Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

Full Text
m FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

Page 4

Bury the Orange Peel Now

The Orange Peel Committee report
didnt surprise us. It vvas disappointing,
but we expected it.
The committee which was set up two
months ago to study the September ban banning
ning banning of the controversial humoj' maga magazine
zine magazine and make recommendations jto Pres President
ident President Fleming and the Executive Coun Council,
cil, Council, apparently has placed the Peel in
the same uncomfortable position! it held
two years ago.
In setting up certain 'mild restrict restrictions
ions restrictions on the present and future Peel
editors, the Committee has opened the
door to stricter interpretations of the re restriction
striction restriction in years to come. lor example,
the committee recommends that, the Peel
not be allowed to print material which
degrades any religious sect or religion in
general. One interpretation of this re restriction
striction restriction is that the Orange Peel can
never make reference to religion because
its very publication in the magazine
would be degrading. Foolish, yes, but
broader conclusions have been drawn
from less.
We feel these recommendations if
passed next week by the Exec Council
will not only be uneffective (the Board
of Student Publications passed similar
measures two years ago which have been
ignored since), but that they actually
will hinder future publication of the
Peel. An editor, as at least one mem member
ber member j of the committee should recall,
who has any backbone at all will
not work in a restrictive atmosphere and
under constant pressure of banning.
If the recommendations do take;effect,
we feel that for the present at least the
Peel will dr-op in popularity to the low
point it held in the fall of 1950. Stu Students
dents Students will not accept a watered down
Orange Peel as proven by the fact there
are still stacks of the listless issues print printed
ed printed during 1955 lying unclaimed.

Faculty, Staff Must Pay for Gator

This newspaper lias received number numberous
ous numberous complaints recently that faculty and
staff members have been taking copies
of the Alligator which are provided for
fee-paying students.
It has been noted that faculty! mem members
bers members have taken Alligators from the var various
ious various distribution-points on campus where
the .circulation staff dr-ops off copses for
the student body.
This is unfortunate since non-students
are not entitled to a copy of the Alli Alligator
gator Alligator free of charge. Each student has
paid for the Alligator out of his student
activity fee at the beginning of the se semester,
mester, semester, and therefore only enough Alli Alligators
gators Alligators are printed each Tuesday and
Friday to accommodate these students.
If faculty members wish to read the
Alligator, they are requested to pay a
small fee each semester to the business
office so that additional copies of the
newspaper- may be provided for them.
Otherwise, when faculty members take
copies of the newspaper which are left.

ACROSS THE COLLEGIATE NATION
New Extra Curricular Requirements Set

Delaware. O. (1. P.) The
new *tudent eligibility set-up in
xtr a-curricular activities at
Ohio Wesleyan University, intro introduced
duced introduced Iby Allan C. Ingraham,
registrar, requiies students to
maintain a specific point aver average
age average for eligibility in activities.
In the semester preceding
participation, freshmen must
earn a minimum average of 1.7.
sophomores must average 1.9,
and juniors and seniors must
average 2.0 or more. Cumulat Cumulative
ive Cumulative point averages at the end of
the semester must be the same
a* those above.
Students must carry at least
12 hours in the semester pre preceding
ceding preceding participation, making at
least 24 points. They will be on
probation from activities when
the required average is not
maintained. Freshmen having
more two lows at mid-term

The Florida Alligator
All-American Honor Rating, '53-'56
itr t LOR 111 \ ILLIIi.irOR Is thr official student newspaper r-l the l Diversity
of lin rid*, and is published every Tuesday and Friday mornings except during
holidays, vacations and examination periods The FLORIDA ALLIGATOR la en entered
tered entered as second class matter at the t nited States Post Office at Gainesville.
Florida Offices are located in Room 1. in. and IS ip the Florida In lon Build Building
ing Building basement. Telephone I'nlversitr of Florida FR Fsl fiSS. editorial
offirr. I.|n* X businfss office. Line 19.
Editor-in-Chief.... ;.... Don Bacon
Managing Editor Ed Johnson
Business Mgr. .. Jack Hutchinson
, EDITORIAL STAFF
Bfch* Traiman. Intramural* editor: Fred Ward. Hop Goldsmith, photo* rapher*; Feta
Brvan Karl Wlckstrom. Dan Shouse. cartoonists
STAFF WHITFRS
War* Ann Bransford Boh Jerome. Norm Glarer. Buddy Havd*n, Jqle* Lipp
Janet Moskowiti Bill Troffer. Cindy Canning. Jane Folmar. Hujh Gower. Don
Allen. Ann Bixler. Lee Fennell. .Fohn Hamilton Pete Oshome. Don Schmidt. Ken
Bher. Rtu Blamherf. Mike 7,ler. (.race Hinson. Joe Thomas- Roger Lewis. Gordon
Duek Sally Eaton
Bl SIN ESS STAFF
Asst Business Manager Glenn Droege. Frank Gray, C. C. Game. Ann Payne.
*rnU Handcock Pete Gibbons Boh Haiman. Ixa Cat*. Mm Rushing. Bill Barsh.
Martin Steiner, ShelK Maselstein.. Roger Lewis. John Reeder
OFFICE STAFF
rhtllte Roun|in. Jomd Beidenreich. N ancj- Kroett. Betty Oen* Bradford. Cwrol

Editorials

Then after a cautious waiting period
another editor will come along, just as
Bill Grayson did in the spring of 56,
who will try to revive the old tradition traditional
al traditional type of college humor magazine. Then
the cycle will start over again.
We feel that now is the time for Stu Student
dent Student Government and the Board of Stu Student
dent Student Publications to review honestly the
value of the Orange Peel and redefine
its purpose, The Alligator contends that
the type of humor it takes to make a
college humor magazine funny is, in pre present-day
sent-day present-day thinking, considered in poor
taste. Ten years ago, before the people
of the world turned to colleges and uni universities
versities universities for hope of preserving the
future, what college kids did among
themselves did not have such import.
Those times, and in the pre-World War
II years, was when humor magazines
were in their heyday.
Older citizens say that if Collegiate
America is to accept this new challenge,
it must start by raising the moral atmos atmosphere
phere atmosphere of its campuses. Folding of col college
lege college humor magazines all over the coun country
try country tends to bear this out.
Therefore, because we feel the Orange-
Peel is damaging to the University of
Florida and particularly the students of
the University, we urge the Executive
Council to reject the findings of the
Orange Peel Investigating Committee and
set up a new committee to work with the
Board of Student Publications in form forma
a forma new publication, with a new name and
new outlook.
It is foolish indeed to hide from facts
and facts reemphasised in September
prove the Orange Peel has outlived its
usefulness. Let us, the students, show the
state we are on the road to maturity,
holding certain ideals more important
than the nude and the dirty joke.

at a campus distribution point, there are
less students on campus who are reading
the newspaper for which they have al already
ready already paid.
The second complaint is that the cir circulation
culation circulation staff has been sometimes negli negligent
gent negligent in distributing the Alligator.
They deliver to 12 buildings on camp campus,
us, campus, and also to all fraternity and sorority
and independent living organizations.
It has been noted that they sometimes
fail to deliver copies to all the houses
on their route, or that sometimes too
many copies arc left at a particular spot.
This is due to the fact that the busi business
ness business staff evidently needs more time to
adjust to the fact that the Alligator is
now a semi-wecklv instead of a weekly
edition as it was last year.
Until such time that the business stall'
irons out its difficulties in providing ade adequate
quate adequate distribution, the student body is
asked to take circulation complaints to
the business manager, not the editor, any
week day afternoon.

of first semester will be ineligi ineligible
ble ineligible for participation.
The l 7 freshman eligibility
requirement is th f ; cut-off" line
for that class, while 1.9 is the
cut-off li,ne for sophomore s
Freshmem and sophomores aver averaging
aging averaging between 1.7 and 2.0 and
1.9 and 2.0. respectively, can
participate in activities after
consultation with one of the two
Deans.
The recommendation was made
after study of similar systems
on, other campuses by the Reg Registrar
istrar Registrar s Advisory Committee
The ruling will apply to partici participants
pants participants and office-holders in cam campup
pup campup activjties such as: intercol intercollegiate
legiate intercollegiate debate and athletics;
music trips; ROTC trips; publi publications;
cations; publications; dramatics; radio sta station
tion station work; student government
AWS. and YMCA r and VWCA

Friday, Nov. 30, 1956

Ked Cross participation was lat later
er later added.
* *
Northampton, Mass.-(I. t\)
Changes in the organization of
English 11 at Smith College this
fall have been outlined by Rob Robert
ert Robert Gorham Davis, director of
.the course. The course hereto heretofore
fore heretofore "dealt with four literary
forms -short story, novel, poem,
and play. The chief aim of the
revision is to give the student
more practice in the kinds of
papers she must write in courses
outside the English department.
This fall students have spent
about eight weeks studying the
expository essay. Problems of
the relation of the. form of
an e s s a y to its mater materterial
terial materterial and its appeal to vari various
ous various audiences will also be con considered
sidered considered
While the new program does
not provide for majors" in the
traditional sense, seniors will
have the opportunity of depth
of penetration" in a profession professional
al professional area as a bridge to enter a
specialized or graduate
school." Culliton said.
He stressed that Notre Dame
commerce graduates who care
to do so will continue to quali-*
fy for Certified Public Account Accountant
ant Accountant examinations and will meet
the requirements of other pro professional
fessional professional groups.
For the first time, all fresh freshmen
men freshmen entering the College of
Commerce will be required to
take a year of mathematics, the
Notre Dame dean observed. In
then sophomore year they will
be required to study one of the
physical sciences or, if proved
to be proficient in mathematics,
they may take an advanced
course in that subject. Langu Languages
ages Languages are not included in the new
program as a required subject
but they may be elected by up-
Derciassman.

LETTERS TO THE EDITOR
Personal Experience
Proves Lack of Seats

Editor:
Florida students apparently
need more vitamins in their die?
since many of them could not
climb all the way up to then thenseats
seats thenseats at last Saturdays game
but just sat in the aisles in instead.
stead. instead. In fact quite a few even
lacked the energy to jump over
the fence so that they could ge;
into the stadium. Still others
with less energy seemed content
to watch the: game with field
glasses from the top of the Mat Matthews
thews Matthews bridge.
No doubt Mr. Beard and other
school officials had a hard time
detecting any shortage of stu student
dent student seating from their fifty
yard line perch in the West
stands or from listening to the
game in Gainesville.
However, this eye witness
would like to report that there
definitely was a shortage of
student seats in spite of the very
misleading article which ap appeared
peared appeared in the last issue of the
Alligator. Here is an account of
my experience last Saturday:
We left to pick up our dates at
12:30. At 1 oclock we got in
line to go over the Matthews
bridge. At 2 oclock we were still
on the bridge but got excellent
radio reception. By 2:13 we
reached the stadium, elbowed
through a large milling crowd
only to find that our $2.50 date
tickets and ID cards were about
as valuable as a ten year sub subscription
scription subscription to the Orange Peel

Boy, Is That Food Good!

Editor:
I can t understand why your
paper has rooted up so much
dirt about our University Caf Cafeteria
eteria Cafeteria and the food it serves.
That's rubbish! The food's a lit little
tle little lousy at times, but not all
the time. Now take my case. I
don't eat over there much, not
because of any big food prob problem
lem problem but because -the coffee is a
wee bit on the acrid side. Now
coffees not important to most
people anyway, so you can
shelve my reaction. When I do
eat over there the food seems
to look all right. It's not the
kind of stuff you'd brag about
in a university catalog, but real realty
ty realty it's' not so bad I've eaten
worse food Why. up in North
Carolina and in New York
there are two or three places
w r here Ive eateq food a lot
worse.
My friends tell me that they
always get something to eat if
they wait around a little while
And the tables you describe as
being loaded with dirty dishes
didnt bother them. They w'ere
hungry. They simply set their
trays* down, plopped the garb garbage
age garbage onto another dirty table,
and dived right in.
It's claimed that those tood
prices are too high That's the
limit! Why anybody knows that
the cafeteria doesn't charge any
more than some "other eating
places Ln Gainesville Anyway
it's" worth a little more to get
the best food. Why shouldn't we
pay more? There are hordes of
rich kids here, and a lot of oth others
ers others just wasting their time and
money. The cafeteria certainly
needs all the help that it can
get.
Id likei to say this finally; If
s fellows got a good, healthy

A/m \m.V rr W 1/wEU fawr.wr ) (mt
' V KLiASU I |i REMEMBER 1
. THAT COLLEGE W MX; ?/ / \ 9 **} 1/
R) are w. yew &5T )l m P ( >v n w**,j \ ****>,) y

The gate atendent told us that
we could go in, after consider considerable
able considerable discussion, but since there
were no tickets that we would
have to sit any place that we
,could find to sit.
We treaded as lightly as pos possible
sible possible on the students seated in
the aisles until we spotted two
seats near the top of what had
been the student section but was
now filled mostly with Georgia
Tech fans. In accordance with
the gate keepers instructions we
sat down. Very soon, however,
some obnoxious Tech fan in informed
formed informed me that we were sitting
in the seats he had paid for. Ev,
on though I pointed out thaj
had also paid for two seats in
the stadium and that these were
he only two I could find any anywhere,
where, anywhere, he insisted that we shriuld
move. In view of the fact that
here was no place to move to.
I suggested that he remain
standing.
Should Florida students be al allowed
lowed allowed to go to the games 0 Both
the school and the students
should make up their mind on
this point. If they want student
support then give the students
an equal chance with the public publicto
to publicto get seats. As it is everyone
else gets tickets before we have
a chance. The public at least
gets a ticket when they pay
their money but the students
get nothing but sore feet, sore
eyes and possibly sore fists.,
B. S. Foster

appetite and a strong digestive
system he'll eat almost any anything.
thing. anything. To a starving man a
dale slice of bread tastes like
yake. and a shriveled-up piejce
of fried chicken isnt fowl but
bird of paradise. So. if the stu students
dents students find anything wrong with
the food over there they should
ask themselves whether or not
they have strong, healthy ap appetites.
petites. appetites. Many of the students.
I'm afraid, are just too particu particular,
lar, particular, and are always gadding
about looking for something that
tastes like food back home. May Maybe
be Maybe if w e all perked up and ate
all of our meals over there as
if they were our last ones. honestly tried to put up with the
food, all would come out well.
Harold P. Ivey

PETE OSBORNE
'Caplain Video' Teaching on TV

B\ PETE OSBORNE
Gator Staff Writer
Educators, including a seg segment
ment segment of those |it the University
of Florida, are awakening to a
fact that soap-sellers, patent
medicine-pushers and even car
manufacturers have long capit capitalized
alized capitalized upon. People like tjo
watch movies and the movie in industry's
dustry's industry's latest outlet, television.
Television has now come to
education, or if preferred, educ education
ation education has gone to television.
And this innovation of classes
by proxy hasn't escaped the
University.
Located in the west stand ot
Florida Field's Stadium, is the
School of Journalism and Comt
munication which has for prac practical
tical practical teaching purposes televis television

IVORY TOWER
Grade Suit: Much Ado About Nothing

By Al (JIENTEI.
Gator Ertor Emeriti*.
Much Ado about Nothing
could be the ritAe for the
aerated indignation over Dt
John Harrison's former student
trying hi get her grade .hanged
Os course the popular history
professor had the right to give
Mrs. Norton or any other stu
dent any grade he saw fit, and
chances that the Board of Con
trol or any court would find
differently aie indeed remote.

...,' i.".'

Yet the local
Amer i c a n
Association of
Univ e r s i t y
professors has
taken a "firm
stand" that
grades are
matters to be
decided by
faculties.: and
a group of
students is cir-

culating ,a petition backing Dr.
Harrison to be presented to
Presisdent Reitz.
In displaying such com err
over this teapot tempest, the
AAUP has wasted a broadside
on an issue that is so safe it is
virtually non-controverial. and
its a nice gesture, the petition petitioning
ing petitioning students are doing the same
thing.
If the AAUP bothers to take
a stand on an issue like this,
then it seems inconsistent with
previous silence on some things
that were worth worrying about
namely:
Board Member (then Chair
man ( Fred Kent's proposal
last spring to investigate "so "socialistic"
cialistic" "socialistic" text books, and estab
lish a policy on the teaching ot
such un-American material
here;
When some members of the
Board of Control had the late
President Miller admonish a pro professor
fessor professor because one of his stu students
dents students went poking into some
sore spots in the state treasur-
BECKY'S COLUMN

The Cheerleaders Were Lousy

By BUCKY I.RK^K
irator ; Assistant Editor
"There goes one of the Flori Florida
da Florida cheerleaders now. They sure
were lousy.
Those are the exact words of
a Florida fan at a Jacksonville
eating place following the Tech
massacre last weekend. The
lady who made the statement
later apologized to the cheerlead cheerleader,
er, cheerleader, but added that she still felt
"the cheerleaders did not cheei
as they should have
The first reaction was that the
speaker was just a disgruntled
spectator who didn't know what
she was talking about. Investi Investigation
gation Investigation proved, however, that she
did know what cheerleaders
were for, having been a mem
ber of the first coed cheering
squad in 1947.

We are in in
in lined to agree
that the Flori Florida
da Florida cheerlead cheerleaders
ers cheerleaders were pret pretty
ty pretty lousy last
Saturday aft afte
e afte r n o o n In
fact, they
were worse
than usual,
and that 1 8
not g o o d.
As individuals

GREER

thev have great potential, foi
each one seems to have the
spirit, ability, and whatever
else it takes to be a good cheer cheerleader.
leader. cheerleader. As a group, howevei
they are practically worthless
Organized cheers, u h i c h
should be the main function of
the cheering squad, were so few
and far between they could be
counted on one hand. That's
about one every 30 minutes dur-

ion television studios and film editing
equipment.
And partly of necessity-too
many students for one class classroomand
roomand classroomand partly of intent, the
Communications school has in inaugurated
augurated inaugurated the University of
Florida's first eduoation-by .'tele-'
ision Class
Prot. H. i. (Buddy) Davis,
former Florida Times-Umon bu bureau-man
reau-man bureau-man at Tallahassee who is
an instructor in the Journalism
School, has been assigned the
initial honors of Florida's ciosea
circuit studio-to-classroom form
of teaching.
Having almost 120 studen:>
enrolled in a basic commuhica
lion course, which schedules two
lectures and a discussion penoo
weekly. Davis has set aside

ei s otffK e on *ecm paper i>j
search;
The still exisung prohibit, i
which, however, is often vi I
lated i against faculty membe:i
and .date employees takir.L
part in political activates
On all these controversies ihj
\A UP has been quiet. But vet
the organization resolved itsel
:r favor of speedy integration
here, voicing opinion on an i>
sue that is noj concerned wi:
academic freedom but with -po
i.itics
Any tluead ot reason m a.
Jus is oblivious to .1 mere stu student
dent student The fact ts though that
with a little more careful direr :
tion the AAUP could make a
much greater contribution to :
University
Ti*e Orange Peel committer
adopted its final report this
week recommending ;he puli
lication continue as a humor
magazine in essentially its pie
sent form. It also proposed se several
veral several resolutions to the Execu Executive
tive Executive Council, in a report to be
presented by its capable and
energetic chairman. Tom Byrd
Thursday night.
It was the committee s conclus conclusion
ion conclusion that students want a humoi
magazine, and that with the elim elimination
ination elimination of some clearly repul repulsive
sive repulsive material, both the admin administration
istration administration and the students could
be satisfied.
Proposals to change the Peel
"do a pictorial feature period period
period al. or a Sunday supplement
type' insert to the Alligator were
considered and. rejected. The
Peel has not gone out of fas
hion it never will as long as
ihere are sophomores students
have just become discouraged
at prospects of getting one the
censors don't ban.
Restrictions suggested on Peel
ontents by the committee, on
which I had the opportunity to
work, will not limit the edi
tor to any substantial degree
dokes and cartoons that would
be eliminated under the com committee's
mittee's committee's construction of these
provisions constituted only a.
very, very small part of the re
rentlv banned Peel ot* previous

mg the 2 ; hour .stint at the
Gator Bowl. What's more, the
real crowd pleagers such as
"Orange and Blue" weie omit omitted
ted omitted completely.
We dont mean to imply that
the cheerleaders were complete completely
ly completely lethargic, for they did manage
to keep fairly busy with disor disorganized
ganized disorganized "hold that line" and
"block that kick" yells. These,
along With the band-led "Go
Gators could have been just as
effective without cheerleaders a*
all.
In fact, much of the cheering
that did exist originated in the
stands rather than with the cheei
leaders. The familiar "two bits,
four bits, six bits, a dollar; vvny
in the devil don't the cheerlead cheerleaders
ers cheerleaders holler? was also quite evi evident
dent evident in the student section
The attitude and perhaps the
real stem .of the trouble can be
summed up in a? statement which
the head cheerleader made to
several members of his squad
Save your breath ", he said,
no one is yelling anyway
We can't dispute the word o(
tiie cheerleaders who stated that
it was particularly difficult to
cheer at that particular game.
They were working without a
microphone, with a smaller
cheering section, and with a los losing
ing losing team. They were also crowd crowded
ed crowded together at one small -sectipn
of thti field, which didn't, how however.
ever. however. 'keep one half of the squad
from yelling one thing. while
the other half yelled something
different.
Maybe it was ridiculous tor
the stands to originate aWreck
Tech" cheer with the score at
2*-0, but the losing team is the
one most in need of cheers By

three classrooms into which j*
broadcast his live presentation
of the day s topic. All students
enrolled in the course simultan-.
eouslv view the twice weekly
lectures and the discussion class classes
es classes are broken into groups of 30
to 35 students for an in-person
appearance of Prof. Davis.
The televised class has sever several
al several advantages, Davis feels As Aside
ide Aside from reaching more stu students
dents students in one class period, the
system allows insertion of
"training aids" and film strips
to illustrate various phases of
communications
"For example." Davis says.
we can bring in a Franklin D
Roosevelt fire-side chat, show
the D-Day invasion at Norman Normandy
dy Normandy or an atomic explosion with-

>ues out those ate tit# items
.urge numbers find objection objectionibie.
ibie. objectionibie.
The suggested banning proce proceare
are proceare rs adopted will prevent in
ie future such arbitrary action
s was taken this September,
g Inch die} nothing hut gain'ad gain'adrise
rise gain'adrise publicity and get the stu stuents
ents stuents hopping mad .it President'
Reitz. : };,
What the future ;ill be is hard to say. The next
I ssue but will p ro b a b 1 y be
I' mild-. The Board of iStudcnt
jPublii ations has a lot to sav on
fiow it fares ip venrs to come
i The Board has no; done its
part toward helping the peel in
(he past. Periodically, it has. just
'(brown up its hands ijp horror
and voted a ban, without much
thyme oi reason for the action,
and practically no .consistency,
| It. has never been able to
Agree on -any ciinstructive pro program
gram program for the Peel, and its on onand
and onand off ban drives away students
ivtio would work On the maga magazine.
zine. magazine. with the result, that no rou routine
tine routine and tradition has develop developed
ed developed to institutionalize, the peel
like the Alligator m-1 f>omi f>ominote.
note. f>ominote. \
Bowing to Ur Reu/ wisiies.
the faculty BSP mcmbe us have
jumped into line a g a i ni s t the
Peel, mo one can really! blame
them i and the student members
have thrown in the towel it
Seems
In the future President Reitz
will probably not, effect a burr
as he did this fall; hi.j'- posi position
tion position is knowm. CThanees aie
also that It will be a good while
before the Board bans another
one
As for the contention that' tire
Peel hurts the University no one
questioned by the < ninmiitee
could produce a single letter of
complaint Even if therej were
any, every publication, jnctud
mg the Alligator, gets some be because
cause because no publication rail pio;c=e
everyone
If anyone mis been ,rifted
by the Peel, its probably, the
same people who would be up
set to know the University
teaches evolution.

tup same token, the crowd does
n't need to be led in cheers
wjien the Gators aie running
away, with tile game. They do
qi|ite well on their own spontan spontaneous
eous spontaneous initiative. Its whop the
spirit is low that they need'.help,'
So. win, lose, or draw in to
morrows final effort against
Miami, let's see the cheerlead cheerleaders
ers cheerleaders live up to their name' and
ledd some cheers.
Ih e athletic department s
claim that the lack of student
seats for the Tech game was due
to ,an unprecedented sale of over
l.opo date tickets is probably
true. But why were so many
date tickets sold? Why aren't 111
cards required of purchasers of
.yueh tickets"
At that game, as at most of
j the} others. Florida coeds weie
besleiged with requests to accom accompany
pany accompany male holders of date tick tickets
ets tickets j through the gates. Girls
.villi ID cards nevet were
so [popular, but where did all
he [date tickets come from"
The "no school Monday cry
took a setback after tiie recent
oss but you can expect a reviv revival
al revival IF Florida beats Miami. We
would like to go along with Die
vleq. adding a minor variation.
Instead of Monday off, how ao hut
a two-day extension of the
(Christmas vacation. (The second
day for the win over Georgia >
With school reopening on
Thursday, few students will bo bother
ther bother to return before Monday
anyway. After all. its worth
line cut per class to get a four
may | extension of the holidays,
so ih giving us Thursday and
Fpriday, little will be lost, while
njiuch wifi be gamed.

out (he necessity of setting up
projectors and sound. Generally
it| iartt felt worthwhile to bring
in film equipment for less than
a 3(j-minute showing while
tnrqujgh our TV method we can
cut-ip a particular part of a
film without needless and inef ineffective
fective ineffective drama,
* * i
Kt>r t general introductory
course, though, the system' is
proving highly effective
And if the television industry
leejds another star, perhaps Pi of.
Divisi will be available.
Bolder students have already >
tejmejd him the University of
Florida "Captain Video.



Here Is Text of Orange Peel Committee s Report

The following is the complete
text of toe findings and recom recommendations
mendations recommendations by the Orange Peel
Investigating Committee to be
presented Thursday before the
Executive Council.
A condensed account of this
report may be found on Page 1.
This committee was appointed
by Fletcher Fleming, President
of the Student Body, on Sept.
27. 1956. The purpose and aim
bf the committe, as expressed
by Mr). Fleming in his letter to
the chairman of this commit committee,
tee, committee, was to examine the ptr ptrtinent
tinent ptrtinent facta and recommend ap appropriate
propriate appropriate action to be taken on
THE ORANGE PEEL
The activities of the commit committee
tee committee in persuance of the above
mentioned aim have been as
follows:
1. On Oct. 11, the committee
questioned Bill Grayson, editor
of THE ORANGE PEEL, and
Ed White, business manager,
concerning the particulars of the
procedure by which the Board
of Student Publications prohibit prohibited
ed prohibited the distribution of the last
issue of THE ORANGE PEEL.
2. On Oct. 17, questioned Pro-

Library Raises
Reserved Book
Overnioht Fines
Beginning tomorrow the fine for
library overnight reserved books
will be raised to twenty-five cents
for each hour or part of an hour
a book is overdue, according to an
announcement by Elliot Harda Hardaway,
way, Hardaway, assistant director of Univer University
sity University Libraries.
Hardaway said; "Books are
placed on reserve by the teaching
faculty so that all the students in
a class may have access to books
needed fpr assignments.
. "The present schedule ol fines
has not proved-adequate to insure
prompt rj? turn of books, with
the result [that inapy students have
not been able to consult needed
books, particularly before exami examinations.
nations. examinations. It is hoped that the
greater fpes will prove a re reminder
minder reminder to students to get their
books back to the Library, there thereby
by thereby giving their fellow' students a
fair chanj e
Florida Religion Group
Elects Eggert to Term
Dr. C. Lee Eggert, professor of
school administration and field
Services in the UF College of Edu Education,
cation, Education, has been re-elected to
the board pf directors of the Flor Florida
ida Florida Chapter of toe .National Con Conference
ference Conference of Christians and,, Jews
He will serve a three-yeaii term.

The Florida Alligator, Fri., Nov. 30, 1956

Dress Making & Alterations
MRS. MARY WALKER
103 N.l. 2nd Sf Dial 6-6245

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the season's newest rotors in the finest
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SLEEVELESS SWEATERS
Available in pastel color* of 100% Orion.
$5.95
6 m u 4 S TjOcJz ph
Street SHOP 2 4014
j
" n i i i ir 1 r"

fessor John Paul Jones, chair chairman
man chairman of the Board of Student
Publications, and Hugh Cunning Cunningham,
ham, Cunningham, executive secretary of the
same body, concerning the
Board's action on the lam issue
% of THE ORANGE PEEL and
the policy of the Board in the
past concerning the PEEL.
3- On Oct. 18, the chairman
of the committee had a confer conference
ence conference with President Reitz con concerning
cerning concerning the PEEL. Also, the
chairman has discussed the mat- 1
ter with Allen Skaggs, editor of
the University News Bureau and
with each of the faculty mem members
bers members of the Board of Student
Publications.
4- On Nov. 12, 1956, the com committee
mittee committee met to start formulating
the recommendations to be pre presented
sented presented to the Executive Coun Council.
cil. Council.
*
The committee finds the fol following
lowing following to be pertinent facts:
Mr. John Paul Jones, on his
own initiative during the week
prior to orientation, ask the prin printer
ter printer to send some copies of the
new PEEL to him before send sending
ing sending the entire order to the busi business

Art Department
Sets 2-Day Fair

i A two-day Craft Fair featuring
[more than a dozen different types
(Os wares will be launched this af afi
i afi ternoon in the Social Room of
' | Florida Union.
i Sponsored by the Department of
i'
r Medical Sciences Team
j Attends Hospital Meet
i Michael J. Wood and Mias Nan Nan|cy
|cy Nan|cy N. Rood, staff members of the
J Teaching Hospital of the college
, of medicine will attend the annual
, meeting of the Florida Hospital
Association in Jacksonville this
week.
3 Wood is director of Hospital and
' Clinics, and Miss Rood is director
i
, of Nursing Services for tne Teach Teach-1
-1 Teach-1 ing Hospital.

SOCIALLY SPEAKING..
Greeks Planning Last

By MARY ANN BKANSFORD
Gator Society Editor
Last blasts are planned for this
weekend to close out the football
season as Florida meets Miami
tomorrow afternoon. Socials and
initiations round out the week s
Greek activities.
Tonight the Pike-, will entertain
at a record party, with another
1 informal party complete with

ness business manager erf Uie PEEL
Upon receiving these advanced
copies, Mr. Jones called a meet meeting
ing meeting of the Board to determine
whether that issue should be dis distributed
tributed distributed or not. The Board voted
4-2 for distribution. Mr. Ska&gs,
Editor of the News Bureau,
who had had a reporter covei
ing the meeting, informed Di
Reitz of the Board's action. Di
Reitz, himself, then called a sec second
ond second meeting of the Board to
reconsider their action. At this
second meeting of the Board,
Dr Reitz told the committee
that in his opinion toe magazine
contained "barnyard vulgari vulgarity.
ty. vulgarity. Upon reconsideration, the
Board voted to prohibit distribu distribution
tion distribution of the magazine by a 4-3
vote, the chairman's vote break breaking
ing breaking a tie.
The editor and business man manager
ager manager of the PEEL were given
no official notice of either meet
ing. It has been the policy of the
Board in the past to allow dis distribution
tribution distribution otf the magazine until
someone cqmplained and then
take actiin. Although Mr. Jones,
who has been the chairman of
the Board for many years.

Art, the Fair, first of its kind,
will draw more than 20 craftsmen
f and their exhibits from all over
Florida.
f Movies on crafts will open the
Fair at 1: 30 p.m., continuing until
16 .00 p.m. At 8 00 p.m., the Fair
j will host the Gainesville Fine Arts
Association with more movies,
j demonstrations, and a coffee flour.
, I Others also are invited to attend.
, j The Fair continues at 9:00 am.
J Saturday and ends at 1:00 p.m.
The Fair is open to the public and
I there is no admission charge,
i Th<, exhibits will be for sale at
reasonable prices, to include: bas-
I kets. ceramics, Christmas cards
crocheting, dolls and toys, en enamels,
amels, enamels, sterling jewelry, leather.
[Seminole crafts, weaving, wood
carving, and wall hangings.

band planned for tom orr o w
night after the game. Wednesday
night the Phi Mus were entertain entertained
ed entertained at a social at the fraternity
house.
The TEPs will feature Billy Mir Miranda
anda Miranda and his Sandbar band at &
party tomorrow' night. New bro brothers
thers brothers of TEP are Jack Welber,
Marty Fleisher, and Bob Gordon.
New pledges of ADPi are Judy
Clark and Toni Heimbeck The
sorority recently entertained the
SPE's and KAs at dessert so socials.
cials. socials. New initiates are Connie l
Bishop. Cliarlen Humphries, Pat
McClure, Nancy Pearce and Patsy
Shenfler. The Phi Delts will be en-i
tertained at a social Monday
night.
The Kappa Higs will hold h

Page 3

said there had been criticism o:
the magazine in the past.he did
not know of letters in existence
today which could be presented
to the committee as evidence
of such criticism. Dr. Reitz re received
ceived received a number of letters con concerning
cerning concerning the recent banning of
the PEEL which was so well
publicized. However, it appears
that none of these letters were
from people who had actually
seen this issue or another issue
of THE ORANGE PEEL but
who had only read the quota quotations
tions quotations of Mr. Jones and Dr Reitz
in describing the banned is'suft
Most, if not all of these let letters,
ters, letters, were praising Dr. Reitz
for his action
The committee regrets the
banning of the last issue of THE
ORANGE PEEL which we feel
was similar to many previous
issues. But what is even more
alarming* is the mannef in which
it was done. To the committee
the procedure used in banning
this issije of a major student
publication appears awkward
and not for the be,st interest of
the University.
The committee recommends

m ft;
i ......Jill
She's Cooking Up a Dish
It isnt pie that 1-aura Minot is baking in the Florida Union
craft shop. Miss Minot Is pictured baking a dishliterallyin
the shops enamel baking oven. Thee Union erafl shop will be fea featured
tured featured at a (rafts Fair'- today and tomorrow. (Gator Polaroid by
Osborne.)

Blasts for Weekend

dance tomorrow night while,
entertaining a large delegation
from the Miami Chapter. A band
from Jacksonville will furnish the'
music. Don Puckett has pledged I
the fraternity.
The KAs enjoyed a barbecue
chicken dinner following the Tech'
game at Henry Beckwith s house
in Jax followed by a party at
Granville Railey s house. Last
week the hl)'s were entertained
at a social. j
The Zetas were entertained at a
social at the Phi Tan house Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday night.
The Sig Eps entertained the
Sigma Kappas at a social Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday night. Tomorrow night the
fraternity Will hold a party com complete
plete complete with band; All alumm are
asked to meet immediately follow
ing the game tomorrow afternoon.
New initiates are Darwin Fuchs,
Jack Lucks; Duke Frye, Charlie
King, and Marvin Cartel
Last Wednesday night the Tri
Dells held their annual Founder's
Day Banquet at the house. High Highlight
light Highlight of the evening was the chap chapter
ter chapter roll call with recognition of
alumni from the various chapters.
Wednesday night the Phi Gams
were entertained by the DPhiE's
at a social. Tonight the fraternity
will have a hayride with a party
planned tomorrow following the
game.
The Chi Phis will have a
"cabaret party" tomorrow night
with Charlie Mizarahi's "Contin "Continentals"
entals" "Continentals" furbishing music for
dancing. An exchange dinner dinnersocial
social dinnersocial was held last week with
the Alpha Chis. New pledges are
George Jackson, Rod Anderson,
and Dave Bray.

PHILOSOPHY FOR TODAY
You ask me why I smile, he said,
When H-Bombs hang above my head,
My cars a wreck . my gal has fled
My moneys gone . Im in the red ...
Why do I smile? . You ask me why? fV
CHESTERFIELDS! THEY SATISFY! fWj
MOIAU Everything looks bright with
your Chesterfield alight! Cheer up H j&i ..1 >1
every smoking moment with more B SET#
real flavor, more real enjoyment. B m
Smile, friend .. with the smoothest fiJgL . [_ j a
tasting smoke today, packed more B I fl
smoothly byACCU-RAYI a fi
like yotir pleasure big? ... B IB
Smoke for root . smoke Chesterfield H
O L** Totam 00.

the continued publication of
THE ORANGE PEEL We feel
that the tremendous acceptance
of this magazine by the student
body, indicated by the rapid
distribution of many previous is issues,
sues, issues, warrants this recommen recommendation
dation recommendation However, we feel that
certain minor limitations as vvfe
have outlined below should be
applied to this publication in tne
future.
Therefore, the committee feeli
that a specific procedure for
banning any publication should
be established by the Executive
Council by a directive to the
Board of Student Publication?
requiring the following proced procedure
ure procedure :
If in the opinion of the chair'
man the banning of any publi publication
cation publication should be considered by
the Board, the chairman may
order a temporary suspension
of distribution. Such temporary
suspension shall be effective fori
one w T eek following written noth
fication of such to the business
manager of the publication in
volved. The chairman may ord-j
e'r only one such temporary sus suspension
pension suspension on any one issue. On the
same day that such a tempor-

The DG's entertained the Phi
| Delts at t offee Wednesday night.:
New DG pledges are Loretta Hei Heijser
jser Heijser and Celie Smith. A slumber
party in honor of the new pledges
was held recently, \
The Delta Chi's will entertain
the chapter from Rollins at the
weekend party so 11 owing the |
game. Rahe Corliss Combo will
furnish music for dancing at the j
party.
Capacity Crowd
Expected for
Player's Show
Capacity crowds at all
mances of the Florida Players
forthcoming production,
Play's the Thing, have been pre
dicted by Pat Hurley, ticket man-1
ager.
Tickets for the play, which will
be presented Dec. 5-8, have been
going fast, Hurley said. All seats
are reserved, and tickets can be
obtained at the Student Informa Information
tion Information Booth. Student admission is
free, but an ID card must be pre presented
sented presented for each ticket. General
admission is 75 cents.
Hurley said the play has good
appeal to university students be because
cause because of its exuberant humor and
sophistocation which borders on
the fisque.
Curtain times have been ar arranged
ranged arranged to confrom to dorm hours.
The play begins 'at 7:30 p.m.
Wednesday and Thursday and 8
p.m. on Friday and Saturday.

ary suspension is ordered, toe
chairman shall call a meeting
erf the Board for a designated
time and place and shall notify
the editor ansi business manager
of the publication involved by
certified mail. This meet in g
shall be held no earlier than the
fourth day after the mailing of
such notices. The chairman shall
request notice of the temporary
suspension and of the meeting be
published in. the FLORIDA AL ALLIGATOR.
LIGATOR. ALLIGATOR. At said meeting ol
the board, distribution of the
publication shall be permitted
or denied provided that if neither
of the above actions is taken by
the Board during the effective
period of the temporary suspen suspension
sion suspension the publication shall be
distributed
During the effective period of
the temporary suspension, each
member of the Board notified
may obtain a copy of the publi publication
cation publication in question at the Board
office. It shall be the duty of
the Executive Secretary of the
board to supply these copies.
If the Board votes for prohibit prohibiting
ing prohibiting the distribution of the pub pubheation,

BYRD ELECTED PRESIDENT
Kynes Charges FBK Initiates

An Ocala attorney and former
University of Florida football star j
charged 16 new Florida Blue Key j
initiates to continue a deep and
abiding faith in their alma mater," i
at a banquet initiation Tuesday
night.
Jimmy Kynes. 1955 law grad graduate,
uate, graduate, told the initiates, chapter
members and alumni tha' "w e all
have the same thing in common
in this leadership fraternity a
deep and abiding belief in the
aims and goals of the University.
"The University may mean dif different
ferent different things to each of us lead leadership.
ership. leadership. in engineering and the in inl
l inl dustrial development of the state,
in business, or in a.ny number of
j different fields to which the Uni Uni*
* Uni* versitv has contributed so much,
and w> all have a stake in its
future to see that it gets the kind
of support it needs to make even
greater progress.
He stated that With 3500 people
migrating to Florida every week,
it "is the direct responsibility of
student leaders to work with the
{University in promoting it in ev every
ery every corner of the state.
Dick Pettigrew. Jacksonville, re reminded
minded reminded the 16 new members that
the University of Florida is on
the verge of greatness" and "it
is the challenge of responsible stu
dent leadership to aid it in every
Kause in its problems, its crises,
its triumphs.
|
Jim Kaufman, Miami, made the
reply to the charge for the new
j members.
Florida Blue Key leadership fra fraternity
ternity fraternity initiates new members on
the basis of leadership, scholar scholarship
ship scholarship and character qualifications.
Presiding at the banquet was
Bill Basford, Jacksonville, presi president.
dent. president.
New members initiated included
John Hierlihv, Madawaska, Me;
I: Walt Fredrickson. Melbourne; Bob
Jackson, Lakeland; Jim Eaton,
Hlawkinsville. Ga; Tom McAliley,
Gainesville: Pat Thomas, Quincy'
Don Bacon. Jacksonville: Hubert
Martin. Gainesville; Norman Kap
ner. Palm Beach; Wes Larson,
Gainesville; Owen McGovern. Oc-

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heation, pubheation, the printed copies of
the .publication shall not bV de
stroyed until 30 days alter the
order permanently prohibiting
distribution.
However, the committee fully
realizes that to ban any publi publication
cation publication after it has been printed
is a costly and wasteful action
It has been suggested by some
that the dummy of THE OR ORANGE
ANGE ORANGE PEEL be reviewed b>
the Board prior to printing. This
suggestion has been rejected b>
both the Board and the editor
as a possible solution. Therefore
the committee feels that the
best solution is for tile Execu Executive
tive Executive Council to draft a directive
to the editors of THE ORANGE
PEEL, both present and future
demanding the omission of cer certain
tain certain types of materials which
appear to the committee to be
objectionable, to wit:
(1) photographs of nudes whijel
are plainly identifiable as such,
or any picture or drawing de depicting
picting depicting lewd poses.
(2) references to perverted
sex or any reference to sex be beyond
yond beyond all bounds of decency.
(31 any jokes or pictoral mat-

ala; Joe Evereftt. Clearwater;
Jim Kaufman. Miami: Dick Me-1
Rae Mclntosh: Dick Kerr.in j.
j Sarasota; and Frank Logan,
i Clearwater.
At a post banquet election new
officers named were: Tom Byrd,
600 Freshmen
Wager Rat Caps
On Miami Game
A list containing the names of
[ over 600 freshmen willing to bet
their ra.t caps on tomorrow's
game with Miami has been sen*
to the University of Miami, ac according
cording according to Joe Chapman, fresh freshman
man freshman vice president.
The vice president of toe Miami
student body called here Wednes- j
day and said that they had not
received the list as of yet but had
already begun to organize a cam campaign
paign campaign to try and cover our bet.
He said Maimi Freshmen want wanting
ing wanting to take part in the "bet"
could register on Thursday and
Friday and that a list of their
I :
names would be brought up to
| Gainesville Friday night. The
names would then be matched up
I here. The actual paying off of the
bet, however, Chapman said,
would be left up to the honor of
the individual student.
Edward Smith to Attend
Engineering Conference
Edward F Smith, associate pro-
I fessor of electrical engineering,
will atend a meeting of the exec*
| utive commitee of the South-,
eastern Metermens Assn, in Ft.
Lauderdale today and tomorrow
to plan for the 32nd annual Short
Course and Conference on Elec-
I
trie Meters, scheduled at the Um Um'
' Um' versity in April.
Sponsored by the College of En Engineering
gineering Engineering annually since 1922, the
meeting is the oldest organized
engineering conference in the
i Southeast.

terj depicting students as being
in a constant state of drunken drunkenness
ness drunkenness or moral depravity.
14 material which degrades
ianv religious sect or religion in
[general.
The above qualifications do
not exclude all references to
drinking or to sex. hut presents
suggestions concerning the over overall
all overall tone of the magazine.
The committee feels that the
following types of material coul i
>e ijsed in THE ORANGE PEEL
effectively:
(1) pictures of campus beaut
jueOns .
i2 l jokes pertaining to camp:
ife; i f traffic, century toil e
ood service, etc.
i3i Creative stories or spo.
wents. i.e. frolics.
. However, these- are merely
suggestions to the. Editors an :
tire [not intended to be restric-
because creative thinking.
Imagination, and originality are
the (essence of a good publica publication)
tion) publication)
Respectfully submitted.
Toni Byrd
Chairman, The Orange peel
Committee

f Ft). Lauderdale, president; ?teve
'Selssums, Tampa, vice-pi esident;
! Steve | Hudson, Marianna, secre secretary-;
tary-; secretary-; { and Jack Shorstein. Jack Jacksonville.
sonville. Jacksonville. treasurer.
; - ~~l-._-.~-
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Exhibition Set
In Building E
Wood cuts and dry points bv
three Argentinian engravers will
be exhibited in Building "E
Dec. 318.
The exhibition will coincide with
the anmjial Caribbean Conference
scheduled on campus for Dec. 6-8.
The public is invited to the
exhibit in the foyer of the build building.
ing. building.
Thompson Named to Post
Dr. Arthur Thompson, associate
professojr of history, was elected
vice president of the Southeastern
American Studies Association at
the organization's annual business
meeting jin Atlanta last Saturday.
Qtale's
J bm * r
Today Cr Tomorrow
Pictures
M ROBERT RYAN
yr* ANITA £KBERG
W jjf ROD STEIGER
f BACK
ffl FROM
ETERNITY
MIDNIGHT SHOW
Saturday 11 :30 p.m.
Sunday fir Monday
WW!&
GINA lIS
<4* girl who
pot the lt in Italy!
Juttin Gilbert, N Y. Mirror
FRISKY
GINA LOLLOBBIGIDA VITTORIO OESICA
Starts Tuesday
I KIRK DOUGLAS I I
ITDSTFORUFE/
ANTHONY QUINN#
\ hMS DQNAiD Pamela BROWN /
% with Everett SLOANE #

FRIDAY
''The Bold and The Brave"
with
Wendel Corey and Mickey Roonev
ALSO
"Silver Lode"
with
John Payne ond Eliroboth Scott
SATURDAY
"Saskatchewan"
with
Alan Ladd and Shelley Winters
V; ALSO
"Annie Get Your Gun"
with
SUNDAY AND MONDAY
"Pillars of The Sky"
wish
, Jeff Chandler and Dorothy Malone
ALSO
"Joe Macbeth"
with
, Poul Douglas and Ruth Romon
-
llllt The .ago of the TODAY
ffifjlTl[mlal g".w.h": SATURDAY
If ~AUDIE MURPHY t W&Sttg'
% A ANNE BANCROFT PAT CROWLEY \ J*mEf9Km'
SUNDAY
ONf KNIFI AGAINST A THOUSAND KNIFED TEETH!
MAN AGAINST TIGER SHARK! J\
p owf*

Donor of New Hume Library
H. Harold Hume donor of the ag library being dedicated tomorrow ha* the honor of reading Ui<
inscription on his plaque which dedicates the new library building of the agriculture school in his hon
or. Hume was provost for agriculture from 1943 to lfM9. (Gator Photo.)

IN THE DARK
Anita Ekberg in Trouble;
Audie Murphy Loses Gun

By 808 JEROME
Gator Staff Writer
A plane is downed in the Ama Amazon
zon Amazon jungle. As headhunters closed
in, the eleven survivors learn that
only five can escape.
This suspenseful situation sets
the stage for "Back From Eter Eternity,
nity, Eternity, showing today and Satui Satuiday
day Satuiday at the'State. Will playgirl
Anita Ekberg or pilot Robert Ry Ryan
an Ryan or revolutionary Rod Steiger
ibe among the lucky >nes. Go see!
' Gina Lolobrigida survives gos gossip,
sip, gossip, an earthquake and the local
male population in "Frisky," the
j State feature for Sunday and Mon Monday.
day. Monday. Vittorio DeSiea is a roguish
officer in this Italian comedy about
[a- fiery village belle
"Lust for Life," the gripping
story of artist Vincent Van Gogh's
life, begins an extended run at
the State theater on Tuesday.
Amid the colorful background ol
celebrated paintings Kirk Doug Douglas
las Douglas portrays the turbulent Dutch
painter.
In the past, Audie Murphy nas
proven himself a man who speaks
soft but shoots straight. In "Walk,
the Proud Land," he is minus aj
gun. Yet. there's no lack of ac-'
tion as Audie brings Gerommo to
bay in his Florida feature for to today
day today and Saturday. Indian widow
FREE! A
ndmg lessons
on the new ffijL Y* J|)-
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If you eon't afford a new one,
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of used ones.

i Anne Bancroft and fiancee Pat
I Crowley lend encouragement.
Men versus tiger sharks. Us
I the sharks who are to be pitied
as Victor Mature and a Naval
: research team work to produce an
effective repellent in "The Shark Sharkfighters."
fighters." Sharkfighters." Showing Sunday thru
Tuesday, this Florida attraction
was filmed in the shark-infested
waters off Cuba.
1 James Cagney ;£hd Barbara Stan Stanwyck
wyck Stanwyck try to-straighten out the lives
of confused teenagers in "These
Wilder Years." scheduled at the
Florida theater for Wednesday
The action is viewed through the
eyes'nf an embittered millionaire
who searches for a lost son.
The State midmghter for Sat Saturday
urday Saturday is "The Ma with Vincent Price creating some
deadly magic..
Faculty Series
Lists Concert
The next program in the Depart Department
ment Department of Music's Faculty Concert
Series. Tuesday, will feature Jo Joseph
seph Joseph Lupkiewicz, baritone, and his
wife. Ann§i Lupkiewicz, mezzo mezzosoprano.
soprano. mezzosoprano.
The concert ijvill begin at 8:15
p.m. in the University Auditorium.
Appearing with the couple will
be the Faculty String Quartet.
Members of this group are Ed Edward
ward Edward Preodor, first violin; Sam
Nachenberg, second violin; Ro Robert
bert Robert Carson, viola; and Arnold
Wirtala. 'cello.
Music from Beethoven. Bach,
Purcell, Brahms and Mozart will
be included in the various solos,
duets and ensembles.
Florida Faculty Attend
PGA Confab in Dunedin
Two members of the College' of
Physical Education and Health
will address the national Profes Professional
sional Professional Golfer's Association meet
ing in Dunedin nxt week.
Conrad Rehling, assistant pro professor
fessor professor of physical education and
varsity golf coach will speak to
the professional golfers and teach teachers
ers teachers Dec. 4 on "Group Golf In Instruction
struction Instruction in Schools." Miss Mar Margaret
garet Margaret Cric kenberger. assistant
professor physical education for
women, will address the meeting
on "Women in Sports,
Some 300-500 professional golfers
and teaohers are expected for the
meeting.
Z 1
FRIDAY
Tea and
Sympathy
with
Deborah Kerr
Cartoon Carnival
SATURDAY
Hot Blood
with-
Cornel Wilde
Jane Russell
Fighter Attack
with
Sterling Hayden
SUN. & MON.
Queen of
Babolon
with
Ronda Fleming
Presidents Lady
with
Susan Hayward
TUES.&WED.
While the City
Sleeps
with
Dana Andrews

!
Job Placement
Opportunities
This is tne schedule of recruii
ment interviews by representa representatives
tives representatives of business and industry on
campus next week. Unless other otherwise
wise otherwise stated, go to the University
Placement Service, Building H,
: for information and Appointments
for pon-technical jobs (jobs classi classified
fied classified as non-technical are open to
graduates in Agriculture, Arts
and Sciences. Business Adminis Administration.
tration. Administration. Education, and Journa Journai
i Journai listn and Communications') arid to
for Formation and appointments
for technical jobs.
MOM) \ y
. DEERE x COMPANY.- Moline,
,i. Graduating students- in ac accounting.
counting. accounting. Sales. Market Research,
Industrial Management, and Agri Agricultural,
cultural, Agricultural, Civil. Chemical. Electri Electrical.
cal. Electrical. Industrial and Mechanical En Engineering.
gineering. Engineering.
RIEGEL TEXTILE CORPORA
TION. New York. N Y. Graduat Graduating
ing Graduating students in all non-technical
fields for positions in Sales and
Administration. For interview ap appointment.
pointment. appointment. sign tip in Room 211,
Matherly Hall.
KEARFOTT COMPANY. INC..
Clifton. N.J. Graduating students
in Physics, and Electrical and
j Mechanical Engineering.
MONDAY \ND TUESDAY
I RALSTON PURINA COM COMPANY',
PANY', COMPANY', Jacksonville. Individual in interviews
terviews interviews on Dec. 4 with graduat graduating
ing graduating seniors in non technical
fields, particularly agriculture, for
sales positions. GROUP MEET MEETING
ING MEETING : 5 p.m., Dec. 3, Room 218.
Florida Union.
TUESDAY'
RIEGEL TEXTILE CORPORA CORPORATION,
TION, CORPORATION, New York, N.Y. Graduat Graduating
ing Graduating students in Chemical, Indus Industrial
trial Industrial and Mechanical Engineering.
ROCKWELL STATESB OR O,
Statesboro, Ga Graduating stu students
dents students in Civjl, Industrial and Me Mechanical
chanical Mechanical Engineering.
SHELL OIL COMPANY. Trea Treasury
sury Treasury Department, Atlanta. Gradu Graduating
ating Graduating studentswith accounting ma
jors. For interview appointment,
sign up in Room 211, Matherly
Hall
STATE ROAD DEPARTMENT,
Tallahassee. Graduating students
in Civil Engineering.
UNITED AIRCRAFT CORPOR CORPORATION.
ATION. CORPORATION. Research Depart ment,
I East Hartford, Conn. Graduating
students in Physics and Aero Aeroi
i Aeroi nautical, Chemical, Electrical
and Mechanical Engineering.
TUESDAY AND WEDNESDAY
DOW CHEMICAL COMPANY,
Freeport. Te_xas. and Midland,
Mich Graduating students in
Chemistry, Physics, and Agricul Agricultural,
tural, Agricultural, Chemical. Electrical, Indus Industrial
trial Industrial and Mechanical Engineer Engineering.
ing. Engineering. Graduating students with Ac Accounting
counting Accounting majors for accounting po positions
sitions positions graduating seniors in
Business Administration for Sales
positions. For interview appoint appointment,
ment, appointment, sign up in Room 300. En Engineering
gineering Engineering Building.
WEDNESDAY
PROCTOR X- GAMBLE, DISTRI DISTRIBUTING
BUTING DISTRIBUTING COMPANY. Jackson Jackson-1
-1 Jackson-1 ville. Graduating seniors in all
technical and non-technical fields
for positions in sales, sales man management.
agement. management. advertising and office
managements E'er interview ap appointment,
pointment, appointment, sign up in Room 211,
Matherly Hall.
SANG AMO ELECTRIC COM COMPANY.
PANY. COMPANY. Springfield. 111. -Graduat -Graduating
ing -Graduating students jin Physics and Elec Electrical.
trical. Electrical. Industrial, and Mechani Mechanical
cal Mechanical Engineering.
WEDNESDAY AND THt RDSIIAY
CH EM ST RAND CORPORA CORPORATION,
TION, CORPORATION, Decatur, Ala. Graduating
students in Chemistry and Chemi Chemical,
cal, Chemical, Electrical and Mechanical
Engineering
DUPONT COMPANY, Wilming Wilmington,
ton, Wilmington, Del. Graduates receiving
bachelor or master degrees in
Chemistry, and Chemi Chemical,
cal, Chemical, Civil. EJectro al. Industrial,
and Mechanical Engineering,
j WESTHOUSE ELECTRIC COR COR'
' COR' PORATION, Jacksonville. Gradu Gradu!
! Gradu! ating students in Mathematics.
Physics, and Chemical. Electrical.
Industrial and Mechanical Engin Engineering
eering Engineering GROUP MEETING: 8:40
a m Dec. 5. Engineering Build Building.
ing. Building. j

Engineers and Physicists:
THIS BOOKLET WILL GUIDE
YOU TO AN EXCITING AND
PROFITABLE FUTURE!
Looking for a spot this
wide, wide world to hang
your job hat 5 A spot com-
VrUilkimH pounded of progressiveness
and profit, of opportunities
benefits for you. For
proper directions ask to see
the Sangamo booklet
' here at your Placement Of Office
fice Office right now.
SANGAMO ELECTRIC COMPANY
SPRINGFIELD, ILLINOIS

jUF Workshop
To Hear King

Caleb King. Sr,, religious editor
,and columnist for the Florida
iTimes-Union, will head a two-day
workshop and seminar on religious
: news reporting at the University
lof Florida next Monday and Tires Tires:
: Tires: day.
The workshop is being organized
by the General Extension Division
in cooperation with the Si bool of
I Journalism and Communications.
IFC Delegates
Attend Sessior
In New York
i __
Three- student delegate.' of the
Interfraternity council lett d dnesdav
nesdav dnesdav night for the National IFC
convention at the Waldorf Astoria
i n New York City, according to
' Steve Hudson, president of the
' University IFC.
Joe Lewis, Pi Lam, IFC vioe vioe'
' vioe' president, is the voting delegate
from the University.
( Attending the convention with
Lewis are Andy MeCollough A TO.
chief justice of the tribunal: ;uid
Dave Strawn. Sigma Nu, IFC sec sec(
( sec( retary.
j They will be gone three days,
Hudson said, and their expenses
are paid by the IFC
Two faculty members are at-.
. | tending the convention as dele delegates
gates delegates of ihe University, R. C Boa Boatv.
tv. Boatv. dean of students, and H K
. McClelland, assistant dean o' and advisor to the IFC
Hudson said that important pro-:
blems, are discussed at the con-!
- vention and often polkies made
are subscribed to by the national
1 fraternities.
Discussions of rushing, types of,
, scholarships, and segregation took
place last year when Hudson was
a delegate.
|
Social lannei
Bv Grove Hall
. The recently formed Mgn, of
Grove Area Association will hold
their first social next Friday from
1:30 to 4:30. when the Broward Broward
- Broward Hall coeds join them for a picnic
at Lake Wauburg.
Transportation will be furnish furnished
ed furnished for the students by the assoc ia ia.
. ia. tion, according to Jerry Palmer,
chairman.
The association was formed at
the beginning of the semester to
' provide functions for men in the
' temporarv dorms, who here heretofore
tofore heretofore have not had an organiza organization.
tion. organization.
Representatives fro)n each dorm
met, and the chairman was eiect eiect
eiect ed from among them.
Furnishing of athletic equipment
and help sessions are on the agen agenda
da agenda for the year, along with enter enter
enter tainment,
Engineering Dames Meet
The Engineering Dames Christ Christmas
mas Christmas party and regular monthly
f meeting will be held at the Perry-
House (Woman's Cluh i on New Newt
t Newt berry Road at s pm. Dec. 4
- Small gifts will be exchanged. All 1
- Engineering students .wives are
invited.
Sig Ep Captures Trophy
Sigma Phi Epsilon t oed the
. first place trophy in the annual
ROTC turkey shoot last week.
The S P E.'s defeated ail oth other
er other fraternity participants on the
basis of the !6 highest, scores
amassed by each team.
STUDENTS!
SOLES
PUT ON
15 MINUTES
HEELS
PUT ON
5 Minutes
'SHOES REBUILT
THE FACTORY WAY
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tne Florida Press Association and
the Florida Council of Churches.
Subjects scheduled for the work workshop
shop workshop include practical theology,
special religious features, news
pictures, news writing techniques
.and a special w;riting laboratory
session.
In addition to King, the work workshop
shop workshop staff will feature James Cal Calloway,
loway, Calloway, church editor. Florida Tim Times
es- Times Union, Jacksonville Hugh W.
Cunningham. UK professor of
journalism: John Paul Jones. UF
professor of journalism and sec-.
retfTry-manager of the Florida
Press Association. William C
Kaiser, pastor of < Jainesville'a
Our Savior's Lutheran Church and
Director of the IF Lutheran
Student Center. Charles S Mc-
Coy, UF professor of religion
Adon Taft, religious editor. Mi Miami
ami Miami Herald ; William Peppei, 111,
Gainesville Sun: Dei*
ton L. Scuddet, UF professor of
religion; Rae Weimer, director of
the UF School of Journalism and
Communications: J. Arthur West,
associate director, Commission on
Public Relations and Methodst
Information, Chicago: and W. E
Winter. UF professor of journal journalism
ism journalism

Filming Starts Next Week
For Student TV Showings

j Filming will begin next week
for a series of 13 televised pro productions
ductions productions to be presented over
WMBR TV picturing alb phases of
University of Florida student life
and artivity.j'Jlm Hicks, secretary
of public relations said yesterday.
Presentations will run for 13 con consecutive
secutive consecutive weeks beginning Jan. 12
over the Jacksonville television
station. Hicks said
The program is being conduc-
I ted by Student Government in con conjunction
junction conjunction with th e School of Jour Jour'nalism
'nalism Jour'nalism and Communications The
student phase. IS minutes each
week, will be accompanied by a
University research production as
part of a 30-minute show.
The research portion will cover,
tentatively, such activities as the
canter laboratory, agriculture ex
periments. chemical engineering
and other important projects.
The initial student program will
be devoted to a general orienta orientation
tion orientation of University physical facil-
English Lecture
Slated by Wrenn
Prof. C. L. Wrenn, visiting pro processor
cessor processor of English, will leactuie on
"Sutton Hoo and Beowulf: Ar Arhaeologiral
haeologiral Arhaeologiral and Literary Rela Relations
tions Relations of the Sutton Hoo Treasure"
Tuesday, Nov. 20 at 8 o'clock.
The lecture, open to the public,
is one of a series of talks of the
j Continuity of English poet ry Lec Lectures
tures Lectures are held in Room 403 of the
Library.
Prof. Wrenn is Rawlinson and
Bivswoi th Professor of Anglo-
Saxon at Oxford University. The
lecture series Is being sponsored
by th e Department of English in
|the College of Arts and Sciences.

"IN A I PUZZLE NO. 19
WORLD
TOUR E
FORTWO E
Rearrange
thfi letters CLUE: Opened in 1791, this is the oldest
in each Catholic university in the I S. Among
, its schools is one for foreign service.
puzzle t
to form answer
the name Snm
of an Address
American ca Stat
College or College
University Hfd until you hv completed ill 24 puzzle*
YOULL GO FOR
OLD GOLDS
Either REGULAR, KING SIZE or
th GREAT NEW FILTERS
Old Golds taste terrific! The reason:
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BRIGHT!
Jf
BEST TASTE YET
IN A FILTER CIGARETTE
cupmsnt i4. terry u. Seiinse,

Page 2

The Florida Alligator, Fri., Nov. 30. 1956

Finishing Up New Listening Room
(arpenter l)rwe.\ < White add*. Ujic finishing touches let a strip stripof
of stripof ear board which will be used to deieorute the new listening room
on the first floor of the Florida I Dion. (Gator Photo. )

ities. Hicks said. Featured will be
-the main buildings of the campus,
living quarters and recreation ar areas.
eas. areas.
Tne student productions will be
given through the e yes of two sen seniors
iors seniors looking back over their four fouryear
year fouryear tenure at the University,
Hicks said. In discussing the var various
ious various events and activities at, the
University, Hicks said actual films
I will be shown covering all the
phases of campus activity
Five academic lines will be
given as well as student religious
life, student government, student
opportunities for employment, or organizations
ganizations organizations and the student union.
Hicks said.
"In these presentations it is in intended
tended intended that as many events and
functions as passible will -bo por portrayed."
trayed." portrayed." he said,
Hicks is serving as overall co coordinator
ordinator coordinator of the student showings
while Averv ('henowetii of the
School of Communications is tech technical
nical technical riirectorl JJhks said there
iwould be tin individual coordinator
for each l.vminute program ang
at least four completed films
should be readied prior to 'he
Christmas' break.
Originally Student Government
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HERE ARE YOUR OLD GOLD
MflpMia
SCHOOLS
PUZZLES

intended to produce a 30-mimitc
filnp fo|r use by television stations
throughout the state, Hicks said
"Investigating the possibilities >t
ma(t;ng this film we learned oi
the opportunity of the Jacksonville
prog ran:
ret ary of public relations'
said i; is felt other television .sta .stations
tions .stations in the larger cities through throughout
out throughout the state would he conta'i ted
toward utilizing tlie film after the
WIMBRI showings
Pete j Pratt, and. Pat Rainwater.'
audition Vinners. will he filmed
as thej boy and girl seniors it?
viewing their college laieer-s in'
the University. Hicks said
Pulp and Paper Confab
Slated Here Monday
Tne filth annual pulp and pap?
conference has been scheduled
here. Dei 3-4.
Png jam chairman of the two
day! session will be Dr William
J. Not&n. professor of ciiemic.il
engineering.
Featured speaker during flji'e
conference will he ,Di. N-al
Bow map representing the. Natio
al Assignation of .M imifm'-ttu ei
CAINESVILLE I?
I lauto TOP SHOP
| Scot-Covers- t
1304 E. Umv. Ave. Ph. 2-1043
Across from Macs Drive Inn

PUZZLE NO. 20
CLUE: This Ne-.y Kngland '-allege i no -d
far its foreign language choois. A 13.000-
acre forest tradt serves as a mountain
campus for winter sports and outing.--.
A NSW K.R I'
Xn me
A drift nr
1 1
Ctly Slate |
College
Hold until ycju have completed all 24 puzzle* 1
PUZZLE NO. 21
IZRI
ssIzRI
_ l_2i
CLUE: Op eded ijn 1876 with a bequest
from a Quaker merchant of Raitimore
this university now has one of the largest
medical schools in the world.
ANSWER _____
S a me
A ddre.n
Ci College
Hold until you have completed all 24 puxzles
ENTER NOW! GET BACK PUZZLES!
Send five cents for each back puzzle;
five cents for a set of rules. Enclose a
self-addressed, stamped envelope. Mail
to Tangle Schools, P. 0. Box 9, Grand
Central Annex, New York 17, N. y.



Page 6

The Florida Alligator, Fri., Nov. 30, 1956

Mural Musings Musingss
s Musingss |
t Flag Season Closes
1 gfr
As We Glance Back
m ...Not Really So Bad
By STEVE TRAIMAN
Intramural Editor
'With the first season of fraternity flag football
almost over, it seems a good time to look back on the
.month of Greek competition as compared with seasons

of past [years.
This editor was privileged to i
witness one of the finest Lntramur- J
al contests in the past few years
.as Sigma Alpha Epsilon defeated
Sigma N't for the Orange League j
football c ijown Wednesday.
Both teams played real guts foot- j
ball down to the final whistle which
saw the Shakes stopped by a fight fighting
ing fighting SAE team on the five-yard
line for three downs as time ran
out.
The lead changed hands four j
times but. neither team showed
any signs of letting up in the hard- j
fought contest made even rougher
with the addition of flags.
The flags played .an important ;
part in this game as well*as many!
others, enabling the passer to run
with the ball if a receiver was
unavailable.
Numerous squabbles cropped up 1
during the season due to the often
unavoidable contact in snatching
for the flags, but in general the
fraternities did a fine job in keep-,
lng within the rules of sportsman sportsmanship.
ship. sportsmanship.
A running survey showed that
most of the teams didn't especial
]y care ifor the flags although
nearly all admitted that they j
made for a wide open game as
compared to the almost strictly
aeerial ball of the past few j
seasons.
Oddly enough, a far greater per- >
centage of games were decided j
by two touchdowns or less, espec especially
ially especially in Orange League compe- 1
tition. Onl>| four Orange Loop con- j
tests saw a team score more than
four touchdowns.
Except for the overwhelming
scores rarjked up by the Betas. 1
a large percentage of Blue League

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J games were also decided by mar-
I gins of two (touchdowns or less.
The biggest complaint of 'the
(fraternities concerned the officials
calls of blocking and tackling in
the rougher flag play. Unfortun Unfortunately,
ately, Unfortunately, the officials were at the
; same disadvanage as the tearju tearjusince'neither
since'neither tearjusince'neither had much experience
: with the game
In general however, flag foot-.
, ball provided intramurals witty
I some of the best competitive ac-1
i tion in the past few years as the
many close games gave the fra-
ternities added incentive in play playing
ing playing clean, hard football.
This an I That .
An added sidelight to this sea season's
son's season's flag football action was the;
increased interest on the part of i
fraternity spectators who flocked j
to the games in large numbers.
Renewed intetest was evident in j
both the Orange and Blue leagues.;
with the latter's teams supported i
far more tha;n in past seasons.
Near record crowds turned out for
a large percentage of Orange
League games and the crowd at
Wednesday's final filled the side-,
lines.
The. increase in spectators
undoubtedly gave the fraternity
teams added incentive as spirited
cheering was evident throughout
many games (luring the season.
Unfortunately, tempers flared
more off the field than on as spec spectators
tators spectators showed floorer sportsman sportsmanship
ship sportsmanship than the players in many
cases. Howevfer, this can be at attributed
tributed attributed in a large part to the
keen rivalries between many
fraternities on the campus.

BLUE FINALS SET MONDAY
SAE's Top Snakes For Orange Loop Football Crown

i
Powerful Betas
Meet Theta Chi
In League Finals
By JLXES LIPP
Gator Sports Writer
I : Beta Theta Pi ran over Phi
, Kappa Tau, 38-0, in the playoffs
s Wednesday, and will meet Theta
Chi in the Biue League flag fodt fodtball
ball fodtball finals this Monday.
I The J3etas held the Phi Taus
ajcoreless as Don Schmidt threw
> four touchdown passes. The win
3 advanced the Betas to the finals
i with the Theta Chis.
Schmidt hit his favorite target
; of the afternoon, Tom Brown, forj
two touchdowns to start the ac action
tion action rolling. Also snagging six 1
pointers from Schmidt were John
. Veal and Graham Johnson. Jack;
i Bailey tossed to Fred Vostoh in
. the end zone for another tally |
and Shelly Deering intercepted a'
pass for the final score.
Phi Kappa Tau ended up with
a 4-0 bracket record as Tau Kap Kappa
pa Kappa Epsilon forfeited in the tinal
round. The win gave the Phi
Taus the bracket championship,
and enabled them to meet the Be Bej
j Bej tas m the bracket playoffs Wed Wed!
! Wed! nesday.
The Betas stomped Alpha Gam Gamma
ma Gamma Rho in the final bracket two
.game, being scored upon for the,
first time this year. The AGRs,
who were undefeated until tms
game, drew first blood as they
jumped ahead 6-0 on a long pass
from Quincy.
Schmidt then hit Brown for a 1
TD, but AGR again came back to
jump ahead, 13-6. After that it
was all Beta, with Schmidt con connecting
necting connecting for four more touchdowns,
and Bailey running back an in intercepted
tercepted intercepted pass 70 yards for a TD.i
Also in bracket two, Phi Sig Sigma
ma Sigma Kappa overpowered Delta Sig Sigma
ma Sigma Phi, 24-7. Jumping ahead toj
a 12-0 half-time lead, Straley led
the Phi Sig team to two more)
TDs in the second half, for their
second victory.
In a bracket one game. Phi
Gamma Delta couldn't start roll rolling
ing rolling as the Alpha Epsilon Pis won
19-0. The AEPis scored their three
tallies in the final half as Anson
j hit Rabinowitz, Bander, and Guss:
in the end-zone for touchdowns.
Chi Phi was runner-up in brac bracket
ket bracket three to Tbeta Chi as it down downed
ed downed Lambda Chi Alpha, 21-7. The
win gave the Chi Phis a 2-1 re record.
cord. record.
After the Lambda Chis took a
7-0 first half lead, the Chi Phis
icame back to score three TDs. i
Warrington passing for two, and
running for the final tally.
Tennis and shuffleboard are the i
next sports, which begin Monday
and Tuesday, respectively.
' "I'
Standings
BLUE
\ 1. Beta Theta Pi Mo
; 2. Phi Kappa Tau 397
3. Theta Chi 299
i 4. Alpha Epsilon Pi 280
5. Pi Kappa Phi 266
6. Alpha Gamma Rho 250
7. Phi Sigma Kappa 238
' 8. Phi Gamma Delta 232
9. Chi Phi 230
10. Lambda Chi Alpha 18.3
11 Delia Chi lgg j
12. Sigma Alpha Mu 160
13. Tau Kappa Epsilon 110
14. Delta Sigma Phi 60i

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CHICAGO DALLAS PUERTO RICO
COUTURE
RENT A CAR
303 W. University Ave. Diol ER 6-7452
MAUDE E. GLASS,, Local Manager
' i

Sigma Nu's Few Gains Ground
Sigma 5u quarterback C rosbv J-'evv circles end for a first down
as three SAE defenders close hi. The Liomnen came from behind
for a 26-20 victory and the Orange League Flag Football crown.
In one of the finest contests In the pa.st few vears of Intramural
play.

Independents Open
Volleyball Season
5.C.8.A., Georgia Seagle and Placet 111 s All Stars took the lead
in their respectives brackets after the first rounds of the Independ Independent
ent Independent League volleyball tournament this week.

S.C B A took two games in
bracket orie, defeating Wesley
15-10, 16-14, Monday and then
measuring Newman Club Tues Tuesday.
day. Tuesday. 15-13, 15-10. In other bracket
one action, Wesley defeated West Westminister
minister Westminister 15-11, 16-14: and West Westminister
minister Westminister won from C.L.O. 17-15,
15-13.
Georgia Seagle took the lead in
bracket two with victories over
Alpha Chi Sigma via a forfeit and
Flavet 11, 15-5. 15-4. In other
games. Flavet II defeated the Ka Kadets,
dets, Kadets, 15-13, 15-7: and the Ka Kadets
dets Kadets took a close match from Al Alpha

Gatorettes Win Tennis Crown
In Woman's Independent Loop
By JANET MtISKOWITZ
Gator Sport# Writer
The Mallory Gatorettes added more points to their standing in
the Womens Independent League as they took the tennis title la.st
week.

The Gatorettes had easy sailing
j all the way in the single elimi elimination
nation elimination fight This puts them in
the lead in the league standings
I since they were victorious in the
volleyball race.
In the starting game of the play,
the Broward Scooters put up a
good fight, but were defeated as j
i MaJlorv .won two of the three
games and tied in the third
The Reid Raiders and the Yu Yulee
lee Yulee Clowns took forfeit victories j
from the Newman Club and the
Broward Brones. The Gatorettes
were then matched against the
! Clowns, and received a forfeit
from them.
This left flie Reid Raiders pit pitted
ted pitted against Mallory in the finals.
Judy Feldman took the singles
match for the Gatorettes. defeat defeating
ing defeating Barbara Mace of Reid.

pha Alpha Chi Sigma, 15-9. 12-15. 16-14.
Flavet Ill's All Stars lead brac bracket
ket bracket three with victories ove:
8.5. U., 15-3, 15-4; and the Bone
Heads, 15-1. 15-1. Other bracket
three action had the Bone Heads
take a tight game from the Ca Cavaliers,
valiers, Cavaliers, 14-16. 15-2. 15-5: and tbe
Calaviers win over B.S.U. via
a forfeit.
In games scheduled yesterday,
Westminister faced Newman, C.-
L.O. played Wesley. Kadets met
Seagle and B.S.U, faced Bone
Heads.

In the doubles, the Gatorettes
took both matches. Netsy Rippey
and B. Gay Martin scored a 6-2
victory over Sandy Sheldon and
Adair Robertson.

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Lionmen Post 26-20 Win With Last Minute Pass
And Stop Strong Snake Attack As Game Ends
By BUDDY HAYDEN
Gator Sport* Writer
In one of the finest piaved intramural football games in manv vearf, Sigma
Alpha Epsilon defeated Sigma Xu 26-2 for the Orange League flag foot ha 11 crown'
; Wednesday.

With less than a minu'e to nla\
Kin Atkins caught a 10-yard fourth
down pass from Dick MeCotter to
give the Lionmen the game and
their firs! trophy- of the intramur intramural
al intramural year.
With three minutes left in the
game. Toni Pfleger of Sign; t Nu
had made an amazing ca'ch of
Crosby Few's 30 yard 'oss put
the Snakes in the lead 20 it*
Alter SAE's last sror< d. gma
Nu went down the field aid had
three cracks at the Sig Alph goal
as tim e ran out Few's thud down
pass was kpocked down by a des desperate
perate desperate SAE lunge and th- L; >n
men had their first trophy
The lead changed hands four
times as the SAE's drew firs'
blood on a 20-yard pass from Me-
Cotter to Don Boon e and Atkins
took the- extra point toss to make
it 7-0.

Tri-Delt Captures Sorority Tennis;
DG, D Phi E Score Cage Victories

B> PAT ItEESK
Gator Sports Writer
Delta Delta Delta won the sorori sorority
ty sorority league tennis championship
Tuesday by downing Zeta Tau Al Alpha
pha Alpha 3-2 in the finals. The Tri-Dells
won all three singles matches,
but lost two doubles contests as
the Zetas proved to be the strong strongest
est strongest competition they met this
year.
In all their other matches, the
champions swept all five sets.
Pat Shaffer, Miriam Ruutio, and
Annette Crofton emerged victori victorious
ous victorious in their marches to cinch the
trophy for the Tri-DelLs
j In semi-final play in tennis, the

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SET 4,4 SET 41U /Ml LI4CWNG of ARTCARVED jewelers I
Engagement ring S2OO 00 Engagement ring $165 00 WJ ~ !. ( H-v
Wedding Ring $ 12.50 Bride s circlet $ 45.00 L
Beloved by Brides For Over 100 Y,ears |> I ITLJ CB COD
-trod. Mori r 5 B:ngi Tnjargod To Show Dt'o l Ml/ I ! P IV
Authorized Art Carved ( 103 W UNIVERSITY AVE.

The Snakes came righ" bat k to
knot the score as Few connected
to Chuck Hawkins for 30 yards
and added the PAT with 'he same
combination.
The SARs went ahead or. hirro hirroyard
yard hirroyard pass from MeCotter to At
kins but the try for point run bv
MeCotter was stopped by Burwell
Jordan The Snakes went ahead on
a 21-vard run by Few and a suc successful
cessful successful extra point pass from Few
to Howard McNulty
A five-yard pass from McCottei
to Pete McGuire put 'he I u n.e;
ahead 19-14 bn' MeCotter was
stopped short of the goal for the
extra point.
Then came Pfleger's fine catch
and the SAEs last seor e plus Sig
ma Nu's final desperate march
which ended five yards from the
goal.

unbeatable Tri-Delta Knocked ott
league-leading Alpha Chi Omega
by taking four matches 6-0 and
the fifth 6-4. The Zetas gained the
finals by defeating Kappa Delta in
four out of five matches
Activity in sorority intramur intramurals
als intramurals has now turned to basketball,
as Delta Gamma and Delta Phi
Epsilon both registered victories
in their first encounters The bas basketball
ketball basketball competition will be a dou double
ble double elimination affair, with Alpha
Omicron Pi reigning as defending
champion from the 1955 season
Delta Gamma started the sea season
son season victoriously by defeating Sig Sigma
ma Sigma Kappa 25-19. Rosalie DiCarn DiCarnilo
ilo DiCarnilo hooped 15 points to take high

On the:- way to the (mils, and
the | championship, the Lionmen
de-feOeU Pi .Knpf i A.?.ha .SO-.
12. Pi j Lambda Phi 12-6, Delta
Tan Delta X-9-JKappa Sigma 2*.
.19, And Tali'.EpsilOn Phi 12-7
The rown moved 3AE from
fifth to third place, jnd narrowed
the rnargir between 'he top thrc
teams to 60 points
OKAXOE
1 Sigma, Nu 3£9
2. Phi Delta Tlieta 353'
" iignia \ipha Epsilon 'no
yigU'.a Chi. 291
Kappa Sign-. 264
6. Sigma Phi Epsilon 2*2
7 Tau J Epsilon Pin 27>5
v Pi Lambda Phi 233
9 lpeltn, Tau [delta 206
10. Alpha Tau Omega too
11. Pi Kappa A apha 107
12. Kappa Alpha lf)2

point honors for tue game Betty;
Stnctland also registered eignt
counter* fop winners, who led 18-10
at t|ie half June Jolley and Nan
Steiijbe< k each scored eight points
for she losers.
,1 Alpha Chi Omega 2; 1
7 3. Zeta Tail Alpha 190
i, Alpha Omicron Pi l.Sr>
t Delta Delta Delta 185
6 Kappa Delta 160
7. Alpha Epsilon Phi 135
7 Delta Phi Epsilon *135
i* Dell a Gamma 125
9 Signia Kappa 125
11 Alphja Delta Pt 120
12. Phi Mu 100



Students Not Getting Full Gas Co-op Benefits?

the nation's
newest
semi-weekly
college newspaper

Volume 49, Number 22

REVIVE ORANGE PEEL,
COMMITTEE REQUESTS

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BEAT MIAMI Says this Pretty Coed
This jiert coed sport* one of the latest fads on the Florida campus Girl; Joan Franker. (V; Than
derbtrd Fad; placing the cut-out bumper strip from the front page of Tuesday s Alligator on her
ear to let all the fans know who she fax or* for Saturdays entcial game with Miami, (Gator
Photo by Roy Goldsmith.)

Gas Co-op Value
Misadvertised?
1 I
By PETE OSBORNE
Gator Staff Writer
An I investigation into the operation of the Student Government-,
sponsored gasoline co-op yesterday revealed irregularities in the
station operator's pricing system which incidate student members
aren't Receiving advertised benefits and a kxal gas war might be
the upshot of the discount system.

Chief among noted discrepan-j
lies is that all purchasers, whe whether
ther whether student member of not. re-1
cetve some sort of discount on
gasoline sales of over five gallons
Members receive no price cut on
'oil '-purchases in two lower price!
ranges, | while premium grade oil j
is discounted only five-cents per
quart 4 not an expected 20 per
cent )on one quart sales.
The cp-op ,setup was investiga-j
ted bv The -Alligator after com-|
plaints by student participants dis disclosed
closed disclosed unexpected price arrange-,
ments
Henry Oppenbom, student body
vice president, and George Pen-,
nington, junior class president, in
charge of the Student Govern Government
ment Government phase of co-op operations, I
yesterday promised an immed immediate"
iate" immediate" investigattion.
OppCiiDorn said in the event stu student
dent student members were not deriving
benefits las expected when the co coop
op coop was Organized, all members
will bt Irefunded their member-J
ship cost.^
At the! station, an independent
dealer selling "Gatogo" gasoline
on N\Y 13th Street, regular gaso gasoline
line gasoline is priced, on the tanks, at
32.9 cents per gallon While the
premium) product is marked 35.9.)
For student co-op members gaso- :
line* is discounted five-cen*s per
gallon in Vive or-more ganbij sales.)
However, note members aie giv given
en given discounts of. lhree-cents per gal-1
lon on regular sales and four-cenis
on the premium product on put-:
chases in .excess of five gallons.
Students are charged $1 for co coop
op coop membership. The money is
retained by Student Government
for advertising purposes and does

Earth Satellite Expert
Slates Lecture Tonight
Results of recent tests on earth satellite sockets will be told
to the Florida Section of the Institute of Radio Engineers tonight
in an address ,by Milton H. Rosen technical director ot the earth
satellite project.

The tests were held this week
at Patnck Air Force Base.
Rosen if; a director of the-Am the-American
erican the-American Rocket Society and was
chairman of the Society s Space
Flight Committee which propos proposed
ed proposed a study of. the utility of an
earth satejlUte to the National
Science Foundation in 1954. The
present project, code named Pro Project
ject Project Vanguard and a result of this
initial proposal, calls for a three threestage
stage threestage rocket to- propel the first
satellite into outer space as part
of the International Geophysical
Year program.
Roeen also headed the develop-!

the FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

I
i not, Oppenbom said, go to the
! station operator.
The co-op meters are marked
up a minimum of two-cents per
: gallon over two other indepen independent
dent independent dealers in the vicinity of the
! Gatogo station.
In actuality, then, members are
1 receiving only a two-cent break
on regular and but a penny dis disj
j disj count on the premium product
) over the reduction accorded all
purchasers at the station. In com com;
; com; parison with the other nearby in independent
dependent independent operators, students are
deriving a discount amounting to
'but three-ernts per gallon.
The co-op was expected to en entitle
title entitle members to 20 per cent re reductions
ductions reductions on accessories, but the
station allows no discounts on
Fairtrade" items and gives up
to 20 per cent off on other pro products.
ducts. products. The station is not equipped
to provide oil changes, lubrication
: or auto wash. Ten-cents per quart
I is discounted to members on oil
carryout sales for oil changes.
Though neither of the nearby
independent dealers offer outright
discounts, both award coupons for
merchandise values. Indications
i were given bv one operator that
though his business was apparent apparently
ly apparently not being harmed by the Gato Gatoigo
igo Gatoigo setup, at least two major"
oil companies were concerned, giv giving
ing giving rise to speculation concerning
a possible gas war.
Oppenborn a n d Pennington
pointed out that regardless of the
discrepancies reported, student
i members were netting a five-cent
discount over major-brand prod prodi
i prodi uets. i.

1 ment of the Viking Rocket and
since 1940 has been a member of
i the Naval Research Laboratory's
scientific staff. He has developed
radar and radio control systems
for guided' missiles and holds
three patents on electronic de de
de '-ices.
In 1945 he organized a group
to explore the upper atmosphere
with rockets and in 1954 received
the James H. Wvld Memorial
; Award for the application ot roc rocket
ket rocket power He is also the author
of The Viking Rocket Story,"
Ipubliahed in 1965.

Campus Chest
In Full Swing;
Total: $1,500 j
Campus Chest treasury stands
at over $1,600 and solicitations are
still in full swing, says Scott Ash Ashby,
by, Ashby, secretary of solicitations.
Three additional sororities KD.
Phi Mu, and DPhiE have pledg pledged
ed pledged 100 per cent contribution to the
drive Other groups pledging total
contribution are Tri Del 1 AOPi,
ChiO, jAChiO, DG. ZTA. AEPhi.
TEP and CLO Five of the pledg pledging
ing pledging sororities hate alread;. turn turned
ed turned in their checks, Ashby said.
Members of AEPi will operate
a filling station Sunday. Dec 9,
and the profit margin will con contributed
tributed contributed to the drive. Ashby add added.
ed. added.
'As there was no way to con contact
tact contact all fraternity members in
time.' Ashby said. We hav ask asked
ed asked them to bring then 'onttibu 'onttibu
'onttibu tions' to chapter meeting! next
Wednesday." >
The original plan was for fra fraternity
ternity fraternity members to bring their
money to the chapter meeting
last Wednesday
Ashby said that a meeting of ihe
dorm solicitors was held Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday night to "pep everyone
up. He- added that new solici solicitors
tors solicitors will be put into areas which
have shown poor contributions.
Danny Meserve has resigned as
.chairman of fraternity solicita-j
tions and has been replaced by
Dick Leslie.
"Everyone is doing a fine job."
Ashbv concluded.
Ashby added that he had talk
ed with Fletcher Fleming, student
body president, about the possibi possibility
lity possibility of sending some type of con contribution
tribution contribution to 1 the Hungarians
Th.is matter sill b e brought up
before the Cabinet meeting Mon Monday.
day. Monday.

New Florida Blue Key Officers
Outgoing Florida Blue Key President Bill Basford is shown congratulating the new officer* who
were elected alteer the FBk hanquet Tuesday. I>ft to right. Bill Basford. Steve Hudson, secretary;
Ste\ e >essums, vice president; Tom Bi rd, president, and Jack Shorstein, treasurer. Sixteen tapees
were inducted before the honorary leadership fraternity elected officers for the next semester.
(Gator Photo.)

University of Florida, Gainesville,

Restrictions
Listed by Panel [
After Hearings
Recommendation for the
continuation of the Orange>
Peal, with
ized restrictions, will he pre presented
sented presented to the Executive!
Council Thursday night by j
the Student Government
Orange Peel Committee.
Final drafting of the report was
done at a two hour meeting of the
committee Monday night Some
dissention developed at the meet
ing, mainly over the matter of
phrasing and rephrasing.
The committee suggested that
the Exec Council "draft a direc directive
tive directive to the editors of the Orange
Peel, both present and future, rie
manding the omission of certain
types of materials which appear
to the committee to be objection objectionable."
able." objectionable." .
The objectionable material" in-j
ieludes photographs of nudes which!
aj-e plainly identifiable as such,
lor any picture oi drawing depict-,
ing lewd poses; references to per-:
| verted sex or any references to
sex beyond all bounds of decency; ;
any jokes or pictoral matter de depicting
picting depicting students as being in a
constant state of drunkenness or j
moral depravity; and material 1
which degrades any religious e. t
or religion in general.
A proposal Ic include "lewd,
obscene, or laciyious words" in
this list of ommissions was dis discarded
carded discarded by the commitee after
dissention over the lack of speci specificness
ficness specificness of the terms.
The report stated that, in the
committee's opinion, pictures of.
campus beauty queens, jokes per pertaining
taining pertaining to campus life, and cre creative
ative creative stories or special events
could be used in the
humor magazine.
A definite procedure by which
the Board of Student Publications
must abide in banning any cam campus
pus campus publication was also pro proposed.
posed. proposed. Tom Byrd, committee chair chairman,
man, chairman, said that though the board
could still bafi the Peel, this pro procedure
cedure procedure would make them "think
twice before banning marginal
material."
The committee was appointed
by Fletcher Fleming to examine
the pertinent facts and recommend
appropriate action to be taken on
the Orange Peel" soon after the
banning of the fall issue of the
magazine.
At its first meeting, the com committee
mittee committee questioned Orange Peel edi editor
tor editor Bill Grayson and Business
Manager Ed White concerning
the method of banning the maga magazine.
zine. magazine.
Less than a week later, the
group grilled John Paul Jones
chairman of the Board of Student
Publications, and Hugh Cunning Cunningham.
ham. Cunningham. executive secretary of the
board, concerning the Boards ac action
tion action on the banned issue and im impolicy
policy impolicy toward the magazine in the
past.
The report was drawn up at the
two following meetings.
Committee members are Tom
Byrd, chairman. A1 Quene. Bill
Ba.sford. Jo Ann Couse, and Doug
Maddox.

new da.n McCarty hall ....
.... To be dedicated m eeremorues tomorrow
GOV. COLLINS TO SPEAK TOMORROW
McCarty Hall Dedication Slated

An address by Gov. Collins will
highlight the dedication of Dan
McCarty Hall, new agriculture
building, fn ceremonies tomorrow
morning.
The H. Harold Hume Library,
a unit of the new building, will
also be dedicated at the pro program
gram program beginning at 10 a m. Guided
tours of the building will begin'
at 11:30.
W. Ft. Hancock, president of the
Florida Agricultural Council, will
also speak at the dedication bring bringing
ing bringing greetings from Florida agri agricultural
cultural agricultural industries. Presideic Re Reitz
itz Reitz wall preside and' the Rt. Rev.

Miami Invading
As Gators Play
Season Finale
By DON SCHMIDT
Gator Sports Writer
The undefeated Miami Hurri Hurricanes
canes Hurricanes invade Gainesville tomorrow
to test the recuperative powers
of the Florida Gators, defeated
28-0 last week by Georgia Teyh.
A bi-partisan capacity crowd of
41.000 will witness the traditional
battle at 2 p.m. r>n Florida
Field. -!
The game will be the last of the
56 season for the Gators. Mi Miami
ami Miami has one more opponent. Pitts Pittsburgh,
burgh, Pittsburgh, on its schedule.
Both squads are ranked in the
Associated Pi ess' national poll.
Miami was rated sixth this week,
while the Gators occupy the eight eighteenth
eenth eighteenth position.
The Miamians sport a fmej 7-
0-1 record with decisions ojver
Maryland. South Carolina. Boston
College. TCI', Florida State, Clem Clemson
son Clemson and West Virginia.
Georgia held the Hurricanes to
a 7-7 tie.
The Gators possess a 6-2-1 re record
cord record and. have played two mutual
opponents, Georgia and
Florida beat the Bulldogs, 28-0.
and was tied in the waning mo moments
ments moments of the Clemson game, 20-
20.
The Orange and Blue may
have to face the Hurricanes with without
out without the service? of star left half halfback
back halfback Jackie Simpson Simp.- m,
who leads' the Gators in punt rj-
I turns, is suffering from a badly
bruised knee sustained against the
Engineers last Saturday. Trainer
Sam Lankford has cast doubts on
his seeing any more than limited
action.
Senior John Svmank will step
up to the first unit if Simpson
does not play. Svmank was also
[hurt again- 1 Tech, suffering p
bruised rib But it is not expect expected
ed expected to hinder him.
i (Continued on page FIVE)

Hamilton West. Episcopal Bishop
of Florida, wall deliver the invo
cation
lir. Ralph L. Miller, chairman
of tiie Board of Control, will dedi
cate the new facilities, which will
be accepted in behalf of the Uni University
versity University by Dr. Reitz Dr V S.
Gordon will give the dedicatory
prayer.
Housing administrative offices
the agricultural library, teaching,
research, an new hall is the largest on campus
It- consists of four units, erected
at a total cost of $1,850,000 and

Right to Grade
Facultys-AAUP j
The loi sj chapter of .the Amer ican Association of University 1
Professors this week adopted a resolution stating that "assigning!
>f student grades is a funition of the faculty." The motion was I
! prepared by,-the chapters committee on academic freedom and'
' was accepted without a dissenting vote of members present.

The resolution pointed out that
staff members are retained in an
institution only after they have
passed through a probationary
period and a part of the judg judgment
ment judgment of their competency is abi ability
lity ability to grade students.
Dr. E. Ruffin Jones, chapter
president, explained the resolm
tion was "precipitated by the re re-1
-1 re-1 rent experience of a University
professor."
Though Dr. Jones did not men mention
tion mention the professor by name, opin opinion
ion opinion focused upon Dr. John Harri Harri
Harri son, of the history department.
Harrison was subject of blasts by
E A. Clayton, local attorney, at a
Jacksonville meeting of the Board
of Control earlier this month.
Clayton is representing Mrs.
. Ann Leonard Norton Who is ap appealing
pealing appealing a failing grade given her
by Harrison in, ancient history dur during
ing during the 1954-55 school year.
At the AAUP meeting this week
Dr. Reitz, in discussing the bien biennial
nial biennial budget, told members the
first priority of the University is
i salary increases for the existing
-staff.
Speaking in general terms be be
be cause of "the magnitude of our
budget." he explained to protes protessors
sors protessors attending that deans and di directors
rectors directors were asked to turn in
their requests. "First priority." he
said, *remains salary increase for
. existing staff.Second priority is
given to existing needs in staff,
initial outlay alpd. lastly, regard
to any new activities.
He further explained that after

New Cord Section System
Works, Says Whittingslow
A new system of seating students in the card section, deemed the
most successful yet, will wind up it's first season of operation
at tomorrow's Miami game, according to Tom Whittingslow chair chairman
man chairman of the football seating committee.

The section s 1.800 seals will oe
filled largely with older students
who are not affiliated With tra trai
i trai termties. The use of the more
jVmature" students and, the same
ones at every game are necessary,
Whittingslow said, for the success
of the card tricks.
Sitting in the section will be
members of the Flavets. Geor Georgia
gia Georgia Seagle Hall, CLO, Cavaliers,
Tampa Bananas, John Marshall
| Bar Association, Industrial Arts
Society and several graduate
groups. Members of the Pep Club
| and a group of students who volun volunteered
teered volunteered at the beginning of the sea-
Ison to practice the card tricks, will
also be in the section.
Previously, card section tickets
were alloted on a first come first
served basis. The hurling of cards
and general disorganization within
the section at the Clemson game
necessitated a change in the sys system,
tem, system, Whittingslbw stated.
The new system was used at
the Kentucky, Rice and Auburn
games, even though there were

SEE SPECIAL ALLIGATOR REPORT ON THIS PAGE

contains $250,000 worth of furni furniture
ture furniture and fixed laboratory equip equipment.
ment. equipment.
The building is named in honor
of the late Gov. Dan McCarty, a
graduate of the College of Agri Agriculture.
culture. Agriculture. A plaque in his honor is
located within the main hall.
On the dedication program which
lists the achievements of McCarty
arc the words "W e appreciate the
inspiration and challenge Dan
McCarty has left to us and dedi dedicate
cate dedicate this building in honor of his
great achievements for all Flor Florida.
ida. Florida.

a budget study on campus, re
quests were presented to the State
Board of Control After Board ap approval
proval approval the requests go to the Bud Budget
get Budget Commission for consideration!
and finally to the State Legisla Legisla'
' Legisla' ture
Dr. Reitz pointed out there
are five different appropriations
from the 1 legislature; educational educationaland
and educationaland general, Agricultural Experi Experiment
ment Experiment Station, Agricultural Ex Extension
tension Extension Service. Engineering and
. Industrial Experiment Station, and
the J. Hillis Miller Health Cen Center.
ter. Center. s
In the- requests, he pointed out
three particular items that have
been included: i) a request in the
graduate school to retain or hire
a few distinguished scholars as
visiting professors' who can be
drawn from the University of Flor Florida
ida Florida faculty;; 21 a firm stand has
, been taken on library acquisi acquisi:
: acquisi: tions with a $250,000 increase re re.
. re. quested; and 3i the only new
activity is a request to establish
a. television station at the Univer Univer
Univer sit.y of Florida.
During the evening the nonuna nonuna
nonuna ting committee reported the elec eleci
i eleci tion of Prof. Samuel G. Sadler as
secretary replacing Miss Vivifth
Prince whp is on leave of ab abi
i abi sence; and the election of Prof.
Ralph H Blodgett to the execu executive
tive executive committee replacing Miss
Margaret Knox, also on leave of
absence.

no tricks at the Kentucky game'
due to rain.
Most of the complaints about
tie card .section,' tile seating head:
added, stemmed, I think, from
the first game of the season with
Clemson. We have tried to rectify
the errors which showed up at
that game."
Not only did we change the.
allotment of card section' seats.";
he went on, "but we stopped is-;
suing seats in back of the light
poles in the new temporary stands.
We found about 200 seats from
which the field could not be seen
[dearly, and eliminated those."
Whittingslow said he felt that
the new activity cards were suc-j
cessful as far as football seating
is concerned. Punching the cards,
he stated, eliminated a former sit situation
uation situation which allowed students to!
get several tickets with one ac activity
tivity activity book.
The seating committee hasn't
received any complaints since the
first of the season, Whittingslow
added.

serving
11,000 students
in university
pf florida

Friday, November 30, ;956

The library dedicated to Dr.
H. Harold Hume, former provost
of agriculture. Widely known as
a Horticulturist and author since
He joined the faculty of .the Florida
Agricultural College at Lake City
in 1899, Dr. Hurne has also Served
ps £)ean of the College ot Agri Agriculture
culture Agriculture and interim president of
the i University.
A Iplaque honoring Hume appears
tn the library, to which he donat donated
ed donated his personal library of more
than 6,000 volumes and 4,*jioo| ti titles
tles titles

No Reply Yet
To IFC Protest
To Gainesville]
The Interfraternity Council his
formulated and sent a letter, con concerning
cerning concerning dissatisfaction with the
parking situation on streets ad
jacent to the campus, to Mayor
Colph Chamberlin of Gainesville
Thh letter asked for a meeting
between the proper city officials
and the IFC to discuss the park parking
ing parking problem caused by city or ordinances
dinances ordinances and regulations, accord according
ing according tio Steve Hudson, IFC fjresi fjresident.
dent. fjresident.
He added that the IFC had not
received a reply as yet, and', that
he thinks an agreement will be
reached.
Mayor Chamberlin told the Al Alligator
ligator Alligator that he would like to have
a meeting between the IFC; and
a group composed of the acting
jcity commissioner, chief of police,
and himself early next week. Ha
said, We want to cooper cooperate
ate cooperate as much as we can with the
students V
Strejet3 parallel to West'Univer West'University
sity West'University Avenue in the southwest part
Os | tov]m are the specific ones in
question. Those in the northwest
tehd t|> create bottlenecks because
of inadequate parking facilities,
it was brought out in a recent
IFC meeting.
Social Sect-ion
Starts Friday
In Alligator
The Alligator, complying with j
Its; policy of giving its readers
cotnplete coverage in all *ields,
is i inaugurating next Friday a
weekly social page, edited by
Ann Bixler.
This page will include cover
age of activities of social lra-
ternities and other organ)/ ilions,'
j j dormitories, religious centi r;
campus-w ide social actix ii .<
announcements of student pin pinnings,
nings, pinnings, engagements, marriages,
and a calendar of weekly e i'\
iti^s.
Letters are being distributed
I to the social organizations arid
Mother sources giving information
on contributions to the page.
Deadline for material is lues luesday
day luesday noon. All copy should be
addressed to the Society Editor,
Alligator, Florida Union.
Students are urged to submit
detailed material lor the page.
I All copy will be handled impar
tially, according to news value.
Miss Bixlers past experience
in social news includes working
:as assistant to the Bradenton
Herald society editor. She has
also been named a stab mem member
ber member on the '57 CoEdikette.
n I "I- mmmmAf



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JOHN BARROW

Florida Hosts Unbeaten Miami in Season Finale

ON THE SIDELINE
Coach Asks Gators
To Be Good Hosts
> i
Bv COACH 808 WOOOROT
We are hosts to our neighbors from south Florida this weekend
and I would like to remind our student body that we should cordial cordially
ly cordially welcome them as our guests.

Quite frequently some persons (
who are not college students join: 1
i r
in the act to raise cane, acting j
neither like jhosts jnor guests. 1 1
feel certain sucli persons do not! 1
represent the University of Mi!- j
ami or the University of Florida. J'
I urge you to remind them that
they are our guests in Gainesville
and on the campus and that we
plan to do opr fighting' on the
playing field tomorrow afternoon,
iijnder supervision of the officals,
A healthy, friendly rivalry is
very important, I know, and is

The Florida Alligator, Fri., Nov. 30, 1956

On Campus iMaxQhulmanl
(Author of 'Barefoot Boy IV its Chtek," tie f
HAPPY TALK
As we all know, conversation is terrihlv important
on a date. When lulls in the conversation rup longer than
a,n hour or two, ones partner is inclined to grow logy
even -tiillen. What, then, does one do?
If (j>ne i> wise, one follows the brilliant example of
Harlow Thurlow.
' ... i
Harlow Thurlow prepares. That is his simple secret.
Before] the dMe. he gue> to the library aiMl reads all 24
volumes of Hie encyclopedia and transcribes their con contents
tents contents on his 'cuffs. Thus-he makes sure that no matter
what, his dates interests are. he will have ample material
to keep the conversation alive.
Take, fop example. Harlows first date Uith Priscilla
de Gasser, a fine, strapping, blue-eyed broth of a girl,
lavishly constructed and rosy as the dawn.;
Harlow vfras, as always, prepared when he called for
Priscilla, and, as always, he did not start to converse im immediately.
mediately. immediately. First he took her to dinner because, as every everyone
one everyone knows, useless to try to make conversation with
an unfed coed.
So he took her to a fine steak house where he stoked
her with gobbets of Black Angus and mounds of French
fries and thickets of escarole and battalions of petits
fours. Then, at last, dinner was over and the waiter
brought two finger boWls.
"1 uope you enjoyed your dinner, myj dear, said
Harlow, dipping into his finger bowl.
Oh. it was grandy-dandy 1 said Priscilla. Now lets
go someplace! for ribs.
Later, perhaps, said Harlow. But right now,. I
thought we flight have a conversation.
Oh. goody, goody, two-shoes 1 cried Priscilla. I
been looking everywhere for a boy who can carry on an
intelligent conversation.
Your search is ended, madam, said Harlow and
pulled back his sleeves and looked at his c Jiffs to pick a
likely topic to start the conversation. J 1
Hi.!' Wr "','7 t V' f
< Ih. woe Oh, lackaday Those cuffs on which Harlow
had painstakingly transcribed such diverse and fasci fascinating
nating fascinating information those cuffs w'ere nothing now but
a big. blue blur! For Harlow -poor Harlow splashing
around in thie finger bowl had gotten his cuffs wet and
the ink had.run and not one word was jegible! And
Harlow broke out in a night-sweat and fell dumb.
I must say, said Priscilla after several silent hours,
that you are a very dull fellow. Im leaving.
With that she flounced away and poor Harlow was
too crushed to protest. Sadly he sat and sadly lit a
cigarette.
All of a sudden Priscilla came rushing back. Was
that. she as>ked. a Philip Morris ycki just lit?
Yes, said Harlow.
Then you are not a dull fellow ! she cried and sprang
into his lap. You are bright! Anybody is bright to smoke
such a perfect doll of a cigarette as today's rich, tasty
Philip Morris, which is brimming-full of natural tobacco
goodness and fresh unfiltered flavor Harlow, tiger.
wash your cuffs and be my love!
Okay, said Harlow, and did. and was.
Sfculmar. 1966
-V
The maker* of Philip Morris Cigarette*, who bring you this
column each tceek, arc very happ-> for Harlow and for all
the rest of you tcho have discovered the true tobacco goodness
of today's Philip Morris!

These Eight Men, Ali Seniors, Will Play Their Last Game as Gators lomorrow

i
%. 'idaK 'idaKBILL
BILL 'idaKBILL BOLTON

natural since all of us represent
the University of Florida and our
visitors represent the University
of Miami.
Now for the game: Friendship
ceases for two hours tomorrow af afternoon.
ternoon. afternoon. At that time I know you
will fight every down and every
yard, right along with the play players
ers players who wear the Orange and
Blue.
Give 'Km Hell. Gators Let's
get ready to beat Miami, tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow afternoon at 2 pm.

Page 5

iIShSBk -. ...
jjiy
:sw. f
JOE BRODSKY

Derby-Winner Needles
To Parade At Halftime i
Gainesville will have a very special and unique guest tomorrow
afternoon when Needles, the first Florida-born throroughbred to
gain national recognition, parades before the crowd at Florida Field'
during the halftime festivities of the Miami-Gator game

Sears Still lops
Team in Rushing
By SPORTS PUBLICITY
Fullback Ed Sears, battering his
way with the football 68 times for
the Gators this season, has yet
to be thrown for a Joss
Florida leading ground gainer
since early this season, Sears has
gained 314 yards and is averaging
a very fine 4.6 yards per carry,
considering that he has made most
of his yardage straight up the mid middle.
dle. middle.
Although carrying only 54 times.
ilfbac k Jim Rountree aiso is av averaging
eraging averaging 4.6 yards per run and is
now second in the ground-gamed ground-gamedrushing
rushing ground-gamedrushing department, with 253 net
yards.
Also gaining more than 200
yards for the Gators this season
is fullback Joe Brodsky with 229
yards on 63 carries.
Rountree is the leader in three
departments on the Florida team.
He is tops in pass receiving, cat catching
ching catching eight for 171 yards and three
touchdowns. He is the leading
scorer with 30 points and is high
on kickoff returns, bringing back
4 for 88 yards.
Leading the entire nation in pass
interceptions with five for 244
yards returned, Brodsky has one
more chance to intercept another
pass and return at least one
yard to tie the all-time national
record for a season. He broke one
national single game record this
year by returning three inter interceptions
ceptions interceptions against Mississippi State
for 162 yards.
Something else new appeared in
Florida's statistics this week. It
vas a zero under Florida scoring
The Gators were shutout for the
first time this season when Geor Georgia
gia Georgia Tech took them to task, 28-0.

~

i QocarQo&x, oloed d jjO-'t 'i^ru,, oto£&vis it
You feel so new and fresh and
goodall overwhen you pause
for Coca-Cola It's sparkling with
quick refreshment... and it's so
pure and wholesomenaturally
friendly to your figure. Let it do
thingsgood things for you.
eOTTUD VNOH AUTMO*tTY Os THI COCA-COLA COMf ANY *Y
Gainesville Coca-Cola Bottling Company
Cokf" h a r*gi.t*r*
J i
A*
BOBBY BURFORD

The famed Kenturky Derby win winner
ner winner will receive a blanket bearing
a varsity letter F awarded him
by the University Athletic Council
last spring.
| Needlbs and rider Dave Erb,'
j the veteran jockey who rode the
horse to the winners circle in the
' Kentucky Derbv, the Florida Der- j
3
by, the Belmont Stakes' and the
' Flamingo, among others, will be
in full dress for the occasion,
The University of Florida band,
directed by Col. Harold Bachman,
r will devote its portion of the half halftime
time halftime show to the presentation of
t the horse. The colt will be on for
the second portion of the show foi- j
lowing a seven-minute appear appearance
ance appearance of the University of Miami.
band
Col. Bachman Gator Band will
; come on the field with a fanfare,:
form an oval on the field, and
i
l Needles will parade from the end <
i to the center of the oval.
'! There the horse and his owners,'
Jack Dudley and Bonnie Heath.
; will receive the blanket and the i
letter award. Then Needles will!
- make a full parade around the
; field. The band will close out the!
* program with appropriate music ;
The special program will sa salute
lute salute not only Needles and owners
Dudley and Heath, but also veter veter-3
-3 veter-3 an trainer Hugh Fontaine, -jockey
i Erb. and others associated with
; the D & H Stables, as well as
Florida's newest major industry,
, thoroughbred breeding
; . I
i REST PHOTOS
Two photographs of Florida foot-'
ball players, team captain John
Barrow and halfback Jackie Simp Simpi:
i: Simpi: son, taken for use by the U ot F
t sports publicity office, have been
judged best in their categories
e n a national contest tun by Sport
- Magazine They may be. seen in
the current issue.

flff
. #;
.:|y I
..V
v
JACKIE SIMPSON

Gators Must 'Rebound 7 From Tech Downfall
Against Hurricanes, Ranked Sixth in Nation

(Continued from page ONE)
Miami head Coach Andy Gus
tafson plans to start an all-senior
eleven against the Gators. The
Hurricane mentor first used an all allsenior
senior allsenior lineup against Clemson. It
won 21-0 from the Tigers and
last week shut out West Virginia,
18-0.
Sam Scarnecchia, a six fbot,
180-pounder, will* start at quar quarterback
terback quarterback for the Canes with Re Rebel
bel Rebel Bookman and Ed Porky 1
Oliver at the halfback positions.

Tomorrows Lineups

Ml. MIAMI \VT ION.
86 Jack Johnson 10 72 ( harles DeVore 21" LT
63 Bob Uunio 190 LG
52 Mike Hudook 220 C
61 Toni Pratt 200 K(i
70 Charlie Mulchings 2lk HT
80 l)on Johnson 190 KK
12' Sam Scarnecchia 180 QB
22 John Bookman 170 IJI
26 E 40 .Don Bosseler 2
PIGSKIN PROGNOSTICATORS
*
Forecasters Agree On Outcome
, i
Os All Games... Except Florida's
EDITOR'S NOTE : Tomorrow marks the last day of the football
season for the majority of the big" football teams and il gives
foreeaster Don Schmidt his last big opportunity to catch Stll
Blumberg. who leads bv fi\e ganu-s. The e\|H-rts will have one
more crack at the crystal ball in the last Issue before Christmas
when they try to unra \el the fi\e major New Years Day bowl
games.
istu Bliunberg 79 36 687
Don S<-hmidt 74 11 .643
B\ IX)N SCHMIDT By STI BLUMBERG
(iator Forecaster Gator Forecaster

Florida has an opportunity to
make tins season its most success-
ful since 1928 with a victory to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow over Miami The Hiirri Hiirricanos
canos Hiirricanos blow into town with an un unblemished
blemished unblemished record and probably the
best team they have ever fielded.
The Gators are still seething
from last year's 7 6 loss at Miami
We see the varsity in an upset.
13-6:
Elsewhere, this is the week of
traditional battles.
Auburn over Alabama Tide s
not that strong
Navv ovci Army Middies
drop the Cadets
Baylor over Rii e Bears are
bowl-bound
Tulane over LSU Greemes too
strong and fast
, Southern California over Notre
Dame -- too bad for the Irish
j TCU over SMU poor Ponies
j Tennessee ovei Vandy no stop stopping
ping stopping the Vols
Mississippi over Mississippi St
! Robs continue their dominance
Georgia Tech over Georgia -
i poor Wally.

Come in and a*e the famous Olivetti
We carry ft Jcttera the .portable portable that s j
... .. 9 pounds light and > inohei low yet
V Will yOUl) lias all important, hig-typewTiter features.
1 he Olivetti has Im n featured in nianv
good design exhibits. Ffaiidsotnc two
..aJP tone carrying ease included in the very
/ Vo/lA\- reasonable price. Were proud to carry it
jj j Ij^j V you'll be proud to carry it, too!
Olivetti "Letters 22"
FREEMAN
Office Equipment Company
625 W. UNIVERSITY AVE. PHONE FR 6-5947

t-*
JOHN SYMANK

! Don Bosseler. captain of the
Hurricanes, will fill the fullback
slot. Bosseler leads Miami in to total
tal total offense with 529 yards gained
rushing.
Other backfield mainstays are
sophomore Bonnie Yarbrough,
who will see action under cen center
ter center and junior halfback John Var Varone.
one. Varone.
Eight Florida graduating seniors
will end their college football
careers in tomorrows game They

: i
WT FLORIDA NO.
200 Bobby Bur ford 81
too Kay Midden 75
210 Bob Vosluh 60
182 Bill Bolton 52
235 John Barrow 67
215 Lirry Wesley 71
206 Dan Idham 8k
147 Jimmy Dunn 14
177 Jackie Simpson 31
170 Jim Rountree 36
206 -loe Brodsky 48

Tomorrow the Gators will close,
out a fine season by meeting the
Miami Hurricanes.
Last, week it was my "pleasure'
to see Miami play West Virginia
and beat ihe Mountaineers badly.
If the Gators can't solve the
Hurricane defense it will be a sad
day in Gainesville.
I will have to go along with the
favored Canes by a score of
20-6.
Auburn over AlabamaAuburn
again
Navy over Army* Middies m a
squeezer.
Baylor over RiceBears want
Sugar
Tulane over LSU- Quillian the
difference
Southern Cal over Notre Dame
-poor Irish.
TCU over SMUSwink in form
Tennessee over Vandy Drum-
Major finale
Mississippi over Mississippi St.
Stacey no; enough
Georgia Tp' 1? over Georgia
Cotton bound

r
a j
}V r jL
I;i um
u.
808 VOSLOH

are halfbacks Simpson and Sy-,
mank. fullback Joe Brodsky, end
Bobby Rurford. tackle Larry
Wesley, guards Bob Vosloh and
captain John Barrow and center
Bill Bolton
Simpson, Brodsky and Vosloh
all hail from Miami and have ne never
ver never tasted victory against their
hometowns namesake.
The last Florida victory was
in 1952 when the Gators handed
Miami a 43-6 trouncing Since
then the South Floridians have
been the winners by 14-10 in 53.!
14-0 in '54 and 7-6 in lalst year's
battle.
Should Miami win, it would give
the Hurricanes an unprecedented
foui wins in a row in the series
Each team has humbled the oth other
er other three times in row ybut l.as
always' stumbled in the atempt to;
capture number four.
In an effort to stop Miamis
three game winning spree coach
Bob Woodruff will send ali eight
seniors into the contest. They all
ate members of either the Blue
or Orange teams, the first two
units which usually share the ac action.
tion. action. However key positions will
be helfi down by several players
who have never seen action
against Miami.
Junior end Dam Pelham saw less
than ten minutes of action all last
I season, none against the Canes
Junior guard Hans Johnson, a
j junior college transfer, sopho sophomores
mores sophomores Vel Heckman, tackle. Gene
.Graves, center, and Jimmy Dunn
and Bernie Parrish, backs, are
all strangers to tomorrow's visi visitors.
tors. visitors.
j Although Gustafson agrees that

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Rentals /
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The official class ring sold only through the Uni University
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specifications. $5 deposit required when placing
order.
I J

1 r s >.- ., 14
%
LARRY WESLEY

Florida is the more Inexperi Inexperienced
enced Inexperienced tejam, he is looking tor the
Gators to give his charges a
lot of tjxmble. This is going to
be our toughest gam* o t the
year, he &id. 'Florida has a
great bail Club-the finest they've
had since I ye been at Miami, and
they'll be hard to beat.

Bob Woodruff holds Mtamt tn
high esteeiri, and said, "We have havent
nt havent gqt tjime to cry over the Tech
game. we*Ye got our hands full
getting | ready for the powerful
Hurricanes.
- In this annual state classic, sane
will see future professional play players
ers players in action. Jackie Simpson
was the I fourth draft choice of the
Baltimore Colts of the National
Football League
Miamifs Don Bosseler and Jack
Johnson were drafted by the
Washington Redskins and the
Green fiay Packers respectively
SEC Standings
W L T Pet
Tennessee* 5 0 0 1.000
Georgia Tech 6 10 .857
FLORIDA & t 0 .714
Mississippi 3 2 0 .600
Auburn 3 3 0 .500
Kentucky 440 .500
Vanderbilt 2 4 0 .33:1
Miss. State 2 4 0 .33"
Alabama 2 4 0
Georgia I 15 0 167
j IjSU : 0 5 0 ,OQO
Tomorrows Games
Miami at FLORIDA
AUBORN; at ALABAMA
GEORGIA TECH at GEORGIA
USU at TULANE
MISS. STATE at MISSISSIPPI
TENNESEE at VANDEf-iBILT