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A Scene like this on Hie TV Screen ...
A Glimpse Into The Future shows noted University of Florida Lecturer William G. Carieton as
he would appear on educational television screen giving a lecture in American Institutions. Educa Educational
tional Educational TV will begin shortly through the facilities of the School of Journalism and Communications.
(Gator composite photo by Frye). ..
the FLORIDA ALLIGATOR
Volume 50, Number 20
Book Exchange Here
Receives Council Okay
As 3 Factions
Form on Campus
Campus politics remained in a
confused state this week, with the
dissolution of the two existing
groups and the formation of the
nucleus of a third, reportedly
strongly considering the candida candidacy
cy candidacy of Bob Graham, for the pre presidency
sidency presidency of the student body.
The party shifts, which began
almost two weeks ago, have re resulted
sulted resulted in the existence of three
distinct groupings at this date.
The first group is comprised of
elements including the old Univer University
sity University and Suwanee coalitions, and
is generally conceded to have a
bloc advantage at the present
The new party, which will pro probably
bably probably be named Victory, is
still in an embryonic stage,
according to Fed Berger, Pi Lam Lambda
bda Lambda Phi political representative
and party spokesman.
Berger denied the assertion that
a Victory party had been form formed
ed formed to sponsor Graham for presi president,
dent, president, but stated that this does
not mean that Graham is not of
the possible candidates being con considered.
Graham, a junior in arts and
sciences, is Chancellor of the Ho Honor
nor Honor Court.
Fraternity groups in the new
coalition include, Alpha Gamma
Rho, Delta Tau Delta, Kappa Sig Sigma,
ma, Sigma, Lambda Chi Alpha, Phi Del Delta
ta Delta Theta, Phi Gamma Delta, Pi
Kappa Alpha, Pi Lambda Phi,
Sigma Phi Epsilon, and Sigma Nu.
Berger termed taik of bloc ad advantages
vantages advantages in the spring elections
premature, but expressed con confidence
fidence confidence in the Victory group,
(Continued On Page THREE)
I 11 '
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Plans for Speaker's Bureau Discussed
Bill Wagner, Worth freshman law student, left, glances
ver tentative plans of Florida Blue Key Speakers Bureau with
Blue Key President Jack Shortstein. Wagner was appointed to
the top position for the spring semester by Shorstein.
University of Florida, Gainesville, FloridaFriday, December 6,1957
Strong Debote Precedes
Appropriation of SSOO
By STEVE RICHARDSON
Gator Staff Writer
Plans for a Student Book Exchange were approved
Tuesday night after heated Executive Council debate of
approprating SSOO in stud student
ent student funds to begin operation
of the exchange.
The Exchange expects to begin
functioning before second semes semester,
ter, semester, accoding to Jack Sites, chair chairman
man chairman of the Special Projects Com Committee
mittee Committee of the Florida Union Board
for Student Activities.
Sites told the Council that the
SSOO will be used to take on
credit a fixed amount of books
in order to obtain books to stock
for the Exchange. The students
who turn in books to the Ex Exchange
change Exchange will be issued credit
cards which may be later applied
to the purchase of books or kept
and redeemed for cash at the
conclusion of the period of opera operation.
Books which students bring to
the exchange will be marked and
shelved, Sites said, for exchange
or sale to interested students.
Council members questioned the
appropriation of student fund to
start the Exchange. Sites explain explained
ed explained that was just an Initial ap appropriation,
propriation, appropriation, so that the Exchange
Seminole pictures of all Alli Alligator
gator Alligator staff members will be tak taken
en taken Sunday night at 7 in the
Alligator office. All editorial
and business staff members
should be present at the meet meeting.
Students desiring to join the
staff of the Florida Alligator
will meet immediately following
the Seminole shots. Positions
are stiU open oq the Alligator
for news and feature writers,
and persons interested in layout
would always have on hand SSOO
in cash or books.
Sites said Were trying to el eliminate
iminate eliminate some of the thievery go going
ing going on in some of the book stores
around here. He explained that
in many instances bookstores were
marking up their hooks 50 per
Sites told the Council that
through an exchange students sell selling
ing selling or exchanging books would
get a better deal, as well as stu students
dents students buying the books being able
to buy at a cheaper price.
Councilman Bill Crews commen commented,
ted, commented, Five hundred dollars is a
ridiculous amount to start any
business at all. Either ask for
more money or forget it.
Sites agreed that more money
would enable the Exchange to ob obtain
tain obtain more and better supply of
books, but that SSOO was the min minimum
imum minimum needed for a good opera operation.
Book exchange programs have
been projects of recent Student
Governments. However, the last
such program died out a few
Sites passed around to Council
members a printed sheet giving
details of the Exchange. Men Mentioned
tioned Mentioned was that the exchange
would be in room 18 of Florida
Union, and hours would begin the
Monday after the beginning of
the final examination period in
The Council refused, then ac accepted
cepted accepted an Alligator request for
S3O to pay the expenses of a
breakfast held dining Homecom Homecoming
ing Homecoming to signify the 50th anniver anniver(Continued
(Continued anniver(Continued On Page THREE)
TOP FBK POST FOR NEXT SPRING
Wagner to Top Speakers Bureau
By HUGH WATERS
Bill Wagner, freshman law stu student
dent student from Lake Worth, was named
chairman of the 1958 Florida Blue
Key Speakers Bureau this week
by Jack Shorstein, Blue Key pres president.
The remainder of the Speakers
Bureau staff win be.appointed this
semester, Wagner stated yes yesterday.
terday. yesterday. He added that he had sev several
eral several persons in mind for key
posts, but would not like to an announce
nounce announce them until he is certain.
Wagner, who graduated in 1955,
is a former president of the IFC
and Student Director of Intramu Intramurals.
rals. Intramurals. He served in the Air Force
before entering law school this
September. He is a member of
Beta Theta Pi Fraternity.
When asked about his plans for
this years Speakers Bureau,
Wagner said that he does not at
present have any definite plans,
but that he intended in the near
future to survey the situation and
set forth a plan ol action.
An Annual Project
The Speakers Bureau, an an annual
nual annual project of Blue Key, sends
out about 10 students each spring
to speak to High schools and civic
organisations throughout the
state. Past programs have result resulted
INTEREST IN PROGRAM STATEWIDE
Educational TV Offers Big Future for Florida
By DAN HACKED
Alligator Executive Editor
The day is coming when you can watch your C-Course lecture
wi television without leaving the dorm.
At the same time, medical students at the Health Center will
be able to wach a rare surgical operation being performed in a
Meanwhile, viewers all over the Gainesville Ocala area will
be able to tune in a refresher math course for adults.
FIRST IN A SERIES
Itll ail be possible tnrough the new world of educational tele television,
vision, television, the fabulous medium which will be going on the air here
within the next few months.
The University will begin operation of Channel 5 this summer
according to Communications Director Rae O. Weimer, with first
courses to be offered in September.
Television offers whole new vistas of education never be before
fore before possible, Weimer notes. The possibilities are virtually un unlimited.
Already the University of Florida ia readying efforts in a fan fantastic
tastic fantastic number of these directions, many of these bold, expert-
Wri a* &
FRED WARING .
... On Campus Next Thursday
Waring Here Thursday
By PAT MURPHY
Gator Feature Editor
Fred Waring and the Pennsylvanians, one of the worlds greatest
musical organization, will appear at the University of Florida gym gymnasium
nasium gymnasium next Thursday at 8 oclock.
The show, called Hi-Fi Holiday, will be presented by the Ly Lyceum
ceum Lyceum Council.
Hits from Broadway, Hollywood
and Tin Pan Alley; spirituals and
folk songs displaying the Ameri American
can American heritage; and Blues num numbers
bers numbers from Basin Street will be
played by the group. Rock n Roll
tunes will also be presented in
the musical production.
The Waring troupe consists of
orchestra, glee club and solo per performers.
formers. performers. Familiar names such as
Poley McClintock, Frank Davis,
Gordon Goodman ?M Bob Sands
will be featured in the groi
New voices of *yoima Douglas
and Fred Waring Jr. will also be
New Sound Equipment
A special attraction of the Hi-
Fi Holiday will be new sound
reproduction equipment. High fi fidelity
delity fidelity amplifiers are used to im improve
prove improve tone reproduction. Numer Numerous
ous Numerous microphones will be located
on stage to give selective pick pickup
up pickup to any section, Waring wishes
to emphasize. Amplifiers will be
scattered throughout the gymna gymnasium,
sium, gymnasium, adding a third dimension
to music, according to Waring.
In addition to high fidelity equip equipment,
ment, equipment, Waring has added new stag staging
ing staging techniques for the various mu musical
sical musical numbers. Elaborate scenery,
ed resulted in considerable favorable pu publicity
blicity publicity for the University.
According to Wagner, the Speak Speakers
ers Speakers Bureau has three main func-
SG Blood Drive
The annual Student Govern Government
ment Government blood drive will begin Mon Monday
day Monday and run through May 19.
This year a goal of 100 pints
of blood is hoped to be attained.
The drive, under the direction
of John McCall will present sev several
eral several trophies to outstanding or organization
ganization organization donors.
In order to be eligible for blood
giving, a person must be between
the ages of 21 and 59. Students
under 21 may give blood if they
have a signed slip from their
parents. The minimum weight re requirement
quirement requirement is 115 pounds. ;
Donations will be taken at the
John Henry Thomas Memorial
Blood Bank, located behind the
A'achua County Nursing Home.
A brief blood test is given before
the donation is taken.
Any normal healthy person may
give blood. The donor shoul not
eat a heavy meal, butter, or drink
milk four hours prior to the time
of donation. Afterwards an intake
of liquid is advised.
More Money Needed
For Another Peel: Gay
If the Orange Peel receives no additional funds
from the Executive Council, only one edition of the stu student
dent student humor magazine will be published this year.
Nearly the entire budget
for the Peel will be spent
on the first edition for 1957-
58 to be distributed to the
students in late January, ac according
cording according to Peel Business
Manager Norwood Gay.
Gay told a Board of Student
Publications session Wednesday
that rising costs of printing the
booklet, along with less national
costuming and lighting effects will
be used, to give Hi-Fi Holiday
all the aspects of a real Broad Broadway
way Broadway production, the leader com commented.
Waring has directed the Penns Pennsylvanian
ylvanian Pennsylvanian chorus for nearly forty
years. During this time, he has
appeared on radio, television, mo motion
tion motion pictures and Broadway shows.
His many nation-wide tours have
taken him to concert halls and
universities in almost every city
of the country. He has toured in
Europe, and has made numerous
recordings under the Decca label
and now with Capital.
Students Admitted Free
University students are admit admitted
ted admitted to Lyceum Council produc productions
tions productions free of charge with the pre presentation
sentation presentation of their I. D. cards.
General admission tickets are on
sale at the Lyceum Council of office
fice office in the Music Bldg., and will
also be sold at the box office
the night of the performance.
Lyceum Council members are:
Joe Bechtol, president, Carolyn
Bell, secretary; A1 Knapp, house
manager; Mary Poynter, business
manager; and Pat Murphy, publi publicity
city publicity director.
tions; (1) informing the general
public of what the University is
doing for the State and how it is
spending the States tax dollar,
(2) offering potential University
of Florida students an opportunity
to ask questions about all phases
of campus life, and (3) gaining
publicity for the University of
Speakers, chosen in February,
are selected on the basis of ap application
plication application and a tryout speech. Ap Appearance,
pearance, Appearance, speaking ability, gener general
al general atitude, and knowledge of the
University figure in the selections
made by the Speakers Bureau
Meeting Announced By
American Rocket Society
An organization meeting of a
student chapter c< the American
Rocket Society has been announc announced
ed announced by the Institute of the Aeronau Aeronautical
tical Aeronautical Sciences. Students interested
in physics, mathematics, and other
fields related to rockets and their
application are invited to attend
Monday in Room 210 in the Mili Military
tary Military Building.
Further details will be available
at the meeting where an ARS
film will be shown.
DIRECTOR RAE WEIMER
mentai steps in the infant field.
Six Pages This Edition
advertising, would force the Peel
to spend almost its entire budget
for the year on the one edition.
The Board passed a resolution
requesting the Exec Council to
take from the Publications Re Reserve
serve Reserve Fund enough money to print
a second edition of the publica publication
tion publication next semester.
Gay asked the Board whether It
was worthwhile to continue with
publication of the Peel if only
one edition of the magazine could
be published daring the year.
The Board decided that a reso resolution
lution resolution to Student Government
sympathizing with the Peels fin financial
ancial financial problems would carry some
weight with the Council.
The Peel, controversial humor
magazine, receives 20 cents from
the student fee each year. With
this 82,000 income from about 10,-
000 full-time students, plus adver advertising,
tising, advertising, Gay estimated that the Peel
would have a total income this
year of about $2500.
The edition to be published about
January 22 will cost about $2,000
for printing, plus overhead ex expenses,
penses, expenses, stationery, and reserve
fees, Gay estimated.
20c From Fee
The 20c from the student fee
was originally '.intended for two
editions during the school year,
but rising printing costs will pre prevent
vent prevent the Peel from publishing
more than once unless additional
funds are obtained from Student
Government, Gay noted.
Before 1956, the Peel was grant granted
ed granted 40c from the student fee. Since
then, the fee has been sliced in
half, and the Peel has been ban banned
ned banned from publication once, last
fall, by the Publications Board.
The contents of the campus hu humor
mor humor magazine were then called
barnyard vulgarity by Board
members and University Presi-j
dent J. Wayne Reitz.
Gay suggested that additional
(Continued On Page THREE)
On Sale Monday
The Florida Review, new cam campus
pus campus literary magazine, is back
from the printers and will be on
Copies can be bought for 35
cents at the Main Library, the
University Cafeteria, or the Flo Florida
rida Florida Book Store, business mana manager
ger manager Dick Kollin said today.
The 80-page magazine contains
short stories, political and literary
articles, 15 pages of poetry, and
student art engravings. The cov cover
er cover features a reproduction of an
original painting by the Swiss ar artist,
tist, artist, Paul Klee.
Student and faculty contributors
include: Ruth de Bedts, Darryl
McCall. Fleming Lee Blitch, Jose
Huertas-Jourda, Marvin E. iJpng iJpngton,
ton, iJpngton, and Victor Arwas (poetry);
Alfred Diamant, Ruth de Bedts,
Frederick H. Hartmann and A..
Didier Graeffe articles); and
Fleming Blitch, John Seitz, Dick
Richards, and Charles Rose (fic (fiction.)
Art contributors include Toyce
Chiddix, Mary Jane Faust, Mary
Ellen Harms, Dean West. Gene
Barber, and Sherry OBarr.
Studaits on the editorial board
of the magazine are J. B. Craw Crawford,
ford, Crawford, Victor M. Arwas, Marvin
E. Longton, and Donald P. Cruse.
Art director is Victor A. Royer;
business manager, Dick Kollin;
publicity, Bill Longton; advertis advertising,
ing, advertising, Dean West; and secretarial,
Denzil Longton. Faculty advisers
are T. Walter Herbert and An Andrew
drew Andrew N. Lytle.
All unused manuscripts of the
magazine may be picked op at
the information desk in the Flor Florida
ida Florida Union.
Here is a partial listing of the avenues to educational telecast telecasting
ing telecasting which are now being planned here:
1. Teaching entire classes over closed circuit TV, already being
done with COM 118.
2. Using closed circuit video to illustrate standard courses with
material which could not be circulated to each classroom. For
example: noted lecturers such as Carleton, visual aids, maps. etc.
3. Channel 5 telecasts, which will serve the general public with
non-cctnmercial entertainment. Gainesville will have a live tele television
vision television station serving the area with news, sports, cultural pro programs,
grams, programs, and aduit education.
4. Credit courses and non-credit courses will be offered on
Channel 5. Anyone can go to college at home.
5. An interchange micro-wave link with Jacksonvilles WJCT
will pass exchange shows from their educational station to ours.
In return, UF will originate shows for the 400,000-plus audience
in Duval County.
6. Professional and vocational instruction will be available on
closed circuit: Jacksonville judges can speak to UF law students,
UF medical specialists can speak to Jacksonville physicians.
7. The University of Florida will serve as the keystone of a
state-wide network serving the junior colleges.
8. Plans are underway for an innovation in educational tele television:
vision: television: a tri-state hookup between Florida, Georgia and Alabama.
9. Cooperation with the National Educational Television
(NET) Center at Ann Arbor, Michigan. NET will furnish Channel
5 with top film shows and the University will produce some for
other participating schools.
10. Use of UF facilities to film shows, such as the High-School
Chemistry Course now in preparation.
11. In all of this activity, the training of students in the School
of Journalism and Communications for television work.
It adds up to an enormous potential of education and service,
roughiy equal to the creation of an entire new university parallel paralleling
ing paralleling the present one.
Director Rae O. Weimer of the School of Journalism and
Communications is in the busy forefront of the educational tele television
vision television (ETV) movement in Florida.
In fact, the whole field of ETV is a brand-new one.
It is barely three years since the nations first educational
TV station went on the air. In the rapidiy-growing and often con confused
fused confused scramble of others to begin telecasting, colleges have not
yet defined their place in ETV.
Educational television got its start when the Federal Com Communications
munications Communications Commission decided certain channels should be left
for non-commercial and educational broadcasting alongside the
regular comercial stations.
In Florida, five channels in the preferred VHF band were
assigned to Miami, Tampa, Gainesville, Jacksonville, and Talla Tallahassee
hassee Tallahassee plus four in the UHF band to blanket the state.
The 1953 Florida Legislature studied ETV and recommended
the University of Florida take the lead. In 1956, the Legislature
authorized all equipment but a transmitter.
The last session gave the University the green light to go on
the air. With the granting of the Construction Permit by the Fed Federal
eral Federal Ccmmunications Commission, expected soon, Educational
Television will become a reality in Gainesville.
(This is the first of a series.
Tuesdays article will explore
plans in more detail.)
SPEAKS AT UF CONFERENCE
Tugwell Cites Caribbean
Interest in Government
The Great Depression and
World War n greatly affected pre present
sent present economic and political struc structures
tures structures of Caribbean Islands, said
Rexwell G. Tugwell, former Gov.
of Puerto Rico, here last night.
The former presidential advis adviser
er adviser spoke at a banquet to delega delegates
tes delegates attending the eighth annual
Conference on the Caribbean.
Introduced by University Presi President
dent President J. Wayne Reitz, Tugwell cre credited
dited credited the Caribbean Commission,
and especially its pioneers, Char Charles
les Charles W. Taussig and Sir Frank
Stockdale with helping to achieve
unity without which the Carib Caribbean
bean Caribbean could neither prosper nor
find political satisfaction.
He spoke of the political and
Hall of Fame
The December 16 deadline is
closing in on students who wish
to make applications for se selection
lection selection to the University of Flor Florida
ida Florida Hall of Fame, according to
Bunny Fleisher, secretary to
the selection committee.
Any senior or graduate stu student
dent student with an overall 2.0 schol scholastic
astic scholastic average Who has not been
previously selected and is out outstanding
standing outstanding in his field or fields
of endeavor is eligible for ae aelecton.
lecton. aelecton. Only one field of en endeavor
deavor endeavor is needed but excellence
in that field is required.
Outstanding work in one of
the following areas is required:
Leadership, service, religion,
varsity or intramural athletics,
publications, Student Govern Government,
ment, Government, or fine arts (music, dra drama,
ma, drama, debate or art).
Recommendation of an indivi individual
dual individual can come from an organi organization
zation organization or person. Information
sheets, which can be picked up
at the Florida Union informa information
tion information desk, may be filled out by
the individual or sponsoring or organization
ganization organization or person. The ap applications
plications applications must be completed
and turned in to the Seminole
box at the Union desk before
Selections will be made in
February but February gradu graduates
ates graduates are eligible to apply.
Faculty members who are ex exofficio
officio exofficio on the selection commit committee
tee committee are Dean of Women Mar Marna
na Marna V. Brady and Dean of Men
Lester L. Hale. Students who
compose the committee are Pre President
sident President of Florida Blue Key Jack
Shortstein, Student Body Presi President
dent President Eddie Beardsley, Trianon
President Susan Scott, Alligator
Editor Dave Levy and Seminole
Editor John Totty. Totty is chair chairman
man chairman of the committee as the
Hall of Fame is sponsored by
the Seminole yearbook.
economic renaissance which has
swept the islands since the late
In 1935-37 there were riots of
almost insurrectionary violence in
the British Islands. In the others
the protests were almost as ser serious,
ious, serious, Tugwell stated, and in
Puerto Rico, in spite of New Deal
relief efforts, there were similar
efforts aimed at authority.
He said that people not only
wanted bread and clothing but
political and economic rights.
Today in the Caribbean there is
full or substantial self-govern self-government
ment self-government everywhere.
He also urged that the Carib Caribbean
bean Caribbean Commission not be abandon abandoned
ed abandoned but enlarged.
The first conference was held
in 1950 under the direction of for former
mer former University President J. Hil Hillis
lis Hillis Miller. It was organized as
a means of exchanging ideas be between
tween between the twelve American coun countries
tries countries that border on the Carib Caribbean.
By Music Dept.
In Conceit Sunday
By JOAN TAMS
Gator Staff Writer
George Frederich Handel's
Messiah will be performed by
the University Chorus and Sym Symphony
phony Symphony Orchestra Sunday at 7:30
oclock in the University Audi Auditorium.
Sponsored by the Department
of Music, the presentation will
be conducted by Dr. A. A. Beech Beecher,
er, Beecher, director of Fine Arts and for former
mer former head of the Music Depart Department,
ment, Department, and will feature eight solo soloists.
ists. soloists. Singing soprano will be Ann
Henderson and Laurel Gordon;
alto, June Card and Kathym Mar Martin;
tin; Martin; tenor, Kerry Kelly and Gary
Vamadore and bass, Edward
Carwithen and Mark Hanson.
Handel composed this majestic
work, recognized as one of his
greatest, in just 24 days. It was
first performed in Dublin, Ireland,
in 1742. Charles Jennens, a friend
of Handels, made the vocal adap adaptations,
tations, adaptations, selected from passages in
the Holy Scriptures.
The story of the Messiah is re related
lated related in three distinct parts: the
prophecy and coming of the Mes Messiah,
siah, Messiah, the Passion, and the Resur Resurrection.
rection. Resurrection. The first and second parts
will be presented by the Chorus
and Orchestra in this program.
The moods of the music range
from compassion through joy and
sorrow to serenity.
The first part will depict the
prophecies and longings for a Mes Messiah,
siah, Messiah, the celestial announcements
of the birth of Christ, and the Na Nativity.
tivity. Nativity. Beginning the program will
be the Symphony Orchestra with
(Continued On Page THREE)
The Florida Alligator, Friday, Dee. 6, 1957
F Club Sponsors Christmas Dance
The F Club, University of Flo Florida
rida Florida lettermens organisation, will
sponsor the first annual Christ Christmas
mas Christmas Dance tomorrow night, Pre President
sident President Joel Wahlberg announced
The dance, part of a concen*
Hillol Holds Dance
Hiliel Foundation will hold its
seventh annual Chanukah Dance
tomorrow night at 8:00 in the Hil Hiliel
iel Hiliel House.
Admission is 36 cents per cou couple.
ple. couple. and entertainment and re refreshments
freshments refreshments will be provided.
By appointment purveyors of soap to the late King George VI, Yardiey A Co, Ud, londas
New! Yardiey Pre-Shaving Lotion
for electric shaving
tautens your skin
eliminates razor bum and razor drag
makes it easy to whisk away your
Hslpt give a smoother electric shawl
At your campus store, $1 plus tax
Vardley products tor America are created in England and finished in the U.S.A. from the original English
formulae, combining imported and domestic ingredients. Yardiey of Londoo, Inc, 620 Fifth Ave, H.Y.C.
YOU CAN CET YOUR
YARDLEY NEEDS AT
McCollum Drug Store
ANY NORMAL DORM'LL be full of Lucky
J smokers! You can count em by carloads
on any cam P us ~ and no wonder! A
Lucky, you see, is a light smokethe
J rig^lt smo^e for everyone. Its made of
nothing but naturally light tobacco L.
rv \Jv Ps# golden rich, wonderfully good-tasting
( tobacco thats toasted to taste even bet beta
a beta % r Find a set of dorms without Lucky
J smokers, and youve stumbled on a
niighty Odd Quad! Dont you miss out
N,m "' eSMi ' U ht P a Luck y- YouU say a light
1 cO M smokes the right smoke for you!
WHAT IS A LACKADAISICAL MOB* WHAT*S A FLOW I* THAT
* STUDENTS! MAKE *25
# Aljra/P d) ou Wrk work?,Heres some easy 1
& VOL.L money-etart Stickling! Well pay $25 for every
HWfflSJlvsS 4* *y**Stickler we pnntana for hundreds more that I
mVT? UI\W J 0 3 never et Bed Sticklers are simple riddles with /Q I
/W Os \3f >f A4 / V*' n-Q,qBK two-word rhyming answers. Both words must CT I
/ T 1 /TvJ/jIWIPIht have the same number of syllables. I| IW ;;j
Vsr ~ 1 (Dont do drawings.) Send your L|
arjorib .ckhekt. Bored Horde Dud Bad Sticklers withyour name, addreae, gm.nn WW n,^||y|g|g*.menaWH^
1 lD *Doi*e*. college and clan* to Happy-Joe- mhmmmsl
t ,UT * Lucky, Box67A,Mt.VerncS,N.Y!
1.13. . IM'EHI
sy-ss. c "**" e1 A E
LIGHT UP A SMOKE -LIGHT UP A LUCKY!
trated effort by the F. Club to
bring all intercollegiate athlete*
closer together, will be held at
the Kappa Sigma house, from nine
Manzy Harris band will pro provide
vide provide the music, and all athletes,
either varsity of freshman, are
invited. No stags will be admit admitted,
Other officers of the group are
Joe Hobbs, vice president, Char Charlie
lie Charlie Mitchell, secretary, Joe Heyck,
treasurer, Don Hicks, sergeant sergeantat-arms,
at-arms, sergeantat-arms, and Fred Martin, chap chaplain.
Gator Chest Gets
Half of Goal;
Nearly $1,700 of the $3,600 Gator
Chest goal has been collected, se secretary
cretary secretary of solicitations Fred Ward
Ward said that there is a plan
underway now to solicit from
people who have not been contact contacted.
ed. contacted. This will probably take place
in the Campus Club, or some someplace
place someplace similar.
Ward urged those who have not
contributed to turn in their dona donations
tions donations to the Student Government
Most of the sororities have turn turned
ed turned in their quota of one dollar
from each member.
Only two fraternities, Phi Tau
and Theta Chi have given their
quotas, but Ward expects more
contributions by the end of this
week. Two independent organiza organization
tions organization Flavet IH and CLO have
given 100 per cent contributions.
FRIDAY,' DEC. 6
SATURDAY, DEC. 7
The Badge of
SUNDAY & MONDAY
DEC. 8 b 9
DEC. 10 D 11
The James Dean
Band of Angels
THURSDAY, DEC. 12
Man of a
Footsteps in the
IN THE DARK
Boone, Bardot, Dors
Share Cinema Spotlight
By 808 JEROME
Gator Staff Writer
One of Americas popular sing singing
ing singing stars and two International
beauties share the movie spotlight
Bounty hunter Henry Fonda and
young sheriff Anthony Perkins
join forces in The Tin Star,
showing today and Saturday at the
Florida. A high caliber western,
the film pits them against a
lynch-crazy mob. Betsy Palmer
and her half-breed son offer help
to the outnumbered duo.
"April Love, starring the
teenagers troubadour, Pat Boone,
opens Sunday at the Florida. As
a hot-rod enthusiast, Pat leaves
the big city in favor of farm life
with Shirley Jones. Harness rac racing
ing racing and catchy songs blend to
make this a pleasent musical ex excursion.
The moviemakers who record-
Rock Hudson Gr Cornell Borchers
The Last Hunt
Robert Toylor & Stewart Granger
Scott Brasy 8r Ann Bancroft
Lure of The
Marshall Tompson & Joan Vohs
Man of a 1000
James Cagney & Dorothy Malone
Geo. Montgomery, Mona Freeman
ed the sinful ways of Phenix
City focus on a new subject in
Portland Expose, showing to today
day today and Saturday at the State.
This timely thriller features Ed Edward
ward Edward Binns as a tavern owner who
defies the local racketeers. His
teenage daughter, Carolyn Craig,
suffers the consequences as mur murders
ders murders and beatings mount up.
On the double Mil is Death
in Small Doses, based on a Sat Saturday
urday Saturday Evening Post exciter. Go Government
vernment Government agent Peter Graves
searches for the source of illegal
pills that prove dangerous to
Diana Dors appears as a gold golddigging
digging golddigging damsel in Value for
Money, starting Sunday at the
State. This British comedy stars
John Gregson as a penny-pinching
millionaire who learns pinching
money is not everything. An ex exfiancee
fiancee exfiancee and a wealthier Duke add
to the antics.
The French symbol of sex ap appeal,
peal, appeal, Brigitte Bardot, makes her
local debut in The Light Across
the Street. This State feature for
Tuesday and Wednesday deals
with a straying wife, a worried
husband and an ardent neighbor.
The Creature from the Black
Lagoon is the State midnighter
for Saturday. The gill-man again
rises out of the murky depths in
search of affection.
Teachers From Florida Schools
Hold Conference Here Today
Competent teachers from qua quality
lity quality schools will be the theme
shared by teachers from all sec sections
tions sections of Florida at the ninth an annual
nual annual Classroom 'Teachers Work
Conference here today and tomor tomorrow.
Dr. Eleanor K. Green of the
Elementary Department of the
College of Education will be the
coordinator. The conference is un under
der under the Joint sponsorship of the
College' of Education and the
Classroom Teacher Department of
the Florida Education Association.
The conference is designed to
promote leadership among class classroom
room classroom teachers and to stimulate
professional growth. Through this
program, delegates will secure in information
formation information about the various pro problems
blems problems confonting the field, cur-
Injury in Wreck
Two University students were
involved in a four-car accident
in the 1500 block of W. University
Ave. Wednesday morning at 9:30
according to police reports. No
injuries were reported, but the
damage was estimated at S6OO.
Mrs. Lillian Flesh, 63, 318 NW
15th Terr., sideswiped a 1957
Ford driven by Charles C. Hood,
student. Theta Chi house. Her
Nash station wagon then struck
a 1955 Chevrolet driven by James
L. Lambert, student, 306 SW 2nd
St., and a 55 Ford station wagon
driven by Frank W. McGraw, 916
NE 9th St.
She was charged with improper improperly
ly improperly changing lanes.
pil I 11
TODAY fir SATURDAY
2nd THRILL FEATURE
SATURDAY 11:30 P.M.
THE SCREEN'S BLONDE BOMBSHELL
WITH THE STAR OF "GENEVIEVE*
| JfIHN 6DE6SOI
Ha want la the
9l city far a change
JR end a rest ...the
waiters gat the
nL'^^k 0 9 *********** i
Il m immmmmuamprnm
JOHN GREGSON -DIANA DORS
SUSAN STEPHEN DEREK FARR
Committee head* for Religion Religionin-Life
in-Life Religionin-Life Week met last night to
discuss preparatory plans for the
Feb. observance of the
SRAs annual religious emphasis
Chairman Dick Wintersteen sta stated
ted stated that plana for the week, which
will feature over 200 different
meetings, are progressing smooth smoothly.
ly. smoothly. Activity reports were made by
all committee heads.
Announcement of this years
theme Conviction or Confor Conformity
mity Conformity in a World of Conflict
was made by the Religion-in-
Life executive committee. Mem Members
bers Members of this committee are Win Wintersteen.
tersteen. Wintersteen. Lila Williams, Klaus
Koch, Mickey Whittingslow, and
In dificussing the pertinance
of the theme in relation to modern
college life, Dr. Charles McCoy,
committee faculty advisor, stress stressed
ed stressed the fact that social pressures
are one of the major problems
of college students today. He stat stated
ed stated that one of the most impor important
tant important questions for todays college
students is, Are we becoming a
generation of conformists under
rent methods of instruction and
recent subjects of genera] inter interest
est interest in schools.
Qualities of superior teachers,
modern media of communications
in the classroom, and moral and
spiritual values will be leading
areas of discussion. Another topic
of discussion will be the effect
of technology and modem society
on the curriculum.
Future dates to/r the remainder
of the conference are as follows:
Jan. 17-18, Feb. 14-16, and March
Olds is All New from Head to Taillamps
Oldsmobiie for 1958 offers a completely restyled
body, featuring the new mobile look. This
distinctive and tasteful styling in the 98 Holiday
coupe harmoniously employs horizontal trim to
emphasize its long, flowing lines and low silhou silhouette.
ette. silhouette. The ultra-modern thin line roof sweeps
rearwards to the top of the enlarged single-piece
rear window. The redesigned front end is dis distinguished
tinguished distinguished by new four-beam headlamps, recessed
B.&G. MOTOR COMPANY, INC.
"Home of Cadillac Cr Oldsmobile"
115 SI 2nd Street Gainetville, Florida Phone FR 6-7515
JOHN T. BRASINGTON, PRESIDENT
v SANTA RETURNS
/ > // a n d
JACK & JILL, Inc.
TOMORROW - Santa arrives at Gainesville Airport at 9 a.m.
Take your kiddies out to greet Santa. See him fly and land in his
little red airplane . He'll pass out goodies for everyone, and
then ride on WGGG's "Big Mo" mobile unit down Waldo Road
to University Ave. Turn right to 10 E. University Ave. and the
JACK AND JILL Store.
Santa will broadcast from the JACK AND JILL Store every
Monday thru Friday at 3 P.M. and Saturday mornings until
Christmas at 9 A.M. over WGGG. Take the kiddies to see
Santa in person.
Novice Debate Meet
Begins Today at Union
The first annual novice debate
tournament for all Florida junior
colleges and junior varsity teams
from other schools will be held by
the University today and tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow at the Florida Union.
Forty debaters are expected to
attend the tournament represent representing
ing representing Florida State, Stetson, Mer Mercer,
cer, Mercer, Rollins, Florida Southern,
Florida, Tallahassee Jr. College,
and St. Petersburg Jr. College.
A banquet for the debaters will
be held Friday night at the Stu Student
dent Student Service Center. Steve Marlin
of the English Dept, will be guest
Debate topic is, Resolved:
That membership in a labor or organization
ganization organization should not be a pre prerequisite
requisite prerequisite to employment.*
Rounds one through four will
start at 2:30, 4:00, 7:00, and 8:30
p.m. today; the remaining rounds
will be held at 8:30 and 10:00
The winning team will receive
Floridas varsity debate team
is in Wake Forest for an Invita-
The installation of Delta Upsi Upsilons
lons Upsilons Florida chapter will be held
at 10:30 a.m. tomorrow at the
The new group will be the 26th
fraternity chapter on campus.
President J. Wayne Reitz and
Vice President Harry M. Philpott
will welcome the new fraternity
to the campus at a banquet to
be held at noon.
Guest speaker at the installa installation
tion installation will be Dr. Lester Hale, dean
of men and a brother of Delta
Other Activities for the day in include
clude include a reception at the DU house,
1104 SW Ist Ave. at 3:30 p.m.,
a buffet supper at the Hotel Tho Thomas
mas Thomas at 6 p.m., followed by the
style grille with narrow aluminum louvers, and
lower sleek hood line. Dominant in Oldsmobiie*
1958 styling are striking twin blades that sweep
> down the rear fender crown. Choice of three
Rocket engines with improved economy is offered
in the 1958 Oldsmobiie, which has a smoother
Jetaway Hydra-Matic transmission and New-
Matic Ride, a new concept of air
available as a desirable option.
tional Tournament held today and
tomorrow. Florida is defending
champion and must compete
against Miami, Notre Dame,
South Carolina, Wake Forest,
Georgetown, Fla. State, Georgia
Tech, and others.
The team members participat participating
ing participating in the debate are Don Grubbs
Mike Wisensheider, Bill Holt, and
TODAY & SATURDAY
When you weor a tin star, you're
either a brave man or a dead one!
BETSY PALM-MUM RAY
NEVILLE BRAND JOHN McINTIRE
20. mn Muna
Budget Short For Second Peel
(Continued from Page ONE)
funds be restored to the Peel on
a permanent basis. He suggested,
and the Board seemed generally
hi favor of requesting the State
Board of Control to revise the
student fee to obtain more money
for all student publications in the
future, including the Peel.
The Board, in other action, pas passed
sed passed an expenditure estimated at
$l5O for glass tops for all desks
in the Alligator Editorial Office.
Board Chairman John Paul Jones
said Student Government suggest suggested
ed suggested this to protect the desks, sever several
al several of which have just been pur purchased.
Jones said he talked with the
Finance Committee of the Execu Executive
tive Executive Council and was assured that
all requisitions affecting publics publicstionc
Dont hide behind layers of make-up
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i with Bonne Bell
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Not a time-consuming, uncomfortobie I
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tionc publicstionc expenditures would first
come through the Board office
before being paid by Student Go Government
The Board and the Finance
Committee, and Secretary-Trea Secretary-Treasurer
surer Secretary-Treasurer Bob Shaffer have recently
been in conflict over requisitions
that were reportedly signed by
Shaffer Without first being signed
by Executve Secretary of the
Board of Student Publications
Alligator Business Mana Manager
ger Manager Chuck Ruffner said several
bottoms on the Alligator dispen dispensers
sers dispensers have fallen off, and also thut
several coin bo*es are missing.
Ruffner told the Board that he
got the coin boxes free from the
Florida Times-Union In exchange
for mi ad in the Florida Alli Alligator.
All r.rn-students have been re requested
quested requested to place 2c for each copy
of the Alligator into one of the
22 coin boxes attached to each of
the basket dispensers around the
Suggests Photo Manager
A suggest 2 or by Ruffner that
a photo manager be appointed for
student publications was discus discussed
sed discussed and tabled for later action by
the faculty-student Board.
* Newly-appointed F Book Editor
John Totty noted that rising print printing
ing printing costs of the student hand handbook
book handbook would require more mone/
for the publications. The Board
deferred action on spending re reserve
serve reserve funds for the 1958-59 copy
of the student book.
The Board, a faculty-student
body, consists of Jones, Dr. Elea Eleanor
nor Eleanor Bode Erowne, Dr. Karl Kras Krastin
tin Krastin and Dr. Karl Kraatin and Dr.
Robert Bohes, faculty members,
and student members Ken Sher,
Don Allen and Bill Grayson. Meet Meetings
ings Meetings are held once a month.
Sports Car Show
Slated for Dec.
A Sports Car display, featuring
foreign and American care of spe special
cial special interest, will be held Decem December
ber December 8, sponsored by the Fine Arts
Commitee of the Florida Union
gnd the University of Florida
Sports Car Club.
Entries will be student-owned,
with the exception of some cars
being lent by local car dealers.
A driving demonstration gymk gymkhana
hana gymkhana will be put on by the Sports
Car Club from 3-4, with Fred
Gamble in charge of the event.
Awards will be given on the
basis of the appearance and effi efficiency
ciency efficiency of design of the car.
The display will be held in the
Area 1 parking lot behind the
1958 FORD Fairlane Victoria
Hardtop. Radio, heater, safety
belts, etc. Excellent condition.
Very economical. Must sell. Ori Original
ginal Original owner. FR 6-4492.
ZENITH Hi Fi Phonograph. Four
speeds, built in Stroboscope,
diamond needle. Sold new for
$l5O, now only $85.95. Contact
Henry Sharp, 214 N.W. 14 Street
FOR SALE 1957 Merc. Commuter
Sta. Wagon, 2,800 miles., 6 pas.
Auto transp. bargain. Ph. 2-4800
evenings. Arnold Butt.
FOR SALE 1952 Bel-Air Chevrolet
Sports Coupe, power glide, per perfect
fect perfect running condition. Radio,
heater, must sell. Price $495.
Phone FR 2-9404, ask for Mur Murray.
REWARD for lost ring with ini initials
tials initials S. Z. 4 stones separating
initials. Lost near Bus. Ad.
Building. If found call Stan P.
Zack. Fr. 6-4077. Box 2081.
. jp%; ' s ,J,V
Sonny Counts Gator's 'Assets'
Sonny Kenny, education major from Green Cove Springs,
helps count the pennies collected in the Florida Alligator racks on
campus. Non-students pay 2 cents per copy for the Alligator. Miss
Kenney, a member of Alha Chi Omega sorority, was runner-up
in the 1957 Gator Bowl Queen contest. (Gator Photo)
Handel's 'Messiah' Slated
By Music Group Sunday
(Continued From Page ONE)
a slow stately overture employ employing
ing employing strings, trombones and bas bassoons,
soons, bassoons, followed by a tenor, alto
and two bass solos, and a choral
rendition. The Nativity is portray portrayed
ed portrayed by the Pastoral Symphony, a
movement of muted violins, and
an alto solo will illustrate the
reception of the Infant Jesus by
Forms 3 Groups
(Continued From Page ON)
stating, I think the nucleus of
this group will be the nucleus of
the winning party in the spring,
however, there are bound to be
further moves made.
The second political group is
made up of members of the old
Suwannee party, which had been
formed prior to this years Fall
elections. The fraternities included
in thi grouping have not yet set
up any real organization.
Bud Shorstein, Tau Epsilon Phi
political representative, stated that
his party had not bothered to or organize
ganize organize yet because I dont think
that any of this is going to last.
Shorstein said that the only
houses he definitely knew were
still with the Suwanee Party with
the TEPb were Sigma Alpha Ep Epsilon,
silon, Epsilon, Alpha Tau Omega, and,
possibly Beta Theta Pi.
The third group includes the re remainder
mainder remainder of the 20 fraternities, un uncommitted
committed uncommitted sorority groups, and
various independent organizations.
Both parties are reportedly jock jockeying
eying jockeying for support of these groups.
Dance Groups Sponsor
Christmas Ball Tonight
Cavalettes and Cavaliers are
presenting A Heavenly Christ Christmas
mas Christmas Dance tonight at 8:30 p.m.
lat the Moose Lodge,
i A band and refreshments will
be provided as well as entertain entertainment
ment entertainment by Cathy Finnis, Peggy Bo Bowen.
wen. Bowen. Geri Ferraro, Bud Sindone,
Sandy Fish, Jerry Schwartz, El Ellie
lie Ellie Weiner, Kenny Kahn. Jill Sa Savitz,
vitz, Savitz, Pow Wooldridge, Rose Ger Gerardo
ardo Gerardo and Mr. I. F. Waglow. Chore Choreography
ography Choreography was done by Mrs. Doro Dorothy
thy Dorothy Holland.
German Christmas Theme
For International Supper
Christmas in Germany. The
last International Supper of the
year, will be held at 6 p.m. Sun Sunday
day Sunday in the Oak Room of the Flo Florida
rida Florida Union.
Reservations may be made in
Room 315 of the Florida Union
Everyone is invited.
For Seminole Beauties
All applications for the Seminole
Beauty Section must be turned
into the Seminole Office before
5 p.m. Monday.
A 10 by 11 inch full photo photograph
graph photograph must accompany each ap application.
plication. application. Sweaters and skirts
should be worn for the photo photograph.
graph. photograph. The contest will be held
Dec. 12 at 7 p.m.
Complete Laundry and
Dry Cleaning Service
24 HOUR SHIRT SSRVICE
315 N.W. 13tli STREET
PHONE FR 2-8631
the shepherds and the people. In
conclusion the Chorus will sing
Lift Up Ye Heads O Ye Gates.
The second part unfolds the suf sufferings
ferings sufferings of Christs life on earth,
and the Crucifixion will be detail detailed
ed detailed through an alto, soprano and
tenor solo, plus several choral pre presentations,
sentations, presentations, including the exultant
Hallelujah Chorus, completing
George II Rose
When Handels Messiah was
first presented in England in 1743,
George 11, then King, was so awed
by the magnificence of the Hal Hallelujah
lelujah Hallelujah Chorus that he involun involuntarily
tarily involuntarily arose. The audience in re respect
spect respect for their monarch also stood,
and this practice has become a
tradition adherred to since.
The University Choir is com comprised
prised comprised of approximately 100 voic voices,
es, voices, consisting of members from
the Choral Union, Mens Glee
Club, Womens Glee Club, Univer University
sity University Choir, faculty and townspeo townspeople.
ple. townspeople. The Messiah is their initial
performance of the season. An Another
other Another production, as yet undecid- J
ed, is expected to be given in the j
Note: All organizations who.
i wish to have notice of cultural
events published should have in information
formation information in by Wednesday for
the Friday edition. Send or bring
notices to Jerry Palmer, Florida
i Alligator, Florida Union,
i Today: Debate Tournament
j Florida Union; Caribbean Confer-
ence Florida Union. Reading
of Dickens A Christmas Carol
! Dean of Men Lester Hale
;7:30 p.m.FreeFUniversity Audi Auditorium;
torium; Auditorium; Movie No Business
Like Show Business 7 and 9
! p.m. Florida Union.
! Tomorrow: Debate Tournament
Florida Union; Carribbean Con Conference
ference Conference Florida Union; Presi President's
dent's President's Reception 8 p.m.. Hub.
Sunday: Worship Church of
your choice; Cultural Forum on
! Religion 1 p.m. Hillel Foun Foun!
! Foun! dation; Messiah University
! Choir and Orchestra 7:30 p.m.
I University Auditorium,
j Tuesday: Student Music Reci Recij
j Recij tal 3:40 p.m. Building R;
Florida Players Venus Ob Observed
served Observed 7:30 p.m. P. K.
Wednesday: Coffee Hour Hi-
Fi Christmas Music 3:30 p.m.
Florida Union; Florida Play Players
ers Players __ Venus Observed 7:30
p.m. p. k. Yonge Auditorium.
Thursday: Craft Fair 7:30
10:30 p.m. Florida Union; Ly Lyceum
ceum Lyceum Council Presentation Fred
Waring and the Pennsylvanians Pennsylvanians-8
-8 Pennsylvanians-8 p.m. Florida Gymnasium.
| Photographic Display
At Architecture School
An exhibit of photographs by
Reva Brooks, Canadian-born pho photographer
tographer photographer living in Mexico, is now
on display in the College of Archi Architecture
tecture Architecture and Fine Arts.
The display will continue through
December in the foyer of Bldg.
Book Exchange Gets OK
(Continued From Page ONE)
sary of the Florida Alligator this!
This Alligator requested S3O
be withdrawn from Student Publi Publications
cations Publications Reserve Fund to pay for
the breakfast honoring past- Alli Alligator
gator Alligator ediors and managing edi editors.
Alligator Editor Dave Levy,
by Music Dept.
The annual Christmas Program i
featuring Claude L. Murphree,
University Organist, will be pre presented
sented presented by the Department of Mu Music
sic Music Sunday. Dec. 15. at 4 p.m.
in the University Auditorium.
Murphree will open the pro program
gram program with Gaston M. Dethiers
Christmas which includes a se series
ries series of variations on Adeste Fi Fideles.
deles. Fideles. Gores The Coventry Ca Carol,
rol, Carol, DAquins Noel in D Mi-
nor and Waltons Christmas
Rhapsody, along with Pietro
Yons Christmas in Sicily, a
work expressing the atmosphere of
a Sicilian Christmas in bells and
bagpipes, will be among the fea features
tures features of the program.
A Chorale Prelude for Christ Christmas
mas Christmas by Garth Edmundson. Rob Robert
ert Robert L. Bedells Noel and To
Martin Luthers Christmas Carol i
by Harvey B. Gaul will follow.
A work based on a medieval
French carol with ten variations,
entitled Variations on a Noel
by Marcel Dupre will be the next
selection. Richard Purviss Cho Chorale
rale Chorale Plrelude on Greensleeves
and Carol Rhapsody will con conclude
clude conclude the program.
Sigma Delta Psi
Sigma Delta Psi, national ath athletic
letic athletic fraternity, will be giving
tests beginning next Monday for
all male students interested in
The fraternity, established in
1912 at Indiana University, was
formed to promote physical,
mental, and moral development of
Testing will.be under the super supervision
vision supervision of qualified physical educa education
tion education instructors and will begin at
4 p.m. Monday thru Wednesday.
The gold key will be awarded to
all those who pass the required
tests. Anyone wishing to partici participate
pate participate in the trials for Sigma Del Delta
ta Delta Psi must stop by the Intra Intramural
mural Intramural Office, Room 229 Fla. Gym,
and pick up an entry form be before
fore before reporting to the track.
One Pose Only
SEND ANY* SIZE
PHOTO OR NEGATIVE
Orifinoi Picture Returner!
I JIM DANDY Dept. A, Newberry, S.C.
A Campus-to-Career Case History
I looked at all the angles
Howard R. Winter, 8.8.A., Texas
A. & M., *sl, is now a Commercial
Manager with Southwestern Bell Tele Telephone
phone Telephone Company in Houston, Texas.
Hes in charge of 30,000 telephone
accounts and a staff of 36 people.
Howards interest in a telephone
career dates from his first interview
with a telephone company representa representative.
tive. representative. I looked at all the angles, he
says. We discussed pay and chances
for advancement, which looked excel excellent
lent excellent because of the rapid growth of
the Bell System. We talked about
many different kinds of work, and
about what would be expected of me.
After receiving his degree in busi business
ness business administration, Howard joined
Be sore to investigate the career opportunities for yon
in the 17 Bell Telephone Companies serving all 48 states.
On your campus the local company represents the others.
For more information about these career opportunities,
read the Bell Telephone booklet on file in your Place*
ment Office, or write for Challenge and Opportunity tot
College Employment Supervisor, American Telephone
and Telegraph Co., 195 Broadway, New York 7, New York.
who arrived after the Council
voted down the request, explained
that the Council had not been
asked to approve the money be before
fore before the breakfast was held be because
cause because all such appropriation re requests
quests requests must first go before the
Board of Student Publications.
The Board did not hold its first
meeting until a few days before
Homecoming, Levy explained, but
plans were made with the ten tentative
tative tentative approval of Board Chair Chairman
man Chairman John Paul Jones.
The Council then approved the
Three budgets were passed on
first reading. These were WSA,
Florida Players and Student Gov Government
ernment Government budgets.
Bud Surkin, traffic Court mem member,
ber, member, appeared before the Council
requesting a revision in the Traf Traffic
fic Traffic Court law. The revision, grant granted
ed granted first reading approval, elimin eliminates
ates eliminates need for, law students to
serve on the Student Traffic
Court. This change was under undertaken
taken undertaken because of difficulty in get getting
ting getting law students to serve on the
The Florida Alligator, Friday, Dec. 6, 1957
CALL FR tSSf
409 West University Avenue
# SENIORS %
THIS IS THE
OFFICIAL CLASS RING
sold only through the
CAMPUS SHOP AND BOOKSTORE
No other ring meets University
Specifications. $5 deposit required W
when placing order!
Southwestern Bells Commercial De Department.
partment. Department. It was natural for me, he
says. 1 have a business background,
I like to sell and make contacts.
My training gave me a really solid
foundation in the business. Two years
in the Army interrupted it, by the way,
but the two years were credited to my
telephone company records and count
toward all benefits. After Id returned
and finished my training, I was made
a business office supervisor. And since
February, 1956, Ive been a Com Commercial
mercial Commercial Manager in Houston. Each
assignment Ive had has been a real
challenge and has presented a tre tremendous
mendous tremendous opportunity to contribute to
and advance in the business.
Court and still have time for stu studies,
dies, studies, Surkin explained.
Student Body President Eddie
Beardsley announced the appoint appointment
ment appointment of Mac Erwin to the posi position
tion position of C3iief Justice of the Traf Traffic
fic Traffic Court.
Lost and Found
Student Body Secretary treas treasurer
urer treasurer Bob Shaffer announced the
results of the Campus Lost and
Found Service operations and dis distribution
tribution distribution of receipts.
After 52 days of actual opera operation
tion operation of the booth, total receipts
were $69.43. Any profits from the
operation are distributed 50 per
cent to Alpha Phi Omega Schol Scholarship
arship Scholarship Fund, 20 per cent to stu student
dent student government, 20 per cent for
expenses, and 10 per cent to the
Alpha Phi Omega general fund
(Alpha Phi Omga is a national
About Albert, the University's
Alligator Mascot, Beardsley told
the Council I think everythings
all' right with Albert now. Weve
made improvements in his pen
and the pen is being cleaned
m FLORIDA AIIISATOR
Our 50th Year of Publication
This Race is an Important One
With an international conference here this week, and the releasing of state
funds to house an atomic reactor, the spotlight of science is once again on the
University of Florida College of Engineering.
In these days of Sputnik, Muttnik,
grapefruits, and ICBM missies, each
advance, each conference, each federal
grant to engineering and nuclear re research
search research and development points up the
greater attention these fields are get getting
ting getting in the nations institutes of higher
Floridas Governor Leoy Collins and
leaders across the nation have pointed
out that to meet Russias challenge in
outer space, high schools and col colleges
leges colleges must meet this emergency to over overtake
take overtake the USSRs sudden emergence as
the top power in the world in intercon intercontinental
tinental intercontinental missiles and earth satellites.
It is clear, US leaders point out, that
science must receive its proper em emphasis
phasis emphasis if colleges and schools are to
turn out able scientists and if research
work is to be carried out to meet the
new and increased demand.
The University of Florida has come
to the fore as one of the oustanding col colleges
leges colleges of engineering in the naton and
Dean Joseph Weil, who deserves much
of the credit for building the College
of Enginering to the multi-million dol dollar
lar dollar operation that it is today, points out
that UF has receved more funds from
the Atomic Energy Commission for
training in nuclear fields than any other
school in the United States.
The College of Engineering here is
also one of the select schools chosen in
the nation-wide ORSORT program, the
Oak Ridge School of Reactor Tech Technology.
nology. Technology. This is a training program for
college graduates with previous indus
trial experience to provide them with
information in reactor technology. On Only
ly Only six schools in the nation provide this
service, the University of Florida being
Industries, and the state of Florida
have also recognized UF as a leading
center of science development- The leg legislature
islature legislature this year appropriated 5,200,-
000 for nuclear studies at the three state
The University of Florida received
$2.300,000, thereby giving the lions
share of this appropriation to UF and
The stipulation in these state grants
was that the University of Florida Col College
lege College of Engineering would emphasize
applied research while FSU would use
its grant to concentrate on basic re research
search research in the nuclear field.
Os course anyone in the Engineering
Department here will be quick to point
Some 'Spirits' at The University
With the climax of the football season, the most visible signs of UF School
Spirit takes a back seat until the fall semester next year. The rat cap, the
orange and blue chants and the pep rally are now a memory.
The Florida Alligator
All-American Rating, 1953-57
Member As&eviated College Press
The FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is the official student news
paper of the University of Florida and is published every
Tuesday and Friday mornings except during holidavt
vacations and examination p eriods. The FLORIDA ALLI ALLIGATOR
GATOR ALLIGATOR is entered as second class matter at the United
States Post Office et Gainesville, Florida. Offices are located
m basement of Florida Union. Telephone FR 6-3261. exter
sion 655, and request either editorial or business office
Business office hours 2 to 5 Tues.. Wed., Fri. Subscrip Subscriptions
tions Subscriptions $3.00 per year.
Editor-in-Chief DAVID LEVY
Managing Editor LEE FENNELL
Business Mgr CHUCK RUFFNER
DAN HACKEL, EXECUTIVE EDITOR; JOE
THOMAS, CITY EDITOR; ROGER LEWIS.
STATE EDITOR; PAT MURPHY, FEATURE
EDITOR; ANN BIXLER, NEWS EDITOR.
Grace Hinson, society editor; Sally Stewart,
assistant news editor; News Staff Writers: Judy
Bates, Don Adams, Pauline Bauman, Arline Fil-
Itager, Dot Gannon, Gloria Brown, Steve Rich Richardson,
ardson, Richardson, Esther Firestone, Bob Jerome, Bob Be Benoit,
noit, Benoit, Sally Galloway, Jerry Palmer.
KEN SHER, SPORTS EDITOR; BUDDY HAY HAYDEN,
DEN, HAYDEN, INTRAMURAL EDITOR.
Sports Staff Writers: Richard Jacobs, Charlie
Pike, Ray LaFontaine, Frank Rear, David Jones,
Hugh Waters, Bill Buchalter, Janet Moskowits,
Billy Shaw, Kenn Fink el, Henry Goldman, Stu
Blum berg, Barbara Newman, Mureii Rubin
FRANK GRAY, ASST. BUS. MGR. FQR PRO PRODUCTION;
DUCTION; PRODUCTION; RONALD SHASHY, SUBSCRIPTION
MGR; MARTIN STEINER, OFFICE MGR; SU SUSAN
SAN SUSAN BTATLER, NATIONAL AD MGR.
Business Staff: Marty Reeber, Howard Owen.
John Stoller, Bob Golden, Stan Newmark, Vir Virginia
ginia Virginia Lee Fhiipott, Joyce Fuller, Alan Goldberg,
Ura, Mike Wallace, Joel Karesh, Buzzy
out that no university, Florida included,
can commit itself to applied research
program without an understanding that
a great deal of concentration must be
done on the basic phases.
Therefore, in order for each school
to do an adequate job, there is much
duplication that is necessarily going to
come about by this dual grant to UF
and FSU, since UF College of Engineer Engineering
ing Engineering is going to be doing a certain amount
of necessary basic research in spend spending
ing spending the states $2,800,000.
It would probably have been wiser
for the state legislature to concentrate
its money and energies in one of the two
state universities, rather than split the
appropriation to satisfy the personal
desires of each school to partake in the
FSU at the present time has no Col College
lege College of Engineering. It is the general
policy of the state of Florida to avoid
duplication of graduate schools. This
newspaper realizes that there may be
need for another science center in the
state, but two are not needed in Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville and Tallahassee. One of the two
should be located in the future near Or Orlandos
landos Orlandos Martin Plant, Pensacola, Cape
Canaveral or some such suitable indus industril
tril industril center.
The University of Florida College of
Engineering would have been in a bet better
ter better position than FSU to receive the
full $5,200,000 grant because of its es established
tablished established Engineering College with its
high regard among universities in the
We dont doubt the ability of our sis-
state institution to handle the pro program
gram program if given the facilities that present presently
ly presently exist at the UF- But we do feel that
this is no time to duplicate efforts on
a program which is of vital importance
to the state and nation.
Industries wanting to locate Soon in
Florida would look much more favor favorably
ably favorably on one great center of engineering,
with full backing of the legislature, and
AEC and private grants which the Uni University
versity University of Florida now holds.
The program which the United States
as a whole is committing itself to regain
some initiative in the missies and earth
sateltye race will demand the best brains
and efforts of universities and industry.
Unnecessary duplication of energies
is not only wasteful of the taxpayers
money, but it is unwise from the stand standpoint
point standpoint of making the most progress in the
least amount of time.
We admit the rat caps have been a
flop, but other facets of school spirit
have been a success.
Although a great number of rat caps
were sold at the beginning of the semes semester,
ter, semester, most fraternities and organizations
refused to even urge their frosh to wear
the freshman beanies.
Freshman class officers, who do noth nothing
ing nothing else constructive anyway, didnt
even have sense enough to publicly
urge their fellow new students to wear
rat jcaps proudly as a sign of their new newness
ness newness at the University.
However, school spirit is an intangible.
To some, perusing the library and get getting
ting getting the most out of the books is school
But the pep rally, the cheers and
chants all have their place. It makes for
a greater cchesiveness in a student body
of great size and diversity such as this
University to have such traditions. Stu Students
dents Students like George Bayless and Don Al Allen
len Allen have done much to create this at atmosphere
mosphere atmosphere this year.
Allen, head cheerleader, and his
squad are to be congratulated for doing
more than their share in sponsoring pep
rallies which SG fell down on. The cheer cheerleading
leading cheerleading squad at football games was
truly a good one this year.
Bayless, a student who has returned
from a hitch in the Army, has pushed
for a greater awareness on the part of
the student body for its traditions as an
Alligator columnist and in student or organizations
ganizations organizations of which he is a member
We admit school spirit is intangible.
But as long as such students are around
the cheers, r*t caps and pep rallies will
remind us of a cohesiveness and spirit
remind us of a cohesiveness and feeling
Friday, Daeambar, 1957
"Sorry Old Chip, But "Tradition" Must Be Kept Alive."
Xmas Tree, Gator, Canoe, Signs of Spirit
By DAN HACKEL
Gator Executive Editor
*, . as the twig is bent the
Tradition cant be created
But it has to start sometime.
These two contradictory
truths have become increasingly
evident as this weeks news
brought the University of Flori Florida
da Florida a total of three new-found
us a Seminole
as a winners
trophy to dis display
play display in the Flo Florida
rida Florida Union til
created by the
live alligator in our midst have
already been the subject of too
A more acceptable innova innovation
tion innovation is the announcement yes yesterday
terday yesterday that a giant Christmas
tree will be decorated in the
center of the campus.
The tree will be donated by
Mrs. Reitz and decorated by
Trianon, womens honorary
leadership and service group,
of which Mrs. Reitz is a mem-
Good Teachers Are Needed Today
By GEORGE BAYLESS
Former Alligator Editor
It is fashionable today to
charge high schools with insuf insufficient
ficient insufficient preparation of students
for a college and university ,ife,
and in many ways those that
have only recently found it ex expedient
pedient expedient to lambast our high
schols are the ones Who, before
the Russians earth satellite, by
their very silence, were the ones
that he.ped cause this situation,
which many University of Flor Florida
ida Florida professors did raise an eye eyebrow
brow eyebrow to long ago.
But I have
found it neces necessary
sary necessary to not join
the crowd of
I 'have exper experienced
ienced experienced that
some of the
teachers are in
that some prize
are merely the product of thc ; i
high school pedagogues
Down in Sarasota High School
where the Yankee Cadillac has
evOiVec: breed of kids that
seem to prefer the drive-in to
playing football, studying, play playing
ing playing in the band or a combina combination
tion combination thereof, a high school sci science
ence science teacher, a Miss BeVier I
be4ieve its spelled, has turned
out some top products. She has
turned down tremendous job of offers,
fers, offers, I am told, in order to stay
with the kids who want to learn.
And I am informed that at
Gainesville High School, there
is a woman mathematics teach teacher,
er, teacher, a wife of a University facul faculty
ty faculty member, who can inspire
kids in math so well that a
great many of her students
breeze through math. In fact,
one such student told me the
engineering program here was
too slow for him so he found
his way with faster competition
up at a big Eastern brain fac factory.
tory. factory. And, at last reports, he
was making all As and Bs.
I am making these cases in
point because it is important
for us to remember ou,r high
school teachers who helped us*
the most. Many of them have
adopted that corny but so true
axiom that the personal rewards
are greater than in any other
'field, and. just like non-techni non-technical
cal non-technical college professors, draw a
ridiculously low salary in re regard
gard regard to their contributions to
But for all these latent phon phonies
ies phonies to change we need this, we
need that, they could have asked
these good teachers back in high
school (if they werent already
told) and learned that their
chemistry labs were insufficient,
books outdated and their chart 1
worn out. They probably would
have learned five years ago
that the same situation existed
then as it does today.
Years ago national magazines
fussed about the shortage of
engineers, so junior was talked
to go into engineering.
ber. It will add a warm holi holiday
day holiday air to the campus, reminis reminiscent
cent reminiscent of the famous tree in Rock Rockefeller
efeller Rockefeller Center, New York.
So in the scant space of one
.semester in fact, in only
three weeks students have
been asked to accept a wealth
of new traditions.
We agree it is spontaneously
hard to suddenly accept these
and fight for the dear old war
canoe, for instance.
But all three are serving ex excellent
cellent excellent purposes.
Most schools have some soft
of symbolic trophy for the win winner
ner winner of their big rivalry. The
Little Brown Jug goes to the
winner of the Michigan-Minne Michigan-Minnesota
sota Michigan-Minnesota game, while Indiana and
Purdue scrap for their Old Oak Oaken
en Oaken Bucket.
To suggest to a partisan of
any of these schools that their
symbols are superfluous would
be an insult. Yet these tradi traditions
tions traditions had to start some time in
The same process can occur
here. Twenty years from now.
we will probably read of fierce
rivalry over the traditional war
canoe and Miami students
stealing the trophy from the
All it takes is tolerance now.
Facing up to facts, many of
our so-called current tradi traditions
tions traditions are in need of replace replacement.
ment. replacement. The rat-cap bit, for ex example,
ample, example, is almost dead, as is
Again, the teacher or the prin
cipal, and the student, could
well have informed such drum
beaters that they needed more
money, better teachers and fac facilities,
ilities, facilities, etc. No one asked.
But it is so fashionable to
say what we need after the
need is so dramatically demon demonstrated.
strated. demonstrated. This is not bad. It is
better than not recognizing it
at ail. But let's remember th
theres a heck of a lot of truly
great teachers below the uni university
versity university level, and if their fel fellow
low fellow teachers are not up to snuff
lets blame ourselves, including
this University, the Florida Ed Education
ucation Education Association and othr
education groups some of whom
have spent more time seeking
better salaries than better qual quality
ON THE WAY TO FLORIDA FIELD
HENRY'S AMOCO SERVICE
2225 N.W. 6th ST. CORNER OF 23rd BOULEVARD
PHONE FR 2-2225
TUNE-UP WASH LUBE
IF you would like to know more about this
scientific religion which heals human ills
and solves human problems, come to
A FREE LECTURE
THE NEW AND LIVING WAY"
By Grace Jane Noee, C. S.
of Chicago, Illinois
Member of the Board of Lectureship of The Mother Church,
The First Church of Christ, Scientist, in Boston, Mass.
TUESDAY, DECEMBER 10
8:15 p.m. IN
BAPTIST STUDENT UNION
Christian Science Organization
at the University of Florida
Cordially Invites You To Attend
the pep rally.
So these new ideas, while
springing full-blown from some
publicists head, may still be the
gimmicks we need in the UF of
1957 and beyond.
The truth of the matter
is, having a live mascot and
a Miami game trophy fill need needed
ed needed gaps, and the giant Christ Christmas
mas Christmas tree is a darn good idea.
Acceptance now will help pave
the way for more maningful
traditions, with which we can
all be satisfied.
By the time you're a 20-year 20-yearmember
member 20-yearmember of the Alumni Associa Association
tion Association you'll be surprised how
much these ideas will appeal to
Tradition is not made over overnight.
But it has to start sometime.
THE SHADY SIDE: This was
no test firing. . Less than 72
hours after last week column
concerning possible presidential
candidates, two new parties
were in formation. . The poli-*
Ucians are still orbiting. .
Hows that again Dept:
Why is Fred Warings LIVE
appearance entitled HI-FI Holi Holiday.
day. Holiday. . Gee, Mabel, if you shut
your eyes, it sounds just like
Several people came up with
this weeks cleverest social note
... Saturday being Dec. 7,
theyve scheduled a Pearl Har Harbor
bor Harbor Party. . Everyody gets
bombed. . Hmmmmmm. .
ity quality teachers. We need continued
better salaries, and we need
more of the better teachers. But
we alradv have some wonder wonderful
ful wonderful teachers. Lets hear from
Daily 4-11 p.m.
Sat & Sun. 2-11 p.m.
Clubs for Everyone
Just Post Intersection
N.W. 13th & N.W. 6th Sts.
LETTERS TO THE EDITOR
Ruffner Clarifies 'Dispute'
To Whom ll May Concern:
I wish to clarify the present
"dispute which is supposed to
be going on between myself and
Secretary-Treasurer Bob Shaf Shaffer.
fer. Shaffer. First of all, I believe that
anything which may have hap happened
pened happened concerning this matter is
a direct result of an over-zea over-zealous
lous over-zealous effort on the part of all
concerned to do their jobs to
the best of 1 their ability.
I have nothing but the utmost
! respect for the intentions and
ability of the secretary treas treasurer
urer treasurer and feel that any misun misunderstandings
derstandings misunderstandings which may
arisen between us were merely
operational and functional prob problems
lems problems and not "disputes, as was
the impression given by last
w-eeks Alligator. The new sim simplified
plified simplified requisition system, de designed
signed designed bv l*st years secretary secretarytreasurer,
Praises Florida Review
As Successful Magazine
Editor: After having read a
copy of the new Florida Re Review,
view, Review, I am firmly convinced
that the magazine is not only
the most ambitious but the most
successful ofe the series of li literary
terary literary publications which have
appeared on the Florida cam campus.
Borrowing its name from a
literary magazine of the nine nineteen-thirties,
teen-thirties, nineteen-thirties, it comes as a ful fulfillment
fillment fulfillment of the hopes and pro promises
mises promises made to us in the last
few' years by Peninsula. In for format
mat format it is the equal of almost
any literary magazine in the
country and is far beyond manv
of the established "little mag magazines.
Letters to Editor Welcome
The Alligator welcomes Let Letters
ters Letters to the Editor. Letters must
be signed, and may be on any
topic of interest. Signatures may
be withheld on request, but each
letter must bear the address
tfcPfttC&niius >feÂ§hti]man I
*4/ (By the Author of Rally Round the Flag, Boys! "and,
**Barefoot Boy with Cheek)
WHAT TO DO TILL THE
Once upon a time at the University of Virginia there was
a coed named, oddly enough, Virginia University who was
handsome and kindly and intelligent and ingeniously con constructed
structed constructed and majoring in psychology. Virginia went steady
with a young man on campus named, oddly enough,
Oddly Enough w'ho was supple arid fair and lithe and ani animated
mated animated and majoring in phys ed.
Virginia and Oddly enjoyed a romance that was as
idyllic as a summer day, as placid as a millpond. Never
did they tight-never, never, never!because Virginia,
who was majoring in psychology, did not believe in fight fighting.
ing. fighting. Fighting, she often said, settles nothing. The sci scientific
entific scientific way is to look calmly for the cause of the friction.
So w henever she and Oddly were on the verge of a
quarrel, she used to whip out a series of ink blot tests and
they would discover the true underlying cause of their
dispute and deal with it in an enlightened, dispassionate
manner.Then, the irritant removed, their romance would
resume its tranquil, serene, unruffled course.
After six months of this sedate liaison, Oddly was so
bored he could spit. He loved Virginia well enough, but
he also believed that people in love ought to fight now
and then. It opens the pores, be said. And besides, its
so much fun making up afterwards.
But \ irginia would not he provoked into a quarrel.
One night Oddly tried very hard. Hey, he said to her,
vour hair looks like a bat's nest and your ears look like
last years turnips and your face looks like a pan of worms
and as head, Ive seen better heads on newel
My goodness, we re hostile tonight! said Virginia
cheerfully and whipped 120 Rorschach card? out of her
reticule. Come, she said, let us examine your psychic
Mm imr 'firffi&'dethlehetff
Oddly tried again. Who makes your clothes? he
sneered. Bethlehem Steel?
Hmm, said Virginia thoughtfully and lit a cigarette
This sounds like an anxiety neurosis with totemism,
anagogic trauma, and a belt in the back.
I hate you, said Oddly. I hate your looks and your
clothes and your toenails and your relatives and the
cigarettes you smoke.
Now, hold on, buster! cried Virginia, her eyes crack crackling.
ling. crackling. her color mounting, her nostrils aflame. Just keep a
civil tongue in your stupid head when you talk about
Marlboro! Nobodys knocking that filter, that flavor,
that flip-top box while there's breath in my body! It's a
great cigarette, its a doozy, it s a dilly, it's a bearand
anybody w ho says a word against it gets this
By this Virginia meant a series of combinations to
the head and liver, which she now- delivered to Oddly and
turned on her heel and stormed away.
Oddly brought her down with a flying tackle. I love
you, he said.
And Marlboro? said she.
And Marlboro, said he.
And they kissed and plaited love knots in one another*
hair and were married at Whitsun and smoked happily
ever after. ** 7 m< strain
And you too, gentle readers, will smoke happily ever after,
once you try Marlboro, the cigarette that gives you euek t
lot to like including, we earnestly hope, this column.
treasurer, secretarytreasurer, Dick Herrins, and in instituted
stituted instituted by Bob Shaffer, is a
great improvement over the pre previous
vious previous system, if followed 100
per cent of the time.
It was not my intention to
subject Bob to the criticism
which has been leveled at him,
but merely to point out to the
Board of Student Publications
why it is so difficult to present
accurate detailed monthly re reports,
ports, reports, as called for in the old
Publications Policy Manual,
which is currently being revised.
Bob and I feel that the
problem has been greatly magni magnified
fied magnified and our respective offices
are currently coperating in an
effort to find an equitable solu solution.
Alligator Business Manager
In content it aims at a
genial audience of intelligent
readers, with articles in literary
and art criticism, in polities,
and with fiction and poetry of
The attractive cover is dis distinguished
tinguished distinguished by a* hitherto unpub unpublished
lished unpublished painting by Paul Klee,
and woodcuts and drawings are
interspersed lavishly throughout
In short, the new Florida Re Review
view Review is the answer to the old
question of w r hen will Florida
produce a first-rate magazine.
At last it has been done.
Dr. Stephen F. Fogls
of the writer. Address all let letters
ters letters to Editor, Florida Alligator
Florida Union. Deadline for the
Tuesday edition is Sunday, for
the Friday edition, deadline is
FLEMING AND MITCHELL HONORED
Rountree Named All-SEC
Floridas Jim Rountree, after
playing one of the finest games of
his gridiron career last Saturday
Against Miami, added another
laurel to his already substantial
collection of honors, as he gained
a berth on the Associated Press
All-Southeastern Conference first
Rountree was joined on the All Allconference
conference Allconference squad by another Mi Miamian,
amian, Miamian, Gator team captain and
tackle Charlie Mitchell on the sec second
ond second team, and by junior end Don
Fleming, on the third eleven.
Mitchell and Rountree were also
named as Lineman and Back of
the Week by the Florida sports-
Writer, on the basis of their out outstanding
standing outstanding play in the Miami con contest.
The graduating seniors were
the sparkplugs of the Gator team,
both on offense and defense, and
Inspired and lifted the Florida
squad to a 14-0 victory over the
The Cleveland Browns, now
leading the Eastern Division of
the National Professional Football
League, drafted Mitchell on the
second round of preliminary choi choices
ces choices last Monday. Several other
Florida seniors, including Roun Rountree,
tree, Rountree, end Dan Pelham, and full fullback
back fullback Ed Sears are expected to
be selected by the pros in the
major portion of the draft, begin beginning
ning beginning next Monday.
The Gators closed out the finest
season, record-wise, a Florida
team has compiled since 1928 last
Saturday, when they shut out tra traditional
ditional traditional rival Miami 14-0 under
the lights in the Orange Bowl.
Rountree and Sears closed out
their respective careers in Flor Florida
ida Florida uniforms bursting over the
goal line for scores. Both came
from one yard out, Rountree's
in the second period and Sears
in the thi.; liucker.
Miami Coach Andy Gustafson
was highly impressed by the Ga Gators,
tors, Gators, calling them the finest
team we have met all season.
Mural Notes i
All persons interested in form forming
ing forming a sailing club will meet in
room 206 Florida Gym at 4:45
p.m. Thursday, December 12.
Home fir Auto Radios
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Printing Os All Kindt
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FLORIDAS JIM ROUNTREE .
named to Associated Press All-SEC
1. Phi Kappa Tau 576
2. Theta Chi 530:
3. Chi Phi 453;
4. Pi Kappa Phi 392
5. Alpha Epshon Pi 375;
6. Phi Gamma Delta 348!
7. Lambda Chi Alpha 345
8. Delta Chi 324
9. Alpha Gamma Rho 270
10. Phi Sigma Kappa 250
11. Tau Kappa Epsilon 250
12. Delta Signa Phi 200
13. Delta Upsllon 140
Florida Tank Mentor Ryan
To Coach at Holiday Meet
Jack Ryan, coach of the Uni University
versity University of Floridas Southeas Southeasem
em Southeasem Conference champion championship
ship championship swimming team, and John
Higgins, coacfh of the Naval Acad Academy
emy Academy swimmers, have been select selected
ed selected to coach the East squad in the
annual East-West swimming meet
in Ft. Lauderdale during the
Both coaches handled the East
squad last year, one of the few
times the East has beaten the
West in this annual meet which
precedes the offical opening of
the swimming season.
Swimming teams from all over
The Florida Alligator, Friday, Dec. 6, 19571
1. Sigma Nu 630
2. Phi Delta Theta 488
3. Kappa Sigma 432
4. Delta Tau Delta 384
5. Sigma Alpha Epsilon 362
6. Pi Lambda Phi 330
7. Pi Kappa Alpha 325
8. Tau Epsilon Phi 322
9. Sigma Phi Epsilon 322
10. Beta Theta Pi 307
11. Kappa Alpha 306
12. Sigma Chi 305
13. Alpha Tau Omega 277
the nation go to Ft. Lauderdale
each winter, during the holiday
season to get in some pre-season
Ryan said the Gator swimmers
will be represented in the meet
by two SEC champions, Phil Drake
and Bill Ruggie. Both hail from
Backstroker Ruggie won the
100, and set a new 200-yard re record
cord record in his specialty in the 1957
Southeastern Conference champio championships,
nships, championships, while Drake won the 200-
yard breaststroke and the 200-
yard butterfly, setting an SEC
record in the butterfly.
Fraternity Loop Tennis
Ends Semester Murals
The first round of the Blue
League tennis competition was
completed this week as favorites
Delta Chi, Phi Gamma Delta, Al Alpha
pha Alpha Epsilon Pi and Chi Phi, mov moved
ed moved into the second round.
Under the new system begun
this year in the Blue League, in
which only two out of three mat matches
ches matches are necessary to provide the
win, the Delta Chis took all three
from Alpha Gamma Rho in last
Tim Poulton, playing in Delta
Chis number one slot, took Mc-
Manns 4-0, 4-1. Jim Chavis, also
of Delta Chi, won the number
two singles by defeating Sneda Snedaker
ker Snedaker of AGR 4-0, 4-0. The com combination
bination combination erf Jim Ward and A1
Rhiel defeated Sorrells and Hor Horton,
ton, Horton, 4-1, 4-2.
Phi Gamma Delta, after losing
the number one singles took its
other two matches to defeat Lam Lambda
bda Lambda Chi Alpha, 2-1, last Tuesday.
Walter Mockett of Phi Gam de defeated
feated defeated Bob Keeler, $-1, 4-1, and
George Bams-Forest Grose down downed
ed downed John Hamilton-Ed Atkins, 4-0,
4-0, for the Phi Gam wins.
Joe Ripley took the Lambda
Chi victory from Charles Jordan
In the other match played last
Tuesday Alpha Epsilon Pi defeat defeated
ed defeated Tau Kappa Epsilon, 2-0. Sfl Sflbert
bert Sflbert beat Harry deMontmollin,
4-1, 4-1, and the doubles team of
Heilbramer and Estin made quick
work of Andy McLeod and Fred
Munster, 4-0, 4-0 for AEPis win.
In Wednesdays only match Chi
Phi deafeated Pi Kappa Phi, 2-1.
Ted Roux of Chi Phi defeated
Jerry Garcia in a quick match
4-0, 4-1. Chi Phis doubles team
of Harry Albrecht-Don Pearson
won from Hank Dressel-Roger
Hollet to clinch the victory. War Warren
ren Warren Champion took Barry Harlow
in a close one, 4-3, 1-4, 4-3 for the
Pi Kap win.
Theta Chi, Phi Kappa Tau and
Delta Sigma Phi all drew first
AP Poll Rates
Florida finished 17th in the As Associated
sociated Associated Press final national foot football
ball football poll, as Auburn won the my mythical
thical mythical national championship.
The Gators garnered 94 points,
finishing just seven behind Or Orange
ange Orange Bowl entrant Duke. The
sports writers picked the Florida
squad ahead of Army, Wisconsin,
The mighty plainsmen, South Southeastern
eastern Southeastern Conference champions, fl flnished
nished flnished far ahead of second place
Ohio State with Michigan Stats
and Oklahoma rounding out the
top four. Banned from a bowl
game by the NCAA, the War Ea Eagles
gles Eagles nevertheless walked away
with the AP trophy.
> Defending champion Phi Delta
1 Theta advanced to/toe second
1 round in bracket two Kjong with
Sigma Alpha Epsiloti, Alpha Tau
Omega and Sigma Phi Epsilon in
the Orange League tennis touma touma-1
-1 touma-1 ment.
Last years runnerup Tau Epsi Epsilon
lon Epsilon Phi joined Kappa Alpha and
Sigma Nu in the Bracket one sec second
ond second round.
Phi Delt posted a 4-1 victory
over Beta Theta Pi. Orr and Mi Minardi
nardi Minardi captured singles victories
for the Phi Delts, while the dou doubles
bles doubles duos ot Jackson-Houk and
Wilson-Walker won their match matches.
es. matches. Walker-Wilson had to come
from behind to edge Veal-Bright
2- 4-1, 4-3. Blodgett posted the
Betas only victory.
SAE cri&hed Kappa Sigma 4-0
to advance in the tournament.
The Lionmens Pierce, Lang, and
Mitchell won tingles matches.
Handee and Alsop captured their
doubles contest. 1
ATO and SPE advanced via
byes in bracket one as did Tau
Epsilon Phi in bracket two.
KA edged Sigma Chi 3-2 in the
days most exciting match. Cham Chambliss
bliss Chambliss came from behind to defeat
Baker 2-4, 4-1, 4-1 and insure the
victory. Clarkson defeated Salem
4-0, 4-1 and Drake beat Louden
4-2, 4-0 for other KA wins. Sigma
Chi captured both doubles con contests.
In the only second round ac action,
tion, action, powerful Tau Epsilon Phi
defeated Pi Lambda Phi 3-0. The
Lavender and White netters were
paced by Howie Haskell's 4-0, 4-0
win over Pi Lams Leder. The
doubles duos of A1 Kalishman-Ed
Tisnower and Larry Fenster-Joel
Wahlberg captured their matches
In first round play Pi Lambda
Phi whitewashed Pi Kappa Alpha
3- on wins by Forster, Jaffe,
and the team of Toister-Berger.
Sigma Nu also took first round
honors as it handily downed Delta
Tau Delta 3-0.
Phi Delts, AEPi
Alpha Epsilon Pi and Phi
Delta Theta took their first In Intramural
tramural Intramural trophies of the season
as they defeated Phi Kappa Tau
and Pi Lambda Phi respectively
for Greek table tennis honors last
AEPi took its match 4-1 losing
only the number one singles as
it slammed its way to the top
berth. Larry Sampson and A1
Kornbluh both scored 3-0 victories
in the best of five series. Irv Kauf Kaufman
man Kaufman topped Bob Guston 8-2 to
take his game and the match for
Phi Delta Theta had to battle
a determined Pi Lambda Phi
team to take its 3-1 victory. Dick
stopped Jaffe 21-16, 21-17, 21-7,
while teammate Charlie Hen Henderson
derson Henderson had to battle to a 16-21,
21-16, 21-17, 21-18 win. In the de deciding
ciding deciding match Charlie Houk eased
by Steve Quartin 21-18, 12-21, 21-
Dick Toister posted the only Pi
Lam win as he fought to a 15-21,
21-13, 21-15, 19-21, 21-17 victory.
LOVE m the* laundry
Last month we got the follow following
ing following letter:
Dear Van Heusen, you rais:
Thanks muchofor breaking up
the hottest romance since Scarlet
and Rhett. Me and Laundri
Mark might be hoiley
mooning in Palm Beach ioda>
if it wasnt for your sosallec
smart ideas. Go shoot yourselvet
in your ulcers. Respectfulh
yours, Dorothea Jomes.
We tracked down the stor>
behind it and found that Miss
Jomes worked a steam-iron at
the Acme Laundry in Eastpox,
N. J. Last year, while ironing
a shirt belonging to Laundry
Mark x42BFy, she had noticed
a small piece of paper pro protruding
truding protruding from the slot on the
collar. Curious, she pulled it
out and read: Whoever yot
are, I love the way you pres?
my shirts. I think I may km
you too. Interested? She
blushed, but daringly wrote
her answer lnterested
sorta, and slipped it in the
collar-slot. Ten days later came
another shirt from x42BFy
and, sure enough, another
note: If you can cook like you
Star-Studded Oilers Invade:
Meet Gator Cagers Monday
Featuring former coJegiate greats Grady Wallace, last year's NCAA scoring leader from South
Carolina, Bill Houghland, star of the 1952 and 1956 Olympiads, Gary Thompson, A.l American at lowa
State, and Jerry Harper, twice All-SEC from the University of Alabama, the Phillips 66 Oilers move
into the Florida gym Monday night for an 8:15 encounter with Florida* Fighting Gator cagers.
This game will give Gator
fans a chance to see some really
fine basketball, said court men mentor,
tor, mentor, John Mauer, and wed like
to see a good turnout. The Oil Oilers,
ers, Oilers, 1958 Olympic champs and
the top team in the Natonal In Industrial
dustrial Industrial Basketball League, are
making a tour of this part of the
country, including many Florida
squads in their junket.
Phillips boasts three AAU All-
Americans. Besides Harper, there
are Buddy Haldorson, formerly of
Colorado, and the leading scorer
in Phillips history, and Chet Noe,
a former All Pacific Coast Con Conference
ference Conference selection from Oregon.
The Oilers build their team
around speed, phenominal accur accuracy,
acy, accuracy, and the all-round greatness
of every player on the squad.
They boast a combined height av average
erage average of 64 for every man on
the roster, and this is one of the
many obstacles the Gators will
be asked to overcome in order
to make any kind of contest ol
Prior to the Phillips encounter,
the Gators take on the Georgia
Bulldogs in Athens Saturday night
December 7. Although Georgia
lost its opening game, we still
have a lot of respect for them,
especially since well be playing
them in the violently partisan at atmosphere
mosphere atmosphere of their home gym,
The Gator cagers showed a def definite
inite definite need for more polish as they
opened their 1957 -58 season
against Jacksonville Navy, win winning
ning winning 97-58. Although eleven min-
Florida Freshman Win Two:
Battle Southern, Bartow
Having sought to extend their
two-game win streak against the
frosh Moccasins of Florida South Southern
ern Southern last night in Lakeland, the :
Baby Gators travel to Bartow to
meet the Bartow Air Force team
Saturday night, December 7, and
then, return to Gainesville Mon Monday
day Monday night to meet FSC in a re return
turn return match which is the six
oclock preliminary to Floridas
encounter with the Phillips Oil Oilers.
ers. Oilers. 1
The Cuban Flash, Rafael De
Los Reyes, accompanied by his
own personal cheering section,
led the frosh to an 88-58 victory
over Valdosta State, scoring 22
points and playing an all-round
excellent floor game. De Los Rey Reyes
es Reyes was followed closely by former
Miami Edison star Lou Merchant
who added 19 tallys and shone
Alpha Gamma Rho gridmen
will meet the Dunnellon High
School Alumni in a charity foot football
ball football game tomorrow night at Dun Dunnellon.
Kick-off is scheduled for eight
p.m. with all proceeds going to
the Dunnellon High School Ath Athletic
letic Athletic Fund.
can write I may be smitten
beyond recall. Fascinated?
This time she almost swooned,
and wrote back, "Wow, am I!
Anyhow, note followed hot
note and Miss Jomes began
thinking of turning in her
steam iron for a marriage man manual.
ual. manual. Until one day tragedy
struck. x42BFys shirts arrived
as usual, but when Miss Jomes
turned to the slot she found
it seum-up. Frantic, she tried
to rip it open. No luck. She
could feel something thin in inside,
side, inside, but she couldnt get to
it. And thats how its been
You see, x42BFy had switch switched
ed switched to slotless Van Heusen
Collarite shir Iswith sewn-in
stays! You should, too! These
micro-thin stays can't get lost,
keep your collar flat, and
launder with your shirt! Spec Specify
ify Specify Collarite next rime.
And dont feel bad about
Viiss Jomes. She took her un unhappiness
happiness unhappiness out in hard work
and was promoted to assistant
manager. We expect a thank thankyou
you thankyou note from her any day.
.... Two-time Olympian
utes expired before the sailors
notched their first field goal, the
Gators leading 32-3 at the time,
the ball-handling and shooting was
far below the form.that led them
to a 14-10 season last year.
Jax Navy was never a threat,
Matthews, their high point man,
Wednesday night the Baby Ga Gators
tors Gators disposed of the Stetson frosh
by an 81-64 score. After being
held to a 36-33 lead at the half halfway
way halfway point, Bob Shiver and Frank
Etheridge took charge and the
frosh had their second victory of
the young season under their
Coach Jim McCachren was
pleased with the efforts of his
charges, stating, the team is
improving with each game, but
they still appear to be a little
weak on defense. McCachren
was also concerned about Paul
Mosny, who was slated to open
instead of De Los Reyes but came
down with the chicken pox.
dining and dancing nightly
4560 NW 13th Street
Phone FR 2-9154
why bottle up your future?
Youre off and running fast as a Burroughs sales representative. One of
America's fastest growing businesses with the most complete line of
business machines now and lots more coming. Burroughs offers you an
attractive position as a member of the sales staff. You'll receive thorough
and practical training. Plus a financial future whose only limits are your
own initiative and energy. Glowing promise? Yes, and one borne out by
the careers of many young men like yourself tow in our branches fronji-
New York to California Check your Placement office for an appointment
when the Burroughs representative comes to campus. Or write Ken T.
Bement, General Sales Manager, Burroughs Divtskffl, Burroughs
Corporation, Detroit 32, Michigan.
garnering fifteen points. High for
the Gators were guard Joe Hpbbs
with twenty-seven, and forward
Dick Hoban with twenty-one.
There was a decided improve improvement
ment improvement Wednesday night when Flor Florida
ida Florida handed the Stetson Hl-Hatters
a 79-65 defeat; however, the play
left something to be desired, and
We still need a lot of work in
order to prepare for our SEC
slate, according to Mauer.
Ragged play put the Gators be behind
hind behind early in the contest, but they
rallied to take a 34-27 half halftime
time halftime lead in what could not be
termed an offensive first'half.
With less than three minutes
gone in the second half, the Hat Hatters
ters Hatters used their tremendous speed
to bring the game to a 35-all
count, but a bucket by center
Jim Zinn put Florida ahead
to stay, although the partisan
crowd did have some remaining
Once again captain Hobbs led
the bucket brigade with 21 mar markers.
kers. markers. Junior guard Charlie Pike
followed with 17, Hoban had 16
before fouling out late in the
game, and forward Jerry Hender Henderso
so Henderso i accounted for 13.
Outstanding for Stetson were
Gene Wells with 13, Ralph M
ler with 12, Jim Kitcnens with 11,
and Don Iverson with 10. One
bright spot for the Gators was
the rebounding department-where
they captured 79 out of a possible
118 off the boards. Henderson led
this statistic with 19. Zinn fol followed
lowed followed with 18, while Hoban had
The Florida Juao Club will meet
Monday, December 9, at five p.m.
on the south end of the gym
floor. This is an important meet meeting
ing meeting and a-H members should be
present. Plans will be discussed
for the forthcoming Judo match.
Dave and Alice
For An Evening Os Fun
Come To The New
Stags Welcome At The Bar.
4501 N.W. 6th St.
U-The Florida Alligator, Friday, Doc. 6,1957
Venus Observed Set
By Players Next Week
By SALLY STEWART
Gator Asst. News Editor
Sophistication in an autumn setting will flavor the next Florida
Players production, Venus Observed.
The fast-moving comedy was written by Britains number one
playwright, Christopher Fry, and will be presented Dec. 10, 1, 13,
and 14 in the P. K. Yonge auditorium.
Tickets for all performances are
available and may be picked up
in the information booth across 1
from the Hub. Tickets are free
to students and may be procured
upon presentation of an I. D.
Fry, who rose to literary fame i
after the Second World War, has
written a number of box-office :
hits. He employs wit and imagery <
to reflect the views of contem contemporary
porary contemporary life. Among his more popu popular
lar popular plays are: The Ladys Not
for Burning, The Dark Is Light :
Enough, A Sleep of Prisoners, :
and "A Phoenix Too Frequent. I
A Modern Comedy
Venus Observed is a modern i
comedy With a setting in present <
day England. The Duke of Al Altair,
tair, Altair, an aging playboy with an ;
eye for the ladies (played by ;
Frank Blodgett), has designs on :
a beautiful young girl, Perpetua, :
(played by Sharon Walker.) Com Complications
plications Complications ensue when the Dukes
son, Edgar, (Mike Cohen) com competes
petes competes with his father for Perpe Perpetuas
tuas Perpetuas affections. > I
Vying for the title of Duchess
-mw i Mwmn MM'i. mwmiii mi mcm
They kept warning me this would
happen if I didnt think of some super
way to describe that absolutely unique 4R9pHP
good taste of Coca-Cola. So whos a
Shakespeare? So no ad ... thats bad!
But, theres always Coke ...
and thats good!
SIGN OF GOOD TASTE
Bottled under authority of The Coca-Cola Company by
GAINESVILLE COCA-COLA BOTTLING COMPANY
FOR MEN tN UNBREAKABLE
.... t PLASTIC I
Formulated for a mans hair and scalp.
Conditions while it deans. 1.25 ei >
Now York Toronto
You Can Fill Your Old-Spice Needs at
22 East University Avenue
of Altair are three ex-flames of
the Duke: Rosabel Fleming (Ly (Lynne
nne (Lynne Stephenson), Hilda Taylor-
Snell (Jo Anne McEwen), and Jes Jessie
sie Jessie Dill (Pat Lansdell.)
Herbert Reedbeck, the estate
manager of the Duke, (Pat Hur Hurley),
ley), Hurley), is discovered embezzling
funds, but a problem arises be because
cause because he is Perpetuas father.
Two servants of the Duke, Cap Captain
tain Captain Fox Reddleman, the butler
(Dick Jacobs) and Bates, the foot footman
man footman (Gary Vamadore), add co comic
mic comic relief with their frequent ar arguments
guments arguments and verbal abuses.
Dominick, Reedbecks son (Jay
Eamshaw), is a confused adole adolescent,
scent, adolescent, puzzled by the paradoxes
The play is the second major
production of the Players this
year and .is directed by John Van
Meter. Setting and lighting are ar arranged
ranged arranged by John Kirk.
Curtain time on Tuesday and
Wednesday nights is 7:30 and on
Friday and Saturday nights, 8
oclock. There Will be no Thurs Thursday
day Thursday night performance due to the
Fred Waring concert.
I 1 k ,i|
ftp l .f* l ' ',! i'l iy,:"' '*?=
Mg- z <
1 S|h|: h*
m '>*Mkos&zM ; *
WBjg ;V: y 1 X 4 4f & fvSZZj
Bright Smiles on Trianon Teppees
Three coed leaders smile happily after being tapped for membership In Trianon Tuesday night.
New tappees of the womens leadership honorary are (left to right) Deedy Chemoff, Independent;
Donna Lambert, Delta Gamma; and Margie Abrams, AEPhi. (Gator Photo)
Student Art Shown
In Union Lounge
Sixty-eight entries in the fourth
annual art show, sponsored by
the Fine Art Committee of the
Florida Union, are now on dis display
play display in Bryan Lounge in a stu student
dent student art exhibit that will last
through Dec. 18. Judy Mac harrier
is chairman of the committee.
Three classes of entries may be
seen oil, watercolor, and other
media. These works have been
judged by three faculty mem members.
bers. members. The best individual effort,
an oil by Mary Hetenyi entitled
No. 2 Ochre has been awarded
a 315 prize. The artist of the first
place painting in each of the three
classes received $lO, second place
in each class got $5 and the third
place in each category received
a citation of honorable mention.
Learn to Fly Now!
Blooming Camellias $1.75
Azaleas 10 far SI.OO
N. Edge Paynes Prairie
Does your Pocketbook hurt
so much you can't get your
radio fixed? Then let BELL
RADIO ease the pain. None
beats our low prices of qual quality
ity quality work. Right behind the
C. I. Open evenings.
Religion and Arts Festival
Begins Sunday with Messioh
The music departments produc production
tion production of the Messiah Sunday
evening will highlight a week-long
series of music, art and drama
Six Florida colleges and univ universities
ersities universities will be represented at the
first annual regional conference
on politics of the Citizenship
Clearing House to be held at the
The Citizenship Clearing House
is a national collegiate student
organization to stimulate political
awareness and encourage politi political
cal political participation by college stu students.
Jack Gaillard, president of the
University affiliate, the Florida
Political Assembly, announced
that U. S. Congressman D. R.
Billy Matthews, former U. S.
Congressman Charles Nelson, and
Florida State Representatives
Ralph Turlington and Red Cross
Will take part in a 10 a.m. panel
discussion. Subject of the discus discussion
sion discussion will be Knowing Your Con Constituency:
stituency: Constituency: The Practical Politi Politicians
cians Politicians Public Opinion Sampling
The 35 delegates will hear H.O.
Davis, Jr., assistant professor in
the School of Journalism and Com Communications
munications Communications at a luncheon at 1
p.m. at the Student Service Cen Center.
ter. Center. Davis ,is a former Florida
State legislative staff writer for
the Florida Times-Union.
Tri Delts Set
Alpha Psi Chapter of Delta Del Delta
ta Delta Delta sorority will hold its Bth
annual Athenian Evening tonight
at 8 at the Delta Delta Delta
house, 1134 East Panhellenic
Designed to improve relations
between faculty and students by
providing a party at which both
may mingle freely, this is the only
social gathering of its kind on the
University of Florida campus.
Dr. Thomas Pyles of the Eng English
lish English Department will be speaker
for the evening, and will talk on
European Attitudes Toward
Over 100 professors and their
wives are expected to be present.
Attire will be formal.
eat of a
ob on economical
Cat through traffic tie-ups
.. deep later in the morn morning
ing morning ... get home earlier at
night with a safe, easy-to easy-tohandle
handle easy-tohandle 165. Economical, too
. . averages up to 80 miles
per gallon. Take a test ride
today. Easy-pay plan.
You Can Own A
FOR AS LOW AS 10% DOWN
AND $lB A MONTH
515 N. MAIN STREET
PHONE FR 6-3740
If you can't afford a new one,
come and examine our supply
of used ones.
and open the annual Religion and
Theme of the program, accord according
ing according to Nancy Blake, chairman of
the Student Religious Association,
will be to point to the related relatedness
ness relatedness of religious and aesthetic
Included in the various presenta presentations
tions presentations beginning next week is the
production of Christopher Frys
A Sleep of Prisoners, Dec. 1$
and 17, at the University Metho Methodist
dist Methodist Church.
Combined with this drama will
be a performance of a religious
dance episode, composed for the
Festival by Dr. A. Didier Graef Graeffe.
fe. Graeffe. The choreography is based on
an organ and percussion score and
is believed to be the first presen presentation
tation presentation of its kind, combined with
chancel drama, in this part of
Andrew Nelson Lytle, author of
the recent best-seller The Velvet
Horn, and Prof. Richard Neid Neidhardt
hardt Neidhardt of the art department will
present informal lectures during
the religious-oriented Festival.
An exhibit of student art will
be on display in the Florida Union
throughout the Festival.
For Your Shopping Convenience w.
;<; We Will Be Open 9 to 9 jj:
; The Month of December.
Gifts Wrapped Free. %
jsj Prices You Con Afford.
| HOBBY SHOPPE, INC.
$; 806 W. University Ave. Phone FR 2-0393 Â£
3 ways to say Merry Christmas
GIVE L*M CHESTERFIELD OASIS
TO EVERY SMOKER ON YOUR LIST
Trianon, womens honorary ser service
vice service and leadership sorority, tap tapped
ped tapped three students for member membership
ship membership late Tuesday night after a
voting session earlier in the eve evening.
The girls tapped, their major
field and major activities are:
Margie Abrams, service, presi president
dent president of Mallory Hall, president of
AEPhi sorority, secretary of Wo Womens
mens Womens Affairs, Blue Key speaker;
Dee Dee Chemoff, womens af affairs,
fairs, affairs, womens student association
vice president, membership on all
WSA committees, chairman of
numerous activities in WSA and
Donna Lambert, service, direc director
tor director of Florida Union board of ac activities,
tivities, activities, second vice president of
Delta Gamma sorority, president
of Panhellenic Council, justice In
Requirements for candidates
submitting applications to Trianon
include a 2.62 overall scholastic
average, at least 70 hours and
five semesters of work, and out outstanding
standing outstanding activity in one field of
The girls will be initiated
into Trianon tomorrow with a
luncheon at the Hub following the
'Show Business' Musical
In Fla. Union Tonight j
A Cinemascope musical, No
Business Like Show Business,
will be shown at 7 and 9 p.m.
tonight in the Florida Union Au Auditorium.
The all-star cast includes Mari Marilyn
lyn Marilyn Monroe, Donald OConnor anc
Mitzi Gaynor. Admissions is 25
, DECEMBER 6, 7,8
Mac Sez: .f ~im
I sure appreciate the turnout. \
If I sell any more steaks I'll j
have to buy my own ranch, and Y Â¥
I ain't kidding. Thanks again |
and they're still $1.25.
Back of Sears Roebuck
14 S.W. First Street |
IBSir at the BILTMORE
it i The old raccoon coats are seen again V j
m UaSiSL under the famous clockMeeting at H 1
mm The Biltmore is a timeless college custom. V |
And no wonderits still the most con- IS j*.
Pellcfl ven i ent most exciting location in New Jg|
Th se special student rates help,
IM9I too. Write to our College Department.
mÂ£jU Plan now for Thanksgiving or that J
W m MAD,SON AVENUE AT 43rd ST., N. Y. 17, N. Y. mBF
V m At Grand Central Station
I \ Other REALTY HOTELS
t Harry M. Anholt, President
Gainesville Cosmetologists Ass'n
DEC. 7LONG'S CAFETERIA9:3O-12:30
TICKETS ON SALE AT DOOR AND
THE FOLLOWING BEAUTY SHOPS
POLLY ANN'S ERMA REEVES
NITA-ELYSE CINNY'S HAIR
$3.00 PER COUPLE