Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

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

Volume 50, Number 21

Pi Kaps on
Restriction
Until Feb.
Four Pledges in
Obscenity Charge
Pi Kappa Phi fraternity
has been put on social re restriction
striction restriction for the remainder
of the semester, mainly
because of indescretion in
the field of obscenity on
the part of four pledges in
the fraternity.
The action was taken last week
by the office of Dean of Men
Lester L. Hale.
Hale refused to tell the Alliga Alligator
tor Alligator what indescretiona this con consisted
sisted consisted of, but we felt that the
entire fraternity should have dis discipline
cipline discipline action taken agamst it be because
cause because this indiscretion could
have been stopped in advance.
The alleged incident took place
just before the Thanksgiving holi holidays
days holidays this semester.
letter describing the facts in
the case were mailed this week
to all fraternity presidents, accord according
ing according to Hale, for use in their
chapters. It was not a warning
to the other fraternities, stated
Hale, but for a constructive ef effect.
fect. effect.
Hale said no carbon copies of
the letter were retained by his
office, and therefore a copy of
the letter was not seen by this
newspaper.
Social restriction usually means
that the fraternity may have no
organized social functions. How However,
ever, However, in this case, Hale said, Pi
Kappa Phi may have cultural, re religious
ligious religious and other such events, in including
cluding including a Christmas function, if
they obtain advance approval from
his office.
Third Time
Hale said that part of the dis discipline
cipline discipline action stemmed from the
fact that this was the third time
Pi Kappa Phi had been brought
before his office this semester.
First, Pi Kappa Phi and other
fraternities were around the area
of the West University Avenue
and 13th St. riot just before the
Auburn game.
Secondly, members of the fra fraternity
ternity fraternity were around the womens
dormitory in an unauthorized func function
tion function earlier this semester.
Thirdly, the action of the four.
pledges in this obscenity.
Hale noted that the Interfrater Interfraternity
nity Interfraternity Council had cleared all fra fraternities
ternities fraternities of any direct participa participation
tion participation in the riot, but that Hale
regards Pi Kappa Phi partly guilty
since they, like the other fra fraternities,
ternities, fraternities, were on their lawns and
generally forming part of the
group watching the bonfire riots.
Hale said his office took the ac action
tion action against Pi Kappa Phi be because
cause because he did not feel it was of
a serious enough nature to war warrant
rant warrant Discipline Committee action.
Neither was the incident by the
four pledges of the nature to be
Investigated by the IFC Tribun Tribunal,
al, Tribunal, according to the Dean of
Men.
Pi Kappa Phi fraternity has ta taken
ken taken individual action against the
four and the fact that theyve
taken action against the pledges
Is satisfactory to me.
Because it was felt that this
was something the fraternity
should bear a moral responsibili responsibility
ty responsibility for, it seemed wise that the
fraternity have that responsibili responsibility
ty responsibility underscored for them by some
discipline action.
Hale said the fraternity has
been advised to watch their ac actions
tions actions after the restriction ends at
the end of this semester.

SAYS ALLIGATOR REVIEWER

Florida Review Excellent New Publication

Reviewer Bob Park was editor
of the Peninsula iast semester,
when the literary magazine sold
the astronomical figure of 2,000
copies to students and faculty.
Park resigned from school for one
semester and has returned as a
freshman law student this fad.
Early this semester it was de decided
cided decided that the financially-plagued
Peninsula would cease publicat publication
ion publication in favor of the new Florida Re Review.
view. Review.
By 808 PARK v
Gator Reviewer
The Florida Review is a smart,
thoroughly readable magazine. Its
striking, professional format
Copies of the Florida Review
ay be purchased at the Infor Information
mation Information Booth and other distribu distribution
tion distribution points on the campus. Copies
may be purchased for 35 cents.
nets a standard met by almost
every piece included. Here is an
imaginative skillful expression of
the rising standards of our
Student bods.
Whnt In foolish in th* book is

ns FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

i AH
M M
- 13 m

CONTRAST IN CHARACTERIZATION is shown by Dean Les Lester
ter Lester L. Hale as he retells the annual favorite, Charles Dlckens
A Christmas Carol. The expressive Dean Hale took all parts
visually and orally, changing his mood to suit the subject. Here
he shows kindly, cheerful clerk Bob Crachit .

OVERPOPULATION CITED
Birth Control Needed in Caribbean,
Says Speaker at UF Conference

Birth control education is need needed
ed needed to curb the tremendous popu population
lation population growth in the Caribbean
counties, said Peter M. Stem at
the final meeting of the Carib Caribbean
bean Caribbean conference Saturday.
Stem is assistant director of the
Conservation Foundation, a re research
search research organization which studies
natural resources.
He advocated this method in
spite of the fact that Caribbean
countries are populated predomi predominately
nately predominately by Catholics, who frown on
birth control.
Caribbean countries new have
a population of about 7,000,000,
Stern said, and the region can
look forward to double that popu population
lation population in less than a generation

Waring On Campus Soon;
Looks Back on College Start

By PAT MURPHY
Gator Feature Editor
NOTE: Fred Waring and the
Pennsylvanians in HI-FI Holi Holiday
day Holiday will appear in the Florida
Gymnasium Thursday at 8 p.m.
under the sponsorship of the Ly Lyceum
ceum Lyceum Council.
College performances must be
a special treat for Fred Waring.
After nearly forty years of suc successful
cessful successful showmanship throughout
the nation and the world, Waring
can still look back to colleges
and universities for his first
claim to fame.
In 1917, Fred Waring was en enrolled
rolled enrolled at Pennsylvania State Uni University,
versity, University, where he studied archi architectural
tectural architectural engineering. At a time
when his classmates dreamed of
designing skyscrapers, Waring
found a new interest in designing
a musical career for himself and
a banjo ensemble called the Ban Banjazzatra.
jazzatra. Banjazzatra.
Dressed in white duck trou trousers,
sers, trousers, brightly dyed shirts and
bow ties, three students sang and
played the popular tunes of the
roaring twenties.
A Difficult Start
At first the group found diffi difficulty
culty difficulty getting bookings even at
fraternity parties and club af affairs.
fairs. affairs. But as their popularity
grew, the emsemble travelled to
different colleges, drawing enthu enthusiastic
siastic enthusiastic crowds wherever they
went. The young men soon realiz realized
ed realized they might be destined for
show business, and Fred Warings
architectural studies ended as he
planned to entertain audiences for
the rest of his life.
The Banjazzatra was original originally
ly originally composed of Fred and Tom
Waring and Poley McClintock. As
the group prepared to enter into

typical, contemporary foolishness.
An occasional immature giggle
or lack of proportion is as ser serious
ious serious a charge as you can lay
against the contributors. Nothing
is poorly written and there is
much to enjoy.
If you begin with the books
outstanding feature, Doctors Dia Diamant
mant Diamant and Hartmanns clear and
convincing analysis of the satel satellite
lite satellite complex of the Soviet Union,
you can proceed to any part of
the book and find interesting,
competent work. For example,
John Seitz* Socratic dissection of
John Dewey, a piece that should
be read to the background of
sound effects of Vanguard rockets
exploding cm the ground.
In this memo, organization-rid organization-ridden
den organization-ridden age of bureaus, agencies, in institutes,
stitutes, institutes, and great foundations, a
folk literature is growing to sub subvert
vert subvert the authority and dignity of
tne managerial class. In good har harmony
mony harmony with this spirit is Flem Fleming
ing Fleming Lee Flitchs humorous Por Portrait:
trait: Portrait: Miss Lake*. This icono iconociasm
ciasm iconociasm will appeal to aU who

unless a large scale emigration
occurs.
Several Reasons
He said this population growth
can be attributed to the conquest
of diseases which caused a high
death rate, and the continuation
of high fertility.
The foundation has already car carried
ried carried out a test program of birth
control education in Jamaica, he
stated.
The plan met with little re resistance
sistance resistance and can be assured of
considerable success, he said.
At thd conference luncheon, Dr.
Roland D. Russey told the con conference
ference conference delegates the background
of the Caribbean area and its ex extreme

professional show business Fred
put aside his banjo for the lea leaders
ders leaders baton, Tom emerged a
piano playing soloist, composer
and arranger, and Poley develop developed
ed developed a unique comedy style of a
frog-voiced drummer.
In the 19205, the name War Warings
ings Warings Pennsylvanians was offi officially
cially officially adopted. The countrys lead leading
ing leading universities booked them for
social events and the Pennsylvan-
Continued On Page THREE)
Students Arrested
Climbing Tank
Two University of Florida stu students
dents students who tried to climb the
city water tank Saturday night
have been charged by the city
police with trespassing.
William Theodore Woodard,
21, Dorm C, Room 7, and Carl Carlton
ton Carlton James Hunt, 19, Dorm B,
Room 1, were in the fenced en enclosure
closure enclosure owned by the city in the
1100 block of NW sth Ave., ac according
cording according to police.
The incident occurred at 8:17
p.m.
Both boys are free on $25
bond and are to appear in court
today.
Japanese Art Sale
In Union this Week
A collection of Japanese Lac Lacquer
quer Lacquer paintings, brush paintings
and wood block prints are for
sale in Room 315 of the Florida
Union, according to Kay Botts,
advisor to the Fine Arts Commit Committee.
tee. Committee.

have enjoyed Parkinsons law or
have been frightened by C. W.
Mills White Collar. Mr. Blitch
also contributed an exceptionally
good poem.
*
The Review has its share of
the usual growing-pain stories,
Dick Richards A Team Driver
and Charles Roses The Swedish
Woman. This maturation litera literature
ture literature is so common today that it
must be done exceedingly well.
Mr. Richards writes with authori authority
ty authority of sports car racing but neither
story effectively conveys the in insights
sights insights from which they must have
grown. These two writers should
study Allison Shumskys story,
The Innocent Flesh, which he
rewrote on this campus for An Andrew
drew Andrew Lytle and which subsequent subsequently
ly subsequently appeared in New Campus Writ Writing.
ing. Writing.
Ruth de Bedts, apparently re regarding
garding regarding Kents metaphors as base
matter, describes their incredi incredible
ble incredible alchemy in the poetry of Dy Dylan
lan Dylan Thomas. It is incredible. And
so is the critical viewpoint that

University of Florida, Gainesville, Florida Tuesday, December 10, 1957

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CHRISTMAS . BAH, HUMBUG! snarls Ebeneezer Scrooge
in Hales portrayal. The rasping voice and ferocious look of
Scrooge carried well to a receptive audience of about 300 in the
University Auditorium. Hale, former professor of speech, has done
the reading for Sigma Nu fraternity since 1937. (Gator photo.)

treme extreme shortage of natural resour resources
ces resources must be overcome.
Hussey was a member of the
State Department information of office
fice office in the Caribbean after World
War n, and is now a professor
of history at the University of
California.
He stated the background erf the
Caribbean area is not very
good and offers very little to
prepare people of the area for
modem living.
The answer to the raw mater material
ial material shortage may lie in the im importation
portation importation of raw materials and
the development of tourism, he
said.
The real question is whether
the people have patience enough
to learn how to adjust, he said.
If you consider how little change
there has been in the last few
years, the outlook is gloomy.
The conference was attended by
176 delegates from the Caribbean
area and the United States.
Student Dropped
For Violation
Os Probation
Violation of disciplinary pro probation
bation probation resulted in the suspen suspension
sion suspension of a student from the Uni University
versity University last week, according to
Dean of Men Lester L. Hale.
The student, Abby M. Lipson,
2UC, was involved in a match matchthrowing
throwing matchthrowing incident in the mens
dorms, and declined the prive privelege
lege privelege Os appealing his case and
accepted the suspension. Lip Lipson
son Lipson cannot re-enter the Univer University
sity University until after June 8, 1958.
Hale also announced that two
other students involved in the
incident Were placed on housing
probation by their resident ad advisors.
visors. advisors. However, Hale would not
release the other student s
names.
Students Hear
'Messiah' Sunday
The University Chorus and Sym Symphony
phony Symphony Orchestra presented Han Handels
dels Handels Messiah Sunday night In
the University Auditorium.
The religious musical produc producton
ton producton was sponsored by the Depart Department
ment Department of Music.
Under the direction of A.A.
Beecher, conductor, the Mes Messiah
siah Messiah featured eight soloists. As
each was to perform, he stepped
unto the center of the auditorium
stage from the ranks of the cho chorus.
rus. chorus.

confounds sematicists by isolat isolating
ing isolating the exact source mid nuances
of such rare bits of poetic diction
as rose, paradia*, and
breast.
Once a few English scholars
study statistics, this tedious re research
search research for ec hois ms can be turned
over to I. B. M. and the poet will
be freed for more humane func functions,
tions, functions, such as writing with the en enthusiasm
thusiasm enthusiasm and nice distinctions of
thought and language Ruth de
Bedts unfolds in Address to
Ancient Stone.
It is easier, of course, to write
competent poetry than it is to
write competent prose. So, as
ir most student literary maga magazines,
zines, magazines, the poetry of the Review
seems smarter, more knowledge
able and appealing than the
prose Longtans To Denzil, Ar Arwass
wass Arwass Fhilonel. Huertas-Jour Huertas-Jourdas
das Huertas-Jourdas The Song of Vacheslav,
and McCalls four-verse series are
especially good.
/ The magazine is illustrated with
largs cuts bp Mary SUm Sanaa

'Sleeves Rolled
Up in Annual
UF Blood Drive

By GLORIA BROWN
Gator Staff Writer
The annual Student Government
Blood Drive is underway.
A meeting of the committee
held Friday formulated final plans
for the Drive which began on cam campus
pus campus yesterday.
Director John McCall is being
aided by David Shaq, assistant
director; Hugh Ann Cason, secre secretary;
tary; secretary; Glorida Brown, publicity
and Bill Hollingsworth, distribu distribution,
tion, distribution, mens area.
A Sorority Sub-Committee was
chosen to handle distribution of
information to Sororities. Serving
on this committee are: Sandra
True, Phi Mu; Helen Treadwell,
ADPi; and Nelda Mapdles,, ZTA.
Those picked for the Awards
Committee are Harriet Gans,
DPhiE; Rochelle Robins, AEPhi;
and Ron Jones.
Each year a trophy is present presented
ed presented to the organization that donates
the largest percent of blood.
Groups included are Womens
Dorm Area, Mens Dorm Area,
Seagle living area, and ail sorority
houses. Independent women may
give blood in the name of a soror sorority
ity sorority if they wish to do so.
Others who attended the meet meeting
ing meeting were Laura Kavalir, D. G.;
Gladys Dardenne, AChiO; Ellen
Jeakins, ChiO; and Dorothy Dit Ditto,
to, Ditto, AOPi.
From 18 to 39
Donors must be between the
ages of 18 and 59, and weigh more
than 115 pounds. Unmarried stu students
dents students under 21 must have a per permission
mission permission slip signed by their par parents.
ents. parents. A waiting period of four
weeks is required after recover recovering
ing recovering from the Asiatic Flu. A one oneweek
week oneweek delay on the part of the do donor
nor donor is advised after a Polio or
Asiatic Flu shot.
McCall especially urged mar married
ried married students to donate blood,
as they are the most frequent re recipients.
cipients. recipients.
At least eight hours of sleep is
recommended the night before
giving blood. Food intake prior
to donation should be as follows:
Drink plenty of fruit juices, soft
drinks, coffee or tea with sugar,
but no cream. Milk and milk pro products
ducts products must be avoided. A well
balanced meal should be eaten six
hours before donating.
Donations must be made by ap appointment
pointment appointment at the John Henry Tho Thomas
mas Thomas Memorial Blood Bank, lo located
cated located at 223 S. W. 10th St. Hours
are: 8 to 11 a.m. and 2-5 p.m. on
week days. Saturdays the blood
bank will be open in the morn mornings
ings mornings only, from 8 to 11 a.m.

and Mary Jane Faust and a
series of smaller cuts and sketches
are a pleasant bonus. Note es especially
pecially especially Joyce Chiddixs whimsi whimsical
cal whimsical camel and Gene Barbers hu humorous
morous humorous caricature of a familiar
scene on page 55.
Dr. Graeffe carefully explains
the interesting and much publiciz publicized
ed publicized Klee cover, but I believe he
has misinterpreted the elements.
By holding the print to a mirror
you will get a fresh view and will
then see that the so-called plate
is the photographers eye looking
through the open lens at the fi figure
gure figure in the foreground. The angu angular
lar angular appurtenance is his arm, with
the birdie in his hand. The dots
are a Morse code abbreviation for
INHONBSTUS.
Finally, nothing in the book is
superior to the hard, practical
work of the staff. The magazine
is more than anything else a tri tribute
bute tribute to their foresight, skill and
planning. The student body is deep deeply
ly deeply in their debt. Lets hope that we
will be thanking them for another
Jaws soon.

FCC Receives Request
For UF Educational TV;
Expect Permit Soon

Control Board, Attorney General
Approve Funds for 'Channel Five'

Application to the Federal Communications Com Commission
mission Commission for construction of an educational television sta station
tion station here was received today in Washington, D. C.

The final step in authori authorization
zation authorization for the University to
begin operation of Channel
5 cleared the Board of Con Control
trol Control and Attorney Generals
office in Tallahassee Friday.
Washington attomies will file
with the FCC for a Construc Construction
tion Construction Permit for the new station
within the next few days, ac-
SECOND IN
A SERIES
cording to Communications Direc Director
tor Director Rae O. Weimer.
The Commission must Wait
at least 30 days before opening
hearings on our petition, Wei Weimer
mer Weimer said. Then we are hoping
for an early decision.
As soon as we get the C. P.,
we will let bids on the transmitter
and microwave link, he added.
This will determine the date we
finally go on the air.
The Construction Permit signi signifies
fies signifies final approval by the regu regulatory
latory regulatory FOC and will make live
educational television a reality in
the Gainesville area.
At present, the University has
all studio facilities to broadcast
shows. Only the transmitter is
needed to put the, station in op operation
eration operation for the general public.
Channel 5 was originally grant granted
ed granted the University by the FCC,
but a review of the case will
be made before final release of the
permit.
Difficult Problems
The application included a large
file of material pertaining to the
uses to which the station will be
put. Included were possible edu educational
cational educational shows for credit and non noncredit,
credit, noncredit, many now in preparation.
All parties interested in obtain obtaining
ing obtaining a televison channel must pre prepare
pare prepare such data, with particular
emphasis on public service con concepts
cepts concepts of the station.
Grants of construction permits
for commerical stations, particu particularly
larly particularly in competitive markets, have
sometimes dragged out for many
months. No other group is apply applying
ing applying for Channel 5, however.
If the FOC approves the UF
concept, broadcasting will be rea ready.
dy. ready. Weimer hopes to be on the
air by June.
When educational television be begins
gins begins here, it will represent a total
investment of an estimated quar quarter
ter quarter million dollars.
Anyone doubting the scope of
ETV has merely to walk around
the studio areas of the Stadium
building.
Credit And Non-Credit
Outside, workmen are construc constructing
ting constructing entire new studios for film
work, while empty packing cas cases
es cases from electronics manufacturers
attest to the postmans heavy dai daily
ly daily load.
Inside engineers with blue blueprints

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Something New in Car-Washing
What a cool way to have your car washed. .so fraternity members and independents said over
the week as Delta Gamma pledges washed ears* to raise money for a gift for the DG House. This
is just a sample of pledge action over the weekend as several sororities participated in similar
projects. Notice the hose as it Is stretched, left to right, from Kyria Cotes, with the Vel in hand, Di Diane
ane Diane Little, foot in bucket, Fat GoUum, brush hi hand and Fat Cossin, end of hose in hand. (Gator
Photo by Wanriasr).

By DAN HACKEL
Gator Executive Editor

prints blueprints scurry around, recon reconstructing
structing reconstructing mazes of wiring, light lighting
ing lighting and sound equipment.
Upstairs, planners are busy With
the more intangible and infinitely
more difficult phases of educa educational
tional educational television: Trying to solve
knotty questions in the fields of
personnel, policies, and programs.
Some of the questions go as
deep as the purpose of edu education
cation education itself.
These are questions that range
past the Stadium, as answers
are currently being sought in such
places as Peabody Hall, the
Health Center . and the Ad Administration
ministration Administration Building.
(Note: This is the second of a
series. Fridays story will explore
different answers to questions
which are being raised about te televisions
levisions televisions place in the Universi University.)
ty.) University.)
Doug Rodier
Quits Chief
Justice Post
Doug Rodier, Chief Justice of
the Interfratemity Council Tri Tribunal
bunal Tribunal resigned .his post last
Thursday night at the IFC week weekly
ly weekly meeting. Rodier gave "person "personal
al "personal reasons as the only explana explanation
tion explanation for his resignation.
The council voted a resolution
to award Rodier a certificate of
appreciation for services render rendered.
ed. rendered. A new chief justice will be
chosen at the next meeting Thurs Thursday
day Thursday at the Lambda Chi Alpha
House. Robert Mobley will re replace
place replace Rodier as the IFC repre representative
sentative representative from the Chi Phi house.
The council has decided to in incorporate
corporate incorporate its yearly workshop for
fraternity officers with Greek
Week scheduled for the early
part of next year. The workshop
was previously held at the begin beginning
ning beginning of the school year before
rush week started.
Poor attendance due to the ear early
ly early date was given as the reason
for the switch.
The film on fraternity life is
scheduled to be ready by the se second
cond second week in April according to
Norwood Gay. The script for the
film will be written by the coun council
cil council through a special committee.
Assisting in the production will be
Ray Weimer, director of Com Communications
munications Communications and Journalism at
the University.
It was announced at the meet meeting
ing meeting that the rush rules for the
coming semester would be entire entirely
ly entirely revised. Dave Strawn has sche scheduled
duled scheduled a meeting of rush chair chairmen
men chairmen as well as orientation offi officers
cers officers on Jan. 9 to diicuss the Re Revisions
visions Revisions necessary.

serving
11,000 students
at university
of Florida

Four Pages This Edition

UF Players
Open 'Venus'
Show Tonight
By SALLY STEWART
Gator JNewa Editor
"Venus Observed, the second
major production of the Florida
Players this season, will open to tonight
night tonight at 7:30 in the P. K. Yonge
auditorium.
Tickets are still available tor
all performances and may be ob obtained
tained obtained at the ticket window at
P. K. Yonge. Curtain time tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow night is 7:30 and on Friday
and Saturday nighis, 8 oclock.
Written by the British play playwright,
wright, playwright, Christopher Fry, the come comedy
dy comedy deals with an abortive romance
between an aging duke and a
beautiful young girl.
Fry, who has written a number
of box-office hits since World War
11, has been an actor, a reper repertory
tory repertory theatre manager, and a com composer
poser composer of incidental music for the
theatre. He writes in free verse
but, like T. S. Eliot, believes that
verse in the theatre should sound
like colloquial conversation -md
"still rise to the dramatic occa occasion
sion occasion when you need if
Blodgett Plays Lead
The leading character in the
play, the Duke of Altair (played
by Frank Blodgett) is urbane, wit witty,
ty, witty, quite a ladies man, and has
more than a touch of eccentri eccentricity.
city. eccentricity. The Duke, who is attracted
to the beautiful Perpetua (Sharon
Walker) vies with his son, Edgai
(Mike Cohen) for the girls affec affections.
tions. affections.
Also in the running (but for the
title of Duchess of Altair) are
three ex-flames of the Duke: Ros Rosabel
abel Rosabel Fleming (Lynne Stephenson),
Hilda Taylor-Snell (Jo Anne Mc-
Ewen), and Jessie Dill (Pat
Lansdell.)
The Dukes estate manager, Her.
bert Reedbeck (Pat Hurley) ii a
lovable, likable character albeit
an embezzler. He is also Perpe Perpetuas
tuas Perpetuas father which complicates
matters even further.
Two of the Dukes servants, Cap Captain
tain Captain Fos Reddleman, the butler
(Dick Jacobs) and Bates, the
footman (Gary Vamadore) add
comic relief to the plot with their
frequent arguments and verbal
abuses. Dominick, Reedbecks son
(Jay Earns haw) is a confused ado adolescent,
lescent, adolescent, puzzled by the paradoxes
of virtue.
The play is directed by John
Van Meter, associate director of
Florida Players. Lighting and set setting
ting setting are arranged by John Kirk.
Drawings on Display
Interpretive drawings from "Ve "Venus
nus "Venus Observed are on display in
the lobby of P. K. Yonge. The
drawings were done by the ad advanced
vanced advanced drawing class of the Uni University
versity University Art Department, under
the direction of Stuart Purser.



r FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

Our 50th Year of Publication

Page 2

Problem of Finance

Sor students who have waited nearly a year for another edition of a literary
magazine to hit the campus, the Florida Review just published is well worth the
wait.

The magazine is one of the finest
literary efforts we have seen on the
campus.

We are especially surprised over the
Reviews success coming so quick on the
heels of the death of Peninsula, UF li literary
terary literary endeavor since 1958.
The Peninsula folded this fall due
to financial difficulties and staff prob problems
lems problems which had plagued the magazine
since its inception.
This newspaper pointed out earlier
this year that we thought the student
body needed a cultural magazine on
the campus, and we advised student
leaders to investigate the means under
which a literary publication could be
given a small but regular amount of the
student fee.
We feel now as we did then. If the
Review wishes to make a success of
itself, and not fall by the wayside as
Peninsula has, it must be financially
solvent.
It can:
1) Affiliate with the Board of Stu Student
dent Student Publications. It could then be sure
of regular financial support, but the
Board will supervise its financial opera operations,
tions, operations, select editors, and work in other
capacities with the magazine.
The Review would share the edi-

-Just a Glorified Trode School

With the Educational TV series run running
ning running in current editions of the Florida
Alligator, students and staff will gain
some insight into the program planned
for the state of Florida.
Were glad to welcome the arrival
of ETV, as the educational TV move movement
ment movement is termed in Florida.
Use of UF facilities to film shows, to
aid junior colleges, offer home credit
The Florida Alligator
All-American Rating* 1953-57
Member Associated Collate Press
The FLOEIDA ALXIGATOK Is the official student news newspaper
paper newspaper of the University of Florida end Is published every
Tuesday and Friday moraines except during holldavs.
vacations end examination p eriods. The FLORIDA ALLI ALLIGATOR
GATOR ALLIGATOR in entered as second class matter at the United
States Post Office at Gainesville, Florida. Offlcoa an located
in basement o< Florida Union. Telephona FR t-SMI. exten extension
sion extension MS, and request etthar adltorlal or business offlea.
Business offlea hour* I to S Tuea., Wad., Frl. Subacrip Subacriptiens
tiens Subacriptiens IS.OO per year.
Editor-in-Chief DAVID LEW
Managing Editor LEE FENNELL
Business Mgr CHUCK RUFFNER
DAN HACKEL, EDITOR; JOE
THOMAS, CITY EDITOR; ROGER LEWIS,
STATE EDITOR; PAT MURPHY, FEATURE
EDITOR; ANN BIXLER, NEWS EDITOR.
Groce Hinson, society editor; Sally Stewart,
assistant news editor; News Staff Writers: Judy
Bates, Don Adams, Pauline Bauman, Arline En Engager,
gager, Engager, Dot Gannon, Gloria Brown, Steve Rich Richardson,
ardson, Richardson, Esther Firestone, Bob Jerome, Bob Be Benoit,
noit, Benoit, Sally Galloway, Jerry Palmer.
KEN SUER, SPORTS EDITOR; BUDDY HAY HAYDEN,
DEN, HAYDEN, INTRAMURAL EDITOR.
Sports Staff Writers: Richard Jacobs, Charlie
Pike, Ray LaFontains, Frank Kear, David Jones,
Hugh Waters, BUi Buehalter, Janet Moekowits,
Billy Shaw, Kenn Flnkel, Henry Goldman, Stu
Blum berg. Barbara Newman, Mu rail Rubin
FRANK GRAY, ASST. BUS. MGR. FOR PRO PRODUCTION;
DUCTION; PRODUCTION; KEN CLIFFORD, ASST. BUS. MGR
FOR SALES; RONALD SHASHY, SUBSCRIP SUBSCRIPTION
TION SUBSCRIPTION MGR; MARTIN STEINER. OFFICE MGR;
SUSAN STATLER, NATIONAL AD MGR.
Business Staff: Marty Reeber, Howard Owen.
John Stoller, Bob Golden, St*n Newmark, Vir Virginia
ginia Virginia Lee Phhpott, Joyce Fuller, Alan Goldberg,
Sandy Ura, Mike Wallace, Joel Kareah, Busty

1 I HMI II l III
HOL'N-ONI
DONUTS
Prt*h Daily
THI COLLRCI INN
i zszs!ii!Mzr
Dave and Alice
Invite You
For An Evening Os Fun
Como To The Now
Melody Club
DancingCouples Only
Stags Welcome At The Bor.
4SOI N.W. 6th St.

Editorials

torial independence that is the mark of
the student bodys other top four publi publications.
cations. publications. But the magazines Editorial
Board has privately stated they would
prefer complete independence from
the Board, in order to remain as a
workshop and 'experimental publi publication.
cation. publication.
2) We doubt if student leaders will
give the Florida Review student funds
if it maintains a separate faculty board
apart from the Board of Student Publi Publications.
cations. Publications. But if this is the way the mag magazines
azines magazines supporters want it, we think
thats the way it should be.
A literary magazine is needed on
this campus for there to be any bick bickering
ering bickering about whether or not it should
receive student fees if it is not a sub subsidiary
sidiary subsidiary of the Board.
Students have tried and failed to
make a go of literary endeavors at UF.
At last we have a group which appears
professional and able enough to publish
a magazine of which we can be proud.
We think they should be supported,
and this newspaper will do everything
possible to ensure that a student body
of 11,000 students has a literary maga magazine
zine magazine financially solvent and operating
on a permanent basis.

courses, and cultural events to the stu students,
dents, students, sounds fine.
But we hope the Say never comes
when we see this: The student wakes
up, eats breakfast, turns on his dormi dormitory
tory dormitory or fraternity house TV screen, and
goes through his 8:40, 9:40, 10:40
on up in his pajamas and bathrobe.
The student takes his midterms and
finals by having his final exam paper
flashed on his TV screen, and signs a
pledge that he did not run to his text textbook
book textbook right near the TV screen to com compare
pare compare answers.
Anderson, Peabody and Matherly
used only occasionally for courses which
could not be adequately taught over the
TV screen.
Educational TV is fine. But when it
replaces the professor in the classroom,
when the contact between professor and
student is replaced by the image on
Channel 5, then we will be ready to
pack our bags and go home-
The University will then no longer
be an institution of higher learning. It
will be nothing-more than a glorified
trade school.

We notice that citizens of Polk Coun County
ty County down in South Florida have got gotten
ten gotten enough signatures to a petition ask asking
ing asking for a referendum on the dry-wet
question.
Polk County, which still has the rem remnants
nants remnants of prohibition from the days of
19205, may repeal this bit of legislation.
We hope the good citizens of Polk
come out en maese. Further, we would
like to see such a petition in Alachua
County. Gainesville has been dry for
some time, and we doubt if a return of
a wet county would vitally affect the
intake of alcoholic beverages which goes
on.
Students especially would keep their
drinking to a minumum, the only dif difference
ference difference being that the race to get
to drinking establishments across the
county line would cease in favor of ob obtaining
taining obtaining drinks inside the county.
Prohibition went out with the days of
Roosevelt. Its about time some counties
in the South realized that prohibition,
even on a local scale, is not much good,
nor is it very effective.

mm Wm - 11
FREE mmiumf j
CALL FR tSgf
409 West University Avenue

Tuosday, Doc. 10, 1957

Prohibition

LITTLE LOUIE AND AL... bill grayson

Misfire!
LETTERS TO THE EDITOR
They Met /Thought, Talked
And This is What They Said

Editor:
Once upon a time some peo people
ple people came together to live and
learn at a university. They
came voluntarily.
After a while they chose from
among themselves a select few
to lead them and guide them.
They chose voluntarily.
In any dispute this select few
was to decide who was right.
This was why they had been
chosen.
The disputes were not long
coming. Some were little like
gentle ripples on a lily pond;
some were huge like giant
breaker* on a stormy bench.
But usually the seas of disagree disagreement
ment disagreement calmed and often the dis disputers
puters disputers shook hands afterwards.
That is, until all that trouble
started about parking. You see
there wasnt really room for all
the people that came to the
University that year. But the
people who were in charge did didnt
nt didnt want to turn away anyone
who deserved to come, so they
crowded and squeezed and
made room. It wasn't roomy
but no one who deserved to
come was refused.
So the select few set up some
rules. They decided that some
people needed their automobiles
more than others. Some people
were disabled and not able to
walk very well. Some were mar married
ried married and had little babies to car carry
ry carry around. Some were profes professors,
sors, professors, learned men responsible for

Used Joke in Poor Taste

Editor:
When memories become his history
tory history and events become lost In
the shuffle of daily life, it is
natural to remember only the
pleasant and ridicule the dis disheartening.
heartening. disheartening.
Mi Dan Hackels "30 com comment
ment comment of his notable Perihelion
column no doubt was a valiant
thrust into the past to pull forth
a witticism that would compete
with the current rage of "sick "sickjokes.
jokes. "sickjokes. What import does Mr.
Hackel give to December 7th?
Nothing more than a Hmm Hmmrr.mm
rr.mm Hmmrr.mm . and imbibing.
Granted, this wry wit display displayed
ed displayed by Mr. Hackel may not have
erupted from his fertile brain,
and was only something over overheard
heard overheard by him. But it does not

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the education of hundreds of
students (which was the rea reason
son reason the students had come in
the first place). Some were doc doctors.
tors. doctors.
Some operated the giant ma machines
chines machines that heated the Univer University
sity University and lighted it and kept it
clean. Some prepared the
food. It certainly seemed like
these people needed their auto automobiles.
mobiles. automobiles.
The select few called all the
students together and told them
of the new rules. They said that
the best parking privileges had
been given to those people
whose work made everything
better for ALL the students,
and there werent many privi privileges
leges privileges left for the people whose
work Just mads everything bet better
ter better for themselves. However
they said that anyone who felt
he was slighted could speak up
and explain why,-
The students cried out as one.
ME! ME! ME! All day they
shouted, and the next and the
next.
That was over a year ago and
still the students are shouting.
They stopped thinking about
other things. They stopped car caring
ing caring about other 'people.
Listen, if you care, to the
students discussing the park parking
ing parking problem. Listen. ME! ME!
ME!"
Robert Haiman
P.B. This letter was written
by Bobby Haiman, age 21,

erase his extremely poor taste
and that of his editor who al allowed
lowed allowed such dishonor to those
who died at Pearl Harbor to
be printed.
We are all ablaze about pro problems
blems problems in spirit. Perhaps we
can gamar pride and deep re respect
spect respect from our proud heritage,
for they are the forerunners of
spirit.
Paul R. Axt
(Granted, Jokes are occasion occasionally
ally occasionally made about some things
even as serious as Pearl Har Harbor,
bor, Harbor, although we have deep re respect
spect respect and pride in our heritage.
But it has been shown imposs impossible
ible impossible to legislate morality,
neither then should we censor
it. Editor).

All of You Lucky People in This Column

By BOX GRAYSON
Gator Columnist
Once again t nave reacned a
Standstill in my ideas for big bigger
ger bigger and better Alligator col columns
umns columns so in desperation I turn
to the age od device of name namedropping.
dropping. namedropping. I am told by my in instructors
structors instructors that every name in
print guarantees forty readers
so as there are 3,412 names in
this column the readership
should total some 136,980 people.
So here we go .... This
morning I should like to dedi dedicate
cate dedicate my column to Albert, our
fierce and zealous mascot who
symbolizes the fightin gator
spirit .... to Georgia Holmes,
queen of the Hub .... to Dan Danny
ny Danny Hackel, the
crusader ... to
Ellen of Var
ity Grid fame.-
... to Betty OKAYSON
ONeil and John Edmund son. .
to Rodney Bishop, breaker of
hearts ... to Lawrence Welk,
and all the champagne music
makers.
To the Last Krewe ... to
Laura Calhoun, Leslie Herpin,

MURF'S COLUMN
Vet's Club Offers Benefits to Students

By PAT MURPHY
Gator Feature Editor
WANTED: Veterans who are
looking for a social club that
has been organized just for
them. )
The GATOR VETS, a new
group on campus, offers mem membership
bership membership to students who wish to
socialize with others who have
served with the Armed Forces.
Many veterans do not belong
to clubs that sponsor social ac activities.
tivities. activities. Some of these men and
women feel they have little in
common with the average high
school graduate because of the
difference in age. Others are
married and do not have the
time to devote to fraternities
and sororities.

j wiP
"Y. -mm
MURPHY

A group of
vets decided to
form a club
that would re restrict
strict restrict its mem membership
bership membership to vet veterans
erans veterans at the be beginning
ginning beginning of this
year. With the
recent election
of its officers,
the GATOR
VETS are now

ready to organize social ac activities
tivities activities and to build up a strong

The Collegiate State, UM, FSU

The American Broadcasting
Companys weekly show You
Asked for It had a film crew
on FSU campus last week to
take movies of Florida State
Universitys famed "flying
high circus.
The FSU circus is widely
known. The group has appeared
on the Sealtest Big Top show,
live from Philadel Philadelphia.
phia. Philadelphia. There have been several
filmed performances of the
group on nation-wide hook-ups,
but the films have always been
made by the FSU Audio-Visual

an Place ... to Mary Worth, who
ought to mind her own business.
To Joe Eaasa who's throw throwing
ing throwing his hat into the ring .
to the C-5 instructor who was
caught reading a girlie maga magazine
zine magazine which he concealed under a
copy of time . to all the
vivacious Tri-Delta ... to Rose Rosemary
mary Rosemary Meeks ... to the pro producers
ducers producers of Hemingway's Across
the River and Into the Trees
starring Shirley Lazonby and
Jane Fafazsi.
To the occupants of room 1006
East Broward Hall ... to the
C-l instructor who said that he
was going to Illustrate what he
had on his mind as he erased
the board .
, To Brigette Bardot, enough
said ... to Happy Harry Ma Mahon
hon Mahon ... To Dave Levy who
brings truth to ths dirty un unwashed
washed unwashed ... to Chuck Ruff Ruffner
ner Ruffner ... to Zorita Gunch, the
woman no man can resist .
to all people who ever stumbled
into a darkroom in Art 341 .
to all of the people who ever
stumbled out of G&torland .
to J. Wayne Reitz from whom
all blestfnga come ... to Bill
Birchfield the AGRs answer to
Andy Griffith ... to Lou Ste Stevens
vens Stevens who complains ... to
three lives.
To Byron ftelber, the poor

membership of veterans who
are students at the University.
Headed by Bob Lelnhardt, stu student
dent student in the college of Architec Architecture,
ture, Architecture, the group will be pri primarily
marily primarily a social club, aimed for
vets, because they are mostly
older and have in common their
military service.
Ray Richer, vice president of
the Gator Vets, spoke for the
officers when he said, We just
want to got the dub well wellorganized
organized wellorganized and help it to grow.

The GATOR VETS also invit invites
es invites women who have served with
the womens branch of the Arm Armed
ed Armed Forces to join. Mary Taylor,
the Vets corresponding secre secretary,
tary, secretary, was formerly a WAF.
Her husband, Bob, is publi publicity
city publicity director of the Gator Vets
who depirea to let everyone
who is interested know about
the club.
In addition to social activities,
the GATOR VETS will sponsor
civic projects in the future, in including
cluding including the donation of a gift
to the children at the Sunland
Training Center.
Although were called the
GATOR VETS, Taylor com commented,
mented, commented, we have nothing to do
with the University's pet gator,
Albert.
T&ylor added that Interested

Department, never t>y the pro programming
gramming programming agency itself.

UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI:
Tuition for full time students,
will be increased SBB per sem semester,
ester, semester, effective September, 1858,
according to an announcement
made jointly by President Jay
Pearson and the ITM Board of
Trustees.
Now SBOO per year, tuition
fees next year will be S6BO for
all full-time students m the un undergradute
dergradute undergradute schools and in the
School of Law and Graduate
School; Tuition for the Medlcai'
School will be increased from
S7OO to SBOO per year.

man's Lou Wolfson ... to Ed Eddie
die Eddie Beardsley who writes fiery
letters ... to Bob Woodruff
who makes money ... to Dot Dottie
tie Dottie Gannon, judo expert ... to
all the gang at the stadium .
. to all the gang at the Wagon
Wheel.
To Billy, Betty, Jaek, Sky
King, Dec, Reggie. Patty, La-
Veme, Maxine John Ethel
Lionel, Zsa, Zsa, Eva Magda,
Earths, Babe, Toots, Chi Chi, Si*
Mac Pimples, Lotus, Mae, Ima,
Julian English Nikita Lam on*
Cranston, Jack Barnes, Brett
Ashley, Mamie Stove, and to aU
the poor people who waded all
the way through this mess and
didnt find their names.
If you would like to see your
name in print simply drop a
penny post card in the mail ad addressed
dressed addressed to Names, Alligator Of Office,
fice, Office, Florida Union.
OVERHEARD IN THE HUB:
A coed told her room mats,
I think its positively disgust disgusting
ing disgusting the way those fellows in
that house across the street
give a show every night be before
fore before they go to bed.
Her room mate replied, But
when I looked down from the
window I didnt see anything."
Coed: I know, not from there,
but if you put the chair on the
desk, get on ft and lean way
out to the left, tell me what you
see.

persons are invited to attend
GATOR VETS meetings at the
Florida Union the first and third
Wednesday evenings of each
month.
Other officers are: Chuck
Griffiths, secretary; Beverly
Jackson, treasurer; and Carl
Shields, administatlve aide.
*
Congratulations art in order
for Dean Lester Hale an his
reading of Dickons Christ Christmas
mas Christmas Carol Friday evening in
the University Auditorium.
Those who helped to present
the Messiah art also to be
congratulated for an excellent
performance.

HOL'N-ONE
DONUTS
For Breakfast
THE COLLEGE INN
STUDENTS!
SOLES
HIT OH
. 15 MINUTES
HEELS
PUT ON
5 Minutes
SHOES REBUILT
THE FACTORY WAY
Modern Shoe
Repair Shop
Phone FR 6-5211
14 NORTH MAIN STREET
Nest to
The First National Bank
Vic Balsemo Owner



Tho Florida Alligator, Tucs,, Dec. 10,1957

Fla. Union tn Feature
European Travel Talk

Reasons why more American
students than ever before are
traveling to Europe will be dis discussed
cussed discussed in Florida Union's John Johnsons
sons Johnsons Lounge tomorrow at 3:30
p.m.
The featured speaker will be
Arne Sorensen of Copenhagen,
Denmark, who with his associate,
Miss Karen M. Jorgensen, oper operates
ates operates the European Traveling
Seminar.
Miss Jean Cochran, program di director
rector director of Florida Union, said the
program is being arranged to give

Ocmnd in Owr New *vi!t| 9 I
Sail tittanl i!SWISrSIi
, laata laal Album
fait Oaa oa, Mail Sarvic* |
4ML£4*oY.fftH sityicf
Pant. A Wavaanr, S.c.
HOL'N-ONE
DONUTS
Plain or Sugared
THE COLLEGE INN

SENIORS %
THIS IS THE
OFFICIAL CLASS RING
sold only through the
CAMPUS SHOP AND BOOKSTORE
No other ring meets University
e St? Specifications. $5 deposit required jTjk*
jy* when placing order! O
T O
On Campus j
(Bythe Author of Rally Round the Flag, Boys! "and,
**Barefoot Boy with Cheek**)
DECK THE HALLS
The days grow short, the nights grow long, the north wind
doth blow, and a light frost appears on the knees of coeds.
Christmas is icumen in, and once more our keen young
minds turn to the vexing problem of Christmas gifts.
Let us examine first the most vexing of all gift problems:
What do you buy for the person who has everything? Well
iir, when you encounter this dilemma, the best thing to
do is seize it by the horns. Ask yourself this question: Does
he truly have everything? Does he, for example, have a
birthmark? A Mach number? A lacrosse net? An I-beam?
An S-hook? A U-bolt? A T-square? A Primus stove?
(There is, incidentally, quite an interesting little story
about how Primus came to invent the stove. Before Primus*
invention, cooking was rather a hazardous occupation.
People just built fires any old placethe floor, the closet,
the escritoireand often as not the whole house would go
up in flames along with the dinner. Primus, a goose
plucker of Frankfurt-am-Main, kept thinking there must
be a more efficient way to cook. Finally, in a flash of in inspiration,
spiration, inspiration, it came to him: Why not build a device to contain
the fire and keep it from spreading?
\ T Jf V f \
Jui ttititek to!? irt kHJm it out of foper.*-
(Well sir, he built precisely such a device and named it
after his beloved wife Stove. Primuss first Stove, it must
be confessed, was less than a triumph; his mistake was in
building it out of paper. The next Stove, built of wood,
fared hardly better. Not until he made one out of metal
could the Stove really be called a success.
(But even then the Stove was not entirely satisfactory.
The trouble was that the Stove filled up with ashes and
became useless after a few weeks. It remained for Primuss
eon Frederick to conquer that problem. He invented a
mechanism to remove ashes fi jm th3 bottom of the Stove
and was thenceforth known to posterity as Frederick the
Grate.)
But I digress. We were discussing Christmas gifts. This
year, as every year, a popular gift is the smoking jacket.
And what do the smoking jackets smoke? Why, Marlboro,
of courseevery man jacket of them. And why wouldnt
they smoke Marlboroe? Why wouldnt anybody with a
taste bud in his head? You get such a lot to like in a Marl Marlborofilter
borofilter Marlborofilter ... flavor... flip-top box.
Here is no filter to hollow the cheeks and bug the eye eyeballs;
balls; eyeballs; here is a filter that draws nice and easy. Here is no
flavor to pale and pall; here is a flavor ever fresh, ever
sectful. Here is no flimsy pack to crumble and shred its
precious cargo; here is a sturdy box that keeps each ciga cigarette
rette cigarette plump and pristine.
Speaking of smoking, the years most unusual gift item
is a brand-new cigarette lighter that never needs refilling.
You are scoffing. You are saying you have heard such claims
before. But its true, I promise you. This new lighter
never, never needs refilling! The fuel supply lasts forever.
Os course, there are certain disadvantages. For one
thing, the lighter is rather bulkyl7o feet long and three v
stories high.
But look on the bright side: As the fuel runs out, you
Can rent rooms in it. ota*?. M**Bkaim*
Good to five, good to receive* at Christmas or any other time
is a carton of filter-tip Marlboros, whose makers take pleasure
in bringing you this column throughout the school year.

students a first hand report on
trans-Atlantic and European tra travel
vel travel conditions.
European Traveling Seminar
uses Dutch student chips lor
ocean crossings and charters
motor coaches for most of the
travel by its groups in Europe.
These tours consist partly of
weekly briefings on art, history
and contemporary life with out outstanding
standing outstanding Europeans and Ameri Americans
cans Americans in Europe.
Sorensen taught in universities
and wrote several books before
coming to this country. During
World War Q he was one of the
Danish leaders of the underground
as a member of the National Coun Council
cil Council of Resistance. After the war
he served in Parliament and was
a cabinet member of the libera liberation
tion liberation government.
Olympian Club Schtdulot
Mooting Thursday at Gym
The Olympian Club, composed
of students in the College of Physi Physical
cal Physical Education, Health and Recrea Recreation,
tion, Recreation, will meet Thursday at 4:30
p.m. In Room 214 Florida Gym.

Page 3

Fred Waring
Began Music Life
In College Band

(Continued From Page ONE)
tans appeared in the nations top
vaudeville houses.
The group starred in Synco Syncopation,
pation, Syncopation, the first musical of the
Talkie" era. At the same time
the Pennsylvanians staged a musi musical
cal musical extravaganza in a downtown
Los Angeles theatre.
In 1929 the Waring group toured
Europe. Critics labeled the group
International Favorites," and
new songs by leading composers
such as Cole Porter/ Jerome Kern
and others were introduced by the
Waring ensemble.
In 1933, when the depression
was at its worse, the Pennsylvan Pennsylvanians
ians Pennsylvanians staged a musical production
at the Roxy that ran for six
months. The show was received
with enthusiasm at a time when
conditions were most unfavorable
for theatrical presentations.
We made people forget their
troubles," is Warings reason for
the Shows success.
Radio shows presented by the
Pennsylvanians were most popu popular
lar popular with people of college age.
University students asked Waring
to write school songs. As si re result,
sult, result, the musician has composed
hundreds of them, and is writing
more at present.
Entertained Troops
During World War D, Waring
not only entertained thousands of
service men, but wrote songs for
different branches of the Armed
Forces. After the war, Waring
again toured the nation, appear appearing
ing appearing at colleges in all parts of the
country.
Throughout the years, Fred
Waring has expanded the Pennsyl Pennsylvanians
vanians Pennsylvanians into an orchestra and
mixed chorus, with soloist per performers.
formers. performers. Warings television, ra radio,
dio, radio, and stage productions, tours
and recordings stand out as ach achievements
ievements achievements in the music world
which- began when the Banjazza Banjazzatra"
tra" Banjazzatra" was the rage" with the
college crowds.

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Engineering Delegates
Take Statewide Tour

The Sixth International Confer Conference
ence Conference on Coastal Engineering end ended
ed ended Saturday as delegates from all
parts of the world completed a
tour of Florida waterways follow,
ing a three day program of dis discussion
cussion discussion at the University.
William R. D. Nickelson of the
! College of Engineering, who co coordinated
ordinated coordinated the conference, said the
four day bus tour of the state in included
cluded included inspections of coastal areas
Union Craft Fair
Set This Week
A two-day crafts fair that will
feature demonstrations and s ale 8
of many display items is schedul scheduled
ed scheduled on the campus Thursday and
Friday.
The exhibit will be in the Flor Florida
ida Florida Union social room. Ceramic
weaving, block prints, mobiles,
enamels and work made by
15 local and state craftsmen will
be featured.
Artic.es will be sold Thursday
from 7 to 10:30 p.m. and Friday
from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.
From 7 to 10:30 p.m. Thursday
demonstrations are scheduled by:
Joseph Meyers, Tampa, stain
glass window making; Anne Chap Chapman,
man, Chapman, University Art Dept., weav weaving;
ing; weaving; Roy Craven, University Art
Dept, sand sculpture; Dr. James
Lanham, University Accounting
Dept., enameling; Mary Ann Lynd,
Florida Union, block printing; and
George Alsup, University Art
Dept., pottery.
JMBA To Elect Officers
Members of the John Marshall
Bar Assn., will meet Thursday at
3:30 p.m. in the law school court
room to nominate officers for the
spring semester.

at Daytona Beach, Palm Beach,
Miami Beach, Sarasota and Tam Tampa.
pa. Tampa.
The purpose of the conference
was to provide opportunities to
exchange information among en engineers
gineers engineers dedicated to the control
of coastal erosion, Nickelson said.
Delegates discussed mutual pro problems
blems problems and coordinated future
plans.
Part of the program included
study of Florida erosion problems.
Also included was the dedication
and demonstration of the Coastal
Engineering Laboratory's new
wave tank designed to aid in the
study of coastal erosion.
Presiding over the conference,
sponsored by the Council on
Wave Research and the Engineer Engineering
ing Engineering and Industrial Experiment
Station, was Dean Thorndike
Seville of New York Universitys
College of Engineering.

DU Chapter Installed
In Ceremonies Saturday

By 808 BENOIT
Gator Staff Writer
The 26th social fraternity on che
University campus, Delta Upsi Upsilon,
lon, Upsilon, was installed at ceremonies
held Saturday morning at the Ho.
tel Thomas.
Dean of Men Dr. Lester L.
Hale delivered the installa ti o n
charge which urged all fraternities
to spearhead a drive for moral
renaissance and academic ac accomplishment.
complishment. accomplishment.
He stated that fraternities must
assume the responsibilities inhe inherent
rent inherent with leadership and use their
unity to support the objectives of
the University. In addition, the
University must recognize the fra fraternities
ternities fraternities as a means of personal
security, individuality and scho scholarship.
larship. scholarship.
Fraternities are needed more
today than ever before. They

Parachute Club
Meeting Slated
The first meeting of the Para Parachute
chute Parachute Club is scheduled for Mon Monday
day Monday in Room 324 of the Florida
Union at 7:30 p.m.
The administration of the Uni University
versity University has tenatively approved
the formation of the club. It has
authorized a meeting of interested
students to draw up a constitu constitution
tion constitution and lay down rules to be sub submitted
mitted submitted to the administration for
further study.
The Parachute Club, better
known as Sky Divers, has also
been promised the aid from a
well-known parachutist in form forming
ing forming their group. The art of sky
diving is one that requires great
skill and proficiency and should
not be attempted by the amateur
without expert training.
WSA Soft Coffeo Hour
The WS.A. Christmas Coffee
Hour will be held tomorrow in
Bryan Lounge of Florida Union.
Refreshments will be served
from 3:30 to 4:30, according to
Sally Stewart, chairman of the
event. All women students are in invited.
vited. invited.
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THE COLLEGE INN

SOCIALLY SPEAKING

Christmas Sets Greek Theme

By GRACE HINSON
Gator Society Editor
A festive spirit engulfs the
campus as the holidays approach.
Greeks are busy within their in individual
dividual individual groups planning pre prevacation
vacation prevacation activities: Christmas par parties.
ties. parties. c&rolinga and pledge-active
gatherings.
The Sigma Nus annual Charles
Dickens Christmas Carol was
read by Dean Lester Hale Friday
night in the University Auditor Auditorium.
ium. Auditorium. A reception followed at the
Snake house. The SNs entertain entertained
ed entertained the KDs at a dinner social
Wednesday.
The ATOs had a full weekend
previous to Thanksgiving. The
pledges lost a valiant battle to
the brothers 25-13 in a rousing
game of flag football Saturday.
A Roman costume party was held
Saturday night. Sunday the Pled Pledges
ges Pledges escorted their favorite bro brothers
thers brothers on a tour of Georgia and
Florida, from which half the par party
ty party returned.

( must assume a new role of lead leadership,
ership, leadership, and a new responsibility
in the race for space and sur survival,
vival, survival, said Hale.
Reitc Gives Talk
University President J. Wayne
Reitz and Vice-President Harry
M. Philpott gave welcoming talks
at a banquet following the install installation.
ation. installation. Dr. Hale was master of
ceremonies.
Philpott Honored
At Reitz Party
The annual reception and dance
for the University of Florida fa faculty
culty faculty was given Saturday by Pre President
sident President J. Wayne Reitz and Mrs.
Reitz.
This year's reception was in ho honor
nor honor of Dr. an Philpott, new vice president of
the University, and his wife.
Guests were received upstairs
in the Student Service Center
amid beautiful pink and silver
decorations. A large pink Christ Christmas
mas Christmas tree, on the stage directly op opposite
posite opposite the door, twinkled gayly
with silver glitter. Three smal smaller
ler smaller pink trees against a back background
ground background of silvered leaves filled the
niche on the left side of the room.
Silvered Christmas wreaths de decorated
corated decorated with pink pine cones were
hung on the window drapes.
Christian Sciancri Talk
Set At BSU Tonight
Christian Science: The New
and Living Way is the title o
the lecture to be delivered tonight
ty Grace Jane Noee, C. 8., at
the Baptist Student Union in the
chapel at 8:15.
Mrs. Noee is a member of the
Board of Lectureship of The Mo Mother
ther Mother Church, The First Church of
' Christ, Scientist, in Boston, Mass.
Duka Law School Dean
Visits UF Campus Today
Dean E. R. Latty of the Duke
Law School will visit the campus
today to discuss legal education,
scholarships and other activities
at Duke.
Pre-law students and others are
invited to hear and talk with
Dean Latty in Room 212, Florida
Union, at 3:30 today.
i
Engineering Dames
To Hold Yulo Party
The Engineering Group of the
University Dames will hold its
annual Christmas party tomorrow
at 3 p.m. In Bryan Lounge of the
Florida Union.
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tea was given Sunday to dedicate
their new house and to meet the
new Phi Mu housemother, Mrs.
Erva Ayres.
The SAEs, in a healthfu* spirit,
gave a hayride in the woods Sat Saturday
urday Saturday night. Friday night an open
party was held on the terrace,
while a study party progressed
inside the house.
The DGs and Pi Lams sociali socialized
zed socialized at the Pi Lam house Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday night. The newest DG pledge
is Sara Smith.
The annual touch football game
between the Lambda Chis and
Phi Taus took place Saturday
afternoon. The Phi Taus won 31-
21 and threw a party at their
home Saturday night. They recei received
ved received a trophy and refreshments.
Recently elected Lambda Oil of officers
ficers officers are Forrest Lisle, president;
Roger Thomas, vice president;
Bob Keeler, rutualist; and John
Larson, song chairman.
Social events for the Big Eps
this past week included a Ber Bermuda
muda Bermuda short social with the AE

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in WEIS ( 1
Arttiur OCONNELL S
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Were not passing this information along as a public
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You see, popcorn makes most people thirsty.
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Phis Wednesday night and an ex exchange
change exchange dinner with the Chi os
Thursday night. New pledges
are: D. D. Bass, Bob Coker, Jim Jimmy
my Jimmy Green, Johnny McDowall,
Raymond McCleod and Leroy
Smith.
The Delta Chis were entertain entertained
ed entertained with a combination beach and
fishing party in Ft Lauderdale
during the Thanksgiving holidays.
Hugh Waters and Charles Coe
have been elected president and
treasurer respectively of Delta
CM.
"Vigorous, violent, frank!*
, -Cue Me gea*ae v
* -.H r fj
Be Sensational raH
in jjjjl
street"
THURSDAY
1
-***. M,
GEORGE PAL-BYRON HASKIN-JAMES OHANION
PHILIP YORDAN, BARRE LYNDON *
GEORGE WORTHINGTON YATES
- CHESIET BONESIEU WIU,r trv
WAR OF THE WORLDS



The Florida Alligator, Tuit., Dec. 10,1957

Page 4

JKggs

Coach John Mauer, in his seventh season as head man of the
Florida basketball team, has run into a thorny problem which de demands
mands demands a solution if the Gator cagers are to experience a success successful
ful successful season.
Makers problem is one basic to big-time basketball through throughout
out throughout the nation height. In the heyday of seven-foot giants like Wilt
Chamberiain and Bill Russell, the Gator mentor has found him-

self short on that vital asset.
The only really big man on
the squad is Jim Zinn, six foot,
seven inch senior, who has let lettered
tered lettered twice. Zinn has a great
deal of potential, but has not yet
developed into a first-rate pivot pivotmail
mail pivotmail and rebounder.
Other relatively tall men on
the squad are second-line pivot
Bob Sherwood, a sophomore
who measures 65, Rick Whee Wheeler*
ler* Wheeler* a 65 Junior college transfer,
and George Jong, 67 soph for forward.
ward. forward. Both Wheeler and Jung
are on the Red, or third team.
The offensive power of the
Florida team rests on the should shoulder*
er* shoulder* of the little guye. Joe
Hobbs, the team captain and
Stellar guard, forward Dick Ho Hobsn
bsn Hobsn and guard Cnarlie Pike have
dominated the scoring efforts of
ths Gators, with Hobbs 23-point
average leading the pack. Zinn
has scored a total of 17 points in
the seasons t*ree games.
Brendler Ineligible
The problem reached Its pre present
sent present state when it was discovered
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S PORTSREEL

Mauers Problem
Is Shortage
Os Tall Men

By KEN 8 HER
Alligator Sports Editor

that former Jacksonville Junior
College All-American Chuck Bren Brendler
dler Brendler would not be eligible for this
seasons play. Brendler had com completed
pleted completed Iwo seasons for the Dol Dolphins,
phins, Dolphins, and, when offered a grant grantin-aid,
in-aid, grantin-aid, was expected to have two
years of eligibility remaining.
However, Brendler had played
freshman ball at the University of
Wisconsin, and had but one sea seasons
sons seasons service left under NCAA
rules. When this was discover discovered,
ed, discovered, the hig pivotman .had al already
ready already played in several* games,
and had used up his eligibility.
Brendler played behind captain
Bob Emrick last year, and gave
the Gator cagers a one-two punch
at the center slot. Now, with
Emrick graduated and Brendler
ineligible, Mauer Is forced to de depend
pend depend on Zinn and the shorter
men.
Florida State and Miami, two
intra state rivals whose status
should be termed traditional,
have height to spare, and could
give the Gators a rough time.
All in all, it should be an in interesting
teresting interesting season. In the final
analysis, it will all depend on
whether Zinn and some of the oth other
er other big men can develop and
whether the smaller men can
carry the load. If they dont it
will be a tough year for Florida
fans.

Gator Cagers Face
Potent Seminoles
By KENN FTNKEL
Gator Sports Writer
With four games now past history in their young season, the
Fighting Gator cagers run into a stern test Wednesday night when
they meet the Seminoles of F. S. U. in an 8:15 game in Florida
Gymnasium.

The Seminoles, victorious in
their first two games against
Tennessee Tech and Murray
State of Kentucky, met the Volun Volunteers
teers Volunteers of Tennessee in Knoxville
last night in their first real test
of the season and will throw
a squad that offers speed, height,
and accuracy against the Gators.
Florida partisans will long re remember
member remember the F.S.U. contest of
last year, which was the first re regular-season
gular-season regular-season meeting between the
two sister institutions. In the last
second of play, with the score
tied 65-all, guard Joe Hobbs let
fly with a left-handed push that
banked off the boards into the
basket, seconds after the buzzer
had gone off, making the final
tally 67-65.
In two previous contests, in Ga Gator
tor Gator Bowl Tournament play, the
Gators downed the Seminoles 82-
79 and 61-51. This weeks contest
is the only meeting between the
schools this year.
Expected to open for the boys
from Tally are Larry Strom (6-6)
and Burt Deckel (6-5) at forwards,
Danny Boltz (6-6) at center, and
Jim Liteky (6-2) and Hugh Dur Durham
ham Durham (5-11) at guards.
A 66-60 defeat at the hands of
the Georgia Bulldogs threw a
wet blanket over Floridas chan chances
ces chances of getting a jump on the
Southeastern Conference victory
column, as they were handed the
setback in Athens Saturday night.
The Gators made a valiant
comeback effort early in the se second
cond second half, tying the score at 44-
all after being behind 32-26 at
halftime and watching the alert
Bulldogs add an additional ten
points on the second halfs open opening.
ing. opening. But the spark was extinguish extinguished
ed extinguished as the Dogs caught fire and
inched t!he win.
Hobbs was high man for Flo Florida
rida Florida with 21 markers, forward
Dick Hoban following with 16.

Engineering Grid Title
Chemical Squad Takes

The Chemical Engineers, spark sparked
ed sparked by the play of Chester Kite
and Kelly Smith, walked off with
the engineering league football
championship Monday by down downing
ing downing the Civil Engineers, 24-7.
The Chemicals scored first on a
pass from Kite to Smith. The
point after was no good and the
Civils fought back with a TD
scamper by Wayne Greenlee.
The extra point was good and
the Civils led 7-6 at the half.
Kelly Smith grabbed another

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441, North
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N.W. 13th b N.W. 6th St*.

HOW MUCH
DO YOU KNOW
about Christian Science?
If you are not correctly informed about Christian Sci Science,
ence, Science, how can you discuss it intelligently? Take this
opportunity to learn some of the facts about this relig religion
ion religion that has done so much to heal human ills and free
sufferers from human misery. Attend
A FREE LECTURE
entitled
"CHRISTIAN SCIENCE:
THE NEW AND LIVING WAY"
By Grace Jane Noee, C.S.
of Chicago, Illinois
Member of the Board of Lectureship of The Mother Church, The
First Church of Christ, Scientist, in Boston, Massachusetts.
TUESDAY, DECEMBER 10
8:15 P.M. In
BASPTIST STUDENT UNION
CHAPEL
Christian Science Organization
At The University Os Florida
Cordially Invites You To Attend
*

11 IS
Bag.

JOE HOBBS .
. . leads Gator five
Guard Ray Allen had 24 for Geor Georgia
gia Georgia while teammate Fred Ed Edmundson
mundson Edmundson dropped in 13 more.
Hobbs leads the scoring parade
through three games with a total
of 69 points. Hoban follows with
53, guard Charlie Pike with 37,
forward Jerry Henderson with 19,
center Jim Zinn with 17, forward
Walt Rabhan with 15, center Bob
Sherwood with 13, and forward
Dick Roher has 11.

Floret 111 Defeats "K Kats":
Wins Dorm-lnd. Volleyball

Flavet 111 took possession of
the Dorm-Independent league vol volleyball
leyball volleyball crown as it downed the
Fletcher K Kats, 15-7, 15-6 last
week.
Both teams boasted unblemish unblemished

Kite pass and sunshine Brown
took his turn as the Chemicals
iced the victory in the third
period. Chuck Dellgatti moved for
the final tally late in the game.
Other play last Monday saw the
Industrialists exclude themselves
from the winless column as they
downed the Aeronautical, 13-0.
The Mechanicals stopped the
Electricals In a squeaker 14-13.

Teams Share Lead
In Law Loop Play

Team Five and Team Six led
the pack with three wins each as
Law League Volleyball reached
the halfway mark last week.
Led by the inspired play of J.
Hall and Gene Rimes, Team Five
topped Team One, 16-14, 15-4, and
overpowered the Facility team.
The Fiver* third win was ac accounted
counted accounted for by a forfeit.
Trailing the pack in the race
tial contest via a forfeit, pre prevailed
vailed prevailed over the Faculty and de defeated
feated defeated Team Three.
The Faculty squad proved that
age i* not a complete detriment,
as they defeated teams Three and
Four, bowring in two other games.
Training the pack in the race
for the trophy is Team Two, which
has forfeited its last two games.

Freshman Five
To Meet F.S.U.
Tomorrow Night

The Florida ttaue freshmen of offer
fer offer the opposition for Coach Jim
McCachrens Baby Gator cag cagers
ers cagers tomorrow night in a pre preliminary
liminary preliminary game to the varsity skir skirmish
mish skirmish between the two schools.
The frosh, who met the Florida
Southern Frosh in a return match
last night, now have put five
games aside, and are rounding
into shape nicely although they
are still making some typical
freshman mistakes, according* to
mentor McCachren.
Saturday nigm the Baby Ga Gators
tors Gators ran into age and experience
in the form of the Bartow Air
Force Base five, dropping their
first decision of the year, 73-63.
Many of those boys have played
some college ball, and that, com combined
bined combined with an unusually poor
shooting game on our part, gave
them the win, McCachren stat stated.
ed. stated.
Last Thursday night, in Lake Lakeland,
land, Lakeland, Frank Etheridge, ex-Aubum ex-Aubumdale
dale ex-Aubumdale ace, pumped 32 points through
the cords to pace the freshmen to
a 96-82 victory over the Florida
Southern frosh. Bob Shiver, hav having
ing having the advatage of playing on
his old high school court also look looked
ed looked impressive.
One bright factor in the Baby
Gators future is the return of
Paul Mosny to the squad after a
battle with the chicken-pox. The
Mighty-Mite saw action against
Bartow, and, he should be a
great help to us when he is com completely
pletely completely back in shape, said
Coach McCachren.

ed unblemished records prior to the contest,
but the Vets proved too much
for the game Kats. The victory
boosted Flavet HI to third place
in the league standings and clos closed
ed closed the gap between the Vets
and second place Fletcher K. In International
ternational International Student Organization
still leads the league with a 15
point margin over the Kats.
Bowling opened in the league
this week with two games posted.
The Seabees, led by Ralph Stiff Stifflers
lers Stifflers 165-210 beat the Cavaliers,
1424 to 1339. Bernie Gross was
medalist for the Cavaliers with
games of 139-190.
The Olympian Club posted a
win over Grove Annex 1439 to
1061 as Monty Rariden rolled a
two game high of 323. Bill Stroud
led Grove with a 146-116.

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MILLER FUND "WINNER"

Sigma Nu-Phi Delt Contest
Scheduled for Saturday

By BILLY BUCHALTER
Gator Sports Writer
Football regains the spotlight
again this Saturday on Florida
Field as some 66 Sigma Nu and
Phi Delta Theta fraternity grid gridders
ders gridders don pads and clash in their
annual charity football game.
The two oclock kick-off will
mark the twenty-sixth meeting of
the clubs, with the Snakes going
into batle with a 12-9 advantage.
Four times in the classic the score
has ended in a tie.
Regardless of the high point
team Saturday, tne real winner
will be the J. Hillis Miller Memor Memorial
ial Memorial Scholarship Fund, which recei receives
ves receives all proceeds from the game.
The annual fracas dates back
to 1925 when the Sigma Nus mov moved
ed moved out of their fraternity house
into a new one. Tile Phi Delts
took occupancy of the old Sigma
Nu house and the game was de decided
cided decided upon to strenghten frater fraternity
nity fraternity relations.
A ninety-nine year contract was
agreed upon by the two fraterni fraternities,
ties, fraternities, and this contract appeared
in Ripleys Believe It or Not
as the longest football contract
ever to be signed.
The game boasts color and a
host of traditions, the most un unusual
usual unusual the fact that everyone,
players, coaches, press, officials,
concessionaires and water boys
pay the twenty-five cent donation
required for admission.
Color is the order of the day
Saturday morning as sororities
vie for the coveted trophy award awarded
ed awarded to the house selling the most
tickets and entering the most
cars in th huge motorcade pre preceding
ceding preceding the game.
Snake Coaches
This years Sigma Nu coaching
staff is led by former Gator grid gridders
ders gridders Carroll MacDonald and Bill
Wester along with sophomore
halfback Jack Westbrook. Mac-
Donald is the head coach at P.K.
Yonge and Wester was assistant
coach at St. Petes Boca Ceiga
High before returning to Gator Gatorland
land Gatorland to resume his education.
Chief of coaching operations in
the Phi Delt camp is former Ga Gator
tor Gator halfback J. (Poppa) Hall as assisted
sisted assisted by sophmore guard Vic
Miranda.
Both squads will recall vete veterans
rans veterans for game duty this year.
Hie Snakes boast fifteen retur returnees
nees returnees including Tom Pfleger and
Dick Korbly. Phi Delt will return

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Prep For Snakes
Halfback Harry Allan takes a Wiley Selman hand-off in a
practice session this week, as Phi Delta Theta points toward its
annual charity tilt with Sigma Nu Saturday. Phi Delt won last
year 14-7. (Gator photo by Frye.)

sixteen from last years squad in including
cluding including a host of beefy lineman.
The contest will be a far cry
from the first clash of the two
houses played on a field where
the Pi Kappa Alpha house now
stands. The action as always,
should be tight and fast, noted
by an interesting sidelight. Never
in the history of the game has

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there been more than a fourteen
point difference in scores.
I
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1