Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

Full Text
the nation's
newest
semi-weekly
college newspaper

Volume 49; Number 26

PH mtj
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ul I > *rmi
\ t '* *'' *>;, .; u 4 /
> i
r| **
Http f "*'htT^y' ~*~
w Murphree Gets It Again
Th<- statue of A. A. Murphree, target lor mama student
prank, got it a-guin ttiis week. Vandals doused the campus land landmark
mark landmark with paint, then hung the above sign, (Gator Photo.)

Pre-Registration
Marred by Vandals
Vandalism has marred preliminary registration at the Admin Administration
istration Administration Building, according to Associate Registrar R. H White j
head.

Broken windows, fires on the
iawn, trampled shrubbery and ker kerosene
osene kerosene from stolen flambeaus are
evidence of early-rising regis registrants
trants registrants disregard for property and
Construction
Starts Soon
On New Building
A new, ultra-modern physics
classroom building will be con constructed
structed constructed on campus soon, as call called
ed called for in a contract awarded by
the State Board of Control Tues Tuesday.
day. Tuesday.
The $948,480. 3-story building
will be built 15 feet back of stad stadium
ium stadium road, between the Hub and
the Engineering building.
The Cooper Construction Co., of
Jacksonville won the contract,
calling for completion of the new
building by December, 1957.
The house the phy physics
sics physics department under Dr. R. C.
Williamson. Originally planned to
house mathematics and psychology
departments as well, inflation and
cuts in actual funds allocated for
the project, eliminated ihese por portions
tions portions of th e new building.
The 1955 legislature was asked
for $1,200,000 for the project, but
only about $950,000 was allocated
An increase of aboflt 15 per cent
in construction costs occurred
since "original plans for the build
ins were made, he Board was in informed.
formed. informed.
Thp building, will be three stor stories.
ies. stories. with a single -story wing, and
will be constructed after several
temporary- structures are remov removed.
ed. removed.
Approximately t.OOO students are
taking elementary physics, another
.35are undergraduate majors and
25 are graduate majors. Physics
is now boused in Renton Hall.
Student Activity
Halts for Holiday
All residence Halls and all cam
pus food service divisions will willclose
close willclose for the Christmas holidays
next Wednesday.
The Florida Room of P. K.
Yonge. the Hub Coed Club and
Campus Club will close after
lunch' Wednesday and reopen the
day classes resume, Thursday.
Jan. 3.
The cafeteria will close after
supper Wednesday, and reopen
late Wednesday, Jan. 2.
All coeds will be requned to be
in their rooms by 11 oclock the
evening of Jan. 2. according to
the housing office.
The dorms will close next Thurs Thursday
day Thursday at noon and reopen noon on
Wednesday, Jan, 2.
The Florida Union will close
i f* relay at 5 p.m., and reopen
V s a. no., Wednesday, tan. 2.

m FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

the rights of others. Whitehead
said.
The damage was done by stu students
dents students who arrive early for a place
in line for registration appoint appointments,
ments, appointments, Whitehead points out.
It's a minority element in involved,
volved, involved, be emphasized. This
sort of tiling has never happen
ed on days for Upper Division
.student appointments. Only some
of the University College students
ire guilty.
No estimate was available from
i the plants and grounds office on
the dollar value of the damage
done.
i Plants and shrubs are broken
j and beaten down on the northeast
side of the budding. Two large
burned scares each over three
>eet in diametermar the Lawn in
front of the administration build building.
ing. building.
Fifty or sixty students come
over very early, Whitehead said.
A larger group begins to collect
about 6 a.m.
Showing how unnecessary .tins
early lineup is, Whitehead porn porn|
| porn| ed to the almost deserted hallway
With several hours still available
for registrants.
No girls were in the line at 8
a.m. Whitehead said. However,
ihe e.xplaihed, the early-risers keep
la place in line for their giri giri|
| giri| friends. Plenty of girls were near
the head of the line when regis registration
tration registration really got underway.
Some organized groups do the j
same thing for their members, he
j continued.
Pointing out such practices as
utter disregard for principles of
fair play." Whitehead said he had
received many complaints from
i Students desiring a more orderly
arrangement.
' Swaying back and forth, sing singing
ing singing We Are the Boys From Old
Florida,' and such things get the
filiation out of control White Whitehead
head Whitehead continued.
The only tiling he can tell the,
comp'.-aining students, he said is
that the students do it to them-';
selves."
The destruction has been report reported
ed reported to the University police.

POLICE TO COLLECT STRAY BIKES OVER HOLIDAYS
Bike a Day Re ported Stolen

An average of one bicycle
1 each day is reported stolen on
the campus.
Lt. Vernon K. Holliman of the
campus polic e says bicycles
rank first of the thefts report report-1
-1 report-1 ed to the University Police Dep Department.
artment. Department. Thefts resulting from
unlocked cars rank second, and
those from unlocked rooms
third.
j Holliman said that the problem
of recovery is not in the amount
of bicycles stolen, but in the lack
of proper identification.
Bicycles look so much alike that
even the owners have difficulty
.identifying their own bikes, he

V | 4 : ...V J.
Negro Wants February Admittance
!
Fleming Withdraws Pee! Controversy from Court

Plans to Confer
(With Pubs Board
For Settlement
By LEE FENNELL
Gator Staff Writer
Student Body President
Fletcher Fleming and Board
of Publications Chairman
John Paul Jones yesterday
announced they would at-;
tempt to settle the Orange [
Peel controversy without
taking the matter to the
Honhr Court.
An interpretation of the Consti Constij
j Constij tution of the Student Body and
j publication board's charter by the
student court scheduled for Mon-
I day will be postponed. Fleming l
said.
At Flemings request, Chan Chancellor
cellor Chancellor Walt Mattson granted a con continuance
tinuance continuance in the case Wednesday.
Fleming asked last week, in
a formal letter to Chancellor
| Mattson, for a hearing at the
earliest convience of the court.
The proposed delay stemmed
from a conference between Flem Fleming
ing Fleming and John Paul Jones late
Wednesday afternoon. We are go going
ing going to try to come to a mutual
agreement on the matter before
j taking it to the Honor Court,
Fleming said'
The president added that there
would probably be a Board meet meeting
ing meeting before the Christmas holi holidays
days holidays to consider the matter, and
that he would represent the Exec
Council on the issue.
The conflict began last Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday when the publications board
indefinitely suspended the
Orange Pee The following night
at its regular meeting, the Exec.
Council voted to direct the Roard
' and editor of the magazine to print
two issues of the Peel before the
end of th P 1956-57 school year.
In his letter to the court, Flem Fleming
ing Fleming asked the body to decide "if
the Board of Student Publica Publications
tions Publications has the authority to inde indefiniteh
finiteh indefiniteh suspend a student publica publication,"
tion," publication," and "whether or not the
Executive Council has the power
to direct the Roard to comply with
the directive passed on Dec. 6."
Tn regard to settling he matter
out of court. Fleming said that
neither he not limes is interest interested
ed interested in flexing our muscles. hut
are working for the satisfaction
of everyone.
COED DORM DEADLINE
EXTENDED SUNDAY
Coed*, attending the Presidents
annual Christmas Message In
the l niversity Xuditoriiim Sun Sunday
day Sunday night, will receive special
late permission to stay out nn- 1
til 12:30 a.m.
Women's residence halls will
close at the usual time, 11 p.m.,
for those students who do not
attend the Christmas program.
Deodline Today
For Appointments
Registration appointments for
next semester must be made by
t p.m. today, R. H Whitehead,
associate registrar announced yes yesterday.
terday. yesterday.
Second semester registration
will begin at 1 p.m. Jan. 14 and
continue through noon Jan. 17.
Students on ary type of schol scholas
as scholas tic probation will not be issued
appointments until final action is
| taken on the probation These stu students
dents students will register on Feb. 1 at
2:30 p.m. All registration nnjst
be completed by noon. Feb. 2. i
Classes for second semester will
begin on Monday, Feb. 4.

isaid. The serial number is the only
isure way of identification, and
'most bicycles reported stolen do
not have their serial numbers list listed
ed listed in the description.
Fifteen bikes have been report reported
ed reported Stolen this month, and only
four of the owners hav e listed the
serial numbers, according to Holli Holliman.
man. Holliman.
>
On English bicycles the serial
number is located on the frame,
where the rear wheel is fastened,
he said.
On American bicycles the ser serial
ial serial number is located on the under underneath
neath underneath side of the sprocket case.
, In th* last year the amount erf k

University of FloridaGainesville, Florida

Coming Back for His Second Polio Shot
Dave Passmore is one of the several hundred students taking advantage of the trie (*dio inorula-
tion this week from nurse Barbara Wise. Infirmary Director Robert \ adheim reports that students
should return for their second In the series of three shots to be given against the disease by the
infirmary. (Bator Ihoto.)

SIGMA NU, PHI PELT CLASH
Charity Came Tomorrow

By STEVE TKAIMAN
Intramural Editor
Phi Delta Theta and Sigma
Nu meet for the 25th time to tomorrow'
morrow' tomorrow' afternoon in their an annual
nual annual chanty football tilt on Flor Florida
ida Florida Field at 2:30.
The traditional game was in inaugurated
augurated inaugurated in 1926, with the
Snakes leading the series 12-8
with four games ending in ties.
Last years game saw Sigma
Nu stave off a Phi Dell rally in
the final minutes,to preserve a
7-7 deadlock.
A crowd of better than 5,000
is expected for tomorrow s con contest,
test, contest, with all proceeds going to
the J. Hillis Miller Memorial
Scholarship Fund.
Tickets may be pure h a sed
from all sorority girls and from
mein bers of both fraternities.
The 25 cent admission price is
paid by everyone entering the
field including players, coaches
3 Fraternities
In Sing Finals
Three fraternities wall compete
for the annua! trophy next Mon Monday
day Monday night awarded during the
Christmas Sing sponsored by the
inter-fraternity council.
Beta Theta Pi. Phi Tau and ]
Phi Cam will compete in the Sing i
in the University Auditorium at \
p.trr, according to Layton Mark.
I "C sing chairman.
Admission is free and open to
'J the public Judges will be A W
Boldt. assistant dean of men; Jo
Ann Couse, president of Trianon;
Dean Hayes K. McClelland, ad advisor
visor advisor to th e TFC. Lawrence Wat Wat:
: Wat: hen, humanities professor, and
Reid Poole assistant director of
the Gator Band.
Fraternity elimination was held
Tuesday night. In the finals, a tro trophy
phy trophy will be awarded to the top
j fraternity participating, and a sec second
ond second trophy wall be kvvarded to the (
runner-up.

thefts has been cut 50 per cent
according to the lieutenant. This
:year the police have recovered 93
bikes. Holliman added that many
students recover their own bikes
i and fail to report the recoveries
to the authorities
There are five bicycles at po police
lice police headquarters at this time,
which the owners have failed to ]
[ claim.
The lieutenant said police will;,
pick up all bicycles not locked or
in bicycle parking spaces during
the Christmas vacation, and take (
them to headquarters. (
The owners may claim them j
when they return, he added. <

and officials, an old custom
dating from the early '3os.
* *
Both teams were hard-hit by
graduation losses. The Snakes
lost their great quarterback,
Larry Gautier, while Phi Delt
also lost a'fine quarterback m
Kiki Wise.
Returning starters for Sigma
Nu included Howard McNulty
and Dick Korbly, of f e n s i ve
backs. Jack Taylor, Ken McCut McCutcheon
cheon McCutcheon and Bruce Rinertson, de defensive
fensive defensive linemen, and TomPL-e TomPL-e---ger,
--ger, TomPL-e---ger, defensive back.
Phi Delt returnees include of offensive
fensive offensive linemen Doug Boyette
and Danny Doyle, fullback Ed
Mugford, defensive line men.'
Alan Morris, John Monoghan,
and co-captain Lanny Johnson
and defensive halfback Buddy
Harrell,
In an attempt to fill Larry
Gautiers shoes, Bob Pitman,
Bucky Williams and Charlie
McCarthy have been worsing

Christmas Program
Features Dr. Reitz
.An annual Christmas message by President Reitz will high highlight
light highlight the Cnristmas on Campus program at the University, Audi-,
torium Sunday night.

Sponsored by the Student Re-!
ligious Association in cooperation j
with the Division of Music the pro-j
gram is scheduled as part of the
religion in Arts Festival on cam-i
pus. Co-chairVnen for the event j
are Margo Reitz and Barbara!
Wynn,
The program will begin at to .30 j
p.m. with a 30 minute bell concert I
from the Century Tower by Claude
Murphree, university' organist.
In addition to Reitz talk, the j
service will include Chris tmas
nymns by the Men's Glee Club;
and scripture readings by Claude
Allen and Neva Stev'ens
Other campus events in honor |
of the holiday season include an
annual organ vespers concert at
the University Auditorium Sunday j
at 4 p.m. by Claude Murphree.
and a Christmas music listening
hour at 3:30 p.m Sunday in Bry Bryan
an Bryan Lounge of the Florida Union.
A Christmas party for the chil children
dren children of students, faculty, and
staff will be held in the Florida
Union Social Room from 4 to 5
this afternoon. The program will
include games, refreshments. and (
the distribution of gifts by Santa j
Claus to all children between' the!
ages of 2 and 10.
Christmas dances include the
graduate student and facu It yj
dance from 9 to 12 tonight in the
Hub. and all campus Cabaret
Dance tonight, also -in the Hub.
The Mainliners will provide music
for the former, and the Carr-tunes
will.play for the latter dance.
The University Band's annual |
Christmas concert Monday atj
6:45 p.m. in the Plaza of the l
Americas will wind up Christmas
on Campus activities. i

at quarterback for th e Snakes.
Dick Korbly, Howard McNulty
an-d Crosby Few will probably
lotmd out the starting backfield.
* *
Co-captain Grge Pennington
and Harry Davant have been al alternating
ternating alternating at quarterback for phi
Delt as replacements for the
graduated Kiki Wise.
Pennington will probably start
due to Davants slight leg in injury
jury injury while the rest of the offen offensive
sive offensive backfield will probably in include
clude include Jerry OConnor, Bob Kick Kicklighter
lighter Kicklighter and Bob Davis.
Sigma NU operates from the
split-T and is coached this year
bv Carol McDonald, head coach
at P. K. Yonge. Bill Westerly
and Bubba McGowan.
The Phi Delts also operate
from the split-T and single
w ing and are coached this year
by Dan Hunter, a former Flor Florida
ida Florida gridder, J. Pappa Hall, Vic
Miranda and Bill Blaylock.
(Cent, oil Page 6)

jpjw'' *
She's Hoving A 801 l
Phyliss lakhsv got in the spirit early this week as she put
the finishing touche* on a dormitory Christmas tree, Phyliss
cant wait till the holiday begins next Wednesday. (Gator Photo.)

Virgil Hawkins Renews
Appeal to High Court
sity of Florida, said Wednesday he hopes to enter the
Law (''ollege next semester.
i?,,* .t<4 rw.. L :

But he is-year-old Daytona
Bern man. who has had his case i
in the courts for eight years,- in
a telephone interview with the A!-}
hgalor said he has no definite
plans" at this time to come to!
Gainesville for'the spring term
Hawkins said he would consul! j
With his atorney this week to dis- j
cuss what additiqnal ac tion could
he taken :o get the Florida Su- I
pi cine Court to order him admit- 1
tod in time to make the spring i
semester registration.
We re closer now than ever
before," he continued.
'The registration for new stu-j
dents begins the w eek of Jan.,
28; the late registration deadline |
is Feb 9.1
He did not press, his request i
to be admitted in September. Haw Hawkins
kins Hawkins said because "we didn't j
want to cause a ruckus, and he;
had derided he "would give them
this semester for a chance to save;
face. 5
Last March 12 the United States
Supreme Court ruled that Negro
graduate and professional school,
students should be admitted whth-!
out delay, and sent the case back!
to the Florida high court to take
action consistent with the finding
The Florida court held a hear- i
ing on Hawkins* case Sept. 4. ft'
has rendered no decision since the thej
j thej U.S. tribunal reversed the state
: courts decision of Oct. 19. 1955.
.that tax-supported schools must)
integrate, but individual cases had j
to he checked to determine the!
consideration of public welfare
in lowering the segregation bar barriers.
riers. barriers.
Under its 1955 decision, the
Florida Supreme Court had the
Board of Control conduct a poll of
all state school students, alumni,
and students parents to deter determine
mine determine when Negroes should be ad- ;
milled to white universities.
The United States court's re-
versa! drew an uproar from'
'state leaders when it, came in the j
heat of the gubernatorial cam campaign
paign campaign and while the Board of
Control poll was being taken. j
Hawkins said he expected im- 1
REFUGEES BENEFIT
FROM JAZZ CONCERT
The Hungarian Emergency
Relief- Committee of the Inter International
national International Student Organization
| will present a progressive jazz
concert Sunday at 2 p.m. in
Broward Hail basement.
Music will be by the Fore Foreheads.
heads. Foreheads. Members of the hand
are. Homer lilstieo, alto sax;
Bill Carpenter, drums; Barry
Levin, buss; and Chink Cusic,
piano.
There is no admission eharge
for the concert, blit a collection
will be laken to give aid to the
21,000 Hungarian refugees now
i entering the United .States.

serving
11,000 students
in university
of f lorida

Friday, December 14, 1956

| 1 ;
mediate admittance to be onier oniere e acting under the federal ruling,
during this term, but there had
only delay,
"jl don't like to see the highest
tribunal of the state resort o d-
layingi tactics, he asserted.
Hawkins is public relations di director
rector director for Bethune-Cookman Col College
lege College in Daytona Beat
H'! *// }
i, \ /
REP. WALTER .Il DI), .
... Religion \V**ek Speaker
Religion Week
Will Feature
i r
(Waller Judd
Congressmen Walter H Judd
iwas named main speaker yester yesterday
day yesterday for the annual Religion In
Life Week. Feb. 10-14.
Judd, who formerly spent 10
I vedrs as a medical missionary in
China, will speak at the Religion
Convocation, Wednesday, Feb. 13
1 A Congregations list, Judd heads
la list of prominent speakers rep representing
resenting representing many religions and sec
- tiohs of the country, who will be
|on campus for Religion m Life
Week.
With Frontiers f Faith as
| the theme, the week will feature
forums, pah el discussions, and in
formal talks by the visiting speak speak|
| speak| era.
Judd, a Republican from Min Minneapolis,
neapolis, Minneapolis, Minn., is now serving
his seventh consecutive term in
; Congress. A recognised authority
on foreign policy, he is a member
of the House Committee on For Foreign
eign Foreign Affairs.
Ih speaking of Judd, Who s
Who in America says, after
first-hand observation of Co m mmunist
munist mmunist movement in China begin beginning
ning beginning in 1927, and after invasion
of China by Japan in 1937, he re
turned from China in 1938 to
speind two years speaking through
out the United States in an at attempt
tempt attempt to arouse Americans to
the menace of Japanese mil
itary expansion the threat
to world peace of Communist sub
version in China.
Judd received his BA. and M L>
degrees from the University o:
Nebraska, where''he was a mem
ber of Phi Beta Kappa He -ha?
served as a surgeon at the Mayo
Clinic at Rochester, Minn and
superintendant of a 125 he'd hos
pital in North China.
Founder of Aid Refugee Chiiit
Intellectuals Inc. and Co-foundc
of World Neighbors, Ir. Jud'
holds a distinguished si-rvu ?-w
! ard from the University of Neb:-.,
ska, an LL D from M, r
versitv, and a Doc to i of Hum .i.i
tarian Sendee from Temple Uni
versitv.
Tri-chairmen fd(r Rriig; >n ;n-L:fe
Week are Barba-a Barnwell D
Ezelle and Norm Kapner. Jo Ann
Howsman is executive secretary,
and Dr. Charles McCoy is faculty
advisor.
Invitations on Sale
For Grads Jan. 11
invitations to January gradua graduation
tion graduation exercises will be on sale; at
i the student information booth
i from 1 to 5 p.m.- Monday, Jan.
! | 7 through Friday, Jan. 11.
Pat Thomas, senior class pre pre!
! pre! sident, announced that information
on the class endowment fund
; lahiuld b available at tha umt
i uAi. #



SAE, Beta Capture Shuf f leboard Titles

Phi Delts Meet TEPs
For Orange Net Crown
By BUDDY HAYDEN
Gator Sports Writer
Sigma Alpha Epsilon moved into second place in the Orange
League race Wednesday night as it defeated league leading Phi Delta j
Theta 3-0 to take the league Shuffleboard crown.

The SAEs won two singles and
a doubles victory, to take the tro trophy.
phy. trophy. Charlie Poole took three quick
games from Lomax Teal for his
win. He stopped Teal 53-35, 51-37.
54-
Bill Parslow gave up only one
game as he passed Bob Becton
55- 28-57, 55-25, and 51-14. To
clinch the victory, the doubles
team of Jan Stinson and Norton
Monague had little trouble with
Jerry Divers and John Terrel. The
Winners took three consecutive
games 52-31, 52-38, 52-2
The win put the Lionmen 19
points behind the Phi Delts who
have a chance to gain twenty
more against the TEPs in the
tennis finals Monday.
Tn Bomi-fiDal play Monday the
Sig Alphs edged by Sigma Nu
3-2 to gain their berth in the fin finals.
als. finals. Allan Peele was the singles
victor, while Norton Monague and
Charlie Poole along with W'ilmer
Mitchell and Jim Stinson took
doubles victories'. Bill Knapp and
Bill Moore posted singles victor victories
ies victories for the Snakes.
Phi Delta Theta had little trou trouble
ble trouble unth Sigma Phi Epsilon as the
Phi Delts rolled past the Sig Eps
3-0 to gain their berth in the finals.
Three singles, Al Duhaim, Bob
Becton, and Lomax Teal were
enough for the Phi Delt win. Both
doubles games were left unfinish unfinished
ed unfinished as the singles wins clinched
the match.
Tau Epsilon Phi meets Phi Del Delta
ta Delta Theta in the finals of Orange
League tennis Monday.
The TEPs advanced to the fin finals
als finals after defeating Sigma Phi Ep Epsilon
silon Epsilon Monday arid passing Kappa
Alpha Wednesday. The Phi Delts
gained their berthby stopping Sig Sigma

Sigma Nu-Phi Delt Contest
Set For 2:30 Tomorrow

(Continued from Page ONE)
Co-captains for the Phi Delts are I
tackle Lanny Johnson and quarter-1
back George Pennington. The Sig-;
ma Nu captains were elected after j
practice yesterday.
*
Festivities begin with a cor
parade from the Sigma Nu house 1
at 10130 tomorrow morning. .Fol .Following
lowing .Following the practice begun last
year, a trophy will go to the sor sorority
ority sorority entering the most cars.
Trophies for the car parade and
the sorority selling the largest \
number of tickets will be present- j

Tomorrow's Lineups
SIGAIA Nl r POS. PHI DELT
Tim Twomey LE Charlie Winterholler
George Dyke* LT John Baker
Bob Hilliard LG Roger Steinke
George Hourihan C Dan Doyle
Jack Taylor RG John Borroughs
John Wilson RT Bob Anderson
Bruce Reinertson RE Fred Godfrey
Bob Pitman QB George Pennington
Howard McNulty LH Bob Kicklighter
Dick Korbley RH Bud Davis
Crosby Few* FB Jerry O'Connor
All-Campus Flag Football
ORANGE LEAGUE BLUE LEAGUE
First Team First Team

MeOotter ,SAE
Few SN
Wasdin KS
Droege SPE
Atkins SAE
Pfleger SN
Davis PDT
Second Team
Maxey KR
Mirkis PLP
Korbly SN
Peele SAE
Alexander PDT
Lewis SX
Valenti DTD
Honorable mention: Toister, P PLP.
LP. PLP. Kite. SPE; McGowan. SAE. K'

flannel fabric is imported; new in our own big ~|
FOR YOUR i MEN S
rr

ma Sigma Alpha Epsilon Wednesday as as;;
;; as;; ternoon.
i TEPs had little trouble with
SPE as two doubles victories and
'one singles were enough for the
; match victory.
1 Lenny Hollander coasted to a win
over Dave Tuttle 4-1, 4-0. The
5 team of Howie Kaskel and Dick
1 Weiner stopped Charlie King and
1 J. Schneider 4-2, 4-0, while Jerry
! Rothstein and Joel Moss passed
J. Bagget and M. Buntlock 4-1,
4 2.
( In Wednesday's match the TEPs
downed KA 4-1. Hollander took a
quick 4-1, 4-0 victory from Drake,
the team of Bums and W'einer
fought for a 7-5, 6-4 victory, and
' Moss and Rothstein posted a 6-4,
1 4-2 win.
The highlight of the afternoon
was the final set between TEPs
' Richmond and KA's Hodges. As
J the afternoon turned to darkness
c Richmond took the final set 9-7 as as-1
-1 as-1 j ter winning the first 4-0 and drop dropiping
iping dropiping the second 2-4.
Phi Delta Theta riefe'ated Sig Sig'j
'j Sig'j ma Alpha Epsilon 3-1 Wednes Wednes-1
-1 Wednes-1 day to take its place in Mondays
finals.
The Phi Delts used two singles
and a doubles to post the victory.
yLane Overstreet stopped Pete
1 Jones 4-1, 7-5, and Gordon McCul-
Jy topped Art Canady 4-0, 4-1. In
the doubles competition Bob Jack Jack
Jack son and Wait Hardesty defeated
Bob Hendee and Harold Marshall
; j 4-2.
| The finals will be played Mon Mon
Mon I day at four p.m. beehind Brow*
j ard Hall. This will end Intra-
Li mural activitiy for this semester.
Bowling will be the first sport
-'next February.

ed at half-time by Mrs. J. Hil Hillis
lis Hillis Miller.
Sponsors for Phi Delt include
| Mrs. Dan Hunter, Mrs. Robert
IKicklighter and Miss Lynn YVil YViljliams.
jliams. YViljliams. Sigma Nu sponsors are
Muss Mary Pickard, Miss Suzanne
Knowles, Mrs. Dotty Bilbrey and
Miss Laura Truscott.
i Cheerleaders for Sigma Nu in inj
j inj elude Judy Rogers, Retty Winn,
Sue Wiggins, Raquel Roqueta,
Terry Price. Jack Rofcenette and
I Jiff Applegate.
Leading the Phi Delt cheering
'section will be Nancy Pollard
I Ann Brannan. Jean Brady, Caro-
J lyn Pierson, Posy Hunter and
i Jane Wilson.

Bailey BTP
Scholl TX
Thomas PKT
Quincey AGR
S'ehmidt BTP
Hood TX
Warrington XP
Second Team
Timmons TX j
Veal BTP
Cornelius PKT J
Gagnon PGD
Barr PKP 1
Vosloh BTP |
Brown BTP
Honorable mention: Miliken, P-
IT; Duda. AGR.

| Standings
ORANGE
1. Phi Delta Theta 528
2. Sigma Alpha Epsilon .... 509
3. Sigma Nu 489
4. Tau Epsilon Phi 400
5. Sigma Phi Epsilon 382
6. Sigma Chi 364
7. Pi Lambda Phi 338
; 8. Kappa Sigma 334
9. Delta Tau Delta 311
j 10. Kappa Alpha 302
j 11. Alpha Tau Omega 289
12. Pi Kappa Alpha 282
BLUE
1. Beta Theta Pi 635
2. Phi Kappa Tau 532
| 3. Alpha Epsilon Pi 385
: 4. Theta Chi ./ 384
5 Pi Kappa Phi 376
6. Phi Gamma Delta 367
7 Alpha Gamma Rho 350
8. Chi Phi ...... 330
9. Delta Chi 298
10. Lambda Chi Alpha 273
1 11. Phi Sigma Kappa 268
12. Tau Kappa Epsilon ISO
113. Sigma Alpha Mu 160
14, Delta Sigma Pi .... 145
Gator Freshmen
i Take On Bartow
|Air Base Team
B.\ KEN SUER
Gator Sports Writer
Floridas freshman basketball
team will try to push its season
record over the .500 mark tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow night when they descend on
Bartow to take on the Bartow Air
Force Rase team.
It will be the last game for the
frosh until after New Year's
1 Day.
The Baby Gators evened their
record at two wins and two losses
j Monday night with an impressive
[ 65-52 win over the Florida State
freshmen.
Florida combined control of the
backboards and a superior bench
|to attain. the victory. The Semi Seminolcs
nolcs Seminolcs simply did not have the
j depth to cope with the Orange and
| Blue.
6-4 center Bob Sherwood was
again the big gun for the Gators,
scoring 19 points and dominating
the backboards all evening.
Forward George Jung also
broke into double figures again,
netting 17 points against the Tal Tal|
| Tal| lahasseans.
Other high scorers for the frosh
j were forward Walt Rabhan and
> | guard Vennie Pent with eight
[ j points each.
Florida State held the local boys
.; almost even in the first half and
left the court at intermission trail trailing
ing trailing 33*27. But an opening surge in
I the second half for the Gators
sewed matters up early.
Flag Football Finals
End Dormitory Play
By MIKE ZIER
Gator Sports Writer
Fletcher K squared off against
Dorm N yesterday to decide the
opponent for South 4 in the Dormi Dormitory
tory Dormitory League flag football finals
: Monday
Both teams earned playoff
berths with victories Wednesday.
Fletchei K. tied by Fletcher R
in score and first downs, gained
j 41 more total yards to win the
.game.
| According to the rules, rs the
| score is tied when the game
j ends, the team with the most first
downs is the winner. If the first
] downs are also even, the team
which gains the most total yards
is considered the victor.
Dorm N had less trouble in their
game, scoring an 18-7 triumph
over Dorm S. Displaying a power powerj
j powerj ful offense, they rolled up all of
! their points in the first half and
j then coasted to the victory.
South 4, led Sv Billy Shockett
uid Gale Binder, defeated Grove
Hall, five first downs to four. Mon Mon;
; Mon; day. They advanced to the finals
j when South 3 forfeited Wednes Wednes!
! Wednes! day.
In the division standings. Dorm
N topped bracket I with a 3 and
|0 record Dorm S and Fletcher
j R also went through three games
! without a defeat to take brackets
'2 and 3 respectively.
! The Fletcher K Kats won four
I anq lost none to win Bracket 4.
'and South 4 likewise compiled a
[ 4 and 0 record to top Bracket 5

| Delta Chi And Phi Gam
In Blue Tennis Finals
i
By JULES LIPP
Gator Sports Writer
, Beta Theta Pi defeated Phi Kappa Tau 4-1 for the Blue League
l shuffleboard title Wednesday night to increase its lead in the
loop race.

- Jack Bailey. Karl Wickstrom
* and Fred Vosloh posted singles
victories for the winning Betas
; over Jim Adams. Ralph Kinney
? and' Bob GusUn respectively.
5 Ronnie Haynes and Mac Carroll
1 took the doubles win from Dan
5 j
- Grosell and Bob Andiews, while
l : the lone Phi Tau win came as
3 (Dave Cherry and Rom Hurley de-
J j seated Dick Duckett and Car;
3 Hendrickson.
8 The Betas advanced to the fjn fjn-3
-3 fjn-3 j als with a 3-1 semi-final victory
3 | over Chi Phi. Jack Bah-ey and
5 Fred Vosloh scored singles vic victories,
tories, victories, Bailey defeating Collins. 34-
5, while Vosloh won from Lynch,
53- 41-55, 54-17.
' Haynes and Carroll provided
the winning margin, downin g
Kneedler and Warrington, 35-51,
52-10. 53-18. The lone Chi Phi win
came as Pratt and Johnson de defeated
feated defeated Duckett and Powell. 41-59,
54- 51-36.
Beta had previously beaten Del Del|
| Del| ta Sigma Phi, 4-0, and Pi Kappa
Phi. 3-1.
i Phi Tau reached the finals with
1 a 4-1 semi-final win over Alpha
, Gamma Rho. Adams, Cherry and
.; Kinney took singles victories and
lithe doubles team of Andrews ind
r Grosell took the final match
Adams defeated Duda. 55-26,-5,
s -25 53-45: Cherry won over Hol Hols
s Hols ton. 54-32. 56-31. 53-34: and Ken Kenney
ney Kenney downed IJagen. 56-4 56-13.
r Andrews and Grosell edged
s Goolsby and Webb. 56-4. 55-42. 9-

Varsity, Frosh Swimmers
" Pitted in Intra-Squad Meet

1 By ROGER LEWIS
Gator Sports Writer
*
. Florida s Southeastern Confer-.
> ence champion swimming team
will take a severe test today when
it takes on a talent-laden fresh-
man squad in an intrasquad meet j
in Florida pool at 3:30 p m. ]
h The meethas become an annual j
1 affair and promises to be even
t more interesting in view of the
strong frosh squad swimming
s coach Jack Ryan is fielding,
i I Included among the freshmen, 1
- are several All-American highj
ri| school swimmers and outstand-'|
3 ing prospects who should supply
| the nucleus for another -SEC!:
championship team.
, i The Gator varsity will again be
one of the strongest competitors m i
| this year's Conference race, Sev-
F | era! of last year's SEC champions
| axe back with the squad and are
i aided by a number of improved
sophomores.
e |
FT. PIERCE GETS AWARD
The first most outstanding play play.
. play. er award in the Ft. Pierce-Veroj
i Beach Thankgsiving foot ball
I game was presented to Jim Mc-j
j Corkle of Ft. Pierce by Sigma Phi
6 | Epsilon. The trophy will be an
I annual presentation of the frater fratere
e fratere nity.
;i
Classified
5
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l | Scooter. Completely overhaul overhauledNew
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f I am buying a car and must
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WANTED One rider to Washing Washing-1
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Leaving Wednesday .afternoon
5 See Jim Stowers 74 A Grove
Hall.
' Bravo Fareed T. On*i m your
letter to the Gator . We need
j columnists like you on the staff,
however, since Im paying fori
this column, better keep it short.)
You want. ( to give bravos" j
Come cheer at my low prices
'nuff said?
BELL RADIO REPAIR
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Original owner must sell 1951 4
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(Going to Europe). Let your
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20 words for 50c
Each additional word 3c
* Phone Fr 6-3261, Ext 655, Line 42
Florida Alligator Business Office
Basement, Florida Union.
j
: NEW CLASSIFIED RATE
115 c par line for one ume insertion
9c per line for more than one
i insertion.

53, 52-45, while the lone AGR win
came as Clement and Carlson de defeated
feated defeated Andrew and Otterson. 55-
31, 55-23.
Phi Tau also defeated Phi Gam Gamma
ma Gamma Delta, 3-1, and had a first
1 round bve.
i -i
Delta Chi meets Phi Gamma
1 Delta for the Blue League tennis
crown Monday In semi-fin al play,
1 Delta Chi won over the league leagueleading
leading leagueleading Betas. 3-1. while Phi Gam
defeated Pi Kappa Phi, 4-1.
For Delta Chi. Hugh Waters de- ;
seated Mack Carroll, t-0, 4-0 and
i and John Seellers measured Bob j
Tufts. 3-5, 5-3. 4-2, in singles vie-
: tones
The doubles team of Jim Ward
and Louis Leach provided the win winining
ining winining margin with a 4-2, 4-1 win
ovei Hammer Ward and Denny
Drews. The lone Beta win ime
as Ronnie Haynes and Jack Bai Bailey
ley Bailey defeated Wayne Mitche" ->nd
Barry Eddins. 4-0. 4-2,
Phi Gamma Delta gained a t-l
victory over Pi Kappa Phi as,
| Marty Havel and Mike Anacl.eario
took singles matches ind both
doubles teams provided the win- ;
I ning margin.
Havel defeated Garcia, 4-1, 5-3;
Anaeleario shut out Castauplos, 4-!
jO. 4-0: Shroll and Gerwe won from
j Blackwell and Godwin, 5-3, 5-3:
j while Gagnon and McWicker
; measured H-olloway and McDon McDonald.
ald. McDonald. 4-1. 4-1. The lone Pi Kap win
came as Gloer downed Kane. t-2.
4-2.

Graduation hit the team hard,
however, last Spring, taking the
holders of nine individual SEC
titles.
Notable returnees include Jim
Warrington, high point sc'orer j
from last year and double SEC
meet Winner and A1 Carpenter and
Doug Hiler, other SEC event win winners.
ners. winners.
Among tile sophs, big things are
expected from diver Chuck Mar Martin,
tin, Martin, and swimmers Phil Drake,
Bob Woods, Bill Ruggie and Dave
Calkin.
The freshman team includes
four All-Americans, Roy Tateishi,
Terry Born, Bobby Duganne and
Dave Buntz. All are expected to
provide stiff competition for the
varsity today.
The tankmen will open the 1957
season with a dual meet against
Georgia on Jan. 11, in Florida
Pool. Nine dual meets appear on
the schedule along with the SEC
championships in Lexington, Ky..
on Feb. 28 and the Southeastern
AAU at Athens Ga 'on Feb. 23.

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SEASON S FIRST ROAD GAME

Undefeated UF Cagers
Play Miami Tomorrow
By HOWIE CRANE
Alligator Sports Editor
Florida s undefeated basketball team, will try to continue its winmng v a\s to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow night when it journeys to Miami to take on the Hurricanes in its first road
contest of the young season.

The 'Canes, always a tough foe
for the Gators, are back on famil familiar
iar familiar ground after a near-disastrous
road trip and give all indications
they will make life miserable for
their future guests.
Miami, which has four of last
year's five starters returning, cur currently
rently currently shows a record of three
wins and three defeats. After
: coasting to an 84-69 victory over
F lon da Southern in their opener
at horfie. the Hurricanes ran into
some ill wind in the form of Ken Kentucky
tucky Kentucky and Dayton, two of the top
ten teams in the nation.
Tiie Wildcats handed Miami a
brutal 114-75 shelling in Lexing-
I ton which was followed two days
later by an equally humiliating
; experience at the hauids of the
Dayton Flyers. The Flyers also
won by 39 points, coming out on 1
top 87-48
The Hurricanes had a brief re respite
spite respite in their next game, but had
to work.hard to edge a determined
Toledo five. 68-67. Things again
took : i turn for the worse for
Cane coat h Bruce Hale's .char .charges
ges .charges on the final leg of the nor northern
thern northern journey when they bowed to
Akron. 106-80 On Tuesday the
,'Canes stopped Tampa. 97-8-1.
*
Florida and Miami mot twice
last season, and on both "occas "occasions
ions "occasions the Gators had to come from
behind in the second half to win
by narrow margins.
In the first meeting, played in
Miami, the 'Canes had a 48-45.
edge at half-time which was
slowly whittled down by an Oran-j
ge and Blue Team that won 74-69.
In the return match in Florida j
; Gym. the Gaiters rallied from a j
!8-43 deficit aft the half to win in
the closing seconds, 87-85.
The only loss from Miami's '55
56 entry is Dick Miani, who aver averaged
aged averaged close to twenty points i
game.
Rut ifoach Hale still has the ser services
vices services of guard Gene Stage <6-0:
i and forwards Marty Burdette

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|
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Page 6

The Florida Alligator, Frcdoy, Dec. 14, 1956

1 6-3 1 and Ed Morris i 6-4). Mor Morris
ris Morris was last year's top scorer am among
ong among he returnees, with an a\ er erage
age erage of better than 16 points per
game
Florida coach John Mailer will
. battle experience with experience
) tomorrow night Os the twelve men
. making the .-trip to Miami; only
i : two are sophomores
The men making the trip are j
centers Bob Em rick. Chuck Bretid Bretidler
ler Bretidler and Wayne Williams; for-!
wards Burt Touch berry, Dick Ho Hoi
i Hoi ban. Jim Zinn. J§rrv Henderson
and Billy Graham, and guards Joe
Hobbs, Newell- Fox. < tharlie
Smith and Ron Stokley The s >ph >phs
s >phs
JOE HOBBS, the hero id Mon
day's triumph over Florida i
State, is currently leading the t
Gators in scoring with 4ti points t
in three games. The 6t" guard ?
played all Wi minutes against \
the Seminole*, picking up 20 j
points. r

noi es are Hoban and Gra Graham.
ham. Graham.
Florida notched its third straight
victory of the yea: Monday night
over Florida State. 67-65. But the
Gators had to use a story-book
to pick up the win.
Guard Joe Hobbs, the hero of
j the tairv tale, flung the ball left-:
handed a-t the basket from tiulf tiulfcourt
court tiulfcourt an instant before the final-!
buzzer sounded. An incredulous
; crowd of 5,500 in Florida Gym
sat open-mouthed as the ball boun bounced
ced bounced off the back board and swish,
led the cords to break a 65-65 tie
; and give the Gators the decision.!
Florida had appeared to have
the game sewed up. leading 65-63
kvith 12 seconds to play. But FSlts
Bob VVaite stole the ball at mid midcourt
court midcourt and dribbledin Joi a layup
o tie the game. That set the stage
for Hobbs' miraculous tvo-prjlnter:
t'p until that point it seemed .;
hat Florida would- never solve
he thorny Seminole defense Flor Florida
ida Florida State took a three-point lead
after five minutes of play and
held it until there were only seven
minutes to go in, the g.lme.
'Chuck Brendiet finally tied
things up. with a fiee-thiotv to
make the score 59-59. Bert Touch Touchberry
berry Touchberry and Hobbs then contribut contributed'
ed' contributed' field goals Which gave Florida
a four-point bulge that held up
until the final seconds of play
High scorer for the Gators
was Hobbs with 20 marker- Touch Touchberry
berry Touchberry chipped in 14 points and
captain Boh Kmriek added 12.
High-point man foi the Seminole*
was Bob Waites with 20 Hugh
Durham scored 18,
After the Miami game tomorrow
njght' the Gators journey north
tq participate in the annual Car Carrousel
rousel Carrousel Tournament in Charlotte.
NjC. Monday and Tuesday. Florida
will met Muhlenberg, one of the
pre-tourney favorites, in the first
round-



Davidson Wins
Top Prize in
Annual Art Show
Robert Davidson's Women in
Medieval Dress. a crayon and
ink study, was awarded top prize
in the Third Annua) Art Show,
currently being presented in the
Florida Uniom The painting is one
will remain op display until Mon Monday.
day. Monday. V
Checks were awarded to the
winners by Jim Stowers, Chair Chairman
man Chairman of the Fine Arts Committee,
at a Coffee Hour honoring the
student artists December 5. First,
second and third prizes of $lO. $5
and honorable mention, respect respectively.
ively. respectively. were awarded in thre e di divisions.
visions. divisions. They are for watercolor,
oil and all other media.
The winners' in the watei-color
division are: first pnze. Joseph
D. Geiger; second prize, Kenneth
E. Norton and third prize. Joy
Ascott.
The winners in the oil paint painting
ing painting division are: first prize, Paul
Berg; second i prize, E. D. Mur Murray,
ray, Murray, and third prize. Robert Da Davidson.
vidson. Davidson.
Winners in tjie general division;
first prize, Jpyce Chiddix (ink
drawing!, secjond prize, Joseph
D. Geiger, (ipk drawing i; and
third pnze Ed Robins (lithogra (lithography
phy (lithography print). '
The Art Shbw is a project of
the Fine Arid Committee of the
Florida Uniorj Board, and was
hung under the direction of Mrs.
Kay M. Botfs. Advisor of the
group. 1
The judges of the 5..-entry show
were. Hollis H. Holbrook. Profes Professor
sor Professor of Art, John C. Kacere, Asst.
Professor df Art, and Richard C
Neidhardt. Professor of Art.
r
WGGG Starts
Opera Series
Here Tomorrow
Weekly opera listening sessions,
sponsored by the Gainesville pub public
lic public Library, .will begin tomorrow,
featuring WGGG broadcasts of
Metropolitan Opera matinees
A preliminary session discussing
basic information on opera will be
held at 3 p.rri; by Mrs. Paola
Langford of thel library staff, who
will also conduct the regular ses sessions
sions sessions
The sessions' will be continued
for the Metropolitan Opera broad broadcasting
casting broadcasting season, .ending in April
Radio time for the programs
is usually 2 p m. During the half
houjjjpreliininarjy sessions the op operas,'plot
eras,'plot operas,'plot will be explained, and
photography sketches of cos
tumes and sets pertaining to
opera will be exhibited.
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The Florida Alligator, Friday, Dec. 14, 1956

Underground Work Slows Up Traffic
Workmen fore up tlie street this week In front of the Phi Delt
House at tnd Avenue and 13th street. The debris created a two dav
bottleneck which ears and pedestrians found hard to circumvent.
(Gator Photo.)
Professor Perfects
Natural Rubber

The making of natural rubber in
ja test tube for the first time has
j been perfected by a University
j professor.
I Dr Howard J. Teas, associate
biochemist of the Department of
Botany, developed the new pro pro!oess
!oess pro!oess in Cooperation with Dr R.
IS, Bandurski of Michigan State
University, in a project sponsored
!by the Quartermaster Corps of
he U. S. Army.
1 Unlike common synthetic imb imbibers
ibers imbibers which are made from coal or
petroleum this test-tube rubber
| is processed just as a plant itself
(produces it
*
The two scientist* started with
solation Os enzymes from the plant
itself. Enzt mes are substances in
living cells that bring about, such
changes as ripening, growth and
fermentation. By truing the ac action
tion action of the enzymes with radio radioactive
active radioactive atoms, they were able to
determine what reactions taKe
place on them from other sub sub-6
-6 sub-6 ances In order to produce rub rubber.
ber. rubber.
*
The separation of these enzy enzymes.
mes. enzymes. says Dr Teas. May open
the way to understanding synthes synthesis
is synthesis by plants of other chemically
related compdunds such as Vita Vitamin
min Vitamin A. turpentine, and essential
oils in food flavors and perfumes.
Dr. Teas began the project over
three years ago, and did the major
part of his work in Puerto Rico.
The United States
ened an isolation garden there for
the experimentation on rubber
after* disease had wiped out al almost
most almost all the rubber production in
Brazil

Although the expense would pro prohibit
hibit prohibit production of rubber bv this
method. it is important in that it
may improve present production
In breeding rubber trees," says
Dr. Teas, "they have to be almost
twelve' years old before you can
tell if the yield will be large en enough
ough enough to be economically feas feasible
ible feasible If not, the twelve years of
expense and care are lost. By
knowing the enzyme that con controls
trols controls this factor, we may be able
to determine what a plant, will
produce before it is even two years
old.
Dr Teas recently returned from
Liberia where he did experiments
along this line on the trees owned
by thg Firestone plantations Com Company
pany Company r

BOARD OF EDUCATION MEETS TUESDAY
Decision Seen on School

; By l> \\ E LFA V
Gator Assistant J-alitor
Four mdlnbera of the State
Board of Education disagreed
with the governor this week over
the immediate need of a new
-yeap state institution, hut grant granted
ed granted to him an indefinite period of
time to decide on the need and
ocatjupn of apropos 1 r .e:
sitv ip Hillsborough County.
The State Board ot Control
had previously recommended by
i vote that a 4-year state
college .be constructed on the
Temple Terrace site near Tam Tampa
pa Tampa 'dither than a swampy, wat waterfront
erfront waterfront Bower site on Old Tam Tampa
pa Tampa Ba.y ;
Governor Collins said Satur
clay that lie ua, ltd prepared
to go along with the Board's
decision until he heard from
projionenth of the 1 waterfront
site who were evidently strong
enough to win the votes of at
least a strong minority on the
Board of (Jontre
The 5-2 vote was rendered at
the Boards Dec inher meeting
in Tallahassee last weekend.
Four state cabinet members,
who must ratify all actions tak
en by the board, w ere quoted
in a state paper yesterday ns
sayin that they had not seen

Page 3

New Hospital
May Be Ready
By Fall, 1958
Completion of the teaching hos hospital
pital hospital of the Medical Center may
come in time for mse during the
1958 Fall semester, according to
Michael J Wood, director of hos hospitals
pitals hospitals and clinics
Completion by that time would
enable the first class of the Col College
lege College of Medicine to use the hos hospital
pital hospital for two years prior to gradu graduation
ation graduation
Director Wood and the Director
of Nursing Services Nancy N.
Rood are working out the staff or organization
ganization organization and equipment lists
for the new teaching facilities.
Planning will take 12-18 months.
The hospital will! house 400 beds
and employ 800-1200, persons. The
employe estimate is based on the
national average of 2-3 employes
per hospital bed
The hospital will consist erf
three units: the eight story acute
wing, housing the more serious
patients: -the four floor ambulant
Wing, containing patients who are
not bedridden, and the two story
outpatient Wing, giving treatment
to persons not confined to the hos hospital
pital hospital
The first graduating class of
medical students is expected to be
from 50-64 persons. A total of
about 200 medical students will
probably be taught in all classes
in a few years
No further physical expansion of
the Medical Center is expected in
the near future, although this is
subject to action of the Legisla Legislature
ture Legislature
Art Prof Has
One-Man Display
Hollis Holbrook. U, of F. art
professor, will be featured in a
one-man show at the Contempor Contemporary
ary Contemporary Arts Gallery of New York for
a nionth beginning Jan. .28.
Included in the show will be an
oil which took first prize in the
modern area of grt during the
recent Florida Federation of Art
Exhibition. Judging was held dur during
ing during the annual meeting of FFA
at Norton Gallery In West Palm
Beach.
Also attending the meeting and
exhibiting work were P R. Mc-
Intosh. acting head of the depart department
ment department and Kenneth Peabody, assis assistant
tant assistant professor

nor heard any new esidenee to
change their decision to ynte for
a new state university' at Tern
pie Terrace.
A delegation from Pinellas
County had appeared before the
board to say that the hoard of
Fraternity Will
Install Officers
Alpha phi Omega service fra-:
ternity will hold installation of j
officers for second semester dur-|
ing a Founder's Day banquet Sun Sunday
day Sunday afternoon, according to Dick
Graves, president of the loci'
chapter
New officers are Bob Schilling,
president Nick Hladke. first vice vicepresident.
president. vicepresident. Bill Dunavant. second
vice-president. Gene Sadick, cor corresponding
responding corresponding secretary. Pete Rosen
yvieg. recording secretary, Jim j
Douberly, treasurer
The chapter played host to the]
second annual Citizens New Ex Explorer
plorer Explorer Conference this month,
which brought togetner explorer
scouts of the North Florida
Council to discuss national and
local problems, Graves stated
New initiates of the chapter rvi),
also be installed this Sunday,
according to the president.

SANTA CLAUS ANALYZED
Why oh why does Santa go,
Ho-Ho, Ho-Ho, Ho-Ho, Ho!"
Ia it just because hes jolly?
I believe hes off his trolley.
. . Gifts for everyone on earth
Breed hysterianot mirth
If you had his job to do
Bet youd shake like jelly tool
i moali End your gift problems before they start. Give
Chesterfield in the carton that glows for realto.-all
the happy folk who smoke for real! Buy lotsto
do lots for your
Christmas list. r
PTOFIFI fl 1
MO 'cr f- Ary pliMfTjLhicml TartD I M ill ill MM 111 l I
saa.rsrK. / WiTiiIILIII ILLU I
Si* Yoru M, K. Y C
o Un*tl A Ms*n TrtncoCk,

KIM CHOONG JA, KOREAN GIRL
Panhellenic 'Adopts' Child

The P&hhelleruc Council has
become the foster parent of Kim
Choong Ja, a 14-year old Kor Korean
ean Korean girl who Lives with her war warwidowed
widowed warwidowed mother and sister in
a straw hut in Pusan. Korea.
Kim Choong Ja's father sue
cum bed to exhaustion and star starvation
vation starvation in February, 1953. during
the Korean War, with the result
that after the war, Kim s mother
was unable to support her and
her sister.
A kindly old Korean noticed
the familys plight and gave
them straw mats with which to
build a makeshift hut. The flim flimsy
sy flimsy home does not hold out
the ram or the bitter cold but
at least it is a shelter for them.
Three years ago. when the dire
circumstances of the family
came to the attention of the Plan
aid was immediately extended
to Choong Ja through the gen generosity
erosity generosity of a former Foster Par Parent
ent Parent who is no longer able to help.
Aid will make it possible for
her to attend classes since her
mother could not pay the school
fees, nor the shoes, clothing,
food, and medical care necessary
to sustain the life of Choong
Ja.
Operation Mommy works
through Foster Parents' Plan,
Inc., 43 West 61 Street, New
York City. Through Plan the
girls send SIBO.OO a year, to give
their foster daughter a monthly :
cash grant, food, clothing, school- 3
ing and medicine if needed. In j
addition, the women of Panhelf :
lenic will write to her regularly; j
Correspondence is translated /
both ways b\ Foster Parents!
Plan.
Plan's Director in Korea re reported
ported reported the Panhellenic Coun Council
cil Council that. Choong Ja is a gentle

Library Has Storage Problem

Storage is a big problem in
maintaining over 700.000 volumj
es now in the University librar libraries,
ies, libraries, according to Asst. Director
of Libraries Elliott Hardaway
We currently are addinlg
about 40,000 volumes a year,
Hardaway said.
In 1905 the original library.!
on the third floor of Thomas
Hall, had space problems too
Hardaway said many of the
5,000 volumes were kept in car cartons
tons cartons for lack of shelf space
The main library occupied!

control decision was "in error
in selecting the 1800-acre Temple
Terrace site
The site is about three times;
the total acreage of the Uni
versity of Florida.
The Board of Education us usually
ually usually ratifies control board ac action
tion action without discussion but Col Collins
lins Collins broke customary precedent;
with his public statement on the
matter Saturday.
* V
Thomas D. Bailey, state school
supt., speaking of the board, told
other members o the board, tolcj tolcjthe
the tolcjthe press that out ot deference
to the Governor the Board of
Education decided lo \\ ithhold
action on the site, selection
As lar as I am coneerned.
there hasnt been any, new evi evidenee
denee evidenee to show the Board of;
Control has failed to do a thor thorough
ough thorough job of ins estigating and
surseying the site situation in
Hillsborough County," Bailey Baileystarted.
started. Baileystarted. "and for (ha! reason I
will follow the recommendation
of the Board of Control."
Secretary of State R. A Gray;
Attorney General Richard (Dick a
Ervin, and State Treasurer Ed Edwin
win Edwin Larson also made public
statements backing up the boards
5-2 decision
Goveinor Coflins has indicat
ed m his statements that before
he approves a site for the col college.
lege. college. the need for a complete
new university must be shown.

child who seems much older
than her years. She is a great
.help to her mother and tends the
house and her younger sister
fg:--;": '** %;
V I
I. \
Rjm
;
KIM CHOONG J A .
. . foster child

its current building in 1923 with
around 2t:oon thousand books
Since that time, branch librar libraries
ies libraries have been established in the 1
various colleges and schools of
: the University and in 1949 the
Library Building itself was en enlarged
larged enlarged
Now we arc storing several
thousand books m the. Auditori-
urn basement and in Century
Tower." said Hardawa- V 'These 'Theseire
ire 'Theseire the seldom-used books. Thev
are available to researchers
Microfile and microcard sys systems
tems systems are great space-savers for
libraries now Hardaway said
Th e Us has its own equipment
for microfilming newspapers.
The University has bougnt
several thousand rare works on
mieroeards. said Hardow-nv

VAN HEUSEN'
- ': 11- '-;r rare and restrained
| an f notice, too, the luxm :i) oi
jZ > fabric. Dress Shirts, sma tlv tailored in o<
/ /" \ik choice of mam- new collar ttvlevai i.;st 53.5.
1 *1 S F vrt^:U.U.n HM .SS.S.V.,.
t.' r Jf|4 'n. Handkerchiefs, 55^.
If.
fiivA(w3ME ..:/.;jfi. M. XU .m Street Floor

while her mother is at work
She loves school and is grateful
to Plan for making it possible
for her "to attend classes sine 6
her mother could never pay the
school fees You are also giving
Choong Ja invaluable aid and
encouragement in fulfilling her
life-long dream to becorhe a
school teacher."
Plan is now -operating in. Bet
gium, England. France?* Wester i
Germany, Greece, Holland. Italy
and South Korea, and has jus:
undertaken complete support of
ail children at Huj'tgarianGrfefu Huj'tgarianGrfefugee
gee Huj'tgarianGrfefugee Camp Feffernitz m Austria
Fostc: Paints I;.in s a non nonprofit.
profit. nonprofit. non-propaganda, non-sec non-sectarian,
tarian, non-sectarian, independent, government governmentapproved
approved governmentapproved relict organization
which according to its by-laws
provides for the care, mainten maintenance.
ance. maintenance. education, training anc
well-being of children orphaned
and distressed and otherwise
made destitute. It does not do
mass relief; each child is troa
ed as an individual "Adoption
is financial, not legal.
Dr. Sister, Chem Heod.
Returns from Lccfuring
Dr. Harry H Sisler, head of the
Department of Chemistry, has re returned
turned returned from a lecture tour of the
American Chemical Society sec sections
tions sections in several Southern cities.
He discussed results of his re researches
searches researches in the. field of inorganic
nitrogen compounds, particularly
with reference to the synthesis of
some new rocket fuels.

Now we can buy compact, di direct
rect direct reproductions of these
works that otherwise would not
be available at any cost.
* *
A 500 page 'book is reduced
to a quarter-inch stack of three 'j
by five inch cards.
Tile libraries are expanding,
doubling their number of vol-
umes about every 16 years. Har Hardaway
daway Hardaway said. He believes more
and more reliance will- hav'e to
be placed on space savers so
that essential research works
may he accommodated in uni
versify and other research li libraries
braries libraries
Soon you may go to the li library
brary library card index and withdraw,
rather than just finding out,
as now. where to look for -the
volume you wish.

Debate Squad
Places in Meet
At Pittsburqh
- The tUmv-ersltv ~r Florida fir
jished seventh 'out of tom five
j schools which participated in the
Ninth Arnui: o-s Ex am 1 ration
Debate Tournament held a: 'the
{University of Pittsburgh 1 ,s> Wek Weklend.
lend. Weklend.
J The Florida- team, composed of
Fred Berger and-Dick Ma sing to:
arid -shop Lcs.-er and
*d ado t- a i of p! ; p-,iv
against ;he -4SQ p<>mts of fii >t
plate Northwestern \-t >-! fea feature
ture feature of the tournament was a
demonstration debate between
Florida and the Univ ers i t v of
Southern California which Flor Florida
ida Florida debaters Lesser' and Grubbs
Avon by a 2-1 decision
This weekend Florida tennis
composed of Joe Schwartz mi
Harold Eisner, affirmative and
Bill Hollingsworth and Harold
Klupper, negative are paticipa*-
ipg in the Dixie Classic Tourna Tournament
ment Tournament at IV.ike Forest College.
f
' \\
.
Hot Raccoon
This raccoon seems Inst atop
a radiator in Walker Hall, but
that is whym he was spied hy
the Alligator camera Tuesday
afternoon. He quickly jumped
j "ft and was lost or trampled
j Upon in the 3:30 rush from the.
building, probably never to he
seen again in such an nnseem
Ij position.
Schmcrtmann Named to
Engineering Program
John H Schm-erfm.tnr Asst -.,
taint professor of civil enginering,
has been named a consultant. >
the I S. Army Corps of Engineers
Sifiow. Ice and Permafroc
scjarch Establishment. Wilmette.
Tit



m FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

Page 4

New University is Needed

The lengthy effort to establish a new
state university to meet the overwhelming
student load anticipated by educators in
the near future has hit a snag in the
governors office.
After conducting an investigation par paralleled
alleled paralleled in 'recent years only bv the choos choosing
ing choosing of I)r. >J. Wayne Reitz to fill the
president's chair here, the Board of Con Control
trol Control presented a site to the Board of
Education for final acceptance. The lo location,
cation, location, Temple Terrace, is an 1800-acre
tract near Tampa.
Before the Board could act on the rec recommendation
ommendation recommendation of the control group, Gov Governor
ernor Governor Collins asked them to take it under
advisement while the arguments present presented
ed presented in the case during the past months
were re-evaluated.
He indicated that he is still undecid undecided
ed undecided as to whether the need for a new
university exists, and, if so, whether it
should be independent or a branch of a
present university. In any case, he says
he is not yet ready to go along with the
Board of Controls decision.
Whether the governor really wants to
reconsider tfre site for the new plant or
whether he isn't sure of the conduct of
his Board of Control, as evidenced by,
the questionable activity of Board mem member
ber member Hollis Rinehart, is not of great import importance.
ance. importance.
According to findings of experts, hired
by the Legislature to survey the needs
of higher education in the state, the
projected enrollemtn in state universi universities
ties universities by 1960 will total more than 30,000.
Last year, enrollment was 21,024 stu students.
dents. students.
The same group of surveyors have
found the enrollment In institutions of

Rinehart's Shenanigans Raise Doubts

It appears Board of Control member
Hollis Rinehart cant decide where his
interests lie.
Last October when it was disclosed
that he was listed as an officer in a
corporation owning one of two sites under
consideration for the proposed state uni university
versity university in Tampa, we gave him the bene benefit
fit benefit of the doubt.
Now we see that Mr. Rinehart is also
connected with an advertising firm which
has had the football publicity contract
lor Florida A. and M. University for the
past three years.
We dont know there was anything
shady about Mr. Rineharts connection
with these two concerns wanting to do
business through the Board of Control.
PETE OSBORNE

For Christmas, Help the Hungarians

By FETE OSBORNE
Gator Staff Writer
As the weekend rolls into a
new week and the three-day pre-
Christmas stretch gets under underway
way underway Monday morning, why not
enjoin a bit of th e spirit a trifle
early and drop by a collection
box and help the helpless Hun Hungarians
garians Hungarians with a monetary token.
Thg small and not overly cap capable
able capable nation of Austria is pre presently
sently presently carrying the brunt of the
load alone in caring for over a
hundred thousand displaced Hun Hungarian
garian Hungarian refugees. The United
States, as rapidly as possible,
air-lifting a number of these
persons to the Land of the Free,
hut meanwhile thousands more
go under-fed. under-clothed and
with but the bare necessities
of Hfe.
A dime a istudent just the
pnce of an electrographic pen pencil
cil pencil would defray a large num number
ber number of CARE packages, or clo clothing
thing clothing or grits and milk
Many stories have been pub published
lished published about the Hungarian ref refugees
ugees refugees who have recently been
allowed to enter the United
Stages. All any of them wanted
was a chance to live in freedom.

The Florida Alligator
All-American Honor Ratinq '53-'56
.TridT Tr
, r ,7 o *TtT n l < ' ,nitn,,,i ,n p Hod Th< n ORm ALLIGATOR
Fiord, offlro ,7 h lnMed SU,M ro,t Gainesville.
fn(r T ** n R "" m * ,n nd ho Flo,ld. Imon Build Build:
:r Build: r tLV ,ori fk - -
Editor-in-Chief .. Don Bacon
Managing Editor Ed Johnson
usiness Mgr. . Jack Hutchinson
EDITORIAL STAFF
Tr.im.n. IntrsmursJ
8r,.0. R. rl W,o k rom Shou s o, r.MoonU?., ft< ,d m,th Ph,o g o.ph,r.; Polo
STAFF WRITERS
Mokow M pfli
anon Ann BO Or, P Loo Fonnol,. Jo t n HinUlton e\? ZT" U h
DoVk
BUSINESS STAFF
At. Business Manager. Glenn Droege. Frank Gra C C r .in,. > n....
W.rtln s"ftao? Z'ur C TT t ob H im n It. C.U. J, m Ru.M, B.H Bar".'
Martin Steiner Shelly Mssrlsteln. Roger Lewis. John Roodor
OFF ICE STAFF
PStUis Koamjtcti, JoaM Heideareirh. Nano# Eroeti, Bert* Goa. Bradford Corel
.Cm*l eg

Editoriois

higher learning, both public and private,
will increase to 132,000 by 1970. Present Presently,
ly, Presently, it is around 45,000 students..
This year, we have witnessed unnec unnecessary
essary unnecessary trial and growing pains as a stu student
dent student body of 11,000. In keeping with the
policy of close contact between student
and teacher, we are approaching our
optimum population. Expansion, without
adequate facilities, seems detrimental to
the educational standards within the
state.
The need for other state institutions
of higher learning is immediate.
Seemingly, the Board of Education is
willing to accept the recommendation of
the Board of Control and start the ma machinery
chinery machinery in motionexcept for the gov governors
ernors governors advice to postpone action.
He has placed himself in a position
that could prove embarrassing to both
himself and the Board.
Mountains of figures, the result of
lavish surveys, prove the near critical
need for additional educational facilities.
Historically, educational institutions
have been separate entities in the state,
as evidenced by this university and the
one located at Tallahassee. If a branch of
a present university were decided upon
by the governor, who then would de decide
cide decide which would be the parent institu institutionFlorida
tionFlorida institutionFlorida or FSU ?
In keeping with Governor Collins'
philosophy of progress and expansion for
the state, it is only fitting that the cri criteria
teria criteria for jndustry be generally adopted
for education. It is obviously a needed
factor in the development and future of
Florida.
The states potential does not rest
alone with industrial growth.

but it certainly is not in keeping with
good governmental policy.
Gov. Collins was right in questioning
the ethics of Rineharts action.
The Board of Control has not yet re regained
gained regained prestige lost during its internal
quarrels over the selection of J. Wayne
Reitz as University of Florida president
in 1955. Now* with one of its members
apparently serving his own interests
first, public respect for the Board prob probably
ably probably "'ill drop again.
e hope Mr. Rinehart can explain
his position sufficiently to clear any
doubts as to his practices. With a legis legislative
lative legislative year looming and with people cry crying
ing crying for a new state university, who can
tell what effect the Board's shenanigans
will have.

One of the stories related how
a young Hungarian looked down
from a high window in a Chi Chicago
cago Chicago building and marveled at
the bright windows and the hun hundreds
dreds hundreds of automobiles he saw be below.
low. below. He was amazed to learn
that each person driving one of
those cars owned it too. But
what the Hungarian probably
thought of as he looked out that
window was of the thousands
of his countrymen lef* behind
in the tyranny of Communist !'
oppression and the refugee
camps in Austria.
Tour dime or dollar will do
your part in this humanitarian
battle. Give .
* V
Here's one that the teller
swore to be true
A freshman was advised by <
the authorities that as an on oncampus
campus oncampus first year student he
was not allowed to have an
automobile in Gainesville. A let letter
ter letter so Informing, was also sent
to the guys pop.
Poppa wrote back to the Uni University
versity University that his son owned the
car. had bought it with his own ownearned
earned ownearned money and wouldn't take
part in the affair The kid got

Friday, December 14,1956

another letter telling him to get
rid of it. or get out, or words
to that effect.
So the guy sold his car for
a buck to his roommate who
was classified in upper-division.
So the roommate gave him the
keys back and told him to have
a ball.
Under the governing- regul regulations
ations regulations it's legal for a plehe to
borrow a car.
Good luck to all you guys wno
1 bring a car back after Christ Christmas.
mas. Christmas. But it's a stiff fine if
you're caught not properly regis registered.
tered. registered. so watch out .
And before column-writing
time comes again, 1957 will be
with us. Meanwhile, Merry Christ Christmas,
mas, Christmas, Happy New- Year and
don t forget finals are underway
nine days after you get back. .

ACROSS THE COLLEGIATE NATION
Students to Get 'Reading Day'

( Impel Hill, N. c. (I. p.)_
Students at the University of
North Carolina will have a pre preexam
exam preexam reading day next year.
Student body president Bob
Young, announcing the new pol polcy,
cy, polcy, said the reading day in innovation
novation innovation will- go into effect be between
tween between the last day of classes and
the first day of examinations
for the 1957-58 academic year.
Young said that the Commit Committee
tee Committee on Instructional Personnel
discussed the feasibility of in instituting
stituting instituting the one-day break this
spring, but found it impractical
at this time.
Academic standards require
tha* each class meet at least
45 times each semester. There
was no way that we could avoid
coming under this number with without
out without removing one day from the
spring recess period.
V *
Detroit, .Mich. ( I. P.)
Thrie policies which Fr. Lau Laurance
rance Laurance Britt, S.J., new Arts and
Science Dean at the University
of Detroit, would like to se e de developed
veloped developed here are: a greater em emphasis
phasis emphasis on English, more fre frequent
quent frequent exams, and greater re restrictions
strictions restrictions on class .change*.

+1 Fi
J
Hi r ej j
IVORY TOWER
February Best Time for Integration^

By AJL QIENTEI.
Gator Editor Emeritus
With the ever-vexing problem
of integration nearly pushed off
the news pages in recent months
by elections and the foreign
crises, little enough attention has
been given this semester to the
University's own impending

<>! ENTEL

problem.
Negro appli- ;
cant Virgil j
Hawkins will \
make an effort )
to enter the ;
law college i
in February j
and this might i
be the best j
time to admit
him but his
chances of get- I
ting in are
si an.

Hawkins told this columnist by
telephone Wednesday that he
hopes to be admitted next se semester
mester semester and he plans to talk with
his lawyer to see what can be
done about it.
The Florida Supreme Court
had the case back in its hands
since the federal high court rul ruled
ed ruled last March 12 that Hawkins
should be admitted without de delay.
lay. delay.
But the Washington court did
not actually order the Board of
Control to admit Hawkins. It
left this final decision to come
from our state tribunal, since it
sent tlie ease back for further
proceedings in line with its
ruling.
What the Florida court will
do, and more particularly when
it will do something, is sheer
speculation based on both legal
and political conditions.
Such a delay in a final judg judgment
ment judgment in cases remanded from
the U. S. Supreme Court is not
unusual in other type cases,
hut then segregation cases are
a matter all their own
_Barring a highly unlikely or-

BECKY'S COLUMN

Required Attendance Helps Profs

By BECKY GREER
(intor Assistant Editor
Faculty as well as students
are now' predicting mass absen absenteeism
teeism absenteeism from our classrooms
on Thursday, Jan. 3, and Fri Fri

GREER
i empty class-

day, Jan. 4.
One faculty
member, who
is forced to
be out of town
on those two
days, said
th a t .he i
afraid to ask
a guest lect lecturer
urer lecturer to take
his classes for |
hi m. Hell I
probably be
speaking to an

room." he added.
The solution to such problems
would be to have either an ad administration
ministration administration proclaimed or a
student proclaimed extension

English is everybody's busi business,''
ness,'' business,'' he said. Not only. m
English claseses. but in all cour courses.
ses. courses. Both students and teachers
should work towards greater
competence and proper expres expression
sion expression at all times.
Regarding the frequency of
exams, he said. More tests
w'ou.d not only help the students
gain greater motivation for con concentration
centration concentration and effort, but would
also form a fairer basis for
marking. Whether we like it or

A on WK au. 3^ N, W ^ V \ Bw-*riut£C-_. A w w \
X.tfMNEJ VW (OHM )
Rf ADULT?--WE NOT MOD, MKLMm 1 ( OP, MATURE, OPER, } (m) ( *+-*<) \ NfcU m\C<> S

dei from the Florida court which
would allow Hawkins to regia
ter by Feb. '9, his next action
will probably be to get the fed federal
eral federal court to take the case again
and this time issue a direct or order.
der. order.
This will first ol course in involve
volve involve appealing to the Florida
court to render a speedy deci decision.
sion. decision. which Hawkins is sure to
do. If nothing happens then, the
time required by procedural
rules and resulting from the
custom between federal and
state courts of politeness and
reluctance to interfere with the
others realm called comi comity
ty comity by the lawyers will more
than likely mean Hawkins wont
get in before September.
Such is the opinion of at least
one constitutional expert well
informed with the situation.
The Florida Supreme Court
lias handled the Hawkins case
through the years since it was
brought in 1948 with adroitness
and acumen that has prevented
my integration in Florida public
schools to the present time
Defiance in the face of a speci specific
fic specific court order pertaining to a
case at hand by Florida's lead leaders
ers leaders is not apt to happen. When
it comes down to the wire, the
University will integrate Gov.
Collins and others have pledged
to preserve segregation by ev every
ery every legal mean, which probably
puts flat resistance beyond the
pale.
However much we find inte integration
gration integration to be immoral or dis distasteful,
tasteful, distasteful, and I personally favor
segregation in its traditional
form, we will have to face it
here at Florida.
v *
Its plausible to assume Haw
kins will either get in by next
September or February, 1958.
at the latest Since this is the
case many feel it would be
best for the University inte integrate
grate integrate this February.

Fri of the Christmas holidays to in include
clude include the two days In question
The former is obviously not for forthcoming,
thcoming, forthcoming, and the latter is hard hardly
ly hardly possible considering existing
University regulations
Which brings us *o the old
faithful question, w'hy do such
regulations exist in the first
place As far as learning or
even grades are concerned
there is hardly a student on
campus that couldnt afford tb
cut each class once in order to
gam a needed four-day exten-'
sion of the Christmas; holidays
Many (though far from alii
students will be back in classes
on Jan 3, how'ever, because of
threats which have been level
ed at them. Instructors have
informed them that one more
absence will lower their grade
a letter, drop them from the
course or something equally
ridiculous

not, marks ar<> important and
higher grades shpuld be an aim
for students.
While no changes have been
made as vet regarding the stu students'
dents' students' privilege to switch sub subjects.
jects. subjects. he said he hoped even eventually
tually eventually to see no switching allow allowed
ed allowed The ability to plan a sched schedule
ule schedule in advance is part of the de development
velopment development of student responsi responsibility.
bility. responsibility. Shopping around for class
es is a waste of time and since
a school term is so short regis registration
tration registration should v e final

The transition would be niuch
harder to make without any
regretable incidents in Septem September
ber September A large group of freshmen
are here for Orientation withou
much to do. many more students
'ome to Gainesville early for
rush, and would be relatively un unoccupied,
occupied, unoccupied, and Student Govern
ment and other organizations are
not functioning fully.
Such a state oi affairs would
be ripe for breeding demon demonstrations
strations demonstrations and other incidents
which would only harm the Uni University
versity University
, In February on the othei
hand, the campus is relatively
deserted during the law orien orientation
tation orientation before classes, except for
a few hundred 'entering fresh freshmen
men freshmen Students are generally
more settled, busy with studies,
social activities, extracurricu extracurriculars
lars extracurriculars and other stabilizing factors
Student Government is in full
operation
Also a consideration in meet meeting
ing meeting thei problem now is that at attention
tention attention has been called awiiv
f rom integration and there is
less tension concerning it pre presently.
sently. presently.
The Florida Supreme Court
probably will think it best to
take the chances on waiting. But
here at the University we can't
help wondering
ORANGE PEEL: Journalism
Instructor H G, (Buddy! Davis,
who was executive secretary foi
the Board of Student Publica Publications
tions Publications for a year, rallied to Vie
fend his old employer this week
challenging my facts with some
of his own.
The referred to action on the
Seminole wasn't initiated by the
BSP, neither has anything else
constructive in the four years
Ive known it. As for the BSP
getting Board of Control authori authority,
ty, authority, Buddy, how about a simple
reading" of the Student Body
Constitution. Ret 212, also ap approved
proved approved by the Control Board

Such rules are not University
wide, but are left up to individ individual
ual individual departments or even indi individual
vidual individual instructors With some
instructors giving tests on Jan
3 and others dismissing then
classes completely, an overall
attendance regulation should be
made for the sake of fairness.
This regulation should, I think,
eliminate compulsory class at
tendance completely
-There are many reasons for
suc h a policy. First, if
students are to act like the ma mature
ture mature individuals they are sup
posed to be! they will have to
be treated as such, and re required
quired required attendance is definitely
high schoolish.
Secondly, no one knows a stu student's
dent's student's capabilities better than
the student himself By the time
one has reached college, he
should know what he can or can cannot
not cannot do. If he feels that he can
acquire the learning and-or
grade that he wants from a
course by attending class once
a month, he should he allowed
to do so
If a student has misjudged
his ability and ends up by
flunking the course, then he has
no one but himself to blame
If. on ths other hand, he makes
a poor grade in one course be because
cause because he had to waste trto mui h
of his time sitting in dull class classes
es classes of another course he is no*
entirely to mam.
The only thing w-hich required
attendance does accomplish is
to provide the poor instructors
with a weapon to get listeneis
for their idle babbling
The really good instructors on
campus are constantly proving
the uselessness of required a-
endance Those who have some

LgTTTR TP THE EDITOR
Housewife Says Gonzalez
Not Up on Ike Program

Editors
As tne wue of a Universe
student I do not snow if I am
eligible to enter into the fiascos
, often brought about by the item*
on, the editorial page of the
Alligator, but feeling the need
r o let off steam ove: a reeeir
article here tis invwav.
In reading Mr. Quentel.s an
Mr. Gonzalez s articles I hav<
often reached the boding point
but the recent criticism of Ike
by Mr. G has .dealt the final
blow. I can't help but apply the
thoughts of The Old Philosp-.
piier to Mr. Gonzalez en
quote "So your candidate lost
the election So your girl is daf
mg the head of the Republi
can Gommittee So a car with
an Ike banner just smashed in
to the middle of your Adlai and
Fates stickerls that whati's
bothering you buddy?"
The election is over. Cough
(ip the crow that apparently is
stuck in your throat. Go ahead
and savg your Democratic but button
ton- button Adlai will not rise again.
You arm-chair advisers be
uine so smug, so world-wise*
You solve the problems of the
nation in a day! Should you but
have those problems placed on
your shoulders and conscience!
Mr. Eisenhower has seen war
have you? He is human and be
cause of this -he will make mis mistakes,
takes, mistakes, but you will have one
heck of a time trying to. con
vince me that staving out of
war is a mistake!
You sav that President Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower is leading us "into an another
other another war From whence comest
this conclusion? I may be among
the lesser informed but not
among the deaf and Wind I

U.S. Hungary Policy Right

Editor.
In a recent column Joe Gon Gonzalez
zalez Gonzalez criticized the President for
"not doing a thing that could
have saved Hungary." What
may I ask does he suggest he
should have done? He seems to
'mply that intervention would
have been the proper course to
pursue to insure the success of
the Hungarian freedom move movement
ment movement I wonder if Mr Gonzalez
would have been agreeable to
volunteering his services for the
first contingent of U.S. troops to
oppose the Soviet oppressors 0
Did Mi Gonzalez ever ask
himself if intervention was com compatible.
patible. compatible. with, this country's in
crest' Was the employment of
stronger measures, unilateral unilaterally
ly unilaterally by the U.S,, worth the risk
of open conflict with the Soviet
Union"
In the arena of International
Relations which is conspiciously
practical, what is the proper
role morality should play? After
objective scrutiny does it* not
appear that morality, in foreign
affairs, if considered at all.
should be considered and used
to our advantage? Is it not also
true that the President used, ad
varrtagiously. the immorality of
the Russian move when he thru
liOdgfc in the U.N., condemned
the Russian intervention and
subsequent massacre of Hungar Hungarian
ian Hungarian Rebels?
In my opinion the course of
action taken by the President
was the only practical course of
action he could have followed.
Mv regret was that he did not
move quick enough in denounce
ing.lhe Soviet Union in the U N.
and I also regret his failure to
make better us-e of the UN,
while the war was srfm in pro
gress. We could have shown
more initiative by offering more
suggestions than we did which
would have served to bring the
Hungarian rape in sharper fo focus
cus focus before the people of the

Food Service Worse Here

Editor.
I write this letter ;n rebuttal
<}i the one printed recently
where the writer says that in
North Carolina he found worse
food than that of Food Service
here Ha.
1 recently spent two and a
Half years at Camp Lejeune X.
C which he reputed to be the
worst part of the South No
where around there did I find
worse food or service than here.
Also Sunday I noticed a small
card, apparently placed by food
service on one of the cafeteria
lines. It read. If you must
vomit, please return R to the
thing to offer will find their'
c lasses full of attentive students
whether they check rolls or not
'and those falling into this cate-*
gory seldom do. i
Poor instructors, on the other
hand find themselves lecturing
to half-filled cla-ssrooms of
sleeping and day-dreaming stu students,
dents, students, even though thev do'
heck attendance religiously.

seem able to retail *w nd 01
the Korean' War under n*
administration and the raJm
and wise handling of very
shaky Middle Fast conflict. Nei Nei:hei
:hei Nei:hei of which we would have
seen under the leadership of
Thunder and Blunder, our World
H and Korean fuse tighter*
You should have praise for
t great' man doing a tremendous
,b but instead you rant and
ave. You run in circles, scream
and shorn Should we have fo'.
owed Britain and France into
Suez*' Should we start another
K ue.i Police Action? Should the
letters from home again sav
Dan was killed laet month;''
They brought Lenney's body
t ome His mother collapsed '?
Following your advice, Mr.
(ronzalez, you would be polish polishmg
mg polishmg a rifle unstead of a ukelel*.
God forgive me if I sound like
cowards but I have a good
1 usband (a Korean vet' and two
fine sons and I can't help but
siv give me 500 years of con conferences.
ferences. conferences. name-calling, admon admonishment;
ishment; admonishment; but give us peace!
And now I should depart from
my soap-box anfd calmly return
' using same soap Let me add
n closing however. I would
Gladly buy Ikes golf clubs in
preference to the wars and yacht
nps of the past t
Mr*. I> O. Morgan
U S Wt think Bill Grayson's
column is a riot
(Editors note. Columnist
Gonzalez, a registered Demo Democrat.
crat. Democrat. is also married, a Korean
Yet, and an active member of
the 1 S. Army Reserve
What Gonzalez proposed was
another Big Three Conference
ii order to prevent a war.)

world particularly the neutral
Asians and Africans. This could
Its ve been possibly accomplished
be the quick use of IJ.N. obser observi*rs.
vi*rs. observi*rs. as suggested by Steven
so n
I admit 11 might have-been
somewhat unmoral of the U.S.
to encourage and agitate these
satellite countries into rebellion
and then when it became a "fait
accompli" to remain relatively
inactive while they were being
threatened as in the case of
Poland, or actually crushed bv
Soviet military might, as in the
ase of Hungary. Taking our
polity aside, we really had no '
otier choice, once the rebellion
erupted outside of what we ac actually.
tually. actually. did in the U.N. This
is just another concrete exam example
ple example of out sometimes inconsis inconsistent
tent inconsistent foreign policy.
However the main purpose
of writing my letter is not to
air my views but to raise ques questions
tions questions about the real function -of
a college newspaper. Should a
suideni publication, particularly
a newspaper, be used to editoria editorializ;
liz; editorializ; on foreign affairs, or for
that matter on any subject out outsice
sice outsice the immediate realm of
direct student interest? I have
alvjvays held the opinion that
foreign affairs receives adequ adequate
ate adequate coverage in the Commercial
newspapers. Their well paid and
informed commentators are by
far more ably qualified in, per perreptiveness
reptiveness perreptiveness and experience,
than student journalists in re reporting
porting reporting and analyzing intelli intelligently
gently intelligently the International news.
Surely there must be some somewhere
where somewhere on this ever changing and
expanding campus a fairly large
residue of subject matter of stu
debt interest that awaits, ea eagerly
gerly eagerly and expectingly, to be tap tapped
ped tapped by the resourceful pens of
the Alligator senior columnists?
Steve Williams
< Editor's Note: Student* are
interested In foreign affairs, a*
thii letter proves. 1

1 steam table It looks as if Food
Service has finally come to the
realization that something: 1*
wr-fing ->
On the radio I heard that
about 2,000 students of a south southwestern
western southwestern university had rioted in
complaint of poor food. While I
dont condone the use of vio violernie
lernie violernie at the U. of Fla., look
what happened in Hungary when
th*| students got unhappy with
things.
Duff Brown
P.S Why does the Hub sell test
penjrils for ten rents when you
ranj get the same brand for five
rents a|t the local bookstores'
Students should be required
only to get all assignments in
on time and make satisfactory
grades on all tests. If attending
i lass would sufficiently help
them toward this goal, they
would be there, otherwise they
would stay home and put their
to better use
. Tlie result would be not only
happier students, but a much
higher level of instruction



SOCIALLY SPEAKING

Christmas Festivities Scheduled By Greeks

Bv MARY ANN BRANSFORD
Gator Society Editor
Greek social activities his
weekend center 'round the an annual
nual annual Christmas parties and dan dances
ces dances as Gathrland pets in the
. holiday spirit. The festivities
will aiao include many Christ Christina**
ina** Christina** parties for underprivileged
children. (
The .VTJO'n will hold thei- an annua!
nua! annua! Christmas party tomorrow
night with an exchange of pre presents,
sents, presents, complete with St. Nick,
planned lor the evening New
.r;j
$
VAX VARRINGTON .
. Sweetheart of
Alpha Chf Sigma
Nan Yarrington
Is Sweetheart
Os Fraternity
Nan Laura Yarrington has been
named as sweetheart of Alpha
Chi Sigma, professional fraterni fraternity
ty fraternity for chemists and chemical en engineers,
gineers, engineers, and i presently running
in the Dream Girl ot the South
beauty contest.
Nan is a senior, majoring in
chemistry, with a 3.0 average. A
member of the Alpha Chi Ome Omega
ga Omega eorority, the 21-year-old dark
haired, dark eyed beauty hails
from Orlando.

FRIDAY SUNDAY A MONDAY
McConnell Story Opposite Sex
\ ith ALAN LADD with -JUNE ALLISON and
JEFF RICHARDS
ALSO ALSO
I The Searcher Prisoner of War
withJOHN WAYNE with RONALD REGAN
*_ TUESDAY ft WEDNESDAY
HIATIRDAY
I u Satalitein
t High Lonesome he Sk
with JOHN BARRYMORE. Jr
and CHILL WILL withLOlS MAXW ELL
ALSO ALSO"
" ALSO" 'Pete Kelly's
Slightly Scarlet : Blues
with JOHN PAYNE and with JACK WEBB and
ARLENE DAHL JANET LEIGH
Th
Gainesville Little Theatre
PRESENTS
"HE WHO GETS SLAPPED"
j/ i
Friday and Saturday
December 14 th and 15 th
of I
8:15 P.M.
Gainesville High School Auditorium
FLORIDA
JACKTOUNCLEDDOIiERT
It marches with the handful of m VMar*
pictures!
Another Bottleground"
SUNDAY
If Your 16 You're Old Enough To See It !
Vr -AS< SVc challenge you to
Slop
you ice
A*. Teenage
Rebel
mammmmam ginger rogers
MICHAEL RENNIE

pledge is Gene Graves. Newly
elected officers are Bruce Gar Garwood,
wood, Garwood, president; Carroll Webb,
chaplain; Murray Hamner, tre treasurer;
asurer; treasurer; Louis Thomas, secre secretary:
tary: secretary: Bill Fenton.- historian;
Chill Rawlings, sentinal. and
Jim McCoy, usher.
The Sigma Chi's and Alpha
( hi s are jointly giving their an annual
nual annual Christmas party for under underprivileged
privileged underprivileged Negro children this
afternoon at the Alpha Chi house.
The Sigma Chi s entertained
the ADPi a Tuesday night at a
; social with the Chi Os as then
j guests on Thursday night. The
I chapter will hold a Christmas
j candle light dinner and party
j tonight.
The Zelas will hold their an annual
nual annual Christmas party for mem members
bers members and pledges Monday night
at the house. Wednesday night
the chapter was entertained at
a Christmas tea given for the
Chapter by the alumni Monday
night a social was held with
the Theta Chis.
The Kappa big* field their
annual Founder s Da/ Dinner
Monday night with Pat Patter Patterson
son Patterson as speaker. The chapter's
Christmas Dance will be held
Saturday night, and, Sunday
the chapter and the Phi Mu's
will cooperate in giving a Chnst Chnst!
! Chnst! mas party for underprivileged
j children. N&.t Monday the bro brothers
thers brothers and pledges will exchange
gifts, an annual custom.
The KA brothers will play the
pledges this afternoon in the an annual
nual annual football game followed by
a party at the house. Tomorrow
: night the chapter will hold a
Christmas party. Monday night
the KA s and the Tri Belts will
hold a party for the underpri underprivileged
vileged underprivileged children at the KA
house.
The AEPi's will be enter entertained
tained entertained by the AEPhi's Sunday
j night at an eggnog party. To Tomorrow
morrow Tomorrow morning the brothers
I I will play the pledges in a foot footi
i footi ball game.
The Phi Taus will begin their
i Christmas weekend tonight with
j an informal dance at the house.
: Tomorrow evening the annual
Christmas formal will be held.
The KDs were entertained by

the TYieta Chi's at a social. The
Beta* entertained the KP's at
a social last week.
The pike* begin their weekend
activities tonight with a hayride.
Tomorrow night a banquet and
formal dance complete with
band will be held at the house.
The Sig Ep's played the pled pledge;*
ge;* pledge;* recently in a football game
with the loser throwing a party
afterward. The chapter will hold
their annual Christmas dinner
and dance tomorrow night with
an orchestra furnishing the mu music
sic music for the evening New pled pledges!
ges! pledges! are Bucky Corbett, Ray
Midden, and Jim Rhvne
The DPhiK's held a sov.ai
with the Dells this week A sis sister-jpledge
ter-jpledge sister-jpledge party is also planned
so this weekend.
Tjie Phi Gam* were entertain entertained
ed entertained -at a social at the Alpha Chi
house Wednesday night. The
Fiji Christmas weekend begins
tohight with an eggnog and ride
decorating party planned. To Tomorrow's
morrow's Tomorrow's activities include a
brother-pledge football game, a
party for Negro children com comlete
lete comlete with Santa, and a formal
cocktail party, banquet, and
dance at the Hotel Thomas.
The Tri Dclts held their an annual
nual annual Pine party Wednesday night
featuring an exchange of gifts.
Following this the sorority ser serenaded
enaded serenaded the fraternities. Sundae Sundaenight
night Sundaenight the sOroritv will hold their
annujal Christmas dance for the
chapter and their dates.
The Ihi Mu pledges are giving
a pajrty for the actives tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow afternoon at the house. A
joint Christmas party with the
Kappa Sig\ so; underprivileg underprivileged
ed underprivileged children will be held Sunday
night at the house.
The Chi Phis and the AOPi's
will entertain a group of under underprivileged
privileged underprivileged children Sunday night
with a Christmas party at the
fraternity house. Sam a will
visit the group and distribute
candy and gifts. The Chi Phi s
annual Christmas formal spon sponsored
sored sponsored by the Miami alumni will
be held at the Miami Shore
Country Club during the Christ Christmas
mas Christmas holidays.
The Beta* will hold their an-,
nual Christmas party tomorrow
night at the hod's e Bill Pip Pipkin's
kin's Pipkin's band will play for the oc occasion.
casion. occasion. Beta pledges entertained
Tri-Delt pledges at Mortday.
The; l*anitxla Chi's wall have a
hayride and caroling party to tonight
night tonight to begin their Christmas
activities Tomorrow night thev
will Have their annual Christ-*;
mas party consisting of a gift
exchange among m e in b e r s.
e*ggnog party for housemothers
! and faculty, and a dance wjth
music by the "High Notes".
The Theta Chis will have a
TO 5. ."AY,
M THE RULER LAM ..'wEST^Y'
liskniSKi
. .ot 1 jflw
Saturday 11 ;30 p.m.
SUNDAY & MONDAY
* HORROR BEYOND BHICFI
and
NONTGOMEJA
MON*
FREEMAN
COLOR

tree decorating party tonight at i
the house in preparation for
the Christmas formal banquet
and dance tomorrow night. New
officers of the, fraternity are:
Ward Yelverton president: A1
Knapp, veep: Frank Castellon.
secretary: Herby Seymour, I
treasurer; and Bob Skinner,
pledge marshall. New .nitiates
are Bruce Black. Bob Bright,
Ron Hampton, Don Lewis. Karl
Marsden, and Ed Shafer.
The DG's will hold a Christ-
mas -party tomorrow for 30 blind I
students from the Florida School I
for the Deaf and Blind in St. j
Auguspne. The cihiidren wifi par partake
take partake of a traditional Christmas
dinner followed by carol sing singing,
ing, singing, reading of Christmas stor stories
ies stories and other entertainment.
Santa Claus will arrive to dis distribute
tribute distribute gifts. U. of F students
who are alumni of the St. Augus Augustine
tine Augustine school will be special
guests. Wednesday night the
sorority serenaded the frater fraternities
nities fraternities with caroling.
The Delta Upsilon colony will
have a Christmas party tomor tomorrow
row- tomorrow night at the Hotel Thomas.
The program consists of dinner
followed by a dance.
The Sigma Alpha Mu olonv
will have a pre-holiday party
a the house this Saturday night.
New officers of pi !jm are
Dick Masington. Rex; Jay Sha Shames.
mes. Shames. Archon; Fred Berger KOE.
Jules Cohen. Scribe; Pete Mula,
Marshall; Ha ro 1 d Klapper.
Chaplain.
The annatil Pi Lam TF.P
pledge fpothall game will he held
on Florida Field, Sunday at
2:00 p.m.
AGR's are planning a big
Christmas party and dance to tomorrowy
morrowy tomorrowy night, and a party for
Farm Colony children Sunday
afternoon at 2:30. Harold Gainey
is a new brother, and Bill Chaun Chauncy
cy Chauncy is a new- pledge
Pharmacy College
Schedules Party
, The annual Christmas party for
the College of Pharmacy will be
held in the Social Room of the
Florida Student Union beginning
at 7:00 o'clock Saturday under the
auspices o' Mortar and Pestle stu student
dent student branch of the American Phar Pharmaceutical
maceutical Pharmaceutical Association, accord according
ing according to President M. Pa< e.
Gainesville pharmacists and
families have been invited. The
Alachua Pharmacy is supplying i
band for .dancing from 9:00 to
12 00.
Santai Claus will present gifts,
to children, and skits for prizes
will be given by Kappa Psi, Rhn
Pi Phi, and Kappa Epsilon.
Mr. A. R. Allison of the Borden
Company will present the Borden
Award in Pharmacy to Fred L.
Moree. of Penny Farms, who has
the highest honor point average
<3.62 > in all vvork previous to the
senior year. This Aw-ard is in the
amount of S3OO and includes a
icertificate, In addition, his name
will be placed on the bronze pla plajque
jque plajque in Leigh Hall along with the
nine other previous winners
The William Emrich Prize for
the highest honor point average
during the junior year will he
presented to! Thomas G Stewart
of Ft Myers. This presentation
Will be made by Dean P A Foote
Tt consists of- a two-year mom mombershhip
bershhip mombershhip in the-American Pharma <
ceutical Association
Mr. W D Owens, of Jackson Jacksonville.
ville. Jacksonville. who is an alumnus and Pres President
ident President of the Florida State Phar Pharmaceutical
maceutical Pharmaceutical Association, will pre present
sent present complimentary Association
memberships to the seniors
Christmas Festivities
Planned Toniqht at Hub
A special Christmas dance, fea featuring
turing featuring the Carr-tunek, and other
entertainment, will be -held at the
Hub tonight from 9 to 12 oclock.
Admission is free and everyone
; is invited. ;
|
FRIDAY
The
Opposite Sex
with
June Allison
The Tribute to a
Bad Man
w ith
James Cagney
SATURDAY
Meet Me in
Las Vegas
; With
C\H SbcAve
Silver River
i with
Earl Flynn
SUNDAY & MONDAY
Trapize
w ith
Burt Lancaster
Gma LoHobngirrt
Big Night
with
Jock Polonre
|

Phi Tou Builds Another Tower
\ miniature Century Tower adorned the lawn of the Phi Tan
house this week as the fraternity's entry in the spontaneous dis
play of ( hristmas decorations sprouting up aroun l*hi Tails promise that this tower sfiall not toll at fixe in the
morning, ((iafor Photo.)
IN THE PARK
Current Films Featuring
Various Villains, Herces

By 808 JEROME
(,ator Staff Write*
A variety of villains keep, the
heroes busy in the actionful mo movies
vies movies for the week.
A grim view of the Battle of
the Bulge is presented in "At "Attack."
tack." "Attack." the Florida feature for
today and Saturday. Lt. Jack
Palance has to contend with a
cowardly captain, Eddie Albert,
and the German tanks.
"Teenage Rebel." an engros engrossing
sing- engrossing study of par ents-teenager
relationship, is scheduled for the
Florida theater Sunday thru
Wednesday. Ginger Rogers por portrays
trays portrays a mother w'ho tries to re regain
gain regain the respect of her rebelli rebellious
ous rebellious teenage daughter A rock
Band Honoraries
Planning Party
; Kappa Kappa Ps:. "and Tau
Beta, honorary band fraternity
and sorority, are giving a Christ Christmas
mas Christmas party for the members of
the Gator Band and the faculty
of the music department on Tue.s
day at 8:30 p m in their chan chante
te chante i room Morn hers of the hand
will furnish the dance mu*; and
refreshments will be served
Chemists Plan
Annual Festivities
The Beta lota chapter of Alpha
Oht Sigma will kir k off the Chris
mas holiday- festivities with its
Annual Christmas party tonight at
ip American Legion Hall
Entertainment will be- provided
by the new initiates a 4 the party
which stems from a chemistry chemistrytheme
theme chemistrytheme
ISO Sponsoring Free
Dance of Union Tonight
A Christmas dance will be pre presented
sented presented tonight, frovi s-12 p.m. in
the Florida I'mon room by
the International Student Organi Organization.
zation. Organization.
Music wiM be furnished by Don
Odom and band. Refreshments
will be served.
Students and fa nil tv are invited
free of charge.

---
\ RtSTfcURAHI I
jdttam
y
One of Gainesville's finest, serving
a la carte or complete dinners with
six vegetables to choose from
Drive out for on enjoyable meal
N.W. 13th St. at 23rd Blvd.
. r
i i

.'n' roll party and a drag"
rat e form part of the story.
The struggle betwen big bus business
iness business and modern morals is
highlighted in*'The Povvei and
the Prize," starting. Thursday at
the Florida. Ruthless tycoon
Burl Ives finds opposition to his
riiady deals m Robert Taylor
and newcomer Elizabeth Muel Mueller.
ler. Mueller.
George Montgomery leads a
dangerous cattle drive from Or Oregon
egon Oregon to Wyoming in "Canyon
River, showing today and Sat Saturday
urday Saturday at "the State. A group, of
rustlers and Marcia Henderson
have theii sights trained on him.
Another rancher having trou trouble
ble- trouble with stolen cattle is Guy
Madison. Only, the thief turns
ou; to be a prehistoric critter
known as "The Beast of Hollow
Mountain." On the ftf'cbnd half
of this Sunday and Monday bill
is "Huk filmed in the Phil Philippines
ippines Philippines this exciter has George
Montgomery and Mona Free Freeman
man Freeman involved in savage guerilla
warfa re.
Suspense mounts in "No Place
to Hide," the State feature for
Tuesday and Wednesday In-
David Brian is led on a frantic
chase of Manila by h;s 'small
: son-, who has carried off a dead deadly
ly deadly germ capsule "I/Ord 'of the
Jrnigle with .lohnnv Sheffield,
makes up the rest of the double
feature. \
Richard Greene battles evil!
doer Boris Karloff in the horror
haven. < ailed "The Black Cas Castle."
tle." Castle." This film is the Stair mid midnight
night midnight show for Saturday i
Kappa Psi Elects
Hulme as Regent
Gamma Sigma Chapter of Kap Kappa
pa- Kappa Psi. pharmaceutical fraternity
has elected I/arne Hume as re regent.
gent. regent.
Other new officers are; Roger
McCaskill. vice regent: Don* Id
Roberts, secretary: Jack Dva!
treasurer: Lloyd Coopei, chap chaplain
lain chaplain and Millard Ebert, historian
Tiie organization, which is for formulating
mulating formulating plans for a chapter
house, will present a skit a" the
annual Mortar and Pestle Christ Christ'
' Christ' mas party at Flonda Union to tomorrow.
morrow. tomorrow.

Page 2

The Florida Alligator, Friday. Dec. 14. 1 956

C; C-* -.t*.,: .sSSSsSiS, e mains is'.-
Gator Social News
1
Events of interest
among greeks, and
organizations
I
Edited by 'Ann Bixle r
I I l"N
Christmas Program

The annual Christmas con. ei l
by the University of Florida Ga
tor Band will be presented Mon Monday
day Monday evening in the Plaza of me
Americas at 6:45 The concert
will be conducted by Harold B
Bachman. Director of Bands, and
Reid Poole. Assistant Director
The program will feature Chris-
mas music and light and enter- j
taining musical fare The Univer University
sity University Choir. Clem c Boatright 1 con conducting.
ducting. conducting. will sing, with the band
a group of Christmas carols Bar Bar
Bar ara Springer will aing The
Christmas Song, and Ch arl e s
Mizrahi, principal trumpetei wv.h
the band, will be heard in \1
fred Reed's "Ode For Trumpet
In the Christmas and winteu
mood will be "Thoika" by Serge
Prokofieff, "The Hansel and Gre
tel Overture" bv Humperdinck.
and Irving Berlin's "White Christ Christmas."
mas." Christmas."
"Ballet For Young Americans
a sparkling new novelty by Ralph
Hermann, includes such, move
ments as "Teenage Overture."
"Day Dreaming "First. Driving
Lesson," and "Prom Night."
Tn the 'event of inclement
Faculty Honored
By Tri Delts
Faculty and campus dignitaries
were entertained last Friday mghi
at the anbual Tri Delt Athenian
Evening.
Professor C L. Wrenn from Ox Oxford
ford Oxford in England spoke to the group
on student life in England Hol Hollowing
lowing Hollowing the speech the sorority pre presented
sented presented the professor with a gift,
and refreshments were served cv
' approximately 150 guests
Receiving guests at the door
were Suzanne Knowles, presijden:
of the local chapter: Mis. Rlanche
Banks housemothei : Mr and Mre-
Harley w Chandlei Vice Pre
sident for Academic Affairs Pro Professor
fessor Professor and Mrs Wrenn. Dean
Evelyn Seller, and Mr. and Mrs
Mac Grigsby.
Phi Chi Theta
Holds Meeting
Tiie Alpha Omicron Chapter of |
Phi Chi The'a, professional busi business
ness business women s fraternity installed
at the U. of FA last May. met
las' night to hear W A Clark,
guest speaker.
. After the meeting, coffee was
served with the members of Del Delta
ta Delta Sigma Pi. businessmen s fra fraternity.
ternity. fraternity. to elebrate the frater fraternity's
nity's fraternity's birthday.
New pledges of Alpha Omicron
chapter, to he installed next se semester.
mester. semester. are Sharon Benton. Myra
Baxter. EvaGeiger. Franeine Iv Ivors-.,
ors-., Ivors-., ' Carol Rodgers and Gwen
Barket.

Seniors...
This Is The
OFFICIAL
Class Ring
Now Is The Time To Order
Campus Shop &
Bookstore
The official clots ring told only through the Uni University
versity University Book Store. No other ring meets University
specifications. $5 deposit required when placing
order.

(her the conceit will he presen'ed
! in the University Auditorium
AEPi's Hold
Ceremony At
House Site
| The Pm Gamma chapter .A'
.pii,i Epsilon Pi fraternity obser observed
ved observed gr.ound-hreakmg eremon:.-'
ht 11 a.m last Satin day foi its
hew fraternity -home a' No :
prate; nity Row
Several dignitaries attended the
files They Were Di .loan Allen.
Vu e President of the University
|>r Florida. Dt Robet; Vadhctm.
Director of Student Health, and
pean McClellan, Dean of Student
Affairs
; The chapter ~s one of. the fastest
growing fraternities at the Un
Varsity. Only six years' old the
fraternity has increased in men
Her ship in the past two years
from 32 to 70
I Chapter ofticers are Allen Wolfe
president: Harry Susskmd, vice
president: Phil Parmer secretary
Harvey Kaplan, treasurer: and
Marvin Moss, historian.
'Christmas Carol'
Reading Cancelled
The annual reading of The
Christmas Carol" bv Dr Les
t|u Hale will no' be held this vex
spud Bill Moore, president of the
Sjigma Nu fraternity
The Christmas Carol sponsored
bjv the Sigma Nas has become one
op the traditions of the Chris'
mas season foi faculty; metnbere
arid citizens of the Gainesville
T >a
It is not being held this \ta
due to the absence of Dt Hale
' who is on a one year leave of
: absence from the University while
He is at Ohio State University.
Dr Hale and Sigma Nu express
, 1 Heir regret. 4 that 'he Chris:huts
Carol will '|t he held this veer
hijit wi_s.li to assure the faculty an 1
student.?, that the "Carol" will
be held next year when Dr Hair
returns to the campus.
| GAINESVILLE H
I AUTO TOP SHOP I
B Complete Upholstery HQ
B Furniture Upholstery B
gj Tailored Tops HR
B Seat-Covers B
JR 1304 E Uni v. Av, PS 2-1043*1
from Mac s Drive Innfl



ck IfHp v x
"i v >'EF^*E
t-r' '%s&
4 |
;'w j

W
V a!m&* l h ftffjttjijjaMr H
BSP CHAIRMAN JONES ...
. . and controversial friend

UF Print Shop Gets Camera
To Replace Old Faithful

The old camera owned by
the University Print Shop will
be replaced next week by a new
Model 24 Copy Camera, said
Tom Wells, director of the print
shop Wednesday.
Twenty years old and held to together
gether together by wue, the old camera
is st; 11 serviceable, but age and
light leakage seriously effect
the results.
Costing approximately s*>.ooo.
the price of the camera was de derived
rived derived from* slight additional
charges oven a period of
months. The; rate oi deprecia depreciation
tion depreciation determines the tim span
of the additional charge. Wells
said.
Offset printing requires the
use of the camera for printing

On Ct/erp Campus... Coffega Men
onCk/o/nm ana akcni/en/ng cafg
Viceroys
are Smoother
j j
Imi I
mm if v i ft ;:
It I pi i
kr,. JIB K /ja
BmL
BECAUSE ONLY VICEROY
HAS 20,000 FILTERS
Twice As
Many Filters
AS THE OTHER TWO
LARGEST-SELLING FILTER BRANDS
dp\ COMPARE!
\ Howmany filters in your
\% \\ fitter tip J IR. member
\ t \\ the more filters the
1 m oe,r fot!]
\ v JMiiI
The exclusive Viceroy filter is made
from pure cellulose soft, snow-white, natural.
L' x

Variety, Humor, Controversy Highlight Orange Peel History

- By LEE FENNELL
(iator Staff Writer
Variety, humor and contro controversey.
versey. controversey. "have marked the his
tory of the Orange Peel.
The magazine and its prede predecessor*
cessor* predecessor* have seen both good and
bad times, though never an in incident
cident incident which derived the public publicity
ity publicity and conflict witnessed this
fall.

done by the print shop. After t
material (copy) has been ar arranged,
ranged, arranged, it is photographed, and
a zme plate image, made horn
the negative, is used in the final
printing process.
The print /shop operates with
a two per cent profit. th e profit profitassigned
assigned profitassigned to a restricted account
controlled by the University-
Budget Committee, said Wells.
On major equipment additions
such as the purchase oi the cam cam!
! cam! era, the University Budget Com Committee
mittee Committee and- the State Board of
Control must approve the re request.
quest. request.
The restricted account may be
tapped if the cost is more thtui
the print shop ran afford, Wells
added

Three other publications play played
ed played a part in the ancestry of
the present Peel.
* *
May ol lirid aw the first is issue
sue issue of the "Swamp Angel ar arrive
rive arrive on campus. This magazine
showed a strong resemblance to
the present Orange Peel, but in
a style of the twenties. Many
of the jokes and cartoons went
far beyond the risque.
Another issue of the Angel was
published the following month,
and' two were printed the next
year. \il four issues followed a
similar format and content.
The magazine was
abolished by the president of the
university, then in office, which
probably explains why no is issues
sues issues could be found beyond th,
of spring, .1924
I Another humor, or variety
magazine of the campus was
done away with by a University
president, according to John
Paul Jones, chairman of tire
Board, of Student Publications.
, *
This incident was rather va vague,
gue, vague, and no copies of the ban-
INCREASE IN
THEFTS SEEN
Petty thelts are inc reading in.
| the student parking areas. Lieu Lieutenant
tenant Lieutenant Vernon K. Holliman an announced
nounced announced yesterday.
Huh caps, gas cap*, and side sideview
view sideview mirrors are the maJn itvms
concerned, he added.
Students witness these thefts,
he said, but they dont report
them to the authorities.
Items ha vs* also been stolen
from unlocked ears, according
to Holliman. He reminds the
students again to Jock their ears.

Getting Hitched? Get Your
Blood Tests in a Hurry

Pre-marital blood tests may
mpw be performed at the uni university
versity university infirmary laboratory, ac according
cording according to Dr. Robert Vadheim.
director.
The university laboratory han handles
dles handles from 300 to 400 students
requesting blood tests each year.
Dr Vadheim added. The great
majority of these requests are
marked Hurry.
Previously it ha.s been neces-
Oxonian Slates
Chem Lecture
Di W A. Waters, professor at
Oxford University who is visiting
in this country, will lecture Mon Monday
day Monday nght in'Room 207 of Leigh
Hall. The appearance of the speak speaker
er speaker is jointly sponsored by the De Department
partment Department of Cheniistrv and the
Florida Chapter of Sigma Xi fra fraternity.
ternity. fraternity.
His 'opic will be. Modem Prob Problems
lems Problems of Free-Radical Chemistry
Dr. Waters is internationally
known as the author of several
text books and numerous research
publications dealing with organic
chemistry and the field of cata catalysis.
lysis. catalysis.
Physicis Society Meets
Tuesday Night, To Elect
-1
The Physics Society will meet
at 7 30 Tuesday night in Benton
203. Elections Will be held, and
refreshments served.
Twenty members of the society
I will visit the Air Force Missile
Test Center, Patrick Air Force
Base, in Cocoa Thursday on a
| field trip. Those members must
j be present at the meeting sot the
final arrangements for the trip.
All members are invited to an
open house at the home of Dr.
an*L Mrs. Guy Omer. 1080 SW
j Tlth Terr., at 7:30 tonight.

II ,000 Miles £r 7 Days for only $74.00
ONEWAY TRIPS
WITH
No Return (haraes
16 Couture Rent A Car Offices in Florida
NEW 1957 FORDS
* COUTURE RENT A CAR
offers a new 1957 Ford for one week with"
1,000 miles for only $74.00 If additional
time and m.ileoge are used, the low, low
rate of $3 50 p*er day.and 5c a mile is
charged
FULL INSURANCE24 HOUR SERVICE
Couture Rent A Car
303 WEST UNIVERSITY AVE.
DIAL Fr 6-7452
MAUDE E GLASS
Local Manager

ned magazine. The Blue f,a
tor. could be located.
The direct fore-runner of the
Orange Peel, the Florida Be
view was first published in the
winter of 1931-32. It begun as
strictly a literary magazine, and
was the same size as the pre
*ent Peninsula.
. 1
Content of the Review mclud
ed critical essays, fiction, poe
try, and book reviews The ma magazine
gazine magazine was sparsely illustrated
with drawings. Two issues were
published annually until 1936,
In 7933 the size of the maga magazine
zine magazine was enlarged to that of the
present Peel, but the content
remained approximately the

Polio Inoculation Program
Continues With 2nd Shots

One Salk polio vaccine inocu inoculation
lation inoculation is not an, effective immun immunization
ization immunization against Polio. Mrs. Ann j
I Melcher stated in, urging stu stu|
| stu| dents to report back to the in infirmary
firmary infirmary for their second shot.
: Students wno have received
j their first shot have been slow j
on showing up for the second
one. said Mrs. Melcher, nurse,
in charge of Inoculations
If more than six weeks elapse
between the first and second j 1
i shots, it becomes necessary to
; restart the entire series.
More than 2.700 students have
received the first round of free ;)
j Salk shots Expense of the vac- l
j cine inoculations is borne by the
| National Polio Foundation and i
j is open to all students. t
Salk inoculations consist of <
three shots. Four weeks after
receiving the first shot, the stu- !]
. *; i

sary to send the specimens to
the State Health Board in Talla Tallahassee
hassee Tallahassee which took at least a
week.
Miss Agnes Burrow, labors
tory technician at the infirmary,
passed the state examination
tion which licenses the universi university
ty university laboratory to perform the en entire
tire entire test. It is now possible to :
have the results within 24 hours.
Miss Burrow stated, Students
desiring blood tests should fast
I for at least four hours prior j
to the test. Protein foods inter interfere
fere interfere with the test The best time j
j to come to the infirmary for a j
blood test is at 8:30 a m be
fore breakfast.
JAPANESE PRINTS
ON SALE IN UNION
A collection i>i .Japanese
quer paintings, brush paintings
and- wood block prints are for
sale in Boom 311 and 317 of the
Florida I nlon. according to Rev
Botts. advisor to Fine Arts Com Committee.
mittee. Committee.
Many of the wood blocks are
reproductions from the origin original
al original wood blocks produced by
some of the great masters over
a hundred years ago.
The print sale Is being apn
sored by the Fine Arts Commit Committee
tee Committee of the Union Board, and will
continue until the Christmas Ho Holidays.
lidays. Holidays.
-1
Hospital Field Trip
Scheduled for Tuesday
The annual field trip sponsored
,by the College of Physical Edu
cation and Health will b e held
Tuesday to Hope Haven Hospital
1 in Jacksonville.
Reservations for transportation
may be made at the Physical-
Therapy Department, 3rd floor.
Infirmary. The December busi business
ness business meeting of the Pre-Physical
Therapy Club will also be held at
this time.
~

same. It began receiving stu student
dent student fee 3 the same year.

Jones, then a student, was edi
tor of the Review from 1936 87.
The magazine, which began pub
lishing quarterly, became less of
a literary magazine and more
of a variety type publication.
This was apparently part of
what Jones called a gradual
shift from a literary to a hu
mor maguzine.
In the winter of 1937 the pub
lication was changed to a
slick, but only in paper
The 1937 spring edition went
under the title of an anti-war
issue. The entire magazine was
made up of articles and stories

dent is given the second inocu- ;
laton. The final injection is
given six months after the sec second
ond second shot.
Students may begin the pro program
gram program anytime. Mrs. Melcher
said It is not necessary to re report
port report to the desk or to obtain
the medical file to enroll in the
program. *
Librarian West
Wins Fulbright
Stanley L. West, Director or
Libraries, has been awarded a
Fulbright grant to lecture at the
University of Rom e in Italy.
Sponsored by the U. S. Depart Department
ment Department of State, the grant wall en enable
able enable West to lecture on library
science. The lectures will be in
the form of seminars with Italian
librarians to discuss ways of ap applying
plying applying American library methods
to their work.
West al-so intends to study early:
Italian printed books and manu manuscripts
scripts manuscripts in their libraries. Hewill
leave in January and will be ac-:
companied by his wife and two
children. They will return in June.
Entomological Society
Holds Formal Initiation
The Newell Entomological So Society
ciety Society held formal initiation Dec.
6 at Dan McCarty Hall. The so society's
ciety's society's annual initiation banquet
was held last month.

Whats doing... r
at Pratt & Whitney Aircraft
THE HOUSE THAT J*
JET ENGINES BUILT f,
Engineers and scientists at Pratt & Whitney Aircraft
developed the piston engines that wrote aviation history j
for three decades. Then came the jet age, and again it /
was the P & W A team that came up with the mighty /
J-57, most powerful production aircraft engine in the I
world today. Behind such accomplishments, of course, V c
stand many development tools., tools like the house that
jet engines built: the Andrew Willgoos Laboratory.
Located on the eastern bank of the Connecticut River
in East Hartford, this windowless, thick concrete-walled (
laboratory has been growing almost continuously since V
its initial completion in 1950 As more powerful, far
more advanced turbojet engines are conceived, the means f
for testing them in development stages must itself under- /
go carefully calculated alteration. Hence, authorship of /
todays specifications for Willgoos Laboratory properly
belongs to the experimental engines it is testing today. \
Similarly, tomorrows proportions, capacities and equip- \
ment will depend upon the requirements of tomorrow*
power plants.
Behind the ponderous walls of this multi-million-dollar
structure lies the wherewithal to simulate many of the f
rigorous flight conditions to be encountered by military J
and commercial aircraft The range of these conditions l
must vary from ambient pressures and temperatures in V
a static condition at sea level ail the way to the pres-
sures, temperatures and high speeds involved in high
altitude flight.
This, then, is the house that jet engine built, at the f ( * L
same time, it is the house that tomorrow s engines will V J
change and re build jr
Worlds foremost k
designer and builder ; ? y
WPRATT & WHITNEY AIRCRAFT
DIVISION OF UNITED AtftCRAFT CORPORATION EAST HARTFORD 8, CONNECTICUT
T

condemning wkr. the ROTC
and anything militaristic.
The last o< the Florida Re
views came out in the fall of
1941. By this time, the maga magazine
zine magazine had leaned considerably
toward the humor line. A year
later, fall 1942, the first Orange
Peel hit the campus
This issue came closest to be
ing a true variety magazine of
many issues both before and as
ter. Combined with typical Oran
ge Peel humor was a story of
the Pearl Harbor attack bv a
University of Florida student
who was on the scene, a first firsthand
hand firsthand account of a students es esca|>e
ca|>e esca|>e from occupied Poland, and
several other interesting arti articles.
cles. articles.
' Apparently due to the war wartime
time wartime paper shortage, the ma magazine
gazine magazine was not published again
j until November 1946. The win winter
ter winter 1947 issue ran an interesting
editorial which said. We re resent
sent resent being classed as a humor
I magazine . old Orange Pee]
; wqs primarily humor ... we
1 strive to present fiction, humors
- and serious thought.
It is not elear which old
Orange Peel the editorial re referred
ferred referred to. but the 1942 issue eon- 1
talned much more serious ma material
terial material than the 1947 magazine.
The Peel came out quarterly
from 194 until 1950, but since
that date publication has been
spasmodic.
Distribution was halted on the
1952 Spring issue of the maga
zine after a law professor stat
ed that it contained libelous ma material.
terial. material. More than lOfKi copies had
already been released, however.
English Professor
As Washington Parley
Richard B Vowles. associate
professor of English, left for Wash Washington,
ington, Washington, yesterday tosser e as con consultant
sultant consultant to the area committee se selecting
lecting selecting next year* lecturing and
! research Fulbright* for the Scan Scandinavian
dinavian Scandinavian countries and the Nether Netherlands.
lands. Netherlands.
Thg author of many articles mi
Scandinavian literature, Vowles
spent the academic year 1985-56
in Copenhagen on a Fulbright Fel Fellowship.
lowship. Fellowship.

In December. 1954, the Board
of Student Publications suspend suspended
ed suspended the Peel after the current is issue
sue issue reportedly did not abide by
a resolution passed by the Board
two months earlier.
The resolution called for im immediate
mediate immediate suspension" of the ma
gazme if any specific issue vio violated
lated violated its charter or "goes be
yond the common conception erf
good taste. It was said to be

Studv ROTC Proqiom
' Cadet Regimental Commander, .lurries o. Langley, Jacksonville,
<*<>nd from right. briefed Lt. General Thomas F. Hickey, right,
on the Army ROTC program here, during a two day visit by the
Third Army Commander Tuesday luul Wednesday. With Langley
and General Hickey are Colonel Marvin A. Kreidberg, professor
of military science and tar-tics at the I'niversity and Brigadier
General I.val C. Metheny, chief ot the Florida Military Diatriet.

The Florida Alligator, Friday, Dec. 14,1956

INTERCULTUR&L FORUM
Your are invited to participate in a discussion of
international relations and culture by U. S. and
overseas students.
EVERY FRIDAY 4 P M. j
COFFEE
Presbyterian Student Center
1 402 West University Avenue i
t [

brought about true to letters of
protest concerning the spring.
i>s4. copy oof the Peel.

Publication was resumed in
tbe Spring of last year.
With its varied and controver controversial
sial controversial past, one can only specu
Late as to the future of the
Orange Peel. Or. if it lias no fu
thee, guess as to what will, fol follow.
low. follow.

Page 5