The Florida alligator

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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
the students of the University of Florida
Publication Date:
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>]
normalized irregular
Physical Description:
v. : ; 32-59 cm.


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


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.
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
Phi Delts Defeat Snakes 14-7
In 25th Charity Grid Clash
Intramural Editor
Phi Delta Theta came back from a seven-point first quarter deficit to defeat Sig Sigma
ma Sigma Nu, 1 1-7, before 1,500 fans in the 25th renew al of the J. Hillis Miller Memorial
Scholarship game on Florida Field Saturday. ;

Led by the sparkling running!
and passing of quarterback Har ;
ry Davant, the FKi< Delts struck j
for two touchdowns- in the last
seven minutes of the second quar -I
ter and held on to the seven-j>oint 1
lead throughout the defensive se- j
Ci"ri halt.
If was tne ninth': victory against
twelve defeats sci the Blue and
White, with four of the annual
charity clasnes ending in ties. The
real winner, as always, was the
Miller Scholarship Fund, which
netted the proceeds from 5,000
twenty-five cent tickets.
Sigma Nu took the opening kick kickoff
off kickoff and marchedi 70 yards be behind
hind behind the running of fullback Cros Crosby
by Crosby Few and halfback Howard Mc-
Nulty, who scored on a spur-yard
end sweep. Quarterback Bob Pit Pitman,
man, Pitman, added the extra point to;
makF it 7-0.
After a Phi Delt drive stalled

Alpha Chi, DG, Chi 0, AOPi
Reach Sorority Cage Semis

Gator Sports Writer
Alpha Chi Omega, Chi Omega,
Delta Gamma and Alpha Omicron
Pi advanced to the semi-finals oi
the sordrity league basketball
tournament as they posted their
second victory of the season with-1
out a loss. i
Low -scoring seemed to be -he
feature of this week s games, as
offensive ineffectiveness was not- 1
ed in both of .Tuesdays contests.
All four teams participating could
only manage to score a total of 23
The Chi Os held a slim 2-1 half-;
time advantage ove.r Phi Mu. hut j
then caught fire the second half
and hooped nine counters, while
holding their opponents scoreless
for an 11-1 victory.
Anne Mosely accounted for se seven
ven seven Chi O markers as Jane Peri Peridigan
digan Peridigan and Ann McCoy each pick
ed up two. Pat O brien scored the
lone foul shot for the Phi Mus.
In the AXO-ZTA game, eacn
team held the other scoreless for
one hah. the scoring then thenfour
four thenfour points in the first half, and
th e Alpha Phis netting 10 in die
latter half.
Pat Reese picked up six count counters
ers counters and Gayle Dinkins and Carol
Hardee each garnered a field

Baby Gators Down Bartow
To Win 3rd Straight Contest

The Florida freshman basket basketball
ball basketball team won its third straight
game -Friday night, downing Bar Bartow
tow Bartow Air Foree
ter Haven.
The Baby Gators broke open
the ball game at the start of the
second half with six consecutive
baskets. The intermission score
favored the UF by a narrow
25-23 margin.
Tall Bob Sherwood led the fresh fresh|

913 N. Moin St.Phone FR 6-7851
V 1125 W. Univ. Ave.Phone FR 2-8838

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ion the Snake 27. Sigma Nu punt- :
; ed to the Blue 18-yard line. Da Davant
vant Davant replaced starting quarterback ;
I and co-captain George Pennington 1
and the Phi Delts began to move.
The 160-pound Coral Gables
! quarterback sparked the "2-yard I
drive with a 27-yard dash on an j
option play and a 32-vard pass to
end Fred Godfrey good to the
Snake one. Fullback Jerry OCon OConj
j OConj nor took it over from there and
i Doug Boyette added the place placement
ment placement to make it 7-7.
. Minutes later, on the Snake 58.
: Davant hit end Buddy Davis with
| a perfect strike on the ten and
j the fleet back outran two Sigma
Xu defenders for what proved to,
! be the winning score. Boyettes
I placement was perfect and the
! score read 14-7 at the half.
The second half was strictly a>

jgoal for the winners. Vickie ;
1 Rains hooped the only two-pointer
for the Zetas and Kaki Burgess
dumped in two free throws to
complete the scoring,.
In contrast to Tuesday's games,
games- played Thursday,!
I Dec. 6. wefe high scoring affairs.,
! AOPi swamped the DPhiEs 41-7,
and Delta Gamma turned in a 19-9
win over the ADPis.
1 Allison Glass scored 22 to lead
! AOPi to a lopsided it-7 conquest.
Joyce Wray contri bu t ed nine
points. Dot Lawton six. and Caro Caroj.yn
j.yn Caroj.yn Luck, four, to routjd out the
scoring. The AOPis held a 23-5
; halftime lead Mary Segal hooped
j all three of the DPhiEs field goals,
to score six points for the losers.
The Delta Gammas held a 15-6
i margin at the intermission, and
went on to down ADPi 19-9. Ro Rosalie
salie Rosalie DiCamilo accounted for nine
of the victor's total, while Pat
; Swain scored all nine points for
her team to tie DiCamilo for high
point honors.
In the double elimination tour tourney,
ney, tourney, with AOPi reigning as de defending
fending defending champs, action will now
i shift to the losers bracket, where
the remaining eight teams will
battle it out meet the lone undefeated team for
I the championship.
I In action after the Christmas

| fresh| men with 20 points while Robm Robmi
i Robmi son had 17 for Bartow George
J Jung added 12 for the Gators.
! Coach Jim McCathren commend commendjed
jed commendjed forward Walt Rabhan for his
j fine rebounding eff< rts.
i j The Baby Gators had previouslv
j registered victories over Stetson
, aid Florida State Freshmen
' Tne next game for the year year
year i lings will be on Jan. 5 in Flor ida
I Gym against Chipola Junior Col Col
Col liege.

, defensive game as the one Phi
Delt threat ended as Mugford sum sum!
! sum! bled a hand-off on the Snake one.
I The final Sigma Nu drive ran out
|of gas on tile Blue and White 30. j
The Snakes undoubtedly missed
the sen-ices of the injured Dick
j Korbley and Tom Pfleger, both of
whom were standouts in last
! year's 7-7 deadlock.
The Phi Delt line, led by end Bill
Bland and tackle John Fordyce, j
made the difference in one of the
best-played contests in recent
I years! Standouts for the Snake
I line were tackle George Hourihan.
end Tim Tvomey and guard Jack
j Taylor.
1 Trophies for selling the most tic-j
jkets and for most cars in the
I Saturday morning parade were;
| presented to Kappa Delta soror-j
itv by Mrs. J. Hillis Miller at half- j
I time.

: holiday AXO will vie with Chi
Omega and AOPi will meet the
1 DGs in an effort to keep their .re-'
jcords unscathed.
Greek Spor
1 Pi Lambda Phi 4 71
2. Sigma Chi 4 S 3
3. Sigma Alpha Epsilon 4 44
4 Alpha Tau Omega 4.16
5. Pi Kappa Alpha 4.06
6. Phi Delta Theta 3.99
7. Sigma Phi Epsilon 3.87
j- 8. Delta Tail Delta 3.70
j 9 Tau Epsilon Phi 3.67
10. Kappa Sigma 3.59
ill. Sigma Nu 3.52
12. Kappa Alpha 3.50

Pi Lam Defeats TEP, 31-6,
In Annual Pledge Grid Tilt

Quarterback Dick Toister led Pi
Lambda Phi to a 31-6 victory over ;
Tau Epsilon Phi in the annual
Pledge football game on Florida
Field Sunday afternoon.
Toister, a Miami freshman,
passed for all five Pi Lam scores
' and was a defensive standout as
well in the hard-fought game.
Pi Lam drew first blood in the
opening period as Toister passed
to Barry Zimbler and added the
extra point with a toss to Jerry
Kaplan to make the score 7-0.
The TEPs came right back as
i 1 Newman Club 381
! 2. C. L. o. 377
3. Bone Heads 349;
4. Georgia -Seagle 346
5. Westminister 319
1 6. Fla vet IU 300 j
: 6 B ST. 300.
,! 8. Alpha Chi Sigma 258,
I i 9. Kadets 239
| 10. Flavet II 223 j
1 j
I j 11. Wesley 158
| j 12. Cavaliers 155
\ j
! 13. S.C.B.A. 110 ;
: 14. Hillel 80 j

Phi Dells,
DX Take
Net Titles
Phi Delta Theta and Delta
won the Orange and Blue
league tennis crowns yesterday
with victories over Tau Epsilon
Phi and Phi Gamma Della re- i
The Phi Delts swept all live
matches in winning their first
trophy this year as Gordoan
McCully defeated Rod Shorstein,
4-0, 4-0; Boh Becton won from
Ed Tisnower, 4-1, 4-2; and Lane
Overstreet measured Rip Rich Richmond,
mond, Richmond, 4-1, 4-1.
The doubles teams ot \lev
Orr and Tim Kelsey and Walt
Hardesty and Boh Jackson
posted wins over Marshall Burns
and Joel Moss and Dick Wein Weiner
er Weiner and Joel Wahlberg t<> sweep j
the match.
Delta Chi defeated Phi Gam Gamma
ma Gamma Delta, 4-1. to win its first
trophy of the intramural year,
taking three singles and one |
Troy Musselwhite defeated
George Barnes, 5-3, 4-2; John
Sellers downed .Mike Anaelerio,
10, 1-2; and Hugh Waters mea measured
sured measured Boh Sehroll, 4-0, 1-0 in
singles play, .while the doubles
team of Jim Ward and Lillis
won from Don Gagnon
and Jim Gervve.
Tlie lone Phi Gam win came
as the second doubles team of
Greg Voss and John Lowe de defeated
feated defeated Wayne Mitchell and
Barry Eddins, t-0, 4-1.
1. Pi Kappa Phi 4 77
2. Chj Phi 4 63 i
3. Alpha Gamma Rho 4.47
4. Theta Chi 4.35
5. Phi Sigma Kappa 4 25
5. Alpha Epsilon Pi 4.25 1
7. Delta Chi 4.08
8. Phi Gamma Delta 4.00
9. Phi Kappa Tau 3.90
10. Lambda Chi Alpha 3.81 <
11. Beta Theta Pi 3.60,1
12. Sigma Alpha Mu 3.18
13. Delta Sigma Phi 2.83 :
14. Tau Kappa Epsilon 2 67 1

j quarterback Bob Samuels tossed 1
! a short one to Walt Rabhan. Sam Samuels
uels Samuels pass for the extra point was
blocked in the end zone
Pi Lam threatened twite more
and the TEPs came close once as
ihe half-time score read 7-6.
The game blew wide-open as the
Purple and Gold scored three
times in the third quarter as
Toister passed to Barry Sunet,
Bob Hoffman and Ronnie Sneid Sneidrnan
rnan Sneidrnan for the TDs. Toister added
the last score midway in the last :
period as he tossed to Bob Ber Berglass.
glass. Berglass.
Rusher Joey Macht .and end Bob 1
Hoffman, along with Toister. were 1
standouts for Pi Lam, while Jerry
Ross and A1 Wolk paced the Teps
along with Samuels and Rabhan.
The victory was sweet revenge
for last years last minute 8-7 win
which came as Stan Pearl man's
fourth down pass was deflected in into
to into the waiting arms of Rand Ertel Ertelstein.
stein. Ertelstein.
Pi bin was coached by Irwin
Swichkow while Teddy Finkel di directed
rected directed the TEP squad, .lark Lucks
and John Carroll of the. I F Intra Intramural
mural Intramural Department were the ref

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Burt Touchberry New Scoring Threat
! lurid,i t.award Hurt Touclihci r\ justified couch John Mailers
taitii in liim .'Saturday night. Moved up to the starting team tor
the first time this season, the 64 senior scored 21 points as the
tiators trounced Miami, 89 65.

Page 6

, The Florida Alligator, Tues., Dec. 18, 1956

PDT, Beta Theta Pi
Lead Greek Loops
With yesterdays fenrus finals ending intramural activity in the ;
Orange and Blue Leagues for the first semester, a look at the
standings finds some new faces in the top five for both leagues.

Phi Delta Theta took the lead
in the Orange Loop, reaching:
the finals of shuffleboard, and had,
a chance to pick up 20 more points
in yesterdays tennis final against
Tau Epsilon phi.
Sigma Alpha Epsilon strengthen-,
ed its hold on second plac e with
the shuffleboard trophy, a semi semifinal
final semifinal loss to Phi Delt in tennis,
and the Orange League grid tro trophy
phy trophy earlier in the season.
Sigma Tvu occupies the third
spot as it did at the break last,
year, after winning the horseshoe
trophy, losing to SAE in the finals
of football-, and the semi-finals of
shuffleboard, and bowing to a
powerful Phi Delt tennis team in
the first round.
Tau Epsilon broke into the top
five with a trophy in water bas basketball
ketball basketball and a finals berth against
Phi Delt in tennis. A rules infrac infraction
tion infraction in shuffleboard probably cost
the TEPs points as they had won
the trophy for three years.
Sigma Phi Epsilon, last year's
Blue League champion, rounds out
the top five, reaching the semi semifinals
finals semifinals of shuffleboard and picking
up points in track and football
Sigma Chi a n d Pi Lam Lambda
bda Lambda Phi slipped from last
year's top five to sixth and seven seventh
th seventh respectively after this semes semester's
ter's semester's six sports, j
Beta Theta Pi leads the Blue
League by Jf3 points over runner runnerup
up runnerup Phi Kappa Tau with tennis
the only sport which found the
! Betas missing from the finals.
The powerful Betas, in the Blue
Loop after last year's ninth place
Orange League finish, took the
I track, water basketball football
and shuffleboard trophies.
Phi Kappa Tau. last year's Blue
League runner-up. met the Betas

in almost all the sports and have
yet to win. but still have a com commanding
manding commanding lead over the other loop
Alpha Epsilon Pi is a newcomer
in the top five, largely on the
basis of the horseshoe trophy in
addition to points in football and
Theta Chi was a notch higher
last yeap at this time, but is only
on P point from third place, losing
jin the grid finals and picking up
points in horseshoes and trac k.
Pi Kappa Phi shows signs of
old form as it rounds out the top
five with good showings in foot football,
ball, football, shuffleboard and tennis
Chi Phi and Lambda Chi Alpha
i both slipped in the first semester
sports. Chi Phi dropping from
fourth to eighth and Lambda Chi
ffeen fifth to tenth
Poilino Tops Hall
In Handball Finals
To Win All-Campus
Marvm Pol Itno defeated Ken Kenneth
neth Kenneth Hall for the All-Campus
Handba.ll crown hast week. 21-5,
Poilino defeated Duck Ahl in the
.semi-finals. 21-2 71-4. and Ken Kenneth
neth Kenneth Gibb in the quarter-finals.
'2l-2, 21-4.
Hall took a forfeit win from
Mike Unger in the semis, and in
a close quarter-final match defeat defeated
ed defeated Richard "Klusza. 14-21. 21-8.
Ih other quarter-final matches,
Mike Unger defeated Don Bohan Bohannon,
non, Bohannon, 21-1, 21-8, and Dick Ahl t
fea'ed Bemie Friedman, via a for forfeit.
feit. forfeit. i

Basketball Team
Stays Undefeated
I r .. I
Alligator Sports Editor
The undefeated Florida basketball tean|. presently, playing m the
Carrousel Tournament m Charlotte, N Cj which started >eaierda>,
will play in or.e more tournev; and will pay nnc home game before
classes resume Jan. 3.

The Gators, who stopped Mi
ami 89-6.5 Saturday night :n Mi Miami
ami Miami for, their fourth straight vic victory.
tory. victory. me: Muhlenberg yesterday
in the first round ouf the double
elimination Carrousel tournee.
The Chariot> mc.-t. w.ii ;) ue
through tomorrow, after which the
Orange and Blue eager-s. will have
a ten day. respite before, invading
Jacksonville for the Gator Bowl
The GB tourney will run Thurs Thursday
day Thursday and Friday, Dec, 27-29 O'.her
teams in the meet ,u .e leorgia.
Cl.emson and South Carolina.
From Jacksonville the Gators
will return to Gainesville to in inaugurate
augurate inaugurate southeastern Conference
activity with a Now Year's Eve
tilt with the Georgia Bulldogs
Florida is rated a "darkhorse
:n the Carrousel meet that opened
yesterday. St. Joseph's of Philadel Philadelphia
phia Philadelphia and Wake Forest, defending
champion, were pre-tourney favor favorites
ites favorites m the second annual tourna tournament
ment tournament
Yesterday in the first round
.Clemson met Auburn. St. Joseph
j me! Davidson. Make Forest met
I Colgate and the Gators met the
Mules of Muhlenberg. The four
will meet today with the
' finals slated for tomorrow.
Another darkhorse m the
tourney is Clems, The Ti Tigers
gers Tigers won the Gator Bowl meet last
year and have upset North Caro Carolina.
lina. Carolina. State this year to prove their
Muhlenberg, Florida's openirig
opponent, is also rated a strong
squad The Mules have every everyone
one everyone returning from last year's
| club which won 16 of 25 and beat j
i Temple. the No. S team in the
NCAA tourney, after the Owls had
won 12 in a row.
Last year Florida had a 5-0 re record
cord record going into the All-Amenca
tournament a! Owensboro, Ky
and won its first game before'
suffering an initial defeat.
,- j
The Gators' 89-65 victory over
Miami Saturday night, was spark sparked
ed sparked by guard Joe Hobbs, the hero
of 'Florida's 67-65 win > v r
Florida State Hobbs bucketed 25
points, the highest output hv anv
| Gator this season, to lead his
teammates to their fourth straight
The 6-1 guard was most effec effective
tive effective in the first half, sinking se seven
ven seven straight field goals to help the
; Gators to a 47-26 lead at inter intermission.
mission. intermission.
Forward Burt Touchberry, pro promoted
moted promoted to a first 'earn berth by
coach John Matter, tossed in 21
1 points- against the Hurricanes. The
| only other Gator in double figures
was forward Dick Hoban with 14.
Guard Gene Stage paced the
Canes with 18 markers.
Mauer switched his offense back
to last year's single pivot style and
although the Gators scored more
j points, center Bob Emrick. team
captain and last years high scor scorer.
er. scorer. didnt find the range He
made only seven counters
Hobb s scoring spree boosted
; his season total .to"7l'-'points, high-,
est on the team His average is
amost. 18 per contest
* The victory was Florida's fit'll
in succession over Miami, the
, Orange and'Blue having won both

games last year and the season
before. I
The New Year's Eve clash with
Georgia,j will be -the first 14
SEC contests for Florida In two
meet in with the Bulldogs last
spa son. the Gators split-, winning
82-69 a|d losing 93 73.
Florida's Southeastern Confer Confer*:>
*:> Confer*:> e rei'ord last year was lour
vyins anil ten losses,
Georgia finished las; a me SEC
last sealson, winning only one con conference
ference conference jgame. that against Flor Florida
ida Florida Tile Bulldogs are expected
to improve somewhat this year
(With, th| addition of depth, height
and experience.
The ley rreti in Georgia's fu future
ture future ai|e Henry Cabamss 16 51.
Ray Alien >6-21 and D<>n Harts Hartsfield,
field, Hartsfield, i.ilO).
Miami's Attempt
To Enter SEC
Fails at Meeting
The University of Miami was
again spurned in its bid to gain
membeijship in the Southeastern
Conference. Action on the move
tobk plaice at the annual Confer Conference
ence Conference meeting in Point Clear Ala
} He meeting ended Saturdav
The University of Florida spori'h
4c leo Miamis unsuccessful ap application.
plication. application. as it has 3one fo~ the
ipast twlo years. Main stumbling
block fAr Miami is an SEC r-ari r-arisyitutiol*at
syitutiol*at r-arisyitutiol*at regulation limit ing
membership to 12 teams.
A committee was formed, how however.
ever. however. * ties possbilities of increasing the number to
i 1.3
Conference officials tk one
! major affirmative action during
! the meeting. They approved ,q
principle a round robin or ro rotating
tating rotating football schedule by whicn
each mjember school would play
all othfirs dyer a six-year span.
Under the plan eai h school .will
play five or six basic or tradi traditional
tional traditional games eitn the same lea league
gue league opponents each year. The
school will then rotate one ot two
games ;with different opponen's
each two years.
In rijiei action-4-aken-a at ti.e
meet ng, confereme*tournaments
and m*|ets were awarded as fol follows
lows follows 3
, Swimming at Kellt uck / in
March. track at Birmingham in
May ttennis at Louisiana State
in Mavj golf at Georgia at the
iynn of the golf season and cross crossoimtryj
oimtryj crossoimtryj again at Georgia Tech.
UF Soccer Club
Whips St. Pete
The llnvci sity of 9 londa Soc Soccer,
cer, Soccer, Cl lip team defeated St. Pet Petersburg
ersburg Petersburg Junior College Soccer Club
6-0 in a] match here Saturday.
Capt j Celeo Rosa scored two
,goals for Florida The halftime
score wjas 1-0 for the UF.

Page 5

, The Ficrida Alligator, Tues., Dec. 13, Ts j r. a a, r a- a, ivjp

?£ --^r.*9^ y-wSi&zt''^T/'* *r*cxw&

mas, we wish our
' friends and patrons a
jjft' happy holiday season,
filled with oil the good
things in life.
Home of Ollivctti
Roy Green Studio
£ f\y It's Christmas time, and
Yjy\ joy and chere are every everyjyvj
jyvj everyjyvj where To you we send
Cftm* the warmest greetings of
the season, with a sincere
' Thank You" for your
B?f\ patronage and good will
4||A Avis Rent-A-Car
1C S.W 3,d St
§§ Here's a stocking-full
of Christmas cheer for
all opr wonderful
friends; and best wish wishes
es wishes for a very hap,y
New Year
Gainesville Drivc-ln
vJW* Theatre
' y Ui
May the joyous tidings
Ut£ of the first Christmas
7*l§l re-echo in your heart
today. May its peace
abide eve/more with
JY^V 1 you
fj£J Florida Book Store
* 163 8 W Univ. Aye.

[< >
V* See you later Alligator,
9k > He'll hop on his bike,
J Which he bought at STREIT'S, J
$T> And ride to the home of J Wayne Reitz
, His sleigh and deer-they were ban,
m/ jC A decal is not had by this man, &
£% Riding away you will hear him call, '.K
So "STRE IT'S wishes a Merry Christmas and W
t Happy New Year to All
5 615W.Univ.Ave. Phone FR 6-6761 J
AQ .w. i


The Holiday Season Holds Many Pleasures And Among The Nicest Is The
Warm Feeling That Comes From A Friendly Yuletide Greeting. Here
Many Os Your Friends, Who Serve You Throughout The Year, Take This
Opportunity To Say "MERRY CHRISTMAS" To You.

Once again, the joyous t / m
spirit of the Christmas '/v&x.
season spreads across the .pT^J^kjP
land May the peace and
good cheer of this happv faLfcfi j~9^y
holiday time abide with 'f% U Xtiw-J
you and yours. f*. JP==^^>
Home of Olivetti
Hancock Typewriter SzP $
43 t H. Main St.
We re singing out with a
w Christmas pleasure,
t WP Here's hoping the Yule Yulevj
vj Yulevj mHVffizJfiPftV hT tide brings a full measure
|p? J3O W he/-'A * of happiness and good
l£hps%ms y cheer to you ond your
Jim Douglas Shoe Store
Christmas dreams W_^V~^f m /0 7
come true, and may vAI \*A*jl f/s m '*\
vou have the brightest f cl Jlw^T/Y
merriest Yuletide ever
Fuller's Foto C
61 9 W. Umv. Ave.
tmm f] We'd like to add to
OTkiJ# the chorus of warm
StAKNEtC wishes coming your
sti&jiKsYWFs way at s happiest of
holiday seasons
Ginny'* Hairstylist
Just dropped in to wish
you a holidoy season os
jolly as old St Nicq him- JfcL_
self, and to thank you for
the pleasure and privilege JSr
L Cr L Men's Store
13 W Univ. Ave \ Jfl ft
\My\ V h sincere wish for our
M friends and neighbors
May good will and good
/yip* tpriffitis fellowship be yours
throughout the coming
iw New Year.
v£rawnMiiA' 6)6 N w Uth St
May the Christmas angel
bring tidings of peace and 1
good will to you and your
loved ones, and great joy
fill your hearts
McDovid's Barber Shop
Gold Coast

From all of us here to
all of you everywhere
our heartiest best wish wishes
es wishes for the Yuletide and
the coming New Year
Haxel Voight
Beauty Shop
615 N.W. 11th Ave.

May ,s Yuletide find
00- you in good health and
0-lLlt OU treaSUre
ft uj> Malone's Book Center
Careen rtfjS miw
mo OjAAAt yovi
May your home be
warm and bright with
Christmas and all
Modern Shoe Repair
34 H. Main Sr. 'a.% s T m Q f r c
Km * 1 We wish to extend.holi
day wishes to all for a
SI r Tuletide filled with the
Vjo\ f QJifjL best things in life good
and high happiness.
Melody Mart
'ft 1 0 1 3 W. Univ. Av.
a As cherry ond bright as
j. P? our Yuletide wish for
L fy ttSr you arid yours May the
aglow with a deep ond
abiding happiness for
T" College Inn
1728 W. Univ. Ave
Bright and cherry Christ Christmos
mos Christmos greetings to yo u, >* /iMimrai
friends, ond patrons May
your holiday be a merry S^l
one, and may the New ( /
Year you heppi-
BOG Motor Co.
115 S E. 2nd St.
Here's to you at the
Yuletide And here's JJ)
hoping you'll have a 1
Canton Restaurant
813 W. Univ. Ave. &ro* g
Credit Physical Education fis*'
Course Availabje to all f _.
students <2 hours per f
For information dial
FR 6-5455 or FR 2-1702 wT
Merry Christmas
Alachua Riding Academy

May the light of the
Christmas spirit shine
brightly in your home,
and may its happiness
abide with you through
the coming year.
Ruddy's Department
15 S.E. Ist Ave. Q
We're singing out our
0 best wishes to all our
, good friends for a holi-
Va- day season filled with
Kvj health, happiness and
lasting friendships
r McCollum s Drug Co.
1124 W. Univ. Ave.
Christmas is here once
more to gladden our
hearts with its inspiring
message of love and H
hope We extend best
wishes of the season to rP jr
Campus Shop and
Bookstore J 1
We'd Itke to chime in
+.&~Z with our best wishes to
you and yours for a won wonf|
f| wonf| derful Christmas and a
pppM bright New Year f
  • rO good health and happi-
    W L istmj, nes! p
    e(sti r ',Wi S p.oPoo
    -AAY 608 N.W. 13th St.
    As you gather 'round the j jmim
    tree, we hope your pack-
    ages will be filled with y^'
    wonderful gifts and your
    heart will be filled with /)
    all the peace ond joy of
    the season 7
    Mike's News Stand b /* l '4r
    ,XtS?u. S |, nl'"t J
    >nn^(Snttiro, LL ~. '.
    *<** at a.
    May your gifts include all
    the best life has to offer f/\\\y
    good health,, good for fortune
    tune fortune rue r,er| ds and
    Mary Lee's Beauty Solon I zKSf

    May the magic of Christ Christmas
    mas Christmas fill your heart with
    serenity and happiness.
    May your holidays be
    joyful and your New Year
    Louis' Seafood and
    ' 309 N.W. 13th St

    May Christmas bring |oy in highest degree :£
    To you and to all whom you hold dear
    May your days be merry as a Christmas tree ;jj£: >u9
    ** And your home and family full of cheer.
    jC All the warmest of wishes we send to you,
    With a wish for a happy New Year, too
    ft A A A A A A A A ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft %

    Mov this joyous season yDr
    of and Good Will /*''')
    brighten]vour life with its y?:#
    many blessings of good
    cheer g|ood fellowship
    and deeily abiding faith,
    Vint Our New Store
    Robertson's Jewelers
    237 W. Univ. Ave. Just a cherry greeting
    to all our good friends
    to wish them a very
    happy holiday and a jTIP
    successflil New Year
    Freeman Office Yjj
    Equipment Co. jSffP
    625 W. Univ. Ave. /m|
    May peace of mind, ( i V
    good health and last- VS*
    ing friendships shine
    among the briglVost of
    your Christmas orna ornaments
    ments ornaments Wn
    George Franklin's ATI
    Men's Wear
    1 123 W. Univ. Ae. St?
    To one and all, we send
    greetings of the season,
    and wishes for a holiday (Ife
    rich in friendship and VWi
    bright with happinessa
    Christmas to remember.
    S &S Cleaners
    503 S.W. 3rd St.

    the nation's
    college newspaper

    Volume 49, Number 27

    Reitz Cites Communist Savagery

    "In liungarj today there us
    t:ne antithesis of what we exper experience
    ience experience in the United States The
    events of the past few \veeks
    have opened u.e eyes ot the
    world th (ornmumst savagery,'
    stated jUt\ J. Wayne Reitz in
    his anduai Christmas message
    Sunday j .night.
    Speaking before over I',ooo
    ' students and faculty at the an annual
    nual annual Cnristmas-on-Campus pro program
    gram program in the University Auditori Auditorium.
    um. Auditorium. Dr. [Reitz explored the great
    impact the Hungarian revolution
    has had on the religious morals
    of the world The program was
    sponsored by the Student Relig Religious
    ious Religious Association.
    When we consider the world
    today the Middl East Hunga Hungary
    ry- Hungary and other countries under
    tiie throes of d ictatorship we
    annot help wonder whether the
    mission .of the P'inre of Peace.
    Christ, has ever been fulfilled."
    Di Reitz said.
    - Christ was born at a *ime
    when the world was at unrest.
    His birth was the advent (if a
    Messiah who would bring peaee
    and justice to the world
    Yet th*> Communists have
    been unable to obliterate the
    spirit ofi Christ. People have
    chosen to! die rather than live in
    "a Godless manner. Dr Reitz
    The concepts of Christianity
    have been put to test by this cri crisis."
    sis." crisis." Reftz asserted, "In the
    United States we have worked
    to prev-ent war -to give aid and
    encouragement to the oppres oppressed.
    sed. oppressed. We have attempted to ad-
    Court to Try
    Bike Thieves
    Chancellor Walt Mattson serv served
    ed served notice on students who report
    edfv borrow" bicycles and for forget
    get forget to return them- the Honor
    Court is now trying all such cases
    under the peneral Honor Court
    code forbidding stealing."
    The maximum penalty for those
    found guilty* is 16 penalty hours
    for the first offense, and suspen suspension
    sion suspension or expulsion from the Uni University
    versity University for the second offense.
    The crackdown came about af after
    ter after it was brought to Mattsons
    attention by the University police
    department that an average of
    one bicycle a day was being re reported
    ported reported stolen on campus.
    Mattson said that all such cases
    should bo reported immediately to
    the'Honor Court office on third
    floor of the' Florida Uhio 1 md
    that prompt investigation the
    Court wouldfollow
    We have three cases under
    advisement now. Mattson stated
    Eight case- of cheating and or
    stealing have been tried in session
    this semester, with six offenders
    found guilty 1 and two not-guil-tv.
    The six receiyed a. total of 50 pen penalty
    alty penalty hours besides severe hepii hepiinan.
    nan. hepiinan. from the Court.
    Matt attributed the marked
    decrease in cases under jnvesti jnvesti(Continued
    (Continued jnvesti(Continued on page FOUR)

    ft .* WH wt
    Making Ready for a Getaway
    IVrl Jackie < arter, Tri Delt Irom Tampa, joined the thousands
    f student* who are preparing to leave-'or who haw- already left
    tit* < antpus for points north, south, east and west, Jackie wouldn't
    he pinned down a to whether she will join the throng hack for
    early morning Thursday classes, Jan. 8. (frfilor Thoho.)


    opt a policy of Cnnstian just justice
    ice justice
    "There is a widespiead sen
    iitivity of consciousness in the
    world today that would not be
    felt had Christ not lived," Dr.
    Reitz stated. "A light which dig dignifies
    nifies dignifies and glorifies man.
    With all 0111 weaknesses des despite
    pite despite the fact that we fall wav
    Short of being the kind; of in individuals
    dividuals individuals Christ envisioned, the

    President Reitz Delivering Annual Christmas Message
    ( niversifv Iresident Reitz addressed a capacity crowd during the annual "Christmas on Cam Campus"
    pus" Campus" celebration in University auditorium Sunday night, in the background are members ot the
    Uimersity Choir who participated in the event. (Gator Photo by Goldsmith.)

    Nuclear Engineers
    Get Training Here
    The University of Florida has been selected as one of six univer universities
    sities universities in the nation to tram nuclear engineers and scientists, the
    Atomic Energy Commission announced in Washington today.

    The training program will be
    a part of the Oak Ridge School of
    Reactor Technology.
    The Oak Ridge School has been
    teaching a one-year nuclear pro program
    gram program for selected graduate stu students.
    dents. students. Under the new arrange arrange;
    ; arrange; ment. six leading universities will
    ; teach the first six months of the
    : course. This would permit the
    " ; school to teach two classes per
    year at Oak Ridge.
    Approximately two-thirds of the the>
    > the>
    , instruction at the University of
    1 Florida will be provided by the
    i Departments of Chemistry. Phy Physics.
    sics. Physics. and Mathematics. The re remainder
    mainder remainder will be taught in the Col College
    lege College of Engineering or the En En
    En gineering and Industrial Expen Expen,
    , Expen, ment Station.
    5 Florida is the only southern uni uni.
    . uni. versity selected, Dr Marion E
    - Forsman. assistant director of the
    - Experiment Station said and
    its initial contract pioposal called
    itfor the University to teach four
    - classes in two years.
    Five AEC officials and the di director

    fact remains that the Christian
    spirit has brought peace joy
    and happiness to many individ individuals.
    uals. individuals. Dr Reitz noted.
    "In the vast areas of the world
    where the birth of Christ is cel
    ebrated great strides have been
    made toward obliterating hum human
    an human suffering and elevating the
    human race."
    "Great hospitals and schools,
    great art and majestic music

    rector director of the Oak Ridge School of
    Reactor Technology met with Uni Uni.
    . Uni. versity of Florida faculty mem members
    bers members early m November to discuss
    the University's proposal.
    Another proposal to be sub-
    I mitted in the near future, jt was
    . also learned today, calls for a
    , "training reactor" to be used for
    . training nuclear scientists and en engineers.
    gineers. engineers. Such a reactor would
    cost from $75,000-$125,000.
    If approved, the University of
    , Florida would become one of the
    (first American universities to
    put into operation a training tea tea.
    . tea. j actor of this type The University
    of Michigan dedicated a research
    . : reactor a few weeks ago.
    This reactor, the first in Flor Florida,
    ida, Florida, is a sub-critical reactor whicn
    icaniK) sustain a chain reaction
    of nuclear energy and by so do do!
    ! do! ing beyome dangerous. It is used
    primarily as a teaching and dem demonstration
    onstration demonstration device.
    Assisting University engineer engineering
    ing engineering authorities with the proposal
    | for. the training reactor is the
    j General Nuclear Engineering Cor Corporation
    poration Corporation at Dunedin, of which Dr.
    ; Walter H. Zinn internationally
    j famous nuclear engineer and phy phyj
    j phyj sicist, is president.
    I Dr. Forsman. Dr G A. Great Greathouse.
    house. Greathouse. and James Duncan of the
    E&IES conferred with Di Zinn
    and members of his staff in a
    , closed-door session in Dunedin last
    | week. Dr. Zin' 1 and his associates
    at Nuclear Engineering will han han!
    ! han! die* all design and consultation
    | connected with the training react reactor
    or reactor project.

    (Campus Chest One-Third
    [ Short of $3,000 Goal
    , Over $2,000 out of a $3,000 goal has been collected in the Gator
    : Chest drive so far. according to Scott Ashby, secretary of solicita solicitations
    tions solicitations

    The drive will continue until
    l Chiistmas. Ashby said.
    | The Gator Chest is planned as
    j a "one-shot" charity drive to el
    ! iminatp constant requests of stu stui
    i stui der.ts for donations throughout
    ? the year.
    I "Last vqar sex separate drives
    f were held." Ashby said. "We toos
    | the- six charities, added two more
    I and combined them into one
    I drive
    [ ~One dollar per student is'still
    I tlie request. Ashby indicated.
    I Asked about the possibility of
    * con'inu ng the drive next semes semester.
    ter. semester. Ashby pointed out plans
    to complete the drive this yea;
    as far as students are concerned.
    Solicitation from University em employes
    ployes employes will con'inue next semes-
    I ter
    We're tentatively, planning a
    show with o write skits-to
    add";onal funds Ashby said.
    Joe Lewis has been appointed

    University of FloridaGainesville, Florida

    have been inspired by the hfe
    and work of Christ, said Reitz.
    In the International field, Point
    Four, the United Nations, and
    social security legislation have
    all been inspired by the Christ Christian
    ian Christian heritage. Dr. Reitz added.
    Dr Reitz concluded his mes message
    sage message with the heartiest seasons
    gieetings for the entire student
    bixiy and fai u)tv. He wished all
    "Peace On Earth ( Good Will
    Toward Man.

    Brush Removed
    From Co-op Site
    Carl E Stengel, owner of the
    proposed new trailer park, has
    begun clearing brush from the
    site. He said construction will be begin
    gin begin when the Student Mobile Home
    | Owners Organizations notifies him
    lof their acceptance.
    C. C. "Bill Martin, public re relations
    lations relations and publicity man for the
    organization, said 167 trailer own
    ers have signed an agreement
    accepting the proposal.
    There is a lest minute rush of
    the home owners to sign the ag agreement,
    reement, agreement, Martin added. The 160
    : figure was a minimum for con con-1
    -1 con-1 struotion of recreational facilities
    !to begin There is room for ex ext'pansion
    t'pansion ext'pansion to accommodate more
    than 22S trailers he said.
    Stengel, a Gainesville businesa-
    I man, contracted with the student
    trailer owners to build a new mod modern
    ern modern trailer park. The new park is
    Jto include miles of paved
    streets, recreation centei play playgrounds
    grounds playgrounds for children, two laun laundries
    dries laundries centrally located, four male
    I I and four female bath houses, and
    , other useful improvements.
    (Tt was the lack of satisfactory
    facilities which caused the stu stu!
    ! stu! dents to contract for this new
    - park.
    Accommodations for 112 trailers.
    or approximately one-half" of the
    i park, could be finished by the
    beginning of next semester. Ls le
    is notified by Dec. 19, according
    to Stengel,
    ' The rumor circulating about
    Stengels having a poor credit
    rating has been checked and pro proven
    ven proven false also. Marlin said
    Officers of the Student Mobile
    1 Home Owners Organization are:
    l Richard King, chairman and park
    ' administrator; Dave Hurgeton,
    i secretary and accountant; Gene
    - Culberson, sergeant at arms and
    i University liaison: Don Dunbar.
    - maintenance and grounds super super(Continued
    (Continued super(Continued on page FOUR)

    chairman of the event.
    Ashby expressed disappointment
    ; with the contributions from off offcampus
    campus offcampus students. Fewer than 10
    per cent have responded to the
    i appeal mailed to them, he noted.
    World University Service s S3OO
    portion of the Chest Funds will be
    given to them this week. Ashby
    said, to be (available to the Hun Hun'
    ' Hun' garian Refugee Fund before
    ' The ISO drive sot Hungarian
    aid is not part of the Gator Chest
    ' Ashby pointed out The drive is
    under student government san sanction.
    ction. sanction. however
    Secretary of Foreign Affair s
    Bill Tarladgis stated last week
    the special Hungarian is an
    ' unexpected drive which needs the
    * attention of our Stu Students
    dents Students to raise money to aid tin
    I fortunate refugees.

    Louis Armstrong
    Coming Here for

    Petition Seen
    In UF Request
    For New Union
    K\ l)A \ II) LEVA
    Gator \>'>istani Editor
    The state legislature will
    probably be petitioned by,
    the University in 1957 to
    provide enough funds to;
    begin construction for a newj
    multi-mil lion dollar Florida!
    In a meeting with the present
    Union Board of managers the new 1
    Union planning board decided that
    the major source of funds must
    come irom student registiation
    fees of $lO for each regular se semester
    mester semester to be supplemented with
    j substantial state appropriation.
    Before registration fees ban be I
    increased,' the group noted that!
    : a petition must be signed by a vast*
    majority of students for presenta- j
    j tion to the president of trie Univer-j
    sitv and the State Board of Con-*
    Dr. Del ton Scudder, chairman,
    summarized the meeting by stat-j
    ing that five major considera- j
    tion for the Union received un- ;
    animous approval, to include;
    I t Food service facilities in the
    new union.
    2) If the Union cannot be plan-I
    , ned as an architectural and pny- 1
    sical part of tbe present student ;
    service center, then some of th#
    present services in the eenter will
    be closed.
    3) Dr. Reitz would b e request requested
    ed requested to ask the Board of Control for!
    *an advance planning loan.
    4) Advance appropria lions
    t would be requested from the 1957
    session of the legislature.
    5> In order for the president
    and Board of Control to increase
    student fees for the purpose of
    constructing the Union, a petition
    must be signed by a vast majori majority
    ty majority of students which can be pre presented
    sented presented to the president and the
    : Board of Control.
    committee, on a recommen recommendation
    dation recommendation by Fletcher Fleming, sug suggested
    gested suggested that the state legislature be
    j informed of the need for the Un Union
    ion Union now rather than in 1959.
    The proposed site us west of Dan
    McCarty Hall or part of of the ser service
    vice service center. and the Union will en encompass
    compass encompass the philosophy and faci facilities
    lities facilities of a "community center.
    ! It would probably include re recreational
    creational recreational facilities not available
    ' at present, according to plans, of
    - the committee. The current Union
    r is contemplated as a futur e build building
    ing building for classroom use.
    , Members of the joint planning
    1 committee are JoAnn Cou se,
    s Frank Uogan, Fletcher Fleming,
    * Dr. Roy Leilich, Vann Hettinger,
    ;|Jim Hicks, Dr Henry Canstans,
    Bill Rion. Walt Thorwald, and
    ; Joan Cochran.

    " '* ... ;
    Parking Meters Bite the Dust
    The last of the parking mek>r> hit the dust this week as Vince
    Hines, maintenance dejiartment welder, pul the finishing touches
    i>n removal of this meter near the Science Building. Presently the
    only meters on campus are those in front of the hub, where they
    t will remain "indefinitely" (Gator Photo.)

    mmm f
    P9erF sss&
    v M' . ''
    V MW **^3^^
    ... In Concert Here .Inn. 19
    Parking Meters
    Ordered Removed
    The campus police department has removed parking meters from
    , all points on campus except in the area of the Hub. University Pres President
    ident President Reitz announced yesterday.

    1 The areas include in front of
    i the Administration Building, near
    ithe Florida Union, and other on on-1
    -1 on-1 campus areas where, the meters
    were installed as part of the new
    (traffic plan during the 1956 sura suraimer
    imer suraimer school session.
    Dr. Reitz said [that the delay in
    their removal could be attributed
    to the fact that the administration
    wanted time to implement the now
    . traffic plan. "1 had strong feelings
    against (hose meters Dr Reitz
    stated, "but we had to have time
    to study what effect they had on
    ; the student body.
    Student Government had re requested
    quested requested removal of the meters in
    a special report on the, traffic
    plan made by .Tim Kaufman, ad administrative
    ministrative administrative assistant to Student

    !Body President Fletcher F'lemtng,
    | several weeks ago.
    The report was submitted o
    administration official* for their
    consideration. j
    Parking meters will not be re- j
    moved from the Hub. according j
    to Reitz, because this is mainly a
    1 service area, where parking time
    1 is limited to 12 minutes.
    Dr. Reitz stated that since viai viai'
    ' viai' tors were now being a c com mo-
    : dated in special campus parking!
    lots there was no longer a need to
    1 prevent students from parking
    free of charge m spaces formerly 1
    reserved for them.
    I ;
    Pubs Board Sets
    .Debate on Peel
    I A special meeting of the Board
    of Student Publications u attempt
    to settle the Orange .Peel eontro- j
    versy has been called for Wed- i
    I nesday, by Chan-man John Iaui
    I Jones.
    ! The Board will try to settle
    the onfiir whu n arose two j
    weeks ago following opposing rid ridings
    ings ridings on the magazine by the
    Exec Council and the publications i
    body. -Fletcnei Fleming will re re|pr
    |pr re|pr esent the Council at the meet- 1
    At its last tegular meeting, the
    Board vo'ed to suspend tndefinit tndefinitly
    ly tndefinitly the Peel, and the following
    day the Exre Council passed a
    motion, to publish two issues of
    the magazmp before the end of the
    school year.
    Fleming asked the Honor Court
    to give an interpretation of the
    Board Charter and the Student
    Body Constitution regarding this
    matter, but later suspended the
    | request pending the outcome of the
    I>r. Robert \ adhe>im reported
    yesterday that a student receiv received
    ed received treatment at the infirmary
    Saturday alter an unusual acci accident
    dent accident on a golf course.
    The student entered the in infirmary
    firmary infirmary with a large gash above
    bis left eye. He had been try trying
    ing trying to teach his girl how to hit
    a golf ball." Dr. Vadheim re reported.
    ported. reported.
    i "It seems the girl missed the
    bell and hit him," Vadheim said.

    11,000 students
    in university
    of florida

    Tuesday, December 18,1956

    t j- r
    IFC Schedules
    Jazz Concert
    In Exam Week
    The I liter fraternity ('oun ('ounj-il
    j-il ('ounj-il announced this week
    that Louis Satehmo" Arm-
    Strong and his All-Stars
    will present a concert ap appearance
    pearance appearance at the end of the
    first week of final exams,
    Saturday evening, -lan. 10.
    | Proceeds from the concert will
    be used t<> sponsor a Hungarian
    refugee, to provide a bigger iiam
    hand for- spring frolic's, or as ad addition
    dition addition to the IFC loan and scholar scholarship
    ship scholarship fund, according to chairman
    Ray Boswell:
    "It is unusual for the IFC to
    sponsor entertainment other than
    - Kail or Spring Frolics, hut we
    feel this should be a welcome
    break for the student body during
    the examination period," Boswell
    Armstrong will appear at FSU
    a few days before his Florida
    engagement, after recently com completing
    pleting completing a tour of Fast and West
    Europe, according .to Boswell He

    appeared in the Newport Jazz
    Festival this summer and his
    combo is co-starred in the current
    movie hit, "High Society.
    klis all-stars include Trumiuy
    Young, F.drnond Hall, Billy Kvle,
    Barrett Deems, Squire Cersh and
    vocalist Y'elma Middleton.
    The appearance is scheduled In
    Florida gym at a general admis admission
    sion admission price of $1.25 apiece, and $1 00
    for| fraternity men Tickets will
    go on sale at the information
    i bopth after the Christmas vaca vacatiop,
    tiop, vacatiop, Boswell noted, and IFC rep rep
    rep rekentatives 'will sell tickets in
    their respective houses
    The IFC first learned that Arm Armstrong
    strong Armstrong was available when it was
    ' securing information about poss possible
    ible possible bands for Spring Frolic's "We
    | thought this would be an ideal
    I time to test student reaction to
    ! an (examination time concert ap appearance,
    pearance, appearance, Boswell said.

    Debaters Take
    Dixie Classic
    Florida placed brat in the DM
    Classic debate tournament which
    ended Saturday at Wake Forest
    I College in Winston-Salem. N C.
    Florida, Duke and Notre Dame
    each won nine debates and lost
    thre|e The winner was picked!; by
    point system. Duke placing sec second
    ond second and Notre Dame third.
    Florida also was chosen iw
    having the top affirmative team
    i with Notre Dame winning second
    'place. In the negative division
    i Duke won first place and Wake
    Forest was second.
    .Toe Schwartz of Florida won the
    | awartt as second best individual
    p>eaker at the tournament, and
    Harojld Eisner won first place In
    extemporaneous speaking.
    Alko representing the Hnflver Hnflversity
    sity Hnflversity debate team were Bill Hol Hol-1
    -1 Hol-1 lings worth and Harold Klapper.
    debate marks another top
    award for Florida, which if they
    continue, would mean the Univer University
    sity University again being invited to parti participatjp
    cipatjp participatjp In the annual national West
    Point! competition in May.
    foonff and otd!
    A delightfully different kind
    of comic strip storting Jon. 8,
    in the
    Florida Alligator

    wjapSr^B^^^^^Mpy*. 11 I v
    |hl i .. f fJ^S' mk.
    mIhK |B
    8h \ 9 J| Jjf
    I /.Jr t[ f R 9
    GHraat * "S- fw IS
    ' v BB ?j :;
    UJfM 19Jf\ VJjff
    " i- Mai < .i*M 'XJBm.
    Playing It Real Cool for Hungarian Refugees
    The Hungarian refugee* have benefited on earn pus from collections to jazz concerts, such a* this
    one last week in Broward Hall. Here Romer Justice on the alto sax and Chuck Cusic on the piano,
    two of the four Bone-heads who placed for the concert, render torth some of their solid music.
    (Gator Photo by Goldsmith.)
    Hungarian Liberation Asked

    Students of the University of
    Louvain. Belgium, are attempting
    to form an international legion
    dedicated t i aid the liberation
    of Hungary.
    Letters have been sent to uni universities
    versities universities throughout the free
    tvorld asking for help in the
    "World Action for Hungary's Lib Liberty.
    erty. Liberty.
    Ther e in Hungary, the letter
    said, "it was the students who
    were first at the ba-ricades. and
    it seems to us that in the same
    way it is our role the role of the
    students of the fre e countries to
    become the motivation force of a
    public opinion which should make
    our leaders intervene energetically
    and effectively tq save Hungary.
    You all know the tremendous
    influence which symbols and slo- :
    gans exercise in public opinion. l
    We are distributing emblems in
    the Hungarian national colois
    red, white and gpeen with the
    slogan: 'The freedom of Hungary
    is our security.'
    "What we hope is that the whole
    nation the whole.of free Europe
    and five continents will wear them,
    and that through them the sub
    > onscious mind of man be im

    Need Repairing Altering or Refitting
    Phone FR 2-1867 609 W, Unix. Aye.

    The GRIATCST little Sensation
    Since TOM THUMB!

    [ pressed witii the necessity of sav-.
    'ling Hungary."
    i The letter added that tne em-
    i 1 blems would not lie sold to raise
    . money, and would be given away
    if possible.
    The value of such action de dei
    i dei pends essentially on it.- w ide
    spread and speedy adoption. It is
    !of the greatest importance that
    the movement starts immetjiatsly
    and everywhere through the
    greatest number of organizations ]
    * *
    Three major points of the cam campaign
    paign campaign are outlined in the letter p
    "PENETRATION It is only
    if everyone actually wears the
    emblem that it can influence opin opin-1
    -1 opin-1 ion.

    , "SPEED. Without our action,
    public opinion may grow lax. Now
    it is alert, hours count. (In view
    of this, we were forced to com com:
    : com: mence our activity with paper
    j emblems; that does not matter,
    i soon vve shall have them of rib ribbon
    bon ribbon or metal.
    NESS. ENESS. The slogan chosen should
    catch the imagination so it can af affect
    fect affect public opinion . should be
    directed by the conditions within
    the country in which you live. It
    must be effective.
    It add* that the slogan on Sc
    curity was chosen in Belgium
    because it seems to be a rallying
    point for the opinion of the whole
    "We cannot- deaf to the
    cry' f distress of our Hungarian
    colleagues. We must be driven in
    by the demands of solidarity which
    call us to their side . It woud
    b the crime of the century, the
    crime of us all, if the world closes
    | its ears to the cry for help from
    The planning council is located
    at; 51. rue Coutereel. Louvain,
    Belgique. 1
    Members and Pledges of Sig Sigma
    ma Sigma Delta Chi, professional jour journalistic
    nalistic journalistic fraternity, will meet at
    5 oclock this afternoon In Sta Stadium
    dium Stadium 236 for Seminole pictures.
    Coats and ties are required.

    Page 3

    1, I ne Horida Alligator, Tucs., Dec. IS. 1956

    Traffic Changes
    Not Likely Today

    A last-minute lifting of a re restriction
    striction restriction by the University Traffic
    and Parking Committee, which
    meets today, cannot be expected
    it was predicted yesterday.
    Jim Kaufman, administrative
    I assistant to Student Body Presi President
    dent President Fletcher Fleming, said how however
    ever however that SG would press for an
    answer to a student proposal be-
    I fore the committee.
    Kaufman noted that the sugges sugges!
    ! sugges! tion to remove all campus parking
    meters except in front of the Hub
    was complied with.
    However, we fee! that all stu-
    I dent auto traffic violations on carn carn(pus
    (pus carn(pus should be referred to the stu-
    I dent traffic court instead of to the
    Gainesville traffic pourt. Now. on only7
    ly7 only7 campus parking violation.- are
    tried by the student court. All oth other
    er other traffic infractions go to the
    j city.
    He noted the SG proposal for
    construction of campus parking
    lots will not be discussed at this
    "The parking lot proposition ap ap;
    ; ap; parently wf.s well received when
    presented almost two months
    ago. said Kaufman. ''Further
    study and the red tape of obtain obtaining
    ing obtaining highway funds for the work
    probably will keep it tied up for
    some time,
    More parking facilities for bik bikes
    es bikes and motor bikes are approved
    by the Committee. Kaufman said
    these will be placed at needed lo lo'
    ' lo' cations probably during the holi holi,
    , holi, days.
    SG does not expect the Com Com.
    . Com. mittee to accept two other propo proposals
    sals proposals already presented said Kauf Kaufman.
    man. Kaufman. These are: off-campus ve vehicle
    hicle vehicle storage for lower division
    students; and permission for 2UC
    j students to have cars next* year.
    "So far. four definite benefits
    , have resulted from SC proposals
    I I to the Committee. Kaufman
    i said.
    "The restrictive border zone
    was moved in from one mile rad-
    i The Alpha Epsilon Pi's init initi
    i initi iation ceremonies began quietly
    \ enough Saturday night hut
    I city police had to come to the
    members rescue early Sunday
    morning when pledges evicted
    the group from the fraternity
    1 Gainesville Patrolmen u ** r c
    first dispatched to the Oil W.
    University Ave. address at mid
    night when neighbors complain complained
    ed complained about the noise. President Al
    Wolfe assured police the noise
    would cease.
    Seventeen minutes later the
    liatrolmen received a second
    ( call. The police re|M>rt read:
    Found initiation going on.
    Pledges had run members of
    fraternity outside and would not
    let them back In. Pledges also
    flooded house with water. Offi Officers
    cers Officers (|Hllce) cleared the pled pledges
    ges pledges out of the house and told
    j them to leave. Turned the house
    back over to the members.
    Kappa S ; g House
    Scene of Accident
    The Kappa Sig house received
    an unwelcome visitor Sunday
    Mrs. Lucy Ford Walker was
    attempting to park her late latemodel
    model latemodel car and stepped on the
    accelerator instead of the brake,
    according to Gainesville police.
    The car jumped tlie- curb and
    crashed into the house, account accounting
    ing accounting for Sl5O worth of damage
    to the house and shrubs, the po police
    lice police report said.
    Mrs. Walker sustained a frac fractured
    tured fractured knee, and Is in good con condition.
    dition. condition. Alachua General Hospit Hospiti
    i Hospiti al authorities said vesterday.
    ! |
    3: >
    g 1 May we send, to .!
    ?; one and all our
    4 J
    g wishes for a
    holiday rich in W
    4 : J:
    £ friendship and a ij*
    successful New jv
    -< JT:
    ft Year.

    4 *
    pW description $
    ! 4. Druggists
    jiJ Phone FR 6-7524 >'
    4 6 E. Univ. Ave.

    1 ius from the campus to an area
    1 bounded on the west by Fraternity
    . Row, on the north by 7th Ave.
    and on the east by 6th St NAV.
    I and S.W. There is no soutitern
    boundary defined, he said.
    Students living within the Bor Border
    der Border Zone are restricted from park parki
    i parki ing their cars on the campus.
    Boarder zone and reserved ar area
    ea area parking restrictions are lifted
    after 3 pm.. said Kaufman,
    t. This permits all students to park
    i on the campus after 3 oclock.
    Also students now are per- 1
    I mitted to lend and to borrow cars.
    Formerly this practice was pro pro
    pro hibited.
    And the removal of most ot the
    ' parking meters on campus has al al-1
    -1 al-1 ] so resulted after SG requested so.
    This will be the first meting of
    the Committee, headed by Uni University
    versity University vice-president John Allen,
    in about six weeks. Normally, it
    meets every two weeks.
    Freshmen Caps
    {Needed to Pay
    Miami Wager

    Door knocking is now 7 being us used
    ed used to round up the 200 rat caps
    ' The freshmen owe Miami for the
    ' 20-7 shellacking the Fightin Ga Gaitors
    itors Gaitors received from the Hurrican Hurricanes
    es Hurricanes Dec. 1.
    . Although 600 Florida freshmen
    put their hats in the "pot, Mi
    ami was able to get only 200 hats
    j| to match the bet, according to
    Freshman Vice Pres. Joe Chap Chap|
    | Chap| man.
    The bet Floridas idea. By
    the time Miami rereived the chal challenge
    lenge challenge not enough time was left to
    match It. Chapman *ald.
    ,j After the game, 200 names were,
    drawn and these people were sent
    post cards requesting that they
    turn In their hats by Dec. tl.|
    Only 40 anteed up. Door knocking 1
    Thursday night yielded 60 more.
    Chapman explained that some
    students were hesitant to pay off
    because they were promised when
    they signed for the bet that they j
    would be matched up with a Mi Miami
    ami Miami student. The Miami and Flor- 1
    ida students were then to exchange!
    letters up to the day of the game.
    The letter exchange plan flop floplied
    lied floplied because of the shortage of
    j time. Miami didn't receive Flor Florida's
    ida's Florida's list of names until the Mon Monday
    day Monday prior to the game.
    It was a fair bet, Chapman |
    .emphasized, and Florida mnst tip-j
    ! hold Its part.
    If properly conducted, the chal challenge
    lenge challenge is an excellent way to gen- j
    .erate school spirit, Chapman said.-

    I SpH fgggy
    Tin Grin Sluice Juice
    u or vinsimia eotuMji* /U,
    what IS A Peruvian circus ACT ~ A pleasant PRESENT like cartons of Luckies can
    f* a dolly jolly or a pappy happy. And theyre just the f \
    things to cheer up a glum chum or a gloomy roomie. x r
    So the guy who gives loads of Luckies, of course, is a
    Proper Shopper. He appreciates Luckies better taste
    the taste of mild, good-tasting tobacco thats TOASTED
    Llama Drama taste even betterand he knows others appreciate f
    \ me mch sARDttt. it, too. How bout you? Give loads of Luckies yourself! IT S
    ; 1 TOASTED
    BASEBALL FAN I fwOKti y>
    1 1 Lr. FaleD'oke On*n Motwn WA
    IMIALIY eaC FUirAtN > K?
    r ooi-i.K. STUDENTS! MAKE *25 vjlHy
    i O Do you like to shirk work? Here's some easy money y jjr
    A tk start Stickling! We'll pay $25 for every Stickler we
    \ J^ C^\ X printand for hundreds more that never get used.
    i /p\j Jr\.\ Sticklers are simple riddles with two-word rhyming answers. Both words
    ' \ must hate the same number of syllables (Dont do drawings./ Send CIGARETTES
    X/ \ vour Sticklers with your name, address, college and class to Happy-Joe- mmmtmammmmmmmsmmmummsmmH
    i |n Lucky, Box 67A, Mount Vernon, N. Y. j: .:" t .---: . < 1
    Daddys Caddies I BHi a a a
    Luckies Taste Better
    > A.T.C4. product of xjf^L.J&ntAcCQ/n America's leadinq manufacturer of cigarettes

    New Peninsula Goes to Press
    Editor Bob Park, (left) and Jim Patterson, production manager, look over copy of tbp winter
    iHMie of Peninsula, due to hit the Vtamls Jan. 7. The magazine, according to the editors, will be
    literary, humorous yet clean..' (Gator Photo.)
    i Revamped Peninsula Set

    A cross between the current
    Orange Peel and the old holier holierjthan-thou
    jthan-thou holierjthan-thou literary magazines" de de[
    [ de[ scribes the Jan. 7 issue of Penin Peninjsula,
    jsula, Peninjsula, campus literary magazine,
    (according to Editor Bob Park,
    i The material, broader in scope
    i than usual, is designed to appeal
    i to a more varied group. Written
    ! along the lines of a little New
    Yorker," the publication contain
    poetry, fiction, and non-fiction,
    along both serious and humorous
    veins. This year's Peninsula is
    directed generally tow'ard the
    | style of the original Florida Re Rejview,
    jview, Rejview, first published in 7931
    j Biggest change made by. this
    i years staff is that of highly il illustrating
    lustrating illustrating the magazine For the
    1 first tirpe photographs are used, 1
    making up about one third of the
    35 illustrations.
    The new smart collegiate style
    j extends to the advertising layouts,
    lin which the staff was aided bl blithe
    ithe blithe art department. Members of
    I Alpha Delta Sigma, advertising
    j fraternity, handled most of the
    (selling of ads Humor is also used
    imore extensively than ever before

    : ; throughout the current issue. |
    j A second issue of Peninsula j
    j is planned for March, if this is is!
    ! is! sue is acceptable by our gover- j
    i ning board. said Park. The new!
    issue would contain 64 pages.
    , rather than the present 46.
    Included in the comedy sketch- i
    es are an article on the world of 1
    white bucks, ivy league buckles 1
    j and "what makes the key men that
    wear them tick, short story on
    lower education ", and a satirical!
    1 ; piece on henpecked husbands.
    A challenging article on higher j
    i All me-mDers of the Univer University
    sity University Physics Society and other
    interested parties who wish to
    go on the field trip to the Air
    Force Missile Test Center In Co Cocoa
    coa Cocoa Thursday must attend the
    Physics Society meeting at 7:80
    tonight in Benton 203 to make
    final arrangements for the trip, j
    Elections will he held and re refreshments
    freshments refreshments served.

    | education and one on opportunities
    |in campus publications are among
    i those in a more lines.
    | T,hese along With six pieces of
    ! poetry, j were contributed by
    members of the administration,
    ! faculty ajnd student body.
    | Other jtop staff members beside
    i Park are Jesse Miller, manag manag|
    | manag| ing editqr, Emmett And e r s o n,
    jFred Fagan, and A1 Shivers, as-
    Isociate editors, John Mooers, busi busijness
    jness busijness manager, and Jim Patterson,
    | production manager.
    jS A A A A A A A A A ifjjj
    F rom
    if: CHESTNUT >
    Office Equipment Co.
    * :
    s,** v v. y y y y y v. >

    Gator Guard One of Top Southern Drill Teams

    Gator Staff Writer
    The Gator Giinid, Anr v ROTC
    precision' (frill j team, was cre created
    ated created in 1953 .filom the old Per Pershing:
    shing: Pershing: Rifle feanh and has become
    one of the lopldrill units in the
    South In its relatively brief ex existence
    istence existence it has (spread its name
    fai and wide by attending sev several
    eral several notable I ; tj.
    the state and presenting unique
    precision maneuvers.
    Froth a shake membership of
    Ik in 1953. the team has devel developed
    oped developed into a full complement of
    67' merabersL two full marching
    The team is entirely trained
    ami directed bx cadet members
    ( I. __
    Air Force ROTC
    Tests 420 Sophs
    for Advanced
    Air Force ROTC sophomores
    plowed through j> hours of test testing
    ing testing Saturday in part of the Mili Military
    tary Military Depart lp'era's weeding out
    process of Advanced \FROTC
    candidates. .j j
    The annual Stinine test, which,
    measures tech lira.) knowledge
    and reasoning ability, was taken 1
    by 420 aophomoijes, according to,
    Capt. Stuart Iff. j Gillespie, assis assistant
    tant assistant professor of Air Science The
    test is required ojf all second year
    Air students.
    The test results, which .state
    only whether a student, passed or i
    failed, should be available ini
    January. Last just under 50 i
    per cen passed. j
    Those who pass; and wish to con contend
    tend contend for the Advanced program
    must then take a physical exam.

    Santa has a Christmas present for you .
    a gigantic Pre-Christmas .
    to dream about
    i/ app
    % OFF mm
    % OFF
    200 W. UNIVERSITY AVE. DIAL FR 1-4106

    with administrative assistance
    of Capt. IJcv -I. Mossy, Senior
    ROT(C instructor. The team is
    under the command of CadPt
    (dipt. Ken ,Cox.
    This* year, the Gator Guard
    has performed at five events,
    including a show at the .lack
    sonvillr National Guard Armory,
    Floridas homecoming parade, a
    hall time show during the Rice
    Fla. football game, and L.S.U.s
    ._ r tr
    * ft |v
    j; :
    ;; a Jbh^wis
    . Vrmy ROTC s fintst

    homeconiing parade in Bo ton
    Rouge, L-A.
    Tentative plans for next se semester
    mester semester include several promi prominent
    nent prominent functions across the state
    and notably an invitation from
    march in the New Orleans March
    Gras festival in March
    The Gator Guard provides u
    own financial backing through
    membership dues and various
    i co-operative efforts i. rais raisjfunds.
    jfunds. raisjfunds. During this semester each
    'member sold cold drinks at'two
    Florida home football games
    and thereby provided transpor transportation
    tation transportation to L.S.U.
    Already Guardsmen lta\e de developed
    veloped developed many lasting traditions
    which are instilled in the in incoming
    coming incoming freshmen as a group.
    Next semester before beiiig in
    itiated into the Gator Guard
    each Ireshiian plcdg mils:
    stand guard at the girl's dorms
    tor one night and do the coeds
    bidding. Following this they are
    formally initiated at a banquet
    and presented with their red
    and green citation chord of the
    The teaiy |s founded on the
    purpose of increasing interest in
    militari training among basic
    KO'K cadets and deveiopin:;
    more 'fully among the members,
    the leadership characteristics
    which are expected ot future
    Army officers.
    All Gator Guardsmen who at attended
    tended attended summer camp were
    ranked among the top twenty:
    percent of all ROTC cadets en enrolled
    rolled enrolled All advanced cadets who
    were in the Guard have recei received
    ved received commissions and several
    have been tapped by Scabbard
    and Blade, honorary military
    The group was formed in 1953
    when the Pershing Rifles, a
    nationally organized ROTC drill
    unit, was disbanded. .The team

    decided it could better use the
    funds then; going to a national
    headquarters, j
    Fntil this year the team has
    limited its membership to fresh
    men and sophoninres., nr ba-ji
    ROTC cadets; hut this year the
    company admitted Juniors into
    the rani. *> a r;
    year's training would provide
    llin: e e- 1 s
    lead the team.
    Other officers in charge are:
    Cadet Ft. Warren G. Olds Ir.,
    executive officer. Lt. Hugh Fis
    her and Lt. Robert 1 Glenn Jr
    platoon leaders, and Ist Sgt.
    Denver W sherry Jr.
    The company is broken up into
    two platoons, one a crack nfarch nfarchng
    ng nfarchng platoon and the other a fresh freshman

    Library Defends
    Book Fine Increase

    Fines at University Libraries
    were among the lowest in the coun country
    try country until recently, according to
    Elliott Hardaway, assisted direc director.
    tor. director. j
    !' The Decern bet I increase in pen penalties
    alties penalties hit late return of books on
    the overnight reserve list The in increase
    crease increase aims at keeping books
    available for student research
    before examinations, said Harda Harda!
    ! Harda! way.
    "Our goal is lo get such books
    in the hands of the -maximum'
    number of students who need
    them-and when they hoed them."
    Hardaway said.
    Before the increase, some stu-
    I dents would take out one of the
    ,scarce books and keep it sever sever|al
    |al sever|al days, said Harylaway. keeping
    others from Using the books fines
    ! were disregarded,
    j; Librarians hate fines. Hard Hardaway
    away Hardaway said. "We have to use this
    | device, though, to keep books
    available for circulation.
    Fines for overnight books have
    been raised., tb 25 cents for each
    i hour or portion of an hour that
    a book is overdue. There is no
    [restriction on the maximum pen-1
    This increase brings the Uni University
    versity University Libraries more In line
    with .* other college libraries
    throughout the Country." said
    Fines are hardly a paying pro proposition,
    position, proposition, he said. The Library

    Trianon Elects
    Lallie Kain
    New President
    Lallie Kain, Delta Delta Delta, i
    was named president of Trianon
    during election of officers Thurs Thursday
    day Thursday night.
    Next semester's vice president
    of the women's honorary organ organization
    ization organization is Billie Rouse, Kappa Del Delta.
    ta. Delta. with Sybil Barnett. Alpha Ep Epsilon
    silon Epsilon Phi as secretary, Kitty Mims,
    Kappa Delta; treasurer, Shuri
    Speed, Alpha Chi Omega, historian
    and Marcia Jervis, Alpha Epsilon
    Phi, projects ehairrrian
    Trianon will work with the Uni University
    versity University Open House program and
    sponsor Religion-In-Life Weeks re reception
    ception reception in the: spring, according
    to Jo Anne Couse. outgoing presi president.
    dent. president.
    Last semester the organization
    (sponsored University President J.
    Wayne Reitz's orientation recep reception,
    tion, reception, and held the Ladies' Banquet
    during Homecoming.
    . t'.-T 1.
    Court to Try
    (Continued from Page ONE)
    gation to a new, awareness on'
    the part of those students who
    would be tempted, that we have a
    very potent student honor system
    with severe penalties for those
    who disobey.
    Twenty-eight cases are under
    advisement and will be disposed
    of shortly, according to Mattson.
    Brush Removed
    (Continued from Page ONE)
    visor; Lee Howlngton, chairman
    |of park representatives; C C.
    Bill Martin, public relations and
    publicity; Ron Pimentel, home homesites
    sites homesites planning commission chair chairman.
    man. chairman.
    i ride the new
    Whisk to work,
    school or play j Jg ye TO j
    quickly and safe- agT in MILES \
    ly. Avoid traffic po UL 73? I
    jams and never _yjsT j
    have, a worry
    about park me It's
    fun and economi- FoT m u **
    cal on a Harley-
    Datodsonies.Tr> SIB.OO j
    NEW and USED
    515 N. MAIN STREET
    mWA A *A&*AA*. I

    man freshman train inf: platoon wuirn puts
    on its own show:? All fre Omfen
    are required to pass a yigid
    trill -test before jtted
    into the unit.
    On the whole u round that
    most of the Guardsmen ret e ecd
    cd ecd forniei training iti drill
    1 >T ,>
    various reserve units However
    - -on ouraged to fry out for
    the team.
    I'lii- (iiiarcKmcn prurtiee ,ur
    two hours on Tuesday attentions
    and an additional hour alter
    regular drill on Thursday*, Four
    to si \ hours ..1 drill are < >n >nsidered
    sidered >nsidered necessary in preparing
    for eaeh 10-minute show they

    ( computes, collects, makes change.
    | receipts, accounts tor and then
    turns over fines to the Universi University
    ty University business office
    "The money then'goes ... ie
    general fund which covers Uni University
    versity University operating expenses
    There is no change in the pen penj
    j penj altv for late two-week books This
    | fine remains at five cents for each
    j day overdue and are halved if paid
    lat the time the book is return returned.
    ed. returned.
    Any library fine not promptly
    pant is charged against the stu students
    dents students personal account ill the
    business office.

    Campus Children Enjoy
    Union Christmas Party

    Gator Staff Writer
    Amid screams of delight and
    looks of dismay, about 100 chil children
    dren children of faculty and married stu students
    dents students greeted Santa Claus at a
    Christmas party in the Florida
    Union Friday afternoon.
    Mary Frances Boyd, chair chairman
    man chairman of the hostess committee,
    said the party had the largest
    attendance of recent years.
    Early arrivals viewed the art
    exhibit with little interest but
    happily cried out, Look at the
    piettv houses, as they curious curiously
    ly curiously fingered thg chapel designs
    on display in Bryan Lounge.
    Don't touch the tree, dear,
    a mother warned as her child
    yanked at dangling ornaments
    on the Christmas tree.
    Before Santas arrival, the

    If you're over 16
    Man With a Future -
    Girl With A Past..

    (ImA AOwMSumA
    it 9"
    *| jgayl
    You good all over when vou pause for
    Coca-Cola. It s sparkling with
    quick refreshment . and it so pure
    and wholesomenaturally friendly to your figurt.
    Let kdo thingsgood things for sou.
    aomt *Ht** *oTMotT o# t coca-cola **** *y
    Gainesville Coca-Cola Bottling Company
    *CnV" % a tegjfte-pd frodAAgrfc. £>!?, THtCQCA-COIA COM*MT

    V ..... ~ j
    * ....
    Orange Bowl Queen and Her Court
    ?i t.oruale/, Tampa, the I Orange Howl Queen ,s in the driver s seat of her official
    ear in Miami. With tier are members of her court. Beverly Laurent. Bartow, Ist and CWlott*
    Butler. I. of 1 sophomore. Kot pictured are members of her court Marcia Yalibus <* University
    of .Miami and Patricia Meele of Beilins College. Ml are l-> ear-olds Mj.rcia. uho s 18 They
    e v ,>rP M le ' t,,d from Mori,lil residents and lovelies from other states attending Honda ai-hooU
    ( hautteur-driven the ear is used by the queen for all her official Orange Bowl festival appearance*

    | children ate ice cleant and cook cookies
    ies cookies as parents watched. Spoon Spooning
    ing Spooning the hard ice cream was a
    major task for some, demand demanding
    ing demanding assistance by parents.
    As Santa appeared, screams
    of delight pierced tjie air. Santa
    gathered a young group of sing singers
    ers singers to sing Christinas songs. Fol Following
    lowing Following the singing, gifts were
    distributed by Santa.
    All the children daimed to be
    "good little boys and girls' when
    asked by Santa, some undoubt undoubtedly
    edly undoubtedly prompted by parents. And
    Santa's many gift suggestions
    pleased the children while par parents
    ents parents listened closely, mentally
    vetoing the more expensive

    Page 4

    , The Florida Alligator, Tues., Dec. 18, 1956

    Law Review Prize Awarded Plager

    Sheldon J. Plager received the
    Gertrude Brick Memorial Award
    at the semi-annual banquet of the
    University Law Review.
    The- Law Review is a journal
    published quarterly by the stu students
    dents students of the College of Law, The

    On Caere/ Campus... Co/fege Men
    andk/omen are deeoi/en/ng cakg
    are Smoother
    ... jjW
    jipf / .. '. -.;4
    HAS 20,000 FILTERS
    Twice As
    Many Filters
    (sh COMPARE I
    \4 \ 1
    Iti-. l Mow many fitter! in yout
    \ ; filter tip ? (Remembot
    \ \ \ the more filters the
    g'\ \ wnoother the taste I)
    The exclusive Viceroy filter b made
    from pore cellulosesoft, snow-white, natural.

    ' award, established by Alumnus
    ' Albert Brick in memory of hjs
    mother, provides s prize of $25 ho
    the University of Flonda Uw Rp
    . view! apprentice doing the best
    i worij in each semester


    Page 2

    Christmas Promotes America

    As Christmas season approaches again
    yith a rush of shopping, gift-wrapping
    and planning for the holidays, it may he
    well to consider for a moment our unique
    position in the world today.
    In Great Britain and on the European
    continent gas rationing is now a reality,
    and there has been panic buying of items
    remembered as in short supply during
    World War 11. In the Middle East unrest
    and war preparation adds to the load of
    misery there. In Hungaryand to a les lesser
    ser lesser degree in Polandscarcity of goods
    has been intensified by strife.
    The first of a possible 21,500 Hunga Hungarian
    rian Hungarian refugees arrived in this country, a
    few of them in time for their Thanksgiv Thanksgiving
    ing Thanksgiving meal. Only the older among them
    could ever remember eating turkey. All
    of them are amazed at the examples of
    plenty they see on all sides in the United
    These people will observe our frjntic
    holiday buying spree. They will sep our

    Holiday Schedjule Not Wise

    The Christmas holidays don't start of officially
    ficially officially until 5:30 tomorrow afternoon,
    but by that time the campus will be al almost
    most almost as deserted as it will be on Christ Christmas
    mas Christmas Day itself.
    Some students headed for home as ear early
    ly early as last Friday, while others began
    their holidays at various times between
    then and the official date tomorrow. For
    the most part, they are the same students
    who will terminate their holidays a few
    days after the official re-opening of
    school on Thursday, January 3.
    There is something about a partial
    week of school that makes it especially
    vulnerable to cutting. Those who
    wonldn t think of taking a whole week

    Picture Worth a 1,000 Words
    I qui Mouse At
    1 Race for Cpmpus Chest Eliminated

    Ames, la. (f. p. ) __
    yt*ar s stampede of residences
    ko win recognition for the
    first 100 per cent contribution to
    Campus Chest on the campus of
    lowa Slate College, according to
    Bill Huber, assistant campaign
    chairman, has been eliminated.
    He announced here recently
    that both contributions and nar narticipation
    ticipation narticipation in th Chest drive will
    be considered in giving awards.
    This year the Campus Chest
    committee will use a point sys system
    tem system of awarding honors to the
    first fraternity, sorority, men's
    residents and women's dormi dormitory
    tory dormitory to turn In sl.lO per person.
    The residence with the highest
    number of total points will rec recceive
    ceive recceive the first place award
    Twenty-five points will be given
    for each 10 cents that each per person
    son person in the residence contributes
    to the Campus Chest. If every
    person in'the residence contri contributes
    butes contributes sl. tO apiece, the residence
    receives 275 contribution points.
    Contributions are unlimited.
    however. Twenty-five points will
    be added to the 275 total for
    every 10 cents per person over
    the sl.lO goal. One hundred poinl
    will be awarded to each resi residence
    dence residence having 100 of its members
    Participation points will be
    given for extra work in boosting
    th e Chest drive. Residences tak
    lng prt in the College Auction.


    stores loaded with goodsat prices peo people
    ple people can afford to pay. They will see peo peo
    peo pie of moderate means with their arms
    loaded with merchandise only the Com Communist
    munist Communist big-wigs could afford in the coun country
    try country they have recently left.
    This will serve 1 as an indictment to the
    system which enslaved these people until
    their recent break-away.
    Here in our free-enterprise country
    they will see that even the factory work worker
    er worker is a capitalist. They will see that a
    man who works can earn a decent liv living.
    ing. living. They will see that there is plenty
    of work to go around.
    What they see here will trickle back
    to their homeland in the months to come.
    Word gets around. There will be com communication
    munication communication with the relatives they left
    behind. Their story will go on the Voice
    of America.
    Perhaps thats something to be thank thankful
    ful thankful for during this holiday season that
    they see our economy at its glittering

    off from classes, dont hesitate to go
    home for Christmas a few days early
    and come back a few days late.
    Past experience should have taught the
    administration this by now. Such student
    tendancies (or weaknesses if you wish)
    should be considered when holiday sche schedules
    dules schedules are planned.
    The evidence of absenteeism would
    have been much less prevalent if the ad administration
    ministration administration had chosen to continue clas classes
    ses classes through the rest of this week, resum resuming
    ing resuming them again on Monday. January 7.
    There would still be some class cutting,
    of course, hut it would have meant leav leaving
    ing leaving a day or two early instead of whit whittling
    tling whittling from both ends of the official holi holidays.
    days. holidays.

    off-campus solictations, sand sandwich
    wich sandwich making and poster making
    will qualify for extra points.
    For instance, 25 points will be
    given for sandwich miking or
    poster making Points will be
    given only once for each type
    of event; a residence can't get
    50 points 'or auctioning two dates.
    A residence that participates
    m the Col.ege Auction will re recei
    ceiv recei e 13 points for every four
    members that take part No
    more than 40 members will be
    awarded points for participation
    Points will be given at the auc auction
    tion auction for services offered, bid
    takers or bid runners
    Princeton, N.J. (|. p.)
    An eight-point set of principles
    to serve as guides for their own
    institutions in seeking financial
    support from American corpor corporations
    ations corporations has been subscribed to
    by the presidents of -even pri privately
    vately privately supported universities. The
    rigners of the statement of prin principleaare:
    cipleaare: principleaare: Lawrence Kimpton.
    t niversity of Chicago; Gravson
    i Dean Ma 11 ot. Cornell Um-
    Fniveriity; Nathan M Pusev;
    Harvard University; Harold W.
    Dodd. Princeton University,
    it J. E. Wallace Sterling, Stan
    ford University; and A. Whii Whiiney
    ney Whiiney Griswold, Yale University.
    Citing gifts from corporations
    to education as a new depart departure.
    ure. departure. the seven presidents de der.lared
    r.lared der.lared that these contributions
    c have oniv just begun to create
    precedents, and still largely lack

    Tuesday, Dec. 18, 1956

    traditions and guiding princi principles.
    ples. principles. The eight points on which
    the educators concurred are:
    1. Colleges and universities
    have a deep obligation to society.
    2 They have an obligation to
    give to corporation executives
    an adequate understanding of
    their nature, purposes and in internal
    ternal internal operations.
    3. The form of corporate giv giving
    ing giving most useful to the college
    or university is unrestricted
    1 Gifts for special projects
    should not impose a hidden cost
    upon the institution.
    5. Corporation gifts for any
    purpose ther than the advance advancement
    ment advancement of learning through Inde Independent
    pendent Independent teaching and research
    should not be accepted.
    R. Scho.arship programs can
    be operated more effectively by
    universities and colleges than bv
    corporations themselves
    7. Gifts of equipment are most
    welcome but should not be tied
    to advertising programs
    8. Corporations deserve, and
    should receive, appropriate and
    public acknowledgment of their
    support from the beneficiary
    It was emphasized that the
    statement reflects only the opin opinion
    ion opinion of the heads of the seven
    institutions and does not neces necessarily
    sarily necessarily represent the policy of
    the entire field of higher edu education.
    cation. education.

    /Z4a/ SHaust
    lerry Christmas**
    Says Cent-ury Tower Bells
    Interrupts Physics Exam

    Open letter to Prof ess o r
    Claude L. Murphree, University
    Organist and Carillonneur:
    On Friday, Nov. 30. as saw sawdents
    dents sawdents in General Physics. Ps 201.
    we were taking a progress test
    which began at 6 p m in Wal Walker
    ker Walker Auditorium During the
    first half of the testing period
    the carillon concert from the
    Century Tower made it extre extremely
    mely extremely difficult for some of the
    approximately 200 students to
    concentrate on the test, in spite
    of the fact that the test was
    held in a closed auditorium.
    On the evening of Thursday.
    Nov 29. a large number of stu students
    dents students taking a C-12 progress

    Peels Will Go Fast

    From the editorial of the Dec
    11 Alligator one cant help but
    get the idea that the students
    dont want the Orange Peel
    I have a very simple way by
    which this could be disproved
    in a hurry. The Publications
    Board should let the Peel staff
    go ahead and put out another
    Peel without any limitations,
    censoring, or any other strtings

    Thanks Tolbert Socializers

    On behald of the men of Tol Tolbert
    bert Tolbert Hall. I would like to ex
    press ray thanks to the few girls
    who attended our social on Fri Friday,
    day, Friday, Dec. 7.
    Considering the lack of inter interest
    est interest shown by the girls of Mal Mallory,
    lory, Mallory, Yulee and Reid we feel
    that those girls who did at attend
    tend attend are to be highly commend
    ed for their co-operation and
    strength of character, we wish
    that there were more girls of
    this caliber around
    As a footnote I would like to

    Nude Coeds Trouble Him

    Whenever I take my girl
    friend back to her dormitory af after
    ter after a date, an Incident of some
    kind always happens She lately
    broke off going steady with me
    on account of one of these
    things. It began when we had
    returned from a movie. and
    were walking in the courtyard
    at Yulee. I suddenly looked up
    and was struck by several
    lighted windowsthe blinds wide
    open, mind youwher e some
    coeds were, well, not exactly
    dressed. And just as I looked
    up who should glance at me but
    you guessed it, my girl- friend
    You know what I mean. And it
    was embarrassing! And a little
    thing like those co-eds standing
    around in nothing led to an ac accusation,
    cusation, accusation, an argument, and fin finally
    ally finally our breaking up It's not

    ktH'T au ) fwe mr *ll own a vhjx> n \ /we v
    > mmmGT >} &L 9-VJKE J ( CQAT AW PRiVE 1928 AU. ul- / [, f sot
    ( 6ouirai-4WAuowiM6#i ( pipes and \ >wh mwcwt tai* anp\ am*, Vrfc *** V
    V iworwr y weak & m* ] / not au. of i* m awnamps I wimmx*- riz > "**** n
    V M J \ W) oc Pwrrx eyto' nits / fluftiikr If?
    ,drrH y

    test were likewise distrubed
    when the chimes were played as
    a prelude to a pep rally.
    This apparent lack of coordi coordination
    nation coordination between the departments
    responsible for scheduling even evening
    ing evening progress tests and the de departments
    partments departments scheduling evening
    carillon concerts Is resulting in
    a detriment to the progress of
    students whose academic stand standing
    ing standing is measured by test result
    In order io avoid this it is sug suggested
    gested suggested that in the future caril carillon
    lon carillon concerts be scheduled a:
    times other than those when
    evening progress tests are being
    Millard M. Roberts
    William ldpscomb

    attached and after the issue is
    printed put it up for distribu distribution
    tion distribution at the usual place and see
    how many they will have to
    bum The last copy would pro probably
    bably probably be gone before noon!
    Too, Ill bet the very persons
    'hat are trying to kill the Peel
    would be some of the first irj>
    line, to vigorously read the ma material
    terial material they narrow-mindedly call
    "barnyard vulgarity
    (baric. Bethel, Jr.

    add that the girl who doesn't
    have a date on Friday or Sat Saturday
    urday Saturday night isn't necessarily a
    wall flower Maybe she's just a
    tittle bit particular a bout
    whom she accepts a date with
    and would sooner spend a night
    in the dorm, than say ves to
    the first thing in pants in or
    der to show- the other girls she's
    on the ball I think that the girl
    with the latter type of attitude
    is 4 probably on the eight bail
    Edward Aubrey
    Chairman; Tolbert Social

    Now I don t want to tell
    those girls what to wear in their
    form, but they ought to cover
    up with their shades. I don t
    think that most of the girls
    are doing this sort of thing:
    we have a lot of modest girls
    here. Girla with fine upbringing
    Yet I'm sure that many of the
    girls in those windows were
    showing off. One couldn t help
    notice it. And when I did notice.
    Bang! She isn't speaking to me.
    It s a kind of trap. My room roommate
    mate roommate was walking around there
    doing nothing when he chanced
    to look up. Before he knew it a
    campus cop was telling him to
    move on. He didn't do anything
    bed he was trapped you might
    I think that University Hous Housing
    ing Housing ought to look into this mat matter.
    ter. matter.
    lyeroy F. Voyeur

    India Demands American Respect

    sty lot: A. GONZALEZ
    For the first four days of this
    week Dwight Eisenhower. pres president
    ident president of the most powerful de
    mocracy on earth, will be con conferring
    ferring conferring with Jawaharlal Nehru,
    prime minister of the most pop
    ulou* democracy on earth Out
    of this meeting may come a'
    better understanding betweer
    these two great democratic na nation.'
    tion.' nation.' India and the United
    Prime Minister Nehru comes
    to Washington as the politics:
    leader of 360 milhon Indian citi citi-7.ent
    -7.ent citi-7.ent .-Vs such he represents
    the leading
    Industrial and Gonzalez
    e c o n o m i c nations of the
    globe within, the span of a sin
    g!e generation
    Nehru in the past has often
    seemed wrong-headed and fool foolhardy
    hardy foolhardy Always ready to assail
    Western colonialism he often
    seems hesitant to condemn the
    most flagrant examples of So
    vnet imperialism. Quick to con condemn
    demn condemn Britain and France for
    their intervention in Suez it
    was some days before he join joined
    ed joined the rest of the world in its
    condemnation of the Red rape
    of Hungary.
    The point to remember, how however.
    ever. however. is that Nehru is no men
    dicant begging for alms at oui
    door. He comes to the U.S
    as the leader of a people whose
    zeal in reaching for the satis satisfying
    fying satisfying fruits of freedom is hard
    lv less than our own. He holds
    in his hand the potential oft pos possibly
    sibly possibly tipping the world balance
    of power in years to Come
    This situation allows for ver>
    little arrogance or condeseer,
    sion on our parl.-

    In India there has been a re
    volution closely linked to our
    own American revolution Spur Spurred
    red Spurred by the same impulses that
    caused our forefathers to strike

    Speaking of Jokes.. This II Kill Ya

    An old gentleman riding the
    top of a Fifth Avenue bus no noticed
    ticed noticed that every few minutes
    the conductor would come from
    the bark and dangle a P lP< eof
    string down before the driver
    underneath. Whereupon the
    driver would
    utter profanity
    terrible to
    hear. Finally J
    the old gentle-
    man could <>jr *w^
    stand it no
    ihe string and
    why the dm- er swore.
    "Oh, the conductor answered
    naively, "bis father is being
    hanged tomorrow and Im kid kidding
    ding kidding him a little.
    The above is an example of
    sadistic humor. This type of
    humor nowadays becoming
    one of the most popular forms
    of anecdotes. No one can exact,
    ly explain its popularity, but
    some psychiatrists claim that it
    ,t based on a buried desire in
    every person to do all sorts of
    nasty things
    This morning we shall exarr,
    ine some of these sweet stor stories
    ies stories that fall Into the "This one 1-
    kill ya realm.
    There is always the old stand standbv
    bv standbv concerning a little old lady
    who was standing on a street
    comer. Suddenly she noticed a
    ten year old boy dragging a
    small girl bv the hair down the
    sidewalk. To her horror the little
    old lady saw the bov gl?*
    fully bounce the girl up and
    down the curb then continue
    down the dirty iwdewalk again.
    \Vhat are you doing little boy
    the lady said in shocked tones
    "Who is that gtrl you are : drag
    "Oh. It s m-y sister, the boy
    "Dont you know that you will
    hurt her dragging her like that."
    Its all right. She's dead
    * *
    In the sadistic range we also
    have the quickies.
    "Mothwr can I play marbles?
    "Don't be silly. You know
    you don't have any hands!
    And then. "Can Johnny come
    out and play. 1
    "No. Johnnv s dead.
    Then there was the woman
    with varicose veins who went to

    for independence Indva seized
    it Drawing vastly on our West Western
    ern Western tradition of freedom. Indi;>
    has modeled hei government
    ind instituions after those of the
    Western democratic nations
    Her national elections are the
    largest free elections held am
    where on the globe
    This nation needs .strong m.
    litary allies like Britain arc
    France today In the future w--
    shall also need India owe he,
    potential is realized
    Tn approaching India we mils'
    not rose sight of our own na
    uoral self-interests We must
    remember that India is still a
    young democratic nation and as
    yet untried. More importantly;
    however, we must approach In India
    dia India with full regard for the 36<-
    million human beings who are
    the Indian people
    Today the people of Indiac
    stand before the world with the
    status and dignity of free men
    If we accord them that status'
    and dignity we cannot help bo:
    gam their friendship The goal
    which we both seek -Liberty is
    he same
    It is with a spirit of reaper!
    ind affection foi the people of
    India that we welcome theu
    Prime Minister to our shores
    Florida's senior l T s Sena
    tor Spessard Holland speaking
    in Miami receipt lv said the
    Democratic party must find
    new leadership The Senatoi
    will pdobably get his wish when
    lie rtins for re-election in ISSS
    Reported to be seriously con considering
    sidering considering entering the Senate
    race against him are: Jackson
    ville Mayor Havdon Burns. Con
    greasman Bob Sikes, and for former
    mer former IT. S. Senator Claude Pep
    per Should Holland get pas!
    this array of formidable Demo
    cratic opponents he might still
    have to. face serious Republi Republican'opposition
    can'opposition Republican'opposition in the November
    general election
    Florida Republican leader
    are supposedly urging GOP Con
    gressman William C. Cramer of
    St. Petersburg to oppose thfc De
    mocratic nominee in 19f>k Cra Cramer
    mer Cramer seems cool towards the idea
    ( \>m S NOTES AND COM

    the masquerade party as a road
    Thin ope was overheard in
    front of Matherly Hall: Two men
    wer P riding their camels ou on
    a desert that was really desert desertedno
    edno desertedno trees, no water holes
    not even a cactus- just miles of
    sand. As they rode they noticed
    a dark spot far to their left, and
    although it was miles out of
    their way they decided to inves investigate.
    tigate. investigate.
    What they found was a man
    lying there with a huge stake
    driven into his chest dried.
    sticky blood spattered on his
    clothes. They got off their cam camels
    els camels and discovered the poor fel fellow
    low fellow was still alive. The first
    man. in a pitving voice, asked
    him what happened
    "Robbers robbers they
    rode in and ruined me burned
    all mv buildings drove all
    mv stock avvav took my life
    savings killed niv wife and
    children dragged me out here
    and drove a stake in my 'Chest
    nothing to eat nothing to
    drink two or three days
    "Wei.. one of the men said
    "we've got some water and a
    little food here, but that stake
    in your chest doesn t it hurt?
    He replied. Onlv i when I

    The Florida Alligator
    All-American Honor Rating, '53-'56
    Tbt FLORIDA ALLIGATOR it tbr offirlal tludfnl. nrittpiprr of thr Inli.ralt.
    of Florid* nd la publl.hrd tarry Tnaadi. and Friday morning. rxrrpt during
    holiday*, taxation* and axarelnatloo prrtod. Th* FLORIDA ALLIGATOR 1* riv
    tcred a* arrond data matlrr at thr Cnltrd Atatat Poat Offirr at Galnraaillr.
    Florid* Offirr* art loralrd Id Room *. 111. and IS In thr Florida I'nlon Build
    in* haarmrnl. Trltphonr Calamity of FloHda FR A-t*dl. Fat AM. rdltorial
    offirr. Lint boalnta* offirr. Lint I#.
    Editor-in-Chief. ....... Don Bacon
    Managing Editor Ed Johnson
    Business Mgr. . Jack Hutchinson
    Rrrka Grrrr. !>... Lra., aaaiatant rdltorai Rowtr Cranr, .port, rditor Alt..
    Tralm an. Inlramural* rditor: Frrd Ward. Rop Goldamllh photo*raphrr Prlr
    Bryan. Karl Wlrkatrom, Dan Ahonaa. rartoonlata
    Wary Ann Brantford Bob Jtromr. Norm Giaatr. Buddy Jnlra Lldp
    Janrt Moakowlta. Bill Troffrr, Cindy Cannln*. Jane Folmar. Hn*h Gowrr Dor.
    Allan Ann Blxlrr. Lra Frnnrll. John Hamilton Pat. Oabornr Don Rrhmldt. Km
    Khar, Rtn Blombrr*. Mika T\ rr. Grmra Hlnaon Jot Tbomaa. Ro*rr Lrwla Gordon
    Dark Rally Eaton l
    Atat Bnalnraa Manager Glaon Droa*a. Frank Gra C C Galnra. Ana Payna.
    Rrott Handrork. Prt Gibbon*. Bob Kalman. Ira Cata. Jim Ruthin* Bill Barth,
    Martin Btalnar. Rhtlly Maaalatcln. Ro*ar Lawta. John Baadrr
    Phillis Koumjian. Joann Heldenraich, Nsac/ Kraelt. B*tty Gena Bradford Carol

    'IENTS Tlie response to
    postcard appeal to save the
    Orange Peel was most grutitv
    trig. Some 175 students respond responded
    ed responded (some of them even addme
    notes of eneouragesnent to Stu
    dent Bodv President Fletcher
    Fleming. As of now i looks a a./
    ./ a./ the stand of Flem g .ind ti-
    Fixer) Council to fight for Mv
    Peel; will beat fruit
    livk for tne Board of- i-
    Publications to approve tlv
    Peels budge: fm the up owning
    at their next meeting o:
    -oon thereafter .
    No action has as yet been taker
    by she University's Triff: an :
    Parking Committee headed hr
    Dr. ilohn S. Allen on the pro
    posed student government park parking
    ing parking plan. Tlie student report
    was submitted on Or t is The
    omitnittee hasnt met m well
    over a month therefore no a.
    ion Ijias been possible
    As this columnist rired''">
    over three weeks ago Congress
    man Walter Judd (R Minn >
    will be the featured speak."- s'
    next springs Religion in Lfe
    Week The announcement of
    Judd's selection was made
    Thurida;. Average campus re
    ictioh "Who's Judd
    Belated congratulations are
    iue Clifford Ashby for the out outstanding
    standing outstanding job he did as director
    of the recent Florida Player s
    smash hit "The Pl a v's the
    Thing. His diiection was mas
    erftil' and contributed towards
    making the show one of the fin finest
    est finest Players presentations we've
    had in a long time Kudos also
    o the casl in general and Tom
    Rahner in particular
    One of the things we shall
    miss this Christmas season is
    the University's .annual presen presentation
    tation presentation of Handels "The Mes
    siah). for some reason it wasn't
    held this year. It has always
    been one of the highpoints of
    the campus Christmas season
    n the past. Here's hoping thev
    revive next year
    \nd non ML It I! A ( llliPT
    MAS to Fareed Ossie Sieve Wil Williams.
    liams. Williams. Mrs P O Morgan and
    all tile rest of my apparently
    faithful though not always lovat
    eade; And a Happv New
    Tear too .

    Then there was the tad tale o'
    the little boy with a head about
    three times as big as it should
    be Hjs mother was very upset
    about lit and sen! him to some of
    the finest doctors in th c country
    but it was all to no avail
    The mother worried and wor worried
    ried worried as she knew that soon if
    would) come time for her son
    to start kindergarten She knew
    how jerrible it would be for
    him to hear the ridicule of his
    school) mates But there was
    nothing she could do Son
    *fthe school semester started and
    Junior! went off tn school.
    He getumed in tears and the
    mothejr. trying to get his mind
    off thg gruesome.ordeal, asked
    hint tg run to the store to get
    ten pounds of potatoes
    The small boy obliged and got
    half way down the street when
    he turned around and veiled
    that he didn't have anything to
    carry them in
    Th P [mother tnought for a min minute
    ute minute and said. "Carry them in
    vout Tap
    Whether tnese stories are
    really )funnv is questionable, but
    at least they contribute in an
    odd sort of wav to the vast field
    of hunjior.