causes much more damage than the du dubious
bious dubious entertainment value a student gets
from reading it.
Now this whole distasteful affair has
been hustled into the Honor Court for
an interpretation as to whether the Board
has power to suspend the Peel. This is
ACROSS THE COLLEGIATE NATIOI

Texas Adopts Televised Classes

Austin, Texas (I.P.) Tel Televised
evised Televised laboratory sections are
helping University of Texas
chemistry students to a quicker
grasp of lab techniques Six
laboratory rooms have been
equipped with television recei receivers
vers receivers enabling some 380 students
to have a seat" for
experiments performed by the
chemistry department's ablest
instructors.
The experimental teaching
program, which is the Univer University's
sity's University's fv-et attempt at educa education
tion education on closed-circuit television,
was developed by Dr. L. O
Morgan, associate professor of
chemisrtrv. and Robert Schenk Schenkkan,
kan, Schenkkan, radio-television director.
The educational. shows, lasting
from 40 minutes to an hour.

The Florida Alligator
Al l-American Honor Rating, '53-'56
r/
rv R "" *,o *,o---
-- *,o--- ;c:: zs;rz e \r r, rH *""
Editor-in-Chief Don Bacon
Managing Editor Ed Johnson
Business Mgr. . Jack Hutchinson
Tralman, tnrmurir re Brr,n. Kr, D . 5h00,,. r.rL", T'X,
STAFF WRITERS
Ja Mo"M B w r u" BU. oil' fcfcf
EDITORIAL STAFF
- wvsst tg asraa
BUSINESS STAFF
Am Rillnfti Mn(*r. Gltna Dro*ir. Fr.k Grtv. f C G*l. An. p.._.
SrMi H.nrtroek, PoU C.ibbMK Rob H.lman |r. r.l, llm Sn.bin. Vni
M.rt.n Steiner, She.* *.,"['* jZ "d" BlM
OFFICE STAFF
CiMlSj M*nr*4efc. Rrseti. R.*t A-,, **(,,* p, M)

Editorials

We Must Help

give instruction in laboratory
operations, demonstraie 1a b
techniques, and review labora laboratory
tory laboratory and lecture material which
students want clarified.
The response of students and
laboratory instructors has been
highly favorable. Dr. Morgan
commented. About one-fourth of
the freshman chemistry students
receive the televised material,
and they appear to be better
prepared to work better and ask
fewer questions than students
in regular labs. (At the con conclusion
clusion conclusion of the televised demon demonstration.
stration. demonstration. student* complete their
laboratory work under the sup supervision
ervision supervision of instructors in each of
the six labs i
In addition to experimental

Tuesday, December 11, 1956

United student groups in free nations
all over the world have voiced their sup support
port support of the Hungarian cause, except in
America w here there is no strong organi organization
zation organization of students. This makes fund drives
such as the one at the University of Flor Florida
ida Florida doubly important.
Students here are skeptical of donating
money and this is especially true in drives
other than the Gator Chest, the students
united fund raising effort. But when it
comes td a cause as serious and as far farreaching.
reaching. farreaching. at aid to a desperate, freedom
loving people who had guts enough to
attempt to break aw ay from their enem enemies,
ies, enemies, then it is our duty to applaud with as
much help as possible.
If you cant muster sympathy for the
Hungarians, then read the headlines in
this mornings state newspapers, and pic picture
ture picture yourself over there w ith a Russian
cannon pointed at your brow-. Where
would you turn for help?

conformity with his (the editor's) policy.
We believe students have a right to hear
other rides of an issue, thus the selection
of Columnists A1 Quentel and -100 Gonza Gonzalez,
lez, Gonzalez, both noted on campus for their readi readiness,
ness, readiness, to express dissenting opinions.
We trust readers will keep in mind
that these columnists are expressing their
own views and not necessarily those of
the Alligator.

not the real issue with the reformists in
Student Government, they just had their
feelings hurt when the Board showed it
would not go along with an affirmative
report by the Orange Peel Whitewash
Committee.
Their argument that the students are
crying to get the Peel returned doesnt
hold water either. To emphasize this the
Alligators Letters to the Editor, which
we feel is the pulse of student opinion,
has received exactly two letters on the
subject, one pro Peel and one con.
It would appear that Student Govern Government
ment Government has again become so involved in
promoting Student Government that it
has lost sight of what it is crusading
for.
The politicians should get their noses
out of publications. Student voters have
entrusted publications to people with ex experience
perience experience in the field and it has elected
a Board composed of publications-wisp
students to oversee the operation. If the
key danglers want to make themselves
look important, why don't they get busy
w ith some worthwhile projects that bene benefit
fit benefit all students and leave publications to
those w ho know what the word means.

work in chemistry laboratories,
the radio-television group is
now equipping two lecture rooms
on the campus with TV recei receivers
vers receivers for use by English, history,
government and Romance lan languages
guages languages departments. Those de departments
partments departments plan to enrich their
classes by presenting outstand outstanding
ing outstanding lectures on special one or
two-week units
Wichita Kan. (1.P.) One
Os the results of the Self Study
Committee at the University of
Wichita has been the formula formulation
tion formulation of desired objectives in a
university education. The Com
mittee explained that these ob objectives
jectives objectives should be common to
all Individuals irrespective of
their vocational objectives:
1. To develop personal and so social
cial social resources and participation
in activities conducive to good
physical and mental health.
2. To develop effective citizen citizenship
ship citizenship through a thorough know knowledge
ledge knowledge of the democratic process
of political institutions.
3. To develop the ability to com communicate
municate communicate effectively through the
spoken and written word; to
read and listen with understand
| lng. and to converse freely with
persons of divergent interests.
. To develop an understanding
' of the historical legacy of man,
its contribution to the contem-
I por&ry sc*ene, and an under understanding
standing understanding of the history of the
United States.
8. To develop an understanding
of his potentialities to enable the
individuel to make an intelli intelligent
gent intelligent choice of vocation.
8. To develop competence in
orderly and critical thinking and
to stimulate a desire for con continuous
tinuous continuous intellectual growth.
7. To develop a sense of voca vocation
tion vocation motivated by the highest
imperatives of service to man mankind
kind mankind
8. To develop an understanding
of the major institutions of so
ety and their relation to in-
Aividuaj*

Were interested in starting a student co-operative at your establishment.
IN BLACK AND WHITE
Political Shuffle Upsets Cart

By JOE A. GONZALEZ
On Oct. 19, 1781. the British
Army, wearing brilliant new
scarlet uniforms marched to
the surrender field of York Yorktown
town Yorktown while British bands play played
ed played a quaint English air, The
World Turned Upside Down.
Last Tuesday, Dec. 4. Sigma
Chi, Delta Tau Delta and Alpha
Gamsna Rho formerly of the
Florida Party, carried their
banners into the University Pat
tv camp and planted their colors

G on 7 el ex
*

next to those
of their for former
mer former enemies.
Had the bands
been present
the tune call called
ed called for would
once again
have been
"T h e World
Turned Up Upside
side Upside Down."

On Nov. 20 the following item
appeared in this column: "Pres "Pressure
sure "Pressure within the two parties in increased
creased increased sharply last week .
Look for a reshuffle anytime af after
ter after Dec. 1.
That prediction was wrong by
just 48 hours!
On Dec. 3 leaders of both
groups met in an all-night par parley
ley parley to anange the terms where whereby
by whereby the Sigs, Delts and AGR s
would replace Sigma Nu and
Pi Kappa Phi in the Universi University
ty University ranks Their action was ra ratified
tified ratified and the realignment be became
came became official Tuesday night.
The campus political world
then indeed turned upside down
Examples: Sigma Chi who help helped
ed helped spawn the Florida group ov over
er over two years ago found itself
opposing its own off-spring. Sig Sigma
ma Sigma Nu. the chapter the party
was originally formed to crush
politically, suddenly found itself
in the camp of its former long longtime
time longtime enemies. Other strange
bed-fellows Fletcher Fleming
and Rob Davenport. Henry Op-

BILL GRAYSON
Advice from Lotta Heartburn

By Rll.i, GRAYSON
Many girls on the Florid!)
campus have long been indebt indebted
ed indebted to the services of Miss I/rtta
Heartburn. She gives advice so
those who suffer from the pangs
and longings of Dan Cupid. Miss
Heartburn has been writing her
love-lorn column for 17 years
since the death of her fourth
husband.

GRAYSON

This morn morning
ing morning I should
like to reprint
some of the
understanding
advice that
Miss Heart Heartburn
burn Heartburn has giv given
en given her read readers
ers readers We would
like to thank
the Associat-

ed Press for relinquishing then thenrights
rights thenrights to this column in order
that the Florida Alligator might
re-run .some of these pearls of
wisdom.
Dear Miss Heartburn:
I have a problem. Last week
my boyfriend accidently flipp flipped
ed flipped a ciagrette in my hair. He
quickly apoligized while spilling
lighter fluid on my dress. Os
course he was quite emharass emharassed
ed emharassed but I understood The next
night he brought me a lovely
orchid for ATO dance How
was he to know thst the orchid
wss actually s deadly man maneating
eating maneating Tauna flower? As he
handed my cocktail to me, 1
spilled it (clumsy me.'). Strange Strangely
ly Strangely enough it ate a large hole in
the rug. I quickly reached in
my purse for a hankie. Luckily
the tiny viper missed my hand.
Driving back from the dance I
first began to suspect foul play.

TODAY &
WEDNESDAY
Til* ftaiit (ind of movie-making FT!

penborn and Bill Birchfield
who opposed each other last
spring for the one and two spots
1 espect-ively.
The switch left the Florida's
short of experienced political
leadership. Its voting strength,
furthermore, was cut by appro approximately
ximately approximately 250 bloc votes thus
definitely' making it the minori minority
ty minority party.
The University Party, on the
other hand, kept the groups
which have led it to pics victor;
<*d reinforced these with what
constituted much of the back backbone
bone backbone of its former opposition.
The Florida Party, at any
rate, wont he around to fight
them next spring. It is certain
that the groups remaining will
discard the party name in favor
of something new and fresh.
And so the Florida Party has
passed into campus history and
into oblivion. Personally we
shall miss it.
The rest is silence
* *
PEE US PLEASE! The time
has come' for Don Bacon and
John Hierlihv to resign from
the Board of Student Publica Publications.
tions. Publications. They have certainly out outlived
lived outlived their usefulness to the stu student
dent student body as members of the
Boa rd.
These men were elected last
spring to represent the studen studenbody
body studenbody before the Board. In thus
matter they have represented
no one but themselves. Thefr
action of last week in voting
to indefinitely suspend the
Orange Peel for no good rea reason
son reason was high-handed and despo despotic.
tic. despotic. Further, it seems uncon unconstitutional
stitutional unconstitutional and an attempt to
usurp rights vested only in the
fee-paying members of this stu-,
dent body.
It would seem that student
members of the Board should re reflect
flect reflect student opinion Perhaps
these men feel they are We
can't agree.
If the student body wants the
Teel it is going to have to stand
up and fight for it. If it takes

His car was racing 80 mph
across Paines Prairie when J no noticed
ticed noticed that he was shoving me
out the door.
The next day at the infirmary
a* he pushed my wheel chair
riow-n the stairs, I began to won wondei
dei wondei Does he want his pin
bark ?
Bruised
Dear Bruised:
Your problem is not as unus unusual
ual unusual as you might think, I have
received manv letters such as
yours My only advice is this
Have faith, keep vour chin .up
high and you'll never walk alone.
Walk on Walk on. with hope in
your heart and you'll never
walk alone

Dear Mis. Heartburn:
I find myself in an unusual
position. I am originally from
Colorado and am now enrolled
at the University of Florida
Last week 1 met Percy Fal Falderol
derol Falderol who is a member of Eng English
lish English royalty. Tonight he tried to
pin me, but my heart was full
of doubts. My question is this:
Can a girl from a small mining
town in Colorado find happiness
as the wife of one of Englands
richest and most hand some
lords
Argvle Sunday
Dear Argvle:
My to you is to send
for my booklet IRSB-524513-A29-
379-E4'oS on International Re Relations
lations Relations by Dr Carleton. entitl entitled
ed entitled "What the Suez Crisis
Means to You."
>
Dear Miss Heartburn:
I take pin in hand to tell you
thst I urgentlv need vour help
Help me. HELP! HELP' Won't
someone please HELP me!
Desperate

this one lying down then it w;.i
be opening the flood-gates to fur further
ther further encroachments on our fast fastdwindling
dwindling fastdwindling student rights.
If you fee( that the Peel should
be continued then stand up and
be counted. Drop a postcard to
Fletcher Fleming, S B Pres
Fla. Union: U of F: Gainesville.
Fla. On the back, write simply
I Want the Peel" and sign
your name.
Should the response prove
strong enough Messrs, Bacon
and Hierlihey will either have
to get in step with the people
they supposedly represent or re
sign In either event a great deal
will have been gain.e/1.
*
PKI.S. LANDS A few week
ago this reporter listed the
names of five men then being
seriously considered as candi candidates
dates candidates for Student Body Presi President-They
dent-They President-They were: Eddie Beard Beardsley.
sley. Beardsley. Steve Hudson, Tom McAli McAliley,
ley, McAliley, Steve Ressums and .Murray
Williams. In view of jast week's
shake-up we must re examine
the candidates.
Sessums may be scratched.
Steve now heads up the FP.K
Speakers Bureau and his ambi ambitions
tions ambitions seem to lie elsewhere HUd
son was never a serious con'pn con'pnder
der con'pnder and Williams can J, get his
. kite off the ground
Beardsley and McAliley still
have strong support.
Political Prediction: Although
I ani going out on a long limb
in doing this I will flatly predict
here and now that Eddie Beard Beardsley
sley Beardsley will be the "Florida' can candidate
didate candidate for student body presi president
dent president next upring.
Who will head the University
slate remains in doubt although
it may go to McAlilev hv de default.
fault. default.
The name of former candi candidate
date candidate Bill Frye has been mention mentioned
ed mentioned in the press as a possibility.
This is either a trial ballon ot
a hoax. At any rate it won't get
far. Bill is graduating and
tust ain't interested draft or

Dear Desperate:
Have no fear. Cross re
srtie teams are on the way!
Dear Miss Heartburn:
How can I began to tell vou
how I have shamed my par parents
ents parents mv sorority and mv
friends Each morning as I walk
to the Hub I ran hear jeers be
hind my back and feel accus accusing
ing accusing fingers pointing at me. I
have fallen low in the depths of
morality. I am branded as a
starlet woman. The secret that
I tried to keep is now known
to all on campus. My friends os
tracize me. I was dropped from
my sorority; my parents refuse
to speak to me. For you see I
am one of those unfortunate
people who HAD to GET PIN PINNED
NED PINNED ~
Fallen Angel
Dear Fallen:
You have no choice. There is
only one thing for you to do
Drop out of school You must
make up for the shame you have
caused to all Go into charity
work. Become a missionary
to far-away lands. Make up
your mind to pay the piper. If
you approach this touchy situa situation
tion situation from the right viewpoint
you will find consolation for
the work you have done to help
others. The path may be rocky
but tread on.

MONDAY
Swan Valley Os
The Kings
Groce KeOy
Eleorior Porker
TUESDAY and WEDNESDAY
Dakota Thunder In
Incident The Mast
with with
Dole Robertson AJIeo Lodri
THURSDAY and FRIDAY
The Opposite Sex
with
Allison

LETTERS TO THE EDITOR

Quentel's Facts Wrong
On Pubs Board Criticism

Edtor:
Columnist Ai c}uentel s UJ UJadvised
advised UJadvised criticism of the Board
of Student Publications contains
three errors in fact which makes
his criticism completely invalid
and. astonishingly enough, de destroys
stroys destroys the illusion that he is well
informed concerning student
publications
He say the BSP has never
banned any publication but the
Orange Peel Two years ago,
the Board halted all work on the
Seminole.* completely reorgan reorganised
ised reorganised the yearbook s administra administration
tion administration (including an elected edi editor'.
tor'. editor'. and put the publication
bark on its feet.
He implies the BSP is a sub

Gonzalez. Wrong on Ike

Open letter to. Columnist
Jo Gonzalez
After reading your article
Ike Putts While Allies Boil
in Tuesday's Alligator, J would
like to point out a few ratner
serious mis-statements in vour
not so very profound article. I
will identify myself as being a
foreign student who has been
studying in this country for
more than three years after vi visiting
siting visiting and living in almost all of
the Middle Fast countries and
England and France
Your criticism of Mj? Eisen Eisenhower's
hower's Eisenhower's golf playing in Au Augusta.
gusta. Augusta. is somewhat childish. Is
it expected of the President or
of any human to work effective effectively
ly effectively seven days a week 24 hours a
day What did you do last
weekend Mr,' Gonzalez? You
realize of course that the Presi President
dent President '. conducts business every everyplace
place everyplace and is well informed" on
any immediately imp o r t a n t
events.
You state in your arti< !e that
"the President's current po policy
licy policy with respect to Britain and
France is bringing thb world
ever closer to the horror of
World War IIP' This leads me
to believe that you think that if
the I'nited States had joined in
he invasion of Egvpt with
France. England, and Israel we
would be further away from a
third world war. In other words
!he use of war to atop the war
itse'.f Ivogical"
The Anglo-French American
alliance has been strained due
'o the act* of England and
France, not Ike's putting It
seems to he your belief that be because
cause because England is an ally of the
TVS. it can,do no wrong and
therefore the TVS. must aid
England in doing no wrong as
English armies attack another
nation.
The smiles and approval of
the "weak and backward" na nations
tions nations of at least two of the
world s continents may be quite
powerful in comparison to the
waning colonial strength of
France and England The cur-

Says 'Rioters' Deficient

Editor :
The term "college children,
as 1 have heard it put appears
to adequately describe the ado adolescents
lescents adolescents which participated in
the Nov 29th "tour de farce"
at the girl's dorms This path pathetic
etic pathetic display of young college
manhood fell something short of
attesting the good judgment of
the individuals involved.
It sems rathet obvious, at
least to me that better and
more rational thinking and ac actions
tions actions are, and should be. expec expected
ted expected of all students in institutions
of higher learning especially
since we are generally regarded
as the future leaders of the
nation. Unfortunately, theirs is
a minority group of mentally im immature
mature immature individuals who are in
capable of self-discipline and
need to be led about as a herd
of children.
The consequente therefor c
leads to general and unneces unnecessary
sary unnecessary discomforts for all of- us,
i.c the existing situation con concerning
cerning concerning automobiles, to cite one
example, whereby asinine over overuse
use overuse of cars by some studen's
and a < omplete disregard of pri privileges
vileges privileges antagonized the staff an 4
led only to,an uncompromising
policy by the staff towards the
students
T realize that instability is a
product of the times and is the
effect of t conditions over which
we here have no control hut
if those at the higher levels
tlean out or adjust the misfits
among u then the reaction will
spread gradually to the lowest
levels. This could resolve itself

sidiary organization of Student
Government. Tots .s urrue
a apple reading of the Board
charter will reveal The Board
operates with the direct per
mission or the S ate Board- o'
Control not Student Govern Govern
Hg says ;jie Board can r.a.m
no credit for getting tne Ser j
nole| back on schedule The
Board, of v oui -e does r,nf!-
the fictual work. But 1 v. as serv serving
ing serving as Board secretary when ,i!..s.
particular change of phtlosopiv
was) rammed -through and I m
'veil aware the' BSP deserve'.-
full jo:edit for putting rue Semi Semico
co Semico el on schedule
H. i Ruddy i |>, t \ in

lemjcoid war is battle foi uie
minds and bodies of two billion
people. To the victor will go
tnesf? people, not English mil,
- tarv; support. As the U.S. would
find it difficult to go without
Engjnhd, it would be-impossible
for England to go without tne
Inited Slates. Rei ause of the
Allies mutual interest m sen
preservation in the face of-Rus of-Russian
sian of-Russian ; world asnpitions it is obvi obvious
ous obvious that there will be no serious
internal break among the A
lies. I American oil with soothe
Yhe crying Enghsn and French
who caused their own oil to Pp
shut] off.
Thje stand of the United States
.in fhjp Suez crisis has done pi ore
for the American people than
any (quantity of money that .has
been] poured into these weak
and backward" nations
Yojti attack Mr. Eisenhower
for dismissing the possibility of
a Big Three conference. Would Wouldli
li Wouldli t i| have been much wiser to
hav e | had a Big Three con'fei con'feiencej
encej con'feiencej before the invasion of
Egypt, or at least a little noti notification
fication notification on the part of England
and France?
Mi Ki-sennou cr has done a lot
In this issue to strengthen, the
United Nations For the first firsttimer
timer firsttimer since its birm the United
Nations and world opinion is
proving effective in, .-.topping an
-armed aggression without the
use of bullets and Amencui
sotdi'rs. This is quite an a<
comrtlishmen!; het'c than f
holp irf ortc
The abilities and sincerity of
Mr. Eisenhower have stood high
in tlije world's opinion and are
standing even higher toda.. be because
cause because of his fact' and wisdom
in handling the Suez sjuiatoh
He if. in my opinion, the beef
president for this country eel
for the peoples of the whole
world.
Fnreed T i
(Editor's noteOssi is me
clianical engineering student
from] Iraq and president of In
ternatlonnl Student Organi/a
tton.t

into ja chain reaction in both
directions and bring about a gen-*
eral improvement of mental at attitudes
titudes attitudes for all concerned
Wilhin defined limits 1 i ;>r
f
ta inly enjoydcmoii>:: rations, the
good joke suble humour,
good | wit; non-conformity and
women, but Damriit. let's grow
UP! ;
lohn K. Dimnmcton
f
FLORIDA
1
-AS i Or\ I
THE WAR STORY
SORAW...SO'HOr
THATNOONEOARED
F EMIT TILL NOW!



the nation's
newest
semi-weekly
college newspaper

Volume 49, Number 25

Proposal
For Park
Accepted
<
Trailer Owners
See Co-op Plans
Hit Expectation
Bv GORIHJN DI CK
Friday nijrht t;he Student
Mobile Home Owners Or Organization
ganization Organization v o t ( e d unani unanimously
mously unanimously to accept the pro proposal
posal proposal of Carl E. Stengal,
Gainesville businessman, to
build a new trailer park ex exclusively
clusively exclusively for students and
professors.
Construction of t,he park will
begin when 160 trailers owners ag agree
ree agree to move to the park. Friday
night 90 members of the organ organization
ization organization pledged thepj suppo;t. Dick
King, president of the organization,
said that the rest Would be easy
to get. Many owners had given
their approval to the park, ac according
cording according to King, butj were out of
town for tlie Week end.
Stengal is requiring five months
rent, SOO, in advance. Ten dollars
is to be paid as a deposit and
the other S4O paid when the trailer
owner moves in the park. The
deposit will be due by Dec. 19,
King staled.
Lee Howington appointed repre-j
Recitatives in oaeh trailer park to
collect deposits. Receipts will be
given for these deposits. Howing Howington
ton Howington said.
The ultra-niodein park will be
located on Archer Road approx approximately
imately approximately three miles from the cam campus.
pus. campus. It will be one-fourth mile
off the road and a half mile from
the entrance to the Archer Road
Village trailed park.;The entrance
will also be pjaved.
The new park will be laid out
in plots 50 feet by 30 feet. Paved
streets 25 feet wide will run the
entire length at the park. They;
will have a (limerock base and I
asphalt (blacktop) surface. Erich 1
trailer will have access to one of ]
these paved streets.
Stengal, who has his own build building
ing building equipment, according to King,
can begin construction immedia immediately
tely immediately and have the.payk finished by
the beginning] of next semester.
Students could move in earlier,
he added, but the park would not
be completed.
He will supply sod lor the front
yard and sprigs for the back yard
of each plot. He will also supply
shrubs for landscaping. King poin pointed
ted pointed out.
Office service will be on a 24-
hour basis with student help used,
if possible, King said. Student help
will be used ijn paying jobs when whene\er
e\er whene\er possible.
Stengal said that he planned to
have six automatic washing ma machines
chines machines ahd ten conventional wash washers
ers washers for use of residents. However,
privately owned machines may be
used if they Comply to the health
code. A clothesline will be hung
parallel to the roads and between
the trailers in] order to give added
space to dry clothes.
There will be one septic tank
for each trailer, according to Sten Stengel,
gel, Stengel, unless mpre are required by
the board of health (Garbage dis disposal
posal disposal will be every other day if
necessary.
Construction of a fenced-in play playground
ground playground for children, a recreation
center, and a store will begin
when the 16o|h trailer moves in
to the park. King said. He pointed
out that the pates of the store
would be the Isi'me a's those of lo local
cal local merchants. The reason for this
is that it would be impossible for
.Stengal to compete with the chain
stores.
Stengal addted that a swimming
pool would he built after other
construction was finished.
Gene Culberson, a law student
and member of the organization
read the terfns of the contract
He said thaj Stengal had only
given his weird verbally to the
terms, but added that that was as
good as his signature.
Culberson said that Earnest
Jones, associate professor of law
ind a contract specialist, and a
(Continued on Page THRF.F.)

AT CONFERENCE HERE
_
Teachers' Covenant Told

He most, important, covenant
todays teacher has is that with
her own profession. Dr. Carl
Berns of the National Education
Association told an audience here
Friday.
Speaking at the opening ses
sion here of the Classroom Tea Teachers
chers Teachers Work Conference. Boms
addressed an audience of over
200 teachers land educators from
all over the state.
In rev sewing h;e topic "The
Covenants erf .the Teaching Pro Proiession.
iession. Proiession. Berns pointed out that
here are certain agreements
each teacher assumes when she
enters the profession. These cov covenants
enants covenants embody the relationship
between the teacher and the pu pupil,

m FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

HELP HUNGARY i J
j
Generous Contribution for Needy Hungarians
Tarladgis, commissioner of foreign affairs, accepts a generous contribution for needy Hun Hungarians
garians Hungarians from Dotty Bates. The Internalional Student Organization, with sanction from Student
Government, is conducting the drive. (Gator ITioto by (mkismith.)

Phi Bela Kappa
Selects Seven
For Membership
Seven students have been elect elected
ed elected candidates for initiation into
the Phi Beta Kappa scholarship
(fraternity, Dr. Stan E. Wimberly,
president of the organization, an announced.
nounced. announced.
Six of the students are rnembers rnembersin-course
in-course rnembersin-course from the graduating
class of the College of Arm and
Sciences, and Mrs. Priscilla S.
Keels. St. Petersburg, was elect-j
ed at large from the College of
Education.
Other candidates and their home
towns are Mis.-? Louise Baughan
and Miss Grace T. Blakey, both
of Gainesville; .lack M. Culpepper j
111, Tallahassee; Albert R Fred-
I erick Jr., St Petersburg; Shep Shepard
ard Shepard p. Lesser, West Palm Beach:
I and Gerald D West, Plant City. [
( The seven candidates will be
received into the local chapter at
a combined banquet and initiation
lat 6:15, Friday night. Jan. 4.
Council Okays |
Appointments
In Thursday nights Executive
Council session, Fletcher Flem Flem|
| Flem| ng. Student president, received
approval for the following appoint-'
ments: Jim Harnett, Council re representative
presentative representative to the Athletic Coun Council:
cil: Council: Wes Larsen, deputy chief
justice of the traffic court; Ron
McCall, chairman of student blood
drive; Norwood Gay, undersecre undersecretary
tary undersecretary of insurance; Rob n Gibson,
undersecretary of finance; Jan Ri Richards.
chards. Richards. undersecretary of rgli-i
gion; Macldy Palay, under-com-j
missioner of foreign affairs; Mar Margaret
garet Margaret MeClamroeh and Susan Scott (
(to represent the Executive Coun Council
cil Council on the Scholarship Convocation
Committee.
Dr. Allen on Committee
To Study Georgia College
l>r John S. Allen, vice-presi vice-presij
j vice-presij dent of the University, has been
; appointed to the Advisory Com Com-1
-1 Com-1 mittee for an internal self-study
to be made at the University of
j Georgia.
Dr A. J. Bm mbaugh Director,
of tlie Study of Higher Education
in Florida and Dr. Trcv Middle j
ton, president of Louisana State
University are also on the commit committee.
tee. committee.
E. J. Ford to Speak
E. .1. Ford, vtce president andj
'senior construction manager of:
! the Stone and Webster Engineer-1
ng Corporation, will duscuss "Con "Controlling
trolling "Controlling Construction Lanor Coss
tomorrow at 2:110 p m. in the K'or K'or;
; K'or; ida Union before students in the
department, of building consti ie ietion
tion ietion in the College of Architecture
and Fine Arts.

pil, pupil, the teacher and community,
the teacher ard the state, and
the teacher and her profession.
In emphasizing the covenant
with the profession. Berns point pointed
ed pointed out that the "teaching pro profession
fession profession is the largest profession
in the world with over 700.000
members . and today's tea teachers
chers teachers are marching as never b bfore
fore bfore to a better day."
Dt Berns is Assistant Execu
Uve Secretary of the National
Education Association o' the Un United
ited United States of America. Original Originally
ly Originally scheduled to speak was Dr.
T. M Stinnett. Executive Sec Secretary.
retary. Secretary. Commission on Teachf
Education and Professional
standards of the NEA, who was

Hungarian Aid
Sought by ISO
A drive will be underway until the Christmas break to raise
j funds ?or Hungarian refugees, Basil Tarladgis. secretary of foreign
affans, said yesterday

Tarladgis said that money would
be raised in an effort to aid the
Hungarians before the holiday per period.
iod. period. The drive will be conduct conducted
ed conducted with Student Government san san;
; san; etion by the International Student
, Organization.
The secretary pointed out the
! drive is not conflicting with the
| Gator Chest, but is an unexpec-]
ted move which needs the immed immediate
iate immediate attention of our students to!
raise money to aid these unfortun unfortunate
ate unfortunate people.
Other universities throughout the
United States are taking part in
-the drive which will funnel funds
through the World University Or Organization
ganization Organization to the refugees gather-i
od in Austria.
Representatives of ISO will sol sol
sol icit money in prominent campus
' locations near the Hub, Cam Campus
pus Campus Club and Post Office- and
(Tarladgis emphasized a goal of
!ten cents per student.
"Over SI,OOO could be collected]
if we achieve our goal This would!
|be a large 1 step in aiding the]
thousands of displaced persons!
who have been purged from Hun Hungary
gary Hungary by the Communists.' Tar-,
ladgis said.
_ :
EARLY GRADUATES
TO GET SEMINOLES
Seniors graduating in Feb February
ruary February who wish eopies of the
1957 Seminole can arrange to
have tlri-m sent to them.
, Those interested should stop
in tire Seminole Business Office
anytime prior to graduation to
i make the neoesvr\ arrange arrangements.
ments. arrangements.

Slightly Over Half Full,
Chest Drive Nears End
The Campus Chest has netted $4 750 to date, with $3,000 set as
the semester s goal, according to Scott Ashbv, secretary of solici solicitations.
tations. solicitations.

This week will close the drive
iand fraternities are urged to mail h
their checks to the Student Gov-jj
j eminent office so that a final to total
tal total can be made Kappa Alpha
;was named as the only fraternity <
|to turn in 100 per cent contribu- d
tion.
Alpha Epsilon Pi manned With-
[ringtons Pure Oil Service Sta Station
tion Station at 703 W. University Ave. ..
Sunday, with all I profits for the
day contributed tjo the Chest.
The expected $3,000 exceeds last
year's six-drive total by SHOO. This
.includes fraternities that pledged
support but have not yet turned
,n checks, and the sororities ask-.

unable to attend because ot
transportation difficulties. The
lecture was sponsored jointly by
the College of Education and the
JTnivcrsuy Eeeture Series.
Following the address, the vis visiting
iting visiting teachers divided into ten
study groups to discuss current
problems of education.
Saturday's program included
all-day sessions of the study
groups Highlight of the pro program
gram program was a luncheon at the
Student Service Center. The
meetings concluded at p.m.
that afternoon.
Three more conference* to
continue work tn these areas
will be held during the school
year.

University of FloridaGainesville, Florida

First Concert
Set By Choir
Th e A Cappella Choir, youngest
] choral group in -the Department
,of Music, will present its first
concert of the season on the cam cam(pus
(pus cam(pus Thursday night at 8:15 in the
j Auditorium.
1 The Choir provides specialized
study, and eligibility is based on
voice quality, adaptability, and
music literacy, according to di di,
, di, rector Clem Boajtright. The group
! recently has returned from a
three-dav tour of towns in central
Florida.
The selected program will in include:
clude: include: "I Wrestle and Pray,
Bach; "Angelus Ad Pastores Ait,"
, Claudio Monteverdi: "Ascendit
! Deus" Jacobus Gallus; Ideo
Glorida In Excelsis Deo, David
] Kraehenbuehl; A Babe Is Born,"
(arranged by Don Malin; "Joseph
; Faithful. .Joseph Mine. Theodore
|Ganschow; The Hour-Glass, Ir Irving
ving Irving Fine; Sijj Sacred Songs.
Hugo Wolf-Thorhas; Wash My
Sins Away, Lord. Powell Weav Weaver:
er: Weaver: Blue Are Her Eyes, Wint Wintter
ter Wintter Watts-Weight;: Ca' The Yow Yowes,
es, Yowes, arrangement by R. Vaughan
Williams; Creep Aong, Moses,
arrangement by Gail Kubik; "An "Annie
nie "Annie Laurie," arrangement by La Lady
dy Lady John Sc6ttj and Choral
(Scherzo, Gail Kubik.
Soloists will be Phyllis Edge,
Barbara Springer, Joan Burdick.
Alton Brim Raymond Markett,
Charles Green Ray Anderson, and
,Blai*- Jarrett.

ting members to donate individu individually:
ally: individually:
Women s and men's dormitor dormitories
ies dormitories reached the S9OO mark Off Offcampus
campus Offcampus residents have respond responded
ed responded to 4,400 letters, (many of which
were mistakenly sent to sorori sororities.
ties. sororities. with S4OO.
The International Student's Or Organization
ganization Organization has distributed con containers
tainers containers on campus, and anyone
who donates to the Gator Chest
can earmark his money for Hun Hungarian
garian Hungarian refugees, he Stated.
'Contributions will be divided
equally among the Heart Fund.
Cancer Match of Dimes. Red
Cross. Crippled Children. World
University Service and. the Farm
Colony. i
Next semester s drive will con concentrate
centrate concentrate on the University facul faculty
ty faculty and staff, and those whose
names are not on the current don donors'
ors' donors' list, Ashby said that a variety
show ma\- be held to raise ad additional
ditional additional funds.
COED DORMS CLOSE
AT 12:30 SUNDAY
In order for women students
to be able to attend the annual
all-University Presidents Christ Christmas
mas Christmas Message in the University
Auditorium Sunday night, all
women's residence halls will
close at 12:30 Instead of 11.
Coed rtoeing hours wifi be
extended am hour and a half
Sunday night. Mama T. Brady.
Dean of Women, announced yes yesterday.
terday. yesterday.

City Tells
Parking
Position

Northeast Area
To Open After
Construction

Students will be allowed
to park on the campus side
of University Avenue and
also 13th Street, when con construction
struction construction is completed, ac according
cording- according to John Kelly, act acting
ing acting cite manager of Gaines Gainesville.
ville. Gainesville.
This decision was reached at a
meeting at City Hall Friday be-!
tween Gainesville officials and rep representatives
resentatives representatives of the Interfratem-
ity Council.
Kelly added that concrete for
j the railroad underpass on 13th
(Street should have been poured
last Friday. It will take two
.weeks for the concrete to set prop properly.
erly. properly. The Georgia, Alabama Pav Paving
ing Paving Company wil then do the
paving.
Bill Joiner, Gainesville chief of
i police, said that the reason for
! removing parking space on streets
adjacent to the campus was "not
] due to city fire ordinances, but
jto allow two-way traffic to move
j faster and safer on these streets
| He added that the streets are
(not wide enough to park cars on
both sides and still allow the traf traf-1
-1 traf-1 sic to move with ease.
The streets were built 20 years
ago to accommodate traffic then,;
Joiner said The increase in ears
recently has made this action nec-;
iessarv.
Kelly said, the par king prob- (
! lem is not going to get better. It
will get worse, however, as the
City and the University continue
jto grow. The only hope of more
parking space, at this time, is the
(opening of the south side of Uni University
versity University Avenue, and 13th Street to
!parking, he added.
It was, pointed out at the meet meeting
ing meeting that v the student parking .-it .-itjuation
juation .-itjuation was a problem of the Uni Unijversity,
jversity, Unijversity, not the city,
i Chief Joiner said that the city
jis in the process of building park park(ing
(ing park(ing lots to handle the excess of
i automobiles. He added that
streets are to move automobiles,
( not store them.
He said that it is impractical to
make the streets in question one-,
way for two reasons 1) The city
j doesnt have enough law enforce- 1
ment officers to carry out the
(laws, and 2) the signs probably
J would be vandalized shortly after
'being put up.
Steve Hudson,, IFC president,
brought out that there were less],
cars now due to the restrictions i
placed on freshmen, forbidding]
(them to bring cars to the Univer University.
sity. University.
Chief (Joiner said that the city j
is growing rapidly. This growth
offsets the restrictions on fresh freshmen.
men. freshmen. He based this on the fact
(that more auto-tags ar e being
issued in Gainesville every year.
Kelly did sav that" he would
(mention the students parking pro problem
blem problem at a meeting last night be between
tween between city University and state
(officials.
He did say, however, that there
was possible relief to the dust 1
problem at University Avenue and
] isth Street. Kelly said he would
check with the city engineer on
i the practicality of sweeping 13th
street to remove some of th e dust,
Hudson said that he was hap happy
py happy to find out that we will be
able to park on both sides of Uni University
versity University Avenue, and 13th Street.
He added that the "meeting was
beneficial from the standpoint of
(information concerning city pol-j
] icy.

Notional President Studies Religious Art
Bob Davenport, national president of Presbyterian Youth Council, -it- shown examining an art
exhibit which is part of the first annual Religion in Art Festival now on display in the Florida l nion.
i Hie painting; contains many Bible scenes which become visible upon eloee observation. (Gator Photo.)

Orange Peel Squabble
Goes to Honor Court
To Test Board Power

Annual Christmas Ptesentaticn
Slated Tonight in Auditorium
An annual program of Christmas music will be presenter! nil
campus tonight at 8:15, in the Auditorium.
Hie I>epartiuent of Music ill present Ibe Choral Union
in the Bach Christmas Festival. The sivty one voice choral
group will be directed by Clem Boatright in a program open
ing with Cantata No. 142, "For I s A Child Is Born." This will
lie followed with My Joy Is All In Thee" and "To TVk F.nd
Apjieared Tile Son of God.
Soloists will lie Kay Anderson. 4. T.,Kawlins. Jr.. JoaVi Bur Burdick
dick Burdick Alton Brim, Kvpljh Jones, tins \ iera, ansi Bartmra
Springer.
*. Assisting the choral union will he a fourteen-piece orchestra.
Committee of 67
Hears UF Budget
At a meeting last week, Ellis Jones. University business manager
told the Committee of 67 of budgetary requirements which will be
presented to the 1957 session of the state legislature.

(Jones told the Committee mem mem-1
-1 mem-1 tiers of several specific portions
of the biennia! budget requests
which will pertain to the student
lobbyists.
"The University faces a grave
, problem in retaining teaching per personnel.
sonnel. personnel. a number of whom have
been lost to industry and private
business." Jones said. "We are
proposing in the budgetary re-'
.quests funds for ten per cent i
. creases during the urst year of
the two-year period and a five- j
percent raise during the second
year."
Jones emphasized, however, that
the requests were not for blanket
overall faculty increases
Toward building construction and

United States Should Keep
Canal Zone, Delegates Told
The Panama Canal should remain under the jurisdiction of the
United States, a professor of political science said Saturday at
the closing luncheon meeting of the seventh Conference on the
Caribbean.

(Graham H. Stuart, professor
emeritus at Stanford University,
(said to delegates "Strategic., po po(
( po( htical and economic considera considerations
tions considerations . demand an American
jcapal for the,Americas,
i *]*... plain common sense de demands
mands demands that it i the Canal) remain
under the jurisdiction of the Uni Uni-1
-1 Uni-1 ted States."
Because the canal is open on*
terms of complete equality to ves ves;
; ves; sels of all nations, he said, it,
is difficult to see why this great
national achievement .' . should
be internationalized in the very
nationalistic world of today.
He does not believe it was "sur "surprising'
prising' "surprising' that Communist propa
ganda attempted to ] link up the
Egyptian attempt to nationalize
the Suez with the possibility of
Panama taking similar action.
He said that publicists and pol politicians
iticians politicians have seized upon the idea
that "internationalization of the
Panama Canal would serve as a
persuasive gostuie which might
induce Nasser to accept a simil similar
ar similar solution for the Suez"
In Smart's opinion the situa situations
tions situations are entirely different, be because
cause because "the Suez Canal was built
purely as a commercial enter enterprise
prise enterprise for profit." In contrast, he
sa;id, the Panama Canal was ouilt

housing, Jones aid student enroll enroll:
: enroll: ment would be hampered within
; two years if additional funds are
not granted for dormitory build build!
! build! ing.
The business manager said the
University had not faced parti particular
cular particular difficulty in construction for
new colleges, such as the agrij
culture school, because of the in in;
; in; fluent e of large lobby Ixxltes with
the legislature.
Vann Hettinger, Committee of
67 chairman, said another meet meeting
ing meeting would be held before Christ Christ
Christ mas and appointments would la?
, made shortly.

by the Government of the United
dSlates. "wholly as a strategic
measure, as a fundamental re requirement
quirement requirement for the security of the
U.S.
Stuart also said, "No country
:n the world-fears that its econo economy
my economy would be jeopardized, by the
.possible misuse of our rights in
t the Panama Canal." whereas, the
t Suez is the "very life-line" of
many countries.
He pointed out that as recent
as January. 1955. the United Stat States
es States increased an annual annuity to
Panama from $430,000 to $1,930,-
; 000 in return for the Tight to use
for 15 years the Rio Halo Air
Field as a military and training
base.
(In 1004 th e U S. concluded a
treaty with Colombia agreeing to
pay $lO million down plus $250,-
joo a year for the rights to con construct
struct construct a canal through Panama.
This annuity was increased to
$430,000 in 19361.
in addition to authorities on La Latin
tin Latin America from within the Unit United
ed United States, the Conference at the
University has brought represen representation.
tation. representation. from several countries in
the Caribbean. These have includ included
ed included Venezuela, Puerto Rico. Mex Mexico.
ico. Mexico. Honduras, Dominican Re Republic.
public. Republic. *he Netherlands Antilles,
and Cuba.

serving
11,000 students
in university
of florida

Tuesday. December tl, 1956

Exec Council
Claims BSP
; Can't Suspend
By PETK OSBORNE
IWtcr Staff Writer
Th Orange Peel squab squabble,
ble, squabble, Which began in Sep September
tember September with the banning 1 of
an issue and rose to high
peaks! last Wednesday w hen
the Board of Student Pub Publications
lications Publications indefinitely sus suspended
pended suspended the magazine, now nowreets
reets nowreets with the Honor Court.
The tun dent judicial body, vest vested
ed vested with civil powers by the Stu Student
dent Student Body Constitution, will rule
to deride who has final auth authorin'
orin' authorin' on the publication, the Ex Exeetuivej
eetuivej Exeetuivej Council or the Board of
Student! Publications.
Student Body President Fletcher
Fleming requested an interpre interpretation
tation interpretation of the Board s charter and
the constitution after the Execu Executive
tive Executive Council Thursday night over overruled
ruled overruled tpe Orange Peel suspension,
gave first reading approval of a
$2,322 budget, and told the editor
to pubjish two issues before the
end of the school yeat
Contention on final authority will
> cpnter around Section 212 of the'
Student Body Constitution which
allows abolishment of fee-receiv fee-receiving
ing fee-receiving publications only bv consti constitutional
tutional constitutional amendment. The Board
meted out the suspension b v vir virtue
tue virtue of Section One. Article Two
of its charter which gives "gen "general
eral "general control" of student publica publications
tions publications
In requesting a ruling by Chan Chancellor
cellor Chancellor Walt Mattson, Fleming said
"The position of the Executive
Council; is that since that body
itself cannot abolish a fee-support fee-supported
ed fee-supported organization, the Board of Stu Student
dent Student Publications which retrieve#
its authority from a charter grant granted
ed granted by the Executive Council could
not do; so."
In. a .3-2 vote Wednesday, the
Board defused to act upon an Or Orange
ange Orange PeeP budget presented by
Ed White, business manager, an imposed the indefinite suspension.
Executive Council action to over override
ride override the Board of Student Publi Publirations
rations Publirations attention came Thursday
night after Fleming temporary re relinquished
linquished relinquished his position as chair chairman
man chairman of the body and told the
group:
"I cannot find in the Student
Body Consitution nor th e char charter
ter charter of the Board of Student- Pub Publication's
lication's Publication's where even the Exec Executive
utive Executive Council can abolish n pub publication
lication publication without a consituttional
amendment, [f we can t do no,
I can tj see how the* Board ha*
authority to do so
Makihg reference to an Orange
Peel investigating committee re report,
port, report, presented by Tom Bvrd,
chairman, Fleming said: "I know
Byrd a ! lot of time and thought on the
Orange Peel a lot more thought
than tojok place in the basement,
when th e Board suspended the
Peel.
Fleming said he was convinced
the majority of students wanted,
the Orange Pee) to continue and
suggested the Council tell the edi editor
tor editor to publish two editions bes a 3
the end of the school ve
Fleming also recommended a
committee to draft amendment
for presentation in the spring el election
ection election which will revise Or Orange
ange Orange Peel and the Boards r- in inters.
ters. inters. Also the committee will r :
an amendment to determ
dents feeling on the Orange I' 'tl
I issue.
Students Win Award
in Architecture Show
Eoghlan Kelley and Joe Wil Williams.
liams. Williams. students in the College of
Architecture and Fine Arts, have
tied for second pi are in a stu student
dent student competition for tlie design of
a roof garden.
The fcompetition. m which there
were no first place awards was
sponsored by the. Tile Council of
American Third place was award awarded
ed awarded to William R. Dale, of West
Palm Beach.



Fleming Asks Pee! Decision

Following is the context of a
letter from Student Body Presi President
dent President Fletcher Fleming to Chan Chancellor
cellor Chancellor of the Honor Court Walt
Mattson, asking for a civil inter- j
pretation to the legality of the
Board of. Student Publications
indefinite suspension of the Or Orange
ange Orange Peel. |
In accordance with Section

Pranksters Nabbed In Act;
For 6th Humanities Trip

By FHKD BO ILF K
Gator Staff Writer
One sign said 'University :
three miles and the arrow \
pointed towar|d the west. The
other sign exjplained that s'u s'udeut
deut s'udeut parking was two miles in
the opposite direction.
The posting of sudh signs was
a good idea or so the culprits
thought until tjhe campus police
caught up with them last Mon Monday
day Monday night.
Chief Audio j Shuler explained
Christmas Party Set
By Grad Club Friday
The first big [social event of the
(Graduate Cluh will be* the Chiist Chiistmas
mas Chiistmas Party, Friday night. De December
cember December 14. from 8 to 12 oclock in
the Upstairs ikub. All graduate
students are injvited to attend.
At the party [there will be dan dancing
cing dancing to' the music of the Main- 1
liners, refreshments, entertain entertainment,
ment, entertainment, a Santa ; Claus and Christ Christmas
mas Christmas ; tree at no charge. Con Contact
tact Contact Room 314 in the Florida Un Union
ion Union Building by I Thursday to make
reservations, j
Men's Council Meets
Men s Council will: hold a short
business meeirig tonight in he
Florida Union at 9:30. k Bierly,
president, announced
Delegates are asked to wear,
coat and ties for a seminole pic picture,
ture, picture, Bierly said.

The Florida Alligator, Tues., Dec. 11, 1956,

SCABBARD l BLADE
SHOTGUN
TURKEY SHOOT
Dec. 14, 15,16, 1956
Friday-Saturday, 1 p.m. to 9 p.m.
Sunday, 1 p.m. to 5 p.m.
R.O.T.C. Rifle Range
South of sewage plans on Raido Rd.
COST SI.OO PER TARGET
Trophies Will Be Awarded to Fraternity and Sorority
with Highest Order Score
Turkeys will be awarded to highest fire.' in order of
16 persons.
Come Anytime, Your Shot Will Be Counted For Your
Organization.
SHOTGUNS FURNISHED

Ive tried em all. It's Camels for me. They taste just right I I I /^f-j * documentary
* :l > l--1 ... ... w ' .ck. fcuwCh,
HAVEA REAL CIGARETTE... {uMaCaM^i
You'll find Camels taste richer, fuller, more
I deeply satisfying. The exclusive Camel blend
Discover the difference between just smoking and Camels! ZZ^ ok ms
popular cigarette today. Theyve really got it!
8. J. Rps-*oM Tote, r W#um-K. C.

CONSTITUTIONAL

414 of the Student Body Consti Constitution,
tution, Constitution, a letter such as this must
be published in the Alligator
within one week after its sub subi
i subi mission to the Chancellor of
the Honor Court.
The letter, submitted Dee. 7,
requesting an official interpre interpretation
tation interpretation is as follows:
Dear Mr. Mattson:

i that the sign posting was not
i objectionable in itself, but the
paste used was almost Jmpos Jmposi
i Jmposi sible to remove
Apparently the self-appointed
sign painters were giving vent
td ill feelings about the campus
traffic situation. And thev .were .werent
nt .werent without originality.
A powder to soothe sore feet
, caused bv lengthy marches be between
tween between classes was openly ad advertised.
vertised. advertised. Another poster objected
to the number of illegal parking
tickets issued to campus drivers.
The thing I cant understand
1 is why they prowled around in
the dark putting up the posters."
said Shuler. They could have
posted them in the, daytime if
they had followed the legal pro procedure.
cedure. procedure.
The policeman said there was
no objection to students protest protesting
ing protesting the state of traffic affairs.
, Just post it on a legal bulletin
board or attach it to a tree with
scotch tape, not nails. he
added.
Campus police caught the cul culprits
prits culprits in the act in the vu initv
of Walker Auditorium. The crime
. w;js short-lived, for only five of
Some 2*) posters had been af affixed
fixed affixed to sidewalks and build buildings.
ings. buildings.
None of the signs were mal malicious
icious malicious in any way. said Shuler.
The student miscreants were
turned over to the Dean of Men
for appropriate disciplinary ac action.
tion. action.

I would like to exercise the
privilege afforded the President
of the Student Body in Sec Section
tion Section 414 of the Student Body Con Constitution
stitution Constitution to request an interpre interpretation
tation interpretation by the Honor Court of
certain Student Body laws.
In a meeting held Decembei
5, the Board of Student Publi-
I cations indefinitely suspended
the publication of the Orange
Peel. In taking this action the
Board relied on Section I, Article
II of the Charter of the Board of
Student Publications. This sec sec>
> sec> tion provides that The Board of
Student Publications shall exer exercise
cise exercise general control over all
.student publications of the Uni University
versity University of Florida. Any publi publication
cation publication issued by and in the name
of persons as students of the Uni University
versity University of Florida shall be re regarded
garded regarded as a student publica publication
tion publication .
At its regular meeting of
Foreign Guests
For Christmas
Available Here
Families wishing foreign atu atu-1
-1 atu-1 dents as guests during the Christ Christj
j Christj mas holidays should contact the
Foreign Student Adviser's office,
j extension 200. Klaus Koch, inter inter!
! inter! cultural chairman of the Student
Religious Association, said today,
i Thirty four foreign students
veje in American homes here over
the Thanksgiving holidays, Kocn
j said, and we hope many can en en[joy
[joy en[joy Chirstmas visits with Ameri American
can American families.
Besides his SRA post. Koch is
a member of the International
Students Organization. SRA and
ISO jointly sponsor activities for
foreign students at the Univer University.
sity. University.
Fifty countries are represented
at the University, ISO president
Fareed Ossi said.
WSA Has Coffee Hour
Women's Student Association
representatives and dorrnit or y
residents will be honored as a cof cofeq
eq cofeq hour tomorrow.
The coffee hour will be held in
Bryan Lounge or the Florida
Union from 3:30 to 4:30 p m.
Classified
FIRST
LET me apologize for
being closed Sat.
SECOND
1 have NO APOLOGIES for my
LOW PRICES
THIRD
When will YOU check them 0
BELL RADIO REPAIR
t right behind the C.I.V
THIS I GUARANTEE the more
students who use this co-op the
lower the prices go!
The only TRUE CO-OP at the
University. VETS SPECIAL:
Get the Missus her Xmas present
here: use the money you save to
buy that Xmas Cheer She'll love
you more than ever! Choose it
now pay on 17th.
I-ort: Lady's tan full-length cash cashmere
mere cashmere coat at Chi Phi House Satur Saturday
day Saturday night. December 1. Mary Har Harris.
ris. Harris. 3rd floor Mallory. FR 2-9041
or Chi PhbHouse. FR 2-8783.
RIDE WANTED: To Chicago. Illi Illinois.
nois. Illinois. Madison. Wisconsin, or
vicinity of either, on December
19 Room 122. Sledd G.
MOTO RSCOOTER
Allstate Italian Model, good con condition
dition condition -paint. tires, mechanical.
Phone University ext. 269 or FR
0-6717. Apartment 23 A Stengel
Field. Archer Road or R. 1,. Crist.

Page 3

, December 6. the Executive Coun Council
cil Council by the required majority of
two-thirds of the members pres present
ent present passed a motion which direc directed
ted directed the Board of Student Publi Publications
cations Publications and the Editor of the
Orange peel to print two issues
of the Orange Peel prior to the
end of the second semester of
the 1956-57 school year ;f econ economically
omically economically feasible. The Executive
Council, relying on Section 212 of
the Student Body Constitution,
felt that the Board of Student
Publications did not have the
authority to suspend the Orange
Pee!. This section provides in
part that all organizations re receiving
ceiving receiving financial support under
the'Student Body Constitution
can be abolished only by Con Constitutional
stitutional Constitutional Amendment The po position
sition position of the Executive Council is
that since the body itself cannot
abolish a fee supported organ organization.
ization. organization. the Board of Student
Publications which receives its
authority from a charter grant granted
ed granted by the Executive Council
could not do so.
"The conflict raised hv these
two decisions seems to require
an interpretation by the Honor
Court of the Charter of the
Board of Student Publications
and the Constitution of thp Stu Stu-dent
-dent Stu-dent Body to decide:
It If the Board or Student
Publications has the authority to
indefinitely suspend a student
publication.
2) Whether or not thp Ex"b Ex"b-utive
utive Ex"b-utive Council has the power o
direct the Board of Pub Publications
lications Publications to comply with the di directive
rective directive passed on December 6
I would like to request that the
Honor Court hear this matt-or
and decide these issues -at its
earliest convenience.
Sincerely,
Fletcher Fleming
President, Student Body
Bach Festival
By Choral Union
Slated Tonight
The University Choral Union,
composed of 61 students accomp accompanied
anied accompanied by of the Univer University
sity University Symphony Orchestra, will pre present
sent present a Bach Christmas Festival
tonight at 8 :16 oclock in the Uni University
versity University Auditorium.
Soloists on the three Barn can cantatas
tatas cantatas will be Ray Anderson, bass;
J. T Rawlins, tenor: Jaon Bur Burdick,
dick, Burdick, contralto; Barbara iSpnng iSpnnger,
er, iSpnnger, soprano: Alton Brim, tenor:
and Gus. Viera, baritone.
The three Bach selections, per
formed by the group will be "For
Us a Child Is Born, My Joy
is All in Thee," and To This End
Appeared the Son of God..

FOR SALE
USED WEBCOR PHONOGRAPH
Plays all records
Variable Tone Control
Excellent Condition
Best offer takes it
Sec it evenings at Or Call
1620 N. W. 3rd Ave FR 2-1147 1
(after 8 p.m.) I

|l p, . ||[ it
/ f l|;' 1
** mum.--******- n.'f., .L-i.
State High Schopl Band Directors Gather Here
Two high school bandmaster* consult with University Gator Band Director Harold Bachman in
selecting music for nevt springs state band contest. l.eft to right. Albert L. Rine Haines City
Paul 4rerna.sehi. Coral liable*, and Bachman were delegates to the -State Bandmasters clinic held
here Sunday, (Gator Photo.)

Trailer Owners
..i V
See Co-op Plans
Hit Expectation
(Continued from page OM 1
!: senior law student worked with
-j hirh on the contract.
King, who formerly managed a
trailer park, was given power >f
I attorney to act for the .group in
1 the signing of the contract, it was
j pointed, out that the contract will
become void if King disapproves
of the park.
Included in the .contract were
provisions for rent, studerv con control.
trol. control. residence, and maintenance.
The rent will be sto a month j
with tire provision that it can be :
i increased only if the cost of living
goes up. This will be determined
by the index of the Federal Bur Bureau
eau Bureau of Statistics. The index will be
checked twice a year by the own-,
er and the student board of con control.
trol. control. The change in rent will bey
proportional to the nearest dollar.
Students will exercise almost
j complete control of the park. A
student board of control will be
elected each year. Any major
[problem of the park will be re reviewed
viewed reviewed by this board. The terms
of the contract will continue unless
: amended, which will take a two two-1
-1 two-1 thirds vote of the mobile home
j owners.
Residence will be restricted to
[ full-time students and professors!.
However, students who are resi residents
dents residents and find it necessary to drop
~ out of school for a legitimate rea rea.
. rea. j son, as work, will be allowed to
,remain in the park. Students who
1 come to Gainesville prior to enter-
J ing school will also be admitted
.: to the park. A unanimous vote of
/the board will be necessary to
expell those students ndt living
! up to the:r moral and legal obli obligations.
gations. obligations.

Peninsula Okays
Publication Bid

A bid for publication of Uie win- .
ter issue of Peninsula, campus lit-j
erary magazine, has been accept accepted
ed accepted from the Miller Press of Jack Jacksonville.
sonville. Jacksonville. according to Jim Patter-1
son, Peninsula; production manag-
There will be 2,000 copies print printed
ed printed which are to be released to
the students January 7.
Hr>b Park, editor of the maga magazine,
zine, magazine, said, Variety and good:
writing are the policies of She
Job Placement
Opportunities
This is a schedule of recruit recruitment
ment recruitment interviews by lepiesenta lepiesentatives
tives lepiesentatives of business and industry for
the remainder of the week Un Unless
less Unless otherwise stated, go to the
University Placement Service
Building H. fot* information and
appointments for, non-technical
jobs.
Jobs classified as non technical
are open to graduates in Agricul Agriculture,
ture, Agriculture, Arts and Sciences, Business
Administration, Education, and
Journalism and Communications.
For technical jobs, report to room
300, Engineering Building.
TODAY
(.1 UK STATES ITII.ITY
COMPANY, Baton R-buge, La
.Graduating rudents i$ Electrical
land Mechanical Englneerimr.
LANE WELLS CO.. Houston
Tex. Graduating students in Phy Physics.
sics. Physics. Geophysics, Geology and Ag Agricultural.
ricultural. Agricultural. Civil. Electrical. Indus Industrial.
trial. Industrial. and Mechanical Engineering.
PR 1 DENTIAL INSUR A XC E
COMPANY OF AMERICA. South
Centra! Horn,. Office.. Jackson Jacksonville.
ville. Jacksonville. >Ta. Graduating students in
all nontechnical fields for posi positions
tions positions in Actuarial. Methods and
Planning, Accounting and 'Audit 'Auditing,
ing, 'Auditing, Claims. Research Underwrit Underwriting,
ing, Underwriting, Cost Control, Group Admin
istration. and Group Sales and
Service.
UNITED STATES GYPSUM
COMPANY, Chicago, 111. Gradu Graduating
ating Graduating students in Building Con
st ruction, and Chemical, Civil.
Electrical, and Mechanical En Engineering.
gineering. Engineering. Graduating students, in
accounting for accounting posy
i tlons. Graduating students in non nontechnical
technical nontechnical fields interested in sales.
For interview, Sign up in Room
300, Engineering Building.
SOUTHERN BELL TELE TELEPHONE
PHONE TELEPHONE AND TELE GRAPH.
< Florida, Graduating students in
Business Administration.
WEDNESDAY
LUIIK iII PORTLAND CEMENT
COMPANY Allentown. Pen n.
! Graduating students in Building
Construction Graduating students
in non-technical fields for sales
positions. For interview appoint appointment,
ment, appointment, sign up in University Place Placement
ment Placement Service.
WRIGHT MR DEVEIvOPMEXT.
Wright 'Patterson Air
Force Base. Ohio Graduating
students in Math, Physics, and
f Electrical, ami Meohameal En Engineering.
gineering. Engineering.
THURSDAY AND FRIDAY
COLLINS RADIO. Dallas,
Texas. Graduating students in Me Mechanical
chanical Mechanical Engineering.
Students!
SOLES
TUT ON
15 MINUTES
HEELS
PUT ON
5* Minutes
SHOES REBUILT
THE FACTORY WAY"
Modern Shoe
Repair Shop
Phone FR 6-5211
i 4 NORTH MAIN STREET
Next to
The First Notional Bank
Vie Balsa mo Owner

new Peninsula. He added that: i
the magazine is aimed at the most i
active 25 per cent of the student
body.
Student material for this issue
was selected last week 'by Emmett
Anderson, Fred Fagan, and All
Shivers, the associate editors.
The magazine will include stor stories
ies stories by Fred Frohock, C. Moel- j
lei, and Al Shivers, articles by!
Andy Preston. Ra lu'l Carson,!
Don Bacon, and Virginia Hughes:!
and poems by Jean Grohman,
Tom Watts, Joe Parks, Terry
O'Banion, Joan Gerber, and Dor Dorothea
othea Dorothea Alston.
Also featured will be photo photographs
graphs photographs by Roland Chirico and
cartoons by Dick Thiot, Art Bey Beyacqua,
acqua, Beyacqua, and Bill Park. The cover
will be a two-color cartoon b> ;
Paul Berg.
Other contributors include Dr.
John S. Allen, Robert Eberaole.j
John Kac.eie. and Thaxton Spring- j
field.
Richard Orr. advertising man- 1
ager. completed the advertising
this week. Park said. I
The ads are bfejng prepared in
the art department under the sup supervision
ervision supervision of Paul Berg, Peninsula
art consultant.
Material is now being solicited)
for the spring issue, according to
Park. This issue is scheduled for!
publication in mid-March.
GE Gives Awards (
To Designers
Awards have been .m&de for
a! kitchen design competition con -j
ducfed by' General Electric for
students in the College of Archi- ;
tecture and Fine Arts
First prize of $l5O was receiv
ed by Edson Dailey, Jr., of West)
Palm Beach Other winners were \
Marilyn' Staton, S* Petersburg,
second prize of $100; and Ronald
Gasman, Harrisburg. Pa, third
prize of SSO.

(T,
. EDIBLE SPORT SHIRTS?

i Among the sort of sport shirts
that Van Heusen refuses to
make are the following:
Sport thirls that tight up in
Ihr dark: These are the kind
that flash messages, tike Hey,
baby, you're a honey," or
Pass the ashtray, please.
Useful for parties, faculty teas
and cotillion balls. But they
tend to commercialize the
graceful art of conversation.
Sport shirts with road maps
on them: Too dangerous. Say
youre driving from campus
to the big city. You dont know
whether to turn left or right
at the turnpike, so you look
down at your shirt to check.
Crash!
Kd-ibk sport shin *: Too mis misleading.
leading. misleading. Youre sitting under a
steady tree with your favorite
cd-ed. She rests her head gently

r V
YOU CAN BUY IT AT
DEPARTMENT STORE
; ________________________ [ :

Reservations
Available for
New York Trip
Reservations can *uli be made
for the pixih annual Humanities
field trip to New York City be between
tween between Bgmesters, according to L.
J. VVathep, tour director*
He added tnat there wUI still
be openings af:er the Chrisimas
holiday. Tne reason for allowing
students jto register then is the
fact that: many receive the trip .-is
a Christinas present So far 60
students have signed tip tor the
trip, according to YVathen.
Students taking the 1 trip will
leave Gainesville at 3:50 o'clock
Friday afternoon, January 25, and
return Sunday morning. Febru February
ary February 3, tile day before the second
semester; begins. They will 'arrive
in Washington, DC. Saturday
morning,| January 26, and leave
for New Y'ork Saturday afternoon,
after a Sightseeing tour.
Seven days and seven mgnts
will be spent in New York.
The trip will cost S9O, covering
transportation, organized sight sightseeing
seeing sightseeing tours, a box seat for a con concert
cert concert at Carnegie Hall, an orchest orchestra
ra orchestra seat ifor an opera of the stu students
dents students choice, and tickets to two
Broadway shows.
Not included in the fee are hotel
room, meals, tips and personal
expenses; The hotel bill, for Mven
days and nights will be $19,23.
Wathen said that $l5O should cov cover
er cover the (tost of the entire tnp.
Tne most popular musical
among students, according to Wag Wagthen,
then, Wagthen, is Damn Yankees. Th*
most popular play la "Major Bar Barbara."
bara." Barbara." Students will have at least
the momjng or afternoon free each
day. Wathen said that sometnmg
la planned lor every day. but stu students
dents students are not required to attend
any function they do not desire.
A S2O deposit is required and the
remaining S7O is payable anytime
on or before January 4, 1967, Wa Wathen
then Wathen added.
Mrs. Robert F. Davidson will
be chaperone for the girla. Mrs
Davidsons huahand is the head at
the Humanities department at the
University.
J-School Grants
i
I
Open for Grads
The Stanford University De Department
partment Department of Communication and
Journalism is now receiving ap ap!
! ap! plications for graduate scholar scholarships
ships scholarships in journalism for the 1957-5$
| academic year. The scholarships
carry stipends from. $1,200 to
$2,400. |
j Requests for particulars should
|be addressed to the Executive
'Head, Department of Com muni munip.iojutrjS
p.iojutrjS munip.iojutrjS 'uis]pjxunof pm? siioijv.-.j
i University, Stanford. Calif. Feb February
ruary February 15 is the deadline for com completing
pleting completing applications.
1949 Club Coups
CADILLAC
Hydramatic, Radio and
Heater Good Condition.
Only $600.00
Call Henry Hoche
Fr 2-2708

on your chest. You think she**
fond of you. Suddenly you hear
"munch, munch, and there
goes your delicious shirt! It
was it she craved, not you!
But the sport shirts that
Van Heiusen doc s make are
fascinating. Dashing checks,
interesting plaids, splendid
stripes, solids in some very
unusual i colors. Their cut is
free
style is original *nd flattering.
Thumb through the collection
that your campus haberdasher
proudly displays.
At better stores everywhere,
or write to Phillips-Jones
Corp., 417 Fifth Avenue, New
York 16 k New York. Makerk
of Van Heusen Shirts Sport\
Shirts r Ties Pajamas
Handkerchiefs Underwear
Swimwear Sweaters.