Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

Full Text
THE ALLIGATOR WISHES A MERRY CHRISTMAS AND HAPPY NEW YEAR TO ALL
' rs

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

Volume 50. Number 23

'OFFICIAL* OR 'UNOFFICIAL* RIN6?
Bootlegging' Charged
In UF Class Ring Deal
By SALLY STEWART
Assistant News Editor
Charges of bootlegging an unofficial class ring to
students has been levied this week amidst rumors that
there is little difference between two rings which are
being sold to University students.

Jack Williams, representative
for the Herff Jones Company, con contends
tends contends that the only official Uni University
versity University of Florida ring is sold
through the University Book Store. :
Robertsons Jewelers of Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville sells a ring, although it is
not the official ring and al although
though although the company has not sign signed
ed signed a contract with Student Govern Government,
ment, Government, Williams told the Alliga Alligator.
tor. Alligator. i
At the beginning of 1956, Stu Student
dent Student Body President Bob McClure
signed a contract for Student Gov Government
ernment Government with the Herff Jones
Ring Company to make an offi official
cial official University of Florida class j
ring. The Herff Jones Company
ha had agreed to make a special
ladies size ring at no additional
cost if Student Government would
extend their contract for three
years.
McClure signed the contract
Student Here
Found Guilty
In Auto Case [
A freshman from Jacksonville
has been placed on disciplinary
probation until February 1, 1960,
for illegally possessing and oper operating
ating operating an automobile on the Uni University
versity University campus.
The action was taken last week
by the Faculty Discipline Com Committee.
mittee. Committee. It wafs the first action tak taken
en taken this year, in this type of case.
Jacob Leon Left admitted
to the Committee the unau unauthorized
thorized unauthorized use of an official busi business
ness business parking permit which he
claimed to have found, as well
as a Flavet Village decal which
he had in his possession. The date
of the termination of his proba probation
tion probation was set in order to penalize
him by one semester beyone his
normal eligibility to drive an auto
legally on the campus.
University regulations forbid
freshmen and sophomore students
from driving an auto on campus.
A request was heard by the
Committee from a student now
under suspension from the. Uni University
versity University for violation of the rules
on Traffic and Parking which ask asked
ed asked that the length of his suspen suspension
sion suspension be shortened so that he could
enter the University in February
1958.
This request was denied on the
basis that the original penalty was
Just and not excessive and should
therefore be allowed to stand, ac according
cording according to Dean of Men Lester
L. Hale.

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One of the 'Protoif' foster*
One of the Protest posters placed in various campus loca location*,
tion*, location*, here shows the white man equal to the Negro. The pos poster,
ter, poster, originated by Sophomore Jay Thai, calls for integration. Other
posters have called for a better United States foreign policy, and
for students to awake to the revolution which took place in Hun Hungary.
gary. Hungary. Thai says he has placed the posters on campus to sttmu
late steftoart taught on natters of importance. (Qatar Photo).

m FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

which ran through rings for the
Class of 1961. The contract listed
specifications which only the of official
ficial official University of Florida ring
would have, Williams claims.
The ring has been sold for some
time through the University Book
Store, according to Williams. Wil Williams
liams Williams notes that only second se semester
mester semester juniors and seniors are
allowed to buy the ring. Every
student who has brought a ring
at the bookstore has had to sign
a statement that he is eligible to
buy the ring, according to his
class standing, stated Williams.
Any student may buy the unoffi unofficial
cial unofficial ring.
Robertsons Jewelers began
selling the ring, although it is
not the official ring and al although
though although the company had not sign signed
ed signed a contract with Student Govern Government,
ment, Government, claims Williams.
Williams said yesterday that
the store downtown is sort of
bootlegging the thing now and
that he felt like the contract
with Herff Jones should be held.
Independent Ring'*
Nat Robertson, owner of Robert Robertsons
sons Robertsons Jewelers commented yes yesterday
terday yesterday that his store has noth nothing
ing nothing to do with the contract with
Herff Jones. Were selling an in independent
dependent independent ring.
Executive Council Finance
Committee Member Dick Kerrins
said that he had sent an official
University ring from the Univer University
sity University Book Store and a ring tiold
by the John Roberts Ring Com Company
pany Company from Robertsons Jewelers
to the Pittsburgh Testing Labora Laboratory.
tory. Laboratory.
The report from the company
indicated that the official ring
made by Herff Jones was harder
and would probably wear better
than the ring sold at Robertsons.
Kerrins said that he is waiting
for a second report from the Pitt Pittsburgh
sburgh Pittsburgh Laboratory to find out if
the ring sold by Robertsons is a
cast ring. If it is a cast ring
rather than the dye struck ring
made by Herff Jones, the process
used in making -the unofficial
ring is probably less expensive,
according to Kerrins.
Kerrins said that in similar
circumstances at Notre Dame,
the college had sued the John Ro Roberts
berts Roberts Company who also had sold
an unofficial ring through a
local jeweler.
In Gainesville, there is no dif difference
ference difference in prices between the var various
ious various sizes and casts of the ring
sold by Robertsons or the Uni University
versity University Bookstore.
However, Robertsons places no
restriction on wtiat whether a
student must be a senior or se second
cond second semester junior to buy the
(Continued on Page SIX)

University of Florida, Gainesville, FloridaTuesday, December 17, 1957

s''
- jfgiff
Santa's Sox Appeal
You may not find lovely coed Nan Williams snug hi your
Christmas sox cm the holiday morn, but the vivacious freshman
independent strikes a pretty pose along with the other sox con contents.
tents. contents. Nan says she (dans to spend the Christmas vacation resting
and catching up on studies. (Gator composite photo by War Warrtner).
rtner). Warrtner).
Over 800 Florida Reviews
Sold; Editors Optimistic

By SALLY STEWART
Gator Asst. News Editor
Sales boomed a week ago
as the first edition of the
Florida Review hit campus.
More than 800 copies of the new
literary magazine were sold in
six hours, reported Review busi business
ness business manager Dick Wolltn. Dis-
Phi Beta Kappa
Taps 6 Students
Five students in the College of
Arts and Sciences and one gradu graduating
ating graduating law student were elected to
Phi Beta Kappa last week.
They are Bartley F. Conroy,
St. Petersburg; Adelaide Gonzalez
Few, former Miss University of
Florida from Tampa; Alvin Barry
Marcus, Miami Beach; Jane Max Maxwell,
well, Maxwell, Avon Park; and Joseph
Spiro, Miami Beach, all graduat graduating
ing graduating seniors in the College of Arts
and Sciences.
Sheldon Jay Plager, Long
Branch, ft.J., was chosen from
the graduating law class.
The new members will be initi initiated
ated initiated at a banquet in the Student
Service Center dining room Jan.
10.
Dean Turpin C. Bannister of the
College of Architecture and Fine
Arts will charge the initiates at
the ceremony. The response from
the students will be made by
Plager.

INTEGRATION TO HUNGARIAN REVOLT
Poster Booster Seeks
To 'Stimulate Thought'

By 808 BENOIT
Stimulation of intellectual
thought as opposed to current
materialistic trends is the pur purpose
pose purpose at the PROTEST posters ap appearing
pearing appearing on bulletin boards around
campus, according to poster pub publisher
lisher publisher Jay Thai.
Thai, a sophomore political
science major from Hollywood,
told the Adigator Sunday night
that the posters were an expres expression
sion expression of his views designed to
stimulate individuals to express
their views.
He pointed out that during the
1920s and 3os controversies
regarding social and political
ideas were widespread through throughout
out throughout American universities.
He also mentioned the politi political
cal political theory that liberty comes
from diversity and if every everyones
ones everyones thinking the same thing, no
5 ones thinking.
In the past few months Thai
has published and distributed a
series of PROTEST posters
I which have appeared on various
I campus bulletin boards. The
| posters deal with such current
topics as Integration, Eisenhow Eisenhowers
ers Eisenhowers Administration and the Hun Hungarian
garian Hungarian Revolution.
A great deal of student inter interest
est interest and opinion on the posters
has been expressed both within
and out of classrooms.
The poster protesting the Hun Hungarian
garian Hungarian Revolution contains the
following expression of some of
Thais political ideas:

tribution was handled by mem members
bers members of the Fine Arts Committee
of the University.
A few copies were held back,
Kollin said, and will be on sale
at the Florida Book Store. Copies
sell for 95 cents.
Members of the editorial board
of the magazine described the
sales as overwhelming. one
member of the board, Marvin
Longton, said that the magazine
seemed to be accepted very well
and that the board is pleased
with the results. Board mem members
bers members agreed that the demand was
not at ail satiated.
There was no indication by the
board members that there will be
a reprinting of the magazine. A
few copies of the magazine are
defective and persons having those
copies are asked to call FR 2-1658
for a replacement.
The Florida Review marks the
first appearance of a literary ma magazine
gazine magazine on campus since the
death of Peninsula. Members of
the staff of the Review are stu students,
dents, students, most of whom are in the
College of Arts and Sciences. At
the beginning of the year, the
staff began formulating plans for
the new publication. Printing costs
were met by individual contribu contributions
tions contributions and from advertising.
No attempts were made to af affiliate
filiate affiliate with the Board of Student
Publications which usually has
jurisdiction over campus publica publications.
tions. publications. Board members of the Re Review
view Review Insisted on maintaining an
independent publishing policy
for the first issue.

To fight and win the first
battle is not enough, for a prize
as valuable as freedom must be
protected lest someone take it
away.
Such protection is not mere merely
ly merely against external foes, but
against the more dangerous in internal
ternal internal ones; Complacency, Hy Hypocrisy
pocrisy Hypocrisy and Ignorance.
If we remain content, we
stagnate in the status-quo; if
we give but lip service to our
principles we betray the faith
men have vested in us; and if
we deny knowledge, truth and
ethics we become decadent.
Criticism of the Eisenhower
Administration was the theme
of Thais second poster. It fea featured
tured featured a cartoon of Ike holding
a bottle of tranquillizers and
waving a golf club upon which is
inscribed, This is the best at
all possible world.
Quotes lincoii!
Two quotations from Lincoln
support Hud's contention that
the American public, like Can Candide,
dide, Candide, hanre shunned reality,
leaving principles and ingenuity
by the wayside.
The third poster quotes Article
14 of the U.S. Constitution m
' support of integration. His ar arguement
guement arguement for eventual integration
is as follows:
Before God and true justice,
there is but one racehumani racehumanity,
ty, racehumanity, a fusion of cultures and
(Continued ea Page MX)

UF FLU CASES INCREASE
IN STUDENT OUTBREAK

Students Will \
Be Sent Home,
Says Stanley
An increase in the num number
ber number of flu cases during the
past few days has strained
existing Infirmary facilities,
according to D. K. Stanley,
Dean of the College of Phy Physical
sical Physical Education and Health
and head of a special com committee
mittee committee set up to combat out outbreaks
breaks outbreaks of the disease-
Stanley told the Alligator that
some of Uie student patients will
be sent home, starting today.
He said that patients would be
examined by doctors, and if they
approved, We will send the
youngsters home that are not too
ill to travel.
The move to send students
home, according to Sanley, Is not
an attempt to close school early.
The procedure in no way to be
interpreted as that we are sug suggesting
gesting suggesting that school is out before
the holidays.
Only those students who are
able to travel and who are near
enough to get home and who
might otherwise be left in the
Infirmary during the holidays are
being sent home.
Stanley said that we have
always had a high incidence of
these cases during this time of
the year. Undoubtedly, the cold
snap, together with the careless carelessness
ness carelessness people have about the
change in temperature, contribut contributed
ed contributed to the sickness.
Stanley stressed that the out outbreak
break outbreak is neither an epidemic, nor
Asian flu. He also stated that
the Infirmary is not over its
capacity.
Yesterday afternoon, the In Infirmary
firmary Infirmary rooms Were filled and
overflow patients were treated in
beds placed in the halls.
However Stanley said that
there are still not more than 45
patients housed in the Infirmary,
which has a capacity of 60.
Student Donors
Contribute 92
Pints in Drive
By GLORIA BROWN
Gator Staff Writer
A total of 92 pints of blood
have been donated in the Student
Government Blood Drive. Donors
have visited the John Henry Tho Thomas
mas Thomas Blood Bank near Alachua
General Hospital headquarters
of the Blood Drive to end May 19.
Mrs. Virginia Morgan, head
nurse, commented that when a
blood bank was properly oper operated
ated operated it was an excellent ex example
ample example of give and take. Blood
isnt something you can't go into
a drug store and buy. Mrs. Mor Morgan
gan Morgan stated.
She explained why a person has
to weigh over 115 pounds in order
to be a qualified blood donor. The
blood to weight ratio in the body
is 1 to 12, that is if a person
weighted 105 pounds he probably
has only 9 pints of blood. The
taking of a pint of blood would
result In quite a shock to the sys system.
tem. system.
Only 30 Minutes
A blood donation rarely takes
over 30 minutes if an appoint appointment
ment appointment is made. Half of this time
is spent answering questions about
previous diseases. The blood-tak blood-taking
ing blood-taking process is relatively painless.
Mrs. Morgan said that even the
brawniest football players some sometimes
times sometimes get cold feet. This is where
Miss Annie comes in. Mrs. R.
B. Sensabaugh, affection ate 1 y
known as Miss Annie, has away
with patients. She can make all
would-be donors laugh away their
worries. Her antidotes seldom fail
to make even the grumpiest donor
chuckle. Mrs. Morgan pointed out
that often a reaction occurs if a
person makes up his mind that it
will occur. That is why we are
so grateful for Miss Annie.
Dorms, Food Service
Close for Holidays
AD dormitories will close for
the holidays Saturday at noon
and reopen January 8 at noon,
according the Housing Office.
Arrangements have reportedly
been made for living space for
students interested in remaining
over the holidays.
AH food service facilities of
the University will close on Fri Friday
day Friday wad reopen m January I.

reel Holiday Spirit the Year-Round
Says Reitz in Annual Xmas Message

By PAT MURPHY
Gator Feature Editor
The Do Not Open Until Christ Christmas
mas Christmas spirit was criticized Sunday
night by President J. Wayne Reitz
in his annual Christmas Message
to students and faculty at the
University Auditorium.
Dr. Reitz proposed that humans
feel the holiday love of humanity
throughout the year instead of
sharing happiness only on Dec.
25.
Today, the president added,,
we keep the real meaning r
Christmas under wrapping until
the last moment. He explained
that this last-minute type of spir spirit
it spirit made the real meaning of
Christmas hard to discover.
Dr. Reitz commented, The at attitude
titude attitude of love gives joy and
peace. Life at Christmas is hap happy;
py; happy; hearts are lighter.
He suggested that humans
should not wait until Christmas to
open up their love, nor close it up
after the day has ended.
Straighten Out Values
The president referred to Christ Christmas
mas Christmas as a time to get the worlds
sense of values straightened out.
Love, kindness, humility and good
Yule Conceit
Set Tomorrow
The annual Gator Band
Christmas concert, on the Plaza
of the Americas, will get under underway
way underway at 6:45 p.m. tomorrow.
Under the direction of Col.
Harold Bacnman, the group will
present a series of varied se selections,
lections, selections, including several
Christmas numbers.
Soloists will be David Hume
on the cornet and tenor John
Park.
Several selections have been
transcribed by Dr. A. A. Hard Harding,
ing, Harding, director emeritus of bands
at the University of Illinois.
Small ensembles from Kappa
Kappa Psi and Tau Beta, honor honorary
ary honorary band fraternity and soro sorority,
rity, sorority, will serenade the dormi dormitories
tories dormitories and Flavet villages for an
hour before the concert. In case
of inclement weather the band
will present the program in the
University auditorium.
" 1 ...... r

ETV 'Still in Planning Stage'

By DAN HACKEL
Alligator Executive Editor
Floridas educational television picture is
still a fuzzy image on an unfocused set.
Although a great deal of advance planning has
been done, much more remains.
In the uncertain, new field of ETV, Florida
planners have a broad idea of what they want
to accomplish. The details are yet to be worked
out, either in coming months of planning or in
coming years of operation.
LAST IN A SERIES
Ideally, the Florida system will bring closed
circuit education to classrooms here and in jun junior
ior junior colleges around the state; bring live non noncommercial
commercial noncommercial television to sets in the Gainesville-
Ocala and Jacksonville areas (including some
credit courses); and interchange with regional
and national ETV hookups.
Bringing this grand forecast to reality re requires
quires requires a fantastic amount of planning of broad
policy and studio detail; of program offerings
and student cameramen rotation; of financial
grants and monitor placements, a varied set of
questions.
The baiance sheet for ETV shows much pro progress
gress progress has been made. Florida, while not a pio pioneer
neer pioneer In the field, is still in the forefront. Not
every problem In the fast-moving field has been
secured, though.
Present Status
Here is the present status of ETV here:
1. Studio equipment is assembled or on or order
der order and wih be ready to go on the air by June,
pending the granting of a transmitter construc construction
tion construction permit by the Federal Communications
Commission.
2. Officials are not yet sure what the first
programs will be. The station may have to draw
primarily on fifcna in its limited opening sche schedule.
dule. schedule.
1. Now in preparation are only two programs,

; Ml
a
m e
; B 9HB L Y B
Dr. J. WAYNE REITZ
will towards all men should be
re-affirmed.
Ripley Chosen
For IFC Justice
Joe Ripley, 4BA, was elected
Chief Justice of the Interfrater Interfraternity
nity Interfraternity Council Tribunal Thursday
night to fill the vacancy left by
Doug Rodier.
Rodier, who resigned at a
meeting the week before, said at
his resignation that no member
of the Tribunal at that time was
Constitutionally eligible for the
Chief Justice position. He then
suggested that the election be
open to the entire Council.
Though Ripley has not previous previously
ly previously been on the Tribunal, he has
served in judicial capacities in
other organizations. He was Chief
Justice of the Student Traffic
Court during the Summer session.
IFC President A1 Millar said at
the meeting Thursday night that
the Council plans to revise the
operation of the Tribunal next
semester.
John Higdon, another member
of the Tribunal, announced at the
meeting that he was dropping off
the Council. Stan Mitchell was
elected to replace him.
Other Tribunal Justices are Nor Norwood
wood Norwood Gay, Blair Culpepper and
Dick Daniels.

including an educational math show.
4. In the idea file are perhaps half a dozen
program and course ideas, but they are no more
than ideas at this point.
t. Work has not yet begun on the Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville microwave link, but thats ali right because
Jacksonville is even further behind in getting
ready to go on the air.
6. No over-all policy has been set at the Uni University
versity University yet, as discussed Friday in this series.
Jh fact, the University committee on ETV offer offerings
ings offerings has never met.
T. The tri-state hookup and fink with the jun junior
ior junior colleges is only a gleam in a few far-sighted
eyes.
8. Local Channel 5 is busy staffing through the
School of Communications and should be ready
for on-the-air operation, although unsure of their
piace in the educational setup.
However, make no mistake: educational TV
is coming, and probably within the next six
months.
Future Unlimited
Its shape depends on how much can be done
in the suggested areas during the coming months
and the first period of telecasting.
Students cannot expect to return in Septem September
ber September to find all the wonders of educational video
which have been tossed' around as possibilities.
It will be q while before theyre attending
class via the electronic monitor.
But they can expect to find an operating sta station
tion station broadcasting a few hours of good non-com non-commercial
mercial non-commercial shows a day, with limited use of closed closedcircuit
circuit closedcircuit TV in a few classrooms.
That will be the start of educational' tele television
vision television at Florida. The future is unlimited.
fNote This is the last of a four-part series
exploring ETV. its nature and possibilities and
its current state of preparation. Appreciation
is extended to Rae O. Weimer, Director of
the School of Communications, for much of
this material.)

serving
11,000 students
at university
of florida

Eight Pages This Edition

Dr. Reitz added that Christ Christmas
mas Christmas is the time to re-affirm ones
belief in God and the wonders of
the universe, and to renew the
belief that an ideal can be lived.
He referred to Che love of enemy
as an ideal that could be realized,
and told the story of two officers
who became friends at Christ Christmas
mas Christmas although they were military
enemies.
The program was part of the
Christmas on Campus presenta presentation
tion presentation sponsored by the Student Re Religious
ligious Religious Association.
Scripture covering the annun annunciation
ciation annunciation through the visit of the
wise men was read by Paul W.
Brown. Between each section of
of the Bibie. the audience and
University Choir rose to sing
Christmas carols.
Soloist Sings
Soloist June Card*sang O Holy
Night.
The University Choir, under the
direction of Elwood J. Keister,
sang Holy Radiant Night and
Gloria in Excelsis.
The carillon and organ prelude
was played by Claude Murphree.
Herbert Harrison moderated the
Christmas program and the Re Reverend
verend Reverend Joseph Webb said benedic benediction.
tion. benediction.
Florida Building
Exhibit at UF
A traveling exhibit, Florida
Architecture by Florida Archi Architects,
tects, Architects, is currently on display In
Building U of the University.
The photographic display in includes
cludes includes 14 award winning Florida
buildings designed by Florida ar architects.
chitects. architects. The buildings were judg judged
ed judged best at a recent convention
at Clearwater of the state chapter
of the American Institute of Ar-
Last Alligator
This is the last edition of the
Florida Alligator to be published
before the holidays. The ne?4t copy
of the Alligator will be distribut distributed
ed distributed Tuesday, January 7. Organiza Organizations
tions Organizations wishing publicity for the
January 7 edition are urged to
drop notices by the Alligator of office
fice office this week or by Sunday at
5 oclock, January 5.
All Alligator staff members are
urged to be at the Alligator office
Sunday before publication.



m FLORIDA ALLIGATOR
Our 50th Yeor of Publication

Page 2

To Compare a Few Incidents^.
Several years ago there was an organization on the University campus called
LApache. LApache was not liked by the Administration, mainly because all of its
\ members were known to be strong drinkers This the Administration did not
like.
So one day, action was taken against the group. We print in its entirety an
editorial from the Florida Alligator of Friday, Dec. 17 by Editor Art Smith, along
with our similar comments on the recent action placing Pi Kappa Phi fraternity on
socal restriction until February.

*
The editorial of 1954:
Last week the University Adminis Administration
tration Administration handed the LApache organiza organization
tion organization a clean up or get out dictum and
gave severe reprimands to each student
who is a member of the society.
While many will agree that the or organisation
ganisation organisation should be on sound footing
as a campus activity, there is some ques question
tion question as to the justice in reprimanding
all students for the guilt of several.
There can be no doubt that concern
should rest over the organization and its
place on the campus, but to punish 70
for the action of three is out of charac character
ter character with sound judgment.
The LApache incident arose out of
an accident earlier this year when three
students were injured, one seriously.
The group was returning from initiation
ceremonies.
It is true that the members should be
given a warning that their society must
conform to University regulation. If
there are rules that govern, all groups,
official or not, must abide by them.
An individual reprimand. However,
this takes justice into a realm that it has
not entered in 2,000 years. The idea of
collective justice, of punishing the fam family
ily family for a crime of a member was remov removed
ed removed from ancient law as early as the
Greeks.
The reprimand, while explaining the
incidents involving LApache, makes
each member liable in spite of the fact
that several may not participate in the
more dubious parts of the societys tra tradition.
dition. tradition.
While it is not our field of duty to
hand down decisions affecting students
find their conduct, our observations on
the troubles scene of LApache has
raised this more pertinent issue.

Some Stirrings in the Political Pot
candidate t and l . floWn ff the F lltlCal Pot th *S e old questions of "whos the
ehiet arise again g d in the -

The situation is especially hilarious
these days because no one quite seems
to know what party they are in or who
the candidates will beor at least those
in the know arent talking. It is of
course too early for anyone to be defi definitely
nitely definitely sure about party line-ups without
fear of a split before the spring elec election.
tion. election.
The pomt that is evident in all this
maneuvering is that just a few peo people
ple people at the top of the heap are mak making
ing making the decisions. The independent on
campus is only an expression in the
backroom maneuvers at this early date,
and it is the decision of the top key-dan key-danglers
glers key-danglers that will stick. Even the smaller
fraternities have little to say.
The Alligator would like to see the
political gravy spread a little bit more
among the students- A primary system
of gaining political nomination to the
major Student Government offices
would make campaigns more invigorat invigorating
ing invigorating and worthwhile.
As it is now, the only people that vote
in any election on this campus are the
fraternity men and the independents
with a vested interest. If the majority
of students (and fraternity who were
not required to vote the party bloc)
felt that the politicians gave a hoot
about what they wanted, we feel they
would participate more in the workings
of Student Government.
The laws instituted by SG a few years
back, making it illegal to place poop
The Florida Alligator
All-American Rating, 1953-57
__ Asaociatad Collet* Pres*
ATO I official student uws
TWs? vZ 7 F ortd * nd 18 PuNi.hed .very
vaeattona ****** durlaf hoUd^-
gator L w gaminntha p eriods. The FLORIDA alli-
P,£t no??* £ * cond c,a m>tter * the United
te tLm t n LL Gl 'n r 1 '*' Florid - Wficc* located
Flond Union. Telephone FR 6-3261, exten extenton
ton extenton 655. and request either editorial or buainess office
* to TUeS Wed Subscrip-
Editor-in-Chief DAVID LEVY
Managing Editor LEE FENNELL
Business Mgr. .... CHUCK RUFFNER

Editorials

Tuosdoy, Pacamber 17,1957

Now our version of the Pi Kappa Phi
incident:
Last week the University Administra Administration
tion Administration handed Pi Kappa Phi social frater fraternity
nity fraternity a reprimand and placed the entire
fraternity on social restriction until next
February.
While many will agree that the frater fraternities
nities fraternities on campus should be held respon responsible
sible responsible for the action of all their members,
there is some question as to the justice
in reprimanding all for the guilt of sev several.
eral. several.
There can be no doubt that concern
should rest in the organization over the
wisdom of what went on, but to punish
70 for the action of four is out of char character
acter character with sound judgment
The Pi Kappa Phi incident arose out of
four pledges, who were in Tallahassee
on a pledge mission, sending back to the
fraternity a postcard with obscene
words written on it. The post office in intercepted
tercepted intercepted the postcard and turned It
over to the Administration officials.
It. is true that members should bb
given a warning that their society must ;
conform to University regulation. If 1
there are rules that govern, all groups,
official or not, must abide *by them.
An individual reprimand. This, how however,
ever, however, takes justice into a realm that it
has not entered in 2,000 years. The idea
of collective justice, of punishing the
family for a crime of a member, was
removed from ancient law as early as
the Greeks.
The social restriction, while explain explaining*the
ing*the explaining*the incident involving Pi Kappa Phi,
makes each member liable in spite of
the fact that the overwhelming major majority
ity majority did not participate, approve or know
of this dubious act by the fraternitys
four pledges.
While it is not our field of duty to
hand down decisions affecting students
and their conduct, our observations on
the troubles of Pi Kappa Phi has raised
this more pertinent issue.

anywhere but on certain campaign
boards, has done much to restrict cam campaign
paign campaign activity. The regulation which for forbids
bids forbids any sort of rallies in the dormi dormitories,
tories, dormitories, the very place where students
would easily congregate to hear what
the candidates have to say, is also an
unwise ruling and hurts more than helps
student participation.
The Constitution Revision Committee
might ponder these tangibles when they
revise the laws and regulations that af affect
fect affect Student Government.
We dont doubt the small-time poli politicians,
ticians, politicians, like the small-county represen representatives
tatives representatives in the state legislature, will fight
any effort to make Student Government
a little more democratic, but such chan changes
ges changes would be realistic and in the gen general
eral general student interest.
Donors Needed
With the Student Blood Drive in prog progress,
ress, progress, now is the time for students to take
of their time and contribute to a needy
cause.
Blood, the fluid of life, is needed to
store reserves and in emergency cases
where life and death may hang in the
balance.
The Student Government Blood Drive
seeks to solicit student contributions,
and it is an admirable drive, one in
which many students are giving of their
time and efforts to make the 5-month
campaign a success.
All students are urged to visit the
John Henry Thomas Memorial Blood
Bank at the Alachua General Hospital
sometime soon to make a contribution.
For w r hether or not the life you save
may be your own, that person whose
life you may save by your needed contri contribution
bution contribution will indeed be grateful for your
donation-
Any one of us can at some time in our
lives need this vital life fluid . this is
our chance to be the giver rather than
the recipient.

>
'' f: igi IS :
"Happy Yule, Y'AII"
LETTERS TO THE EDITOR
Players Made Poor Choice
With 'Venus', Says Writer

Editor:
Even with all the uplift uplifting
ing uplifting the more experienced
members of the cast gave to
Christopher Frys Venus Obser Observed
ved Observed last Wednesday, the under undertaking
taking undertaking was a* miserable waste
of time. The fault lay not in
the Florida Players themselves,
for their productions normally
can be commended highly, but
in their choice of a play.
Venus Observed represents a
y. sort of artificiality and insin insincerity
cerity insincerity which I think is justifia justifiably
bly justifiably not appreciated by Ameri Americans.
cans. Americans. The playwright obviously
was not concerned with the pre presentation
sentation presentation of any ideas, with the
possible exception of a subtle
condonement of moral depra depravity.
vity. depravity.
The play was neither in instructive
structive instructive nor entertaining. What Whatever
ever Whatever humor there was was deve developed
loped developed through affectation Which

Florida Review Poets
Need to be Understood

Editor:
Might I remind the composers
of future poetry contributions to
the Florida Review, that the
poet's work is to share the subt subtle
le subtle thoughts and emotions with
which he has been gifted to oth other
er other sympathetic natures, and not
to render subtler thoughts subt subtler,
ler, subtler, till they approach being a
cryptic prayer known but to
God and himself. Is it degrad degrading
ing degrading to be understood? Why,
then, both with the limits of the
common alphabet?

Knocks UF Student Bank
Charge for Pay Checks

Editor:
The University of Florida ie the
only place of business, known
to this writer, that charges
one for cashing a check drawn
by itself. As the fellow said,
Its not the dime its the prin principle.*
ciple.* principle.*
In case you still havent
caught on, I am referring to the
student bank, where a non-ac non-account
count non-account holder must pay a whole
ten cents to have a University
pay check cashed.

1 MOOM6 up 019 1
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\l TO FAPS i
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was repulsive because of its
lack of sincerity.
Much of the acting was stiffly
amateurish, due to the demand demanding
ing demanding material, and the play was
kept alive only thru the ex experienced
perienced experienced efforts of Pat Hurley
and Frank Blodgett. The oth others
ers others may very well be capable
in a play whose mode is less
out of proportion with Ameri American
can American life. High flung phrases
whose actual meaning bears
little relation to the their real
purpose of impressiveness might
seem appropriate to our tail tailfin
fin tailfin era, but this proved not to
be the case.
In the future if the Players in intend
tend intend to retain their excellent
reputation, plays with a little
more substance or a lot more
humor will have to be consid considered.
ered. considered.
> Michael Zelenka

Something in interesting hy hyroglyphics
roglyphics hyroglyphics couldnt be denied
having a meaning, too. The poet
is free to use any technique or
style he feels called on to use,
but since there is such a large
selection of these, cannot the
poet be held to finding the best
ones for his subjects, which we
are to expect, merit intelligible
communication ?
TWO, TWO, much poetry, is
More form,
I think than.
Thought or Beauty.
Joseph Makars

This is carrying capitalism
too far!
Charles W. Myers
(Youre so right, Mr. Myers.
Some in the Student Bank claim
there is no check charge. Some
tellers, however, persist in the
dime charge and claim that
this is Student Bank policy. It
all seems to depend on which
teller window you cash your
check at. Editor)

MURF'S COLUMN

Here Comes That 'She Gator', Albert...

By PAT MURPHY
Gator Feature Editor
Twas the night pefore Christ Christmas,
mas, Christmas, and all over the darken darkened
ed darkened campus not a student could
be seen.
At the Florida Union a lone
watchman stood guarding the
haLowed doors of the Alligator
office. A solitary married stu student
dent student collected mail from his box
in the post office and then shuf shuffled
fled shuffled back to the Flavets.

Pb* 911
MURPHY

By the Pla Plaza
za Plaza oid Fred
Waring posters
flapped as the
icy winter
winds rustled
through the
trees. And over
by the Century
Tower one lone lonely
ly lonely cr ea tu r e
awaited the ar arrival
rival arrival of Santa

Claus.
Albert had already received
much of his Christmas cheer
from the students who ieft him
when they returned nome for
the holidays. Some kind soul had
decorated his bare pen with tree
branches to add a warm'
touch.
Thoughtful presents like can candy
dy candy wrappers, used gum and coke
bottles were strewn about the
pen where students had left
them for Alberts enjoyment.
Albert, not to be without the

BILL GRAYSON
'Yes, Virginia, There is a Santa Claus'...

. By BILL GRAYSON
Gator Columnist
Actually, v I suppose the let letter
ter letter in this column should go in
the Letters to the Editor sec section
tion section but the Alligator staff found
it so touching and heartened
ing that, being the thief I am,
I was determined to run it in my
column.
As the snow was softly fall falling
ing falling outside the Florida Union
and the Yule log quietly burned
in the basement, I looked in the
Editors basket and found
the following letter. It came
from a co-ed in Mallory Hall.
It read .
Dear Mr. Levy;
I take pen in hand to ask you -
a question that has been dis-
turbing me ever since my last
9:40 Hub break.
As I sat there
brities and the
hear a group of / ||
wicked fraterni- wL WKt X
ty men speaking
laughed as he
said there was GRAYSON
no Santa Claus.
Mr. Levy, is this true? Is it true
that Santa is just a figment of
the imigination.
Yours in haste,
Virginia Schmidlap
* *
The following letter was found
attached to Miss Schmidlaps.
Dear Virginia;
I am glad that you wrote your
letter as it seems that this is a
question that has been disurb disurbing
ing disurbing many students at the Univer University
sity University of Florida.
I contacted Dr. Thurman Sch Schweppes
weppes Schweppes of the C-2 department.
He informs me that by calcu calculating
lating calculating the constellation Oedipus
to be 15 degrees above your
line of sight and dividing the
numerator by the inclined angle
of the Zenith it can be proved
conclusively that there is a
North Pole.
Virginia, if you closely re-read
you Cl syllabus you will find
that Santa has been a major
factor in the redistribution of
wealth. Although he is currently
being watched by a senate in investigating
vestigating investigating committee for so-

Christmas spirit, had a bright again and again to make sura
red ribbon tied around his snout he was seeing right. Its old
in order to appear gay and Nick, he murmured..'Well Ill
light hearted for the holiday, be darned.
* The merry old man carried a
Beneath the ribbon, however, huge bag, and when he reach reachthe
the reachthe creature had a sad. drawn ed the pen he dropped it down
look. His one eye was wet with on the frosty ground,
crocodile tears as he thought of, Got something for you. son,"
Christmas alone at the Urnver- the old man said,
sity. Oh thought Albert.
No one remembered me, here comes that she-g&tor
Albert thought as he shed a big from the sinkhole near Mallory
salty tear on the ground. that Ive been waiting for.
Suddenly above his head the Old Nick reached inside his
bells of the Century Tower be- bag and pulled out a strange strangegan
gan strangegan to ring. Albert clapped his shaped package. He placed it in inclaws
claws inclaws over his ears at first to side the pen. and then quick as
keep the music out. a whistle bounced across the
The music sounded different, lawn and back up the tower,
however, and Albert looked up Albert waited until the old
to where it was coming from. man and his crew left before
High atop the Century Tower moving toward the package,
sat a fat old man. surrounded Lets see, he thought as he
by reindeer. beamed down at the bundle.
March on Florida and Mer-r- That part is probably her head,
ry Christmas! the old man and thats a claw. Oh, yes, and
shouted. And with that he jump- that must be her
ed inside the belfry and slid Stars shone brightly over the
down the tower. University and in the plaza
As he waddled across the Fred Waring posters still flap flaplawn
lawn flaplawn to the alligator pen the ped in the wind. The old watch watchjolly
jolly watchjolly fat man chuckled to him- man at the Alligator office put
self. Then spying < Albert, he on his coat to go home,
laughed out loud. Ho. Ho And Alberts present? Oh
there! Whats that, gator come, you know there's no such
red ribbon on your nose, eh? a thing as Santa Claus.
* * Anyway, MERRY CHRIST-
Albert rubbed his one eye MAS!

cialistic tendencies, his works
are generally considered to be
eharitible in nature an attempt to flood our country with
foreign goods.
*
Although feue C-5 department
is in disagreement over the sit situation,
uation, situation, as John Dewey refused
to comment one way or another,
it is generally agreed that San Santa
ta Santa Clausian influence can be
found in the writings of Socrates,
Machiavelti, Mill and Margaret
Mitchell.
C-3 says Yes, definitely
as much poetry is attributed to
the white-haired old gentleman.
T. S. Elliots immortal Twas
the Night Before Christmas
is cited by the learned scholars
of Anderson Hall.
When the Animal Husbandry
classes were questioned, they
agreed to the existence of St.
Nick although they claimed that
possibly the heavy load might
be a little cruel to the reindeer.
Perhaps better feeding mea measures
sures measures might be attempted, they
added.
The Physics department said
conclusively yes. In recent tests
tmi
Tuesday & Wednesday
Thurs., Fri. Cr Sat.
It*** SSI /
PLUS
No Midnight Show

mmo DUKSont bambckoiu
rum-u* 1 AIX TBM WAI-Mt
LOUIS' LUNCHvwV
4MLLM TIT (iIVHM
r%m* h *- Or4*r rm VMM VV
Clml Tlmntey w*r ..
4'- SENIORS %
THIS IS THE
OFFICIAL CLASS RING
told only through the
CAMPUS SHOP AND BOOKSTORE
No other ring meets University
Specifications. $5 deposit required X
when placing order!

they claim that signals from the
mysterious Russian sputniks
were in reality due to Santas
prescouting and that all the
rest was clever propoganda
from the Communist nation.
Yes, Virginia there is Santa
Claus. The spirit of Santa is as
real as Albert the Alligator, fra fraternity
ternity fraternity block seating, Bob
Woodruff, J. Wayne Reitz, the
Hub, the Honor System, park parking
ing parking decals, student numbers,
Leo, riots at University and 13th,
finals, Virgil Hawkins, egg nog,
and green stamps.
So Virginia, when you go
back to Mi canopy go with an ;
open heart for Santa will visit
you. Have fun and have a Merry
Christmas.
HUili'llif
LAST TIMES TODAY
non tat or oust
JKIIQM
V BMMUBUIMiMMT
WfHHUBfII TTTTWWT
TOMORROW & THURS.
3 MEN AND A WOMAN
... ALONE ON A RAFT...
abandoned on a palm-fringed
island!
I CinbmaScop I
tarrktfl
JOAN RICHARD BASH
COLLINS-BURTON-SYONEY
Into oduolnQ CY GRANT



FINAL PROGRAM TONIGHT

SRA Religious Week Ends

By 808 PARK
Gator Drama Critic
A religious program tonight
at 8 oclock in the University
Methodist Church will climax
Religious Associations Reiigion
and Arts Festival Week.
The Cavalettes, campus social
organization, performs a brief ser series
ies series of dances expressing man's
inevitable war with himself and
others; his desperate plea for di divine
vine divine aid; his perception of grace;
and his jubilant thanks.
The program, last and most un unusual
usual unusual of the Religion and Arts
Festival Week, closes out the ser-

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ies of lectures and concerts which
have portrayed the religious ele element
ment element on the campus. The Mu Music
sic Music Departments Messiah' a
week ago and the University Pre Presidents
sidents Presidents Christmas Sunday night
were included in the seasonal pro prol
l prol gram.
The music for tonights festival
> was composed by Dr. Didier Grae-
I ffe of the Humanities staff. The
Cavalettes series of dances will
; be followed by a short play of
Christopher Frys, the story of
four war prisoners held in a cha chai
i chai pel.
This hour and a half program
is a rare opportunity for whole wholehearted
hearted wholehearted worship. A darkened cha chapel,
pel, chapel, fresh and commanding mu music,
sic, music, the rhythms and patterns of
bodies and the intricate language
of the play are powerful worship
aids.
Graeffes suite opens with a

i kettledrum beat that paces the
chorale and the procession of
dancers like the heartbeat of God.
The tune has the simplicity and
strength of a 17th century hymn.
The Processional is followed
by the Antiphon movement,
where the dancers express anta antagonism
gonism antagonism and the harmony fails in
skillful dissonance. The dancers
become disordered and then end
the movement in a tableau of
clustered bodies.
Organ Solo
De Profundis is the move movement
ment movement of petition. The organ plays
alone and the dancers dramatize
their pathos by deliberate, solemn
movements of suplication. Each
movement of the suite ends in a
tableau while the organist holds
a single tone as the transition to
the following movement.
Epiphany is the instant of
truth, the visitation of grace, and
it has the most complex of dances.
It opens with a trumpet fanfare,
a brilliant figure that appears
again and again.
In the last movement Dr. Graef Graeffe
fe Graeffe uses a pentatonic scale and a
glockenspiel to suggest the near
oriental character of Old Testa Testament
ment Testament music. The Alleluia cat catches
ches catches the excitement of rhythmic
community and swings with jubi jubilance,
lance, jubilance, the delight of assurance.
A Recessional with varia variations
tions variations on the opening chorale con concludes
cludes concludes the suite and provides an
exit for the dancers.
The choreography for the Cava-
lettes was provided by Desmonde
Fiondella and Gina Denny. Claude
Murphree is the organist; James
Hale and Robert Tennant are the
percussionists.
A Sleep of Prisoners is the
skillful retelling of several Old
Testament stories in modern con conjunction.
junction. conjunction. Fry shows little religious
insight but is a superior crafts craftsman.
man. craftsman. The players, Gene Ruyle,
Robert Edelson, David Rogers and
Joe Napier were ably directed by
Ralph Swanson. Technical support
was furnished by Alan Lewis,
James Phipps, Woodson Tucker
and Charles Willard.
Food Service Offers
Freshly Baked Pastries
Freshly naked pastries will now
be on sale nightly at 8:30 in all
Food Service units as part of a
new service begun this week.
Food Service officials announc announced
ed announced that hot pies and doughnuts
would be served each evening at
the Campus Club, Hub, Coed
Club and Snack Bar.
Music Educators 1 Croup
Plans Meeting Today
i The University chapter of the
I Music Educators National Con-
I ference will hold its second meet meeting
ing meeting of the year today at 3:10 in
Building R. The group is com composed
posed composed of music students interest interested
ed interested in the field of music educa education.
tion. education.

I Jl || j|
11 jL
l§|N|kf < i I l *
An Early Start For Christmas
Leaving early for Christinas? . Marcie Feingold, at the wheel, and Marilyn Unger, say they
wont cut classes before Friday, but they believe in getting prepared early in advance. Marcie
and Marilyn will join 11,000 other students in the two week leave from Gainesville for the Christmas
and New Years holiday. (Gator Photo).

IN THE DARK
Disney, Africa, Westerns
Among Holiday Lineup

By 808 JEROME
Gator Staff Writer I
Africa, Disney and a host of
westerns put in a Holiday ap- :
pearance.
A war drama, Sea Wife, opens
tomorrow at the Florida. Casta Castaways
ways Castaways Joan Collins, Richard Bur Burton
ton Burton survive the sea and sharks i
surrounding a tropical isle.
Based on the best-selling class- <
ic, Courage of Black Beauty is 1
the Florida feature for Friday \
and Saturday. A horse brings a l
father and son closer together
when a French actress enters
their lives.
The emotion packed shocker i
The Story of Esther Costello
starts Sunday at the Florida.
Wealthy Joan Crawford aids a
deaf-and-blind girl only to be
caught in a charity racket run by
Rossano Brazzi. Newcomer Heath Heather
er Heather Sears scores as the maltreated
waif.
Walt Disney's first true-life fan fantasy.
tasy. fantasy. Perri, is the Florida
Christmas offering. The exciting
trials and tribulations of a pine
squirrel come across in a heart heartwarming
warming heartwarming manner.
Lover's Net, a foreign mystery,
opens today at the State. Inspec Inspector
tor Inspector Trevor Howard starts Daniel
Gelin wondering if his sweet sweetheart
heart sweetheart is a murderess.
The State twin bill for Thursday
thru Saturday keynotes outdoor
Hall of Fame Application
Deadline Set Friday
Deadline for Hall of Fame ap aps
s aps plications has been set at noon
Friday, according to Bunny Fleis Fleis'
' Fleis' cher, secretary. The applications
1 should be turned in to the Semi Semi
Semi nole box at the Florida Union
- desk.
Applicants may be sponsored by
an organization or individual.

action. In Bailout at 43,000,
test pilot John Payne struggles to
regain his nerve and try out a
new parachute. Outlaws Son
features Ben Cooper as a youngs youngster
ter youngster who tries to follow the big
bad footsteps of Dad Dane Clark.
Its lawman Joel MeCrea ver versus
sus versus badman Mark Stevens in
Gunsight Ridge, starting Sun Sunday
day Sunday at the State. Stevens hides
behind respectability until MeCrea
unmasks him and the wild chase
begins.
The State Christmas program is
Beyond Monbasa, a colorful sa safari
fari safari into darkest Africa. Hunter
Cornel Wilde seeks uranium, re revenge;
venge; revenge; finds Donna Reed and the
natives more exciting.
ROTC Corps
Schedules Parade
For Thursday
The first parade of the year by
the ROTC Corps of Cadets is set
for Thursday on the campus
drill field.
Students, faculty and public are
invited to see the parade, which
will begin at 3:40 p.m. The ROTC
Band, under the direction of Ca Cadet
det Cadet Lft. Donald L. Dukes. Orange
Lake, will appear with the Army
and Air Force units.
Cadet Col. Joe M. Brown, Ar Army
my Army ROTC regimental command commander,
er, commander, is in charge of the joint
parade. He will be assisted by
his executive officer, Cadet Lt.
Col. Kenneth E. Cox, Cadet Maj.
William E. Taylor, Cadet Capt.
George Greene, Cadet Maj. Gra Grady
dy Grady L. Burleson and Cadet Capt.
Carl Jackson.
The north gate of the field, on
West University Avenue west of
the stadium, will be open for
cars. Bleachers will be set up for
spectators.

, n r
f
A MASTERS DEGREE FOR SELECTED
ENGINEERING GRADUATES
You can get your Masters Degree during regular working hours,
while earning the salary and all the benefits of a Chrysler Corporation engineer.
At the same time, you will be preparing for a rewarding career as
a member of the automotive engineering team that is the leader in the industry.
Look at some of the advantages to students who qualify:
Masters Degree in Automotive Engineering In two years.
Regular salaried status.
Classes 8 hours a week, during work hours.
o No tuition, no fees.
Broad work experience, through job rotation on 3-month assignments.
An opportunity to concentrate in the fields you select.
Like to learn more? Contact your college Placement Office for full details about the
Chrysler Institute's Graduate Program and interview dates. If you need any
additional information, write: Mr. R. W. Rockefeller, P.O. Box 1118, Detroit 31, Michigan.
AIIIWOI FA INSTITUTE OF ENGINEERING
I Hlf Y\l r n GRADUATE SCHOOL
Wlllt I WLLb It DETROIT, MICHIGAN

WSA Praised
By Dean Brady
Dean of Women Mama Brady
praised the work of the W.S.A
Council last week at the groups
last meeting of the year. Dean
Brady also spoke briefly of the
W.S.A. in past years and com compared
pared compared it with the operation of the
group at present.
It was announced at the meet meeting
ing meeting that W.S.A. representatives,
under the direction of Chairmen
Margie Abrams and Beverly Boa Boales,
les, Boales, wall serve as hostesses to the
12 guest speakers scheduled to be
on campus for Religion-in-Life
Week, Feb. 16-20.
Former Secretary of State Dean
Acheson will be among the fea featured
tured featured speakers for the week.
Also discussed at the meeting
were plans for the Big Sister pro program
gram program which is now under revi revision.
sion. revision. Decision on the program was
postponed to give members an
opportunity to consult with their
sorority or dorm councils.
Dr. Rembert Patrick
Sets Talk Here Jan. 7
Dr. Rembert W. Patrick, pro professor
fessor professor of history and expert on
Southern history, will be the speak speaker
er speaker Jan. 7 in the first of two facul faculty
ty faculty lectures this school year at the
University.
Dr. Patrick will speak at 8 p.m.
in the law school auditorium. The
program, open to the public, is
sponsored by the University Lec Lecture
ture Lecture Series.
H

The Florida Alligator, Tues., Dec., 17,1957 I

Religion-in-Life Week
Slates Many Speakers

By .ARLENE E. FILUNGER
Gator Staff Writer
(EDS NOTE . This is the
second in a series of articles on
speakers who will visit the Uni University
versity University during the SRAs annual
Religion-In-Life Week.)
Twelve distinguisned speakers
will visit the University this year
during the Ninth Annual Religion-
In-Life Week, sponsored by the
SRA during Feb, 16 through 20.
Meeting with various campus
organizations at special forums
and seminars, these twelve speak speakers
ers speakers will form the nucleus of this
year's religious emphasis week.
Dr. Elmer A. Leslie, now resid residing
ing residing in Winter Park, Fla., and list listed
ed listed in Who's Who in America
will be one of the twelve guest
speakers.
Dr. Leslie received his Ph D.
at Boston University in 1916, and
his Litt D. (honorary) in 1949
from West Virginia Wesleyan. In Included
cluded Included among the universities in
which Dr. Leslie has studied
abroad are: Glasgow University,
Oxford, University of Leipzig and
the University of Berlin.
William Muehl, professor of
practical theology at Yale Uni University
versity University Divinity School, and au author
thor author of Politics for Christians
and Road To Persuasion, w-ill
also visit the campus for religious
emphasis week.
Formerly a director of religious
activities at the University of Mi Michigan
chigan Michigan and a member of the Mi Michigan
chigan Michigan State Bar and the Am American
erican American arbitration Association,
Muehl received an honorary M.
A. degree from Yale University
after earning his A.B. in political
science from the University of
Michigan and his LL.B (trial prac practice)
tice) practice) from Michigan Law School.
Dr. Kenneth Winfred Thompson,
presently associate director. The
Social Sciences of The Rockefel Rockefeller
ler Rockefeller Foundation, received his M.S.
and Ph.D. degrees from the Uni University
versity University of Chicago in 1948 and
1950 respectively.
Dr. Thompson is the author of
Man and Modern Society and
Principles and Problems of In Internal
ternal Internal Politics. He has

CALL FR ISSf ISSf-409
-409 ISSf-409 We*t University Avenue

| contributed his works to the Jour Journal
nal Journal of Political Economy, The Re Rej
j Rej porter, Chicago Law Review and
The American Political Science
Review.
FRESHMAN !
| M lie "JAM"
out of n
off on ecorwm/cai
Harley-Davidson 165
vmM 7ek-<7/'& K>,l<
Cut through traffic tie-ups
. deep later in the morn morning
ing morning ... get home earlier at
night with a safe, easy-to easy-tohandle
handle easy-tohandle 165. Economical, too
... averages up to 80 miles
per gallon. Take a test ride
today. Easy-pay plan.
Solve Your
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.

Page 3



The Florida Alligator, Tues., Dec. 17, 1957

Page 4

Joyous Christmas

w, ... X""'
s' w|K
R
R
t
gj Let's deck the tree and deck the WII,
E Be bright and merry, one and all,
jj For the joyous Yuletide season's here!
E To you and all whom you hold dear,
j! We're wishing the best of holiday cheer
E Dave Levy Lee Fennell
E
£ ALLIGATOR EDITORIAL STAFF
si
Si
K
0.
X
I
a:
Wi ->
e:
* Glad greetings to you! We're coming your way
J; with a sleigh-load of ..good wishes for your
$ holiday happiness. Here's hoping all the heart heartg;
g; heartg; r' J
J warming, old-fashioned joys of the season will be
£ abundantly yours.
*:
Harley Davidson Sales Co.
C; 515 N. Main St. FR 6-3730
e;
fi fi_
_ fi_ Ringing bells and joyful
g: voices herald a happy
8; Christmas season. We ex-
J K j tend t 0 V ou our sincere
g! Yuletide greetings and
8; est w s^es May peace
; on earth and good will be
£ everlasting in the hearts
8i 1 of all men, everywhere.
| FIRST FEDERAL SAVINGS
Jj AND LOAN ASSN.
#
221 W. University Avenue FR 6-7551
\p>
-
j Merry Christmas
$ TO YOU... OUR FRIENDS
* AND CUSTOMERS
*
*


£
J WALKER FURNITURE CO.
; 13 N.W. Bth Avenue FR 2-4420
m
fAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAWAAi

We're singing out with a
cherry greeting, with a
-learty wish that the holi holidays
days holidays will bring you many
happy hours, and with JySL
sincere thanks for your
oatronage and good will.
Milady's
Beauty Salon Vlfokea
517 W. UnW. Ave. FR 6-3802

£m We could try to write a
greeting that would be
cute as a cherub ... but
these words say it best:
"Merry Christmas and
good wishes to you."
GEORGE FRANKLIN'S
MEN'S WEAR
1123 W. Univ. Ave. FR 2-4540
May Christmas joy
bloom brightly in your
heart and home. And
may happy memories
of the season be yours
to cherish.
JACK'S AUTO PARTS
1301 S. Main St. FR 2-8701
Bright and cheery as a
Christmas candle is our
sincere wish for you.
May you have a very
merry Christmas!
HAZEL'S BEAUTY
SALON
1522 N.W. 13th St. FR 2-4424
Greetings of the season
to yoii> our friends and
patrons! May peace
and happiness be in
your heart and joy in
your home at this glad
and glorious holiday
time.

S & S CLEANERS
503 S.W. 3rd St. FR 2-4184

mjmfijt May every star in the heavens,
every joyful Christmas hymn, every
greeting from the heart remind us
of the true deep meaning, the in inspiring
spiring inspiring message of Christmas.
FULLER'SFOTO
619 W. Univ. Ave. FR 2-0713

Holidays are happy
times, and we hope
i that this season will be
an espeically joyful one
for you and yours. Our
best wishes to you.
UNIVERSITY CIGAR
AND NEWS STAND
18 W. Univ. Ave. FR 2-8831

BJoy in friendship is one of
the great pleasures of
Christmas, and so it is
with much warmth that
we wish our friends and
patrons a Merry Christ-
SELF SERVICE SHOE
STORE
Ck/UAthtQA 17 N. Main St. FR 2-8115

From candy canes to
happy reunions with
friends and loved ones,
the holiday season
holds many ioys. Our
wish is that you may
have a most bountiful
share.
FRANK'S AUTO
CLINIC
1311 N.W. sth Ave. FR 2-8256

May Christmas come to
your house, bringing the A jr
light of good cheer and fa
the warmth of good
friends and good fellow- IkMttwill JyX>
ship. All best wishes to
MIKE'S NEWS fir
BOOK STORE
Happy Christmas
1165.8. I*s. FR 2-4401 J

In the spirit of the sea season,
son, season, we greet you
warmly, and sincerely
wish you good cheer.
May your holidays be
just as jolly as a sleigh
ride.
GUARANTY FEDERAL
SAVINGS & LOAN
ASSN.
114 S. Main St. FR 2-8495

Here's wishing you a
truly hoppy holiday
season. We want you
to know that we appre appreciate
ciate appreciate your good will
and thank you for the
oportunity of serving
you.
IN-N-OUT
HAMBURGERS
203 S.W. 2nd Avc. FR 2-2259

Laughter, smiles, quiet
contentment ... all are
part of the spirit of
Christmas. May they
be yours in full meas measure.
ure. measure.
ALACHUA COUNTY
ABSTRACT CO.
117 E. Univ. Ave. FR 2-0474
From all of us to all of
you, our sincere wishes
for a holiday season of
good cheer.
BUS STATION
LUNCHEONETTE
516 S.W. 4th Ave. FR 6-6561
| p
A happy, happy holi holiday
day holiday to you and you and
v you! We're wishing all
our friends and patrons
the very best of every everything,
thing, everything, both now and in
the New Year ahead.
HAWES-POWERS
MOTOR CO.
204 N. Main St. FR 2-2561
Merry Christmas
The wonder in the eyes
of children, the joy of
giving and receiving,
the glad sounds of
Christmas carols...may
all these, and more,
brighten your Yuletide.
WHITE HOUSE HOTEL
401 M.l. 1- it. FR 6.644!

It's Christmas time ... a time i
cheer, of good fellowship ar
good wi11... a time when frieni
near and far exchange the gre
ings of the season. On these page
May Christmos brir
To you and to all
May you days be nr
And your home an
All the warmest of
McCOLLUM
1124 W. Univ. Ave.
Time to light up our win windows
dows windows and extend to all
our good friends and
neighbors our hearfelt
wishes for the happiest of
holiday seasons!
becky's mm
RESTAURANT ^
N.W. 6th St. & 23rd Blvd.
We're ringing out out
# heartiest wishes to all foi
o holiday bright wits
-* warm fellowship, gooc
cheer, good health
high happiness!
PRIMROSE GRILL
HOURS 11:30-2:00
MERRY CHR3STMAS 214 w. Univ. Are. FR 6-512 S
Approved By Duncan Hines
We hope this brightest,
warmest time of all the
year fills your heart ond £fl§
home with its old-sash-
ioned happiness!
PARKERS JgL
COMPLETE OVFICE
OUTFITTERS
601 W. Univ. Am FR 2-2555
% ? I
"LET US SERVE YOU TOO"
m COMBS 1
I
To our many young friends
and customers on the U of F
campus.
££££££&££s£ss£££&&&£&All



Greetings to All

|>fmany of your friends and neigh neighidbors
idbors neighidbors express their pleasure in serv-
Ising you throughout the year, and
t-extend to you every good wish for
s.a Merry Christmas.
tg joy in highest degree
, mhom you hold dear.
Cfry as a Christmas tree
i family full of cheer.
Ilf shes we send to you, (L **
iippy New Year, too.
I DRUG CO. JP|7
FR 6-5356 W/J\
jr
We're sounding off to
wish you and yours a
Christmas that hits all the
high notes of happiness,
good cheer and good fel fellowship.
lowship. fellowship.
UNIVERSITY LODGE
18 N.W. 17th St. FR 2-9371
-
j| : I
Here's hoping that this
happy holiday season JsSnSE^.
rings in much loy for our gSSN&Bk
dear friends and patrons,
now and in all the years
WDVH
the music station WmmmmM
98 KC FR 2-2528 Mctty OUiSttU*
!
J
All the best of everything
to you and your family
m during the holiday season.
We hope you all have a
t ailperfectly heavenly time!
irjfeyg @A&VUt4
\ /.
We're all aglow with warm wishes to one and
all for their merriest Christmas ever ... a
; happy holiday, bright with long-lasting bless blessings
ings blessings of love and friendship, good health, good
luck and good cheer.
LEWIS JEWELRY
202 W. Univ. Ave. PR 2-4106

It is our sincere wish that
fyou enjoy a' holiday sea season
son season as joyously bright as
the glow of candlelight, as
full of hope and happi happiness
ness happiness as a Christmas carol.
Gene Cason, manager
John Roberts
Ellis Guynn
Edgor Tompkins
Ed Sanchez


i
!
May the Christmas mes message
sage message of Peace and Good
Will inspire renewed faith
in the hearts of men
everywhere.
CRANE MOTOR CO.
1030 I. Univ. Ave. FR 2-4251
Yuletide greetings and
our best wishes for a
' holiday that finds you
in good health and
leaves you with many
pleasant memories.
L. S. DANIEL'S SER.
STATION
716 N. Main St. FR 2-1139
Once again, we are
happy to take this op opportunity
portunity opportunity tQ wish all
our good friends and
patrons a very joyous
Christmas! I
HOFFMAN
PHARMANCY
6 E. Univ. Ave. FR 6-7524
As we welcome an another
other another festive holiday
season, we sincerely
hope that it is chock chockful
ful chockful of good health and
lasting happiness for
you and all those dear
to you.
BILLUP'S SERVICE
STATION
1005 W. Univ. Ave. FR 2-9289

Our dearest holiday wish for
you to celebrate a good old H
rounded by oil your loved ones //\\
. . renewing old friendships
spired anew by all the heart-
B & G MOTOR CO., INC.
1155.E. 2nd Ave. FR 6-7515

V
We hope that among
the gifts Santa leaves
under your tree is a
large helping of joy,
health and happiness.
May this be your most
joyous Christmas ever!
BARGAIN MART
STORES
WS.W. IrtAve FR 2-1727

Just a friendly greeting to
wish you and all your
loved ones a veiy healthy (ImvHEEP/a
and happy holiday sea- /
son and many, many more %)
to come!
FOREMOST DAIRIES jfi
534 5.W. 4th Ave. FR 6-5293

Me ny Christmas
We're coming your way
with sincere wishes for
a holiday season that
you will always look
back on as being one
of the happiest times
of your life.
GAINESVILLE
MAYFLOWER
749 N.W. 6th St. FR 6-5224

We'd like to deck your
- A Christmas tree with life's
(Os .a- .'hn-Jnll loveliest ornaments.. .
enduring love and friend-
VftAsJr' ship, 9 od fortune, good
fl iPvfs&i 760 Ith and much happi happilip#
lip# happilip#
.iy No More Seeds on Buns ot
js6atljjiS£? BURGER-KING
(curb service I
Cer. N.W. 13h & 3rd Ave.

No flowery sentiments
for us . just sincere
wishes to you and yours
for a good old-fash old-fashioned
ioned old-fashioned Merry Christmas,
full of fun and festivity
for one and all!
MAC'S DRIVE IN
1331 E. Univ. Ave. FR 2-8608

m
We're getting into the
Christmas spirit by
blossoming out with
best wishes to you and
your family for a hap happy,
py, happy, fun-filled holiday
season!
STREIT'S BICYCLE
SHOP
615 W. Univ. Ave. FR 6-7761

We're cooking up
warm good wishes for
all our kind friends and
patrons for a holiday
season that fulfills all
their hopes.
FRANKLIN'S TOWN
fir COLLEGE SHOP
401 W. Univ. Ave. FR 2-4606
We'd like to join the
chorus of good wishes
coming your way for
the most joyous Christ Christmas
mas Christmas you've ever had!
HOBBY SHOPPE
806 W. Univ. Ave. FR 2-0393
We hope that all your
dreams of a joyous hol holiday
iday holiday come true and that
many more happy oc occasions
casions occasions will come your
way in the days to
follow.
ROY N. GREEN, INC.
513 W. Univ. Ave. FR 2-4656
@&fytnUl£
Just a cheery greeting
to all our good friends
Aj3a d uiem ljsim 04
happy holidcy and a
successful New Year.
FREEMAN OFFICE
EQUIPMENT CO.
625 W. Univ. Ave. FR 6-5947

The Florida Alligator, Tues., Dec. 17, 1957

P* 511K *3r t A
- V w v,,x.v:' MmUZZ- mmt^
Another joyous holiday season is here
. . and another opportunity tor us to
wish all our good friends and patrons
every happiness and success.
MARTINIZING
319 N.W. 13th Street FR 2-9172
We're singing out our best wishes to you for
a Christmas that will fulfill all your dearest
dreams of abundant happiness shared with
your loved ones ... of good fellowship and
good cheer... and deep contentment.
Chuck Ruffner
Frank Cray
Ken Clifford
and
THE ALLIGATOR BUSINESS STAFF
Noel, hoe 1... once again,
mas fills our hearts, as
we extend our best wishes JnHbmUMk
that all the blessings of H
you a wealth of happiness. t 'B
root beer ilHnr
N.W. 13th St. of 23rd Blvd. Ck/UAfrtQA
FR 2-0275
nil ot us
to all of you, best
llwf holiday season
IMn that lights up your
W(mm hearts and homes
uifth love and
KIT KAT
*560 N.W. 13 St. FR 2-9154

Page 5



The Florida Alligator, Tuet., Pee. 17,1957 'ONLY TEMPORARY'

Page 6

NY Trip Has 64 Applicants

Sixty-four students have signed
up for the seventh annual Human Humanities
ities Humanities trip to New York, Dr. L. J.
Wathen, director of the program,
said yesterday. The tour includes
tickets to My Fair Lady" and
other hit shows, the Metropolitan
Opera, the New York Philhar Philharmonic,
monic, Philharmonic, sight-seeing trips, and free
time for students to spend as they
wish.

M|r
U v; |& the world's most famous
1 C f! 1
* v name in wool - natures
v living fiber at it's tailored
best. No shirt has the softness, the rich colling, the
natural comfort of a virgin wool as Pendleton. New
plaids and checks in a series of interesting colors
5. M. L.XL 11.95 fir 13.95
? r 7\/
/ r) / \ \ I
A" V.
7 S
MANHATTAN'S
UNIVERSITY CLUB
Manhattan's University Club Flannel A "Golden
Needle" sportshirt in a soft lightweight flannel so pop popular
ular popular in our climate. 7.95
MANHATTAN
DACOMA
A luxurious blend of 65% Dacron and 35% long staple
Cotton that's light in weight yet long wearing. Washes
and drip-dries in a wink and never needs ironing.
Available in white and solid colors $7.95
Him
6 South Main Street

The cost of the trip, covering
train fare, a room at the Great
Northern Hotel on 57th Street, and
planned phases of the program,
is S9O per student. The group will
leave Gainesville on Jan. 31 and
return Feb. 9. Mrs. Robert David Davidson,
son, Davidson, wife of the Humanities De Department
partment Department head, will chaperone the'
girls.

Outlook
By DENNIS MASN j
Gator Staff Writer
Recent cutbacks in defense
spending and a corresponding drop
in business expansion has caused
a drastic decrease in demand for
college graduates, according to
University Placement Officer
Maurice E. Mayberry.
Engineering and science majors
, graduating in February and June
j will not find the high salaries and
j great number of job offers enjoy enjoyjed
jed enjoyjed by seniors of the past few
years, he said.
First indications of this change
j in attitude came in October as a
I large portion of companies be began
gan began to cancel scheduled interview
visits to the campus. Those who
did not cancel indicated their
intention to take few, if any, Feb February
ruary February graduates and raise their
standards very high for June can candidates.
didates. candidates.
Aircraft industries and those
companies engager in researchs
related to aircraft, such as elec electronics,
tronics, electronics, w r ere the first to feel the I
pinch, Mayberry said. Along with
the decrease in hirings, salaries
offered have taken a correspond corresponding
ing corresponding dip, he said.
Among the companies cancel canceling
ing canceling appointments were Radiation
Corporation, an electronics design
firm in Orlando; Martin Aircraft,
engaged in guided missile deve development;
lopment; development; and Caterpillar Trac Tractor
tor Tractor Company, dropping their first
employment effort at the Uni University.
versity. University.
Only Temporary
Mayberry indicated the condi condition
tion condition could be only temporary and
not the beginning of a major, long long!
! long! term trend. Correspondence with
the effected companies was op op-1
-1 op-1 timistic, he said.
Offers in general education and
; business administration fields
have not fallen off as much as
i those in technical areas, May Mayj
j Mayj berry said. The market for these
| graduates has tended to remain
; stable for the past several years.
Mayberry said the national eco eco
eco nomy is probably in the trough
iof a minor business recession,
!
Posters to
Arouse Students
(Continued From Page ONE)
' ideas which help create our
world.
Our country, a melting pot of
j peoples, gives us more freedom
because of diversity, and this
diversity springs from the in in|
| in| dividual.
| When any part of that socie society
ty society is oppressed by the with withholding
holding withholding of equal rights? all in
! that society lose not just the
j oppressed part.
He said he did not believe in
immediate integration because
the social customs of Americans
! can not be changed overnight. In
| time the overall educational sys sys;
; sys; tme would be improved, and
| education would alleviate socia l
; pressures against Negroes and
! other minority groups.
PLP Beats TEP j
In Annual Tilt
Pi Lambda Phi won
pledge touch football game with
Tau Epsilon Phi Sunday after afterj
j afterj noon by a score of 20-12.
Pi Lambda Phi won last years
game, and holds a 3-1 record in
the current series with TEP.
Classified
! Please come back home for Christ Christmas,
mas, Christmas, John, the baby is sick and
I lost my job. I am willing to
forgive and forget. I LOVE YOU,
Marsha.
FOR SALE 1956 15 Detroiter.
Excellent for hunting & travel traveling.
ing. traveling. Good price. Phone FR 2-
9498, Harry Squires.

Merry Christmas

We'd like to add to the
chorus of warm wishes
coming your way at this
happiest of holiday sea seasons.
sons. seasons.
ADPi's

|| 11 ,IBM
We're singing out our
best wishes to all ou*
good friends for a holiday
season filled with health, Tms\
happiness and lasting
Sigma Kappa's
.

Poor for Feb. Grads

| effecting immediate activity but.
; not the more long-term aspect
involving managerial training and
replacement programs revolving
around specific company experi experience.
ence. experience.
At the present time, the place placement
ment placement office finds employment for
approximately 60 per cent of
all graduates. This figure would
exclude graduates going into the
armed forces and students going
into graduate school.
Coordinating Service
The placement service, locat located
ed located in building H. is the coordina coordinator
tor coordinator for all job placement activities.
Ot:er offices are located in the
College of Business Administra Administration,
tion, Administration, the College of Education and
to a lesser extent in most of the
other schools and colleges.
The function of the placement I

UF Debate Team Sweeps Honors
In Nortern Debate Meet

The University of Florida four fourman
man fourman debate team swept all hon honors
ors honors at the 10th Annual Univer University
sity University of Pittsburg Cross-Examin Cross-Examination
ation Cross-Examination Debate Tournament this
past weekend.
The team, representing the De Debate
bate Debate Society against 48 schools,
was awarded the rotating Cruici Cruicible
ble Cruicible Steel Trophy and a permanent
first school honors trophy.
Because only one permanent
trophy per school is offered, the
affirmative team trophy was
awarded to the second place
Wheaton team, and the negative
trophy to second-place Notre
Dame.
Prior to the tournament, the
team took part in a series of de debates
bates debates before high schools in the
greater Pittsburgh area.
At the close of the tournament,
Fred Berger and Harold Eisner
debated a team from Cambridge

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01957, Brow ft A WiUiamoon Tobacco Cor*

Here's to you at the Yule Yuletide.
tide. Yuletide. And here's hoping
you'll have a holiday
that's just chock full of
good fellowship and
cheer.
Chi O's

service is advisory as much as
placing, Mayberry said. Stu Students
dents Students are told who to write,'how
to write letters of application,
and how to fill out job application
forms.
In addition to the jobs and inter interviews
views interviews arranged through the place placement
ment placement service offices, many pro professors
fessors professors in departments within the
various schools and colleges as assist
sist assist students in finding jobs w T hen
they graduate, Mayberry continu continued.
ed. continued.
Even though hiring is cur curtailed
tailed curtailed at present, the out outlook
look outlook for the June graduate is good
Many of the companies canceling
this, semester indicated their in intention
tention intention to re-schedule visits in the
spring. This would depend upon
an expected upswing in the
I business cycle. Mayberry said.

University. The debate delt with
the modern preoccupation with
material progress, while the tour tournament
nament tournament treated a national right-to right-towork
work right-towork legislation.
Members of the team are Joe
Schwartz, Harold Klapper, Ber Berger
ger Berger and Eisner, all of Miami.

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We're all a-glow with
warm wishes for you and
yours for a Christmas sea season
son season abounding in happi happiness.
ness. happiness.
Georgia Seagle
*,s V',

Charges Arise
About Class Ring
(Continued From Page ONE)
J
ring. I feel that sophomores and|
I freshmen should not have the
1 privilege of wearing the class
ring and thi*t something
| should be done about the present
1 situation, said Kerrins.
Constitution Statement
The Student Body Constitution, |
| Secion 211 reads: The regular
. session Executive Council shall
have the power to execute and;
. j renew or remake separate four j
. year contracts for both the OF-!
jFICIAL SENIOR CLASS RINGS :
| and the SENIOR CLA*S GRA GRADUATION
DUATION GRADUATION INVITATIONS. Said
j contracts shall be made upon con con|
| con| sideration of bids submitted to
! the Executive Council by repu reputable
table reputable jewelers, provided that Coun Council
cil Council consideration shall not be re restricted
stricted restricted to the submitted bids.
The official ring shall be of the
design of the Class of 1927 with
the exception that the purchaser
! shall have the option of having
his fraternity crest or their in inj
j inj signia placed thereon in lieu of
the customary Indian Head. A j
copy of this ring shall be deposi deposited
ted deposited with the University Bookstore
at the expense of the jeweler, j
Student Government has the
contract with Herff Jones under!
this section of the Constitution.'

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We're rushing you a
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DPhiE's

(ghe&r/o el|L
Our very best wishes to
** old-fashioned holiday la/
cheer and smooth skating
rou New Year.
Z# ta' W
wm

New Orange Peel Scheduled
For Release Next Month

CHIME The Magazine With I
ja Peel will be the title of this!
i year s Orange Peel, as the uni unii
i unii versity s humor magazine paro- j
dies Time, Editor Bob ChalonrL
said Friday. i
Several improvements havei
been made in the magazine thisj
year, Chalom said. Nearly all
i sections underwent some change.
The humor is more original and a
wider representation of the stu-:
j dent body is realized, he said.
Chalom did not reveal the con- j
| tents of the magazine but he said
j a of oral grou >s and sub-
| jects will be satirized to acer-1
tain extent. It will be presented
in TIMES format and will com combine
bine combine the humor typical of better
college and magazines with that

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found in the New Yorker.
'Hie humor will not be "lily
white", according to Chalom.
"This magazine is being beamed
at what we feel the student bo*
dy wants,"%he said. We are not
letting ourselves be pressured
by any groups."
The magazine goes to the press
this week and will be distribut distributed
ed distributed to the students sometime dur during
ing during the first week of examina examinations.
tions. examinations. Announcements on distribu distribution
tion distribution will be made at a later
date, Chalom said.
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May peace of mind, good Jftk'l
health and lasting friend friendships
ships friendships shine among the W. fe
brightest of your Christ-
mas ornaments.
Phi Mu'*



SPORTSREEL

Bowl Classics
5? Not As Important
j|r . As They Seem
' By KEN SHEB
Alligator Sports Editor
Within the next two weeks? in cities from Pasadena, California
to St. Petersburg, Florida, several hundred thousand fans will attend
meaningless spectacles knows as 'bowl games.

This year, with national titlist
Auburn ineligible because of
NCAA probation, and Michigan
State, rated third in the Associat Associated
ed Associated Press poll, also sitting it out,
it becomes evident that the bowl
classics have no legitimate pur purpose
pose purpose other than the financial en enrichmont
richmont enrichmont of all parties concerned.
Lets just look at the. various
bowls and their participants and
try to evaluate the situation in
each. Since age accords some
measure of respect, well look first
at the grandaddy of them all,
the Rose Bowl.
With things in their present state
and the four top members of the
Pacific Coast Conference either
withdrawn or on the way out of
that group, the moguls at Pasa Pasadena
dena Pasadena are reportedly seriously con considering
sidering considering junking the PCC-Big Ten
pact that ties the champions of
the respective conferences to that
post-season contest and denies any j
other school the right to accept
an invitation to another.
Anyway there wont be too,
many tears shed, as the Western 1
Conference team seems to al always
ways always clobber their poor Far-
Western opponent. The game ne never
ver never proves anything except how
much better than the POC the Big
Ten really is.
The Orange Bowl, having fin- j
ally ditched the Atlantic Coast i
Conference after letting the con-1

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tract expire, will have to suffer
through this year. The pact,
from its very inception, was a
farce. In the first place, the Big
Eight runnerup is never anything,
and, according to the terms,
Oklahoma can only play every
other year.
But then,* the OBC set up the
whole deal when it saw the poe- j
sibility of an Oklahoma-Marylaad
match for the national title sev several
eral several years ago, and grabbed
it.
The other bowls, including the
Gator, Cotton, and Sugar dont
mean anything either. In fact, the
only bowl game which makes any
sense is the one to be played
down in St. Pete, pitting the two
top small college teams for the
championship of the little schools.
Things were fine when the Rose
Bowl was the only post-season
classic, and the two teams that
j met decided the national title. But,
(when big-wigs in other parts of
| the coyntry tried to hop on the
bandwagon, all they did was
I sour the whole deal.
What we would like to see Is a
big game to prove who the na nations
tions nations top dog really is. Maybe,
in some of the other stadia, we
could have something that would
really be interesting, like a
match between the top teams In
I the NFL and the Canadian pro
(league.

'Gator Tankmen
Prep for Opener
With High Hopes
Coach Jack Ryans University
of Florida swimming team moves
into the final stages of prepara preparation
tion preparation for the impending season this
week, as they hold the Orange
and Blue intra-squad meet tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow afternoon in the Florida
pool.
Ryan has divided his squad into
two, approximately-equal groups,
which will battle in a meet held
under regular-competition condi conditions.
tions. conditions.
The meet will be the only ap appearance
pearance appearance of the squad until after
the Christmas holidays, when the
season gets into full swing. The
first meet of the season is set
for January 17, when the Gator
mermen clash with Georgia.
Ryan Pleased
Ryan was pleased with the per peri
i peri formance of the squad thus far,
| and appeared optimistic as to its
chances for a repeat of the SEC
championship won in*l9s7. He said
that the team is a little better
than last year.
Os course, this doesnt mean
that we will do as well as m
1957, the grey-haired mentor ad
ded, since we have much tough tougher
er tougher opponents on this years sched schedule.
ule. schedule. Additions to the swim slate
include Army, one of the top
teams in the East, North Caroli Carolina,
na, Carolina, 1957 National AAU champs,
and Virginia Military Institute.
Although several key men have
been lost from the fine 1957 squad
Ryan feels that they will be aid aided
ed aided by a number of outstanding
sophomore prospects.
Ted Robinson, Bill Crowley, Ro Roger
ger Roger Ryan, Jim Warmington, and
Chuck Martin have not returned
to school, but Ryan feels his com combination
bination combination of veterans and sophs
will fill the bill.
Drake, Ruggie Star
Leading the squad this year will
be Phil Drake, SBC champ in the
200- yard butterfly and breast
stroke events. Ryan feels that
Drake has a good chance to
take national honors in either of
his specialties.
Another big gun on the tank
squad will be Bill Ruggie, win winner
ner winner of the 100 and 200 yard back backstroke
stroke backstroke events in last years SEC
meet. Ruggie has improved a
great deal, and, if he continues
to get better, he may get into
the national spotlight, Ryan
stated.
Other stellar returnees are Doug
Creighton, who specialises in the
butterfly and sprint events, Dave
Calkin and A1 Carpenter, middle middledistance
distance middledistance swimmers, and sprinters
Doug Hilar and Bill Wens.
Members of last years fresh freshmen
men freshmen team who are expected to
make great contributions to this
years squad are sprinters Bobby
Duganne and Terry Born, and
jack-of-all-trades Roy TateishL
Ryan feels that both Duganne
and Born who are fine sprint
swimmers, will strengthen the
greatest weakness the Gators suf suffered
fered suffered last year.
Tateishi, according to Ryan, is
a good all-round man, who we
can use wherever we want to.
Off the three-meter board, new newly-arrived
ly-arrived newly-arrived diving coach Buddy
Crone has four men battling for
positions in the starting lineups.

i
University of Florida
Have you
arranged to tee
our representative
\ on
Jon. 9,1958
check with the
Engineering Placement Office
tor details about the
OUR KATHIESON
CHEMICAL CORPORATION

WE REGRET...
that because of this season's near nearcapacity
capacity nearcapacity membership, no more FILM
CLASSIC season tickets con be sold
after this week's Tuesday and Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday night performances of "The
Flesh Is Weak" at the campus Health
Center Auditorium, 8 p.m.
Film Classics Council

: .'/. jojlp'
-o'
I H' jpjf ?
I
L *' 4
.I^Hr
CHARLIE PIKE...
Gator backcourt starter

PIGSKIN PROGNOSTIC*
Former Gator
Picks Bowl G<
By HOWII
Sports Edito
Before going into the closet a
ed crystal ball, Id like to extern
nations to Coach Bob Woodruff an<
It took the mentor a While t<
wheat from the chaff, but, he seer
the right combination at last, an
that as soon as the NCAA lifts
returns Florida to the ranks of
next season, the Gators will hav
centive needed to climb right to th
heap. (Whatever happened to thos<
Bye, bye Bob! a few fears a*
Id also like to tip my hat to
Stu Blumberg, who proved to
his prognosticating opponents
that there IS a Santa Claus! In Incidentally,
cidentally, Incidentally, rumors that Blumberg
is really Herman Hickman are
entirely untrue.
*
And now for the business of
the day, the 1958 Bowl classics,
from West to East. .
ROSE BOWL There's not
much doubt about this one. The
only thing that could keep the
score down is a heavy rain. Ohio j
State is the top team in the na- j
tion, despite its opening-day loss.
Oregon is appearing in the Rose
Bowl only because it couldn't get
out of it. The Ducks arent even
the best in the PCC, and those
boys were having their troubles
even when they were honest.
OHIO STATE 84, OREGON 6.
COTTON BOWL A brilliant
pitching duel between Rices King
Hill and Navys Tom Forrestal
will eventually be broken up by
the Middies superior line play
and ground attack. Anyone who
saw the Army-Navy game must
agree that Ned Oldhams dont
grow on trees, not even in Texas.
NAVY tl, RICE 14.
SUGAR BOWL This contest,
pitting the second-bests in the
SEC and the SWC (Mississippi
and Texas) should be the tight tightest,
est, tightest, if not the most spectacular,
New Years entry. The Longhorns,
lightly regarded by pre-season
dopeste>rs, have turned a lot of
heads with their razzle-dazzle
style. But the Rebels have been
turning out winners for quite a
while now, and Johnny Vaught
and Co. play the brand of bread
n butter football thats hard to
beat. OLE MISS 17, TEXAS 14.
GATOR BOWL Tennessee
and Texas A & jtf had one thing
in common in 57 a disappoint disappointing
ing disappointing season. After turning out pow-
the year before, a let letdown
down letdown was to be expected and
a letdown came. The Vols got off
to a poor start and finished strong.
The Aggies had it the other way
around. For that reason only I'll
stick with the ex-SEC champs.
TENNESSEE IS, TEXAS A*M 6.

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MORS
Sports Editor
ome Victors
E CRANE
or Emeritus
ind dusting off my Slightly tamish tamishid
id tamishid belated well-deserved congratu congratuid
id congratuid his Fightin Gators.
ms to have found
nd it's my guess f jla
the simon-pures IP? Jail
ve the added in inhe
he inhe top of the SEC
se guvs who sang C
CRANE
ORANGE BOWLThis should
be even more of a farce than its
counterpart in Pasadena. Thank
heavens the Miami moguls have
dumped the Big Seven-ACC agree agreement,.
ment,. agreement,. Duke started strong and
ran into a few discouraging de detours.
tours. detours. Oklahoma hit a snag, too.
Ask Blumberg. But, the Sooners
proved their ability to rebound.
They are a great team. The Blue
Devils dont belong in their lea league.
gue. league. OKLAHOMA 35, DUKE 0.

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Florida Cagers Prepare For ;
Extended Holiday Road Trip
By KENN FINKEL
Gator Sports Writer
P"ive out-of-town games confront the Florida basketball squad over the Christmas holiday* includ including
ing including their annual appearance in the Gator Bowl Tournament in Jacksonville, December 30 and SI.

This Saturday the cagers take
on a University of Miami team ;
that is more highly regarded than
any Hurricane outfit in recent
years. Coach Bruce Hale will send
out seven returning lettermen, all
who are slated to see action.
Seniors Marty Burdette and Ed
Morris and junior Ed Contreras
at forwards, and seniors Gene
Stage and Bill Talbot and juniors
Joe Munley and Joe Gardner
make up an experienced court
crew who are hungry for their first
victory over the Gators since
1953. Added to this imposing I
crew is sophomore center Dick j
Berghoff, the first seven-footer in
Miami history and probably the I
most ballyhooed eager ever to
play for the Coral Gables institu institution.
tion. institution.
Morris, Burdette, and Stage are
included in the probable starting
line-up and will be out to avenge
four previous set-backs they have
experienced, as starters, at the
hands of Gator teams. Berghoff
and Talbot make up the remaind remainder
er remainder of the first five.
The contest is slated for the
spacious Miami Beach Auditor- 1
ium and will be preceded by a 1
frosh skirmish between the two j
schools.
Gator Bowl
The Gator Bowl tourney will
feature two Southeastern Confer Conference
ence Conference teams and two from the At Atlantic
lantic Atlantic Coast Conference. Florida
and the Georgia Bulldogs make
up the SEC contingent while the
South Carolina Gamecocks and
the demson Tigers represent the
ACC. These are the same four
schools that competed in the tour tourney
ney tourney in 1956.
Florida finished third last year,
bowing to South Carolina in the
opening round and trouncing
Clems-on in the consoation game.
Georgia has the advantage this
year, having met all three teams
lin regular-season play, already.
;The Dogs bowed to the improved

(Jack McGriff)
Wishes You
A MERRY CHRISTMAS
And A
HAPPY NEW YEAR

| Gamecocks before defeating the
j Tigers and the Gators.
Pairings for the tournament
have Florida meeting Clemson
and Georgia meeting Carolina on
December 30. The opening night
winners will meet for the cham championship,
pionship, championship, and the losers will meet
for third place honors on the fol following
lowing following night.
Meet Tulane. LSU
The Tulane Green Wave, whom
j the Gators face January 4 in New
Orleans, have finished in the first
j division of the SEC for the past
eleven years: -however, coach
I Cliff Wells lost a host of top-flight
cagers via graduation last year 1
and will depend greatly on sopho sophomores
mores sophomores against Florida. New Or Orleans
leans Orleans Glen Cothera heads this
crop.
Louisiana State, which won only
one out of fourteen SEC games
last year, is not expected to do
much better this year. Coach Jay
McCreary can boast of but four
returning lettermen, only one of
'whom, guard Don Merle, is a sen sen!
! sen! lor.
McCreary replaces Harry Ra Ra!
! Ra! benhorst, who retired as dean erf
| SEC coaches last year after 29
j seasons. Although their outlook
,is exceptionally dismal he will
throw against the Gators on Jan January
uary January 6 in Baton Rouge, a team
that will have hustle, if nothing
else.
Guard Joe Hobbs is leading the
Florida squad in total points, field
goal accuracy, and free throw ac accuracy.
curacy. accuracy. In three-game statistics
released last week by Florida

The Florida Alligator, Tues., Dec. 17, 1957

| KIT KAT
dining and dancing nightly
4560 NW 13th Street
Phone FR 2-9154

sports publicity director Jimmy
Gay, (the Jax Navy and Phillips
68 games not counting in Na National
tional National Collegiate Athletic Bureau
figures), the Gator captain has
hit on 24 of 55 field goal attempts
for a fine .436 percentage. He
has also hit on 14 of 16 free
throw attempts for an .875 figure.
His point-per-game average for
the three contests is 20.7.
Last year Hobbs could have
finished sixth In the natin| on
free throw percentages, had he
qualified with one more charity
toss. It took 90 free throws scored
to be eligible for the national list,
: and Hobbs hit 89 of 104 for an
.856 percentage.
Forward Dick Hoban follows
Hobbs in Florida team scoping
with 47 points, and an average
of 15.6 per game, while guftrd
Charlie Pike has scored 39 and
averages 13 points.
Center Jim Zinn paces the
three-game rebound column with
40 snatches off the boards, while
forward Jerry Henderson holds
the one-game high in this depart department
ment department with 19 against Stetson.
Hobbs holds the single game
high in scoring with 21-point out outputs
puts outputs against Stetson and Georgia.
The Gators return to the friend friendlier
lier friendlier confines of Florida Gymna Gymnasium
sium Gymnasium on January 11 to begin a
five-game home stand that be begins
gins begins with Auburn and includes
Alabama, a return engagement
with Miami, Kentucky, and Ten Tennessee.
nessee. Tennessee. The game in Miami is
the only action the freshmen will
see over the holidays.

Page 7



The Florida Alligator, Tues., Dec. 17/1957

Page 8

Mural Roundup
Charity Tilt
Z%-1 Closest One
In 18 Years
By BUDDY HAYDEN
Alligator Intramural* Editor
It was a helluva game . Thats about all that you could
say after the smoke cleared in Florida Field Saturday. Phi Delta
Theta closed the gap to ten games to twelve in the annual charity
football game against Sigma Nu as it took a 12-7 decision before
approximately I*soo fans.

Not unta the final whistle blew
was the victory clinched in the
classic that topped every game
since 1939 for excitement and
close play.
Statistics show just how evenly
matched the two clubs were, but
uniquely enough each took its
upper hand forcely for one half.
The Phi Delta were complete mas masters
ters masters of the field the entire first
half, the Sigma Nu didnt even
cross the mid-field stripes. The
Blue scored the first time they
got the ball and made the Snakes
kick each time to save yardage.
The second half saw just the
reverse of first stanza play. Sig Sigma
ma Sigma Nu burst forth with spirit and
drive, and it seems that a new
team was formed during the half halftime
time halftime breather.
The Snakes were the masters
of all they tried, but the breaks
of the game stopped them from
crossing the payoff line till late
in the final period. Then it was
too late, and the game ended with
Sigma Nu backed up to its goal
line for the first time in the second
half.
Coaching and Desire
Both teams moved smoothly
and with great finesse, a tribute to
the excellent coaching they re received.
ceived. received. There were no serious in injuries
juries injuries and no noticeable fatigue on
the part of either team. J. Poppa
Hall and Vic Miranda, Phi
Delt coaches; and Carroll McDon McDonaid,

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JANUARY 15, 1958
to interview candidates for positions in
')
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Chemists
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Mathematicians
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For additional information
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aid, McDonaid, Bill Wester, Ron Stark, and
Jack Westbrook, Sigma Nu men mentors
tors mentors deserve credit for the con condition,
dition, condition, physical and mental, that
they created in the teams.
Outstanding Plan
The highlight of the game per perhaps,
haps, perhaps, was Sigma Nus gamble
early in the third period. With a
fourth and two situation. Davey
Jones faked a kick on his own
26 and scooted 24 yards around his
right end. The Snakes then drove
deep into Phi Delt territory but
Dick KorblyV fumble stalled the
drive and gave the Blue the ball
on its own 18. ]
George Pennington was the
spark of the Phi Delt offense all
afternoon. His spectacular 23
yard jaunt around right end on
the fourth play of the game set up
the first Blue score. Don Webb,
play maker in the Phi Delts
second TD drive. Webb kept
over left tackle for 12 yards and
then passed to Wesley Parrish
for ten before Blake Logue plung plunged
ed plunged over from the one for the
final Phi Delt score.
Tom Pfleger, leading rusher for
the afternoon, gave the Snakes
thhe needed yardage in their sec second
ond second half domination. A 16 yard
end sweep and a 10 yard off offtackle
tackle offtackle plunge set up Bobby
Barnes 22-yard pass to Pat
Mulrennan which put the batt battling
ling battling Snakes in scoring range.

Chi Phi,
Comeback Drive
Nets Victory
Over Phi Gams
Chi Phi snatched Blue league
tennis championship from Phi
Gamma Delta with a thrilling,
come-from behind 2-1 victory yes yesterday
terday yesterday afternoon.
Hie Phi Gams started out in
fine style, winning the initial sin singles
gles singles match, as Walter Mockett
breezed by the Chi Phis Brace
Batemen, 4-1, 4-1, setting his team
on an apparent road to victory.
All they needed was another win,
either in the remaining singles
or the doubles, to capture the
crown.
Chi Phis Barry Harlow, after
giving his supporters some brea breathless
thless breathless moments, pulled his match
out of the fire, ekeing out a 4-3,
0-4, 4-3 singles win over Phi Gam
Charles Jordan. The win put the
two teams on an even basis, with
the winner of the doubles match
deciding the championship.
Phi Gams doubles team of Geo Geoge
ge Geoge Barnes and Forrest Grose took
the lead, winning the first set,
4-2, from the Chi Phi doubles tan tandem
dem tandem of Harry Albrecht and Don
Pearson.
In fact, the Phi Gams grabbed
a 3-0 lead in the second set,
and had reached match game. Al Albreacfit-Pearson,
breacfit-Pearson, Albreacfit-Pearson, however, pulled
the game out of the proverbial
bag, winning the next four games
for a 4-3 win. The Chi Phis then
just breezed through the final set,
4-0, to take home the trophy.
The victorious Chi Phis took
the measure of Pi Kappa Phi and
Alpha Epsilon Pi on their way to
yesterdays match, while the. Phi
Gams topped Lambda Chi Alpha
and Theta Chi.
Former Gridder Honored
Chuck Dickerson, former mem member
ber member of the 1956 Florida football
squad, has been nominated for
the Navys All-Sea Service elev eleven.
en. eleven. Dickerson is a tackle on the
Memphis Naval Bases team.

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Phi Delta Theta Capture Tennis Trophies

x Jj Hhl : x
Blake Logue, Phi Delta Theta halfback, dives over the goal line for the Blues first touchdown
in last Saturdays Sigma Nu-Phi Delt charity tilt. Logue did It a second time, leading his mates to a
12-7 win. Tackling Logue is Snake Tom Pfleger, while mate Bob Wells looks on. Also pictured is Phi
Delt fullback Dan Hart. (Gator photo by Warriner).
Phi Delt Scores Early, Holds
To Defeat Sigma Nu, 12-7
With the thrills and color of the Gators victory over the Hurricanes this season, Plri Delta
Theta completely dominated first half play and held a fighting Sigma Nn team to one score in the
second half to take a 12-7 victory over the Snakes in the twenty-sixth edition of the annual J. Hillis
Miller charity football game Saturday.

Scoring twice in the first half,
the Phi Delts were forced to the
defensive as a spirited Sigma
Nu team fought desperatly to
overcome the defecit.
The Blue didnt allow play in
their territory until the beginning
of the second half and then' con contained
tained contained the Snakes for the re remainder
mainder remainder of the game.
Sigma Nus score came with
1:59 remaining in the game and
the Snakes only got two plays
on their own five before the
game ended.
First Half
Bill Childress took Smiths kick kickoff
off kickoff for Phi Delts and returned 31
yards to his own 42. Blake Logue
picked up seven yards and a first
down on the first play from scrim scrimmage
mage scrimmage after Sigma Nu had been
penalized five yards for illegal
procedure.
Pennington sparked the drive
for the first Phi Delt tally as he
skirted Gils right end for 23 yards
and a first down on the Sigma
Nu 23. Blake Logue opened the
center of the line for 18 yards
and on the next play, crashed
over right tackle from five yards
out for the score. Boohers kick
was wide and Phi Delt led 6-0
with 7:49 remaining in the first
period.
Dick Korhly took Boohers kick
and returned 14 yards to the Sig Sigma
ma Sigma Nu 34. Barnes fumble on the
first Snake play from scrimmage
was recovered by Phi Delts John
Barker on the Sigma Nu 38.
Phi Delt again drove deep into
Snake territory but was stopped
at the ten as Dick Korbly caught
Seay after he latched onto a Webb
pass. Webbs fourth down toss
was broken up by Bob Parks and
Sigma Nu took over on its own
10.
The Snakes tried the ground
twice and lost four yards, Pow Powells
ells Powells pass to Pfleger was incom incomplete,
plete, incomplete, Powells kicked, but a 15
yard holding penalty gave the
Snakes a first down on their own
22. After picking up two yards in
two tries, Barnes quick kicked to
the Phi Delt 40. Buchannan re returned
turned returned the kick seven yars and

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gave the Phi Delts first down on
their own 47.
The running and passing of Don
Webb set up the final Phi Delt
score, as the Blue drove 53 yards
culminating in Blake Logues
jaunt around left end from one
yard out for the score. Booher
kick was blocked and the tally
was 12-0 with 5:15 left In the
initial half.
Phi Delt held the Snakes to
three plays after Boohers kick kickoff
off kickoff and drove deep into Sigma
Nu territory as the half ended.
Second Half
Korbly took the second half
kickoff from Phi Delts Booher
and returned 15 yards to his own
22. The Snakes were penalized
15 yards for clipping and had a
first down on their seven. They
drove 50 yards in 11. plays only
to lose the ball when Korblys
fumble was recovered by Phi
Delts Buchannan on his own 18.
Highlight of the drive was end
Davy Jones fake punt-end run
for 24 yards. It was the first time
the Snakes had penetrated Phi
Delt territory.
The Sigma Nu defense got tough
and after three unsuccessful line
attempts, Webb dropped back to
punt. A bad pass from ce ll te r
caused a fumble and Sigma Nu
took over on the Blue ten. Phi
Delt showed defensive strength
as they hed the Snakes on four
attempts to crack the goal line.
The Phi Delts took over on their
own three and Pennington kicked
on first down, r
Another Drive Fails
The Snakes started another

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drive, this time for 31 yards and
were forced to kick after a Barnes
to Korbly pass was nullified by an
offsides penalty.
The determined Snakes fought
back on the defensive and forced
Phi Delt to kick. This time a
holding penalty cost them the
scoring opportunity and they kick kicked
ed kicked to the Phi Delt 11.
This time the Snakes made good
their bid to enter the scoring col column
umn column as the 54 ya*d drive was
rewarded with six points as Bob Bobby
by Bobby Barnes pass to Bob Wells in
the end zone gave the Snakes the
score. Korblys kick was good and
the score was 12-7 with 1:59 re remaining
maining remaining in the game.

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Tops Tau Epsilon Phi
To Retain Trophy

Phi Delta Theta won its second
consecutive Orange League ten tennis
nis tennis championship, defeating Tau
Epsilon Phi 3-1 yesterday after afternoon.
noon. afternoon.
This was the second time the
Blue, sparked by two douoles j
wins, had conquered the TEP
squad in the tennis finals. Last
year, they had turned the trick,
3- on the strength of three sing singles
les singles wins.
In the number two singles
match, Lex Orr nabbed the only
Phi Delt singles win, taking the
measure of Howie Feinberg. 4-2,
4- orr completely dominated
play, and outclassed the TEP net netter.
ter. netter.
The defeat of their ace doubles
team set the TEPs back another
notch, and dimmed their hopes
of victory, as Russ Minardi and
Bob Wright swept by A1 Kalish Kalishman
man Kalishman and Ed Tisnower. The score
w r as 4-1, 4-1.

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Fighting back gamely, tho
TEPs retaliated in the singles, as
Howie Kaskell roared to victory
over Phi Delts Buddy Wilson in
straight sets, 4-1, 4-1.
Leading 2-1 in matches, the Phi
j Delts still had not seen fresh air,
as they were trailing in the re remaining
maining remaining singles match, and the
number one doubles was even.
However, the Blue prevailed, as
, Bob Jackson and Charlie Houk
I scored a come-from-behind vic-
I tory over jerry Ross and Larry
Fenster o TEP. The Ross-Fen*
|| ster combo won the first set,
14-2, but then bowed before Houck-
Jacksons onslaught, 4-2, 4-1.
i The Phi Delts topped Sigma Phi
' Epsilon. Beta Theta Pi, and Sig Sig>
> Sig> ma Alpha Epsilon on their way to
I the finals, while Sigma Nu and
Pi Lambda Pi fell before the
> TEPs, who drew a first round
bye. /