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 )

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

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all>american
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in the nation

Volume 50, Number 22

MANY THINGS UNDECIDED
Educational TV
Plans 'Up in Air
By DAN HACKEL
Alligator Executive Editor
, Educational television, even before its opening
THIRD IN A SERIES

here, is already the center of swirling controversy over
its policies and place in the academic world.

Everyone in the Univers University
ity University has a share in educa educational
tional educational television; and every everyone,
one, everyone, it seems, has a differ different
ent different opinion on the mediums
proper use.
- The questions hanging as yet
Unanswered range from the use
,(or over use) of visual gim gimmicks
micks gimmicks to the old faculty bugaboo
of academic freedom.
The answers dont come easily.
Many varying viewpoints must
be considered.
So far most of the planning has
been from one viewpoint only:
the technical end, centering in
the Television Production Center
te> the Stadium.
But as Director Rae Weime-r
points out, Our primary job is
as a service unit, to transfer to
television whatever is to be used.
Weimer, however, is in charge
of the program so far, and head
of the faculty committee on ETV.
On the top level, Dr. Harry
Philpott. Vice President of the
University, is chaiged with co coordinating
ordinating coordinating video efforts under the
authority of President Reitz.

SRA Festival
Ends Sunday
At UF Church
presentation of Christopher Prys
A Sleep of Prisoners an
interpertative dance episode will
terminate the SRAs Religion
to Arts Festival Sunday night at
the University Methodist Church
at 8 p.m.
Purpose of the presentation is
to attempt to provide through
drama and dance two methods in
whi'ch the audience may partici participate
pate participate in the meaning of mans
religious quest.
Composed by Dr. A. Didier
Graeffe, the dance episode is
composed of an organ and per percussion
cussion percussion score of six movements:
The Processional, Antiphony, De
Profundis, The Epiphany, The Al Alleluia,
leluia, Alleluia, and The Recessional.
A Sleep of prisoners springs
from Frys recollection that dur during
ing during Cromwells time six soldiers
had been held in an English
church. His play suggests the
Church, which once having neg neglected
lected neglected the opportunity to speak
out, in time of war finds its build buildings
ings buildings appropriate as prison Camps.
The final scene is a dream cast casting
ing casting three of the prisoners as Sha Shadrac,
drac, Shadrac, Meshac, and Abednego.
Os this climax in the play the
author wrote in the Oct. 14, 1951
issue of the New York Times
*"lhe final scene shows the three
men who have been concerned in
difference now walking in the
same fiery furnace, and the fourth
figure walking with them and
keeping them from destruction,
the human being with all his pow powers
ers powers of hope, trust, love, and re relentless
lentless relentless will for good. The play
could not end in glorious trum trumpeting.
peting. trumpeting. or the indication of vic victorywe
torywe victorywe have too few for that thatbut
but thatbut certainly in hope.

Ir^e^lwl^!/? If Iff
SlffrjSviiSSP^^B^Ey^^Rtr
I
DEBATE TEAM VIES FOR ANOTHER TROPHY
Tie Florida Debate * travels to the Univeisity of Pittsburgh tMs week to an attempt to
add another trophy to ite collection. Left to right are A1 Bogarad, asst, coach, Joe Schwartz, Harold
Klapper, Fred Berger, and Harold Eisner. Bergei and Elaaer will participate to a televised debate
with a British team from Cambridge University. (Gator Photo).
- .V?;;r ?4sBBWMHE>s -* ***&&.j?xwm

m FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

Dr. Philpott, who inherited the
TV job from John S. Allen when
he took over as Veep last month,
is still busy studying the prob problems.
lems. problems. He hopes to begin shaping
Administration policy on the new
field before too long.
Still another viewpoint to be
considered is that of the profes professors
sors professors and teaching faculty, in ETV
the performers.
Items of Concern
Dr. William Frederick, who is
planning for televisions part in
American Institutions instruction,
points out six basic items of facul faculty
ty faculty concern:
1. No provision has yet been
made for performer compensa compensation
tion compensation in the time-gobbling process
of educational instruction. Some
stipend or release from other du duties
ties duties should be made, it is felt.
2. Who owns the rights to film
and re show the TV lectures? Pro Professors
fessors Professors want to guard their rights
to the kinescope recordings and
program material. They dont
want to be replaced by a can of
film.
3. As yet teaching faculty has
not been consulted in the plan planning.
ning. planning. They feel their representa representation
tion representation is not adequate on the Ad Administration-loaded
ministration-loaded Administration-loaded policy com committee.
mittee. committee.
4. Academic freedom is always
a problem. What is acceptabe in
the relative privacy of the class classroom
room classroom may not be appreciated by
the general public.
5. Some feel the techniques and
visual gimmicks of television will
replace the emphasis on the pro professor
fessor professor and the idea. TV classes
might be entertaining, yes, but
intellectually stimulating, no.
6. Finally, the question of final
authority in planning the show.
If the professor insists on one
approach and the program direc director
tor director suggests another, which will
be aired?
None of these issues have yet
been decided, and many faculty
members are up in the air con concerning
cerning concerning their part in ETV.
We are not opposed to educa educational
tional educational television, but so far there
has been insufficient attention to
these problems, says Frederick,
who with C-l head Maurice Boyd
is responsible for the TV pro program
gram program in that department.
The faculty is just reluctant
to go forward until these prob problems
lems problems are settled, according to
Frederick.
(Continued On Page Three)
FSU Gets Okay to
Review Car Rules
A request by Florida State
University to rescind a ban
against sophomores having cars
at school was approved yester yesterday
day yesterday by the State Board of Con Control.
trol. Control. The board emphasized that
this does not constitute approval
of automobiles for sophomores,
but only returns of university of officials
ficials officials the authority to work out
regulations on the subject.
Florida State University at
present has regulations banning
freshmen and sophomore cars
similar to the University of Flor Florida.
ida. Florida. However, students at the
Tallahassee school who are re residents
sidents residents of the state capitol are
permitted to drive autos in the
city. The University of Florida
forbids such action.
The Control Board move was
taken yesterday.

ji' ft a
'FORERUNNER OF THE FUTURE'
Facing The Professor of the future is this menacing tangle of camera, lights, wires, directors, stu studio
dio studio managers, sound men, and other video personnel. Can the prof keep his composure and his
effectiveness of lecture - in this situation? This is one of the questions remaining to be solved.
(Gator Photo by Frye).

IN FLORIDA FIELD TOMORROW

Sigma Nu, Phi Belts
Battle for Charity
By BILLY BUCHALTER
Gators Sports Writer
ibight thousand football fans are expected at Florida Field
tomorrow afternoon at two oclock as Sigma Nu meets Phi Delta
Theta in the twenty-sixth renewal of the annual J. Hillis Miller
charity football game.

The game originated in 1925
and, except for the war years,
has been played annually since
then. The Snakes hold a 12-9
advantage going into tomor tomorrows
rows tomorrows battle with four ties re recorded.
corded. recorded. Phi Delt won last year,
14-7.
Tickets may still be purchas purchased
ed purchased from all sorority girls and
from the participating fraterni fraternity
ty fraternity men. A traditional custom
of the game is that everyone,
including officials, players, and
coaches, must pay the twenty-
Off-Campus Job
Service Begins
Next Semester
A Student Government off offcampus
campus offcampus job placement service will
begin operations next semester,
it was announced this week by
Secretary of Labor Joe Bondi.
In his monthly report to the Ca Cabinet,
binet, Cabinet, Bondi said that he had dis discussed
cussed discussed plans for a listing of
off-campus jobs with the Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville Chamber of Commerce and
with the Florida State Employ Employment
ment Employment Service.
The Secretary of Labor intends
to work out the details of the
service over the semester holi holidays
days holidays and promised that the job
listings would be available in
the student government office the
day school opens second semes semester.
ter. semester.
Bondi also said that he was in
the process of acquiring informa information
tion information on summer camp jobs and
straightening out a list of possi possible
ble possible openings.
Arrangements are also being
made to have several camps send
interviewers here on campus for
interested students, Bondi ad added.
ded. added.
Camp Echo Hill, Clinton, New
Jersey will interview students in interested
terested interested in summer camp jobs
in Room 118, Florida Union, Jan.
7, from 2 to 4 p.m.

J. Hillis Miller Training Center
Receives Board of Control Study

The University of Florida yes yesterday
terday yesterday asked the State Board of

University of Florida, Gainesville, Florida Friday, December 13,1957

five cent donation required for
admission.
Both squads have key veter veterans
ans veterans returning to pace the attack.
Sigma Nu can call on Tim Two Twomey,
mey, Twomey, George Dykes, George
Hourihan, and Dick Korbly, all
starters last year. Phi Delt
counters with last seasons co cocaptains
captains cocaptains Lanny Johnson and
George Pennington, plus start starters
ers starters Panny Doyle and John Bor Borroughs.
roughs. Borroughs.
Other key Phi Delt returnees
include tackle John Barker, end
Buddy Harrell, end Ed Seay,
and halfback Lane Overstreet.
Sigma Nus Key veterans are
tackle John Suskey, fullback Al Allen
len Allen Whidbey, halfback Tom
Pfleger, guard Jim Purcell, and
end Davy Jones.
Both teams will operate from
the T formation and will rely
on newcomers to handle the sig signal
nal signal calling. The Snakes will
start Earl Powell, a Miami
Jackson grad, while Phi Delt
play caller will be Danny
Webb, a former Gainesville grid gridder.
der. gridder.
The quarterbacks will have
a fine array of swift backs to
maneuver. Phi Delts Webb can
handoff to ex-Tampa U. scat scatback
back scatback Bill Childress, Florida
trackman George Pennington,
former Manatee sprinter Blake
Logue, and ex-Ft. Myers swifty
Harry Lee Allen. Big Dan Hart
is the power runner. Powell will
rely on All-campus halfbacks
Tom Pfleger and Dick Korb Korbley,
ley, Korbley, trackman Bob O'Dare, and
Jim Carlin. Former Jax Lee
gridder Allen Whidbey is the
Short yardage man at fullback.
Big guard Jim Purcell, cen center
ter center George Hourihan, and tackle
George Dykes pace the big Sig Sigma
ma Sigma Nu line, while two former
St. Pete Northeast huskies John
Barker and John Boroughs along
with guard Lanny Johnson and
center Danny Doyle lead the
Phi Delt forward wall.
Game festivities will begin to to(Continued
(Continued to(Continued On Page FIVE)

Control for authorization to es establish
tablish establish a college for rehabilita rehabilitation
tion rehabilitation counseling and occupational
therapy.
This would be known as the Col College
lege College of Related Health Services
and would be a part of the J.
Hillis Miller Health Center.
Dr. Russell S. Poor, provost
for the medical center, said this
would be the only such train training
ing training center in the whole South Southeast,
east, Southeast, and would attract many
students and add to the Univer University's
sity's University's stature.
There would be so many grants
of funds that no additional state
expenses would be required for
the current biennium, Poor said.
He estimated that the the state
probably would have to increase
its share of the costs of the medi medical
cal medical center by 20 to 25 per cent.
For this biennium, the state is
spending about $112,000 for the
health center.
The board referred the request
to its educational committee and
gave the committee power to act
so that the matter can be set settled
tled settled quickly.
The Board, which supervises
the institutions of higher educa education
tion education in Florida, is composed of
seven citizens in the state. The
Board held its monthly session
yesterday to Tampa.

Traffic Court
Institutes New
'Docket System'
By STEVE RICHARDSON
Gator Staff Writer
The docket system of hearing
traffic cases will be strictly fol followed
lowed followed by the Student Traffic
Court in all future sessions, said
Chief Justice Mac Ervin Monday
night.
Students charged with traffic
violations on the campus who
take their cases to the court will
be declared guilty as charged
if they fail to appear in court prior
to the reading of the docket. The
docket will be read when the
court convenes.
Ervin said, The docket will
be aligned according to the of officer
ficer officer with the least number of
tickets.
If the student shows up for
court and the officer charging
the offense does not, the student
is automatically not guilty.
No student will be allowed to
plead his case if he arrives af after
ter after the docket has been read,
Ervin emphasized. The one ex exception
ception exception allowing a student to
arrive late and plead his case
before the court, is for that stu student
dent student to come to the Traffic
Court office prior to 5 p.m. the
day of the court meeting and
show documented proof he will be
unable to appear when the court
opens. He must then state a
time he will be available and the
docket will be scheduled accord accordingly,
ingly, accordingly, he added.
Students who fail to respond to
Student Traffic Court shall be
refered to the city court, and a
summons may be issued.
Signature Bond
A student must post a cash or
signature bond equal to the min minimum
imum minimum fine called for by his al alleged
leged alleged offense. The cash bond is
forfeited if the student fails to
appear in court prior to reading
of the docket. Similarly the signa signature
ture signature bond is forfeited and must
be paid by 5 p.m. the day after
the trial. (A signature bond is
an agreement the student makes
that he will have the amount
of his fine on his person in court
if found guilty.)
Any student found guilty in traf traffic
fic traffic court may appeal this ruling
to the University Committee on
Traffic and Parking, said Ervin.
Christmas Songs
In Band Concert
The University of Florida Band
will change from Football fight
songs to traditional Christmas se selections
lections selections Wednesday night as the
band presents its 10th annual
Christmas Concert.
Featured will be such Christ Christmas
mas Christmas favorites as White Christ Christmas
mas Christmas and Leroy Andersons A
Christmas Festival in the bands
final appearance on campus this
semester.
The concert will get underway
at 6:45 in the Palaza of the Am Americas
ericas Americas (weather permitting) as
Director of Bands Col. Harold
B. Bachman leads Sousas
George Washington Bicentennial
March.
In case of inclement wea weather
ther weather the concert will be moved
to the University Auditorium,
Col. Bachman said.
Winter Park Sophomore David
Hume, comet soloist, will pre present
sent present the well known Carnival of
Venice. Tenor John Park, facul faculty
ty faculty member and director of the
Mens Glee CSub, will give Three
Songs for Christmas, by Clare
Grundman.
Selections to be presented at
concerts over the holidays will
also be heard. The band will give
a concert in Clearwater. Dec. 27,
and will play for a national con convention
vention convention of the American School
and Directors Association in St.
Petersburg Dec. 26.

Students May Decide
On New Constitution

SG Names Group
To Study Changes
By JOE THOMAS
Gator City Editor
President Eddie Beards Beardsley
ley Beardsley announced Monday the
appointment of a Constitu Constitutional
tional Constitutional Revision Committee
which will study the Stu Student
dent Student Body Constitution in
detail for purposes of
improvement.
Beardsley will head the com committee
mittee committee composed of all the mem members
bers members of the Executive Council Fi Finance
nance Finance Committee plus represen representatives
tatives representatives from publications and or organizations.
ganizations. organizations.
The president plans to have)
whatever changes the Commit Committee
tee Committee recommends presented to the
Student Body for approval in the
Spring elections.
Beardsley said that he intended
to push for both parties appro approval
val approval in the Spring, and hoped
the committees actions would get
sufficient publicity to inform the
general student body of the needs
and purposes of their recommen recommendation*.
dation*. recommendation*.
Those serving on the committee
under Beardsley are: Margie Ab Abrams,
rams, Abrams, secretary of Womans Af Affairs;
fairs; Affairs; George Bayless, past edi editor
tor editor of the Alligator; Bob Graham,
Chancellor of the Honor Court;
George Miller, secretary of the
Board of Student Publications;
and Ron McCall, Student Body
vice president.
Also on the committee are:
Jim Ade, Ron Cacciatore, Dick
Kerrins, Jim Homer, Norman Lip Lipoff,
off, Lipoff, Bob Shaffer and Emory Wea Weatherly,
therly, Weatherly, all members of the Fi Finance
nance Finance Committee.
In conjunction with the presi presidents
dents presidents attempts to improve student
government legislative machinery.
Bob Fatemo, Commissioner of
Legislative Affairs is in the pro process
cess process of revising charters granted
to organizations by Student Gov Government.
ernment. Government.
Christmas Tree
Set lor Plaza
Presentation of a campus liv living
ing living Christmas tree will be made
by members of Trianon immed immediately
iately immediately preceding the Christmas
on Campus program Sunday night
in front of the University Audi Auditorium.
torium. Auditorium.
Sponsored by Mrs. J. Wayne
Reitz and donated by former state
senator Edwin G. Fraser of Mac Macclenny,
clenny, Macclenny, the 16-foot tree wiU be
lit at 10:30. Trianon member Lal Lallie
lie Lallie Kain said the tree dedication
will consist of brass and choral
ensembles, a reading, caroling,
and the lighting by Trianon pres president
ident president Susan Scott.
It was first thought that a tem temporary
porary temporary tree would have to be used
this year until Fraser, owner of
Southern States Nursery, offered
to give a cedar tree to Mrs. Reitz,
who in turn gave it to the cam campus.
pus. campus. Fraser has a daughter, San Sandra,
dra, Sandra, y/ho is a sophomore nursing
student and a member of Alpha
Chi Omega at the University.
Responsible for placing the tree
on the grounds were N. R. Lake
superintendent of grounds, B. F.
Faulkner, electrical maintenance
department; and Bill Elmore, as asistant
istant asistant business manager.

TONIGHT, TOMORROW IN P. K. YONGE

Venus'is Witty and Entertaining

By JUDY BATES
Gator Staff Writer
With the exception of two or
three sleep-inducing monologues,
Venus Observed, the Florida
Players current effort, offers a
delightful evening'of excellent wit
and entertainment.
The verse-drama, written by
British author Christopher Fry
first opened in London in 1950
with Rex Harrison and Lili Pal Palmer
mer Palmer in the lead roles. It is dif difficult
ficult difficult to perform and offers a
challenge to any dramatic group,
amateur or professional. The
Players have taken a huge dra dramatic
matic dramatic bite with this (me, and a
highly successful one at that.
Certainly the most credit for
the success of this verbose com comedy
edy comedy of love should be given to
John Van Meter. Under his su superb
perb superb direction the cast keeps the
play moving at a quickness of
pace usually found lacking in am amateur
ateur amateur productions of Fry.
Frank Blodgett portrays the
star-gazing duke who attemps to
choose a wife from one of his past

BEARDSLEY THE FIRST TO DONATE
Student Body President Eddie Beardsley rolls up his sleeve
as he is the first to donate in the Student Blood Drive. The pro program
gram program ends May 19, and Chairman John McCall reports that
fifteen pints have already been donated. (Gator Photo).
Student Blood Drive Nets
Fifteen Donations to Date
The Student Blood Bank received 15 pints of biood during the
first three day of its annual blood drive this week, according to
John McCall, chairman. The blood drive, which began Monday and
will continue until May 19, is open to ail students meeting the Na National
tional National Red Cross requirements for blood donors.
Giving blood will entitle a stu-

dent to a S2O savings in case of
his personal need of blood. The
regular fee for a pint of blood
is s3l, but a donor will be charged
*ll.
Last year C.L.O. and Phi Mu
won trophies for having the larg largest
est largest percentage of donors. C.L.O.
gave 36 pints; Phi Mu donated
35 pints.
The Blood Drive Committee will
meet today to establish rules con concerning
cerning concerning awards.
John McCall, committee head,
is a veteran majoring in Business.
He stated, I would like to see
every student who is able to par participate
ticipate participate in this drive to do so.
Painting Missing
From Art Exhibit
An 8 by 14 inch oil painting
was reported missing from the
Florida Unions Bryan Lounge
yesterday by Mrs. Kathleen M.
Botts, advisor to the Unions fine
arts committee.
The canvas, painted by Dean
Aydelott in October was part of
the fourth annual student art ex exhibit
hibit exhibit scheduled to ruh from Dec.
2, through 18.
Mrs. Botts described the paint painting
ing painting as, mostly yellow with pink
and blue, and said that it has
been located over the radio in
Bryan Lounge.
The matter was turned over
to the Campus Police yesterday
afternoon.

love affairs. He handles the Rex
Harrison role with surprising flui fluidity
dity fluidity and ease but does not tully
utilize his histrionic talent, talent
which shows itself in spasmodic
spurts throughout the show.
Pat Hurley throughrly charms
his audience with a truly profes professional
sional professional insight into the character
of Reedbeck, the Dukes pilfering
estate manager. Mr. Hurley is a
rarity, seldom found in amateur
theatre, who can be heard, un
derstood and immensely enjoyed
He might well have stolen the
show had he so desired.
Perpetua, Reedbecks daughter
and the object of the dukes af affections,
fections, affections, is played by Sharon Wal Walker.
ker. Walker. Miss Walker is a splendid
actress and is as graceful as she
is talented.
Overwhelmed By Fry
Edgar, the dukes son is played
by a struggling Mike Cohen who
seems overwhelmed by Frys ver verbosity.
bosity. verbosity.
Lynne Stephenson, Pat Landsdell
and Jo Anne McEwen are to be
commended for their excellence

serving
11,000 students
at university
of florida

6 Pages This Edition

Union Sponsors
New York Trip
A ten-day trip to New York
City is being sponsored by the
Florida Union Board for Student
Acitivities between semesters at
a cost of $75.
This includes round trip trans transportation
portation transportation via the Silver Meteor,
hotel accomodations at the Ply Plymouth
mouth Plymouth Hotel and all baggage
gratuities. This price is based up upon
on upon a minimum of 25 people, and
if reservations exceed this num number
ber number the price may be decreased.
The Plymouth Hotel Is central centrally
ly centrally located on West 49th Street,
and is within easy walking dist distance
ance distance of major attractions. Thea Theater,
ter, Theater, TV and radio tickets as well
as special tours will be arranged
if desired.
The reservation deadline has
been extended to Jan. 17 to allow
for interests students to possibly
receive cash gifts as Christmas
presents. An initial payment of
S2O is required at the time
of registration and the balance
must be paid by Jan. 17.
Persons desiring the Board to
make theater reservations should
apply in Room 3J5, Florida Un Union,
ion, Union, as soon as possible.
The group will leave the Sea Seaboard
board Seaboard Air line Railroad station
in Waldo at 2:45 p.m. Jan 81, and
will arrive in Penn Station at 10:
30 the following morning. They
will return Feb. 8 at 2:55 p.m.,
in time for second semester
classes.

of wit and charm. Both .VLss
Lansdell and Miss McEwen, how however,
ever, however, seem stiff and uneasy in
the first act. Miss Stephenson, as
the tragic actress, Rosabel Flem Fleming,
ing, Fleming, improves so as the play pi-o pi-o-gresses
gresses pi-o-gresses that she hits a peak of
almost brilliant characterization
in the third act.
Richard Jacobs, Jay Earnshav
and Gary Vamadore turn in fine
performances in supporting roles.
Lighting by Phil Rudman, and
construction by Ronald Dobrin
are technical credits to the Play Players.
ers. Players. Special credit goes to the
man or men behind the special
effects in the second act which
are so realistic we were tempted
to move to the back of the thea theatre.
tre. theatre.
Even the cynical will have to
agree that the Florida Players
have done a superior job on a
most difficult endeavor.
Venus Observed will continue
tonight and tomorrow night with
curtain time at 8 oclock. Admis Admission
sion Admission is free and seats are re reserved
served reserved upon request.



SOCIALLY SPEAKING

Greeks Party Before Holidays

By GRACE HINSON
Gator Social Editor
Greek festivities get into full
swing this weekend before the
holidays, as parties and gather gatherings
ings gatherings with a ytile theme are
planned. Pledge-active get to together
gether together are in store also. (All of
the Christmas parties in the col column
umn column are annual events.)
The Phi Delt-Sigma Nu Charily
Football Game, one of the larg largest
est largest Greek events of the year, will
be played tomorrow at Florida
Field. A joint dance following the
game will be held at the skating
rink, with Eddie Deeds band pro providing
viding providing music. A breakfast at the
Snake house follows the dance.
The KDs had a social with the
Betas Wednesday night. Two new
KD pledges are: Betty Ann Bos Boswell
well Boswell and Nancy May.
Christmas party time at the
SAE house tonight begins with egg
nog, then a pledge-active ex
change of gifts and finally a bar.a
and dancing. The Big Alph broth brothers
ers brothers will entertain their favorite
pledges at a mass migration
party Saturday night,
o For the Kappa Rigs Ch .mas
weekend there will be a bar-b bar-b---cue
--cue bar-b---cue tonight followed by a party
out HOW
for Christmas!
Wonderful to get or to give!
The worlds first and fastest
portable. Come in soon and see
it demonstrated. Easy to buy.
Smith-Corona
WO KID'S FASTEST PORTABtI
HANCOCK
Typewriter Exchange
431 North Main Stroet
Phone FR 6-5551

K.
money
In your
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to deal
\TA tor a
\ \B Rocket!
SEE YOUR OLDSMOBIII QUALITY DEALER 7odoy/
B.&G. MOTOR CO., INC
"HOME OF CADILLAC & OLDSMOBILE"
115 SE 2nd St. Gainesville, Fla. Phone FR 6-7515
JOHN T. BRASINGTON, PRESIDENT

03 11l^ 1 ,-
"Qpfent's polyester fiber flff |j| 1
-*-- -- r -

for underpri ,r iledged children and
later an informal dance to music
by the Versatones. On tap for Sat Saturday
urday Saturday is the pledge-brother foot football
ball football gasne, a banquet In medieval
setting with wandering troubadors
furnishing music, and a hearth
party later, to conclude tne week weekends
ends weekends activities.
The DGs minus tneir bells,
(the whereabouts of still an enig enigma),
ma), enigma), caroled fraternities Tuesday
night. They entertained the Belts
at a social Wednesday evening.
An active-pledge tree-trimming
party will be held tonight. To Tomorrow
morrow Tomorrow the DGs will give their
Christmas party for the blind
students from Florida State School
for the Deaf and Blind, St. Augus Augustine.
tine. Augustine.
Southern gentlemen at the KA
mansion have slated a pledge-bio pledge-biother
ther pledge-biother football game for tomorrow
afternoon. This will be followed
by a semi-formal Christmas par party.
ty. party.
A pajama-party tomorrow
night for the AEPis is planned
by their pledges. Music and en entertainment
tertainment entertainment will feature the Sky Skyliners
liners Skyliners and Bartxle Twins, re respectively.
spectively. respectively. The new AEPI sweet sweetheart
heart sweetheart will be announced at the
dance. Last Sunday the AEPis
were entertained at the AEPhf
egg nog social.
Christmas Weekend at die
Phi Tau house begins with a
Raunchy party for rock n rol rollers
lers rollers tonight. A kiddle party is
on the agenda tomorrow after afternoon
noon afternoon with Willie Hodges leading
the group in games. Santa will
also join the fun. The weekend's
climax, a semi-formal dance to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow night, features music by
the Spotlighters.
The TEPs plan to party quietly
this weekend.
Newly-elected officers of Tau
Epsilon Phi are Bud Shorstein,
Chancellor; Neil Chonin, Vice-
Chancellor; Stephen Puldy, Scribe

Dave and Alice
invite You
For An Evening Os Fun
Come To The New
Melody Club
DancingCouples Only
Stags Welcome At The Bar.
4501 N.W. 6th St.

and Ken Chepenick, Howie Fein Feinberg,
berg, Feinberg, and Jerry Ross, Executive
Council.
Tonight the Theta Chis decor decorate
ate decorate for their Christmas party to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow night. A cocktail party
tomorrow afternoon precedes a
banquet and formal dance in the
evening.
The annual pledge brother
flag football game will be held
tomorrow morning at the Belt
house. A bar b-cue and decorating
party will follow for Delts and
their dates. Preceding the dance
that night, brothers and pledges
will exchange gifts and the my mystery
stery mystery Santa will be revealed!
The Chi Phis and Sigma Kap Kappas
pas Kappas had a social at the Sigma
Kappa house Wednesday. A cine cinema
ma cinema party tomorrow night will lake
the Chi Phis to see their national
brother, Frank Blodgett. An in informal
formal informal party will follow.
An egg nog party for all frater fraternity
nity fraternity and sorority housemothers
and deans of colleges will be given
by the Uunbda Chis tomorrow
night. Preceding the party actives
and pledges will exchange gifts,
and following the party a dance
with Afro band is scheduled
The Alpha Chis Carnation Ball
was last weekend: Friday night
formal dance at Twentieth Cen Century
tury Century Club and Saturday night in informal
formal informal hell party at Rainbow
Springs Lodge, featuring Little
Johnny Ace and his band.
Tonight the Phi Gamd are hav having
ing having a tree-trimming party and a
Christmas caroling. Tomorrow af afternoon
ternoon afternoon the Phi Gams will hold
a party for colored children. A
cocktail party, banquet and for formal
mal formal Christmas dance at the Tho Thomas
mas Thomas Hotel will be given tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow night.
Organist Plays
Noels, Carols
This Sunday
University organist Claude L.
Murphree will present his annual
Christmas program in the Uni University
versity University Auditorium at 4 p.m. Sun Sunday.
day. Sunday.
Among his selections this year
are several noels, and variat variations
ions variations on familiar carols.
The program includes Christ Christmas.
mas. Christmas. Gaston M. Dethier; The
Coventry Carol. by Richard T.
Gore; Noel In D Minor, by L.
C. DAquin; Christmas Rhap Rhapsody,
sody, Rhapsody, by Kenneth Walton;
Christmas in Sicily, by Pie Pietro
tro Pietro Yon; A Chorale Prelude For
Christmas, by Garth Edmund Edmundson;
son; Edmundson; Noel, by Robert L. Be Bedell
dell Bedell To Martin Luthers
Christmas Carol, (Away In A
Manager), by Harvey B. Gaul;
Variations on a Noel, by Ma Mareel
reel Mareel Dupre; chorale-prelude oh
Greensleeves, by Richard Pur Purvis;
vis; Purvis; and Carol Rhapsody, by
Richard Purvis.
Coeds Continue
Informal Rush
Informal rush is now being car carried
ried carried on by all sororities on
campus. It began Oct. 22 and Will
continue until Jan. 10. After that
date formal rush for the second
semester will begin.
A verbal system of bidding is
used;* a bid can be given at
any time and at any place except
in the dorms or around the dorm
areas. After a bid is given to a
girl her name must be turned in
to the Dean of Womens office and
the girl will sign a preference
card; then a formal bid will be
issued.
No organized rush parties may
be given, but girls may be in invited
vited invited to any regular sorority af affair
fair affair except fraternity sorority
exchange parties. Eligibility rules
are the same as for formal rush.
Graduate Students Set
Christmas Dance In Hub
All graduate students are invit invited
ed invited to lay down their books for a
while and join the festivities at the
Graduate Student Christmas
Dance on the second floor of the
| Hub between 9-12 tonight.
Music will be provided by the
Carr-Tunes. Tickets may be pur purchased
chased purchased for $1 per couple at Room
315. Florida Union, or at the
dance.

sx cffiygWayip*
&sg|9 >
A*.
9
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WM -cCfl9
Mm %
V; m
n
RF 9
Brrrrr.,,
Baby, it's cold outside,
says Lenora Frye as she braves
the biting wind and freesing
temperatures that are causing
many students to wonder about
the proverbial Sunny Florida.

IN THE DARK

Satellites, Army Antics
Seen on Local Screens

By 808 JEROME
Gator Staff Writer
Space satellites and Army an antics
tics antics round out the weeks film
entertainment.
Two first rate si*fi thrillers
continue at the State theater to today
day today and Saturday. Conquest of
Space deals with the setting up
of mans first space station. War
of the Worlds gives H. G. Wells
stunning version Os a Martian in invasion.
vasion. invasion. Gene Barry and Ann Rob Robinson
inson Robinson escape the multi-colored
monsters.
Have gun will travel is
Rory Calhouns motto in The
Hired Gun, opening Sunday at
the State. Gunman Calhoun is
hired to bring back Anne Francis
for a date with the hangman. On
the double bill is House of Num*
bers, an intriguing prison dra drama.
ma. drama. In a dual role, Jack Pal Palance
ance Palance engineers a break to free
hia brother from San Quentin.
Christmas Trees
Brighten Campus
Christmas spirit began to in invade
vade invade the Florida Campus list
week and brought with it some
Jack Frost Weather. As the mer mercury
cury mercury went down, Christmas trees
and decorations went up.
Among the first was a tree do*
nated, erected and given to the
student body by members of Al Alpha
pha Alpha Phi Omega, national service
fratemtiy. On display in the Hub,
the tree was presented at Pre President
sident President J. Wayne Reitas faculty
reception on Saturday.
The Florida Union offered yule yuletide
tide yuletide spirit with tree-and trimm trimmings
ings trimmings in their Bryan and Johnson
Lounges. Hi-Fi Christmas music
was added at a coffee hour on
Wednesday to complete the feel feeling.
ing. feeling.
Families living in the Flavets
were quick to bring out their lights
and tinsel and many residents
are putting out beautiful displays
for a joyous Noel.

FRESHMAN !
**,*"JAM"
oat of n
MHCA
on m Honomkol
Harley-Davidson 165
with Te&'&fob w**
Cut through traffic tie-ups
. deep later In the morn*
lag get home earlier at
night with a ease. eeiy-to*
handle 165 Economical, too
. averages up to 80 miles
per gallon. Take a test ride
today. Easy-pay plan.
*#>* i cur
Transportation Problems
You Can Own A
1958
Harley-Davidson
Lightweight
FOR AS LOW AS 10% DOWN
AND $lB A MONTH
Harley-Davidson
Sales
515 N. MAIN STREET
PHONE FR 6-3740
If you can't afford a new one,
come and examine our supply
of used ones.

Economical Housing
Offered in Flavets

By joe McDermott
Ever wonder what Flavets are
like? Although these temporary
buildings are not perfect, they
probably represent the best for
your money in Gainesville. Low
rents enable veterans to cut hous housing
ing housing costs nearly in half and the
apartments art reasonably closs
to classrooms. The following res resume
ume resume is intended to acquaint pros prospective
pective prospective residents with what to ex ex;pect
;pect ex;pect when they move into a Flav Flavt.
t. Flavt.
Flavets I and n are one story
pre-fsbricsted dwellings and in include
clude include one, two, and three bed bedroom
room bedroom units. Flavet HI is made
up of two story buildings (con (converted
verted (converted Army barracks; and has
one and two bedroom apartments.
Rent per month for apartments
are: one bedroom, $26.75; two twobedroom,
bedroom, twobedroom, $29.50; three-bedroom,
$32.25. Basic furniture is avail available
able available or residents may use their
own. They must furnish their own
linens, rugs, kitchsnware, etc.
The interior construction of all
village apartments is pretty

A French import, Lovers Net
is the State feature for Tuesday
and Wednesday. Veteran Daniel
Gelin gets involved in a web of
murder surrounding an attractive
widow.
You Are There: :April 19, 1775
the start of the Revolutionary
War. All the colorful events lead leading
ing leading up to this event are recreated
in Johnny Tremain, showing to today
day today and Saturday at the Florida.
This Walt Disney production fea features
tures features Hal Stalmaster as a spirited
colonial youth who joins the min minutemen.
utemen. minutemen.
Zany is the word for Opera Operation
tion Operation Mad Ball, starting Sunday
at the Florida. Pvt. Jack Lem Lemmon
mon Lemmon plans a secret dance; tough
topkick Ernie Kovaca tries to
thwart his plans; but Mickey Roo Rooney
ney Rooney saves the day. Kathryn Grant
registers in the romance depart department.
ment. department.
Wartime Terror
Sea Wife, a best-selling ac account
count account of wartime terror, is the
Florida feature for Wednesday
and Thursday. Joan Collins and
Richard Burton are among four
survivors of a torpedoed ship who
adapt to lifeboat living.
The State midnighter for Satur Saturday
day Saturday is The Frogmen, with Ri Richard
chard Richard Widmark in some undersea
duty.
Thota Interested
Are Cordially Invited
To Attond The
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE
Campus Organization
Mootings
Sundays At 6:45 P.M.
Florida Union
Auditorium

M r : | ::
The Bel Air 4-Door Sedan-brimming with bold new beautyl
Come try the quickest combination on the road!
CHEVY'S TURBO-THRUST V 8
WITH TURBOGLIDE
, |
n a Th# Bel Air Impoh Sport Cowoe
j/U / 1 ol two new neper nporl modehl
Blsq| MHPWWfaaahMSn|
There's never been an engine-drive com- field. It takes you from a standstill through Ip HH H
bination like this one! cruising in a single sweep of motion. Har- B II I
Chevrolets Turbo-Thrust VB* introduces ness these triple turbines to a 250-h.p. 846
a radical new slant on engine efficiency with Turbo-Thrust VBor the 280-h.p. Super II I |
the combustion chambers located in the Turbo-Thrust*and you step out instantly M
block rather than in the head. Turboglide* in.any speed range. Nothing else on the road
-the other half of the team-i-is the only goes into action to quickly, so smoothly. Mmmmm
triple-turbine automatic drive in Chevys Your Chevrolet dealer has the combination!
Optional at extra cost
ordy/mr.nkinedciwcroiwdmier* n.ipSey thinfmrmu tmdenunrh See Your Local Authorized Chevrolet Dealer

-FLAVET FOCUS

much alike. Wails and ceiling are
fiber-board panels and floors are
pine. Flavet Q1 apartments have
doors open into stair-wells. Fla Flavets
vets Flavets I and II have back doors
and the front doors open to the
street. Closet space is poor, with
most apartments, having only one
small living room closet (One guy
uses this for studying, so I hear)
and one doorless closet in the bed bedrooms.
rooms. bedrooms. If you have children, some
kind of wardrobe closet is prob probably
ably probably needed. Bathrooms are
equipped with steel showers no
tubs.
Gas Heating
Heating and cooking is done
with gas in Flavet HI, while kero kerosene
sene kerosene may be used for heating in
Flavets I and 21. A rough ap approximation
proximation approximation of gas bills during
winter would be sls to S2O a
month. Summer bills would be
about $6 to sl2.
Electricity Is supplied through
the University with minimum
charges included in the rent. This
cost varies widely depending on
use of appliances, but usually does
not run higher than $lO a month.
Residents are permitted to use
most appliances that operate on
a 110 voltage. This includes fans,
automatic washers and TVs. Air
conditioners are not allowed. Oc Occupants
cupants Occupants must have their own re refrigerator
frigerator refrigerator or rent one from the
University at a monthly cost of
$5. Piping for automatic washers
and TV antennas must be install installed
ed installed by the University unless it can
be bought from the previous oc occupant.
cupant. occupant. Installation of these items
will cost about $lO to sls each.

£! For Your Shopping Convenience
!: W Will Be Open 9 to 9 jj
The Month of December. £
g! Gifts Wrapped Free.
Prices You Con Afford.
* HOBBY SHOPPE, INC.
.4$ 806 W. University Ave. Phene FR 2-039} jWt
: :v:: ?:jst:: jte
Mac Sez: jf **' JjiSj
Thanks for your wonderful (r\ 39
supportyou all made it a \
very Merry Christmas for us yy
and we wish you all the very J
Mac and Sally
Wonder House
Restaurant M
Back of Sears Roebuck
14 S.W. First Street fj

Page 2

IThe Florida Alligator, Friday, Dec. 13,1957

FLORIDA STUDENT SPEAKS
More Classrooms, Coeds
Suggested For U of F

By RUTH DYER
Gator Staff Writer
What do you think is the
most needed thing at the Uni University
versity University of Florida today?*
Most of the thirty students who
were asked this question during
the week came out with a big
laugh. Then came such answers
as. . well. . well let you
guess.
But, thank goodness, there are
still a few serious-minded stu students
dents students around campus. Accord According
ing According to them. Florida needs quite
a few things. Answers ranged
from a new Florida Union, to
more school spirit, to respect
for Albert the Alligator. In fact,
no two people who were polled
by the Alligator this week an answered
swered answered alike.
Including the serious and the
silly, here are some specific
answers:
SERENA SCHAD, 2UC 1
think the names of campus buil buildings
dings buildings should be placed on the
outside of them big enough for
everyone to notice. This wil es especially
pecially especially help freshmen in the
Fall.
SHIRLEY CLARK, 4ED I
think they should put the atomic
reactor in the University Au Auditorium.
ditorium. Auditorium.
GORDON SMITH, SUC We
CENTRAL FLORIDA
SERVICE
Learn to Fly Now!
Qualified Sttngls
Instructor Field

need more classrooms and dom
space. j-
MELVIN SCHWARTZ, lUC L
1 think we should abolish Al Albert
bert Albert the Alligator real quick
like! The boys are gonna feed
me to him any night now.
BRUCE LOUDEN, 2UC
"We need more Republicans.
Just one in the POL. Depart Department
ment Department would be sufficient.
BETTY COOK, 4JM We
need a new Florida Union.
ANN MEGAHEE, lUC
More school spirit would cer certainly
tainly certainly be an asset.
TOM MOTTLAU, 3JM We
need some decent professors
and many more coeds. Especial Especially
ly Especially the coeds!
CARL JACKSON, 4BA 'T advocate a five-day weekend.
SONNY SIMS, 2UC We
should have more respect for
Albert the Alligator.
Golfland
Driving Range
Dolly 4-11 p.m.
Sot & Sun. 2-11 p.m.
441, North
Clubs for Everyone
Ju*t Past Intersection
N.W. 13th & N.W. 6th Sts.
__MIRD_
maupwam co.
presents f
i THE PERFECT I
| LUGGAGE FOR |
j THE PERFECT GIFT 1
1 j§ HNter.-
(tri-tapir l
H FIBERGLASS REINFORCED*
if STAINLESS STEEL CLOSURES* $
m NEW PfRMANITt COVERINGS $
For Women: Nine sixes in
m American Blue, Tourister M
M Gray, Golden White, Re- M
m sort Tan, S ;, ver Dusk from 21
$24.95 to $44.95
For Men: h ive sizes in ;$
R American Blue, Tourister JS
&Grav, Ree*rt Tan. Silver §'
P Dusk $24.94 to $49.93
**risTo* -f <, rjf
I
.y;.- :



- a jjf vfqpk&'i ss : -5 1 *~ y -% -v-*. ?' ?
THIS TRANSMITTER ANTENNA, sending 100 pulses per minute, is used by University of
Florida electronic engineers for tropospheric propagation Studies from Cape Canaveral, Fla., to
Nassau, 8.W.1., to determine effect of weather conditions on radio communications.

FROM HURRICANE HUNTING ...

Engineering College Does Extensive Research

By JACK HARRIS
The security of our nation
depends upon our ability to
maintain technological super superiority
iority superiority over aqy potential enemy.
With these words. Joseph
Weil, dedn of The College of
Engineering, in a recent speech,
expressed his views concerning
the hysteria over the Sputnik
satellites fired recently by the
Russians. In keeping with the
deans opinion about the na nations
tions nations security, the Engineering
College and Florida Engineering
and Industrial Experiment sta station
tion station carry on an elaborate pro program
gram program of research ranging from
neclear study to antipollution
experiments.
Dean Weil added that the
United States must attack the
problem of putting a satellite
into space, but not at the ex expense
pense expense of the research which
must sustain the whole of our
armed forces In the future as
well as our technological indus industrial
trial industrial potential.
The Dean was concerned
with the termination of portions
oi research programs ostensib ostensibly
ly ostensibly for economic reasons, stat stating,
ing, stating, It Is an undeniable fact
that terminating much of this
research will cost as much as it
would to continue It.
Florida Needs Power
Most important work of the

Wove Tank to Aid Engineers
In Beach Erosion Studies

Th Universitys new Wave
Tank, dedicated last week, is the
first major weapon to be em employed
ployed employed in the battle to halt tide
and wave erosion along the Flor Florida
ida Florida coast, according to William
R. D. Nickeison, assistant for re research
search research at the College of Engineer Engineering.
ing. Engineering.
The tank, located near the new
P. K. Yonge lab school, will en enable
able enable the Coastal Engineering La Laboratory
boratory Laboratory to reproduce and study
wind, wave and tidal action simi similar
lar similar to that experienced along the
coast. The effect this action has
on protective structures will aid
In the design of better jetties, sea seawalls
walls seawalls and dikes to protect the
state shoreline.
The new structure contains a
water channel 6 feet wide, 4 feet
deep and 132 feet long plus an 18
by 25 ft. basin.
A wide variety of simulated oc ocean
ean ocean waves can be developed by
an electrically controlled hydraul hydraulic
ic hydraulic system powered by a 40-horse 40-horsepower
power 40-horsepower pump. Wind waves are |
piovided by a 20-horsepowei blow-!
er which can generate wind velo-1
1
Cultural
Calendar
i
Note: All organizations who
wish to have notice of cultural;
events published should have in- j
formation in by Wednesday for I
the Friday edition. Send or bring
notices to Jerry Palmer, Florida
Alligator, Florida Union.
Today: Student Religious Art
Exhibit judging 4 p.m.Flor p.m.Florida
ida p.m.Florida Union: Craft Fair9 a.m *o
5 p.m.Florida Union: Florida
Players "Venus ObservedB
p.m. P. k. Yonge Auditorium, i
MovieThe Student Prince" 7
A 9 p.m.Florida Union.
Tomorrow: Florida Plavers PlaversVenus
Venus PlaversVenus Observed B p.m. P.K.
Younge Auditorium.
Sunday: Organ Vesper Concer,.
4 p.m.University Auditorium;
Christmas on CampusPresident
J. Wayne Reitzll to 12 p.m.
University Auditorium.
Mondav: Play"A Sleep o/ Pn
BonersB p.m.Methodist Church
Tuesday: Film Classics The
Flesh is WeakB p.m.Medi p.m.Medical
cal p.m.Medical Center Auditorium.
Wednesda> : Christmas Twilight
ConcertFlorida Band 6:30 p.m
Plaza of ihe Americas; Film
Classics" The Flesh is Weak
g p.m.Medical Cener Audi
torium.
Thursday Gi*aduate Seminar in
Education9 a rm.p m p k.
Yonge.
'Friday. Chrstmas Recess -bf -bfgins
gins -bfgins o.m f wp.v r^-rot^T.
MAS and a HAPPY NEW YEAR.

Experiment Station is to make
working in Florida more pro productive
ductive productive and satisfying. Be Because
cause Because Florida has virtually no
fossil fuelssuch as coal and
oiland very little water power
nuclear energy as an econo economical
mical economical source is an attractive
possibility. The station has al already
ready already embarked on a program
of research in nuclear enginee engineering
ring engineering especially directed toward
the problems of Florida.
Latest development in nuclear
research in Florida has been
the construction of a subcritical
reactor, a device in which nu nuclear
clear nuclear fission takes place as a
controlled chain reaction. The
plans and construction of the
reactor were completed entirely
by the College of Engineering
and its shops.
Bids were let recently for the
construction of a building, to be
completed next April to house
the reactor and its operational
equipment.
Varied Training Needed
Training in the design of con control
trol control apparatus and in the pro problems
blems problems associated with reactor
control requires the use of some
physical facilities as well as
instruction in theory. In this
connection, the Engineering Col College
lege College offers a special program of
courses designed to give train training
ing training in the phases of engineer-

cities as high as 60 feet per sec-;
ond over the surface of the water, j
Together these systems can simul simulate
ate simulate wave, wind and tide actions
accompanying storms ranging up
to hurricane force.
Reitz Spoke
Speakers at tne dedication of
the Wave Tank were: University
President J. Wayne Reitz; Joseph
Weil, Engineering college dean;
Dr. Per Bruun; State Rep. Rupert
A. Smith; Van H. Fergison, di director
rector director of the Internal Improve Improvement
ment Improvement Fund, and Einar Rohlin,
Danish Council of Jacksonville.
With 1,500 miles of coastline
(longest of any state), Florida
faces a serious problem of coastal;
erosion. The fact that 800 miles
Os. this coastline consist of sandy,
shelving beaches compounds the
problem.
Many communities such as Fer Fernandina
nandina Fernandina Beach, Fort Pierce. Jack Jacksonville,
sonville, Jacksonville, Palm Beach, and Capti Captiva
va Captiva Island have suffered heavy
erosion loss in the last few years.
Threfe hundred acres of beach
land and numerous structures
along Florida's coast are lost each
year to the sea, Nickeison scud.
The new wave tank is the first
of several facilities planned by
the Coastal Engineering Labora Laboratory
tory Laboratory to aid in the study of water
erosion. Other tanks to simulate
conditions found at Floridas in inlets,
lets, inlets, bays and inland waterways
are still in the planning stage.
British Chess Expert
To Play Here in Meet
A "simultaneous chess exhibi exhibition
tion exhibition will be held tomorrow in
the Johnsci Lounge of the Flor Florida
ida Florida Union at 2 p.m. Geoffrey Mar Martin,
tin, Martin, noted European Chess master
will take on all comers at the
exhibition.
All who are interested in chess
are invited to attend. Admission
is 25 cents per game and players
may bring their own boards to
the match.
Martin is a British and West
European record holder and won
the Battle at Britain twice. His
record in competition to date is
142 boards with 130 wins. 10 draws
and one loss.
Boswell Suspended
From Exec Council
The Executive Council has an announced
nounced announced the suspension of Ramon
Boswell, Arts and Sciences, from
Council membership due to an
accumulation of three unexcused
absences.
Exective Council rides call for
the suspension of any member
accumulating three unexcused ab absences.
sences. absences.

ing, mathematics, chemistry,
and physics which are a fund fundamental
amental fundamental part of knowledge
in the field of nuclear techno technology.
logy. technology.
Other important research pro programs
grams programs carried on by the Ex Experiment
periment Experiment Station and the Col College
lege College include studies of beach
erosion, atmospheric radio noise,
pulp and paper, hurricane track tracking,
ing, tracking, and the development of ti titanium
tanium titanium alloys.
Erosion Studied
Florida, witn one or the long longest
est longest coastlines in the country, is
faced with the constant problem
of beach erosion. Coast commu communities
nities communities which have felt the impact
of beach erosion include Fer Fernandina
nandina Fernandina Beach, Jacksonv ill e
Beach, New Smyrna Beach,
Palm Beach, Miami Beach, St.
Petersburg, Clearwater, and
Freeport. The Stations research
are vital to these and other
coastal areas of the country.
This was evident in the wide at attraction
traction attraction of the Sixth Interna International
tional International Coastal Engineering Con Conference
ference Conference which was held on cam campus
pus campus last week.
The research engineers have
attempted to simulate coastal
erosion problems through model
projects in which effects of simu simulated
lated simulated wave action are studied.
Studies such as this are very
important in harbor cummuni cummunities.
ties. cummunities.

Turkey Shoot
Set Tomorrow
The annual Christmas Shotgun
Turkey Shoot sponsored by Scab-:
i bard and Blade, honorary' milit-!
ary society, will be held Dec. 14-
;17 at the Army ROTC Rifle
Range. A unique system offers
every contestant an equal oppor opportunity
tunity opportunity to win.
The back of each official tar target
get target contains a large painted X.
The contestants whose pellets are
nearest the center of the "X
will be the winners.
Shotguns and ammunition will
be furnished by the range, but
shooters may bring their own.
However, standard .12 gauge am ammunition
munition ammunition with number 8 shot is
required.
Tickets are $1 per entrant and
may be purchased from any Scab Scabj
j Scabj bard and Blade member, or at the
i rifle range.
The range is located next to the
sewage treament plant and will
be open 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. Satur Saturday,
day, Saturday, 1-5 p.m. Sunday, and 1-9 p.m.
Monday and Tuesday.
The quick frozen turkeys aver average
age average 12 to 11 pounds.
Forestry Committee
Slates Meet Tomorrow
The Forestry School Advisory
Committee will hold a meeting
tomorrow at the Conference
Room in Dan McCarty Hall, Pur Purjpose
jpose Purjpose of the meeting is to review
j the research and academic pro programs
grams programs of the school of Forestry.
Leading businessmen from ov over
er over the south and educators wiil
! be here to attend the meeting.
Georgia Seagle Starts
Interviews for Members
| Georgia Seagie Hall, men's off offcampus
campus offcampus living co-operative, will
interview prospective new mem members
bers members for the second seemster to to;
; to; morrow and January 11.
Seagle's purpose is to give its
j members the advantages of living
! in a cohesive organization of m m-1
-1 m-1 dependent students at a minimum
financial cost.
i The monthly assessment of $46
per member covers all expenses
including meals. Other informa information
tion information can be obtained by calling
the president of the organization,
Charies Godfrey, at FR 2-8913 or
at the Hall, 1002 W. University
Avenue.
FSU Team Outshoots
U of F's Rhudy Rifles
Florida State Universitys Air
Force ROTC rifle team downed
the University of Florida's AF AFROTC
ROTC AFROTC rifle team 912-873 in a
match here last week.

" lip GP> V
life pfcMpF
" ffWi t i *. Jr* x |
NUCLEAR SUBCRITICAL REACTOR. At right Is the analog computer which takes measure measurements
ments measurements of neutron flux in the reactor and conveys it into data representing the operation of a critical
reactor producing heat and steam to generate electricity.

... TO NUCLEAR REACTORS

Research work is in progress
at Patrick Air Force Base near
Cape Canaveral concerning at atmospheric
mospheric atmospheric disturbances between
the Cape and the Bahamas. This
is being carried on indirectly in
connection With missile work in
that area.
Paper Industry
The pulp and paper industry
is (me of the largest in Flor Florida.
ida. Florida. In the 1930 5, the pro process
cess process for using southern pine for
newsprint pulp was made prac practicable.
ticable. practicable. One of the outstanding
discoveries of the industry has
been the continuous pulping pro process
cess process developed in the labora laboratory.
tory. laboratory. By the University of Flor Florida
ida Florida process, the cooking of the
pulp has been merged with the
rest of the operation, putting
paper on a complete mass pro production
duction production basis.
Research at Florida and else elsewhere
where elsewhere has demonstrated that
southern hardwood, sugar cane
refinery refuse, and cotton
stalks can be used for paper
insulation board or hardboard.
Long a campus landmark, tie
radar tower is a vital instru instrument
ment instrument in the continuing study of
the weather. This radar installa installation
tion installation was one of the first used
in Florida to track hurricanes
and severe thunderstorms. The
College and Experiment Station
have since extended the atmos atmospheric
pheric atmospheric research by outfitting a
mobile unit with radar, and send sending

Chief Shuler Concerned
Over 'Near Accidents'

Police Chief Audie I. Shuler
has expressed concern over the
"just narrowly avoided accidents
of campus bicycle riders. Only
good brakes and quick thinking
have prevented possible fatalities
when drivers cannot see bicycles
with no lights.
"All students, says Chief Shu Shuler,
ler, Shuler, "should be aware of the con consequences
sequences consequences of not obeying the re regulations
gulations regulations pertaining to bicycles.
Coed Curfew Extended
For Sunday Yule Show
Special late permissions will
be granted women students
who attend the SRAg Christ Christmas
mas Christmas on Campus program Sun Sunday
day Sunday night at the University
Auditorium.
Dean of Women Mania V.
Brady has announced that the
curfew deadline for women stu students
dents students attending the program will
be 12:30. The residence halls
will close at the regular 11 p.m.
for women who do not attend.

THE FACT THAT HES IN GLASS!
KEEP ALERT FOR A
BETTER POINT AVERAGE!
Don't let that drowsy feel feeling'
ing' feeling' cfamp your style in class
... or when youre hitting
the books. Take a NoDoz
Awakener! In a few minutes,
youll be your normal best...
wide awake . alert! Your
doctor will tell youNoDoz
Aw akeners are safe as coffee.
Keep a pack handy!
15 TABLETS, 35c
"PM-Beta
pa<* Ml L 9 J f
35 tablets
in handy tin #
*9t

ing sending the vehicle to the closest
point of contact with approach approaching
ing approaching storms. The mobile unit then
relays information about the dis disturbance
turbance disturbance to the research lab laboratory
oratory laboratory cm campus.
Work On Titanium
Titanium, the Cinderella
metal which has received wide
publicity in the last few years,
is found in large quantities
along the east coast beaches of
Florida and along a central ridge
near Starke. It has a wide range
of uses where resistance to cor corrosion
rosion corrosion and stability under high
temperatures are important.
The Mechanical Engineering De Department
partment Department has undertaken re research
search research toward the improve improvement
ment improvement of titanium for use under
high temperature conditions and
the study of gases in metals
with particular application. It
is expected that the product will
be Useful in rocket and jet mo motor
tor motor construction because of its
heat resistency.
Dean Weil, recognizing the
work of research here and at
other institutions commented.
The time'has come when a
very careful and thorough in investigation
vestigation investigation must be made of the
research potential of our nation
and of our government research
policies, for in the world of to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow the means to victory
must be found in the labora laboratories
tories laboratories of science and engineer engineering.
ing. engineering.

He further pointed out that bicy bicycle
cle bicycle riders must follow the same
safety rules as automobile dri drivers.*
vers.* drivers.*
The current campaign to license
all bicycles is a double benefit
to bike owners, according to Shu Shuler.
ler. Shuler. The license acts as a prevent preventive
ive preventive of theft and proof of owner ownership.
ship. ownership. The owner receives an iden identification
tification identification card with the tag and
frame numbers and a card list listing
ing listing the rules of the road.
This licensing can be done at
the University Police Station on
Radio Road behind Broward Hall
from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Monday
through Saturday.
V-IPW V-IPWTHURSDAY
THURSDAY V-IPWTHURSDAY AND FRIDAY
Man with a
Thousand Faces
with James Cagney
ALSO
Huk
with George Montgomery
SATURDAY
The Little Hut
with Ava Gardner
ALSO
Fort Yuma
with Peter Graves
SUNDAY AND MONDAY
3:10 to Yuma
with Glenn Ford
ALSO
Magnificent
Roughneck
with Mickey Rooney
TUESDAY AND WEDNESDAY
No Down
Payment
with Joanne Woodward
ALSO
Three Young
Texans
with Mitxi Goynor
111 1 i
THURSDAY AND FRIDAY
The Deerslayer
with Rex Barker
ALSO
Gun Glory
with Stewart Granger

Indecision Puts
Television Plans
i 'Up in the Air'
(Continued from page One)
Theres one more point of view
to be considered: that of the stu student.
dent. student. In ail the talk of Educa Educational
tional Educational TV, few have given thought
to possible student reaction.
Students are, after all, the final
audience in the ETV process, and
possibly the most important.
In the world of commercial tel television,
evision, television, it is the audience and
their rating of a show which de determines
termines determines the programs fate.
But at Florida, students may be
a captive audience.
What programs the student au audience
dience audience will get depends on the
program and policy decisions now
in controversy.
Many snarls remain to be ironed
out and lagging sections of the pro program
gram program must be picked up or stud students
ents students will suffer in the first few
phases of educational television.
Will Florida be ready for ETV?
Note: This is the third of a ser series.
ies. series. The fourth and final install installment
ment installment Tuesday will explore short shortcomings
comings shortcomings of present planning and
scan the future of ETV here.)
Reitz Renames
Academic Post
Dr. J. Wayne Reitz, president of
the University, has announced that
he is changing the official title of
the Vice President of Aca Academic
demic Academic Affairs to Dean of Aca Academic
demic Academic Affairs.
Dr. Reitz also stated at the
meeting of the University faculty
j last week that he was very anxi anxii
i anxii ous to chose a new dean and was
j looking both on and off the cam-
I pus for him.
The position of vice president of
academic affairs has been vacant
since September of this year when
Dr. Harley W. Chandler resigned
the post.
I
'Kid's Day'Set Tomorrow
Gainesvilles Harris Field will
be the site of the annual Kids
Day activities tomorrow from
8:30 a.m. until noon. The Circle
K dub of the University will
supervise this event for the child children
ren children of Gainesville.
I : -', ? v'.- .; .. 1
FRIDAY, DEC. 13
Mon of a Thousand
Faces
James Cagney
Dorothy Malone
ALSO
Footsteps in the Night
Bill Elliot
SATURDAY, DEC. 14
The Big Land
Alan Ladd
AND
I
Jim Thorpe,
All America
Burt Lancaster
SUNDAY & MONDAY
DEC. 15 & 16
3:10 to Yuma
Glenn Ford
Van Heflin
ALSO
Hellcats of the Navy
Ronold Reogon
TUESDAY b WEDNESDAY
DEC. 17 & 18
Gangbusters f
Don Harvey
AND
The Wiretappers
Bill Williams
THURSDAY b FRIDAY
OEC. 19 b 20
Bernardino
Pat Boone
ALSO
Desk Set
Spencer Tracy

Florid* Alligator, Fridoy, Pee. 13,1957

Noted Speakers Set
For Religion Week

By ARLENE HUNGER
(Eds. NoteThis is the first in
a series of articles introducing
Religion-In-Life Week speakers to
readers of the Alligator.)
Churches, student relig io u
houses, classrooms, dorms, soro sororities
rities sororities and fraternities all will be
enriched during the SRAs reli religious
gious religious emphasis week when speak speakers.
ers. speakers. distinguished not only In the
clergy but in other fields of endea endeavor,
vor, endeavor, will address groups on the
campus. Religion-In-Life Week
will be from Feb. 16 through 20.
Kermit Eby, full professor of
social sciences at the University
of Chicago since 1950 and a mem member
ber member and ordained minister of the
church of th/e Brethren, will be
one of the twelve speakers select selected
ed selected for the week.
In 1945 Eby visited Japan as a
member of the U. S. Commission
for the Reorganization of Educa Education
tion Education in Japan and visited Europe
in the interests of the National
Cornmission of UNESCO.
As an author of numerous pam pamphlets
phlets pamphlets and articles, Eby also has
written two books, The God In
You and Paradoxes of Demo Democracy.
cracy. Democracy.
Eby, who was bom in St. Jo Joseph
seph Joseph County, Ind., is married and
the father of three children.
Another noted speaker, Kenneth
E. Boulding of Ann Arbor, Mich.,
will also visit the University.
Bom in Liverpool, England,
Boulding attended Oxford and re received
ceived received his B.A. with first class
honors from the School of Philo Philosophy,
sophy, Philosophy, Politics and Economics in
1931 and his M.A. in 1938,
A professor of economics at the
University of Michigan since 1949,
Boulding is also the author of
many books. Among his works are
A Reconstruction of Economics,
There Is A Spirit and Econo Economics
mics Economics of Peace. In 1958 Prentice
Hall will publish Mouldings
latest book, Principles of Econo Economic
mic Economic Policy.
Boulding is married and the fa father
ther father of five children.
Coming to the University for
Religion-In-Life Week from St.
Louis, Mo., is Dr. Prentiss L.
Pemberton, associate director of
the Danforth Foundation located in
St. Louis.
Dr. Pemberton received his M.
A. degree from Harvard in his history,
tory, history, government and economics
in 1938 and his Ph.D degree from
Harvard in history and philoao-
Union "Silver Boll"
Set in Hub Tonight
The Silver Ball, sponsored by
the Florida Union Dance Com Committee
mittee Committee tonight in the hub, features
Dick West and his Mainliners and
a talent floor show at 10 oclock
intermission. The affair will last
from 9 till midnight and will cost
25 cents stag or drag. Nice
Christmasy decorations and re refreshments
freshments refreshments promise to add to the
semi-formal fling.

ON THE WAY TO FLORIDA FIELD
HENRY'S AMOCO SERVICE
2225 N.W. 6th ST. CORNER OF 23rd BOULEVARD
PHONE FR 2.2225
TUNE-UP WASH LUBE
KIT KAT
dining and dancing nightly
4560 NW 13th Street
Phene FR 2-9154

mti
TODAY AND SATURDAY
2ND BIG FEATURE
Warofthe
Worlds
In Color
Sot Midnight Show 70e
The Frogman
SUNDAY fr MONDAY
STARTS TUESDAY

phy of Religion in 1961.
As an author, Dr. Pemberton
has had articles published in the
Journal of Bible and Religion,
Christian Century, Intercollegian
and the Journal of Religion.
Dr. Pemberton is married and
the father of three sons.
PRENTISS L. PEMBERTON
ill
KERMIT EBY
* -\w
Jr a >
'' .kiJSHfI Bfeu.
- Hi,
KENNETH BOULDING

TODAY!
1
Ringing with
the Glory of
High ADVENTURE!
R i J
tfrjf A
mow HAL LUANA JEFF
STALMASTER PATTEM YORK
ADDED ATTRACTION
Exciting 30 Min. Short
"LAPLAND"
Plus
CARTOON

Page 3



m FLORIDA ALLIGATOR
Our 50th Year of Publication

Page 4

Too Big an Assignment
See newt story Page 1, relating to appointment of committee to revise Stu Student
dent Student Body for ratification in next Spring's general election.
We have seen stacked committees before, but this is definitely a bad selection
if Student Body President expects unified support of any proposed change in
the Student Body Constitution.

To revise the Student Body laws is
an admirable task, and we feel that
there are many areas which should be
changed. But the committee, as Beards Beardsley
ley Beardsley has announced, will be composed of
all members of the Executive Council Fi Finance
nance Finance Committee, plus several persons
from organizations and one faculty rep representative
resentative representative from the Board of Student
Publications.
Why the Finance Committee of SG
forms a majority of the committee is be beyond
yond beyond us- Perhaps just finance portions
of the Constitution will be revised, or so
it would seem.
The main reason why this committee
should be enlarged to include some something
thing something the scope of a committee which
did the same task two years ago, is due
to the complexity and uniqueness of the
Student Body Constitution.
>v
It has been shown repeatedly this year
that portions of the Constitution are in
direct conflict, yet not one law student
has been appointed to clarify these
points with the committee.
No student who is an OFFICER of any
organization which receives funds from
the student fee is included on the com committee;

An Acute Problem this Semester

Many improvements have been made in the Orientation program in past
years, and more suggestions have been contemplated.
The net result is that the incoming student of 1957 is guided more from the
day he enters the University until he picks up his course assignments cards than
any freshman in the past.

Upperclassmen, too, now have oppor opportunity
tunity opportunity to pick up their registration ap appointments
pointments appointments during ten different periods
rather than crowding this chore into one
or two registration appointment times.
The conclusion is that Administration
officials are becoming more aware of the
acute problems which arise each semes semester
ter semester during registration time and are tak-
Cold's Not 'Cool'
Man, like hace frio! exclaimed the*
hep Spanish professor, and the rest of
the students shivered in agreement.
And wed like to add that no matter
what language you speak youd have a
hard time convincing any Yankee tour tourist
ist tourist to sun n surf in Floridas latest
version of semi-tropical weather.
No doubt the never-say-die publicity
men of the Sunshine State will soon con confront
front confront our Northern neighbors with an
ad bidding them to come to Florida and
enjoy a unique delicacy, frozen orange
juiceon the vine!
The Florida Alligator
All-American Rating, 1953-57
Member Associated College Press
The FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is the official student news newspaper
paper newspaper of the University of Florida and is published every
Tuesday and Friday mornings except during holidays,
vacations and examination p eriods. The FLORIDA ALLI ALLIGATOR
GATOR ALLIGATOR is entered as second class matter at the United
States Post Office at Gainesville. Florida. Offices are located
In basement of Florida Union. Telephone FR 6-3261. exten extension
sion extension 655. and request either editorial or business office.
Business office hours 1 to 5 Tues., Wed,. Fri. Subscrip Subscriptjons
tjons Subscriptjons >3.00 per year.
Editor-in-Chief DAVID LEVY
Managing Editor LEE FENNELL
Business Mgr. .... CHUCK RUFFNER
DAN HACKEL, EXECUTIVE EDITOR; JOE
THOMAS, CJTY EDITOR; ROGER LEWIS,
STATE EDITOR: PAT MURPHY, FEATURE
EDITOR; ANN BIXLER, NEWS EDITOR.
Grace Hinson, society editor; Sally Stewart,
assistant news editor; News Staff Writers: Judy
Bates, Don Adams, Pauline Bauman, Arlene Fi-
unger, Dot Gannon, Gloria Brown, Steve Rich Richardson,
ardson, Richardson, Esther Firestone, Bob Jerome, Bob Be Benoit,
noit, Benoit, Sally Galloway, Jerry Palmer, Jean Car Carver,
ver, Carver, Marge Reitz.
KEN SHER, SPORTS EDITOR; BUDDY HAY HAYDEN,
DEN, HAYDEN, INTRAMURAL EDITOR.
Sports Staff Writers: Richard Jacobs, Charlie
Pike, Ray LaFontaine, Frank Rear, David Jones,
Hugh Waters, Bill Buchalter, Janet Moskowita,
Billy Shaw, Kenn Finkel, Henry Goldman, Stu
Blum berg, Barbara Newman, Mureil 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 MQR;
SUSAN STATLER, NATIONAL AD MGR.
Business Staff: Marty Reeber, Howard Owen,
John Stoller, Bob Golden, Stan Newmark, Vir Virginia
ginia Virginia Lee Phiipott, Joyce Fuller, Alan Goldberg,
Sandy Ura, Mike Wallace, Joel Kareah, Buzay
Lodian.

Editorials

mittee; committee; nor is one student from any of
the Student Bodys four publications in
the group.
We believe that the persons who have
been named are personally qualified,
but hardly is this group large enough
or well versed in all the details of the
Constitution to make this revision a
worthwhile one.
A subcommittee by itself should be
named by Beardsley to rectify the con conditions
ditions conditions which have been found to exist
in Honor Court procedure.
A second committee, to consist of stu students
dents students from various organizations, should
be named to study the distribution of
the student fee, the gross amount of
money the Athletic Department re receives,
ceives, receives, and the hundred and one other
items in the lengthy Student Body Con Constitution.
stitution. Constitution.
Another sub-committee could study
the inconsistencies which exist between
the Constitution and by-laws of various
student groups.
We feel that Constitutional Revision
is much needed at this time, and it is
for this reason that we feel the task
should be either undertaken on the scale
necessary, or else the plans abandoned.

ing steps to meet the problems or ar arranging
ranging arranging hours for 11,000 students.
We do have one suggestion, and that
is that incoming freshmen have some
decision as to their hours of. classes dur
ing the semester. That is, we feel that
frosh should not be given course assign assignments
ments assignments without being consulted as to
their plans for the semester.
In that way, if a student plans to go
out for Gator Band which meets three
times a week from 4:40 to 5:30, he will
not have imposed upon him classes
which meet three times a week at 4:40.
Other students who would enjoy join joining
ing joining an extra-curricular or some other ac activity
tivity activity in the afternoon should have some
choice of hours.
We realize that freshmen were given
set schedules for the first time this year
in order to spare their going through
long lines in the gym and rushing from
one building to another without knowing
much about the University of Florida of
how not to get confused during the
first days on campus.
We welcome a system to aid the
freshmen. But we feel this new innova innovation
tion innovation has unnecessarily hurt extra-curri extra-curri:ular
:ular extra-curri:ular activity on the part of freshme
vho might otherwise find time to partic participate.
ipate. participate. And, after all, the freshmen who
find time for study and goof-off the
first semester is likely to continue this
second semester with no thought to join joining
ing joining a campus activity.
Participation, a necessary part of
learning on a college campus, has suf suffered
fered suffered in nearly all campus groups this
semester. We feel a change in the fresh freshmen
men freshmen registration procedure might rem remedy
edy remedy the situation.
Time For Change
The Florida Players are to be con congratulated
gratulated congratulated for a fine performance in
Venus Observed, written by English
playwright Christopher Fry*
The comedy about an abortive ro ronance
nance ronance between an aging duke and a
beautiful young girl runs for its third
and fourth performances tonight and to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow at 8 in P. K. Yonge Auditorium.
The Players have definitely put on
one of their better performances with
this production.
In the future we would like to occas occasionally
ionally occasionally see a departure from the reg regular
ular regular choice of players shows. An occas occasional
ional occasional selection from the classics, or a
popular Broadway number, might pro provide
vide provide more variety for the students and
staff.
The Players are definitely capable of
dramatizing such plays, and we believe
they would be welcome to the Players
reportoiry.

t Friday, Dec. 13, 1957

"They just don't make 'em like they used to!"
EL GATO
On Horses, Hush Puppies, and Howzatagain?

By EL GATO
Thru the kind auspices of
our courageous editor, who has
the guts to print this, I have
returned with my wit (half-wit,
ed.) after recuperating from
the devastating effects of a
swinging summer. I swung
through Basin Street and Bird Birdland,
land, Birdland, Maine and Micanopy, and
came close to swinging by my
neck in Little Rock. But theres
no place like home, and if I
could find a home I wouldnt
have to travel so much.
Traveling is a great exper experience
ience experience and quite broadening if
youre perceptive. In these ex excursions
cursions excursions Ive accumulated some
profound knowledge that you
just couldnt find in C course.
Why in one week I found out a
good recipe for hush puppies,
how to keep water out of snor snorkle,
kle, snorkle, why Chester limps, the
stomach acid that can bum a
hole in a paper
napkin, how to
find a melody
in a Brubeck
record, how to
Ss wind spaghetti
on a fork, how
Wr to piay footsies
in the Hub
without raising
suspicion, how
to climb out of
a Volkswagon
without bang banging
ing banging my skull, what makes Sam Sammy
my Sammy run, and the best looking
PERIHELION

Good Grief, Another Names Column...

By DAN HACU
Gator Executive Editor
Twas the week before
Christmas. .
Its that time again .
MERRY CHRISTMAS to .
Don Allen, the Beta sput sputnik
nik sputnik . Bill Grayson, the cynic.
. . Eddie Beardsley, the good
guy . Tom Biggs, who knows
Suzy Parker (what a qualifica qualification).
tion). qualification). . Bill Birchfield, lead leading
ing leading the campus in coffee con consumption
sumption consumption . Phil Drake, swim swimmer
mer swimmer and student ...
Lallie Kain,
who really
runs thin gs
r I from the Hu-
Y I manities Room
11111^3? princess
Aouida . Earl
; Si I Donald son,
Harold Pate
19 and Mason
JLk:.- ; ill Wines, the lov lov*
* lov* Stanley, who
HACKEL looks like Ran Ranny.
ny. Ranny. . and Joan Porter, Bob
Grahams efficient secretary. .
Dickie Sewell, whose idea
this was . Jack Bierley, an another
other another Carleton fan . Truman
Skinner, the philosopher .
Dean Kettleband, the mustache.
. . Bill Trickel, the queen
king . Lew Kapner, every everybodys
bodys everybodys buddy during football
ticket season . Harry Ker Kersey,
sey, Kersey, speaking of tickets. .
Betty Cook, who has a field
pass. . Chuck Ruffner, who
has problems . Tom Byrd,
hes got Ft. Lauderdale . Joe
Weil, the Campus Club law stu student

Tune in each Monday, Wednesday and Friday, WRUF, 10 p.m.
Alligator on the Air with 5 minutes of campus news
i Alligator on the Air reporter Mike Segal

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/ Macmy the Fi*i*T a stats of mo? J W ramwkt * r
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J ~ 'r "Y" \JV.y

girl in the free world (Her name
is Jean, ed.).
Who can deny that these facts
will be invaluable in mould moulding
ing moulding my (Moldy, ed.) mind?
Byway of contrast, the thing
you can learn in C courses
seem so trivial and insignificant
as to be silly. How our bodies
work, our economic structure,
a* taste of great literature and
art, and logical thought. Who
needs these (You do, ed.)?
Dont get me wrong, Im all for
a liberal education, but lets
make it really liberal. Do away
with text books, lectures, classes
and exams. Let experience be
the key note. Viva John Dewey
(Too late men, ed,).
*
The other day someone asked
me what I did before I came
to school, and since it was an
unusual occupation, I thought
you might like to hear about it.
You see, I was a horse. Dont
laugh. I wasnt just a run-of run-ofthe
the run-ofthe mill nag. No indeed, I
was a jumper. A very good
one. s
\ jumped at most of the horse
shows in and around Florida
for two years before I was sold
to a Mrs. X of Ocala. Let it
be understood that I have al always
ways always taken kindly to people and
have given them my all, but
this Mrs. X, Im sure, was a
liberalist who got my oats in an
uproar.
I didnt mind going around
and jumping. I didnt mind

dent student . George Levy, whos
getting married .
Pat Murphy, DGs Becky for
1958 . John Totty, working
hardest in the basement . Lee
Fennell, whos not too cynical.
. . Bob Chalom, wholl put out
5 a Peel some day . Joe-Joe
Moore, wherever he is. .
basement. . Lee Fennell, whos
not too cynical. . Bob Chalom,
wholl put out a Peel some
day . Joe-Joe Moore, wher wherever
ever wherever he is ...
* *
Ken Kahn, who takes notes
. . Dick Leslie who doesnt
Hevward Moore, who plans week weekends
ends weekends . Ramon Arango, who
doesnt . Joan William Williamson,
son, Williamson, whos back . and Dick
Dunn, who isnt .
Ed Smith, the poor mans
Jack Kennedy ... Ken Sher,
the poor mans Howie Crane
. . Skip Stigger, the golfer
. . Steve Richardson, who likes
country music . Jim Mar Martin,
tin, Martin, winning Pike politico ~.
Larry Stagg, the wizard .
Art Chalker, the lizard .
Larry Russell, who still lives
... To the new owners of CBA
Stan Rosenkranz, return of the
great . Jim Quincy, FFAs
gift to the Junior Class *. .
Joe Ripley, the man of the
hour . Deedy Chemoff,
girl leader . Jack Shorstein,
No. . Gene LeGette, our
favorite journalist. . Pete Rac Rachtman,
htman, Rachtman, recording expert .
Norma Sarra, who sparkles .
Judy Senter, who stops traf traffic
fic traffic .

when ail 160 pounds of her jab jabbed
bed jabbed me in the belly with her
spurs. I didnt mind when she
(God forgive her) braided my
tail. But when she integrated
me in the same stall with a
horse of another color,= that was
too much. This horse was clean
and intelligent, but I certainly
wouldn't want my sister to mar marry
ry marry one like him. Most horses
dont feel the way I do. Theyll
mix with anyone. Theyre blind
* *
I gave up being a horse af after
ter after that episode, to become a
human being. Now Im a biased,
narrowminded, happy, human
with an inherent kindness to towards
wards towards animals and teachers.
Before I was a horse I
was a cat for the F. 8.1., but
after I used up eight lives I
figured it was time to quit.
Ill tell you more about it next
time.
DEADLINE SUNDAY
Organizations desiring to re receive
ceive receive publicity in next weeks
Florida Alligator should have
all news in the Alliga Alligator
tor Alligator office by Sunday at 5
oclock. Next Tuesdays edi edition
tion edition will be the last before the
holidays. There will be no Fri Friday
day Friday paper.
The Alligator will resume pub publication
lication publication after the holidays with
an edition, Tuesday, January 7.

Sam, of Sam's.... Leon
(Fuzz) Tolar, the wit . Dick
Spiers, another cynic ... Bob Bobby
by Bobby Barnes, who also wears the
Landon ring . Janet Mc-
Namara, who doesnt read this
. . Margie Abrams, who pro probably
bably probably doesnt either .
Barbara Moss, Tri Deltas
Scarlett OHara . Doug
Price, Johns older brother
. and the rest of my profes professors
sors professors . Susan Scott, Trianon
prexy . Bill Guv and Lew
Stephen, SAB pinball kings .
Jo Ann Heidenreich, still the
Smile Queen . Eddie Heller,
still the money man . Chuck
Ashmann. gone but not forgot forgotten
ten forgotten ...
* *
Joe Hobbs, who everybody
knows . Lorena Gore, who's
more fun . Mike Segal, Ga Gator
tor Gator broadcaster . Jim Du Dupree,
pree, Dupree, bowder and scholar ...
Jan Faegans, bohemian .
Triddy Reidel, ADPi sexy
prexy . Page Davies, who
sent Graysqn a letter asking him
for a mentaon . Dottie Gan Gannon,
non, Gannon, KD dyna-mite . Buddy
Davis, Captain Video .
Bob Smith and Jane Canty .
A1 and Paula Quentel . Bob Bobby
by Bobby and Mary Jane Hendee .
Bill and Carol Hobby . Bob
Graham and Adele Khoury .
Harry Mahon and Carolyn Bell
. . Dave Strawn and Mary
Poynter . Rex Harrison and
Julie Andrews .
And there was another whole
paragraph of names with yours
in it, but it got cut .
HAPPY NEW YEAR .

LETTERS TO THE EDITOR

Dean Bolt Thanks All
For Good Will Messages

Editor:
I wonder if I might use your
columns this way to express my
heartfelt thanks and deep ap appreciation
preciation appreciation to the men and wo women
men women of the University of Flor
ida.
Words are difficult to find
which correctly express my ap appreciation.
preciation. appreciation. During my recent ill
ness, (l have received just hund
reds and hundreds of letters and
cards from students expressing
tjieir hopes for my complete
recovei-y. Fraternities and sor sororities,
orities, sororities, clubs and societies, and
members of the faculty have
been most generous in sending
me flowers which brightened the
atmosphere of the hospital room
With deeper thought which I

Aghast at Possibility of
'Cheap Imitation 7 of Peel

Editor:
Re: Dec. 6th Alligator's front
page story entitled, More Mon Money
ey Money Needed For Another Peel:
Gay
Gay is the word, alrighty!
I cannot help but fegl that
your perseverence in pursuing
this time-wom old theme of the
Peel, as you so fondly refer
to it, is rather odd. This seems
particularly true since I (or
should we say we) haveVt
seen one of the magazines I
vaguely remember being called
a Peel, for several semes semesters,
ters, semesters, at least.
We shant go into a lengthy
and more or less valueless dis discussion
cussion discussion concerning the merit, or
lack thereof, of the magazine,
but it appears that it would be

Money for Alligator Mascot
Should be Used for Students

Editor:
The hullabaloo abouti the UF
alligator and its home on the
campus has unavoidably come
to my attention.
Obviously a considerable sum
of money is being spent for
this project, while I and many
other students with good graces
and all the usual qualificaticfr>
have been unable to obtain
scholarships, loans, jobs, etc.
in order to remain in school

Hits Florida Alligator Stand
On Prohibition in County

Editor:
I am not the type that us usually
ually usually writes letters to the edi editor.
tor. editor. In most instances I have
adopted a policy of passive re resistance
sistance resistance to the evils that con confront
front confront us in these troubled times.
However, the recent editorial on
prohibition which appeared in
our Florida Alligator is too much
for me to stomach.
Even to the casual observer
it is obvious that there is en entirely
tirely entirely too much drinking going
on at our university. It is all
too easy now for students to ob-
GEORGE BAYLESS

Throw Library Geechies Out

By GEORGE BAYLESS
Former Alligator Editor
Whiie some students have
run afoul of University regula regulations
tions regulations this semester, as do a
minute portion every year, there
is one offense that no law will
ever punish. I speax of impo impoliteness
liteness impoliteness by young folks to their
elders.
I know' this is corny, and I
certainly heard it a*l of the
time back home when Grandma
was quicker with the switch
than I was with my feet, but it
came to me very visibly the
other night in the University li library
brary library why Grandma was' so
adamant on this point.
The kindly
W§ checks books at
the exit of the
KHH' -1 librar y every
Pjpiffipfc fteA night has won
for herself a
0,1 cam P us f
lbeing one of the
nicest persons
stud ent s. As
BAYLESS Bill Grayson,
erstwhile Alligator co.umnist
and tennis shoe wearer, deserv deservingly
ingly deservingly pointed out this past sum summer,
mer, summer, the lady always has a
Thank You for everyone. As a
result, she has turned a seem seemingly
ingly seemingly obnoxious job into a real
pleasure for everyone.
Another one of her jobs, ap apparently,
parently, apparently, is to keep some quiet

carry, is the sincerity and de devotion
votion devotion of a Student Body to a,
person who holds a oosition
whose duties are somewhat par paradoxical.
adoxical. paradoxical. For years I have been
trying to understand and find
the real spirit of the Fl>nda
man and woman and I think I
understand that spirit more
clearly as the students have de demonstrated
monstrated demonstrated the real meaning to
me.
I expect to be back in my of office
fice office on January 6 for some somewhat
what somewhat limited duty. In the mean meantime,
time, meantime, may I express the sh sheerest
eerest sheerest greeting to the student
body.
A. W. Boldt
Assistant Dean of Men

best to remember the thing as
being worth the quarter it cost,
lather than be faced in the fu future
ture future with a very poor, but not
cheaper imitation of the real
thing.
I feel that the consternation
aroused within the ranks of the
populace of the outside will be
as nothing compared to that
which will surely be expressed
by the greater portion of the
student body, should theyput
out a Peel, which. fo*r .all in intents
tents intents and purposes, wem't be
able to compete with tljje Sun Sunday
day Sunday comic section of our very
own Gainesville Sun.
Hoping youll let a good old
memory remain just that}, 1 re remain
main remain
Arthur J. Land

and subsist while so doing.
Surely this money could be
put to more constructive uses.
Isnt the purpose of the Univer University
sity University being distorted way out ot
proportion? Since when are mas mascots
cots mascots more in need than stu students?
dents? students? At this rate soon only
UF- supported alligator families
will be able to afford to wear
rat caps. 'r: \
Name Withheld

tam bottled sin. I hate to tfilnk
of the consequences if, as our
editor desires, Alachua Counts I
is made a wet county. What will
he think of next brothels. B Bgirls,
girls, Bgirls, etc.
I certainly hope that the good
people of Gainesville will defeat
any movement to legalize the m
sale of alchohnc beverages. AN
cohol is the opium of the west western
ern western world and any time \ye can
strike a blow against it we are
moving in the right direction.
Tom M. Rime
University Lodge

m the library lobby and stair stairway.
way. stairway.
-Well, the other night, two
husky lads, who I wouldnt mind
seeing fed to Albert, got into a
loud harangue on the stairway.
The lady approached them and
asked them to be quiet! The
two boys really spoiled brats,
shouted, literally shouted, at the
lady to mind her own business.
To about a dozen othei-| stu students
dents students in the immediate area,
this effrontery by these bums
against the lady was probably
the most distasteful thing to
witness in the world. To fop it
off, the two geechies kept on
talking, ignoring the lady and
generally felt as though they
were pretty smart cookies.
I am as mad at this writing
as I was at the scene of this
a week ago.
Where in the devil is our
Florida Man tradition? These
guys were the crummiest you
can ever imagine, and if in intangibles
tangibles intangibles are not considered by
the University because of its
IBM-run system, perhaps IBM
can find another machine to
measure these things.
Had I been able, I would have
taken these two bums and toss tossed
ed tossed them out on theircans, per peremptorily.
emptorily. peremptorily.
Is our student body being re represented
presented represented by jerks like these
that are not fit to receive a de degree
gree degree from this institution or be
admitted in the first place?
Really, that made me sick.
Excuse me. I am just mad.



The Florida Alligator, Friday, Dec. 13,1957 I

Mural Roundup
Sportsmanship:
f Controversy
ecover y
By BUDDY HAYDEN
Alligator Intramurals Editor
Sportsmanship . one of the moet controversial subjects to hit
this campus since coeds, is finally earning a value for itself in the
Intramural system.

Long before I arrived on this
campus, writers were elaborating
on the pros and cons of the sports*
man ship system. Now, although
not completely dissolved, the case
against sportsmanship is getting
attention and positive action.
One of the greatest complaints
concerning the validity of sports sportsmanship
manship sportsmanship in the past had been
the haphazard fashion in which
the ratings of the teams were
handled. In previous years, I have
witnessed the sportsmanship
forms lying, unprotected, around
the Intramurals office for weeks
at & time, inviting the weak-willed
to falsify them.
Now, under the supervision of
Randy McLaughlin, this year's
Office Manager, this weakness
has been alleviated. Sportsman Sportsmanship
ship Sportsmanship blanks are collected daily
and placed in a locked file. The
forms are tabulated weekly by
Dick Zuck, a graduate assistant
with the department, and then,
after marking them a* tabulated,
they are again locked in the file
to remain as records in case
any discrepancies arise concern concerning
ing concerning the final standings. A runn running
ing running total is kept on all teams and
may be checked at any time by
team managers.
Another weak point of the sys system
tem system has been, and still is in a
lesser degree, today, guarantee guaranteeing
ing guaranteeing that each official grades and
submits a sportsmanship report
for his game. In past years there
was no check on this important
function, but now officials will not
receive credit hours and payment
for games they have officiated un unless
less unless sportsmanship forms are
submitted for those games. This
will undoubtedly solve the major
portion of the problem. Figures
are being compiled now. and a
team will need a required
number of sportsmanship rat ratings
ings ratings to be eligible for the annual
trophy.
This brings to mind that current

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standings have no definite signifi significance
cance significance as to the final tabulations.
Team A could have played four
games and received fives me rat ratings
ings ratings on all four. Team B could
have participated in 15 games
and received all possible numeri numerical
cal numerical combinations. Thus team A
would lead team B in the present
standings, but the required num number
ber number of ratings would even off fi figures.
gures. figures. It is similar to the re required
quired required number of at bats for a
major league ball player to be
eligible for the batting crown.
The only other major malfunc malfunction
tion malfunction of the controversial rating
system lies in the human ele element.
ment. element. Although a person be belonging
longing belonging to an organisation is
naturally biased to some degree,
a good official will put this favor favoritism
itism favoritism aside when time oomes
for him to grade another team
for its display of sportsmanship.
Naturally a man cannot offi officiate
ciate officiate a game involving his own
team, but if the managers will
make an effort not to assign a
man a game in which an arch
rival is playing, then the effici efficiency
ency efficiency of the ratings improves
another degree.
It is encouraging to see that the
problems in the Intramural De Department
partment Department are being sought out
and solved. Os course in an organ organisation
isation organisation with as large a scope as
Intramurals some minor difficul difficulties
ties difficulties are bound to arise. These will
have to be overlooked for the pre present
sent present until they are reached in a
systematic approach to make In Intramurals
tramurals Intramurals better for everyone.
Dave King But Shorstein, and
Randy McLaughlin have underta undertaken
ken undertaken big jobs to keep Florfda
Intramurals on par With its na national
tional national reputation. One big project
has been completed now, and
the recipiant of this years Sports Sportsmanship
manship Sportsmanship trophy can be proud to
add it to the trophy case.

Page 5

Snake-PDT
Charity Tilt
Tomorrow
(Continued from Page ONE)
morrow morning with a car
parade. A trophy will be award awarded
ed awarded to the sorority with the most
cars entered. Htfs trophy and
another for the selling of tickets
will be presented to the winning
ororitiea at halftime.
This years sponsors for Sig Sigma
ma Sigma Nu are Dot Bllbrey, Carol
Cassidy, Arva Moore, and Carol
Sawyer. Phi Delta sponsor is
their housemother Mrs. Philip
B. Wolfe.
Carrying on in the colorful
tradition of the series will be the
cheering sections of each fra fraternity.
ternity. fraternity. This years cheerlead cheerleaders
ers cheerleaders for the Snakes are George
Bunnell, Jack Pendray, Gray
Lewis, and Mike Weaver repre representing
senting representing the boys, while Carol
Ann Fischer, Kyria Cotes, Jean
Garcia, Betsy Barron, and Jo
Sissine represent the fair sex.
The Blue will have Judy Adams
Shannon Milligan, Mary Hogle,
Bobbi Guthrie, Judy Barry, Sy Sylvia
lvia Sylvia Hardman, Judy Laurent,
Pat Cromer, and Joanne Little
with the megaphones.

SIGMA NU POS.
Tim Twomey LE
George Dykes LT
Jim Purcell LG
George Hourthan C
Ken Smith RG
Jack Suskey RT
Davey Jones RE
Earl Powell QB
Tom Pfleger LH
Dick Korbley RH
Allen Whidbey FB

Greek Tennis Finals Scheduled
For Monday Afternoon At Four

Phi Gamma Delta and Chi Phi
reached the finals of the Blue Lea League
gue League tennis competition last Wed Wednesday.
nesday. Wednesday. Both teams defeated their
respective opponents Theta Chi
and Alpha Eplison Pi by scores of
2-1 in matches plagued by cold
and wind.
The Phi Gams showed their
power as Walter Mockett, % con contender
tender contender for the University fresh freshman
man freshman tennis team defeated Ralph
Dillinger of Theta Chi, 4-0, 4-0, in
the number two singles spot. The
Phi Gam doubles combination al also
so also proved too much for the Theta
Chis defeating Steve Wilson and
Joe Vastine, 4-1, 4-0. George La Lanier
nier Lanier provided the Theta Chis only
score, winning his match from
Charles Jordan, 4-2, 4-2.
Chi Phi. making a strong bid
for their second Intramural tro trophy
phy trophy of the year, moved in to the
finals through the smooth stroking
of smglest Barry Harlow and the
doubles team of Harry Albrecht
and Don Pearson. They won by
defeating Howie Hollander, 4-3,
4-3, and Ed Heiibronner-Rock Heiibronner-Rockerman.
erman. Heiibronner-Rockerman. 4-3, 4-1, respectively. A1
Kombluh downed Brace Bate Bateman,
man, Bateman, 4-2, 4-2, for the ABPi win.
In last Wednesdays quarter quarterfinal
final quarterfinal matches, last years Blue
League tennis champs Delta Chi
bowed out. to Theta Chi, 2-1.
Jim Chavis Saved the day (or
the Delta Chis taking his match
from Ralph Dillinger, 4-2, 4-0.
The league leading Phi Kappa
Taus also found the going rough
as they lost to the Phi Gams 2-1.
T. Woods made the Phi Tau mark
as he rolled over Charles Jor Jordan,
dan, Jordan, 4-0, 4-0.

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Florida Field Football Fans Find Fraternities Fight For Fund

Sigma Nu starting eleven (1 to r) David Jones (RE), Jack Suskey (RT),
Ken Smith (RG), George Hourthan (C), Jim Purcell (LG), George Dykes (LT),
Tim Twomey (LE), Earl Powell TQB), Dick Korbley (RH), Allen Whidbey
(FB), Tom Pfleger (LH).

AEPhi Wins Sorority Tennis

By JAN MOSKOWITZ
Gator Sports Writer
Alpha Epsilon Phi copped the
trophy for the Sorority table tennis
tournament as they defeated Al Alpha
pha Alpha Chi Omega, 3-2.
AEPhi took two of the singles
matches as Markowitz downed
Kasper, 21-19, 21-19, and Siegel
topped Beasley, 21-9, 21-19. A Chi
Os Apeland came back to score

Lineups

PHI DELTA THETA
Wesley Parrish
Harlow Middleton
Johnny Borroughs
Danny Doyle
Lanny Johnson
Johnny Barker
Ed Seay
Don Webb
George Pennington
Bill Childress or
Blake Logue
Dan Hart

Last years tennis champion
Phi Delta Theta will be after its
second consecutive Orange league
net trophy as it faces Tau Epsilon
Phi Monday afternoon. The TEPs
bowed to the Phi Delta in last
| years finals and will be seeking
their first crown of the season.
Phi Delt stopped Sigma Phi
Epsilon 3-2 while TEp blanked
Sigma Nu 3-0 to gain the final
berths.
The Blue had to depend on the
fifth and final game to take their
match from a determined Sig Ep
team. The victory was sealed as
the number two doubles of Min Minardl-Wright
ardl-Wright Minardl-Wright downed Big Eps Coo Cooper-Fuchs
per-Fuchs Cooper-Fuchs 4-2, 4-0.
SPB took the offense from the
start as it swept the first two
ingles. LovejOy stopped Dickey
4-2, 4-2, while on the next court
Claire defeated Wilson 4-1, 4-0.
The Phi Delta snapped back with
a 4-1, 4-0 victory as Oir dumped
Rawls in the only Blue singles
win. Jackson-Houk teamed to beat
Stone-Parrish to round out a win winning
ning winning afternoon for Phi Delt.*
Tau Epsilon Phi combined a
<(uick doubles win with two hard
fought singles to down Sigma Nu
Monday afternoon. A1 Kalishm&n
and Ed Tisnower shut-out George
Bunnell and Robert Gibson 4-0,
4-0 in doubles competition.
Howie Kaskell had to stave off
a second set Bob ODare rally
to win his game 4-0, 4-3, while
teammate Joel Moss clinched the
TEP victory as he swept past
Dick Parker 4-2. 4-1.
Earlier in the week SPE downed
a strong Sigma Alpha Epsilon
team 3-2 as It moved into the
semis.

a 21-6, 20-22, 21-14 singles win
over Jacobson.
The doubles were split with
Berger and Langoon taking Street
and Cooper, 23-21, 21-19 while AE-
Phi won its final match when
Kopelwitz and Hockm&n stopped
Dardeene and Hendricks 21-10, 21-
10.
AEPhi won a berth in the quar quarter
ter quarter finals bracket by downing Al Alpha
pha Alpha Omicron Pi, 4-1. Pitted
against Alpha Delta Pi in the
semis, they came out a 5-0 win winner.
ner. winner.
AXO defeated Zeta Tau Alpha
to gain a slot in the semi-finals
where it put down Tri-Delt, 3-2 to
enter the finals.
Play in the tennis contest has
reached the semi-final stage with
Tri-Delt, AEPhi, AOPi, and ZTA
filling the brackets.
Tri-Delt posted an easy win ov over
er over Delta Gamma as it swept all
five games. Shaffer, Croften, and
Rautio slammed victories over
Tola. Volmar, and Moon respec respectively.
tively. respectively.
Poynter and Truseott took the

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Phi Delta Theta starting team (1 to r) Ed Seay (RE), Johnny Barker
(RT), Lanny Johnson (RO). Danny Doyle (C), Johnny Borroughs (LG), Har Harlow
low Harlow Middleton (LT). Wesley Parrish (LE), Don Webb (QB), BiU Childress
(RH), Dan Hart (TO), George Pennington
first Tri-Delt doubles from Clarke
and Picker, while Pedrick and
Hunt followed with another against
Wilson and DiC&millo. AEPhi net netted
ted netted its place in the semi-finals by
a triumph over Kappa Delta.
The KDs picked up two games
in the Nichols-Jacobson contest,
and the Folmar-Pepper match,
but AEPhi came back to sweep
the other three as Markowitz
downed Christian, Freedman
Rosenson took Gutheric McFad.
den and Kopelowitz Bermann
defeated Mimms-B&se.
ZTA won a 5-0 contest from AD-
Pi as Rains, Boor, and Albritton
defeated Wolf, Johnson and Mil Milstead.
stead. Milstead. Dupre and Dowling passed
up Willis and Hatcher while San Sanders
ders Sanders and Miller dropped Bryan
and Chambers in the doubles
piay-
AOPi scored a 5-0 win over
AXO. as Reese, Gian, and Rippey
edged out Beasley, Curry, and Fil Fillinger.
linger. Fillinger. Hendricks Albrieht were
no match for Smith Stienebe
while Sissine Sheehan had no trou trouble
ble trouble defeating Stewart Santulli.

All-Campus Judo Tourney
Scheduled for This Tuesday

The Ail-Campus Judo tourna tournament
ment tournament will be held Tuesday, De December
cember December 17 at six oclock in the
Florida Gym. Everyone is invited
to attend the tournament which
will feature some of the top judo judoka
ka judoka in the South.
A black belt holder, Fidel Vas Vascos,
cos, Vascos, from Havana, Cuba, will
participate in the tournament.
Vascos is highly rated by all
coaches and is highly reepected
by opponents.
Yukio Fuji, Japan, will be the
official at the matches. Fuji Is

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the highest belt holder on cam campus.
pus. campus. Past winners of the tour tournament
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Page 6

The Florida Alligator, Friday, Dec. 13,1957

Freshman Five Faces

Stetson Tomorrow

Floridas freshman cagers, hav having
ing having regained their winning ways
with two victories over intra-state
rivals, travel to DeLand tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow night to meet the Stetson
freshman five.
Coach Jim McCachrens char charges
ges charges then return to the Florida
Gym to tussle with the Rollins
Baby Tars, in the six oclock
preliminary to the varsity clash.
The Baby Gators defeated the
Hatters 81-64 two weeks ago on
the Florida court, with Bob Shiver
leading the scoring effort with
21 points.
Little is known about the Rol Rollins
lins Rollins team, although the squad
from Winter Park is always up
for the Gators.
Frosh Win Two
The frosh bounced back from a
defeat at the hands of the Bartow
Air Force five last week, as they
defeated teams from Florida
Southern and Florida State. Bob Bobby
by Bobby Shiver and Frank Stheridge
were the big guns in both con contests.
tests. contests.
Wednesday night, Shiver scored
36 points as the Gator yearlings
topped FSU, 84-63. The boys from
Tally kept the score close until

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halftime, staying within hailing
distance at 39-34. After the in intermission,
termission, intermission, however, Shiver and
Etheridge turned on the gas, and
the Seminoles did well to avoid
a rout.
Shiver supplemented his scoring
performance with an excellent
showing under the backboards,
picking up a large percentage of
the Gators rebounds. Etheridge
was number two on the tally sheet,
bucketing 22 points, followed by
Lou Merchant with 10.
The Baby Moccasins of Florida
Southern gave the frosh a scare
Monday night, as they fought all
the way before yielding, 71-69.
Brilliant defensive play by little
Paul Mosny assured the Florida
victory, as he stole the ball in
the final seconds, and. after an
overzealous Moc had fouled him,
bucketed the free throw that iced
the game.
Etheridge took the scoring ho honors,
nors, honors, accounting for 22 points,
while Shivers 20 was good for
the runner-up spot. Merchant
counted with 14 markers.

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Rountree Leads
Florida Squads
Final Statistics
Floridas stellar halfback, Jim
Rountree, wound up the 1957 foot football
ball football season at the head or near
the top in every individual statis statistical
tical statistical column kept for the team.
The Gators final statistical re report,
port, report, released last week by Flor Florida
ida Florida sports publicist Jimmy Gay,
shows Rountree leading the team
in ground gained rushing and punt
returns. He was second best in
scoring, kickoff returns pass re receiving,
ceiving, receiving, and punting, and third in
the passing department.
Rountree, finishing out his last
campaign tpr the legions of coach
Bob Woodruff, gained 411 yards
rushing, nosing out fullback Ed
Sears, who had 394, and half halfback
back halfback Bemie Parrish, with 393.
In the scoring column, Roun Rountree
tree Rountree finished second, right behind
Parrish. Both crossed the doubble
stripe five times, accounting for
30 points. Parrish, however, kick*
ed 14 of 16 extra points to cop the
crown.
Parrish also topped Tree in
kickoff returns, barely slipping by
with a total of 106 yars to 102.
Newbem Leading Receiver
Junior halfback Bill Newbem
took the pass receiving title, per perenially
enially perenially considered the property of
Rountree, grabbing eight passes
for 186 yards and one touchdown,
While the senior halfback could
manage but 113 yards in six
grabs.
Jimmy Dunn, the mighty little j
quarterback of the Gators, wound 1
up the season as the Southeastern]
Conference leader in pass inter-
ceptions, short circuiting six and
returning them 71 yards.
Dunn also was the leading kick kicker,
er, kicker, averaging 33 yards in 28 kicks.
Rountree averaged 37 yards on
ten boots, and Parrish, mainly
in quick-kick situations, punted
three times at 47 yards per shot.
Kentucky Upset
By Maryland Five
Adolph Rupps talented Kentuc Kentucky
ky Kentucky Wildcats, pre-season favorites
to cop the Southeastern Confer Conference
ence Conference basketball title this year and
considered a threat for national
honors, took an unexpected, 71-62
tumble this week at the hands of
an unheralded Maryland five.
The Cats, only team in the con conference
ference conference to attain ranking in the
nations top twenty, were victim victimized
ized victimized by a thrilling, come-from come-frombehind
behind come-frombehind finish by the Terps. The
Ruppmen had previously eked out
victories over Duke, Ohio State,
and Temple, and were rated third
in the Associated Press poll.
Even with the loss, the Blue Bluegrass
grass Bluegrass squad looms as a topheavy
choice to take the SEC crown.
Strongest competition in the Cats
quest for the 19th championship
is expected to come from a veter veteran
an veteran Alabama squad.
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This One Was Good
Bob Sherwood, Floridas sophomore center, goes high in the
air to attempt a field goal in Monday nights clash with the Phil Phillips
lips Phillips Oilers. Jerry Harper, 6 8 former Alabama ace tries to
block the shot, as Oiler Burdy Haldorson and Gator Walt Rabhan
watch. This shot was good, but Sherwood and his mates just
didnt do this often enough, as Coach John Mauers cagers bowed
to the AAU champs, 83-58. (Gator photo by Frye).

Top Gridiron Prospects Are
Landed By Florida Scouts

Florida football talent hunters
reaped the harvest of this years
fine seasons record during the
past week, as they nabbed top
gridiron prospects from high
schools throughout the state.
Dick Jones, head scout for the
Gators, was most satisfied when
his son, Dick Jones, Jr., 205 pound
fullback at Gainesville High, sign signed
ed signed a grant-in-aid with the Gators.
In the Miami area coach Hank
Foldberg landed several top pros prospects,
pects, prospects, including one member of
the Miami Edison state cham championship
pionship championship eleven and three mem members
bers members of the runnerup Miami High
Squad. Larry Travis, 200 pound
tackle, is the Edison player, while
boyS from the Senior squad Were

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quarterback Tom Batten, 220-
pound tackle Ed Titus, and end
Steve Brito.
The states leading prep
scorer, Johnny Coleman of Wild Wildwood,
wood, Wildwood, also decided to attend the
University next year. The 165-
pound speedster scored 31 touch touchdowns
downs touchdowns and kicked two extra points
in the Wildcats ten games.
Others signed include end Der Derrill
rill Derrill Argo and tackles Dave Mensh
and Don Louch, Tampa Plant;
halfback Rick Sweazie, St. Pete
High; halfbacks Walter Reed and
Ed Braddy, Ft. Lauderdale, half halfback
back halfback Dick Eucker, South Brow Broward;
ard; Broward; and halfback Wayne Naulls,
Ocala.

SQUEEZE BY, 71-70

Gator Cagers Defeat Seminoles:
Play Host To Rollins Monday

Featuring six returning letter lettermen,
men, lettermen, including three time all allstate
state allstate center Dick Bezemer, the
Rollins Tars invade Florida Gym
Monday night in the Gators final
game before the Christmas holi holidays.
days. holidays.
The Tars, who at present boast
a 2-2 record with a game with
Western Carolina College coming
up tonight, show experience at
every position, and they are ex expected
pected expected to give the Gators a run
for their money.
In Florida, Rollins will face a
rejuvenated team that boasts Joe
Hobbs, one of the outstanding
players in the Southeastern Con Conference,
ference, Conference, who has notched 116
points in five games. Coach John
Mauer will also throw against
the Winter Park club, guard
Charlie Pike, forwards Dick Ho Hoban
ban Hoban and Jerry Henderson, and
either Jim Zinn or sophomore Bob
Sherwood at the post position.
In addition to Bezemer, the 6-5,
195 pound captain, at center, the
Tars have three lettermen guards
and two forwards who boast
monograms. Gary Gabbard (6-
2%), Lee Martindale (6-0), and
Boyd Coffee (6-0) make up the
experienced backcourt crew while
Jack Ruggles (6-21 and Bob Schu Schuder
der Schuder (6-4) are the forwards. Schu Schuder
der Schuder also doubles at center. Be Bezemer
zemer Bezemer is the only senior on the
team.
This game marks a renewal of
the Florida Rollins series after
a one-year layoff. The Tars have
not tasted victory in several years.
Bow To Oilers
Except for a surge at the be beginning
ginning beginning of the second half that
saw them pull within thirteen
points, the Gators were never
a serious threat to the Phillips 66
Oilers as they went down to de-
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Gator Sports Writer

feat 83-58 Monday night.
Although the Oilers did look a
bit ragged at times, they were
never in serious trouble, their
speed, height and accuracy
proving the measure. Joe Hobb3
27 points kept them on their toes
as former All American Gary
Thompson found difficulty in con containing
taining containing the Sheridan, Indiana
sharp-shooter.
Mauer was not too concerned
about the loss as the game was
only an exhibition and We were werent
nt werent expected to win. but we did
want to give our fans a chance
to see some really fine ball which
we feel they did.
The mentor was quite proud of
the showing of two of his so sophomores.
phomores. sophomores. though. I thought Rab Rabhan
han Rabhan (guard Walt) and Sherwood
did a fine job, especially in the
face of All-American competi competition.
tion. competition.
Fcr the second year in a row,
the Gator cagers kept a roaring
crowd of some 5000 on the edge of
their seats, finally claiming a
71-70 win over their cross-state
rivals, the Florida State Semi Seminoles.
noles. Seminoles. Once again, it was cap captain
tain captain Jo Hobbs who led the way,

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dumping in twenty clutch points.
The lead changed hands many
times, but the Seminoles seem seemed
ed seemed to be in command niost of
the With 4:49 remaining in
final chapter Pikes field goal
gave Florida a 63-62 lead.
Two free throw's by Jimmy Lite Liteky,
ky, Liteky, vvho was high-pomt man for
the game with twenty-seven, re returned
turned returned the lead t<' F.S.L. Then, at
3!41 a bucket by Hoban put the
Gatoi'S back in front 65-64, but
once again Lit with a fielder to put the Seminoles
back on top. At 2:55 Jiobbs bucke bucketed
ted bucketed the first of ns three suc successive
cessive successive sexies of two free throws,
and two inteiim field goals by the
Sennroles Savage and Deckels
werent enough.
Although there was some rag ragged
ged ragged play in the first half, all the
Gators played well in the latter
part of the contest and showed
a desire to win that seemed to be
lacking in earlier skirmishes.
Following Hobbs 20 were Hen Hendersons
dersons Hendersons 16, Hobans 15, and Pike s
14. Hitting in double figures for
F.S.U. besides Liteky were Deckel
wdth 15, and little Hugh Durham
with 16.