Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

Full Text
the largest
all-american
college semi-weekly
in Hie nation

Volume 52, No. 21

AAUP Hits
UF 'Lack'
Os Benefits
Wants Decrease
In Hospital Rates
By HARRY S. RAPE
Gator Staff Writer
Improvement of UF fac faculty
ulty faculty fringe benefits, partic particularly
ularly particularly reduced rates for
University personnel at the
University Hospital, wa s
urged at a meeting of the
local chapter of the Amer American
ican American Association of Univer University
sity University Professors Wednesday
night.
Nathan C. Starr, professor of
English and humanities, a mem member
ber member of a special panel, said the
AAUP should act to convince the
Board of Control that the faculty
needs the fringe benefit of ser services
vices services from the hospital in the J.
Hillis Miller Health Center.
Other members of the panel
were William R. Tiffin, profes professor
sor professor of mechanical engineering and
Dr. William M. Howard, profes professor
sor professor in insurance. It was moderat moderated
ed moderated by Dr. Ralph B. Thompson,
associate professor of marketing.
Notes 111 Feeling
One faculty member noted that
considerable ill-felling existed be between
tween between the medical school faculty
and the rest of the faculty at the
university. He said many pro professors
fessors professors resented their higher
paid colleagues charging them
high fees for medical services.
Starr pointed out that there is
no standardized fee system at the
hospital. Each doctor is per permitted
mitted permitted to determine his own fee,
he said.
The University hospital is be being
ing being very careful to work with
the Alachua County Medical Asso-!
ciation. They dont want to in-!
fringe on the community doctors, ;
Starr said in explaining the re referral
ferral referral system.
Infringe On Faculty
Another professor commented
that apparently the hospital pre prefers
fers prefers to infringe upon the pocket pocketbooks
books pocketbooks of the faculty rather than
the perogatives of the local medi medical
cal medical association.
'lf
mm i| \
DR. NATHAN C. STARR.
. Asks for Fringe Benefits
Others defended the medical fa faculty
culty faculty and said the law school or
the school of engineering would
not be expected to provide serv services
ices services at a reduced rate, so why
should the medical school?
See AAUP, Page
Contributions
Nudge Drive
Close to Goal
Last minute Dollars for
Scholars contributions Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday nudged the campus and
Gainesville area scholarship loan
fund drive to within less than $5,-
000 of the $20,000 goal.
Drive Chairman Boh Alligood
said contributions reached a total
of $15,345 Wednesday with $12,220
coming from The campus: $1,410,
downtown Gainesville: and $1,715,
mail jn donations. Contributions
from folio w-up solicitations j
should bring the drive total
to $16,000.
The studen fr-directed drive
ended last Friday, but Alligood
said pledges are still being col collected.
lected. collected. He said all student solici-,
tat ; on was terminated last Friday, j
He praised the very good res response
ponse response from the student body
and some downtown merchants,
but noted the student part could
have been- better. 1
I
The campus contribution to the
fund drive was between $2,700 and
52.800, according to Alligood. This
includes contributions from both
students and faculty.
Alligood said the $14,345 will be
used immediately to apply for
federal scholarship loans. Apply Applying
ing Applying the nine -for one formula
(nine government dollars to one
UF drive dollar), more than
$138,000 will be available for stu student
dent student scholarship loans.
Alumni throughout the state are
also slated to support the Dol Dollars
lars Dollars for Scholars program with a
drive sometime next semester.

the FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

Mp.v r JB H|
4k I'' i J§ - -1
ifipp
w||m|l| '' ||il|||| f, %
''f\ ;
Gator Bowl Queen Shows How
Flo Ann Milton, junior in Education and newly
elected Gator Bowl Queen, teaches the reader how
to completely relax while obviously remaining up upright.
right. upright. (Photo by Fred Stassen.)

Twenty Students Heard
In Tavern Raid Trials
Trials of two operators of near-campus taverns, arrested in the
Nov. 20 gambling-drinking raids, with 20 students testifying for the
defense and for the state, began this week.

Testimony was completed in one
trial and almost completed in the
second, but both were continued
until a later date. The delay was
apparently due to a key witness
illness.
Most of the five hour session
concerned the trial of Cornelius
Rain, operator of the Gatorland
Lounge, on charges of possessing
liquor in a beer establishment,
employing minors and serving
beer to minors. i
i
Twelve UF students apprehend apprehended
ed apprehended during the raid admitted that
they were under the age of 21 and
were drinking beer in the tavern
prior to their arrest.
Say I.D.s Checked
Seven students appeared for the
defense, testified that Rain and his j 1
employes were vigilant in check-;;
ing the ages of persons they ser-1:
ved.
Rain said the night of the raid,
when he swept the floor he dis-
covered several falsified identifi-1
cation cards,,. which had appar apparently
ently apparently been hastily discarded dur during
ing during the raid.
Only one student was caught in
t raid on Teds Tavern. James
Wallace Ogier, 19, Naples, testi testified
fied testified that he had presented false <
identification to the tavern owner,
Hale, to idicate he was over 21.
Parley Cards Too
Hale is also charged with hav-
ing three football parley tickets in
his possession,
George Owen, assistant state
attorney in charge of the law en enforcement
forcement enforcement division, said his under undercover
cover undercover agents had indicated that i
up to 2,000 parley cards a week,
were being sold in the Gainesville
area.
Rain and two youths who work-;
ed part-time at the Gatorland j
Lounge, Hal Graham Lewis, 20,.
and Walter Dennis Bennett, 19.
No Military Cuts
For Giving Cash
J |
ROTC cadets will not be given
a drill cut for contributing a dol dollar
lar dollar to the Dollars for School Schoolars
ars Schoolars drive, according to Col.
Gleen A. Farris. Professor of
Military Science and Tactics.
Farris said he and Col. \ ernon
A. Smith. Professor of Air
Science at the l F decided that
they had no prerogative to cur curtail
tail curtail the ROTC jcurriculum, even
though the drive is a worthy
cause.
Our program is prescribed by
higher military authorities with
approval of the University.
Farris added.
The military department will
urge the ROTC faculty and stu students
dents students to contribute on the basis
of the drives own intrinsic
'worth, he said.
Farris said another reason
the drill cut was not authorized
is a joint parade is scheduled
for that Thursday.
Another factor is the possib possibility
ility possibility of students leaving early
for the Christmas holidays and
cutting Friday classes, Farris
said.

The University of Florida, Gainesville, FloridaFriday, Dec. 11, 1959

also face lottery charges in cir-;
cuit court.
Rain testified he thought both
youths were over 21 although they
were actually minors.
Works To Kill Time
Lewis, son of a professor of
education, said he began working
in the tavern two or three nights
a Week without his parents knowl knowledge
edge knowledge for something to do.
He added that he never got a
salary. He said Rain would buy
him a meal occasionally. He con considered
sidered considered any money he got as a
loan.
Bennett, son of an Air Force
ROTC instructor, testified he be began
gan began cleaning tables and wait waiting
ing waiting on customers as an act of
friendship for Rain and his wife, j
Doris.
He said he did not consider it
actual employment either. He tes-'
tified that'he would receive gifts
up to $8 when he needed it.
No Wage Mentioned
Rain said he never discussed
wages with the two youths but
treated them just the same as
one of my own boys if they were
in need of money.
Beverage Agent Forest Aiken Aikentestified
testified Aikentestified that undercover agents in j
the taverns did not see the em- ]
ployes checking ages of patrons.
Mrs. Rain said that two bottles
of whisky found in the tavern
had been purchased for Christ Christmas
mas Christmas presents.
She said the night of the raid
it looked like there were more
agents tha.. customers.
Dorms Shut
Throughout
The Holidays
Students who want to stay on
campus for Christmas vacation
may find themselves out in the
cold, according to Carl B. Opp.
off-campus housing director.
During the vacation all the
dorms will be closed except Buck Buckman
man Buckman Hall.
Its toughest on the foreign
students, Opp said. The Ameri Americans
cans Americans who cant go home can us usually
ually usually arrange to stay at a frater fraternity
nity fraternity house or a friend's apart apartment.
ment. apartment.
Off-campus housing is presently
engaged in trying to find places
for the foreign students to stay.
The dorms formerly remained
open during Christmas, but re reports
ports reports of stolen articles grew to
such a large number that it be became
came became necessary to close the halls.
Opp stated that the university
saves about $5,000 cm heat, elec electricity,
tricity, electricity, and water every Christ Christmas.
mas. Christmas.
The contract signed by students
living in the dorms states that
they do not pay for the weeks of
Christmas vacation and that the
halls will be closed during this
period.

Exec Council, Cabinet
Hit UF Honor System

DISCREPANCIES DISCOVERED
Charges Prompt Probe
Os Campus Lost-Found
See Editorial, Page 4
1
By JOAN TAMS
Gator Staff Writer
Student complaints of alleged unethical practices in
the operation of the campus Lost and Found prompted
an Alligator investigation this week.

The investigation disclosed se several
veral several instances in which articles
had been sold before the required
thirty day waiting period had
elapsed. :
Some articles listed in the files
could not be found in the booth.
A study of the Lost and Found
files brought to light many prac practices
tices practices which are in direct conflict
with the regulations which sup supposedly
posedly supposedly govern the service.
Alpha Flii Omega, national ser service
vice service fraternity, has handled the
Lost and Found booth in the Hub
lobby since the summer of 1957.
. Booth Jammed
The booth is jammed with ar articles
ticles articles of every variety from
bathing suits to slide rules. Many
of these articles have been there
since last year or before. Quite
a few of the items, such as watch watches,
es, watches, class rings, prescription glas glasses,
ses, glasses, and jackets are considered
valuable.
On one occasion a white weath weatherbreaker
erbreaker weatherbreaker jacket was turned in,
on Oct. 27 and sold on Nov. 16
for 25 cents.
The APO maintains a filing
card system which is supposed to
include description of the found
article, a control or identifica identification
tion identification number for it, the date re received
ceived received and date sold.
No record of the jacket sale was
indicated on the card.
In another instance a grey
sweater picked up by the Lost
and Found on Oct. 30, was pur purchased
chased purchased by Mike Cohen, an APO
brother, on Nov. 3, less than a
week later.
Cohen paid $1.25 for the sweater
but no record of the sale wag in included
cluded included in the daily report until
Dec. 2.
Two Paintings Lost
A card in the file lists the Lost
and Found as having two Picas Picasso
so Picasso reproductions in its possession.
Don Harper, APO president, made
a thorough search of the booth
and could not find the paintings.
A red thermos bottle is another
article on a card, which could
not be found in the booth. Cohen
j said the thermos bottle was at
! his house.
The daily report notes that it itj
j itj em No. 2660 was sold on Nov. 13
for $1.50. The card on this article I
is missing from the file.
I
Brothers Price Items
Pricing, according to Harper,
j is done by a committee of three
brothers.
A glaring inconsistency was re rei
i rei veal'ed when records noted a C C-3
-3 C-3 syllabus sold for $1.25 and a
new MS-105 book was turned in
on Oct. 20 and sold on Nov. 8
1 for 15 cents.
These practices were first re reported
ported reported to the Alligator by Charl Charl-1
-1 Charl-1 es- Eichman, a former student,
now working locally, who said he
lost an article during exam week
last June. The article is not in
the booth. Eichman said he was
given admittance to the booth in
July by the Florida Union office
to look for his lost article. The
booth was not operated during the
summer, and he said he could not
find the article.
.
Clock Lost
Eichman reported he began
checking with the APO as soon
as school resumed this semester.
He said when he asked Cohen why
the clock could not be located,
that Cohen told him there had
been an auction last Saturday
; (Oct. 24.). The former student
said he contacted Harper and Dr.
Fayette Parvin. adviser to Alpha
Phi Omega. According to Eich-
Aero Prof in Honduras
Aiding in Banana Study
UF Aeronautical Engineering
Professor John W. Hoover has
been asked to aid in research on
banana trees.
The request came from Dr. Jes Jesse
se Jesse e Hoi son, vice president and
director of research in the United
Fruit Co.
Hoover was called to La Lama,
Honduras, in an advisory capa capacity
city capacity because of his extensive re research
search research in methods of protection
against wind and storm damage.
He will be in Honduras for a week
discussing this portion of the re-
I search with officials.

i man, neither knew about the auc auc-1
-1 auc-1 tion.
! There are four active brothers
and eleven pledges in the APO
; organization, which requires for former
mer former Boy Scout activities as a pre prerequisite
requisite prerequisite to membership.
Say Theyre Enough
Both Harper and Cohen said this
number of persons was ade adequate
quate adequate to operate the service com competently.
petently. competently. But they also said, the
pledges dont really know any anything
thing anything about the Lost and Found
1 operation.
Harper mentioned that evident evidently
ly evidently anyone could get in the booth.
He said a key was kept in the of office
fice office at the Florida Union and that
; many of the Plants and Grounds
staff had keys to the booth for
cleaning purposes.
See LOST, Page 5
Police Arrest
j
UF Freshman
A UF student has been arrest arrested
ed arrested and charged with five counts
of petit larceny.
Alachua County Sheriff Joe
Crevasse said yesterday that
Murray Rose, lUC, of 151 Fletch Fletcher
er Fletcher J, was taken into custody
Wednesday and made statements
relating to the five thefts, all of
which took place in Section J of
Fletcher Hall.
Rose was released on recogni recognizance
zance recognizance bond to the custody of Asst.
Dean of Men Frank T. Adams,
according to Crevasse.
The Campus Police made the
original investigation and de delivered
livered delivered Rose to the county jail
Wednesday afternoon, the Sheriff
said. He had reportedly become a
suspect when police learned that
he had been in the immediate area
just prior to five thefts.
Officers also learned that Rose
was allegedly spending more
money than he was receiving
from home, and that he did not
have a job.
CORRECTION
Santa Claus will glide into
Stengel Field Saturday at 2
i P m, not 3 as previously an anj
j anj nounced in the Alligator.
The occasion is the annual
Phi Kappa Tail Christmas Par Party
ty- Party

UF Amateurs Trying Hard:' Review
Os Florida Players' Current Show

(EDITORS NOTE: Gary Serf Serfmgeour,
mgeour, Serfmgeour, instructor in English
and Humanities, is a 25-year 25-yearold
old 25-yearold native of New Zealand. A
past president of the University'
of Sidney, Australia, players
and drama critic for Honi Soit,
student newspaper, he has al also
so also appeared in a series of ama amateur
teur amateur plays and revues.)
By GARY SCRIMGEOUR
April, they say, is the cruelest
month, and the April brightness
that provides the atmosphere of
the Play is sometimes cruel to
the Florida Players current pro production
duction production of Christopher Fry's co comedy,
medy, comedy, The Ladys Not for Burn Burning.
ing. Burning.
Fry's success in the play com comes
es comes from his skill in using the
vocabulary, of the English lan language
guage language to build upon the basts
erf scintillating imagerya world
that wavers between common
sense and nonsense.
The conventional remark is that
he has to be read to be fully ap appreciated,
preciated, appreciated, and certainly the speed
and delicacy with which his writ writing
ing writing moves demand the same
qualities from the actors.
It is a rare amateur group that
can rise to the occasion. Although
the Florida Players cannot be
counted in such company, they
do provide a very pleasant en entertainment.
tertainment. entertainment.
See AMATEURS, Page S

Army in Favor
01 Compulsory
ROTC Training
The U.S. Army has stated its
official position on ROTC it fa favors
vors favors compulsory training.
General L. L. Lemnitzer, Army
chief of staff, sitated the opinion in
a letter to the president of Michi Michigan
gan Michigan State University, a copy of
which was sent to Col. Glenn A
Farris, professor of Military Sci Science
ence Science and Tactics at the UF.
The letter was seen as an ans answer
wer answer to recent movements on the
UF campus and univ e r s i t i e s j
throughout the United States to;
convert from a compulsory ROTC
program to a voluntary approach.
The indication that certain land
grant colleges and universities are
seriously considering placing basic
ROTC instruction on an elective
basis rather than retaining the
compulsory basis is a matter of
grave concern to me, Lemnitzer
said.
Army Relies On ROTC
The Army has historically plac placed
ed placed great reliance upon the ROTC
program as a primary source for
its officer personnel. In time of
emergency, these young officers
constitute the main source of skill skilled
ed skilled and trained leadership neces necessary
sary necessary for our company grade offic officers.
ers. officers. In these uncertain times we
cannot afford the leisure of wait waiting
ing waiting until an emergency occurs
to start preparing for it, the Gen General
eral General added.
4 lt is a fact of utmost signifi significance
cance significance that almost two-thirds of the
officers presently on duty in the
active army are reserve officers,
originally commissioned in the
Army Reserve and National
Guard, he stated.
"For these reasons and others,
I earnestly suggest that your fine
university continue its staunch
and patriotic support of the ROTC
program in these tremendous and
critical days in the defense of our
nation, Lemnitzer concluded.
Basic Required At UF
At present the first two years of j
ROTC are required at the UF.
The Morrill Act, in the 1890s, j
stated that all land grant colleges
must offer ROTC training. Wheth Whether
er Whether the universities make the pro program
gram program voluntary or compulsory is
apparently up to them.
See ARMY, Page 8
Christmas Oratorio Due
Two student religious centers
will present Christmas Oratorio
Sunday at the Episcopal Cha Chapel
pel Chapel of the Incarnation.
W. H. Auden will give a dra dramatic
matic dramatic reading, For the Time
Being, at 7:30 p.m. with a
cast drawn from students, fac faculty
ulty faculty and staff of both the Pres Presbyterian
byterian Presbyterian and Episcopal Centers, i

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Witch!
Jennet Jourdemsyne (portrayed Brjaa Williams) faces the accusing finger of Justice Edward
Tappercoom (Frank Simpson) as her lover, Thomas Mendip (Fred Burrall) glowers impotently In
a scene from Florida Placers current production, The Ladys Not for Burning.**

Student Prexy, Chancellor
Discuss Possible Changes
By 808 GILMOUR
Gator Staff Writer
Members of both the Executive Council and Student
Body Cabinet came out strongly against the function functioning
ing functioning of the present UF Honor System in meetin gs this
week.

Student Body President Joe Rip Ripley
ley Ripley explained that both groups
were asked for direct criticisms
of the Honor System so aid the
work of the Judicial Subcommit Subcommittee
tee Subcommittee of the Student Government
Evaluation Committee.
This is to give the Subcom Subcommittee
mittee Subcommittee an idea of student feeling
! and an indication of the areas
needing improvement, both in Ho Honor
nor Honor System structure and relations
with the public." Ripley said.
Comments in the Executive,
Council meeting Tuesday night
ranged from, The Honor System
is too removed from the stu students,
dents, students, to Walker tests. . a
big farce!
One member of the Student
Body Cabinet termed the UF
Honor System, a joke. Anoth Another
er Another suggested that repeat offen offenders
ders offenders receive penalties which are
too light.
In both meetings, mention was
made that the Chancellor Os the
Honor Court should not, alone,
determine which defendants are
to appear for trial.
Ripley summarized the Charg Charges
es Charges leveled by the two groups by
SG Bus Service
For All Campus
May Come Soon
Campus bus service will be es established
tablished established by student government
in the near future, accordng to
T an OConnell, under secretary of
interior.
The bus is scheduled to serve the
entire campus including the Hume
and Tolbert Areas, Flavets and
j the womens dorms, OConnell'
' said.
The Traffic and Safety Commit Commit|
| Commit| tee will meet to work the bus
routes, price and schedules. After
these details are worked out the
service will be given the go-ahead :
jby student government, said
| OConnell.
The service will have to net at
least $4 per hour as this j* the:
cost of operation. This includes $2
for maintenance of the bus and'
$2 for the drivers salary.
-resent plans will probably re require
quire require a five cent per ride charge.
This bus will run during the
i peak hours of the day only pr pro-1
o-1 pro-1 bably morning, lunch and evening,
OConnell stated.
The bus service was part of the 1
j Banner Party platform in last
Springs elections.

serving
12,700 students
and the university
community

Six Pages This Egition

saying The trouble is, th system
was designed when Florid i was a
very small college. In ftct, the
first written record of the Honor
System here is in 1916.
Since the last war, Ripley
said, the University hail grown
by leaps and bounds, and the Ho Honor
nor Honor System remains little chang changed.
ed. changed.
Students now seem to be un unprepared
prepared unprepared for this system of honor
and are apparently, in many cas cases,
es, cases, interested only in skirting it.
We must now decid) what
changes are necessary t> bring
the System up to date, Rip Ripley
ley Ripley stated.
Honor Court Chancellor 3id Bea Beaver
ver Beaver explained that the di itinction
should be made between the Ho Honor
nor Honor System and the Couitt. The
Honor Court, Beaver is a
manifestation of the Syst< m os a
whole.
President Ripley stated that,
Under the present system, one
person, the chancellor, determi determines
nes determines whether or not an accused
student should be broughf. before
the Honor Court. I feel, tie said,
that this is too much power to
be vested in one person.
No matter how many witnesses
appear against the accuse 1, Rip Ripley
ley Ripley said, he could conceivably
be adjudged innocent by the Chan Chancellor
cellor Chancellor and never appear before the
court under ( our system.
In actually, the Clia ijicellor
acts as a ons-man Grand Jury,
he said.
Beaver agreed with Ripiley on
this point.
In the past, I feel the t'chan t'chancellors
cellors t'chancellors sent cases to trill only
when they felt themselves that the
defendant was guilty.
I do not try a case on ts mer merits,
its, merits, Beaver said. I determine in
my own mind whether there is
sufficient evidence to support a
conviction if the court, Relieves
everything presented against the
accused, and nothing presented in
his behalf.
The court is aware of his cri criteria,
teria, criteria, he said.
Beaver pointed out, hiwever,
that the only assurance the stu student
dent student body has that a rigid criteria
is being followed is the word and
policy of the present chancellor.
This Is one of the present pro problems
blems problems being undertaken ly tho
Judicial Subcommittee, lie said.
Ripley outlined several Honor
System structural modif cations
now being considered by tie Sub Subcommittee
committee Subcommittee :
See COUNCIL, Pago 3



The Florida Alligator, FrL, Dec. 11, 1959

Page 2

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Perfumed Soap French milled, gift boxed 2.00 and 3.75 se.
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Yule Season Spirit Prevails
In Religious Center Plans

By CAROLE GIBNEY
The holiday spirit prevails as
many of the religious centers on
campus prepare to usher in the
Yule season. On the agenda are
holiday programs, festive parties
and religious observations.
Activities slated for this week
include:
BAPTIST: Tomorrow morning
the Negro children of Mt. Moriah
Baptist Church of Gainesville
will be guests at a Christmas par- 1
ty sponsored by the Baptist stu students.
dents. students.
There will be refreshments as!
well as games and prizes for all 1
the children.
On Thursday, Dec. 17, the Bap-1
tist students will sponsor a Christ Christmas
mas Christmas Musical at the 5:30 Vesper
Servce.
Tonight at 8 the freshmen Bap Baptist
tist Baptist students will sponsor a hay hayride
ride hayride at which time there will be
an explanation of the functions of
the Baptist Freshmen Council by
the upperclassmen.
CATHOLIC: The annual Christ*

Intense Drama Will Greet
Next Week's, Moviegoers

By VAL THOMAS
With the exception of A Hole
in the Head, Gainesvilles movie
houses will feature intense drama
this coming week.
A Summer Place, adapted
from the novel by Sloan Wilson,
i~ at the Florida Theater through
next Tuesday. The top flight cast
CLASSIFIED
ACCURATE TYPING. Low rates,
electric typewriter. Can do up
to 8 carbons. 713 NW 10th Ave. I
APT. FOR RENT. Adjacent to
campus, immediate availability. 1
Inquire at* Fla. Book Store. Suit Suitable
able Suitable for 2 or 3 male students.
WANTED: A student who is a
Gainesville resident for about
3 hrs. of part time work a week, j
Must have automobile to service
vending machines. Give name,
address and telephone number
when applying to: Shafton Vend Vending
ing Vending Company, 1515 Montana
Ave., Jacksonville,- Fla.
FOR SALE: Two sets of Bunk 1
Beds, heavy duty, with guard
rail and ladders. Martin Per Perkins,
kins, Perkins, 3212 NW 14th St.
i
FOR SALE: 1955 Ford Fairlane
2-door, V-8 engine, Fordomatic,
radio, hea.er, extra clean. Call
Ralph Nimmons, FR 2-2597, j
DTD House.
HI-FI AND STEREO EQUIP EQUIPMENT.
MENT. EQUIPMENT. Phonographs, Ampli Amplifiers.
fiers. Amplifiers. Speakers, Tuners, Tape Tape£
£ Tape£ recorders, and all related equip equipment.
ment. equipment. Most at discount prices.
Call FR 6-3600 between 3:00 and
5:00 P.M.
WHAT keeps a band popular for
five years? Let the CARR CARRTUNES
TUNES CARRTUNES show you. Call 6-3437
or Dave Hume a* 8-6472.
1954 Ford, Standard Transmission,
good condition. Four Door V-8,
$550 cash. Call FR 6-6031 after
5 P.M.
UPRIGHT PIANO. Good condition,
excellent tone. Piano stool in included.
cluded. included. $l5O. Call FR 2-0838.
DANCE BAND COMBOS. Com Completely
pletely Completely professional. Guaran Guaranteed.
teed. Guaranteed. Larry Gibson. Box 1190,
Starke or call Woodland 4-3071
or Woodland 4-6691.

FREE BUS SERVICE
to and from
UNIVERSITY CAMPUS
and
CAFETERIA
1212 N. Main
Shopping Center I
BUS SCHEDULE
LEAVES FROM CAMPUS
LUNCH
Leaving
Adm. Bldg 11 :30 12:05 12:40 1 ;25
Rawiins Hall 11 ;3512:1012:451:30
Broward Hall 11:4012:1512:501:35
Yulee Area 11:4512:2012:551:40
Park Lane ..11:5*512:30 1:052:15
DINNER
Leaving
Adm. Bldg 4:305:055:406:157 00
Rawlins Hall 4:355:105:456:207 05
Broward Hall ...4:405r;155:506:257:10
Yulee Area .4:455:205:556:307:15
Park Lane 4:555:306:05-6:408:00

Student lour ol Europe

j mas decorating party will be held
iJ at the Catholic Student Center
| tonight. Tomorrow night the New Newman
man Newman Club will sponsor a formal formalsemi
semi formalsemi formal Snowball Dance.
Dancing will begin at 8:30 with
music by the Blue Notes.
Solemn Pontifical Mass will be
celebrated Sunday at 11. Bishop
' Joseph P. Hurley, Archbishop of j
the Diocese of ST. Augustine, will!
be present to bless the new St.
Augustine Chapel. A symposium
will be held Sunday afternoon at
i 3
EPISCOPAL: Bishop Henry Ij
! Loutitt of the Episcopal Diocese I
Io < South Florida, will administer j
I the Rite of Confirmation this Sun Sunhdav
hdav Sunhdav at the 11 oclock service.
For the Time Being, a dra-
I matic reading by W. H. Auden, j
will be presented by the Episcopal
! drama group Sunday .night at
: 7:30.
HILLEL: The pledges of Delta
Phi Epsilon will sponsor a pre-
Chanukah Service tonight at the
; Hillel Foundation. The Foundation

lis headed by Dorothy McGuire
and Richard Egan.
The story is of two people re rediscovering
discovering rediscovering an old love and their
determination to get divorces so
that they may marry. The scan scandal
dal scandal causes problems for their
children who, like their parents
20 years before are having an illi illicit
cit illicit love affair.
How the problems are solved
and greater parent-child under understanding
standing understanding is achieved forms the
basis of the plot.
Defiant Ones
The Defiant Ones is an in intense
tense intense tale of an attempted escape
by two convicts, one Negro and
i the other white, from a southern
chain gang. Tony Curtis and Sid Sid;
; Sid; ney Poitier star.
Chained together, each hating
the race of the other, the two
antagonists learn that they must
depend on one another to survive.
State Theater, today and tomor tomor!
! tomor! row.
Is the man Olivia de Havilland
is living with the man she mar married.
ried. married.
MGM's courtroom drama Lib Libel
el Libel is slated to answer that ques quesi
i quesi tion at the State, Sunday and
i Monday.
The trial of the century is
i faced by Dean Stockwell and
Bradford Dillman as Judd Steiner
and Artie Straus in Compul Compulsion,
sion, Compulsion, at the State, Tuesday and
; Wednesday.
Based on Myer Levins account
j of the Twenties thrill killers with
serious emotional disturbances, it
features Orson Welles as famed
criminal lawyer Clarence Dar Darrow.
row. Darrow.
Hole In The Head
A Hole in the Head, starring
Frank Sinatra, opens Wednesday
at the State. Sinatra plays a wido widower
wer widower with a bankrupt hotel, a
. young son he may lose and a
| kook girl friend.
Brother in law Edward G.
I Robinson comes to the rescue,
bringing along red headed Elea Eleanor
nor Eleanor Parker. Also starring are
Carolyn Jones and Eddie Hodges.
Career is the dramatic story
of a dedicated actors determina determination
tion determination to get to the top. regardless
of the price to himself or to the
people whose paths cross his.
Anthony Franciosa is the actor;
Dean Martin plays an opportun opportunistic
istic opportunistic director. Shirley MacLaine
portrays the rich and dissolute
woman both men use to further
their careers; and Carolyn Jones
is the agent who backs Franciosa
above and beyond the call of duty.
Florida Theater, beginning Wed Wednesday.
nesday. Wednesday.

Choir will sing at tonights ser service.
vice. service.
Brunch will be served this Sun Sunday
day Sunday from 11 to 12:30 and a talk
will follow. All students are in invited
vited invited to the Hillel C-5 Music Lis Listening
tening Listening Hours. The first of the se series
ries series will be Nov. 15 (C-51) and i
Nov. 17 (C-52).
LUTHERAN: The women of the
congregation will sponsor a free,
full course dinner this Sunday:
evening at 5:30. After the dinner;
hour the group will gather for a
short devotional meeting and then
will go caroling at various spots
on campus.
At 11:15 Lutheran students will
attend the Christmas on Cam Campus*
pus* Campus* program.
METHODIST: Christmas at
Wesley' will be the theme at the
Methodist Student Center this
week.
Methodist students will decorate
the center tonight beginning at 8.
The annual Christmas banquet,
will be this Sunday at 6 p.m.
Following supper, the students
and their families and friends will
go caroling at the Gainesville hos hospitals,
pitals, hospitals, the infirmary and several
other places.
The carolers Will warm up at
coffee hour lat the Thaxton
j Springfields and will end the
j evening by attending the Christ Christmas
mas Christmas on Campus' program.
Music Students
Present Recital
Tuesday Night
The UF Department of Music
will present a student recital in
the University Auditorium at 8:15
p.m. Tuesday, Dec. 15.
Among those making up the
program will be Ann McMullen,
playing Cavazonnis Missa Apos Apostolorum
tolorum Apostolorum on the organ and pianist,
Joanne Frederick playing Noc Nocturne
turne Nocturne in E minor, written by Cho Chopin.
pin. Chopin.
Next Frances Hill, organist, will
present Prelude on Wo Gott Seins
Gunst Nicht Giebt.
Sonata for Clarinet will be pre presented
sented presented by Eugene Wyles. clarinet,
and Susan Sager, organ.
Following the duet, Lyndell Lar Larsen,
sen, Larsen, organist, will play Prelude
on Es Ist Das Heil written by
Bach.
Next on the agenda is a duet by
Tom Stidham oh the trombone,
and Ann McMullen playing the
piano. The number will be An Andante
dante Andante and Allegrh by Barat.
C. C. Young, pianist, w r ill fol follow
low follow this duet with Etude in E
major.
Next organist Edith Steehler will j
present Sonata n, in C minor by j
Mendelssohn.
The program will conclude with
a piano presentation of Rozsa's
Sonata by Bruce Cayard. 1

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all designed to give you the kind of individuality you want.
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Climax your year's study with two months in Europe next summer.
Nothing comperes to standing in front of Europe's famed treasures
of Art ond History. Relive history in castles, cathedrals and world
capitals; travel leisurely through the European landscape man manmode
mode manmode for thousands of yeors. Sleep and eat and talk in European
homes, meet European students, participate in seminars of history
and contemporary affairs in each of Holland, England, France,

AAUP Wants
Fringe Benefits
At Med Center
(Continued from Page ONE)
They are a little different
though, one professor added.
| They are m the business of pro pro'viding
'viding pro'viding medical services for the
, people of this area and the law
I and engineering schools are
| not.
Starr noted that the nations
medical bill for last year was 22
billion dollars. It has risen from
$27 per person in 1929 to $124 per
person today.
Retirement Benefits Good
Dr. Howard stated that retire retirement
ment retirement benefits for faculty at the
UF were very good. Insurance
coverage through group plans at
the university was also praised.
One professor stated that the
good retirement benefits do not
compensate for the low salaries
the state pays the university pro professors.
fessors. professors.
Need for improvement was cit cited
ed cited in the areas of disability cov coverage
erage coverage for extended periods of
time. Temporary substitutes can
be secured, but if the professor
is absent for a long time no pro provision
vision provision is made.
Although retirement benefits are
sufficient, Howard jokingly added
that someday he hoped the retir retiring
ing retiring professor would be given a
handful of blank checks to fill
out at his leisure.
Co-op Buying Club
Dr. Thompson suggested form forming
ing forming a faculty cooperative buying
club. He said similar ventures
have met with success at other
universities.
Since most universities exist
in areas of high prices and poor
services with limited competition,
a buying co-op could help solve
some of the facultys financial dif difficulties,
ficulties, difficulties, Thompson said.
Thompson read a letter from
the Co-op League in Chicago say saying
ing saying that a university was a per perfect
fect perfect place for a co-op because of
the homogeneous nature of the fa faculty.
culty. faculty.
I wonder how long its been
since the writer of this letter
has been on a college campus,
he remarked.
Would Change Name
I sometime think the greatest
service the Board of Control could
do would be to change the name
of this institution from the Uni University
versity University of Florida to the Diversity
of Florida, Thompson comment commented.
ed. commented.
Tiffin discussed the possibility
of re establishing a faculty club.
He recalled the spirit of friend friendship
ship friendship that existed in the old one.
A similar club is very much
needed at the UF today, Tiffin
:added.
He said the club should be fi financially
nancially financially independent; it should
offer services to help support it,
i but it should not be a prefrit prefrit
prefrit making enterprise.

WRUFNot for Students
Says Station Director

By NANCY MYKEL c
Gator Staff Writer I j
Radio Station WRUF is not pri-! t
marily for UF students, accord according
ing according to Director Kenneth F. Small. I
In an interview Wednesday Di- 1
rector Small said, We cannot 1
slant our programs for the stu students
dents students because they form a small c
percentage of our listening audi- i
ence.
A Federal Communi cations 1
Commission rule requires that '
most radio programs be interest- ]
ing or valuable to a large propor proportion
tion proportion of its listening audience. 1
Last week WRUF banned The 1
Unfortunate Miss Bailey, a pop- j
ular but allegedly risque number
by the Kingston Trio. It was ban- i
ned because of the responsibility)
WRUF feels for non-student lis- j
teners. 1
We are not discriminating
against jthe students, however, ;
said Director Small.
A campus survey is nearing
completion, he added, and from
the results we hope to discover
the program and music preferenc preferences
es preferences of students, as well as the most
popular radio-listening hours,
We wdll then try to slant some |
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Susan Hayward
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Luxembourg, Germany, Switzerland, Austria and Italy. All-expense
tour at $1390 for 75 days including all transportation foceon and
land), meals, hotels, tips, guides, museum fees. Arranged by Euro4
peon Traveling Seminar ond Roe O. Weimer, leader of 1956
i college tour. Call for itinerary and details, 2042 N W *7th I
FR 2-4403 or Campus 549. Lone >
1 :i

of those most popular campus
listening hours to the students
tastes, he said.
The pilot survey, being m ide by
Dr. Ralph B. Thompsons mar marketing
keting marketing class, is slated for omple ompletion
tion ompletion this month.
Small stressed the extremely
difficult problem of program programming
ming programming for a varied audienc?.
A highly sophisticated ficulty,
townsfolk, country folk, as veil as
students comprise our listeners,
he said. v 1
One rural listener req u e s t e d
more biologies of famous peo people.
ple. people. Others are solely interested
in fine music.
FRIDAY, DEC. 11
BEST OF EVERYTHING
HOPE LANGE
FRONTIER CIM
JOHN AGAR
I -..- ;
SATURDAY, DEC. 12
DEMETRIUS AND
THE GLADIATORS
i T j.
VICTOR MATURE
_______________
THE SOUND OF
THE FURY
JOANNE WOODWARD
TOKYO AFTER DARK
RICHARD LONG
SUN., MON. b TUES,
DEC. 13-15
CECIL B. DEM I LIE'S
THE TEN
COMMANDMENTS
WEDNESDAY & THRUSDAY
DEC. 16-17
THE SAD HORSE
DAVID LADD
THE LITTLE SAVAGE
PEDRO ARMENDARIZj



Greeks Plan Parties for Yule Season

By GRACE HINSON
Gator Society Editor
Hobday festivities are getting
nderwray in Greek circles this
weekend. Therell be philanth philanthropic
ropic philanthropic endeavors as well as fun funfilled
filled funfilled get-togethers to enliven the
joyous season.
Sigma Chia will decorate their

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Christmas tree at an informal hi hifi
fi hifi gathering tonight. Tomorrow
evening a dinner party and dance
1 will be held, with music furnished
by the Playboys.
The Tri Delts are observing a
1 full schedule of activities which
began last weekend with Athen Athen
Athen ian Evening, an annual event at attended

tended attended by many of the adminis administration
tration administration and faculty.
Tri Delts and Sig Eps trimmed
the Christmas tree at a social
Wednesday. This afternoon the Tri
Delts will join the SAEs for a
beverage and shrimp social.
Sunday afternoon the Betas and
Tri Delts will journey to Sunland
Training Center to stage a Christ Christmas
mas Christmas party for the children. Fol Following
lowing Following the party, theyH have a
joint social at the Beta house.
hi the evening, the Tri Delts
will observe their own annual
Christmas party.
The AEPis look forward to an
eventful weekend beginning to-'
morrow afternoon when the pled pledges
ges pledges face the brothers in their an annual
nual annual football tilt. Tomorrow night
a formal dance presented by the
pledges will be highlighted by the;
crowning of the new AEPi sweet- 1
heart.
The AEPis and AEPhi's will
hold their yearly eggnog social i
Sunday afternoon.
The DUs Winter Weekend 59
began this week to celebrate the
second anniversary of the chap chapters
ters chapters installation at UF. The DU
sweetheart and her court will be
announced at the Anniversary
Ball tonight.
The Alpha Chis are happy to
announce that Flo Ann Milton
has won the title of Gator Bowl
Queen.
Last weekend the Alpha Chi's
ushered in the Christmas season
with their annual Carnation Ball
Weekend. Friday nights formal
dance and midnight breakfast was
followed by a cookout at Camp
OLeno and a Devil party Sat Saturday.
urday. Saturday.
The newest Alpha Chi pledges
are Valerie Veritson, CeJest San Sanchez
chez Sanchez and Phoebe Haven.
The Sig Eps are enjoying the
influence of the Yuletide season
beginning tonight. Sig Eps and
their dates will observe the an annual
nual annual burning of the Yule log, af after
ter after which the group will go Christ Christmas
mas Christmas caroling.
Tomorrow night a swingin
Christmas dance featuring Duck
Smith and has band will be held.
History was made at the Phi
Tau house last week. For the first
time at the Florida chapter, the
pledges defeated the brothers in
their annual football game.
Phi Taus will attend their for formal
mal formal Christmas banquet tonight,
followed by a formal dance fea featuring
turing featuring the "Collegiafes.
Phi Taus and their dates will
don classic togas for a Roman
party tomorrow evening. Music

[will be provided by a surprise
; band.
The gentlemen of Kappa Alpha
will hold their annual Christmas;
j party tomorrow evening. Extreme- j
ly refreshing refreshments are to
be served at the Mansion.
Tuesday the KA's will play San Santa
ta Santa Claus to the children of the
local Negro orphanage. Punch and
gifts will add to the entertain entertainment.
ment. entertainment.
Christmas season has already
arrived at the Beta house this
week with the decorating of their
evergreen tree and the burning of
the traditonal Yule log.
Tomorrow evening the Betas
will have their Christmas party!
with music provided by the
Rocking Band of the Calhoun;
Twins of Kissimmee.
The Kappa Deltas are pleased
to announce that Mary Ann Hol Hollingsworth,
lingsworth, Hollingsworth, the new Miss St. Au Augustine,
gustine, Augustine, is also Miss Seminole
for 1960.
The Phi Epsilon Pis will swing
to their first pledge social this
weekend. An Italian theme will,
highlight the casual stereo party.!
The AGRs plan their annual!
semiformal Christmas party for,
tonight (necessarily closed). Duck:
Smith and his band will present
sounds.
The AGRs will travel to Inver-!
ness to play their annual Alumni j
Charity Football Game with the!
Inverness Alumni. So far, the
AGRs have gone undefeated and
have tied once.
Tickets for the game may be
purchased at the field gate in In Inverness.
verness. Inverness.
An old fashioned tree trimm trimming
ing trimming party initiates the annual
merry making for the Theta
Chis tonight. The annual Christ Christmas
mas Christmas dinner dance for Theta Chis
and their dates will be held to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow night.
Tonight marks the time for the
Sigma Kappas annual, semi-for semi-formal
mal semi-formal Christmas party.
Florida Field is the scene of the
annual Pi Lambda Phi-Tau Epsi Epsilon
lon Epsilon Phi pledge football game Sun Sunday
day Sunday afternoon. Everyone is in invited.
vited. invited.
The Phi Mus entertained their
new housemother, Mr. Frank Sil Silver,
ver, Silver, with a tea Sunday afternoon.
Pledges had a work party with
the KA pledges in preparation for
the tea.
Santa Claus will pay a visit to
the Teke Christmas party
row night. Gifts for the Tekes and
their dates will be handed out by
the old gent, and eggnog will be
served.
The Chi Phi officers installed
Wednesday are Brace Bateman,
president; Harry Albrecht, vice
president; Pearson Cox, secre secretary;
tary; secretary; Shel Jackson, treasurer;
Ron Acuri, sargeant-at-arms; and
Richard Cehon, historian.
The Annual Christmas Party for
the children at the Sunland Train Training
ing Training Center will be held Sunday.
Sigma Nus have a full slate:
planned for this weekend. To-
Council, Cabinet
Hit Functioning
Os Honor System
l
(Continued from Page ONE)
1) Student Grand Jury system
to determine whether or not an
accused student should be brought
up for trial.
2) Student Jury of newly chosen
jurists to try cases. The justices
would then determine the penalties
for guilty verdicts.
3) Open trials to bring public :
pressure upon the offenses tried
bv the Court.
4) Attorney General to form a
staff of investigators who would!
act as prosecuting attorneys and ;
be more able to handle the inves investigating
tigating investigating duties which the justices
now perform.
5) Elimination of the Honor Sy System
stem System in the Lower division.
6) Establishment of cheating
as the only Honor Court offence.
The Subcommittee is also
seeking ways to better orient
students to Florida's Honor Sys System.
tem. System. It has been suggested that
speakers be sent to the states
high schools to explain the sys system,
tem, system, and that student govern government
ment government help to organize honor sys systems
tems systems in these various schools.
Also, what we really need,
Ripley said, is more effective
orientation of not only for the stu students,
dents, students, but the faculty as well
since there is a great faculty turn turnover.
over. turnover.
Beaver pointed out that the Com Committee
mittee Committee is particularly interested in
receiving criticism of the Honor
System and the procedures and
methods of the Honor Court.
We consider these criticisms
to be very valuable to us in sug suggesting
gesting suggesting modifications to make the
present system more effective,
Beaver said.

and then... | /and think! i was
this new lu charleaaagmei Su've a T,u 1 a BfflW U| Hk
portable isri People's wow By a PPpsS
ALSO-RAN, FRAN. 2 CHARLEMAGNE! Tmoicl? IT MAKES S P|ggM|
CA "2SJ2SJ? V J 07 _. lla
SPEECH..*! j NEW SMITH cacv rA/~-ri it * %> i
g^s^jp;

night toe well known and tradi traditional
tional traditional reading of Charles Dickens
A Christmas Carol by Dean Les Lester
ter Lester Hale will be given. The read reading
ing reading will take place in Universi.y
Auditorium at 7:30 p.m. Everyone
is invited to attend. Following the
presentation, a reception will be
held at the Sigma Nu house for
members and special guests.
Tomorrow afternoon Snake
pledges and brothers will compete
in their annual football game.
An informal record party will
be held at the SN house Satur Saturday
day Saturday night. A Christmas party will
be given Wednesday night at the
Srake house.
The Sig Alphs will attend a de decorating
corating decorating party tonight in prepara preparation
tion preparation for their Christmas party to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow night. The Christmas par party
ty party will feature a humorous gift
exchange and refreshments for all.
BULLETIN TO SOCIAL COL COLUMN
UMN COLUMN READERS: My sincerest
apologies to those groups whose
news has failed' to get Into the
Alligator.
Due to circumstances beyond
my control, the Greek column
is sometimes cut for lack of
space or to provide room for
more vital and pressing news
items.
The cutting is executed, indis indiscriminately,
criminately, indiscriminately, by a layout man
after the column has been com completed
pleted completed and turned in.

"Amateurs Trying Hard"

(Continued from Page ONE)
The Ladys Not for Burning
certainly creates a world not seen
elsewhere on the stage. It con contains
tains contains such diverse items as
a drunken rag-a-bone merchant,
a mayor with catarrh, a chorus
of young men yawning, a scene
of lechery reminiscent of Shake Shakespeare,
speare, Shakespeare, and farce bordering on
Hellzapoppin.
The variety of this world re requires
quires requires speed controlled by clarity,
; broadness of characterization off off'
' off' set by delicacy of acting, and an
! intricate ensemble-playing creat created
ed created by both director and cast.
Rarely Gets There
With the recognition that these
| areiskills to stretch the prowness
of professionals, we can say that
the present production heads in
the right direction but rarely gets
there.
The only member of the cast in
control of the situation is Cliff
Arquette. His timing is professio professional,
nal, professional, his sense of character sure,
and his ability to put in the snig sniggers
gers sniggers and winces unavoidably om omitted
itted omitted by the dramatist enables him
to steal the stage.
Had he not appeared, several
other members of the cast would
have seemed better. Francine
Rosenfeld, as the mother, has
some of the best lines in the play,
which at first she gets across with
great success until later she sub substitutes
stitutes substitutes a shrillness and agitation
clearly not part of the placid
character created by Fry.
Perform With Gusto
Morgan Maclachlan and John
Miller, who play her sons Nicho Nicholas
las Nicholas and Humphrey, both perform
with gusto, but their movements
are often clumsy and their deli delivery
very delivery tends to ignore the rhythm
of Frys verse.
Frank Simpson, as the rotund
Justice Tappercoom, should tack tackle
le tackle his part more boldly, and pay
more attention to toe meaning of
toe words he speaks.
The two leading characters, the
witch Jennet Jourdemayne, and
the suicidal soldier Thomas Men Mendip,
dip, Mendip, are not sufficiently well
played by Bryna Williams and
Fred Burrall.
Bewitching
Though Miss Williams is cer certainly
tainly certainly bewitohdng to look at, she
interprets Jennet as being more
Sandra Dee than Vivien Leigh
and misses entirely the magical
womanliness that enslaves the en entire
tire entire male cast.
Mr. Burrall plays Thomas as a
wilting Jimmy Porter, an ances ancestor
tor ancestor of the Angry Young Men, in instead
stead instead of the forlorn and cynical
extension of Shakespeares Mer Mercutio
cutio Mercutio that Fry intended.
Both actors are too vehement
for roles that require an actor to
spin character soley out of im images.
ages. images.
The other members of the cast
Bruce Israel, Diane Brooks, t
Phil Morron and Art Rosbury
each have their moments, but on
the whole reveal the regular fai failure
lure failure of amateur groups to realize
the crucial importance of small
parts to a play with a large cast.
Since Frys writing is not sim simple,
ple, simple, nobody should be blamed
that poor memory caused the
omission of some of his best lines.

Army in Favor
Os Compulsory
ROTC Training
(Continued from Page ONE)
The student committee appoint appointed
ed appointed by Student Body President Joe
Ripley is still investigating toe
possibilities of establishing volun voluntary
tary voluntary ROTC on toe UF campus.
The committee will submit its
recommendations to University
President J. Wayne Reitz, who will
study them and submit his re recommendation
commendation recommendation to the Board of
Control for any final action.
Officials Review Matter
University officials in the past
few weeks have been attending
meetings with representatives of
other universities and officials of
the Army and Air Force.
Reitz attended a meeting in St.
Louis with other college presidents
at which ROTC oroblems were re re!
! re! portedly discussed.
Dean of Academic Affairs Ro Roi
i Roi bert B. Mautz returns today from
i a two-day conference with repre representatives
sentatives representatives from other universities
and the Air Force. The meeting
at Maxwell Air Base, Ala., was
[scheduled to suggest abolishing
| some costly'* Air Force ROTC
I units.

It is impossible to know whether
cast or director are responsible
for these vagaries.
On the whole, tlhe direction is
impressive: there is much action,
a definite taste evident in toe
staging, and some effective bus business,*
iness,* business,* as testimony to the skill
of John Kirk.
He is responsible too, however,
for the slowness of the scenes in involving
volving involving two or three charact characters,
ers, characters, and for the fact that in the
matter of waiting for laughs
(which were frequent) toe audi audience
ence audience was largely ignored.
Costumes were very effective,
and the set both wc 1- designed
and attractive. The entire produc production
tion production is pleasing both to the eye
and the ear.
The combination of the deep
revolving, witty Fry, a cast that
is competent and will improve
when they lose their first-n i g h t
nervousness, and a series of very
attractive young ladies on stage,
make toe production well worth
seeing.

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The Florida Alligator, Fri., Dec. 11, 1959

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When you care about your clothes and possessions,
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Page 3



pT/E FUEIBA ALLIGATOR

Page 4

Help, Not Censure

Investigations of records of the
. Campus Lost and Found this week dis dis
dis closed evidence of a questionable man manner
ner manner of operation.
Records have been carelessly kept,
regulations have been disregarded and
the aim of service has been subordin subordinated
ated subordinated to the aim of personal gain.
The responsibility inust be shoulder shouldered
ed shouldered chiefly by Alpha Phi Omega frat-
J ernity. But part of the blame must
be placed on the University Admin Administration
istration Administration because such a mess could
have, and should have, been prevent prevented.
ed. prevented. *.
The University administration de deserves
serves deserves an accolade for the way in
which it allows student activities to
operate with a minimum of interfer interference.
ence. interference. 4
We like this.
We respect the University for let letting
ting letting us handle our own activities. We
are glad to have the opportunity to
show that we can usually accept the
responsibility.
But there is a difference between
encouraging students independence
and simply leaving students hanging
by, their thumbs.
The administration realizes that ex extra-curricular
tra-curricular extra-curricular activities are an impor important
tant important part of the general educational
process.
The inconsistency is that while

ART & ARTISTS
Brines Jazz to 40's from Late 2Q # s
.: VIEWS & REVIEWS

(EDITORS NOTE: This Is
the fourth In a series on the
development, of jazz, written tw
Bill Gustason, jazz afieianado
who has played in several jazzr
bands, himself,) 1
By the late twenties, New
York had become the center of
jazz. The musicians who had
played in Chicago and the Mid Midwest
west Midwest were drifting to New York
for various reasons.
Gn the other hax jazz music
was being diffused more and
more throughout the entire
country, bringing musicians
from virtually all parts of the
United Sates so New York.
Tlie white jazz musicians who
gathered there were composed
of Chicagoans (Bix, i Condon, et
a..), native Easterners (M if f
Mole, the Dorseys, etc,), and
others' (Pee Wee Russell from
Missouri and Jack Teagarden
from Texas are examples).
, Together, they formed the
white New York school, al albeit
beit albeit a very loose ami disjointed
school.
In general, the music produc produced
ed produced in this period was more ela elaborate
borate elaborate and sophisticated using
written (but not swing) ar arrangements.
rangements. arrangements.
The ensemble work was not
free and open in th(i Chicago
manner, but more organized
and planned. Here, me role of
' the clarinet is reduced to one
of a number of solo instruments,
and blending with the ijest of the
band in the ensemble playing.
The trombonist has now be become
come become an important soloist be because
cause because of his increased I skill and
technical facility! (largely
brought about by Mole Dorsey,
and especially Teagarden.
The piano had also become a
solo instrument, but in j a some somewhat'
what' somewhat' different way than any of
the previously mentioned pia piano
no piano styles. The right hand phras phrases
es phrases its solos in a manner similar
to that of the horns, (the left
hand keeping the rythm w i t h
light, chopped chords, j
However, many pianists were
grounded basically in the; rag ragtime
time ragtime tradition. Many other in instruments
struments instruments were being used at
this time, and the saxophones,
especially, were
rising in importance.
The rythms found in this style
varied greatly, from -heavy,
Chunky two-beat rythms to tire

THEM -
r7 k: ~ r.Z7p" ; ") /there^are ROrtoss thatA. J Tsuc- ,'" c i f A of OYSTERS HA\ ftfS&SRiY ponfgsr Rni.LV oa> /
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6.T T( f: f s-y /fROM hate * ) r / M. ** W* y
)cFPd>;; c\,7 \.iS is u-:LCoile / CWN PRotkTM, i sobersr {hpap the rbfc sh fifcKTSy
I ro Amur Ob coofct, 6or ) BMWo along Gu.vs, MAJcHf*/ I OoMMirffg ?JL

Editorials

great efforts made to teach and
guide students in academic affairs,
this policy is not carried through out outside
side outside the classroom.
Students are at fault in this respect
because too often they are overly de defensive
fensive defensive in their attitudes toward fac faculty
ulty faculty or administration assistance.
But, University officials should try
to develop means of aiding student or organizations
ganizations organizations with a minimum of inter interference
ference interference or censorship.
At the same time, the University
has an obligation to the entire com community
munity community to require honesty and prud prudence
ence prudence in campus activities which direct directly
ly directly affect the individual students or the
position of the University.
What it boils down to is this:
1. The University has an obligation
to require strong disciplines and mat mature
ure mature responsibilities from those stu students
dents students participating in the privilege of
the extra-curricular activities and ser services
vices services which are made available by the
University.
2. The students need help. It should
be made easily attainable, meaningful
and constructive, but should not in infringe
fringe infringe on the independence and creat creativity
ivity creativity of the individual.
3. Students and student organiza organizations
tions organizations should not be left to their own
destruction and then censured without
the benefit of previous counsel.

smoother, four-to-the-bar beat
with no rythm patterns, but on only
ly only occasional accents.
This style is probably the most
commercial of all styles consid considered
ered considered in this paper. The musici musicians
ans musicians in this period were forced,
for financial reasons, to adopt
many of the gimmicks and tech techniques
niques techniques of the commercial
bands.
One of the reasons this style
is so difficult to describe is the
fact that there were varying de degrees
grees degrees of commercialization
found among the bands of this
period, and as the commercial
-elements increai.se the jazz ele element)?
ment)? element)? used tend to change, thus
making it difficult to apply just
one set of characteristics to the
jazz of this school.
However, many of these musi musicians
cians musicians interracted with the Ne Negro
gro Negro musicians in New York at
the time, producing some auth authentic,
entic, authentic, and many times historic,
jazz music. ;
These Negro musicians were
in the process of creating a to totally
tally totally new conception of jazz.
From the middle twenties
through the early thirites, they
were playing in bands of up to
ten men, ising 1 what later be became
came became known as swung ar ar'rangements.
'rangements. ar'rangements. |
. These arrangements were
composed and scored using the
same rhythmic phrasing and
jazz feeling a soloist would use
while improvising; hence, their
"swingning character.
These bands were composed
of three sections: the reeds (sax (saxes),
es), (saxes), Sthe brass (trumpets and
trombones), and rhythm.
The reeds played one line us using
ing using jazz voicing, the brass an answered
swered answered and played another. The
rhythm section) kept a light,
flowing, yet forceful beat.
* It w r as a four beat x-ythm
with each beat accented in the
same manner as the rest, a fax faxcry
cry faxcry fi-om the two-beat rhythm
days.
The most pi-ominent band of
the peiiod was that of Fletcher
Henderson who employed many
famous soloists in his group;
Coleman Hawkins, Armstrong,
and Jimmy Harrison were all
'eatured members at various
periods of the band's existence.
Solos were usually blown in
the middle of a tune, the ar arrangement
rangement arrangement being played at the

Friday, Dec. 11, 1959

beginning and the end.
The materia] used consisted
mainly of popular standards or
something close to them, and
having the typical 32-bar struc structure
ture structure (two identical choruses, a
bridge, and another chorus
identical to the first two).
The musicians of this period
were composed of native East Easterners
erners Easterners and some of the old New
Orleans musicians.
Many great bands, including
Duke Ellingtons, were bom
during this period, as well as
many small combos using the
same format as that found in
the larger bands.
Despite the use of popular
tunes, the music of this style
was anything but commercial,
although it had a distinct air
of urban sophistication.
It was the music which ulti ultimately
mately ultimately produced the swing
era of the late thirites and
early forties.
However, there was another
style which played an impox-tant
role in the development of swing
music. It is usually called
Kansas City style although it
is actually quite similar to the
New York school except for its
greater intensity and rough roughness.
ness. roughness.
The Kansas City group were
hotter and less sophisticated
than the New York bands, but.
they adopted the swing arrange arrangements
ments arrangements using them mostly as a
point of departure.
Their music swung in much
the same manner as the New
Yorkers. They used the four foureven
even foureven beats rythm with accents
in and around these beats creat creating
ing creating a more driving rythmic
feeling and a higher degree of
intensity than is usually found
in most jazz styles.
The Kansas City style was hot
and strong: it had at its base
the folk dance rythms of the
deep South coupled with the big
band format of the New York
school.
One of the more noticeable
features of Kansas City style is
the harmonization of the solo
line which, with the adoption of
the call and response pattern,
developed into what is known
today as the riff.
The Count Basie band grew
out of this style and later be became
came became its greatest exponent.
BILL GUSTASON

4)
N \ .<:v ?.! '.
YEARLEY
Differs with Arnade on Academic Ideas

(EDITORS NOTE: Todays
columnist, History Professor C.
K. Yearley, recently made com comments
ments comments concerning conditions in
the University College.
His colleague, Charles Am Amade,
ade, Amade, took issue with some of
these comments in two of his
regular Alligator columns. Here,
Yearley takes issue with some
of Arnades points.)
On a number of points my col colleague
league colleague Prof. Arnade and I are
in general agreement; on other
matters we are each raising
rather diffex*ent questions.
To explain the deplorably low
level of training offered stu students
dents students in important sections of
the University College by saying
this is a state university, hence
we can expect little else, misses
the point.
There is no such thing as this
stereotype of a state univer university.
sity. university. There are, happily, only
varieties of them.
Some, as in my native state
of Maryland, are appallingly

Says UF Exists for Public Amusement

What, has been going on
around campus these last few
weeks is enough to make any anyon
on anyon sick.
Will the increasing emphasis
on football ever stop? We seem
to be becoming so obsessed with
the game that I quite frankly
expect to see a new course of offering
fering offering in our catalog entitled:
How to Understand and En Enjoy
joy Enjoy Football.
I have a feeling that our Uni University
versity University is being USED for pub public
lic public entertainment.
Whoever is running this place
seems to be more interested in
the social aspects of the school
rather than the academic as aspects.
pects. aspects.
How much of the public real really
ly really cares about what is going on
in our lecture halls and libr library?
ary? library?
The only time we seem to
draw public attention academi academically
cally academically is when we are blessed
with the presence of such char characters
acters characters as Charlie Johns who tries
his hardest to make fools out of
the teaching staff.
I believe that the sole purpose
for attending a university is to
pursue activities that foster the
development of the intellect.
The four short years that we

Disagrees With Column On Red China

Editor:
With reference to Mr. John Johnson's
son's Johnson's recent article on Red Chi China,
na, China, I would like to make a few
observations.
First, I consider the phrase
progressed materially from
wooden plow to atomic pile a
gross distortion.
The wooden plow is still there,
along with the home-made blast

Accuses Editor of Unfair Play

Editor:
What is this? The winner of
the Miss Seminole contest was
a previous beauty contest win winner.
ner. winner. The rules of the contest
stated that the winner could not
be a previous beauty contest
winner.
But I guess that this is the
way one bov gets his frater fraternity
nity fraternity in the limelight. It wouldn't
rub me or some other people I
know so much but that Dennis
is editor and probably has his
fraternity all through the year yearbook.
book. yearbook.
Thi the least. I think, and I know
other entrants played it fair.

The Editors Extend An Invitation
- \ £ j
To All Members of the Faculty and Administration
To Express Their Views On Any Matter of Interest
To the Student Body or the University in General.
IN A GUEST EDITORIAL COLUMN
COPY DEADLINE TUESDAY SiP.M.

bad, worse by far than our Uni University
versity University College. But some are
clearly great universities; Cali California
fornia California and Wisconsin come in instantly
stantly instantly to mind.
And these states developed
fine universities while many of
their people bore recent mem memories
ories memories of the frontier.
Now to general education. It
is not my specialty, but until
the deterioration of significant
constituents of the program
here, or at least until it became
clear little improvement could
be expected, I deeply respected
its potential, almost to the point
of delusion.
Some state universities, and
many are far from being
great, nonetheless have fine
general education programs. We
know it is possible to do well
with such courses.
But lets face it, unless a gen general
eral general education piogranx is gen genuinely
uinely genuinely unique, there is no justi justification
fication justification for it, for departmental
offerings will then duplicate it
and do so on a higher plane.
Without unusual vision, intelli intelligence,
gence, intelligence, and experience to tie dis disparate

-LETTERS TO THE EDITOR

attend college are the only real
chances we have to DEVELOP
the mind. Yet what do we
find? The majority of the stu students
dents students are more interested in at attending
tending attending football games and dis discussing
cussing discussing such topic* as the fate
of Coach Woodruff.
I was fortunate enough last
week to spend an entire class'
period listening to the problems
of our friend Woody. Pros and
cons too!
Football is becoming such big
business that I believe a col college
lege college is now judged by its foot football
ball football team rather than by its
team of professors.
AndAwhen we compare these
two teams what do we find? On
the one hand we discover a
group of circus animals that per perform
form perform for us every week and on
the other a group a highly edu educated
cated educated instructors that are devot devoting
ing devoting their lives to education and
research.
But who receives the respect
and admiration? The answer is
only too obvious. If I want to
see circus animals perform Ill
go to a carnival or to a zoo, but
I dont expect to find them on a
college campus. l
I suggest ftrat we do away
with football 1 Let the public find

furnace as well as the atomic
reactor.
It is true that Red China has
made considerable eco n o m i c
progress since 1949, that China
has a collectivist tradition, and
that the Chaing Kai-shek regime
was both very corrupt and with without
out without the suppon of the people,
while the present government
is honest and the people at pre present
sent present (though one may wonder

Why shouldn't the head of all
this play fair.
NAME WITHHELD
(EDITORS M>TE: First of
all, the contest outlawed only
previous campus' beauty con contest
test contest winners. The other title
held by the new Miss Seminole
is Miss St. Augustine.
Second, the editor of the
Seminole has played H fair.
The winner was selected legi legimately
mately legimately by Perry Como, who
couldnt care less what fratern fraternity
ity fraternity was sponsoring her.
The result was an embarrass embarrassing
ing embarrassing coincidence for Dennis
Keegan and a bad ease of sour
grapes for Name Withheld.)

parate disparate materials together, t o
synthesize them, to weld
them into an intelligible and dis distinctive
tinctive distinctive course, the result is
what I think we now have in
critical spots superficial, un unintegrated
integrated unintegrated programs saved on only
ly only because of faculty com competence
petence competence in the classroom and
lecture hall.
If there is a man in authority
on this campus prepared to tell
the citizens of this state that in
one C course, the reading load
comes to only three to five pag pages
es pages of reading a night, in a text'
that is simply not intellectually
respectable, Id like to see him
step forth; I blush for my pro profession
fession profession and I frankly pity the
third or more of our student
body who in terms of this course
are over trained by high
schools.
Next week I would like to
suggest why an extremely com competent
petent competent faculty in these deterior deteriorating
ating deteriorating programs is unable to ex extricate
tricate extricate them from difficulty be because
cause because of machine testing and
lack of grading power.
C. K. YEARLEY, JR.

their entertainment in places
other than at a university. Per Perhaps
haps Perhaps then the students would be
more apt to pursue intellectual
interests.
If students dont like a foot football-free
ball-free football-free college let them go
elsewhere. I'm confident, how however,
ever, however, that a surprisingly large
majority would remain at the
University and LIKE it.
When Robert Hutchins be became
came became president of the Univer University
sity University of Chicago a number of
years ago and radically reor reorganized
ganized reorganized the Universitys pro program,
gram, program, the undergraduate col college
lege college became a center of intel intellectual
lectual intellectual activity.
Aristotle and Bach became the
campus favorites year after
year. AND FOOTBALL, WHICH
WAS IN COMPETITION WITH
THIS NEW PROGRAM, SOON
DIED OUT!
Yes, the idea does sound
grand: an intellectual univer university.
sity. university. But will the University of
Florida ever cease to exist as
an arena for public amusement
and become an intellectual cen center
ter center of the South? I doubt it.
After all, which is more im important:
portant: important: education or POLITICS?
How sad.
NAME WITHHELD

how long this will last) are in infected
fected infected with a militant nationa nationalism.
lism. nationalism.
Having said these things, I
wonder if one should not go fur further
ther further and say something more moremainly
mainly moremainly that Red China is the
closest thing to Orwell's 1984
that the world has ever witness witnessed.
ed. witnessed.
The socio economic envir environmental
onmental environmental conditions to which
Mr. Johnson refers include such
developments a* the execution
of hundreds of thousands of peo people
ple people (perhaps millions, according
to some observers), the system systematic
atic systematic destruction of the Chinese
family unit, the most intensive
and concentrated indoctrination
program in history.
To quote an Indian professor
(Sripati Chandrasekhar) who
har spent some time in the
area: The tentacles of the state
embrace every aspect and ac account
count account for every hour of ones
life.
No, Mr. Johnson, Red China
does not represent the lesser of
two evils; rather. It represents
the more efficient and the more
monstrous of the two.
EDWARD ESTES

tetters so the Alitor
Compliments Cartoonist,
Says Editorial Too Soft

Editor:
Hurrah for Don Addis! His
cartoon Indian Givers in
Tuesday's Alligator expressed
in one simple picture the sorry
state that city University stu student
dent student cooperation is in.
Gainesvi lie merchants
shouldnt be treated with the
kid glove toned down attitude
of your editorial.
They should be ashamed for
their failure to support such a
worthwhile student sponsored
project as Dollars for Scholars.
Perhaps even the names of
those who refused to donate
should be published.
This isnt the first case of non noncity
city noncity support. Rather, it is but
the latest example of the mer merchants
chants merchants hoggish philosophy of
'take everythinggive nothing
in return.
I have often heard expressed
the wish that we move our
University lock, stock, and bar barrel
rel barrel for just one year.
Then these people would see
the value of the University as
an important probably in indispensable
dispensable indispensable phase of Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville economy and life.
How many businesses would

City Merchants Oblivious
To That Wise Old Adage

Editor:
Perhaps the students who ask asked
ed asked Gainesville merchants to con contribute
tribute contribute to the Dollars for Scho Scholars
lars Scholars last week did not pre present
sent present their plea loud enough.
You have to speak pretty loud
to be heard over the noise that
a loaded case register makes
as it rings up another sale.
Yessir. that sure student mo money
ney money just keeps pouring into
the till.
Someone once said, "It take#
money to make money. Obvi Obviously
ously Obviously there are some merchants
in Gainesville who are oblivious
of this. A good investment pays
back dividends.
But, these merchants really do
not have to invest anytliing in
order to lure customers. Their
customers are forced to do bus business
iness business with them because there
is no place to go.
They can set their own prices.
They have a cheap labor mar-

UF Careful for Most Part;
But One Book Got Past

Editor: I
It is with some pride that I
have noticed that the UF is be being
ing being so careful in keeping sug suggestive
gestive suggestive songs from being play played
ed played on WRUF and preventing un undesirable
desirable undesirable books from appearing
on campus.
It is commendable that such
undesirable publications as Lo-
Mita, Lady Chatterleya Lover
and Playboy should not ap appear
pear appear in the University Bookstore
and Library.
However, I have found one
book that appears in the Li Library
brary Library and bookstore that is
even used as a textbook, that
has apparently escaped the
perceptive eye of the adminis administrators.
trators. administrators.
In leafing through the pages,
I have found such suggestive
passages as;
How fair and pleasant you
are. o loved one, delectable mai maiden!
den! maiden! You are stately as a palm
tree and your breasts are like
its clusters. I say I will climb
the palm tree and lay hold of
its branches.
Or elsewhere:
. . Put on your best clothes
and go down to the threashing
floor; but do not make yourself
known to the man until he has
finished eating and drinking. But
when he lies down, observe the
place where he lies; then, go
and uncover his feet and he

The Florida Alligator
All-Americon Honor Rating, 1953-38
Member Awoclotsd Collegiate Frew
The FLO HID A ALLIGATOR la tba official (tadant aawapape* * tka Oatveratty
of Florida and la pobllibrd aver? Tneaday and Friday morning (leapt do ring
holiday*, vacation* and examination period*. Tba FLORIDA ALLIGATOR la enter enterad
ad enterad aa aeeond elaaa matter at tba Cnitad State* Foil Office ad Caine*villa, Florida,
ifflce* ara located In Room* *. 10. and 1* k the Florida Union Building baaement.
Telephone Oniverdty of Florida FK S-3MI, Ext 5. and reqaeat either editorial
office * baainesa efflee.
Editor-in-Chief Joe Thomas
.
Managing Editor Jim McGuirk
Layout Manager Kenn Finkel
Business Manager Lois Adqms
ASSOCIATE EDITORS
J f : r -~y.y .. 1 >;; ;;*> ; J':.
Sport* Editor: Bill Buehalter; Executive Editor: Pat wall an; University Editor:
Don Richie; Student Government: Sonny Seigler; Campua Editor; Carolyn Darti
Women* Editor: Clair* Cooper: Copy Editor; P-t CUley.
. EDITORIAL STAFF
Society: Mary Stainton and Graee Hinaoa; Religion: Carole Gamer; AaeWtan*
Sport* Editor: Larry Murphy; Photographer*: Dave Lane and Don Allen.
STAFF WRITERS
Fred Burrall; Ann* Bauer: Juri Clement*; Donald Cnee; Fred Frohoek; Patti
Lane: Jared Lebow; M. Stephen Miller; Nancy MariaeQo; Gall Magger: Harr*
Rape; Phoebe Rednei; Jim Roaenfeld; Dana Stiere; Jew Tama; Jaae Warren tier
business staff
Assistant Busines* Manager: Ron Jonee; Niltoaal Advevilaipy Manage*- lina
Freeman: Office Manager: Mary larger; Aastataat Office Manager: Merrv Carol
_ Fiiek; Office St*lf: Sarah Baugba* Dottle Stephen TO CirculaU>U|

cease to exist if students and
faculty members stopped trad trading?
ing? trading?
How many big corporations in
existence and contemplated
would locate in Gainesville if
the University were elsewhere?
How would the rentors who
rent to 5.000 off-campus j resi residents
dents residents take their loss of inaome?
What would there be to draw
people to Gainesville without the
University?
It's climate? Ha!
Forgetting dollar value.] the
University represents the j cent center
er center of cultural entertainment to
the city with its Lyceum jCoun jCouncil
cil jCouncil Productions, Florida Play Players.
ers. Players. Choir and Chorus produc productions,
tions, productions, big name lecturers, ath athletic
letic athletic events and libraries.
Most of these are free. Even
when city residents must pay,
the fee is nominal.
To use a sports expression,
Gainesville is bush leaguje.
The University bends over
backwards to cooperate with
the city and its merchants* ma many
ny many times to the detriment (if the
students. And this is our thanks.
RALPH CAjREY

ket. There, are essential* and
many students have to wcrk in
order to attend this univeisity.
Food, clothing, housing, school
supplies and gasoline are sura
sales. The reason ter this is
mentioned above. Gainesville
was founded on the only inhabit inhabitable
able inhabitable land for miles around.
This situation exists in nearly
every college town In the ttadted
States. You could almost eall K
a monopoly.
By contributing to the Dollana
for Scholars fund, Ihe m err chant*
of Gainesville will enable more
students to attend the universi university.
ty. university. In turn, these additional stu students
dents students will become customers
providing the dividends.
Merchants of Gainesville: Con Contribute
tribute Contribute generously, the money
you give will benefit yourselves
morally and monetarily.
WAYNE DOWLHW

down; and he will tH yo* wbat
to do .
If there is aa administration
group overlooking such matters,
I would be happy bo point out
the location of these books and
help'see that they do not fftJfl
into ths hands of students.
FRED R. SI AS, JF.
(EDITOR'S NOTE: The {wok
Mr. Sias refers to Is, of course,
none other than the perennial
best seller, the Bible.)

Writer Gripes;
Where's Book?
Editor:
An excellent issue has been
brought to mind.
One of the finest issues of anti antiintellectuallsm
intellectuallsm antiintellectuallsm written by an
American author H not on the
shelves of our so-called univer university
sity university library.
I speak of Millers Tropic of
Cancer. This book is one olj the
few genuine expressions of na naturalistic
turalistic naturalistic philosophy written in
the English language.
No library, and in particular,
a university library, should li limit
mit limit itself to only those philoso philosophies
phies philosophies in favor with the existing
institutions.
MARVIN BAUD



The Florida Alligator, Fri., Dec. 11, 1959

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Benelux, Austria, Switzerland.
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new hiway through Southern Russia, Ukraine, Crimea, Moscow, White Rus Russia,
sia, Russia, Czechoslovakia, Poland, Krakow, Dresden, Berlin, Germany, Austria.
am i \ See your local Travel Agent or write

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O

Page 5

THE ROVING REPORTER
Question Check
At UF Library

By PATTI LANE
Does the Honor System fail to
work in the UF library?
If not, are the required book
checks upon leaving the library
necessary?
Objections to this customary
check has been raised at various
times by many UF students. They i
feel that it is an insult to the j
Honor System to have to prove 1
that you are not illegally carrying
a book from the library.
The general consensus among
these students is that if the Honor
Code works with exams, apples,
newspapers and other UF institu institutions,
tions, institutions, it should work in the li library
brary library as well.
Contrasting views supply sev several
eral several points in support of the pres present
ent present system of checking books.
A library, they contend, is not
an exam, nor is it strictly a stu student
dent student institution.
Outsiders not attending the Uni- j
versity have access to the library
also. Unbound by.- any code or j
pledge of honor, it would not take
long for a few dishonest people
to rob the library blind.
So, when the Honor System does
not affect all who use the library,
employing no other means of pro protection
tection protection against loss would prove j
to have many defects.
The following are the opinions!
of six students on having to have
their books checked.
Ray Watson, lUC from Miami,

(Students won't try to take books
under the pres- ...
cnt system. By f jjflrara|D
the time they
are in college, gm
people arer.'t# l||
books just for j&n fl|
fun. Checking flip
books is not an W :
insult to the' \
Honor System, H
because there 'J
will always be
those would dis- W ATSON
regard the System. There is too
much money invested in the
books to take the chance.
Judith Wallace, 2UC from
0 Gainesville,
Checking the
books cuts down
r m on the book
""'BPIL/ B loss. But there
W are still people
\ who get out of
the library with
| books they have
not checked out.
H
Hi § they have tried
Wallace usU f the H :
or System but
evidently it wouldnt work.
A1 Pareira, 4BA from Miami,
It is necessary to have the book
dent rea 1 i z e s
that he is really PAREIRA
hurting himself by cheating. Tak Taking
ing Taking a book seems to hurt only the
library.
Pat Sirk, lUC from Orlando,
Some kind of check is almost a
must in a li li*ci_ir
*ci_ir li*ci_ir tern. Books are
SIRK valued higher
to students than apples, and
books are in greater danger of
theft.
Rosemary Hicks, lUC from Mel Melbourne,
bourne, Melbourne, The checks do not line
up with the
trusted in the li- j ;|!
Honor System w-
works pretty %
well on cam- lsv -Jfe*
pus, and I think
it would work ~
in the library. I HICKS
feel the checks are definitely an
insult to the Honor System.
Bob Williams, 4BA from Jack Jacksonville,
sonville, Jacksonville, I dont mind the book
check unless Im in a hurry. I
a think the pres- 1
not very effec-,
gives students a
feeling of obli oblicheck
check oblicheck makes it
some students
to try and slip
WILLIAMS book out rZ
check doesnt conflict with the
Honor System any more than po police
lice police checking for bottles at games,
though.

AwMM4*uU*Uf. ..
N
the appointment of
V
CAMPUS SHOP AND BOOKSTORE
In The Student Service Center
Also BROWARD STORE
as franchised distributor for
internationally famous
'PefflSaijt
salon-styled
fy\ LUXURY MANICURE and
ft J| HAND CARE PREPARATIONS
HrH Designed ffu di-criminatirg
omen who prefer the *er' I
finest in elegance and k>ng-
NAIL POLISH 65*'
harmonizing
LIPSTICK $1.25*
Salon*. NtW TOkK LOUDON t AHIS COIOGNI

Lost & Found Charges Prompt Probe

(Continued from Page ONE)
The president inferred the pos possibility
sibility possibility of theft as one reason for
the missing articles. He also men mentioned
tioned mentioned that money had been stol stolen
en stolen from the booth's safe last
year. The safe is a makeshift pad-
locked wooden box built on a
shelf.
AFO Got Permission
APO was granted permission to
use the Hub location as a Lostl
and Found booth, following an ex exchange
change exchange of letters between UF Bus Business
iness Business Manager Ellis Jones and a
Richard L. Graves, vice-president
of the fraternity in July, 1957.
The letter from Graves outlines
in detail the procedures to be us used.
ed. used. An answer from the Busi Business
ness Business Manager states that "there
should be a provision within the
proposal slating that if any of the
procedures are not executed pro properly
perly properly it will be cause to review
the service to determine if its op operation
eration operation should be continued,
"There should also be an allow allowance
ance allowance whereby the University Au Auditor
ditor Auditor would have authority to au audit
dit audit the funds annually and a fi financial
nancial financial report should be filed an annually
nually annually with the Student Personnel:
Office, the letter continues.
On Trial Basis
Jones also said "I am willing
to grant the space . for this
operation on a trial basis, but I
would want to reserve the privi privilege
lege privilege to review the operation at
the end of spring semester. 1958,
jto determine if use beyond this
i date is desirable for all parties
concerned.
A second letter from Graves
confirmed the suggestions of Jones
and stated that they would be put
into effect.
These letters came to light this
week. Harper said he discovered
them while searching through an
old notebook in the Hub location.
It Works This Way
The Lost and Found operates in
this way: Articles are collected
semi weekly from various points
on campus, the Library, -Peabody
Hall, Campus Club, and Florida
Union. In addition to this, most of
the dorm areas and other build buildj
j buildj ings periodically turn in a box
of lost items.
According to the letter outlin outlining
ing outlining the manner of operation, all
articles are to be tagged with a
control number. A description of
the article, the control number,
the date received and the name
of the finder, if available, is to
be listed on a file card.
Records Division
Has Time Saver
In Label-licker
A label-licker that prepares 450
new student folders an hour is
now in operation in the depart department
ment department of student records.
The brain child of Mac G. Grig Grigsby,
sby, Grigsby, director of records and stu student
dent student aid counselor, is composed of
an electric train transformer, a
constant level ink well, a motor
from an old Edison phonograph,
assorted wires, swatches, and wood
scraps.
Grigsby, who came to the Uni Universitys
versitys Universitys Department of Student
Records in the summer of 1958,
saw the need for a device that
would save the time it took to lick
the labels, paste them on the fold folders,
ers, folders, and mark them with a par particular
ticular particular color code.
In his home laboratory, Grigs Grigsby
by Grigsby first Invented the label-licking
device which is run electrically.
Later he added a machine that
feeds the labels into the ma machine;
chine; machine; another, in turn, applies
water to the gummy surface; a
blade separates the labels for
workability; and a final device
folds the label which sticks to the
student folder.
Recently, an ink marker has
been attached so that while the
labels are being fed through the
machine, the code color is appli applied.
ed. applied.
Grigsby said that under the old
conditions of applying labels ma manually,
nually, manually, it would take a person
two weeks to do 4,000 folders. His
machine can do 4.000 in about 10
hours.

When a student comes to the
booth to claim an article, he will
be asked to describe it and upon
proper identification will be given
the article.
The name and date of claim are
to be listed on the file card. The
claimant is to be charged ten
cents.
Held 30 Days
Articles are to be held thirty
days. If the finder is known, a
card is to be sent him and if he
does not show up to claim the ar article
ticle article within one week, the article
becomes the property of Alpha Phi
Omega.
The letter further states that the
articles will then be offered for
sale at the booth, and at the end
of each semester unsold articles
are to be donated to local chari charities.
ties. charities.
Posters are to be placed on all
bulletin boards, on each floor of
every dormitory and class build building.
ing. building.
The person in charge of the
booth is to turn in a written re report
port report to student government at
the end of each semester, accord according
ing according to the letter.
Booths Profit Divided
The receipts of the Lost and
Found booth are divided as fol follows
lows follows :
Twenty per cent to be retain retained
ed retained in an expense account for the
booth operation.
Fifty per cent to be deposited
to the APO Scholarship fund.? t
Tw-enty per cent to be deposited
to the Student Government Trea Treas
s Treas surers office.
i THE CHRISTIAN SCIENCE
ORGANIZATION
of thr
UNIVERSITY OK FLORIDA
CORDIALLY INVITES YOU
TO ATTEND ITS WEEKLY SERVICE
EVERY SUNDAY EVENING
AT 6:45 P.M.
in the
FLORIDA UNION AUDITORIUM

HOLLYWOOD EvIrWHOmWd UP
-Nm r £ P Yo!: j-.i- With Hollywood s most exciting cast
of NEW FACES AND (9 as P-) FIGGERS!
P<| Uf!} islrs* fife Stfe yT ; "%*
COMING SOON TO YOUR FAVORITE THEATRE! Watch For It!

APPLIED MAGNETISM 405-406
Reactions of water, hair, women
Professor D. Juan
10:00-11:00 p.m. Saturday
Examination of why men usually use water
with their hair tonic. Demonstration that wa water
ter water causes dried-out hair resembling explosion
in a silo. Practical applications of 'Vaseline
Hair Tonic; proof that 'Vaseline Hair Tonic
replaces oil that water removes from hair.
Definitive interrelationships of water to 'Vase 'Vaseline
line 'Vaseline Hair Tonic to hair to women to things
in general. Laboratory evidence of reverse
magnetism between women and messy hair.
Positive correlations between alcohol and dry
hair, cream tonics and clogged-up hair (Rag (Ragmop's
mop's (Ragmop's Third Law). Required before Christmas
vacation.
Prerequisite: ANIMAL MAGNETISM 203-204.
Materials: one 4 cz. bottle 4 Vaseline 7 Hair Tonic

And 10 per cent to be deposited,
to the general chapter fund.
Harper said, these divisions had |
not been followed since the letter
has only been found recently. I

AA*ftAAAAAAAA A A AA A A A A A ft
i UNDECIDED!!!
,F ,F---;
--; ,F---; RECORDS MAKE THE PERFECT
* GIFT FOR CHRISTMAS £;
I; OT aw 1
S GIVE A GIFT CERTIFICATE *i
* FOR A FAVORITE ALBUM
3 Merry Christmas To All $
* TOP TUNE'S RECORD SHOP |
S 811 W. UNIV. AVE. FR 2-2728
m
v: w ww : int v: ax v:V- w
Episcopal University Center
Sunday, December 13th
11 :00 A.M The Rt. Rev. H. T. Louttit
Sacrament of Laying on of
Hands followed by Reception
for the Bishop and newly
, confirmed members
* $ *
7:30 P.M. Dramatic Reading in the
Chape! of W. H. Auden's
"For the Time Being"
A Christian Oratorio
The Public is Invited

Harper also said he doubted If
any financial statements >r re reports
ports reports had been filed with tie Stu Student
dent Student Personnel Office, or utudent
government.

mrap
II tiwmj I
w .....
its clear,
it's clean,
its
Vaseline*
HAIR TONIC
i
I'fKrtM' n ttt nfttunS tndOMrt
i CliuVwfh Hod's toe.



Intrasquad Swimming Meet
Scheduled for Tomorrow

The annual Orange and Blue swimming meet will get the 1959-60 swimming sea season
son season off to a splashing start Saturday at 4 p.m. in the Florida pool.

Swimming coaches Buddy
Crone and Bill Harlan have di-j
vided the entire tank squad, fresh freshmen
men freshmen and varsity, into two evenly j
matched teams. This will be the
only competition the swimmers
will have prior to the Christmas
holidays.
Captain Roy Tateishi is expect-;

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i
fL flrivnttftH
l/n> CcPnpuS Mocfihubian
( (Author of 7 Wax a Teen-age Dwarf, 11 The Many
Loves of Dobie Gillis, etc.)
TV OR NOT TV
The academic world hhs made its first tentative steps into
televisiona few lectures, a few seminars, a few lab demonstra demonstrations
tions demonstrations bujt colleges have not yet begun to use television's vast
capacity to dramatize, to amuse, to stir the senses, to unshackle
the imagination. Like, for example, the following:
ANNOUNCER: Howdy, folksies. Well, its time again for
. that lovable, laughable pair, Emmett Twonkey Magruder,
Ph. D., and Felicia May Crimscott, M.A., in that rollicking,
roistering fun show, American History 101 ... And here they
arethe team that took the hiss out of historyEmmett
Twonkey Magruder and Felicia May Crimscott!
DR. MAGRUDER: Howdy, folksies. A funny tiling hap happened
pened happened to me on the way to my doctorate. A mendicant ap approached
proached approached me and said, Excuse me, sir, will you give me 25
cents for a sandwich? and I replied, Perhaps I will, my good
man. Let me seethe sandwich.
j ; v ... l\
MISS CRIMSCOTT: Oh, how droll, Dr. Magruder! How
delicious! Youre a regular Joe Penner!... But enough of
badinage. Let ns turn to our rollicking, roistering fun show
American History 101.
DR. MAGRUDER: Today we will dramatize the taut and
tingling story of John Smith and Pocahontas. I will play
Captain Smith and Miss Magruder will play Pocahontas.
ANNOUNCER: But first a message from our sponsor .. s
Folksies, have you tried Alpine Cigarettes yet? Have you
treated yourself to that fresh filtration, that subtle coolness,
that extra-long, extra-efficient filter? Have you? Hmmm?
... If not, wake your tobacconist and get some Alpines at once!
... And now to our grim and gripping story. Picture, if you
will, a still summer night. An Indian maid stands by a moonlit
brook. Suddenly she hears a footstep behind her. She turns .
MISS CRIMSCOTT: Oh! John Smith! You-um startle-um
me-um!
DR. MAGRUDER: Howdy, Pocahontas. What are you
doing by the brook?
MISS CRIMSCOTT: Just washing out a few scalps. But
what-um you-um want-um?
DR. MAGRUDER : I came to see the Chief.
MISS CRIMSCOTT: You-um cant-um. Chief is leaving for
Chicago.
DR. MAGRUDER: On what track?
ANNOUNCER: And speaking of tracks, stay on the right
track with Alpinesthe track that leads straight to smoking
pleasure, to fun, to frolic, to sweet content. . And now back
to those two gassers, Emmett Twonkey Magruder and Felicia
May Crimscott. k
DR. MAGRL T DER: Well, folksies, thats all for today. See
you next week, same time, same channel.
MISS CRIMSCOTT: Stay tuned now for William Cullen
BryantGirl Intern.
ANNOUNCER: And remember, folksies, there was a time
when you needed to smoke two cigarettes to get what you get
from one Alpine one cigarette for light menthol, one for high
filtration. Today you can get it all in a single Alpine, which means
you no longer have to go around smoking two cigarettes at a
time, causing your friends to snigger, and violating the fire laws.
C 1959 Mu Shuitnaa
* *
And speaking of TV, remember to watch Max Shiftman's
The Many Loves of Dobie Gillis on CBS every Tuesday
nightpresented by Marlboro Cigarettes, from the makert
of Philip Morris and Alpine.

jed to be one of the many out outstanding
standing outstanding tankers Coach Crone
may call on. The butterfly event
may prove to be the most inter interesting
esting interesting for intra-squad meet pitting
Tateishi against two sensational
freshmen, Eddie Reese and Bob

Federici.
Another torrid race is expect expected
ed expected to develop in the sprints be between
tween between lettermen Bob Duganne and;
Terry Bom and sophomores John
jCommings and Mike Camp.
Diving competition should also
prove keen between varsity let- j
term an Charles Schaumberg, so sophomore
phomore sophomore standout Steve Mcride, i
and freshman Bob Stem.
Another close race shapes up in
the breaststroke where letterman!
Karl Weidamann will be hard!
pressed to won from sophomores
Jim Souder and Charles Hughes
anp freshman Jeff Oromanner.
The competition and spirit of
the squad is a happy sign for
Crone, who is preparing the swim swimmers
mers swimmers for the dual meet with Geor-i
gia in January.
The Georgia meet will serve a
dual purpose to the new Gator
mentor. It will test the overall
strength and potential of his de defending
fending defending Southeastern Conference
team and it will give him an op opportunity
portunity opportunity to see his tankers in ac action
tion action against the squad expected
to give the Gators the most com competition.
petition. competition.
The Orange and Blue meet is
open to the Student body.

Zl : U. > \ ...
pp: ..... - \ -**jJS*
; U.
J 8&:
'Fly Tateishi Fly'
Roy Tateishi. I'F swimming team captain, is shown above rac racing
ing racing his specialty, the butterflK. Tateishi Is expected to be one of
the leading pointmakers on this years tank squad.
(Photo by Lone Lester.)

ROTC Rifle Team
Will Challenge Miami
The Florida Rifles, UF Army
ROTC rifle team will journey to
Miami for a match with she Uni University
versity University of Miami team Jan. 5.
Students representing the Uni University
versity University are James F. Baur, Er Ernest
nest Ernest W. Roberts, Kenneth R. Hen Henderson,
derson, Henderson, Ridgely R. Hall, Larry D.
Brugh and Roy M. Piskadlo.
Florida Rifles lias achieved a
perfect record in competition with
the University of Miami team dur during
ing during the past three years.
MURAL STANDINGS
DOKM LEAGUE
HUME .AREA
Tedder 300
Little 210
Eli wall 193
Yocum 171
Jackson 113
Bristol 130
Farrah 90
Heath East 90
Keppcl 70
Gaddum 60
Crow 30
Yeaton 30
Bigham 50
Tigers 30
Turlington 0

WEST PARK
M .. I .'.l M.,.,.,,
A NEW DIRECTION IN HOME DEVELOPMENTS, j
TWO & THREE BEDROOM, ONE OR TWO TILED
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Prep Grid Stars
Accept Florida
Grant-In-Aids
The University of Florida has
announced the signing of 17 out outstanding
standing outstanding high school seniors
to football scholarships for next
fall.
A trio of Ocala stars head the
list. Giant 245 pound tackle Fred
Pearson, center Bob Thomp Thompson,
son, Thompson, and fleet halfback Dale
Perry are the threesome.
Three outstanding halfbacks
have also been signed, including
Russ Mercer of Tarnpa Cham Chamberlain,
berlain, Chamberlain, Jimmy Elliott of Tampa
Jefferson, and. Billy Sollee of Bis Bishop
hop Bishop Kenny.
Quarterbacks signed to date are
160 pound speedster Pat Will Willingham
ingham Willingham from Palmetto, and 200-
pound Mike Mosher of Winter
Park.
Lineman added to the Gator
fold are ends David Tyler from
Palmetto and George Rinehart of
Cocoa, tackle Bob Lindsey from
Chattanooga, (Baylor Prep)
Tenn., and guards Wayne McEl McElroy
roy McElroy from Cocoa and Larry Fair Fairall
all Fairall from Landon.
Two Miami High linebackers al also
so also accepted Gator grants. J i m
Bernhardt and Bob Tillinger are
the pair. Both made the Miami
Herald All-City squads.
Tackles John Dent and Jack
Thompson Jr. already signed ear earlier
lier earlier in the week.

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THE WORLD'S FIRST AIRLINE

Unbeaten Gator Fives Travel

Varsity Five |
Visits 'Dogs
For SEC Tilt
By JARED LEBOW
Gator Sports Writer 4
Floridas G?to:; riding th4
1 crest of three game winning
; streak, get the Southeastern Con Conference
ference Conference basketball season under
way tomorrow night, when they
battle the Georgia Bulldogs at
1 Athens.
The Gators fresh from a BS-70
j triumph over Florida Southern,
will be looking to avenge the 85-
67 drubbing the Bulldogs gave
them the last time the two met.
Georgia, rated by early season
opponents as having its best team
in years, features a pair of flashy
guards and a streamlined fast
break. The guards are veteran!
Gordon Darrah and sophomore
Frank Clark both being fast and
tricky. j <
Georgia's height will be suppli-;
ed by forwards Don Reiser and
Pat Casey, both 6-4, Phil Simp-,
son 6-5 and center John Johnson
6-6. Sophs Allen Johnson and John
Bernard provide depth for the j
squad.
Starting Five
Florida will go with the same
i starting five that has proved so
successful in the first three f
games. The towards will be Walt \
Rabhan and Bobby Sherwood, cen center
ter center George Jung and guards Paul i
Mosney or Tom Simpson and
Bobby Shiver.
Shiver has been the Gators
leading scorer this year with 63-
points in the first three contests
for a 21-ppg average. Captain
Sherwood is runner-up in bolh
scoring and rebounding. The 6-5
New Yorker has meshed 50-points
tor the three games tor a 16.7 av average
erage average and has hauled in 45 re rebounds.
bounds. rebounds.
Jung, the lanky 6-7 center, leads
the rebounders with 48. The tall
pivot man is also the third lead leading
ing leading Gator scorer.
Trio Combines
The trio combined talents with j
; Rabhan and reserve guard Simp- i
' son to trounce Florida Southern
188-70 Monday night. Shiver and
' Sherwood paced Floridas scoring 1
! pace with 21 and 19-points re respectively.
spectively. respectively. Simpson and Jung also j
| hit tor double figures, registering
111 and 10-points.
Dick Whalley paced Florida
Southern with 20-points.

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MURAL STANDINGS
DORM LEAGUE
MURPHREE AREA
Fletcher K at S 300
Sledd G 252
Murphree K 176
Grove. Annex 130
Grove 1 East Murphree E 70
Murphree D 70
Sledd B 70
Dorm I 70
Fletcher L 60
Murphree H 60
Thomas E 60
Dorm D 40
Sledd H 40
Murphree F 40
Fletcher J 30
i:
Miamians Accept
I Two Miami Jackson footballers
have accepted grant-in-aids to at attend
tend attend Florida. Tackle George Col Collins,
lins, Collins, a husky 215-pounder,' and 200-
ipoimd fullback Tommy Campbell
arethe duo.
Gators Sign Prep Star
Clearwater fullback Jim O-
Donnell, one of the most sought
after backs In the Southeast,
has accepted a football scholar scholarship
ship scholarship to the UF. Backfield coach
Harvey Robinson signed ODon ODonnell
nell ODonnell whose plow had impressed
scouts from all SEC schools and
Miami and West Point (Army).
ODonnell is also an honor sin sindent.
dent. sindent.

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wi
Frosh Play Central Florida JC

Coatch Jim McCachren takes
his powerful freshmen cage squad
to Ocala tomorrow night for a
reutm engagement with Central
Florida Junior College The Frosh
will be in quest of its fourth con consecutive
secutive consecutive victory.
The talented team, paced by a
pair of transplanted West Virgin Virginians,
ians, Virginians, forward Carlos Morrison
and guard Charley Bailes, have
swept to victories over the F.ori--
4a State frosh. :he Florida South Southern
ern Southern freshmen, and over Central
Florida J. C.
Joining Morrison and Bailes in
the starting lineup will be Ron Ronnie

The Florida Alligator, Fri., Dec. It, 1959

Page 6

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Big deal this weekend Our
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Wonder House
RESTAURANT W
Back of Searc fir K
Roebuck
14 S.W. First Street S f
- j.. . s I

nie Ronnie Poll. Joe Meigs, And Jav
Metzger.
Poh. a Miami Edison graduate,
has been a crowd pleaser so date
displaying excellent floor ability
and ball handling, particularly
passing.
Meigs is an excellent shooter
and rebounder while Motzger p>os p>ossesses
sesses p>ossesses a long jump shot.
The frosh walloped thei Southern
yearlings 80-40 in their last out outing.
ing. outing. Morrison tallied 18] points
to pace the scorers while Poh
and Bailes amazed the crowd with
their fast break and "feeding tor
baskets antics.