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


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


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

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University of Florida
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University of Florida
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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 )

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

Full Text

Page 4

We're Fed Up!

It's past tune for Food Service to clean
up its mess.
For over two months students have
waited for the supposed readjustment to
the so-called new 'efficiency setup.
After all the trumpet blowing about
better service and better food, all that
has come'"out of the changeover in the
campus food handling operation is the
same food at higher prices and a consi considerable
derable considerable loss in service.
In September when the new operation,
which resulted in a large drop in stu student
dent student employment among other things,
went into effect, Food Service Director
Bert Graham and University Business
Manager Ellis Jones met customer cri criticism
ticism criticism with cries of give us some time
to adjust. Well in our opinion two
months is enough time to show improve improvement.
ment. improvement.
Any other commercial establishment,
operating any place else would go bank bankrupt
rupt bankrupt from lack of customers.. Evidently
Food Service realizes it has captive cus customers
tomers customers through its advantageous, .loca .location.
tion. .location.
* *
Have you ever, walked into a restau restaurant
rant restaurant where tables were piled high with
dirty dishes, the eating utensils were un unclean
clean unclean and the floors were filthy? Os
course not, at least not any business which
catered to respectable clientele.
To reenforce our feeling about the poor
service, we went to the Campus Club

To Honored Students-Congratulations

With Florida Blue Key, Trianon and
Hall of fame tapping last week, it cer certainly
tainly certainly u as a time for student recognition,
wasn't it?
While on a campus this size, the
honor is meaningful only to those actually
involved or those working toward such
ecognition we feel it is indicative of
day student leadership that all

Public Over Plays Elvis Presley

(ACP) Just about everybody
has something to say about El Elvis
vis Elvis Presley. The Minnesota
Daily recently took a long, edi editorial
torial editorial look at the Presley pheno phenomena
mena phenomena and came up with the. con conclusion
clusion conclusion "that we may-be getting
excited about something that
really doesnt amount to much.
Said the Daily:
Another national magazine
has a story this week on rock
and roll singer Elvis Presley.
The controversial Presl e y
has been enjoying a popularity
boom apparently initially sup supported
ported supported -by high school students
But others have shown a curio-'
sity about the singers umnnibit
ed delivery and his audience es
fleet. And this curiosity has
been prominent in keeping Pres Presley
ley Presley in the limelight.
Os course the exhorbitant
sums Ed Sullivan ami others
have paid the singer for his ap appearances
pearances appearances and the flood of pub
deity he has been getting have
helped sustain the public's inter interest.
est. interest.
But aside from being inter interested,
ested, interested, the public seems to be
nijore upset over his gyrating
singer man anyone since Joe
It was heaid religious lead leaders
ers leaders condemn the menace of
'this unmoral person. It has
sej?n them organize youth group
meetings so that youth will be
supjeet to a' wholesome atmos atmosphere.
phere. atmosphere. It has seen them lead
prayer meetings.

The Florida Alligator
\II-American Honor Rating, 1953-5 d
I f > Re efflcll >10(171)1 newspp.-r of ih> L'mvrruly o
lortqa and \t published e\ery Tuesday %nd k Friday morninfs except during boh
'armiions and rwmlnilton period. Tha FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is enterrc
, ..Irond <>*. manor at the l nitrd state, Pom Office at Gameneille. Florida
>f Ires- are Toraled io Room . 10, and In In the Flood. Ib-ob Buildin* ha,enrot
I e .epftone Cniverslts of Honda FRJMLfiI F.xt. S->.V edit.rial offire. Lina buu
bffice. Line 19.
tditor-in-Chief Don Bacon
Managing Editor...... Ed Johnson
Business Mgr Jack Hutchinson
S.rky Ore*,, rt>ar. let, a.alat.ot edjlora Hole franr .pom editor Max
; r,lmM mtralnurals editor: Fred Ward, tin* Goldsmith photographer* Pet
* r?,n Karl VtiTkitrom Dan Shouse. ear toonist
Marr Ann Boh Jerome. Norm GUrrr. Build) Ha>den. Jules Linp
itr*' 1,05 k^ wil i'- B '" Trofler C Indv (kilning. lane Kolmar Rush (.oner, Don
Allen. Ann Bixler, Lee Fennell. John Ha milton. rrte Osbomr, Don Schmidt. Ken
fhert Stn Bluinberg. Mike Zier Grace Hinson. Joe Thomas.
Asst, Business Manager Glenn Drnegr. Frank l.ra. ( t.Galllrs Ann Scott i Handcock IVte Gibbons Bob llainr.B. Ira ( all. Jim Rushing
*lll Barsh. MaiUn Sinner. Shell) Muselsteln. Roger Lewi, flohn Reeder
Pkllfta Joann Hetdenieleh Nan.r Kroelr Be)), t.ane Hiadfoed. Carol
N>e(dj.j j > <


yesterday morning and, briefly, this is
what we observed:
1. From 9:35 to 10:lo there was not
a clean glass at the water fountain. Any Anyone
one Anyone wishing water either had to walk
over to the cafeteria ( which s\as closed)'
or do without.
2. .Dirty dishes and old newspapers
were piled high on eight tables through throughout
out throughout the hour.
3. The permanently-hired bus boys
were loafing around, allowing their work
to pile up (and who can blame them too
nuch. They receive the ridiculous sum ot
17 cents an hour plus meals for their
labor). ;
5. Floors wem*. as usual, covered witli
bits of food, cigarette butts and paper. ~
Students have waited patiently for
Food Services or. the Cniversity Business,
office to act on these present deficiencies.
It is apparent that no one concerned with
the management is interested in im improving
proving improving the operation. Instead, as wc said
before, Food Service has become more
concerned w ith profit than serum
11 the trouble lies in implementing the
new efficiency setup, let's get the wheels
rolling tow ard implementing. If how evei
the trouble is caused by inefficiency at
the management level, then by all means
lets get new management.
Food Service customers, including
students, faculty and visitors, will not
tolerate this gross-situation much, longer.
If it comes to this-, a boycott is a mighty
persuasive force.

three honories took in more new members
than usual. It indicated to us the increas increased
ed increased number of students participating in
extra curricula!s.
So to those of you wearing the orange
and blue ribbon or Blue Key or the red
and white T of Trianon or to the Hall
of Famers. may we add" our 'congratula 'congratulations.
tions. 'congratulations.

lt has heard high school prin principals
cipals principals forbiddng that students
wear Presley-type haircuts. It
has seen school dance chaper chaperones
ones chaperones cocking inquisnve eyes to
ferret out any trace of rock
and roll.
And it has seen all this be because
cause because some of the national press
is apparently disturbed by Pres Presley,
ley, Presley, too. Several magazines
have published articles .without
even an attemptat impartiali impartiality.
ty. impartiality. One said that Presley had
brought a new low to popu popular
lar popular music.
Does it not seem silly tha:
because a singer uses one ot tin
oldest theatrical tricks in the
business bumps and grinds
and attracts a following compos
ed mainly of adolescent girls,
nation's oncern ought to be
' If we fear the morality o:
youth can be dissipated quite so
easily we aie not putting much
faith in youththe supposed
hope of the future. It seems
doubtful that any relationship
exists between Elvis and becom becoming
ing becoming a juven le delinquent.
"No one would assert that the
singers influence is even re remotely
motely remotely desirable. But it does
seem to be true that too often
when the public gets aroused, it
get* too aroused .
T* Connecticut Dailv Cam
pus reports this one: It seems

Tuesday, Nov. 20, 1956

there's been .a boom in. the s.tle
of mustache, wax llate!> Since
that item hasn't been overly
popular since the days of Ted
dy Roosevelt, manuf.u t u r e i s
started checking back and trac traced
ed traced the increased sales to tin tinleast
least tinleast expected place, the col
lege campus. America's clean cleanshaven
shaven cleanshaven college youth are now
buying the product, but not for
the purpose for which it was
originally intended. Undergradu Undergraduates,
ates, Undergraduates, after adopting the crew
rut, couldn't make their inn
bristle. Then, some wise fellow
remembered great grandpa, and
fouhd that nothing will stiffen a
rewcut be.-ter than good old
fashioned mustache, 'wax Re Result:
sult: Result: New .life foi the' makers
of mustache wax.
(AC'P) The < riirison White
reports that authorities at the
University of Alabama are -nil
investigating a wave of thefts
which were reported at sorority
houses and religious centers a
the late summer. The thieves
struck at several spots within
the, space of a few days and
seemed to be interested ir
the most expensive loot They
took a S4OO air conditioner from
the Alpha Delta Id house, a s
vet and tea set valued a: si ion
from the Pm Mu house, a high highfidelity
fidelity highfidelity set from the Baptist stu student
dent student center and a television set
from the Westminister house
University police also reported
that more than a dozen fraterni fraternity
ty fraternity and sorority houses were
broken into during the period
between the surainei and fall
terms by thieves who were ap apparently
parently apparently looking only for money.
( At I) The male student- at
Berkeley. California will prob probably
ably probably think twice before staging
any more pantv raids. The -e
'Was a really big raid last spring
and it would up costing student studentss,loo.
ss,loo. studentss,loo. That's the sum paid t
girls who filed loss chums with
'He dean of students oft; e Viter
the raid on May 16. the men
of the organized living groups
around the campus contributed
approximately 53.50 per man
o a philanthropic fund to pay
'or restitution of damages Incb Incb.'idual
.'idual Incb.'idual claims from the girls av averaged
eraged averaged about S2O. Many were
fs small as sl. bu: at least one
totaled over S!00. Nor has the
? estituttqn committee finished
the, job of paying, r lias now be begun
gun begun evaluating the property
damage Maims or the various
houses invaded Turing the ribt.

SMwfc i
Deal Me In Fellow*, I Only Have a Couple More to Grade.
Committee Ruined Hall of Fame Value

The Hall of K;tue Selection
Committee did both themselves
and the student body ,i great
disservice this past week when
i! selected ,-i record m, iher of
33 students to the Hall. In et etlet
let etlet t what {hey nave done is to
make a farce out of what was
once an-, honor of great merit
on this campus.
titai in the jWztgpS
opinion <>t the Ba k
onmuttee at Wtm f-pr m8B.
least, we have
more leader (>()NZAI.HZ
ship than eyet before.
Some of .the selections were of
deserving and outstanding stu students
dents students and with these we have no
quarrel. Who these persons -ire
>s obvious to one aiid all and
should he apparent to every
reader of this newspaper. By se selecting
lecting selecting a substantial number of
glaringly unqualified persons
HpII of Fame membership was
made meaningless.
In so doing the onuru.ttee
worked a gross injustice on the
trittiv deserving students. What
should have come to them as a
small regard for their outstand outstanding
ing outstanding contributions in the past
w ,is cheapened to no reward n'
alj. Instead a dubious distinction
wits granted to several persons
unqualified fbt any tecogrn'ion
of| this nature.
The committee, toi example,
went so fat as to- selei t one
person for Hall of Fame mem
bership who is not even enroll enrolled
ed enrolled in the University The Reg Registj-ar's
istj-ar's Registj-ar's Office so advised this
columnist this morning. Having
aught their error this students
name has now been dropped
from the list of those selected
If Hall of Fame membership
s to me in anything in the fn
tijif a little more sanity .will
.hjaye to be displayed in the se selection
lection selection of -new members If,
it! is. to be nsofl as a device
wjitik which to pay off persona!
fiitepds. political allies', and un unsi)ccessful
si)ccessful unsi)ccessful and disconsolate Blue
Key and Trianon applicants then
wf should get rid of it. If for
no other reason than to pre preserve
serve preserve some rneasure of the hon honor
or honor and distinction! accorded in
the past to ruly qualified and
deserving members of this stu student)
dent) student) body
|f j you question Hie value of
the it gaining you are receiving
at-khe University, a recent study
of Rite salaries of st ate employ
ebs : s tould set your mind at ease
Th? survey showed that law
enforcement officer was being
paid |NOO monthly., a switch switchboard!
board! switchboard! operator -S3BO. and a clerk
$350 as ompaired to S32n for
an attorney. s2*s for a highly
trained medical social vvorke:
and. *2'Bs for a social worker
with college graduate training
Yes;sir! Never underestimate
the value of a college education
r.vtiri s news notes
I ROM \l.l, OVER, Council ie
Blve. Gainesville Negro who long
sought admission to l of F
iias been attending services at
the. Episcopal Student! Chapel
of late! as a member of an un unsegregja'ted
segregja'ted unsegregja'ted congregation .
Witli Florida Blue Key fall
tapping over look /or FBKPres
Bill Basford to leave Lave School
soon. He will probably go into
insurance work his under undergraduate
graduate undergraduate major .
The forthcoming Student Gov Gov:
: Gov: ernmept report on the future
of the'Orange Peel will tecom tecomment
ment tecomment kbntinua'ion- of the maga>

( ( St&TO I ( mu/ssx. furrm rmpu ( Mutant
AVU < IxEpiXATtP- \ MBm## OF WU I&V (,W& \ U HOQi.' { / iw/ )
( vAuS' / ORAPB A# \ SHJPCSr / I ,K*IVZ lUMC* (
I CON9IP eREP ) \ *u ***** ) I WXx AMP l \ & STUPVIN* li AWN6T |

/.ine but with restrictions The
new limitations will tend to more
dearly define the bounds of
good taste ten the campus
magazine Its base- format as
i humor magazine will remain
unchanged .
In spile of the ontroversy
las' Fall and a cut in food qua!
My and employees, milk prices
in the University Cafeteria le
main two cents a pint higher
than in profit-making Gainesville
eateries .
Probable choice to deliver the
annual David Yulee Lecture on
Honor and Service in Politics
next spring: Georgia's senior
Senator Walter George. A good
choice of a great American 5 ..
The Religion in Life Week
Committees original choice of
convocation speakers were Sen
Margaret Chase Smith tR.. My.l
ia Protestant. I and Sen. John
Kennedy olic. Catholic. Sen. Smith was approved
but thumbs; were turned down
on Sen. Kennedy, the current
darling of his party and Amer American
ican American women. The reason; It was
fell in some quarters that his
fathers connection with tiie Li Liquor
quor Liquor interests made Kennedy
unacceptable. Reasoning was
that his presence would not be
in keeping w>ith the spirit
of Religion jn Life Week-. The
elder Kennedy, sometime li liquor
quor liquor importer is a former U S
Ambassador to Great Britain,
the nations top diplomatic post
Sen. Smith later declined be because
cause because of Senate conimittements
The Committee s se - ond
licit e formet First Lady and
1 N Delegate Eleanor Roose Roosevelt.
velt. Roosevelt. It appears that the Univer

The Strange Tale of Rock Bottom

Of-all the great novels to come
out in the last few years none
las equaled in stature and
S'<>pe Almost a Stranger, the
story of a doctor m search of
Wi itten bv P
Morton Willa Willager.
ger. Willager. the novel
conveys the gT
s o u l-search- | ing story of ofsmall
small town *'KAI son
Rock arrives in Nn-Nox. Geor Georgia,
gia, Georgia, where he is to replace an
older doctor, Ole O'Margarine.
who had pr at tired in No-Nox for
13 years.
Well, sir. Rock r* resented
by the townspeople as they
feel that he is a big city man
and has come to No'S'ox only
for the purpose of making
But loyal U> Rock through
his blackest hours is his faith faith;!
;! faith;! nurse Terry Mucin. Terry
s cute and pert but not the type
<,{ woman that Rock is Kinking
Things really luok bad for
mi: hero There isn't a customer
in sight But ever-faithful Terry
keeps giving him moral support.
She /ells him that soon gol golden
den golden day will arrive when the
world will be beautiful and ev everyone
eryone everyone will wither in pain
Then she sacs we will
have patients,
But Rook grows impatient for
patients so he decides to iun
a on rest in the lo al newspa
pc The rules are simple al!

sire wall i>e dented the privilege
of hearing Mrs Roosevelt due
to lack of lunar The Week's Week'sfinancial
financial Week'sfinancial resources ate quit*-
limited |: would be criminal
>f a few hundred dolla is u
is no more than 'hat depri depri'ed
'ed depri'ed u of having so outstand
mg an American and hiima
Marian on our campus ,
Other speaker b being cotisid
ered Bishop Fulton .1. Sheen.
Congressman Judd ot Minnesota,
Charles Taft, and Adlai Steven Stevenson.
son. Stevenson. (Who s he i. Almost a
sure bet to head up one ot the
forpms Floridas former t>. S.
Senator Claude Pepper- .
Pressure within the two e\
isting campus political parties
sharply increased last week.
There is a great deal of dis
satisfaction in one group and
sentiment favoring a tealign
ment is running high Look for
a reshuffle anytime after De
cember Ist with members of
both patties combining -to form
a new coalition
Thee Thanksgiving turkey yon
will eat next Thursday is a fai
cry from the gobbler of Pilgrim
times Tnat bit cl was long.lean
and stringy with pinfeathers it
took all day to pluck, lean club clubhke
hke clubhke drumsticks, and flesu as
grey as a Confederate uniform
Today s bird, the product of
years of selective breeding, is
shorter-necked, shorter-shanked
and has a broader breast with
more tendei juicy meat.
These better tasting fowls aie
the work of our agricultural col colleges
leges colleges arid the U S Department
of Agriculture They've certain
ly employed then talents well
And if vou don t like turket
well then

you had to do was coriiplete this
sentence in 25 words or less
I Like Leprosy because .
The first prize was a free ap appendectomy.
pendectomy. appendectomy.

But even this was to no avail.
Rock was falling deeper into
the pit of despair. He turned to
drinking and fighting.
One evening he returned >o
his office with a large gasu on
his face Terry was extremely
upset as she knew he had been
drinking. What happened.' she
asked with panic written in he
sweet young face.
Rock turned away from net
and said he had been sitting in
a bar when a man next to him
c alled him a sissy. Well what
did you do. darling Terry
Rock's face twisted in hate as
he said, I hit him with my
The next day Rock want for a
w alk in the country. He no soon sooner
er sooner arrived there when he saw
two horses galloping madly down
the lane But wait, what's this
One of the horses was running
away with a small boy and was
headed right at Rock. He was
so petrified that he just stood
there only to watch the noise
throw a small boy at hi* fee'.

Letters to Editor Welcomed

The Alligator welcome* lei
ter* from it* reder* on any suh
ject, prosided they meet stand
ard* of good ta.Ale and do not
violate lavs* of libel. letter*
should he timely and concise.
They should be addresses! to the

Music Tastes Not Good
Judging from Band Picks

La.*: Spn: g a .noted NVw Yo k
nwsir c r,t, viote, upon
ing record of It it To mot row 1 b> fine G| to t
'own' Di ea m\ve \t: 5j \,
thete a* *< tool vhaf vkn ,< a
g"dd course ill i .11 kjipi f <
li tti .s c i "w e e ii.uL -v
.formed about probably write tins same (bn.
mem with reference in on.
tea in "big time" dance b*
After *urv vinglhe iitvenj
ray of "name bands i.npb.t v.l
(or our big dciu es. 1 nuist agti-e
with that critic and add j that
w e must booking agerts' "gullible Ilis\
Hove any lniveisity he sixe
and prominence of ours vpnsis vpnsisiWlti)
iWlti) vpnsisiWlti) w itil f|w exception.- pi
sists in cont-rii ting such second
rate dance bands for such firs
rtre prices is beyond me c
l! seems wy are "namr" ha;
py around here Ain name, ren
band from out of town s aluui aluuimaticalty
maticalty aluuimaticalty considered a 1 argyin.
Well. I've got big; news sot jou.
bargain-buyers. These safall safalltime,
time, safalltime, 10-pieoe (pit kup bands njave
been taking Us for healthy tees
and giving us m return, (by anv
popular niusii criteria, poor
musicianship offering hall-baked
tired performances'. There :,s
also some question as to wihet ie:
or not Ar* Mopnev and [|>on
Reid are giants in the, najmr
band tradition except or, tlieir
own publicity :;hee!s.
There, is a' g< od possibility end
a high probabi ity that I am not
"hip" or informed aboilit the
banjo-hotel school of jazlz. jbe jbecause
cause jbecause 1 use the adjective
"name" w hen referring to ja hjn hjnited
ited hjnited number of dam e bands ajnd
not every one which has Aoldi a
To me gieat bands are Codnt
Basie Woody Herman, j lies
Brown. The Dorseys. Goodman.

Says Harrison's Judgement Okay

Fid i tor
John A Hariison is a great
teachei. a tremendous lecturer
with a strong, ciuiet. fair-ujideed
manner. Who is this "fluyikie"
who can troubae a first-pass
professor to the) extent that he

Raps Alligator's Knuckles

The Alligator has consist en:i|
noted, since the beginning ofj this
semester. that there is a lai k ojr
school spirit This is quite true
Von have also bemoaned said
Im k of spirit at great length us
uallv on weeks when copy was
shoi t.

He gazed down al the crumbled 1
mass,of the smalf child and im immediately
mediately immediately picked up the body
and proceeded id perform (the
necessary medical prpeedur^.
The other horse arrived now
and on it was none other than
the wealthiest society girl jln
town. Heather Hart. She juiiip
ed off her' horse and ran to
Rock'R sui/
After three painstaking hours
of complete silence Rook turned
to Heather and said. Yes. Miss
Hart, your brother will play she,
violin again.
And now. Oentlj? Reader, 1
know exactly what you are think
ng that because Heather
accepted Rock asl hei doctor
the whole town vVould follow
suit But Ihat's nut the yvay the.
book worked out.
Rock marries Heathei and
moves into her efitace iHe 'never
liked medicine anyway-. Terily
turns to alcohol. Happy Pills anp
other assorted drugs
Just an interesting side note.
T understand that Miracle Pro Productions
ductions Productions has benight this-,drami>
of the medical profession and is
making it into a motion picture
musical calling if 1 Let Mi-
Heart Fall In:o Careless Hands
But [ know it will be a guo<|
movie because of Miracle's mof|
'o . "If It'S A It s A Miracle


Editor. Florida Alligator, Flor Florida
ida Florida Union. University of Florida.
All letters must he jigned. hut
names will be withheld on re request.
quest. request. The editor reserves the
right to eilit and abridge any
submitted letter.

Keciior and. Bir'.y M T
arc not h. 1 f rejter- >o .1- gfe.i
hands t t,' v >1 ieb it-rug tut
gatti'i' too :il : omies. cud n-i'
o in* ie Mcm.iicv Rent krut th '
pee: group w Uiv -t' e ioffflr'.
If only our Univet si; y bm
gam-bookers Wh.iid .'efj-.iin :>co
'.ak'ing : ."c P'S'p Sheets too se
iourlv, -Their just te' that
man p ie oh-h -g s>',\r s>',\r:>u;
:>u; s>',\r:>u; w.e'te pay uigT for t.iem.
Mr hir< ha 1 Us' i.e *: h< il
piece. Don Rent ifrnjh
> a 1 : I t\y
j-.pieci A ar are*
e* are*, mild be 'on; i .1, ,ti .<< r
a t r.A." ill .1! | in !. a m oil C
Heinaps flic blind bookt 1 s
nut a'wa'c 'hat.- he Ga 't> \f.
r! v ban-} o.u, p\i.stal ! !>
in<> dan a bandH usici.ins in
! hi,- a-e > and its 11, cm berk have
t'.ad expei ier. e,ip cui ii bapeis as
Rav Anthony Randy- Hlrooks,
Ralph Matteric .'and cUaudc
Thornhill \v uhm the Variety
hifnd is a o'lnbo \c iu li re enfly
piai ed isv.or.g tli top lei'c Ja. g' '. 1- in '.at ui
'vy-nie Steve .Mleir contest But
of course, they aren't . fiames
iust. local talent
One of t.e art angcii s wiioLiotc
-eveial of the band's special! tea teame
me teame a;rangetnenis. jis .now writ
irig so; the ,|)ve; Reli t te;
w hutll was featmed 'x\ 11 ii Les
Blown The 1 k let bci ,ame liter
ested in this arranger aftw
hearing recordings 01 the Vaj
ietv band's annual jazz t om ert.
I could mention the eirmun
ence of a dozen performers and
arrangers who have and arc con
tributing to Vanetv band per
formanres. but .ultimatel > I
would have to lAim-ede that this
band is "loc i'll talent j whereas
Don Reid and Art 'Mooney ate
"names. " Besides we likp to
pay for busses with unit of jifafe
license tags
Roland Chirico

mast- del end hip judgement
prepared statenientsi|
Without knowing anvtlui a of
the "Norton case" I v, uld jUlge
site got. exai '!v vna' she de
served, an "K
Name With! eld

Several fi ab 1 ruiics on tin.-
campus iiave been attempting to
build sc'lU'Ol .spin: by em out ig
mg their tre ' 11 pledges to
wear rat c aps
This week 1 inr.- '> 111 nevji nevjiiiaper,
iiaper, nevjiiiaper, both in jin editorial ami
in a spoils column, halve not on only
ly only said that that 1a! cap.lradi
non is -lead or I lying. |hut in Ad Addition
dition Addition has strongly 'intimated
that it should loiiam so this in
the face ot a front page story,
regarding the S' hool Spirit Coni
mittees effort to keep the rat
cap traciition going..
1 ask yni who : win; is if
that is killing school .spirit on t ie
campus'.' It appears that you
would like .to see .school spu
such as the lat cap tradition
dead so you 1 .in have som
thing to gripe about
My second pearl < crii.s yoi
pre-election .editorial liwas won wondering,
dering, wondering, aite vmji bditnung s
lence regarding the merits >t
student, candidates Hu student of
{ices, why you elected to write
on the merits of (he indida?*-
for the fop national office
If has always been my view
that a student newspuja-r is .1
vehicle which Vpi'-ssi- :->
general .student bnfcv (ipicimi mi
inatteis cunceiiiihg students
Youi support of Mi Sti vensen
m the tan- of Tuesday s vote
appeals to be waa; the (.-11 de
partment would- eim a "has
tv generalization ", V\ ho did you
interview regarding this piattei
Karh othei
I do not believe that endorsing
a candidate any candidate to>
national or state office lies with
jin the jut sdiction of the student
.editor of a semi-weekly s'udeni
(newspaper .paid for undei
duress bv the students of he
I feel retam tier vxiui f-ijitni
sal did*not change feuy votes
And equally certain that if made
(ourself and the e Hire ikudent
body look extremely silly.; The
letter concerns rue greatly.
I respectfully suggest that you
and you: staff devote a little Jess
time pretending the basement
of the Union is a set for "The
front Page", and devote a little
rnore time to practical jburna jburnalijsrn.
lijsrn. jburnalijsrn.
JOHN shlli
((Editors Vote: Me printed this
letter for what it s worth, which
isnt much.)

The Florida Alligator, Tues., Nov. 20, 1956,

23 Coeds Vie for
Seminole Queen

Twenty-three coeds will com compete
pete compete for the Seminole Beauty Sec Section.
tion. Section. according' to Seminole Editor
Recommendation for the con continuation
tinuation continuation of the Orange Peel,
with certain modifications, will
he made before the next meet meeting
ing meeting of the Executive Council,
Nov. 29, by the Student Gov Government
ernment Government Orange Pee! Commit Committee,
tee, Committee, according to Chairman
Tom Byrd.
Detail* of the proposed chan changes
ges changes were not released, pending
a vote by members of the com committee
mittee committee at their next meeting.
Byrd added that he talked
with President Reitz. Allen,
Skaggs of the news bureau and
some members of the Board of
Student Publications regarding
the humor magazine.

National Security Agency
Sets December Test Date

Completed applications for the;
Professional Qualifiation Test of)
the National Security Agency
must reach the Educational Test Testing
ing Testing Service, which administers
the test, by November 24. Maurice
Mayberry, University placement
director, announced yesterday.
The test which will be given on
this campus on December 1 is i
one of ablity to read, to under understand
stand understand and to reason logically i
with a variety of verbal and quan quantitative
titative quantitative mateijials.
Candidates i who qualify on the'
test will be considered profession- \
al positions With the National Se-j
purity Agency, which operates as 1
for rent. Apply at 1239 NVV 3rd
Avenue or jihone FR 6-5058.
2-door W. W.. R&H Deluxe
Interior. 2-tone paint 2 new newtires,
tires, newtires, new brakes, excellent
paint, standard shift. Asking
5750 Fla vet 1 -3178

I | j
I f / Ak \ \
headlines Jockey brand underwear news
"I never feel beat on my beat, writes Scoop
Mergenthaler, ace reporter. "That's because I insist on
the casual comfort of Jockey briefs. Believe me. Jockey
will put the 30 at the end of yout underwear sob story!
Its no news and thats good news) to most men
that wearing Jockey Underwear means casual, at-ease
appearance! Better drop into your dealer s
a supply of Jockey briefs and T-shirts, and (eel as good
as you look.
MiHjH its in style to be comfortable ... in
R'M Jockey underwear
. r
mode only by Kenosho, Wwcomm

Mike Segal. The eleven winners
will he announced about Dec. 15.
Judge for the beauty section is
I Harry Conover of Conover Model Modeling
ing Modeling School in New York City.
Conover will pick the top con contestant
testant contestant who will be Miss Seminole
of 1957. He will also choose ten
runners-up. Judging will be done
by photographs.
Entries are Rose Gerardo spon sponsored
sored sponsored by the ,Cavelletes and the
iCavaliers; Lvnne Morris, Dells:
Durlene Johnoon, Betas: Mickey
Heiman, PiLPhi; Tom Heimbeck,
Chi Phi: Sonny Kenney, AXO.
Raquei Roqueta. Sigma Nu:
Brownie Whitsel, AGP,: Nancy
Pollard. LXA; Norma Sarra SAE
Helen Robshaw. ZTA; Posy Hun Hunter,
ter, Hunter, Chi Omega: Barbara Moss,
Tri Delta: Ru'h Dyer. ZTA
Jo Anne Little, Circle K; Judy
Adams, KD: Sue Marconi. Sigma
Kappa: fsally Garvv, Delta Gam Gamma;
ma; Gamma; Jo Anne Heidenreich. PiK
Phi; and Billie Strickland. Miri Miriiam
iam Miriiam Rautio. and Trudy Fifield.
! The winners will be announced
in th e Alligator.

a part of the intelligence system
of the Federal Government
All students who expect to re-;
ceive degres this year and who
are interested in employment are
urged to take the examination
There is no fee for the test nor
does it obligate the student in any
The National Security Agency
; offers unusual and challenging
I careers to graduates ai all levels
from the bachelor's degree to the
doctorate. Because NSA has many
kinds of positions open, it can
j utilize college majors in nearly
| all fields. Appropriate recognition
of experience factors ts well as j
educational background is made in
determining initial position place placement
ment placement and starting salary.
Interested students an obtain
application forms and Bulletins of
: Information, which provide addit additonal
onal additonal information about the pro program
gram program together with the details of
1 registration and administration,
from the Placement Office or front
Educational Testmg Service. 20
Nassau Street, Princeton. New

. Gets 550,000 Grant
UF Med Prof
Gels $50,000 j
Science Grant
A grant in the amount of SSO,
000 has been awarded Dr. Melvin
: Fried, assistant, professor of bio bio!
! bio! chemistry in the College of Med Medi
i Medi icine, according to the National
Science Foundation.
, It is .one of the first awards
j from the newl v created senior
post-doctoral fellowships of the
: Foundation and will support the
recipient over a five-year period.
!grant $2,000 a year for research
equipment, and provide an allow allowance
ance allowance to the' University for over overhead
head overhead expenses.
Dr. Fried received his bache bachelors
lors bachelors and masters degrees from the
;University of .Florida and his doc-'
| torate from Yale.
' Criteria used in choosing can candidates
didates candidates for 'the .coveted award
from entries throughout the Unit-;
l ed States 7 were that the reci recipients
pients recipients be young, in the basic sci science
ence science field with 3-4 years experi experience,
ence, experience, but showing great promise
as a teacher and investigator.
The National Science Foundation
is a unit of the U. S. Department
of Public Health.
Dr. Freid will continue a pro program
gram program of basic research on the
: biochemistry of proteins His pre previous
vious previous experience includes a years
study at Cambridge University
in England and at Washington
University School of Medicine In
St. Louis. I
Phi Eta Sigma
Lists Leaders
National officers of Phi Eta Sig Sigma.
ma. Sigma. scholastic honorary, were el elected
ected elected at the national convention
held hc e last weekend
They include : Dean C. M. Thomp Thompson.
son. Thompson. University of Illinois, presi president;
dent; president; President G. Herbert Smith,
Willamette University, vice presi president;
dent; president; James E. Foy, Alabama
Polytechnic Institute, secretary;
Dean R E. Glos, Miami Univer University.
sity. University. treasurer; Dr. M. L. War War|
| War| dell. University of Oklahoma, his his|
| his| torian: Dean Paul L. Trump, Uni University
versity University of Wisconsin, editor of the
1 Forum, Dean Almon Hittepoole
j Ohio State University, executive
! committee: and Dean Arno Now Nowjotny,
jotny, Nowjotny, University of Texas, execu execu!
! execu! five committee.

Page 3

Qocar Qolcu cioZA
dWtvfc it 9

You feel so new- and fresh
BUUs# (/l j ffM and good all over when you
it s so pure and w holesome
naturaiiv friendly tp your figure.
Let it do things good
things tor you.
CoWt" i* o r*gr}ter*d trad*-mork. C 1936, THE COCA-COLA COMPANY

Peninsula Release
Set for January 7

The forthcoming issue of the Pe Peinsuia
insuia Peinsuia will be released on Jan.
7. according to editor Bob Park
A subscription campaign is plan planned
ned planned for after the holidays.
There will be more than 20
contributors in this issue." Park
The magazine is slated to con contain
tain contain articles, fiction, poetry, car cartoons.
toons. cartoons. and several regular fea features
tures features Included will be an analyu
sis of student life by Rev Thax Thaxton
ton Thaxton Springfield of the Wesley
Foundation, an article on student
writing bv Don Bacon, a piece on
photography by Robert Ebersole.
and a story on Florida colleges
by Dr. John Allen.

Dean Weil Gets
National Honor

) ; mi
, jUi
. . Receive** fellowship
Dean Joseph' Weil of the Col- j
lege of Engineering is the first
Floridian to be elected to the
rank of "Fellow' in the Institute
of Radio Engineers, national pro professional
fessional professional society, it was announc announced
ed announced here today.;
The IRE board of directors,
meeting in New York, voted Dean
Weil the honor effective Jan. 1,
with the citation For contribu contributions
tions contributions in engineering education."
The rank of Fellow is the highest
membership distinction attainable
in the society.
Formal presentation of the.
award certificate has been sche scheduled
duled scheduled at the meeting of the local
TRE branch, the Central Florida
Section, here Nov. 30: Dean Weil
is also to bet recognized at the
IRE national convention banquet
in New York City in March.
Class Schedule
Open in Norway
The University of Oslo Sum Summer
mer Summer School in Norway isr-offering
a six weeks course inc 1 u d 1 n g
classes on humanities and social socialstudies
studies socialstudies of Norway next summer
, from July 6 to August 16.
Six semester-hour credits may
be earned, and veterans may at attend
tend attend the sessions under laws 34H
and 550. Applicants should have
! completed their freshman year
not later than June, 1957.
Classes are conducted in Eng English,
lish, English, and attending students will
be provided wish housing.
For further information, write
Oslo Summer School Admissions
Office, c-o St. Olaf College. North Northfield.
field. Northfield. Minnesota.

An article on Florida Players
and one on the Art Department
will also be featured.
Park told of two regular fea features
tures features which would run in every
issue. The "Peninsula Parade
will contain humor, personalities
and anecdotes; while "Coming
Next" will be an activities calen calendar
dar calendar listing the events taking place
at other Florida colleges.
The magazine will sell for 25
cents, Park said, and a year s
subscription can be bought for sl.
On the yearly plan, the three is issues
sues issues this year and one next fall
will be mailed directly to the sub subscriber.
scriber. subscriber.

Also director of the Florida En Engineering
gineering Engineering and Industrial Experi Experiment
ment Experiment Station, Dean Weil has ser served
ved served since 3938 in the deanship of
engineering, which now has the
largest undergraduate enrollment
of any college in the university.
He joined the faculty in 1921.
Dean Weil was also the first
Floridian chosen a Fellow' of the
American Institute of Electrical
Engineers, and holds this rank m
the Florida Engineering Society,
which has awarded him two cita citations
tions citations for outstanding service. He
also received the Naval Ordin Ordinance
ance Ordinance Development Award and a
service certificate of the Office of
Scientific Research and Develop Development,
ment, Development, and has held offices in sev several
eral several state and national organiza organizations.
tions. organizations.
He is a member of the National
Society of Professional Engineers,
Florida State Board of Engineer
Examiners, American Society for
Engineering Education, the* En Engineers
gineers Engineers Council for Professional
| Development, and National Coun Council
cil Council of State Boards of Engineering

Students See Fancy Signs
For Gainesville Outskirts

Colorful billboards introducing
Gainesville, Home of Th Fight Fighting
ing Fighting Gators. to visitors this Spring
are now- being planned, accord according
ing according to Jim Hicks, student govern government
ment government secretary of public relations.
Initial plans call for billboards
to be placed at strategic positions
on main highways leading into
Gainesville, said Hicks. The post posters
ers posters will feature a picture of a
fierce, ferocious Fighting Gator
and will welcome visitors to the
An estimate of 5350 for an 8 by

What young people are doing at

Young engineer
sells milliondollar
equipment to utilities
Selling electric equipment for a utilitv suh suhstatipna
statipna suhstatipna complex unit used in powei trans transmission
mission transmission and distributionrequires extensive
technical knowledge of the products in involved.
volved. involved. Men who sell such complex equip equipment
ment equipment must also know a eustoniei s require requirements,
ments, requirements, what will best till his needs, and how
to sell the merits of their products to the
executives who buy such apparatus.
One such man at General Electric i- 31-
year-old Allen J. Clay, an apparatus sales
engineer serving the electrical utility com companies
panies companies in the Philadelphia-Mlentown area.
Clays Work Is Important, Diversified
f or Clay, technical selling is not a door-to door-todoor
door door-todoor job. As a representative of General
Electric, lie mu-t he ready to discuss cus customer
tomer customer needs with vice-presidents or help
solve intricate problems with skilled engi engineers.
neers. engineers. Ilis recommendations are based on
his own engineering background, and are
hacked up by the know-how of the Com Company's
pany's Company's best,application engineers. His in interest
terest interest in working with people carries over
into his community life, where he takes a
part in many local activitiesRotary. Com Community
munity Community Chest. Boy Scouts.and his L niversity
Engineering Alumni Association.
27,000 College Graduates at General Electric
Allen Clay is a well-rounded individual who
has come to be a spokesman for General
Electric wherever he goes. Like each of our
27.000 college-graduate employees, he is be being
ing being given the chance to grow and realize his
full potential. For General Electric has long
believed this: \\ henever fresh young minds
are given freedom to make progress, every everybody
body everybody benefitsthe individual, the Company,
and the country.
Educational Relations General Electric
Company Schenectady 5, New York

P Is' m Ira
\ g| W' gappjPipi faPj
' 7
K|Bl jAfe,
M&riSsgap j&|s?a
\ |||
s|§ &§§§* < y?N {^:
Lunar Eclipse Observer Surprised

< of students using tin 1 l niversily
t> observe the total eclipse of Uie
but Ih> surprised as tin- caverns
at him through the big 'scope. (tin
Professors Attend
Speech Convention
Three speech professor.-, repre represented
sented represented the University at a 3-dav 3-davannual
annual 3-davannual meeting of the American
Speech and Hearing Association
in Chicago tins week.
Dr McKenzie VV. Buck, head of
the Speech and Hearing Clinic,
Dr. Darrell .1. Mase, coordinator
of the Center of Clinical Services,
and George H. Kurtzrock, assoc associate
iate associate professor of speech attend attended
ed attended the meeting Vo present orig original
inal original papers.

20 loot billboard, installation no*
, included, was given by a local
firm. However, cooperation of art
students will add to the quality of
the work and will also cut costs,
said Hicks.
Financial aid is being sought
from the Gainesville Chamber o*
Commerce, stated Hicks. Since
Gainesville is principally a "Uni "University
versity "University City, the C. of C. should
be included in promoting favor favorable
able favorable publicity for the city and the
University, Hicks said.

5 n nal officer. rinje; World War 11,
V 1 jay manageJ t h -s'-fy '* <> *^^^wi
jW '
Say w% /
|? / V j
v TfflspEoSqjjjpy^j^x^sS
??'4 4r f ..>. M
J: I -3f :. I #jp

live moon, that. is. One of dozens
physios department's telescope
moon Saturday night can't Help
on the heavenly body leap mit
litor photo).

ITS FOR REAL! by Chester Field
She sat next to me on the train that day
And a wave of perfume wafted my way
A dangerous scent that is called Km Bad!
Deliberately made to drive men mad.
I tried to think thoughts that were pure and good /v
I did the very best that I could! j
But alas, that perfume was stronger than I I P
I gave her a kiss . and got a black eye! £SS3JB|BKj~~^r
If kissing {strangers has its dangers, in / Sjj# 1 rflnfl
smoking at least enjoy the real thing, the j fjj||](Su' /
dig, big pleasure of a Chesterfield Kang! I a^jll j i
Big size, big flavor, smoother I I /
all the way because its packed I I I
more smoothly by Accu.Ray. I
I J If
lake your pleasure big? j J n / /
A Chesterfield King has Everything t
Q f Jgypit A My ere Tobarco O

Committee of 67
Meets Next Week
App!.. ants for < Committee' of
.67 will hold- Ihc.r first meeting
next Tuesday in the social room
jof the Florida .Union at 7 30 p m
| according to Vann Hettinger,
j chairman.
The committee mposed .>f
j Univet si: \ students fn m the 67
I counties ;jt 'Florida who will lobby
iwith the legislators next year for
j bill's favorable t'o the University,''
A short discussion .of the dif different
ferent different phases of the University
Budge is on the agenda for the
{meeting rig with an explan explanalien
alien explanalien of 'he amis of the committee.
j I' |
Dames Plan Card Night
Next Week In Union
j. The University of Florida Damp
les w..l sponsor a -Card Xigt-.t
i Nov 2S in the Ciub Rendezvous,
i There will he tables for bridge,.
i canasta, rummy, and pinochle
j with uirds furnished at the club.
Admission will be thirty-five
j cents per person with refresh-;
ments being served duping the
, evening Frizes nil', be awarded to
the winners in each group.
Physics Society Meets
The Fni.versitv of Florida Phys Physics
ics Physics Society will meet at 7:30 to tonight
night tonight n Benton 203. Featured will
be 1 tints rn he radiation afteref aftereffects
fects aftereffects of atomic explosions, and a
talk by Dr. D C. Swanson, Needs
of the Ph' sies Mafot.

Page 6

The Florida Alligator, Tues., Nov. 20, 1956

AXS, Hillef Snare
Independent Tennis
Gator Sport* Writer
Alpha Chi Sigma, won the Independent League tennis doubles
title, as Charles Tamasino and Ralph Rodriguez teamed up to defeat
Bob Morns and Karl Allison of the Bone heads. 5-8, 4-0.

OJ3 its 1 wav to the top. the Al Alpha;
pha; Alpha; Chi Sigma duo defeated
Young And Wilcox of Westminis Westminister
ter Westminister 4-0, 4-0; and Fox'and Di Mo Mori'iK'ho
ri'iK'ho Mori'iK'ho of Newman. 4-0, 4-2.
Tltie Bone Heads reached the
r 113 round' with victories over
Wotted and Norman of C.L O 4-
l. t|2; and Borne, 1- and Garret of
r, s. 2-4. 4-2, 6-4..
Qtner first round matches found
C L.b. defeating Wesley and New Newmanl
manl Newmanl winning over Flavet 11. both
via the forfeit route.
Bejrnie Friedman of Hillel won
the single.s crown with a 4-2, 4-2,
victory over Terry Cooke of New Newman
man Newman Club
Erfedman reached the finals
via a f irst round bye and a 4-0,
4-0, Win from Dave Fisher of Al Alpha
pha Alpha Chi Sigma, while Cooke earn earned
ed earned his fiVuils berth with victories
over Karl Gluck of Westminister,
4-0, 4-0; Gerry Maida of B.S.U.
4-0, 4-0; and Dick Dish of C.L.0..
4-0, 4-0.
In other first round play, Fisher

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of AXS defeat' d Howard of the
Bone Heads. 2-4, 4-2, 4-0; and in
other second round action, Gluck
of Westminister won over Crews
of Wesley, 4-1, 1-2; and Fisher of
AXS defeated Zelenka of the
Hound Dogs, 4 1, 4-0.
Drawings for volleyball, the
next snort on the Independent ca calendar.
lendar. calendar. were imld Fridav. with
play in the 13 : earn round-robin
tournament slated to begin Mon.,;
Nov. 26 j
- |
Bobbv Dodd and Bob Woodruff.
Georgia Tech and Florida head |
f xitball coaches, both played foot foot)all
)all foot)all for and graduated from the
University of Tennessee and both
earned gridiron strategy under
onmer Vol mentor Col. Bob Ney Neyand.
and. Neyand. Dodd was a quarterback
rom 1928 to 1930 Woodruff was a
tackle from 1936 to 1939.

Loop Leaders Pace Greek Grid Action

Mallory Gatorettes Win Crown
In Women's Volleyball Action
Gator tsports Writer
Independent volleyball ended Wednesday a* the Mallory Gstor Gstorttea
ttea Gstorttea took the title in a playoff against the Newman Glut

Civil Team Takes
Engineering FB
The Civil Enginering team won
the Engineering League flag foot football
ball football crown, compiling a 4-1 re record
cord record in the round-robin tourna tournament
ment tournament which ended last week
The Civil team posted wins over
Industral. 19-0: Aeronautical. 13-8
Electrical, 8-6 and one first down;
and Mechanical via a forfeit The
lone defeat came on a double for forfeit
feit forfeit to the Chemical team
Regulars on the winning team
included Tom Hubbard. Tom Mc-
Carthy, Jim Rhvtie. Ruddy Wea Weaver,
ver, Weaver, Jim Henry, A] Story and
Dick Sheffield.

( In Monday's game, Newman
tumbled the Gatorettes in a fast
1 moving match Although both
j teams put up a strong fight, New Newman
man Newman captured the lead early in
j the play and had surged to a 21-
3 lead in the half
In the second "hall Miki Smith
end Toni Lanzo pul mi steam to
up Mallory's score to 18 Teddy
Lanzo and Peggy Sheehan of New Newjman,
jman, Newjman, both heavy scorers in the
!first half, continued to show ex excellent
cellent excellent serving ability and ted
Newman to a final victory. 32-18.
Since the Gatorettes were un undefeated
defeated undefeated in previous play, Newman
had to win one more game to cop
the trophy. Newman had one loss
on their record in the form of a
I forfeit to the Gatorettes.
In Wednesdays .final game a de determined
termined determined Mallory team came
back to hand Newman a 25-22 loss.
Mike Smith started the scoring in
ah unhalted IP point streak. She
was credited with 17 for the en entire
tire entire game.
Netsy Rippey and Ellie Weiner,
backed by the deadly spiking of
|B Gay Martin, kept up the scor scoring
ing scoring for Mallory after the Gatoret Gatorettes
tes Gatorettes led 14-7 at the half
Nancy Blake and Shirley Olbrit Olbritton
ton Olbritton of Newman each scored five
points to tie the score 22-22 hut
the Gatorettes managed to click
with the needed three to become
the 1956 volleyball champions.
j ;
i 1. Pi Lambda Phi tBB
2. Sigma Alpha Bpsilon 4.30
j 3. Sigma Chi 4.23
4. Phi Delta Theta 3.77
5. Alpha Tau Omega 3.75
6. Sigma Nu 3.63
6. Pi Kappa Alpha 3.63
8. Sigma Phi Epsilon 3.56
9. Kappa Sigma 3.45
10. Tau Epsilon Phi 3.33
12. Kappa Alpha 3.29
12. Delta Tau Delta 3.0
1. Phi Sigma Kappa 4.63
2. Pi Kappa Phi 4.50
2.' Alpha Gamma Rho 4.50
4. Theta Chi 4.27
5. Chi Phi 4.20
6. Alpha Epsilon Pi 8.88
T. Sigma Alpha Mu 3.85;
8. Phi Gamma Delta 8.78 i
9. Delta Chi 3.42!
10. Phi Kappa Tau 3.89,
11. Beta Theta Pi 3.22
12. Lambda Chi Alpha 2.88
13. Tau Kappa Epsilon 2.70
14. Delta Sigmr Phi Jt.l7

IntramuraJ Editor
With the last rounds of flag-football for both the
Orange and Blue Leagues slated for after Thanksgiv Thanksgiving,
ing, Thanksgiving, a look at the current bracket races shows that
slight realignments are due for both leagues after the

sport is over.
Iri the Orange circuit league
j leading Sigma Nu is rinding on top
!of bracket two with a t-0 record,
i The Snakes needed only a win
jin their final game against Sigma
Chi to earn a finals spot and
strengthen their hold on first
Ssecond place Phi Delta
Theta sixth p>ace Sigma Phi Ep Epjsilon
jsilon Epjsilon are tied for the runnerup
;slot in bracket one with identical
13-1 slates.
Both tea m s have lost only
Sto Sigma Nu and met yesjterday
jto decide the second spot iin the
bracket. The winner of this game
j would meet the Snakes in a play playofi,
ofi, playofi, providing Sigma Nu lost to
Sigma Chi.
Sigma Alpha Epsilon, currently
in fifth place, and Kappa Sigma in'
ighth place, are tied for the top
spot in bracket one with 3-0 rec records
ords records and meet after Thanksgiving!
jin the game which will probably
decide the bracket winner.
Pi Lambda Phi, resting in ninth
Mura! Slate
Ylon., Nov. 26
t .00 p.m. Field 4-KS SAE
Field 5-PKA vs. PLP
Field 7-DTD vs. TEP
Field 3-Bracket 2 playoff if nec necessary.
essary. necessary.
Tue.. Nov. 27
1:00 p.m. Field 8-Bracket 1 play playoff
off playoff if necessary.
Wed., Nov. 28
4 00 p.m. Field 6-Orange Lea-!
i gue final.
Hon., Nov. 28
4 .00 p in. Field 1-AGR vs DSP
Field 2-Chi Phi vs. DX
Tue., Nov. 27
4 :00 p.m. Field 1-PSK vs DSP
Field 2-BTP vs. AGR
Field 3-LXA vs. XP
Field 4-PKT vs. TKE
ed., Nov. 28
4 :00 p m Field 4-Brae kef plav-
I offs.
Mon., Dee. X
Field 5-PGS vs. AEPi
4:00 p.m. Field 6-Blue League
Drawings for tennis and shuf shuffleboard
fleboard shuffleboard will be Tue., Nov. 27, at
4:00 p.m. Tennis for Orange Lea League
gue League begins Dec., 3. Blue League
on Dec. 4 Shuffleboard for Oran Orange
ge Orange League begins Dec. 4. for Blue
League, Dec. 8.
1. Newman Club 1431
2. B. S. U. 270
3 Bone Heads 254
4. C. L. O. 252 j
5. Westimnister 299
8. Georgia Seagle 221
7. Alpha Chi Sigma 193
6. Kadets 16-*
9. Flavet 111 All Star- 150
10. Flavet II 148
11. Hlllel 30
11. Cavaliers 80.
13. Wesley 88

It's that nou V 8 in the '57 < llievrofet.
It s a~ quiet as a contented cat ami
as smooth as cream . ami it s
rat-quick in re.-qK>n-,e when > on cal!
for action!
No household tabby -iuin-' in a unm
window ever purred trior- -mi in
Chevy's new VS engm ion can
scarcely tell when it's idling.

that you hear is
no pussycat! fcgD
Smvrt. mwndi aad wtvfl Spot Comp* *. *** t*
Orttr Jmnchisrd ('hmmtrt drrth-r'- Os t&spln'i thi* frummx trademark
See Your Authorized Chevrolet Dealer

; plat e before football, is in the
' runner-up slot in hra< ket One with
la 2-1 record, the lone loss eomin'g
at the hands of SVE The Pi Lams
met Kappa Sig .vesterdav and
victory coupled with a Kappa Sig
win over SAK would make s
i three way playoff for the brack*
1 crown.
' Third pia Sgn
,2-2 record and fourth place .Tau .Taui
i .Taui Epsilon Phi with *n 0-3 slate, both
| lost ground on the league leaders
as did seventh place Alpha Tau
'Omega with a 0-4 mark.
In the Bine League, firs pi me
i Beta Theta Pi leatls bracket one
! with a 2-0 record and needs vjr vjrj
j vjrj tones over Sigma Alpha Mu and
| Alpha Gamma Rho to clin'< ri the
I Phi Kappa Tau. currently in the
.second spot, all but won bracket
June with a 24-20 victory over
fourth place Pi Kappa Phi last
week The Phi Tails have remain remaining
ing remaining games with Tau Kappa Epsi Epsilon
lon Epsilon and Alpha Epsilon Pi.
Fifth place) Theta Chi needs only
a victory this d'ternpon tg;/ns!
Lambda Chi Alpha to win hrarket
' three with wins registered over
, Chi Phi and Delta Chi.
Third place Alpha Epsilon Pi
with a 1-2 record; and sixth place
Phi Rigriia Kappa both lost ground
jin the Blue League race to the
Pi Maps and Theta Ch
With the last rounds, playoff and
j finals slated for the week after
j Thanksgiving, tennis and shuffle shuffle,
, shuffle, board take over Dee. .3. The sports
will be run at the same time so
that all intramural action is fin finjished
jished finjished by Christm s. Since oulv
, nine days remain after the boll
days until finals, no intramural
play will be sehueduled during
| that period.

f -dfj Where're you going lor Christmos?
North South
East West
Need a RIDE ...
Then Advertise Gator CLASSIFIED
Need a RIDER ... j ;
Then Advertise Gator CLASSIFIED
20 words for 50c li/l ill
Each additional word 2c
Phone FR 6-3261, Ext. 655, Line 19 1,
Florida Alligator Business Office
Basement, Florida Union

But when you nudge the accelerator,
you know its there, all right! Its nght nghtnow
now nghtnow response keeps you out of highway
emergencies. It overpowers steep hills
with --uch case they seem like | level
This new; Chevrolet V 8 puts up to 245
high-compression horsepower* under
your command! Its sassy, surebut as
tame to your touch as a purring pussy pussyr.r
r.r pussyr.r Conn try the smoothest V 8 you
ever put a toe to.

Zetas, KDs Reach Semi-finals
Os Sorority Tennis Tourney

fl> I'VI HKEftK
linlor HjH.rt* Wrtt-r
Defending champion /eta Tin Alpha and Kappa Delta ad vane f
- me .-H'c.i-t. ..Ls of the Sorority j f>age tenni* loumam** hi a
week. Both drew fr round byea. and then won p.-ond round
matches ;i : c ~j|nrj.;iau fi jtbUrnaraent.

Alp;,.i Cbt (ynu'.c and Alpha
Omieron Pi also chalked up first.'
round victories and met Ciu Omn Omng.i
g.i Omng.i and Tn Deit reipectiveiy mr
die other two seini-fmal spots
Tiie Zetas edged Delta Gamma
.-2 as the won *two slngd e
matches and -a doubles eorftes#
Vicki Raihs. Bev Bottles Jean
Boor anti Kathy Clutlos all. ton tontin
tin tontin buted to the winning 7,e* i es-
Bev Tolan and the duo of t>|
linda Cass ar.d Donia Clarke turn 1
ed in victories for Ihe DC who
had previously (Ideated Delta
Phi Epsilon. 5-0
Helen Darress Rartu. 6 inn
ind the doubles team of Dot Gan Gannon
non Gannon and Lynn Cox collaborated
' ti> give Kappa Delta a victory over
Sigma Kappa. Scores for the
matches wore 6-2. 6-0 and 6 1 Sig-!
ilia. Kappa had edged the. Phi
Mus in the first round by ,<* 3-2,
' margin. -j[
Mpha OmriiTon Pi advanced to
'.re second round against Delta
Delta Delta .with a (dose 3-2 vic victory
tory victory over Alpha Epsilon phi .Jo .Joanne
anne .Joanne Perryman won het set 6-0,
Allison Glass won 6-1 lind the dou-!
hies team of Carolyn Luck and!
Jvqce Wrav capped a 6-2 victory
to clinch and match for AOPi
Alpha Chi Omega swept all
; five of its matches against Alpha
1 Delta Pi to move into the second;
round against Chi Omega, Sonya!

Taylo: Sandy Trt ormon, Pa: and the doubles teams of
Stic Bus; c, and Norma .Hiffginaon
i Ira Bio:*- and Flo Ra Ra:i
:i Ra:i k turned in wins for the victor victorious
ious victorious Alpha Chis.
Fletcher, Weaver
Win Dorm Tennis
Two sophomores from Fletche
_K won 'lie doubles crown in the
' Dirm League tennis tournament,
taking two straight sets in Mon
df y s inal ag linst wv i v.v i
John Harkins. Stuart, and Allan
Segr'ee South Biy, 'turned bark
George Xilson and Jim Hughes
, of iWeaver, l. t -2. t-2 i
(i n kins and Segree had deie c
ed teams from North 4 arid Sledd
G !un their way to flpe finals while
the Nelson-Hughes duo registered
wins over Buckman B and Dior-.
Weaver I s George Lanier took
the singles title from Dick Co Coville
ville Coville of Dorm J in a close three threese
set threese 1 match. 2-4, 4-1. 9-7.
In semi-final matches. Lajnei
defeated Steve Hager of Nort
4 in three sets and Colville turned
i back Don Wa nick a of s .Fletcher K
j in two sets.
Next sport oti the Dorm League
slate is Flag Football Entries are
jnoW being ae< opted in t.he ; Tntr Tntr:jmufal
:jmufal Tntr:jmufal Office with play- slated to
begin Mon.. Dec 3

T 1 IKfnH
?7T}titp \p oiso ovorlobt of
v rira f ful
oj- t(,on r-o. vth jp to

Middle East Dilemma for U.S.

It is difficult to watch a small
nation seek independence in the
face of great hostile power and
not be able to do anything to help. :
Prof. Alfred Diamant told his lec lecmmm
mmm lecmmm
Pillars Os The
1 ;
Seven Little
808 HOPE
1 i
Cry Vengeance
Air Conditioned
Continuous Performances
If the laughs were any
bigger, |hey'd have to split
em, two-for-one 1
. Anything can
happen to
a girl in
BUM** PICnAR |rnts
Hilarious low-down on
high life.
1 high
I v society "j



ture audience Fnday night in the
Law School Auditorium.
Developments in the Middle East
have shown the dilemma of Am America.
erica. America. caugh between the ideals
termination self-determination ar.d the greater nec necessity
essity necessity of containing Russian ex expansion.
pansion. expansion.
Speaking at a program spon sponsored
sored sponsored by the International Stu Student
dent Student Organization, the political
science professor pointed his re remarks
marks remarks toward the Mi idle East
crisis a-nd American foreign pol policy
icy policy in that aiea.
He described the Russian con containment
tainment containment problem as the cor cornerstone
nerstone cornerstone of our foreign policy,
and said the United States needed
the assistance of both Great Bri Britain
tain Britain and France to achieve it.
I think it takes a clinical view
coupled with both sympathy and
detachment to understand the Mid Middle
dle Middle Fast situation. Diamarft said.

He described the interest of the
French in the Middle Fast by la labeling
beling labeling Eypt and Nassar as the
headquarters for French North
African efforts to destroy the
influence of France in the area
and noted that Suez and Middle
East oil created British interest
in the area. As much as 90 per
cent of all petroleum products us used
ed used by the British comes from that
urea." hp said.
Making reference to Israel. Dia Diamant
mant Diamant said the small nation be believed
lieved believed it was doomed to extinction
if it did nothing. The best de-
5 Minutes
Phone FR 6-5211
Neit to
The First Notional Benh
Vie Balsamo Owner
The sensational TRUE story o< the
f mad dictator's last flaming days!
His marnage to his long time pat
amour! His betrayal of loyal com comrades!
rades! comrades! The senseless destruction!
The wild revels in the secret bun
ker! His last hours on earth!
h lump
Urn c<7 ty IRtCK-HtflA KMMQUC
| o$ wpmot I
ttew soon wt |

ifense w an attack anytime, he
.continued. Israel struck Egypt
because it was the mam source
of attacks on Israeli territory.
* *
The political science expert
.made it clear that forces wer at
Work in the Middle East, and
pointed the finger a' Nasser, des describing
cribing describing him as the symbol of a
rising middle class in the area,
and a man with great ambitions
for Egypt.
Nasser hoped to develop an
economic program, including the i
Aswan Dam project, which would 1
increase usable acreage, a dire i
need because of the great popul population
ation population increase in Egypt, but did- 1
i n't consider economic feasibili feasibilities.
ties. feasibilities. Diamant said.
We are no nearer a solution in
the Middle East than before the
Foreign Students
Invited Out For
Thanksgiving Day
Foreign students will be invited
.to Gainesville homes for Thanks Thanksgiving
giving Thanksgiving dinner, according to Klaus
Koch, interoultural chairman of
the Student Religious Association
Interested students may contact
Dr. Ivan Putman, foreign student
advisor, or the SRA office.
The plan is designed to further
.relations between students and lo local
cal local citjzens.
The International Committee,
working with the International
Student Organization, arranges to
havp interested students visit fam families
ilies families who wish to play host to
Med Center Hears j
Heart Specialist
Hoart research specialist. Dr.'
Louis N. Katz, will speak to stu students.
dents. students. faculty and staff of Medi Medii
i Medii cal School 8 o'clock tonight. His
' topic, Recent Advances in Ateri Ateriosclerosis
osclerosis Ateriosclerosis i hardening of the
smaller blood vessels, will be pre-;
sented in the Medical Center audi auditorium.
torium. auditorium.
Dr. Katz, director of neart and
circulatory research at Michael
Reese Hospital in Chicago since
; 1930. is known throughout the
medical world for his contri contributions
butions contributions to scientific knowledge of
this blood vessel disease.
In experimental work, he has
followed the idea that this con-,
Idition, forerunner of heart at attacks
tacks attacks and strokes I '', is not an in inevitable
evitable inevitable consequence of growing
old but primarily a disorder in
the chemical structure of cell*.
As such, it snouid be reversible
and preventable
Dr. Katz is president-elect of
the American Physiological So Society.
ciety. Society. In this position, he is visit visiting
ing visiting medical schools throughout
the country.
Banker Speaks
At Sales Club
Walter T. Lane, vice piesident
1 of Atlantic National Bank. Jack Jacksonville.
sonville. Jacksonville. will speak to the Sales
| Club tonight about his varied ex experiences
periences experiences in sales and banking,
j The meeting will be in Room
212. Florida Union. 7, :00 p. m.
j Lance is past president ol' Jaek Jaekville
ville Jaekville Sales Executive Club ispon- 1
soring organization of the univers university
ity university group). Exchange Club. Adver Advertising
tising Advertising (Tub. and Civic Rountable
He is also former director and
I treasurer of Jacksonville Cham Cham!
! Cham! bey 1 of Commerce.
The purpose of the Sales Club
: is to keep the students of market market|
| market| ing informed of the progress and
i latest innovations in the field of
selling by having speakers in the
related fields talk to the group.
Student and Faculty members
; are invited to attend the meeting
and the social hour at the end
Teachers Elect Arnold
Lois Arnold, faculty member at
Clearwater High School, was elec elected
ted elected president of Florida Council
of Teachers of English at the an annual
nual annual fall meeting here last week weekend
end weekend She succeeds Blanche Trez-
vant, Florida State University.

crisis, but predicted there be
no major war in the area
"This crisis will amount to a
defeat for the West. he said,
pointing to the Arab nations as
being fully intent upon pursuing
their course of the past
Diamant oncluded his remarks'
by noting the odd situation which
made the U S and Russia virtual
allies over the Middle East -risis. J
" Both Russia and America h*
lieve the rising middle class sym symbolized
bolized symbolized by Nasser is the only p!e
ment they ban with.
he said The wealthy potentates
of th*. small nations simply do
not have .their own national in interests
terests interests at heart.

Coedikette Staff Set;
New Format Predicted

Two freshmen, a sophomore,
and a junior were named to po positions
sitions positions on "the staff of Coedikette
by Editor Bettie Peileke yester yesterday.
day. yesterday.
Miss Peileke. chosen by the
VSA executive council iast
pring, will be assisted by Adele
choll, 3RD. art editor Bobbie
-'airheller, 2l T C, assistant edi edior,
or, edior, and Ann Bixlet. lUC. and
Lillian Rubin. lUC. staff mem
The new staff was chosen
from among 30 applicants on
the basis of past experience
and persona! interview by the
.VSA executive council and the
Coedikette. published by the
Women Students Association,
is a 48-page booklet of general

Pep Rally, Concert
Set for Tech Game

A short pep tally and concert of
pep music will be presented by
the Gaor Band in Hemming Park.
Jacksonville. Saturday morning
prior to their appearance at the
Florida Georgia-Tech game that
afternoon at the Gator Bow!
Four Stages of Jazz is the
theme of the half-time entertain entertainment.
ment. entertainment. "Lassus Trombone will be
featured for Ragtime jazz, with
the band forming a trombone with
moving slide. Dixieland jazz "iL
be represented by Benny Moten s
| South, with a stick figure form formed
ed formed bv the hand dancing the Char Charleston.
leston. Charleston.
The Gaior Band's special
cheer. AH the Way will high highlight
light highlight the Big Band Swing of the

University Cashier Says
Office Like Cash Register

Gator Ins University Cashier 22i
The University maintains an of office
fice office like a big cash register or a
petty cash fund. in the Admin Administration
istration Administration Building basement, ac according
cording according to L.j B Gravely. Univer University
sity University Cashier. >
Head of'the Cashier's section
of the University's administra administrative
tive administrative offices. Gravely oversees ev everything
erything everything front infirmary fees to
football scholarships.
He stated the cashier 's office
,is in effect a large case register
j which is constantly giving out and
j taking in money. Gravely Ridded
that much of this fluctuation in
funds is due to 3.000 student

Foundation Awards $1,600
To Four Top Ag Engineers

Four students taking .courses in
| the Agricultural Engineering de department
partment department received, a total of sl,-
600 in scholarships presented by
ithe J. W. Schippman Foundation
last night at a meeting of the
student branch of the American
Society of Agricultural Engineers.
Awarded grants for outstanding
scholastic performance and leader leadership
ship leadership and service potentialities
weir Charles F* Choate, senior.
s&o sjon: Philip M Mathis, junior.
$300; and Kenneth B Ray, srn srn!
! srn! ior. S3OO.
Choate and Lambert aie regis registered
tered registered in the College of Engineer Engineering,

Planning a New Florida Union
laioking o' *r a location map ot the new proposed Florida l nion site are (loft to run t). t nion
Planning Committee members Dolton Scmlder. chairman: Dirk Pettigrew ; student member; .I offer
son Hamilton, t niversiD architect; and consultant to the committee, porter Butts,* director ot
Wisconsin I nion. fGator Photo).

information which is mailed to
all incoming women students
'each summer.
This is the first time that
work has begun on th e publi publication
cation publication during the fall semester
Previously, the stafff was selec selec>.
>. selec>. ted at the beginning of the spring
| semester.
Miss, Peileke said 'hat plac placate
ate placate being made to change the
j shape of the booklet and make
, it distinctive from previous is issues.
sues. issues. It's content is designer!
| to arouse th e freshmen's school
i spirit and make her feel like
part of the University even bf
fore she gets here' she added
Serving on the executive < ; <-*i
inittee are Sybil Barnett. Suzie
Street. Charlotte Mayes. Jan
Richardson. Pegg;. Conkling and
Soozie Korshak.

1930 s Phyllis Edge vocalist and
Charles Mizrahi, principle trum trumpeter
peter trumpeter with the band, will be fea featured
tured featured soloists in Lullaby Os Bird Birdland.
land. Birdland. the "Cool School portion
of the program.
Dame and baton routines le lesigned
signed lesigned by Beverly Stalnaker will
be presented by the Majorere
Squad, and the Show will conclude
with the Alma Mater and Dixie;
The band will present then usual
pre-game ceremonies, with Swa Swance
nce Swance River. Florida s State song,
played during formation of a sun
burst symbolic of s he Sunshine
I State. The national anthem will be
conducted by Harold B Bachman,
director of bands.

banking accounts which the office
Ac coaling to Gravely, his office
aLso handles registration- fees,
the collection of infirmary fees,
dormitory deposits and fines, vet veterans'
erans' veterans' accounts as well as all
university loans and scholarships.
He said his" office last year ap approved
proved approved some $260,000 in student
loans for 3,480 individuals, and
also released $416,000 in scholar scholarship
ship scholarship funds. Os the scholarship mo money
ney money $130,000 is alloted in racing
funds athl'etic scholarships and
$90.00f) goes to students" in the
form of state teaching loans
Gravely is a former Florida
student who graduated in t94

ing, Engineering, while Mathis and Ray are
enrolled in '(he College ot Agri Agriculture.
culture. Agriculture.
G. H. W. Schmidt, Jacksonville,
vue president of the Florida Ford
Tractor Co ~ presented the schol scholarships
arships scholarships for the Foundation, estab established
lished established by W Schippmann. Mi Miami
ami Miami businessman and civic leader
The recipients were selected by
the agricultural engineering de department.
partment. department. Trot Frazier Rogers,
head, in cooperation with the Uni University
versity University scholarship committee.
Rush E. Choate, associate pro professor
fessor professor of the department, presided
at the. meeting, held at the Agri Agricultural
cultural Agricultural Engineering Bldg.

Page 2

The Florida Alligator. Tues., Nov. 20, 19a6

Olympian Club Meets; Plans Annual Confab

The OlympianClub will meet:
jin the Florida Gym tonight to
make plans to attend The annual
workshop for the Florida Associ Association
ation Association of Health. Physical Flduca-
j lion. and Recreation.

NEW Revolutionary SLIDE RULE
Overwhelmingly approved by engineers PRICE $22.50
here and everywhere f reg list price s26 25)
Beautiful life-time Leather Case b Belt Libera' Trade-in allowance
Strap 120 page instruction manual for your old-fashioned rule'
I ->
Telephone Fr 6-6066 V63S W. University Ave.
Gainesville. Florida

!*! IC/CO I
yyikj n L ^
CLUE: Established b- a w< why Boston
UUADI n lawyer, i his hoot was the fir?: '.'omen's
VIUItLU college to have scientific laboratories.
City State
( ollege : ?
Hold until you have completed ail 24 pu/.zW
Old Golds taste terrific! The reason: £#
Old Golds give you the best
tobaccos. Nature- l '-CMIf
ripened tobaccos ... ? NjjjjL... j M

SO RICH, U ldft nIA j
SOUGHT, ty<> j
Cv 4 7
' '-' c '$
lit#, H*rrv F W<*l>tr*r

The workshop will be held n
Leesburg. Deo. 7-9. All physical
ediit ation majors and those plan
mng such a major arc urged "o
attend the meeting

Campus Chest
Nets S9OO in
First 4 Days
Fcur days r> f collecting ha;.
netted alppr \im*ety. SOOO so
Campus Che<; according 'n Soy
Ashby sc re vs -v of solicits tier
He added hat mos' of h w
received r.-nn. dorms sod F ;
The dr a* . opened H
M e-lay, > a-dated to on:. "
for several more weeks
Th Fla vets -and veterans .n the
dorms w-.'l he nonacted igs
aff'et "i; 'll .hei'KS an:vp ;.v
day. Many vets >a: j hey wotji'
he glad to pay when the re
their checks." Ashby said
Representatives for the dm I
are located in all fraternities ,f
ven sororities and one fra term
have pledged. 100 per cent cor
Os; i ain pis- students have b
mailed return envelopes' i n w u
fhev can make their contrih contrihtions
tions contrihtions
\shbv said .h it u: general.
drivJ is ouite successful.

CLUE This midwest university is con- 1
dueled by the tjongregatlon of 'he Holy
Cross. A fielrd hiuse on the campus here
is a memorial tola great football roach.
\ a me I
t drift** L G l
(,'ity Li Stnte
Hold until yt u baj'-e completed ell *24 puizle*
CLUE: A railroad magnate gave $1.000.000 ~
o help found ibis Southern university.
Amonir its alumii :s wnter RibeM Penn
A N S'W Hit
A \ erne ...
\ drift** I
City I State
Colltrjf } _!
Hold until you bjve completed all 24 purilaa
or $5,000 CASH
2nd Prize: Trip lo Paris
3rd-6th Prizes: Trips o Bermuda
7th-l6th Prizes: RCA Hi-Fi sets Mark h
17th-86th Prizes: Brooks Bros.
wardrobe certificates

the nation's
college newspaper

Volume 49, Number 20

Employe Thefts Charged

A low-paid t salaried employe.,
fired from his job in the college
of Engineering two weeks ago,
has charged that several of his
fellow workers in the depart department
ment department have stolen University pro property
perty property and possibly state funds
A bi-partisjan committee ot
University officials has been
named by Umjversity Vice-Presi
dent John S. iAllen to look into
the matter and determine the
truth pt the charges.
* The fired employe, whose
name was not. released to the
Alligator, has not formally filed
his changes with the committee
but is expected to do so some sometime
time sometime this wejek. according to
Dr. All|en.
Were not sure how serious
this matter is. or whether the
charges will stick. Dr. Allen
noted. But we will work with

mmS aajj iC'*'
|k . jmphk
mr .(f t> M B S mmt I WfM " W, K_, M HL w3HB
Lj m&fflk Jk- Ir* B mr, m *- jL WLW* t ~- IB *'

Florida Bii* Key tapped 1 in ceiremcmies v*rl\ Saturday morn
Ing. They are /left to right) First Row : Don Bacon. Dick Kerrins,
Joe Everett. Dick Mcae; Second Row, Owen McKoVem, Jim j
Kaufman. Hubert Martin. Wee Laraoii, John Hlerlihy; Third Row

Florida Blue Key Taps Sixteen

Sixteen student leaders were
tapped for membership In Florida
Blue Key, honorary leadership
fraternity, early! Saturday morn morning.
ing. morning.
Honored at a breakfast in the
Florida Union Saturday, the tap tappees
pees tappees were selected at an all-night
session of the active members
Friday night.

SG Prep Short Course Snags

Plans for a short course for
high school student councils have |
run into a, snag, according to:
Lloyd Russell, commissioner of
legislative affairs.
Russell described the course as
"strictly a service program for
the states high schools to give
them ideas to improve their own
Presentation of films on Uni University
versity University activities, sponsored by
student government and the com-
department, was
planned, Russell said. Lectures,
panel discussions, demonstrations
and other films, would also be
Tentatively scheduled for the:
first weekejnd in March io coin coincide
cide coincide with the University open
house program, administrative I
difficulties jnaV prevent holding it'
at all, Russell said.
The shor( course does not ap
pear on the activity calendar oi j 1
the Florida High School Activity j
Association iThis group controls
all out-of-town activities for all
Get Tickets
At Gator Bowl
Tickets for ihe Georgia Tech 1
Florida football game 1 Saturday
will be out on a first come j
first served! basis at the Gator:
Bowl m Jacksonville, according)
to Tom Whittingslow. student!
seating chairman.
He added Ulat date tickets may
be purchased today or Wednesday
at the inside ticket office in the
stadium. They are priced at $2.25.
Percy .Beard, athletics business
manager, said 4,000 tickets have
been made available to Univer University
sity University of Florida students. The seats
are located in the same sideline
sections as they were at the Geor Georgia
gia Georgia game.
Due to the Thanksgiving recess,
and the fact that there was a poor
showing at the Georgia game
Beard said that a large turnout is
'ot ejjpeoted.


me fired employe to determine
whether or not there has been
mismanagement of state proper property.
ty. property.
Tne employe was sued from
his job two weeks ago by a sup supervisor
ervisor supervisor in the College. He called
Di. Allen the next day and sta staed
ed staed that there were certain t ea
sons why he was fired, and
not the ones stated on his pet
manent record blank.
He charged that several em employes"
ployes" employes" were stealing University
property, and possibly state
funds, and that an investiga investigation
tion investigation should be launched."
Dr Allen replied that he would
nvestigate the matter, and that
the employee should file his
charges in writing as soon as
Dr. Allen said lie immediately
contacted Dean Joseph Weil of

Florida Blue Key Tapees

To qualify for membership in
Blue Key. a student must have
completed five semesters of col college
lege college work, three of them at the
University of Florida, have an ov-!
: era.ll average of 2.0, have passed
- 75 hours of college work, and have
participated in three fields of ex exy
y exy tracurricula activity while distin distinj
j distinj guishing himself in one field.

Florida high schools. Russell ex-.l
[ plained. j i
! This organization publishes the 1
| calendar each year, listing all ap-
proved activities for the state's
high schools. 6 i 1
Unless the activity is included |-
on the. calendar high s bools are 1
prohibited from sending students. 1
Russell explained.
Brought to his attention in re- 1
ply to a questionalre Russell
said he was not aware of the or- :
ganization's existence ifntil last
I Wednesday
"We re trying io get the short
course listed on their calendar. j j
Russell said, "but there is a pos-j
; sibility of a conflict in dates, j.
There is almost no other time we!
lean have it due to other schedul-
led Activities. j
LaFavette Golden of Gainesville |
is executive secretary of the as association.
sociation. association. He explained that in or- :
der to change the schedule, once
j published, a five-member com-1
! mittee must unanimously approve
(any additional activity
Russell indicated formal appli application
cation application foi amending the calendar
would be delivered to Golden this I
He said a discussion with Gol Golden
den Golden had left him! pessimistic about
the possibility of the amendment
being approved
Asked if it would be possible
; to schedule the short course :n the
' future. Russel? explained admin-!
j istrative difficulties existed whehj
would have to be worked out.
The association its ac activity
tivity activity calendar in March each
j year, he said, pointing out student
government "turns over' in May.
"We couldn't commit the next
administration to anything like
thijs." Russell explained, "al "ali
i "ali though I believe it would continue
if once started. Were going to re rei
i rei commend that it be done in the
i future, j
"We could have it during the
i summer! without scheduling it
i through the FHSAA. Russell con continued.
tinued. continued. but 1 don't believe that
I would be as satisfactory as the
I regular term for obvious reas
-1 onsi.'"
1 A great deal oi interest has been
shown in the proposed short oour-
Ue, Russell indicated. He based

the College * Engineering who
o.vprexssed surprise at the char
gem and stated that he had never
heard of the fired employee.
Dr Allen told the Alligator
that the employee spoke to him
over the phone, he sounded like
an intelligent, literate person
However, this may be a very
5n19.1l Case, indeed We have net
idea t of how involved it goes,
and we hope the committee will
verify or discredit the charges."
You must note that in a Uni
versify this sire, we cannot even
hope to have 1 00 per cent hon
esty from all 2,500 employes,
the vice-president commented
to the Alligator.
Cases of this sort have been
brought, to hi> attention several
times during the years, Dr. A1
len noted. Sometimes a piece

|at Thomas, Watt Frederick son. Norman K|>ner. Tom McAiiley; j
Forth Row, Jim Eaton and Bob Jaekson. Absent Is Stub Igan.
(Gator Photo by Roy Goldsmith.)

Bill Basford, president of Blue 1
Key. names the now tappees as
a truly representative group of
outstanding leaders and partici participants
pants participants in the major campus activ activities;
ities; activities; a pledge class we can tru truly
ly truly be proud of.
Sporting the traditional blue kev
with orange and blue ribbons are
the following tappees,- listed with
hometowns, major fields and ac ac.
. ac. H

ins statement on the evidence of
remarks made in answer to aj
questionnaire mailed to about 200
schools Oct. 30.
Sent, to every White si hool in
the state with 10 or more faculty)
members, replies already have
been received from about 20 per
The returned questionnaires in indicate
dicate indicate an average of four stu students
dents students and one faculty member
from eai-h school renlving would
The replies showed a desire lo
discussj executive, judicial and le legislative
gislative legislative organizations and func functions
tions functions primarily Morale and con conduct.
duct. conduct. lobby groups, publications
finance and fund raising, parli parliamentary
amentary parliamentary procedure, subsidiary
organizations and elections were
indicated as additional subjects
desired for discussion. Russell
A banquet for the high school
representatives was included in
!the plans of the program

Hall of Fame Selects 33 Students

Gator Stall Writer
At- record number of 33 stu students
dents students were tapped for the 1957
Seminole Hall or Fame Sun
day afternoon. Th e 57 grad graduate
uate graduate with the highest scholas scholastic
tic scholastic average will also be nam named
ed named as soon as averages are
The new members are 1957
graduates, law school, or grad graduate
uate graduate students, and were selec selected
ted selected for outstanding service to
the University.
Serving on the selection com
mitte were Mike Segal, editor
of the yearbook, chairman; Mat
na V. Brady, dean of women:
A. W. Boldt, assistant dean of
men; Fletcher Fleming, presi president
dent president of the student body; Dor.
Bacon, editor of the Alligator
Martha Webb, serving for Jo
.Ann Couse. president of Tri Trianon;
anon; Trianon; and Bill Basford, presi
dent of Blue Key. .* s

University of Florida, Gainesville

*>i equipment we place wt a
classroom is reported missing
the next day. The employe
sounded as though he were til
ing charges against this very
sort of thing we continually
contend with, stealing of other
persons' property.
A decision might be reached
by the committee within a weeks
time, although Dr.' Allen said
that with witnesses and othei
Expected to be called
in for interrogation, he doubted
whether' a report would be re released
leased released for some time
Dean Weil, who is in Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville at the present time, could
not be contacted for' comment.
Dr. Marion E. Korstman. assis assistant
tant assistant to the dean of the college,
replied that he had heard of the
charges but did not know any of
the details in the case.

tivitiea with which they are moat j
closely associated:
DON BACON, Jacksonville, pub publications,
lications, publications, editor of the Alligator
JIM EATON. Hawkinsvllle. Ga..
j athletics, varsity football.
JOE EVERETT. Clearwater,
service, former president of the
Men's Council.
I bourne, organizations, Secretary
| of the Interior.
JOHN HIEREIH Y. Madawaaka,
Me., dramatics. President of Flor Flor!
! Flor! ida Player's.
I BOH JACKSON. Lakeland in inj
j inj tramurals, former student direct direct!
! direct! or of intramurals
NORM KAPNER, Palm Beach,
organizations, tri-chairman of Re Religion
ligion Religion in Life Week.
JIM KAUFMAN. Miami, poh pohli'
li' pohli' s, former chairman of Univer University
sity University Party
DICK KERRJNS. Sarasota, stu student
dent student government, Secretary-trea Secretary-trea!
! Secretary-trea! surer of the student body.
WES LARSON Gainesville, ath ath!
! ath! letics. president of the Athletic
FRANK LOGAf*. Clearwater,
organizations. Secretary of Organ Organizations.
izations. Organizations.
HUBERT MARTIN. Gainesville,
athletics, varsity football
TOM McAILEY Gainesville.
OWEN McGOVERN. Ocala Stu Student
dent Student government, former Secre Secretary
tary Secretary of the Interior.
RICHARD Mc-RAE Mclntosh,
organizations, editor of the Flori Flori|da
|da Flori|da College Farmer.
PAT THOMAS. Quihcey organ organizations,
izations, organizations, president of. the senior

New members, their fields and
main-accomplishments are:
DON BACON, publications, ed editor
itor editor of the Alligator;
dent student government secretary of
women's afairs;
SYHIE BARNETT organic organicitions
itions organicitions president of W r SA;
JOHN BARROW. athletics.
aptain of the football team.
former* president of men's coun council
cil council
808 CRIST, service, assistant
to chairman of Gator Growl;
JO ANNqCOUSE. music, band
808 DAVENPORT, religion,
former President of the Baptist
Student Union;
FRANK FERNBTY, publica publications
tions publications business manager Semi
BILL FRYE, service chairman
of homecoming;
CHARLIE GRAY, service, for
mr assistant homecoming

Florida and Tech Battle
In Gator Bowl Saturday

Jackets Favored!
In lop Contest
Os Conference
Alligator S|s>rts Editor
Floridas Gators, victori victorious
ous victorious in their last five starts,
will go into a game as the
under-do? for the first time
in over a month when they
meet once-beaten Georgia
Tech Saturday in Jackson Jacksonville's
ville's Jacksonville's Gator l!nu 1,
The contest, which could coiji-'
ceivably mean the Southeasteijn!
Conference title for the winner,
Watch Florida ...
'Wiitch Florida Brink Tech":
is the slogan running across the
bottom of Page 2 of this edition
of the Alligator
'Hie banner is <; nig ided
ns a serv iee for Muileivto tui*
clip and (Hist*- to their cr lumi
pers, *oit*'a>ies, or anything eise.
Florida will meet Georgia
Tech in the Gator Bowl in Jack
>*on viUe Saturday hi a game
; which could decide the oh am
! pionsbip of the SEC.
will begin at 2 p.m. before a sell sellout
out sellout gathering of 32,000.
Both Tech and Florida have
won five and lost one in the
SEC. A victory for the Gators will
grive them the crown if undefeated!
Tennessee loses to either Ken Kentucky,
tucky, Kentucky, or Vanderbilt in the next
two weeks.
A Yellow Jacket win tomorrow
j will send the championship to At Atlanta.
lanta. Atlanta. provided Tennessee loses
1 one and Georgia, Tech downs
Georgia in its final game of the
Techs lone defeat of the year
came at the hands of the high highflying
flying highflying Volunteers two Saturdays
ago as the Engineers bowed, 6-0.:
Prior to the game Georgia Tech
;had been ranked second in the
nation to mighty Oklahoma
Last week th P Jackets regained j
.some lost stature by cnisning
lowly Alabama, 27-0. while Ten-'.
jnessee just about wrapped upj
the Conference title with an :m-.
nressivp 27-7 triumph over Ole
Before bowing to the Vols Geor Georgia
gia Georgia Tech had won six games in
a row. with victories over Ken Ken
Ken tuckv Southem Methodist USU,
Auburn. Tulane and Duke Its
over all record if 7-1.,
The Gators, meanwhile, show a
' 6-1-1 record with a loss to Ken Kentucky
tucky Kentucky and a tie with Clem son the
only blemishes on an eight-game
slate. Florida had last weekend
off after trouncing Georgia 2S-n in
J the Gator Bowl, Nov. 10
Tlie Orange and Blue s five fivegame
game fivegame win skein shows victories,
over Rice Vanderbilt. LST'. Aur
burn and Georgia Prior to the
; Kentucky and Clemson games
Florida defeated Mississippi State.
Georgia Techs hid for the SEC
jcrown and its sixth consecutive
post-season bowl game is s.trengh s.trengh,
, s.trengh, te'ned by the return of 27 letter letter
- letter men from last seasons ream.
which won eight, lost one and tied
lone and defeated Arkansas. 1,4-6
* in the Cotton Bowl.
(Continued on page FIVE

BECKY GREER, publications
assistant editor of the Alligator:
JIM HICKS t*a_uz -.lions'
secretary of public relations;
JOHN HIERLIHY, dramatics
president of Fldrida Players.
rector of orientation;
JACK HUTCHINSON, publica publications,
tions, publications, business manager of the
JIM HODCINS. dramatics
Florida Players;
808 JENNINGS, service
chairman Gator Growl.
ED JOHNSON, publications
managing editor of the Alli Alligator;
gator; Alligator;
JIM KAUFMAN, politics for former
mer former University Party chairman:
DICK KERRINS, student gov government,
ernment, government, SG secretary-treasur
government, former chief jus
tioe of traffic court;

Phi Eta Sigmo Bigwigs Get Together
Three |*hi Eta Sigma members get together during n break from a (wot *hwliiV> Suhmtef .m
the Irishman honorary met on campus for it* national convention. Above are G. Herbert Smith,
president of Williamctt College and national vice president of Phi Eta Sigma: Bob Gordon. presl
dent of the l 1 chapter, and I>ean C. M Thompson, national president and dean nmerfcu* of
University of Illinois, (Gator Photo).

Co-op Safes Hit 400;
Budgets Approved
Nearly 400 memberships in the student government gas co cooperative
operative cooperative had been sold yesterday. Sales will continue today and,;
tomorrow at the student service booth across from the Hub

Memberships, being sold for sl, ~~
entitle students to a five cents per, gallon discount on all purchases: I
,of gasoline, and a 20 percent dis- J
! count ,on all other rms at the g
Gatogo gaa station on 13th Street. Jr
Students' are entitled to these i I
privileges from the time they pur-;e
chase their membership card, for ; a
j their entire stay in school. The; r
station reports that many stu-j
dents have taken advantage of the t
new' service since sales began; t
j Wednesday. 1 1
The Co-op, which w'as begun as;
a part of the platform of FI etch- t
er Fleming and the University IC
Party last spring, was recently
turned over to the junior class by!'
the executive council.
Tlie council, in a meeting (
Thursday night, discussed plans
!: for setting up tables in the various
; colleges to sell the cards. It was
also announced that students must
put their license number on the ]
j; card before it will be honored by j r
i the station.
In othen action at the Thursday ;
; meeting, the Council approved j f
! budgets for Itiitaimural.-. the Svm-'i
phony Orchestra, the Alligator
rand the Seminole The pcxnsoia .)
budget was also approved, even
| though the magazine does not re-
Ic.eive any student funds. The pub pubj
j pubj licatlon's funds are run through
| student, government, however, at,
| a request of the Business Office 1
jin order to give the records con continiiitv
tiniiitv continiiitv from year to rear.
1 The Athletic Council funds were
J released, but the council agreed ;
to analyze and re-evaluate the
student. fee. going to the Athletic
The Pep Club budget was tab]-,
;Finance [,v
The Council also approved a gift
; or paO : > the Florida Meats Judg Judging
ing Judging Team for a trip to the Inter Interccc;eg:a*e
ccc;eg:a*e Interccc;eg:a*e meats judging cr-itest ir
' Chi' ago next week. Students mak making
ing making the 12-day trip, with six work workjouts
jouts workjouts si heduled en route, will
t.-cive $6.50 pet diem,
i Appointments approved bv the
i Council. were Ronald Meleika as
Under-secretarv of Interior: John
M< Call and Walt McGrath as Un-

IziLiv LLM, OlgaareiiUOl.x. tor-
WALT MATTSON, student j
government, chancellor of .the
Honor Court:
nt slunt government; vice-president
inter president ot International ;
Students Organization;
RAY LINDSEY, student gov government.
ernment. government. majority leader Exec, j
TOM RAHNER. dramatics, j
Florida Players;
BILLIE ROUSE, student gov- j
emment, former secretary of j
shuri McCullough speed
farmer president of WSA; .
ERVIN SWICHKOW, athletics,
f >rmer director of intermurals;
FRED WARD, publicat ions,
i hies photographer for Alligator,
ED WHITE, publications, Bus Busness
ness Busness manager of the Orange j
Peel. *

der-secretaries of Finance; Ray
Lanier Art Chalker. and Pete 1
Alula as Under-secretaries of Or Organizations;
ganizations; Organizations; Man Pearce Ron-! 1
nie Cacciatore, Laurel Millet Bill t
Hollingsworth, and Margie Starn- j
es as Under-secretaries of Labor; |
and Peggy Weaver as Untei-sec-J
retarv of Womens Affairs.
Annie Laurie Black Was appoint-:
ed to fill a vacancy in the Execu Executive
tive Executive Council from the Co lege of j
Ron McCall was appoi ited to
the School Spirit Commit: ee and
Gail Ackerman was appointed Un Under-commissioner
der-commissioner Under-commissioner of Foreign Stu Student
dent Student Affairs.
Announcement was made to the
council of the resignation of Jim 1
Bax, creating a vacancy in tire
council from the sophomore class
Tentative plans for the equali equalization
zation equalization of amounts budgeted for
binquets, keys, and trips by all
organizations were discussed
Each group is to subm t com complete
plete complete details on banquet expenses
awards to be made to staf mem memers,
ers, memers, and trips to be taker, dm
.lg the year. The awards com committee
mittee committee will then order ail one time and set up a maximum ;
pet diem for trips
Only 150 Bet
Caps on Gators
Only- too freshmen have sign-'
ed up for the rat cap exclange
between first year studer t- at
the Universities of Miami and
Florida, according to Joe Chap Chapman,
man, Chapman, vice president of the fresh fresh-1
-1 fresh-1 nan class.
Although tire present number
s low. Chapman stated there
will be in extensive drive to
increase the number of aft .dents
Willing to bet their rat caps on
the outcome of the Floric a Mi Miumi
umi Miumi football game
Chapman said tne iat cap
man is an attempt by the Florida
freshmen to promote- greater
chool spirit and develop fully
the football rivalry with Miami.
At cording to Chapman the
push for signatures will go on
through tomorrow and the pre.
ant goal is MO names He said
! die drive will be handled mainly
on a room to room basis.
"We realize that it is hard for
a person to make an individual
effort on something like this, ao
j we want to try to contact the
fpeshmen in their rooms. said
j Chapman.
He said that after the list is
i compiled it will be sent td Mi Mij
j Mij ami and that afterward the bets
: on rat caps will be on a persop
al basis. Miami will .send a sim simi
i simi ilar list and each student will
I have an individual bet wijth a
Miami freshman and will cor correspond
respond correspond with him personally.
Each person will be oh his
honor to give up his cap iff we
lose and the bet will be entirely
in hrs hands, Chapman saiid.
Working with Chapman i are
i class president Mike Davildson
I and Norma Sarra, secretary secretarytreasurer.
treasurer. secretarytreasurer.

11,000 students
in university
of florida

Tuesdoy, Nov. 20, 1956

IFC Protests
Parking Rules
Sr Gainesville
Tlve Intrafraternity council this
week rpade formal protest to the
city of Gainesville for new. re
stri ztivte parking regulations m
off-campus streets.
I The council, on motion of Ph.
j Gamma Delta representative .Clin
Hoed, voted unanimously to writ.
! to Mayor Dolph Cham bje rim
i ask that the .c-ity ;ros< ind .he h
; i egiilat ons.
Tire protest Sterns from-the
I that fire protection regulatnm'.-
| passed by city officials this year
! prohibit parking hn both sides-of
the streets on most pver.ue
around the campus.
Hood sited specifically street:
which pun parallel to West Univ.rr
spy Avenue in the southwest no
tion The Delta Tail Delta repre
-sentutivje also complained that
lark of adequate parking space
I in tie northweet section was cre creating
ating creating up automotive bottleneck
The ijpC will include in its pro pro'tcolj
'tcolj pro'tcolj according to President
'Steve Hudson, the statement that
the ooumcii is merely representing
| the interestri of its property own
mg fraternities.'
The council voted to send ques
; tion.nai.rps to all Greek groups on
umpysito determine the advisab
I ility of scheduling a Christmas
| sing. Last year only S fraternities
participated in the annual event,
j although student attendance at the
affair Was reportedly eXcellen
Joe Lf.w.s. Pi Lam. stated that
ns fraternity favored changing
the concept of fall and spring
'frolics, jo include a small-na'm*
band preceded by variety acts."
i Presently, frolics is highlighted
by a|well-known band, and usual!'
a singer and a small combo group
expenses for which ran to about
$6,000 far each frolics.
The council voted almost unan unanimouay
imouay unanimouay to continue featuring
na ) i di" known bands -as a draw:
mg card foi campus indeperi indeperi;
; indeperi; dents, m p.irticuiai. ..
It vas moved and tabled that,
cost of rush (aids for freshmen
be inireesed from $2 to $3. the ad
ditional .money being used for
the IFC loan ftind. The council
held off tetiori as well as defeti'
ring i rr.otiun, that the loan fund;
used by fraternity members sot
persona! expenses be mrireased
| from its present *I,OOO total.
Ru.-h cards must be purchased
, before a freshman may rush- a
Greek group on campus, accor 1-
;ing tc incfraternity r-our.eid .eg
, ulations.
i In other action, tiie court rl v,
ted to approve IFC keys tor cmi
cil representatives of the two -u
lonies on campus. Mu Tau of Sri
ma JJpfca Mu u.d l*:
of Delta Epsilon.
The colonies, which plan to ie
ceive charters from their national
organizations next semester, do
not hpve |a vote on he council. a'.
though they may participate m
Thanksgiving holidays for sfu
dents; begin tomorrow at
5:30 p in.
Classes will be su*|>emJed for
a foiir-ilay period and will be begin
gin begin again on Monday morning,
i Nov. 26, at 7:30 a.m.
Most University offices will be
| closed during the holiday period,
1 nrarsday through Sunday. 1

Florida Clashes With Georgia Tech in Gator Bowl

The Florida Alligator, Tues., Nov. 20, 1956,

Baby Gators Throttle
Tulane Frosh, 25-7
(iHlor Sport* Writer
Florid ji s firman football team cqmbinefl a Crushing ground
attack and a tigpt- defense to earn a 23-7 decision over the Tulare
frosh in a game jplayed Friday night at,Florida Field.

The victory gives the team a 2 1
record fori the season. The Baby j
Gators defeated Auburn, 25-13,
and bowedi to Minimi, 27-3.
The Orange and Blue yearlings
rolled up an impressive 353 yards j
on the ground, them a,
total of moo yards.!
Halfback pick Podevn was the
big gun fpr the Gators, scoring;
twice and netting 00 yards jn se seven
ven seven carries.
Quarterbacks Wayne, William Williamson
son Williamson and John Patterson earlv
completed only one pass, but they
both resulted in Flonda tallies.
Fullback Sonny Fraight Train
Giles set up the first Florida
score when he intercepted a Tu Tuiane
iane Tuiane pass and returned it to the
visitors' 20 yard line
Two plays later Williamson hit
end Nick Arfaraa in the end
zone for the score Dave Hudson's
kirk was blocked and the Gators
led. 6-0.
Late in jthe second period Tu Tulane
lane Tulane quarterback Mike Williamson
drooped back for a fake kick at attempt
tempt attempt butj failed to pick up the
first down and the Gators took ov over
er over on their opponents tO.
Twelve, plays later fullback
Jim Young drove over from the
one-yard ,l;jnF Hudson s kick was j

On Ei/ertf Canipus... Co/fega Men
wcfk/oMM are dscoi/mg mkg
are Smoother
Twice As
Many Filters
f -y777&2 COMPARE I
\f \ /Gj* / How many filters iflyoor
\ P\ fj Cj'ylOK-6'' fil,er hp?
\ the more fitters the
V-QC-t.,' Ih .... 1
The exclusive Viceroy filter is made
from pure cellulose soft, snow-white, natural.

wide and the Orange and Blue
'had a 12 ; 0 lead.
Tulane came fighting back and
on e play after receiving the kick kickoff
off kickoff Green Wave quar 1 e r b a c k
! Chari eton Sweeny tossed to Ted
! Dupin whb had slipped behind
'Florida's defenders, and outran
I them all for a touchdown. Wil Williamson
liamson Williamson converted and Florida's
lead was cut to 12-7.
With only a few seconds remain remaining
ing remaining in the half, the Gators drove
66 yards in four plays for an
other touchdown. The pay-off play
, was a 33-yard pass from John
Patterson to halfback Podeyn
Pitts 'converted and Florida led
: 19-7.
Roth teams threatened in the
third and fourth quarters, but
neither succeeded in scoring until
late in the final period, when Po Podeyn
deyn Podeyn broke off tackle and outran
the entire Tulane team for 79
yards and a touchdown.
Standouts on the Flonda line
were guards Vie Miranda, Asa
Cox and Charles Bush, tackle
Hank Midden and end Dave Hud Hudson.
son. Hudson. Sonny Giles. Podevn. Allen
MeCaritee and Cliv e Yates ran
well for the Gators.
The game was the last for Char Charlie
lie Charlie Tate s freshman squad. NCAA
rules limit frosh teams to three
games per season

' V. :
i g?' .. tswbl *JJ J|i|||
,*?. V(0 -dljjm NfeHgKH&
V i
-j i¥ -f A... IP-.AI
, >'v
Dick Podeyn Roces For a TD For Baby Gators
F lot i ing in a pass from quarterback -lotin Patterson. The fleet-footed runner nettixl 90 yards in sewn
carries and sciored twice as the Baby Gators downed Tulane.

Page 5

Rountree Leads
TD Department
With Six Scores
After scoring twice against
Georgia last week, halfback Jim
Rountr*e emerged as Florida's
leading scorer with 30 points, re replacing
placing replacing Joe Brodsky, who has "H
The 170-pound junior also leads
the team in individual receiving
having gathered in eight passes
for 171 yard* and three touch touchdown.
down. touchdown. End Bobby Burford is
second in the receiving depart department
ment department with 1 yard* and one TD
in three catches.
The leading rusher on the
team is junior fullback Ed Sear*,
who ha netted 900 yards in 62
carries for a 4.5 average. The
204-pound plunger has not been
thrown for a loss ths season.
Fullback. Joe Brodski is sec second
ond second in rushing with 219 yards on
59 runs for a 3.9 average.
Brodsky leads the team, .and the
nation, in pass interceptions with
five, good for 24 4 yards and two
touchdowns. He broke the South Southeastern
eastern Southeastern Conference record with
two felonies in the Georgia game

and needs only one yard to break
the national mark.
Quarterback Jimmy Dunn is the
pa-ssing lewder for the Gators with
U completions in 26 attempts for
261 yards and four touchdowns
Dunn s percentage is .560. He has
had one pass Intercepted.
Harry Spears m tops for the
team m s he punting department
with 24 kicks good for 947 yard
and a 39 4 average. Dunn i sec second
ond second with a 36 1 average in 16
The team statistics showed that
Florida has outscored it oppon opponents,
ents, opponents, IM-50. but trails in first
downs, pass percentage, net pass
mg yardage and total net gain-.

J. Paul Slhtilv* Was \ S-airilv (at I ill
Vi ildrool Cream-Oil Cate Him Confidence
ti -'I THOU
F few.
tof J, *n*4 veUi< too tcared k> sk for date he iuh lacked coo6deoc
because of his messy hair, Den one da' bi* roommate sani "Sheedy, get
Wildrooi ream-Oil. It'll keep vour hair handsome and healthy looking,
and 1 a.ii t lion.'' So J. Paul put the bite on him for acme
mooev md puasyfooted down to the store for a boule. fl|
Now he* the pride of the campus, manely beclaw* h
hair look* o good ... nrat but not greasy ildroot has \i iv
no alcohol to dry your hair, instead it contain Lanolin.
Nature finest hair and scalp conditioner So be cagey, try T
s bout* or handy tube ot VCtldroot C ream-Oil yourst-I*. BBSh
It gua-anteed to make you a roaring success on campus.
*of IM S n Harr Hill Ka. VC HU am >t Me, S. Y.
Wlldroot Cream-Oil Tl ">_
gives you confidence ff /

Woodruff Asks UF
To Keep Cheering
'FJtITORS NOTE: To most students. Hie job of head football
coach at a school like the University ot Florida connote** nothing
more than scheduling games, producing football teams, ami pick
mg up a juicy paycheck every month. As this amt subsequent
articles by Florida mentor I Lob Woodruff prove, a coach's respon.s
ihilities and relations with his university go much farther.
. 1
By (T)ACff BOR W U. seems that aat h week this Gator team surprises the ooaches,
and its followers, a little more. 1 know that the students must, get'
prouder o i the F'loruia team each week.
In our HoroecGuang game with Auburn ths Gators battlts-i all
the way and exploded with two quick touchdowns m four minutes
during the se*xmd quarter.
TTie Florida team had been "up for the Homecoming games
with Vandv. and L.S.U. the two weeks before, and I feel that our
student body did a great job In our Homecoming game. Every yell
could be heard almost as far as Orlando.
This wonderful spirit helped our team rise to the occasion
Now, about last week s game with Georgia I was pleased with
the conduct |of our student body' at the game . But I did not feel
that our enthusiasm was quite up to our Homecoming spirit.
Let's gejt ready to Wreck Tech '. I would like to hear it all
this week all over the campus in every dormitory, frat house the
Campus Club and elsewhere. And. the following week we are host
for the Hurricanes ....
We will j need our Homecoming enthusiasm for our two biggest
games of the season.

SEC Standings
w i. r ret.
Tennessee 4 0 9 1 >of
FLORIDA 5 1 0 H 33
Georgia Tech 5 10 >33
'Mississippi 3 2 0 600'
Tulane 3 2 0 .600
Kentucky 4 3 0 >6O
Auburn 3 3 0 500
Vanderbilt 2 4 0
Alabama 2 4 0 .343
Miss. State 2 4 0
Georgia 1 5 o 67
LSU 0 5 0 000
Miss. Southern at ALABAMA j
Florida Static at .ALBURN

Research, development, and production activities at Northrop Aircraft,
Inc., in Southern California, create a continuous demand for young men
*> ho wish to build a permanent career in engineering and science In addi addition
tion addition to a diversified production program in its seyeral plants, Northrop
is engaged in many vitally important, classified projects necessary to our
country s defense
If your training qualifies you for positions in the Categories listed below
...if you want to settle in the Los Angeles area anjd work in Northrop'*
new muki-miiiion-doljar engineering center. if you want to build a suc successful
cessful successful career in one of America s foremost research*development and pro production
duction production organizations. .if you want to enjoy many outstanding benefits
that are unexcelled in the industry, including Company-paid life, health,
and accident insurance, two weeks and two days annual vacation plus
an extra week at Christmas, both with full pay if you want to work
u here your Ability u>tli be continually encouraged please contact your
achool s placement office and make an appointment for an interview with
one of Northrop* representatives
Compu* interview* will be conducted by Mr. Q. D Po, Engineering Pr*on Pr*onnel
nel Pr*onnel Repreientotive ot Northrop Aircraft, Inc., on Tuevdoy, November 20th.
ot University of Florido Placement Office.

Gators Assume 'Underdog 7 Role
Against Yellow Jackets Saturday

(Continued from p;yjjt ONf.i
i : Os the 22 men that composed j
I poach Bobby Dodd's first two
!teams. 19 are back this year to!
inake life miserable for Tech's op- 1
1 ponents
,j The Kngineers overwhelming!
Offense, which specializes in bru bru:
: bru: tal ground attacks through weak weak'ness
'ness weak'ness in the opposing line, is spark sparkled
led sparkled by a backfield Yontainmg tec
: leading this corps of All-Amer- t
ican candidates is quartei back
! fnd co-captain Wade Mitcned. The,
197-pound senior is tabbed as -one'!
jof the most efficient field gen generals
erals generals in the nation.
Mitchell > understudy is another
! senior. Toppy Vann Not expected
.to see much action last season, |
Vann took over the signal-calling
I duties when Mitchell was injured i
jand compiled the best pass com-!
j pletion percentage in the .SEC.
At left half. Dodd has three vet- |
erails to call on: Paul Rotenberry,
Johnny Menger and Stan Flow-;
ers. Menger and Hotenberrv are!
| Seniors; Flowers is a junior.
Rotenbeny, tiie probable 'start-1
er. was a Tech regular in 1954. j
| but was sidelined niost of last i
! season with an injury.
| Running out of the right half i
; slot will be the other co-captain,
George Volkert. Aftei a slow start
last season, Volkert developed
| into one of the most potent runners
i in the Conference, piling up 583
i yards tn 81 carries for an SEC SECleading
leading SECleading 7 2 average.
Running behind Volkert ns an-!
Other senior. 148-pound Jimmy'
Thompson. Thompson led the En Engineers
gineers Engineers to victory over Alabama
With a 48-yard touchdown gallop i
\ Heading a crew of six fullbacks
j is Ken Owen, a 186-pound senior, j
His understudies are Dickie Mat Mattyson
tyson Mattyson and Dick Gookin.
Dodd ha> 17 leUeimen back in
: the forward wall. Leading the
linemen is Carl Vereen at left
tarkie The 224-pound. Miamian
was named to several All-Ameri-
J can squads last season.'
* *
Florida coach Bob Woodruff is
Sticking with the same starting
.lineup that has won five straight since its inception against
Jimmy Dunn wall star and
share the quarterbacking duties;
j With Harry Spears. Jackie Simp Simpson
son Simpson and Jim Rountree, theteam s
j leading scorer, will star! at the
j halves and will be relieved bv
'.Benue Parrish and John Symank
Joe Brodsky, who last week
broke the pass-interception run runback
back runback record for the SEC. will start

jilt .fullback and will be spelled by
j the Gators leading ground-gainer,
i Ed Sears.
Bobby Burford and Dan F elham
| will take over the ends and Ray
j Midden md Larry Wesley will
charge out of the tackle p,.i-;ti-cis.
Jamming up the middle J the
j line will be captain'John Btrrow,
'Bill Bolton and Bob Vosloh.
111 a -.cries that (Lit* * back to
1912. Georgia Tech has won 18
times. Florida has won five times,
and there have been four tics
Florida's best showing was a 55-7
; romp m 1930.

Florida Quarterback Harry Spears
<2nn rterback llarry Speare, who shares the signal-calling duties
with Jimmy Dunn, leads the Gators in punting, is second in [
ing. and Ihird in scoring. The 505-pound jtmior has scored 20 points
this season with one touchdown and 1* wetra-point conversions (Hit
of \tx attempts.
Saturdays Lineup
Xo Tommy Rose IXS I.K 200 Bobby Burford XI
far I Vereen 224 LT 300 Ray Midden 75
05 Jimmy Jolinson IX7 LG 210 Bob V osloh 00
n Don Stephenson 100 (' 102 Bill Bolton 52
fi4 Alien Eeker 107 RG 355 John Barrow 157
71 Ken Thrash 7"Vi RT 215 I-arry Wesley 71
x# Don Ellis 202 RE 20f> Dan Pelham XX
tt Wade Mitchell 197 QB 147 Jimmy I>unn 14
21 Paul Rotenberrj 17X Ul 177 Jackie Simpson 34
24 George Volkert IX4 RJI 170 Jim Rountree .20
40 Ken Owen IXO FB '2OO Joe Brodsky 4X |

Despite the lopsidedness of th|
reeo rd ; I Florida ha.s managed to
mak? Iffe miserable for the Jo.
ets n tlbe last four years Aftte
barely edging the Gators 17 ; d d-52.
-52. d-52. thj I Engirtgeers were stunned
in 1)531 b> ,i Florida teaiin ih.jC
held them to a scoreless tie in jti
pouring rain. Until that g,-;.jo
Tert had gone unbeaten m i>7 cor cortests.
tests. cortests.
In 1954 Florida surprised tv tvfootball
football tvfootball world with a 1312 vic victory
tory victory ovir Georgia Tech in Atlan Atlanta,
ta, Atlanta, and, last year the Engineers
had to borne from liehind in the
second |ia!f to win 14-7,