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
Dean Grinfer
Goes to Hawaii
For Short Stay
Dr. L. E Grinter, dean of the
Graduate School, will take a
three month leave of absence be begrinning
grinning begrinning early" in February, Presi President
dent President Reitz announced yesterday.
Dean Grinter has been appoint-;
ed a Carnegie Visiting Professor
of Engineering at the University
' of Hawaii during the leave period.
where he will teach a course in
his specialty, the design of steel
structures. j
Dr. Frederick W. Conner, pro professor
fessor professor of English, will act for the
dean of the Graduate School dur during:
ing: during: the period.
Dean Grinter is expected to
leave Gainesville at the end of
the first week of classes of the
spring semester and return in the
middle of May.
y He came to the University from
Chicago in 1952 where he had ser served
ved served as research professor and
vice president of Illinois Insti Institute
tute Institute of Technology.
In addition to serving as an of officer
ficer officer in numerous professional or organizations,
ganizations, organizations, Dean Grinter has
served since 1954 as chairman of
the Committee on Ship Structural
Design of the National Academy
of Science and the National Re Research
search Research Council
Dr. Conner came to ihe Univer University
sity University in 1935 and was advanced to
professor of English in 1948. He
has been chairman of the Com Committee
mittee Committee on Graduate Studies :n
English since 194 R, and is a mem member
ber member of the Graduate .School Coun Council.
cil. Council. He is the author of Cosmic
Optimism and a member of nu numerous
merous numerous professional organizations.
U. of Miami to Show
Jawlensky Paintings
A special! exhibition of 11 pair?*'
ings by the Russian artist Alexei
Georgievch Jawlensky has been
scheduled this month at the Joe
and Emily Low Art Gallery, Un University
iversity University of Miami, director C. Clay
Aldridge announced.

SOn Campus AfeQhutnanl
(Author of "Barefoot Boy With Cheek, etc.)
SOME MORE
LITTLE STORIES WITH BIG MORALS
hirst Little Stttry
Once upon a time there was an Indian brave named
Running Bear who had a squaw named Giggling Water.
Giggling Water was sort of a mess, but she sure could
make beaded moccasins Every day she whipped up a
brand-new pair of beaded moccasins for Running Bear
which were so gorgeous that all the Indian maids on the
reservation grew giddy with admiration.
Well sir. Giggling Water got livid about all the girls
making goo-goo eyes at Running Bear, and one night she
told him so. Then he got livid too. and they had a terrible
rumble, and he slapped her on the wrist, and she darted
crying like crazy and moved out of the wigwam and
went home to her mother and never came back.
Gohd riddance! said Running Bear, but he soon
found out how wrong he was, for the Indian maids were
not really interested in him, only in his moccasins, and
when he stopped showing up with a new pair every day,
they quickly gave him the yo-heave-ho, and today he is
a broken man, sitting all alone in his tepee and muttering
ancient Ute curses.
. MORAL: Don't fight the hand that heads yon.

tie Itadect* did Like Iyi/& ckwrt
Second Little Story
Once upon a time there was a sweet old gentleman
named Nathan who ran a tobacco counter at a large
American university. All of the students loved, him
dearly, and they used to come over whenever they could
to buy Philip Morris Cigarettes and chat with Nathan,
both of which were highly satisfactory pursuits. The
Philip Morrises were highly satisfactory because they
are full of natural goodness that is friendly and humane
and soothing and no small consolation in this strife striferidden
ridden striferidden world of. ours. Nathan, like Philip Morris, was
also full of natural goodness that was friendly and
humane and all like that.
Well sir, the students smoked Philip Morris and
yocked with Nathan, and everything was lovely. Then
one day the university decided to fire Nathan and put
in a cigarette vending machine instead.
Well sir, the students did not take that lying down,
you may be .sure! They organized a monster rally and
went over to prexys house and made fiery speeches about
good old Nathan and how they loved him.
Well shy prexy was no fool, and when he saw how
heartbroken the students would be if Nathan went, he
decided that the wisest course was to keep Nathan and
cancel the cigarette vending machine. This he did. and
they all lived happily ever after.
MORAL: Better Mate than tever.
Third Little Story
Once there was a lion, which was a very quie* lion
In fact, the only time it ever made a sound was when
it had a toothache.
MORAL: When it pains, it roars.
' Shulm .n T9,6
Philip lorns. sponsor of this column i could like to point n
moral too: !\othing ventured, nothing gained. Try a pack
of Philip Morris, and win yourself a heap of pleasure J
__ |j

Beta Theta Pi
Wins IFC Sing
Beta Theta Pi won the first,
place trophy in the annual Christ Christmas
mas Christmas Sing sponsored by the ihter ihterfratemity
fratemity ihterfratemity council last December
17.
Phi Kappa Tau won the award
for second place. Phi Gamma Del Delta
ta Delta won the nmner-up spot.
Judges for the IFC event were
Assistant Deans of Men Hayes K.
McClelland and A. W. Boldt, mu mui
i mui sic professor Claude* Murphree
and immediate past president of
| Trianon Jo Ann Couse.
! Members of the IFC sing com comi
i comi mittee were Dayton Mank, Sig Ep,
Dave Levy, Sigma Alpha Mu co co:
: co: lony and Blair Culpepper Sigma
Chi.
f
Religion Week.
Adds Speokers
(Continued from page ONE)
i interpreting world affairs and de devotional
votional devotional life for youth. Miss Brit Brit
Brit tain will conduct seminars on
world affairs.
Dr. Louis Evans, director o' the
San Francisco Theological Sem Seminary,
inary, Seminary, was once named speaker
[ of the year in religion. The form form:
: form: er pastor of the Hollywood. Calif.
Presbyterian Church, has travel
ed widely in the United States
, and the Far East,
j Dr. Samuel Kincheloe. former
*; theology' professor at the Univer Univer[
[ Univer[ | sitv of Chicago, is now president
. of Mississippi Christian College.
Julian Hartt, prominent theolog theologian
ian theologian and professor at Yale Univer University
sity University will lead seminars on theolo theolo(
( theolo( gy and contemporary literature.
. | Alfred P. Haake, economic con consultant
sultant consultant for General Motors, will
1 1 talk on the relation of religion to
: economic life.
Rabbi Landman of West Palm
Beach has traveled widely in Is Israel
rael Israel and is an authority on Jew Jewish
ish Jewish problems.
| James Stewart, former Baptist
! Minister, is Dean of the College
1 of Arts and Sciences at Stetson.
| Joseph P. Weil, Dean of the
University Colege of Engineer Engineering,
ing, Engineering, will lead forums on religion
and atomic survival,
A combined attendance of about
25,000 is expected for the nearly
300 different meetings of the week
at which the visiting clergy and
laymen will appear.

Phi Beta Kappa
Initiates Eleven
i &e t n new undergraduate
j members were initiated into the
Un versity chapter of Phi Beta
Kappa at bam uet exercises
here Friday night.
Dr. George T. Harrell Jr.,
dean of the College of Medicine,
delivering the charge to the
group, told them of the value
of a liberal education in such
highly specialized areas as the
practice of medicine.
New members initiated and
i honored included : Louise Baugh Baughan,
an, Baughan, Grace T. Blakey, Jack Cul Culpepper,
pepper, Culpepper, ni, A. R. Frederick,
Priscilla S. Keels, Shepard P.
Lesser and Gerald D. West.

STUDY AIDS
Here is a list of courses with the titles of study aids
available, arranged by University College course and
alphabetically by department In the past these study
aids have enabled the student, with diligent study, to
raise his grade one letter ;
C-l 1 Russell STUDY GUIDE & OUTLINE/ ..1 65
C-12 Russel STUDY GUIDE & OUTLINE 1 65
C-21 RUSSEL & Richard C-21 STUDY GUIDE &
OUTLINE 1.65
C-22b GEOLOGY, Principles of .1.25
C-22c Tassel VISUALIZED PHYSICIS ....... .1.10
C-22d ASTRONOMY MADE SIMPLE .1.00
C-41 Russel C-41 STUDY GUIDE & OUTLINE. . 1.25
C-42 STUDY GUIDE & OUTLINE .1.85
C-42 MATHMETICS MADE SIMPLE 1.00
C 51 Deskins C-51 STUDY GUIDE & OUTLINE 1 65
C 61 Berner & Carr C-61 STUDY GUIDE &
OUTLINE 1.65
C 62 Berner & Carr C-61 STUDY GUIDE & N
OUTLINE 165
A rG 211-12 ACCOUNT ING, Elementary.... 1.25
ATG 313 COST ACCOUNTING, An Introduction 1.50
ACY 203 HOW TO SOLVE PROBLEMS QUAL
ANALYSIS .v l 25
APY 201 ANTHROPOLOGY, General 1.50
BCY 301 BACTERIOLOGY, Prin & Pract / 1 85
BLY 161-62 BIOLOGY, General 1.25
BTY 101-02 BOTANY, General 100
BS 231 MARKETING, Princ.ples of j 1 50
BS 336 CREDITS & COLLECTIONS 1 00
BS 401-02 BUSINESS LAW 1.50
BS 427-28 ADVERTISING 1.25
BS 437 RETAIL MERCHANDISING 1.00
BS 492 LABOR PROBLEMS & TRADE UNIONISM 1.50
BS 501 BUSINESS LAW 1.50
CY 121-22 Schoum's OUTLINE OF COLLEGE
CHEMISTRY 1.85
CY 123 HOW TO SOLVE PROBLEMS IN QUAL
ANALYSIS 1.25
CY 302 ORGANIC CHEMISTRY..' 1.75
CY 331 HOW TO SOLVE PROBLEMS IN QUANT
ANALYSIS 125
CY 401-02 HOW TO SOLVE PROBLEMS IN
PHYSICAL CHEMISTRY 1.50
ES 203 STATISTICAL METHODS 1.50
ES 205-06 ECONOMICS 1.50
ES 321 MONEY & BANKING 1.25
ES 372 LABOR PROBLEMS & TRADE UNIONISM 1.50
EDF 140 CHILD PHYCHOLOGY 1.50
EDF 360 STATISTICAL METHODS ...1.50
EDF 742 EDUCATIONAL PHYCHOLOGY 1.50
EM Schoum's OUTLINE OF ENGINEERING
MECHANICS 2 85
EH 202 ESSENTIALS OF ENGLISH LIT.,
2 vols. each '. 1.50
EH 215 AMERICAN LITERATURE 1.50
EH 401-02 SHAKESPEARE PLAYS, Outlines of 125
SYNOPSES OF SHAKESPEARE'S COMPLETE
PLAYS 125
EH 306 ENGLISH GRAMMAR ...1.25
EH 493 ESSENTIALS OF EUROPEAN LIT.,
. 2 vols. each 1.75
EH 509 CANTERBURY TALES, Interlinear
T ranslation 1 50
FH 1 3>-34 301-02 FRENCH GRAMMAR 1.25
GY 203 GEOLOGY 1.25
GN 133-34, 201-02' GERMAN GRAMMAR. 1 25
HY 201-02 ANCIENT, MEDIEVAL & MODERN
HISTORY ......1.25
HY 245 U S. HISTORY before 1877 1.25
HY 246 U S HISTORY SINCE 1865 .1 50
HY 307 ANCIENT HISTORY 1.00
HY 335 ENGLAND, HISTORY OF 1,25
HY 371 LATIN AMERICAN, History of ......1.85
MS 105 COLLEGE ALGEBRR 1.00
Schoum's COLLEGE ALGEBRA 2.50
MS 106 Schuam's OUTLINE OF ANALYTIC
GEOMETRY 1.85
MS 208-308 OUTLINE OF MATH OF FINANCE 75
MS 310 OUTLINE OF STATISTICAL METHODS 1.50
MS 353-54 Schoum's OUTLINE OF CALCULUS 2.35
MS 420 Schoum's OUTLINE OF DIFFERENTIAL
EQUATIONS 2 85
ML 181 ENGINEERING DRAWING 225
ML 385 THERMODYNAMIC FUNDAMENTALS
FOR ENGINEERING 1.50
MSC 412 HISTORY OF MUSIC 1.25
PPY 201 PHILOSOPHY, An Introduction .1.75
PS 201-02, 205-06 Schoum's OUTLINE OF
COLLEGE PHYSICS .1.85
PHYSICS 1.00
PCL 201-02 AMERICAN GOVERNMENT 1 25
PCI. 209-10 INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS... 1.50
AMERICAN GOVERNMENT .1.50
. AMERICAN FOREIGN POLICY 1.50
PCL 541 LATIN AMER History of- 1.50
~ LATIN AMER Civilization of. .1 50
LATIN AMER Economic Development .1.25
PSY; 201 Deskins PSY 201 OUTLINE, General
Psychology . : 1.25
MODERN PSYCHOLOGY 1.50
PSY 410 ABNORMAL PSYCHOLOGY .1.50
SY 201 SOCIOLOGY .1.25
SH 133-34 201-02" SPANISH GRAMMAR 125
SCH 200-01 SPEECH 1.50
SCH .310 PLAY PRODUCTION 1 50
"Also; Vis-Ed Vocabulary Cards set 1,000 . 185
! Verb Wheel 60
FLORIDA
BOOK STORE, INC.
1638 W. UNIVERSITY AVENUE
GAINESVILLE

AF Promotes
Two ROTC Profs J,
To Lt. Colonel
The Department of the Air For For"jee
"jee For"jee has recommended the promo-
j tion of two officers assigned to
the Air Force Reserve Officers
; Training Corps Detachment at j"
1 the University of Florida.
| Major Bama C. Pope, senior
; instructor, and Major William P.
Rockwood, freshman instructor,
have be e n selected for
promotion to the grade of lieu lieui
i lieui tenant colonel.
As well as performing the duties"
j assigned them in the Air Force
'Detachment. Pope and Rockwood
I are part-time students. Both of
I the officers are working toward
graduate degrees.

Men's Council Meets
The Men s Council will meet to*
night at 8 30 in the Florida Union,
acording to president Jack Bier Bierley.
ley. Bierley.
All members and interested!
persons should attend. j

f r:
t i-M** ' Vv> v^-'V
I
| FLUID POWER MECHANICAL POWER ELECTRICAL POWER POWER TO HEAT POWER TO COOL
I
At Worthington
YOU CHOOSE YOUR FUTURE

Dont gamble with your future.
At Worthington, the field you
prefer is the one in which you
start your career. Worthington
offers opportunities with all
phases of fluid, mechanical, and
electrical power equipment as
well as in the engineering, manu manufacturing,
facturing, manufacturing, and marketing of heat heatingand
ingand heatingand air conditioning products.

1, ...

What young people are doing at General Electric -';-k
u.--i - '' - .*.., : w : yw..ffiJjjgTS
Mil y '" DR. JOHN I. JACOBS joined General Elec* |£|ggfc|
HBrv Inc full time in 1950, after receiving his
£*. '; \s? ....'.. n .yig|[Sittifeaiat B.S in electrical engineering in '47, hie pWBEj:
k '* ?*d M.S. in 4B, and his Ib.lh m SO, all at HH^^B
y A im jsaa jya|aaa|au Northwestern 1 ntv. lie served in the Navy I
TIII 111 U PMUinPri f§k"X ||P£ '<>' -. '< 7 in World War 11. and worked port time fjffl|i!l
'e "* Q *' n, r;, l Electric while in college.
\ 1 1- w \ I .IV 1 is|, t t, <. 11 S\ s|,rn will i, If. .$ z
fi' sm\ i i ill.. !''!' t!Mii Ininiii ti. s m JBgm %
b: t h 1 11 < -- unit: in.-nnu it ti. a i-nm fit" ll i! g&Mf
T\ si in ii ha- In i n developed rerentlv l>\ j|B||
< iontT.il Klertiie. When perfected. it niav mi- |
able medical specialists to perform long-dis- *,.' \,| jPSF *'\
tame diagnosis oil patients in remote areas. fi %. %'i %?3' II "jP %
One of the principal men vln> d-M Inped \-rav L £toggk %. > %ggM|| B
1. It \ is' called TVX for short -i Dr. John i|k \
F Jacobs. Manager of the Advanced Develop. t Wfi&t" l | :f|if|' %
nimt i,aboi ator\ of (General Klectri<' X-flav i ?!jhsL JBp lilf J|j-
Department in Milwaukee. Wisconsin. + m '
Jacobs Work Is Important, Responsible % %ipj
\- 11 elf Ironies specialist. Dr. Jacob* work
in lie pa-t ha* I't 'ii d*>\ oted to tin- -tudv of
plmt. ii ondiji im' siih'tanc !* wi.c.si ptc.peiiiis l :
* lian c>* under tie in finet i eof radiation and -- f
the u~e of x rav in indn-trial in-pe. tion. I his & W '£'' .dKm& |4
in turn !'d 1 In- d'-vel .pment .( tie y ia\- ;. T^' :^'
seii-il it e i a uni lie |'H-' :.t a> im it. i-t ra t\ . 1.1 w;:h iht A || , m jfcJpMT
\.M '! [t'\ ch .; i r :,t i '!. .ill u !,:: im.re 4 W^W"'%d
he: > t< -t< liitf "tin is what if be- ii-.*!t r.'-d. Wwjfflji&ffi&M PpfHH **s H |]|'W ti .11 in tie - "lui \! tr _ifih .! I eit *e WBaSm: % M"y
at Northwestern in vaeuinn-tube in-tworks. and IHHPf :
has recently been named McKav Visiting Fro Fro
Fro - .. i for 19.i7 1. v the 1 .mm r-.ti f (California 1 Jj&fr
at fb'ikil-N, where In will Live a two-week WrWH V g;#
series of livtnie* on oiidu< timi. v /: Mj§iy., f|
27.000 College Graduates at General Electric
m 'lth when he I
'.' J 'hn Jd- :- h. i let;! cji-. i,t, d to th* '* 888..
- i | ;pf Wmxsi ir ir:
:- ir: :: -h' l sJuL jii&jtfiffi. % 'p"...
. ' ' !"," m ... i 1" _( W HE.ri reaii/e his full aV' -** .^'
"lei. Mil f.r ri'T.il li' tri has I-- BHHH
I in- wl.-n mind' are ETZL
the !; i. 1 1 jn I. the Cc"ii[ianv. and B HU ll
k4Ka k 19 991 w 1 m gMk#jfjfri% jH ni ndrv bI
yitwruil Relations. (,> oral Electric
r7 '" '-. >rh> necUl/n. \ ere > ; h j ; J- Cyt '£: ? phvj 'A'
[. /'v'M. ;- \[- .; : - -: ,\ ' h . .- : \t: \; j ''.' pf .'-'V'..'p.'

J-School Dames Slate Meeting For Tomorrow

Mrs Rae O. Weimer will be
hostess to the Journalism and
Communication Dame# at 8j
o'clock tomorrow night for their
regular meeting. The Weimer; re-:
sidence is 2042 NAV 7th Lane
Club sponsor Mrs. Buddy Davis

A 15 week Rotation Period will
show you Worthington in action.
Then youll choose your future.
With 11 plants and 24 district
ofiices, a wide choice of location
is also possible.
Choose carefully and choose
wellby writingto R. R. Hughes.
Director of Training, Worthing Worthington
ton Worthington Corporation, Harrison, N. J.

will be on hand Vo welcome new
members.
Program Chairman Mrs Mild Mildred
red Mildred Sperring has engaged a speak speaker
er speaker with a topic of interest for the
meeting.
All wives of Journalism, and

The Florida Alligator, Tues., Jon. 8, 1957,

Worthington recruiter to visit
campus! Get in touch with the
Placement Bureau for an ap appointment
pointment appointment to meet the Worthing Worthington
ton Worthington recruiter who will be here to
interview seniors on Feb. 6th.
WORTHINGTON

Communication students ar m*
j vited to attend the meeting and
I join this growing group.
Other officers are. Chairman,
Mrs Mary Frmine; Sec-Treasur Sec-Treasurer.
er. Sec-Treasurer. Mrs. Lenora Frye; and Pub Publicity
licity Publicity Chairman. Mrs. Margaret
Femety.

Page 5



Page 8

The Florida Alligator, Tues., Jan. 8, 1957

BUY THE BRANDS YOU KNOW
AT "OFF BRAND" PRICES DURING OUR
HART, SCHAFFNER & W
SUITS
$79 59 VALUE
(p#|Oc A -~'Y
55985 5 59 85
SUITS
mar SPORTCOATS
fSfl" S3S.C *04 85 .250, ies
bw m VALUE Mm~ VALUE
I | '
1- SLACKS
$8.95 VALUES sl2 95'VALUES
$485 SOBS 4 mh
U 7 mill
$lO* 5 'l||f|
JACKETS
REVERSIBLE & C Y E
> I WASHABLE T| g
SIOBS
I M $14.95 AND $15.95
VALUES
$17.95 VALUES
s|os $985
FAMOUS BRANDS ONE LOT QUALITY
SPORT SHIRTS sport
tugs t.gr SHIRTS
3.95' 2*oo 0 695 $3.95 TO $795
VALUE Mm VALUE *0 VALUES
4.95 995 STTBS f /
VALUE W VALUE # | g Price
5.95 1095 / 2
VALUE VALUE %0
]H .95 sfts ONE GROUP
! CA| RDIGAS'AND F PULLG)VER '* !o y A 995
SWEATERS 1/
8 95 Value rooovalue I rr,cc
j $485 $785 11
Use Your Central Charge
J J Up To 6 Months to Pay
DISCONTINUED SHOES
1 FLORSHEIM ROBLEE iXgSI^K
19 95 VALUES 10 95; $ 85 BIS
Q BS uwUrivo s vAvc
VALUE J p D ...
Jg Phone FRonklm 6-561 1

Many Florida Cage Foes
Among National Leaders

Florida failed to break into the
leaders in National Collegiate Ath
tics last week.
National leaders in the various
ategories include many Gator foes
of this season, however.
Wilt Chamberlain of Kansas
leads individual scoring with an
average of 34 points for nine
games. Soyth Carolinas Grady
Wallace is second at 30.3 (he scor scored
ed scored 29 against Florida in the Gator
Bowl tourney) and Kurt Engel
bert of St. Josephs' is 17th at 23 9
points. Engelbert tallied 23 points
against Florida in the Carrousel
event.
Southeastern Conference players
the Gators will face later this
season in the top 20 include, Jim
Ashmore, Mississippi State, No
6 at 26.5 points per game, Bailev
Howell, also of the Maroons, at
25.9 for ninth place: Jack Kubis Kubiszyn.
zyn. Kubiszyn. Alabama. No. 10 at 25.2 and

NCAA Meets To Eliminate
Controversial Recruit Rule

The National Collegiate Athletic
Association (NCAA), holds its an annual
nual annual convention in St. Louis. Mo
this week and will discuss, among
other things, elimination of the
controversial Dartmouth Amend Amendment
ment Amendment from its by-laws.
It was a violation of this amend
ment, which forbids colleges to j
pay for th e transportation of!
prospective athletes to visit the
campus, that brought Florida a
two-year suspension by the NCAA
Other violators who have suf suffered
fered suffered through the ruling are Au Auburn,
burn, Auburn, Miami, four Pacific Coast
Conference colleges and assorted
Others in various areas.
Some of the recently imposed
penalties extend sVer three and
four year periods and carry a
threat of expulsion from the or organization
ganization organization in addition to ineligi ineligibility
bility ineligibility to participate in NCAA

Mural Standings
INDEPENDENT LEAGUE 7 Pi Lambda Phi 338
1. Newman Club 381 8. Kappa Sigma 331
2. C.L.O. 377 j 9 Delta Tau Delta 311
3. Bone Heads 319 10. Kappa Alpha 302
4. Georgia Seagle 346 11. Alpha Tau Omega 289
5. Westminister 319; 12. Pt Kappa Alpha 282
6. FI a vet 111 800
6. B.S.U. 300 j BLUE LEAGUE
8. Alpha Chi Sigma 258 t. Beta Theta Pi 635
9. Kadets 239 2. Phi Kappa Tau 532
10. Flavet II 22 3. Alpha Epsilon Pi 385
11. Wesley 158, 4. Theta Chi 381
12. Cavaliers j 155 5. Pi Kappa Phi 376
13. S.C.B.A. HO 6. Phi Gamma Delta 367
11. Hillel 80 7. Alpha Gamma Rho 350 1
ORANGE LEAGUE 8. Chi Phi 330
1. Phi Delta Theta 548 9. Delta Chi 318
2. Sigma Alpha Epsilon 509 10. Lambda Chi Alpha 273
3. Sigma Nu 489 11. Phi Sigma Kappa 268
4. Tau. Epsilon Phi 400 12. Tau Kappa Epsilon 180
5. Sigma Phi Epsilon 382 13. Sigma Alpha Mu 160
6. Sigma Chi 364 1 4 Delta Sigma Phi 145^

OPPORTUNITIES FOR YOUR TOMORROUE^^^^^V
An ethylene plant in Texas; a steam power station
in Brazil; a hydroelectric plant in the Pacific North Northworlds
worlds Northworlds first commercial Chemi-Groundwood pulp a i .^fjjSk
mill; a phenol plant in California; oil refineries in /
Italy and Australia these are some of the recent /
projects designed and constructed by Stone & / '
The Corporation also has pioneered in engineer-
During 67 years of growth and achievement, the A Aprimary
primary Aprimary function of Stone & Webster Engineering
Corporation has always been to render highly techni technical,
cal, technical, professional engineering service to its clients.
The Corporation has opportunities for a limited
number of new engineering graduates who wish to
participate in the engineering and construction of
projects in every branch of the steam power, nuclear
power, industrial, petroleum, petrochemical and Ask your Placement
If you have the personal and technical.\qunkfica- & Webster and You
in touch with us at 49 Federal Street, Boston, Mass.
/£\ STONE & WEBSTER ENGINEERING CORPORATION
New York Boston Chicago Pittsburgh Houston Los Angetes
San Futckco BKU Iooto

'Joe Gibbon Mississippi, No. 12 at
; 25.0.
Jack SchWalke of Texas A&M}
paces field goal percentage at
61.5 on 40 baskets in 65 attempts
1 Howell is second at 60.3. Engel Engelbert
bert Engelbert fourth .at 57.6 and Dennis
.Rath. Muhlenberg, whic*h Florida
' beat 97-90 in overtime in th Car Car:;
:; Car:; rousel _meet. 14th at 52.6
Eric Back, Western Kentucky
leads the free throw parade at
93.8 on 30 of 32 tries. Ernie Wig Wiggins,
gins, Wiggins, W'ake Forest, is third at 92.9.
! The Deacons edged the Gators.
: 55-53, in the Carrousel tourney
and Wiggins' success on the free
throw line aided the triumph.
Mississippi State is. third in
; team offense. 87.4 points per
game; Muhlenberg fifth at 85.3,!
Vanderbilt seventh at 84.6; Ken-;
tucky ninth, 81 2; South Carolina
10th. 839. Ohio I', leads at 91.0.
Wake Forest is 12th on team
defense at 59.5 points per game. s

games and basketball tournaments
and the national football television
i program.
The Dartmouth Amendment has
been criticized for forcing the col colleges
leges colleges to depend on alumni and
outsiders over whom they have
no control.
In an effort to improve condi condij
j condij tions the NCAA has come up with
j a radical proposal which would
put more responsibility on the in institutions
stitutions institutions and require them to curb
| alumni activities.
The new amendment would per permit
mit permit one visit financed by the (Col (College
lege (College and would forbid any out outside
side outside organization or group (two or
more individuals) to pay out funds
for any form of recruiting acti activity.
vity. activity.
This would not rule out the boos booster
ter booster organizations active at many
colleges, but it would require the,
institutions to administer the
funds they raise.

Gator Classified Ads

FOR SALE 19-47 Chrysler in good
clean condition. Radio and heat heater.
er. heater. Call F*R 2-9139 Apartment 1.
I.OST BROWN PORTABLE RA
nio. Left on car bumper Wed
night irtfron*- of Bt.ckman. Call

WE PAY jl
pK.-t- jo Sf flm ]9 BK 9
a q&J *0? wm MB 9
Starting Friday, Jan. 11
MALONE'S BOOK (ENTER
1712 W. University On The Gold Coast

Bui Powers FR 2 9431 or 129
Sleed *H "j
MOTOR SCOOTER Allstate Ital Italian
ian Italian Model good condition-paint.
i.l
ires, mecijihnica!. Phone Univer University
sity University ext. 269 or FR 6 6717 Apart

i
Road or R. L. Crist.
Wil l the person who found a ta;i
suit, ase on N \\ Ist Ave behind
Bs r. last Wednesday nig'.'
please return it to Leroy Gros Grosat
at Grosat the Phi Kappa Tan House
JL



m FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

Page 4

Let's Have Better Speakers

The administration has again shown
that it would prefer to accept mediocrity
rather than provide the student body with
a good, if controversial, speaker for the
graduation ceremonies late this month.
Mr. Sargeant, whose main claim to
fame is that he is husband of movie star
Myrtia Loy, has been chosen to give the
keynote address at the commencement of
more than #OO graduating students.
What rea.son the administration would
have for chosing Mr. Sargeant, regard regardless
less regardless of how seasoned a speaker he may
be, is unclear to the Alligator. Likewise,
why the administration continually
strives to bring to the campus non noncontroversial
controversial noncontroversial speakers for other top
evens is equally confuting.
Is it in an attempt to weed out those
speakers who might talk about some something
thing something controversial or who might, in
the eyes of certain people, brings dis discredit
credit discredit to the University?

. -.
I [ .j;
A College Newspaper Should Be Free

We concur with the governor of Kan Kansas
sas Kansas in his opinion that college newspapers
should be allowed to show partisan ex expression.
pression. expression. The issue, new before the Kan Kansas
sas Kansas Board of Regents, conce r ns the Daily
Kansan at the University of Kansas tak taking
ing taking a stand editorially in the national
and state elections. The universitys chan chancellor
cellor chancellor forbade the editors to express their
political beliefs.
What better spot for freedom of ex expression
pression expression and sincere bipartisanism can
one find than on a college camp camp'
' camp' hi;-

It # s That Time Again

The familiar cry of cramming for
exams' has again sprouted up over the
campus this week as library rooms are
reported filled to capacity every night,
and lights are burning late in dormitor dormitories
ies dormitories and fraternity houses.
It might be said in looking over the
situation that fewer students than ever
1: ive taken advantage of the old adage
that 'if yp lit study conscientiously all se se
se mester, you .wont have to cram for
exams
Increased emphasis on academic stand standaids
aids standaids at the 'University and a harder
Vlading system on the part of some pro professor*
fessor* professor* could! account for part of the last
minute frenzy.
But this emphasis could
hardly account for all of the bleary blearylooking
looking blearylooking ej ('si* worn faces, and unshaven
skins (on the males) that warn of en encroaching
croaching encroaching exams.
What it is probably due to is the re reluctance

ACROSS tHe collegiate nation
r
Western College Revamps Religion Week

Oxford, 0.-( I. P.) religion-
in-life religionin-life planned to pro promote
mote promote ccmpus religious emphasis
throughout the year, will be
substituted this year at Western
College for Women for the tradi traditional
tional traditional Feligion-iJi-Life Week The
rettgion-in-life '.committee was
given sanction for such a change
by vote of t;)he :-Student Govern Government
ment Government Association.
It is hoped that such a pro program
gram program will (1 1 encourage religi religious
ous religious thinking through out the
year rather than only during the
four davs traditionally allotted
to Rel:gion-In-Life Week: (2t
bring more and, better speakers
to the campus bjy enabling them
to come at the r own conveni convenience:
ence: convenience: ai d i3t aid in the function functioning
ing functioning of activity groups on cam campus
pus campus by integrating their pro programs
grams programs with those of the religion religion"
" religion" in-life committec.
With such: an arrangement,
the the ae fcjfr religion-in life
studies will Vary throughout the
year in tccondahic'e with the pro programs
grams programs of the different campus
groups A spuing emphasis
weekend is planned for the en entire
tire entire academic community early
in the st-.Cond seniefeter, t-' stim stimulate
ulate stimulate set ibus'fhihking in areas of
religious/ faijh ajnd to aid stu students
dents students in solving their individual
religious propier-,s,
Thougli finar plans liave not
ye' beetj announced, such a re-
Hgipus-ein'pkapis [program might
include: the sh.awing of films in
accordance Vljith j- fho Wfistorv of
Movie seiii4; recorded choral
music w accordance with cam campus
pus campus music Jdepartiment pro programs:
grams: programs: radio broadcasts with
religious thdjme: encourage encouragement
ment encouragement of comfcetitions for crea creative
tive creative reoligious writings for
't'Scope and in Ihe English de department
partment department discussions in the
fields of the natural and social
sciences--relating science to re religion;

Editorials

We always thought the purpose of an
institution of higher learning was to
assimilate different ideas, to choose
between them, and to worry more about
what the students can learn, rather than
what the alumni might think of a cer ceri
i ceri tain spokesman who addresses the stu student
dent student body.
Also, there seems to be in evidence
an unwritten agreement between Uni University
versity University presidents around the country,
w hereby they exchange themselves as
speakers at their respective colleges.
T his was evident most recently when
a distinguished president of a midwest midwestern
ern midwestern university spoke at the University
during a convocation.
We think the future aim of our ad administration
ministration administration should be an attempt
to satisfy the intellectual s t i m u ulation
lation ulation of the student body, and if poss possible,
ible, possible, to shunt into the background the
possible opinions of those on the outside.
Such a policy would be more than wel welcomed
comed welcomed by the student body.

us? Are these not the breeding grounds
lor future political ideas and ideals?
Fortunately a situation where the pres president
ident president directs or thwarts editorial policy
of the student newspaper does not exist
hete. The Alligator is recognized over
the nation as one of the freest of col college
lege college newspapers. For this distinction we
are proud and we will defend it.
"Because of our unique position as a
free college publication, the Alligator
can appreciate and sympathize with the
Kansas situation.

luctance reluctance of most students to face up to
the fact that if you are going to learn
your course material, the least painful
w ay to study is to learn bit bv bit.
This saves cramming and unnecessary
worry over grades, which always affects
a good majority of the student body
about this time.
Actually, the standards of the Univer University
sity University of Florida arid other state institu institutions
tions institutions could be a lot stiffer. While many
students cry that exams and courses
are already too tough, it must be kept
in mind that while the University has
made strides in recent years, we still
have far to go to match many of the
northern and eastern.schools in academic
standing.
But, all this is forgotten for a few
days. Now. its just cram, exam, and a
sigh of relief when its all over. Good
luck. j

ligion; religion; and possible religious
dramas to be presented by the
theatre department.
*. *
Boston, Mass. (I P, )_An ex
perfment in group living where whereby
by whereby an undergraduate women's
residence at Boston University
is governed without University
rules was begun this year at 531
Beacon Street and is proving
"highly successful." according
to Dean of Women Elsbeth Mel Melville.
ville. Melville.
At informal monthly meetings,
the 30 girls set the evening hours
they will return to 1 the house,
discuss problems which occur in
group living, and plan house
tivities. The result of the ex experiment
periment experiment thus far is a. sense of
loyalty . that could never be
as outstanding in a larger
dorm." declares Nancy J. Lee.
president of "531.
To provide for the safety of
the "last girl in at night, the
i esidents have devised a plan
centered around an alarm clock.
Miss Lee explained the system
as follows: When signing out for
the evening, each girl states the
time sh e expects to return. The
second-to-last returning girl sets
an alarm clock outside her
door for 15 minutes after the
"last girl is expected Upon re reuming.
uming. reuming. the "last girl" turns oft
the alarm It she doesn't re!
turn when expected the alarm
will rouse the residents.
The lone incident when the
alarm has sounded occurred
when a male visitor jokingly set
the clock for 2 am., Miss Lee
said.
The group, composed of eignt
seniors. 16 juniors, and six so- 1
phomores. set a general hour,
rule of midnight during week
nights and 2 a m. on weekends.
Miss Lee said. There is no limit
to the number of "overnights

Tuesday, Jan. 8, 1957

a girl may take, she added.
"Group pressures and unanim unanimous
ous unanimous agreement are the main
governing forces.
In praising the residents' con conduct.
duct. conduct. Dean Melville said, "When
you place persons on their ho honor,
nor, honor, they seem to exceed- what
is expected of them. Residents
of the "honor house" were se selected
lected selected last spring for their "ma "maturity
turity "maturity of judgment and "sense
of responsibility, Dean Melville
said. The girls were recommend recommended
ed recommended by Miss .June Holmes, for former
mer former head resident of Charles Charlesgate
gate Charlesgate hall, and approved by
Dean Melville.
Residents eat at Charlesgate
but have their own kitchenette
for snacks and informal parties.
Under their own rules, male
visitors are allowed only in the
living room and are expected
to leave about midnight The
University acquired the building
last year for graduate students.
The "honor house" idea was pro proposed
posed proposed by Dean Melville.
*
Pasadena, Calif. (I. P.)
A recommendation for regular
participation of student delegates
in the work of the Educational
Policies Committee at California
Institute of Technology has been
passed bv the Student Faculty
Relations Committee The com complete
plete complete text follows:
It is our belief that student
delegates to the Committee on
Educational Policies would be a
beneficial addition to that body
in these several ways:
1. Student delegates will rep represent
resent- represent the student's philosophy
of education before the Commit Committee.
tee. Committee.
2 Student delegates will con contribute
tribute contribute the student's viewpoint
to discussions of a specific na nature.
ture. nature.

Finals Get a Little Tougher Each Year.
LETTERSTOTHE EDITOR
Columnist's Philosophy
Disgusts This Writer

Editor:
Regarding your article in the
Dec. 14 issue to; Becky Greer
(pretty poor writeri.
From the many articles you
continue to write I find a greater
, disgust in your philosophy of
college learning.
In the first place, why don't
you just stay home with those
. flunking habitual stydents who
take your advice and follow
you raving? It seems to me
you are in college to be out of
class as much as possible. Dont
you think anything is to be learn learned
ed learned from going to class?
You say, there is hardly a
student on campus that couldn't
afford to cut each class once in
order to gain a needed four day
extension of the Christmas holi holidays.
days. holidays. I agree that four extra
days would have been wonder wonderful.
ful. wonderful. especially during this time
of year, but who is being hurt
bv cutting classes? Certainly
not the instructors, certainly not
your friends at home enjoying
your companionship, etc., but
It seems to me you are hurting
yourself. Courses must certain certainly
ly certainly be arranged so that a student
is taught (dr subjected to) a
subject. By cutting class, you
cut your own learning.
What kind of world would this
be if everyone decided, this is
a crazy regulation, f'll do as I

'Mr. Voyeur' Pulls a Joke

Editor:
I read the letter written by
Mr. Voyeur entitled "NUDE CO COEDS
EDS COEDS TROUBLE HIM Appar Apparently
ently Apparently this person was not crit critizing
izing critizing the beautiful scenery which
he must have seen, since he
signed the letter Leroy E. Voy Voyeur.
eur. Voyeur. For your information the
word Voyeur is a french word
meaning peeper. This is not a
french last name. He was really

Solves Cafeteria's Problem

Editor:
I have read and heard many
criticisms of the messy tables
in our cafeteria. But I have late lately
ly lately arrived at a simple solution to
the cafeteria's problem. Consider
the refuse, on the tables; the
problem,"if one thinks about It
is how to get that refuse quick quickly
ly quickly enough into the garbage can
My solution, is this: move the
garbage can over to the head of
the serving line.
Yours truly,
Jerome G. Merrill
NEW LICENSE TAGS
MUST BE REPORTED
Every person with a ear reg registered
istered registered on campus will be rv
sponsiblp lor notifying tjhe police
department of the change in
1957 license tags, Andie Schuler,
chiefs of the University Police,
said yesterday.
He added that changes mav
be mailed, phoned, of deliver delivered
ed delivered in person

Ao-o on m \/ mmi went m V ytK emcitHT ir wte A
I'VE CUN Jf WfXJI, SWMEP A \ li WHAT With KEAYU-y ARMEP 6QtfP? I V I#r F Mtrxnr Xf* Bb£*
m vicious < amm imvmi ]the M m. \ keeping lines smm J in m\xi(ap f dq
am / ftip mt towel ahp /of= ] wiuk, faculty wrrw ( fivEtf)CW#e*
JLJJL M misrwTiflN/ ) nmm STON6S ny io was wm, yS vpips-r mr mu ) at 9a. m. evej*
M \ FEE AJ THt uTX 1 ANPI W? Rfffc ypgpg.Al IN fHCQ-T OPPEgf A p A 'T n-W-F r
PI /rSJvj) \ y OTTiy UUEVEP ce*

please and wont be hurt as a
result of my violation' 0 Think it
over.
What are you in college for
anyway? Is it not an institution
for learning? You say a person
could attend class once a month
and acquire the learning or
grade he wants from a course.
If this is the general rule, Im
certainly in the wrong place. I
should be home.at the corner
drug store with the others"
and get my degree by wishful
thinking instead. I'm glad I
don't have the ridiculos optim optimism
ism optimism you seem to have about
learning, and the low esteem for
instructors.
I venture to say there is not a
single instructor in this univer university
sity university who wants a student to flunk
or not assimilate the most from
his particular course. If the
student doesnt get the story,
whos fault is it? You know
there are poor students as well
as poor instructors. If the
subject isnt completely under understood
stood understood at first, then you have to
dig. It's not the instructors fault
if you wont dig.
In closing, let mp congratu congratulate
late congratulate you. I'm thankful we have
you on the Alligator editorial
staff. Your type of column gives
me a more clear picture of what
not to copy and-or believe.
Fid Wilson

a "VOYEUR when he stated
"Girls with fine up bringing."
This was certainly not a criti criticism
cism criticism of the girls, but a magna
cum laude of the finer points of
view.
K. B. -lean
Editors Note: You are not
listed in the student directory,
either, Mr. Jean. What does 1
"Jean mean in French' 1

The Florida Alligator
All-American Honor Rating, / 53- / 56
The FLORIDA ALLIGATOR li the official ttudent newspaper of the Iniveriity
of Florida and is published every Tuesda? and Frida? mornings except during
holidays, vacations and examination periods The FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is en entered
tered entered as second class matter at the United States Post Office at Gainesville,
Florida Offices are located In Room 8. 10, and IS in the Florida Union Build
ing basement. Telephone University of Florida FR tt-&2*>l. Ext. 6V>. editorial
office. Line 8. business office. Line 19.
Editor-in-Chief Don Bacon
Managing Editor...... Ed Johnson
Business Mgr. . Jack Hutchinson
EDITORIAL STAFF
Berks Greer. Dave LeTT. assistant editor,: Howie Crane. ,port editor. Steve
Tralmtn, Intramural, editor: Trod Ward. Hop Goldsmith photographer,: Pete
Bryan. Karl Wlckstrom. Dan Shousr. cartoonists.
STAFF WRITERS
Mary Ann Bran,ford Bob Jerome. Norm Clnzer. Buddy Harden. Jule, I.ino
Janet Moskowitz, Bill Troffer. Cindy Canniny. Jane Kolmar, Huyh Gower. Dor
Allen. Ann Bixler. Lee Fennell. John Hamilton. Pete Osborne. Don Schmidt. Ken
Sher. Stu Blumhery. Mike Zler, Grace Hinson, Joe Thomas. Royer Lewis, Gordon
Duck. Sally Eaton. 0
BUSINESS STAFF
A,at. Bnsineaa Manayer. Glenn Droeye. Frank Gray, C C. Galne, Ann rime,
Scott Handcock. Pete Glbbona. Bob Halman, Ira Cat,. Jim Roshiny. Bill Barsh
Martin Steiner, Shelly Maselsteln. Royer Lewis. John Reeder.
OFFICE STAFF
Phillis Koumjlan Joann Heidenreirh. Nancy Kroetr. Brtly Gene Bradford Carol
Cassidy.

IN BLACK AND WHITE
Fresh Air Fiends of the World Unite!

By JOE A. GONZALEZ
Breathes there the man with
soul so dead who hasn't thrill thrilled
ed thrilled to see a State Road Depart Department
ment Department sign proudly trumpeting
Better Roads Ar e A Sign of
Progress? Judging from some
of,the comment we've heard on
campus recently there are ap apparently
parently apparently quite a few such re reactionary
actionary reactionary fellows among us.
their final de dee
e dee n s e line
The
forces of Pro Gonzales
gress" and
their instruments of siege are
now rapidly proceeding with
the disruption and devastation
of all streets and by-paths west
of Thirteenth Street. This orgy
of destruction, unparalleled
since Rome sacked Carthage in
the last Punic War would 1 have
warmed the icey cockles of
Gen. W. Tecumseh Sherman's
inky heart.
I dont think those blackguards
who so violently and vocally ob object
ject object to the simultaneous des desstruction
struction desstruction of all shade trees and
side-walks in Gainesville real realize
ize realize that it is absolutely neces necessary
sary necessary to ravage them all, com completely
pletely completely and at once, in order to
make traffic impossible and in inconvenience
convenience inconvenience everyone available.
Why? Why it's just cricket,
old fellow. Progress, vo u
know."
If the current wave of local
road building continues at its
present fever pitch I fear for
the safety of our citizenry. In
all probability Uhe campus prop proper
er proper will be completely isolated
from the outside world. In that
event, we shall all either starve
to death or be forced to the ex extreme
treme extreme alternative of subsisting

BILL GRAYSON :
Indian Movies Are Better Than Ever

By BILL GRAYSON
Indian movies have certainly
become popular in th last few
years. Now-a-days, all movie moviegoers
goers moviegoers love to sit and watch
stories of the great Western
tribes.
This morning T should like to
review that well-known Indian
film "Without Reservations."
This is the
steaming and
turbulent story g
of a little white g
bov who Is
found by mem members
bers members of th /
Luke Warm GRAYSON
suddenly real realizes
izes realizes that he is in love with the
Chief's daughter, Princess Little
White Cloud That Cried.
This love first bloomed at the
annual three-day hunt for the
great white elephant. The hunt
was the most difficult one of
the year because everyone
knows there aren't any great
white elephants on the North Northwest
west Northwest plains.
But, anyway, as our hero and
heroine ride through the great
canyon the princess tells Luke
the beautiful story of Lover's
Ijeap. Legend has it that a
lovely squaw leaped from the
cliff when she discovered her
lover was dead, but in reality,
she was pushed
* *
Suddenly they stop their

on cafeteria food. Such regret regrettable
table regrettable circumstances would cer certainly
tainly certainly call for an appeal to Ole
Massa Ike up in de White House
in Washington City. Realizing
our plight we would surely be
declared a disaster area
Most students long ago aban abandoned
doned abandoned the fleeting hope that
13th Street would ever be iom iompleted;
pleted; iompleted; it has now been abjiild abjiilding
ing abjiilding longer than the Pyramid of
Cheops. With luck, however, the
contractor should easily beat the
construction of the Great Wall
of China by at least ten days.
If it had taken the Corps of En Engineers
gineers Engineers as long to build the Bur
ma Road as it is taking the
Road Department to complete
13th Street the highway wouldn't
have been ready for use before
World War 'VI ri.
But after all. it is Progress
For example, what the combined
genius of the University Admin- .-
istration. Student Government,
and Alligator columnists could
not accomplish all semester the
City of Gainesville with the able
assistance of the State Road De Department
partment Department has accomplished for
them, I refer, of course, to the
so-called campus parking prob problem.
lem. problem.
* *
In a few more weeks the Uni
versity should be isolated and
besieged on all sides. It will
then prove impossible to get an
automobile on campus unlesA it
is an army half-track equipped
with dessert gear,; or
a Model T Ford. As a, result, no
one need any longer concern
themselves with finding parking
places for student vehicles. They
will have ceased to exist. The
few now besieged here will prob probably
ably probably fall into that bottomless
pit in front of the Phi Delta
Theta House while attempting
to flee our stricken campus., Look
for these cars to be used against
ns by the Chinese Communists"
in the Nepalee.se police action,"
Forewarned is forearmed and
this w'ord to the wise should
prove sufficient. Faculty mem members
bers members are hereby advised that

horses and kiss as a thousand
IndiAn drums prove that Stero Steropttonic
pttonic Steropttonic Sound is a must for mo movie
vie movie enjoyment.
But, alas, foul play is afoot
A group of White desperados
has moved into the territory and
order our Indian friends to get
out, as the great black locomo locomotive
tive locomotive is coming through.
The chief and the tribe do not
like this and decide to fight the
white men. Luke tells them that
fighting would be to no avail.
But the chief ruled with an iron
hand and who wants to argiie
with a man whos got an iron
hand.
What can Luke do His heart
i is with the Indians who foster
ed him, hut his loyalty is with
his fellow' white man. So in or order
der order to add some conflict to the
plot he leaves the tribe and his
faithful squaw and rides info
the camp of tire bad guys./y
*
Hell, sir, these bail guys toil
Luke that they intend to kill off
the Indians and take control of
their land. Then, they can sell
the land to the railroad line.
Luke realized that these men
were dastardly curs. But he
could not lead the Indians in an
attack against his own people!
(Dramatic, isnt it?)
Things were looking worse
than ever The raids Against the
Charihubas were reducing the
tribe to practically nothing. Al Also.
so. Also. a great drought occurred and
no water was to be had.
The tribe began praying to the
Rain God to pour down his
magic blessings but he wasnt
listening, because he had other
things to do far more important
than paying attention to a lot of
crazy Indians.

STEREOPHONIC-FUSSfNG!! /] AAAAA rAA A A \:

when some student fails o show
up for his final exarp next week
| dont immediately assume that
the stupid slob is cutting your
test and give him an E" in (he
course. He probably isn't. The
poor devil was probably choked
to death by the dust clouds while
vainly searching for some level
place where he could get across
the street. Give him an A
posthumously and mark him
down as another martyr to the
cause of the engineering science
of roadbuilding. Remember, this
is' "Progress
Fresh air tiends of the world
unite! You have nothing to lost
but your coughs!
I know this will 'get me per permanently
manently permanently black-balled to Rotary,
declared persona non grata bv
the Gainesville Chamber of Com
merce, and branded as subvets
ive and Un-American nut
couldn't we have just a little
tiny bit less "Progress" and; a
little more fresh air. I realize
that plain ol' Florida fresh air
isn't much of a substitute for
the countless blessings of an anothei
othei anothei little-needed road widen widening
ing widening project, but I can t help feel feeling
ing feeling as I do. Provincial "Crack
er" that J. am, air is the only
thing I kijow how to breathe
The ne.kt time the Road De Department
partment Department gets ready to widen
the Gainesville streets couldn't
we possibly concentrate on them
one at a time, r'm not sure the
student body van stand much
more Progress'' right now.
The dust is so bad. in fai t, th*t
the Joati's and their fellow Ok Okies
ies Okies are reported leaving G'ville
and moving back to the Okla Oklahoma
homa Oklahoma Dust Bowi" so Gran Paw
can get one more breath of
fresh air before he dies. Another
dose of "Progress" will prob probably
ably probably kill us all if the present
one doesn't.
Consumption be done about rt?
Os cough. Os cough. Rut not
for a lung, lung time.
In the meantime, docs any anyone
one anyone know .where I can buy a
respirator for this Florida Gator?

Luke had lost the friendship
of the Indians and the love of
his sweetheart. Needless to say,
he is unhappy.
But the faith of the Charihu Charihubas
bas Charihubas still goes as our red
friends continue to pray for the
Rain God to send down showers.
The raids keep increasing,
causing the red population to be
come practically nil
| I
One day a* Luke is riding
across the plain, he sees Prin Princess
cess Princess Little White Cloud That
Cried performing a ceremonial
dance to the Rain God. At that
moment he realizes that his
love for the Princess is stronger;
than the talk he would arouse
for marrying art Indian. The
princess looks up as the natives!
sceam and dame around her!
and with naive simplicity says,
Darling, they're playing our;
song Our hero leaps off his
horse and they perform the ce ceremonial
remonial ceremonial lain- dance together
Well, sir. by now the Rain God
is really good and sore. All that
screaming and stomping was
about to drive him nuts So he
sent them water He sent down
water like they'd never seen be before
fore before For forty days and forty,
nights the water poured, com completely
pletely completely flooding the entire;
area.
You,see. this solved the whole
problem The land was new a
lake so the railroad could not
come through. All the bad guys
rode off trying to think of some
other place where they could
do nasty things.
And so Luke and the, Princess
rode off in the Northwest sunset
as a thousand Indian drums
olayed their love so;g
It w-as a great movie, if you
dont mind those damn drums!



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ANSWERS TO THE OLD GOLD
moss
SCHOOLS
PUZZLES
ie-breakert. I|l|
lin 13. Stephen* 19. Georgetown pp
3rd 14. Princeton 20. Middle bury jjl|B
ite 15. Dartmouth 21. Johns Hopkiru
ord 16. Wellesley 22. Brigham Young
Mawr 17, Notre Dame 23. Western Reserve |||j
ell 18. Vanderbilt 24. Northwestern
Enough entries have been checked to show that many players have correctly solved all
24 puzzles, thereby creating a tie for all prizes.
If the record of your answers to the first 24 puzzles, mailed on or before December 19,
conforms with the correct answers published herein, you are automatically eligible to
compete in the tie-breaking puzzles. The series of tie-breakers will be published in this
paper, commencing on or about February Ist. Watch for the tie-breakers!
Please note Rule 2as published in the official Tangle School rules at the beginning of
the contest 1.. which reads as follows:
' Rule ?(6) In rase more than one person so lies earnestly the some number of puzzles, the
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Traffic Institute Planned for Clearwater

A General Extension Division
of Florida traffic planning and
control institute will be field ir.
Clearwater late this month' in an
effort to come up with a work
able solution to a threatened
state-wide traffic snarl.
Representatives of government.

THURS., FRI & SAT.
TUESDAY b WEDNESDAY
These Wilder Love Me
Tears Te "?* r
with Elvis Preslley and Debra Bogette
James Cognev ond ALSO
Barbara Sfandwiek
ALSO Revolt of
The Fastest Mammie
Gun Alive Stover
with
Jon* Russell and Richard Egan
Glenn Ford and Jeanme Cram
'-CteteB TODAY &
WEDNESDA y
THANKS TO THE NEW MAID.
PAPA STARTED GETTING IDEAS
THAT EVEN SURPRISED
and I -mfmmtUmk
A TART and TASTY
ENTERTAINMENT!"
- N. Y. POST
wil
FERNANDJ.EDOUX *JGABY MORLAY NICOLE COURCEL ROBERT LAMOUREUX
j

business and industry will review
a wide range of subjects inclu i
ing urban traffic plans, roadwa.
designs and facilities, traffic sui
veys, off-street parking and traf
sic signal controls. The program
will be held in Clearwater's Na
tional Guard Armory on Jan. 31
and Feb. 3.

Page 2

The Florida Alligator, Tues., Jon. 8. 1957

Rehabilitation Conference
Opens at Health Center

Training the team of renabili
tation workers who in turn train
the physically handicapped has
been voted the urgent need needfor
for needfor study at the three-day con
ference sponsored by the U. S.
Office of Vocational Renabilita
tion to be held this week at the J
Hillis Miller Health Ontei
Coder the chairmanship of Dr.
Darrel .1. Mase, Coordinator for
.Clinical Services, the Conference
will include 7h participants from
federal, regional and state offices
of vocational rehabilitation in the
Southeast as well as representa
tives from voluntary agencies, re
habilitation centers, employment
services, public health agencies
the University Clinical Services
and other related areas

i i | |
! I 7
VHHSR jgg If* ill- %
H BgK WKSSm
Iml mm mm 111 WnM
I V I §§
! 1 j. : v ; h
moreQSH
I FOR YOUR
USED BOOKS
STARTING FRIDAY
.;, L
JANUARY 11th
at the
CAMPUS SHOP
and
BOOKSTORE
The Highest Cash Price For Your
HI mm m mm Used Books 1
F wJ mjL $ 50% of New Book Price For Used
Books That Are Authorized To Be
r '!;
Used Again!
We Also Purchase Discontinued Books
Located on the Campus Adjoining The HUB
I

Special attention will be given
i 1
to the project now underway here
.The project will take up the t ram rami'
i' rami' mg of specialized personnel such
as physical and occupational ther
clinical and counselling psychol psychologists.
ogists. psychologists. and speech and hearing
personnel 'in a. university setting
Orientation Lenders
Apply This Week
Applications fn: Spring 11 -n
ation leaders ..ill. be a ep-.l un until
til until 5 p m Friday of this week
Steve Hudson, student dire :or
of orientation, said that applicants
will be interviewed Wednesday,
Thursday, and Friday this week
' from 2-4 p.m. in room ICB of the
, Administration Building

'Peanuts Models Strike Familiar Pose
Viilh s iisiml iii the comic *lrij> 'lVatmts" beginning in tiic Mligator todin arc often token, from
those two cliililron of cartoonist (Imrlrs Schtilz,. Schulz, naimil cartoonist of the year, models sonic of
his characters alter hi> daughter. age si\. and son age three.



the nation's
newest
semi-weekly
college newspaper

Volume 49, Number 28

Pubs Board Reverses, Gives Orange Peel Green Light

By LEE FENNELL
tiator Staff Writer
The Board of Student Publi Publications
cations Publications lifted its suspension on
the Orange Pgel Deo. '9 and-, in
effect gave the magazine the
green light. L
After two qours of debate at
a special ,meeting, the Board
voted unanimously to reconsid reconsider
er reconsider and re vote on the motion of
Dec. 5. 1956, | with reference to
suspension of' the Orange Peel
and reeommehi to the president
of the Student! Body that a stu student
dent student -ommittiee be named to
work in conjunction with a com
mittee from the Boa i n to pre prepare
pare prepare a specific code relative to
good taste and decency to gov govern
ern govern contents of the next two is issues
sues issues of the magazine, that the
combined corhmitt.ee serve as
an editorial advisory panel dur during
ing during the preparation of the next
two issues anjd that the Board
endorse effortjs bv the Execu Executive
tive Executive Council t effect a plan to
determine whit type, of maga magazine
zine magazine in the futhre is desired by
the Student Body.
A motion tol the same effect
was made an hour earlier, but
received no second.
Dr Karl Krastin, Mrs Eli Elinor
nor Elinor Browne apd John Hierlihy
were tne only Board members

AT EXERCISES JAN. 26 |
Sargeant Speaks
To January Grads
Hwland( H. Sargeant, farmer a>*>istant Secretary
of State for Foreign Affairs and President of the Ameri American
can American Committee for Liberation will deliver the main
address at commencement exercises' Saturday, Jan. 26.

A total of 580 students have
applied to receive degrees in they
Florida Gymnasium ceremonies (
Fired Worker :
Plans Appeal
To Control Board
Jack Carlisle, s. former emplo employee
yee employee of the College of Engineering,
is appealing- [his discharge from
the University to the State Board ;
of Control.
Carlisle wai released from a
low-salaried job Nov. 8 Shortly j
afterward, he filed a complaint 1
with University Vice President
John Allen regarding various i
acts by some if the University
personnel in the department, pos-j
siblt theft of University property [
and misuse of state funds.
The Alligatpr was the first l
paper to report Carlisles accusa-j
tions. It stempied from the fact!
that he told Dr Mien in a tele- j
phone conversation that he felt ho
was being fired from his job 1
"for the wrong reasons
The University immediately ap appointed
pointed appointed a three-member commit committee
tee committee to investigate Carlisles state statements.
ments. statements. Dexter Delony, professor
of law. served as s chairman. Oth Other'members
er'members Other'members wfre-Dr Manning J.
Dauer, professor of political sci- 1
ence and K. U\ Ames, director
of employee personnel services.
President Reitz 'paid in a state statement
ment statement last week that "most of the
i barges were not sustained. Those
that were represented acts of
hut there was no
evidence of misuse of funds .
There was one slight misuse of
time involved, and this matter is
being corrected and the Universi University
ty University policy is being reaffirmed.
Dr. Rciz added "1 think the
committee did hn excellent job in
presenting ail facts pertaining to
the invest igatipn and the action
we have taken is based or these
facts."
Carlisle was notified las- week
that he would receive his official
notice of release from the depart department.
ment. department. He had been re-employed
on a temfiorariF basis while the
committee was making its in-,
vestigation
FINAL GATOR
FOR SEMESTER
In orde- to grv* members of
the staff time- to prepare for
their finals this is the las issue
of the Alligator! to come out this
semester.
The Alligator will resume its
normal publication schedule be
ginning the first week of next
semester.

he FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

present in addition to Chairman
John' Paul Jones and Executive
Secretary Hugh Cunningham.
Dr Robert Boles. Don Bacon
and Bob Chalom were absent.
Student Body Presiden' Flet Fletcher
cher Fletcher Fleming told the Board
that the Exec Council would like
to see two editions of the Peel
published during the coming se semester.
mester. semester. One of these, he said,
would he of a 'local humor"
type, while the other would fol follow
low follow the style of "Tempo, the
University of Miami picture ma magazine.
gazine. magazine.

"This will let the students de decide
cide decide which of the two types, they
want, if any. Fleming said.
He added that the rhoiee eould
then be shown by a ronstitu
tional amendment in the
spring elections.
Fleming also stated the Exec
Council desires changes made
in the Board's charter which
would prohibit further suspen suspen.sion
.sion suspen.sion of publication by the
Board. "We do not want the
Roard to -treat the Orange Peel
in any way it would not treat
the Alligator. he said, "and the
Board should not be able to
have its actions labeled as cen censorship.
sorship. censorship.
The majority of the discussion

which will begin with a full aca academic
demic academic procession at 7:40 p.m.
Sargeant, a 1932 graduate of
Dartmouth who studied at Ox Oxford
ford Oxford on a Rhodes Scholarship, is
manned to movie actress Myrna
Loy.
President Reitz will preside ov over
er over the commencement exercises
and confer the degrees The Rev
G. K Rogers, pastor of the First
Methodist Church, will deliver the
invocation and benediction. Music
' will be provided by the University
Symphony Orchestra under'the di direction
rection direction of Edward Preodor
The president's reception for
-graduates, parents, and friends,
j will be held in the Student
.Service Center from 4-5:30 Rat Rat!urday.
!urday. Rat!urday.
Degrees applied for include
i 452 bachelors. 99 masters, and 29
doctorates.
Those applying for degrees
come from ail it schools and col colleges
leges colleges The College of Business
' Administration has the most ap applicants
plicants applicants for bachelors degrees
with 94, followed by Engineering
| with 7S Then comes Arts and
i Sciences with 69, Education 59,
| Agriculture and Law 46. Architec Architecture
ture Architecture a.np Allied Arts 21. Journal Journalism
ism Journalism and Communications 15. Phy Phy-1
-1 Phy-1 sical Education 12. Pharmacy 8
| and Forestry 4
There are 26 candidates for
PhD s and three for DEd's

FOR MORE EFFECTIVE PROGRAM
Speakers Revamping Seen

By DAVE LEVY
(ifttor Assistant Editor
Chairman Steve Sessums an announced
nounced announced yesterday that a five
member advisory commitee has 1
i been named to recommend chang-!
;cs in the 1957 Florida Blue Key
! Speakers Bureau Progiam.
Sessums stated that he had ap appointed
pointed appointed .lav Hall, John Patillo
Tom McAhlev. Randolph Bentley I
and Ten ell Sessums. all members
of Blue Key. "to re-evaluate the
program with the aim in mind of
more effectively using the speak speakers."
ers." speakers."
The committee will report to
! Sessums in ample time for speak
; ers to he chosen for this years
I program which gets under way in
February.
In discussing his plans for a
more "effective program Ses Sessums
sums Sessums stated that about 90 students
would be sent to speak to high
school and civic groups through throughout
out throughout the state for the University.
;Thev will be sent in teams of two,
instead of thrfe. as las* yean,
and will make up for it by "in
creased use of such devices as
t audio-visual aids." Sessums staf stafr
r stafr ed.
The Speakers Bureau is an an ans.nual
s.nual ans.nual program of Blue Kev which
has received favorable publicity
5 for the University in recent
years
t "It is certainly no? a device
jtn recruit students' or to under underrate

Alert Publications Board Hears Peel Proposal
The three student and faculty members of the board of stud- as (left to right) executive secretary Hugh Cunningham, Karl
ent publications who showed up for the Board meeting Deo. 19 Krastin John Hierlihy, Chairman John Paul Jones and Dr. Flea
here listen closely as Fletcher Fleming presents his proposals nor Browne listen to the president of the student body. Gator Pho
on the Orange Peel. Intent expression can be read on their faces to.)

was between Krastin and stud student
ent student member Hierlihy, pro and
con Orange Peel. Krastin mov moved
ed moved early during the meeting
that the Board reconsider Its
action on suspension of the Peel,
hut received no second.
"Why suspeAd it (the Pee.
just because it is giving trou trouble."
ble." trouble." Krastin said.
Hierlihy retorted with. "I hi
heve the tune has come when
the Pee! has outlived its u^eful u^efulness

vaSSHjfiSSlSoKwsSHM&viifcv i
Jto |SPw^S§iSBSE|L
'la I
r v \v>
J
STACHMO LEWIS ARMSTRONG
. . To Give Relief From Finals
Armstrong Concert
[Eases Exam Pains
A jazz concert featuring Louis "Satchmo Armstrong and his
3 AlPStars. sponsored by the Interfraternity Council, is scheduled for
Jan. 19. at the end of the fit'sl we>k of final exams,
s Tickets for the concert, which r
- will be at the Florida Gym a Trummy Young. Edmond Hall
s :IS P m are $1 25'apiece gen Billy Kyle,. Barrett Deems. Squire
eral admission, and $1 for fratern- .. , ~ ...
, Gersh, and vocalist Velma Middle Middle-9
-9 Middle-9 ity men. Tickets are on sale at
the information booth and through on
1 IFC representatives. Proceeds from the concert will
Armstrong, who will appear at.be used to sponsor a Hungarian
' FSU a few days before his Florida refugee, to provide a bigger name
- engagement, has recently comp band for rinK frolir or as ad
a leted a tour of Europe. His om
, . .. dition to the IkC loan and s.chol s.chol;
; s.chol; bo is costarred ir( the current mo- s
r vie hit, "High Society arship fund, according tq chair-
Playing in thje All-Stars are man Ray Boswell.

rate underrate other institutions in the
i state. said Sessums. "but we
will have three aims in mind
I which the advisory committee
'hopes to implement in this year's year's(program."
(program." year's(program."
"First, the program seeks to
send students to comnninities to
1 inform them as to how the Uni Unijversity
jversity Unijversity affects them in their own'
'communities second!" to cate
a "receptive attitude lo the Uni University
versity University in the 1957 budge'ary
'year., and thirdly to show the
community the ''outstanding stu students
dents students the university ? turning out
each year in larger numbers
I Sessums noted.
This year s progs am should
reach more pedple. leording tc
: Sessums. because speaking en engagements
gagements engagements are being arranged by
the University Alumni Associa Association
tion Association "They can reach more
i groups in different towns through
;the local alumni group chapters,
i Sessums indicated
"We hope w f ( an speak to dif different
ferent different types of clubs and schools
which we have not reached in re recent
cent recent years. Sessums stated
* *
Interested persons may apply
j for staff positions on the program
any time, according to Sessums.
but speakers themselves will
not be interviewed until the begin begin-1
-1 begin-1 mng of second semester.
Students are selected on the ba ba-sis

University of FloridaGainesville, Florida

ness u^efulness If is harming the Univer University.
sity. University. There is no need for .a hu humor
mor humor magazine on the campus.
"The content, not the maga magazine,
zine, magazine, has aused the trouble.
Krastin answered.
"The Student Body, regard
less of size, is not willing to
accept the responsibility for
putting out the Peel. The stu
tents want a Peel like the
past, Hierlihy stated
"It is manifest nonsene to

-sis ba-sis of apple ation and a tryout j
speech Appearance, speaking abi ability.
lity. ability. general attitude and know knowledge
ledge knowledge of the University figure in
the selections made by the Speak Speaker's
er's Speaker's Bureau committee.
Sessums was named to the top
post last December by Blue Key
President Tom Byrd. He is cur current
rent current vice-president of Blue Key. a
former secretary-treasurer of the
student body, and an independent.
Sessums indicated that his full
staff would be announced soon.

The Rush Is OnTo the Library
! Those last minute library lineups before exams next week grow longer and longer, ax students
crowd into th e front hall to request books from the stacks in prepartion for the testa. The rush is
. on, at what is currently the busiest place In town. (Oator photo).

say the university cannot put
out a decent magazine, Kras Krastin
tin Krastin said.
Fleming said he thought they
could get people who'will work
hard on the Peel. He approved
of the Board's new power of
appointing the top staffers.
Hierlihy continued his stand
against the magazine, and Kras Krastin
tin Krastin was equally set against the
suspension.

Florida Switches Plans
As AEC Dumps Reactor

UF Budget Rides Tide
As Collins inaugurated
Lelloy Collin? today becomes the first governor in int.he
t.he int.he history of Florida to succeed himself, and the late
of a $55 million budget for the 1957-58 bi-enniuni
awaits his decision sometime thi month.

Foremost among local issues to
face the test of the chief exeeu
tive will be securing a favoiable
recommendation of the budget bv
the budget commission, and then
guiding its passage by the state
legislature in April.
Also awaiting his decision is
recommendation for funds of the
new state institution in Tampa,
rising academic standards for all
Florida schools, and possible ac action
tion action if the state supreme ourt
I orders the University to wept
j Negro law applicant Virgil Haw Hawkins
kins Hawkins sometime this month
The governor's office said yes yesterday
terday yesterday that "there would he no
competition- between t h e new newstate
state newstate university and the exising
ones. Governor Collins does not
intend to have 'competition and
the recent lela; in approving the
[University does not reflect, on he
integrity of the board of control
"It's just that the Governor was
not prepared to go. along with a
estimated expenditure of $lB to
*25 million unless the state board
[of education could investigate the
[situation for themselves
An estimated 55.000 persons
streamed into the state rapitol
over the weekend to witness the
pomp and ceremony of the., in inauguration.
auguration. inauguration. and in his inaugural
address. Governor Collins is e\-
i pected to speak in general- terms
about how Florida should meet
..its major problems brought on by
growth of its population and in ini
i ini dustries, by rising government
costs and bv racial tension.
I Near the end of his two-year
term, the Governor said his ad admi

To Fleming's statement of the
desire for less plagiarized jokes
and more campus humor, Hlerl
ihy answered that he did not
beliexe the cant [bis ha* people
\\ ho can turn out humor tor e\
eu two issues per year.
Krastin said he wanted to
leave the Grange Peel as
'thing." and was not against
imposing certain restrictions
i.pon the magazine "But these

mi admi m at rat con has "earnestly
sought to make integrity the hall- J
[nark of state government."
Collins has long been consider considered
ed considered a friend of the University and
jus frequent trips :to the Univer University.
sity. University. and his appointment of many
top Florida alumni to top post in
tns administration, reflect this.
In addition to watching the in
auguration itself. Tallahassee vis vis.tors
.tors vis.tors and homefolks will watch a
parade which is expected to last j
folowing the inauguration. The
Gator Band will he a featured
band of he parade, as well as
:jhe Billy Mitchell Drill Team,
tyhich wa* chosen by the Gove'
nor as his personajl honot guard
(luring the ceremonies.
; Collins will fie, the first elected
governor in Florida's history to,
s-jtr eed himself Gov Marcetis
Ij. Stearns succeeded himself in
,1874 but he had only been acting
governor before that taking the
pus: aftei the death in office of
< iov ijssian R Hart
, Cuilins assumed offi e in' 1954
after*defeating acting Gov Cber Cberley
ley Cberley Johns in a -special election He
. fared a stiff state supieme cour courbja'tle
bja'tle courbja'tle to be eligible for a full
spur-year term since the sta'e
, ions*lit,ion expressly forbids
Florida govrnors to succeed
themseves- n offn>e
Collins won renommation on tne
Democratic. ticket by defeating
three opponents in tne first pri primary
mary primary ast May 7.

restrictions should be explicit.
Mrs. Bfowne stated that she
had "lost all faith in editors of
the Orange Peel" and asked
Fleming if the Exec Council
would accept a suspension until
fall' when the staff uoulp be
appointed.
1 don't see wheie w e re ar ar>mpliShing
>mpliShing ar>mpliShing anything by wait waiting.
ing. waiting. Fleming answered
Krastin said that such a sus suspension
pension suspension would be disregarding
the. right of election. "In a
sense, it would be impeaching
the staff."
Hierlihy and Krastin were
soon at it again.
Except for |>eople who write
columns for the Alligator and
have to fill up space, and heait
their glims, I dont think any anyone
one anyone will get hot about it (the
suspension)," Hierlihy said.
"Do von object to a humor
magazine o' 0 ' Krastin fired back
No
"Do you object to matter 1
which carries sexual connota connotatatibns?"
tatibns?" connotatatibns?"
"Yes It shouldn't he tmdet
tne name of the University of
Florida Hierlihy said he w*
primarily coni emed with Jhe
ptihlif relations angle of the is
sue.

I>EAN JOSF.ru WEIL .
. . change* reactor plan
Religion Week j
Adds Speakers
Ry Kiy-KV GREER
Gator Assistant Editor
A complete list of speakers for
Religion in Life Week. Feb 10-14
was announced yesterday by Dt.
Charles McCoy faculty advisor to
the steering.committee.
Congressman Walter Judd iR-
Minn previously whs announced!
as the main speaker for the sev-J
enth annual religious emphasis
week
The t o'nlv speaker making his'
second appearance for Religion in ;
Life Week is Di F*. A Sorokin, j
The Harvard professor >* a worth
famous sociologist and interpreter
of western: < llture.
Millar Burrows, director of the
school of oriental studies at Yale
and one of the world's foremost
authorities on he Dead Sea Scrolls
will lead seminars and discussi discussions
ons discussions on the meaning of the Scrolls, j
Frank Daubach. founder of
a program to make backward
areas of the world literate will,
speak on world literacy in relation ;
to missionary work.
Miss Vera Brittain, English
Quaker is the author, of books
(Continued on Page SEVEN)
Students Caught
With Stolen Auto
A 1555 Chevrolet convertible,
owned by Peter Hoebberg Os 763
North Hall, was stolen Ftiday
: night from its parking space near
1 Flavet No. 3
j Officer H. P. Mallard of the
Gainesville Police recovered the
icar in the 500 block of F.ast Uni-
| versity Avp at 0:50 p m. the same
1 night.. He arrested the driver of
the stolen ear. Lee Schwartz, of
Dorm No 3. Grove Area; and
I three passengers. Barry William
Zimbler of the Pi Lam House;
Richard Ross Ravmgr. 663 Tol Tolbert
bert Tolbert Hall: and Robert Howard
Hoffman. 556 Weaver Hall.
, Hochberg didn't pres charge s :
(and the four boys were released.

serving
11,000 students
in university
of f I or i da
Tuesday, January 8, 1957

"Not more t:\ui two pc, cut'
of the people are cxriftxl ,ilnni<]
thje Peel." Krastin said. Hirrh
hy said he felt the UnjyerMvj'
wjould still sutfer; that it would]
lefnse benefits to future students.
Fleming said !>> it.ad talked
w th many legislat es and had;
heard very little ntiris n of
ti e magazine Most of the leg-]
isolators ate alumni and think
ofl the University as a tiheral
institution They dislike restr>.
tibns." I
krastin brought up the ques
tion of whether the. Board had]
the power to suspend
If the Honor Court say* the
Board can suspend. Student Go Government
vernment Government would suffer harm; ts
it can't, there's no need to have
faculty members on the Board,
Jones said. Apparently beonuse
of this paradox, both groups are
trying to avoid n showdown of
pdwer.
After considerable mote dis discussion.
cussion. discussion. Krastin presented hi*
motion again. This time it wa*
seconded and passed.
Lloyd Russell, Frank Logan
and John Strickland"of the Strt Strtdejnt
dejnt Strtdejnt Government Publication*
Cojmmittee will work with Jones
anH Krastin from the Board in
dra wine up the code for the
magazine

Atom Research
To be Explained
Says Dean Weil
The Atomic Kncrgry Com Commission
mission Commission announced m \\ asii asiiingrton
ingrton asiiingrton last week that the
University of Floridas ori original
ginal original nuclear reactor pror
posal as rejected, hut F.n F.n-jifineennjj
jifineennjj F.n-jifineennjj Dean -loseph Weil
said plans for this reactor
had already been supersed superseded
ed superseded by new ones in line with
nuclear engineering advanc advances.
es. advances. I
, Previous information available
to the University was. confirmed
by the announcement, Dean Weil
explained.
Turned down was a proposal
made almost two years ago for
Sa composite real tor for education,
research and testing This parti-
Icular model has since become ob obfsolete
fsolete obfsolete through new developments,
which show three realtors are
needed by Florida for a complete
atomic energy program
A pub-critical reactor, the first
of these three has been In oper operation
ation operation at the College of Engineer Engineering
ing Engineering since last April It contains
.5.500 pounds of uranium, valued'
at $250.000 including processing,
from the AEC
In commenting, Dean Weil
'said, "The sub-critical reactor
already in operation, together
j.vrith another educational reactor
proposal now in Washington on
which we expect favorable reac reaction
tion reaction places us in a far more ad advantageous
vantageous advantageous position, than we ex expected
pected expected when we made.the original
i proposal.
It is expected that instead of
a composite reactor, tn Univer University
sity University will have available three
simple purpose reactors the sub subcritical
critical subcritical reaetoi a research and
educational training reactor o
our available course* in
nuclear energy, and la:get re reactor
actor reactor for testing purposes.
With plans for the second rear
tor for the program before a
A EC, the larger testing, rem-'or
is now on the drawing boards;
Dean Weil said
All of th*-se :)
'with the Universitys proposal for
establishing a science and techno technological
logical technological center, have placed us
- far ahead of our original think think
think lng, he concluded.
Dr. Walter Zinn, noted nuclear
! engineer and scientist, is associ associated
ated associated 'With the University in the
, program, the dean added
The AFC announce men* last
week followed only by two weeks
jj an announcement that Florida
, i had been selected as one of the
six universities in the nation to
1 tram nuclear engineers through an
1 AFX.' sponsored program of the
Oak Ridge School of Reactor Tech Tech
Tech nolog'y.
L The reac tor in the original pro propose
pose propose 1". as the basis of a SSOO 000
* appropriation by the 1955 legisla legisla.'
.' legisla.' tur*.



Gators Slated For Swimming, Basketball Action

Florida Five Hosts Miami
In Thursday Night Game
By HOWIE CRANE
Alligator Sports Editor
The Florida basketball team will take a brief respite from Southeastern Con Conference
ference Conference competition Thursday night when it plays host to the Miami Hurricanes in
a non-conference tilt at 8:15 in Florida C, vm.

.. Earlier this season the Gators
defeated the Canes in Miami, 89-
65.
Florida stopped Tulane, 70-62
Saturday nCrtt and met the L.
S.U Tigers last night tn another
home game.
Miami, the Gators next foe.
was badly humiliated in the re
ent Orangp Bowl oumament and
will be out to re gain lost prestige
at the expense of arch-rival Flor Florida
ida Florida
Playing before local fans in the
annual Orange Bowl Christmas
Tourney, the host Hurricanes

The Florida Alligator, Tues., )an. 8, 1957,

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-4

Sticklers!
WHAT is a JOSTLED POET I X
/< A r I L,GHT,NG A LUCKY? You might rub two sticks together
|*p IYTHINv J hut it'll take you hours to see the light. You might
X Jj- ~ I l r ijt/iTCH \ use ten-dollar billsif youve got money to burn. Or you
V BUT A tM i ? \ might insist on matchesin which case youll he a
fAT 1 J Lighter Slighter! Any way you light it, a Lucky tastes out
V- r l ( ***' of this world. Its all cigarette r nothing but fine, mild,
Jarred hard V"'good-tasting tobacco that's TOASTED to taste even
JOHN COLLINS fc
5T frrfO s COLLIGI I \ 1 hotter. Irv a Lucky right now. You'll say it's the best best*
*- best* a[, \ I tasting cigarette you ever smoked!
WHAT ARE DAN ;ing ERRORS* y jf
M STICKLE! MAKE *25 C 0~1
StiokJers are simple riddles
/ty .* ll Mi with two-word rhyming an- NMMMNI BWWBIHI
1 flV Q I sworn. Both words must have
Tfo ei t< Waltz Faults e) the same number of syllables. J
Florida '.t*t. I M (No drawings, please! We ll JO-- yV
... _J vshell out $25 for all we use useand
and useand for hundreds that never ['
WHAT IS A NORSEMAN WHO S< e P r nt So Bt*nd Btacks of t t A 5
MISSED the boat! em with your name, address,
*e- v £ college and class to Happy- 1 v I
rrT V I Iw Toe Luckv. Box 67A. Mount \ /
Luckies vernon N Y
Taste Better
set euDOiwf t
Lr.. f ITS TOASTED TO TASTE BETTER . CLEANER, FRESHER, SMOOTHER!
WHAT IS WIND FROM A WHAT IS A CRAZY KK? WhaT IS A MAN WHO WHAT IS A NEW ENGLAND
j e*GWftO P*ICH ATCAIS GGttSWABM IOVEH fiOYt
k Sneeze Breeze Mad Plaid Pitcher Snitcher Maine Stvaits
HAROLD HSCHBIC* Rudolph rmcrtr. JIN BAYARD. TONI rob*.
j ->T COLORADO FUPDUE IOWA STA't COLLEGE MICHIGAN STATt
A.r.C. rODUC7 or f/fa ntffmtAiitaii* iJoinux&Xjrmfuinp luiucai leadino manufacturer of cigarette*

'.could do no better than eighth in
; the eigh-team round-robin. The
Canes were beaten successively
| by Connecticut '.eventual winner
of the tourney', Valparaiso, and
' LaSalle. j
*. *
Florida mentor John Mauvr will
stay vnth the same starting five
jhe has used since he discarded
[the two-platoon system earlier in
the season,
Burt Touchberry. the leading
rebounder on the team, and Dick
Hoban. will hold down the for-'
jward spots. Captain Bob Km Kmrick,

rick, Kmrick, who is showing signs of re returning
turning returning to his 1955-56 form', will
work out of center.
The familiar faces of Joe Hobbs,
the teams leading scorer, and
(Charlie Smith. Florida's crowd crowdpleasing
pleasing crowdpleasing ball-hawk, will be seen
j again at the guards.
Exclusive <>f last night's tilt
with L.S.U., the Gators have won
four games and lost three since
the beginning of the Christmas
Vacation, and finished third in
both the Carrousel and,Gator Bowl
Tournaments.
Florida made its strongest show showing
ing showing in the Carrousel tourney in
Charlotte. N.C., finishing a sur surprising
prising surprising third in a strong eight eightteam
team eightteam field.
The earn nearly didn't get off
the ground in the Charlotte toim toimney
ney toimney and needed an over-time per period
iod period to stop heavilv-favored Muh Muhlenberg.
lenberg. Muhlenberg. 97-90, in the firs: round
again looked impres impressive
sive impressive in the semi-finals and fought
hard before being edged. 55-73.
by Wake Forest, eventual winner
of the tournament.
In the consolation round for
third'place, Florida whipped high highly-rated
ly-rated highly-rated St. Joseph's. 86-72.
In the Gator Bowl Tournament
in Jacksonville, the Gators took
an even split, dropping a 77-71
| decision to the South Carolina
Gamecocks, and trouncing Clem-j
son, 105-71, in their biggest scor scoring
ing scoring spree of the season. j
In its Southeastern Conference
i opener against Georgia on New!
'Year's Eve., Florida reached its |
low ebb of the season, blowing a
nine-point halftime lead to lose,!
69-62.
The Gators could hit only 27 per
; cent of their shots from the floor!
against the ; Bulldogs. Previous-,
;!y they had been averaging bet better
ter better than 40 per cent.
* s
After Thorndai flight's game
i with Miami, the varsity will take
two weeks off for final exami-1
nations. After finals the Gators;
take to the road for four con contests
tests contests on alien courts.
On Jan 26 they meet Alabama
in Tuscaloosa. From there they!
journey to Auburn on Jan. 28. the ;
University of Kentucky Feb. 2 and
the University of Tennessee Feb.
4.

Page 7

Florida's Henderson and Hoban battle For Rebound
Florida forwards Jerry Henderson (TO) and I>i<*k Hoha.ii (21) leap up amid a tangle of arms and
legs for a rebound as Tulanea ace scorer Cal (irnsscup (3) looks on. Directly behind Lrosscup is
Florida center Chuck Rrendler. The fiators defeated Tulane 70-62 Saturday night.
SEC LINEMAN OF THE YEAR
Barrow Named by TD Club

j John Barrow, captain amt guard
of Florida's football team was
named "lineman of the year m
| the Southeastern Conference fay
the Atlanta Tout hdown Club.
Bat row became the first" Flor Florida
ida Florida player ever chosen by the club
for either a line or back posi posi-1
-1 posi-1 tion. He and Johnny Majors. Ten Tennessee
nessee Tennessee tailback who was picked
; as "back of the year in the SEC,
will receive their trophies at the
annual "Jamboree' of the club in
Atlanta Jan. 18-19.
Barrow, who participated in Sat Saturday's
urday's Saturday's Senior Bowl game in Mo Mobile.
bile. Mobile. Ala was praised by South
coach Paul Brown for his fine
play as the Rebels beat the North,
.21-7:
The 235-pound senior made nr-

Itually- everyone's first team at-a
guard post for SEC honors. He al also
so also was picked on the Associated
Press' All-South team and Look
Magazine's All-American first
team Barrow also made the As

Whats doing ...
as Pratf & Whitney AircrafWx^f^

P 8. W A s J-57 turbojet . first engine in aviation h story to achieve official The Wasp Major . P & W A s R-4360 whose <
power rahng n the 10 000 pound trust class Its pace-setting perform- power (3,800 hp.) and performance have never
ance blazed the way for this grueling mission that set awesome flight records been equalled to the piston engine fieut
.
I Mission accomplished...
top-of-the-world and back 'Host-£&Cp
* Eight glohal bomber*, powered by mighty turbojets, recently set non-
stop records in 15,000- to 17,000-mile flights described as a routine
training mission to demonstrate the capability of the B-52 and the men
who fly it. Flying continuously for as long as 32 hours, the mammoth
aircraft each powered by eight Pratt & Whitney Aircraft J-57 turbo turbojets
jets turbojets winged northward from air bases in California and Maine, over
Thule, Greenland, continued to the North Pole, then returned byway
of Anchorage, Alaska, to land in San Francisco, Baltimore, or Lime Limestone,
stone, Limestone, Maine.
During this spectacular top-of-the-world mission, temperatures as
low as 65 degrees below zero were encountered, speeds approached 700
miles per hour, altitudes in excess of 35,000 feet were maintained, and 4
each Boeing B-52 was refueled in mid-air several times. Powering the
KC-97 Stratofreighters that accomplished the task of in-flight refueling
were the mightiest piston engines ever built. P & W As R-4360 Wasp
Majors.
Mission efeeamplished" ... a brief but all-encompassing tribute
to the Stratof or tress flight crews, to the Air Forces Strategic Air Com Command,
mand, Command, and to the gigantic team of engineers in the aviation industry
whose years of research and accomplishment represent thousands upon
thousands of engineering man-hours that were required to make these
record-breaking flights a reality.
World s foremost
, designer and builder of
aircraft engines
1 IfL t
DIVISION OF UNITED AIRCRAFT CORPORATION EAST HARTFORD 8, CONNECTICUT

sociated Press' All-America third
team
He succeeds Franklin Brooks of
Georgia Tech as top lineman Fob
James of Auburn was the 1955
hack of the Year.

Tankmen, Bulldogs
jin Opener Friday
By ROGER LEWIS
Gator Sports Writer
v i.
Florida's 1957 varsity swimming team opens iF iF'
' iF' feii.M of its Southeastern Conference title Friday against
always-dangerous Georgia in the Florida Pool in its only
meet this semester.

Co-captains for the 1957 Gators
will be freestyler Doug Hiler and
breaststrokei Phil Drake, both
juniors and former All-Ameri All-American
can All-American swimmers while in high
school.
Although eight men graduated
from last year's championship
team. Coach Jack Ryan is opti optimistic
mistic optimistic about this season s squad.
"We should, do well in the SEC
meet, Ryan said, "and well
hold our own in dual meet com competition
petition competition But I, don't know about
F.S.U." |
lA.st year the Gator mermen
turned in a fine performance in
defeating the Semmoles 43 41 at
Florida Pool after a crushing
66-18 swamp in Tallahassee, win winning
ning winning on the last event, the 400
yd. freestyle relay'
The Gators will be strong in the
distance events with Jim Warm Warmington,
ington, Warmington, winner of last years SEC
400 vd and 1.500 meter freestyle
j events, and in the butterfly event,
where Drake, former world
record holder., wilt be eligible this
Near.
Drake transferred from North
[Carolina where he was elected to
the All American Collegiate
i .Swimming Team as a freshman.
' He was ineligible last season due
to conference rules.
Chuck Martin, a Columbus, Ohio. ;
diver who got away f*om Ohio;
State, is expected to reign in his
1 division. A service returnee, Mar-,
I tin wont be eligible until next
semester.
Ryan said his major problems!
now are to find strength in the;
short freestyle events and in the
breaststroke He believes
Art Logie will show well in the
sprints when he gains experience
and is counting oti Doug Creighton,
a junior, to score his share of
points.
Bill Ruggie sophomore-ace, i

'l at"
is expected. to bo one of the fin finnest
nest finnest backstrokers in the southeas*.
j while Sophomore Dave Calkin ,s
| a hopeful in the distance events.
If this year's tankmen hold their
own. they should expect greet
things in 195?, as freestyly: Hill
j Crowley is the only senior on tlie
squad.
Last year the Gators had- a
fine 8-2 season, losing only to
Texas A&M and F.S.IJ. and over overpowering
powering overpowering all SEC competition to
| walk away with the Conference
| title.
Thursday Prelim
Pits Fresh, Canes
The Florida freshman basket basketball
ball basketball team plays its third straight
home game Thursday night when
it plays host to the Miami frosh
in a preliminary contest before the
'varsity tilt.
The yearly contest will begin at
fi p m in the Florida Gym, Tha
Baby Gators met the St. Pet Petersburg
ersburg Petersburg Junior College five las*
mght after bowing, 73 53, to Chip Chipola
ola Chipola Junior College Saturday night.
After Thursday night's game,
coach Jim MoCathi ena charges
travel to-Jacksonville to meet the
Dolphins of Jacksonville Univer University
sity University in a return match on Friday
night.
In its first game of the season.
Florida bowed to the Dolphins.
55-46.
Forward Walt Rabhan was the
Baby Gators' top man in a losing
, cause Saturday against Ohipola
IC. The 6-4 forward bucketed 13
points besides turning in his usual
fine rebounding performance.
The Chipols Beavers opened a
13 2 lead after a minute and a
half of play and continued to wi widen
den widen the margin as the game pro progressed.
gressed. progressed.



HNAL DRILL St I di KUicUNni

The Army and Air Force
ROTC Detachment* \\ ill stage h
semestcr-Sending graduation pa parade
rade parade on the University Drill
Field Thursday atternoon.

U,
PENNY
POUND FOOLISH M| V (
Im sad to say, said Tootsie Brown, v"*"\/
The weight I gain just gets me down.
Each bite, each drop of this or that,
Immediately turns to fat.
Some girls, I note, can eat and eat
And yet they still look trim and neat.
To aggravate the situation
I much dislike my fats location. f~ l.
1 wouldnt so much want to change me, $
If only I could rearrange me.
moral* Rearrange your smoking H iS^j
ideas and find what contentment H c jJ j ]l
means. Get real pleasure, real I |
satisfaction, with Chesterfieldthe Hi J j 1
cigarette thats packed more H Haw,*, - j i
smoothly by Accu Ray for the I. jp ,* J M
smoothest-tasting smoke today! I M
Smok* for rool .. smoko Chesterfield Ij I M
SSO goet to ANN BLACKM AH. Bouimg Green iH
Stale Univereity for her C heeler Field poem.

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! Scheduled to cot under way
at 3:30, the parade will honor
graduating senior* from both
I unit*.

Page 6

The Florida Alligator, Tues., Jan. 8, 1957

Sigma Delta Chi
To Initiate Ten

Ten students in the School of
Journalism will be initiated into
Sigma Delta Chi tonight at the
regular meeting of tne protes
Educator Huddles
With Graduates
Dean Harold. Ft. Metcalf from
the University of Chicago will hold
a group meeting at 1 :..O. Thurs Thursday.
day. Thursday. Jan. 17. in Room 212. Florida
Union Building with students in interested
terested interested in doing graduate study
in business at the University nf
Chicago.
This meeting will be held for
the purpose; of answering ques questions
tions questions concerning admission re requirement.
quirement. requirement. financial aid. place placement
ment placement services, and their program
of study.
Dean Metcalf is interested in
( talking with all graduates regard-
I less of their major fields of tin tinj
j tinj dergraduate study.
Two Thefts Reported
To Gainesville Police
A red Cushman' Motoi Scooter.
Highlander" model, was report reporte e by Carl Schroeder, 098 Weaver
Hall. Schroeder said the scooter
was stolen sometime between 7
p.m Friday and 9 a.m Saturday.
Don Kaplan. 1222 W. University
1 Ave : lost a wallet a the mid midnight
night midnight show at the State Theater
Saturday night.

sional journalistic fraternity in
the Stadium classrooms.,
selected for membership are
Foye Spierring. Dick Falmdre.
Leonard H Sim.>. Tom Burch
nell. Steve Traiman. Charlie M -
Clure, Stjan E-i sen berg. Alex Hut
chison. Fred Boiler and. Charles
Well born j
, The initiates were tapped by
the fraternity following a smoker
in the Florida Union last month.
at which they met student and
faculty ntembers of the fraternity
Sims. Wellbo'rn and Boiler are
army j officers .working toward
'. graduate degrees in the School oi
Journalism and the remaining
seven tappees are underjpraduat
students enrolled rri he editorial
sequence of the school.
Tlie University chaptv; is a
member ;of the national organi organization
zation organization for men following careers
1 in the field of news dissemination,
whether itn newspaper magazine
o" radio-television
Both undergraduate and profes professional
sional professional chapters are included in
the national organization.
Members of the Undergraduate,
group must plan to go into the
field of pews dissemination, and
are above average scholastically
Officers of the local chapter are
, Ed Johnson, president: Dal Hoad
. ley, vice president, Howie Pit Pitman.
man. Pitman. secretary; Karl Wickstrom
treasurer. Wes Larson, program
.. chairman and Joe Brown, pledge
r trainer. Buddy Davis is faculty
advisor.

Peninsula Editors
Resign Posts
After First Issue
The edilo! and nanagtr.g fditm
of Peninsula Magazine subdi "c i
their resignations to the Boajrd of;
Governors vesterdaj to i bei< mio!
effective Jan. 26.
In a 1 etter to the Board of
Governors. Bob Park, editor qf uie
magazine since its reorganize: ri
lin the fall, announced that ne
would not be in school next \e \e;
; \e; mester and reported the siatjus of
the magazine is good operational operationally.
ly. operationally.
Jesse Millet. managing ejdi'.o!
anti a senior in the College of
Business Administration, said the
pressure of a heavv academic load
would prevent his serving on the
staff in the spring.
Paik selected to revamp the themagazine.,
magazine., themagazine., which, places its Win Winter
ter Winter Issue on the stands today.! will
return to federal employment in
Washington. D. C. He promised a
complete financial and organ:/,.
fional accounting- of the magazine. 1
to the Board of Governors on!
Jan 11. t
In a statement to the Aibga-1
ter Park said that his repost will j
include detailed recoin nendatioM'
concerning the relationship of thej
magazine to the Board of Cover |
i nors and other student public a,
lions He spoke at great length
.of his pleasure in working with; the
'.staff of Peninsula and the many,
people that helped the magazine'
I get on its feet.
"Many people made a special
effort to help us put a good, vai
*ed magazine before the students
I'd lik p to thank each if them
and the hard working members
of Uie staff for their interest, en enthusiasm.
thusiasm. enthusiasm. and practical support,
-he said. j

"V ,
Gals Getting Ready to Sell Peninsula Today
l.\cn the sorority poodle is peering at the rn.a**terioiis magazine being examined by Ivll s Sand}
ilup|Hl. Kitty Minis and Dotty Gannon, lett to The girls are on the distribution committee
for Ieninsiiia. eampns literary lyiagazine. and are taking subscriptions for the magazine, which re released
leased released its lirst issue bt the year today. Ihe magazine*.* Why. an ..Id forgotten Orange I'eel. of
course. (Gator photo by < oldsniith.)
Peninsula Hits Stand Today
With Radically Changed Issue

Sales of a revamped Peninsula
Magazine begin today with hopes
of tripling previous em ulation of
the .magazine, according lo Kitty
Minis, sales manage).
Ten features ranging from hu humor
mor humor to illustrated articles on stu student
dent student life round out the radically
redesigned magazine Including
cartons and photographs for the
first time. Peninsua will be a
48-page magazine selling foi 25
. en.ts.
Copies will be on saje through
Friday at the Information Booth
across from The Hub and in a
booth at the Main library. Ad Additional
ditional Additional copies will be sold by
members and pledges of Kappa
Delta sorority, who were awarded
a contract to sell the magazine magazineafter
after magazineafter competitive action by sev several
eral several sororities.
"We expect to sell out the Win
te, Issue before finals said Jane
Phiftei. of Kappa Del! i.
who signed the sales contract wit i
John Moors. Business Manager o'
Peninsula* the day before Chris'.

f : ]
A Campus-to Career Case History
ban!- A*. Hoonum B.S in Libf'rrl f rt<. Horn mien S\4n>~ College, ! Meet an Assistant Manager-Hampden-Sydney, 53 j

Frank Hoffman is Assistant Manager
of the telephone office at Newport New-.
\a. Franks office has about 23.01)0 ac account?.
count?. account?. and handle? x -i6|).U()U worth of
| liu?ine?? a month.
Up joined the telephone companv in
} 1953. onh three > eat ago.
"Mv wife worked there fust. says
Frank, "while f wa? -till in college What
she told me. along with what 1 learned
from friends in the busine??. pretty well
sold tne on the telephone company a? a
i place td find a career. Vnd the interview
clinched it. The jnh opportunities we're
i 100 good to refu-c.
I began in the t omnteri ial Depart
i merit, which takes < arc .if busine?? con conj
j conj tacts with customers. The training wa?
i

i
i 1 A'.
frank Hoffman < ln>?e a * A Potomac t elephone Compan* of 5 irginia. Inter-
I p*tnp career opportunities e\i-t in other Bell tele- t
1 * phone (Companies. Bell Telephone l.aboralprie*,
tlr?terrv Kleetrie and 'aodia < orporation. lour plijce- T*l*phon
mrnl officer has more information about them. $ *ytem
A

mag holidays.
Tile sorority conducted a pre
sales advertising campaign that
included distribution of over 600
posters advertising the' coming
issue The magazine will be the
closest thing to a variety maga magazine
zine magazine published on campus since
the first Orange Peel, published
in tiie fall of 1012. according to
Bob Park, editor.
Fiction in lie Winter Issue od odens
ens odens with Moeller's "You and >Your
Moldy Old Crumb a humorojus
piece in the style of "The Ca
-her in the live. Fred Forhoc.k.
a freshman writer, contributed
"The Young Ones" and A1 Shi Shivers
vers Shivers translated Manfred Kybfer'.
"Imps", a satire on married lif"
5 Jazz, photography, art, arid
journalism are featured In the
non-fiction along with pieces abotif
tilt- Florida players, college life
an.cl religion \
A .vigorous attack on the false
gods of am pus life by the dire,
or of toe Wesley Foundation.
ThaX.lor, Springfield and a Jos

continuous One ol the most
rewarding jobs I had was working on
revenue studies involving estimate? ol i
population arid telephone growth. I his
experience i- riallv useful- in my pre?ent
f>o?ition a? Wi-lant Manager.
I supersise the personnel who?handle
customer contact. And T assist in the
handling of our public relations work in
thecoinmunitv. In the Manager s ab absence.
sence. absence. I take over. 1
. 1 i
"It s a great job. full of opportunities
and satisfaction. I like working with
people, and l like to see no work con contributing
tributing contributing to the betterment ol the com comrnimitv
rnimitv comrnimitv and the cornpanu Fhoo.-iitg a
career m the. telephone busine-? wa? the i
be?t ntotej tr ever made.
. C"

to-do-it article on photography by
Robert Kbersole. of the depart department
ment department of Art. reflect some of t,hh
, editorial range of the new mag.-j mag.-j---zine.
--zine. mag.-j---zine.
e |
Continuation of the present ed.
torial- policy will probably depend
upon student response to thus
issue.- according to Park. Tup
Board of Governors of Peninsiue
will reevaluate the magazine ana
its policy after publication of the
Waiter Issue
Peninsula, exclusively n higtij higtijbrow
brow higtijbrow magazine for several years,
was reorganized this year to of offer
fer offer a complete picture of canipu.j
life and writing. The magazinb
was planned for broad student
appeal and added non-fiction. c,ai
toons, photographs, and
on music ait. and organizations.
The magazine tel urned to it,si
original policy of offering stimii stimiilating
lating stimiilating opinions with the publica-j
tion of articles by outstanding figr-
Hies in tiie student body and .Uni .University
versity .University admuiist i ation



rnut-Lir t
Union to Revamp
New North Wing |
Music listening rooms, craft,air-conditioned rooms include a
shops and photography dark rooms:small library of books and per
will be part of Florida Union e< iodicals dealing with music,
pansion taking in the north wing The crafts shop will feature com comto
to comto add to Union facilities, accord-
~, ... piete ceramic equipment and a
ing to W. E. Hion, director of the
activities center.' -qualified staff. Now in .the Union
Formerly used for classes and at,ir 4 photography dark room
laboratories, the wing will under w 'dl be, moved to the new wing,
go a face-lifting this month. Be- to "permit expansion and better;
cause of a ruling which limits supervision." Rion said.
sohool construction expenditures ~... ...
r Additional features for. 195. in
to SIO,OOO pending project appro approval
val approval by the Florida legislature. clude vetkl y educational films
plana for total renovation will be supplementing Uie movie program
held off until the: legislature con the hostel groups of Havana and
venes Nassau during Easter vacation.
Three new listening rooms are Camp Wauburg s facilities are
being planned, with over ilon being revised to offer camp out
volumes and records made avail- rings to organized campus groups,
able to the faculty and and a waterfront instruction pro prothe
the prothe communityj The sound-proof, gram
WEBf // /
Youve been contacted by many
companies, all offering many and
varied advantages. But you owe it to
yourself to consider which of these
will, in the long run, offer a future
that will keep pace with your ability.
At Martin youll have a chance
to measure your background against
your chosen engineering field,
whether it is aerodynamics, elec electronics,
tronics, electronics, nuclear, electrical, civil,
chemical or mechanical. Your future
will grow with an expanding com company,
pany, company, pioneering in tomorrows sci sciences
ences sciences as well as projects a decade in
advanceanti-gravity research and
ion propulsion.
T~ / O *=*
Measure your opportunity now.
Contact your placement office for an
appointment with the Martin repre representative
sentative representative visiting this campus
JANUARY 7 & 8, 1957

Seniors...
This is The
OFFICIAL
Class Ring
Now Is The Time To Order
Campus Shop &
Bookstore
The official class ring sold only through the Uni University
versity University Book Store. No other ring meets University
specifications. $5 deposit required when placing
order.

llhiel Returns
Stolen Money
jTaken in Dorm
An anonymous letter coii'am
.mg $320 and a printed note, was
iturned over to police here yester yesterday
day yesterday as partial payment for re recent
cent recent thefts in the men's doimi
tories.
Gainesville police chief William
D. Joiner received the letter in
(the mail and turned it. over to
Lieutenant K Holliman of the
University police.
The money came in a plain eu eutvelope.
tvelope. eutvelope. with the printed note, ac
cording to University police ch>et
Andie Shuler A total of $387 had
ibeen reported stolen. Shuler said.
He added tha; the money recov recovered
ered recovered would be divided proportion proportionately
ately proportionately among students reporting
j thefts. Each student will receive
.approximately 83 per cent of
his money, Shulei said.
The note said that the person
was sorry he had taken the money
and that his conscience would
punish him enough, according to
Shulei The note added that the
money should be returned to the
rightful owners.
A handwriting analysis will be
made of the note. Shuler said He
added that no fingerprints had
been found on the note or the
envelope.
Mead Grants
Available to
4 Students
Applications for the A. R. Mead
Scholarships in Education, to be
awarded for the current year, will
be. received until Jan, 15 The
avyards are designed to aid out outstanding
standing outstanding students in the College
of Education who are in need of
rinancial assistance to continue
their scholastic program accord according
ing according to Jt YV. Fordvce, chairman
of the Scholarship Committee.
Tho stipends are provided
through contributions of two ho honorary
norary honorary fraternities in Education,
Phi Delta Kappa and Kappa Del Delta
ta Delta Pi. They were instituted in
honor of Di. A. Ft Mead, profes professor
sor professor emeritus in Education, whose
many years of service for educa education
tion education was characterized by his un unusual
usual unusual interest in assistance of
worthy students.
The scholarships this year will
be valued at approximately *75
for two advanced undergraduates
and. at approximately StOn for two I
graduate student* in Education.
Applii ations for the scholar scholarships
ships scholarships a>e available at the College
of Education. Undergraduate
Counseling Office. P K Yonge
HO. where they should be return returned
ed returned prior 'o the Tan 15 deadline
U of F Observes
Quiet Birthday
The University celebrated a
quiet birthday at home Sunday
with no special recognition of
lot years of achievement.
Forerunner to the present | n
sfitution, the Fast Florida Sem Seminary
inary Seminary was established hi Ocala
on -Tan. a. |sr,s
Soon afterward tfie legisla
hire passed the Morrill \cf

which set up two spate imi\pr imi\prsttiex,
sttiex, imi\prsttiex, the Florida Female CVd CVdletre
letre CVdletre at Tallahassee and the now
IX.non aero State t iii\ersifv at
Gainesville.
With a present enrollment of
nearly 11.(KM) students, the Fnl Fnl\
\ Fnl\ ersitx looks In its past with
e\er increasin'* rise in academ academic
ic academic standards, la separate colicg.
es and schools, and an in\est in\estinent
inent in\estinent of approxiniately stt.tloo..
000 in equipment and completed
buildings.
Engineering Dames
Meet Tomorrow at 8
The Engineering- Paines of the
University of Florida will mec:
tomorrow at 8 o'clock pm. ; t
room 108. Floyd Hall
The program for the evening
will feature a demonstration o'
flower arrangements, Information*
concerning the aerodynam.t < con conference
ference conference will also be given. All
- members are urged to attend.
STUDENTS!
SOLES
PUT ON
1 5 MINUTES
HEELS
PUT ON
5 Minutes
'SHOES REBUILT
THE FACTORY WAY
Modern Shoe
Repair Shop
Phone FR 6-5211
34 NORTH MAIN STREET
Next to
The First Notional Bonk
Vic Balsamo Owner

Cadet Officers Set
For Next Semester

>
Cade; officer appointments rin
the Ain.y ROTC Detachment
were annouc'cii *\,s week the.
promotions to take effect immedi immedi
immedi ately and continue in force foi the
lemaindei of the academic year
, Cap; Edward T Williams, pub public
lic public information officer for the
i -lu my unit said the promotions
i A ere made as part of the regular
training veitr at the" ROTC unit.
)i1
Appointed a- regimental Staff
officers with the rank of captain
were Wiliam L Harrell. Bior L
Shoemaker, anil Robe-rt A George
Jr. .*
Designated as battalion staff of of-1
-1 of-1 fii er with rank of captain was
Robert L, Dci.ton Herbert S Ho Hovev
vev Hovev Jr. and- John M Wallace
TIL wgie named company com commanders'
manders' commanders' \v:h the rank of firs',
lieutenant
Others appointed as company
eommandenj included Edward P
Horn. Fred A. Zuver Robert B.
' Whittv. Fred O SrAith. David L
Willing, ami Victor M Agostini.
) i. .
GRADS MUST PAY
'lid-term graduate* musl |a\
for their copies of the Sem Seminole.
inole. Seminole. in addition to the postage
' fee. according to Frank fern fernet
et fernet \. luisiiicss manager. .The
yearbook, to be distributed in
>la\, is paid I rum the Spring
'ejnester .cti\ its fees, -and only
students enrolled then receive
Itlie book unless the cost is paid
he said.

Si
has the answer on flavor l ifSj /
No guesswork here! Your first puff will tell you, this filter
cigarette tastes like a cigarette! Theres rich, full flavor here.
And a pure, snowy-white filter that does its job so well the
flavor really comes through to you. Thats why Winston yw, i
is Americas favorite filter smoke. Make it yours! TO './ C o *^ r
Smoke WINSTON ...enjoy the snow-white filter in the cork-smooth tip!
iTM / Qwml 0

all with ;iie rank of fust 'lieuten 'lieutenant.
ant. 'lieutenant.
Twenty-nine additional student ;
were appointed non-commissioned
officers m the Army ROTC
unit, all with the rank of serge sergeant.
ant. sergeant. first class.
Health Institute
Grants $35,707
To University
Two grants, totaling 5J5.7U7.
have been made to the Univer University
sity University by the National Institutes' of
Health:
One. m the amount of s23.tH>!.,
calls tor a comprehensive study
of water coagulation and will be
headed by Dr A P. Black.
The second, a gran', of $ 12.707.
provides for further research in
the Cancer Research Laboratory,
and will be headed by Dr. F. E.
Ray. director of the laboratory.
AVIS
RENT-A-CAR
Current make car. a vat table
to qualified college students.
Gas, oil and insurance furn furnished
ished furnished Ask about Our econom economical
ical economical student weekend plan,
DRIVE IT YOURSELF
10 SW 3rd St. Ph FR 2-0792

Smith tdits
Law Review
For Quarter
The University at Ktpriua L*.w
Review last week released the
names of students on its editorial
boa rd nr second semes:?-,.
Editor-in-Chief of the quarterly
: law: magazine is Robe Smith Jr.,
of Jacksonville Executive editors
are Sheldon. P.ager. Miami. Wil William
liam William Robinson, Marianna and
John .S: rick.root. Palm Bea n
Edi to: i alj boa rd in pm bet are
John B.elejeski. Bunnell Bob
; Carliie. K L.r.ide Pile. .ms
Cobb. Jacksonville, Aubrey Ken Kendall.
dall. Kendall. Miami and Edwin Ptesser,
Jacksonville. Business manage, is
Nomia-ti Smith. St. Cloud.
Each edition contains articles
written bv pronjinent lawyers,
judge.- and legal scholars from all
.over the country, as well as
student-written notes- and eons
ments dealing with legal problems
on a nation-wide or state-wide
level. Smith'noted.
. . __
GAINESVILLE
8 AUTO TOP SHOP l
jj|g Complete Upholstery H
Furniture Upholstery H
w Tailored Tops R|
jagg Seat-Cover? I||
|||l3o4E Umv. A. Ph 2- 104 3,
yew Ac rcos from Mac i Drive Inn^B

n
PLAN NOW FOR AN
IMPORTANT EXECUTIVE
CAREER AS AN OFFICER IN
THE WOMENS ARMY CORPS
Ymi can be ihc 'Girl Mom Likeiv to Succeed" bv appKing
lor arf officers cojnmisMon in the Womens Arms Corps. Ychj'B
step right from college into an important career on the executin'
side ol the desk the side that means cihkJ miofestinc work.,
stimulating experiences.
As a commissioned officer in the I S \j*mv. excellent pav,
rank and prestige wiII be void'. Sou 11 have a position of vttal
responsibility working side bv side with male otfijeers n tn>-
portant stalland administrative assignments
Here arc some of the outstanding fields in whidj sou max traui.
Penonnel and Administration Public Information
Intelligence Information and Education
Comptroller legal and legislative
Civ.l Ass airs and Militory Government e
ArtO that's not all 1 'rou!l enjov many personal benefits the
chance f or exciting loreign travel, a 30-dav paid vacation ever*
year, an officer > busy social life Ji void re a coil lege senior, be the
"Curl Most l.ikefv to Succeed.
for inform at tor. aoout your executive career fill in and mat! this coupon today
I the ADJUTANT GENERAL. Deportment of the Army
Woth.ngion 25, D C Attn: AGSN-l ~
Please send me further tor ,,r. ~e f /<> iet'.er a ur
rft :cr rn the Hi men Irr>:y Carp >
I Nome o
I Aaoreti jjy
City Zone Stole
I College o- Ormrertity Motor Dote cr< Gmd Sr
I ... J

i nc rtunud Mitigatoi. tuts., Jan. o. >j/,

Riley to Speak Before Sales Club
tsalev the regular meet
t 0 * P.i K t ' r will be held
'-due: | On going Officers are Roy Oold Oold'
' Oold' Clayto.i K. Reg: ::.*! s.tc -s- :.president: Frank Ferhety.
Manage for Kirby V:> urn. Cic .- j\ io ewesider.:: Carol Rogers sec secne'
ne' secne' w:d speak oh the tops Spb- j eta i and Bat: n Mirks, treas treasl.a\o
l.a\o treasl.a\o \ limit For J. Paul Sliimmlv Till
W il l l root < nram-Oil Lave Him ('onliilrncr
V WI everybody a void me o h-nwied J, Paul 'Because >ou r such:
rutih d old bird re plied Im; hot bty.!.l-. Well that really opened Shcedy
fv(l li< took* taxi-delitiivt down to'the store and pecked up bottW
of Wildrooc 'Cream-Oil .Now he's the picture' o *tu,
confidence because h knows Ins hair .iiw.itw look* ii. HS|
' MNOUH
of I>l So. Hnm> HiN Ha.. M Hit. \ y
Wildroot Cream-Oil ~
gives you confidence Jf

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