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
MORE SOPHOMORES THAN FRESHMEN
UF Enrollment Shows Major Trends

By ROGER LEWIS
Gator Staff Writer
The office: of.Registrar revealed
chis week life statistics on the to total
tal total enrollment at the University
in a breakdown that includes the
number m the Various colleges j
and classifications and according
to sex.
Although tihe figures are not suf sufficiently
ficiently sufficiently completeUo allow a quali qualitative
tative qualitative analysis, they do reveal
certain major trends in this year'a
Hungarian Aid
From Students
Urged by Yale
An appeal tor University of
Florida students -\o form an em emergency
ergency emergency aid fund for Hungatian re refuge
fuge refuge students was made this week
by "a similaif organization at Yale
University.
.'Yale Emergency Aid to Hun-
garian Students." recently formed
at the Connecticut school, made
an immediate contribution of over j
St.ooo and is now urging other
United Statejs Colleges pj organize
similar fiincj-raisifig groups.
The movement became known
yesterday! if) correspondence to
the Alligatoi}.
The Yale gourp points out that
thousands of Hungarian college
students, oppressed with Soviet
Communist occupiers, rose as a
united body, fought and died for
freedom.
In spite their correspondence, the move movement
ment movement at Yale attracted 1,300 stu students
dents students to a University-sanctioned
initial meeting of the group.
Prof. Vincent J. Scully, who ad addressed
dressed addressed the group,, said:
"Conoernitjg force and (he
threat of foijce I do not feel com competent
petent competent to sp|eak Instead. I would
rather say a word about human
sympathy aijid the dignity of hum human
an human beings. These are the issues
which concern us. >! They are the
issues upon which we, as a culture
will stand dr fall.jj
Referring jto the Current actions
in Hungary,j Scullyi said :
"Let the various administrations
which come and go in Washing Washington
ton Washington understand and; act upon the
essential fa<[t: that we, not the
Communists are the revolution-[
aries of these centuries. Io that
spirit, we humbly welcome' the
Hungarian people, in their agony,
to pur common revolution."
As of last! night there were no
fund-raising drives underway on j
the University of Florida campus
in the Hungarian cause.

Come in and see
The New 1957
Challenqer 200
Zundapp
Motorcycle
STREITS
BICYCLE SHOP
A ZUNDAPP Motorcycle Dealer
615 W. University Ave. Phone FR 6-7761

Its here el PABKK
DeilU )rings you a new j
dictating-transcribing machine
for only $ 169 50
2 Way Stenorette
". I : )'"* %
- : ; O
Lot how YOU
dictating-transcribing machine
Way StENORETTE ?
PARKER OFFICE MACHINE CO.
601 W. UNIVERSITY AVENUI PHONE FR 2-2555

picture, some' of which were not
common knowledge across the
campus, according to R. S. John Johnson.
son. Johnson. registrar.
Already this year's current crop
of students is less than the total
number of students enrolled by
the end of the first semester for
the previous school year. Figures


LATEST TALLY 10,745
WITH RATIO 3.5 TO 1
uolijsge m f total
University College 4653 1447 6100
Arts & Science 790 245 1035
/Education 337 594 931
Engineering 84ft 5 848
Business Administration 576 33 6lt
Agriculture 41? 13 425
Architecture 262 33 295
Law 29! 2 293
Pharmacy 129 11' 140
Journalism 108, 24 132
Physical Education 70 23' 99
Medicine 45 3 48
Forestry 40 n 40
TOTAL i Sept. 21 1 8561 2433 10997
No. of Drops 197 55 252
FINAL TOTAL iNov. 1,1.... 8367 2378 1 0745
*
CLASSIFICATION M F TOTAL
Freshmen (lUCi 2207 793 3000
Sophomores <2UC| 2446 645 3100
Juniors 1330 311- 1641
Seniors 1071 268 134,5
sth Year 337 62 399
Special 53 27 80
Graduate 1114 318 1431
TOTAL* 8561 24.33 10997
i not counting drops i

SRA, Union Board Panel
To Discuss Race Concept

A panel discussion on the topic,
"That Controversial Concept
Race." will be presented today at
4 p.m. in thfe Johnson Lounge of
the Florida Union building.
Joel Save], resident advisor of
College Group
Names Forsman
Dr. Marion El Forsman was
elected a member of the Engineer Engineering
ing Engineering Research Section Committee
of the American Association of
Land-Grant Colleges and Univer Universities
sities Universities at its seventieth annual con conventon
venton conventon last week in Washington
DC
Dr Forsman is Assistant Direc Director
tor Director of the. Engineering and In-'
' dustrial Experiment S ation and
professor of electrical engineering
at the University.

released -by the registrar s office
show that last January there were
10.868 students in all departments
which represents a net loss of
114 students with the semester a
little more than half over.
* *
The most obvious asMimption Is
that the Universitys more strin-

l Grove Hall, will act as moderator.
Panel members include Dr. R. J.
: Anderson, professor of Psycholo Psychology;
gy; Psychology; Dr I. L Webber, associate
professor of -Sociology; and Dr.
C. E. Byers, assistant Dean of
Arts and Sciences Refreshments
will be served prereeding the dis discussion.
cussion. discussion.
This panel discussion is under
the co sponsorship of the Student
Religious Association and the
Films and Forums committee of
the Florida Union Board of Stu Student
dent Student Activities.
Beta Alpha Psi
Holds Initiation
* Seven students in the College of
I Business Administration ha\'e
been initiated into Upsilon Chap Chapter
ter Chapter of Reta Alpha Psi fraternity
Initiates include: Edward Han Hanna
na Hanna David Flowers. Ricardo Rein Reinoso.
oso. Reinoso. Fred Roach. Alfred Warring Warrington.
ton. Warrington. Jr., Ko Tun Min, and George
Stone.
Membership is based on schol scholastic
astic scholastic averages and a major in
accounting
Scholarship of SBOO
Awarded so Sandler
Carl handler 3AS. is one
of 29 college students throughout
the country receiving RCA schol scholarships
arships scholarships for the current academic
year. The Miami- junior is major majoring
ing majoring in pjysics and mathematics
Journalism Sc
Top Photogra
Fifty prize-winning photographs
from the National High School
Photographic Awards will b 0 ex exhibited
hibited exhibited at the School of Journal Journalism
ism Journalism and Communications Dec. 1
to 14.
The pictures, including the top

e gent policy regarding freshman
e entrance is largely the cause. Last
p years report confirms this by
showing an enrollment of 3.324 as
opposed to the newly released fig figure
ure figure of 3,000 for incoming students.
It is seen upon more careful an analysis
alysis analysis that only substantial gains
in Engineering. Arts & Science,
and Med. Colleges prevents this
figure from being any lower.
Last years class, the soph-,
omores of today, still numerically
outrank the freshmen by 100 stu students;
dents; students; however this may be at atj
j atj tribated mostly to the fact that
many, already in their third year
of studies, have not yet complied
with University requirements for
Upper Division and are still-classi still-classified
fied still-classified as 2UC. or sophomores. It is
also noted that already more >
sophomores have dropped out than j
the freshmen, who have been sub subi
i subi jected to more rigorous require-1
ments than any other class before.
!
The 1956-57 census represents
j the first time since World War II
started that the University has
, not followed the trend of increased
! enrollments that has beset Uni University
versity University officials constantly. For
i the first time it has been relative relatively
ly relatively easy to secure housing.
One fact, however, has not
and that is the minority j
role played hv coeds The latest

Oriental Culture Forum
Scheduled for Saturday

A discussion of Japanese cul- :
: ture will be held at 8:00 j>.m. :
Sat. in Johnson Lounge. Fla. Un Union.
ion. Union. announced Ted Hayashi, pro program
gram program chairman
Entitled "The Evening of Jap Japanese
anese Japanese C*ujture." the event will
feature four speakers. Dr. A D,
Graeffe will speak on Zen Philo Philosophy,
sophy, Philosophy, and Dr. N. C. Staar will
discuss Japanese students. Both
men are former Fulbright profes professors
sors professors to Japan.
Japanese speakers will be J.
r Kobayashi, who will speak on the
5 Status of Japan in International
Players Slate
> Comedy Piece
(Continued From Page ONE)
Thing Molnar died m New
York in 1952.
The "play within a play" con concerns
cerns concerns Turai and his collaborator.
Mansky, who bring their young
composer, Albert, on a surprise
visit to an Italian castle. Also
there is Ilona, their prima don don
don na, who is Albert s fiancee. At
the curtains rise the play playwrights
wrights playwrights discuss how best to
start a play, and end up casual casually
ly casually introducing themselves to the
audience. Toward the end of the
second act the characters take
turns showing what a second-act
( curtain ought to be. The third
act is a barbed satire showing
just how ridiculous a writer can
make an actor appear, particu particularly
larly particularly when the actor is in no
position to protest
Tom Rahner has the lead role
of Sandor Turai. originally plac placed
ed placed by Louis Calhern in 1948.
Other students in the cast are
Ed White, Kiip Smith. Sharon
Walker. Dick Dunn. Jean Grohr
man and Frank Blodgett.
:hool Shows
iphy Winners
s winners in the Eleventh Annual
National High School Photograph Photographic
ic Photographic Awards held in 1956. were selec selected
ted selected by the Eastman Ivnlak Com Company
pany Company which sponsors the annual
contest.
Asid e from pictures .of school
activities, whicn heads the cate categories,
gories, categories, there will be a wide var variety
iety variety of everyday subjects includ including
ing including fun-time shots: "eve-stoppers"
for composition and scenic beau beauty;
ty; beauty; phqtos of babies and children;
and birds and animals.
%
i
Where're you going
for Christmas?
Need a RIDE...
Then Advertise Gator
CLASSIFIED
Need a RIDER ...
Tjien Advertise Gator
CLASSIFIED
20 Words for 50c
Each additional word 2c
Phone FR 6-3261,
Ext. 655, Line 19
Florida Alligator Business
Office
Basement, Florida Union

figures now plat e the ratio at 3
to 1 in favor r*f the men students.
* <
\ eterans continue to play a lar large
ge large part m the total enrollment
with some thirty-five minuted pre pre;
; pre; sently attending school. AH but
twenty-three of these are men, so
it is easily seen that almost haul
the male population are going to
j college under one of the numerous
j G.I. Rills currently in effect. It
i is noted that the Placets. a vet veteran's
eran's veteran's housing project, is filled to
capacity and each year handles
many more requests than it can
possibly fill.
Some interesting sidelights show
that the Colleges of Law. Engi Engineering.
neering. Engineering. Forestry, and Medicine
are quite deficient in woman stu students
dents students as their combined -'total
shows all of 10 ar e enrolled. The
Forestry college leads 'the way
with none to its credit, followed
by Law. 2; Med 3: and Engi Engineering
neering Engineering with 5.
In reverse respect the only col college
lege college on campus where the females
hold a majority is the Education
Dept, with 591 women and 331 men
in its courses.
A more complete breakdown will
be released at the beginning of
second semester which will include
figures according to geography,
religion, marital status and final
census total for the first semester.

Politic s, and A Saji, who 'will
discuss the position of women in
Japan. ;
The program will be Conducted
by the Japanese Students Group.
ISO. S. Sugiyama will serve as
moderator.
Job Placement
Opportunities
T his is the s< hedule of recruit recruitnieru
nieru recruitnieru interviews by representa representatives
tives representatives of business and industry on
campus this week. Unless other otherwise
wise otherwise stated, go to the University
Placement Service. Building H, for
information and appointments for
non-technical : jobs atid to Room
300. Engineering Building, -for
information and appointments for
technical jobs. (
TOD A Y
ATLAS AI TO FINANCE COM
IANY, Atlanta. Ga Graduating
students in non-technical fields for
positions as trainees for Execu Executive
tive Executive Training and Development!
Sign up in Room 211. Matherlv
Hall.
VBABCOCK AND WILCOX CO..
New York,* N. Y. Graduating stu students
dents students in Chemical, Industrial,
Mechanical, and Nuclear Engin Engineering.
eering. Engineering.
NORTH AMERICAN AVIATION
INC., Columbus, Ohio, Students
receiving master and PhD degrees
in Physics and Math. Graduatng
students in Aeronautical, Civil, El Electrical,
ectrical, Electrical, and Mechanical Engin Engineering.
eering. Engineering.
TODU and WEDNESDAY
ARM! A EDIT AGENCY. US YF
AUDITOR GENERAL. Account Accountants.
ants. Accountants. Sign up in Room 221
Matherlv Hall
WEDNESDAY and THURSDAY
STONE AND WEBSTER EV
G I N E E R ING ( OKPOR AT ION
Boston. Mass. Graduating stu students
dents students in Chemical. Civil, Elec Electrical,
trical, Electrical, Mechanical, and Nuclear
Engineering.
THURSDAY
OLD REPUBLIC LIFE INSI R
ANCE COMPANY'. Anv non tech technical
nical technical field graduate for sales rep representative
resentative representative position selling and
servicing every type of financial
institution Sign up in Room 211,
Matherlv Hall.
UNDE MR PRODUCTS, New
York, N Y Graduating students
in Chemical. Electrical. Industrial
and Mechanical Engineering.
Wakemon in Chicago
Don Wakeman, coach of the
livestock judging team, was pre present
sent present at an International Livestock
Exposition meeting in Chicago Fri Friday-night.
day-night. Friday-night. An address was made
by Dr. Bernard S. Schweigert,
newly appointed head of the Am American
erican American Meat Institute Foundation
at the University of Chicago

JpENGINEERS: i
m Can you solve this puzzler? 1 bur representative
MMs PLAN interested in a career In
W E \ J&*! research your e e
11 rowthQ
J+

Sgk t lalpEt
Rehearsing for 'Th e Play's the Thing' ;
The director timl his players rehearse a line for the Florida Ilaycrs ije\t presentation at "Hu
lMayk the Thing December 5-8, in P. K. Tonge ViHlitorium. Here Direjcbut Clifford Ashby .motions
a little added emphasis to Tom Rainier who embraces Sharon Walker in the scene. (Gator Photo!

Religion Week
Officers Named
By Faculty Head
A complete list of committee
chairmen for Religion-in-Life Week
were announced by Dr. Charles
McCoy, faculty chairman, ycsier ycsierdh
dh ycsierdh i
Tri-chairmen for the annual
week, to he held Feb. 10-14. are
Barbara Barnwell, Don Ezelle and
Norm Kapner. Don Bacon and
Fletcher, ifleming are honorary
chairmen and Jo Ann Howsman is
executive secretary.
Tn charge of the various phases
of the week are: Becky Greer,
publicity; Joe Lewis, seminars
and forums; Mafgaret McClam McClamroch.
roch. McClamroch. discussion groups; Janice
Magill, hospitality; Denver Sher Sherry.
ry. Sherry. music; Klaus Koch, arrange arrangements;
ments; arrangements; Ivou Kapner,. luncheon;
Rhett George. ; finance; Lallie
Kain.. assembly; md Di< k VVinter VVintersteen.
steen. VVintersteen. convocation
Assisting with publicity will be
Jack Gailliard/iradio and TV:
Dan Meserve. literature; Bettie
Peilekc. brochure; Budd .Shot
stein, display; Jerry Browde-
distribution; and \hn Bixlen
press.
Taking charge of the individual
discussion groups are Bunny Kiltie
and the Inter. Hall Council, wo women's
men's women's dorms; Evelyn Sidner and
the SRA Greek Council, fraterni fraternities
ties fraternities and sororities; Ron McCall
independent houses; Bernie Wolf Wolfson
son Wolfson and the Men's Council, upper upper-class
-class upper-class men's dorms. Sandy Dernis
and the SRA freshman council,
men's freshman dorms; Ennis
s?oung, student houses; Donna
Lambert, classrooms; and Mickey
Whittingslow. j personal conferenc conferences.
es. conferences.
An overall theme for the whole
week is still being sought by Lite
committee, according to Miss
Greer. Last year's theme was "A
Challenge to Faith.
A prominent group of speakers,
the chairman added, have agreed
to come and speak to various stu
dent groups during the week The
names of all of them will be re
leased as soon as the main speak speaker
er speaker for the convocation has been
selected. ,',
Pi Lambda Theta
Holds Initiation
The Alpha Fiji chapter of Pi
Lambda Theta, woman's national
educational honor society, held a
banquet at the Hotel Thomas Nov.
17
Miss Evelyn Babb, president of
thg local chapter, presided at the
ceremony. Speakers included Dr.
J. Wayne Reitz; Dr. J. B. White.
Dean of the College of Education;
Dr. J. W. Norman, sponsor of the
Alpha Phi chapter; Mrs. Eva Lyn
Simmons and Miss Helen Pearson.
Miss Annie Laura Black, of Oi
ala. was inducted into the organi organization
zation organization at a formal initiation held
before the banquet.

Speech Honorary
To Meet Thursday

A meeting of the Alpha Delta
chapter of Sigma Alpha Eta, na national
tional national speech an'd hearing honor honorary.
ary. honorary. will be held at 7:30 pin
Thursday in room 337, Ad Build Building.
ing. Building. Dr. McKenzie W .JJuck, na national
tional national president of the honorary,
will summarize the events of the
national convention of th e Ameri-'
can Speech and Hearing Associ Association.
ation. Association. held in Chicago Nov. 18-21.
Chaucer Lecture Slated
Tonight in Law Building
Professor C L Wrenn, visiting
professor, will lecture on Chauc Chaucer
er Chaucer As a Poet. tonight at 8 o'clock
in the law courtroom on the cam campus,
pus, campus, This is the third of a series
of lectures bv Wrenn, and the
public is invited to attend.

The Florida Alligator, Noy. 27, 1956,

By appointment pwrvnynn of soup to the lain a rg |G4o(g VI, Vnrdley A Co., ltd., louden
d''
New! Yardley Shower Shampoo
for men
designed especially for the texture of men's hair
lathers luxuriously, rinses quickly
leaves hair clean, lustrous, easy to manage
hangs up in shower . sports hinged loss-proof cap
Handiest new way to wash your hair I At your campus store, M
Vara,?, products for America are created in England end (Imihtd m th U.S.A from the ori|inat English :
formulae Ming up Tied and domeitic ingredients Vardley nt London. Inc. 620 fifth Ave A Y.C.

A report on the hearing of resi residents
dents residents of the Memorial Home Com Community
munity Community |at Penney Farms, Flor Florida,
ida, Florida, was presented at the con convention
vention convention by Dr. Buck, who is also
ad.vijser to the local chapter which
conducted the survey.
The residents of Penny Farms
are betjween the ages of #5 and
90. The tests were to determine
how well the average person over
65 hear.
Some | 250 persons were tested,
and | a complete history of their
hearing! problems was obtained.
Robert H Arthur, president of the
chapter, was in charge of pre preparing
paring preparing the analysis which repre represents
sents represents a jyears work by the grbup.
An open house for prospective
menpbers will follow the meeting.
All persons interested ir,. the Held
of speech' and hearing are invit invited
ed invited to gttend this meeting

Page 5



m FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

Page 4

Where Were the Seats?

The shortage of student seats at the
Gator Bowl Saturday is another point fav favoring
oring favoring the contention that the Athletic
Department does not consider the student
a vital pait of the football program.
Last spring Coach Bob Woodruff and
Athletics Business Manager Percy Beard
attempted to shift the student section to
the end zone for the Georgia and Georgia
Tech games in Jacksonville. Only a spirit spirited
ed spirited refusal by the Executive Council to
cooperate shelved the idea.
We have no way of knowing just how

Food Service Took the Hint

We dont ,knov\ whether the Alligator
editorial last week was responsible, but
there is a noticeable improvement in
cleanliness in Food Service establish establishments
ments establishments this week.
Os course all the service deficiencies
pointed out in the Alligator were not
rectified, but we did see cleaner tables
in the Campus Club and a little more
hustle on the part of the permanently permanentlyhired
hired permanentlyhired employes.
We trust that this latest indication

Prestige ond Pride Needed for Teachers

Just about everyone interested in edu education
cation education is talking about the problem of
the teacher shortage. College newspapers
are no exception, as this editorial from
the Daily Texan proves:
Today record numbers of youngsters
flood through school room doorsand
teacher isnt always there.
Why? And what can be done?
Educators and concerned parents alike
are deciding that a paramount question
in modern education is not Why Johnny
C ant Read but Why Teacher Wont
Teach.
Each year a large number of teach teachers
ers teachers leave the profession; each year the
number increases more than the proport proportionate
ionate proportionate number of teachers.
As the situation becomes more critical,
concern grows. Now, signssubtle, but
hopefulgive promise that sufficient de demand
mand demand may up the supply.
Communities maturely interested in ob obtaining
taining obtaining the best possible education for
their children are raising teachers sal salaries.
aries. salaries.
oung men are better able to support
a wife on a salary of a beginning teacher.
In Texas, the educators are experiment experimenting
ing experimenting with television training for teaching.
Unemployed wives with high skill in some
phase of school instruction, but unac unacquainted
quainted unacquainted with education techniques are

ACROSS THE COLLEGIATE NATION
C
1960 Prediction Comes True

Cincinnati, O. (I.P.) The
flood of college undergraduates
predicted for 1960 and thereafter
f already here, Dr. Raymond
Walters, president emeritus of
the University of Cincinnati, said
in his report on 1956-57 full-time
enrollments in approved Ameri American
can American universities and colleges.
"The big state universities are
even bigger this fall, Dr. Wal Walter's
ter's Walter's noted. "Because of physi physical
cal physical limitations, the large priv privately-controlled
ately-controlled privately-controlled universities have
had to restrict admissions. Many
of the nation's one-time small
colleges are no longer small but
have attendances of 1,000 or
more students.
"The trend indicates an in increase
crease increase of as high a* 10 per cent
m the total bomber of full-time,
students enrolled this fall as
compared with the 1955 open opening
ing opening attendance, wh'ch, in turn,
was 9 per cent larger than in
1951, Dr. Walters pointed out.
"The remarkable fact is that
the current advances have noth nothing
ing nothing to do with the recent soar soaring
ing soaring nun'jbers of children. Current
students actually proceed from
the low blrth ; rate period of the
late 1930'8.
I is clear that well over 40
out of every 100 high school
gr luatt's last June went on this
September to some type of ad advanced
vanced advanced education, including
junior colleges and community
colleges. This is .the largest pro proportion
portion proportion in United States history.
In approved four-year colleges
and universities "the major en enrollment
rollment enrollment gains this fall are hap happily
pily happily in two fields Where the na nation
tion nation s needs are pressing: En Engineering
gineering Engineering and Teaching. Dr.
Walters continued.
F-eshmen. jte finds, have
"flocked into technological
courses in consequence of widely
advertised job opportunities in
industrial and scientific areas,
with some probably impelled to
do so by publicity regarding So Somet
met Somet Russia > lead over the Uni United

Editorials Tuesday, November 27, 1956

many students were either turned awaj
at the gate Saturday or were given
standing room only tickets, but judg judging
ing judging from complaints heard yesterday,
there were many. It is unfortunate that
students, many of whom traveled many
miles on the holiday weekend, were den denied
ied denied their pre-paid seats.
We realize that the lure of extra money
in gate receipts is hard to refuse, but we
feel that if the University is to keep its
football business in perspective, it should
give more consideration to student seat seating.
ing. seating.

is a sincere gesture by Food Service of officals
ficals officals to meet student demands for bet better
ter better service, and is not, as some suggest,
a temporary campaign to call off the
dogs.
We understand that even as the Alli Alligator
gator Alligator was airing students displeasure.
Administrative officials were looking into
the reported complaints with the opera operation.
tion. operation. So evidently Food Service is under
fire both from customers and from its
bosses.

getting teaching degrees by closed cir circuit
cuit circuit TV. taking exams at nearby colleges
And at least one large city school sys system
tem system farther east is experimenting with
the merit pay scale. Teachers now are
paid by a set salary schedule, instead of
getting bonuses and raises for outstand outstanding
ing outstanding work.
But teachers never can expect the
pay scale of industries brain men. Pub Public
lic Public funds just cant match industries' pro profit
fit profit and loss system for immediate, high highpaying
paying highpaying result^.
The term dedicated men applied to
the reseach scientist, the struggling artist
or waiter with a vision to give to other
mens minds, can well be applied to teach teachers
ers teachers too.
The very existence of a public school
system, when almost any outside occupa occupation
tion occupation demanding college training can name
ft higher salary, is a tribute to the un unparaded
paraded unparaded devotion of the nations teachers.
But teachers attracted to the field can cannot
not cannot continue to live on dedication and de devotion
votion devotion alone. Prestige and pride in ones
work are powerful aids to vocational hap happiness
pinessbut happiness will not mend a threadbare
or slim pocketbook ; not if the pocketbook
is TOOJ slim or TOO threadbare.
The modem trend to compete for good
teachers is the solution. We hope it is
just a start.
Daily Texan.

ted United States in annual numbers of
engineers graduated.
Limitations of acceptances in
the rush of applicants was found
necessary by leading engineer engineering
ing engineering colleges both Independent
institutes of technology and en engineering
gineering engineering schools of privately privatelycontrolled
controlled privatelycontrolled universities. Dr. Wal Walters
ters Walters said. He explained that
freshman quotas were determ determined
ined determined on the basis of physical and
teaching facilities available and
only highly-qualified applicants
were admitted.
"Since school teachers and
school administrators are in
such tremendous demand be because
cause because of the unparalleled clas classes
ses classes of children, no similar re restrictive
strictive restrictive measures have been
taken by the undergraduate col colleges
leges colleges of education. Dr. Walters
observed. They have admitted
substantially all applicants cer certified
tified certified by the high schools.
Analysis of Dr. Walter's 1956
returns compared with 1955 full fulltime
time fulltime attendances (part-time stu students
dents students nor included) sriows that
of 330 independent colleges of
arts and sciences most of
them smaller colleges. 236 re reported
ported reported increases of from 5 to 35
per cent.
* 9
Yellow Springs. O, (I. P.)
The limits of the authority of
Community Government on the
campus of Antioch College have
never been explicitly defined.
Nor should they be. according to
a memo from Community Coun Council.
cil. Council. approved by Administrative
Council. The memo outlined gen general
eral general areas of CG jurisdiction but
not their limits.
A definition of CG's authority
was given in 1930 by President
Arthur Morgan, "to the effect
that Community Government
will be delegated all the author authority
ity authority it ran demonstrate its com competence
petence competence to handle. This state statement
ment statement of basic philosophy was
later aff:rmed by Administra Administrative
tive Administrative Council and again by Presi President
dent President Samuel Gould, the memo
save.

It continues . . The history
of Community Government to todate
date todate is a record of its demon demonstrated
strated demonstrated responsibility through
it 3 legislative and other gov governmental
ernmental governmental actions in the areas
of:
1. Providing a cultural, ente;-
tamment and recreational sei seivice.
vice. seivice.
2. Providing assistance in stu student
dent student and faculty orientation to
the community.
2. Providing information ser-.
vires for the Antioch communi community
ty community
4. Providing services for the
sale of books and banking fa facilities.
cilities. facilities.
3. Providing a protection ser service
vice service ,in the areas of fire and
traffic.
6. Establishing and maintain maintaining
ing maintaining codes of conduct as a guide
for members of the community.
1. Providing advisory, organ organising
ising organising encouragement services for
activities of general and sec sectional
tional sectional interest among commun community
ity community members.
5. Controlling expenditure of
monies collected from commun community
ity community members for the adminis administration
tration administration and execution of the
above services.
These areas, states the memo,
do not represent the limits of
CG jurisdiction, but a "pattern
that is quite capable of exten extension
sion extension or contraction depending
upon the wisdom exhibited in
the use of such earned author authority*
ity* authority*
"Community Government
would tend to be less effective
educationally if specific lines of
authority and limits of activity
. . were established. The two twofold
fold twofold reward of this (responsi (responsibility)
bility) (responsibility) is in learning a quality of
living and in earning a quantity
of authority, which rewards it itself
self itself in direct proportion to a
growth' in stature of the com
m,unity and the individuals of
which it is comprised.

1 h
.AA
Thats all right. Harry, wait til next year .
LETTERS TO THE EDITOR
Says Alligator's Stand :
.On Peel Showed 'No Guts'

Editor,
FREEDOM IS NOT A PRJ
VILEGE. IT IS A RIGHT; YOU
ARE HUMBLE FOR A PRIV
ILEGE, YOU FIGHT FOR A
RIGHT.
Such an exemplification of
gutlessness as was in the edi editorial
torial editorial The Orange Peel Has
Company I have rarely seen
Remembering the nasty epitnets
always cast at the defender of
the currently dubious, I do not
hesitate to reply in kind, es especially
pecially especially when ihe occasion so.
well warrants such treatment.
Half a week before the editorial
in question, you had another edi editorial.
torial. editorial. Losing The Right To
Know; it seems you have in
four days reversed your field,
allowing us easily to lose the
Right To Laugh. Holding an op opinion
inion opinion of something, and allowing
any .opinion to be expressed, is
the basic guarantee of our so society
ciety society and laughter is an ex expression
pression expression of opinion. An editorial
stimulates opinion and is not at;
tacked for that: a joke op a car cartoon
toon cartoon stimulates laughter, and
whether it is a joke "on religion
or sex or what have you. it
should not be attacked, for it is
legally stimulating opinion, just
an the editorial though rn this
case the fact of the opinion's
existence is usually unnoticed,
due to the laughter that quickly
follows, and which seems to
drown it out.
Now, that last paragraph of
your editorial was an example
of the purest form of editorial
irresponsibility. I quote; "The
trouble it auses is not worth fighting tor.
Why isn't it ? It is perhaps one
of the most important of con contemporary
temporary contemporary problems, this busi business
ness business of censorship, on all levels:
in one aspect the difference
between Spillane and Shakes Shakespeare.
peare. Shakespeare. in another the question of
such movies as "Tea and Synv.
pathy, "One Sunimei of Happi Happiness.
ness. Happiness. and "My Seven Liltic*
Sins, and in another aspect
the right to say what you damn
well please when you want to..
On this last, any man 01 wo woman
man woman with the spin: of God'
in him may attempt to button buttonhole
hole buttonhole you on the street and tel!
you of his revelations or his
church's, concern ing "salva "salvation.
tion. "salvation. and you can't cal! a cop:
any religious speaker may fill
up newspapers yea. verily
even tax-supported newspapers!
such as the Alligatoi with his
religious theories . and yet.
let, an agnostic, or an atheist
state his views on any subject,
while admitting his vie ws
on'religion, and the world rises
to a shining hanging . grave
disapproval of the man is f,he
least that will be expressed. And
if, as in this case, an agnostic
dares to talk against cei tain de devices
vices devices of censorship, and bring,
irt the fact that religion and
sex, being facts, have no need
for protection against humorous
jibes let him bring up the
quite-true facts that the child
or woman tor man! that does
not understand the meaning of
some joke or word, can not in
any way be hurt by same, and

AS THEY VAR Y Ai>VM N / Yls, Wf MIW fill \
( &I#VE A$ ] PAlty AND A ) f DEVOTE AN ENTSE /, 5W At££T FOR HOT
\ m WIND- S ( M S COU& CAREER TO / 1 NEW FAPSf WE WGT / /*, V
/ m are. I J r7~\ parting amt S > h ready to / ) **
I wm m* v £ trying t? arnv / ccmkhz N l Z ;
l from maa 1/ \ v \ what sap b cmi c* > \ s/.

that it is regarded
as true that nobody goes out
raping passing innocents because
of a good belly laugh brought
on by.a sex joke let an ag agnostic
nostic agnostic write a letter saying this
whole subject of bans is. your
editorial to the contrary, of the
eery highest importance, and as
such especially well vwnh fight fighting
ing fighting over on a campus of suppos supposed
ed supposed higher learning let this
happen, and the guy is immed immediately
iately immediately accused by the religious
paranoids as being an atheist
paranoid, by the religious bigots
:s being an anti-religious bigot,
by the pious moralists of being
an impious im moralist fprobab fprobably
ly fprobably fme in ray case), and by ev everyone
eryone everyone who thinks strongly ag agun.st
un.st agun.st his views as being deca decadent.
dent. decadent. incoherant. evil, pompous,
exhibitionist, uninteresting, loud loudmouthed.
mouthed. loudmouthed. vicious, a braggart,
low-minded, glorying in his own
filthy mind (this is to be proud:
Iv accepted), tasteless, and as
being, in short, one who ptob ptobably
ably ptobably wallows in the same sex
jokes that stimulate the ignor
ant (quoted from your editor editorial)
ial) editorial) and for Gods sake, what
other kind of sex joke is there .'
No inhabit! campi, this is not.
little ones, the way it f should
be. Allow me to castigate the
unworthiness, the smallness of
spirit, of that editorial without
bringing out the tired-out old
charges that he who is enthusi
astic about sex, and says it is
an exhibitionist.
He calm ac ee p t the
fact that, nothing is sacred to
the bellylaugh. which enriches
the worthy, and the chuckling
snicker, that punctures the un unworthy;
worthy; unworthy; just reflect that if the
blood of a sizeable minority
of you, boils at certain things
in print or on film, there is an another
other another large minority equally sick
and tired of seeing religion boost boosted
ed boosted at every turn, and anti-re anti-religion
ligion anti-religion downgraded. 1 pledge
not to be revolted the next
time 1 see an article on Let's
Convert The Poor Atheists And
Heathen Outside The Fold. if
you'll all pledge yourselves no noto
to noto rise up in arms at Orange
Peels, foreign movies. Spillane
at his worst (which is pretty
goodi. and, if 1 may say, so
forth.
This is an institution of learn learning;
ing; learning; what is it learning when
its newspaper goes gutless in
its editorials? On the same page
on Which you say a gayer devil
may-care era that has long
since ended," the latest Max
Shulman column is to be found,
and Shulman, and his happy
readers, probably care less aboir
more devils than can conven conveniently
iently conveniently be found. It s good clean
fun. and if youd be smart, youd
notic e that the flavor ,of the
Orange Peel was just that same
fine, careless light joshing hu
mor spiced up. but as I
showed above, that can harm no
>ne.
And if it can t harm anybody;
why the hell dont you act like
a newspaper and fight foi it
David G. Van Amain
P- S aw, go* ahead: print this

IN BLACK AND WHITE
Parking Meters Should be Removed

Bj IOK V. GONZALEZ
On Oct 18 Student Govern Government
ment Government presented its i eport on
traffic and parking to the ad administration
ministration administration Among the chan changes
ges changes proposed was the immed immediate
iate immediate remdval of all parking me
ters from am pus except for.
those in front of the Hub.
fort to find a
the JIT
park- jj jjj^p
in g problem
with the newly go.VZU.EZ
solicited help of student leadets
The fact remains, however, that
little i-onsideration has thus fai
been given to the question of
having the meters removed. In Informed
formed Informed opinion says that they
will not be removed before next
semester.
Personally vie feel that eveiq
day that the meters remain on
c ampus is one day too many
They are not only campus eye eyesores
sores eyesores but are most inhospitable.
One way to build ill-will is to
charge voui guests for the pri privilege
vilege privilege of parking The meters
must be particularly obnoxious
to visitors when they realize tha
they are the only ones having to
pay. This is poor way indeed
to win friends fni Florida.
The Administration < an do one
of two things They can improve
'he beauty ot the campus ..and
give it a more dignified and
academic atmospher e by remov removing
ing removing the meters. They can also
leave them in place.
In the latter case they should
then repaint all the highway
billboards advertising Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville and the University. Under
The University of Florida Wei
comes You they should add the
words .'Parking-Five Cents
I diversity of Florida trailer
dwelling students who are hav having
ing having a bad time with their trail trailer
er trailer park landlords are investi investigating
gating investigating the possibility of estab establishing
lishing establishing a student co-op trailei
park. They might well draw a
lesson from history.
In the Middle Ages universe
'ies in Italv consisted cor corporations
porations corporations of students wanting
to learn. Since they had no pro property.
perty. property. if any secular or relig religious
ious religious authority sought to control
them they would simply move
away.
The natural enemy of the stu students
dents students of the University of 80l
ogna, for example, was the land landladies.
ladies. landladies. Wnen they raised rents

BILL GRAYSON
When Stuck for Something to Write...

Bv BILL GRAYSON
There comes a time in |he life
of every columnist when he has hasi
i hasi onipletelv run dry of anything
to say. In desperation he turn--'
to something that has alrend;
been said. It is a simple pro proi
i proi ess in which he either quotes
other people or copies theii
material.
Such is m>
case t h i
morning. Jr
So now, Gen- m
tie Reader, vve
shall review U* P
one of our
Mr p r o f e s ssors
sors ssors This **"* wt
shall be done GRAYSON
in story form
as reported by reliable students
Filbert j. Fitch tells of this
interesting story. It seems tha;
Filbert and one of his profes professors
sors professors were sharing a seat on a
train. Tiring of conversation, the
professor suggested a game of
riddles to pass the time
A riddle you can't guess, vow
give me a dollar and vice vei
sa
O.K agreed Filbert, but
you are better educated 111
only give you fifty cents
All right." consented the pro professor.
fessor. professor. You go first
Well, what has four legs
swimming and two legs flying
I don t know. HereS a do!
lar. What's the answer?"
I don't kivow either. Here s
your fifty cents." responded r'il
bert.
Then there was die ditty about
th e professor in the Physics De
partment who asked a freshman.
Who split the atom''
The student just sa; the>e and
remained silent. The professo
bei.ame quite perturbed and said
again. Who split the atom?"
pointing diie tlv at the student
Finally the lad blinked a few

too high the s rodents would sin.
ply move the Univeisity to Si Siena
ena Siena There they would wait until
a delegation of tear-streaked
landladies besought them to r-
turn and fixed a si ale ot prices
a icptabie to th e student man
agers of the Univeisity.
Times haven't changed yc.i,
ii. ve they ? And that's n - 801.. g
ns.
CAM I*l x POLITICAL NOTES
The blustery winds of Fall
which blew across campus this
past, week i hst the following
straws into thy political wind
With student body elections
slightly over four months away
the jockeying for the student
body's highest office has begun
o take place in some oases
in earnest. Speculation. >r, an\
event, runs high.
It is the geueial opinio
.unpus political circles that tin
following men may be considereo
to be more, than mildly ihteies
ed in the Presidency of the Stu Student
dent Student Body:
l. Kd Beardsley A Bin*
Key membei from Engineering
with almost a 4.0 average, for former
mer former Honor Court Clerk Beard Beardsley
sley Beardsley is well-known, all over cam
pus and proved his ability as
a vote-geiter when he ran for
Clerk without the support of anv
party and succeeded in defeat defeating
ing defeating the .then all powerful Florida
Party combine Being a ft ate:
mty man may hurt hint.
- Sieve Hudson A semen
m Ag ,but prospective law sin
dent, Hudson is former Student
Director of Orientation and is
:currently IFC president. A Blue
Key member, he was recently
tapped for Hall of Fame. Phi
Delta Theta politicos are sup supposedly
posedly supposedly toying with the idea of
pusing him for the top SG spot
Last Phi Delt SB Pres: Florida
Union Director Bill Rion who
served during the VVAVII war
years.
3. Torn McAliley An mile
pendent freshman law student.
Blue Key Tappee McAliley is
married, a. veteran, has been
active in student government and
campus politics for years Was
on the Cabinet under Jim Harris
an Exec Council member, and
served as Honor Court Chancel Chancellor
lor Chancellor this summer Although he
denies any ambitions, he is re reported
ported reported lo be quietly lining, up
support in the right places
4 Steve Sessums Anothei
freshman law student, newly newlywed
wed newlywed Sessums is former Georgia
Seagle prexy. Blue Key. Hall of
Fame, and brother of past SB
Pres Terrell He has served on
the Exec Council and as See re
tary-Treasurer of the Student
Body Sessums is non-committal

times and exclaimed. Dorrrt
jump on me I aint touched the
dam thing.
I liix story is told by tin- crowd
at dhe C-l Department about a
w ell-known political science pro
fessor who was struggling with;
a drowsy class curing one ot
tire summer monJis. Thev wen
discussing the Constitution
Spotting a particularly sic >
student in the back row. the pro profe.saoi
fe.saoi profe.saoi snapped, Sir, it the Pres President.
ident. President. of the United States died,
who would get the .job?"
The student nuzzled a mom moment,
ent, moment, then repued, A Repub
Mean undertaker.
And then the quickie about
the prof who became, furious
when his class was making
much noise veiled, Gentlemen
ORDER" The entire i lass
yelled back. BEER"

The Florida Alligator
Vll-American Honor Rating, 1953-56
* FLORIDA O.UGA IOK ft the official <*todenl devrpaprr Lntvmi* n
1 "'* .nd Frld.. mormn,, r.crp, drj e j,,,,
*** (.ration, .nd rtamm.lion prn.id. Th. FLORIDA ALLIGATOR u rntrrrr
** ** r#n< ,l m, "* r < "* I mlrd Male. Pn,t Offlr r..i D r.,111. Florid.
fWrr, f* loc.trd in Horn, id .d IS in U>, Flood. O.inn Ruildio, bo.prnl
Irlrphoor tnlTrr.il. M Fl.rtd. FR-d-i**! F it. dfr. rdH.rt.l Wtl. |. m
office. Line, I<> 9
Editor-in-Chief Don Bacorji
Managing Editor Ed Johnson
Business Mgr Jack Hutchinson
EDITOR I Ai. STAFF
Arc. &f,. D... Lr.. luulinl rd.l.rv H.... t .port, w,..
W rd V* *"'"*"** P.u
ir *n ntrl WirkOrnm Dan ST AH WRITERS
Mar. Ann tiraa.iord Huh Irromr. Norm Glirrr. Rudd. H.m.n Jukr. linn
Unrl Mo.ko.riU. Rill Troffrr find. C.nnih*. Fan. Folma,. Hu.h Sllrn Inn Rl.lrr Irr Frnnrll. John H. million. Prtr O.horn, r)nn Srhmidt
hrr Sro Btnmhrr, Mi*,, /r. t,r. Hlnion. jin, Thom., s <-"ldt Krn
BUSINESS STAH
4,(11 Managrr f.lenn Drotgr Frank l.ra* < c (limM
Pa,nf Handcocfc fvie (ribbons Rob Humin Ira Call, Jim R H *hin>
Oil Rarah. Hartm tit finer KhrlH Vfaselsieln Ko*er Lewis. John Rerd^r
OFFICp STAFF
Pbilhs KAimpia Joann Hcidenrelc h. S'a net Kroel* Kelt* (.me R radfnrd Caro
assid* J

but should ne feel able to spa'
tn e time from his law studies
he night make the rai*.
J Mutmv Williams Tin
present Honor Court CUik
available add r is known fa:
and w ide that hei e is nothing
e would like better than to o*
* U P>' >be president's chan Whr
he: he can get the support oi
the party bosses is question
able how eve If he ant he
might run on hts own. a la
Beardsley < : settle for a less
er spot
Os all these possibilities onlv
Beaidslcv is urrently tajigned
with the Florida Pam
With both parties suffering
from weakness or absence of
leadership and w ith a targe num
bei of men seeking tins.presi tins.presidency,
dency, tins.presidency, it should )i ( sc lpteresi lpteresiiig
iig lpteresiiig
lilt* I u( I ( ii|lege id latii *,
! traditional shuffle ntav be
leplaced by a new device for
vjoicing student d.spleasure when
;{ professor holds his cla.y? over over'lime
'lime over'lime Fornierlv when a class was
Held too long law students would
shuffle then feet to remind file
instructor that o was 'imp to
dismiss' i lass,
With he rtcigiiig silo 1 ring
Og foit!) every half-hour with
y*ie strains of Suwannee River"
future lawyers have now aban abandoned
doned abandoned the shuffle ui favor of
singing the words to the Stephen
Foster melody sylto voce
Us effectiveness in bringing
tie class to h speedv onclusnc
isi undeniable
(AMPIn M Ms NOTES
I KU'I ALL OVER Among
j tlje bands being given serums
consideration for next spring's
Military Ball js that of all-time
jaj*7. great Louis Armstrong
'Satehmo" is reported to be
available at that time md the
J Ball Committee will probably
fight hard to secure his services 1
1 11 is beginning to look as
if 1 tile featured speaker for Re Religion
ligion Religion in Life Week will be Con Congressman
gressman Congressman Walter Judd (r
Minn c Judd has, strong back
iig from the administration. It
is: felt he is noil-controversial
enjough to fill-the bill fob a con
| vocation speaker during this
b'gislativ e vear
D\ KitIIK \IID ON < A.MPI S-
I laving Eleanor Roosevelt foi
Religion in Life speaker wonel
be| the most sacrilegious thing
hey ,-ould do!" The Cam
CUS Club is the only place 1
Know where you have tp wipe
your feet on the way out rather
than on the way in" . The
i Democrats took Wilson out of
! Princeton and put him ini;poli ini;politic*
tic* ini;politic* Now'they should take. Ste Stejverisem
jverisem Stejverisem out of politics and put
hinji hack in Princeton.

A professor who had written
ja fijunous book on economics re
cenjfly received a phone call
from a stranger 1 question
you> statistics on the high cost
of living today said the strang stranger.
er. stranger. My wife and I eat everv everv'ding
'ding everv'ding but hearts desire and we
get it for exactly sixty-eight
cents a week
Sixty-eight merits a week?
Echoed the .professor. "I can't
believe it: Won't you tell me
bow and to make sure 1 get the
Story straight, please speak loud
er.M
( cant speak loudei. .vud
(be stranger. I'm a goldfish,'
So we see I flat professors
conte in for their share of kid kidding
ding kidding But before we completely
dismiss them remember the pro professbt
fessbt professbt who said, 1 shall now
illustrate what I have on my
.mind. as he erased the black-



Page 2

The Florida Alligator, Nov. 27, 1956

life
****'
One Good Feature of Saturday's Game
Well, the Florida side of the field lost Saturday gut pepped tip
at least oner as eurvaeeous Durlene .lohnson, solobaton twirler
with the Gator Band, went through her routine during the half
time performance. (Gator Photo.)
Birth of Baby Girl
Surprises Flavet 2

Miss Jami e Lou Crutchfield, 5
lbs. 8 oz., surprised her parents
in Flavet 2 Friday morning when
she arrived! on th e wings of a jet
propelled 4tork- too soon to be
born in the hospital. f
Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Jam James
es James Crutchfield, 357-E, Flavet 2.
Jamie Lou as born at 7:45 Fri Friday
day Friday morning with; the help of Mrs.
Mary Maloney, mother of Mrs.
Dr. Nash in New York
Dr. VV. *A. Nish, prolessor of
engineering 5 has been invited to
deliver a technical paper before
the annual meeting of the Amer American
ican American Society of Mechanical Engi Engineers
neers Engineers oi N(hv YoVk Wednesday.
The paper will describe the re results
sults results of a, rescjarcti pioject on
which Dr. Nash has been working
involving (hin cylindrical shells.

te'EST Today &
# Tomorrow
A "One of the y-ent shockers of oil lime -TIME
STARTS THURSDAY

I t
TUESDAY & WEDNESDAY
Storm Center
with
Bettv Davis
Lawless Street
with
Randolph Scott
THURSDAY FRIDAY
Tea And
Sympathy
with
| Deborah Kerr
Cartoon
Carnival
SATURDAY
Hot Blood
with
j Jane Russel!
Cornel Wilde
Fighter Attack
w i.fb
[Sterling Hayden

Rick Dunbar. 357-B Flavet 2, and
a nurse at the Florida Farm Col Colony.
ony. Colony.
Jamie Lou s father assisted as
much as excited father.' are able
to do so on such occasions.
Both mother and daughter spent
the weekend at Alachua General
Hospital and were back home
yesterday.
Miss Crutchfield's father is an
electrical engineering student and
householder at 357-E Flavet 2.
wher e she will live with her par parents
ents parents and two brothers. Jimmv, 5,
and Jack, 2.
Men's Council Meets
A meeting of the Mens Council
will be held at 7:15 tonight in the
Florida Union Members are urg urged
ed urged to wear coats and ties for a
Seminole picture.

> W'' r-r~ *v fr /*%* o* **.i mrrtr,
TUESDAY & WEDNESDAY
The Bridges of
Toko-Ri
Starring
William Hnlde n and Croce Kelly
The Leather
Saint
Starring
Paul Douglas and. John Derek
THURSDAY AND FRIDAY
The Brave and
The Bold
Starring
Wendell, Corey & Mi Rooney
Silver Lode
Starring
John Payne- and Lizaberh Scott
SATURDAY
Saskatchewan
Starring
Alan Ladd and Shelley Winters
Annie Get Your
Gun
Starring
Betty Hutton ond Howard Kl

$350,000 Offered
In UF Loan Funds

Needy students have over $350,-
j 000 available for short and long-
I term le ans in addition to scholar scholar
scholar ships, awards and employment.
According to Assistant Dean of
Men A. \V. Boldt who screens ap applicants
plicants applicants for the Committee for
Student Aid, an average of 15 stu students
dents students a day apply for lo an s
through'the 47 varied ioan grants.
The (leadline for obtaining schol scholarships
arships scholarships for next semester is Dec.
1. After that, only loans will be
available for students, Boldt stat stated.
ed. stated. i
During the. 1955-56 academic
year. 3,470 st u dents borrowed
$260,000 This is an increase of
over 200 per cent in the past toui
years. Loans outstanding at the
end of the 1955-56 session were
$152,000. over SIOO,OOO on a long longterm
term longterm .basis.
Born during ihe depression,
the Tolbert Loan Fund is todav
one o* the most w idely used
funds for short-term loans. Fol Following
lowing Following the stock market failure,
the Interfraternity Council spun
sored a campus wide dance, and
used the proceeds for a loan
fund. Today, this fund, plus
many small donations, is nam named
ed named in honor of the late Dean
B. A. Tolbert.
In 1955. the II C instituted
another loan fund to aid fratern fraternity
ity fraternity men in meeting their initia initiation
tion initiation expenses.
After receiving an award foi
bringing the first oil well into the
state, he Humble Oil Company
donated! $30,000 to the U of F and
$20,000 tjo Florida State University
for student loans.
One of the largest funds avail available
able available is the John G. and Fannie
F. Eugtt Memorial. The Panama
City couple stated in their wall
that "there is no greater privilege
in this world than to give young
men and women, the means of
intellectual growth.
, Former Superintendent of Pub Public
lic Public Instruction, Cohn English, do donated
nated donated his salary as a living .mem .memorial
orial .memorial to his parents-. John and Ida
English.

Dr. Hull, Agronomy Head,
Named for Two Top Honors

Two honors have been confer conferred
red conferred on Dr Fred H. Hull, head of,
the agronomy department in the
University Agricultural Experi Experiment
ment Experiment Station.,
Southern Seedsmen's Associa Association
tion Association has named him Man of the
Year and he was one of 12 In
the United States to be made a
fellow of the American Society of
Agronom v.
The seedsmens group is pre presenting'
senting' presenting' him a plaque at its At Atlanta
lanta Atlanta meeting this week and cit citing
ing citing him as the worker who has
contributed most- to agriculture
in the South.
He is the first Florida recipient
tot this honor since' the association
began its awards program in 1950.
Dr Hull has been on the staff
of the Agricultural Experiment
Station since 1927 and has headed
the department since 1952. He
has done work in plant breeding,
being the first to succeed in arti arti,
, arti, filially crossing peanuts. This
Florida w *;£,
TODAY
WEDNESDAY
First Time Together!
CROSBY KELLY y
Front SINATRA 4
Celeste HOLM lohn LUNDf
Louis IRMSIRONCKJ?
THURSDAY THURSDAYJThe
JThe THURSDAYJThe TROE
Hj. BTORY OF
OnkmaScopE
P TECHNICOLOR
liiSiW
MURPHY a?
CO-ST AMINO m
ANNE BANCROFT PAT CROWLEY

Two of the loan funds, the Ed Edward
ward Edward -I. Triav .fr., and Mfred
Morton Kohn Memorials were
established in memory of (he
former students who died while
in the ser\ ice.
The loans come from many
sources: wills of former Uni University
versity University presidents, deans and
students, fraternal groups, elubs
alumni, churches and business businessmen.
men. businessmen.
Stipulations to receive a loan
range from Confederate lineage to
study in a certain area of educa:
tion Southern heritage is a stipu stipulation
lation stipulation of the Daughters of the
Confederacy fund.
Grads to Obtain
Service Grants
t
The availability of fellowships
for June graduates who are in interested
terested interested in public affairs or public
service careers has been announ announced.
ced. announced. Receivers of the fellowships,!
which amount to about $1,950 per j
year, will serve with Some public!
agency for a year. They will then
take graduate work during the
1957-58 school year.
For eligibility requirements and
other information students should!
w-rite the Educational Director,
Southern Regional Training Pro Program
gram Program in Public Administration,
University of Alabama The dead deadline
line deadline for application is March 9,
Freshman Poet
Gets High Honor
Eleanor Diekema. Tt.C, has been
advised that her poem. "Dianas
Sleep, will !be published in the
Annual Anthology of College Po Poetry.
etry. Poetry.
The Anthology is a compilation
of the finest poetry written by
college students, representing ev every
ery every section of the country, accord according
ing according to Dennis; Hartman, secretary
of the National Poetry Associa Association.
tion. Association.

I work made possible the develop--
, ment of Dixie Runner and other
good peanut varieties now widely
! grown in. the; Southeast
Dr Hull has been a member of
the American Society of Agrono-
I
TP'* 4
pll fi 'fax
W
,4; Jiiliwra
DR. FRED HULL. .
. . gets top awards
my since 1927, and has been sec secretary,
retary, secretary, vice president and presi president
dent president of its Sciuthern blanch. The
organization named him a fellow
in recognition of his outstanding
research and his services to the
organization.
He is now president of the Flor Florida
ida Florida Soil and Crop Science Society.
Gator Classified
IU I I FOR SALE. Coiiaio 'urn 'urntable,
table, 'urntable, Pilotone Amplifier and 8
Alter speaker. Two months old.
$125. Call FR 6 3709
Camera-ZeiSs Ikon (German'
Lens Tesser 1:35 f 75 m m with
( case. Call F*R 6-3709 Best offer.
'j HAVE TO
ATTEND CLASSES. TOO!
So
For Ymir Convenience
Leave Your Radios at- the
"GATOR SPORTS SHOP
Thanks for; your patronage!
BEUi RADIO REPAIR
1723 NW. Ist Avenue
(right hehind the C.l.t
' Hours: 2:30-5:30 Sat. 9-5
Opening Special:
New Sentinel Radios sl6 95 up
| i "Let's Star a Repair Co-Op
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STUDENTS!
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' SHOES REBUILT
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34 NORTH MAIN STREET
Next to
The Fir*t Notionol Sank
Vic Balsomo Owner

n*n Tvai Hinm
-1 1111 I I 111 i Iyb Mi M 1

SCOOP! Liquidating well-known print publisher s
stock of beautiful, giant-sired color prints, rarh
reproduction larger than this entire page! Were
s.l.lXt to $111.IK) each Sow only tl OSt
(,lAM SIZE COLOR PRINTS NOR 11 no I A( H
L.31H1, Degas Dancer With Bouquet. Ballerina taking
curtain call. 2**26". Pub. at *3.00 Sale ll.ltd
L 362 Picasso Pierrot A clown in green-and red
with flecks of white. 72x-xx7**x". Pub. at $1 On.
Sale $1 00
UtOit. Utrillo: Roe de Montmartrr. The descent from
Sacre Coeur. with Parts at Its foot 74'*xlft, Pub
at lit.(Hl Sale *I.OO
L-int. tan t.ogh Restaurant of sirene. White, blues
and greens in sharp contrast 'fH 1 *x .M** Pub
at I imi Sale II (Hi
a
Ulle. Brayer Sunday on the Plains. Gariy costumed
Spanish gypsies on horseback. fltiii-H, '. Pub
at 14.00 Sale 11.00
L.'lOti. Degas: Ballet Encore. On stage rehearsal tn
subtle color nuances.2s*l9". Pnb. at It.oo. Sale II
UIOK. Gasser: Peaceful Harbor. A serene cove wllb
ships and fisherman's wharves 2X*22'\ Pub. at
4.1 X) ... Sale 11.00
Litl I Matisse: Still Life A barmonv of greens and
eoft orange a sideboard with fruit 2**22.
Pub at It 00 Sale 11.00
L3l* Renoir Pont dn < hemln de Per. A railroad
trestle in a summer landscape 2* I x*22'x". Pab
at 14.00 Sale 11.00
L3-'0 Rouauil Heads of Two (towns. Bold outline*
achieve depth In this stud? !I'*x2X". Pub at It.on
Sale 11.00
L 325. Silverman Fishermans Port. Myriad masts
form geometric patterns in blue 28 l s*7'2W". Pnb
at 14. on Sale 11 00
L 327. Sorer Dancers at Rest. Striking study In
chartreuse, green and brown 22'*2H' Pob at
|4.00 Sale IMIO
L-t'.K Soyer Dancers Reposed Iwo danrers relaxing
between sets, a study in reds and blues -'Ms'-'- I .s'
Pnb at SMH) Sale II 00
L.3.3'2 Dufy. Jean Au Bols De Boulogne The bridle
path with horsemen and a gay barouche. 21o i
?s'V\ Pub. at 15.00 Sale 11.00
L. 3,3.7 Philipp Ctrl In Blue Toung woman on bal balcony
cony balcony overlooking a yacht bavin. 31Vr.*28". Pub. at
13 00 Sale II 00
L3SB Cezanne Le Midi de France The famous lands-
cape In tawny mustards and soft green. 32 .w*26"
Pub at 1.i5X1 Sale 11.00
G. 340. American tilth Century: Artist unknown The
Trotter, Delightful aetiou In speeding horse and
gig. 27 7 w*2:! W". Pub. at fl no Sale 11.00
LBII Baurhant. Vasr With Flowers. Arrestlngly dec
oratlve floral arrangement. 23 7 e.x27 7 x'*. Pnb at
$4.00 Sale It 00
L 313. Duty: Mannequins at the Race, (.ay Parlslen
nes. Jockeys and horses between races 2**24'.
Pub at 11.00 bale 11.00
L3tl Bollanges Fery Coiffure. A quaint old-fashion old-fashioned
ed old-fashioned "beauty salon". 24*2*". Pub. at S4.(XI Sale 11.00
L 345. Laurencin Girl and Dog A portrait of dream dreamlike
like dreamlike delicacy In pinks .Is.'X Tob at SI.OO. Sale II
~316 Leger Two Women 'harp outlines, vivid color
and striking geometrical background 2li2H. Pnb
at $( ixi Sale 11.00
L.it7. Picasso Sculpture and His Models. Magnifieent
sweep of line In a striking figure composition
27 7 *2.TV. Pub. at $1 'XI Sale $1 "0
1,3 IX. Keootr The Swing Rich blue-greens enhance
this charming scene. 21*20" Pub. at sl L.UX Rouault Le 4 hiniiis. Vivid portrait In the ar artists
tists artists 'stained-glass' technique l lst GW." Pnb
at $t 041 s le 0
L 356. Rouault: Head of a Clown Immense wide eyes
gare npon the scene of the clrens 21s. 'X Pub
at $1 IX, *' tto
L.;.',. Thompson American Street Scene. An amus
Ing primitive of horse and buggy day GTwx.MV
Pob at SISXI ...... s ,e 110
,354 Vieln Railroad In the Village A mosaic of
Cheerful color in a primitive panorama JXs24"
Pub at *4.00 bale $t 00
1.353 Vlaminck Landscape A dynamic, windswept
country scene 2**2l". Pnb at $1 Sale $l "0
L 3.56 Dnfy Baccarat Party Brilliant color In an in inusually
usually inusually strong composition. 27 **2JtV- Fib *
*t 00 ..... Sale *> 00
1,357 Rouault The Old Ring Koval reds against deep
green Bvsantlne tn feeling 21 7 s*27Ek". at
M.m> R' i no
L3.5* Ce.anne: Card Players Two men Intent npon
their eards brilliant use of white sgwins* red
and blue 23*19''. Pub M.O*. **
L 360 Foujita: Ooal Am Flenrs A striking stndy tn
planes Irregnlsr rooftops and rhomb spire
;*22". Pub. at *4 00 ... S* l ,l 00

<5
.. I ...
and bookstore

12171 Homer The Pioneer \n early settler clearing
woodland ldxlO'y. Pob at $2 50 Sale $1 0"
.774 Garreau-Dombasle. silver Dollar* Graeefu
still life of suoalypto* leave* and earafe with
plash of purple 34*30 Sale $1 On
L3XX Homer Na*au Dynamic boating sceos with
dramatic blues and green* 1.7*10 rob *1
Sale *1 on
L3AS Homer: Tektng on Wt Good* A sailing e.*el
taking on a cargo of keg* 20*17 Pob at FI 5"
Sale $1 Oil
L. 304 Da Mncl Mona Lisa The lady with the eolg
matte smile -a magnificent reproduction of the
original in the Louvre 17 **7**' Pob at *7 on
Sale $1 bo
UPO \ arin Chicago In IXOS Aquatint of rare qua
lit v of the old Post Office Building 24 -il*W
Pnb. at $lO (Xi bale $1 On
L4Ol Wood Stone City. Chararlerlstlc rouod. rolling
hills In a enuotry landscape. 2.7x20 Sale It On
L4IW Mrtrslf Ire Bound Green fir tree* and snow
bound brook In a winter scene l* 1 si 19**" Sale II
1,166 Matisse: Girl with Antmooes BrilUanl flower
arrangement with red and while tablecloth 32x24
Pub at $X 00 bale II 'Xi
1,406 Matisse Tsbsr Roy *l. seated girl with guitar
tn reds, bines and vivid yellow 32x2* Pnb at
IXOO ' bale II On
L*o7 Plrasso Nature Morte Geomelrle planes In s
cotnrfol fruit arrangement with n porple earale
32x26" fob at IX im) bale II '*
1,40 K Laurencin sisters Two young wi.ineo *ur
ronnded by a garland of vsrl-colored flowers 12 t
16" Pub at 1.7'X1 bale $1 IK>
L 412. I trlllo KgUse de slrtns A superbly textured
print of a characteristic street scene .Hlx.s
rob at 14 00 bale *1
L , # Mass The Forked Road Koral looimunll*
rendered In colorNl primitive .tyle 30*2.7".
$lO IXI R ' *' 0,1
1,437 Marquel Boat Scene The lagoon at Venice
at sunset painted with a delightful oriental
quality. 273**22'*" Pub at It IN' bale II 'Hr
1 lit Matisse Seated Woman Fascinating use of
itrtosual colors In a portrait beige, lavender and
sienna Pub at I2IXI bale *!<"'
I I.M l trlllo LapiD Agile in Winter. Montmartre
famous case euvered with snow In muted colors
32x26" R > *'
I IV. \an t.ogb. Gvpsv (amp superb use of blues
greens and orange In thi* noted painting of earn
vans at rest. 20*21" bale II IX.
1,1.7 Matisse Still Lite Apple* on Ptnk Table
ololh Forceful composition with bines, gold *P d
green. 32'xx2*" Pub at $'2.00 Sale II On
I ISX Sc ire Her Fragrance of spring 4 olorful. boldly
textured apple blossom arrangement 32*26" Pob
.4 13.00 f
~,79 Horntlng ( la.sle < ars Brilliantly
collector. Hems of an assortment of early Amerlr
model, 22X11". Pub a. ...MX. wart
1.1641. Picasso La Liseuse Grlse heated woman to
gray-white robe reading gras green background
?2i*". Pob at *lO 00 -'ale SI.M
1,467. l.autrec Peter for the Div an J apanals. A
(ashlonabla m.n and woman In the J
Pub al 55.00
LHW Lautr-c Poster La (.Bane. Dramatic scene
kfrom the French pl.y In .ray blue, ochre and
black. 20*30" Pub .4 *2MXI S '* ' 00
L47L L.utrec Poster Jane Avrt, A i "
can in orange, yellow, green and bl. w
Pub. at 15.00
L 172 M atisse French Poster for Nice I r*ta Table
with decorative fruits against open wlodow^
Pub. at *5.00
~,7.t: Honuard Poster for Royal Academy of Art.
Exhibition Sensitive still life Kh rul - w
Pub t *7 00 ..
It7t Chagall: Poster for 7 ruler Festival, tiqul.llf
oolors m 1 a ch.r.c.ensllc < baga.l 00
Pob at *2r .00
,47.3 Rice French Exhibition Poster Breathtaking
composition ,n blue green, magenta.
Pob
1416 (.1* Painting The Blsnn Hunt Magnifieent
silk.ereen reproduction of a
Limited edition 10x22" Pub at *l-0 bale *I.OO
(393 Huvgens Profusion of Beaut* Dutch floral
* arrangement lu sparkling color:: -Lb h.r^s
and butterflies. lOx.t 1
(.79.7 Wheal Gold Old Wintertime Deep P^lP'* 1
tr.M- winter landscape. Hockey, sleigh ride,
etc 31*23',".
C.4IH More Prince** Isabe.U Maria Mrikloj
rentnry court portrait
if- t.auguin If Rerios. Tahitian rnuple and child
' Van. brown and copper vivid landscape
background 2K.22". Pob a. .3 00 bale .1 >
Braque- Mature Morte Fruit Fr-n-rn'O- Ster. *
. Pub. at
E479. I'trillo Egli.e de Banlleue Country rtanrrh
With walled garden. 7**22" Pub at *3 00 Sale *1
OLD MAPS IN COLOR
Large Individual maps of Indescribable charm
and beauty, reproduced from priceless orig
Inals Richly engraved and colored superbly
decorative, earh measures, 26*20 Inches
HP3i Map of North America Mstthew seotlrr
Colorful pre-R evolution ary map of terrain isr
rounding the Mississippi 2**2o"
Tub at *3.00 bale *I.OO
HP.3'2. Map of America Michael Mercator. Roth
eontinenls with embellished border# and roruey rorueypleces
pleces rorueypleces 26x211" ,
Pub at *3 IXI R lf 11 **"
HP73 M.p of the World Nleolao Maseber 17th
century global map decorated with symbol* for
earth water, fire and air. '26i70"
Pob at *3 0(1 R '* *'
HP:tt Map of North and .south America. Willem
Risen 17th eenturv map of the Americas framed
with vignette* of natives sea monsters ships and
old cities 76*20
Pnb at *2 (X) bale *1 00
\
AUTHENTIC BULLFIGHT POSTERS
Imported from Spain Glant-slsed posters
measuring th feel blgh by l' wide full t
flashing action snd hrtllianl color Tarked
to the walls of vnur d*n plsyrnom or office,
those dramstle posters will provide an on onnsoally
nsoally onnsoally decorative aeeessorv'
HP2I Bullfight Poster Salamanca
Pub at I? 50 Sale II "0
HP-* Bullfight Poster Madrid
Pub at *7 50 Hale II 00
HP29. Bullfight Poster slenels.
Pnb at $2 56 Said 1.6
HP 30 Bullfight Poster Bsrrelnoa
Pob at 12 50 El *

Bullft OaD.tfr* p.sUis t.f hllfrln
13*14" Iib t M* of l no* II
R? Oriental ItndjtrApM Hkunitng mood' nd rr
nf r. painted with rare deiirac* **il Tub at
f v.ibl 'ft ,of t now fi ltd
R1 Horsn stnnnjng portrait* of, thproughb re do b
avtU. l.txlT" Tub at ** H >et of now %
R 4 Part* Slreel Srror% 4. afe %. kioskf*. trolleri et<
\ rolorfu! group 10*1,4" Pnh at f H*
Set, of o now II **
Frederic Kemingtou* Buck'klni \ivid,patri
Ing* bv the grealcal r4l%t of the Old
dian* In war paint, arm? cnut>. rtf mperh for
framing IX*.l7*'. Pnb at 11 MV Set of % now f **x
R/t Mother Cio o.r Nwri*er Print* Mern and bright
* perfrrl for baby room llill" Set of 111 oni SI
B* Pletore*qoe Metlco Sundrenched aceoe* peas
ant* In colorful garb. !etr l*lf Pah wt
Set of t now S
R 4 American flipper >hlp* Magnifieent pamtmgw
f*4 famooi l.'Bh eontory craft, h? Jdlin O Mara iov
grave. II IK* 14 Pub at WOO Set of 4 now *1 K
B 9 Renoir Paatel* Rnehanting flgwre drawing* in
sepia and bine chj*lk I .ilX Pub at f'> 0l
Aet of d now S 9*
RIO Japaneae Snow ncene* br Hiroablge Woodblock
prtnta b? the greai matter of form and color !6iU>"
Pob at 16 00 Set of ft now t.' 93
Hit. Organ Silkcfeeo Print* (Graceful ballet dan
rera beantifotly portrayed Pob. at It 0o
Set of I now 91.93
B Pamou* SpaQiah Bullfighter Print* Scene* (hat
capture the drama of the world a moat exciting
sport Colorful. extremely decorative
Pnb at I.VOO Set of now 11.19
Hit \ ictorlan Homrt Paintings of old browintonr.
captaring all their character and charm llitft
Pub at H (HI set of t now IK
KI.V Decorative Bird Prints Feathered beauty and
brilliance for every room 9*1?"
Pob at 5.50 set of 6 now I (Vi
813. American Sailing Craft Colorful marine prinl*.-
famom sloops and acbooners tn all their trim rigging
by John Oil. ( of rave, 11. IK* It
Pob at 3:o set of 4 Dow 19*
BIT. Bucking Broacoe by Frederic Rrminglon auprrh
action portrait*. Ideal for den or office M'yiMM*
Pub at set of t now I 00
HIK t trliio s Montmartre Scenes. Foil of sunlit
warmth and beauty great favorites with interior
decorators ITiM
Pub at 12.00 set of 4 now i 93
819 Picasso and Matlese Prints Brlliiaot color bar*
monies by contemporary masters ?oxl3
Pub at 13.00 set of 4 now t9K
It JO tats and Kittens Lovable Persians and Siamese
in full color IJild"
Pub. at T 50 o( K now **
BJI. Dog Portrait* Handsome- paintings of prl*e
purebred*. 12 Xl6 J
Pub wt 7:70 >6 "I now I-9X
822. Chinese Waterrnlors Ortenlal birds snd (rolls
of resplendent, beauty. 11*15
rub at 15.66 ,rl ( now 2.94
82.3. Floral Bouquets Colorful flower prints (or in'
room or deror. 1.7x19'|.
I'ub t 4,ix. set of 6 now Mx|
871 Winslow Homer Wolerct'lorv 'cenrs of tropic
splendor from thf Mel Museum ol Art rollertion
IXx 15" Pnb st i> 60 set of H now XX
B7. Views of Isris By Maurice l.cgcndrc Superb
reproductions of famous nostalgic landmarks otic
standing (or subject matter, color and coiiiposlt on
22s IX". Pub at HIM. set f now 79*
826 Watereolors by HalvadOf I.all Butterflies sea
hella and other enchanting paintings from r.alure
11x17 Pnb at 15.6 C set of 6 now 1,19
B 9 Caribbean Watereolors The Island natives In
colorful costumes In market, village and waterside
scenes in magnificent walrrcolor. I"xil
Pub at MX) se* n( s no 1
8117. Colorful Npain ( harming sundrwnrbed sernex
of natives in villages and at the brarh in luminous
watercolor. I4*Ml j
Pub at 750 set <>< n,, 1
850. Waterfowl bporting Prints His supcrlalltr paint
Inga of mallards. :can*asbat-k geese in flight, elc
Mated colors and realistic detail make these outstand
lug UxlS't". Pub at 7 (XI set of 6 now .' I'M
B2R. American Landsfapc Paintings Hrld and
stream, town and country scenes. I.arge and richly
eoiored IXxlt Pph at 6 I'll set of 6 now 2.9*
B7H Nursers PririG b Bukar ( beer, ptelurrs of
apple-cheeked children Irresistible 10x12"
Pub at 3..'X1 set of 6 now 1.(9.
BHfl Along the Boulevards of Paris Notre Dame, the
Opera House, etc! Hy-xx'Jl l ?C.
Pub at 10 00 set of 4-now I
832. Italian Scenes. Sunny watereolors of Ihh Medt
lerranean seashore add village Ill*
Pob al 2 .76 <> 1
BJt Plnk A Kluej Moods Dime pastels by Marie
Laurenrln Dreamt, danrlng figures perfect for
bedroom or powder-room |4xlH
Pub at X6O * J n,,w ,R
R3t Rodin Watereolors Uelleatc graceful figure
drawings 13*13*,';. Pub at ' set ' *- no. 1.6*
857 Early Amerlean Maps an silksereen reprodne
Hons of famous rttapa. with vivid flourishes of wild
life and scenes o(| prrj-t olonlal Amerlea lxlt
Pub at 10.06 | set of 6 now 36*
834 Belgian Street Scenes Pirturesque shops, gabled
houses etc beautifully tinted I'!*!'
Pub al 1 IXI set or t now J 66
R. 77. Spanish Dancers, flamenco spirit and color i ian
an ian exelling group for framing 1-' t** 1
Pnb at 750 * - f 1 W
Rl9 r.rrrk Cl9*ilcx Scrnr* of love and sport from
anrient vase painting* verv sopnlsliraled
Pub. at MX. " """ on
816. Decorative Emit Prlnls Rich and striking
ideal for dining area or hreakDas! nook bill
Pob at 466 set of X now I ID
811. Portraits of Antique Autos Lavish color reprp
doetlons and elagale |frs. Ilxll"
Pob at 16.6(1 set 1 0" w 1
Bt2. Decorative Old jviap*. Large magnitiejrnt fae faetimiles
timiles faetimiles nf prirelesa hand-colorrd maps distinctive,
unusual for living room, den or nfilcr M'i If
Pnb. at IX.(X) set of 6-now 3,9..
813 Toulouse-Lautrec "Moulin Rougr prints. Paris
In the Gar Nineties the fsmons posters. In brll
lUnt color' X'zxLlf Pub. at 5.0 n set of 6 now 7"K
846, Trout Flies 70 rotor plates showing over -I
fly and streamer patterns. Ox!'"
Pub at 7:56 'el f -" now I""
817. Gisbn.i if-' Horses Adam xtskas exeltlng
paintings of ranke-rider* I"xl7".
Pub at 3.(X1 set of ( now MX 7
It** Festival Scenes of Provincial f ranee Aero,
bats and merrymakers In the rlllsge square 11x9
Pnb at 66 ** of 6 now 160
Kl 9 Souvenirs a Mementos (still Llfes figurines
hooks spice jars, etc painted with astomsh.ng
realism 17x14 Pub at b IX. set of 1- note I !.x
827 Japanese < olor Prints Exquisite portraits and
landscapes striklnglv decorative 17x19
Pnh at 1(1 IXI ill ! -60 W 294
Special! Custom made MAT FRAMKS
Best quality, heavy whit* hoard espeetalfv made
for o*r In aive.s to fit thrxr prints.
Mat A B.M, B*7
Mat B fits B*. 85. Rll BIT. B<> BM, B!< 81,
B!K.
Mat < fit* B:t6. BIS. 845,
Mat D fits RI Bk. 814 Bill 834. 839 814 Bit.
Bl 17.
vial E fits 87. Hi*. BIX BID. BAS BS7. BAX, 819,
B.7(l,
Mai F fits B 4 B* R 27. 811.
Mat K: fits 89.
Mat L: fit* Bit
Mat M fill B!6
X6* eark
Mat G fits BIS. B2*. 824. 831. 832. 846 Bt*.
Mat J fits B 2



R IEKt -, J|
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1 Ks fr. s!x R MSKHmI Il^j 1 R^uft9

1. THE ARTS OF LIVING.pref. by Gilbert Highef. 20 famous writers
on the arts of curiosity, persoosion, accepting oneself ond others, etc.
Pub of 53.00 Salesl
2. THE CONQUEST OF EVERESTSOUTH COL by W Noyce. An
eye-witness account of the thrilling adventures and triumphs of Hillary,
Tenzing, et al. 76 photos Pub. at $5.00 Salesl.9B
3. Lin YutangLOOKING BEYOND The wold famous writer pictuers
an ideal society in the year 2004, its religion, education, love, marriage,
politics, etc., and points the way to a' better life. Pub at $4 95
SALEI. 49
5. Elmer Waaler's THE WEALTH WITHIN YOU How the secrets
of Ford, J. C Penny, Conrad Hitlon and hundreds of others can help
you reach success. Pub. at $3.95 Salesl
6. THE WORLD BOOK OF DOGSWith 10 Full-Color Portraits and
36 other superb pointings by Edwin Megargee. Terreir, setters, spaniels,
etc little-know facts ond real-life storeis. By J. Tatham. Pub. at
$350 / Salesl.9B
6. GREAT ADVENTURES IN MEDICINEB 74 pages of the most ex exciting
citing exciting and significant writing on th great men ond events in the
history of medicine, from Hipocrates to the present. Pub ot $5.00
' Soles2.9B
1.. THE SECRET DIARIES OF HAROLD L. complete
three volume set-2,192 pages of fascinating reading! The candid,
caustic. Colorful |Ournals of FDR's incorruptible Sec'y of the Interior.
Packed with intimote revelations of great events and personalities
of the New Deal era. Pub. at $lB 00 Very Special the 3 vols.
Nows4.9B
9. AVENTURE UNLIMITEDHaroId Water's thrilling account of 20
years in our Coast Guardtales of treasure hunters, rumrunners, dar daring
ing daring re-rues WW 11, etc Photos. Pub. at $3.95 Solesl.
10. THIS IS MY BEST HUMOR, ed. by White Burnett.A giant-sized
anthology of laughter and wit in which 80 of the wort's best living
humorists present their own favorite work. Stories, verse, essays and
cartoon- from the lough capitals of the world, including Thurber,
Nash, Portch, England's famed "Punch" group, Daninos of Frances
Guars, hibf Italy, many others. 552 pages Pub. at $5.00 Soles2.9B
11. Eat fr Stay SIimOUTWIT YOUR APETITE, by J. Grant Hundreds
of tempting easv-to-prepare recipes ond menus plus simple exercises
oil guaranteed to help you lose weight without counting calories.
Pub ot $3 95 Salesl.49
12. Bertrand RassellHUMAN SOCIETY IN ETHICS AND POLITICS.
The mos brilhdnt, of living thinkers examines the basis humon pas passions
sions passions ond their effect on human affairs Pub, ot $3.50. Salesl.9B
13. THE NOEL COWARD SONG BOOK. A captivating collection
of the word, ond music for the best songs Noel Coward has written,
including flf See You Again," ''Mad About the Boy, 49 other
sophisticated fovorites With an introduction by Mr Coward, back background
ground background details, on each song and notes on his musical productions.
9xll 2 ,312 large pages, illus. with color plates. Pub. at $7 50.
Sales4.9B
14. THE BLACKBOARD JUNGLE, by Evan Hunter The sensational
best-seller about teen-oge gangters in our clossrooms. First edition.
$3 50 Nowsl.
15. FINGERPRINTS, by D. G. Browne Cr A. Brock. Thrilling recreation
ome of the most baffling mysteries in the annals of crime- -how they
were saved by fingerprint experts Illus. Pub ot S 3 50 Sole $1 49
16. City FoIkIoreSIDEWALKS OF AMERICA, ed by B A Botkin.
Rich, 696-pp. treasury of the legends, stories, sor.gs and customs of
a multitude of colorful characters, from N. Y. to L. A. Pub at 55.95.
j Salts2.9B
17. CHURCHILL: Hi* Lite in Potogrophs. ed. by Randolph Churchill
Cr H. Gargsheim Nearly 400 superb illustratoins, with many rare,
hitherto unpublished itemson indispensable volume on cn of the
' giants of our time Pub. ot $5.00 Sale $1 98
18. FRAGMENTS OF AN ANALYSIS WITH FREUD, by J Wort. An
intimate portrait of the man ond analyst, filled with Freud's private
opinions on scores of topics. Pub. ot $3.00 Sale $1
19. The Wor of 1812POLTROONS AND PATRIOTS, by G Tucker
Magnificent, two-volume history, boxed ond illustrated- o vivid,, ex-
Citin recreation of the issues, battles and personalities, Joel son, Jef Jefefrson,
efrson, Jefefrson, Mqdison, Tecumseh and the Indian terrorists, the British
Generals, et al. Pub ot SI 0.00 Sale 3.98
20. The American TheatreTOWN HALL TONIGHTIOO Illus Illustrations,
trations, Illustrations, by H. R. Hoyt Brilliant, exciting recreation of our early barn barnstormers,
stormers, barnstormers, managers and "stars," from Mark Twom to Buffalo Bill Billfilled
filled Billfilled w
21. JESUS AND HIS TIMES, by Daniel-Rops. Acclaimed b>y leading
Profestonts and Catholics alike as the best life of Christ ever written.
615 pp Pub ot $5.00 .. .- Solesl.9B
TREASURY OF PHILOSOPHY ,ed by D. D. Runes A mammoth,
1,280 pp. anthology of great works by nearly 400 philosophers, in including
cluding including the ancients, Plato, Thomas Aquinos, Machiavelli, Descartes,
Bacon Spinoza, Goethe, Shopenhauer, Nietzche, Santoyona, Dewey,
Schweitzer, et al., a umqufg and indispensable reference, complete
with biographical sketches Pub at $15.00 Sale $5.88
PfRSONAL ESTATE PLANNING, by R. Wormser Planning for
your benefijeiaries wills, trusts, life insurance, etc. Pub. ot $3.95.
Nowsl
24. TOM PAINE, by W E. Woodward The first complete and human
picture of the life, career, and tragedy of the great patriot Pub ot
H ? 5 ... Solesl.9B
25. CAvALCADE OF COMEDY. 21 Great Plays by Ben Jonson Cor Corgreve.
greve. Corgreve. Goldsmith, Wilde, Show, Sean 0 Cosey, Thurber, Noel Coword
and ot.iers, with introductions bv Louis Kronenberger A magnificent,
7 i 4xl0 l 4", 715-pp volume offering an incomparable blend of ert
and merriment, sparkling with diversity of subject and style Puli
57 -0 Sales3.9B
26. ROSES by PIERRE-JOSEPH REDOUTE. A magnificent, 12x16
volume with 24 full-page, full-collor reproduction- of the exquisite
art of the greatest flower painter of all time. Each of these superb
paintings captures the unique, delicate and luxurious beauty of a dif different
ferent different variety of rose in full bloom-and each large plote is eminently
suitable for framing. Introductory notes by E Mannerling. Imported.
Pub ot $3 50 .. Safess.B
27. THE AGE OF EXTRAVAGANCE. Stories, memoirs ond photos of
the fun-loving, free-spending Edwardian era-by Maugham, SiTwell,
Gene Fowler, Cecil Beaton, 22 others. Pub. at $5 00 . Salesl 49
28. YOU CAN MASTER LIVE, by J. H- Crowe Hoy to find out whot
is eight for your, and put it to everydyoy use-a dynamic, practical,
step-by- ,tep guide, to "positive thinking. confidence, faith freedom
from fear ond worry, Pub at $2 95 ,7 . Solesl
29. WOODLAND PORTRAITSSO Large Color s hotos, by Jean Jeannette
nette Jeannette Klute. A monumental, 12 1 2 x 17" volume of 50 of toe most
brilliant, poetic and technically accomplished noture photographs of
our time-capturing the wonders of planfas, animals ond changing
seasons in a miracle of color sensations. With on appendix of
photographic data, plus two extro color prints, ideal for framing.
Buckram tjound, gold-stomped, boxed. Pub. at $20.00. Soles6.B
30. Concise Dictionary of AMERICAN LITERATURE, ed. by R. Rich Richards.
ards. Richards. Thousands of fascinating alphabetieally-crranged entries on the
lives and works of Melville, Mark Twain, S'andburg, Hemingway, O'Hara
et 01. IHus. Pub. at $5.00 .... ... Soles2.9B
31. ROVAL MOTHER of Elisobath and Margaret by J. Fllis. The
story of the most gracious and democratic Queen of modern times
Photos $2 i? 5 ..... Nowsl,
32. THE WONDERFUL WRITING MACHINEAn Illustrated History
of tfca Typewriter, bv Bruce Bliven, Jr Contraptions, inventors ond
companies from earliest times to the present-fiMed with anecdotes,
60 unusuol plates. Pub. at $3 95 . Salesl.9B
33. Hogarth, Reynolds, ConstableTHE ENGLISH MASTEP ay H
Shipp With 41 full-page reproductions, 25 in full color A splendid
review from the times of Holbein through Henry Moore. $6 0C
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34. THE MAN BEHIND ROOSEVELT, bv L. St lies. The fascinating,
behind-she scenes story of Louis McHenry Howe. Pub. at $4.75.
Salesl.49
35. CHARLEMAGNE, by R. Winston. Dramatic recreation of the mur murderous,
derous, murderous, yet cultured, life ond era of the great Bth century Reman
Emperor Pub. at $3.75 . Salesl.9B
36. MY LORD ESSEX, by 0 Eckerson. This thrillpocked story recreates
one of history 5 most celebrated and curious romonces: Elizabeth ond
Essex. Pub at 54.50 Salesl
37. Llovd George: His Life b TimesTEMPESTUOUS JOURNEY, by
F. Owen. Monumental work on one of the most influential figures of
our time7B4 pp., 41 photos. Pub at $7.00 Salesl.9B
38. Scenes Around WagnerMAGlC FIRE, by B. Hording. His spec spectacular
tacular spectacular career, the stories and women behind each of his music dramas.
Pub. at $5.00 Salesl.9B
39. THE LIYING BIBLE. The Old and New Testaments, the Apocrypha,
etc arranged for easier, more enioyoble reading in 720 pages of
"stories' and "biographies" based on the King James version Ed
by R O Ballou. Pub. at $3.75 Salesl.49
40. Kierkegaard, G. K. Chesterton, BerdyaevMODEN CHRISTIAN
REVOLUTIONARIES, ed by Donald Affwater. Lucid, inspiring accounts
of the I ves and thought of Eric Grill, C F. Andrews, etc. llJus Pub.
ot $4.00 Solel.9B
41. Van Wyck Brooks' SCENES AND PORTRAITS. The.literory his historian's
torian's historian's memoire of the intellectual America of his youth-and the men
who influenced him; Maxwell Perkins, Jo Davidson, et al. Pub. at $4.50.
Salesl
42. "RIP VAN WINKLE"The Autobiography of Joseph Jefferson.
A vivid recreation of the Americon theotre in the 19th century-stars,
stage companies, plays, etc -by one of its mayor figures. Illus Pub.
at $4 50 Salesl.9B
43. THE BIBLE IN QUESTIONS AND ANSWERS, by Rev. W. A Kor Korraker.
raker. Korraker. One-volume equivalent of an expensive librory of concordances
and commentaries. 4,000 questions and answers about the Old Tes Testament
tament Testament from the Americon and R. S. V Pub ot $7.50. Salesl.9B
44. DICTIONARY OF PHILOSOPHY, ed by Dagobert D Runes Every
term, idea on system of thought clearly and authoritatively defined,
with' biographical information. Pub. at $6 00 Sales2.9B
45. AMERICA THROUGH BRITISH EYES: An Anthology, ed. by A.
Nevins Dickens, Trollope and others describe America's development,
1789 to our time Pub. at $6 00 . . Salesl.9B
45. THE STARS, by H. P. Wilkins. Lively introduction to astronomy astronomythe
the astronomythe moon, outer space, stors, comets, meteors, etc. Illus. Pub. at $2.75.
47. TWENTY PAINTERS AND HOW THEY WORK2IO Illus Illustrations,
trations, Illustrations, 20 plates in Full Color, by Ernest Watson. A large, 9x12"
"guidebook" to the studios of 20 top American artists, including
Bouche, McFee, Taubesmagnificent reproductions of their best
work, plus step-by-step sketches illustrating their methods and
techniques. With illuminating commentary on the artists' ,lives
creative processes, materials, etc Pub at $lO 00 .. Soles4.9B
48. THfr WORLD GROWS ROUND MY DOOR, by D Fairchild Wonder Wonderful
ful Wonderful true story of an unusual Floridian home ond Its sub-tropicol su surroundings
rroundings surroundings 121 photos. Pub. at $5.00 Salesl.9B
49. SHOWMEN AND SUCKERS, by M. Gorham Fascinating tour
behind *he ieenes at circuses, carnivals, etc. the odd people and
thrilling acts $3 75 Now $1.98
50. ILLUSTRATED TECHNICAL DICTIONARY, ed by M. Newmark.
Definitions of terms used in the applied sciences, graphic and indus industrials
trials industrials arts, mechanical tFades-mony illus., charts, tables, diagr., etc.
Pub. at. $5.00 : Sales2.9B
51. HOW TO ENJOY YOURSELF, by A A Ostrov Making the most
of your leisure and away to happier living; sound, .detailed advice.
Pub. at $2 95 Salesl
52. AMERICAN PHILOSOPHY. From the ideas of Ben Franklin and
Thomas Pome to the contributions of Dewey and Santoyano. Ed. by
R B Winn Pub ot $6.00 Soles2.9B
53. DICTIONARY OF ETIQUETTE, by N. Lockridge Guide to modern
mannershundreds of hints on dress, weddings, parties, tipping,
speech, jotj hunting, etc Pub at $3 50 ... Solesl.9B
54. THE BATHROOM READER. With an introduction by Earl Wilson.
A sparkling collection of stories, poems and sketches by the great
humours writers, Benchlev, Perelman, Dorothy Porker, Bemelmons,
Mencken. Odgen Nash ond many others Hilarious illustrations.
55. The Heort of 0 HENRY, bv D Kramer. His youth, imprisonment,
prolific N. Y years, and for the.first timethe story of the woman
he loved Pub ot $4 00 Salesl.9B
56. Stoves, Furnaces £r FireplacesFlE ON THE HEARTH, by J. H
Pierce. The romantic story of home heating devices through the ages,
full of entertaining anecdotes ond 145 delightful illustrations of rare
and popular types the world over. Pub. at $6 50 . Salesl.9B
58. Con< ise Dictionary of ANCIENT HISTORY, ed by P. G Woodcock
Thousands of alphabetically arranged entries on the people, ploces,
events, art, science, etc ot ancient times Pub. at $ 6.00. Sales2.9B
59. A Treasury of Middle English Literature GLEE WOOD, by M
Williams The best of 11th to 15th century masterpieces-King Arthur,
Piers Plowman, Canterbury Tales, etc. 553 pp illus. Pub at $6.00
Salesl.9B
60. SHAKESPEARE'S PROSE, by M Crone A detoiled survey of the
mo ter s comedies and tragedies, with new insights into his art ond
technique. Pub at $3 00 Salesl.4o
61. History's Greatest EventsTHEY SAW IT HAPPEN, ed by L
Snyder. 'OS starkly realistic accounts by famous eye-witnesses to the
most biovmg and trilling moments in recorded history-from the Crus Crusodes
odes Crusodes to "Operation Overlord Pub at $5 00 . Salesl.9B
62. THE GEOGRAPHY OF HUNGER, by J de Castro. Cogent, search searchin
in searchin onatyryis of the effects of moss starvation on two-thirds of the
world's population. Biilliontly-wnten, timely and important Pub. at
$5 00 Salesl.49
63. NINE PLAYS BY CHEKHOV. The Cherry Orchard, Uncla Vanya,
The Sep Gull, six other masterpieces of the modern theatre.
Specialsl.9B
64. NINE PLAYS BY IBSEN. The best-know works of the father of
the modern drama, includes An Enemy of the People, A Doll's House,
Peer Gyrf, Heddo Gobler and others . Specialsl.9B
65. Social PsychologyEMEGENT. HUMAN NATURE, by W. Coutu
Stimulating onoiysis of why we think and oct os we do, individually
and in oroups-facts on personality, motivation, etc. Pub. ot $4.25.
Solesl.9B
66. Pocket History of FREEMASONRY, by F Pick Cr G Knight. Origins
ond history the world over Pub. at $4.75 Salesl 49
67. AN OUTLINE OF SCIENTIFIC CRIMINOLOGY, by N. Morlond
The best introduction to the subiect for both law officer and layman.
Pub. at $3.15 Solesl.9B
68. THE METHODIST BEDSIDE BOOK, ed. by J Kirby. An outstanding
collection of stones, poems, letters, essaysunfolding o complete history
of the >great Church Illus. Pub. at $4.50 . ..,. Salesl.9B
69. GARDEN LILIES, bv A & E Macneil. Complete handbook with 46
fine plat: planting, cultivation, potting, exhibition. Pub at $3.50
Salesl.49
70. ECONOMIC PLANNINGThe Plans of 4 Countries, bv S E
Harris, 577-page analysis and comparison of Post-war planning on the
economic front Pub. at $6.00 ... Salesl.49
71. A Ruggir ThoreauTHE LAKE AND THE. WOODS or Nature's
Calendar, bv Mikhail Prishvin Icebound Russian winters ond revivifying
summers all the jOv, and wonders of nature throughout the year en enfrancirgfy
francirgfy enfrancirgfy made real by Russia's foremost nature writterillustrated
with 27 extraordinary woodeuts. Pub. at $4.50 Salesl.49
72. THE MODE IN FURS, by R Wilcox. Furs and fur accessories from
the Stone Age to Schiaparelliwith 680 beautiful illus .Pub. at $5.00.
Solesl.9B
73. Customs & Habits in the DAILY LIFE OF EARLY CHRISTIANS, bv
j Davies A weolfh of vivid, intriguing details on the lives of six
actual convert: in onciont Roms, Marseilles, etc Pub. at $3.50
Salesl.9B
74 THE.HEBREW IMPACT ON WESTERN CIVILIZATION, ed by D
D Runes. Symposium on Jewish influence and achievement in science
medicine politics, exploration, etc. Pub ot $6 00 . Solesl.9B
75 THE NEW MILITARY & NAVAL DICTIONARY, ed by F Gaynor
Definitive glossary/ of 7,000 terms, including latest unclassified data
on guidpi, missiles, atomic weapons, radar, bacterial warfare, etc
Charts and tobies. Pub at $6 00 .. Solesl.9B.
76. "Do it Yourself"HOW TO EXPAND AND IMPROVE YOUR
HOME hv L. Frank!. Expert directions plus 1, 125 eosv-to-fol'ow
diagrams ofr building your own porch, ottic Sundeck, garage, etc., how
to install heating and plumbing systems, etc Pub ot $5 95
Salesl.9B
77. Dontc's THE DIVINE tr by L. G White Luxury gift
edition w.th 69 full-poge BzxlOi" Dore engravings. A magnificent
volume Rub. at $6.50 Sales3.9B
78. Oscar WildeDE PROFUNDUS! Wilde's last prose worka long,
-intimate "prison letter to Lord Alfred Douglas Pub. ot $4 00
Salesl.9B

1.00 to 6.88
Huny! SALE STARTS TODAY

79. MODERN ITALIAN SHORT STORIES. 34 outstanding works by
Moravia, Silone, Berto, others. Pub ot $5.00 Sales 2 49
80. THE ADVENTURES OF A BALLET CRITIC, by R Buckle Fas
cmating paynorama of the dance world, with pen-portraits of Balanch Balanchine,
ine, Balanchine, Fonteyn, etc. 48 *i I lust. Pub ot $5 25 ...... . Salesl.9B
81. THE MEAT COOKBOOK, by John & Marie Roberson A whole
cookbook devoted to nothing but meat! Hundreds of wonderful recipes
for all varieties of maabeef, veal, pork, gam#, sweetbreads, etc Illus
Pub. at $3.95 .. . Salesl.49
82. Emil Ludwig's Story of JesusTHE SON OF MAN A brilliant
interpretation by o master of biography. With Rembrandt drawings.
Pub. at $3.50 ...... Salesl.9B
83.. FIRST FIRST LADIES: The Wives ot Our Early Presidents, by M.
O. Whitton. Intimate, anecdote-filled studies of Martha Washington,
Rachel Jackson, Mary Lincoln, et al. Illus. Pub. ot $5.00 Salesl.9B
84. THE NEEDLEWORK LIBRARY 8 Books in 1, by E. L Matheison.
Stitch-by-stitch instructions on embroidery, knitting, crocheting, etc
with over 300 illus. .... Speciols2.9B
85 THE ART OF EATING, by M F K. Fisher Five cookery classics
in one volume! 400 choice recipesentrees to desserts, beans to
crepes suzette, American, Chinese, French ond German dishes, etc.
750-pp Pub at $6.00 Sales2.9B
86. THE BEST HUMOR FROM "PUNCH," ed. by W. Cole The
cream of modern British humorover 100 selections, oil of "New
Yorker" caliber. Pub. at $3.50 Solesl.9B
Si'. Peter Paul RubenaLOVE OF LIFE The colorful story of the
great Flemish painter and life in the courts of Europe in the 17th cen century
tury century Pub. at $3 75 . Solesl.49
NOW SI.OO EACH OUTSTANDING BARGAINS
88. Footboll at West PointGRIDIRON GRENADIERS. by_Tim Cohane
Rich, thrilling historyl9o. to Red Cagle, Doc Blanchard, Glenn
Davis, et ol Photos. Pub. at $3.50 Salesl
89. BASEBALL'S GREATEST LINEUP. The complete stories, official
records ond photos of Cobb, Ruth, Wagner, DiMaggio, Hubbell, others.
S 3 75 Nowsl
90. When the West Was WiIdDESPERATE SCENERY. Elliot Paul's
earthy account of Wyoming hoom towns, life ond love among a riproar riproaring
ing riproaring construction crew in 1910 Pub. ot $3.75 ... ... .. Solesl
91. The Story of INVENTIONS, by E. Lorsen. The Gutenberg press to
atomic energyvivid, 500-yeor history, recreating the lives of Edison,
Ford, the Wright brothers, et al Illus Pub at $2.75 .... Sales!
92. COMPLETE SUMMER HOME HANDBOOK, by R Schorff Profus*
ely-illustrated, detailed guidefrom choosing the site to swimming
pools. Pub. at $4.95 Solesl
93. HOW PRAYER HELPS ME. 72 famous Americans reveal their per personal
sonal personal knowledge of the power of prayer. Pub at $2.75 .... Solesl
94. Inside IndiaTHE HILL OF DEVI, by E. M Forster. India's cus custom,
tom, custom, ceremony and mystery, described by one of the world's keenest
interpreters of Indian life. Photos. Pub. ot $4.00 . .... Salesl
95. Exploring the Technological JungIeTOMORROW IS ALREADY
HERE, by R. Jungk. Little-known focts on U S. rockets, jets, "atomic"
cities, mechanical brains, lie detectors, etc. Pub. ot $3.50 . Salesl
96. Lewis MumfordlN THE NAME OF SANITY. A brililont philoso philosophy
phy philosophy for todayby one of our most influential ond prophetic writers.
Pub. at $3.75 Salesl
97. THE PURSUIT OF HAPPINESS, by Howard Mumford Jones. How
"Happiness" has been explained in law, philosophy, literature, psy psychology,
chology, psychology, etc. Pub. ot $3 50 Salesl
98. Diplomat in a Tumultuous WorldOLD MEN FORGET, by Duff
Cooper New insights into the World Wars, Churchill, FDR etc. reveal revealed
ed revealed m the memoirs of England's great statesman. Illus. Pub. ot $5.00.
Solesl
99. Bernorr MocfaddenDUMELLS AND CARROT STRIPS, by Mary
Macfadden & E Gauvreau The fantastic story of "The Father of
Physicol Culture"his 7 children, magazine empire, political hopes,
health sods, etc. Pub at $3.75 ....... Salesl
100. Louis Armstrong's StorySATCHMO. The world s greatest jazz
musician tells his life story Photos 53.50 Nowsl
101. Rippley's MAMMOTH* BELIEVE IT OK NOT. A super-colossal
compendium of fascinating curiosities ond wondersover 700 strange
phenomena, 200 splendid drawings Pub at $2.95 . Salesl
102. WHY NOT SURVIVE?, by M W Straus Hard-hitting report on
the uses ond abuses of tour natural resources, by one of the nation's
foremost champions of conservations and reclamation. Pub. at $4.00.
Solesl
103. The ChineseCHILDREN OF THE BLACK-HAIRED PEOPLE, by
E King A work of scholarship os well as arta love story loying bare
the heart and mina c 1 Chino Pub. ot $5.00 Salesl
104. The Famous & the InfamousNO INNOCENCE ABROAD, bv M
Stern. Exposes of some of the century's most sensationol headline headlinemakers
makers headlinemakers Lucky Luciano, Rossellini ond Bergman etc. Photos Pub. ot
$3.00 Salesl
105. THE CONCERT BAND, by Richard Franko Goldman The com complete
plete complete story tor musicians and music-lovers alike bands and band bandmasters,
masters, bandmasters, msfrumentos .typical programs, etc Pud ot $3 50 Solesl
106 The Passion and the MassCALVARY AND COMMUNITY, by
M. -Harrington. The Massifs inspiring elementos, history ond meaning.
Pub ot $4 00 Salesl
107. THE DAWN OF PERSONALITY, bv Emile Cailliet With penetrat penetrating,
ing, penetrating, poetic insight, the author goes straight to the heart of the mystery
and wonder of self-conscious personal existence ranswering man's
basic questions about his life and destiny Pub at 53,00 . Salesl
108. Music fir TheatreEUOPE ON THE AISLE by Claudio Cassidy
"Record of Europe's ways ond byways, with a brilliant review of Con Continental
tinental Continental ballet, opero, theatre festivals. Pub. of $3.00 ... Sale^sl
109. Eleanor Rooseveltr INDIA Cr THE AWAKENING EAST. Warm,
revealing account of her trip through Pakistan, Indonesia, Jordan,
Israel, etc photos Pub. ot $3.00 Salesl
110. De-SegregationBREAWTHROUGH ON THE COLOR FRONT, by
Lee Nichols. The complete, dramatic, hitherto "top secret" story of
Negro integration in our Armed Forces, Pub at $3.50 Salesl
111. Corruption or Integrity?MOALlTY IN AMERICAN POLITICS,
by G. A. Graham. Provocative analysis of, the scandalous ethical stand standards
ards standards bv which our public affairs are conducted Pub. ot $3.50.
Salesl
112. THIS IS LIFE ETERNAL, bv E Wynne-Tvson Hundreds of in inspiring
spiring inspiring quotations on immortality from Loo Tze to Aldous Huxlev.
Pub. at $3.75 ... Salesl
113. GOLF TECHNIQUES OF THE BAUER SISTERS, by Dave Bauer.
The techniques of the championsgrip, stance, swing, putting, drive,
etc. 100 photos. Put. of $2.95 .. Salesl
114. Berlin, June 1953THE EXPLOSION, by R Hildebrandt, Behind Behindthe-barricades
the-barricades Behindthe-barricades story of East Germany's revolt that rocked the Kremlin Kremlinfold
fold Kremlinfold by its worker ond student patriots Photos. Pub at $3.75 Salesl
115. Picture-Guide to DOORYARD GARDENING Beautiful flower,
vines, frees, vegetables, etc. scores of do's and dent s, shortcuts, full
color illus. Pub at $2.50 .... . Salesl
116. EmbroideryNEEDLE IN HAND, by M Stearns A useful, enjoy enjoyable
able enjoyable hobby details on tools, stitches, designs, etc. 47 illus Pub. ct
$2 50 . SoleSl
117. THe Struggle for INDOCHINA, by E J Hammer A dramatic,
closely documented historyfrom the French conquest in 1885 to the
great struggle at Dienbienphu Pub at $5.00 Salesl

f 1 TI

The Florida Alligator, Nov, 27, 1956,

Leading Publishers New. Leading Edi Editors!
tors! Editors! Famous subjects, Famous Auth Authors'
ors' Authors' Upstairs and downstairs at the
Campus Bookstore!

118 EDUCATIONA Hutory, bv A S Melvin. Al! tv>e methods artd
makersSocrates, Rousseau, Dewev, etc, 23 illus. Pub. at $4 00.
SuleJl
119. Mortol (r ReincarnatedA LIFE IN TWO WORLDS. The strange
and grear childhood experiences of Jozef Pulof, spiritual leader. By
L. Uittenbogaard Illus. Pub. at $2.75 1 Salesl
120. Touring HAVANA, by W. A. Roberts. Complete guide to hotels,
restaurants, night life, shops, etc.plus a fascinating history. Photos.
Pub. at $3.50 ,J SoleSl
1 21. 365 HOME WORKSHOP PROJECTS fr IDEAS. The home handy-
man's guide to making and mending hundreds of useful objects and
gadgets, with tipi on power tools, carpentry, etc. Explicit directions,
scores of illus. Pub at $2.59 I Sale-sl
122. THE NUDE IN PAINTING, by Myc Cinotti The complete story,
from 300 6 C. through Michelangelo, Rubens, Picasso, etc., beautiful beautifully
ly beautifully told with 64 full page illus. Pub. at $2.00 Salesl
123. Better Homes Pockage: DRESS UP YOUR HOME, bv C Blondin.
Hundreds of glamorous yet inexpensive ideas. 5:7 illus. BETTER FLO FLOWER
WER FLOWER ARRANGEMENTS, by E. Bear. For dming table or flower show,
illus Pub at $3.00 Boh tor $1
124. A DECORATOR'S NOTEBOOK, by Derek Patmore. Practical' il illustrated
lustrated illustrated guide to furnishing your home in modern or traditional style.
20 plates, 4 in color. Pub. at $3.00 Salesl
125. Rock, Sail Ir ManA LAND, by J. Hawkes All who enjoyed
"The Sea Around Us" will take equal delight in this unusual book
about and land and people Illus. Pub. at $2.75 Salesl
126. HUNDUISM AN BUDHISM. by A. Caomqroswamy. Nature and
practical meanings of the doctrines, their harmony with other religions.
Pub at $2.75 Salesl
127. TOURING SOUTH AMERICA Look Before You Leap, Then Gos
By K Harrell Where to go, what to see an buy in exciting Rio, Mon Montevideo,
tevideo, Montevideo, Buenos Aires, Trinidad, etc. Illus. Rub. at $2.75. Salesl
128. THE WRITTER IN AMERICA, by V American literature and its "Greats"Faulkner, T. S Elliot, Heming Hemingway,
way, Hemingway, etc. Pub. at $3.00 . .ISale$1
129. DYNAMICS OF THE FILM, by J. & H. Feldman. A penetrating
analysis of the uhique art of the film with clear explanations of tech technique,
nique, technique, rhythm, composition, acting, etc Pkotusely illus. with still*
from famous motion pictures Pub at $3.50 . . Salesl
130. Humor Pkge: NOWHERE NEAR EVEREST, by M Dolbier, illus.
by Virgil (VIP) Partch. Side-spitting spoof ofj mountain-climbing epics.
Abner Dean's WAKE ME WHEN ITS OVfER Out-rageously-funny
drawings and verseon love Pub. at $4 90; . ...... Both for $1
131. Frank Forester on UPLAND SHOOTING, ed by A R Giddings.,
The famous sportman's best writing on bunting and shooting Illus.
Pub. at $5 00 ./ Soles!
132. GENERAL DEAN'S STORY. The and exciting story
to emerge from the Korean WarMai; Gen Wm. F Dean's own ac account
count account of his copture and treatment by the enemy. Photos. Pub. at $5 00
Sales 1
133. Capri, Peking-, Madridl LIVE IN A SUIT-CASE, bv Margaret
Mackay. 34 true tales of globe-trotting adventurewith bandits,
Cauptesse cavaliers, etc Pub. at, $3 00 ...... I. .. . . Salesl
134. John Gould's TROPICAL BIRDS, by S Sitwell 16 brilliant full fullcolor
color fullcolor plates plus text -Birds cf Parodise, parakeets, etc Pub. at $1 65.
Salesl
135. Juan tr Evo PeronBLOODY PRECEDENT, by Fleur'Cowles The
spectacular lives and careers of the former Argentine dictators Pub.
at $3 00 Salesl
136. Francoi* Mouriac'a LETTERS ON ART AND LITERATURE The
great French author, winner of the Nobel Prize, reveals bis insights
into the works of Gide, Proust, Camus, et al. Pub. at $3.00 Salesl*
137. LESLIE STEPHEN, by Noel Annan The Victonon world of great
writers and thinkers brought to life in this penetrating Diography of
the brilliant critic who knew them all. Illus. Pub. 3t $5.00. Solesl
138. Th fe U.S.A. THE DAY BEFORE TOMORROW by R. Weitham.
Witty, omusing, delightful observations of American life and customs,
by an English commentator who likes our foreign policy as well as our
ice-cream sodas Pub. at $2.75 ; Solesl
139. THE LEGACY OF CHOPIN, by J. Holcmon A new interpretation
of the Polish genius of piano composition-book for all music, lovers,
musicians and teachers Pub al $2.50 .... . Solesl
140. THE WELFARE STATE, by j. Abels. Retrospective analysis of the
"harmful" effects of the New and Fair Deals. Pub. at $3.00. Solesl
141. BEST SPORTS STORIES. 44 exciting stories by top reporters the
Louis-Charie: fight, Ben Hogan s comeback, Ycinkee-Philties World
Series, other highlights of the 51 sports year 30 photos. Pub. at $3.50.
Solesl
142. Your Guide to e Higher IncomeRAlSE YOUR SIGHTS, by
Martin Pander. Practical. detailed information on the right way to
aim for and reach the top ot th ladder Pub. of $3.00 Salesl
43. The Ex-CommunistsWHEE W£ CAME OUT, Granville Hick*
analyzes communisr-'s jtronpe appeal tor Chambers, Budenzs, Bentley,
and others. Pub ot sS.s r Solesl
144. Mon of the RenaissanceBEPNADlNE REAL'NO, by F Sweer
ney The Jesuit saint whose life typ ; fie' ) a flowering oge of chonnjj an d
conflict Pub. at $2 75 .... Salesl
145. Ibsen'* PEER GYN i, t'ons by H. M. c inney The great epic fan fantasy
tasy fantasy about c youm adventurer, his world-wide escapades in fortune
and in love. Pub. at $3.75 . Salesl
146. THE LADDER OF HISTORY, by U Close Cr M Burxr. 825-pp.
profusely-illustrated worla historyancient civilizations to the 20th
centu-y P- b. of 54.60 Salesl
GOOD BOOKS FOR CHILDREN, YOUNG PEOPLE
147. ADVENTURES AT FRIENDLY FARM, by R How All the fun of
learning to ride a pony, rounding up three-house picnics, etc.
Illus. 148. ANDY AND THE SCHOOL BUS, by J Beim. All about o little
boy whose dream comes truecolor illus <3-6'. p ub at $2.00
Sale69 C
149. CAMPING LIKE CRAZY, by T M. Longstreth An elephant dis disrupts
rupts disrupts the routine of a summer camp, causing hilarious complications
with the law. Illus. (Teenage*. Pub. at $3.50 SaleB9f
grownup pal have fun on a Kentucky farm Color illus. . Pub.
150. CRAZY AS YOU LOOK, by J. Kohler A young girl and her
at $2 50 SaleB9f
151. THE FRIENDLY PHOEBE, by B & E Hader 18 color illusf A
lovable elderly couple adopts an orphan bird and nurses it back to
health (4-8/ Pub. at $2.25 .. . . SaleB94
152. MICKY WINS HIS FEATHERS, by C. Glick Cowboys and Indians,
and a young boy who gets entangled with them. SaleB9<
153. THE RETURN OF MONAVE JOE, by D C Scott A bold coyof
returns from captivity to the Californio desert and pits his wits against
fur trappers. Illus. (10-14). Pub at $2.50 . SaleS9c
154. SHAD HAUL, by P Corey Two boys who need money break a
fishing monopoly in the Hudson River (Teenage Pub at $2.00
SoleB9 <
155. THE TREASURE BAG, ed by L Barksdale Beautifully illus. in
color A superb colection of childhood classics, by some of the world's
greatest writersbelongs in every home. <6-12 Pub. at $3.00.
Salesl

Page 3



he nation's
newest
semi-weekly
college newspaper

Volume 49, Number 21

UF Officials Deny
Shortage of Seats

Athletic Department Says
No Students Turned Away
Imports that a number of University of Florida
students were refused admission to the Georgia Tech
game in the Gator Bowl Saturday brought a denial to toda\
da\ toda\ from Percy Beard* athletic business manager.

| Jk.
Ql: INCY HOWE .
... To lecture Here
Commentator
On Radio, TV
To Lecture Here
Quincy Howe noted radio-TV,
news conjmentator and authority j
on foreign and domestic affairs!
will lecture hero. Dec.. 3.
-Sponsored by the University Lec Lecture
ture Lecture Series, the lecture will be
entitled The Double Crisis: Mid-j
die East-and Middle Europe.'
A nationally known news analyst, 1
Howe presents a 15 minute com-!
mentary ojn.tne news over the Am American
erican American Brjoacicastmg System each 1
night. Monday through Friday. In
addition Ife has a 30 minute teie- :
east, Outside USA on Sunday,
evenings over A.BC-TV. His coast
to coast hews program on Dee. i
3 will be! broadcast from Radio
Station WGGG here in Gainesville.
A successful a-utiior, magazine
editor, book publisher and educa educator,
tor, educator, Howe was born in Boston,'
Mass, in li9oo and graduated from
Harvard University. He is the au author
thor author of several history books in including
cluding including World Diary: 1929-34,
World History of our Chyn Times
and The World Between the
Wars. Ht} has also authored three
books on [world affairs, England
Expects Every American to Do
His Duty, "Blood is Cheaper
Than Water," and The News and
How to Understand It.
Throughout his career he has
held tiie positions of editor of
The Living Age Magazine, head i
oi the editorial department of Si-
mon and Slchuster Publishing Com- 1
pany, and! professor of journalism
at tlie University of Illinois.
He was} recently presented the
Peabody Award for Radio-Tele- i
vision Promotion of International
Understanding.
The public is invited to attend
the lecture arid admission is free.
>
Engineering Professor
Gets National Award
John E. ilviker Jl.r./ professor of
civil engineering mid-research pro professor,
fessor, professor, has been given th e Arthur
Sidney Beklell Atvard for out outstanding
standing outstanding pjersonal service in the
sewage wdrks field,"
The Federation of Sewage and
Industrial Wastes Associations, a
national organization, presented
die award to Kiki?r for his work
related to ithe problems and ac activities
tivities activities of the Florida Sewage and
Industrial wastes Associations

WATCH FLOW DA...

the FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

i According to student complaints,
!a crowd estimated at hundreds"
i was not admitted when student
tickets were exhausted. Beard said
j that 'though everyone may not
i have found a seat in the student
section, to his knowledge no stu student
dent student was refused an opportunity
to witness the game.
Four thousand student sealts
were allotted for the Southeastern
Conference encounter, Beard said, I
and any seating difficulty arose
from the unexpectedly large
number of date tickets which were
sold. Over 1,000 date tickets were
issued, he said, an unusually large
number for an out of-town game.
Tom Whittingslow, student foot football
ball football seating chairman, said he did
not attend the game and knew
nothing of the reported lack of
admissions.
However, foi the Jacksonville;
games, the Athletic Department
has entire jurisdiction. The stu student
dent student seating committee does not
function for these games, Whit-
j tingslow said.
The seating plan for the game
called for 4,000 student seats on
! a first-come, first-served basis
The complaints indicated that
when the initial 4,000 tickets were
gone, gat e attendants refused fur-
ther admission.
Beard said two extra overflow"
bleacher stands were erected for
the game and the east side stand
did not appear to be full. A num num!
! num! ber of students, finally admitted
after the game was underway, fill filled
ed filled aisles in the Gator Bowl east
stand.
Though there are approximately
10.000 student activity card hold holders,
ers, holders, seating at the Tech game was
! limited to 4.000 due to the'- small
turnout at the Georgia game in
.Jacksonville two weeks earlier and
j the Thanksgiving weekend school
1 break.
Pierson Named
To High Office
Dr William H Pierson, assoc associate
iate associate professor, has been elected
vice chairman of the Southeastern
division, Association of American
Geographers
A professor in the Department
of Geography, Dr, Pierson was
' elected at the annual meeting of
s the association held recently In
: Knoxville. Tennessee

HUME LIBRARY, DAN McCARTY HALL
Ag Building Dedication Set

Dan McCarty Hall, new agricut- 1
iture building, will be dedicated I
Dec. 1 in ceremonies from 10 to <
j111:30 'a m., preceding the football
game with the University of Mi- j
ami. The H. Marold Hume Libr-
; ary, a uni! of the new building,j.
] |\ill be dedicatel at the same time.
An address by Gov. Collins will
be a principal feature of the pro-
gram. W R. Hancock, Tampa, j
resident of the Florida Agricul-
itural Council, will bring greetings j
from Florida agricultural indus-
tries.
Dr. Ralph L. Miller, t)rlando,
chairman of the State Board of j
Control, will dedicate the build- j
ing. which will be accepted by Dr. i
J. Wayne Reitz, president of the ]
University.
The Right Rev. Hamilton Wes :
of Jacksonville,- Episcopal Bishop i
of Florida, will deliver the invo-
I cation and Dr. U. S. Gordon, pas- ;
tor of Gainesville's First Presby Presbyterian
terian Presbyterian Church, will offer the dedi dedicatory
catory dedicatory prayer. i
Named in honor of the late Gov.

Technical Crew Plans Player's Production
A miniature prop lor the next Florida Players production i* examined here b> the plaj backstage
crew. lo right, Alan Lewis, lights, Jim Pblppw, sound. Mark Stathani. technical direc tor, and
Geite Eaker, technical assistant. The production of the "nie Plays the Thing" is scheduled for
December .VS In P. H. Ynnge Auditorium., (Gator Photo.)

Players Slate
Comedy Piece
For Dec. 5-8
By SALLY EATON
GAtor Staff Writc'r
\ frankly theatrical piece of
comic legerdemain by a- master
draftsman describes The Plays;
the Thing the Florida Players';
next production. Dec. 518, accord
ing to Clifford Ashhv, director.
Ferenc Molnar, author of the
play, w uninterested in tlie
grimier aspects of reality and
reproduction of real life upon
he .stage. Unlike 'serious' plays
'here the audience is expected
believe in what i going on,
;e takes pains to remind the
spectators that this is. after all,
entertainment, and not to be
taken as anything else.
Lawyer, journalist, director,
composer and novelist, Ferenc
Molnar was until his death one
of tlie leaders of the expatriate
Hungarians in New York, those
fortunate few who had fled gay.
ight-hearted Budapest before
the Germans under Hitler took
i om it a reputation for wine,
women and song that made it
second only to Vienna as the
pleasure capitol of Europe. It
is the spirit of this old Budapest j
that one finds in The Play's the j
(Continued on page FIVE)

Dan T. McCarty, a graduate of
the University of Florida College
[of Agriculture, the building is sec-1
|ond largest on the Florida cam-1[
j pus. It houses administrative of ofices,
ices, ofices, the agricultural library, and
j various teaching, research and ex extension
tension extension units.
The library has been named in
honor of Dr. H. Harold Hume, for former
mer former Provost of Agriculture at the
University and widely known Flor- 1
ida Horticulture leader and author
since 1899, when h joined the fac facllty
llty facllty of the old Florida Agricultui al alal
al alal College at Lake City. Dr. Hume
is donating his personal library of
more than 6,000 volumes and 4.000
titles o the library named in his
honotv
The hall to be dedicated oon oonssts
ssts oonssts of four unts. erected at a
total cost of $1,850,000 and con containing
taining containing $250,000 worth of furniture
and fixed laboratory equipment.
Unit A is 271 feet long. 5R feet;
wide, 4 stories tall. It houses the
offices of Provost for Agriculture
Willard M. Fifield and Dean Mar- 1

University of Florida, Gainesville,

Miami Bon-Fire
Slated Thursday
By PETE OSBORNE
Gator Staff Writer
Pointing 10 the Miami football game set for Florida Field Sat Saturday
urday Saturday afternoon. Coach Bob Woodruff and members of the Gator
(football squad will be featured at a Student Government-sponsored
pep rally Thursday night in the Plaza of Americas. Henry Oppen Oppenjborn,
jborn, Oppenjborn, student body vice president, said yesterday.

Also on tap at tbs rally. Oppen-j
bom said, is a gigantic bonfire.
'BEAT MIAMI'
SAYS STRIP
Beat Miami" is the slogan
as the- I'lorjida Alligator again
carries a cut-out bumper strip
at the- bottom of this page.
lake last weeks Wreck Tech"
b.uine-r, tile student government
school spirit committee is <-o <-o---operating
--operating <-o---operating with the Alligator to.
provide the extra hinds re required
quired required for the- use of color.
Henry Oppenbom, chairman of
the committee, said that stu students
dents students were quick to respond last
week by cutting out the strips
and putting them on their cars,
on their suitcases, and even
around their necks,
We hope the res|Knse will
Ik* even greater this week, he
added.
Floridas Fighting Gators will
j wind irp the 1956 football sen sen|
| sen| son Saturday when they meet
'finml on Florida Field.

vin A Brooker and the teaching
departments of agronomy, botany,
soils and horticulture groups Unit
B is 190 feet long. 56 feet wide.
4 stories tall. It houses the re research,
search, research, extension and teaching
departments of animal husbandry
and agricultural economics and
teaching entomology. Unit C con consists
sists consists of the H. Harold Hume Li Library
brary Library and the agricultural audi auditorium
torium auditorium with a seating capacity of
329. It is 68 feet long, 66 feet
wide, 5 stories tall. Unit D is 71
feet long. 58 teet wide, 4 stories
tall. It houses the department of
bacteriology.
Main of the Agricultural
Experiment Station, headed by
Dr. Marshall O. Watkins, remain
in Rolfs Hall The two organiz organizations
ations organizations also cjqntinue to maintain
offices and laboratories in Newell
Hall, but have vacated Floyd Hall,
or the old College of Agriculture
building.

an appearance of the Gator Band,
several speakers and the cheer cheerleaders.
leaders. cheerleaders. The event is slated for
j 9 :30 pm.
Thursday has been declared Uni University
versity University of Florida color dav", Op Oppenborn
penborn Oppenborn said. All students are ur urged
ged urged to wear the school colors
[orange and blue as part of their
j appahel, he said.
Oppenborn is chairman of a Stu Stu{cient
{cient Stu{cient Government s hoc! spirit
(committee whi,ch is coordinating
the pep rally. For an Oct. 27 game
at Baton Route against Louisiana
State, the committee staged a bon bonfire,
fire, bonfire, pep-rallv with a remote con control
trol control radio hookup which broadcast
student cheers from the Plaza of
: Americas to Tiger Stadium.
For the Thursday nitht bonfire,
Oppenborn urged students bring
pieces of useless wood for burn burn)
) burn) ing, though he said the committee
would supply a large quantity of
materials for the fire
The invading Miami Hurricane
forces are undefeated Only a 7-7
[tie with Georgia mars the Miami
; 1956 record. The Gators possess
third place in the Southeastern
[ Conference with a 8 2-1 season's
1 performance.
Oppenborn said be anticipates a
large turnout of students sot tlie
i rally Coach Woodruff and team
members will be introduced, he
! said.

Work Advances
On Underpass
The underpass connecting Mal Mallory,
lory, Mallory, Yulee, and Reid dorrriitor dorrriitor-1
-1 dorrriitor-1 ies with the P. K. Yonge School
jis nearing completion, said Ellis
Jones, University business man manager.
ager. manager.
As the underpass is only a part
of the entire road improvement
plan it is being delayed until the
[ railroad underpass is finished to
permit the surfacing of both in
one operation. Work will continue
in conjunction with the entire pro project.
ject. project.
Jones added that the University
I will complete sidewalks and ap approaches
proaches approaches after the road construc construction
tion construction company finishes its work.
The underpass was started in
August to provide th students
! with a better means to cross the
: highway.

Sophomore Suspended
For 'lmproper' Actk
Toward Negro Woman

Discipline Group
Gives Probation
To Two Others
A Jacksonville *o ph o oiii
iii oiii or*, convicted iu muni municipal
cipal municipal court lor disorderly
conduct arising from an
improper suggestion'' to
a Negro Human, iias been
indefinitely suspended from
the University.
The Faculty Disciplinary Com Committee
mittee Committee announced the decision af after
ter after its recommendation against
Mi tenth G. Morrow was approved
by President J, Wayne Reitz Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday afternoon.
The Committee recommended
the action against Morrow after
heanng three hours of testimony
during which Morrow admitted
telephoning the NegTo woman for
a date.
The Committee said such action
was unbecoming a Florida stu student.
dent. student.
Morrow. according to state
newspapers earlier this week, had
telephoned an employee of the
What-a-Burger stand and asked
her for s elate When he came
personally to the stand later,
her employer called the local po police.
lice. police.
He was booked at city court and
fined S2O for- making "improper
Suggestions" to the woman after
police found him at the What-a-
Burger stand.
Assistant Dean of Men A. W
Boldt, a member of the discipline
Committee, said he personally feh
that life action was not taken
merely because a white student
asked a Negro for a date. There
Is more involved, Dean Boldt told
the Alligator.
In other action, the committee
placed Victor Cole. Miami junior,
on probation for the remainder
of his undergraduate career. Cole
was convicted in city court Nov.
9 on charges of intoxication and
disorderly conduct.
Lannv Martin Left. Homestead
sophomore, convicted in city court
Sfipt 22 for driving while intoxi intoxicated
cated intoxicated was placed on disciplinary
probation until June, 1957
In the case of suspension, the
student may petition the Universi University
ty University for admittance at a later date.
Disciplinary probation is a stern
lat sue) aid ion is
not to happen again according to
Committee policy.

SEVEN SORORITIES OVER TOP
Greeks Help Fill Gator Chest

Seven sororities one fraternity
and one independent living organi organization
zation organization have pledged 100 per cen
contribution to the Campus Chest,
said Scott Ashby secretary of
solicitations.
The sororities are Tri Dell. AOPi
ChiO. AChiO. DG. ZTA. AEPhi
TEP and CLO are the men's or
ganizations pledging.
Ashby said the drive has netted
more than SI,OOO to date. Solici Solicitations
tations Solicitations will be resumed this week,
with emphasis on the veterans
who received their checks last Tu Tuesday.
esday. Tuesday. The Flavets will probably
be canvassed tomorrow Ashby
said.
He added that all fraternity and
sorority members, including pled pledges;
ges; pledges; will be asked to -bring their $
contribution to chapter meeting to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow night Scrolls will be pre

lum.mm-ei,
? *' ; "*
UF Campus Life Films Going to TV Stations
Films token >t rampant life tire |>einjj> edited it) t!i- *< Intel
Journalism anti Oniununicationa and sent to m\ localities in th£
state to proUde T\ publicity ot the University. Here John Ilicriihy
student assistant, edits a TV tiexvs-filrnj series. ((.ilor Iliotn
State Television
Showing UF Filins
Films taken on > ampijs, shot a/wl .edited by students are .j <
being sent to T\ r stations in six localities throughout the state to

publicize tile University.
The films are part of the TV
news-film series produced through <
the school of journal isnj and com-a
munications by the T\ r production
center. Lee Franks, director of the
production center. and. E4 Mc-
Intosh. film director, are in ;
charge, assisted by students in the
school. v
Sent out each week, the films
cover three areas including, topics
of general interest to all the sta stations.
tions. stations. films featuring students
from the Particular section cover covered

sented to groups which show a
high percentage of contributions.
All fraternities sororities, and
Georgia Seagle have representa representatives
tives representatives for the fund drive.
Ashby said he hopes the drive
will be concluded within two
weeks, but that it would depend
on the amount of contributions re receive^.
ceive^. receive^.
When questioned on the possibil possibility
ity possibility of individual charity drives be being
ing being conducted later this year, Ash Ashby
by Ashby said it was doubtful He gave
as a reason the fact that all drives
conducted on the campus must
go through the Student Govern Government,
ment, Government, and tha* he believes that
body is strongly behind the con consolidated
solidated consolidated drive.
He added, however, tiratithere
is the possibility that another uni uniod
od uniod drive will be conducted next

sernng
11,000 students
in university
of florida

Tuesday, Nov. 27, 1956

ed covered sy the station, and features on
: cam pus'activities and happenings.
T(he features are ugunllj silent
films accompanied, by-copy writ written
ten written to go along with them. Hem
ent topics covered in this catjc catjcgori
gori- catjcgori were the hospital dedication
and the high school drama con convention!.
vention!. convention!.
Localities provided with films
jare, Miami. Jacksonville, -Orlando,
'Tampa Pensacola and Tallalyi.S Tallalyi.S-see.
see. Tallalyi.S-see.

semester if the results of the pre present
sent present campaign are not good.
Off campus residents have been
mailed return envelopes in which
they may make their contricu contricutions
tions contricutions tti| the drive. These envelopes
cart be dropped in either the U.B.
or Campus mail.
Commuters ana otner students
whose addresses are not obtain obtainable
able obtainable can mail their contributions
to the Student Government Of Office.
fice. Office. or may stop by in per sort.
Chairmen' in charge of jColleci jCollecilion
lion jCollecilion areas are: George Summers,
dorns; 1 Jim Boyette, otf campus;
Jim Thompson. Flavets: Dnrur'
Meserve. fraternities- arm Judy
Duensing. sororitie.- John Ham Hammer
mer Hammer is treasurer and Julios Co hep
is ir charge of pubic for the
drive



Hot Corner
Bi Florida 'Joy-Ride'
Ended by Jackets
f SEC Hopes Dashed
By HOWIE CRANE
Alligator Sports Editor
Thousands of Florida rooters sat in stunned and
angry silence Saturday and watched the Gator victory
< hble Jburst and scatter its beaten contents over the
. 'Hdovy. gridiron of Jacksonvilles Gator Bowl.

The fans were stunned because
everything that happened was so
improbable. As mighty Georgia
Tocji rolled up yard after yard"
and touchdown after touchdown
they asked themselves if this
wasj really -the same Gator team
that; had won five straight games
and that had a chance! to win its
first Southeastern Conference
crown in history.
It was unbelievable to them that
any team coiild push the Florida
line around as if it were composed
of tackling dummies. And the
very thought of golden boy" Jim Jimmy
my Jimmy Dunn being completely bot bottled
tled bottled up and humiliated throughout
an entire game was more than
most of the fans could bear.
The fans were angry because
everything seemed so unfair. Al Almost
most Almost from the opening kickoff the
eonteat turned into a man-against- ;
boy affair.
Veteran observers from both
Bides of the fence, Georgia Tech's 1
and Florida'S, were amazed by the
finesse and strength displayed by
the Engineers Scribes who have i
followed Tech's exploits ali sea-;
son agreed that the Jackets never;
looked better than they did Sat Saturdays
urdays Saturdays
Florida, on the other hand, made
it# worst showing of the season.
In a game reminiscent of last
year's Homecoming fiasco with
Tennessee, the Gators made al almost
most almost every mistake in the book
and stood watching helplessly as
Georgia Tech capitalized on them.
But Gator Coach Bob Woodruff
was quick to give credit where
credit was due: The mentor rated ;
Tech as the finest team Florida
has faced all year. He added that l
If the Engineers had played this
way last week they would have
defeated Tennessee and clinched 5
the SEC title.
The players, too. admitted they
had lost to a far superior team
Quarterback Jimmy Dunn, a fre- j
quent victim of Tech's amazing
line, said it did the best job of,
'gang", tackling he's ever seen, i
Harry Spears bore out Dunn's
Words, calling Tech the best team
he's ever faced.
Guard Howell Boney also lavish-:
ed praise on the Jacket line. But
ho added. We started bad and
fumbles, and bad kicks hurt us.
They're] not four touchdowns bet better
ter better than we are.
FLORIDAS SEC
HOPES DASHED
The 28-0 loss to Georgia Tech
slammed the door on Floridas be belated
lated belated bid for the Southeastern Con-,
ference championship and ended a
five-game winning streak.
The undefeated Volunteers from I

THE GATOR SPORTS SHOP'S
GATOR CRYSTAL BALL
Deadline SAT. AT 1 P.M.
Last Week's WinnerA. JAMES PRENTICE
Gator Prediction
Florida 21 Miami 14
*j X I
X TEAMS or TEAMS
T i ; t
army ~ NAVY
R,CE BAYLOR
HOUSTON DETROIT
LS U TULANE
i NEW MEXICO \ COLORADO A&M
DO YOUR CHRISTMAS SHOPPING EARLY.
Special group of SPORT SHIRTS Vi off.
BASEBALL GLOVES 10% off.
JUVENILE U of F AWARD SWEATERS.
Many other fine gift selections.
AM vou have to do .is pre
sent sour student ID Card 1 Pack p ARLIMENT and
"ator,Sport Shop by C '9 arene L.ghters courtesy
DEC. !. of PHILLIP MORRIS
O, TEAMS or
T _____ T TEAMS
I S.M.U. T.C.U.
AUBURN ~ ALABAMA
! KANSAS MISSOURI
HARDIN- t
SIMMONS TEXAS TECH
FLORIDA MIAMI
Read. Rules Before Marking
1 l t Put an X in front of the winning team; made "T" in both box#*
for a tie.
(2) Indicate actual (cores tor Unix, of Flo. games; in case of tie,
winner will be determined by the score of the Florida gome then by
chronological time of entry.
<3> Entry must be in the Contest Box ot Gotor Sport Shop (1724 W.
Univ. Ave. l by 6 p.m. Friday preceeding the games. Tear this
entry out of the Alligator and give it to clerk ot the Gator Sport
Shop. Employees of the Gotor Sport Shop are inelligible.
(4) We reserve the right to use all information for our use.
(5> Limit One entry per person.
NAME ....
ADDRESS .......

[Tennessee virtually clinched the
| title Saturday with a 20-7 win over
. i Kentucky. They are now 5-0 in the
Conference and wind up the sea season
son season Saturday against traditional
rival Vanderbilt. A Vol loss to
; the Commodores is highly unlike unlike-1!Iy
-1!Iy! unlike-1!Iy Iy
Tech, winch a .'inured itself sec second
ond second place after downing Florida,
closes action Saturday against
, Georgia, a win will make the En Engineers
gineers Engineers 7-1 for the SEC season.
The Gators, who have finisher!
their SEC activity, can do no bet better
ter better and no worse than third place,
regardless of what happens to any anybody
body anybody else. Thats the highest any
Florida team has ever finished.
In 1954 the gators finished third
with an dentical 5-2 record, but'
j the overall record that year was j
: 5-5. The worst Florida can finish j
!in '56 is 6-3-1. A victory over Mi- ]
ami Satuiday will make it 7-2-1.
BOWL PICTURE
STILL MUDDLED
With New Year's Day little more
| than a month away, the post-sea-;
ison bowl picture is as muddled as
ever. Only one game, the Rose
iowl is settled. lowa, the Big Ten
champ, wiil meet Oregon State, j
.winner in the Pacific Coast Con-1
ference
The Orange Bowl is practically
decided with Colorado the repre-]
sentative from the Big Seven and;
Clemson the probable entry from
the Atlantic Coast Conference. The;
jOB Committee is hesitant to in in;vite
;vite in;vite the Tigers after their unim unimipressive
ipressive unimipressive showing against Miami
j two weeks ago.
The three other major bowls.
Cotton, Sugar and Gator, are still j
lup in the air. With Texas A&Mi
eliminated by NCAA ruling T TCU
CU TCU will probably earn the trip 1
jto Dallas. Its opponent will be j
either Tennessee, Tech or a Nor-!
them team
The Sugar Bowl, which is hurt
] by Louisiana's no Negroes' 1 ban.
may be forced to settle for a
second-rate Southern team to face;
either Tennessee or Tech, which- ,
, ever does not go to the Cotton j
Bowl. Syracuse, Pitt and Penn
State, the top three in the North-
east, have announced they will not'
leave their Negro boys home if
they get a bowl invitation.
Jacksonville's Gator Bowl is
wide open, and can choose from ;
teams like unbeaten Wyoming, 1
Navy, Syracuse. Pitt, Penn State;
and Georgia Tech. An anonymous
member of the Gator Bowl Com Comimittee
imittee Comimittee revealed this weekend that
;it will almost definitely be Geor Georgia
gia Georgia Tech and Pitt in a re-match of
last years Sugar Bowl game.

Georgia Tech Amazes 36,000 Fans
With Impressive Victory Over Gators

By HOWIE CRANE j
Alligator Sports Editor
I The Engineers of Georgia
Tech threw a giant mon mon
mon key wrench into the South Southeastern
eastern Southeastern Conference title
hopes of Florida's high highflying
flying highflying Gators with an im im|
| im| pressive 28-0 whipping be before
fore before Sfi.OOO stunned fans in
Jacksonvilles Gator Bowl
Saturday.
Utilizing the type of football
[that has become its trademark,
' Tech played a conservative, de- j
tensive game and waited for the 1
opposition to make the mistakes.;
The Gator?, who played tlieirj
worst contest of the season, ob- 1
liged with a fumble and two ill- 1
begotten kicks All three miscues j
1 led to Yellow Jacket touch- ;
, downs.
Tech's fourth touchdown cune|
. honestly", via a 50-vard drive;
over the ground.
Florida, unable to generate any
kind of an offense through the Jac Jackets
kets Jackets impregnable line, was forced I
to punt out of trouble nine
times through the long afternoon |
and only once penetrated as far!
j as Tech's 26-vard line. The Gators]
got that far on the last play of 1
the game when it was already
I much too late.
! Through the opening minutes of
j the first quarter it looked like a
tight, defensive game was develop develop]
] develop] ing. But bad luck overtook the Ga Ga;tors
;tors Ga;tors quickly and two successive
1 fumbles led to Georgia Techs in-:
itial score
f .* *
Floridas second team, quarter
i backed bv Jimmy Dunn.,, seemed
to have a drive going and moved
1 the ball from its 37 to its 49 in
j three plays. On the next play the
! Jackets forward wall poured thr thr|
| thr| ough the center of the line as
| center Gene Graves handed the 1
ball to Dunn. The pigskin squirted (
crazily into the air and Tech re recovered.
covered. recovered.
Tech couldn't move the ball and
lon fourth down halfback Johnny
; Menger punted into the end zone. 1
i The Jacket line charged the mid- 1
die again on the first play and
I Dunn fumbled for the second time d
with Tech takng over on the Gs-j'
j tor 17. 1 1
It took the Engineers seven 1
plays to break the scoring ice 1
with quarterback Toppy Vann div diving
ing diving over from the one for the tally.
Wade Mitchells conversion made
!it 7io. j 1
Florida could make no progress
after the kickoff and Dunn punted
; to the Tech 42 on third down. The
(Yellow Jackets moved steadily un-
til it was fourth down, one yard to
go, on the Gator 10. But Florida's
; defense held and the Gators took
1 over.
* *
Here disaster struck again. Jon
May, who had been put In at quar quarterback
terback quarterback for defensive purposes,
tried to kick out of danger on first
down But his boot was a poor one
and Georgia Tech took over on
Florida's 25.
It took the Jackets seven plays
again with halfback Paul Roten-i
berry going across standing up
from nine yards out. Mitchell's
! second conversion put the score
; at 14-0. It stayed that way until
1 the half epded.
Statistics told a potent story of
j the first half. Tech rolled up nine
j first downs and 157 yards while
| the Gators could manage only one j
j first down and 30 yards.
Florida proved to be equally in ineffective
effective ineffective in the second half. Unab Unabj
j Unabj le to move the ball after taking
! the kickoff, Harry Spears punted 1
; out to midfield. The Engineers
picked up their third touchdown
ten plays later. ]
Mitchell tallied for Tech from :

The Florida Alligator, Nov. 27, 1956

Page 6

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Contort FFatemmnl Otfsre Today For am lalorvlow, /jmmoT
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Tech Linemen Thwart Florida's John Symank
Flayidu .halfback John Syniank (24) is brought down hard from la-hind In Georgia Techs Stan Flow Flowers
ers Flowers after returning a Yellow Jacket punt from his own 15 yard line to the 29. The Florida blocker
being taken out of the play Is VeJ Heckman (72). Action occurred in tin- second quarter.

, the one and then kicked the extra
j point to make it 21-0.
Florida fans had .one of their
rare opportunities to cheer a few
moments later when halfback Jim
Rountree broke over tackle for
21 yards and a first down on the
Gator 46
But on the next play quarter quarterback
back quarterback Dunn was thrown for an
eight yard loss while searching for
a pass-receiver and on fourth
down he dropped back to kick
Tech guard Don Miller broke
through the Florida line and
blocked Dunns punt, which boun bounced
ced bounced back to the Gator 11 where;
Dunn fell on it. Tech took over the
1 ball on downs and scored three
'plays later on exactly the same
play which had netted the second
touchdown.
Rotenberry swung out wide and
then slammed over right tackle
to go into the end zone standing
1 up. Vann converted to close out
; the scoring for the afternoon.
Florida spent the entire fourth
quarter trying to get the ball mov moving.
ing. moving. but it was not until the clos closing
ing closing moments of the game that it
reached the Tech 26 after a 16-
ivard pass from Spears to halfback
I Bemie Parrish. The buzzer sound sounded
ed sounded as Spears next pass arched
aimlessly into the end zone.
The final statistics gave a poor
indication of the brutal defeat
Florida had absorbed. Tech roll rolled
ed rolled up 15 first downs to the Gators
1 10. The Engineers picked up 239
(yards, all on the ground. Florida
j moved 84 yards on the ground
and 79 through the air.
The Gators completed six out of
16 passes while Tech went no nothing-for-six.
thing-for-six. nothing-for-six. Georgia Tech's most
effective runner was Rotenberry.
who ground out 74 yards in 13
rims. Rountree led Florida with 48
yards In six carries.
(
DORM FOOTBAIJ.
Entries for Dorm League flag
j football are due by noon Thursday.
Nov. 29. Drawings will be held
that afternoon at 4 :45 p.m. with
1 play slated to begin Monday, Dec.
3.

Theta Chi Clinches Bracket
As Blue League Finals Near

By JULES LJPP
Gator Sports Writer
Theta Chi won Bracket 111, while
Beta Theta pi and Phi Kappa Tail
all but clinched their respective
i brackets as the last rounds of Blue
League flag football got under way
Monday.
Theta Chi took Bracket 111 hon-
Jors, racking up a penec't 3-0 rec record.
ord. record. The Theta Chis edged by Chi Chi;
; Chi; Phi, 14-13, w-ent on to run over
Delta Chi, 27-0, and clinched the
bracket by holding the Lambda
Chis, 12-7.'
Beta Theta Pi, one victory short
;of winning Bracket 11, will be
risking a perfect 3-0 record again again'st
'st again'st undefeated Alpha Gamma Rho
today. AGR met Delta Sigma Phi,
yesterday.
Phi Kappa Tau. undefeated in
bracket play, needed victories over
Alpha Epsilon Pi, Monday, and
Tau Kappa Epsilon, today to win
Bracket I. although a ghi Tau
loss, and a Phi Gam victory
would result in a bracket tic.
In Bracket I last Monday, Phi
Gamma Delta edged Pi Kappa
;Phi, 7-6. Both teams scored in the

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\
first half as the Gagnon led Phi
Gam team held the Pi Kaps to ;
one first down while gaining four.
In Bracket 11, Alpha Gamma (
Rho downed Phi Sigma Kappa
32-13, as Jim Quincy scored three
touchdowns and passed to Duda
and Scroggy for the other two.
Beta Theta Pi racked up one
,of the largest scores in intramural
history by swamping Sigma Alpha
Mu, 77-0. The Betas scored eleven
touchdowns, nine extra points, and
June safety in the lop-sided victory
while holding the Sammy team to
one first down.
Theta Chi won Bracket 111 as i!
[edged Lambda Chi Alpha in"a 12-7
victory. Ray Scholl scored both
Theta Chi touchdowns in tne first r rhalf
half rhalf as the Lambda Chis failed to
gain a first dowm. Lambda Chi
came back for seven points m the
second half t end the scoring
Today's games include PSK vs
DSP, BTP vs AGR, LXA vs XP
PKT vs TKE and PGD vs AEP.
Bracket playoffs will be Wednes Wednesday,
day, Wednesday, with the Blue League finals
slated for Monday. December 3

Sigma Nu Meets SAE
For Orange Grid Title
: Sigma Alpha defeated kappa Sigma ;i, If and
wlB meet Sigma. Nu tomorrow for the Orange lvoague footbrtll crown
Alan Pee4e at SAE Intercepted two Kappa Sig passe* for touch
Idown* to lead the I Jomrven who woo bmckH one with a Vfl reeorti.
Sigma Nti took bracket two honors with a 19-12 vipto: y o\i
Sigma Chi last week, while Kappa Sigma -met Sigma Alpha Kps:!r
for the bracket one title in Ojranjge play yesterday. j

Crosby, Few wa# the whole
show for Sigma Nu as he inter-,
cepteci a pass for'.one touchckiwnl
and threw scoring tosses to Tom]
Pflegei and Dick Korblv for jthel
others. Sigma Chi's scores came
on passes from Carswell Ponder
to Warren Wiltshire and Butpba
Lewis,
Kappa Sigma and the Lionnten
of SAE met yesterday to decide
which would face the Snakes j in
tomorrow s final as both eked but
victories last week to post iden identical
tical identical 4-0 bracket records.
Kappa Sigma defeated Pi Lamb Lambda
da Lambda Phi by the slim margin oi qne
first down. 5-4. after the game elid elided
ed elided wiui the score 6-6. Tom
din tossed his llth scoring p.Jss
to Don Hickusan for the Kappa
Sig touchdown while tiie Pi Lajm
score came as Dick Toister passed
to Bob Radermari, his ninth TD
toss of the season.
Sigma Alpha Epsilon squeezed
out a narrow 12-7 victory over Tail
Epsilon Phi as Pete McGuire tosk tosked
ed tosked two touchdown passes for the
Lionmen Eddie Moss passed to
Ted Einkel for tlie TEP si ore and
added the extra point on a toss th
Joe G-arron.
The Snakes finished biaoket play
with a perfect 5-0 record, taking
decisions from Phi Delt, 13-13 anti
two first downs: Sig Ep, 25-131;
Alpha Tau Omega. 26-13; Kappa
Alpha. 40-13; and Sigmk Chi. 19-12.
In other bracket action, Kn Deri
ta Theta took the runner-up spot
with a 12-6 victory over Sigma
Phi Epsilon. Bud Davis ran for
one Phi Delt score and Ken Hut Hutchinson
chinson Hutchinson intercepted a pass for
yards and the second markei
Chester Kite passed to Jim Bag Baggett
gett Baggett for the lone Sig Ep tally, j
Kappa Alpha defeated Alpha Tau
Omega 19-6 to round out bracket
SEC Standings
W L T Pel
Tennessee son 1.000
Georgia Te< h 6 I 0 .857 1
nX)RlI>\ 3o .714
Mississippi 3 2 0, .600
Auburn 3 3 0 .500
Kentucky 4 4 o 500
Vanderbilt 2 4 n 333
Miss. Stale S 4 0 .233
Alabama I 4 n .333.
Georgia 1 5 0 167.
Louisiana State 050 .000'

IF YOUR CLOTHES
Need Repairing Altering or Refitting
SEE
JON TYME, THE TAILOR
EXPERT ON ZIPPER REPAIRS
Phone FR 2-1867 ] 609 W. Univ. Ave.

two play as Ne.n.n- Rom or-' rv.L
ed to Ed Poivli ,n.j B>b Hill '!
1 the KA scores The ATO nv.i r.cjoi
i came on a toss front Herh G |:
i zalez to. Andy McCulloug.,
In cither brai ket one action Dei
; ta Tau Delta t-mk. a ;9-ti deusirir.
jfroin Pi Kappa Alpha is fom V,|,
lent; ran for one IV;:-. TD arid
took a pass frbiii l' n. Pit si i 1
another. The last > re came or,
a toss front E B Anderson tjo
jJnp Branch, while, tne sii'rigie Pike
-tally came, on a pas- 110 m M.k M.k-lhfkering
lhfkering M.k-lhfkering to Mike Katins.
i | The finals are so: fjjj tom<.|
- Irow at 1 p ,r, wgh u-i,v nr-i
- shuffleboard drawings set for t.hif
jaftermv;: Terms s >, icduled to
1 begin next Monday \C;?t shnrflr]
(board slated tot Tuesd.it
1 J; ;
, Independent VB
Tourney Opens
The Independen: League volley-]
bull tournament opened vestenb-v
, With 13 teams entered m three
1 bjrackets for the round-robin mot-I
(ties.
prai ket lan anted S G 1:..\ \y ... j
ley. Westminster, C L 0. and Now-!
nian: bracket II has Alpha Chi]
Sijgma, Georgia Seagle. Flavet 11
and Kadets; and brai ket 111 in in..cltides
..cltides in..cltides Cavaliers, Bone Heads, F'ln F'lnvet
vet F'lnvet 111 and B S.f
The tern.unde, .of tins week a
schedule follows
Tin-., Not. 27. l:rio p.m
Crt; 1-Cavaliers vs. Boneheads
Crt. 2-Flavet 111 vs B S.f
Crt 3-Wesley vs. Westminister
Crt. 4-Nevvman vs SC B A.
\Ved.. Not. 28, loti p.m
] Crt. 1 -Seagle v F nv, 11
Crt. 2-AXS vs. Kadets
Crt. 3-Bone Heads vs Flavet HI
Crt 4-Cavaliers vs B.S.P.
Thor., Nov. 29, 1:15 p.m.
] t.jrt. l-VYosmims.. v.- '.Newman
(ft 2-CL.O vs Wesley
Cnj 3-Kadets vs ~Seagl<* f
Crt. 4-B.S.U. vs Bone Heads
All games will he played on the
courts -to the west of the iiil
field near the varsity baseball dm dm.tumid.
.tumid. dm.tumid. All teams are asked to 1,
i tvort; on time for scheduled mat< i;
' es.
-.1 ir -.a :