Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

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

Volume 51, Number 23

Reitz Cites
Christmas
Meaning
Delivers Address
In U. Auditorium
By DAVID HAMILTON
Gator Staff Writer
Stressing the importance
of the deeper religious
meaning of Christmas in
contrast to the more mater materialistic
ialistic materialistic aspects, Dr. J.
Wayne Reitz, president of
the University, delivered
his annual Christmas mess message
age message in the University Audi Auditorium
torium Auditorium Sunday night.
As Christmas nears, many of us
are inclined to be preoccupied
with the most materialistic areas
of Christmas, Dr. Reitz stated.
He pointed out that Christmas
should be a time of spiritual en enrichment.
richment. enrichment.
Christmas lifts us above our
selfish existance. It is a time when
we open our closed hearts, Reitz
said.
Dr. Reitz stated in effect that
we tend to be too self-centered,
believing that our own troubles
axe more difficult than those of
other people. He refered to a
story about certain people r who
wished to exchange their burdens
with those of other individuals.
Once God had granted their re request
quest request he heared complaints. They
requested that they might ex exchange,
change, exchange, once again, for their own
burdens.
Refering to the Wise Men, he
pointed out that the significant
thing about them was that they
looked up and followed a vision
Reitz expressed a wish that every everyone
one everyone might devote their lives to
follow a vision or ideal bigger
than themselves.
Concomitant with the idea of
Christmas and the birth of Christ,
! the idea that each new birth,
each new life carries the possi possibility
bility possibility of hope. Dr. Reitz mention mentioned
ed mentioned that during the times when
Napoleons armies roamed Europe
at will, there were born, both in
Europe and other continents, great
men who brought hope to the
world.
The audience at the Christmas
on Campus ceremony stood and
joined the University Choir in sing singing
ing singing Christmas Carols. The entire
assembly sang: It Came Upon a
Midnight Clear, The First
Noel, and Joy to the World.
The University Choir sang sev several
eral several selections, Cry Out and
Shout, Beautiful Saviour, and
the Hallelujah Chorus.
Kent Hale and Richard Sief Siefferman
ferman Siefferman delivered the Scripture
Readings.
1
Graduates Get
Grants to Study
At Two Schools
Students interested in public af affairs
fairs affairs and public service careers
who will receive their B. A. in
June have been offered an oppor opportunity
tunity opportunity to apply for fellowships to
study at two different universi universities.
ties. universities. The fellowships grant $1,700
a year plus college fees. Each
fellowship approximates $2,200 in
total value.
Beginning this June fellows will
serve three months with a public
agency such as TV A or a depart department
ment department in a city or state govern government.
ment. government. In the 1959-60 school ses session
sion session they will take graduate cours courses
es courses at the Universities of Alabama
and Kentucky or at the Universi Universities
ties Universities of Florida and Tennessee. j
Completion of the twcl v
months training period entitles fel-1
lows to a certificate in public ad-1
ministration. They can be award awarded
ed awarded a masters degree at either of
the two universities. Attended
upon completion of a thesis and
passing examinations.
For eligibility requirements and
other information students should
write the Educational Director,
Southern Regional Training Pro Program
gram Program in Public Administration,
University, Alabama, Drawer I,
University, Alabama. The dead deadline
line deadline for submitting application
is March 7, 1959.
669 Students File
For Feb. Degrees
Bix hundred and sixty nine stu students
dents students have filed applications for
Degrees to be conferred in Feb February',
ruary', February', the Registrar announced
Friday.
Four hundred and eighty-eight
of these degres will be bachelor*,
11 masters, 27 doctor of philoso philosophy,
phy, philosophy, 6 doctor 0 f education, and 29
law degrees.
The School of Forestry is again
graduating the smallest number,
wily 7, while= the College of En Engineering
gineering Engineering is graduating ill.
Last year there were 634 appli applications
cations applications for degrees; 467 bachelor,
108 masters, 24 doctor of philoso
phy, t doctor of education and 87

tee FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

MllJibl -1 v '&jt > i ' 9 U| Jg sis
Br jf ji* i |
~ c^'
'Dance, Ballerina, Dance'
Libby Hupke, 2 UO. (playing Santa) waves the magic wan over Toy Doll Sandy Burnham so that
Sandy will come to life and dance for the childrei at Sunland Training Center. The girls, Tri Delta,
were among many fraternity and sorority membe rs who brought gifts and entertainment to the child childdren.
dren. childdren. (Gator Photo).

University Band, Choir
Set Christmas Concert

By JIM JOHNSON
Gator Staff Writer
The University of Florida Symphonic Band assisted by the Univer University
sity University Choir, will present the Annual Christmas Concert at 8:15 p.m.
tomorrow in the University Auditorium.
T7ie Concert will be conducted

by Reid Poole, and the Choir will
be under the direction of Elwood
Keister.
Emerson Head, principal trum trumpeter
peter trumpeter and assistant conductor of
the Jacksonville Symphony, will
be featured as trumpet soloist.
Head will play selections from the
Concertino by Paul Vidal and
Glee Club to Go
Caroling Tonight
The University of Florida Mens
Glee Club under the direction of
Mr. John F. Park will have its
annual caroling tonight.
The caroling will start at the
Yulee area at 10:30 pm. and
will proceed to Sorority Row
where carols will be sung in front
of several of the sorority houses.
The next location will be in front
of Broward Hall at 11:30 and the
Rawlings area at 11:45 oclock.
The Glee Club urged all singing
groups to plan carolings during
the week in order to help deve develop
lop develop more Christmas spirit among
the students.
This will be the second appear appearance
ance appearance of the Glee Club this year.
The first concert was presented to
the students and teachers of Buch Buchholz
holz Buchholz Jr. High School on Decem December
ber December 6.
The Glee Club i now planning
its annual tour which will take
place from January 81 to Feb February
ruary February t. It hopes to go as far
north as Virginia and will sing
in several cities .in Georgia, North
and South Carolina.
Last Dec. Gator
This is the last edition of
the Florida Alligator that will be
published before the Christmas
holidays. The Alligator will re rest
st rest um e its regular publication
schedule Friday, Jan. 9:

PREMIER SET FOR FEBRUARY
Honor Court Movie Nears Finish

By JOHN EAGAN
Gator Staff Writer
Filming will be completed this
week on the Honor Court movie,
and the premier showing is sche scheduled
duled scheduled for ths first week in Feb February.
ruary. February. According to Mike Jamison,
chairman of the Honor Court Pub Public
lic Public Relations Committee.
Filming has taken place in the
girls dorms, classrooms, the Hon Honor
or Honor Court and various spots around
campus.
The film is being produced by
Motion Pictures Studios in color,
but a black and white print is
scheduled for use by the Univer University.
sity. University.
Director of the 14 minute film
is Duane Wacker, a former mem member
ber member of the University staff, and
sound is by George Yarbrough
and Cart Herrmann, both former
students at the University at Flor Florida.
ida. Florida.
This team also produced the
Inter Fraternity Council film
which was made last spring.
Wacker and Honor Court Chan Chancellor
cellor Chancellor Hyatt Brown wrote the
script, while the entire cast are
students enrolled in the Universi University
ty- University
Wrong Advice Given
Barbara Spoto plays the part j l
the defendent, Jeanne Miller, a
pretty sophomore who takas ths

University of Florida,Gainesville, FloridaTuesday, December 16, 1958

the Carnival of Venice as ar arranged
ranged arranged by Herbert Clarke.
The University Choir will be
heard in a group of selections from
"The Messiah by Handel, and
will lead the audience in the sing singing
ing singing of Christmas Carols.
Other selections on the program
will include Bachs Fugue a la
Gigue, the Hansel and Gretel
Overture by Englebert Hum Humperdinck
perdinck Humperdinck and the Chester Over Overture
ture Overture by William Schuman.
A group of selections by French
composers will feature the Pe Petite
tite Petite Suite of Debussy, the Pa Pavane
vane Pavane by Ravel, and the Second
Movement from Ports of Call
by Ibert. Miss Patricia Stenberg
will be featured as Oboe 3oloist
in the Ibert selection.
Three outstanding marches will
contrast the national musical
styles of Italy, Germany and
America. The marches to be
heard are The Florentiner by
Julius Fucik, Father Rine by
Paul Lincke and Hands Across
the Sea by John Phillip Sousa.
Admission is free and the public
is invited to attend.
Bulb Thief Stoops Low
Almost Dims Yule Show
A number of colored light
bulbs were taken from the
Christmas Tree in front of Uni University
versity University Auditorium prior to Sun Sunday
day Sunday nights tree lighting cere ceremony,
mony, ceremony, according to Plants and
Grounds personnel.
As carolers and band members
prepared for the service, work workmen
men workmen hurried to replace the
bulbs which had been stolen so sometime
metime sometime over the weekend.
The missing lights were from
the sockets near the ground, so
-the thief must have stooped
down to remove them without
being seen.

wrong advice. A former speech
major, now in the English depart department,
ment, department, Barbara appeared in the
IFC film and the Florida Players
production of The Big Knife.
Eddie Davis, a real wise guy
who is in college mainly because
it is better than working for a
living, is portrayed by Ron Sara Sarajian.
jian. Sarajian.
Norman Tate does as excellent
job as Bill Taylor, the boy who
turns Jeanns in for cheating. He
has to work to stay in college, and
takes the rules seriously.
Other members of the oast are
Defense Counselor, Dick Burke;
Investigating Justice, Jim Aider Aiderman;
man; Aiderman; Chancellor of the Honor
Court is played by the true life
Chancellor, Hyatt Brown, as is the
Clerk, George Bladwin, and Jus Justices
tices Justices of the Honor Court are
played by themselves as well.
Roommates and Friend
Jeanne's roommate is played by
Barbara Hartwick, and Suzanne
Smith portrays Barbara, one of
Jeanne's friends.
Partial financing for the film
came from the Executive Council
and from President J. Wayne
Reitz, who contributed from the
University concession fund.
Dr. Retts stated, From the con concession
cession concession fund I try to support
causes which do not com* directly

ChristmasShovrs
To be Broadcast
During Vacation
Christmas spirit in th form of
special holiday programs will be
provided during the holidays by
WUFT, the Univeristys educati educational
onal educational television station.
On Thursday at 8:30 p.m. the
members of Alpha Epsilon Rho,
honarary radio fraternity, will
present a half-hour of music and
reading. AERho Presents fea features
tures features the Floridians, a Glee Club
ensemble conducted by John Park,
singing The First Noel and
Deck the Halls.
A characterization of Ths Nig Night
ht Night Before Christmas will be done
by Clifford Arquette and pianist
Russell Danburg will play an arr arrangement
angement arrangement of White Christmas.
Dr. May Burton of the School of
Journalism and Communications
i 3 going to read the Nativity story
from the Bible. A guitar and har harmonica
monica harmonica duet is included in the
program.
AERho Presents will be pro produced
duced produced by Dick Siefferman, presi president
dent president of AERho, and directed by
A1 Lewis.
On Dec. 23 from 7 to 7:30 p.m.
over WUFT there will be a pro program
gram program of traditional Christmas mu music
sic music featuring a group from the
Gainesville High School under the
direction of Mrs. Catherine Mur Murphree,
phree, Murphree, teacher at GHS.
The choral group will accomp accompany
any accompany a narration by the GHS dram dramatic
atic dramatic department of When The
Chimes Rang and sing "O Come
All Ye Faithful, Yorks, Sing
We Noel, Joy Joy Joy, Kolya Kolyadas,
das, Kolyadas, Christmas Bell Carol and
the Hallelujah Chorus from
Handels Messiah.
Key President on WRUF
Don Bolling, new president of
Florida Blue Key .will be Bob
Grahams special guest this week
on Your Student Body Speak,
Wednesday at 6:05 p.m. on WRUF

under state appropriations, but
which I feel will contribute ma materially
terially materially to the welfare of the entire
student body.
The primary use of the film will
be to acquaint incoming freshmen
with the meaning of the Floridas
Honor System. Formerly this was
don* in separate groups, and un unavoidably
avoidably unavoidably the same impression
was not given to all students.
UF Not Named
The movie is being made in such
a manner as not to identify the
University ot Florida, so that it
may b* sold to other schools for
use in connection with their honor
systems.
Other uses of the film will in include
clude include showings to high school au audiences
diences audiences throughout the state, TV
showings, and viewing by various
civic organizations over the state.
A Representative from the Honor
Court will accompany the film to
answer questions.
Summing up his views on the
film Chancellor Brown said, In
the past many students have got gotten
ten gotten off on the wrong foot because
they did not really understand our
Honor System, and they some sometimes
times sometimes don't take th whole thing
very seriously. It is my earnest
hope that this film will change
that.

SRA Seeks Billy Graham
For 1960 Religion Week

Rosenknmz Heads FBK Speakers;
Preliminary Planning Underway

By JIM McGUIRK
Gator Staff Writer
Appointment of Stan Rosenkranz
as Director of this years Florida
Blue Key Speakers Program,
Apr. 20-25, was announced Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday by FBK President Don Bol Bolling.
ling. Bolling.
Rosenkranz, Junior in Law
school with a 3.3 average, is a
member of Blue Key, past-presi past-president
dent past-president of Pi Lambda Phi social fra fraternity,
ternity, fraternity, former secretary of the
Inter-Fraternity Council, and was
a speaker on the Blue Key pro program
gram program as an undergraduate-
The Speakers Bureau, whose
teams last year travelled 10,000
miles and spoke to 29,000 people
throughout the state, endeavors
through the use of students from
all parts of the Universiy to:
(1) Report to the citizens of
Florida on current and future uro urograms
grams urograms of the U of F;
(2) Give high school students
and civic clubs first hand know knowledge
ledge knowledge about the U of F as seen
from the students standpoint;
and
(3) Get good publicity for the
University.
Contacts Made
During the first weeks of Janu January,
ary, January, Rosenkranz will send out
letters to high schools civic clubs
and alumni associations around

Science Talk Highlights
Regional Chemical Meet

A public lecture on International Science by Dr. Wallace R.
Bpode, National Science Advisor to the Secretary of State, in the
Medical Center auditorium Friday night highlighted the Southeast Southeastern
ern Southeastern Regional meeting of. the American Chemical Society.

A leading scientific and gov government
ernment government career worker, Dr. Bro Brode,
de, Brode, was associate director of the
National Bureau of Standards
prior to his present position. Ser Serving
ving Serving as educator, lecturer, writ writer,
er, writer, editor and administrator in
American and international scie science,
nce, science, Dr. Brode is currently on
the Board of Directors of four
leading scientific societies: The
American Chemical Society. The
American Association for the Ad Advancement
vancement Advancement of Science, the Scien Scientific
tific Scientific Research Society of America
and the Optical Society of Am America.
erica. America.
According to Dr. Brode the
intergration of science into our
international relations has provid provided
ed provided an opportunity for scentists
to participate in the formulation
erf policy positions as well as pro providing
viding providing a medium of contact be between
tween between scientists.
Other activities of the region regional
al regional meeting of the American Che Chemical
mical Chemical Society for Friday included
technical sessions during the mo morning
rning morning and afternoon on inorganic,
ploymers, physical, terpenes, in-

'I f Inin ii il> ~ 1 Ki,
IHr >, u
I n I wwmmteml
1 Jr L Jr ] jJT 'lf Hr
I Is w
Bgr * i
' Hit Honor Court In Action
Defense Counsel Dick Burk (left), Chancellor Hyaft Brown (Cen (Center),
ter), (Center), and Invefttigntor Jim Alderman discuss a point during a Honor
Coart trial. The unidentified defendant site In the foreground with
husk Is sni nrs. (Outer Photo).

the state. The letters will explain
the intent and offer speakers from
the Bureau.
Last year, 109 civic clubs and
44 high schools responded. Some
of the high schools declined the in invitation,
vitation, invitation, said Rosenkranz, be because
cause because they were afraid we would
try to sell the U of F to their
students. We definitely dont try
to do this, and University regu regulations
lations regulations forbid it.

A* *6.,!'' :Y'-.
-
lit,
rv i
mm
v. i^HL

dustrial and organic chemistry
and chemical education.
During the banquet session of
the group Thomas Palmer Nash
Jr., Professor of Chemistry and
Dean School of Biological Scien Sciences,
ces, Sciences, University of Tennessee Med Medical
ical Medical Units, Memphis, was award awarded
ed awarded ths 1957 Southern Chemist
Award by J. L. A. Webb, chair chairman,
man, chairman, Memphis section, A. C. S.
Dr. George B. Butler Univer University
sity University of Florida Chemistry Pro Professor
fessor Professor and Chairman of the South Southeastern
eastern Southeastern Regional Meeting pres presided
ided presided at the banquet session.
Saturday morning activities in included
cluded included two sessions on missile
chemistry conducted by personn personnel
el personnel from Recfstons Arsenal. One
session was scheduled for chemis chemists
ts chemists at the Medical Center auditor auditorium
ium auditorium and another for high school
students. The chemists session
included four symposia on inor inorganic
ganic inorganic ploymer, rocket, and ter terpene
pene terpene chemistry and the high
school session consisted of a mis missile
sile missile and rocket symposium.

Applications for speakers will be
ready by the first week of next
semester. Students chosen by the
Bureau Committee will be teamed
into groups of two or three mem members
bers members each.
Tours Assigned
Each team is assigned a tour
of schools and clubs. Individual
students, if possible, will be able
to choose the region of the state
in which they will speak.
A training program for the
chosen speakers will help them
handle questions from the audi audience.
ence. audience.
On* of the more common
questions, ls there drinking at
the University, should be answ answered,
ered, answered, Yes, therje is drinking at
the University. No, University re regulations
gulations regulations do not allow drinking,
said Rosenkranz.
Tours will vary, with the long longest
est longest no more than three days and
students on the shortest tours will
return the same day. Students
using cans are paid four cents a
mile, but the speakers will re receive
ceive receive no other reimbursement.
Tickets Available
For Gator Bowl
Some 3,000 tickets at reduced
prices ard still available to Uni University
versity University of Florida students and
faculty for the Gator Bowl foot football
ball football game in Jacksonville Decem December
ber December 27.
The seats, remainder of a spe special
cial special batch of 4,000 for the Florida-
Mississippi post season clash, are
located in the south stand end
zone sections of the Gator Bowl.
They have been cut from- $ to
$4.
The UF Athletic Dept, reduced
the price in an effort to make the
game more feasible to both stud students
ents students and faculty.
Percy Beard, Athletic Dept,
business manager said, Six doll dollars
ars dollars is pretty steep for a football
game. By lowering the price we
hope to interest more students
and faculty to attend 7 the game.
The UF Athletic Dept, receives
40 per cent of gross ticket sales
and will be able to absorb the
loss through profit and other tick ticket
et ticket sales.
Florida faculty and students
were given first choice on the $6
seats until Dec. 10, according to
Beard.
AFROTC Cadets
Receive Special
Merit Medal
Five ROTC cadets were award awarded
ed awarded distinguished ROTC Cadet Me Medals
dals Medals by Col. Ralph Rudy at the
weekly meeting of Air Force RO
TC staff last week.
These men were tentatively ap appointed
pointed appointed Distinguished Cadets in
the Spring of their Junior year.
During the Summer camp, which
all men in the advanced program
attend between their junior and
senior years, these men were giv given
en given especially careful and detailed
ratings.
Thirty days after their return
to school this semester th* men
net a board of officers who det determined
ermined determined their merit. The ROTC
cadets who reecived the award
were John -D. Anderson Jr., Do Donovan
novan Donovan D. Buell Jr., Wingate A.
Jackson m, John F. Knight, and
Jerry D. Sargent
The five cadets were chosen for
their outstanding qualities of lea leadership,
dership, leadership, high moral character, ap aptitude
titude aptitude for military service, acade academic
mic academic standing in military subjects
and graduating class, and achiev achievements
ements achievements while participating in re recognized
cognized recognized campus activities.
If the five ROTC cadets con continue
tinue continue to display the necessary qua qualities
lities qualities they will be appointed Dis Distinguished
tinguished Distinguished AFROTC Graduates.
They will also have an opportun opportunity
ity opportunity for appotntment as regular Air
Force officers. The final award
will be made at the graduation
ceremony this spring.

serving
12,000 students
at university
of florida

Eight 1 Pages This Edition

Evangelist
Sets Conditions;
Wants Stadium
By JEAN CARVER
Gator Staff Writer
Tentative plans for invit inviting*
ing* inviting* evangelist Billy Graham
for Religion-in-Life Week,
1960, were introduced
Thursday night at the Stu Student
dent Student Religious Association
cabinet meeting.
Introductory reports prefaced
the cabinet voting to extend an
invitation to Graham from the
SRA.
Members of the committee set setting
ting setting up initial arrangements for
inviting Graham are Ron Dykes,
Danny Raulerson, Bob Owen, and
Miller Newton.
A personal interview with Gra Graham
ham Graham was held several weeks ago
in DeLand. Graham spoke at Cen Centennial
tennial Centennial ceremonies at Stetson Uni University.
versity. University.
Dykes stated that Graham sho showed
wed showed interest in speaking at the
University and he made corres correspondence
pondence correspondence arrangements with the
committee.
Specific stipulations set up by
Graham for the committee to ar arrange
range arrange prior to scheduling the cam campus
pus campus engagement include official
written invitations from the SRA,
department of religion, University
administration, and Gainesville
Ministerial Association.
Wants Separate Show
Dykes told the SRA cabinet that
Vice President Harry Philpott has
approved Graham's invitation with
certain reservations. One of Gra Grahams
hams Grahams stipulations in coming to
the University involved use of fa faclities
clities faclities for : a convocation complet completely
ely completely divorced from Religion in-
Life Week. Such arrangements
woyld require use of facilities for
a large crowd, probably the stad stadium,
ium, stadium, according to Dykes.
Dykes explained that the func function
tion function of such a convocation would
be intended for Gainesville citi citizens
zens citizens and any University students
interested in attending. The con convocation
vocation convocation would have no official
connection with Religion-in-Life
Week.
Report* from members of the
committee explained that Graham
will be invited to address the stu student
dent student body at the annual Religion Religionin
in Religionin Life Week convocation. The
convocation is held annually in
the gymnasium with all classes
dismissed for the speech.
Committee Appointed
SRA President Ed Rich appoin appointed
ted appointed Dykes, Raulerson, Owen and
Newton as the officials SRA Com Committee
mittee Committee to handle arrangements for
Grahams invitation.
Dr. Charles McCoy, SRA advi advisor,
sor, advisor, stated that Graham will re receive
ceive receive the customary honorarium
and travel expense allotment If de definite
finite definite affirmative arrangements
are made. He said that no extra
financial arrangements will be In Involved
volved Involved in inviting Graham to cam campus.
pus. campus.
A representative of the SRA co committee
mmittee committee will attend the next
meeting of the Gainesville Minis Ministerial
terial Ministerial Association early In Janu January
ary January to present the plans for invit inviting
ing inviting Graham.
Definite arrangements for exte extending
nding extending an official invitation to Gra Graham
ham Graham cannot be completed until the
Ministerial Association meeting.
Members of the committee are se settling
ttling settling arrangements with the Uni University
versity University administration for extend extending
ing extending the invitation.
.'
Washington Group Plans
Foreign Students* Xmas
The Foreign Student Service
Council in Washington D. C- has
designed a special program for
all Foreign Students visiting Was Washington
hington Washington during the Christmas va vacations,
cations, vacations, between Dec, 22 and Jan
1.
Included In the program will be
visits to Capitol Hill. National
Gallery of Art, Smithsonian In Institution.
stitution. Institution. FBI, and the Library
of Congress.
Christmas Day Hospitality with
American families and a New
Tear's Eve Dance at the Inter International
national International Student House will also
be provided for the students.
Further information about the
program, advice on accommoda accommodations
tions accommodations and reservations for event*
may be obtained by writing to
The Foreign Student Bervice Cou Council
ncil Council of Greater Wellington, 1722
H Street, N. W. Washington, .
d. a



Plans Now Underway
For Spring Orientation

By SANDY ANDERSON
Gator Staff Writer
The perennial red-carpet is being
vacuumed, and maps are being
dusted off in preparation for Flor Floridas
idas Floridas second-semester orientation
program.
Approximately 100 freshmen and
200 transfers are expected to
tread: 4 the royal red on the usual
trek ground and about campus.
The' Orientation Program is
planned for Wednesday through
Saturday in the- first week of Feb February.
ruary. February. To accomplish its essential
mission of introducing the incom incoming
ing incoming undergraduate to campus
life, the usual round of activities
includes a general tour of the
campus, library, and Florida Un Union,
ion, Union, and the Honor Court program.
This features speeches by Student
Government officers and the offi official
cial official swearing in of all enrollees
thus technically assuring their al allegiance
legiance allegiance to the well known
PLEDGE.
Group leaders will also she shepherd
pherd shepherd them through the labryn labrynthal
thal labrynthal registration process.
Groups Formed
The 800 odd neophytes will be
divided conveniently into 22
groups. Not all of the group lead leaders
ers leaders have'been chosen but their
number will be composed In the
majority of old hands.
Don Allen,' this years orientation
student director has had much
Band Grodp Initiates
Kappa Kappa .Psi, honorary ba band
nd band fraternity, initiated eight men
Sunday afternoon.
New members are James Hale,
instructor of music, honorary
member; and students James
Katsikas, Jack Stimis, Jack Tho Thomas,
mas, Thomas, Lea Smith, Jack Whitehead,
Mike Welfson and Gary Weld

Page 2

The Florida Alligator, Tues., Dec. 16, 1958

PRESCRIPTIONJ PILLED LENSES DUPLICATED
CO.
sl2 W. Uahrsrsky Av. Awple Paeklwf

r The Fine Art of Dating IaWpIpEC
We recommend to all our readers on unusual book llQlvllvl J Jv vs vlvl 3
which we first sow o few days ago. "The Art of Dating"
contoins vital information for every red-blooded male
and female on campus who likes to date, and we assume
that is most of us.
Even the most socially happy ond adaptable members
of our campus hove at some time experienced moments
of awkwardness, sadness or general tribulation because
of the opposite sex. I / \
This book tackles every aspect of the man-woman O* /a A V
relationship, from social manners to the large problems I \
of religions, differences in economic backgrounds, ond f
sex. Some subjects covered are: blind dating, pick-ups, \ I I \ jL
overcoming shyness, how to be popular, the much older I 1 /I
fellow, when the womon is older, problems in interfaith i<\ I IV i
dating, crossing line of nationality or race, getting into / V /
another social class, the bad reputation, w+>en the girl / I C
says "no", is he or she too popular, breaking dates, / Jr* 2
parking ond petting, drinking and sex, unrequited love, /
What rt Infatuation, recovering from on infatuation, I I
back in circulation, dating security, breaking off the V I
affair, getting married while still in school, when he's
off to the service, etc. \ 1 VVV \
Whether you are short, toll, fat, thin, poor or rich 1 I
In fact if you are just single, male or female, you will I /
find this book interesting and frank. The author of this \ s/
book is Mrs. Joy Duvall, who hos written numerous other I
novels. This book is available in a specially prepared \/
paper-bound edition at your local Keepsake Diamond
Rina jeweler for $.50, a substantial reduction from the
$2.50 price for the hard-cover edition sold elsewhere.

A is to beat-but without the you miss the whole idea
to smoke-but without flavor f
W' you miss the whole idea of smoking!
(i am y" JK~JPfII Up front in Winston is
Jksv3 FILTER-BLEND | ijf
|all|By> that's why pW
HHJ] lOMwBrP w, " : \ W,NSTON tastes
J good H
|y |l| J uJjvsS //v/%^^2r\ llie 3 c '^ arette shoul< B
r iM \ \ #
\ nP /*y£

experience along this line. He ser served
ved served as Assistant Orientation Di Director
rector Director this Fall.
Don is a history major from
West Palm Beach who plans to
enter the law school this coming
fall. Notably he was Head Cheer Cheerleader
leader Cheerleader last year and Editor of the
1958 Summer Alligator.
Frank T. Adams, Assistant Dean
of Men is the faculty advisor.
Walt Hardesty is Associate Di Director.
rector. Director. Bill Owens, Office Man Manager;
ager; Manager; Ann Dezell, Assistant to the
Office Manager, Frank Pagnini,
Technical Co ordinator; Bill
Clarke, Assistant Technical Co
ordinator; Bill Norris, Traffic
Control; Bill Ade, Assistant Traf Traffic
fic Traffic Controler; Lynn Howie, Spe Special
cial Special Events; Charlie Wells, Ad Administrative
ministrative Administrative Assistant.
ROTC Groups
Slate Parade
The 2700 members of the Corps
of Cadets of the Joint Army-AF
units will present their annual
Christmas Parade Thursday at
3:30 p.m. on the ROTC Drill Field.
The Army ROTC is in charge
of the Christmas Parade with
Cadet Colonel Stanley J. Domal as
Troop Commander. Selected Un University
iversity University officials, Colonel Ralph
Rhudy, Air Force PMST, and Col Colonel
onel Colonel Gelenn Farris, Army PMST,
will review the Parade.
The public is invited to observe
the training of the ROTC cadets.
Bleachers are erected on the
north side of the drill field for
visitors convenience and parking
space is available for care that
may enter through the north gate
on West Unversity Ave.

IN THE DARK
Rockin' Yuletide
Party; Sea Epic
Head Movie List
By 808 JEROME
Gator Staff Writer
Elvis and C. B. DeMille head headline
line headline the Yuletide movies this sea season.
son. season.
TTie Florida theater will present
a Don 't-forget-Elvis Christmas
party next Saturday at 8:15 p.m.
Two of Presleys biggest hits hits"
" hits" Loving You and Jailhouse
Rock will be shown along
with a rock n roll stage show.
Tickets are now on sale at the
box-office.
Two sci-fi entries, The Blob
and I Married a Monster from
Outer Space, will start Sunday
at the Florida. Both films deal
with creatures that thrive by eat eating
ing eating Earthings.
Sea Epic
C. B. DeMilles The Buccaneer
opens Christmas Eve at the Flor Florida.
ida. Florida. This colorful epic of the War
of 1812 concerns the partnership
between pirate Jean LaAtte
(Yul Brynner) and Andrew Jack Jackson
son Jackson (Charlton Heston).
Between the rousing sea battles,
Brynner has time for the ladies
(Inger Stevens, Clarie Bloom).
Academy Award winning ac actor
tor actor Anthony Quinn handled the di directorial
rectorial directorial job for DeMille.
Another DeMille spectacle,
Northwest Mounted Police, is
the State Theaters Christmas fea feature.
ture. feature. Gary Cooper portrays the
Texas Ranger who aids the Maun Maunties
ties Maunties (Preston Foster, Robert Pres Preston)
ton) Preston) in getting their man.
Cooper, who speaks soft but
shoots straight, also has no trou trouble
ble trouble In getting his share of the lad ladies
ies ladies (Paillette Goddard, Madeleine
Carroll) In this DeMille opus.
Farbor Give* Paper
Dr. Erich A. Farber, professor
of mechanical engineering at the
Univeristy of Florida, presented
a paper on Selective Surfaces
and Solar Absorbers at the ann annual
ual annual meeting of the American Soc Society
iety Society of Mechanical Engineers in
New York last week.

* me,,,,,
] Vi. 4 ' v ; 4 :: .
SB: |
\
- JSPH
Oops, Wrong Door
Is Santa getting near-sighted? No, it's Just that this particular
Santa is Libby Hupke, Tri Delt, caught by the camera as she was
coming out of the dressing room after donning her red and white
garb for the Christmas program given by the sorority for the child children
ren children at Sunland Training Center. (Gator Photo).

Display Cases Available
For Exhibits In Union
The Florida Union has five dis display
play display cases which are available
for exhibites assembled by the Un Union,
ion, Union, other University departments
and student organizations.
Each display may run for two
weeks and should be appropriate
for the by 6 ft. case. The cases
are approximately 8 to 10 inches
deep. They are locked at all times
to safeguard the materials used
for displays.
Application forms are available
in Room 120, Florida Union.

Ag Department
Develops Vaccine
To Fight Disease
A new vaccine to help fight ana anaplasmosis,
plasmosis, anaplasmosis, a cattle disease which
has given Florida cattlemen trou trouble
ble trouble for years, is being developed,
according to animal pathologist M.
Ristic, of the University of Flor Florida
ida Florida Agricultural Department.
Dr. Ristic said that affected an animals
imals animals with acute cases may die
in three days after the first symp symptoms
toms symptoms are evident. The animals that
do recover become carriers and
when put in a clean herd become
centers for spreading the infec infection.
tion. infection.
According to Dr. Ristic, the car carrier
rier carrier cattle cannot be differenti differentiated
ated differentiated from non-infected animals. A
fluorescent antibody technique has
recently been developed and is
proving successful in the separ separating
ating separating of infected and non-infected
animals.
This practice is effective in con controlling
trolling controlling anaplasmosis in the field,
because it prevents direct short
distance blood contact from infect infected
ed infected animals to healthy ones through
insects.
Cattle can be protected against
infection during the most critical
summer months if the vaccine
now under development proves
successful. In order to be effec effective,
tive, effective, the cattle must be immuniz immunized
ed immunized in the early spring for protec protection
tion protection against active blood-sucking
vectors.
Three Pledges Initiated
Three pledges of the Beta Xi
chapter of Tau Beta Sigma honor honorary
ary honorary band sorority were initiated
Sunday. Dec. T, into the organiza organization.
tion. organization.
New members are: Anne Sav Savage,
age, Savage, Gainesville, Kay McCaskill,
Cross City, and Madelin Bruner,
Toledo, Ohio. All are regular
members of the Gator Band.

Grad Degrees Gain Approval

Two graduate teaching degrees
were approved by the Faculty
Senate of the University of Flori Florida
da Florida recently meeting in regular
session in the Law College Audi Auditorium
torium Auditorium on campus.
The new degrees are master of
arts in teaching and master of
science in teaching.
The new proposal was placed
before the Senate by the Oollege
of Arts and Sciences following stu study
dy study and approval by the Gradu Graduate
ate Graduate Council. Assistant Dean of the
Oollege of Arts and Sciences, Char Charles
les Charles F. Byers, told the Senate,
"This degree is now offered m
some 40 colleges and universities
and has achieved some stand standing.
ing. standing.
His remarks were in response
to some discussion regarding pos possible
sible possible confusion among members
of the teaching profession be because
cause because of the inclusion of "in
teaching as part of the official
name of the degree.
Dean J. B. White of the College
of Education said his college had
been in close cooperation with the
committee of the College of Arts
and Sciences in studying the pro proposal.
posal. proposal. "We support this proposal
and think it is a good program
which will be valuable in meet meeting
ing meeting the coming need for teachers
in junior colleges and universi universities,
ties, universities, Dean White said.
Title Might Confuse
However, the title might be con confusing
fusing confusing since there is no assurance
that the holder of his degree
would be qualified under state re regulations
gulations regulations to teach in the high
shools of Florida, Dean White
said.
Candidates for the degree will
be required to take an addi additional
tional additional six hours of college work in
lieu of preparing a thesis as re required
quired required for the traditional degrees
of master of arts and master of
science.
The additional hours will t>e com compiled
piled compiled in work in the college class classroom
room classroom in the capacity o 4 an intern
teacher. In the intern program,
the candidates will: attend a sem seminar
inar seminar on problems, methods and
duties of teachers in the students
major study area, assist a pro professor
fessor professor approved by the depart departi
i departi ment in classroom teaching and
I conduct at least one-third of the
j classes in the course for a semes semester
ter semester with the dutes of preparing
and grading tests in the subject,
and attend faculty meetings.
36 Hours Required
The degree will require 36 se semester
mester semester hours of graduate work
and will qualify the graduate to
Cancer Research
Aided by Grants
Two grants totaling 3169,185
have been awarded the University
of Floridas Cancer Research La Laboratory,
boratory, Laboratory, Dr. F. E. Ray, di director,
rector, director, announced today.
Both grants were made by the
U. S. Public Health Service to j
support research work in the j
Laboratory for a five-year period.
One study i 3 devoted to the pre preparation
paration preparation of cancer-producing com compounds
pounds compounds to be used in a study of
the manner in which certain chem chemicals
icals chemicals produce cancer. The studies
are expected to lead to a better
understanding of the conditions
under which cancer growths get
their start. The project is being
conducted in collaboration with the
National Cancer Institute by Dr.
Murial Dahlgard.
The second grant is to finance
the study of the location of
radioactive compounds in tumois
and other tissues. It is hoped
that these substances will seek out
the tumor tissue and irradiate it
from within. The project is under
the direction of Drs. Mary Argus
and Joseph Simon.
Gum made the announcement
the administration office, said to today.
day. today.

FIRST IN GAINESVILLE
THE NEW
TraVler
ALL TRANSISTOR
Portable
Phonograph
o e
OPERATES ON 4
FLASHLIGHT BATTERIES,
o
Only
fvi ibi. | t m +m\
No Cords
L. Wt.
Vol. Control
4*6 Spook or
9Va" D.
Dimensions 5*4" H., */" W.,
RADIO b TV DIPT.
_MISD_
HABPWARI Ca
FREE PARKING

teach classes at the junior college
and university level in the sub subject
ject subject area chosen as a major area
of study.
All areas of th# University that
now offer the traditional degrees
master of arts and master of sc
ence will be authorized to give the
program in the future.
The senate action constitutes a
recommendaion to the president
and will be submitted by him to
the Board of Control for final ap approval.
proval. approval.
The new program is expected to
be offered by the University be beginning
ginning beginning in September of 1959.
Following discussion of the pos possible
sible possible confusion, to be raised by
the title of the degrees a voice
vote was inconclusive for the final
approval of the original proposal.
A show of hands passed the pro program
gram program by the count of 84-55.
Othre Degrees Approved
The Senate also granted ap approval
proval approval for three bachelors degrees
in the College of Health Related

Library Trades
Books with Iran
The University of Florida Lib Library
rary Library recently exchanged 10 books
and periodicals on American cul culture
ture culture for volumes and periodicals
from Iran, Stanley L. West, libr library
ary library director, announced today.
The "exchange of culture was
effected by Dr. H. A. Esfandiary,
supervisor of 800 Iranian students
in the United States, through Soo Soodabeh
dabeh Soodabeh Dehdashti, University of
Florida graduate student in Lib Library
rary Library Science Education.
Among the works Miss Dehdash Dehdashti
ti Dehdashti selected from the University Li Library
brary Library for forwarding to libraries
throughout Iran are novels, per periodicals
iodicals periodicals and volumes of Florida
culture.
In return, Esfandiary sent Iran Iranian
ian Iranian texts, novels and a number
of periodicals representing Iranian
life.
Miss Dehdashti is the only fe female
male female representative of the seven
Iranian students at the Univer University
sity University of Florida. She entered gradu graduate
ate graduate school in February and will
return to Tehran, Iran, upon com completion
pletion completion of her degree. She plans
to be a superintendent of educa education.
tion. education.
UF Business Frat
Initiates Members
Alpha Kappa Psi, professional
business fraternity, climaxed first
semester activities with a Fall
Initiation banquet at the Kit Kat
Club. Speaker Ralph Turlington,
state representative for the Alach Alachua
ua Alachua County area was the main
speaker. Turlington spoke on the
growth of the state qf Florida and
the fiscal problems associated with
this expansion.
Among the new initiates were:
Jerry Cordray, Len Crews, Glenn
Dorsett, Gary Emersen, Bob Hy Hyman,
man, Hyman, Marion Marvin, John Moody
Don Porterfield, Bill Smith, Frank
Stone and Jim Tennant. W. Thom Thomas
as Thomas Rice, recently initiated as a
honorary member, was the featur featured
ed featured speaker at this years Florida
Blue Key homecoming dinner.
Rice is president of Atlantic Coast
Line Railroad.

ONE QT. or GALLON PAINT
FREE &£h|
with each one you buy md A
"W eliminate the middleman's profit"
Mary Carter Paint Store
501 N.W. Bth Ave. Gainesville, Flo. PR 6-7581 J
- " "" i 'iii" i i i i
ft
s # y t
uiskms* L E Bis "If
LEWIS JEWELRY CO.
"Gainesville's Leading Jewelers"
FOR OVER A QUARTER CENTURY
200 W. University Ave. Phone 2*4106
Home Owned Home Operated
AUTHORIZED AGENCY... DIAMONDS
"KKCPSAKf" "CRESCENT"
"PRISM-LITE" "LADY CROSBY"
"CORONATION" "FAITH"
'GARLAND' "|ABIL"
AUTHORIZED AGENCY... WATCHES
'LONGINES-WITTNAUIR" "HILBROS"
"HAMILTON" "WALTHAM"
"BULOVA" "ELGIN"
"BINRUS" "MIDO"
"CROTON"

Services. The undergraduate pro programs
grams programs will be offered in the 1959-
60 academic year.
The new degrees will be a uni unique
que unique feature in a five state area.
The degrees will be offered in
the fields of Medical Technology,
Physical Therapy and Occupation Occupational
al Occupational Therapy.
Approval was also granted for a
program offering the doctor of
philosophy degree in entomology
by the Senate.
A discussion concerning the de degree
gree degree of raising academic stand standards
ards standards desired resulted in postpone postponemenF
menF postponemenF of final action in yesterday's
Senate.
The program had approval of
the Senates members, but the de degree
gree degree to which standards for plac placing
ing placing students on academic proba probation
tion probation and the semester in which
probation should begin caused ac acceptance
ceptance acceptance of a motion that the mat matter
ter matter be referred to a special meet meeting
ing meeting of the full Senate which will
| be called as soon as possible.

Frank Richart
Gets Grant
A National Science Foundation
Faculty fellowship for advanced
study in soil mechanics and har harbor
bor harbor structures has been awarded
Dr. Frank E. Richart, professor
of civil engineering at the Un University
iversity University of Florida.
Dr. Richart will spend the sum summers
mers summers of 1959 and 1960 at Harvard
and the Massachusetts Institute
of Technology, followed by six
months study at the Delft Techno Technological
logical Technological Univeristy, Delft, Holland
in the spring of 1961.
Dr, Richart received his Doctor
of Philosophy degree in 1948 from
the University of Illinois, where
he had done his undergraduate
work. .
New Society President
Selected at Ag. Meeting
Dr. P. H. Senn, College of Agri Agriculture
culture Agriculture agronomy department
head, has been named 1959 presi president
dent president of the Soil and Crops Science
society of Florida at its 18th an an|
| an| nual meeting in St. Petersburg.
J. Russell Henderson, agrono agronomist
mist agronomist with the Florida Agricultur Agricultural
al Agricultural Extension Service, Gainesville;
is the organizations new vice
president and Dr. R. V. Allison,
fiber technologist at the University
of Florida Everglades Experim Experiment
ent Experiment Station, Belle Glade, will serve
as secretary and treasurer.
The professional organization
stresses development and applies appliestion
tion appliestion of soil and crop sciences for
the benefit of Florida farmers and
ranchers.

Classified
A new off-campus living asso association
ciation association for mjpn is being form formed
ed formed for the semester beginning
in Feb., 1959. All interested
parties are encouraged to ob obtain
tain obtain details by leaving their
name, address, and telephone
number on a post card, ad addressed
dressed addressed to "C.1.E., Box 3483,
University Station.
For better meals, better
grades, and a congenial home
atmosphere, inquire at once.



Astronomers Set Meet
Here Late this Month

North Americas leading astro astroomers
omers astroomers will gather on the Univer University
sity University of Florida campus Dec. 27-30
for the hundred and first meeting
of the American Astronomical
Society.
The three day meeting will
bring to the campus many of the
leading scientists in the missile

Society Slated
To Hold Confab
The Philosophy of Education So Society
ciety Society will hold its southeastern
conference Feb. 6-7 at the Univer University
sity University of Florida. The conference is
dedicated to Dr. John Dewey, a
deceased leader in educational
philosophy.
The main topic for discussion,
the relation between philosophy
and the philosophy of education,
will be presented in a paper by
Dr. Rubin Gotesky, University of
Georgia professor of philosophy.
Dr. Melvin Baker, the U of F
Foundations of Education depart department
ment department head, is the Societys pre president.
sident. president. Mrs. Ida Ruth McLendon,
also of the Department, is the So Societys
cietys Societys secretary."
More than 75 delegates from in institutions
stitutions institutions of higher learning from
Fla., Ga., Ala., and S. C. are
expected to attend the two-day
conference.

FOR
DRUGS
Odi's
104 S. MAIN ST.
PHONE FR 6-7941
Lady Pharmacist in Charge
i

everything
WOLE'S
Juvenile, Inc. I
526 N. Mtin St. Phone FR 6-3253
Free Farkinf in Free! er Reer es eer Store
tokening December 12th we will be open every Right HR 9.

OWN IVERY NIGHT TILL 9 THRO CHRISTMAS
For your
ENCHANTED evenings
11 | A9S
Cri*, fUoaiof wfcWo, foot nd
I'll Y|yESgHfIES wrliiiU rttitfanf.
n I m.Lii, li li
li wlofiir* wvb
W&*AfimSMi formed trousers .. 7.t8
Cummerbunds .. .2.9$
Ah* Mak iK**s. W**k **cki.
Kirtt. wkH* NipM^tra,
|*w*lry, i#.be*t*Of>Ur*-k**dk*f-
Lavtncay iB^^BB
or Charge It
MoWir Decree
-
112 W. UNIVERSITY AVI.
...

and satellite field as well es noted
astronomers from throughout the
United States, Canada and Mexi Mexico.
co. Mexico.
A feature of the meeting will oe
the dedication of the new Physics
Building Auditorium to Dr. A. A.
Bless, for many years a member
of the Department of Physics un until
til until his retirement in 1951.
Throughout the three days the
delgates will attend panel discus discussions
sions discussions to hear papers ranging from
discussions of satellite orbit pro problems
blems problems to new discoveries concern concerning
ing concerning vegetation on Mars.
Prominent among the delegates
will be Dr. J. A. Hynek, associa association
tion association secretary, who is in charge
of the U. S. satellite tracking pro program
gram program and the Smithsonian Astro Astrophysical
physical Astrophysical Observatory in Cambrid Cambridge,
ge, Cambridge, Mass.
The meeting here will be the
first gathering a( the astronomers
since the international meeting in
August in Moscow, and many of
those expected to attend will have
also attended the Russian meet meeting.
ing. meeting.
Heading the University com committee
mittee committee planning the national meet meeting
ing meeting is Dr. S. 3. Ballard, head of
the Department of Physics, along
with Dr. Guy Omer.
Student Classical Recital
At Music Building Dec. 16
A Student Recital will be given
Tuesday, Dec. 16, in Room 122 of
the Music Building at 3:40 p.m.
Such selections as Sonata in F
major by Corelli, Allegro from
Concerto K.V. 622 by Mozart and
The Little Shepherd by Debussy
will highlight the program.
Students in the recital are: Car Carol
ol Carol Wurtz, Martha Sadler, Tom Sti Stidham.
dham. Stidham. Phillip Myers, Eugene Wy Wyles,
les, Wyles, Edward Ludow, Walter E.
Birdsall, Jr., Ed Carwithen, Odel
Skinner, Jeanne Greaves, Kerry
Kelly, Virginia Lenz, Violet Rules,
Barbara Tew, Sandra Gay Hant Hantman,
man, Hantman, Libby Mannis, James Cone Conely,
ly, Conely, Margo Reitz, Beverly Hooten,
and David Hume.

:
|J*>- 1 ;
m ***** u
__ \
**** ***s |
** Rr wmF*
mm mm A;
Wf ...... .g, gnftfm-
|H|RR R
RRt 11
All Aboard for New York
Signing up for the semester break economy tour to New York City are Pattsy Buchanan, Kappa
Delta, and Don King, Sigma Phi Epsilon. Assist* ng them is Wilton Miller, Sigma Phi Epsilon,
Chairman of the Recreation Committee of the Flori da Union Board for Student Activities. This non noncommercial,
commercial, noncommercial, personally guided tour is arranged each year for the University students by the Florida
Union for the person who likes to see as much a s possible. AD interested students are requested
to drop by Room 315 of the Florida Union for additional information.

JM Department
To Start Program
The first annual High School
Journalism Institute for high
school students who work with
year books and school newspapers
is scheduled for June according to
John Webb, journalism instructor
and an advisor for the program.
Webb said the program, which
will be completed by the first of
January, ip intended to give high
school students instruction in pro problems
blems problems concerning publishing the
year book or school paper. One
week will be reserved for the in instruction
struction instruction of high school journa journalism
lism journalism advisors.
The students will live in the
dormitories and be served meals
at the University. The programs
are tentatively planned to be a
week long-
The General Extension Division
is co sponsoring the Institute.
Research Papers
Receive Awards
A new program to stimulate re research
search research among undergraduate and
graduate students in the biologi biological
cal biological sciences has been announced
by the Sigma Chapter of the Phi
Sigma Biological Society.
Annual cash awards will be gi given
ven given to the students for outstand outstanding
ing outstanding research papers. All students
pursuing studies in any of the
biological sciences are eligible to
participate.
Papers will be judged on ori original
ginal original and independent studies. Dis Dissertations,
sertations, Dissertations, and papers other than
these, prepared as a course re requirement
quirement requirement are also eligible. The
deadline date for submitting pa papers
pers papers will be March 15 of each
year. Papers should be sent co
President, Phi Sigma, Flint Hall.
Two awards will be given, one
for the best graduate student pa paper
per paper and the other for the best un undergraduate
dergraduate undergraduate paper. Announcement
of the winners will be at the an annual
nual annual Phi Sigma picnic.
The authors of the awards awardswinning
winning awardswinning papers will be given an
opportunity to present their re research
search research at the final society meet meeting
ing meeting of the academic year.

W
B W&? yv K7 <3
M HilAli
m&n&z
ymm
Buy Yeer Supply
THE
COLLEGE
INN
1721 W. University Ave.

FFFS Committee
To Take Inventory
An inventory of the need for
scientists and engineers in Florida
will be taken by the study com committee
mittee committee of Florida Foundation For
Future Scientists (FFFS) dur during
ing during the coming year.
Dr. James J. Kirkpatrick, new newly
ly newly appointed chairman of the com committee,
mittee, committee, has announced that they
will also make a follow-up study
on the contestants in last years
Florida Science Fair and Talent
Search. The study will attempt
to determine how these students
are progressing in their studies
and how their participation in the
Fair and Talent Search has af affected
fected affected them.
Dr. Kirkpatrick is director of
the Industrial Division of Byron
Harless and Associates, Tampa.
FFFS members include educat educational
ional educational institutions, industrial finms,
science organizations and indi individual
vidual individual citizens interested in seek seeking
ing seeking out and aiding our future
scientists.
Geological Group
Picks UF Prof
Dr. Stanley O. Reichert, assis assistant
tant assistant research professor in the De
of Mechanical Engineer Engineering
ing Engineering has been elected a Fellow of
the Geological Society of America,
Dean Joseph Weil, College of En Engineering,
gineering, Engineering, announced today.
The Geological Society of Am America
erica America honors only a few of Its
members with the title of Fellow.
The election is based on the ac accomplishments
complishments accomplishments of the candidate of
1 his profession.
Dr. Reichert received his Doc Doctor
tor Doctor of Science degree from the
Colorado School of Mines, Golden,
Colo. He also studied at Colisnbia
University and the University of
Cincinnati.
He has published a number of
papers in technical publication in including
cluding including Geological Aspects of the
Nuclear Engineering Program at
the University of Florida.
Dr. Reichert is a member also
of the American Association of Pe Petroleum
troleum Petroleum Geologists and Sigma
Gamma Epsilon, honorary frater-

c
% /'' '' X
IjL \ '> X. >s. .
m x v \y More red-blooded skiers chase after
H \ "X,' X, X Camels than any other cigarette today.
X XXX. x Th e Camel blend of costly tobaccos
JX Vs X -X-v 'X\X has never been equalled for rich fla flavor
vor flavor tod easygoing mildness It stands
hawtTcAMEL
ggr\J^r
+-
"I see your husbands after her Camels again!*

Ag Department
Develops Grapes
For Back Yards
A sweeter tasting grape develop developed
ed developed at the Florida Agricultural Ex Experiment
periment Experiment Station can be grown in
your back yard, according to L-
H. Stover, assistant horticulturist
at the University of Florida.
The new grape called Lake Em Emerald
erald Emerald was developed by Dr. Sto Stover
ver Stover at the Florida Agricultural
Experiment Stations Grape In Investigation
vestigation Investigation Laboratory near Lees Leesburg.
burg. Leesburg.
Lake Emerald is the result of a
cross of a native white fruited
grape known as Pixiola and a cul cultivated
tivated cultivated variety, Golden Muscat.
Tests so far indicate that the
grape is not affected by degenera degeneration,
tion, degeneration, dieback or decline. This con condition,
dition, condition, caused by virus, is the
reason for most of the grape pro production
duction production failures.
Lake Emerald is ideal for home
use. Its juice is sweet, aromatic,
agreeable in flavor and light in
color. Being high in sugar, the
fruits are fine for sweet Juice
processing.
These grapes when grown in
diffused sunlight develop a light
golden color when ripe and are
acceptable as local market grapes,
but are not good shippers, said
the grape specialist.
Planting season for grapes is
from now through March. Plant Plantin
in Plantin g stock of Lake Emerald
is available from commercial
nurserymen.

The Florida Alligator, Tues., Dec. 16* 1958!

Men HUNGRY Women
ALL YOU CAN EAT
LUNCH 60-65 C
SUPPER 75c
SINGLE ROOMS AVAILABLE HOURS 11:30-1:30
5:15-7:30
UNIVERSITY LODGE
18 N.W. 17Hi Street

AT FELLOWSHIP CONFERENCE

Says Christian Roles Similar

The role of a Christian profes professor
sor professor in the University today is no
different from that of a Christian
jajmtor, Dr. W. J. B. Martin, pop popular
ular popular English theologian, told the
Faculty Christian Fellowship Con Conference
ference Conference here last week.
The prime responsibility of
both is to be a Christian, but as
an intellectual the professor has
a special responsibility to clarify
the Christian faith, Martin said.
Speaking to a small group of
university professors at the state statewide
wide statewide conference, Martin, a visit visiting
ing visiting professor at the University of
Chicago from Edinburg, Scot Scotland,
land, Scotland, said there are three ways
that a professors role as a Chris Christian
tian Christian effects his teaching.
First, it is up to a teacher to
bring up theological questions if
they are in the content of what is
being taught. Many great pieces
of literature deal with theologic&l
questions and a professor should
not ignore them in class, he said.
In addition to the transfer of
knowledge, Martin explained that
the second responsibility of a pro professor
fessor professor is to make the student rea realize
lize realize his own obligations in learn learning.
ing. learning.
Education Is Personal
A student should must realize
that an education is a personal
matter, he said.
The third reponsibility of the
Christian professor Martin said
is in the context or the whole life
of the University.
The educator whould be loyal to
the values and beliefs of the Uni University
versity University and its members, Martin
stated.
The Faculty Christina Fellow Fellowship,
ship, Fellowship, a movement among Christ Christian
ian Christian university professors to deter determine
mine determine the relationship of the Chris Christian
tian Christian faith to the vocation of the
teacher and scholar, began in this
country at the close of World War
n.
Union Offers
European Tour
Economically planned Europe European
an European tours for students are no long longer
er longer out of the average students
reach financially and can even
be considered the perfect Christ Christmas
mas Christmas gift.
The Florida Union is again offer offering
ing offering a grand tour of Europe for
this coming summer. The two
month itinerary offered by the Un Union
ion Union last summer has been expand expanded
ed expanded to include Scotland, Norway,
Sweden as well as England, Hol Holland,
land, Holland, Brussels, France, Germany,
Switzerland, Italy, Austria, Mona Monaco,
co, Monaco, and Liechtenstein.
Travel to Europe is via student
ship and Volkswagen microbus
and car travel on the continent
is being investigated to allow more
flexibility to the itinerary and in independence
dependence independence to tour members.
Additional information and tra travel
vel travel files are available in Room
14, Florida Union and Appoint Appointments
ments Appointments may be arranged with staff
members to discuss individual
interest.
A pre-tour orientation program
will be conducted second semes semester.
ter. semester.

The Fellowship works in 1 o c a 1
campus groups and various types
of regional and state conferences.
UF Group Strong
According to Lacy Harwell, Pre Presbyterian
sbyterian Presbyterian minister to students,
the University of Florida has the
strongest Fellowship in the state.
The conference h e 1 d a discus discussion
sion discussion forum Saturday morning to
further examine the role of the
Christian educator. Dr. C h a rles
McCoy* associate professor of Re Religion,
ligion, Religion, was the moderator of the
forum.
Panel members included: Dr.
Lottise Odor, assistant professbr
of Anatomy and Dr. Ralph Thom Thompson,
pson, Thompson, associate professor of Mar Marketing,
keting, Marketing, U of F; Dr. Robert Smith,
professor of Sociology, Fla A A
M; Professor Robert Miller, head
of the Philosophy Dept., FSU; and
Dean Paul Vonk, professor and as-
Cadets Beginning
Flying Instruction
Ten senior AFROTC Cadets
began in the annual Flying Instru Instruction
ction Instruction Program (FIP), which pro provides
vides provides them with 6Mi hours of
flying instruction, Friday, Dec. 5.
The cadets, chosen on the basis
of stanine tests and physical
examination for the federal gov government
ernment government sponsored program, will
qualify for a private pilots license
by the end of the program.
The objective of the program
is to help determine the suitabili suitability
ty suitability of the men for flying. All plan
to attend Air Force Flying School
upon entering the regular Air
Force.
Cadets taking part in FIP this
year are Gorden M. Biggar, Ro Roger
ger Roger W. Foote, John L. Geeslin,
Wingate A. Jackson, John F.
Knight, Karl A. Morris, Jerry L.
Oglesby, Jerry D. Sargent, Her Herbert
bert Herbert T. Schwartz and John W.
Stone. .
UF Seniors Get
Pharmacy Grants
Two senior Pharmacy students
from Jacksonville, Robb E. Roes
and Stephen J. Torda, have won
scholarship awards which will be
awarded to them at the annual
Pharmacy Christmas Party at the
Hub, Dec. 13.
Roes won the Borden Scholarship
Award forthe Pharmacy student
who has the highest honor point
average at the beginning of his
senior year. He will receive S3OO
cash, a certificate and his name
will be placed on la bronze plaque
in the College of Pharmacy.
Torda has won the William Eih Eihrich
rich Eihrich Prize, which consists of a
two year membership in the Am American
erican American Pharmaceutical Associati Association.
on. Association. It is given for the highest
honor point average earned in
professional pharmacy courses ta taken
ken taken in the junior year.

j
The Bone Studio
105 S.E. I*t St.
; 'i j j \
3 day service an Portraits until Dec. 22. Guar Guaranteed
anteed Guaranteed delivery. No appointment necessary and
no camera charge. Oldest Studio in city.
DROP IN

Page 3

sistant dean of Philosophy, Uni University
versity University of Miami.
In discussing the role of the pro professor
fessor professor as an evangelist Miller
said, "The professor shouldnt
think of himself as an evangelist
in any way. I dont think its the
function of a professor.
Should Defend Beliefs
Thompson agreed with M 111 er
and added, We should not be ev evangelistic
angelistic evangelistic in our teaching, but
Christian and religious beliefs
have to be defended at times. A
University professor should be
able and willing to defend his be beliefs
liefs beliefs and not give the Impression
that intellectual people do not take
religion seriously.
Another concern of the Univer University
sity University scholar, the panel agreed, is
his committment to present basic
truths and values.
Emphasizing the Importance of
the Fellowship movement Martin
asked, Where else do we find an
opportunity of raising religious is issues
sues issues than by discussing them?
The Fellowship is a splendid con context
text context in which to do it.
To clarify the position of t h e
Christian educator from that of
the non Christian, Martin added,
The Christian teachers sole re responsibility
sponsibility responsibility is to be responsive to
the meaning he has discovered in
Christ and to be committed to
this meaning in his whole pattern
of life.
Fla. Law School
Gets Visiting Prof
Robert H. Wettach, a former
dean of the University of North
Carolina Law School, has been ap appointed
pointed appointed visiting professor of law
at the University of Florida, it
was announced today by acting
Dean Frank E. Malony of ths
College of Law.
His appointment by the Univer University
sity University of Florida is for the spring
(1959) semester.
During his years at North
Carolina, Wettach has also taught
Pittsburgh, Kansas, Minnesota and
Northwestern.
Wettach was Dean of the North
Carolina Law School from 1941-
49. In 1938 and 1939 he served as
assistant Attorney General of
North Carolina.
At the University of Florida We Wettach
ttach Wettach will teach Conflict of Laws
and Current Legal Problems
Seminar.

DANCE
BAND
COMBOS
ALL MUSICAL STYLES
COMMERCIAL
COOL
COMPLETE
LARRY GIBSON
Drawer 1190, Starke
Woodland 4-3071



The Florida Alligator, Tues., Dec. 16, 1958

Page 4

;
I The Christmas season is a time of great joy, and good
ii 0, fellowship throughout the world. As people in many
J Ou/WUJ lands exchange holiday greetings, your friends and.
We hope tb o v is' on
Spreading cheer with their happy call, "* % sugar plums come true
Yuletide bells ring out for all, rj#' for you at this most hap- j KS* f<> p p ;
To let us know that this is the day, ver ,he river and ,hrou 9 h th woods QS "*b*m&*&Xs*** f wondeTui sound of Chris,mos
families everywhere gather in close harmony holida and the best of If [\MW heartening harmony of
When cares and worries are put way. to en j o y this warrn and wonderful season, we &A£&t(/t/JA ever ything I'T/Sf love anc peace 9 0(X W H
And at this time with loved ones near, would like * ex P ress our wishes for 0 > oyous "T K f\Tf\ vJ\\ fU nd hoppiness May this
holiday to one and all. FULJLEKfS rV/Tw l|| | be for you and your loved
We hope your future is bright and clear, THC Florida National Bank 619 W. Uiiivowlty Av*. |r Wjj) ones a truly merry Christ-
And Wish you the best of holiday cheer. 120 W. University Avenue k , ~
..... .. U| k the fulfillment of all your
UOK fondest hopes and
dreams. f
The spirited season of fIK T*%
sleigh bells and snowmen ii nii nDIIT m
may its good cheer IVICWwLLUIVI 1/IxU VJ VV
abide with you ond yours 1124 w. Univmin Av.
ot all times. Holidflll
y |
neoirn ana nouaay nappi- // / +J ft + now ana always. fly flyyufettm
yufettm flyyufettm brnduiQi Season's Greetings LUCILE'S JUVENILE INC w *' r rin9in9 out our I
LONG'S Bor-B-Q Franklin s Town & College Shop | | a holiday b ight ,.h
Ranch House 401 w -u.i**a. warm fellowship, good V
1 W. Upiv.rsity Ay. | b 6O nd
&k Hoping that this holiday hapiness!
season finds you and your
iVp (7i> PS iov.d ones w,i. and hop- * TOP TUNES RECORD SHOP
("7/ ! MERRY CHRISTMAS wonderful time! | j
THE SPANISH CAFE jg |
(]/)// We're all aglow with warm wishes to one and Plcose accept our best laughter.
all for their merriest Christmas ever ... a wishes for the happiest of w \
\ happy holiday, bright with long-lasting bless- holiday seasons .. and HOFFMAN PHARMACY
ings of love and friendship, good health, good our sincere appreciation j 61. Untvr> Ay.
STREIT'S BICYCLE SHOP ~
"**' LOI4 ??,.£^!] rERIA
A, !h. uiu come 10 B.>'>l.h(m l
(&QAMA GrWrfiMp spirit of Christmas come to you ond yours .
r. j . Mary this season of cheer, filling your hearts with its wonder and warmth
tE, e you^ < alwayt d V~r joy in it, af
HA a newed peoples of all &W a happy ond peace ond good will among men!
W notions We wish you a 1 f you heolthy holidoy now and
a hoppy holiday. MODERN SHOE forev r I& L MEN'S SHOP
Mps\ COOK'S SHOES, Inc. REPAIR SHOP Mik.'t Book Store L& L MEN
the Florida
AND A HAPP



their good wishes for a very Merry Christmas
fllfey ing t 0 wish a wor,d of At last it's here ... Christmas, the most joyous What do we Y ou? We/wish you
II I hnnninpcc nr,H time * the y ear We're hoping that it brings
lif AAllli t 0 ?H r friends, a whole trainload of warm the best ... a real old-fashioned holiday.
' I w v (5 you and your loved ones. tellowship, good cheer and the best of health.
)I W m i When it departs, may it leave behind a host .* ,
' L r /alff/l n NOEL of pleasant memories. enjoyed in the warm circle of your
I WIS 11 i JACK & JILL, INC. VARIETY SHOP loved one and dearest friends
I ; Jf I 11 "Home of Fine Toys & Fine Yarn*"
I I T *nf L II 10 E. University Avenue S.I. Ist Avenue .. . ....
| ... a festive season bountiful with
Merry Christmas ~ ZT iY/ the warmth of fellowship,
SJS3K: H-*. **
aus, merry season ring in
u n young friend here ... is
n ...... your heart oil the year mBKikA
Peaceon earth, good will toward men . J^. n/ for a fun-filled, jolly holi- W (~~ 1
may this true message of Christmas shine round! Have o most hap- 7 nr w^w
fe&ra'S PV and cheerful Christ- day season that will be VvJT /%. May the wondrous spirit
a joyous Noel. m as. long remembered. SEASONS GREETINGS of Christmas light up, he
DUVAL JEWELRY CO. CANOVA DRUG CO. ijlfjgil hearts ond homes of all
12 I. University Avenue 37 North Mein Street R U T S our c^ar friends with
-V -; - ' II "On The South Side Os The Square" abiding love and the
deepest happiness.
SASSStSSSBfffK The joyous melodies of
We singing out our J Christmas carols, the BUTLER'S SHOE STORE
ueti e greetings V ; happiness of giving and 2 s. Main Street
. the holiday season over- . flowing with the harmony #-**-*. this brighten your Yule- ) bells ring out our bright 'i^.C
ymm'(rtte&tp* of halth ond good cheer. Msny Christmas ide! nhs£? ond happy Christmas \L\ |/ Vj 7/
ROY GREEJN INC. PIX Samples fir Cancellations derful friends and pa- I
all our grand friends and v(| day season brings for you May your Merry Christ Christpatrons.
patrons. Christpatrons. May the joys and and your famdy alburn r Merry Christmas mos be rich in o the best
a very happy Yuletide. SEASONS GREETINGS I OPIttA TUCATCD
CANTOR RESTAURANT WISE'S DRUG . w u-ITlf
"" 11 ll 11 1.1 I " .... I. ' - *_***MM. W J f A
*- rw^eww>
son fills the air. Our MERRY CHRISTMAS
filled' with love ond like to offer our good
laughter and the bless- wishes for a most happy ond g)d m St oyOUS o,,<^ay o,,<^aying
ing o,,<^aying of good health. and joyful Christmas. b \h
LEWIS JEWELRY .Trm '"'...macs ZZZZTJZ )WBK
200 W. Univonity Avo. 2 l University Avo. 112 W. Unlvarsity Avo. GoiwtvilU, Florida j
ALLIGATOR

The Florida Alligator, Tires., Dee. 16, 1958

Page 5



m FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

Page 6

Merry Christmas

The staff of the Florida Alligator
takes this opportunity to extend its
sincerest wishes for a joyous holiday
season to the entire student body, fa faculty
culty faculty and administration of the Uni University,
versity, University,
The rapid approach of Christmas
is evident at every turn: the street
decorations downtown, wreaths and
warm lights glowing in windows, the
hustling shoppers hidden beneath
mountains of brightly-wrapped bun bundles,
dles, bundles, and, ah yes, even the weather.
And with the cheer and happiness
that is ushered in with the Christmas
season, even the most hardened cynic
finds he has mellowed a bitif only
temporarily.
Already the exodus begins. While
some fight a final round of pre-Christ pre-Christmas
mas pre-Christmas progress tests, others pack, load
and head for their destination be it
Arcadia or St. Louis. There they will
relax, enjoy reunions with family and
friends, and have a pleasant change
from Food Service fare.
Christmas js a season for joy, but for
hundreds every year in the United
States the happiness is suddenly
transformed into misery and horror in
a tangled mesh of steel and glass.
Many unsuspecting people will spend
Christmas day in a hospital or mor morgue;
gue; morgue; while their families sit quietly
before an untouched turkey and stare
at the empty chair at the table.
Traffic will be heavy as thousands
drive toward their long-anticipated
holiday reunions. Road conditions in
moat of the nation are now extreme-

RICH IK AT RANDOM

Ah, Fond Memories of C-courses

By DON RICHIE
Th# Chinese give character to
their months by assigning them
descriptive names. We at the
University eould rename Decem December
ber December as the Month of C be because
cause because at C-cold weather and
car coats, Christmas prepar preparations
ations preparations and cards, and most
pervading, pressing and de depressing
pressing depressing the ever-popular See
(? (-Course progress tests.
Cold weather and Christmas
preparations have their solutions
bundle" up and get the bundles
out (ifn you have time.)
But about this time C-
Corsairs those who take the
Comprehensive courses gener generally
ally generally begin to comprehend that
their comprehension isnt what
it was cracked up to bs.
Progress tests roll on with lie
rush and roar of an express
train, and UC Lucy oftentimes
finds her foot stuck on the track.
You who toss about in the C-
Oourae canoe and you who are
now (si the dry ground of j Upper
Division have fond memories:
Remember the study sessions
that soon disintegrate into a con contest
test contest to see who can smoke the
most cigarettes, drink the most
coffee and talk the loudest
about anything but the C-
Course.
Memories of the typical last
hours before the test might in include:
clude: include: The cold lecture notes
that look like all the letter# of
the alphabet were in a five fiveoclock
oclock fiveoclock New York subway rush
and didnt quite beat the
erush; the rattling around in the
library with last minute glanc glances
es glances at old progress testa after al almost

The Florida Alligator
AH-Amorican Honor Rating, 1953-'SB
Member Aesoeioted Coeglote Press
Ik* rUUDI iLLIGirOI h W. d Florida nl Is rikHiktl every Tixlt; ul Friday a*nk| iitiyi daring
MNt>i. THlUwi u 4 rnmlitUm periods The FLORIDA ALLIGATOR I* *nt*r *nt*r4
4 *nt*r4 m < laa* Bitter *t the rotted SUlei Nit OfTte* * GitaairtO*, n*rUt.
Offtee. *r* Heated le > V M. II k Ikt Fl*lid* CHh Btlltai liwbml
Tslspheee MTtntty d Florida FR I MR, Ist aed ******l either *dN*rtal
An mt- kiikni effle*.
Editor-in-Chief Lee Fennell
Managing Editor Joe Thomas
Business Monoger George Brown
EDITOMAL STAFF
Arise* AUtfood. mettUn edUsr; Pst Murphy. Cm tor* editor; Jack Win Winstead.
stead. Winstead. sports editor; Grace Hinson. society editor G lon da Brown, woman's
editor; 810 Peaks. Intramural editor: Prod Prohock, state editor: Val West WesthlH.
hlH. WesthlH. personnel secretary i Do* Allen and Jerry Warrinar, photograph stn.
STAFF WINTERS
BUI Doudaikoff, Cathl Little, Ray LaFonuias. Jle Katsikas, Dave Rairvgh,
Richard Corrigan. Boh Jerome. Dave Hamilton. Jim Johnston, Syd Echcles.
Dorothy Stockbrldge, Ralph Kindred, ScoU Anseimo. Norman Tate. Gerry
Sutherland. Jean Carver, Buddy Martin, Jackie OQuia, Kathy Applegate. Sandy
Andereon. Bill Buchalter. Prank Brandt. Bob Gtlmeur. Doe Richie Jim McGetrk
and Km Haekctt.
OFFICE STAFF
Dm Nash, office manager: Barbara Bartlett. Marilyn Dugan. Jared Lobew.
Beth Leraine. Joy Moms, Jo Prior, Jackie J. Quia, "Parry SUako. Keith
Cager, Mildred Weigel. Joyce WhitaeL and Mary Wieoaer.
USINESS STAFF
Brae* Rataman, Assistant Busin**# Manager: Londrs HayM. National Adver Advertlstng
tlstng Advertlstng manager: Lola Adams, Office Manager: Bill Clark, Subscription Man Manager:
ager: Manager: John Rauch. Circulation Manager: Office Staff: Fred Batch, Steve
lasenberg. Gary Griffith. Merry Carol Ftiek, Phetoe Haven, Sally Casey, Boh
RuaMll. Jeff Brown; Advertising Staff: Roddy Anderson, Terry Bishop, Mary
Rhea, Rose Chadwick, Janet Callahan. Barbara Miller. Joe Beckett, Wayne
Synstad, Terry Jonsa, Ron Jones. Jerry Anderson; National Advertising Assist Assistant:
ant: Assistant: Sharon Freeman, Subscription Mali: Prsd Greens, Le* Harding: Produc Products*
ts* Products* Assistants. Alan Toth. Ro* Jones.

Editorials

ly hazardous du to the severe cold
wave that is sweeping the country.
But perhaps the most dangerous ele element
ment element of all is the thing we are all
guilty of impatience.
It is ao easy on a long tripespec tripespecially
ially tripespecially when anticipating a warm re reunion
union reunion with loved ones to let caution
drift out the window and -step a little
heavier on the accelerator or take that
extra chance on a tight pass. But that
extra chance or that additional five
miles per hour may cause you. or
those who are close to you, misery
and anguish for years to come. It
isnt worth it.
A few minutes, or a fe.w hours, are
very insignificant in a lifetime. Es Especially
pecially Especially when they could make the
difference of whether or not there
will be a lifetime. We will have al almost
most almost two and a half weeks for the
holidays, which will allow plenty of
time at home without attempting to
set a speed record getting there.
So stay within the speed limits limitsboth
both limitsboth those set by law and those set
by common sense and judgement ac according
cording according to hazardous road conditions.
Keep alert, and dont take foolish
chances with your life and others sim simply
ply simply to save a few minutes.
With a little care and caution, we
will all have an enjoyable vacation
and return refreshed and with an im improved
proved improved outlook .to hit the books in pre preparation
paration preparation for approaching finals.
Again we extend our wishes for a
happyand safe holiday season for
all.LF

most almost everyone else had given
up and gone for the last sup supper;
per; supper; the hurried supper cram crammed
med crammed down as if you had been
suffering a severe case of mal malnutrition,
nutrition, malnutrition, when really the only
reason is that you want to get
back to doing the same thing
with facts for your starved
brain.
You take one more quick
swing-a round the rosie with
your book: Flip, flip um-m
flip, flip, flip the page* in increase
crease increase their rotation until theyre
going like a 16 mm. movie pro projector.
jector. projector.
Adrenalin starts pumping in inand
and inand everything you learn seems
to be pumping out .
No panic button yet, but the
last minute rush is on .
Quick footsteps on the moon moonswept
swept moonswept sidewalks, a husky, brea breathless
thless breathless good-luck from a name nameless,
less, nameless, faceless fellow sufferer
rushing by and soon, the ob obscene
scene obscene yellow glare of a night
classroom is upon you.
You catch your breath, check
in, and find your place, hi the
glaring light, to Row D Seat
13. Your pulse surges through
you like an electric charge as
you grip the edge of your chair.
Boon the famiMar design is all
before you the stapled 8%
by 14 Inquisition in sterile white,
the mourning black or sickly
green of the blackboard, the
dead-leaf brown of the desks and
the pale color and giassv eyes
of students who are trying to
crack feeble like doomed
prisoners. Some try to whistle
to themselves, but their throats
are too dry .

Tuesday, Dec. 16, 1958

This is like your own sweating
little world for an hour or so,
and after the proctor announces
the ground rules, youre off, and
the star of the game and no
one can cheer you on, (Honor
Court says it isnt nice.)
itg see, how: Is it All the
above is true, but not 3or 4;
1, 3 and 4 are true but either
3 or 5 are not; 5 is true only if
3 and 3 are true which are true
only if 1 is true. Lets see, either
3 or 4 must be right, because 1
and 2 are ridiculous, but that
doesnt fit any of the answers.
The ticking hands . The
ticking hands . Lord! Only
four minutes to go, and Im only
on question 22. Lets seel Inter Interpret
pret Interpret the first two paragraphs
and correlate them With para paragraphs
graphs paragraphs 3 and 8.
TIME! Sign the pMfa 4R*O
for darn sure you didnt reosive
aid, but you mustve given aid
to someone by coming out near
the bottom of the curve.
Soon the cool welcome outside
darkness descends on you, and
its time for some streetlamp
philosophy: (1) is 4, (2) is
5, (3 is 2 . .
Whaddaya mean. (3) is 2;
why, it says plainly in the darn
book .
Somehow its too much to get
back to the books: Lets see
6-5656 What time is the last
movie, Honey?
And at last, everyones friend
and enemy, the chartreuse ans answer
wer answer keys appear like propagan propaganda
da propaganda leaflets and the recipients
wish they were, as the X's get
rather repetitious. .
Then comes the Posting of
Percentiles, and the crowd be before
fore before the boards resembles a
group of long shoremen looking
for jobs, only the conversation
does not: Do you think a 47
percentile is a C? or Whatta
curve must be shaped some something
thing something like 8.8. herself.
A£d the students find that
Flukenstein doesnt go along
with the school of thought that
says, "Youre right if you think
you are.
So. kiddies, ye who are C-sick,
sick, sick, and the rest of you
who are playing the Blues in C Cflat
flat Cflat during this period of slump
take heart! Your stock will
nse at stocking-time.
Theres only nine more wish wishdays
days wishdays til Christmas, if win winter
ter winter comes, can Spring be far
behind, and all that cheerful
sort of jazz .
And anyway, like they aay in
France: Joyeux Noel et Bon
Annee, to each and everyone
of you all.

Alford's
Tower House
Recommended by:
Duncan Hines adventure* in
good eating
CHOICE STEAKS .
SEAFOODS . PRIME
ROAST BEEF . BARBE BARBECUES
CUES BARBECUES . AND OUR
HOME MADE PIES AND
CAKES.
PLATE LUNCHES ... 65c
PLATE DINNERS . 85c
FREE BARKING ON
TOWER LOT
l. -J

Bearing the Campus One-armed Bandit

LETTERS TO THE EDITOR

Recommends Jazz Club for Campus

An open letter to Richard Cor Corrigan
rigan Corrigan and the Jazz fans of the
University of Florida
This letter is inspired by
sympathy for Mr. Corrigan in
his column in the Alligator of
Dec. 9. I was reminded of a fly
helplessly stuck in the marmal marmalade
ade marmalade or of Shelley, beating his in ineffectual
effectual ineffectual wings in the rarified
air.
Man, theres strength in num numbers.
bers. numbers. For two and a half years
I have been here at what is the
clubbiest campus I have ever
seen or heard of and marveled
at the situation. While there is
on the one hand a club for
everything from guppy raising
to communal study programs
(Does Charlie know This) and
on the other hand an atmos atmosphere
phere atmosphere obviously fairly receptive

Defends UF Female Fads
From Male Wit, Sarcasm

Editor:
In pursuing the editorial page
of last weeks Alligator, I find
that the Florida coed has be become
come become an unfair object of ridicule
and jest. It seems that innova innovations
tions innovations in college garb just cant
help but become topics for male
sarcasm and witticisms. Ho Honestly,
nestly, Honestly, but some of you Florida
males are worse than us sup suppoaedly-catty
poaedly-catty suppoaedly-catty girls.
I remember when bermudas
were introduced a few years ago.
Only a few brave souls- had
nerve enough to wear them
with the Swizz like knee socks.
We did, though, and before
you knew it the menfolk got
into the bermuda craze also.
I think its really a matter of
acclimation and getting use to
it. People naturally shy away
from the new. You C-ll ites
could dub this a form of cultural
lag. (Consider for a moment the
strugglings for acceptance of
new inventions, new styles in
fashions, paintings, writing and
what have you.),
Society is first reluctant; but
if the thing is practical and be beneficial
neficial beneficial and if it doesnt harm
anyone, then it is at least given
a fair chance given some
consideration anyway. This tri trivial
vial trivial matter of Florida coeds
donning crazy looking red, black
'n blue leggings has mucn
typification and profound signi significance.
ficance. significance.
An injustice, as silly as it
seems, has been done by the
jeering exaggerations and cut cutting
ting cutting criticisms of you bearded,
erew-cutted (etc.) kids with
buckles on your pos posteriors.
teriors. posteriors. Although just one opin opinion
ion opinion from your group has been
voiced, I hear many echoes as
no doubt my opinions carry the
echoes of other coeds around
this hustling campus.
By the way, I am not a Pav Pavlova
lova Pavlova lover. I think some of the
stalwart souls whove bean
wearing them least resemble
dainty dolls.
But, I contend that it is about
time the Florida male stopped
setting himself up as an expert
and connosieur of fashion trends
because he drinl:3 coffee in the
Hub with his cronies and thinks
that anyone who doesn't wear
Ivy buckles and crews and
sneakers are out of it. Re Remember

Florida
Home
I Bes ore
loaHC A J
loHEiUHT-nonw 'musuHmiHHVs
STARTS WEDNESDAY
HMpY COMES H ME

to jazz, there has been and
there is now no jazz club.
When Satchmo was here a
year or so back the auditorium
unfortunately, I mean to say
gym was so packed that all
the humanity almost absorbed
the echoes.
The Kai Winding group, on
last years Lyceum Council sche schedule,
dule, schedule, was well received too. Un Unfortunately
fortunately Unfortunately I didnt get to go to
the Jaaz offering of the Coun Council
cil Council this year, but I hope that
enough people went to assure
squelching of the square who
wrote in the Alligator that, as for
him hed leave all that stuff for
the frat house on Saturday night.
Why don't you organize a Uni University
versity University of Florida Jazz Club? 1
know that Reid Poole is a jazz

member Remember when crews first came
out? Now, any poor Genderella,
without one just isn't with it.
You menfolk as well as us
ferns are guilty of all this that
Ive been rambling on about. It
just so happens that this one in incident
cident incident has served as a catalyst
for my retort. Were all too
prone to conform to the cookie
mold-like nature of things. More
leeway needs to be shown to
those who dont wear or say
what everyone else wears or
says. Even though some of these
coeds are not quits enhanced
with this innovation, (and I must
admit Ive had saw to cackle
at a few) still it'* onJy fair to
live and let livs, and to be
even more maximy; To each
his own.
These fads do grow on one.
Who knows, in a few weeks you
fellows might go wild over a pair
of technicolor legs. So be a little
more tolerant in your judgments
and less like a bunch erf babbling
old women in a hen session. As
one coed recently commented to
me on this controversial issue:
They have their hairy legs and
pants to keep them warm, but
were left shivering In the
cold.
PHOEBE REDNER
Praises Mittra
On Columns
Editor,
I wish to congratulate Sid
Mittra for the excellent service
he is doing in the matter of
bringing about a better under understanding
standing understanding between Americans and
his countrymen. His areas of in interest
terest interest sxe pretty wide these
include from politics to philo philosophy,
sophy, philosophy, and from religion to in interesting
teresting interesting social practices.
I have one suggestion to
make, however. Sids articles are
of serious nature, and although
they are always interesting,
sometimes they make hard read reading.
ing. reading. I would, therefore, request
Sid to write a few humorous
and light articles as well, which,
I am sure, would also be ap appreciated
preciated appreciated by thousands of other
persons who eagerly look for forward
ward forward for his articles every week.
A GIRL FRIEND

fan and would probably be a
willing and helpful charter mem member,
ber, member, maybe even a faculty ad advisor.
visor. advisor. You have monthly listen listening
ing listening session-meetings for mem members
bers members only, allowing all interests
in jazz to share their records
with others who have the same
interest.
Periodically you could have
more elaborate programs, with
the public (on campus public,
I mean, although theres no rea reason
son reason why off-universty jazz fans
shouldnt be allowed to join) in invited.
vited. invited. These, though there would
no doubt be undue talking and
coughing and so on, would help
recruit new members and there
would always be the monthly
member-only meetings for the
more intense listening of real
Jazz lovers.
Such a club would have unli unlimited
mited unlimited possibilities for the promo promotion
tion promotion of jazz interest at UF and
in Gainesville. It could exert its
influence to encourage the Ly Lyceum
ceum Lyceum Council to continue to in include
clude include one program a year dedi dedicated
cated dedicated to the only really native
American contribution to the cul cultural
tural cultural heritage of the world.
It could let the radio sta stations
tions stations in Gainesville know that
there was a significant element
among UF students who like
to listen to jazz so that local
sponsors might do well to ac accept
cept accept or encourage record ses sessions
sions sessions orice in a While with a gen genuinely
uinely genuinely Jazz emphasis.
The club, through the collec collection
tion collection of dues, might even manage
eventually to be directly respon responsible
sible responsible in itself for bringing flour flourishing
ishing flourishing jazz groups to the cam campus,
pus, campus, although that might be sev several
eral several years in developing into a
reality.
I would myself have favored
a traditionalist jazz and folk mu music
sic music club, but looking at things
realistically, there are too many
cool cats on the campus whose
membership could make a jazz
club flourish for any attempt at
emphasis on one style.
A jazz club, if one were for formed,
med, formed, should probably carefully
alternate styles and favors at the
monthly listening session -meet -meetings,
ings, -meetings, thereby keeping every everybody
body everybody satisfied and gaining the
largest number of members.
Course, man, theres strength in
members, and it just dont fi figure
gure figure to keep beating your chops
when you dont even know if any anybody's
body's anybody's listening.
And as for that guy who want wanted
ed wanted the Lyceum Council to leave
all that stuff for the frat house
on Saturday night, with a jazz
club on campus even poor souls
like that might get saved.
Jim Allen

HTUffiP
kfllaUUkS mmm
LAST TIMES TODAY
& Streetcar
Named Desire"
WED. & THURj.
FRI. fir SAT.
I KOR
I mnoSur owns fcj
I IQtlOtlttlM rH
I

SOUNDS

Three Cots Make the Scene;
Square Scrooge Gets Hip

By RICHARD CORRIGAN
Jazz. Humbug!
Ebenezer Scrooge MCLXIII
flicked the channel selector in
disdain, erasing the trumpet
player's image, tuned in the
Lawrence Welk show, and sett settled
led settled back in his chair comforta comfortably.
bly. comfortably.
Ah. here ve are again, Law Lawrence
rence Lawrence bubbled happily, Mit der
Lennon Sisters, der two- step,
der tried an true melodies,
und der veezy old accordion. Wu Wunnerful.*
nnerful.* Wunnerful.*
But then Lawrences fat,
friendly face disappeared for a
second, and Ebenezer saw in
amazement, right on Channel 7,
the face of his old college room roommate:
mate: roommate: Buzzy Morley.
"Ebeneaer, Buzzy said, I
demanded equal time to warn
you before it's too late.
Why, Buzzy, whats the trou trouble?
ble? trouble?
Its this confounded music
up here, Buzzy wailed. These
cursed harps. All day they play
the same songs. DAdada, DA DAdada,
dada, DAdada, All day. When Youre
Smilin, and 'How Much Is That
Doggie in the Window, and
Strollin Through the Park
One Day, Buzzys face shud shuddered
dered shuddered in agony. Its horrible.
For Gods sakes, Ebenezer, lis listen
ten listen to some decent music while
you have the chancy.
Bah. Humbug! Ebenezer
said. Just a trick;. Probably
some subliminal advertising
campaign.
A rap on the door in three threequarter
quarter threequarter time interrupted hi s
thoughts. He opened it, and
there stood three of the oddest
characters Ebenezer had ever
encountered. One was a shabby
old man with a big grin on his
face and a trombone resting on
his shoulder.
Evening. Pops. the appari apparition
tion apparition said, running off a few
bars.
The second, a lean, bearded
figure, said, Mah. like Im cha charmed,
rmed, charmed, and pattered on his bon bongos.
gos. bongos.

ffjPOnCampufi tfagObalman I
C vy (By the Author of Rally Round the Flag. Boy*! "and,
Barefoot Boy with Cheek,)

ADVENTURES IN SOCIAL SCIENCE: NO, 1
The proper study erf mankind is man, said Geoffrey Chancer
in his immortal At the Bat, and I couldnt agree more. In
these tangled times it is particularly proper to study manhow
he lives and works. Accordingly, this column, normally devoted
to slapdash waggery, will from time to time turn a serious eye
on the social sciences.
In making these occasional departures, I have the hearty ap approval
proval approval of the makers of Philip Morris Cigarettes, whose interest
is not only in providing young Americans with fine cigarettes,
matchlessly blended of vintage tobaccos, grown with loving
care and harvested with tender mercy, then cured with com compassionate
passionate compassionate patience and rolled into firm tasty cylinders ;ind
brought to you in long size or regular, in soft peck or flip-top 1
box, at prices which wreak no havoc on the most stringent of
budgets, but who are equally concerned with broadening the
minds and extending the intellectual vistas of every cottege
man and woman!
I, for one, am not unmoved by this great-heartednaas, snd
though I know it is considered chic these days to disparage one'e
employers, I shall not. Indeed, 1 shall cry Huzzah! for the
makers, of Philip Morris. I shall cry Huasah! and
and 014! and Ochichoonya!
But I digress. For our first lesson in social setenee, I*4 ve
turn to economics, (often called the queen of the social science*.
(Sociology k, the king of the social sciences. Advertising t4m
jack.)
Economics breaks down into two broad general tWasrfwa tWasrfwations:
tions: tWasrfwations: 1) coins; 2) folding money. But before taking p thees
technical aspects, let us survey briefly the history of ecoaucnaa.
J W r m /JKHittV/ ~ if
Economics was discovered by the Englishman, Adaat Smith,
He published his findings in 1786, but everybody giggled m
hard that Smith, blushing hotly, gave up the whole thing and
went into the cough drop business with his brother.
For long years after that economics lay neglected ddt the
world busied itself with other things, take the birth cf Vie*/*
Hugo, the last days of Pompeii, and the Bunny Hug.
Then one day while flying a kite dufing a thunderstorm, the
American, Henry George (also called Thorstein Vebleo), din dincovered
covered dincovered the law of diminishing returns, and then, boy, the fat
was in the fire! Before you could say knife the Iwkatnd
Revolution was on! Mechanisation and steam power rcsnMed
in prodigies of production. For example, before the Industrial
Revolution, a Welsh artisan, named Dylan Sigafooe, weed to
make horse-xhoes by hand at the rate of four a day. After the
Industrial Revolution, with the aid of a steam engine, tagaMxa
was able to make entire horses!
And so it went-factories rjsing from the pUna, rftfea bur burgeoning
geoning burgeoning around the factories, transport and commerce keeping
paceuntil today, thanks to economics, we have smog, rw*-
sions, and economics textbooks at $7.50 per oopy.
t
The maken of Fhilip Morris ora no economists, hut they 4a
understand supply and demand. Some people demand Attar
cigarettes, so they supply the driest Marlboro, arf aosssaoJ
Great Aavor, improved Altera lot to likel

The third merely unrolled a
diploma from the Julliard gchool
of Music and flourished K in
Ebenezera face.
Pops, the first one said.
We are emissaries from t h e
land of oo blah-dee. Word has
it that you, Eb old man, dont
dig jazz.
Well, uh. .thats right, Eb Ebenezer
enezer Ebenezer said. I think It's hum humbug.
bug. humbug.
Oh man, the second said,
Like how can you? I mean,
where is your SOUL, man
S ou 1, schmole, Ebenezer
said.
Then the third one grasped
Ebenezer by the arm and spirit spirited
ed spirited him out the window.
And they made the scenes.
Newport, San Francisco, Kan Kansas
sas Kansas City, New Orleans, Green Greenwich
wich Greenwich Village all over.
Spirit, Ebenezer said, back
in his home again, Im flabber flabbergasted.
gasted. flabbergasted. I never heard music like
that before. But spirit, is it too
late? Can I still make the scen scenes?
es? scenes? I mean, do I have to be a
square all my life?
For an ajuswer, the spirit pre presented
sented presented Ebenezer with the com complete
plete complete works of Miles Davis and
floated out the window.
And Ebenezer kept his word.
If ever anyone dug sounds; t<
ever anyone appreciated'a nice
sax break; if ever anyone threw
up over Lawrence Welkg cham champagne
pagne champagne music; it was Ebenezer,

GUARANTEED
WATCH fir JEWELRY
REPAIRING
COLES
JEWELERS
Since 1908
315 W. University Ave.



fit# Florida Alligator, Tues., Dec. 16, 1958

Coed Engineer Grad
Breaks Old Tradition

The men only policy of the
College of Engineering and Indus Industrial
trial Industrial Arts is on its way out.
Evidence of the female invas invasion
ion invasion in engineering fields is the ap approaching
proaching approaching graduation of Mrs. Ar Arthur
thur Arthur Smith, who will receive her
degree in industrial engineering
Jan. 31.
The brown eyed brunette, who
is presently working in the office
of Engineering Dean Joseph Weil,
is enrolled in a 12-hour engin engineering
eering engineering program this semester.
Her high school background for
such courses as plant operation
and control, plant layout, manu manufacturing
facturing manufacturing operations n, and an in industrial
dustrial industrial engineering seminar ui uicludes
cludes uicludes geometry and algebra.
According to 5 foot 5 inch Mrs.
Smith, I never had any trig,
chemistry, or physics when I at attended
tended attended Plant High School in Tam Tampa.
pa. Tampa. My husband Arthur taught me
how to operate a slide rule.
Mrs. Smith casne to the Univer University
sity University in 1943, with her husband,
who graduated from the College
of Engineering and Industrial Arts
with a degree in electrical en enineering
ineering enineering in 1948. Smith now oper operates
ates operates a local radio TV repair
shop.
Encouraged by Husband
Smith says he encouraged his
wife to get a college degree as
an inexpensive insurance policy
I'm definitely in favor of Wil Wilmas
mas Wilmas decision, and it was her own
decision, to get her degree in in industrial
dustrial industrial engineering, he stated.
There is currently a great area
for maximum advancement in in industial
dustial industial engineering.
l
Mrs. Smith served as junior se secretary
cretary secretary in the office of former Un University
iversity University President John Tigert and
later as secretary for five ye vs
for Dean of Women Myrna Brady.
During this time she completed
work in the University College,
with exception of American Insti Institutions
tutions Institutions and engineering exemp exemptions,
tions, exemptions, C 42 mathematics and 06 bi biology.
ology. biology.
Mrs. Smith's decision to study
engineering came as a result of
her Job in Dean Weils office.
Keeps Active
Active in extracurricular acttvi acttvities
ties acttvities at the School of Engineering
and Industrial Arts, Mrs, Smith
served as secretary for the stud student
ent student government council for engi engineering
neering engineering students, and is presently
serving as vice president and pro program
gram program chairman for the American
Military Society
Initiates Pledg es
Scabbard and Blade, national
honorary Army ROTC society on
the campus, initiated 15 pledges In
informal and formal ceremonies
Friday and Saturday, November
12 and 13, Gale A. Buchanan,
President and Captain of the lo local
cal local chapter, announced.
On Saturday morning at 6
oclock, the pledges met in the
University of Florida Military
Building for th e formal Scabbard
and Blade ceremonies. Immedi Immediately
ately Immediately following the initiation
was an early breakfast at the
Park Inn.
Pledges of Scabbard and Blade
are: Jim Baur, Frank Blodgett,
Bill Brett, Charlie Carroll, Flake
Chambliss, Bob Damn, Ken Good Goodman,
man, Goodman, Rod Magie, Bill Owens,
Charlie Scanlon, Layton Mank,
John Higdon, Ron Pinchus, Gary
Tullis and Martin Hurwitz.
Officials of the chapter are:
Gal Buchanan President, Blair
Culpepper Vice President, Paul
Kidd Treasurer, and Charles
Addison secretary. Donald
Dukes is the Pledge Chairman and
in charge of the Initiation. Lt. Col.
Abbott B. Walton of the Army
ROTC Detachment is the chapter
advisor.

~ ... ....
l
*NEW MODELS OF
ELECTRONIC
ORGANS
$449-$650
Lillian's Music Store
112 S.K. Fir* Street Phone Ft 6-5921

BECKUM'S OPTICIANS
a' I
Lindsey L Beckum
Qij 22 W. Univ. Ave.
A) # Phone FR 6-3516
*! ____ m

MM. .BTH. I1 SMITH

Institute of Industrial Engineering
Society.
She is vice president of the So Society
ciety Society of Women Engineers, which
is composed of the seven women
engineers enrolled in the upper di division.
vision. division. She is a certified profes professional
sional professional secretary and received a
national award fpr typing ability
this summer while attending the
National Secretarial Associations
convention in Minneapolis.
Smith says his wife spends a
great deal of her time on Sun Sundays
days Sundays and late at night studying,
but shedoesnt neglect her house housework.
work. housework.
Although we have a part -time
maid three days a week, Smith
stated, Wilma does all the cook cooking
ing cooking and buying. Our daughter, Vir Virginia,
ginia, Virginia, helps her with the house housework.
work. housework.
Although she is not definitely
certain about her employment as
a woman engineer, Mrs. Smith
plana to continue her work m the
field of industrial engineering.
Architecture Dept.
Begins TV Series
The Dept, of Architecture of the
College of Architecture and Fine
Arts is beginning a series of week weekly
ly weekly TV programs over WUFT,
titled Planning and You.
The first program of the series
People, Politics and Planning
on Wednesday Dec. 3, 7:30 p.ni.
discussed the part the individual
citizen can play in making his co community
mmunity community a better place in which
to live.
In the program Video We
Plan to Live, students of the Ar Architecture
chitecture Architecture Department discuss the
redevelopment of a housing sec section
tion section in Gainesville. They visit the
local Police and Fire Chiefs, City
Manager and Public Health offic offices
es offices and learned about some of the
problems dealing with providing
low cost adequate housing for
Gainesville citizens.
Models and drawings of ideal
housing developments for a section
of Gainesville was shown.
Professors Joseph Wilkes, Wil William
liam William Stewart and Edward Feam Feamey
ey Feamey of the Department of Architec Architecture
ture Architecture were the students instructors
for this project.
Architecture student Dave God Godsehalk
sehalk Godsehalk served as narrator for
the program. Professor N. E. Cho Chotas
tas Chotas of the Department of Archi Architecture
tecture Architecture is TV program coordi coordinator
nator coordinator for the Planning series
Graduate Study
Gets Gov't Aid
Graduate students, soon ma*
be rolling off collegiate assemb assembly
ly assembly lines at a cost to the Fed Federal
eral Federal Government of around $lB,-
000 each, according to a study
of the National Defense Educa Education
tion Education Act of 1958 released today
by Tie College Life Insurance
Company of America.

Page 7

Cadets Tapped
By AF Society's
Florida Chapter
Dale Mabry Squadron, the Uni University
versity University of Florida Chapter of the
Arnold Air Society, has recently
tapped nine senior pledges.
In order to be tapped for mem membership
bership membership in the society, a nation nationwide
wide nationwide honorary fraternity organiz organized
ed organized to recognize outstanding men
in AFROTCa cadet must have at
least a 3. overall average in mili military
tary military subjects and a 2.4 average
or above in other academic stu studies.
dies. studies.
The cadets chosen for this honor
were: Cadet Maj. Richard B. Bac Backus,
kus, Backus, Cadet Capt. Roger W. Foote,
Cadet Lt. Col. Alvin T. Ringer, Ca Cadet
det Cadet Lt. CSol. Jerry D. Sargent, Ca Cadet
det Cadet Col. Herbert T. Schwartz.
Cadet Lt. Col. Jon C. Stine, Cadet
Maj. Frances T. Sullivan and Ca Cadet
det Cadet Lt. Col. Henry A. Weech. The
initiation of these seniors will take
place before Christmas. During
this time, junior pledges will be
chosen from the wing.
Dale Mabry Squadron, comma commanded
nded commanded by Cadet Lt. Col. Donovan
D. Buell, is one of 161 squadrons
of the nations universities.
The local squadron is under the
advisorship of Maj. Bennet, who,
along with Col. Rhudy, is an hono honorary
rary honorary member of the organisation.
*
Students Talk
On Summer Trip
Three students who spent last
Summer touring Europe under
varied travel plans will share
experiences in a travel forum, to today,
day, today, at 3:30 p.m. in Room 324,
Florida Union.
Debbie Stohlman, a freshman
who bicycled through the conti continent
nent continent in the American Youth Hos Hostels
tels Hostels program; Mark Barrow, med medical
ical medical student who traveled Indepen Independently
dently Independently by car; and Laurie Trus Truscott,
cott, Truscott, senior that participated in an
American Abroad tour, will speak
and show slides of last summers
tours.
The slides will be shown the
first thirty minutes followed by in informative
formative informative discussion covering ho hosteling,
steling, hosteling, independent travel, plan planned
ned planned tour programs, and travel
tips by experienced students from
each of these areas.
Miss Joan Cochran, acting dire director
ctor director of the Florida Union who led
a tour of 32 faculty and students
last Summer, will serve as mod moderator.
erator. moderator.
Students desiring to share their
experiences as well as those seek-j
ing information are invited to at attend.
tend. attend.
Papers Published
In Overseas News
Two University of Florida, Col College
lege College of Enginering professors re recently
cently recently had papers published in
noted foreign journals.
The publications were Indian
Construction News published in
Calcutta in "SPC, an organ of
the British cosmetic, perfumery
and detergent industries circulat circulated
ed circulated in 72 countries.
Dr. A.M Ozell, professor of
civil engineering, and J. F. Diniz,
civil engineering graduate student
co-authored the article, Compos Composite
ite Composite Prestressed Concrete Beams
Under Repetitive Loading. The
paper was originally delivered in
a symposium on prestressed con concrete
crete concrete at Roorkee India.
The paper was also published in
an American publication, Pre Prestressed
stressed Prestressed Concrete Institute Jour Journal.
nal. Journal.
Dr. S. 8. Block was author of
the paper in SPC. The article
was titled. How a Disinfectant
Disinfects. Block is an assciate
professor of chemical engineering
at the university.

College Os Engineering Takes Highest Ratings

The College or Engineering en enjoys
joys enjoys a tope rating in category
after category.
In size of enrollment, the col college
lege college boasts the largest upper di division
vision division group of any college on
the campus, counting over 1,000
students in specialized courses
leading to degrees in eight areas.
The engineering student may
take a bachelors or masters
degree in aeronautical, agricultur agricultural,
al, agricultural, chemical, civil, electrical, in industrial,
dustrial, industrial, ormechanical engineer engineering.
ing. engineering. He may obtain a masters
degree in nuclear engineering or
engineering mechanics, and a doc doctor
tor doctor of philosophy in Chemical En Engineering,
gineering, Engineering, Civil Engineering (Sa (Sanitary
nitary (Sanitary engineering or Structural
Engineering), Electrical Engine Engineering
ering Engineering or Engineering Mechanics.
Nuclear Field
The nuclear field is the latest
pioneering effort of the college
which lists a long series of pio pioneering
neering pioneering accomplishments. For ab about
out about ten years now the College of
Engineering has expended the ef efforts
forts efforts that have placed the Uni University
versity University in the forefront in nuclear
education.
Plans are being formulated now
to see that the nuclear curriculum
is expanded to offer degrees to
both doctoral candidates and un undergraduates
dergraduates undergraduates in the field.
The modern cilities of the col college
lege college are made available to all
departments of the College of En Engineering
gineering Engineering as well as to qualified
individuals of any other segment
of the university. Anyone in the
university who has need for the
nuclear equipment in research or
experimentation and in qualified,
can make use of the equipment.
A sub critical reactor and a
cobalt source irradiator are now
in operation in the college and
work is progressing on a large
critical reactor which is schedul scheduled
ed scheduled for operation hi December of
this year.
Critical Defined
The distinction Detween a criti critical
cal critical and a sub critical reactor
is simply that fission in a sub subcritical
critical subcritical reactor is not self sus sustaining,
taining, sustaining, but in a critical deviee
it will sustain itself under proper
control.
Under the leadership of Dean
Joseph Weil, the college has as assumed
sumed assumed its position of prominence
in the past and was the first col college
lege college of engineering to construct
its own sub-critical reactor, forg forging
ing forging into the lead in atomic mat matters.
ters. matters.
Dean Weil also administers the
activities of the Engineering and
Industrial Experiment Station of
the University. This outstanding
unit of the College of Engineering
lists accomplishments for both

See Russia
for yourself!
MAUPINTOUR Mot or coach Tours, j
18 days, departing from Helsinki
or Warsaw every week May 21
through September 3, $519.
MAUPINTOUR Luxury Sailings
9 departures aboard the Queen
Mary and Elizabeth, April through
September, from $2106.
MAUPINTOUR Student-Teacher
Economy Tours. 72 days, visit visiting
ing visiting 12 countries. Departures:
June 14, 21, 28, |1697 complete.
WORLD TRAVEL SERVICE
80S W. University Avenue
FR 6-4641

Do You Think Tor Yourself ?
Llf the salaries were equal, would \V\ 5. Do you believe it unwise to eat __
R>av"l /NlJ.p y u rather be a college professor yee 1 no{ | at irregular hours, even yeal NOI
than a movie star? I 1 ll though you're hungry? .J LJ
. / _. j j
you rather borrow money , ,, 6. If you actually saw a flying
from a bank or institution than Yis no | / ' from a friend? I l ' your life? IJ IJ
3. Would you rather have testa I , 7. Would you be inclined to follow r
sprung on you than be warned Yisj | no| | the latest style in clothes regardless VSB| | NO| |
about them in advance ? i_j i i of how it looked to you ? li *J
8 v..qnoq
o where you were? 1 u " l
____ Are you confused by the clamor .... M
conflicting so - - r^ami
Ijj^j l **** s men an <* women
'WBf&s*+9 Hy| [ by all those filter claims. They know what : Jllf
|T w j they want in a filter cigarette. And they MW
; *r^'know only VICEROY gives it to them. A |#
-
/ 7 Should you smoke VICEROY? If you think Ml!
-* for yourselfchances are you do already 7 (jj
// you Ante answered Yes to two out of the 4i / h f r
firstlhree questions, and Xo to fire out of the J proo f
vB la&t nx ... you think for youcse'f! / box.
Tla#% Masas tllLmTLSmLai Xam I I* 1/ ONLY VICEROY HAS A THINKING MAN'S
me man wno ininKS tor nimseiT Allows filter...a smoking mans tastei

peace and war that have made it
a nationally respected organiza organization.
tion. organization.
Dean Weil says of the experi experiment
ment experiment station, It exists to serve
Florida industry, large and small
. . with the deep conviction that
engineering research, by inven invention,
tion, invention, discovery and conservation
will make a greater Florida. The
Engineering Industrial Experi Experiment
ment Experiment Station is the research lab laboratory
oratory laboratory for the industries es Flor Florida.
ida. Florida.
Peaceful Projects
Such peaceful projects as sani sanitary
tary sanitary sewage collection and treat treatment,
ment, treatment, prevention of beach erosion,
tests and studies of paints, pave pavements
ments pavements and concrete, air pollution,
and new uses for Floridas pines
and hardwoods, are among many
projects completed and now under
way at the station.

PRI- CHRISTMAS
DEC. 20th
RECORDS and HI-FI
sl*oo OFF Jj
LONG PLAY RECORDS < %ojTl* j
DK. RECORD SPECIAL 1'
KINGSTON TRIO $? 89 §H
L. P. REG. $3.98
HI-FI SPECIALS
SINGLE POINT DUAL POINT JWw ...~n3Wlii/ 1
NEEDLE DIAMOND/SAPHIRE
8 INCH 12 INCH 15 INCH
COAXIAL COAXIAL COAXIAL
SPEAKERS SPEAKERS SPEAKERS |
$10 95 $1495
KINGDOM PRODUCTS GILT SP2IS STIRIO PRE 'rJMJ
AUDITTI SR. AAAD.irir cr'V %7 '///£' f
SPEAKER SYSTEM AMPLIFIER
<.,. 75.00 V.1,.) '* '> *' *.f |
SS9W 515995 \Ut J
.I. MODEL AMOi G.E. EQI MAHOGANY MOTOROLA A
LOW FRIQUENCY CONSOLE
SPEAKER
57995 NOW 515000
Melody Mart 1 0^1
1021 W. University Ave. Phone FR 6-7971
__ I. I
'"i -ii - .., 5

On the military aide of the led ledger,
ger, ledger, the station helped develop the
proximity fuze which proved a
big factor in WW II combat opera operations.
tions. operations. optically acceptable camera
domes for aircraft, conducts arm armament
ament armament testing, studies in induction
heating for gulded-cnissile devel development,
opment, development, high frequency wave
work in communications, high
speed gas analysis for jet engines
and thin walled structure studies
for the space travel and guided
missile work of today.
A part of the program which
has been received with enthusiasm
by industry has been the series of
short courses and conferences spo sponsored
nsored sponsored by the experiment station.
Representatives of industries and
professions gather at the station
to hear outstanding people in their
fielde discuss the latest develop developments
ments developments both commercial and tech technical.

nical. technical. The Liquid Petroleum Gas
Conference and the short course
for sewage and water plant opera operators
tors operators are annual affairs.
Os international significance was
the Sixth International Conference
on Coastal Engineering held at
the station in 1957. These meetings
have received wide appreciation
and bring a tangible return to
the industries and people of Flo Florida.
rida. Florida.
All departments of the College
of Engineering are experiencing
a growth and development that Is
paced to provide engineers and
research specialists for Florida
both now and in the future.
Both the master of science and
doctor of philosophy degrees will
be offered in Engineering Mech Mechanics
anics Mechanics this year as the need for
advanced training is continualy

met in all tije highly technical
fields taught in the college.
Projects of primary concern to
Florida, hut of benefit to the area
and nation as a whole will con continue
tinue continue to occupy the energies of
the experiment station as gradua graduates
tes graduates from the college fill the rank*
of needed engineers for a growing
Florida.
To the state and nation go the
benefits of developments such as
radar tracking of hurricanes with
attendant early warning, and pre prestressed
stressed prestressed concrete, & structural de development
velopment development of recent years.
With atomic research and ex experimentation
perimentation experimentation now added to the
broad field covered by the exper experiment
iment experiment station, the horiions of the
College of Engineering are again
expanded to a scope that staggers
the imagination.



ITk Florida Alligator, Tues., Doc. 16,1958

Page 8

IN HOLIDAY BOWL CLASH
Finkel, Buchalter Differ
On Gator-Rebel Outcome
EDITORS NOTE: Well, the time has arrived for foot football
ball football to fade out of the sports picture. We still have the
post-season classics, which will almost officially mark
the formal ending of college grid wars, 1958-59 style.
Our prognosticator, Bill Buchalter really hit the jack jackpot
pot jackpot on his very last offering pf the regular season.
Sports editor emeritus Kenn Finkel had remained on
top practically the entire year, only to lose out in the
last round to the upset-picking Buchalter.
We will give our pigskin predictcrs one last fling be before
fore before they hang up their crystal balls. And, as usual,
there appears to be a marked difference of opinion on
the outcome of several of the five major bowl skirm skirmishes.
ishes. skirmishes.
The Last Week Final Season
R. W. T. P/C R. W. T. P/C
BUCHALTER 8 2 0 .800 91 41 7 .680
FINKEL 7 8 0 .700 90 42 7 .673

By KENN FINKEL
Sports Editor Emeritus
Having let my worthy opponent
come out one game ahead of me
In regular season prognosticating,
I go into the bowl games with but
a slim chance of redeeming my myself.
self. myself.

I dont expect
"The Kid to dif differ
fer differ with me on
too many of the
contests, but he
did differ just
enough to beat
me on the last
day; so, Im
really looking
deep into the
crystal ball for
today's offering.

Finkel

Since basket basketball
ball basketball season is already underway,
there isnt too much to be said
about the pigskin panorama, ex except
cept except for my predictions on the
post-season classics, which are:
GATOR BOWL MISSISSIP MISSISSIPPI
PI MISSISSIPPI over Florida lt hurts my
heart to pick against the Gators,
specially since Ive been slam slamming
ming slamming the Rebs about their weak
schedule all year, but there are
important factors here.
The Orange and Blue still has
yet to produce a real, constant,
first rate offense. There are scat scatbacks
backs scatbacks who show many flashes of
greatness, but the hard nosed
man who can always be counted
on for three or four yards is notic noticeably
eably noticeably lacking.
Another factor is that in the
Gator Bowl, Florida will be re returning
turning returning to the scene of two very
flat games. 'Many will remember
the close Georgia and M3ami
scraps, where the Gators were,
outplayed everywhere but on the
scoreboard.
While Ole Miss can come no nowhere
where nowhere near UF in the de department
partment department or anywhere near on de detense,
tense, detense, they have speed and a fine
offense geared by backs Bobby
Franklin and Charley Flowers.
So, hoping Im in error, I pick
the Rebs, 21-13.
ORANGE BOWL This, I
fear, iJ a joke. I could be wrong,
but Im afraid the Syracuse
Oklahoma fracas is the mismatch
of the day.
While the boys from the North Northeast
east Northeast wont be humbled as they
were by Alabama, 81-6, a few
years back, they really shouldnt
be in the bowl picture.
Maybe they were the best the
East had to offer, besides Army,
but who needs the East?
The Orange Bowl could have
had the Gators, but they chose
Syracuse; and while the Orange Orangemen
men Orangemen wont be meeting one of the
better Sooner squads, they should
go down to the tune of 27-6.
SUGAR BOWL The only sim similarity
ilarity similarity between Louisiana State
and Clemson is that they are
both Tigers. Other than that, they
are miles apart.
LSU, undefeated, untied, and na national
tional national champion, has just about
everything a football team should
have. Speed, beef, and desire num number
ber number among their assets. In addi- \
tion, they will be before a passion-!
ately partisan home crowd.
Clemson is the best of a medio-1
ere Atlantic Coast Conference lot!
and figures to lose, 14-0.
COTTON BOWL Here the;
pick must go to the surprising,
Falcons of the Air Force Acade- j
my. TCU is on my black list for!
letting me down against SMU and'
losing the prognosticating race for
me, anyway.
The Air Force is young and has J
an added incentive of being one
of the newest schools ever to play!
in a bowl contest. Despite their!
nine fine victories, their strongest'
selling point appears to be a 13-;
13 tie with Big Ten champ lowa. |
The Falcons will fly over the |
Horned Frogs at a cruising speed!
of about 23 13.
ROSE BOWL Here is a case
of lowa, beaten only by Ohio State
after the conference crown and
bowl bid were clinched, against
California, the best the dying Pa Pacific
cific Pacific Coast Conference could offer.
lowa has quarterback Randy
Duncan and a big (even for the
Midwest) lin '. California offers a
fairly good backfield and perhaps
a few prayers.
The Hawkeyes should bring the
Rose Bowl crown back to the Big
Ten for the umpteenth time, by a
score of 13 -7.
P. S. If New Year's Day ta like
any typical fall Saturday of 1966,
then I'll be wrong on all five of
these picks. But heck, its been
fca anyway. Sea you soon!

By BILL BUCHALTER
Gator Prognosticator
The coming into prominence of
basketball has relegated the big
business called football into a side sideline
line sideline performer. Only the major
bowl games, league-ending pro professional
fessional professional encoun-

Buchalter

ters, all star
games, and min minor
or minor b o w 1 s re remain
main remain on the grid
menu, while the
main pigskin
meat is still be being
ing being chewed by
irate alumni and
talent hunting
scouts.

The grid season did end on a
successful note however, a3 I
managed to overthrow my worthy
opponent during the final week of
selection, to capture the prognos prognostication
tication prognostication pennant, the Gators ac accepted
cepted accepted a bid to the Gator Bowl,
and Miami finally won a football
game.
Before delving into the myster mysteries
ies mysteries of selecting the bowl winners,
I would like to mention Steve
Puldy and Joel Wahlberg, who
encouraged and questioned me,
Jack Winstead, who put up with
me, Sam Lipkin who is a sport
in a sportscar, Don Goodman who
haunts me, Grace Hinson who?,
and Henry Goldman and the Flo Flower
wer Flower of Jacksonville who told me
to write this here.
I want to thank everybody who
helped or hindered me during the
year, who read my column, and
who rooted for me. To all you
fine students, I dedicate the fol following
lowing following bowl choices.
GATOR BOWL Since my op opponent
ponent opponent is always in accordance
with the favorite, I feel here is a
good spot to disagree with him.
The Rebels are a six point
choice. Bobby Franklin is a pass passing
ing passing master, Charlie Flowers is a
hard runner, and Larry Grant Grantham
ham Grantham is a fine end, but the Gators
can match the Johnny (Vaught)
Rebs in team strength and do
them one better in the line.
Ole Miss has a powerful back backfield.
field. backfield. But so did LSU. The Dietzel
dandies managed a meager 89
yards against the stubborn Saur Saurian
ian Saurian seven.
Watch All American tackle Vel
Heckmanwatch Jimmy Dunn
keep your eye on Bob Woodruff;
the Bull Gator will cook some something
thing something up. Ill stick with the Ga Gators,
tors, Gators, 20-13.
ORANGE BOWL This will
be a lot closer than many fans
believe you just dont replace
a first string quarterback over overnight
night overnight The game matches two
of the nations finest linemen in
Oklahomas Bob Harrison and Sy Syracuses
racuses Syracuses Ron Luciano Orange
signal caller Chuck Zimmerman is
one of the outstanding passers in
the East Sooners should be too
fast better conditioned, more
poised Too much Wilkinson
OKLAHOMA, 20 -7.
SUGAR BOWL This growl
fest should be a high-scoring dan dandy.
dy. dandy. Harvey White, a superlative
quarterback, is not enough to off offset
set offset the National Champs Watch
for the Bengals highly touted
backfieldLook for Paul Dietael to
show which tiger has the stripes
The Cannon is still booming
LSU. 35 13.
COTTON BOWL The eyes
of Texas are upon the sky high
invasion of cadets It will defini definitely
tely definitely be an airborne attack due to
the presence of three aerial art artists
ists artists including Rich, Mayo and
John Kuenzel. The Homs of Abe
Martin had trouble containing the
tosses of Don Meridith, but then
what squad didnt?
Look for the deeper, more ex experienced
perienced experienced Texans to outlast the
birdmen It could be tight but
Ill stay with TCU, 27 20.
ROSE BOWL Never fear,
the Big Ten is here Another
high scoring affair is in the offer offering
ing offering All Americans Randy Dun Duncan
can Duncan and Joe Kapp make the game
enjoyable Hawkeyes and their
multiple offense should score at
will Sophomore Willie Fleming
should shine Forrest Evashe Evashevski
vski Evashevski can start his own Rose gar garden
den garden lowa, 37-19.

KODL ANSWER
p|l|e|d|g|eMglr|a|f|t]s|
AERI A lr IJVERE
L 0 G G I ABO N Elmla'n
EINIOISMS L|A TMa G A
T AM? L I T
|A i Rip \ E CIE
TEABA6|E LATES
AMBUS HMS ERENE
blo|ulg|hlthle|a|rltls
Switch -from Wots
to Snow Fresh KCJDL

Fourteen Seniors to See Final Grid Action

' v ' ' ' ' x k
HKIHI

Board Accepts Reitz 1 Suggestion;
Woodruff Now Member of Faculty
University of Florida football coach and athletic di director
rector director Robert Woodruff henceforth will function as a
permanent faculty member and direct the Gators grid
destinies on a year-to-year basis.

The State Board of Control ac accepted
cepted accepted the suggestion by UF Pre President
sident President J. Wayne Reitz that Wood Woodruff
ruff Woodruff be made & department head.
In the future, it will take only a
recommendation by Dr. Reitz each
year to continue the Bull Gators
contract as head coach. The en entire
tire entire setup is within the framework
of University personnel policies.
Normally, department heads
are retained year after year under
good conduct. Woodruffs new sta status
tus status puts him on the same contrac contractual
tual contractual basis as Florida States Tom
Nugent, Miamis Andy Gustafson,

Davidsen Sees Gator Bowl Win

By GARY POWELL
Gator Sports Writer
They say we are six-point
underdogs; but were going to
be up for the game, and I think
well come out on top.
Right tackle Pete Davidsen
was speaking of Floridas chan chances
ces chances in the Gator Bowl fray to be
played December 27. He feels
that the overall team spirit of
the Gators can equalize the edge
given to Mississippi and should
result in bowl win number two
in Orange and Blue grid history.
The 204-pound senior letterman
hails from Aubumdale, where he
starred on an undefeated foot football
ball football squad his senior year as a
prepster, and he was a mem member
ber member of a basketball team which
swept through 29 straight oppon opponents
ents opponents and grabbed the state Class
A crown.
Davidsen All-State
Davidsen was awarded All-
State and All-Southern honors for
standout play at his tackle po-*
sition and was selected Best
Athlete the same year. The big
lineman was a fine student and
found time for baseball in the
spring, too.
Pete came to the U of F in
the fall of 1955 cm a grant-in-aid
scholarship and lettered his

too your allow

and Jake Gaither of Florida A&M.
Reitz apparently has inserted
himself as a buffer between the
portion of the public dissatisfied
with the grid results of Wood Woodruffs
ruffs Woodruffs nine-year tenure and the
Florida head coach.
Woodruff, a native of Athens,
Ga., came to the University in
1950. He received a two-year con contract
tract contract renewal in 1956. His nine
year record stands at 48 wins, 37
losses, and five ties. Over the past
three seasons, Woodruff teams
have won 18, lost eight, and tied
three.

sophomore year. This season he
backed up All-American Vel
Heckman and was one of the
reasons that the Gator forward

'S'fjJBlK ' JSEK
ffspr
Hr
jsPt||
Bml jof* r, **'**
PETE DAVIDSEN ...
. . Gator Tackle
wall overflowed with depth.
Davidsen will be playing his
last game for Florida in the
nationally televised. post season

AGR Deadlocks
Inverness Alums
Alpha Gamma Rho fraternity
deadlocked a strong Inverness
High Alumni, 7-7, last Saturday
at Inverness, after the alumni had
taken an early lead in the first
period on a 60-yard jaunt by half halfback
back halfback Coleman Hawkins.
AGR fullback Bob Wilder cli climaxed
maxed climaxed an 85-yard drive in the
fourth quarter with a one-yard
scoring plunge, after a strong In Inverness
verness Inverness defense had stopped a
previous drive that sputtered out
on the home teams two yard line.
Coaches Jim Rhyne and Dave
Fannin, who spurred AGR on
to a 7-0 victory over Dunnellon
Alumni last year, singled out
halfback Nick Armeda, tackle Al Alvin
vin Alvin Thompson, and quarterback
Perry Smith, as outstanding play players.
ers. players.

classic at Jacksonville. The fi-
lineman, looking back over
his final year, says that this
seasons squad is the best
since I can remember and
commented that. he had never
been a member of a team which
displayed as much hustle and
spirit as the Gators otf SB.
Gators Underestimated
I think that some people
trend to underestimate us be because
cause because we lost three games this
season, but you have to take into
consideration that two of these
came at the hands of a pair
of the nations top teams
Louisiana State and AUburn.
As for the Gator Bowl, he
added, Well . .Ole Miss is
probably one of the best offen offensive
sive offensive units In the country, as
most everyone must have dis discovered
covered discovered by now, but dont for forget
get forget that our defensive line rates
near the top nationally, also.
Pete is engaged to pretty Miss
Joan Riegler of Hialeah, a
former Florida Coed, and the
two plan to exchange vows
next summer. He looks forward
to graduation from the college
of Physical Education in June
and hopes to return the follow following
ing following semester to obtain his mas masters
ters masters degree.

Basketballers to Meet UM;
Lose First FSU Court Clash
Speedy Tommy Simpson, the "go-go Gator, high
scoring Bobby Sherwood, and Frank Etheridge, the
dead-eye dandy, will lead the Florida cagers of John Johnny
ny Johnny Mauer on their yearly visit to the Magic City for a
court encounter with the tall, talented, and slightly de deflated
flated deflated University of Miami basketball unit^

It is a travel weary bunch of
Miamians who will square off
against the Gators Wednesday
night at Miami Beach Auditorium.
The men of Bruce Hale opened the
campaign with three rousing
century clearing point perfor performances.
mances. performances. Paced by 6-4 sophomore
sensation Ron Godfrey, 6-7 soph
Harry Manushaw, 7-0 junior cen center
ter center Dick Berghoff, 6-2 senior
guard Joe Gardner, and 6-6 fire fireball,
ball, fireball, soph Dick Hickox, the high highscoring
scoring highscoring Canes garnered 104, 113,
and 107 points in successive
games.
However, a trip to the Steel
Bowl proved disastrous as the cold
weather chilled the hot Miami
shooting and enabled smaller but
scrappier squads from Pittsburgh
and Clemson to edge them.
Mocs to Invade
Saturday night the Saurians re return
turn return home to the friendly confines
of the Florida gym to play host
to an improving Florida Southern
College five.
Southern brings to Gainesville
one of the better players in the
Florida Intercollegiate Conference,
forward John MacNamara. The
Moccasin is ably supported by
6-6 Bob Goding and Nick LaPolla,
a prized rebounder.
The squad will be out this week
to make amends for a disastrous
trip to Northwest Florida where

KGDL KROSSWORP No. 12
ACROSS 2. Da fellow who 1 2 3 4 $ 8 9 10 II 12
waa looking for
1. Fraternity deal a fountain ___ _____ ... _____ ___ _____ .. _____
7. Patches akin 3. Therefore 13
13. Pass at 4. 7'nderstanda,
the stadium in spades _____ _____ _____ ____ _____ _____ ___ _____ _____ _____
14. Noted 5, Toujours __ 15
equestrian 6. This is strong
15. Fancy porch in the atretch ____ ____ _____ ___ ____ _____
16. Kind of band 7. Fumble noiae jy
17. This 8. The due duea
a duea Slaughter cnrning-est _____ _____
18. Chai-maslees thing of all
board . Hail! I
20. Kind of Khan 10. Key word for ARE YOU KCDL
21. Baaehaira man sailora liberty ENOUGH TO 23 I 24
22. Opposite of 11. It would he I
to go steady if you didn't KRACK THIS? 99R
23. Locale of *t 10 Down I 1 mmm MM
13 Across 12. Now there are 98
19. Where V. of Ua
*5. The original Wyoming ia 27 I 2 2 30
space cadet 27. Canvas
27. What makes 22. Angered hand *#
Kools cool 3 1 32
31. Heel, to doubt
32. relation 33 3 < 35 36 kgT
33. Small Seniors 28. Horary JIB _JBB_
3 in*"paria* y f 3 39 PM*'
37. Undergarment 29. The Emit, but ___ ___ _____ ____ ____ ___ ____
that may be far from 47 I **
a mistake { T y League |
38. It's properly 30. Bonehead plays
dunkable 31 U p a Kool; 44 *
40. Pleases its Snow |
mightily Fresh!
42. Sniper's spot 33. It> random *** ' ***" 11 I' l
( Switch -from MOT§ )J1
down :HL f -to 2now Fresh ) H
V-t WOOL j-TwPI
Wh*t a wonderful difference when you pi
switch to Snow Fresh KOOL! At once V J
your mouth feels clean and cool ...
your throat feels smoothed, refreshed! 1
Enjoy the most refreshing experience.
in smoking. Smoke KOOL . with 1 \ f
mild, mild menthol... for a cleaner, T p m\
fresher taste all through the day! \ ) V HIBHHHi
Aaarwar on Pg. 00 wa-Sl3
0R... KtN-SIZE WITH FILTEtI
IMS. XW Wtllf Tfs Css '_3 W
w

Florida States classy basketball
squad controlled both backboards
and utilized sharp shooting by vet veterans
erans veterans Hugh Durham and Jim Sav Savage
age Savage and sophomore Charlie Tin Tinsley
sley Tinsley to post a convincing 82-60
win over Floridas faltering fast
breakers in the capital city Satur Saturday
day Saturday night.
Gator Shooting Cold
Florida was hampered by the
fact its shooting and board play
was as icy as the weather. Bob
Sherwood, the Gators most con consistent
sistent consistent scorer, kept up his pace
by meshing seventeen markers.
This upped the 6-5 centers point
total to seventy-seven in five
contests for a 15.4 average-
Frank Etheridge, the slim 6-2
soph, continued his strong sup supporting
porting supporting performance by pumping
in thirteen points, including five
out of six from the foul line. The
sophomore swisher has sunk a
deadly (22 for 23) 95.6 per cent of
his charity tosses.
The defeat waa the initial set setback
back setback handed to a Florida cage
squad by the Garnet and Gold
warriors. It was also the first
game played by the Gator quintet
at the Seminoles home base. The
defeat pushed the seasonal record
of coach John Mauers charges to
three wins and two losses.

Rebs Favored
Over Florida
In Gator Bowl
By BUDDY MARTIN
Gator Sports Writer
Fourteen seniors will see
action in Gator uniforms for
the last time when under underdog
dog underdog Florida faces a strong
Mississippi" eleven on De December
cember December 27 in Jacksonville*
annual Gator Bowl game.
Coach Bob Woodruff calls the
Rebels an explosive and danger dangerous
ous dangerous team and singled out Ole
Miss quarterback Bobby Franklin
as an outstanding passer and field
general.
I think Franklin and our quar quarterback
terback quarterback Jimmy Dunn will put on
a good show, commented Wood Woodruff.
ruff. Woodruff. And he added, Theyre both
the same type, although Franklin
outweighs Dunn by about 20
pounds.
Dunn Makes All State
Dunn was one of seven Florida
gridders selected for the All -State
eleven by sportswriters last week.
Tackles Danny Royal and Ve 1
Heckman, end Don Fleming,
guard Asa Cox, center Joe Her Hergert,
gert, Hergert, and halfback Don Deal were
also listed on the first unit.
The Gators began workouts yes yesterday
terday yesterday for the offensively inclin inclined
ed inclined Rebs, whereas Ole Miss open opened
ed opened up practice sessions on Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday for the post season clas classic.
sic. classic.
The Orange and Blue will be fa faced
ced faced with the task of stopping a
club that has averaged 200 yards
on the ground this season and
which boasts a strong passing at attack.
tack. attack.
Flowers Workhorse
Fullback Charley Flowers is the
workhorse of the Rebel backfield,
white end Larry Grantham is the
number one pass receiver for the
Mississippians. Grantham was a
second team choice for All SEX?,
along with Franklin, while Flow Flowers
ers Flowers was chosen on the first eleven.
The powerful Florida toward
wall, having been scored on by
only three teams on the ground
this season (Mississippi State, Lo Louisiana
uisiana Louisiana State, Florida State) will
face perhaps its toughest test of
the year.
All American tackle Vel Heck Heckman
man Heckman and All SEX? end Capt. Don
Fleming anchor a tough Gator
line that boasts tremendous depth
and ended the regular season in
the number seven spot in national
defensive rushing.
Special Offensive Weapon?
Ole Miss apparently has a spe special
cial special offensive weapon in t o r
for the Gators, as coach Johnny
Vaught, known especially for his
wide-open type offense, labeled
the Gator Bowl clash our biggest
challenge of the year.
Vaughts troops, who finished
third In the conference, 12th in
the national poll, and first in the
SEC in total rushing, are listed
as six point favbrites. The Rebels
toughest opponent of the season
was number one nationally rank ranked
ed ranked LSU, to whom they lost, 14 0.
However, Woodruffs crew, who
finished eighth in the SEC, 14th
in the national poll, and second
in the conference in defensive rus rushing,
hing, rushing, will be playing on home ter territory
ritory territory in Jacksonville. The Gat Gatora
ora Gatora lost to the Bengals of LSU,
10 -7, this season.