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29.665245 x -82.336097


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Vol. 1, no. 1 (Sept. 24, 1912)-v. 65, no. 74 (Jan. 31, 1973).
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Full Text

Page 2

Dangerous Demonstrations

Mob action at the coed dormitories
Thursday again points up how dangerous,
disgraceful and degrading such prac practice
tice practice is. . t
It has been many months since students
staged ja demonstration which bordered
so closely to a riot as did the attack on
Broward Hall. With an effective leader,
someone to be first to seek entrance to
the dorm, Thursdays fiasco would have
resulted in as much damage and injury
as the famous UF panty raid in 1952,
The origin of Thursday's mob also
shows how easily student enthusiasm can
get out of hand and how uncontrollable
it is. Starting from a simple pep rally,
students, with a sudden show of spirit,
banded together for a parade through
campus and downtown. Naturally it
wound up at the coed dorms.
Not blameless in the near panty raid
were coeds themselves who teased the
emotional male students with yelling and
tossing panties from windows. If the
had run its course, many male students

Speedy Education Seen Bad

Annvillej, Pa. (I. P.) Col College
lege College study programs intensified
into heavier daily class sched schedules
ules schedules and Streamlined three-year
terms would endanger the edu educational
cational educational ojpportunit es of many
self-help students, according to
Dean Howard M. Kreitzer of
Lebanon Valley College Refer Referring
ring Referring to recent proposals for
speeding up the liberal arts edu education
cation education made at various meetings
attended by educators, Dean
Kreitzer said that an eight-to
five, thtee-f u 11 -year program
would give the student who must
finance his own education no
time -in which to do so.
In his estimation, the gradua graduation
tion graduation of students in less than the
standard four-year period would
require attendant e at summer
sessions and Saturday classes
in addition to a full five-day

The Florida Alligator
All-American Honor Rating, '53-'56
ot Morfd o *d o Vu MU hVd rv! r h l "*£**' n d fPap rr n < ,h
holldijj. , d examination period, Th H ORmT'M'Llrator T 1 "*
ET- om nd t lp United c l-'^^,
fn/ baem?,.t rYr h R 0,,,,, * nd ' in the Florid, t nlon Build Build,s
,s Build,s Telephone l niverslty of Florida FR 6-.r>4!. Ext editorial
n C- Lin# H business office. Line l!>.
Editor-in-Chief Don Bacon
Managing Editor Ed Johnson
Business Mgr. . Jack Hutchinson
Berko Greer Pare Levr assistant editor> : Hnxrir, .port, editor ai.r.
Br^aa^KaH'witk? 1 "n'"' V'" Wl rd R 7 rhoto r r phe r,; r f tr
Bryah. Karl Wickstrom. Dan Shotise. cartoonists. F
STAFF WRITERS Ann B ransford. Boh lerorue. Norm Glarer. Biiddr Harden. .tule. linn Moaknwltj,. Bill Troffer. Clndv ( annln*. lan, Folmar. H*h Gower, n
Allen. Ann B'.ler, Lee Fennell, .tohn Hamilton Pe.e-O.hnrne Don Schmidl. Ken
Sher Stu BlnmSer*. Zier. (.rare Hlnxon. tne Thorn.. Rn t er Low!,. Gordon
Purk. Sally Laton
BUSINESS STAFF Busine.. Mana*er. Glenn Drnrre. Frank Grar. C f. Game. Ann r,,**.
Sentt Handeoek Tele Gibbon.. Rob Hiimin. Ira < atr Jim Hu.bln* Bill Barsh
Martin Steiner, Shelly Ma.el.teln, Roeer Lewi.. John Reeder
Thilli. Kolimjian .Ininn Hrldenreu h. Nun.;- Rioetr. Brti Gene Bradford. Carol

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would have been expelled and others
put on permanent probation while some
of the coeds, themselves as much to blame
as anyone, would have been called the
unfortunate victims.
For those who have never witnessed
mob rule either by a group of fun-seek fun-seeking
ing fun-seeking college students or a lynching mob,
it is not a pleasant sight. A meek and
otherwise cowardly man gets mighty
brave when lost in a frenzied crowd.
Mobs of this type cannot be stopped
or dispersed with reason. Only force will
drive them away and the force had
better be successful or the defenders will
be swept under a tide of yelling, bottle bottlethrowing
throwing bottlethrowing maniacs.
Fortunately this mob did not develop
to its potential. But what about next
time? The University should state
its policy toward such large scale dem demonstrations.
onstrations. demonstrations. giving in certain terms what
action will be taken against student par participators.
ticipators. participators. Maybe that would sober up
some people.

week of lecture, laboratory and
conference hours.
More than half of Lebanon
Valleys students work part of
each day either on or off cam campus,
pus, campus, and during weekends and
summers, to help pay for their
college educations. A concentra concentrated
ted concentrated schedule of classes
throughout the year would not
permit them to manage both
jobs and studies he asserted.
Dean Kreitzer maintained that
faculties would also be hard
pressed by stepped-up programs
of higher education. Even now
overworked and underpaid fac faculties"
ulties" faculties" are struggling with more
academic problems, professional
duties and routine paper work
than they can adequately han handle.
dle. handle. he stated.
Dean Kreitzer agreed that
most schools will he unable to

December 4, 1956

hrre enougn qualified professors
to teach the tidal wave of fresn fresnmen"
men" fresnmen" expected during the next
decade an opinion voiced by
leading educators. The real
problem faced by the colleges
is the shortage of faculty mem members.
bers. members. caused by the lack of funds
with which to pay them," he
said, adding that business and
industry can double or triple
the salaries that most colleges
can offer.
He advocated as a possible
solution, to the problem of higher
enrollments a planned expansion
of evening and extension courses
describing both LVC's campus
evening program and its con
nection with a Harrisburg even-,
ing school conducted in conjun conjunction
ction conjunction with Elizabethtown College
and Temple University.
The William Penn High
School. wher e the Harrisburg
evening classes are held, offers
facilities for a large scale oper operation.
ation. operation. and as development on
the Annville campus continues,
we will obtain at least eight oi
nine more classrooms and other
facilities, he declared.
The problem of faculty short shortages.
ages. shortages. however, hampers this
plan, Dean Kreitzer said, since
the extra classrooms filled with
students would be of no purpose
without professors to teach in
In reg-ular daily classes, the
admission of at least two hun hundred
dred hundred students In addition to Leb Lebanon
anon Lebanon Valley's current 600 en enrollment
rollment enrollment would be possible with
the added classroom facilities.
Dean Kreitzer claimed, provid providing
ing providing enough teachers could be
found to handle them. Housing
problems could be met. he felt,
by placing students without dor dormitory
mitory dormitory space in private homes
and rooming houses In Annville.
Debanon and other nearby com communities.
munities. communities.

i _______ i
! ]' \J~
A', N
And the Men Get All the Blame.
Head Cheerleader Retorts
Columnist's Attack Wrong

After having just read the lat latest
est latest issue of "Greer Growl. and
having just returned from one
of the greatest pep rallies this
University f has ever seen, and
in the face of a frightening
organic test, I feel obligated to
inform both the student body
and Miss Greer of a few very
pertinent facts concerning the
cheerleading' squad and in par particular
ticular particular the cheering at tn e Fla
Ga. Tech, game last weekend.
I am particularly interested in
w'riting prior to the Fla.-
Miami game, since I am confi confident
dent confident that the events to be wit witnessed
nessed witnessed on Florida Field this com coming
ing coming Saturday will more than
verify what I have to say here.
Your criticism, Miss Greer
was not only unjustified, but
obviously based on a surpris surprising
ing surprising lack of genuine interest and
participation in cheering at the
games. Had you ever really ac actively
tively actively participated in the cheer cheering
ing cheering at any of the football games
you would have recognized a few fewbasic
basic fewbasic principles which must be
observed by any cheerleader
who even slightly knows what
he ior she! is doing.
1. We do not cheer while the
game is in actual progress.
The only time we ran initiate
regular cheers is when time Is
out on the field. There are nor normally
mally normally three or four time-oil's
during a quarter. Since the cheer cheering
ing cheering is alternated wdth a selection
from the band, this gives us. on
the average, eight opportunities
in which to initiate regular
cheers during actual game time
Assuming. Miss Greer, that your
hands do contain five fingers,
you evidently observed five
cheers during the same As for
the others which you failed to
observe, T can onlv surmise from
our past discussions together tha
you were too preoccupied with
plans to organize another pseudo*
card section to b e bothered with
the cheering
2 Chants, such as "Hold that
Line. etc are originated be between
tween between plays whirh arc based on
the situation on the field These
must be initiated by the head
cheerleader or what results is a
confused jumble of noise With Without
out Without a means of effective com
munication With the cheering
section, these chants.-which not notmally
mally notmally do the most good psy psychologically,
chologically, psychologically, become more of a
detriment than anything else,
since all that reaches the team's
for Exams?
Fight Book Fatigue Safely
Your floctoi will tell youa
NoDoz Aw akener is sale as an
average cup of hot. black cos.
fee. Take a NoDoz Awakener
when you cram for that e\am
.- or when mid-afternoon
brings on those 3 oclock cob cobwebs.*
webs.* cobwebs.* Youll find NoDoz give
tou a lift without a letdown ...
helps you snap back to uornial
and fight fatigue safely!
Derwi) 60 tobtas

ears is a lot of half-hearted
3 When the cheering is msuf
ficient to accomplish its main
purpose, (incidentally, Miss
Greer, its mam purpose is not
to provide entertainment for
the students, but encouragement
for the team. We do however,
deeply regret that w e are Unable
at times to initiate the cheers
which you would like to hear, i
when it becomes so half halfhearted
hearted halfhearted as to cause discourage
nent, the cheerleaders will cheer,
unorganized, directly to the team
as much, if not more, than as
to the cheering section. This is
in effect an attempt to let the
team know, with as much sin sincerity
cerity sincerity and encouragement as
possible, that there are those
who are with them a.l the way.
win or lose.
Since the quotes and state statements
ments statements which appeared in Miss
Greer's column were second secondhand'
hand' secondhand' and entirely out of con context,
text, context, I will simply disregard
them and consider the souree
I wpuld like to say, however, that
the real stem of the trouble lies
neither in those statements nor
in the cheer: 2 bits, 4 bits, six
bits, a dollar, why in the devil
don't the cheerleaders holler
Rather, 1 should think that it
lies somewhere in the cheer: 2
bits. -4 bits 6 hits, a dollar, why
in the devil don't everyone hol holler
ler holler 1
I write, this not as an attempt
!o protect myself, or my squad,
but to prevent would-be erities
and connoisseurs a la universe
from destroying what is being
built bv persons who have a
genuineand constructive interest
If these pseudo-critics would con concern
cern concern themselves mor P with con constructive
structive constructive rather than destructive
criticism there might result
less need for any criticism at
" Granted, my squad is fairly
disorganized at times, especial
Iv times like the Tech game
where they experienced a situa situation
tion situation they had never faced be before.
fore. before. This is to be expected when
ten out of twelve are new and
inexperienced college rheerlead
er;s ? Nevertheless. I feel that
each is a fine, cheerleader and
has led this student body in
sh e greatest exhibitions of spirit
Ive witnessed in my three years
at this university, and thev are.
as is the student body, to be
praised, not ridiculed!
Most, if not all, of those cheer cheerleaders
leaders cheerleaders were, and still are.
hoarse and nursing sore throats
after that game. I wonder how
hbarse Miss Greer's throat was
after the game
Ramon P. Boswell.
Head Uheerleader

~<2fate~ STARTS
J' MM today
l prilinu IK D! Mt'
IT Cinemascope Jd M*TOCOIO* -CO ita ">

Ike Putts While Allies Boil

The Battle of Waterloo was
supposedly won on the playing
fields of Eton The question now
facing the nation is whether the
Battle for Freedom is beirg
won on the links of he Augusta
National Golf Club
Only time and history will
provide the answer to that ques
tion. The fact remains, however,
that the President's? current pol policy
icy policy with respect to Rritain and
France is bringing the world
ever closer to the horror of


World War 111
The r? i recent
Gallop. Poll
Post Election
Survey show showed
ed showed that the
main reason
given by those
interviewed as
to why they
had voted for
Ike was that
they believed
he could best

handle the international crisis,
keep us out of war, and deal
with Russia. Thus far the
President has done nothing to
justify the overwhelming vote
of confidence given him bv the
American people
It has been the acknowledged
objective of Soviet foreign policy
since the beginning of the Cold
War period to seek the destruc destruction
tion destruction of the Western Alliance,
What all 4 of the Kremlin's craf'.
guile, deception and armed for force
ce force could not accomplish the Ad Administration's
ministration's Administration's vacillating foreign
policv in the Middle East has
attained for them
The A'nglo-Frefc'h-American al alliance
liance alliance has been strained be beyond
yond beyond the breaking point. Ant.
American sentiment in Britain
and France reached an unpre unprecedented
cedented unprecedented high last week. The
greatest deterrent to Soviet
aggression NATO has been
split asunder by the ri f t bet between
ween between the three great Western
If the l'. g. is going to win

A Trip to the Biology Department

Everyone on campus knows of
the fine research and experi experimentation
mentation experimentation program carried on by
our Biology department. This
morning we shall examine some
of the great strides made by
this group of sincere and devot devoted
ed devoted scientists.
The Biology department, head-


ed by Dr.
Fritz Liver Liverwurst,
wurst, Liverwurst, will
stop at noth--
rng for the ad
vancement of
science. I in
terviewed him
the other day
and found him
to be quite in interesting
teresting interesting As
I pushed my

way through
test tubes, flasks. Bunsen burn burners.
ers. burners. Tauna leaves, cadavers and
other assorted goodies. I
couldn't help but be impressed
by the laboratory. Huge cobwebs
hung across the torches on the
Wall easting wierd shadows
across the opetating slabs I ap approached
proached approached Dr Li verwurst to find
him huddled in the corner with
a straw in his mouth sipping
gasoline from a lawnmower. We
asked him what experiment he
was conducting* and he replied.
Gott mit uns!" Mv French was
a little hazv but I answered that
I hadn't brought mv mittens
This seemed to amuse Dr. Liver Liverfurst
furst Liverfurst He chuckled Das muss
ich merken", placed another
straw in the lawnmower. and
then motioned for me to join
him I declined his hospitality
and remarked that T never
drank before five.
Well, sir. right then I realized
the doctor spoke no English a
all. Fortunately his assistant.
Hans Auf. who was also French
spoke a smattering of English
The assistant was a pleasant
fellow and he began showing me
about the laboratory.
In a cage by th e door was a
small animal that I had never
seen before The assistant point pointed
ed pointed at this strange creature and
said that it was the only Mat Mattababy
tababy Mattababy In the state of Florida.
It seems that the weather is
too rold for Mattababies to breed
in this state but this mattababy
was being kept in an insulated

he Cold Wat and prevent W\V
111 the President is going to have
to face the. fait that this coun country
try country needs strong military allies
like Britain and France mo: e
than it needs the smiles and ap approval
proval approval of the weak and bacx
ward neutralist- nations of Asia
and Africa To be well liked in
the U.N. General Assembly is
not enough. It is better to have
the support of our NATO allies
than to cultivate the good w,l!
of such questionable friends as
India. Burma. Ceylon, etc
who in the event of war would
probably remain neutral
Unless the relationship which
once existed among the great
Democratic nations ot the At Atlantic
lantic Atlantic basin is quickly re-estab re-established
lished re-established the U S may well find
itself having to go it alone"
and without the military allies
so vital to the preservation of
our national security.
Mr Eisenhower should re reconsider
consider reconsider his decision of a few
weeks ago when he dismissed
the possibility of a Big Three
conference at this time Such
a meeting is definitely called
for if we are to work out our 1
differences with our traditional
Until the current breach is
healed the President would do
well to put away his puttei and
get down to the more serious
business for which he is being
naid that of leading the na nation
tion nation and preserving its national
security. *,
As matters stand now he seems
to be putting while the world
OVER Affable and conscienti conscientious
ous conscientious Senior Class President Pat
Thomas has been unable to order
invitations for next month's
graduates. The reason: the Uni University
versity University as vet hasnt given him
he name of the commencement!
speaker. The name of the speak speaker
er speaker must be printed on the invi invitations
tations invitations .
The Campus Development
Committee headed bv Dean
Linton F Orinter is stronglv
'ulSiVierin? recommending the

Rodium gc. Hans tossed the
animal a piece of homemade
fudge' and th e animal cooed and
nibbled the tidbit. 1 turned to
a female assistantette who was
carrying a tray of fudge and
said. Pardon me I'm new
around here. Will you tell me
what's a Mattababy'" She quip quipped.
ped. quipped. Nothin' honey. Whatir a
matter with you'*
* *
Hans informed me that the
laboratory had recently com completed
pleted completed one of its finest experi experiments.
ments. experiments. It seems that Dr. Liver Liverwurst
wurst Liverwurst had crossed a Mediter Mediterranean
ranean Mediterranean Fruit Fly with a Tse Tse
fly The world was amazed
at the result Sleeping Fruit
The pnde of the laboratory,
though, was a giant b strictor'. constrictor'. We approached the
cage to find a group of assist assistanti
anti assistanti crowded around the deadly
snake. Suddenly there was a
scream. Hans rushed over 'to
find out what had happened. A
boy told Hans that two people
had been devoured bv the snake
making seven victims tn a t
week Yes. I know," replied
Hans, and help is so hard to
find these days."
The Century" Tovvet had start started
ed started a delightful rendition of Way
Dav Upon the Suwannee River"
so I knew it was time to ride
my bicycle bark to the dorms
As I walked out the front
door Dr IJverwurst was still
there He had discaided his
lawnmower and was nibbling on
While the City
Dana Andrew*
White Tower
Glenn Ford
Best Things in
Life Are Free
Dan Dally
City of Bad Men
Jeane Crain

construction cf several
now parking lots in the Nofth
Liw-t quadrant.
One of the pioposed lots ay
bo at the north end of the Pla.-i
next to University Avenue L
vvkll 'Hold over 200 cars A pair pairing
ing pairing lot holding over 100 cars :s
pioposed for the area south >f
the Ad Budding Two more tors
of similar size will also h.
built in areas as yet undeternrjin
If the pyority system propios
ed by Student Government -.s
adopted The addition of *he pro
posed| lots should furnish some
real fnd much-needed parking
rejief |to campus auto owners
As this columnist ptedicter
on] N'ojv 20. the S.G Pee' Cbm
miftteq s report last week reootn
minded continuation of the coo
trqverjsial campus magazine
hut with certain generalized tie
That! ?he student body wam wam*ha
*ha wam*ha pjeel was. evident to sit
who heard the pantv r.ud
crowd chanting We Want the
' in front of the women
dorjms Thursday night. Ti
chant. \yas loud and clea- enougi
*o Settlle any doubts on this score
ojther crowd chants by the
panty I raider's" were Want
Reitz".[ (then followed by .tire
Pejel! chant i and We Want
Parities At one point in the
the crowd waxed vocal
enough! to sing Yes .1 Wavoc
Loves |Me' to the tune of the
well known Sunday School hvn-
Look 'for Ihe p u king me'e:
to disappear by the end of this
semester SG leader Jim Katif
marl has gotten very favorable
response from the. Administra Administration
tion Administration or the matter of removing
the meters. He predie's the thewill
will thewill jbe gone bv then
Unlessj thev hurry and finish
repaving U n i v e r s i! v Aye
tubeiculbsis may become an
occupational disease of Florida
students!" If we're gojm
to continue to bet our 'rat caps
against Miami we should make
them give us points."
'No school Mondav."

homemade fudge He waved
goodlne janri said Auf Wieder--
Au | Reyoii. I replied
TWO RIDER* W VN ri ,DSha i <
Expenses to N.Y and Massa
chlisfiltts and back Christmas Va Vac's
c's Vac's tiob. (fall Warren Zundell. 6
K PM Wednesday FR 2-6136
19t6 PLYMOUTH? Sedan 1 ownei
t2.00q mjles. good tires Asking
s2do Phyne FR 6-7610
FOR SALE'in Coupe C'adklho
Model 62. Havdro.mati* Radio
and Hea|ei Good Condition
S7OO. ('all Henry Hoehe at FR
male an|ri female, black and
black saddled. AKC registered
\ cortferjnation champions and
6 obedience tiiles in a 1 gen generation
eration generation rieclegree Available n(
ter Dpcember 14 Deposits a<
cepted now. Phone 2-0600.
| AST DA''
' She re-
CB| iDioded
the girl
M-G-M presents
% L- V l..- E L !L
1 E Ctfstal?Sco^E

Gators Lose Final Game;
Finish 3rd in Conference
Alligator Sports Editor
Florida wound up its 1956 football season on a sour note Saturday afternoon
with a 20-7 loss to the undefeated Miami Hurricanes on Florida Field.

But the over-ail record of the
teamsig wins, three losses and
orie tie '-r js the best for an Orange j
and Blue squad since the Gator 3
won eight and lost three in 1952
ai|)d downed Tulsa 14-13 in the
Gator Bowl.
The earn also took third place
inj the 12deam Southeastern Con Conference
ference Conference with a 5-2 record. First
place went to Tennessee, unbeaten
inj six Conference games. Georgia
Terh took second with a 7-1 SEC
irhis marks only the second time
in the Conference s 24-vear his history
tory history that a Florida team has fin-
ished as high as third. The 1954
Gajtors took third place with, a 5-2
reciord but the over-all mark that
season was 5-5.
* *
Saturdays loss to the Hurri Hurricanes
canes Hurricanes saw; the Gators put torth
most valiant effort' of the
season in a vain attempt at a
fourth-quarter comeback after be being
ing being down 14-0 at the halt.
The big gun in Miami's potent
attack was senior fullback Don
Bosseler. The 200-pound All-Am All-American
erican All-American candidate gave his bid
for national honors a tremendous
boost Saturday withj a one-man one-manteam
team one-manteam performance that netted
himl two touchdowns, one on a 73-
yard run from scrimmage, and
JlB yards rushing, 18 more than
the entire Florida backfield could
Tlie tow-headed Miami captain ;
also kicked off for the Canes,
quicjk-kicked-for 49 yards on one i
occasion, .and even moved over
to the left halfback position when
his team drove 32 yards for its
first. touchdown after intercepting
a Florida pass.
The interception, as if you
couldn't guess, was engineered j
by Sosseler.
The Gators went into the con contest
test contest jwith sn injury handicap that
was magnified before the fans
even had a chance to settle down
in their seats for the first quar quarter.
ter. quarter.
Jackie Simpson, Florida's stand standout
out standout halfback, watched the last
football game of his college car career
eer career in street clothes from the
bench. The fleet Miamian suffer suffered
ed suffered a bruised knee against Geor Georgia
gia Georgia Tech week which became
so inflamed That he could barely
w dk, much"less run.
Hard lujti struck again in the
Florida backfield early in the
game- In a first and-ten situation
on the Miami 47 yard line, full fullback
back fullback Joe Brodsky, another senior
playing his last game, fumbled a
pich-out from Harry Spears and
was (tackled viciously by three
Mam| linemen. The hard tackle
aggravated an already-injured
knee, and Brodsky was forced to
sit out the rest of the game.
Joe's understudy, Ed Sear 3, ac acquitted
quitted acquitted himself well, and proved to
be Florida's top ground gainer
with 56 yards in 16 carries. But
Brodsky's fine defensive play at
line-bicker was sorely missed
throughout the afternoon.
* *
After a sloppily-(dayed first per period
iod period in 1 which neither team could
canitajlize on the others mistakes,
Miami rolled ,for its first score in
the sejcond .quarter after Bosseler
intercepted pass on the
Miami 37 and returned it to the
Florida 32,
With Bosseler running at left
half and sophomore Paul -Hefti
runnirig at full, it took the
Canes ten plays to reach pay paydirt.
dirt. paydirt. Quarterback Sam Scarnee Scarneechia
chia Scarneechia sneaked over from the one,-
yard tine for the tally. Ed Oliver
converted to make it 7-0.
Miami came right back for itsi
second! TD a few moments la later
ter later An interception was again the
key play.
With Flo,nda on its own 26,
Jimmy Dunn flipped a long one
which jwas deflected and then in intercepted
tercepted intercepted by 'Cane tackle Gary
Greaves, wl>o returned it to the
Gator 17.
: At that ppint Bosseler took over
the center of the stage again and
carried! the ball every time, scor scoring
ing scoring four plays later on a one oneyard
yard oneyard plunge Oliver's second con conversion;
version; conversion; attempt was good to make
it 14-0. |
I-ate in the third period Florida

Come in and see
|The New 1957
Challenger 200
A ZUNDAPP Motorcycle Dealer
615 w. University Ave. Phone FR 6-7761

| started an inspired drive on its
J own 20 which went ail the way to i
|the Miami 15 before being stymi- 1
;ed by a staunch Miami line and ;
! a 15-vard clipping penalty.
Taking over after an unsueces- t
j ful field goal atempt by Oliver,
I the Gators drove to the Miami i
23 as the clock ran out in the per period.
iod. period. with Sears and sophomore i
- fifing- rs m mm---
0?* j||j.
1.. -I v
''AS t X
star left halfback, has a dejected
look as he sits out the final
game in his college career. A
knee injury in the Georgia Tech
game forced the fleet Gator
back to the sidelines where all
i he could do whs watch Florida
lose to the Hurricanes, 20-7.

Final SEC Standings \
Conference Ml Games
W I. TP< T W I. T FCT-
Tennessee 6 o 0 1.000 10 0 0 1.000
Georgia Tech 71 0 .875 9 1 O .900
FLORIDA 3 2 0 .711 6 3 I .650
j Mississippi 4 2 0 .667 7 3 0 .700
Auburn 4 3 0 .571 7 3 0 .700
Tulane 3 3 0 .500 6 4 0 .600
Kentucky t l 0 500 6 4 0 600
Vanderbilt 2 5 0 .286 5 5 0 500
Miss. State 2 5 0 .286 4 6 0 .400
Alabtuna 2 5 0 286 2 71 .250
LSU .1 5 0 .167 '3 7 0 .300
Georgia 1 6 0 143 3 6 1 .350
(Ties count half a game won. half a game lost in figuring per percentages).
centages). percentages).
Mura! Slate

Tues., Dec. 4
i 4:00 pin. In-PLPivs. ATO
I Out-PKA vs. KS
5:00 p m. In-DTD vs. SX
I 7:00 p.rn. In-KA vs. TEP
Wed., Dec. 5
7:00 p.m. In-SN vs. Winner j
Tliur., Dec. fi
4 :45 p.m. In-SPE vs. Winner KA KAj
8:00 p.rni. In-SAE vs. Winner
| 9:00 pm. In-PDT vs. Winner
We 4:00 p.m. Area 1 PLP vs. Win*
ner SN PDT
Area 2 ATO vs. Winner KA KAPKA
Tues., Dec. 4
100 p.rn. Area 1 DX vs XT
Area 2- PKT vs. AGR
Area 3 DSP vs. BTP
Area 1- TKE vs. LXA
Wed., Dee. 5
1 00 p.m Area 3 BKP vs SAM
Area 4 TX vs. PGD
t Shuffleboard

halfback Billy Booker carrying the
ball seven out of ten times. Boo Booker
ker Booker picked up 37 yards in three ;
In 'the fust three plays of the
fourth period' Dunn carried all the
way o the Miami eight. But on
the third play, tackle Vel Heck Heckman
man Heckman was caught clipping and the
Gators were penalized 15 yards.
On fourth down, halfback John Sy Symank
mank Symank missed the first down by
inches and the Hurricanes took j
over on their 14 yard line 'j
Florida's lone I'D came a tew (
moments later. After a Miami
drive failed to move, Cane end j
Jack Johnson dropped back to
punt from his own 35. Gator end
Dan Pelham,-charging in quick-j
ly. blocked the kick, picked up the
loose ball on the 22. and galloped
for the score, Harry Spears con- ;
version made it 14-7
Miami came right back after j
the kick-off. however, to put-over j
the clincher Don Bosseler again
was tire solo performer.
After being thrown for a yard j
loss to his, own 27, Boss ram rammed
med rammed through the middle. broke j
into the clear, and legged it 73
yards for the touchdown. Floridas
Jim Rountree took off in vain
pursuit f "Pm .the other side of the'
field and caught up with Bosse-j
ler on the five But the big full- j
back's impetus'carried them both!
over the goal line.
Miami, in registering its eighth
win of the season, gained 256
yards to Floridas 130 and picked!
tip 12 first downs to Floridas
seven. Each team completed one
pass good for five yards.

Tiles., Dec. t
8:00 p.m In-DSP vs. Winner
9:00 p.m In-PKT vs. Winner j
Wed.. Dec. 5
8:00 p.m. In-Winner TKE-TX vs. j
Winner LXA-XP
9:00 p.m In-Winner DX-AGR
vs. Winner PSK-AEPi
4l'olle> hall
Tues., Dee. 1
4'oo p.m. Crt, 1 Newman vs.
Crt 2 SCBA vs. C L.O.
Crt. 3 Bracket 2 playoff. If
i necessary
Crt. t -Bracket 3 playoff, if
| necessary
Wed., Dec. 5
| 4 00 p.m. Crt. 1 -Bracket play playj
j playj Ot f S
* >lon.. Dec. 10
! 4.00 p.m. Crt. 1-r-Finals
Flag Football
Tues., Dec. t
4on p.m Field 1 Bookman B
vs Dorm n
Field 2- Thomas vs. Murphree
! M
Field 3South 1 vs. Dorm J
Field 4 Tolbert 2 vs. Grove
Field 5 -Dorm M vs. Weaver 1
Field 6 Dorm L vs. Dorm N

5 Minutes
Modern Shoe
Repair Shop
Phone FR 6-521 1
Next to
The First Nctionol Bonk
Vie Bolsomo Owner

UF Opens Cage Season With Tampa

; Captain Emrick, Coach Mauer Talk Things Over 4
Gator cage Captain Boh Emrick and Head (loach John Mauer look things oxer beiore m season
opener against Tampa tomorrow night. Center Emrick set the Florida single season scoring record
with tin (mints Inst season. Mauer i* in hi- sixth vear as head cage mentor.
I ; __!i !: : t

1 HOST jax jc tomorrow
1 Frosh Cagers Open
21-Game Schedule
I !
* Gator Nport- Writer
1 Florida's freshman basketball team kicks off the 1956-57 season 1
tomorrow, meeting highly regarded Jacksonville Junior College In
j the Florida Gymnasium at 6:30 p.m, Y

i The frosh cagers, under the di di|rection
|rection di|rection of Coach Jan McCaehren,
I embark in a rugged 21 game sche schedule
dule schedule with high hopes based on ta talented
lented talented personnel. Although they
- have only been practicing for
about a month, the yearlings show
/signs of becoming a well-rounded
| unit.
| The starting five averages six
feet four inches and according to
Coaili McCaehren will include VVul-
Iter Rahhan; 6'4 '. and George
Jung, 6|7" at forwards. George
Smith and Vennie Pent, both 6 0
iat guards, and Bo h Sher Sherwood.
wood. Sherwood. 6'fi, at center
The Dolphins of JCC, who the
Gators Will meet four times dur during
ing during the season, are considered
one of the best junior college
teams in the country. Last year
they rated among the top ten
two-year teams.
Other Gators who have shown
promise in the workouts and will
see action for the frosh fiv e are

WINSTON wins honors on flavor!
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J Charles Carroll. Spider Kenntng Kenntngion,
ion, Kenntngion, Bill Shpuldice, George Tele-1
pas and Jack Anderson.
The freshmen will play all their'
-jhome games immediately preeed- j
ling the varsity contests through throughout
out throughout tnh season The 1956-57 sche-
11 dule follows.
i Decembei 5. J.TC; 7 NAATC
::it Jacksonville: 8. Stetson: 10,
j Florida State: 14. Bartow AFB
!at Bartow.
January 5. Chipola JC. 7 St.
Petersburg JC: 10, Miami; 111.
J.IC at Jacksonville.
February 1, Jax Navy at
Jacksonville; 9. JJC; 11, Mocjdy
AFB 15, JJC at Jacksonville: 116.
NAATC; 18. Florida Southern; 22.
Valdosta St Teachers College at
Valdosta. Ga.: 23. Moody AFB'at
March: 1. Florida Slate at Tail 1- [
ahasaee: 2, Chipola JC at Malri Malriana.
ana. Malriana.

Page 4

The Florida Alligator, Tues., Dec. 4, 1956

Beta Theta Pi came from be behind
hind behind in the last two minutes of
play to defeat Theta (hi. 13-12,
yesterday afternoon to win the
Blue League flag football crown.
Bela, currently leading the
league, scored on a 10-yard pa-s
from Jack Bailey to Fred Vos Vosloh.
loh. Vosloh. Bailey added the winning
extra point with a toss to Toni
Theta Chi drew first blood in
j the contest nn a a 17-yard pass
from Ray Scholl to Cliff Hood.
Beta .tied the game at 6 6 just
before the halt ended with a
40-yard (kiss from Don Schmidt
to Bailey
Theta Chi then ahead on
another pass from Scholl to
Hood, this one-good for 15 yards,
setting the stage for Beta's
The Betas, winners of Bracket
One, defeated Phi Sigma Kappa,
19 0. Delta Sigma Phi, 33-0, Sig
ma Alpha Mu, 77-0 and Alpha
Garnm Rho, 12-19. on the wax to
the finals and added a 36-0 win
oxer Phi Kappa Tan, winner of
Bracket Two, in n play -off game.
Theta Chi reached the finals
with victories over Chi Phi, If
13, Lambda Chi Alpha, 12-7. and
Delta < hi, 27 0.

Play Spartans at 8:15
Tomorrow Evening
Gator Sports Writer
Florida opens its 21-jjalme basketball sea season
son season tomorrow night againkt the Tampa Spartans at
8:lo in the Florida Gymkasiuni.

The Gators for the first time in ;
many years will have a height ad advantage
vantage advantage over many of thou op-
portents One combination of plt-v-'
ers averages six feel font in. lies
cine of the factors which, makes
John Mauer .n ms sixth
as head coach! optimist; Punt
, His squad's prospects
'We were well, pleased tow A-d
the end of last season when ,o ir
young team piayed so xveli agairst
tiie three strongest teams in tlte
conference Alabama, Kentu l.'v
and Vanderbilt."
The cage men' r has six letter lettermen
men lettermen returning from last year's
squad which compiled an 11-.2
recordwithfour wdns and 10 loss losses
es losses in SEC, competition.
Mauer commented on ins team,
saying "Players are veteran cen center
ter center Bob Emrick, forwards Jim
/.inn. Jerry Henderson and Bu t
Toucnbery and guards J...* Holds
and Ron Stokely, we know pretty
well what to expect from-; them.
"This season we have several
new experienced players on thle
varsity for tiie first time. Center
Jerry Brendler and forward Dick
Hoban. ft r example, are. consid considered
ered considered outstanding prospects.
Gator fans get their first chandle

Need Repairing Altering or Refitting
Phone FR 2 1867 609 W. Univ. A*e.

J. Paul Shmlv* Was An Iglv Duckling Till
Wildroul Cream-Oil (Javt* Him ( onfidrncp
!. I . ;. i T l ... ; i
i- X v .... ..
: aSSl;):- '*
"Shdy, you re quacking up, snorted his girl friend. "Your appearance is
fowl. Why don t you w ise up to Wildroot Cream-Oil ?" So J. Paul marshed
right down to the store and pecked up a bottle. Now he's the sharpest
duck in school because his hair looks handsome and
healthy . neat hut never greasy. When last seen he WRI
was sipping a chocolate moulted with the prettiest
chick on campus (. . and she caught the hill!) So if £[
the are giving you the bird, better get some HWNPHM
Wild root Cream-Oil .eider a bottle or handy tube.
Guaranteed to drive most sw immin' w ild
* of IM So. Hurra Hill Rtf.. B iliiamst tilt. V V
tiitvn-, M>ar*
Wildroot Cream*Oil / 1 , 00 r<.o--
gives you confidence Jj /

seeing IB readier. A'd-Amen A'd-Amenli
li A'd-Amenli an Junior College transfer from
klacksortyiMe, in a- Con The ai\
foot six inch enter from Jackson Jacksonville*
ville* Jacksonville* Junior College is expected lo
add great scoring punch to the
jCator offense.
YYith tiie addition .of B readier,
F-i.n h Maiiei has. altered his of offensive
fensive offensive attack. In an .effort to util utiluc
uc utiluc both his centers. Boh Eimrick
and Brendler, he will employ .the.
flouble pivot which enables him
so keep both centers in the game.
After .he Gators play Tampa,
-1 stetson travels- to Gainesville to
test. Florida on Saturday. The fob
Towing Monday. Florida State
will be entertained. in 4h e
lirst regularly scheduled basket basketball
ball basketball game between the .two schools.
The Gators met the .Sc.minoles
two years ago in the Gator Bowl
Tournament which saw a. Florida
rally nip F.F I T 89-68
On Dec 15. Florida meets Miami
.there and then travels to Chariot-
T\ N.C.. to participate in the Car Carfusel
fusel Carfusel Tournament on Dec. 17-19.
Tics will be followed the Ga Gai
i Gai tor Bowl Tournament in Jackson Jacksonvlille.
vlille. Jacksonvlille. Doc. 27-28.

the nation's
college newspaper

Volume 49, Number 23


Bfr: : .**:& idWffilPkhu Tm% ' $
- Vyy'y ??&<£ '& .'%?' > >yy Vsyv7-;?yv yv
jjr Ln. '< \
__ .... a-fter student leaders failed to break up ihe crowd.

-1 INVESTIGATION-1 Gas Co-op Improved Oppenborn

Gator Staff writer
Gasilins pri<-c discrepancies
at the Galogo Station, operator s
of the St idem Government Co Coop.
op. Coop. have been'cleared up and
discounts } are now being allowed
for members only. Henry Op Op,
, Op, penborn, student body vice pres president.
ident. president. sajd yesterday.
The station r owner admitted
persons either-than co-op mem--
bets had been receiving a price
cut, Oppenborn said, but under
agreement terms with Student
Government, 1 i-op members al alone
one alone will fcje accorded benefits of
the Gasoline reductions.
The charge- that the station
allowed discounts on purchases
of five or more gallons to all
buyers wajs presented in Friday's
edition of the Alligator. The Al Alligator
ligator Alligator conducted an investiga investigation
tion investigation After learning of co-op mem member
ber member complaints that all buyers.
. -v- -.'

Latin Confab Set Thursday

Diplomatic relations and con
federation jmovements in the Gar
ibbean wil| highlight round table
discussions) Thursday when the
Conference on the Caribbean op opens
ens opens for thie seventh year here
The Conference annually brings
to the ampus leaders from the
area and authorities on the Car Caribbean.
ibbean. Caribbean.
Opening Ejiursday morning at
9:15 in the [auditorium of the Floy- j
. Ida Union.| the first round table
will be centered on diplomatic
relations. I >r. Frederick H. Hart Hartmann,
mann, Hartmann, professor of political sci science

Interfraternity Council
Adds SSOO to Loan Fund
tiutor Assistant Editor
The Injerfraterjiity. Council voted unanimouklv last Thursday to
add additional SSOO to the IFC loan fund for the use of fraternitv
men an
The inerjeast' will be used fcpr
loans in addition to a SI,OOO grant
made bv the IFC to set-up the
loan fund jt year ago. Funds for
th e don linn wild come from the
profit niadje tu the I FT on the
19.56 tall frjoJics.
The loan) fund.; used on a re revolving
volving revolving basis, is loaned to fra fraternity
ternity fraternity men and pledges through-1
out the year to defray such ex expenses
penses expenses as. house bills, initiation
costs and loom rent. The fund is
operated ihrough the Dean of
-'ten's office, arid interested stu students
dents students may apply at any time.
In other 1 action at its Thurs Thursda>'s
da>'s Thursda>'s session, the IFC moved that i
all fraternities Continue to have
separate Christinas parties for the
benefit of underprivileged chil children.
dren. children. A suggestion was defeated
that the IFC. spopsor one laigei
joint party! on th e grounds that'
such an jaffair would become
"too commercialized."
Kappa Alpha represent a t i v e
John Higdon recommended that!
fraternities! continue with a policy!
of inviting [foreign students at the
1 niversify ;'o their houses for
meals. Higdon' said that such a
policy in tjhe past has proved
verv rewarding and interesting
for American students.
The i c voted that interested
fraternities should donate blood
H [


member or hot. were benefiting
from phice discounts
The owner of the station told
that some -long time- customers
were being discounted in their
purchases- since the gasoline
price had been raised before the
co-op became effective." Oppen Oppenborn
born Oppenborn said "However, upon point pointing
ing pointing out that this would in ef effect
fect effect defeat the purpose of the
student member plan the owner
* agreed to forego further reduc reduction
tion reduction to those other than mem membets.'
bets.' membets.'
Oppenborn said assurance had
been given that the Oatogo gas
was of 90.51 octane for regular
and 97.5 octane sot premium
gas. The vibe president said a
test was to be eondui ted yester yesterday
day yesterday to determine that the qual quality
ity quality wait as| advertised and in.
the future results of state tests
Would be inade available to
Student Government to assure
the products high quality.

ence science at the University will pre preside.
side. preside. Participants and their top topics
ics topics will be Lawrence F. Hill, pro professor
fessor professor of history at Ohio State
University, The Caribbean and
the United States;' Arthur P.
Whitaker, professor of Latin Am American
erican American history at the University
of Pennsylvania, The Caribbean
and Other Lhtin American Coun Countries;
tries; Countries; and Donald M. Dozer, lec lecturer,
turer, lecturer, Amerjcan University and
the University of Maryland. The
Caribbean ahd Non American

m organized blocs before Dec. 14,
it possible. The Gainesville blood
bank usually reaches a critical
shortage near the Christmas hol holidays,
idays, holidays, according to Doug Rodier.
thi Phi. Rodier recommended
'hat groups register with the
Gaitu;sviH e blood bank as sn as
! possible.

m it"'ill riiMniwiiTTr"
58 'BBt' -.I m SI S 3 88.
Dignitaries at McCarty Hall Dedication
Here Harold Hume u. shorn the library of Han .McCarty HaJl was dedicated, U congratulated*
b ,)r K ,,,,h 1 Mi,kr Simian of the Board of Control and Gov. Collins. Many state dignitanes I
attended thg dedicnUon of Dan McCarty Hall Saturday. (Gator Photo.)

cameramen came on the scene.

Rumors circulating that back
ers of the co-op were claiming
the Gatogo gas as a Gulf Oil
product were squelched bv Geor George
ge George Pennington, junior class pres president.
ident. president. Pennington, in charge
of the co-op membership drive
said the rumor "evidentially
was founded when someone no
tired a Gulf truck parked near
the station,
Though the gas is of a high
quality and octane, we are mak making
ing making no claims it is a name namebrand
brand namebrand product," Pennington said.
The gas is provided by South Southeastern
eastern Southeastern Petroleum Co. of Texas.
Pennington said.
A story in the Friday Alli Alligator
gator Alligator pointed out student mem-
bers were receiving a five-cen:
per gallon discount on regular
gas while non-members were en enjoying
joying enjoying a three-rent kickback
Dn premium gasoline member
reductions knocked the price per
gallon from 35.9 cents to 30.9

-| Delegates will attend a lunch lunch.
. lunch. ,e n at 12:30 in the social room of
. the Florida Union, when Sam G.
, Baggett, vice president and gen general
eral general counsel of the United Fruit
'i Company, will be'featured speak
Resuming at 2:15, round table
j discussions will stress confeder confeder;
; confeder; ation movements in the British
{and Dutch areas and the Central
American Republics Oscar.Svar ;
| lien, professor of history and po po[
[ po[ 'ideal science at Florida State
University, and Thomas L. Karn-
I os. assistant professor of historv,
jTulane University. A paper writ written
ten written by Jesse H. Proctor Jr:, as assistant
sistant assistant professor of political sci science
ence science at the American University
at Cairo, wijl be read.
I University President Reitz and
Mrs Reitz will be hosts at a re-)
j oeption from 5 until 6:30 oclock
at the Presidential Residence hon honoring
oring honoring delegates and guests
first day of the conference
will conclude with a banquet at
7 ;5 p.m. in the social room of
Florida Union with an address
by Sir Hugh Foot. Governor of
Jamaica. British West Indies
The Conference, the only one
of its kind in the United States, is
sponsored annually by the School
of Inter-American Studies at the
University in cooperation with the'
United Fruit Company.

University of Florida, Gainesville

and other buyers made purchas purchases
es purchases at 31.9 cents per gallon.
Another discrepancy, noted
showed oil reductions h e n K al allowed
lowed allowed only on higher pi iced oils
and then at but five-cents a
quart for on premises' sales.
Originally] members believed
they were to receive 20 per
cent discounts i all products
other than gasoline.
Certain other products, sup supposedly
posedly supposedly fair-trade items, are
not discounted at all
"As soon as arrangements can
be made," Pennington said, "a
grease-rack is to be installed for
< o-op users. And the station op operator
erator operator has promised to carry a
line of tires which will be sold
' to members at an excellent dis discount.
count. discount.
Pennington said memberships
would be available at-the student
information booth beginning this
afternoon. Co-op users pav-a $1
fee w'hich is retained by. Student
Government for expenses.

Business Seen
!n Park Co-op
"The University of Florida Mo Mobile
bile Mobile Home Owners Association .of*
fees a good opportunity to an en enterprising
terprising enterprising business man" Dick .chairman, told leaders of
the student group in a session Fri Fridav
dav Fridav night.
The organization has been es established
tablished established to look into the matter
of building a student co-op trail*
er court in Gainesville. King said
that the proposed trailer court will
be a good lure to business estab establishments
lishments establishments to locate nearby.
Leaders of the group selected a
; committee to look into two pro proposed
posed proposed sites for the court, one n
j 28-acre plot. King would not elab elaborate
orate elaborate but results would be known
n two weeks h e said.
At the meeting. King told the
I officers the group would continue
efforts to affiliate with the Uni University
versity University as soon as it could comply
1 with certain requests on teeiini teeiini,l
,l teeiini,l al matters named by Univer University
sity University officials.
Students interested in aiding the
co-op are urged to contact King
at Archer Road Village Trailer
Park any day after 5.30 p.m.

Cameras Disperse Mobs
After Panty Raid Try

m-. v, \* W r
Battle-Scarred Alligator Photographer
j Alligator Photographer KOl Goldsmith displays hatth- soars
incurred as he -hot pictures of th<- dorm raiders Thursday night.
, ; Goldsmith was hit with water and -tick* and wftH tflrgPt f r
firwrarkrrs and sk\ rocket*. (<*:it - j
Hudson to Head
Orientation Again
Assistant Ivan of Men A. VV Boldt today renamed Steve Hudson
is student nvector of orientation for the .spring semester, 1957.

Hudson, a senior majoring in
agriculture, he- served as student;
j director for the past two semes semesters
ters semesters and the lO'ii summer session.
He was recently elected secre secretary
tary secretary of Florida Blue Key and is
currently president of the Inter Interfraternity
fraternity Interfraternity Council.
In uinouncing Hudson's appoint appointment,
ment, appointment, Dean Boldt adopted a new
policy whereby the fall director
of orientation will also serve in
'hat capacity during the spring
: semester of the following year
In the past, new student directors
were named to take office in Feb Feb|
| Feb| ruary and serve for two semes semesj
j semesj ers.
, Hudson named five persons to
j top positions of th e .spring staff.
;They are Dave Str.awn and .John
! Price assistant undent directors;
Jo Ann Hows man. office coordin coordinator;
ator; coordinator; Ray Lindsey technical co cojordinator,
jordinator, cojordinator, and Dive Levy, editor
lof the orientation booklet.
; Al! five have served as orien orientation
tation orientation group leaders in the past
j Sti awn is* secretary of the IFC.
! Price was committee chairman for
1956 homecoming, and Miss Hows-
Iman the former assisant office
Lindsey is the majority leader
[of the executive council and Levy
*is an assistant editor of the Alli-
Igator. The orientation booklet is
i published in the fall, and Levy an announced
nounced announced that a Managing editor
for the will be named
Other staff members will be j

group of students climbed on board

jnamed, according t'o Hudson, with
preference given to studen s who
have formerly served on the staff :
or as orientation group leaders
Applications for group leaders
for the spring semester will he
available after the Christmas va vacation
cation vacation and Hudson said that he
could continue tb e policy of intei intei!
! intei! viewing all students who applv
for such positions.
NVi unusually large group of stu-.i
: dents is expected to enroll for
U p -'pnr.g semester, Hudson noted
* Hut as of yet definite registra registration
tion registration figures are not available.
Talks Center
On Religion
And the Arts
The relationship between rekg
ion and the arts will he ex pi we/';
during the first annual Religion in
Art Festival, Dec 5.19 accord according
ing according to Bud Shorstein, chairmen,
Tne departments of Art. Music i
and Architecture, Religion in.
Life Committee, the Florida Un Union
ion Union Social Board and the Student
Religious Association are sponsor
mg the festival, which will pre presen'
sen' presen' to students examples of the
influence of religion on artism
The festival will begin tomorrow
j with an exhibition of the religious;
j paintings of Abraham Rattner
(Continued on page THREE)

UF Has Photos;
No Action Seen
(.ameranienjs flashbulbs and: lack of* potent leader leadership
ship leadership broke up a spirited attempt lof some 1.000 male
students to raid the women's dormitories Thursday n 1 ,r 1 1 )

The abortive "pantv raid"
Which sterned fpopi a pep-rally
and bon-fire earlier in the evening
reached its heigh! at 11:30 when!
the students chanting "We Want
Iantics" charged into the Brow
ard Hal! area. Coed residents re responded
sponded responded with a few exceptions,
bv bolting' all doors acid turning j
off lights.
However, the mob received ver verbal
bal verbal and physical encouragement
from residents of rooms 3006 and
3008 i Room 3006 is occupied bv
Cindy Davis and Dixie Humes
and 3008 by Sandra Sokolskv and
Phyllis Jpsefson. 1 While the hoys
cheered, at least two pairs of
panties drifted from the window
at 3000 Meanwhile girls in 3008
threw a red scarf over their light
casting a scarlet glow to male
onlookers below Both rooms ig ignored
nored ignored repeated instructions from
the soundtrack to cut the lights
and hack away from the win windows,
dows, windows,
While two uniformed members!
of the Gator Band played "Come
Down, Come Down from Your
. Ivory Tower" on a saxophone
1 and French horn, and another
i participant heat out rhythm onj
garbage can lids, groups chat-1
led with the girls on the third
Attempts by Student Govern Governi
i Governi ment representatives to quel! the
i raids proved ineffective as Pres Prescient
cient Prescient Fletcher Fleming. Vice,
President Henry Oppenborn apd
; Commissioner Lloyd R ussell
speaking from the sound truck
could not disperse the crowds..
Roger Lewis Alligator cirrula cirrula'
' cirrula' 'ion assistant was accosted bv
the rioters as he delivered 600
, newspapers to Broward and his j
papers burned The fire threaten-j
ed to envelope a nearby tree hut
was brought under control by
some ./ 1 -eei fen lers on t:.< -rne
After milling around Broward
for is minutes the throng march marched
ed marched over to rhe Yulee-Mallory
dorms for a similar demonstra demonstra.
. demonstra. tion.
But here University Photograph Photographer
er Photographer Weston McDonell was waiting
with a police assistant to. shoot
p; lures of the crowd. Evidently
remembering -the University used
1 1 owd photos to trace partici participants
pants participants in he famous UF pantv
r id of '1932. the crowd backed
off across thd street.
T j, fron mijjr
-right to 12.30 a.m some wearing
masks to hide from cameramen.
B this time Assist*#. Dean of
Men A W Bold* had arrived
along wth nother fj*iiverb v.
photographer and Alligator Pho Pho.
. Pho. tographor. Rov Goldsmith.
Goldsmith, while shooting pic picture?
ture? picture? for the Alligator, was dous dous'd
'd dous'd with water hit with sticks and
was target for exploding fire fire:
: fire: crackers and skv rockets
By 12:30 the 1 crowd had dispers dispersed.
ed. dispersed.
The raid developed from a pen
rally held at 9'iO in front of the
audifonurri. The rally one of the
largest in recent, years later
i formed into a parade, marching,
idowntowr,. then back through Ror-

11,000 students
in university
of florida

Tuesday, December 4, 1956

- iii 1 wvm n. 1 11 tii \ J 1 J | 1 U
j only Row and over to the coed
dorm' area.
"We disapprove of this kind of
thing irriob action 1 because of
what*!( an develop from ii. 1 -Soldi
said afterward. Boldt aso indi indicated
cated indicated the' University will -study
j pictures made at the s< ene but
he would not speculate on any
a.otion that may be taken.
Broward Seige
At a Glance:
Here la a chronological e,
court! o| the dorm raid Thurs Thursday
day Thursday night:
9:30 p.m. About 2,000 student#
gathered in front of the Audi
I tnrium for a Inin fire and pep
toils p.m.. Rally broke up.
Parade formed, marelung down
University Avenue to Main St*
j reef, down Main to fth A'enue,
through Sorority Row to Brow Broward
ard Broward Hall.
11:10 p.m. Group of about
800 stopped by the hast entrance
to Brotyard were greeted hv
shrieks trom coeds and* a pair
of flimsy panties flouting from
a Pip window.
M :20 |>.in. Grmjip ran around
to eoiurtyard screaming for more
fianties. j .More shrieks from ro roods.
ods. roods. .Mrjire panties from win windows.
dows. windows. Doors to dorm bolted and
light*. turned out.
It :30 p.m. Student Government
tried to coax mdb away Jrorn
dorm. Apparently successful un until
til until lights on third floor Fast
Broward cryme on again.
II :45 p.m. Enthusiasm at
Broward dying, the mob mare ti tied
ed tied of er p> Yulee Mallory dorms
for similar attaek. Met. by t ni niversify
versify niversify cameramen. Cro w d
quickly backed Oft to behind
Grove Hall.
l'ijlS p.m. ( rnvvd dirVcicd.
attention to University officials
and carheramen, throwing hot hott|es,
t|es, hott|es, stirj-ks, .Water and firecrac firecrackers.'
kers.' firecrackers.'
12:30 k.m, Collective f iner
of mob dissipated. Everybody
went home.
Campus Chest
Boasts $1 *OO
Th<| Ckmpus Ghest fund drive
| moved info the fourth week with
Over $1,600 in its treasury.
l/hii ""au pledges will go
thfourrh the Fla vets Thursday
Ail fraternity members have
been j asked to bring their dollar
eobtr bu'jion!- to chapte meeting
tomorrow night, ff the frater fraternities'
nities' fraternities' and off 1 ampni people --'..ike
a good showing, we should have
: over 13,000."

Students, ASME
Set Annual Meet
Here Thursday
An annual banquet and joint
meeting of the student branch and
the state-wide sertjon of the Am American
erican American Society of Mechanical En Engineers
gineers Engineers is planned at 6:4.1 p.
m. Thursday in the Student Ser Service
vice Service Center, announced George
Kandrach, president of the student
Featured it the meeting, expect expected
ed expected to draw professional ASME
members from the throughout
North and Cjentral Florida, will be
entertainment and a speech on
-Management Problems in Engin Engineering''
eering'' Engineering'' bj R. N. Marshall, su superintendent
perintendent superintendent of headquarters en engineering
gineering engineering for Western Electric
Co., in Winston-Salem. N C.
Entertainment is to be provid provided
ed provided bv Florida students Johnnie
Tillotson, Jacksonville, popular
country style singet and guitarist
on the state wide TV network show
of Toby Dowdy, and the Staton
Sisters, Topsy and Marilyn, acro acrobatic
batic acrobatic ballet dancers from St. Pet Petersburg.
ersburg. Petersburg. Th4 Women's Glee Club
Septet, directed by Delbert Ster Sterrettv
rettv Sterrettv will also perform.
Jesse A. Jackson and John Stan Stanley
ley Stanley are in i.parge of arrangements
for the ASME Jacksonville Sec Section.
tion. Section. Jamen N. Fiske, Orlando, is
handling the St. Petersburg, Tam
pa, Orlando and Lakeland areas.
On campus, preparations are
under the direction of William T
Tiffin, professor of mechanical en engineering.
gineering. engineering. and Kandrach. Char
les Whidden and Bob Bergin, stu student
dent student ASME members, are in
charge of entertainment.
Bighorn Speaks at
Sales Club Meet
Perry N. Bigham, Assistant
Manager of Sears. Roebuck and
Co., will address a meeting of
the Sales flub tonight at 7 p m
in Room 212 of the Florida Union
Bigham. a graduate of the Uni University
versity University of Tennessee School of
Business Administration, will dis discuss
cuss discuss the sales training program
at Sears and Roebuck. He has 1
been with the firm-for eight years.
The meeting is open and every everyone
one everyone is- welcome?

The Florida Alligator, Tues., Dec. 4, 1956,

:- |
cHus mneT'
gives tip on Jockey brand underwear
"A misplaced fidget can bring down a house mother's
wrath, aavs Warmthumb Spilling, sorority house
waiter. "I always wear .Jockey briefs, and Im famous
for rav casual aplomb during missing dessert investi investigations.
gations. investigations.
Take a tip from Warmthumbserve yourself a full
course of comfort with Jockey briefs. Better drop into
your dealer's 500 n... buy a supply of Jockey briefs and
T-sbirtsyand feel as good as you look.
its in style to i|e comfortable ... in
JOCkfU Tj underwear
mods only by- *"*<>, Wkcomm

~ m-. .> * wfev; v-A-fe.
This Rally Led to the Dorm Raid
Members of the oheerleading squad led the group assembled for the Gator Pep Rally in the Plain
of the Americas. After the rally, the group marched in a parade downtown which led hack to
Broward and the subsequent. Panty Raid. (Gator Photo)
Raid Results in $3,300 Cost

| The parity raid of May 7, 1952
I reportedly began with a fight on
| the Gold Coast.
At 10:45 a small mow'd was gath gathered
ered gathered to watch the scuffle when
someone shouted, "On to the girls'
A group so 20 or 30 men left
.and circulated through the boys
| dorm areas. A motorcade includ including
ing including cars, trucks, bikes, and
j throngs of students on foot lpft
Weaver Hall at about midnight,
; headed for the Mallory area,
j The crowd then numbered over
j 1,000 including fraternity men as
Well as dorm residents. To shouts
| of Go Gator," hundreds poured
| into the womens dorms and soon
emerged with various souveniers.
Many of-the residents u'ere ob obliging
liging obliging and showered their spare
garments upon the throngs below.
The crowd quickly swelled to
more than 1.100
As the scene quieted somewhat.
Alligator reporters interviewed
some of the residents of the
, dorms. Most of the girls seemed
distressed over the clothing they
had lost.
Shortly after ji a.m the raiders
moved so Grove Hall, which was
, then an upperclassmen womens'
dorm. After gaining entry, the
I boys began indiscriminate pilfer pilfering.
ing. pilfering. Fire hoses were turned on
and water floe d the hallwavs

,These g>rls did not greet the
! crowd with the enthusiasm dis dis:
: dis: played by the freshmen.
The group began to quiet until
someone suggested sorority hous housjes.
jes. housjes. After double timing to the Tri
Delt sorority houSe, some of the
crowd 1 entered through windows, j
The sorority president and a few
' students soon got the group to
1 leave.
The Kills w'ere the next intended
victims, but a coed with a shot shotgun
gun shotgun dampened the spirit of the;
, raiders The group then moved
to a two-front attack on the ChiO's
and ADPi's. The ADPis also had!
a gun-toting girl who held off the.
'crowd, though one man entered
j and took a trophy from th e man man'
' man' tie.
* *
1 Some 75 were quickly cleared
(from the ChiO house when the
I house mother entered the living j
i room with swinging fists.
The AOPi's wer e next, and j
I dresser drawers were ransacked
while many of the girls remained;
in bed. As the crowd was now get-1

iliyi & y
Demonstrating the Loom
Mrs! Kay Botts. art director of tlie Florida Union, here demon demonstrafes
strafes demonstrafes to interested onlooker* one of the-, sewing looms on display
during the two-day eraft fair last weekend. The fair drew hundreds
of student* and faculty to the I nibn. (Gator photo)
Craft Fair Held in Union
Had Variety of Exhibits

Page 3

A variety of crafts were exhib exhib;
; exhib; ited at the University Friday and
j Saturday during the Craft Fair
m Florida Union.
Sponsored by the Universitys
Department of Art, the fair dis displayed
played displayed work by -both the profes profesj
j profesj sional and non-professional crafts craftsmen
men craftsmen In all, eighteen exhibitors
; and a'special student show of en enamels
amels enamels and leather was presented
! by the Florida Union Craft Shop
i Opening Friday with a film on
. crafts at l :3ft p.m movies and
demonstrations reopened the fair
'Friday night at 8 o'clock. At this
time, the Department was host to

Why oh why does Santa go,
"Ho-Ho, Ho-Ho, Ho-Ho, Ho!
Is it just because hes jolly?
I believe hes off his trolley.
... Gifts for everyone on earth
Breed hysterianot mirth
If you had his job to do
Bet youd shake like jelly too!
MOiAit End your gift problems before they start. Give
Chesterfield in the carton that glows for realto all
1 the happy folk who smoke for real! Buy lotsto
do lots for your
Christmas list
Smoke for real ... i J T
smoke Chesterfield I i ["H I" IT M J I ||

i ting hungry, the refrigerator held
as much interest as the lingerie,
j Some boys were preparing sand sandi
i sandi wiches and handing them out the
I window.
After failing to gain entrance to
j thte ZTA house, the erowd trved
| the DG s. Here they emerged with
various souveniers. By this time.
; however, the ranks were thinning
| considerably.
Next and last in line were the
Phi Mu's About 100 raiders were
| preparing a charge when a man
appeared on the steps with a gun.
This, and an appeal by the vice
! president of the student bodV, took
ithe remaining enthusiasm from
'the crowd.
The affair concluded and the
i groups dispersed in front of the
I sorority house at 2:41 a m.
Approximately *3,300 damage
was done during the raid Photo Photojgraphs
jgraphs Photojgraphs taken at the riot were used
lto identify participants Disciplin Disciplin!
! Disciplin! arv action was taken on 300 stu stu|
| stu| dents, with many expulsions and
; permanent probations. AH- went on
| permanent personal records.

the Gainesville Fine Arts Assoc
lation at a coffee hour.
Members of the University fa faulty
ulty faulty exhibiting crafts included
George Alsupj, ceramics'; Rov Cra
ve-n, Christmas cards; Tel sum am.
student, Christmas cards; James
Lanham, enjxmels and jewelry;
Peabody, jewelrv and ceramics
Other exhiboTor? Lottie Shaw
baskets and weaving: Olive
Briggs, cent dries; Anna Shaw,
: dolls and toys: Frances Neid Neidhardt,
hardt, Neidhardt, enamels: Livia Oras, jewel jewelry;
ry; jewelry; Fine Fretjind. jewelry: Andrew
and Muriel Dev, jewelry: Bertha
Anderson.' weaving' and enamels:
Esher Ray. weaving: and Bobbv
and Jeanie purser, wall hangings

February Grads
Slate Plan For
Invitation Sale
I Graduation Invitations go on
| sale for February graduates the
day after Christmas vacation
ends. Pat Thomas, senior class
president, said yesterday.
"They will be sold in front of
the Hub and in Florida Union ev everyday
eryday everyday except Saturday and Sun Sunday.
day. Sunday. until the sale ends Jantiarv
9.' Thomas said.
Star Engraving Company, of
j Dallas. Texas, will make up the
! invitations this y r ear.
j "We are getting the invitations
2-4 cents apiece cheaper this
i year by accepting Star Company's
i low bid.' Thomas said,
i Co-Chairmen Bill Birchfield
and William T Simmons are hand hand:
: hand: ling the sale.
! As a senior project also, Tho Tho|
| Tho| mas said the class will work to j
build up "Endowment Corporation
I for Scholarships," a project be be!
! be! gun by Frank Newman and the
class of 55.
| The plan asks that each gradti gradti|
| gradti| atirig senior pledge SIOO, to be
paid over a period of 20 years, to
the scholarship fund
The graduates are asked to pay
$1 per year for the first five, $3;
pe: year for the next five, $5 per
year for the next four, then $lO
per year for the last six.
Talks Center
On Religion
And the Arts
(Continued from Page ONE) j,
during the regular coffee hour,
,j beginning at 5 p.m. in the Florida
Union's* Brvan Lounge. The pic-!
j times will be transferred to the
i Johnson Lounge on Thursday, and
will be on exhibit for two weeks.
I Wednesday evening, a panel
, discussion on Religion in Art will
jbe presented in the Union's So Social
cial Social Room Participants are H. W\
Covington and Roy Craven of the
' Department of Art, Robert F. Da Daj
j Daj vidson of the C-5 department, and
I Dr. Robert F. Davidson, head of
the Humanities Department. Cra Craven
ven Craven will act as moderator.
A concert by the University
Choir will be presented next
Tuesday night, at 8 p.m. in the
University Aud it or lum.
The traditional Christmas on
Campus this year will be includ included
ed included in the Religion in Art Pro Program.
gram. Program. Sponsored by the Student
Religious Association, the pro program
gram program will feature President
Reitz's annua) Christmas mess-,
age and Christmas Carols to be
sung to} the Men's Glee Club.
Members of the committee are:
iShorstein. chairman. Margo
Reitz and Barbara Wvnn, Christ Christmas
mas Christmas on Campus: Pat Hurley, dra drama:
ma: drama: Ken Sher publicity; Dr
Charles S McCoy of the Depart Department
ment Department of Religion, faculty adviser. <

*t t ?
- ^***> || /JBW||*;S 1
Oran A. Ritter, jr.. expects to receive his B.S. In chemical engineer*
ing from Louisiana State University in June 1957. Hes now editor editorin-chief
in-chief editorin-chief of the L.S.U. Engineer, local president of Tau Beta Pi, and
senior member of the Honor Council of his university. Oran's qut**
JJM tion id on the minds of many men planning a technical career.
* HmM

Donald O. Sutherland graduated frora Virginia Polytechnic
Institute in 1953 with an M.S, degree in chemical engineering and
an R.O.T.C. commission. He was hired by Du Pont's plant at
Victoria, Texas. After two years in the service, Don returned to
his career in engineering, and is now doing plant-assistance work
in the technical section at Victoria.
Yes, Oran, we certainly do! Weve employed quite a
number of college graduates with definite military
commitments, even when we knew they could w'ork no
more than a few weeks before reporting for duty. Take
my own case. I was hired in November of 1953 and
worked for only four weeks before leaving for the Army.
Two years later I returned to Du Pont.
You see, were primarily interested in men on a long longrange
range longrange basis. The fact that theyre temporarily unavail unavailable,
able, unavailable, for a good reason like military service, isnt any bar
to their being considered fqr employment. After working
only one day. an employee is guaranteed full re-employ re-employment
ment re-employment rightsthats the law. And if a man works for
Du Pont a full year before entering the service for two or
more years, he receives an extra two months salary. If he
goes into she service for six months, he's paid a half

£r:cr:::r.: v/cr."
UHF Study Begins by Air

Specially equipped U. S. Navy
and A- Force planes began
early yesterday morning a senes
of around the clock flights for a
week as part of a University
scientific research project for
the Department of Defense.
One of the airplanes, ail carry carrying
ing carrying complex instruments, will be
in flight at virtually all times
during the week-on a path be between
tween between .two University field sta stations.'
tions.' stations.' at the Air Force Missile
test Center on Cape Canaveral
and at Nassau, Bahama Islands
*he College of Engineering an announced
nounced announced
The "research involves study studying
ing studying the behavior of ultra high
frequency (UHF) radio waves
the very short waves that are
used in some television and other
broadcasts particularly as to
their refraction, or bending, ac according
cording according <0 >f. H. Latour, assoc associate
iate associate research professor of the
Engineering and Industrial Ex Experiment
periment Experiment Station.
Standard broadcast and reg regular
ular regular high frequency waves.
Prof. faitour. project leader ot
the research., explains, are de defleet
fleet defleet ed by the ionosphere, that
part of the ahr which lies about
I*o miles from the earth's sur surface.
face. surface.
These longer length waves are
angled back to the ground, which
in turn deflects them back to toward
ward toward the ionosphere, thus send sending
ing sending them around the earth, and
when powerful enough they can
be picked up on the other side
of the globe.
But UHF waves are not turn turned
ed turned bad; by the ionosphere this
wav they normally continue
'straight out into space. As a
,-result, UHF reception with or ordinary
dinary ordinary sets beyond the horizon
is impossible.
In previous years it was
thought that the rate of loss of
IHE signal strength beyond
the horizon was steady, reach reaching
ing reaching a total loss. But rejiorts
came that in some instances
l Hi' broadcasts were received
far beyond the horizon from the
As an example, occasionally
television broadcasts from Chi Chicago
cago- Chicago were picked up on Elnr
ida sets in freak" receptions,
indicating this phenomenon.
Scientists now believe this is
caused by refraction of the ultra
high frequency waves, which
causes them to travel much far
ther than the horizon around the
earth's surface.
Refraction, or bending, and
its variation caused by differ different
ent different substances, is illustrated in
the. case of light waves when a
straight stick is held partly un under
der under water. The stick appears to
be bent below the surface, be because
cause because while both air and water
refract light, water does so to
a greater degree, and has a
higher refractive index. UHF
wave refraction is similar to that
.of light
The refractive index of air.

Naval Plane Working in UF Project
Tins modified I! ,M) iIK 4) is one of the ly]ie Naval Research
I-Hhoratorv planes being used in a week long University national
defense research project. The retractable mast on top the fuse fuselage
lage fuselage carries meteorological Instruments, and four wing pods
house radar equipment. (Navy Photo.)
UF Transmitter Aid CD Exercise
V t niversit\ of Florida. Portable ultra high frequency InrqNilse :
transmitter is broadcasting from Cape Canaveral this week oo
a national defense research project University Assistant in Re Research
search Research Nelson Hosier (left) and tichnician -lames Sutton examine
the transmitter, located on top a semi-trailer truck. (UF l*hoto)

normally goes down, meaning
less bending, with higher al
titudes. II this decrease were
constant, the problem would be
relatively simple for the scien scientist.
tist. scientist. fait experiments show the
index changes suddenly at ccr
tain strata and layers.
It is to study these changes
through sampling tiie retract
i.xe index at different levels tliat
the flights this week arc living
made, as a .joint el fort of the
University and the Naval Re Research
search Research Laboratory. I 111- broad
easts are being sent from the
l niversMys portable transmitter
on the Cape, and their recep reception
tion reception measured aboard the planes.
To take the readings, the air airi
i airi raft gradually climb to' 15.000
feet, and then spiral down to
about 500 feet above the ocean

months salary. When hes entitled to a vacation but
doesnt have time to take it before leaving, Du Pont
gives him equivalent pay instead.
Even if present employment is impossible, Oran, we
definitely recommend your talking with Du Ponts repre representatives
sentatives representatives as well as those of other companies. The very
least youll gain wall he valuable background and some
contacts of real benefit to you when you leave military
want to know more about working with Du Pont?
Send for a free copy of The Du Pont Company and the
College Graduate, a booklet that tells you about oppor opportunities
tunities opportunities for work in all departments of the Company. Write
to the Du Pont Company. 2521 Nemoura Building, Wil Wilmington,
mington, Wilmington, Delaware.
J 1 HTOfl
H aUh "Lbi ionl TueaUr" on Hittuwu

over [ several different points on
the 300 (rule course The flights
begah shortlv after midmgnt
yesterday, and will continue un until
til until niidnight Friday.
The Naval Research Labora-
planes are modified IV
5Ds jt DCj-4s-> equipped with a
mast on top the fuselage and
wing pods for the instruments.
The Air! Force Missile Center
craft arte C-131s also specially
fitted wiith instruments. The Na Naval
val Naval Ordnance Test Unit at Fat Fattnck
tnck Fattnck AFB is coordinating the
efforts off the various agencies.
Wojrk iis being carried on by the
Fngijiceri ng and Industrial Ex Expenillent
penillent Expenillent Station of the 'Univer 'University'
sity' 'University' of Florida's College of En
ginetiring under a $225,000 con contract!
tract! contract! with the Office of Naval
Research, Washington