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The Florida alligator

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

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

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011-american
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in the nation

Volume 51; Number 20

Dean Hale
Te Portray
'Scrooge'
'Carol' Reading
Slated Tonight
By PAT MURPHY
Gator Feature Editor
Scrooge, the miserly soul
made famous in Dickens
Christmas Carol, will be
brought to life again to tonight
night tonight when Dean of Men
Lester L. Hale presents his
annual reading of that
novel.
The reading will be held
in the University Auditor Auditorium
ium Auditorium at 7:30 p.m. and will
be sponsored by Sigma Nu
Fraternity in cooperation
with the Division of Student
Personnel.
Familiar characters to the
"Christmas Carol, such as
Scrooge Morleys Ghost, Tiny
Tim and the Spirits of Past, Pres Present
ent Present and Future, will be heard in
the reading, which follows the
complete sequence of the novel.
Music by Sigma Nu singers, ac accompanied
companied accompanied by Russell Danberg
and Verl Larson organist will sup supplement
plement supplement the reading.
The Christmas reading has
been a Sigma Nu tradition since
1927 when it was under the direc direction
tion direction of the late Dean Walter J.
Matherly and Mrs Matherly. The
first readings were given at pri private
vate private candlelit parties in the Sig Sigmu
mu Sigmu Nu House.
Dean Hales rendition has be become
come become a tradition also. He gave
his first reading in 1937 and has
read the story every year since
1948, with the exception of 1956,
when his absence resulted in can cancellation
cellation cancellation of the program.
Out of the 25 performances of
the "Christmas Carol" reading,
Dean Hale has rendered 15. He
has also read at several institu institutions
tions institutions and churches throughout Flo Florida
rida Florida through the years.
When the Sigma Nu affair grew
too large for their house, it was
moved first to the Florida Union
Auditorium, then to downtown
churches and finally to the Uni University
versity University Auditorium.
Dean Hales reading, which is
open to the public, is divided into
five chapters or "staves. It tells
of Scrooges dream in which he
Is visited by the Ghosts of the
Past, Present, and Future.
Scrooges dealings with the
Crate her family is portrayed., and
the presentation ends on a reli religious
gious religious tone as the spirit of Christ Christmas
mas Christmas at last warms the old miser.
The service will begin a 7:30
o'clock with an organ prelude and
welcome bv the Sigma Nu Com Commander.
mander. Commander. The chairman of this
year's presenation is John Beau Beauchamp.
champ. Beauchamp.

SRA to Present
Yule Program
"Christmas on Campus. the an annual
nual annual holiday servics sponsored by
the Student Religious Association,
will this year feature the story of
Christs birth, as told in the scrip scriptures.
tures. scriptures.
The event is being held at the
University Auditorium on Sunday,
Dec. 14, at 11 p.m. and is this
year celebrating its tenth anniver anniversary.
sary. anniversary.
Services in the auditorium will
be preceded by a Christmas Tree
Lighting ceremony, sponsored by
Trianon. The giant evergreen tree
in front of the auditorium will be
decorated with several hundred
multi-colored bulbs which will be
IH during a ceremony beginning
at 10:15 p.m.
Women students will be allowed
11:30 late permits for the Christ Christmas
mas Christmas presentations.
President J. Wayne Reitx will
deliver his annual Christmas mes message
sage message to the Student Body in the
auditorium. Three part scripture
readings will be rendered by stu students.
dents. students. The University Choir and
an orgon soloist will provide holi holiday
day holiday music for the service.
A bell carillion will mark the
beginning of the Christmas ser services.
vices. services. Students who come to the
tree-lighting ceremony will sing
carols with leadership by the Wo Womens
mens Womens Glee Club and a brass en ensemble.
semble. ensemble.
Investigation Continues
In Abandoned Baby Case
lave*tigaUon continues on the
see of the dead infant found
wrapped in newspapers on the
auditorium steps la*t Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday morning. LmcU keep turn
lag up, but aa yet nothing eoa-
Crete, according to the poUre.
To the question of Will this
am Juet be write off, Polk*
Chief Schuler replies, -No! And
ft west be lor some time!

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All Set For the Cold Weather
Sitting Inside the fireplace where shes sure to keep warm is Raquel Roqueta, Tri Deit from Mi Miami.
ami. Miami. Although no fire is burning to heat the room Raquel says her fur coat should do the job when
the mercury dips to a chilly level.

Music Dept.
Slates 'Oratorio'
Sunday Night
By JEAN CARVER
Gator Staff Writer
Sunday nights presentation of
Saint-Saens "Christmas Oratorio
by the Music Department will init initiate
iate initiate the Student Religious Associa Associations
tions Associations annual Religion in Arts Fes Festival.
tival. Festival.
Although the Festival was of officially
ficially officially opened Monday with pres presentation
entation presentation of an exhibit of Christian
art by local artist Cramer
Swords, the major activities of the
Festival will not begin until the
Oratorio Sunday night at 7:30
oclock in the University Auditor Auditorium.
ium. Auditorium.
Dr. Elwood Keister, who will
direct the 125-voice choral group
composed of members of the
Choral Union and University Choir
stated the change to the "Orator "Oratorio
io "Oratorio from the traditional Handels
"Messiah,as "an opporunity for
students and the community to
hear a variety of Christmas works
rather than being in a rut.
The University Symphony, con conducted
ducted conducted by Edward Preodor, will
accompany the chorus. Soloists
include Sarah Baughan, Kathryn
Martin, Ann Gracy, Kerry Kelly
and Mark Hansen. Verle Larson
and Ruth Vorhes will be featur featured
ed featured at the organ and piano.
According to Hugh Latta, Fes Festival
tival Festival chairman, theme for the
week-long observance is "The
Struggle for Man.
Latta announced that a lecture
series, "Christianity and Litera Literature,
ture, Literature, will be presented by James
Martin, visiting professor from the
University of Chicago.
Martin will present his lectures
Monday through Thursday at 7
p.m. in the Law Auditorium. Fri Friday
day Friday nights lecture will be presen presented
ted presented Friday at 7 p.m. at the Pre*
byterian Student Cener. Topics
for discussion include W. B. Yates,
W. H. Auden, Edwin Muir, D. H.
Lawrence, and Dylan Thomas.
This follows up the intercultural
lectures presented during the se semester
mester semester by the Presbyterian Cen Center
ter Center and the SRA.

Coed Honorary Taps
Six Florida Women
Six new tappees have been selected for membership to Trianon,
women's honorary leadership fraternity.
The six women who wear read and white Ts tied with ribbon
were tapped early Tuesday morning, following a late-night meeting
of the eight present members of Trianon.

New additions to Trianon's rolls,
selected for their quality of leader leadership,
ship, leadership, scholarship and service, are:
LILLIAN RUBIN, 3ED,Miami,
Alpha Espsilon Phi, Junior Calss
Representative to WSA, Co-Edik Co-Edikette
ette Co-Edikette Editor; Student Government
Execuive Council, WSA Execu Execulve
lve Execulve Committee.
t eva GOLDIN, 4ED, Hollywood;
Senior Class Representative to
WBA, President of Broward NW
Hall Council; WSA Communicat Communications
ions Communications Chairman ;Chairman of Bro Broward
ward Broward Welcome Wek
AKEMI SAJI, 4 AS. Tokyo,
Japan ;Gator Band; Tau Beta
Sigma Treasurer; Mallory Hall
Council Treasurer; ISO Orientation
Leader
Dr. Pago Attending Moat
Dr. Ralph E. Page, dean of the
College of Arts and Sciences is
attending the annual meeting of
to* Southeastern Association of
1 Academic Deane In Louisville.

University of Florida, Gainesville, FloridaFriday, December 5, 1958

Carib Conference Opens
9th Annual Session at UF
Natural Resources was tile keynote theme as the University
erf Floridas ninth annual Conference on the Caribbean opened its
three-day session on the campus yesterday.

Despite transportation delays
caused by the airlines strike some
125 delegates were on hand tor
the opening panel sessions.
Yesterdays meeting included
panel discussions this morning on
agricultural resources and an af afternoon
ternoon afternoon session devoted to miner mineral
al mineral resources. Assistant Secretary
of State for Inter Americano Af Affairs,
fairs, Affairs, Ray R. Rubottom, Jr., will
deliver the banquet address to tonight.
night. tonight.
Linden B. Arthur, vice president
and director of the Texaco (Cari (Caribbean)
bbean) (Caribbean) Inc., delivered the initial
address at a noon luncheon.
Arthur said that he is convinced
that "the real challenge to the free
world today is whether we can
UF Choir Will Be
On Mutual Radio
In National Show
The University of Florida Choir
will be heard over Mutual Net Network
work Network radio stations in a national
broadcast of Christmas music,
4:06 to 4:80 p.m., Saturday, Dec.
20.
The taped presentation bert Schubert Mass in G will be presented
by 60 mixed, student voices, un under
der under the direction of Elwood Keis Keister,
ter, Keister, accompanied by the string
section of the University Sym Symphony
phony Symphony Orchestra, conducted by
Edward Preodor.
Featured soloists will be Sarah
Baughan, soprano, and Mark
Hansen, baritone.
Nineteen Florida Mutual outlets
will carry the program as part
of a series of college Christmas
presentations.
Tht University Choir toured ex extensively
tensively extensively in the South, the East
and the Miami area last year.
This years tours will be concen concentrated
trated concentrated in the St. Petersburg-
Tampa area.

AMELIA MACEY, 4ED, Coral
Gables. Gator Band Secretary;
Tau Beta Sigma President; Kappa
Delta Pi Secretary; Alpha Lam Lambda
bda Lambda Delta.
LOIS BLANCHARD, 4ED, Mia Miami
mi Miami Zeta Tau Alpha; Student Re Religious
ligious Religious Association Vice President,
Secretary; Religion in Life Week
Chairman; Secretary Baptist Stuc
Union; President Young Women*
Auxiliary to BSU.
The tappees selected must b<
outstanding in one field of ex
tracurriculars and have other min
or activities. second semester
Junior, or first semester senior
standing is required of all appli applicans,
cans, applicans, with a minimum of seventy
credit hours being completed.
In addition, Triannoo applicants
must have an overall average
that is -1 points above the all allwomens
womens allwomens average for the preced preceding
ing preceding semester. Applicants this fall
must have at least a 1 scholast scholastic
ic scholastic standing.

communicate and help instill a
working knowledge of the princi principals
pals principals that have created our own
high standards of living and n ndividual
dividual ndividual freedom.
Complimenting the University
and its part played in the Carib Caribbean
bean Caribbean Conference, Arthur said that
the conference is, . . distilling
what is perhaps our finest natural
resource. .. the personal good will
and mutual confidence that is in inevitably
evitably inevitably present when men of
friendly nations sit down togeth together.
er. together.
The morning sessions featured
a panel on Agricultual Resources
of the area.
Subject matter included S nls
and Land Use, Forestry and For Forest
est Forest Products and Agricultural Pro Products.
ducts. Products.
According to Frederick Hardys
paper on Senile Soils, Carib Caribbean
bean Caribbean countries may substantially
increase production by supplying
soils with deficient elements.
Hardy is professor Emeritus of
Chemistry and Soil Science at Im Imperial
perial Imperial College of Tropical Agricul Agriculture
ture Agriculture in Trinidad.
Monroe Bush, assistant to the
president, Old Dominion Founda Foundation,
tion, Foundation, Washington, presented a pa paper
per paper on Forestry Resources.
Agricultural Products was the
subject of E. O. Kraemer, Econ Economist
omist Economist of the Insituto Interaineri Interainericano
cano Interainericano de Ciencias Agricolas, Ha Havana.
vana. Havana.
Albert S. Muller, professor of
plant pathology at the University
of Florida, presided over the
round table.
Mineral Resources featured an
afternoon panel discussion.
C. C. Anderson Chief petroleum
Engineer, Bureau of Mines of
the U. S. Department of Interior;
Walter H. Voskuil, Professor of
Mineral Economics from the Uni University
versity University of Illinois; and Richard
H. Mote, Chief, Branch of Base
Metals for the Department of In Interior
terior Interior were the panel members

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Ltadtrship Suite Tham To A "V
New tsppwae wearing Trianon Ts pictured left le right are: Lea (Mdta, lHMaa HnNe, Amelia

Council OK's Revision
j
In Campus Election Law

Variety Show
Monday Opens
Gator Chest
By AL ALSOBROOK
The 1958 Gator Chest
charity drive will get under underway
way underway Monday with the pre presentation
sentation presentation of the Annual Fa Faculty
culty Faculty Variety Show in the
University Auditorium at 7
p.m.
Co-Chairmen Charles Bi Bigelow
gelow Bigelow Jr., and. Carolyn
Smith today announced
plans for the fund raising
drive which will begin Mon Monday
day Monday and be climaxed with
a giant Fund Day Wed Wednesday.
nesday. Wednesday.
The Variety Show Monday night
will feature nine or ten acts to
be presented by members of the
faculty. Variety show Chairman,
Kent Hale says that this years
show will offer something for
everyone.
One feature of the show will be
a comedy duo by University Vice
President Harry Philpott and the
Dean of Women, Mama Brady.
Also scheduled to appear is Russ Russell
ell Russell Danburg, comic pianist and
member of the Department of
Music faculty.
Mr. Danburg has been referred
to in the past as "the Victor Bor Borge
ge Borge of The University.
The show will also include other
musical acts, a judo exhibition,
a dance number and several oth other
er other musical acts by facility mem members.
bers. members.
Everyone attending the *how
will be eligible to receive one of
the many door prizes to be given
away. Local merchants have con contributed
tributed contributed the prizes which will be
given throughout the evening.
Dr. Lester Hale, Dean of vlen,
will be the shows emcee and ad admission
mission admission is free. There will be a
collection of donations for the
"Gator Chest during the show.
The Gator Chest drive combines
all the fund raising campaigns
into one and is sponsored by Stu Student
dent Student Government. The money co collected
llected collected is placed in a special char charity
ity charity fund and is donated to various
charities when the individual dri drives
ves drives are held.
Gavin OBrien, Secretary of So Solicitations,
licitations, Solicitations, says that this yea r
(Continued On Page THREE)
Sociology Head to Speak
Monday Night in Union
Dr. Winston W. Ehrmann, Pro Professor
fessor Professor of Sociology and Head of
the Manage and Family Clinic
wUI be the featured speaker in
a program sponsored by the Soc Sociology
iology Sociology Club Monday at 7:30 p.m.
in Johnson Lounge in the Florida
Union.
Dr. Ehrmann will speak on the
contributions of the Kinsey Re Reports.
ports. Reports. His talk will be followed
by a question and answer period.
Refreshments will be served. All
interested persons are urged to
attend.

!!
'Leaping Tuna!
May Save Shoes

Students commuting across campus in an unusual
conveyance called a leaping tuna may be a common
sight on campus in the near future if plans discussed
in a report submitted Tuesday to the Executive Council
should materialize.

The Special Transportation Com Commute
mute Commute of ths Executive Council
stated in Tuesdays report that it
was considering the use of the
"leaping tuna, a conveyance us used
ed used at present by the Air Force
to transport pilots to and from
their planes, for the purpose of
providing students with a con convenient
venient convenient means of transportation
across campus.
Consisting of a tractor-like de devise
vise devise called a tug and several trail-
State Session
For Deflators
Meets Today
More than nine colleges, univer universities,
sities, universities, and junior colleges from
various areas of Florida will par participate
ticipate participate in the All Florida Junior
Debate Tournament today and to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow at the Florida Union.
Miami University, Florida State
University, Stetson, Jacksonville
University; Palm Beach Junior
College, 3t. Petersburg Junior
College, Mercer College, and UF
will be active participants in the
debate tournament.
Dick Johnson, Steve Good, Dick
Reed, John Young, Fred Pelum,
Mark Moore, Joe Fleming, and
Gary Brooks, will represent UF
in tie Tournament.
Four Debate Society Members
will also attend ths Wake Forrest
Tournament Friday and Satur Saturday:
day: Saturday: Bill Hollt, Mike Schneider,
Luke McKissick, and Tom Wis Wissenfield.
senfield. Wissenfield.
Appearing over WRUF-TV oni
the new TV series, "Your Right To
Say It, four debate society mem members,
bers, members, Joe Schwartz, Harold Map Mapper,
per, Mapper, Bill Hollingsworth, and Bill
Biglow, participated In ths discus discussions
sions discussions Thursday.
The debate Society will also
send representatives to the Wash Washington
ington Washington State College Pullman Open
Forum discussion series Dec. 7,
8 and 9. The forum topic will be
Integration.
Steve Sessums, former Secre Secretary
tary Secretary Treasurer of Student Gov Government
ernment Government and President of Blue
Key, and Bob Graham, former
Chancellor of the Honor Court,
will represent Florida at Washing Washington
ton Washington State College.
Washington State College foren forensic
sic forensic League will underwrite some of
the expenses incured by the UF
representatives by paying part of
(Continued Ob Page THREE)

ers with seats for passengers, the
leaping tuna will be operated
similar to the trolleycars of an
earlier era. Students will jump on
and off the conveyance which has
a top speed of about 10 miles an
hour.
The traffic committe had been
considering the use of a means of
transportation which they dubbed
the mule train before they learn learned
ed learned of the leaping tuna which
very closely resembled their ori original
ginal original idea.
According to Lyle Manion,
Exec. Council member who sub submitted
mitted submitted the report, the new trans transports
ports transports will be inexpensive. He add added,
ed, added, however, that since the leap leaping
ing leaping tunas will be purchased from
Air Force surplus a certain
amount of overhalling will be
necessary.
Although the inauguration of the
new transport system is as yet
in the planning stage, the report
stated that UF would need ap approximately
proximately approximately two tugs, and six
trailers. Each trailer would carry
about sixteen persons.
Area 1 Park Lot
Site of Concourse
Sports Car Show
Concourse DElegance, a spoils
car show on a grand European
level, will be held Sunday from
1-6 p.m. in the parking lot behind
the Administration Building.
Entries will be special-interest
cars, foreign and American, and
will b displayed by students,
members of out of town sports
car clubs, and dealers.
The Concourse will consist of
two events. In the display from
1-6 p.m., spectators and judges
will have a chance to look over
each entry.
A driving gymkhana from 6-8
p.m. will give each driver a
chance to prove his skill. Com Competors
petors Competors for the trophies will be en entered
tered entered in both divisions.
Trophies will be awarded ox* the
basis of accumulated points in the
Display and Gymkhana. Points in
the Display will be given with age
of car and upkeep of engine taken
into consideration.
Sponsored by the Fine Arts
Committee of the Florida Union
and the University Sports Car
Club, the sports oar display and
gymkhna was also presented last
year. No entry fee or admission
fee for the public is charged.
Entrants should have their cars
at the Ad Bldg, lot by noon Sun Sunday.
day. Sunday.

Gator Bowl Seat
Prices Reduced
U of F students, faculty and
employees can get seats in the
South stands for the Gator Bowl
Game Dec. 27 for 14.00 each.
All tickets for the game cost
SO.OO each but the D of F Ath Athlstic
lstic Athlstic Association will absorb the
difference.
Tickets are limited to two each
for faculty and employees who
present their Staff I.D. card. Stu Students
dents Students with picture activity cards
are limited to one student and
one date ticket and must pre present
sent present their picture activity card at
the ticket office.
The ticket office at 107 stad stadium
ium stadium is open 8:30 to 12 noon and
1:30 to 5 p.m. Mon through
Fri., and 8:30 to 12 noon Sat Saturdays.
urdays. Saturdays.
The offer expires Dec. 10. Re Regular
gular Regular tickets for the East and
West stands are also available at
the ticket office during this per period.
iod. period.
Graduate Student Loons
Available Next Semester
New student loans and fellow
ships for graduate students will
probably be available second se semester,
mester, semester, according to Robert Bea Beaty,
ty, Beaty, dean of student personal. A
national appropriation of 48 mil million
lion million dollars will be divided among
the nations state supported uni universities.
versities. universities.

serving
12,000 students
at university
of florida

Ten Paget TTiit Edition

'Open Poop
Again Legal
Under Change
By DAVID HAMILTON
Gator Staff Writer
Budgets of various Uni University
versity University of Florida organiza organizations
tions organizations and clarification and
revision of the existing stu student
dent student election laws received
the approval of the Execut Executive
ive Executive Council Tuesday.
A memiographed copy of purpos purposed
ed purposed clarifications and revisions of
the election laws was given of the
each member of the council and
each change in the old laws was
explained to the council.
Tom Biggs, Student Body Pre President,
sident, President, pointed out that the divi division
sion division of the old election laws into
Summer election laws and regu regular
lar regular election laws was in itself a
considerable alteration of the old
laws.
The Council approved the revi revisions
sions revisions on th first reading. The
new student body election laws
will be presented again at the next
Council meeting for final apro aproval.
val. aproval. Tom Biggs instructed the
Council to examine the new laws
during the interim before they are
presented for final approval.
The Florida Alligator budget re received
ceived received final approval upon being
passed after the second read reading.
ing. reading. The Intramural budget also
gained final aproval. The Intra Intramural
mural Intramural budget had been tabled at
the last meeting in the absence
of a representative to explain cer certain
tain certain iteme on he budge.
A $268 grant to the Meat Judg Judging
ing Judging Team and a S7O grant to the
Business Administration Student
Organisation Council received fin final
al final aproval. A S4O loan to the
Benton Engineering Council to
help sponsor the Annual Engineers
Fair also received final approval.
The Council voted to expel mem member,
ber, member, Joe Kersey, for failure to at attend
tend attend the Executive Council meet meetings.
ings. meetings. The motion to expel Kpraey
passed.
Art Ginsberg stated in a Traffic
and Safety Committee report that
more stringen laws for operators
of vehicles on the campfls world
be Issued in February. He men mentioned
tioned mentioned several accidents involving
vehicles on the campus and stress
ed the need for the new laws.
The special committee on trans transportation
portation transportation report pointed out ha
hopes for a new transportation
system for UF students are
brighter. The new Cross Campus
trans-portatlon system would util utilire
ire utilire the leaping tuna", a convey conveyance
ance conveyance used by the Air Force to
carry air plane crews to and
from planes.

Council Hears Motion
To Void Law of Gravity
A humorous note was Injected
Into a meeting of the Execirive
Council Tuesday when a mem member
ber member of the resolutions commit committee
tee committee proposed that the Executive
Council adopt a very unusual
resolution.
The resolution stated. In ef effect,
fect, effect, that whereas a certain
widely accepted law of nature
was contrary to the latent and
purpose of the U. 8. missile pro program,
gram, program, the Council should de declare
clare declare It noil and void. The nat natural
ural natural law in question was New Newtons
tons Newtons law of gravity which Mateo
that everything that goes up (in (including
cluding (including missiles) must Invariab Invariably
ly Invariably come down.
The members of the Council
grinned, and defeated Am reso resolution
lution resolution unanimously.
Musstr Is Guest Speaker
At Young GOP Meeting
Guest speaker at the Young
Republican meeting Monday night
will be Mr. J. Edward Musser,
state YR chairman from Jackson Jacksonville.
ville. Jacksonville.
He will talk on the role of the
Young Republicans on this cam campus,
pus, campus, in this area, and in Florida,
especially hitting upon the issue
of establishing a working two par party
ty party system in the state.
A period for questions and dis discussion
cussion discussion will follow Mr. Mussers
talk which ia slated to begin at
8:80 p.m. in Room 121 of the Fla.
Union.
Other prominent guests expected
at the meeting are Mr. Charles
Nelson, tU.L Congressman from
Mains for ysars, Mr. Hsrschtl
Haynes, Alachua Co. Republican
Chairman, and Mr. Hugh Edward,
Alachua Co. Committeeman oa the
state executive oommiuee.



SOCIALLY SPEAKING

Christmas Parties Prepared

> By GBACB HINSON
' Gator Society Editor
Alas, football season has ended,
fexcept of course, the Gator Bowl
game during the holidays. The
pre-holiday season finds the
Greeks in a whirl of preparations
for the coming Christmas-themed
parties. The Sigma Nu Christmas
Carol is tonight.
Socials were popular this week.
Record parties will be featured
at most of the frat houses tonight
and tomorrow night.
The Betas are partying with a
a band this weekend The Blue
Flames will provide music for a
dance tomorrow night. The Betas
entertained the ADPie at a so social
cial social Wednesday night.
The Kappa Sigma pledges are
having a hayride tonight. Tomor Tomorrow
row Tomorrow night the pledges, brothers
and their dates will join together
for a fling to the hifi.
Tonight the Phis are planning
a record party. Tomorrow the
brothers and pledges will work on
the annual Phi Delt service proj project;
ect; project; This year, landscaping the
grounds of Lanier Junior High
School in Gainesville. Tomorrow
evening another record party is
in order. Refreshments will be
erved.
The Chi os and KAs socialized
Wednesday night. Recently a num number
ber number of Chi Omega alumnae and
their husbands were dinner guests
of the chapter. Linda Chandler is
the newest Chi O pledge. A I
The Theta Chis are planning a
4, party-party tonight and a sec second
ond second wind party tomorrow night.
Entertainment and refreshments
will be canned.
This is a big weekend for the
Florida Sigs. They will travel to
FS.U on four chartered buses thio
afternoon. The Bontivilles. a com combo
bo combo will be featured on one o the
buses during the trip to Tallahas Tallahassee,
see, Tallahassee, The Florida State Sigma Chis
are holding their Sigma Chi Der Derby
by Derby with the Clovers on hand for
music at the dance tomorrow
night. The Florida pledges will

Page 2

The Florida Alligator, Friday, Dec. 5, 1958

SB? T"T : \
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AND PREPARE FOR AN
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August 81, 1959. Apply now. Write for Bulletin C.
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play the FSU pledges in v eir an annual
nual annual touch football game tomorr tomorrow
ow tomorrow afternoon. (The Florida team
is the much-predicted victor. An
out west guest-night dinner was
held at the Sigma Chi house last
night. Steak was served.
Alpha Chis and their dates are
going to hell this weekend. Theyre
spending tonight in heaven at their
annual annual Carnation Ball for formal
mal formal dance and will journey to
Rainbow Springs tomorrow for
the hell party. Joan Rosascoe
handled all arrangements for the
weekend.
Extension Course
Enrollment Hits
100,000 Mark
The 100,000 total enrollment
mark since the start of the Gen General
eral General Extension Division is expect expected
ed expected by December 1958, according to
Robert V. Noble, head of the
Hom e Study Department.
Approximately "3,500 people are
currently registered for courses
in the General Extension Divi Division
sion Division of Florida. Os these, appro approximately
ximately approximately 30 per cent will fail to
complete them.
College correspondence is a me method
thod method of home study by which those
who must suspend formal educa education
tion education may continue their studies.
The General Extension Division
of Florida at Gainesville, creat created
ed created by the State Legislature In
1919, was founded under the di direction
rection direction of B. C. Riley, who is still
dean.
Th e Divisions operating expens expenses
es expenses are paid by fees from Indivi Individuals
duals Individuals and organizations receiving
the instructions and services. The
current fe e is nine dollars a se semester
mester semester hour.
State appropriations, in order
that these opportunities may be
made available to the people, cov cover
er cover only the salaries of the Exten Extension
sion Extension staff.

Th Sigma No Christmas Carol
will be presented tonight in the
University Auditorium. Dean Hale
will read for the annual affair.
A reception immediately following
the reading is planned at the Sig Sigma
ma Sigma Nu house. Tomorrow night the
Snakes will throw a record party.
Wednesday the Snakes entertain entertained
ed entertained the KDs at a dinner-dance so social.
cial. social.
The DGs were hostesses at a
social with the Sigma Chis Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday night. The DG neophytes
provided special entertainment
for the group.
The Oxfords, the SAEs own
guitarists-singing group play played
ed played at the SAEAlpha Chi so social
cial social Wednesday night. The Ox Oxfords
fords Oxfords are known around Alachua
county for thier rendition of Jim
Walter popular on all the local
radio stations. Tonight the Sig-
Alps will hold a hi-fi party with
music piped to the terrace The
pledges are guests of honor on
the annual road trips tomorrow
night. Cofee hour was held last
night.
Two new KD pledges are Tulle
Thordarson and Betty Cortina.
The AOPis will have their ann annual
ual annual Founders Day Banquet Tues Tuesday,
day, Tuesday, December 16. with the local
alumnae as special guests. The
AOPis socialized Wednesday night
with the Theta Chis and were
hostesses at their first coffee hour
Thursday.
Sunday AEPi and AEPhi will
have their annual Egg-Nogg at
the AEPi house. AEPhi is proud
to announce that Lillian Rubin lias
been tapped for Trianon. Tonight
the AEPhis will hold their mid midterm
term midterm Open House. It will begin
at 9:00p.m.
The Zetas entertained the Delta
Wednesday night a t a social. The
Zetas won the volleyball trophy
in intramurals and now stand first
in sorority intramural standing!
Tonight the Delts are giving a
purpl passion party with list listening
ening listening and dancing to the hi fi
too. Tomorrow night the Delts
will pick up their dates with horse
and wagon and travel to the mill millhop
hop millhop to listen to the Delts Kings Kingston
ton Kingston Trio around the camp fire.
The following men were recently
initiated into Delta Tau Delta Fr Fraternity:
aternity: Fraternity: Charlie Rayfield, Geo George
rge George Knnutson, Glen Rose, John
Hartwell Graham Hartwell,
Gary Sorrell, Jerry Bergeant, Joe
Steed, Kent Taylo, A1 Rodgers,
Ken Wiley j, Dave Qualls, and
Dave Pericefield.
Alpha Epsilon Pis new officers
are: Barry Stone, Master; Mich Micheal
eal Micheal Leninson, Lt. Master; Hymen
Indowsky, exchequer; Jack Coop Cooperman,
erman, Cooperman, scribe; A1 Wolfe, pledge pledgemaster.
master. pledgemaster.

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Music Men Audition for Variety Band
Making music together at the tryouts for Variety Band are Reid Poole, Department of Music,
left, and Louie Stalnacher, 3 MED. They are among many who auditioned Tuesday night for mem membership
bership membership in Hie musical organization.

Cultural Calendar

By OATHI LITTLE
Gator Cultural Edito r
MOVIE, today and tomorrow, at
7 and 9 p.m. in the Florida Union
Auditorium; The Lieutenant
Wore Skirts.
INTERNATIONAL SUPPER re reservations,
servations, reservations, last day today, in room
315 at the Florida Union, between
8 and 12 noon. r
DISCUSSION of the Poets of the
Beat Generation, Friday, at the
Presbyterian University Center at
4 p.m.
SAINT SAENS CHRISTMAS
ORATORIO, Sunday, in the Uni University
versity University Auditorium, 7:30 p.m.
INTERNATIONAL SUPPER.
Sunday at 6 p.m. in the Florida
Union Oak Room.
SPORTS CAR SHOW, Sunday,

from until 6 p.m. in the Admin Administration
istration Administration Building Parking Lot.
ANNUAL SIGMA NU CHRIST CHRISTMAS
MAS CHRISTMAS CAROL READING, Frllay,
at 7:30 p.m. in the University Au Auditorium.
ditorium. Auditorium.
BEGINNING DANCE LESSONS
Monday, Florida Union Social
Room, T and 8:30 p.m.
CINEMA CLASSICS, Monday, in
the Florida Union Auditorium, at
7 and 9 p.m.; ::Thief of Bagdad.
SUPPER CLUB, Tuesday in the
Florida Union Oak Room at 6.30
p.m.
ADVANCE DANCE LESSON 3,
Wednesday, at 7 p.m. in the Flor Florida
ida Florida Union Social Room.
FORUM, Wednesday, at 8:30 in
the Johnson Lounge at the Flori Florida
da Florida Union.

First Edition Os
Florida Engineer
Available Today
A survey of methods for dia*
posing of radioactive wastes was
featured in the initial issue of
the Florida Engineer which !s be being
ing being distributed today.
Edited by Robert Klivan, the
56-page magazine spotlighted fea features
tures features by Leslie E. Levine, Norman
Carmichael, John Seitz, C. C. Mar Martin,
tin, Martin, Joseph B. Rivard, and .Tow .Toward
ard .Toward J. Klein.
Article topics include disposal
of fission wastes, a description, of
a tellurometer, problems of hand handling
ling handling materials, *a semi-portable
radiation shield, the dynamite of
automobile suspension systems,
and searching technical litera literature.
ture. literature.
A pictorial spread featuring
the women enrolled in the College
of Engineering showed six of the
seven women students operating
machines, inspecting turbo Jet en engines,
gines, engines, checking circuits and pow power
er power generators, and preparing a
time and motion study in the vari various
ous various laboratory classes at the Col College
lege College of Engineering.
The red and white color cover
pictured one of the woman en engineers
gineers engineers inspecting an engine.
Sponsored by the Benton Engin Engineers
eers Engineers appeared quarterly during the
school year with the next issue,
the high school issue scheduled
for January.
The editor announced that he is
looking for material, features, car cartoons,
toons, cartoons, etc. Anyone interested in
working on the staff is invited to
the meeting set for 7:30 oclock
Wednesday night, Dec. 10, at the
office of the magazine in Room 401
of the Engineering Building.
Working with the editor on the
staff are Jim Henry, managing
editor; Howard Klein, assistant
editor; Byron Reber, bust ness
manager; and Wilbur Master* and
manager; Ronald Kennedy, sales
George Shulof, advertising man managers.
agers. managers.
SG Radio Show Features
Interview With Alligator
The student government radio
show Your Student Body Speaks
resumes its schedule this week
featuring an interview with the"
men behind the scenes of your
Campus newspaper, the Alligator.
Editor Lee Fennell and Business
Manager George Brown wil: be
Bob Grahams guests tonight at
6:05 on WRUF.
They will discuss all the hard
work and preparation that goes
into the production of the two ed editions
itions editions students receive each week,
the fine work done by their ex
tensive staff, and the policies that
have enabled the paper to main maintain
tain maintain a consistent All-American
rating.
Cytology Prof to Speak
At Med Center Tonight
Dr. Keith R. Porter, member
and professor of cytology of the
Rockefeller Institute for Medical
Research, will lecture at the J.
Hillis Miller Health Center to tonight.
night. tonight.
Dr. Porter will speak on An-
Electron Microscope Study of Li Liver
ver Liver Carcinogenesis .
The lecture is scheduled for
room M-112. of the Medical Sci Sciences
ences Sciences Building at g p.m. and is j
sponsored by the Department of i
Pathology.
Tliom Interested
Are Cordially Invited
To Attend The
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE
Campus Organisation
Meetings
Sundays At 6:45 P.M.
Florida Union
Auditorium

S.R.A. EVENTS

Hayride Is Cancelled
Due to Circumstances
By JEAN CARVER f
Gator Staff Writer
Student Religious Association ecumenical chairman CSiarles Wil Willard
lard Willard is sending now hear this announcements to all students plan planning
ning planning to attend the hayride tonight. Charles says that due to cir circumstances
cumstances circumstances beyond the control of the management, the hayride has
been cancelled.

Presbyterian minister Lacy Har Harwell
well Harwell has turned TV personality
this week. Harwell appeared on
Pathways of Faith, panel inter interview
view interview series sponsored by Sigma
Delta Chi, professional journalis journalistic
tic journalistic fraternity. The series is broad broadcast
cast broadcast over WUFT-TV on Monday
nights.
Presbyterian Center This af afternoons
ternoons afternoons discussion at the Cen Center,
ter, Center, led by humanities Professor
Arthur Herman, will feature the
poets of the beat generation. Her Herman
man Herman will discuss the poetry of
Dylan Thomas. Sunday night at
the Center James Martin, speaker
from the University of Chicago,
will lead the 6:15 discussion which
follows the 5 p.m. supper.
Hillel Tonights sabbath ser services
vices services will be held at 7:30. A Cha Chanukah
nukah Chanukah Latke party will begin to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow night at 8:30 with a 25
cent admission. Sundays cultural
hour will follow the 11 a.m £5
cent admission. Sundays cultural
hour will follow the 11 a.m. lox
and bagel brunch with Dr. Char Charles
les Charles McCoy leading the discussion
on "Religion in America. The
second Friday dinner and discus discussion
sion discussion group will meet next Friday

... y mowino on valui I
WILT OH QUALITY §g \
OPEN TIL 9
FRiDAY & SATURDAY NITES
a well thought of
GIFT...
. L
I : j y s-i v
i P FO- V&'
'i
two for the tree by
oj tie &JL
Two delightful gifts, Christmas decorations in themselves, that
promise a prettier holiday for some lucky lady. Hand lotion, the
superb skin smoother, in a polka-dot, fluffy-top gift package,
$2.00 Lipstick, as perfect as only Charles of the Ritz can make
It, nestling in a winter chimney, $1.60. Both plus tax.
-:j. /
'. ; v
mk I
w, 1 I
tha fashion-wise way...
naw Cologna Kit
.
so pretty and so practical,
i ils merry red waterproof carry-case
o three couturier colognei '
2.75 the gift-boxed set

with reservations available eat
limited basis at Hille.
Episcopal Center A variety
card party will be held at the
Episcopal Center tonight. Prises
will be awarded and refreshments
will be served. According o lat latest
est latest word from the Center, Sunday
nights 7:30 forum on Doubt is
not an undertaking for the taint tainthearted.
hearted. tainthearted.
Its been rumored that we
want to deal seriously with the
problem of faith and doubt .
come only If you are enougn
concerned with this central pro problem
blem problem to think about it, and eith either
er either to listen or contribute. Cast Casting
ing Casting for readings of plays by Chris Christopher
topher Christopher Fr£ and Tennessee Wil Williams
liams Williams is being arranged by Gene
Ruyle. The plays will be staged
at the Center Dec. 14.
Top ROTC Drill Members
Become Junior Sheriffs
The Air Force ROTC Billy Mi Mitchell
tchell Mitchell Drill Team and Army R ROC
OC ROC Gator Guard wil send rep representatives
resentatives representatives to several commun communities
ities communities in this area to train ae Jun
ior Depuy Sheriffs.



Child Problems Discussed
During Meet Next Week

The problems of the child with
above normal intelligence will be
aired during a conference on ne neurologicaly
urologicaly neurologicaly imparted and' gifted
children here Monday and Tues
day.
The Conference, sponsored by
the Florida Childrens Commission
and the Nemours Foundation, is
xpected to attract over 500 per persona
sona persona who will hear addresses by
authorities in both fields.
Dr. Jack Kough, Vice-President
of Science Research Associates,
will deliver the keynote address
during the opening session. Kcrugh
is expected to present the broad
outlines of the problems present presented
ed presented by both types of children.
Main speaker for the section of
the conference dealing with gift gifted
ed gifted children will be Dr. Willard
Abraham, of Arizona State Teach Teachers
ers Teachers College. Abraham, noted edu educator,
cator, educator, lecturer and author, will
talk on the outlook for the future
of these gifted children.
Following Abraham'B talk, the
conference will break up into four
discussion groups.
One group will discuss the edu education
cation education of the gifted child. Here
will be emphasized the import importance
ance importance of a comprehensive educa educational
tional educational experience, during which
gifted child is given freedom of
exploration for the purpose of
identifying his interests and abili abilities
ties abilities as a means of selecting his
profession.
The breadth of profesional op opportunities
portunities opportunities available to the gifted
child will be the subject of another
discussion group.
A third group will discuss the
emotional problems of these child children.
ren. children. Gifted children are born with
emotional advantages, but because
they are different from children!
with normal Intelligence they often
develop emotional problems as
they mature.
The fourth group will discuss
trends and methods of planning
for the gifted child and research
being done or needed.
Three speakers will talk on dis-
VA Rep. To Be In Union
Tuesday to Help Vets
An advisor to help veterans and
their survivors or dependents in
areas of Veterans Administration
benefits such as Hospitalization.
Disability, Widows, and Depend Dependent
ent Dependent Parents benef**", G. I. Hous Housing
ing Housing Loans, etc. will be In the
Florida Union, room 21 from
9:80 a.m. to 1 p.m. Dec. 9.
Joe A. Crawford, Assistant Sta State
te State Service Officer, Florida Depart Department
ment Department of Veterans Affairs, repre represents
sents represents the headquarters office of
the Florida Department of Veter Veterans
ans Veterans Affairs, Pass-a Grille, Ha.
His services are free of charge
to all concerned.

Alford's
Tower House
Recommended by:
Duncan Hines adventures in
good eating.
CHOICE STEAKS .
SEAFOODS . PRIME
ROAST BEEF . BARBE BARBECUES
CUES BARBECUES . AND OUR
HOME MADE PIES AND
CAKES.
PLATE LUNCHES ... 65c
PLATE DINNERS 85c
FREE PARKING ON
TOWER LOT

| If youre out on a limb about choosing
people smoke Camels than any other
y \ / 1 I has never been equalled for rich flavor
I M and easygoing mildness. The best to-
It w V lacapo from fada and fancy ah/ft...
f M Have a real
have a CAMEL
It might not be the final solution, but a Camel would help!"
* *.

ferent aspects of the Neurologictd Neurologictdly
ly Neurologictdly impaired child.
Dr. Lamar Roberts and Dr. Sch Schmidt
midt Schmidt of the University of Florida
Medical School will speak on the
general problems of dealing with
the neurologically impaired child
and the surgical research being
done.
Dr. Charles Carter, Director of
Research for Sunland Training
Center at Gainesville, will talk
about the research being done
with drugs.
Four discussion groups will be
formed for this part of the con conference
ference conference also.
Topics of the discussion groups
will be education, vocational train training,
ing, training, medical care and emotional
problems.
Santo Will Visit
UF Vets Early
Santa Claus will come early
this year for those veterans In
school under the GI bill who
cooperate with the Veterans Ad Administration.
ministration. Administration. November GI al allowance
lowance allowance checks will be In the
hands of veteran -trainees and
war orphans in school by De December
cember December 8 provided they exe execute
cute execute their November training
certificates promptly at the dose
of this months training Rufus
H. Wilson, Manager of the St.
Petersburg VA Regional Office
told them today.
This special speed up by the
VA means the students will have
their training checks before they
start the Christmas holiday in instead
stead instead of having to wait for the
normal 20th of the month pay
day.
For Santa to make this early
call, each student will have to
fill out his November training,
certification and submit it to the
proper school official in time for
St. Petersburg VA oftiee by to today.
day. today.
Certificates received In St. Pe Petersburg
tersburg Petersburg in most cases cannot
be processed in time to permit
mailing allowance checks before
December 19, Mr. Wilson warn warned.
ed. warned.
Debate Session...
(Continued From Page ONE)
the transportation expenses and
providing housing.
Joe Schwartz, Harrold Klapper,
Bill Hollingsworth, and Fred Ber Berger,
ger, Berger, members of the UF Debate
Society will discuss the National
Debate Topic: Be it-resolved that
further development of nuclear
weapons should be prohibited by
international agrement, at a de debate
bate debate at the Wesley Foundation
Sunday.
The Debate Society has made
several trips this year to various
conferences. The Society has been
represented at the Southern Re Region
gion Region Tau Kappa Alpha, University
ence, Mercer College in Georgia,
and South Carolina University.

The Florido Alligator, Friday, Dec. 5, 1958

NEW MODELS OF
ELECTRONIC
ORGANS
$449-$650
Lillian's Music Store
112 S.L Fir* Street Phone FR 6-5931

'Right You ire
Tagged As High
Type Os Comedy
Right You Are! (If You Think
You Are) a metaphysical come comedy
dy comedy by Luigi Pirendella opens Wed Wednesday,
nesday, Wednesday, December 10, for a five
night run.
The play poses the Pirendellian
question, What is Reality? What
is Truth and requires tolerance
for other peoples ideas, accord according
ing according to leading lady Laurel Gor Gordon.
don. Gordon.
This is high comedy at its high highplane
plane highplane best, a bit Noel Covard,
had he written it, would be proud
to claim. Suspense-plus you
wont know the answer until the
very last moment!
Among the cast . .Doug Fields
as Lamberto Laudesi; Laurel Gor Gordon
don Gordon as Senora Frola. Ron Dobrin,
as Senor Ponza; Bonnie Shape as
his wife (who turns out to be
the mystery gal) Jerry Fitzgor Fitzgorald
ald Fitzgorald as Counsellor Agazzi; Gladys
Dardenne as his wife, Amalia.
Dine, their daughter, is played
by Frances Hill. Art Athansen as
Sirelli; Esther Stein as his wife,
Senora Sirelli. The Governor is
played by A1 Welbourg. Other
members of the cast are Richard
Morris, Linda Dieter, and, a a
every play must have, a butler,
played "by Frank Ranieri.
The play is directed by John
Van Meter. Technical direc tor,
John Kirk.
Tickets are now on sale at the
Service Booth opposite the Hub.
Anyone interested in helping is
cordially commanded to call the
Speech Department, Univer s i t y
Extension 426, giving your name
and the hours you can work.
Variety Show...
(Continued From Page ONE)
money will be sent to the World
University Service, to aid under underprivilidged
privilidged underprivilidged college sutdents in for foreign
eign foreign countries; the United Fund
Drive, the Hart Fund, MD and
other similar charities.
O'Brien said that some of this
years collections will be kept on
campus so that the University
will benefit from it. The Cancer
Research lab is one organization
who receives part of the funds.
He said that coeds will be used to
collect donations this year and
they will be stationed at strage stragetic
tic stragetic areas on campus to collect
money. Everyone who contributes
will be given an orange and blue
ribbon to show that they gave.
Collections will also be made
at the basketball games during
the three days and plans cal, for
solicitations during the Florida
Players production December 10,
11, and 12.
Members of the Gator Chest
committee include: Jim Rurill,
Gainesville, Technical coordina coordinator;
tor; coordinator; Jon Johnson, Orlando, Coll Collection
ection Collection Director; Kent Hale, Gain Gainesville,
esville, Gainesville, Variety Show Chairman;
and Alvin Also brook, Jacksonville

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Florida Blue Kay Leaders
. These four University of Florida students will direct the activi activities
ties activities of Florida Blue Key, campus leadership fraternity for the
next six months. Bhown here following their election are (seat (seated)
ed) (seated) L to R, William Wagner, Lake Worth, vice president and Don
Bolling, .Jacksonville, president; (standing) L to R: Richard Burk,
Miami, secretary; and Norman LApoff, West Palm Beach, treas treasurer.
urer. treasurer.

FLORIDA TEACHERS TOLD

Lab School Can't Succeed
Unless Research is Mode

No laboratory school fulfills
its role completely unless provis provision
ion provision is made for research, stated
Dr. Kimball Wiles, assistant dean
of the College of Education at the
University of Florida during the
Teacher Education Conference on
the Role of Laboratory Schools m
Teacher Education, Nov. 23-25.
Over 30 educators from labora laboratory
tory laboratory schools across the nation met
to participate in curriculum dis discussions
cussions discussions on development, teacher
services to the institution and sta
and educational research in labor laboraory
aory laboraory schools,
In a conference designed to sti stimulate
mulate stimulate thinking, proposals were
advanced for discussion which do
not necessarily express the philo philosophy
sophy philosophy of all those schools repre represented.
sented. represented.
It is questionable that labor laboratory
atory laboratory schools will continue to re receive
ceive receive the support of the profes profession
sion profession unless the research function
is given more than lip service,
said Wiles. Priority is given to
other functions of the laboratory
school work and years pass with without
out without any significant contribution to
educational theory from a school
that is designed as a laboratory.
10 Year Program Advised ...
In discussing a research pro program
gram program for a laboratory school,
Wiles said such a program should
be planned to cover a period of
years, ten as a minimum, and
that the design of the program be
known to all.
In planning a research pro program,
gram, program, three problems support,
staff attitude and public relations
must be faced realistically,
stated Wiles.
Unless budgetary support for a
program of educational research
is provided, the program will ne never
ver never have much significance. Too
frequently laboratory schools op operate
erate operate on a very limited budget.
According to Willis, Staff fear

Page 3

of research is a serious problem
and it is the duty of administrators
of teacher training 1 institutions to
increase the staff members' sense
of security and professional ade adequacy.
quacy. adequacy.
Public relations is most im important
portant important if research is to succeed
in a laboratory school. Parents
should be told about the research
and research activity should be
used as a selling point for the
school. They must be constantly
assured that the hypotheses being
tested for he best inferences
that the staff can make from pre present
sent present information, he said.
The laboratory conference follow
ed the dedication of the University
of Floridas new $1,850,000 P. K.
Yonge Laboratory School, Satur Saturday,
day, Saturday, Nov. 22.
I STUDENTS! 8
I SOLES I
S put on
H 15 MINUTES I
I HEELS I
S PUT ON If
5 Minutes
B Shoes Rebuilt |||
The Factory Way" |l|
I Modern Shoe [
Repair Shop
II Phone FR 6-5211 M
Bg 34 North Main Street gP
Next to |||
The First National Bank
S Vic BalsamoOwner

W. S. A. MAKING SURVEY

Bermuda Rights May Be Lost

By GLORIA BROWN
Gator Womans Editor
Wearing Bermuda shorts on
campus may soon be a relic due
to abuse of present clothing reg regulations
ulations regulations and outside criticism.
W. S. A. Council, coed body of
representatives, has formulated a
clothing regulation opinionnaire to
be given women students before
Christmas. The opinion sheet off offers
ers offers four plans to women and reads
as follows:

Colored Leotards
Are Campus Vogue

By GLORIA BROWN
Gator Womans Editor
Ballerinas Move over! Floridas
Sadlers Wells-of-the-sidewalks are
showing you up.
Red-legged, black-legged, blue bluelegged
legged bluelegged coeds leap a-d pirouette
from class to class wearing leo leotards
tards leotards under their skirts and Ber Bermudas.
mudas. Bermudas. These tight-fitting stock stocking's
ing's stocking's were once exclusively a
dancers trademark.
Just as the dainty ballet slip slippers
pers slippers were confiscated by fashion
mongers and put on the market,
so that everybody could have
pointed feet, the leotard brings
multi-colored legs to the coed.
Leotards have become a na national
tional national fad. Sales are so brisk that
a shortage of yarn, used in their
making, has resulted in an up-shot
of prices. They are made of wool
or cotton-jersey for tots and
their mothers, sisters, aunts and
grandmothers.
Bright comments of men stu students
dents students like, Ugh! Spastic,
man! or Wash off that paint

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are buying the worlds first electric portable typewriter!
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Portable Typewriter! Cause whether youre an expert or a beginner, you can
do your work so easily, effortlessly and with less chance for error. On the
Smith-Corona Electric Portable, everything you type has a uniform, printed,
professional look. Result? Better grades and more free time for campus fun!
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1. Are you in favor of the peti petition?
tion? petition?
2. Would you favor a return to
the former (1956-57) Clothing Re Regulations?
gulations? Regulations?
3. Would you favor the follow following
ing following modification of the present
regulation: Bermuda shorts may
not be worn between the hours of
6:30 a.m. and 6:80 p.m. on week weekdays
days weekdays in the main campus area.
Main campus area is bounded
by West University Ave. Thirteen-

add up to a general concensus of,
Later, Gal, Later.
Don Richie, 2UC?, says, Theyre,
o.k. if theyre black. I dont care
much for them on 300 pound girls
not in any coldr, he added.
Persistant pseudo ballerinas
maintain that they can grow on
you because theyre stylish,
Besides, Mary Lou Ivey, S
ED, told the Alligator, they keep
your legs warm.
Leotards differ from long stock stockings
ings stockings in that they cover the wholi
leg. Many people mistakenly call
themtights. Although the same
materials are used in the produc production
tion production of both tights and leotards,
tights are made to cover the body.
The leg garments were seen on
campus last year, worn by Flor Floridas
idas Floridas style-setting pioneers. How However
ever However in this coming winter season,
even English majors and W.S.A.
Council members will don vivid vividcolored
colored vividcolored leonards and compete
with the toe dancers in this catch catching-on-form
ing-on-form catching-on-form of dress.

th St., Stadium Rd. and Buchman
Drive. Buckman Drive runs from
West University Ave., in front of
the Florida Union to Stadium Rd.
(this is an effort to keep Bermu Bermudas
das Bermudas out of the classroom without
restricting them from the Hub,
the Florida Union and womens
dorms.)
4. If No. 3 the above modifica modification
tion modification appears desirable, would you
favor permitting the wearing of
Bermuda shorts during examina examination
tion examination times?
Space will be allowed for sug suggestions
gestions suggestions and remarks. These opi opinionnaires
nionnaires opinionnaires are not votes. W. S. A.
Council elects a final plan after
womens views have been consi considered.
dered. considered. Solutions offered on the
oppinionnaire sheets are not ne necessarily
cessarily necessarily the ones that will be
used.
Uses of a personal man-on the thestreet'
street' thestreet' type of contact and a cross
section Inquiry of men students
views on the issue were suggest suggested,
ed, suggested, but ruled out in a recent W.
S. A. Council meeting.
The group agreed that on-fhe on-fhestreet
street on-fhestreet samples would be prejudic prejudiced
ed prejudiced because interviewers wotild
tend to survey passing friends.
A member stated that asking
men students would not be prac practible
tible practible because men tend to boo
matters of seriousness. Conclu Conclusion
sion Conclusion was that male students opi opinions
nions opinions on the Bermuda shorts Is Issue
sue Issue would not warrant the cost
of survey.
Pi Lambda Theta Holds
Dinner-Initiation Meet
Alpha Phi Chapter of Pi Lamb Lambda
da Lambda Theta, the education honorary
and professional association for
women, held their combination
initiation and Founders Day ban banquet
quet banquet at the Hotel Thomas, Fri Friday,
day, Friday, Nov. 14.



m FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

Page 4

'A Red is a Red is a ...

One-time unsuccessful but appar apparently
ently apparently still-aspiring gubernatorial can candidate
didate candidate Sumter Lowry this week threw
a bottle Red ink at the Florida Pa Parent-Teacher
rent-Teacher Parent-Teacher Association, University
of Florida Political Science Professor
William G. Carleton, and anyone else
who happened to be within range.
It is difficult to determine if his
narrow views are sincere, if he is
playing for the support of the mem members
bers members of Floridas population that don
their sheets and see red at the mere
mention of integration or Communism,
or if he simply want's his name in the
press. Regardless of motive, however,
his statements are an insult to the in intelligence
telligence intelligence of most Florida citizens.
In a mimeographed report distrib distributed
uted distributed to some 200 members of Tam Tampas
pas Tampas Roosevelt School PTA, Lowry
attacked the state association for al allowing
lowing allowing Carleton to address the recent
convention in Sarasota.
Carletons speech, Lowry charged,
was an insult to every patriotic
American who was forced to listen.
It was an out-and-out plug for Com Communism.
munism. Communism.
'Nationally recognized in the field
of government and political science,
Carleton told the convention that this
country must become more world worldminded,
minded, worldminded, must distribute more aid to
foreign countries, must have some in integration
tegration integration in our schools, and should
support *,Tito Communism.
All four of these are key points
in the Communist program to destroy
America, Lowry charged flatly.
Its etfsy to shout Red at any anythingwords
thingwords anythingwords are cheap. But look at
the retired generals stand with a ra rational
tional rational eye and a thinking mind. Its
not only full of holes; its absurd.
With the tense problems that exist
throughout the world today, a high
degree of world-mindedness is es essential
sential essential for survival as a nation.
Though some fail-or refuse to
realize the fact, the day of isolation isolationism
ism isolationism is over.
The necessity and benefits of fo foreign
reign foreign aid should be readily evident
to anyone. From the ethical view viewpoint,
point, viewpoint, the fortunate carry the obliga obligation
tion obligation of helping those who are less
fortunate. From the pragmatic side,

The Executive Council Tuesday
night approved on first reading a re revised
vised revised Student Body election law that
may well be the shot in the arm that
has been needed in campus politics
for the past two years.
The one change in the revised law
which will undoubtably give rise to
increased political interest and acti activity
vity activity during the upcoming Spring elec elections
tions elections is the return to open poop
campaigning. Voter apathy is a prob problem
lem problem constantly present in the United
Statesas is evident by the relatively
small percentage of qualified voters
casting ballots in any election. The
University of Florida is no exeption.
And t h is apathy has been increas increasing
ing increasing at an alarming rate for the past
two years. True, many other factors
such as monster blocs and lack of
adequate platforms have contributed
to this mass indifference; but there
is little doubt that the stringent cam campaign
paign campaign poster law passes in early 1957
during the Flecher Fleming adminis administration

THE BABBLING BROOK

Reviews Joys of Life on Campus

By AL ALSOBROOK
Man, like theres no place like
home for the holidays . but
arent you glad to be back. .
Back on your own to this pleas pleasant
ant pleasant college life, with its pleasant
people, pleasant books, 7:4os
and interesting instructors.??
And you fbeshmen, didnt you
miss those brisk walks from Hu Humid
mid Humid Hall to the Ad building in
the rain?
That sleeping tUI noon doesn't
get it either does it? Gosh, down
here you dont waste time by
staying in bednodown here
you get up early, go to class,
and then waste time.
And what about that home
cooking? Mom does a good Job,
but somehow even by usinp
her sewing basket she doesnt
capture the goodness of an all
the way burger basket. * Speak Speaking

Editorials

Toward Better Politics

ing Speaking of food, a friend of mine
had a breakfast for a group of
us during the holidays. .
Scrambled Scotch, bacon and
broiled bourbon.
Tour own room at home
doesnt compare with the (me at
school does it? No friendly
dorm mates knocking on the
door at S a.m. to bum a cigar cigarette,
ette, cigarette, etc. .
At home you have so many
things on your mind all the Ume
. . like which of the high-school
sweethearts youre going to date.
. . things Uke that. > Back
here at school you can be to
carefree. . like theres only
three weeks of education left till
Christmas and all you have to
worry about is six tests before
thenyoure probably only tak taking
ing taking five courses.
But one of the nicest things

Friday, December 5, 1 958

cutting off foreign aid would be giv giving
ing giving a large portion of the world to
Russia as a Christmas gift. These
countries are fighting for survival,
and if we refuse to help them there
is but one way they can turn. It is
difficult to see how we are aiding the
Communist program by keeping a
large segment of the world from Rus Russias
sias Russias grasp.
Knowing Lowrys constant stand on
the integration issue, the third point
is not even worthy of note.
But it is in the fourth count, which
Lowry translated as openly recom recommending
mending recommending that we back Communism,
that the crux of the matter lies. Low Lowry,
ry, Lowry, like an unfortunately large num number
ber number of other Americans, seems to be
confused over just what the United
States is figthing in the cold war and
the recurring hot conflicts. We are
not fighting Communismwe are
fighting Russian imperialism. Com Communism
munism Communism is but a tool and we must
admit, quite an effective onewhich
Russia is using to further its own na nationalistic
tionalistic nationalistic end.
Russia has had basically the same
type of government and political out outlook
look outlook since its revolution 40 years ago,
and yet we as a nation did not be become
come become overly concerned with the word
Communism until 1945. Why? Be Because
cause Because it was then that she began to
actively exetnd her borders.
Despite the actually unimportant
fact that Yugoslavia has adopted a
form of government more similar to
Russians than ours, Tito has reoeat reoeatedly
edly reoeatedly displayed he is no puppet of the
Kremlin. If he wants to ride the
fence, or come to our side of the are arena,
na, arena, it seems rather idiotic to give him
a kick in the seat and send him back
to play on the opposition team.
Yugoslavia is small, but similar si situations
tuations situations will undoubtably arise in
China and other areas of the world
wihch, in men and resources, will
play an important role when the
showdown comes.
If Lowrys views were accepted by
the majority of U. S. citizens, this
nation would rapidly awake to find
itself isolated in a completely hostile
world. If this should happen, the rest
of the story is frighteningly clear.
LF

tration administration did its part to kill real politics
on this campus.
One of the surest ways to get stu students
dents students interested in a political contest
is to constantly have the names and
faces of the candidates, their plat platforms
forms platforms and views constantly before the
public. This is very difficult to do on
a campus size when all poop is
restricted to a few green boards
as it has been for the past two years.
But with the new revision in the
law, it is very likely that within a
few months the campus will again be
coveed with banners, postrers and
hand-billsall screaming election
time. And with this, return to the
atmosphere that existed during cam campus
pus campus elections a few years ago will
probably be a return of the interest
and voteof the average student.
T h is will in turn weaken any
monster bloc that might develop
and help insure that the best man is
the one who gets the office. Elections
will then resume a meaning on the
campus.LF

about the Thanksgiving Holidays
was that tremendously colorful
football game in Jacksonville.
In case you havent heard the
expression sucking air. . 1
found out where it came from.
so did 24,000 other wildly cheer cheering
ing cheering fans. Not that the spirit was
low or anything. . the student
section was about as noisy as
the ATO house on a Saturday
night.
Some have said that the Ga Gators
tors Gators shouldnt go to the Gator
Bowl. . They suggested that
they go to the Apathy Bowl in
Don't cart Nebraska, but Nirva Nirvana
na Nirvana University and Sleepy Hol Hollow
low Hollow Jr. College have already
signed.
Well gang. . that about does
it. . dont forget . .there are
only 20 more days till Christ Christmas.
mas. Christmas. . get out there and hint.
h

V ,1
The Fast Break
THE ICONOCLAST

On the Subjective Side of Writing

By JOHN SEITZ
I'd like to talk with you this
week about writing, and what it
means to me, and how Id like to
write for you. Im pretty seri serious
ous serious about this, and, as a sort of
a writer, I cant help getting
kind of emotive and personal
about it. In fact, thats the way
I want it.
Having been
at it for a
Ipy while, Im
I pretty we U
convinced that
K wKHf U the r es only
one thing
* i worth striv striving
ing striving for in writ-
IL TM ing. and that's
what I call
emotive hones honesty.
ty. honesty. In away,
what I mean by this is that I
want the stuff I write for you
to hit me just as hard as it hits
you; I want to share some em emotions,
otions, emotions, feelings, Whatever you
choose to call them, with you,
not sit back and manipulate you.
The more emotive that writ writing
ing writing is, the more this need for
emotive honesty is felt. You
need it most in fiction and poe poetry,
try, poetry, but its a good thing to
have in whatever kind of writ writing
ing writing you do, including technical
writing and perhaps even this
column.
Its very hard to be honct
emotively, not only with your yourself,
self, yourself, but with those people you
know or hope are going to read
what it is you have to say to
them . like you. Thats be because
cause because this emotive business, if
youre going to be honest about
it, is a two-way street between
you fmd me, reader and writer.
One or the other of us is going
to get hurt, badly hurt, unless
we both try our damndest to
help the other out, to under understand,
stand, understand, to meet each other halt
way.
IN AND AROUND

In Memory of a 'Regular Guy'

By DAViE LEVY
Former Alligator Editor
In the Book of Life, Bobby
Beard waa one of those men you
call a regular guy.
Trite as the expression may
sound, it is an apropos too often
lost in this helter-shelter socie society
ty society with its emphasis on getting
ahead and getting there fast no
matter how you do it.
Beard died Wednesday, at the
age of 52, a victim of cancer.
He was the Gainesville Suns
Managing Editor.
But he waa more than that to
many people.
ETo the gen general
eral general public, he
UK wu a hard hard(Ri
(Ri hard(Ri bitten man who
had seen the
JL ins-and-outs of
newspaper pro-
K blems all his
FK life. But to
those who had
flHl worked with
him and for
LEVY him, he had
that inner qual quality
ity quality of selflessness on the paper
which waa the really true great greatness
ness greatness of the newspaper editor to to"f
"f to"f day.
Many of us had a chance to
see Beard in action.
He had been the guiding hand
behind the Florida Alligators
success for nearly a quarter of
a century, had seen many
staffs come and go, with the
same problems of a student pub publication
lication publication crop up time and again.
It may seem that since most
of the readers do not even know
who Beard is, let alone the drive
behind the man, that such a
column as this is not of general
interest. But to my way erf think thinking.
ing. thinking. Beard represented the hard
core of Journalism, and in his
own way, had helped a smooth smoothfunctioning
functioning smoothfunctioning Florida Alii gator
more than he could ever be
repaid for monetarily. A little
bit of this Gator has been lost in
his passing.
Let me explain. The Florida
Alligator since time immemor immemorial
ial immemorial has been published by the
Gainesville Sun. Its employees,

A writer and this goes for
a reader as well a writer is
terribly vulnerable if hes being
emotively honest. What hes do doing
ing doing is letting down the wall,
'letting you get inside his head
and heart, letting you get to his
most personal and private seif,
the one that most people cant,
and dont, show In public. \nd
you, as a reader, are vulnerable
too. You know what I mean
if you've ever felt dirty after
reading, felt like the writer used
you like an animal in a labora laboratory,
tory, laboratory, made you feel while he
sat there, cool, calm, unaffect unaffected,
ed, unaffected, and superior. Dont worry,
its not superiority; its sickness,
or weakness, or possibly both.
I say sickness because sadism
is a form of sickness in my boo.t.
I say weakness because it might
mean the writer is afraid to ad admit
mit admit that he has emotions. Js Jsusually
usually Jsusually this kind of writer plays
some kind of role as well, in
both his life and in his writing,
as protection.
There are some psychologists
and writers who call this busi business
ness business of emotive honesty run runing
ing runing naked in the street, and
theyre right. Where theyre
wrong is when they say it is
bad or strictly the ego-bit. They
belong to what I call the I
am healthier than thou school,
for which I have no use, either
in writing or in psychology.
There are many more effective
and much easier ways of play playing
ing playing the ego-bit than being emo emotively
tively emotively honest in writing, and
Im pretty sure those people
who think that emotion is bad
are just scared. Scared of being
people.
Now Im neither afraid nor
ashamed of my emotions, and I
hope youre not. In fact, Im
glad, damned glad, that I have
them, and I hope that you

backahopmen, and the crew
managed the technical end of the
Alligator, as the student paper
would have its hands full writ writing
ing writing the news and doing layout.
When the Gator delivered its
copy to the Sun, Beard and his
men would take over. The lin linotype
otype linotype operators would go to
work, copy would be put in
place, the proofreaders would
do their chores, and finally the
paper would come off the pres presses.
ses. presses.
And What a sense of accomp accomplishment
lishment accomplishment this is to a group of
college students editing the first
edition of the year, or the fif fiftifUeth.
tifUeth. fiftifUeth. y
And Beard was the cog who
made the machine work. He
wasnt the Suns top dog, nor its
chief editor, but he was the
hand who made sure that this
paper never missed a day of
publication.
And his problems were many.
Half a dozen tfcnes a year he
became so exasperated with
the students and their way of

The Florida Alligator
All-American Honor Rating, 1953-'SB
Member Associated Collegiate Press
The nOBDS ALLIGATOB to the eMelel itcdMt es the trMvcfMlV
et TlerMe u 4 to pchltoked every Tcccdxy m< Friday enh( except Serial
vereUeea eeS excmtoxtiea pcrtcdc. The tIOUD* ALLIGATOB to eter etered
ed etered ee meto (lui Matter et the UelteA Metes Peel OffUe et Gxlnecrtlhf. FteeMe.
OfOees ere leeeteS te Bees* S. IS. cad IS to the PlerlSe relee MHtai heseieel.
Tclepheac Cairerelty at TlerMe FB IBNL lit MS ea reest either eSHertel
eftlce er besteeis efflec.
Editor-in-Chief Lee Fennell
Managing Editor Joe Thomas
Business Manoger George Brown
EDITORIAL STAFF
Arlene AlUfood. executive editor: PM Murphy. feature editor: Jack Wla
steed, sports edtter: Grace Hlasoa. society editor. Glerida Brown, weeseas
editor: MB Peaks. latraaaural editor: Fred Frehecfc. state edtter: Val Weot WeothUl.
hUl. WeothUl. yirs see si secretary: Don Alien ead Jerry Warrtaer. ThMerephen.
STAFF WINTERS
atn rieitaimr Cethi little, Bey LaFoataias. JUa Katsikas, Dare Raliiil.
Richard Ccrrlxaa. Bob Jerome. Dare Hamilton, Jtm JehasSaa. Syd Echo lee.
Dorothy Stock bridge Ralph Kindred. Mott Ameetaea. Nermaa Tate. Gerry
tntftsideaS Jeea Carver. Baddy Marti*. Jackie O'Oein. Ketby Appiecete, Saady
Aadereaa. 818 BarhsHer. Frank Braadt. Bob GOaaaar. On Riebto Jtm McGoirt
aad Kea Haekett.
OFFICE STAFF
Dee Noah, office aui|*r. Barbara Bartlett. Marilyn Py. Jared Lshew.
Bath Loraiae. Joy Morris, Je Prior. Jackie J. Quia. Ihrry Bkkh MP
(lager. MUdrud WMgci. JFce Wklteei. aad Mary Wiener.

have feelings too, and that we
can share these things.
The thing to remember is that
most writers are trying to do
this for you. What were trying
to do is shade wfth you part of
ourselves, the human part.
Were trying to let you know how
very nice it is to be human, and
were asking you to please,
please be human, because we
all are, and were all in this to together.
gether. together.
And if you think writers dont
give a damn about how you feel
about what they write, and
whether or not theyve manag managed
ed managed to get across what It is that
they have to say, and whether
or not theyve been honest,
then drop around when the Bur Burgerhouse
gerhouse Burgerhouse Circle is, as usual,
slightly in its cups, and listen.
In effect, what writers are say saying
ing saying is that the only thing peo people
ple people have in this world is each
other, so lets stop playing our
parts, even if only for a little
while, and share our humanity.
As a sort of an afterthought. I
guess I might point out a writer
whom I think tries very hurd
to do this, and whom I think
succeeds because he is so very
honest about it. I mean J. D.
Salinger. And for one who
could, but doesnt, take Jack
Kerouac. If youve read his
scene about the Mexican girl in
On The Road, youll know
what I mean.
And though itll bug them
mightily, I'd like to mention a
couple of writers on thjs cam campus
pus campus whom I think try very hard hardto
to hardto be honest with you. One is
Merrill Joan Gerber, who wrote
The People In China in the
last Florida Review. The
other is Harrison Murphy, who
turns out his sad, amusing
whimsey for the Orange Peel.
I guess thats enough for one
week. See you around. And .
thanks.

doing tiling* that he would threa threaten
ten threaten to cancel the Oator contract,
but we all knew thla wa* Just
Bobby Beards way of getting
people on the stick and show showing
ing showing that basically ho was as in interested
terested interested as anybody else in
making sure the Alligator lived
up to its high caliber and out outstanding
standing outstanding reputation.
As I say, most of you prob probably
ably probably never heard the name
Bobby Beard. But if you had
you would have appreciated one
of newspaperdoms pluggers; a
man who worked his way up
from the backshop to the front
office. Ho novor managed ono of
the largest papers in the South,
but theres a certain air about a
newspaper office that* present
whether youre with the New
York Times or the Podunk Jour Journal.
nal. Journal.
And Its that air that gave
Beard the breath of life. And
all of us mourn, sincerely, now
that it has been snuffed away
so early In Ms life.

LETTERS TO THE EDITOR

Sister Snow Shovelers
Join Deep-Freeze Club

Dear Maggie,
As sister shovelers of snow,
we wish to commend you for
your comprehensive analysis of
the typical Florida male. This
we recommend as a new C
course C-70. (Dont smile col college
lege college men.)
Cat, your description got 'em
dead to rights. How many times
weve waded through the slush
at the Millhopper!
And speaking of slush, here's
some advice: Any of you chicks
contemplating the walking dis distance
tance distance from the Millhopper to the
campus had better strap your
tennis rackets to your sneakers
and wear your raccoon coats be because
cause because those snow drifts are pret pretty
ty pretty deep.
Here are a few essentials to
take on a coffee date: (Dont
consult your 00-edikette. . it
wont help) campass, road map
of Gainesvilles outskirts, small
hatchet with long handle for
biasing trail from car window,
large handbag to place on seat
between you and snowman, mi miners
ners miners cap for viewing worlds lar largest

Questions Education System
'Reflected' by Writer's View

Miss Neff:
In four recent letter to the Al Alligator
ligator Alligator you criticise the choice
of subject matter presented by
the editors and columnists. This
is undeniably your right. The
content off your letter was ably
commented upon by the editor,
and I do not feel that it is wor worthy
thy worthy of further analysis. That
which appals me, Miss Neff, is
the fact that a student who des designates
ignates designates herself "4 ED can be
capable of writing a letter ex expressing
pressing expressing such triviality, bigotry,
and poor taste.
Your letter, in itself, is of lit little
tle little consequence when viewed as
merely the opinion of one indi individual.
vidual. individual. It is of far greater con consequence,
sequence, consequence, however, when one
realises that the writer had
nearly completed the curricu curriculum
lum curriculum required for a degree which
will, in the eyes of the pub public,
lic, public, qualify her to impart know knowledge
ledge knowledge to the youth of this nation.
You, Miss Neff, are about' to
be given license to inculcate
Seitz Contest
Gets Ist Entry
Editor:
Here is my entry for the I
like John Seitz contest.
I like John Seitz in fifty words
or less because he is fearless,
enterprising, iconoclastic', opin opinionated
ionated opinionated and witty. I like him be because
cause because he prefers a good ole fire
breathing Southern White Supre Supremist
mist Supremist Governor, I also like him
because I dont know better.
Some times (when Im sober) I
dont like him. When can I get
my prize?
S. Herechel Wooden
Today & Saturday
Dt LUXE
iMfcTTn ! i . mi i|
LATE SHOW
SAT. 11:30 P.M.
Pw&pPiiPr^Bpi'
I {SkBr >W "mmi" M Mesiir /
mmmam
SUN.-MON.-TUES.
"DUNKIRK"
THE DPCKSRAN RED'

dong. ~t&tfewOrfeWsf
i -k- ISBOoitSlfW \
.

gest largest hole the Millhopper, your
pocket flaskfilled with high
octane gasoline, and dont for forget
get forget your instant coffee because
thats about all the time youll
get for coffeean instant. For
those* of you who might think
this is a rather lengthy list of
goodies, remember A Florida
coed is always prepared.
Anyway, what rave notices
have ever been written as to
the prowess of Florida males as
snowmen? Maybe any authros
of same will step forward as
they are undoubtedly Flor ida
men. May we suggest another
contest? Complete in twenty five
words or less: I am the great greatest
est greatest snowman on campus be because.
cause. because. . Now, we realize this
limit may cramp your style be because
cause because it usually takes many
more than twenty five words
for even the most insignificant
snow ball to elaborate on his
skill in the ever popular art
of snow jobbery. So how about
giving it the old college try
men.
Five Frozen Freshmen

your values in the minds of chil children
dren children who will look upon you as
the ultimate source of truth.
They will not ask you if you are
narrow-minded, nor will they
ask you if you are capable of
understanding anything written
on a higher level than light
comedy.
You are most certainly en entitled
titled entitled to your opinion, Miss Neff.
Your letter, however, does not
merely express your personal
opinion. It is rather an open in indictment
dictment indictment of the system of educa education
tion education which has allowed you to
reach the point where you will
soon be permitted to teach oth others,
ers, others, without broadening your
outlook on life, without instilling
in you a capacity and a desire
for knowledge and without giv giving
ing giving you a mature sense of val value.
ue. value.
Miss Neff, education is the
sole means by which society can
hope to perpetuate itself, let al alone
one alone better itself. It frightens me
to realize that the education of
my children may someday be
in your hands.
Douglas M. Bell, ?L*C

ill T ll
FRIDAY, DEC. 5
'TWILIGHT FOR
f THE GODS"
Rock Hudson
"A SHORT CUT
TO HELL"
Robert Ives
SATURDAY, DEC. 6
FOUR FEATURES
"RED RIVER"
john Wayne
"GOD'S LITTLE ACRE"
Aido Roy
'THE LITTLE HUT"
David Niven
"FOREVER
DARLING"
Lucille Ball
SUN. MON., DEC. 7 S
"ADAM b EVE"
Christine Martel
"BAD MAN'S
COUNTRY"
George Montgomery
TUES. & WED., DEC. 9 ft 10
'TANK FORCE"
Victor Mature
"BONJOUR
TRISTESSE"
Deborah Kerr
THURS. & FRI., DEC. II 12
'THE BIG
COUNTRY"
Gregory Peck
and )ean Simmons



EMPLOYMENT SERVICE

Student Jobs Available
Both On and Off Campus

Th following is a list of avail available
able available jobs, both on campus and
off campus, prepared by the office
of the Student Government Secre Secretary
tary Secretary of Labor in cooperation with
the Dean of Men.
Up to date lists will appear reg regularly
ularly regularly as a student service.
All interested students must
apply for jobs through Dean Mc-
Clellands office.
ROUTINE LAB WORK, JR. and
ISR pay rates, one male, one quar quarter
ter quarter to one half of school year,
full time during summer, must be
JR. or SR. majoring in Bact. or
Microbiology. Contact Dr. Geo C.
Gifford M-448 MSB
SNACK BAR ATTENDANT,
76 cents an hour in meal tickets,
one male, Tue. Wed. Thurs. 8 to
11 :S0 a.m., Co-Ed Club Snack Bar.
Contact Miss Lovell. x
BANQUET WORK, .75 cents an
hour, unlimited males, Dec. 6, S,
and 12, Campus Cafeteria. Contact
Miss Lovell.
STUDENT ASSISTANT, SSO dol dollars
lars dollars a month, one male or female,
hours per student assistant rate,
must have had one year Chemis Chemistry,
try, Chemistry, Cy 832 would also be helpful.
Bacteriology Dept. Rm 169-DMc-
Carty Hall. Contact Dr. Tyler.
CHILDRENS MAGICIAN, male
or female, December 19th p.m.
Call Mrs. George Creighton, Fr.
8-7442.
HAMBURGER STAND WORK,
one of two males, S4O dollars a
week 6 p.m. to 2 a.m. days a
week, Burger-King, 303 NW 13th
St. Contact David Stein.
WOMAN, one female, 8 or 8:30
a.m. to 1 p.m. Manor Motel, N.

.*
uwTms ~'i E I f ~
: .*f t PHW mME
hHHH
LEWIS JEWELRY CO.
"Gainesville's Leading Jewelers' 4
FOR OVER A QUARTER CENTURY
200 W. University Ave. Phone 2-4106
Home Owned Home Operated
AUTHORIZED AGENCY... DIAMONDS
"KEEPSAKE" "CRESCENT"
"PRISM-LITE" "LADY CROSBY"
"CORONATION" "FAITH"
"GARLAND" "JABEL"
AUTHORIZED AGENCY... WATCHES
"LONGINES-WITTNAUER" "HELBROS"
"HAMILTON" "WALTHAM"
"BULOVA" "ELGIN"
"BENRUS" "MIDO"
"CROTON"

SENIORS, GRADUATES
IN ENGINEERING, PHYSICS AND MATHEMATICS
MEET THE MEN FROM
AMERICA'S MOST DIVERSIFIED ENGINEERING FIRM
'
RESEARCH ENGINEERING MANUFACTURING
Electronic! Electro-mechanics Ultrasonic* Systems Analysis
Computers Automation and Controls ........ Nucleonics Hydraulics
Instrumentation Solid State Physics ........ Combustion Metallurgy
Communications Carburetion Radar ........ Structures
BENDIX AVIATION CORPORATION
DMslmm Throughout til* Unit** St*t*s
Exoctdhra CW FUmt Bids, D*r* 2. MM.
':i

113th St. Call Mrs. Hunt 6-5212 Ext.
8.
SANTA C&AUS, $1 an hour, one
male, part time. Contact Mr. Wa Watkins,
tkins, Watkins, Floida Employment Agency
218 SE Ist St.
UF Law Graduate
Picked by Collins
At Ag Conference
William P. Simmons Jr., Uni University
versity University of Florida law graduate,
class of 1934 and long active in
alumni affairs in Dade County,
has just been appointed to the
17-member Florida Judicial Coun Council
cil Council by Gov. Leoy Collins.
Simmons replaces Perry Nich Nichols,
ols, Nichols, a Stetson graduate, who re resigned
signed resigned from the Council.
Simmons is a member of the
veteran law firm of Shutts, Bo Bowen,
wen, Bowen, Simmons, Prevatt and Bou Boureau
reau Boureau and is immediate past presi president
dent president of the Dade County Bar As Association.
sociation. Association.
He formerly was president of the
Junior Bar Section of the Florida
Bar.
A graduate of Duval High School
and a native of Jacksonville, Sim Simmons
mons Simmons parents still live in the
Gateway city at 1523 Oak Street.
After a short law practice In
Jacksonville, Simmons was for
five years Assistant Counsel of the
Florida Railway Commission.

wj |
fit. 1
' JaaoT'- £'
4 Sf't iff lliliw. Jj
ROTC Blood Drive Now on Campus
Tom Penick, AF ROTC student from West Palm Beach, tells Louis Courson and Dave Hume
that giving Mood is not so hard after all. Penick is one of the first to give his support to the ROTC
Blood Drive now in force at the University.

IN THE DARK

War Movies, 'Mardi Gras'
Highlight Screen Activity

By 808 JEROME
Gator Staff Writer
From the horror of the Pacific
to the shores of Dunkirk, war
movies keynote this weeks action.
In the holiday tradition, "Mardi
Gras continues through Saturday
at the Florida. As inmates of the
Virginia Military Institute, Pat
Boone and Tommy Sands break
out long enough to find Christine
Carere and Sheree North. Eight
new songs add to the close har harmony.
mony. harmony.
"In Love and War" features an another
other another popular young Cast. This
Florida attraction for Sunday stars
Robert Wagner, Jeffrey Hunter
and Bradford Dillman as red redblooded
blooded redblooded Marines who mop up the
Pacific. The woes of war are
somewhat offset by their womer.
(Sheree North, Hope Lang and
Dana Wynter).
Sex in Suburbia
Marriage and the family take
a risque ribbing in "The Tunnel
of Love," opening Wednesday at
the Florida. This adaptation of the
Broadway hit has Doris Day and
Richard Widmark as a suburban
couple longing for a child. When
nature fails, they go from an ad adoption
option adoption agency to a series of laugh
loaded situations.
Gregory Peck rides the veng vengeance
eance vengeance trail after The Bravados
In the current State feature. Seek Seeking
ing Seeking to avenge the death of his
wife, Peck hunts down four ban bandits
dits bandits In this scenic western.
True Tales Os Action
Two true stories alive with ac action
tion action comprise the States bill for
Sunday through Tuesday. In "The
Decks Ran Red, Captain James
Mason fights off two mutinous sea seamen
men seamen who plot to kill the entire
crew. Dorothy Dandridge and
Broderick Crawford are co costarred.
starred. costarred.
The spectacular evaluation of
ths British forces from France is
vividly recreated In Dunkirk."
A cast of more than 4,000 was

used to bring realism to the grim
but heroic doings.
Four Bags Full, a French
farce, starts Wednesday at the
State. By turns humorous and ex exciting,
citing, exciting, the plot centers on a groc grocer
er grocer trying to smuggle black mark market
et market meat from under the watchful
Nazi noses. Jean Gabin and com comedian
edian comedian Bourvil have the leading
roles.
The State midnighter for Satur Saturday
day Saturday is "Strangers on a Train,
a classic Hitchcock exciter of mur murder
der murder and mystery.
Fla. U Delegates
To Attend Annual
Phys Ed Confab
Eight members of the Univer University
sity University of Florida College of Physi Physical
cal Physical Education will take part in
in the Ninth Annual Conference
of the Florida Association for
Health, Physical Education and
Recreation, these weekend at
Leesburg.
Dr. B. K. Stevens, professor of
professional education, will speak
on "The Challenges to Physical
Education Today," at the opening
general session. Richard Reising Reisinger
er Reisinger will speak on Wrestling and
Judo followed by Spurgeon Cher Cherry,
ry, Cherry, head of the Intramural De Department
partment Department who will speak on the
"Legal Liabilities," and Dr. Clif Clifford
ford Clifford Boyd will speak on "The
Problems of Preparing Personnel
to Teach Physical Education.
William Solley will present a
talk on testing with limited equip equipment
ment equipment for boys and girls followed
by Dr. Wayne Sandefur, who will
discuss the coming Southern Dis District
trict District Conference of the AIHPER
in Houston Tex.
Miss Margaret Crickenberger
will make two addresses to the
womens session.

THEY SAID IT CQUUUTT BE DONE BUT TODAYS 1?M GIVES YOU YOU[.ESf.
[.ESf. YOU[.ESf. .1 p u ff -IT
I f i Juess ta rs
WwPtl ''More taste
I 111 1 DON'T SETTLE FOR ONE WITHOUT THE OTHER!
Change to L*M and got 'em both. Such an improved filter and more taste! Better
taste than in any other cigarette. Yea, today's DM combines these two essentials
II THEY SAID IT COULDNT BE DONE! B|| of modem smoking enjoyment-less tars and more taste-in one great cigarette.
Hi Who would believe you could get college B
cred *j by watching TV? But television now
the nation are giving credit for TV courses. |r
;X yj^ l kiA |l|||

Midnight Sunday
Is Entry Deadline
For Cotton Maid
Deadline for girls interested In
entering the Maid of Cotton con contest
test contest is Sunday midnight. The con contest
test contest and prize tour are sponsored
each year by the National Cotton
Council, the Memphis Cotton Car Carnival
nival Carnival Association, and the Cotton
Exchanges of Memphis, New
York, and New Orleans.
The 1959 Maid of Cotton will be
named on the evening of Decem December
ber December 80 at Ellis Auditorium in
Memphis.
Her selection will follow two
days of contest finals, with 20
Cotton Belt beauties competing for
the honor of serving the cotton in industry
dustry industry as its 21st fashion and good
will representative. Names of the
finalists will be announced in mid-
December, the National Cotton
Council reports.
During contest finals, the girls
will appear on television shows,
pose for pictures, make speeches,
attend dinner dances and civic
luncheons, and be interviewed by
a board of seven judges.
Each girl competing in the fin finals
als finals also will receive several attra attrative
tive attrative gifts that will serve as de delightful
lightful delightful reminders of the contest.
The gifts include beauty aids,
white cotton gloves, jewelry, cot cotton
ton cotton lingerie, cotton slipcover hand handbags,
bags, handbags, pillowcases, and cotton
place mats.
After her selection, the 1909
Maid of Cotton will depart from
New York where she will be out outfitted
fitted outfitted in an all cotton wardrooe
created by the nations top high
fashion designers.
In late January, she will fly to
Nassau for the opening of her in international
ternational international tour that will be cli climaxed
maxed climaxed by an around-the world
journey next summer.

Student Groups
Will Give Blood
To Reserve Fund
Student organizations are donat donating
ing donating blood to the Alachua County
General Hospital Bank while the
University Blood Bank needs don donors,
ors, donors, Dr. R. E Klein, Director of
the Blood Bank at the Medical
Center said this week.
Students in need of serious
medical attention will be sent
here, said Dr. Klein, there therefore
fore therefore I believe the students alleg allegiance
iance allegiance belongs over here.
Both the Interfartemity Council
and the ROTC department have
organizations which supply quo quotas
tas quotas of blood donors to Alachua
General.
When informed of Kreimers
need for donors, ROTC officials
stated they had not been Informed
and knew nothing at all about the
U of F Hospital Blood Bank.
Klein said the primary need ait
the blood bank is sor r a list of
professional donors who can oe
called on at any time.
Klein added that these donors
are paid sls if they have to be
called on short notice during an
emergency. He said these emer emergencies
gencies emergencies usually result when a baby
needs blood. Babies cannot be giv given
en given blood over four hours old.
Applications for the donor list
are taken in room A-100 of the
University of Flo\da Hospital. All
blood donors must be over 20 and
under 59 years old wth the excep exception
tion exception of males 18 or over and who
weigh more than 150 pounds.
Teachers Confab
To Meet At Fla. U
Nearly 250 elementary and sec secondary
ondary secondary teachers representing ev every
ery every county in the state will attend
the 10th Annual Classroom Teach Teachers
ers Teachers Work Conference here today
and tomorrow.
Conference theme, Professional
Improvement for Changing the
World, will include study groups
on educational leadership, public
relations, teacher education pro programs,
grams, programs, and the utilization of
teacher time.
Mr. Ewald Turner, National
President of the Classroom Teach Teachers
ers Teachers Department, and Dr. Denton
L. Scudder, head of the Depart Department
ment Department of Religion at the Univer University
sity University of Florida, will address the
group.
Sponsored jointly by the College
of Education and the Classroom
Teachers Department of the FEA,
this conference will open the ser series
ies series of four workshops held during
the academic year.
FOR
DRUGS
Odis
104 S. MAIN ST.
PHONE FR 6-7941
Lady Pharmacist in Charge

SAYS DR. YEARLY

Radieal or Conservative
Views Should Be Heard

By JAY THAL
Arguing on the position of the
egghead and thinking people
no matter what their views, Dr.
Clifton K. Ye&rley presented a
talk entitled The Conservative
and Liberty to the regularly sch scheduled
eduled scheduled meeting of the Gainesville
Civic Liberties Union Wednesday.
Dr. Yearley pictured this coun country
try country as having a basically radical
philosophy, a philosophy of
change, with the "conservative
and the liberal being the moti motivating
vating motivating forces of that change. The
methodology of change is the only
difference between the two camps.
In open societies, such as our
own, one needs a balance of the
these two creeds Dr. Yearley stat stated,
ed, stated, and further that most of the
thinking people I know are in intellectual
tellectual intellectual hybrids, neither pure
conservatives nor liberals, but a
blend of the two. This balance pre preserves
serves preserves us from dogmas, from real
autocracy. There are two few
of these hybrids around, he
thought.
The United States owes much
to its rich conservative tradi tradition
tion tradition he said, but this tradition
should not be equated with the
vacuosness of an Eisenhower, the
plutocracy of a Harriman or Han Hanna,
na, Hanna, the reaction of a Bilbo.
There is an adult seriousness
to conservatism . compared
with a bright ebullient, cheerful,
sandguine but nonetheless rather
shallop and boyish liberal out outlook.,
look., outlook., he said when speaking of
liberalisms sometimes Quixotic
methods.
"The one strain most congenial
to American experience is Bur Burkean
kean Burkean conservatism . than the
more romantic liberal view.
The conservative takes the view,
Dr. Yearley stated, that Man is
related to aggressive old world
apes, and culure is a thin veneer
which it takes only a few swipes
to rub away. This essential tra tradgedy
dgedy tradgedy of life is shown in the
writings of a Job, Tolstoy, Dos Dostoievaki
toievaki Dostoievaki of or Pasternak or Eliot.
Who can have survived the last
fifty years and will talk quite so
blithely of the goodness of man
(as liberals do): Dr. Yearley
gueried^
The American presump ti o n
that the passage of an act is a
panacea for social ills is an escape
from social thought an'd responsi responsibility,
bility, responsibility, shows one of the faults ir
liberalism.
Conservatism has been more
attached to liberty than democra democracy,
cy, democracy, for as Santayana said the
liberal produces a reformist spirit
which while seeking peace never
permits it because this fellow is
at war with himself, hence the
price of peace is apt to be the
suppression of all their liberties.
Dr. Yearley saw conservatism
as more evaluating issues and not
merely counting votes and polls,
and thereby not falling into mass

The Florida Alligator, Friday, Dec. 5, 19581

The
SOCIETY OF FRIENDS OF GAINESVILLE
Meeting for worship; classes for children
Sunday 11:00-12:00 116 Florida Union
Visitors Always Welcome

action as popular ism and Green Greenback!am
back!am Greenback!am and the uncritical, un unthinking
thinking unthinking assaults on persons and
property from the evolution to
the present.
Turkish Visitors
Here This Week
Making Surveys
Four Turkish delegates from the
Ford Foundation-sponsored Tur Turkish
kish Turkish Educational Survey project
are visiting the University of
Florida this week to study the Uni Universitys
versitys Universitys program for prepara preparation
tion preparation of secondary teachers and
work in graduate education and
academic research.
Among the Turkish educators
are Halit Berk, general director
of primary education; Osman Be Bener,
ner, Bener, general director of teacher
education; Mustafa Gokce, sec secand
and secand Nusret Karcioghi, section di director
rector director of higher education. Fer Ferhan
han Ferhan Oguzkan is interpreter.
Their visit is part of a three
month study for formulating a
new policy in Turkish education.
Emphasis will be on rural educa education.
tion. education. The 35-year-old democracy is
predominantly rural.
Plans for Turkey include a
four year college program for pre preparation
paration preparation of secondary teachers.
The delegates will also study Jun Junior
ior Junior college teacher training, rela relationships
tionships relationships of public and private
schools, care for the dependent
and handicapped and the work of
foreign student advisers and other
agencies working with Turkish
students in the United States.
The program at the University
of Florida is arranged under he
sponsorship of the College of Edu Education.
cation. Education. The delegates will observe
prases of the college program r
lated to their specific interest and
programs of Florida public edu edu.
. edu. cation. Dr. Eleanor Green is co coordinator.
ordinator. coordinator.
The first group of Turkish edu educators
cators educators to visit the University of
Florida were 25 students in a spe special
cial special project of directors of vill village
age village Institutes. They studied in
Gainesville for the 1953-54 aca academic
demic academic year.
Army ROTC Drill Team
Leads Christmas Parade
The Color Guard of the Ga*or
Guard, Army ROTC precision drill
team at the University of Florida,
has been designated the leading
unit in the Gainesville Christman
Parade, according to Colonel
Glenn A. Farris, Professor of Mi Military
litary Military Science and Tactics. The
parade Is scheduled to be held
Saturday at 9 a.m.

Page 5



National Pres, to Talk
To Radio-TV Group

Donald G. Fink, national presi president
dent president of the Institute of Radio En Engineers,
gineers, Engineers, and international author authority
ity authority on television and radio, will be
featured speaker at the meeting
of the Gainesville Sub-Section of
the Institute in Walker Auditorium
tonight at 8 oclock.
The meeting is open to the pub public.
lic. public.
President Fink has written a
number of books and technical pa papers
pers papers on the subjects, television
and radar development.
He received his education at
Massachusetts Institute of Techno Technology
logy Technology and Columbia, and during
World War n was a consultant
in the office of the Secretary of
War. He was also a member of
Task Force One, the Bikini Ato Atomic
mic Atomic Bomb Expedition, after the
war.
Another principal speaker will be
Ralph I. Cole, director of Region
3, Institute of Radio Engineers.
At the Signal Corps Laborator Laboratories
ies Laboratories at Ft. Monmouth, New Jer Jersey,
sey, Jersey, Cole Directed the develop development
ment development of direction finding sys systems
tems systems and armored vehicle radio
sets, the integral superheterodyne
receiver, and the first wideband
crystal controlled radio transmit transmitter.
ter. transmitter.
In 1942 he was commissioned a
major in the Signal Corps and
directed research in direction directionfinding
finding directionfinding and intercept systems, as
well as VHF fighter-control sys systems
tems systems required by the Army Air
Force. Cole was technical direc director
tor director of the Rome Air Development
Center until 1952 when he joined
Melpar, Inc., as manager of
military projects planning.
Dean Joseph Weil of the Col College
lege College of Engineering, the first Flor Florida
ida Florida man to be elected a fellow of
the Institute of Radio Engineers,
and Richard Lowrie of the Mar Martin

Page 6

The Florida Alligator, Friday, Dec. 5, 1958

ONE QT. or GALLON PAINT
with each one you buy
"We eliminate the middleman's profit" S
Mary Carter Paint Store
501 N.W. Bth Ave. Goineevitle, Ha. FR 6-7588 J

raggP
yourself (its worth it!). Its the smoothest
electric shaver around!
REMINGTON ROLLECTRIC* FOR MEN REMINGTON PRINCESS FOR WOMEN
A real man wants, and needs, a real mans shaver ... Gentle, feminine shaver. Petite, yet with four times
a man-sized Rollectric! Six diamond-honed cutters as much live shaving area as any other ladies shav shav...
... shav... largest live shaving area of all! Exclusive Roller ing implement. Exclusive Guard Combs make it so
Combs roll skin down, comb whiskers up to get your safe it cant chafe; you can shave back and forth
Heavy Beard and Hidden Beard: whisker bases below no need to worry about which side to use for legs or
ordinary shaving level. You get close, fast, comfort- underarms. You can apply a deodorant immediately.
able shaves that last hours longer! 110 V, AC-DC. Three chic colors: Ivory, Pink, or Blue. AC only.
PROoucn op 'Wtmmat. Oeeflsfe iftmar, Division of spcrry nano corporation, bridge fort t. conn.
BUY YOUR REMINGTON RAND NEEDS AT:
McCollum Drag Co.
1124 West University Avenue
* | : i ;

tin Martin Company, Orlando, will also
be on the program.
Lowrie will deliver the only for formal
mal formal paper to be heard at the
meeting, The Theron of Equi Equivalence
valence Equivalence and the Meaning of Gra Gravity.
vity. Gravity.
Charles E. Rich of the Elec Electronic
tronic Electronic Tube Division of Sperry-
Rand Corporation, Gainesv ill e,
who is chairman of the Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville Sub Section of the Institute,
will preside.
A dinner for officers and invited
guests on the campus will precede
the meeting.
Regional Confab
Os Political Group
Starts Tomorrow
The Florida Political Assembly
will be host to the regional con conference
ference conference of the Citizenship Clear Clearing
ing Clearing House on The State Legisla Legislature,
ture, Legislature, 10 oclock tomorrow morn morning.
ing. morning.
Delegates from Jacksonville Un University,
iversity, University, Stetson and Florida State
University will hear reapportion reapportionment,
ment, reapportionment, legislative relations with
the Governor, the revenue prob problem
lem problem in Florida, local bills and
home rule discussed.
Guest speakers are State Sena Senators
tors Senators Emory Cross and Verle Pope,
State Representative Ralph Turl Turlington
ington Turlington and Mrs. Gladys Hammer Hammerer
er Hammerer of the U of F Political Sicence
Dept.
U of F Prof .William G. Carle
ton will speak at the noos ban banquet
quet banquet on Political Tends.
A limited number of reservat reservations
ions reservations are open to non members.
Call Mrs. Margaret Cotton at ex extension
tension extension 040 In the Political Sci
ence Dept.

Religious Confab
Slated To Hear
Theologian Talk
W. J. B. Martin, internationally
known theologian, will be guest
speaker at the Faculty Christian
Fellowship Conference here to today
day today and tomorrow.
He will also lecture next week
in a series titled The Struggle for
Man. Talks will be sponsored
jointly by S. R. A. and the Presby Presbyterian
terian Presbyterian University Center.
Mr. Martin is now teaching at
the University of Chicago as a visi visiting
ting visiting professor on the Federated
Theological Faculty. A native of
Swansea, Wales, he graduated
from London college and became
draftsman for a professional en engineer
gineer engineer for ten years before attend attending
ing attending a theological school.
He is the author of two books,
Five Minutes to Twelve and The
Diary of Peter Parson. Modem
poetry and specific poetry are sub subjects
jects subjects of his magazine articles pub published
lished published in Scotland. He wrote a re regular
gular regular column in the British Week Weekly
ly Weekly for seven years.
Before teaching at the Univer University
sity University Os Chicago as a professor of
homiletics (branch of theology
having to do with sermon preach preaching).
ing). preaching). Mr. Martin was Chaplain to
Congregation at the University of
Edinburgh.
Lacy Harwell, Presbyterian
minister to 3tudents, will meet
the theologian at a Jacksonville
airport today.
Stanford Univ. Offering
Journalism Scholarships
The Stanford University Depart Department
ment Department of Communication and Jour Journalism
nalism Journalism is now receiving applica applications
tions applications for graduate scholarships in
journalism for the 1959-60 aca academic
demic academic year. The scholarships c
stipends from SI,OOO to $2 ,700.
These are grants, not assistant assistantships.
ships. assistantships. No service is required of
the recipient.
Requests for particulars should
be addressed to the Executive
Head, Department of Communica Communication
tion Communication and Journalism, Stanford Uni University,
versity, University, Stanford, Calif. February
14 is the deadline for completing
applications.
In addition to these grants, the
department also appoints some re research
search research assistants.

|1 z'' JF < ljm
SRA Leaders Plan Campus Christmas Service
Dr. Charles 8. McCoy, advisor to SRA, goes over plans for
this years Christmas On Campus service with director Brace
Bateman* right, and his assistant Bob Morris, center. SRA and
Trianon are working on programs for the service, to be held Dec.
14 in the University Auditorium. T
World Friendship Council
Meets to Draft Objectives

The steering committee of the
newly formed Council on Interna International
tional International Friendship met this week
in the home of Mrs. M. C. Tho Thomas,
mas, Thomas, hospitality chairman, to
draft objectives for the organiza organization.
tion. organization.
Primary purpose o' the group
has been stated as coordination
of civic and church groups In fur furthering
thering furthering a program of hospitality
for foreign students at the Univer University
sity University of Florida. The Council will
compile a list of Gainesville resi residents
dents residents who are willing to open their
homes to foreign students.
Standards of procedure,
hosts and guests, p'rans for open opening
ing opening the community to the students
for an exchange of culture, and
maintenance of connections with
the National Association of For Foreign
eign Foreign Student Advisers and similar
organizations were suggested.
Among the projects will be
cooperation and. co-sponsorship
with the International Students
Association for a party for foreign
students at the beginning of next
semester.
Suggestions were made for off-

icer nominees for election to take
place at the next general meeting
Jan. 22, in the Presbyterian Stu Student
dent Student Center.
Steering Committee members
Dr. F. W. Parvin, administrative
assistant to Dr. J. Wayne Reitz,
president of the University of Flo Florida;
rida; Florida; Mrs, Thelma Ivey of the
League of Women Voters; Mr*.
Thomas of St. Anns Circle, Holy
Trinity Church; Mrs. D. E. South
Dr. Ivan Putman Jr., advisor to
foreign students at the University
of Florida; William C. Kaiser of
the Student Pastors Association;
and Tom Williams of the Depart Department
ment Department of Religion.
The Council on International
Friendship Is composed of repres representatives
entatives representatives from Gainesville Uvic
and religious groups.
British Delegates
Here This Week
Two British government re representatives
presentatives representatives this week conferred
with Professor R. D. Walker Jr.,
of the Chemical Engineering De Department
partment Department on a classified research
project which the Engineering and
Industrial Experiment Station is
handling for the Diamond Ord Ordance
ance Ordance Fuze Laboratories (DFL)
of Washington. D.C.
Meeting with Wa 1 ke r were
James Darge, of the British Min Ministry
istry Ministry of Supply, and Dr. Harold M.
Nicholson, of Britains Mine Safe Safety
ty Safety Appliances organization. They
were accompanied by Nathan
Kaplan of DOFL.
The Engineering and Industrial
Experiment Station which hand handles
les handles about one-and-a-quarter mil million
lion million dollars worth of contract re research
search research annually, has many classi classified
fied classified governmental projects, includ including
ing including a number for DOFL.

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Election Law Changes Listed

The following is s list of some
sections of the Student Govern Government
ment Government laws governing campos
elections during the regular
Fall and Spring semesters
which have recently been re revised.
vised. revised.
2.1 Each political party shall,
maintain at least one election of official
ficial official at each polling place.
SECTION 3. STUDENT ELEC ELECTIONS
TIONS ELECTIONS BOARD
3.10 This board shall have the
power to reprimand any person
who violates the Election Laws.
It shall have the power to enjoin
violators from holding elected or
appointive office in Student Gov Government
ernment Government whele it feels the offense
merits such action.
It muts levy a minimum fine of
Twenty five dollars ($25.00) upon
any indiviual found guilty of un
authorized posting or removing of
authorized campign material and
this fine shall be payable to the
Secretary Treasurer who will de deposit
posit deposit it in the Student Government
account as part of the Special
Fund.
This fine must be paid within
two weeks after it is levied. In
the event such fine is not paid
it shall be turned over to the Uni University
versity University Business Office as a de delinquent
linquent delinquent account.
This Board shall also have the
power to recommend that the Fa Faculty
culty Faculty Disciplinary Committee hear
any cases of such character as to
cause discredit to the University
of Florida.
SECTION 4. PROCEDURES
4.1 The Honor Court, under the
necessary ballots, ballot boxes, or
direction of the Secretary of In Interior,
terior, Interior, shall see that each voting
machine is properly zeroed and
sealed prior to the opening of the
polls, and shall be responsible for
unlocking and locking the voting
machines and declaring the polls
opened and closed at times
previously designated by the Se Secretary
cretary Secretary of Interior.
5.2 The Chancellor of the Honor
Court shall certify to the Secre Secretary
tary Secretary of Interior a report concern concerning
ing concerning the campaign expenses of each
candidate, with the required form
attached thereto, by 5 p.m. of the
eight day following the elections.
These forme shall be on file In
the office of the President of the
Student Body and shall be open
to public inspections, and shall be
published in the Florida Alligator
within one week following the
deadline for such filing.
5.8 No person who has failed to
comply with the requirements of
this section shall be qualified to
hold the office for which he was
a candidate. Nor shall a person
who has submitted a false expense
statement be eligible to hold the
office for which he was a candi candidate.
date. candidate.
54. In the event a candidate de declared
clared declared ineligible to fill the office
to which he was elected the can candidate
didate candidate having the next highest
number of votes who has compiled
with all requirements shall be
deemed the winning candidate. In
the event no candidate is eligible
to fill the office such vacancy
shall be filled by the President
of the Student Body as set forth
in the Constitution.
5.5. Authority to decide all cases
of violations of this seotion shall
be vested in the Election Bord.

SECTION . ELECTION OF ..
CLASS OFFICERS
6.1 In the Fall Elections, each
academic class of the University
shall elect by a plurality vote a
President, Vice President, and a
Secretary Treasurer with the
same qualifications as the Presi President
dent President of the Student Body; provid provided
ed provided that these qualifications shall
not apply to the candidates for
offices of the Freshman Class. The
Honor Court Justices from the Col College
lege College of Engineering, College of
Architecture and Allied Arts and
College of Law shall also be elect elected
ed elected in the Fall Elections.
SECTION 9. ABSENTEE ..
BALLOTS
8.2 (c) OTHERS Every other
qualified elector who by the terms
of this section, is entitled to cast
an absentee ballot Shall be provid provided
ed provided with an application for an ab absentee
sentee absentee ballot and absentee bal ballot
lot ballot a times and places designated
by the Secretary of Interior. These
times shall be no less than one
hour in each of the four week
days immediately preceding the
Dates Told
For Registration
In All Colleges
Schedules for second semester
registration appointments are as
follows:
Freshmen who entered college
for the first time Sept. 1953,
Mon. Dec. 8 A-C 8:30-10 a.m.
Tues. Dec. 9 D-G
Wed. Dec. 10 H-L
Thurs. Dec. 11 M-Q
Fri. Dec. 12 R-Z
All other University College stu students.
dents. students.
Mon. Dec. 8 A-C 10:30-12 noon
Tues. Dec. 9 D-G
Wed. Dec. 10 H-L
Thurs. Dec. 11 M-Q
Fri. Dec. 12 R-Z
Upper Division, Graduates
(Code) C and University Staff
Members,
Mon. Dec. 8 AC 1-4 p.m.
Tues. Dec. 9 D-O
Wed. Dec. 10 H-L)
Thurs. Dec. 11 M-Q |
Fri. Dec. 12 R-Z
The registration appointment
requested mbst not conflict with
examinations or classes.
Registration will begin for all
students (except freshmen who en entered
tered entered school in Sept. 1958) at 1
p.m. Mon. Jan. 19 and continue
through Wed., Jan. 21.
Freshmen will register by ap appointment
pointment appointment under a special proce procedure
dure procedure each afternoon Mon. through
Friday., between Jan. 5 and 16.
Graduate-students and full-time
University Staff Members will
register Mon. through Fri.; Jan.
12-16.
Students on any type of scholar scholarship
ship scholarship probation or who have re requested
quested requested a college transfer must
apply at the scheduled time for a
registration appointment, but reg registration
istration registration will be postponed until
the appropriate action Is taken.
This action will be taken Fri.,
Feb. 6. and appointments for this
group will be assigned for Sat.,
Feb. 7 between 8 and 10 a.m.

Fall Election and one hour in each
of the six week days immediately
preceding the Spring Election. The
Secretary of the Interior shall
publize the designated times and
places as widely as possible but
the publicity shall be no less than
one prominent publication in the
Florida Alligator one week prior
to the Fall Election and two
weeks prior to the Spring Elec Election.
tion. Election.
SECTION 10. REGULATIONS
FOR THE POSTING OF CAM CAMPAIGN
PAIGN CAMPAIGN MATERIALS
10.1 Each political party and
each candidate unaffiliated with a
political prty will be assigned
space of specific boards furnished
for that purpose, upon which to
place their campaign material.
When there are more than two
candidates for one office, the Sec Secretary
retary Secretary of interior shall decide
which candidates are members of
a political party. The decision of
the Secretary of Interior may be
appealed to the Student Elections
Board.
Campaign material may be
placed on campus so long as is
used in the attaching of material
to trees, shrubs and property oth other
er other than boards provided.
No material may be placed in
any manner to buildings on the
University of Florida campus. All
decisions concerning violations of
the placing of campaign materal
shall be resolved by the Secretary
of Interior subject to appeal to the
Student Elections Board.
10.5 An unlimited number of
banners are permitted. No ban banners
ners banners shall be attached to buil building
ding building or walls. Banners may be
attached to trees, but they shall
not be attached in such & way as
to injure the growth in any man manner.
ner. manner.
The distance from the lower
edge of the banner to the ground
must be as least eight (8) feet.
Each candidate shall be responsi responsible
ble responsible for removing his banners with within
in within one week after the election.
Failure to remove banners shall
subject candidate to a fins of
$25.00j
SECTION 11. Enforcement of El Election
ection Election Laws.
11.1 The Secretary of the Inter Interior
ior Interior and as many students as the
Secretary of Interior,! Chief of
Campus Police, and Advisor to
Student Government shall jointly
deem necessary to enforce the
Student Government Elections law
shall be deputized by the Univer University
sity University Police Dept, as Campus Po Policemen
licemen Policemen for the duration of the
election. <
The Secretary of Interior and
the Under Secretaries of Inter Interior
ior Interior must be deputized. Those stu students
dents students to be deputized must be
provided by the political parties
in equal numbers and their names
submitted to the Secretary of In Interior
terior Interior no later than 72 hours after
the qualification deadline. A poli political
tical political party may not post campaign
material until It has submitted to
the Secretry of Interior no later
than 72 hours after the qualifica qualification
tion qualification deadline. A Political party
may not post campaignmaterial
until it has submitted such list
of student to the Secretary of In Interior.
terior. Interior.



Here Is Enti re Text of N ew Summer Election Law

The following is the complete
text of the newly revised and
written Student Government law
regulating campus elections held
In the Summer session.
Section 1. Authorization for
Conduct of Elections
1.1 The Elections Committee
shall arrange for all necessary
ballots, ballot boxes, or polling
places and provide for all voting
machines, and other items neces necessary
sary necessary to conduct the elections.
Section t. Election Officials
2.1 (a) The Elections Committee
shall be responsible for maintain maintaining
ing maintaining at each of the various polling
places at all times during an elec election
tion election a number of election officials
from the Student Body sufficient
for the adequate conduct of he
election; provided that no election
official shall be a candidate for
office in that election or an officer
of, or delegate to, any political
party. Each election official shall
be duly sworn in by the Chairman
of the Elections Committee.
2.1 (b) It shall be the duty of
each election official to compare
the signature of each voter on the
voting slip with that on the Stud Student
ent Student Identification Card which the
voter presents and upon his satis satisfaction
faction satisfaction that the two are the same
he shall sign the voting slip.
2.1 (c) Each political party shall
maintain at least one election of official
ficial official at each polling place.
2.2 The Elections Committee
shall distribute information about
the election laws and procedures,
and violations thereof to the politi political
cal political parties, the candidates, and
the election officials. If voting ma machines
chines machines are used, the Elections Co Committee
mmittee Committee shall provide for the in instruction
struction instruction of election officials in
the use of voting machines.
2.3 It shall be unlawful for any
person to seek to influence the
voters in any wa y within 100 feet
of any polling place.
Section 3. Student Elections
Board
1.1 There shall be a Student El Elections
ections Elections Board which shall investi investigate
gate investigate any charges of violations of
these election laws, or of proce procedural
dural procedural irregularities in the conduct
of the elections by any member of
the Student Body, and shall hear
appeals from the decision of the
Elections Committee regard regarding
ing regarding these election laws.
8.2 Any elector or political par party
ty party believing that there has been
a violation of the election laws,
or procedural irregularities in the
conduct of the elections all have
the right to file with the Chair Chairman
man Chairman of the Board, written charges
of such violation or irregularities
by 5:00 p.m. on the second
day following the elections. This
time limit shall not apply to vio violations
lations violations concerning campaign ex expenditures
penditures expenditures as set forth In Section
8.
3.3. Members of the Board are
to be (1) the President of the Stu Student
dent Student Body, (2) the Chancellor of
the Honor Court, (3) a member
of the Executive Council appointed
by the Chairman of the Board,
(4) the President of Florida Blue
Key, (5) the President of Trianon;
the President of the Student Body
shall serve as Chairman of the
Board.
8.4 No candidate for office in

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that election, or an officer of or
delegate to any political party
shall be eligible to sit as a mem member
ber member of the Board.
3.5 In the event that the Presi President
dent President of the Student Body is not
eligible to sit as a member of
this Board the Vice President of
the Student Body shall serve in
his place and have the appointive
powers herein granted to the
Chairman of the Board.
3.6 In the event that both the
President and Vice President of
the Student Body are ineligible to
sit as a member of this Board,
the Chancellor of the Honor Court
shall serve as Chairman of the
Board and have appointive pow powers
ers powers herein granted to the Chair Chairman
man Chairman of the Board.
In the event the Chancellor of
the Honor Court is not eligible .o
serve in this capacity the Clerk
shall be appointed to serve and
if the Clerk is unable to serve a
member of the Honor Court shall
be appointed to serve.
In such an instance the Chair Chairman
man Chairman of the Board shall appoint
a member of the Executive Coun Council
cil Council to fill the vacancy on. the 80~ -d
created by the ineligibility of the
President and the Vice President
of the Student Body.
3.7 In the event that the Presi President
dent President of Florida Blue Key or the
President of Trianon is ineligible
to sit as a member of this Board,
the Chairman of the Board Shall
make an appointment to fill such
vacancy on the Board. Whenever
possible, the Chairman of the
Board shall appoint a member of
the organization whose officer is
ineligible to fill such vacancy.
3.8 The Board shall meet In pub public
lic public hearings.
3.9 A vote of three of the Boards
members is necessary for any ru ruling
ling ruling to be effective. The Chair Chairman
man Chairman of the Board shall vote on
any question.
3.10 This Board shall have the
power to reprimand any person
who violates the Election Laws. It
shall have the power to enjoin vio violators
lators violators from holding elected or ap appointive
pointive appointive office In Student Govern Government
ment Government where it feels the offense
merits such action.
It must levy a minimum fine
of Twenty-five dollars ($25.00) up upon
on upon any individual found guilty of
unauthorized posting or removing
of authorized campaign material
and this fine shall be payoble to
the Secretary treasurer who
will deposit it in the Student Gov Government
ernment Government where it feels the offense
merits such action.
It must levy a minimum fine of
Twenty-five dollars ($25.00) upon
any individual found guilty of un unauthorized
authorized unauthorized posting or removing of
authorized campaign material and
this fine shall be paybale to the
Secretary Treasurer who will de deposit
posit deposit it in the Student Government
account as part of the Special
Fund.
This fine must be paid within
two weeks after it Is levied. In
the event such fine is not paid
it shall be turned over to the Uni University
versity University Business Office as a de delinquent
linquent delinquent account. This Board shall
also have the power to recom recommend
mend recommend that the Faculty Disciplin Disciplinary
ary Disciplinary Committee hear any cases of

such character as to cause dis discredit
credit discredit to the University of Flori Florida.
da. Florida.
Section 4. Proedures
4.1 Hie Elections Committee
shall see that each voting machine
is properly zeroed and sealed pri prior
or prior to the opening of the polls,
and shall be responsible for un unlocing
locing unlocing And locking the voting ma machines
chines machines and declaring the polls op opened
ened opened and closed at times pre previously
viously previously designated.
4.2 If ballot boxes are substitut substituted
ed substituted for voting machines, the Elec Elections
tions Elections Committee shall seal and
sign all ballot boxes prior to their
delivery to the polling areas, and
no ballot box shall be removed
from any polling area, except in
the company cf two or more dele deletion
tion deletion officials and a member or
appointee of the Elections Com Committee,
mittee, Committee, when it shall be signed
and sealed by these officials and
taken directly to such central
place as the Elections Committee
shall have previously designated
for the counting of the ballots.
4.3 A polling place shall be lo located
cated located in each and every school
and college; Except in such cases
as the Eletions Committee deems
it impractical. The location shall
be the one rcommended by the
head of each school and college
as most convenient for the major majority
ity majority college.
4.4 There shall be a polling place
supervisor at each polling place.
This polling place supervisor shall
be a member of the Elections
Committee or a member of the
Student Body appointed by the
Chairman of the Elections Com Committee
mittee Committee and sworn to enforce these
Election Laws and the Constitu Constitution
tion Constitution of the Student Body provided
that no polling place supervisor
shall be a candidate for office in
that electionor an officer and-or
delegate to any political party.
It shall be within the power
each polling place supervisor to
decide on questions of interpreta interpretation
tion interpretation or application of the Student
Body Constitution and Laws and
their decision shall be subject only
to appeal to the elections Board.
4.5 It shall be the duty of the
Elections Committee one week be before
fore before the date of elections to estab establish
lish establish and maintain a list of polling
place supervisors and a schedule
of the time a polling places to
which each is assigned in order
to insure that at all times during
the election day a polling place
supervisor shall be present at ev every
ery every polling place.
Section 5. Candidates: Expense
Accounts and Expenditures
5.1 Each candidate shall per personally
sonally personally submit on oath or affir affirmation,
mation, affirmation, to the Chairman of the
Elections Committee by 5:00 p.m.
on or before the second day fol following
lowing following the elections an itemized
account of all campaign expenses
including items procured at a dis disount
ount disount and including any money
spent by a politial party or its
delegate on behalf of the candi candidate.
date. candidate.
These accounts shall be submit submitted
ted submitted on standard forms prescribed
by the Elections Committee. These
accounts shall be submitted hi
such manner as he shall provide

and shall be supported by item itemized
ized itemized receipts.
Where a poltical party has
spent a slump sum on two or more
candidates, expenses will be pro prorated
rated prorated among the candidates in pro proportion
portion proportion to the cost of their par particular
ticular particular advertiseent. Where is is
impossible to attribute a lump
sum of money to specific candi candidates,
dates, candidates, this sum will be prorated
equally to all candidates of the
party.
5.2 The Chairman of the Elec Elections
tions Elections Committee shall certify on
report concerning the campaign
expenses of each candidate, with
the required forms attached there thereto,
to, thereto, by 5 p.m. of the third day fol following
lowing following the elections. These forms
shall be on file in the office of
the President of the Student Body
and shall be open to public in inspection.
spection. inspection. and shall be published
In the Summer Gator within one
week following the deadline for
such filing.
5.3 No person who has failed to
comply with the requirements of
this section shall be qualified to
hold the office for which he was
a candidate. Nor shall a person personwho
who personwho has submitted a false expense
statement be eligible to hold the
office for which he was a can candidate.
didate. candidate.
5.4 In the event a candidate ia
to which he was elected the can candeclared
declared candeclared ineligible to fill the office
didate having the next highest
number of votes who has complied
with all requirements shall be
deemed the winning candidate. In
the event no candidate is eligible
to fill the office such vacancy
shall be filled by the President
of the Student Body as set forth
in the Constitution.
5.5 Authority to decide all cases
of violation of this section shall be
vested in the Election Board.
Section 6. Candidates: Submis Submission
sion Submission of Names: Qualification Fees.
Write In Candidates
6.1 All candidates for election
under the Constitution and Laws
of the student body shall qualify
for candidacy by paying a quali
fication fee to the Elections Com Committee
mittee Committee shall have< previously de designated
signated designated the place at whichwrite whichwrite-6.2
-6.2 whichwrite-6.2 The name of no candidate
shall appear on the ballot unless
the name of the candidate and his
qualifying fee have been received
by the Elections Committee not
later than 5:00 p.m. of the fifth
day preceding the election. Each
.candidate shall be personally re responsible
sponsible responsible for ascertaining his eli eligibility
gibility eligibility for office with the regis registrar
trar registrar and each candidate shall per personaly
sonaly personaly qualify himself with the
Elections Committee.
A candidates name shall ap appear
pear appear on the ballot only for the of ofified,
ified, ofified, and the name of any candi candidate
date candidate whom the registrars office
deems unqualified even though he
has been duly qualified by the El Elections
ections Elections Committee, shall be locked
out on the voting machine previ previous
ous previous to the election.
8.8 The Qualification Fee of each
candidate in general elections
shall be: President of the Student
Bod and Chancellor of the Honor
Coutr, eight dollars ($9.99) Vice-
President of the Student Body, Se Seeertary-Treasurer
eertary-Treasurer Seeertary-Treasurer of the Student'
Body, Clerk of the Honor Court,
seven dollars ($7.00); Members
of the Executive Council, Honor
Court, and all other candidates for
offices of Student Government and
generals elections, four dollars
($4.00).
6.4 All money received as Quali Qualification
fication Qualification Fees for candidates shall
be used to defray the cost of the
election for which R is paid or it
shall revert to the special fund.
6.5 Anyone who fails to comply
with the requirements of his sec section
tion section Shall not be qualified for el-

Do you Think for Yourself ?
(B) merely inconvenient? factual and concise?
2. In a heated discufiion would you A | IJ I % flSt a O [!]
I the m 9^ erator IJ Il ***}?* (A) something comfortable, or (B)
/ or (B) ,ump lV n J s 2 df S something colorful and unusual?
\ any argument to win?
[5=D rpssn 7. Would you prefer a job (A) in an rl f~|
t ,?? n 3. Before making a complex decision, j I r| old established firm offering A 1 I*l I
01 Mr 1 | is your first move (A) to marshal A l I B | J security, or (B) a small company
lf)J )(_, the facts, or (B) to ask the which could expand rapidly?
* advice of a respected friend?
I LU tj£X,_ 8. Would you rather be known as a Aif"! Iff"!
4. Do you (A) try to figure out ahead I l I l person who (A) works weU with A [ | JJ
what each day will bring, or (B> A | |! | O others, or (B) accepts
face problems as they come along? responsibility on his own?
i y 9. When you step up to a cigarette M
Jj~^ counter, are you (A) confused m JbK
m by all the conflicting filter *(""1 -.PH /
mW*M claims youve seen, or (B) sure A l I e i I / *'~\J
~" of what you want because youve /
jHH thought things through? £. j
You will notice that men and women j
who think for themselves usually choose / ; H3r.
VICEROY. Why? Because they've thought / f f
it throughthey know what they want / IA ft * |£Bf
V / JSj in a filter cigarette. And VICEROY gives / flPjh K |j?
: WHKt |L W|jpp* < *£ it to them: a thinking man's and a / IPf
I
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fcil first 4 questions, and (B) on 4 oat of the *C.* *t |fg/ ru h
last 5...y0u think for yourself! Jg/
The Man Who Thinks for Himself Knows MSSLS JtSJMI

ection to any office in Student
Government.
Section 7. Qualifications: Resid Residence,
ence, Residence, Class, and Honor Point
Average
7.1 All candidates for election
under the Constitution and Laws
of the Student Bodyshall be mem members
bers members of the constituencies and
classes from, and for, which they
are nominated and for the pur purpose
pose purpose of voting and seeking office,
the University Registrars classi classification
fication classification as to classes and colleges
shall be final; provided that if the
Elections Board in canvassing the
elections shall discover that a win winning
ning winning candidate was not qualified
because of an error in the Regis Registrars
trars Registrars classification, the Elections
Board may declare the post vacant
and subjec to election or ap appointment
pointment appointment under the Laws and
Constitution of the Student Body
and the Charters existing there thereunder.
under. thereunder.
Not later than 10:00 a.m. of the
day following the 5:00 deadline
for qualification the Elections Co Committee
mmittee Committee shall submit a complete
list of the candidates who have
paid the specified Qualification
Fees to the Registrar of the Un University.
iversity. University. The Registrar shall certi certify
fy certify back to the Elections Commit Committee
tee Committee the names of such candidates
as meet all requirements set forth
under the Constitution and Laws
of the Student Body and Chart
existing thereunder.
The Elections Committee shall
strike from the Registrars certi certified
fied certified list the names of all persons
who fail to meet the requirements
of the office for which they are
candiates and shall refund their
Qualification Fees. At least 48
hours after the Registrar has com completed
pleted completed the certified list the Elec Elections
tions Elections Committee shall post a copy
or copies of the corrected list of
candidates in a public place or
places that he shall have previous previously
ly previously designated.
Section 8. Absentee Ballots
8.1 Every qualified elector who
believes he will be unable to cast
his ballot in the regular election
at his reguar poling pace and
who makes application therefor as
provided herein, shall be permit permitted
ted permitted to cast an absentee ballot.
8.2 (a) Infirmay In-Patiens. Ev Every
ery Every qualified elector who is a bon bonafide
afide bonafide in-patient of the University
Infirmary and who became one

prior to the commencement of the
election shall be provided by the
Elections Committee with an Ap Application
plication Application for absentee ballot, and
an absentee ballot. The applica application
tion application and thk ballot shall be filed
out by the elector during the hours
when the regular polling places;
are open.
8.2 (b) Others. Every other qual qualified
ified qualified elector who, by the terms
of this section, is entitled to cast
an absentee ballot shall be pro provided
vided provided with an application for an
absentee ballot and an absentee
ballot at times and places desig designated
nated designated by the Elections Commit Committee.
tee. Committee.
These times shall be no less
1 than one hour in each of the four
week days immediately preceding
the Election. The Elections Com Committee
mittee Committee shall publicize the designa designated
ted designated times and places as widely
as possible but the publicity shall
| be no less than prominent publica-

PRESCRIPTION 3 FILLED LENSES DUPLICATED
dittos
* OPTICAL CO.
M 2 W. Uehftiv Aw. AmmU fmrkkm PE 2-0400

tion in the Summer Gator a
week prior to the Election.
8.3 When filled out, an applica application
tion application for an absentee ballot, and
an absentee ballot shall be return returned
ed returned to the Chairman of the Elec Elections
tions Elections Committee at the Florida
Union by the Elector, by mail or
otherwise; but no absentee bal ballot,
lot, ballot, except those of electors who
are in-patients of the Univer3.ty
Infirmary, shall be counted un unless
less unless received by the Chairman of
the Elections Committee prior to
the commencement of the eec eection,
tion, eection, or, if returned by mail, post postmarked
marked postmarked not later than midnight
of the second day immediately
preceding the election.
The absentee ballots of the in inpatients
patients inpatients of the University Infir Infirmary
mary Infirmary shall be counted If received
on the day of the election prior to
the hour when the regular polling
places shall be closed.
8.4 The votes cast by absentee
ballot shall be counted by the
Chairman of the Elections Com Committee
mittee Committee as provided in the Student
Body Constitution, and right of
an elector to a secret ballot shall
be preserved. Before an absentes
ballot is counted, the Election*
Committee shall determine, from
the rolls of electors used at the re regular
gular regular polling places, that the elec elector
tor elector has cast no other ballot.
8.5 The forms of the application
for absentee ballot and the form
erf the absentee ballot shall be pre prescribed
scribed prescribed by the Elections Commit Committee,
tee, Committee, and the ballot shall contain
names of all candidates to appear
on the voting machine or printed
ballots, and shall contain adequate
provision for writing in the names
of candidates not appearing there
on.
SECTION 9. REGULATIONS FOR
THE POSTING OF CAMPAIGN
MATERIALS
9.1 Each political party and each
candidate unaffiliated with a po political
litical political party will be assigned space
of specific boards furnished for
that purpose, upon which to place
their campaign material.
When there are only two candi candidates
dates candidates for an office, each shall be
presumed to be a member of a po political
litical political party. When there are more
than two candidates for one office,
the Elections Committee shall de decide
cide decide which candidates are mem memhrs
hrs memhrs of a political party. The de decision
cision decision of the Secretary of Interior
may be appealed to the Student
Elections Board.

Campaign material may be
placed on campus so long as thi H
is done in a non-injurious way to
trees, shrubs and other proper property.
ty. property. There shall be no metal ob objects
jects objects used in the placing of cam campaing
paing campaing material on trees and
shrubs and no paste or perma permanent
nent permanent adhesive used in the attach attaching
ing attaching of material to trees, shrubs
and property other than boards
provided.
No material may be place in
any manner to buildings of the
University of Florida campus. All
decisions concerning violatiors of
the placing of campaign material
shall be resolved by the Elections
Committee subject to appeal to the
Student Elections Board.
9.2 Each party will be respon responsible
sible responsible for the arrangement of the
campaign materials in its parti particular
cular particular space. The sice of the boards
may not be increased by adding
extensions, nor shall campaign
materials be allowed to overlap

the edge of such boards.
9.3 The boards will be placed
where the party leaders and the
Elections Committee decide. The
locations of the boards shall be
decided upon not later than 48
hours after the deadline for quali qualifications.
fications. qualifications.
In the event of disagreement be between
tween between the Elections Committee
and one or more of the party
leaders as to the locations of the
boards, or the allocation of space
on the boards, the Elections Com Committees
mittees Committees decision shall prevail sub subject
ject subject to appeal to the Student
Election Board.
A special meeting of the Student
Elections Board must be called
upon 24 hour notice for the pur purposes
poses purposes of appeal as set forth in this
section.
9.4 Upon the top of each board
will be the following words tn let letters
ters letters not less than one inch high:
UNIVERSITY PROPERTY DO
NOT REMOVE and each candi candidate
date candidate will be conclusively pre presumed
sumed presumed to have given his consent
for his materials to become Uni University
versity University property upoen posting
upon each board.
9.5 An unlimited number of ban banners
ners banners are permitted. No banners
shall be attached to building or
walls. Banners may be attached
to trees, but they shall not be
attached in such away as to in injur
jur injur the growth in any manner.
The distance from the lower
edge of the banner to the ground
must be at least eight (8) feet.
Each candidate shall be respon responsible
sible responsible for removing his banner*
within one week after the elec election.
tion. election. Failure to remove banners
shall subject candidate to a fine of
$25.00.
9.6 Campaign material may be
distributed personaaly or by mail
in dormitories and such material
may be displayed in dormitory
rooms and on automobiles.
SECTION 10. ENFORCEMENT
ELECTION LAWS
The election committee
and as many students as the Sec Secretary
retary Secretary of Interior, Chief of Cam Campus
pus Campus Police, and Advisor to Stu Student
dent Student Government shall Jciatly
deem necessary to enforce the
Student Government Elec tio n s
Laws shall be deputized by the
University Police Dept., as *,im *,impus
pus *,impus policemen for the duration of
the election. Members of the Elec Elections
tions Elections Committee must be deputis deputised.
ed. deputised. Those students to be deputized
must be provided by the political
parties in equal numbers and
their names submitted to the Elec-

The Florida Alligator, Friday, Dee. 5, 1958

ipbfj
GATORLAND
Now Featuring -
Pro-Christmas Cheer
GATORLAND LOUNGE
420 N.W. 13 th, STREETFR 2-2059
" i , 'a.sar

tions Committee not later than N
hours after the qualification dead deadline.
line. deadline. A Political party may not
post campaign material uniii it
has submitted such list of st<*
dents to the Elections Commute*.
10.2 It shall be the duty of aH
students of the University of Flor Florida
ida Florida Student Body to report to the
Elections Committee all campaign
materials posted a placed unau unauthorized
thorized unauthorized by this law. It shall be
the duty of the Elections Com Committee
mittee Committee to remove all campaign
materials posted a places unau unauthorized
thorized unauthorized in this law. Only the Elec Elections
tions Elections Committee designated repre representative
sentative representative has authority to re remove
move remove such unauthorized cam campaign
paign campaign material.
SECTION 111 PROTEST OF
ELECTIONS
11.1 Any elector or political par party
ty party believing that election returns
are erroneous and-or fraudulent,
shall have the right to file with
the Elections Board by S:00 P.M.
of the second day following the
election of written protest against
the validity of such returns, speci specifying
fying specifying the polling place In which
such returns are beleived to bo
erroneous or fraudulent and stat stating
ing stating specific reasons for considt considtlng
lng considtlng the returns invalid.
11.2 The Elections Board shall
be empowered to invalidate any
election, In whole or in part, for
prejudicial irregularities which
could have caused a difference in
the results of the election, Upon
invalidation by the Ele cll ons
Board of any election, the Elec Elections
tions Elections Committee shall within four fourteen
teen fourteen days after such invalidation
cause a new election to be held
for such protested office or .fices.
SECTION 12. CANVASS OF
ELECTION
12.1 The Chairman of he -lee -leetions
tions -leetions Committee shall submit to
the Elections Board the results of
the elections not later than 5:0O P.
M. of the second day following
the election. The Elections Board
shall be the sole authority to can canvass
vass canvass the election returns and to
certify the results.
Dr. Gull Appointed To UP
Asst. Horticulture Post-
Dr. Dwain D. Gull, Bfi, has been
appointed Assistant Horticulturist
for Floridas Agriculture Experi Experiment
ment Experiment Station.
Dr. Gull will work on the hand handling
ling handling of vegetable crops, particul particularly
arly particularly onions and potatoes.
His appointment became effec effective
tive effective Nov. 15.

Page 7



Betas, SAE Take Greek Football Cups

Betas Bounce AGR
To Take Second Cup
In the finals of the Blue League gridiron play, Beta
Theta Pi downed Alpha Gamma Rho, 13-0. This win
was the Betas fourth in a row.

Leading the way for the Dragon Dragonmen
men Dragonmen in their finals frolic was
Pete Moore. This diminutive quar quarterback
terback quarterback made the Betas unstopp unstoppable
able unstoppable with his cunning f ield
strategy, pin-point passing, and
dazzling runs. In this decisive
game, Moore threw a touchdown
pass to halfback Jim Wood and
fullback Hammer Ward connected
with Tom Michels for the other
core. Center Herb Allen was a
big stand-out defensively in the
hard-fought contest.
The Beta ball-bearers reached
the finals by virtue of a win over
Theta Chi for the Bracket I cham championship
pionship championship and by their defeat of
Pi Kappa Phi in the semi-finals.
In their game with Theta Chi,
the Betas rolled to an easy 32-0
triumph. In this game, Moore,
Betas quarterback, was again out outstanding,
standing, outstanding, as his passing arm
proved to be at peak form. His
eagle-eye tosses repeatedly fell in into

AOPI's, Tri Delts Reach Finals
In Sorority League Tennis Play
By DOROTHY STOCKBRXDGE
Gator Sports Writer
Alpha Omicron Pi and Tri Delt were scheduled to meet Thurs Thursday
day Thursday in the finals of the sorority league tennis competition.

AOPi defeated ZTA 3-2 Tuesday
end Tri Delt beat the D Phi Es 5-0
Monday in the semi finals round.
In the AOPi ZTA game, single
matches were won by the AOPis
Maureen Campbell and the Zetas
Vicki Raines and Jean Boor and
the doubles matches were won by
the AOPi teams of Lois Steinecke,
Dorothy Stockbridge, Charlotte
Curry, and Netsey Rippey.
In the Tri Delts clean sweep,
ingles were won by Pat Shaffer,
Annette Crofton and Jane Pedrick
and by doubles teams of Sally
Hunt, Wendy Gardner and Laurie
Truscotf, Jean Haeseker.
Three second round tennis ma matches
tches matches in the Independent League
had N. W. Broward over Red,

Page 8

The Florida Alligator, Friday, Dec. 5, 1958

PHI-CHRISTMAS ... ,
DEC. Ist.
RECORDS and HI-FI
. ' ;
. : | ;j SI.OO OFF
LONG PLAY RECORDS W Wlk
DEC. RECORD SPECIAL
KINGSTON TRIO W
L I HI-FI SPECIALS
SINOLI POINT DUAL POINT 'ttj SKlw^9Ae,'^
; DIAMOND NEEDLE DIAMOND/SAPHIRE >
COAXIAL COAXIAL COAXIAL \ \
SPEAKERS SPEAKERS SPEAKERS
sl 9s $1495 $1995 Jzrd^lp|||#^
KIN6OWA PRODUCTS LT 1P215 STIRIO PM
SPEAKER SYSTEM M^ IF,IR
SPEAKER CABINET CONSOLE \\L*
UU. 32.95) (ft*. 109.911 (Was 210.00) VL7?f
524S $7995 now slso
I Melody Mart
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to into the sure fingers of speedy right
halfback, Jim Wood. Wayne Syn Synstad
stad Synstad also pulled in his share of
passes besides making several
timely interceptions.
Making valiant but useless ef efforts
forts efforts for Theta Chi were quarter quarterback
back quarterback Jerry Bryant and halfback
Harold Reddick.
In the semifinals, the Beta grid
greats nosed out a determined
Pi Kappa Phi squad, 1948. In this
game, Moore gave a splendid dis display
play display of broken field running as
he made two spectacular touch touchdown
down touchdown runs.
Pullback Ward also gave evi evidence
dence evidence of the Beta teams speed
as he too ran for a touchdown
in a sport that almost entirely
depends cm passing.
For the Pi Kaps, Jim Sohm,
quarterback, and Bob Gendron,
halfback, were players to watch.

3-0; Yulee forfeiting to N. W. Bro Broward,
ward, Broward, and 8- E. Broward winning
over Mallory.
In a first round match 8. Raw Rawling
ling Rawling defeated BSU. Tennis manog manoger
er manoger is Jean Osteen.
Shuffleboard competition stated
Tuesday with Phi Mu beating KD.
Phi Mu winners were Carol Waltz
and Lorane Haynes in singles ond
Glorida sturm and Martha Hunt
in doubles. For KD Dot Wil Wilcox
cox Wilcox won in singles and Betty Cor Cortina
tina Cortina and Nancy Wakefield in dou doubles.
bles. doubles.
A double forfeit resulted in the
Alpho Chi Omega Chi Omega
Shuffleboard match Wednesday.


mBSSf y
% -V * y -' V/ ' '\
Jh
wm m..'-
THREE-LEGGED MONSTER? ... NDpe, just Gene Jones (AGR) about to bo
picked off from behind by Hammer Ward (Beta) as Wayne Synatad (Beta),
double checks. Beta took thia one, 13-0. (Gator Photo).

SNs All-Campus Tom Pfleger

By KEN BACKETT
Gator Sports Writer
Fraternity intermurals the
past four year* have witnessed
many fine athletes and among
these is Tom Pfleger of Sigma
Nu.
Tommy is a very versatile
athlete representing the Sigma
Nus in water basketball, shuf shuffleboard,
fleboard, shuffleboard, football, and softball.
He has made All Campus in
water basketball and football
and ia outstanding in the other
sports.
Miami Edison
Tommy is a 5-10, 180 pound
senior from Miami, and a grad graduate
uate graduate of Miami Edison. At Mi Miami
ami Miami Edison he was halfback on
the football team and a sprinter
on the track team,
He hasnt participated in vars varsity
ity varsity sports because, they are too
much like a business whereas

intramural* offer fun and enjoy enjoyment
ment enjoyment in participating for your
fraternity.
He is a senior in the College
of Business Administration. Be-
TOM PFLEGER ...
. Greek Standout

sides his intramural feats he is
the treasurer of Sigma Nu.
Sigmas Nu is currently second
to SAE in the Orange League
and Tommys leadership has
been a great aid in the Snakes
quest for the league title.
Leading Scorer
He scored 6 touchdowns in 4
games from his halfback posi position
tion position with his best performance
against the Delts when he scor scored
ed scored 8 TDs. In the big water bas basketball
ketball basketball game against SAE he
scored 6 of his teams 14 points.
He also was on the doubles team
in shuffleboard, which won the
championship for Sigma Nu.
Tommy is quite familiar with
the intramural department as
he was a basketball referee last
year and is the manager for
softball this season. He believes
that the program is set up pretty
well but some sports such as
golf should be dropped as these
types of sports limit the num number
ber number who can participate.
Tommy has started at
halfback the last 8 years in the
annual Phi Delt-Sigma Nu chari charity
ty charity clash. The game this year
wont be played until next se semester
mester semester since Florida has ac accepted
cepted accepted a Gator Bowl bid.
If you are an enthusiastic
sports fan and enjoy watching
versatile athletes, you will en enjoy
joy enjoy the performance of Tommy
and his Sigma Nu brothers. With
some of their strongest sports
coming up Sigma Nu should,
with Tommys leadership, give
the other Orange League conten contenders
ders contenders a good battle for the
Championship.

SILVERMAN'S
SOLVES A PROBLEM
for the
UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA
STUDENT
with
Sx&esMnanJd.
: THE HANS STORE
: : : 20& w university avl
I I i flmiylilil
i i j STUKNT
i 1 MU NAN
< 1 i
1. I | {25- CHAM IP TO 125-
We've heard it repeated hundreds of times ! Wish I
could charge these stacks 'til my allowance gets here
from home. Big weekend, I need o little extra cash,
may I charge this formal shirt until next week. Joe, put
me on the cuff for a pair of shoes 'til the eagle flies.
Boy it's cold outside, may I charge a sweater until the
first of the month, I don't have credit references, never
charged a thing in Gainesville before today. And so It
goes, all through the semester.
NOW WE HAVE DONE SOMETHING ABOUT THIS
SITUATION.
SILVERMAN'S STUDENT CREDIT PLAN, A FIRST ON
THE UNIVERSITY CAMPUS, WILL SOLVE THIS
PROBLEM.
COME IN AND PICK UP YOUR STUDENT CREDIT
CARD, SIGN IT, SLIP IT IN YOUR WALLET AND
YOU ARE "READY TO GO." NO FORM TO FILL OUT,
NO REFERENCES TO BRING, NO INTEREST OR
CARRYING CHARGES. ALL YOU NEED IS YOUR
STUDENT REGISTRATION CARD.
"THE MAN'S STORE"
202-204 W. University Ave. Phone FR 6-35(02

McGuire Stan
As Lionmen Blast
Sigma Chi, 19-6
By SCOTT ANSELMO
Gator Sports Writer
Sigma Alpha Epsilon blasted Si Sigma
gma Sigma Chi 19-8 in the playoff-game
for the championship of the Or Orange
ange Orange League flag football derby,
thereby capturing the trophy and
placing itself safely on top of the
heap in overall intramurals for
1968.
The final contest was a thriller
from beginning to end. Sigma Chi
spurted to a first half touchdown
and led at the half 6-0. But in the
second half, the action took a de decided
cided decided reversal as the star stud studded
ded studded lionmen hurled thrust after
thrust at the valiant Sig defenses.
They amassed 19 points while
throwing up a seemingly impreg impregnable
nable impregnable defense to halt the Sig ad advances.
vances. advances. This stategy of ball con control
trol control by SAE in the third and fourth
periods contrituted much to their
ultimate victory.
McGuire Shines
Pete McGuire, the SAE super superman,
man, superman, put on his usual sparkling
display of offensive skills as he
uncorked two scoring heaves and
toted the pigskin over for the third
TD all by himself.
His first aerial, a 96 yarder,
found Andy Jackson in the end
zone. Jackson also caught a pass
from McGuire for the only suc successful
cessful successful extra point of the encoun encounter.
ter. encounter. Jim Stinson gathered in a
JO yard heave from McGuire
and raced over for another SAE
score. McGuires scoring jaunt
was a 5-yard scamper around
end.
Sigma Chi has protested two of
the referees decisions in the final
game but as of press time the
protests had not gone through.
Consolation honors in Orange
League flag football were accord accorded
ed accorded Kappa Sigma and Sigma Nu Nuwho
who Nuwho finished runners up in their
respective brackets.
The scarlet and black clad
warriors of Kappa Sigma compiled
a creditable 8-1 record, their sole
loss being at the hands of Sigma
Chi. The successful showing of the
Kappa Sigs assures them of undis undisputed
puted undisputed third place overall so far.
Bobby Geissinger starred for the
Kappa Sigs.
Sigma Mu No. >
Meanwhile, Sigma Nu will oc occupy
cupy occupy the number two spot overall,
due to its runner up finish in the
SAE bracket. The Snakes were
nipped 13-7 by SAE in an upset
thriller which earned the lion lionguarders
guarders lionguarders the right to play Sigma
Chi in the finals. Tom Pfleger was
the sparkplug for the Snakes.
Tau Epsilon Phi seems solidly
entrenched in the fourth slot of
overall intramurals. The TEP
football team, led by speed mer merchant
chant merchant Harvey Weiner had a 2-1
record. Victories were recorded
over ATO and SPE before losing
to SAE.

Orange, Blue League
I Net Play Underway
By RALPH KINDRED
Gator Sports Writer
Orange and Blue League tennis play got underway
last Monday as the first ball was slammed across the
cords.

In the Orange League, the first
teams to go to the second round
in the bracket play were Sigma
Nu, Phi Delta Theta, Sigma Phi
Epsilon, and Tau Epsilon Phi.
Sigma Nu showed great all allround
round allround strength as they won their
match with Sigma Alpha Epsilon
4-0. Hie big guns for the Snakes
were Monty Trainer and Bobby
ODare. In their singles matches
these two outstanding players won
sixteen games and only lost one.
Showing up good in the doubles
for Sigma Nu, was the team of
Dick Parker and Hunter McNeer,
and the combination of George
Bunnell and Charles Coster.
Phi Delta Theta looked ready
to go a long way in their easy
3-0 win over Kappa Alphas Sou Southern
thern Southern gentlemen.
The Phi Delts doubles teams
of Walter Harvesty, Russ Minardi
Charlie Houk, and Bob Jackson
made a clean sweep of their
matches as they won sixteen
games without a single loss.
They also took the lone singles
win.
Sigma Phi Epsilon eased out on
Lambda Phi. The Sig Epg won
all three of the singles matches.
Leading SPE on its win were Gray
Rawls, Bryson Lovejoy, and Don.
nell Bruner.
The doubles winners for Pi
Lam were Harold Klapper, Fred

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Berger, and Jules Levy, Ron Lef Lefkowitz.
kowitz. Lefkowitz.
Tau Epsilon Phi took a close
match with Pi Kappa Alpha, 84L
In with wins for Tep were Mika
Moss and Mark Zukerman in the
singles and Arthur Kalishman nM
Barry Samuel in the doubles.
For the Pikes. Butch Eppert won
his singles match and John Deo Deoery
ery Deoery and John Goodling took their
double* match.
ATO, the Delta, and Sigma Chi
received first round byes.
Blue League
In the Blue League, Delta Up Upsilon,
silon, Upsilon, Phi Gamma Delta, Phi
Kappa Tau, and Chi Phi moved
up a step in the bracket with first
round wins.
In the DUs 2-1 win over Phi
Sigma Kappa, Piero Ur so took his
singles match and Bill Parks and
Dick Gilbert won their doubles
match. Thomas came through
with a singles win for PSK.
Phi Gamma Delta won 2-0 over
Tau Kappa Epsilon. Jack Mbeh Mbehett
ett Mbehett won in the singles and the
combination of Kane and Cornell
took the Roubles.
Phi Kappa Taus Tom Woods in
the singles, and John Harris and
Ron Placek in the doubles, led
the Phi Taus as they eked out a
close 2-1 win over Lambda Chi
Alpha. | I f



Florida's Fast Breaking Cagers Get Season Underway
it
Gator Mermen to Participate in Emory Invitational

Swim Team In Atlanta
For Early Season Meet
Floridas swimming Gators, under the able direction
of head coach Jack Ryan and diving coach Buddy Crone,
will be getting off to an early start on the 1958-59 sea season,
son, season, as they travel to Atlanta to take part in the Emory
Invitational Championships today and tomorrow.

Five other Southeastern Confer Conference
ence Conference tank squads will participate,
including Georgia Tech, Georgia,
Kentucky, Vanderbilt and Tennes Tennessee.
see. Tennessee. Powerhouses from North Ca Carolina
rolina Carolina and North Carolina State
| have also entered, as well as vari various
ous various AAU clubs throughout the
south.
Season Opens Early
This marks the first time Ryan's
mermen have opened the season
at such an early date; usually the
squad begins competition with a
- dual meet in January. Coach Ry Ryan
an Ryan feels this event will give him
a perfect opportunity to see what
may be necessary to
* prepare the Gators for their rug-
JACK RYAN ...
. . Gator Swim Coach
YOUR SIZE
SEND SANTA
When Santo comes to Donl Donl&
& Donl& gon's moke sure that he
finds your size listed on DONI-
I GAN'S GIFT LIST. Take the
guesswork out of gift buying
when exchanging presents. Simp Simp|
| Simp| ly come by Donigan's and leave
I your sixes .. they will file them
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ged dual meet schedule which be begins
gins begins January 10 with Miami.
Varaity swimmers only will com compete,
pete, compete, and Floridas traveling
squad includes: captain Dave
Calkin and Owen Ganzel-distance
events; BIU Ruggie and Brian
Mattis-backstroke; Qarl Wieda Wiedamann
mann Wiedamann and Jim McDonnell-breast McDonnell-breaststroke;
stroke; McDonnell-breaststroke; Roy Tateishi butterfly;
Bob Duganne, Rem Langley, Dave
Pollock, David Scales, and Harold
Wahlquist-sprlnts; and divers Pete
Henne, Bob Woods, and Charlie
Schaumburg.
Calkin will swim in four events,
the 1600-Meter, 220-yard and 440-
yard freestyles, and the 400-yard
freestyle relay. The Gator swim
captain holds the BEC record in
the 1600-meter distance.
Ruggie, another SEC record recordholder
holder recordholder in the 200-yard backstroke,
is entered in this event for the
Atlanta affair.
Mermen Lack Depth
Ryan pointa to lack of depth as
the main problem facing him
this season. There appear to be
strong front-runners at most posi positions,
tions, positions, but the remaining varsity
candidates fall far behind.
The veteran mentor is looking
for definite improvement in the
prints, with Duganne a definite
contender for first-place honors in
the SEC 100-yard freestyle. The
Junior swimming ace had an out outstanding
standing outstanding freshman year, but came
down with the flu bug the follow following
ing following season and was unable to
reach top form.
Pollock has also looked strong
in the short distances, and, with
Langley and Scales, should make
these events one of the stronger
points on the current tank team.
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The problem was m* that eeuld wear it and wear it
Marty had {alien in love with wash itdrip-dry It, or have
a shirt. After all, he was jfc tumble-dried automatically
a Philosophy major. and wear it again in a matter
The trouble was... Marty t< hours. It was the most mon monwas
was monwas in love with two shirts. ey-saving love he ever had.
With Shirt No. 1, the Van But when Marty was with
;Heusen Century, the serious one shirt, he missed the other.
(Marty spent hours in heaven- It was terrible. Like so many
ly blim. He worshipped the others with the same problem,
[revolutionary soft collar that Marty wrote to us. And so
iwont wrinkle ever. It was it came to pase that the Van
(Centurys one-piece construe- Heusen Century-Vantage
igion that drova him wild. was born. This shirt combined
Other collars never did any* thead vantages of each intoone
(thing for our boy Marty, ex- gnat shirtawash and wear,
wept wrinkle madly. You see, no-iron, all cotton broadcloth
wther collars are three pieces, shirt with the soft collar that
fused or sewn together.) wont wrinkle ever! And just
With Shirt No. 2, the amaz- $5! Have you a problem?
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CHARLIE PIKE AND DICK HOBAN ...
. . Gator Cage Captains
Frosh Basketballers Score
Over CFJC, Valdosta State
Floridas freshmen cagers notched two impressive wins this week
with victories over Central Florida Junior College, 71-64, and Val-

dosta Eradosta State Teachers College, 86-54
In their opener with CFJC the
Baby Gators found little opposi opposition
tion opposition with the Rebels from Ocala.
At halftime the scoreboard read
Florida 43, CFJC B.'
Clifford Luyk, a 8-7 center, led
the freshman scoring surges with
eight field goals and two free
throws for a total of 18. Forward
Bob Bacon, a Tampa Jesuit pro product,
duct, product, played tun outstanding de defensive
fensive defensive game and was third high highscorer
scorer highscorer with 12 points, while Gil
Farley was second with 17.
Charlie McKinney, 'a former
Wildwood prep star, copped high
scoring honors for Ocala with 14

Dorm VB Sees 3 Teams on Top

Dorm volleyball drew to a close
this week with Dorm C., Fletcher
K and Yocum coming out on top
of their respective leagues.
Yocum, which has been on top
of the Hume league all year, won
the volleyball title with a come
from behind victory over Yeaton.
Playing in a two out of three
game series, Yocum was smashed
in the first game 15 to 3. Being
down but not out Yocum came
back to win the next two games
16-0 and 16-8.
Members of the victorious Yo Yocum
cum Yocum team are, David OQuinn,
Pete Rush, Chuck Morgan, Ray
Meadows, Harry Marshall, Frank
Schonfeld, Tom Cox, Norman Toy
Mike Blakly, Pete Schonbom and
Mike Colley.
Over in the Murphree area
league leading Fletcher K added
another notch by dumping Dorm
I in the finals 15 to 10 and corn corning

markers.
In Wednesday nights encounter
with Valdosta State the Baby Ga Gatora
tora Gatora used a combined effou of
regulars and reserves in trounc trouncing
ing trouncing the Georgia school, 88-64.
Bacon took game scoring honors
with 27 points.
. Coach John Mauer call this
years freshman squad "the best
Ive seen here in quite a while
and commented that the height
of center Luyk and forward Far Farley
ley Farley would help this years varsity.
Luyk was also an outstanding end
in high school football.

ing corning out on he top of a hard
fought 18 to 16 duel.
Playing on the victorious Fletch Fletcher
er Fletcher K team were Harkins, Hender Henderson
son Henderson Hansen, West, Bostick, Alli Allison,
son, Allison, Wilden, Jones and Burket.
Over in the Tolbert area Dorm
O emerged victorious by dump dumping
ing dumping a stubborn North 1 and 2. Af After
ter After taking an easy 15 to 1 victory,
Dorm had to fight all the
way to take a 15- to 13 decision
in the second and deciding game.
On the Dorm O team were Avon
Broe, Carr, Eastman, Hitching, |
Naidl, Owens and Turner.
Bowling starts next Monday ini
the Dorm League. Teams will be!
made up of five men each. A)l
league games will be paid for by
the intermurals office, players
must pay for their own shoes.

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Erskine Bows, 107-61;
Georgia Cops Close Win
Floridas fast-breaking Gators unveiled their all allnew
new allnew go-go offense in a pair of games played this week
at Florida Gym.
Head coach John Mauer, in a complete reversal from
former coaching maneuvers, has established a ten-man
varsity squad, which is divided into an Orange team

and a Blue unit.
Against unimpressive Erakine
last Monday night, Mauer alter alternated
nated alternated the two combos and came
up With 107 points, while the Fly Flying
ing Flying Fleet from South Carolina
could produce but 61.
Georgia Tougher
Last Wednesday nights encoun encounter
ter encounter with Georgia gave the new newlook
look newlook cagers much tougher opposi opposition
tion opposition than they had faced in the
season's opener but Florida fought
hard aU the way, only to lose 63*61
to a Bulldog five which boasted
superior height.
The Gator Orange team, com composed
posed composed of Charlie Pike and Lou
Merchant at guards, Dick Hoban
and Bob Shiver at forwards, and
Bob Sherwood at center managed
to hold a slim lead over the visi visitors
tors visitors until the "Blues" came m
with ten minutes gone.
Then, junior college transfer
Tom Simpson, Paul Mosney,
Frank Etheridge, Walt Rabhan,
and George Jung proceeded to
maintain Florida supremacy until
halftime, with the scoreboard rea reading
ding reading 33-31.
But, Georgia came baok strong
in the second half and soon went
ahead 39-38 on a free throw by
Pat Casey with three minutes gone
on the clock.
Last Gator Spark
A last Gator spark ignited when
Mosney sank a foul shot with three
minutes left, but a pair of field
goals by Bulldog forward Don Rei Reiser
ser Reiser snuffed out the effort and put
the game on ice for the 'Peach-
Staters as time ran out.
Keiser took scoring honors with
17 markers, and teammates Gor Gordon
don Gordon Darrah and Fred Edmonson
bucketed 14 apiece.
Floridas Sherwood also collect collected
ed collected 14 points, with Dick Hoban
not far behind with twelve.
The 107-61 victory over Era Eradosta

The Florida Alligator, Friday, Dec. 5, 1958

STREIT'S BICYCLE SHOP
: , '' : j j .. r v
615 W. University Ave.
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kine was a near record perform performance
ance performance for Mauerg cagers. The all alltime
time alltime high 110 points waa scored
against Tampa in the 1055 56 sea season.
son. season.
Florida Jumped to an early 8-0
lead, pushed it to 43-23 at the half
and never was in danger.
The scoring in the seasons
opener was pretty well spread
out, as seven Gators hit the dou double
ble double figures. Sherwood and Ether Etheridge
idge Etheridge led the pack, each hitting for
15 points. William Phillips was
high man for Erskine with 15.
Experts, Novices Shore
Nov. Judo Club Honors
Two hundred fifty interested
spectators viewed the fall tourna tournament
ment tournament of the Florida Gator Judo
Club held Monday, November 24
at 7:00 p.m.
Judo contests were divided into
two groups, novices and experts.
First place winner in the novice
division was Don Wlnecoff. Sec Second
ond Second and third places went to John
Garrett and Francis Levar res respectively.
pectively. respectively. In the expert division,
Robert Cordell won in a close de decision
cision decision after two over-time periods
over Fidel Vascos.
The Judo Club, which plans to
hold another tournament in the
spring, will present shows in sev several
eral several schools in the community in
the near future.
Practices are held Monday,
Wednesday and Friday at 4:30 p.
m. on the south end of the gym
floor. All male students who are
interested in becoming members
are urged to contact Robert Cor Cordell,
dell, Cordell, President of the club, or
H. Reisinger, faculty advisor.

LSU NO. 1
SEC Squads End Year
With Prosperity Keynote

The Southeastern Conference ended the upset-happy
1958 football season on a prosperous note, as for the
second straight year the league boasted the possession
of the national championsthis time Paul Dietzela
surprising Louisiana State Bengalsin addition to hav having
ing having four squads in the top 20 and three teams in major

post season bowls.
The Bayou Tigers, rated by pre preseason
season preseason experts no higher than
ninth in the twelve-school con conference,
ference, conference, led the trend to eliminate
upsets by roaring past ten op opponents,
ponents, opponents, Including 41-0 and 61-0
wins over Miami and Tulane, res respectively.
pectively. respectively.
LSU will go on to celebrate their
undefeated and untied season with
a New Yorks Day skirmish
against Clemson at the Sugar Bowl
before some 80,000 fans and a na national
tional national television audience.
Auburn Out of It
Auburn, banned from bowl mo money
ney money for the second year In a row,
survived a last-second Alabama
aerial attack to disappoint the
Crimson Tide 14-8, ending the
Tiger compaign as the fourth
ranked power in the country.
It was the 24th consecutive game
without defeat for the Plainsmen,
whose unbeaten string was mar marred


FINAL SEC STANDINGS
CONFERENCE
WaL T PF PA
Louisiana State 3 ??
Auburn 6 0 1 102 40
Mississippi 4 2 0 *?9 $5
Vanderbilt 2 1 3 43
Tennessee 4 3 0 64 77
Alabama 3 4 1 63 69
Kentucky 3 4 1 65 109
Florida 2 3 1 66 58
Georgia Tech 2 3 1 53 60
Georgia 2 4 0 70 64
Tulane 1 5 0 33 14 J
Mississippi State 1 6 0 1 23
ALL GAMES
W L T PF PA
Louisiana State 10 0 0 275 58
Auburn ........ 9 0 1 173 62
Mississippi 8 2 0 215 65
Vanderbilt 5 2 3 131 71
Florida 6 8 1 171 93
Alabama 5 4 1 106 75
Kentucky 5 4 1 186 115
Georgia Tech 5 4 1 93 91
Georgia 4 6 0 196 114
Tennessee *... 4 6 0 77 122
Mississippi State 8 6 0 127 129
Tulane f 8 7 0 105 184
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Standard & Portable Typewriters
SERVICE AND RENTALS

Page 9

. By RENJY COMPTON
Gator Sports Writer

red marred only by a 7-7 stalemate with
Georgia Tech earlier this season.
The Mississippi Rebels thrashed
their interstate Maroon rivals, 21*
0, to finish with an 8-2 record
and fill a Gator Bowl assignment
opposite the Gators, who ended
14th naUonally.
MUd Surprises
In other SEC contests last Sat Saturday,
urday, Saturday, the up-again, down-again
Tennessee Volunteers mildly sur surprised
prised surprised anderbilt, 14-6; as did
Georgia to arch enemy Georgia
Tech, 16-3.
Bowden Wyatts Vols had pre previously
viously previously been stunned by outsiders
Florida State (10-0) and Chatta Chattanooga
nooga Chattanooga (14-6), while the Bulldog*
had managed but one confer conference
ence conference victory.
Overall, the 1958 year must be
noted as the most unpredictable
season on record, both for the SEX?
and throughout the country.



Page 10

TH Florida Alligator, Friday, Dtc. 5,1958

By JACK WINSTEAD and RAY LA FONTAINE
Alligators Sports Editors
The regular football season has been pretty well mopped up,
kiddies, with the exception of tomorrows scattered and perverse
contests, as attention is to be placed on post season bowl games.
In Pasadena, second ranked nationally and Big Ten Confer Conference
ence Conference champion lowa is mismatched with the best of the Pacific
Coast, namely California, in what may prove once again the
ineptness of the West in comparison with the Midwest (or South,
of course).
The Hawkeyes, defeated only by Ohio State, 38-28, and tied by
the Air Force Academy, 13-13, should find little difficulty in over overwhelming
whelming overwhelming the grand old Golden Bears, at least by two touch touchdowns.
downs. touchdowns.
TIGER TANGO TREAT IN SUGAR BOWL
Sugar Bowl spectators might also be treated to a one-sided
Tiger Tango, as three quarters will be enough time for the nat national
ional national champion Louisiana state Bengals (who have danced past
ten consecutive opponents) to waits through Clemeons cloddy
eubs.
Well take the Southeastern Conferences finest to top the
the cressn of the Atlantic Coast Conference crop by SO points or
more. Probably more.
The Air Force Academy was rewarded for their arrival to
big time grid prowess with hominations to three or four post
season contests, brass finally choosing in favor of the top money
Cotton Bowl, where they are to meet Texas Christian.
This appears one of the better classics, matching the high fly flying
ing flying sixth-ranked Falcons and tenth-rated TCU. Despite the nat national
ional national standings, the Horned Frogs seem a bit too sharp for the
ambitious young Steve Canyon hero-worshippers, and should spear
them groundward by one touchdown.
ORANGE BOWL IN THE CHRISTMAS SPIRIT
Blessed be the wise men of the Orange Bowl Committee, for
they have obviously once more been carried away by the holiday
spirit, looking for the star of the East, Syracuse, in hopes of not
finding another babe in the woods such as was crucified Alabama in 1953 at that same hallowed ground.
And this year their opponents are only Oklahoma. 0.K., let
the Eastern grid giants come, the Sooner(s) the better. Wilkin Wilkinsons
sons Wilkinsons wonders to squeese Orangemen into palpitating pulps, by
about M points.
Gator Bowl officials have been criticized on several counts
for their selection of Florida to face Ole Miss in the December
27 affair. For one, these honied antagonizers dare to suggest
that the Gators were chosen in ordeT to save Woodruffs job.
Also; Just WHO has Florida beaten to deserve this bid, eh?
ALLIGATOR: NO COMMENT
As always, the conservative tradition of the Alligator forces
us to be noncommittal on such issues. So well noncommitt: to
wit, no comment.
Except, who has MISSISSIPPI defeated?
Finally, this year views the possibly abortive birth of a new
post season rendevous, the Blue Grass Bowl (thats right, sport
fans, its in Kentucky).
Here, the nation will be treated to a real old fashioned TV
western, pitting the cringing Cowboys of Oklahoma State against
FSUs upstart Seminoles (who never give up).
The ranchers stake their clafcn to fame on a narrow 7-0 loss
to Oklahoma, the giant over seven dwarfs in the Big Eight, while
back at the Tallahassee reservation Tribe chief Tom Nugents
redskins await sullenly, determined not to let history repeat itself.
Seminoles should stomp.
What more can be said of the Bowl picture?
Much, friends.
(Reprints of this article may be obtained by dropping a four fourpenny
penny fourpenny postcard into hub trashcan. Supply is limited.)
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Heckman Makes All-American, Flemina All-SEC


mm .***' 9
VEL HECKMAN
e e Look All-Amencaxi

Florida, Mississippi to Clash in Gator Bowl

Milby Leads
In Rushing
Department
Fullback Bob Milby, a hard
charging sophomore from Ocala,
garnered 46 yards against Miami
to move into the number one rush rushing
ing rushing spot for the Gators.
Milby gained 288 yards on 88
carries, but has never scored
though he has broken away nu numerous
merous numerous times. His longest jaunt
was 44 yards against UCLAs Bru Bruins.
ins. Bruins.
Right halfback Don Deal of Cor Corpus
pus Corpus Oiristi, Tex., is second with
249 yards on 99 carries, while a
third sophomore, Jon Maceth,
held down the number three po position
sition position with 200 yards in 84 runs
from scrimmage.
Leading scorer for the Orange
and Blue is quarterback Jimmy
Dunn with 26 markers. He is fol followed
lowed followed by senior halfback and kick kicking
ing kicking specialist Billy Booker, who
has 19, and Deal with 18.
Dave Hudson leads the Gators
in pass receiving with eight aer aerials
ials aerials caught for 118 yards and one
touchdown. End Perry McGriff is
second with six receptions for 82
yards and one tally.
Quarterback Mickey Ellenburg
has completed 15 passes in 36 at atempts
empts atempts for 238 yards and four tal tallies.
lies. tallies. Dunn is right behind him
with 17 completions in 38 tries for
199 yards and two scores, while
senior Jim Rhyne is third with
five for nine and two touchdown
tosses.
Another sophomore, Doug Part Partin
in Partin of St. Cloud, was top man in
kick off returns with five returns
for an average of 25.6.
Bobby Joe Green was the top
punter with 43 kicks and an aver average
age average of 39.6 yards per boot.
Hil-Top
Motor Court
TV Phone FR 6-6760
3103 N.W. 13th Street

By BUDDY MARTIN
Gator Sport* writer
Vel Heckman, star senior tackle
for the University of Florida, was
selected for Look Magazines first
team All America, it was an announced
nounced announced Wednesday.
Heckman, the fourth Gator ever
to win All America honors and
the second Florida player to be
picked by the Football Writers
Assn, of America (guard John
Barrow was picked in 1956), jras
just recently showered with a host
of Southeastern Conference aw awards.
ards. awards.
The 230 pound two year let letterm
term letterm an from Allentown, Pa. was
named as the SECs lineman of
the year by United Press Interna International
tional International only this week. He was also
picked for the All-SEC first team
by both the UPI And the Associat Associated


SEVEN BLOCKS OF GRANITE . From left to ri jht, Dan Edgington, Dick Brantley, Edwin Johns, Joe
Hergert (standing), Asa Cox, Vel Heckman, and Don Fleming will attempt to uphold their defensive re reputations
putations reputations in the December 27 Gator Bowl engagemen t with offense-minded Mississippi.

Schutz: 'Bowl Game Even Match'

Mississippi has a good ball
dub, but they havent played the
schedule that we have.
The person talkng was senior
tackle Fred Schutz, who predicts
that the Ole. Miss Florida en encounter
counter encounter will be pretty evenly
matched.
Im looking forward to play playing
ing playing in the Gator Bowl, com commented
mented commented the 210 pound letter letterman
man letterman whose outstanding line play
at the tackle position has been
overshaowed only by All-Am All-America
erica All-America running mate Vel Heck Heckman.
man. Heckman.
Since the game will be na nationally
tionally nationally televised it will give the
people back home an opportuni opportunity
ty opportunity to see the brand of football
played In the Southastem Con Conference
ference Conference and the team we
have down here at Florida, he
added.
Schutx hails from Wheeling
West Va., where he starred at
end and tackle for Central Ca Catholic

m
ajjjSgm
Wtmmp Om Your
rows wttti *OQ&Z
VWa the student body sit*
in cUn all day, getting numb
si both ends, be crazy like
e Sox. Keep on your toes with
HoDol Be alert for late-hour
studying and bap ou late
date*. Safe aa coffee and much
IROVY COUT^nillt.
>v
GET YOUR
NO-DOZ AT
THE
COLLEGE
INN
1728 W. Uni varsity Art.

-HUDSON, COX, DUNN ALSO HONORED

ed Associated Press, named as one of the
conference tri-captains by the
AP, voted the SECs best offensive
and defensive tackle by the AP,
and was selected for a second
team berth on UPls All Amer America.
ica. America.
Heckman Defensive Mainstay
Heckman was the mainstay on
the defensive Gator line which
ranked seventh nationally at the
seasons end. He likes to switch
from the left tackle slot to the
right side and has been plauditcd
several times for his excellent
blocking and vicious tackling.
After the Georgia Florida
game four weeks ago, Bulldog
captain and All SEC fullback
Theron Sapp, tabbed the Gator
gridder as a fine tackle that'
really hits hard. He has lived
up to Sapps compliment all sea season

tholic Catholic High School and was one
of the prep gridders chosen to
play in the West Virginia Ohio
all star game.
When asked about Floridas
toughest opponent this season,
Schutz commented, Well, na naturally
turally naturally the best teams we have
played are Louisiana State and
Auburn, the two top teams in
the nation, but I think Georgia
is the hardest hitting team we

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J# J^Cf/'^>
1 ~ Bfa J|
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A
FRED SCHUTZ .
. . Standout Gator Tackle
Mac Sez:
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son season long against such foes aa
LSU and Auburn, two of the na nations
tions nations top teams.
Heckman was scheduled to
leave for New York City yester yesterday
day yesterday where he will take part, al along
ong along with other college stars, in a
three day round of events that
will include a personal appear appearance
ance appearance on the Perry Como show to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow night.
Fleming on First Team
End Don Fleming, along with
his roommate Heckman, was vot voted
ed voted first team All SEC by both
wire services and was second be behind
hind behind Auburns Jerry Wilson for
the leagues best defensive flank flankman.
man. flankman.
Also receiving recognition ware
end Dave Hudson, third team All-
SEC, guard Asa Cox, honorable
mention, quarterback Jimmy

have faced.
Billy Cannon of LSU is
the hardest running back I have
ever tackled. Hes definitely an
All American, exclaimed the
big lineman.
Fred excels in scholastics as
well as on the gridiron. At last
years spring banquet he was
one of the Gators who was rec recognized
ognized recognized for service beyond the
call of duty in making a 3.2

Dunn, who drew votes as a top
defensive back, and ace punter
Bobby Joe Green who was in the
running for the league's best kick kicker.
er. kicker.
Heckman and Gator captain
Fleming were chosen along with
Wilson, tackle Cleve Wester of Au Auburn,
burn, Auburn, UPI and AP, guard George
Deiderich of Vanderbilt, UPI and
AP, center Max Fugler of Louisi Louisiana
ana Louisiana State, UPI, center Jackie Bur*
kett of Auburn, AP, guard Zeke
Smith of Auburn, UPI and AP,
quarterbacks Warren R-abb of L LSU,
SU, LSU, AP, and Rio hie Petibon of Tu Tulane,
lane, Tulane, UPI, halfback Billy Cannon
of LSU, UPI and AP, fullbacks
Theron Sapp of Georgia, UPI. and
Charlie Flowers of Ole Miss, AP,
halfbacks Tom Moore of Vander Vanderbilt,
bilt, Vanderbilt, UPI, and Johnny Robinson
of LSU, AP. i

average during the semester he
played football. He has main maintained
tained maintained a 2.5 overall.
1 1
The blue -eyed, black haired
six footer is majoring in math mathematics
ematics mathematics and plans to go into
secondary education. He will in intern
tern intern at Bronson High School next
semester and scheduled to re receive
ceive receive his Arts and Sciences de degree
gree degree in June.
In wandering down the sec second
ond second floor hall of Murphre L
dorm, one could easily identify
Schutzs living quarters for on
the door of room 587 a sign
reads Bears Den. Behind the
door is the home of Fred Mam Mamma
ma Mamma Bear Schutz, was so
named for the ultra neatness
of his room, Jim Teddy Bear
Rhyne, from St. Louis, Missouri
and Clyde Baby Bear Butz of
Lancaster, Pennslyvania.
Schutz, Rhyne, and Butz are
all members of the Fightin Ga Gators
tors Gators and they are all active in
Kappa Sigma social fraternity.
Aside from playing football,
Schutzs biggest extra curricu curricular
lar curricular activity is Miss Karen Al Alfonso,
fonso, Alfonso, a Delta Gamma pledge
from Tampa. They became pin pinned
ned pinned only last week.
Fred, who suffered a broken
nose in the Auburn contest, will
end his gridiron career for the
Gators on Dec. 27 when Florida
meets the Rebels of Mississippi
in Jacksonvilles post season
classic.

Fearless Fosdick says:
At LAST we have a real
CHARCOAL BROILER!
r v 1 i
THE ONLY BROILER IN TOWN TOWNDROP
DROP TOWNDROP IN AND TAKE ADVANTAGE
OF OUR COMPLETE
CHARCOAL BROILED
STEAK DINNER
INCLUDING: SOUP, SALAD, BAKED POTATO
97 e -$3.00
ALSO fry our Charcoal Broiled Chicken, Beef
Kabob, and Jumbo Hamburger.
THE VARSITY
> - \ I T' i
"Where Friends Meet"
Across from Campus Gate

K ym
JBe
DON FLEMING .
... AP, UPI All-SEC

Rebel Offense,
Gator Defense
To Match Wits
Florida* seventh nationally
ranked rushing defense will meet
Its toughest test when they face
the offensively inclined Rebels
of Mississippi in Jacksonvilles an annual
nual annual Gator Bowl on Dec. 27.
Both teams accepted bids from
the local bowl offcials last Satur Saturday
day Saturday after they had closed out reg regular
ular regular season play with wins, as
Florida nosed out Miami, 12-9 ,and
ole Miss blanked its archrival,
Mississippi State, 21-0.
-Gators Rank 14th
For the Gators, who are ranked
14th by the Associated Press poll,
it will be only their second post
season classic in the history of
the school. Their initial clash was
in the 52 Gator Bowl when they
edged Tulsas powerful Oilers, 14-
13, in one of the most exciting
battles in Gator Bowl history.
On the other hand, the 11th na nationally
tionally nationally ranked Rebs will have
played in every major bowl in the
country. Coach Johnny Vaughts
troops have maintained a 87-26-6
record, have won three Southeas Southeastern
tern Southeastern Conference championships,
were runners-up three times, and
have played in five bowl games gamesall
all gamesall in the past 12 years.
Fallback Charley Flowers, All-
SEC this year as a Junior is one
of the reasons Ole Miss finished
first in the conference in total of offense,
fense, offense, along with second team All-
SEC quarterback Bobby Franklin.
Rebs Six Point Favorites
HoweveT F.lorida tackle Ve 1
AH everything Heckman and
All SEC flankman captain Don
Fleming are two reasons why the
Rebel offense will have to be at
its best if they expect to hold true
to form as six point favorites.
The Rebs posted an 8-2 record
this season, losing only to mighty
Louisiana State, 14-0, and Ten Tennessees
nessees Tennessees Vols, 18-16. They finish finished
ed finished in the number three slot in the
SEC and will be seeking their
third consecutive post season win
when they face the Gators. Their
other victories were over Texas
in the Sugar Bowl last New Years
Day and over Texas Christian in
the Cotton Bowl the year before.
KGDL ANSWER
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