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

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Full Text
Setting a wicked pace in seashore ballet, this curvaceous
Florida coed, Dione Williams, Gainesville, demonstrates the form
that won her Military Ball Queen last year. Dione. a Delta
Gamma, is a sophomore and is also a drum majorette in the
Gator Band. (Photo by UF Photo Lab).
'WE'LL WRITE IT UP LATER'
Council Voles Unheard Resolution
On New Campus Traffic Proposal

By JACK NEASE
Gator Political Editor
The Executive Council decided
Tuesday night that it did not like
the administrations new traffic
control plan but would like to have
a Student Government agency en enforce
force enforce it anyway.
After hearing J. M. Crevasse,
superintendent of grounds, present
to them two or three things you
ought to do for your own good, the
council unanimously passed a reso resolution
lution resolution which was never written
down or completely announced un until
til until after the meeting.
Tom Byrd, chairman of the coun councils
cils councils Traffic'Committee, spoke in
favor of Crevasses idea of having
the council assume jurisdiction of
the plan for the Student Traffic
Court and then" said:
I move the following resolution:
Be it resolved \ well, just what
I said.
Later, after otjier council mem members
bers members had made changes in the res resolution.
olution. resolution. he asked! council secretary
Mary Lou Kelley, Did you get
that?"
Well write it up later, she.
replied.
After the meeting, Byrd brought 1
the following resolution to the Alii Alii'Elijah'
'Elijah' Alii'Elijah' Here
Sunday With
Choral Union
In its major presentation of the
year the 100-voice Choral Union
will present the famed Elijah
Oratorio for the first time in this
area Sunday afiernoo# at 4 in the
University Auditorium.
The dramatized religious pg"
eant adapted from I Kings XVII in
the Old Testament is described as
being more dramatic than usu usual
al usual oratoria according to
Dr. A. A. Beecher, director of
the group and Division of Music.
The life of Elijah in the Kings
book of the Bible transformed
lo inisie K supported by 11 so soloists.
loists. soloists.
The oratorio bjv Feliz Mendel Mendelsohn
sohn Mendelsohn Batthedy. i 6 one hour and
fifteen minutes long.
The Choral -Union is in its sixth
year, having presented the Mes Messiah
siah Messiah for,the past four year| and
Christmas" one year.
Soloists for the! performance in include
clude include Delores Cohen, John Olson.
Lou Dean Olson, and Mary Jane
Torrance all of (jlainesville, Char Charles
les Charles Biggs. Hialeah. Reed Hobbs.
Jacksonville. Larry O'Steen,: Or Orlando,
lando, Orlando, Robert Dsjvejiport. St. Pe
tersburg. Beverly Meyer Jackson,
Tampa and Ann Woelfling Ash Ashland,
land, Ashland, Ohio, and Elizabeth Travis,
Gainesville. Tommy Ruth Waldo
will bt? the organist and: Raymond
L.uvrenson, pianist.

CONTRIBUTORS LAG
Century Tower To Be
Completed This Spring
By SAI.LY KA'IK HKWKIJ- Dan McCarty and a dedication in
Gator Staff Writer memory of the alumni, students
Contributors to the Memorial and staff who lost then lives m
Century Tower fund have not the nations war; a trophy room,
reached expectations, but the galleries and observatory with an
amounts of the contributions ha\T attitude of 125 feet and a visibility
exceeded an estimated average.' of 14 miles.
reported L. \V. Hiatt, executive Beneath the Tower a water wen
secretary of the Alumni Associa is being built capable of serving
tion. the entire campus in case of emei
gencv.
Approximately 12,000 person*
ha\e given to the fund with an The most striking feature of
average of $17.60 a contribution. the Centura Tower will be a
Some 3,000 contributions were carillon of bells,
ghen during Christmas.
| At one time the students had
Financial aid has been secured hoped to give the bells, but r.o
from the state to aid in the project project has. as yet. has material materialof
of materialof the Memorial Center of which ized.
the Cei.turv Tower is apart, with The entire Memorial Center when
$150,000 pledged by the Alumni; completed will include. besides the
the fust $75,000 raised being ear- century Tower, an alumni wing,
marked for the Century tower. j conferei.ee rooms, a large reception
The Century Towtr, which should room, the Green Room" located
be completed this spring will nave on the north end of the Auditorium
a Memorial Room, which will in which will be renovated into a
dude a memorial to late governor chapel and concert hall.

[gator office as the resolution that
had been passed:
Be it resolved: That although
the Executive Council of the Uni University
versity University disagrees in part to the
proposed plan for traffic regula regulation.
tion. regulation. as proposed by the Sub-com Sub-committee
mittee Sub-committee of the Committee on Plan Planning
ning Planning and Policies in its letter of
recommendation to Dr. J. S. Allen,
dated Dec. 31, 1953, the council
hearby resolves that it. will support
this regulation to the extent that it
will co-operate fully in the enforce enforcement
ment enforcement of the regulation through the
Student Government traffic court
with this body levying and collect collecting
ing collecting all. fines as stipulated in the
regulation.
In speaking to the council. Cre Crevasse
vasse Crevasse explained that the sub-com sub-committee
mittee sub-committee had signed a letter Monday
recommending the following plan:
1. Student living on the campus
will be assigned parking lots in
their housing areas and will .be
prohibited from parking elsewhere
on Campus between 7:30 a m. and
2:30 p.m., Monday through Friday.
2. Students. faculty members
and University employees living in
a one to three-block perimeter area
bordering the north and east side
of the campus will not be allowed
to park their cars on the campus
I during the same period.
3. No traffic will be allowed to
move on central campus streets
; during the 10-minute intervals be between
tween between classes.
Fines were to be $1 for the first
offense. $3 for the second, and $5
for the third. A fourth offense is
scheduled to bring 'appropriate
action by the University Disci Disciplinary
plinary Disciplinary Committee.
: j Crevasse said that the plan will
probably go into effect next sum summer.
mer. summer.
The faculty committee consisted
of; W. J. Matherlv, chairman,
I dean of the College of Business
Administration: W. T. Arnell, di director
rector director of the Bureau of Architect Architectural
ural Architectural and Community Research;
Crevasse; Jim Harris, student
I body president; E. P. Martinson,
director of Industrial Engineering
Department and W. M. Wise, dean
of student personnel.
Jim Greene, chief justice of the
traffic court, and Byrd met with
the committee but were not mem members.
bers. members.
At their last meeting before the
Christmas holidays, the council ta tabled
bled tabled a resolution approving the
plan. Council members Gerry Wil Wilson
son Wilson (Si and Ronnie Hendry joined Bill Benson, student body
vice-president, in leading the oppo opposition
sition opposition
At last Tuesdays meeting, Cre Crevasse
vasse Crevasse told the council that the
administration was going to put
the plan into effect with or with without
out without council approval and sug suggested
gested suggested that the council ought to
(Continued or* page TWO)

the FLORIDA ALLIGATOR
_L. _L_ Afr

45th Year No. 15

; - , i - CL . --
Ralph Flanagan Band Signs For Spring Frolics

1 -- l
NOTED AS ONE OF SOUTH'S FINEST
Florida Symphony Concert Tuesday

By AL qUENTEL
Gator Associate Editor
The Florida Symphony Orches Orchestra
tra Orchestra will present a concert Tuesday
night at 8:15 in the Gymnasium in
the final Lyceum Council produc production
tion production of the semester.
Under the direction ot Paris Parisborn
born Parisborn Yves Chardon, the all-profes all-professional
sional all-professional Orlando symphony has as
guest violinist Edward Preodor,
associate proressor and orchestra
director at the University.
Preodor, who came here in 1948,
was formerly violinist and eon eoncertmaster
certmaster eoncertmaster in the Rochester Civic
and Philharmonic orchestras and I
assistant eoncertmaster of the j
Metra-Goldwir.-Mayer recording or- j
chestra in Hollywood. He will play ;
! the Mendelssohn violin concerto.
Founded in 1950, the 75-piece
orchestra is supported by subscrip subscriptions
tions subscriptions and ticket sales, operating on
a SIOO,OOO per season budget. It is
recognized by citizens as one of
the finest in the South.
Conductor Chardon firi*t came
to the United States to become
a member of the Boston Sym Symphony
phony Symphony Orchestra, and then be-L
came associate conductor of th
Minneapolis Symphony.
Sewell Names
Book Exchange
Opening Date
Bv GENE LEGETTE
Gator Features Editor
The Student Government sponsor sponsored
ed sponsored Book Exchange will open its
doors Monday, Jan. 18 according
to Richard Sewell, exchange chair chairman.
man. chairman.
The exchange was created sev sevj
j sevj eral years ago by Student Govern-
ment in an attempt to lessen the
cash loss suffered by students
when re-selling their books at tne
end ol the semester.
The exchange will be open
Monday thru Friday, Jan. 18-22
and 25-29, during the hours of
10:30 a.m. until 12:30 p.m. and
3-5 p.in., in room 311, Florida
Union.
The procedure for offering books
for sale as outlined by chairman
Sewell is: first, a person wishing
to offer a book for sale should j
bring it to the exchange oftic-e,
during the hours of operation.
There it will be receipted for and
j the value announced. No money
will be paid out at this time.
If the book is sold during the
two-week sale period second se semester
mester semester the owner will be notified!
by mail and receive a check pay- 1
able at the student bank for the
book sold.
In the event the book is not sold
its owner will also be notitied by
mail.
Only books which are to be used
this semester will be accepted. The
exchange does not sell syllabi,
practice sets or any engineering
instruments.
Sewell announced a' 10-cent ser service
vice service charge will be deducted trom 1
the purchase price of each book
to pay exchange expenses.
In the past the exchange has
operated to insure cheaper books j
to buyers and larger profits to [
the sellers.
This semester we are endea endeavoring
voring endeavoring to utilize the full |k>tontial
of the Student Book Exchange
and hojM> to serve a large ma majority
jority majority Os the student Body.
chairman Sewell said.
Dot Sullivan Vies
For U. S. College
Queen in Miami
Dorothy Sullivan, 18-year-old
University freshman winner of the I
North Florida College Queen con-
test in Miami Beach, will compete j
in the final judging of the nation's
coeds in Miami tomorrow.
Docked out in a Florida sweat sweater,
er, sweater, a graduation cap and carrying 1
a Florida pennant. Miss Sullivan
was crowned by acting governor
Charley E. Johns in Tallahassee
! yesterday.
Due to a deadlock in tne Nat National
ional National College Queen Contest Judges
Board. North and South Florida
queens were named in Miami Tues Tuesday.
day. Tuesday. The South Florida queen,
among those from the remaining
47 states competing at the Hotel
Dilido is Toby Gerard. 21-year-old
j University of Miami senior. Those
from the other states will be
flown first to New York City and
from there to Miami.
Miss Sullivan, a graduate of Mi Miami
ami Miami Senior High, has a chance to
win $3,000 in pifizfs. if selected
national queen. j

UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA, GAINESVILLE, FLA. A
- 1

JO
m m
Yves Chardon
i
Chardon has appeared as guest ;
conductor of the pops concerts ot
the Boston Symphony, conducted 1
the Chicago Symphony in radid
broadcasts, the New York Civic
Orchestra, and the Philadelphia
Orchestra's Robin Hood Dell con concerts.
certs. concerts. In 1949 he conducted the

Council, BSP Differ
On Peninsula Funds

By GEORGIA FKANKLYN
Gator New* Editor
The executive council, acting on
a favorable report from Ronnie
Hendry's investigating committee,
passed the charter for the liter literary
ary literary magazine, Peninsula on a first
reading.
The council approved the char-
Charity Grid
Game Plans
Underway
Negotiations between Florida
fraternities Phi Delta Theta and
Sigma Nu with the Board of Di Directors
rectors Directors of the Universitys ath athletic
letic athletic committee, on the playing of
the fraternities annual football
game were completed this week,
with Student Government and the
Intebfraternity Council to sponsor j
the giKd clash.
The game will be played for the
J. Hillis Miller Memorial Fund
this spring.
Cabinet commissioners Boh
Shevin and Larry Sands, meet meeting
ing meeting with representatives of the
two Greek organizations and the
athletic group before the Christ
mas holidays, approved a con contract
tract contract containing conditions un under
der under which the game would be
played.
Earlier the committee qo ath-
leticS had turned down a request
that the two fraternities play the
game, then reversed its decision
with | Student Body president Jim
Harris, IFC president Randolph
Bentley, and spokesman for the
two fraternities Dexter Douglas,
Sigma Nu law student meeting
with the committee.

1,600 ALREADY INSURED
Student Insurance Sales
Start During Registration

By CHARLES A. HOFFMAN I
Gator Staff Writer
Stujdent Government insurance
sales yvill reopen during regis registratioh
tratioh registratioh week. January 18 to 22.
BUI Frye, Student Insurance Com Commission!
mission! Commission! chairman announced Wed Wednesday!
nesday! Wednesday!
The policy will be available to i
all full-time students for coverage
from Feb. 4 through Sept. 14.
1954. The policy is at the pro prorated
rated prorated cost of $7.20.
An insurance table will be lo located
cated located in the corridor in the base basement
ment basement of the Administration Build Building
ing Building by the student bank. The Uni University
versity University Business Manager, George
Baughman, and his staff will ac accept
cept accept payments at the cashier s
office in the bank.
Frye said the policy will rover
all sicknesses, accidents and
hospitalization. He particularly j
pointed out that the period, car carried
ried carried until September, includes
the summer session, whether or
not the student attends sehool
then.
He said that this is the time
when most of the requests for
payments will probably be made.
Fot those who miss the Jan January;
uary; January; sales. policies may be pur- 1
chased Feb. 4 to 6. After that date
and until the last day of late
registration, they may be obtained
in thie student government office

Ravana Symphony during its spring j
and fall seasons.
The French government in re recognition
cognition recognition of his success conferred
upon him the title of Officer de
llnstruction Publiquqe, France's
cultural award.
Famous artists who have ap api
i api peared with the Florida Symphony
nelude Metropolitan Opera soprano
Bidu Sayao, Helen Traubel, Ye Yehudi
hudi Yehudi Menuhin, and Arthur Rubin Rubinstein.
stein. Rubinstein. William Primrose, hailed
as "the world's finest violist by
Time Magazine, will appear with
the orchestra this season.
Lyceum events scheduled for
next semester are the appearance |
of Yma Sumac in February and j
the Don Cossack Chorus in Marcn, I
according to Council member Bam-
bi Goodman.
PROGRAM
I Carnival Overture Dvorak
| Prelude to the Opera. Kovanchina
| Moussorgsky
1 Violin Concerto in E Minor
Mendellsohn
Edward Preodor, guest soloist
Intermission
Pastorale Beethoven

ter at a first reading Tuesday
night. It must still be passed on
second reading. The charter calls
for a governing board for Pen Peninsula
insula Peninsula consisting of three faculty
members chosen by the president
of the University and three stu student
dent student members chosen by the pres president
ident president of the student body. A fac faculty
ulty faculty member will serve as chair chairman
man chairman of the governing board.
The charter also stipulates
that this Board will appoint an
editor, managing editor, busi- j
ness manager, and two associate
editors. It also gives a plan for
electing minor associate editors, j
The council also discussed the :
possibility of ear'-marking S3OO
from the Board of Student Publi-
cations Reserve Fund for the mag magazine.
azine. magazine. However, a vote on the
funds was put off until Hendrys
committee can investigate the ad adviseability
viseability adviseability of taking the money
! out of that fund.
, Despite Board objections, .the
I council members were in agree agreement
ment agreement that the money would prob- j
ably be ear-marked for Peninsula
at the second reading of the char- 1
ter.
Fifty dollars of this money will
be used for initial expenses and the
remaining $250 will be used only
if the magazine is a complete fi financial
nancial financial failure and cannot pay for!
' itself.
In answer to a query by coun couni
i couni oil member Tom Byrd as to whe whether
ther whether or not there is now at least
SIO,OOO in the Boards Reserve
Fund, John Patillo, secretary-
treasurer of the student body re- j
ported that there was approxi- |
mately $60,000. mostly in war I
; bonds in the Reserve Fund [
Commenti/ig on this Secretary
of the Board Ed Hanna pointed
j
I (Continued on page TWO)

[on the third floor of the Florida j
i Union.
'So far. nearly $2,000 has been j
paid back to about 210 students," j
Frye said. "The average pay- i
ments have far exceeded the prem- j
iums original cost." The prem premiums
iums premiums were sold for the full year
j last September for $12.50. This
was the first time the insurance, i
i plan had been tried,
With over 1,600 students al already
ready already participating, the com commission
mission commission hopes to enroll at least
that many more this semester,
Frye said. He added that over
$20,000 has beep collected."
Frye said the commission is
working to further publicize the
insurance plan, so that all the
students will know of its Avail Availability."
ability." Availability."
George Pierce, Frye's assistant
and a married veteran said the
commission is presently engaged
in drawing up a whereby
married students may obtain a
group family policy at the simi similar
lar similar low premium rates of the pres present
ent present one."
Pierce added that inquiries re re!
! re! garding insurance will be welcome.
Members of the commission may
be contacted in the student gov government
ernment government offices in the afternoons.
Monday through Friday, Pierce
said.

ARABS ENJOY AMERICAN CHRISTMAS
3 of Hijab Quads Home With Mom;
Pt. 4 Fund $2,793; UF Cash Shy

By ART SMITH
Gator Executive Editor
The first Christmas in Ameri American
can American for an emigrant Syrian fami family
ly family was as bountiful as their
dreams anticipated.
' Mr. and Mrs. Wasfi Hijab and
their five children, brought to sud sudden
den sudden fame with the birth of quad quad_________
_________ quad_________
Campus Mascot
Murdered During
Christmas Recess
They finally got him.
Albert, the Alligator, who was
the official mascot of the student |
body, is dead.
Unidentified persons or beasts i
caused the four-foot pride of the
Cheerleaders to die an unex unexpected
pected unexpected but dry-eyed death
The mascot was found dead
sometime Monday. It was last
seen alive Dec. 28, when George
Hapsis, cheerleader and guar- i
dian of the beast, discovered his j
body.
Before anyone knew it, the old
thing had been laid away in
the hole of the Alumni Century
Tower, with Student Body Vice-
President Bill Benson officiat officiating.
ing. officiating.
The funeral, attended by some
30 persons, was complete with
hearse and trumpeteer Johnny
Edmondson playing taps to close
the official burial.
Following the services a search j
was launched for Albert 11.
Unofficial Vote
For Board Seat
Goes To Bullen
%
Results of an Informal pre prei
i prei Christmas straw vote taken by the
! Alligator to determine student pre preferences
ferences preferences in filling a vacancy on
the Board of Student Publications
put Dana Bullen way out front.
He received 98 votes. Other bal ballots
lots ballots went to Eddie Siegel (24) and
Don Bolling (11). Irwin Kishner,
.fourth man on the ballot, received
i
I no votes.
1 The poll, which the Alligator
i took with an Executive Council
stalemate over the vacancy near nearing
ing nearing the semester mark, was unof unofficial
ficial unofficial and is not expected to have
much effect on the appointment.
| In view of the strange happen happenings
ings happenings in the distribution., of Alligat Alligators
ors Alligators I am not sure it was a fair
election, Jim Harris, president of
the student body, commented. He
referred to the fact that over 1,500
copies of that issue of the Alligator
were stolen from central distribu distribu!
! distribu! tion areas.
5 I frankly don't know whether
not there was any connection
between the stolen papers and the
election. said George Bavless. Al Ali
i Ali ligator editor. However, I do not
| believe that enough people voted
| to give a accurate cross-section of
| the Student Body so I cannot place
much weight on the results.
Oueen Copied Opens
Among UF Coeds To
i Enter Miss Florida
j
-
Faced with the necessity of nam nam|
| nam| ing a Miss UF candidate Inr the
Miss Florida contest by Feb. 10,
prexy Jim Harris last night an announced
nounced announced that starting .today applt applt!
! applt! cations will be accepted in the stu-
I dent government office tor Miss
UF.
Girls may either enter singly or
be sponsored by some organization.
Applications will be taken each day
from 1 :30-sp.m. until Thursday.
Jan. 14. Judging will be held Jan
115.
Harris announced that this is an
emergency measure and will in no
way effect the Miss UF contest
to be held during the second semes semester.
ter. semester. which will be the official con
test.
K, I Companies Win, Place
In Army ROTC Parade
Company K 3rd Battalion, com commanded
manded commanded by cadet Capt. James
(Saltyt Bennet, copped blue riD riDbon
bon riDbon honors in Thursday after afternoon
noon afternoon s Army ROTC parade on the
drill field.
Company I. 3rd Battalion, com
manded dv cadet Capt. James
Mackey, marched their way to
second place, according to cadet
[Capt. Jeff Tuten, Army PIO.

I rujlets two months ago, found
I their new friends eager to help as
the Point Four Program to aid
them reached a $2793.45 high.
The contribution drive, started
i after the quads were born in inj
j inj creased $848.01 over the holiday
; season while student leaders made
j plans to increase the lagging stu student
dent student donations.
The Syrian-American Club of
: Jacksonville became a high con con!
! con! tributor, donating $4lB during the
holidays.- Before that they had
giv?n the Program SIOO.
Student Government's efforts
lmt\e amounted to only $3lB but
Don Bock, Point Four Chair Chairman,
man, Chairman, plans to sponsor a special
fundraising program in the
neyt two weeks.
Tie Hijabs. who now have all
but one of the quadruplets out ot
the hospital, moved into a new
two-bedroom apartment at 924 SE
4th Ave. over the holidays. Ac According
cording According to doctors, the children
are In good condition and the final
; quad will be released from the
I hospital cart at Alachua General
when Dr. Raymond Camp, attend attend-1
-1 attend-1 ing physician gives his approval.
Dr. Camp was called out of town
i because of illness in his family
and could not be reached.
Foreign student advisor Ivan J.
! Putman said yesterday that while
j the hjospital and medical expenses
! can |>e met, the swift addition of
four to the Hijab household will
bring! new financial problems to
. fathej- Wasfi.
Hijab must *up|H>rt his fami family
ly family f>(i a S9OO per year fellowship
granjt in mathematic*.
Meanwhile,, donations for the
(Continued on page TWO)
|
Riot Studied
By Faculty
Committee
By GENE LEGETTE
Gator Features Editor
The Faculty Disciplinary Com Committee
mittee Committee held the,last of three meet meeting
ing meeting last night inquiring into the cn
cumstances surrounding the De December
cember December riot at the corner of Uni University
versity University Ave., and 13th St.
Although i.o statement can be
released until the committee s
findings are approved by Acting
President John Stuart Allen, Dean
of Men Robert C. Beatv announced
late yesterday afternoon that the
j committee was conducting thorougn
hearingiji and questioning students
concerned.
He expected some statement
to hi* released today when Act Acting
ing Acting President Allen returns from
out of tjown.
The Disciplinary Committee took
action m the ease Wednesday,
when the Gainesville Municipal
Court completed action on the four
arrested students who were give:
choice of paying fines ot serving
sentiences The students paid tne
fines.
i David Earl Bailey, 21, Pensacola
was sentenced to pay a S3OO fine
or serve 60 days in jail with, 30
days suspended for throwing paint
I on a police car and policemen.
Ronald Anthony Cameron, 20, De Deland.
land. Deland. and Joseph Phillip Strazzulla,
18. Mass were each fined $l5O
or 30 days with 15 days suspended
; orr charges of profane language
directed at police officers.
John Peter Tomkins. 19 Jack Jacksonville,
sonville, Jacksonville, was fined $l5O or 30 days
with 15 days suspended for shoot shooting
ing shooting off f reworks.
The locil law enforcement ottr
j cars quelled the riot bv firing
tear gas bombs into the crowd
Damage to police eqquipment was
$225.

McCarty, others honored
New Medical Center Named
After Late President Miller

The J Hillis Miller Health
Center is the name of the new
university medical center to oe
constructed, it was annount eci
Dec. 19.
The Board of Control's Com Com,
, Com, mittee for naming of buildings,
headed by Dr. A. P Black, ap approved
proved approved the j Health Center.
Plans forj the Health Center in include
clude include more than the first basic
medical science building, which
will be calked Miller Hall, W
memory' of ihe lat-e president o I
the University.
The main north building of the
proposed agriculture group will
be named 'l>an T. McCarty Hall.
after the lati governor of Florida.
The library of the group will
be called the H. Harold Hume

Frittey, January 8, 1954
*

By GENE LEGETTE
Gator Features Editor
The Interfraternity Council ha 3
l been successful this year in its plan
to sign an outstanding .band tor
Spring Frolics as Ralph Flanagan
and his orchestra are scheduled to
play for the big weekend.
Frolics will be held Friday. April
30 and Saturday May 1, next year.
Trices have not been set but the
times for the dances are; Friday
night from 9-1, and Saturday night
from 8:30-12.
The Saturday afternoon concert
>is sche luled from i ;3b-6p m.
As In the past all performances
will be held in the Florida Gym.
Flanagan brings t6 the campus
one of the more successful orches orchestras
tras orchestras to reach here in many a day
r*
r "yaf
K.M|'li i tt ...
for, since his first engagement at
the King Phillip Ballroom at Wren Wrentham,
tham, Wrentham, Mass., in March 1950, he has
continually rated high into polls on
popular music.
Ac ting as his own arranger, he
slants all tunes for his band to
make them danceable. He accounts
his phenomenal success to the fact
that the public wants music it can
listen and dance to- which he sup supplies.
plies. supplies.
Flanagan has played for audi audiences
ences audiences at Georgia Tech, Dartmough,
Holy Cross and Ohio Univ.
In commenting on the band
choice, Interfraternity Council pres president
ident president Randolph Bentley said, I
am well pleased with the band that
I has been signed up for this year s
i Spring Frolica by the Council.
The Dance Committee has
worked long and hard to secure a
name band for Spring Frolics.
The choice of bands the com committee
mittee committee arranged this year was such
that we couldnt go wrong This is
far different from what it has been
| in the past."
I believe we have a top notch
band which will make for a very
successful Spring Frolics this
year, he added.
Auto License Tags
| Now On Sale
1 Student drivers joined the line
of Alachua County motorists Mon Monday
day Monday when the 1954 state auto lic license
ense license tag sale opened. Deadline la
i Feb. 20.
The local tax issuing agency Is
located in Tax Gollector Shellie
McKinney's office in the fcourt fcourt,
, fcourt, house, where enlarged quarters
have eliminated a separate tax
I Qffice used in the past in Gaines Gainesville.
ville. Gainesville.
Anyone who benight his 1953 11'
einse in this county may bring the
'53 number only for the issuance
| of a new tag. the tax collector
1 pointed out. Motorists from other
| counties must have their 1953 reg registration
istration registration certificate, and out-of out-ofstate
state out-ofstate drivers should bring their
title issued in that state.
Last Issue Next Week
The last edition of the- Flori Florida
da Florida XlHgator for this semester
will go to press next Thursday
evening, January 14. All notices
which slot lid he announced
through the first week of the
second semester must be sub submitted
mitted submitted to tlie Mligator by next
Wednesday, Jan. 13.

Library. Hume i now retired i is
the former Provost tor Agncu*-.
lure for the University.
Rolfs Hall is the name tor
the proposed Horticulture Bull Bulling
ing Bulling Peter Henry Rolfs wa.~ the
director of the Agriculture bv
periment Station from 190 ft to
| 1921.
| The building presently known
as Science Hall will be renamed
Edward R. Flint Hail.* Flint
was the first professor of chem chemistry
istry chemistry at the University of Florida.
He became professor and head of
the Department of Chemistry in
{ 1904 when the University was
called Florida Agriculture Col*
I lege and was located at Lako
I City.



, FLORIDA ALLIGATOR, Friday, Jan. 8, 1954

Page 2

Exec Council
Okays Shreve,
Blocks Siegel
B.v JACK NEASE
Gator Political Editor
In a meeting at which the ad administration's
ministration's administration's traffic plan and Pen Peninsula,
insula, Peninsula, dominated discussion, the
Executive Council also:
1. Unanimously approved Stu Student
dent Student Body President Jim Harris
appointment of Jack Shreve to the
Honor Court to fill a vacancy trom
the School of Business Administra Administration
tion Administration left by Don Cobb.
2. Failed to pass by an 11-9 vote
dhe appointment of Eddie Siegel to
the Board; of Student Publications.
The vote was a party line vote:
Liberty Party supported tne ap appointment
pointment appointment while the Student Party
opposed it.
3. Passed on second reading a
new Student Religious Association
Charter. The charter has not been
printed p in the Alligator. The Con Constitution
stitution Constitution states: ...no bill shall
become law unless... such bin
shall be published in the Florida
Alligator.. .Within two weeks prior
to the final vote
4. Heards Tiny Renaker report t
that little progress on a plan to
bring a beauty shop to the cam
pus has been made. It now stands
ii, the hands of the women of the
campus," he stated.
5. Decided to put off a week
Gerry Wilsons query as to the
council investigation of a cotiee
line in the (fofeteria. A check of
last meetings minutes showed that
the matter had been referred to
the food service commitee but no
one seemed to have a report or
know for sure w'ho was on tne j
commitee.
Absent from the meeting were,
Dave Anderson, John Asher. Bar Barbara
bara Barbara Bell. Tvrie Boyer. Juanita
Cochran, Jim Fletcher. Bill Gun- i
ter, Van Thofnpson, Janet Rich- i
ards and John Dilio.

Second Orange Peel Ready
By Exam Week, Says Brady

By GEORGIA FRANKLYN
Gator News Editor
The second issue of this years
Orange Peel will be available to
students during exam week, an announced
nounced announced Tom Brady, editor.
Brady stated that this issue of
the Peel would contain three stor stories,
ies, stories, a picture feature and num numerous
erous numerous cartoons and jokes.
At a meeting of the Board of
Student Publications the contents
of Bradys fall edition were probed
and the Board suggested that the
magazine be turned into a feature
publication. It was suggested that
it would be more adviseable to
have less stories in the Peel.
Commenting on the Boards
views, Brady said, When the
Board met it wak understood that
the next issue of the Peel had al already
ready already been laid out.
The suggestions Offered were dir directed
ected directed toward the 3rd edition of the
magazine. As to whether or not it
will be made a completely feature
magazine, I cannot say. This will
have to he worked out more ex extensively.
tensively. extensively. A great deal depends on
whether or not good stories are
submitted to the Peel."
In comparing Brady's Orange
Peel with his issues of the maga maga
maga ~~ i ~
Division of Music Pr
Tonight Featuring St
The only Division of Music Musicsponsored
sponsored Musicsponsored student recital of *he
semester wall be presented to tonight
night tonight in Building R Auditorium at
8 15, announced Dr. A. A. Beecher,
director of the division.
Eight soloists will present a
Libby's
Clearance Sale
Begins Thursday
9 a.tn
100% WOOL
SWEATERS
Jersey Blouses
Velvet Tops
PAJAMAS
ONE GROUP
HANDBAGS
Vs Off
Greatly Reduced
ONE GROUP
2 pc Dresses
ONE GROUP
Skirts
Libby's
Next to Florida Theatre Bldg.

| insurance Sales to Reopen at Registration [

Col. L. \. Mason
Grad Students
To Organize
Rec Group
Plans to organize a Graduate j
Student Association of the Univer- :
sity of Florida's 2,000 graduate
students for social, cultural, and
recreational extra-curricular acti activities
vities activities was announced here tms
week by Dean L. E. Grinter.
Dr. Grinter said purpose of the
organization would be to promote
units of activity in extra-curri extra-curricular
cular extra-curricular pursuits for students on the
graduate level.
At the present time graduate
; students do not ordinarily take
part in the many extra curieular
activities normally available to un undergraduate
dergraduate undergraduate students and organi organization
zation organization of the association would be
the first of its kind in thehistory
of the university.
L. A. Mason, retired army offi offi'
' offi' cer studying for his Doctorate in i
Education, has been named chair- 1
man of the organization commit- j
j tee to study plans for the club.
According to Mason the clun I
j would promote lectures, plan so-
j cial gathering);, and foster pther
| recereational pursuits for the gra gra,!
,! gra,! duate students.
Other committee members aid aid;
; aid; ing in plans include: Anita Allen,
i Mrs. Garna Graham, and Lloyd
I E. Ferrell, all of Radford. Vir-
I ffinia.

I zine, last years editor Bill Benson
stated, "Toms first issue was bet- j
| ter than my first issue. However, 1
; I havent seen enough of this years |
Peels to really compare them with
j mine. While our first issue was
poor the following two Peels met
with a good deal of student appro- j
val. The object of the Peel is to
attempt to wet the students app- j
: etite for humor.
! "It is my hope that Tom's suc succeeding
ceeding succeeding issues meet with the same
j success as did the last two issues
f 'of the 1952-53 Peel, Benson con conj
j conj eluded.
' 1
Rendezvous Plans
New Year's Dance
Club Rendezvous will sponsor a \
' New' Years Dance tonight from 9
*
to 12.
. Music will be furnished by Tom-
I my Butler and his band with an all
' student floor show planned. Reser Reser-1
-1 Reser-1 vations may be made in the Flor Florida
ida Florida Union Social Board office until
, ; 5:30 this afternoon. Reserved tab tab
tab les will be held until 9:30.
esenfs Recital
udent Soloists
j voice and piano program includ includ
includ j ing works of the worlds most
i famous composers.
The Program
| Total EclipseHandel.
Larry O'Steen, tenor
Berceuse Opus 57Chopin.
Lydia Jiminez. pianist
i The Nightmgale--Alahieff.
Myma Leonard, soprano
Wind of the PlainsDebussy,
j MarchProkofiev.
James Blake, pianist
Ships that PassStephenson.
Ann Woelfling, contralto
SequidillaAlbeniz.
Marjorie Garth, pianist
O Isles Mozart
Death & MaidenSchubert. *_
Byron icery, baritone i
Ballard in G MinorBrahms.
Judith Naftulin, pianist
The U.S. monthly milk produc production
tion production is around eight million pounds.
Some scientists believe that brick
was made by men 12.000 years
j ago.

Try Our Weekly Specials!
I Shrimp, Oysters, Chicken
i SI,OO P er box
I Louis' Seafood & Poultry
J 309 X.W. 13th STREET

Peabody Repair
On; Parking
Lots Underway
Work was resumed this week on
the Peabody Hall fireproof stair stairwell,
well, stairwell, after a three-month delay.
Construction of the new stair stairways
ways stairways was halted when shipment
of the needed steel was delayed ir.
October. Part of the shipment ar ar!
! ar! rived during the Christmas holi holidays,
days, holidays, and the remainder is. ex expected
pected expected shortly, according to busi busii
i busii ness manager George Baughman.
Workmen tore out several class classrooms
rooms classrooms early last fall, when the
building was declared unsafe. De Delay
lay Delay of the steel shipment left the
i work at a standstill until this
j week.
Two of the new campus park parking
ing parking lots were in use this week,
although they are not completed, ;
The new' parking places near
Leigh Hall and North, of the up upperclassmens
perclassmens upperclassmens dorms are not pav paved
ed paved yet, but students will be al allowed
lowed allowed to park in them while the
ground settles.
Hard surfaces will be poured
in several weeks.
REGISTRAR BUSY
1480 Drop, 1,905
Get Warning
Letters
A total of 480 students, 382 men
and 98 women, withdrew from the j
University prior to the Christmas
vacation, according to the Regis Registrars
trars Registrars office. Figures were not
available on the-number who have
withdrawn this w'eek.
-Registrar R. S. Johnson said
the number was not unusual and j
was about the same during the
corresponding period last year. He
saijd reasons given were usually
military service, employment, fi finances,
nances, finances, or: health, although most
students.,who withdrew were doing
poor scholastically.
The number of withdrawals usu usuj
j usuj
i ally increases sharply after the
j Christmas vacation, according to
! Johnson, with some students never
j returning or notifying the Uni Uni!
! Uni! versity. Figures obtained by the
Alligator through January 19 of
| the 1950-51 session, first year of
the Korean draft, showed 343 stu students
dents students withdrawn.
Some 1,905 students have re received
ceived received warning letters through the
; office for absences or unsatisfac unsatisfac|
| unsatisfac| torv work through Jan. 5.
Council Votes
(Continued from page ONE)
accept the plan for your o i wn
good.
Council members Horace An- j
] drews and Dave Kelly questioned
j Crevasse concerning the necessity
of freezing campus traffic during
class changes Crevasse said that
i he believed that "they will change
that.'k
f Other council members ex- \
\ pressed disagreement with the plan
i to fine students one to fiye dollars, j
1 Jim Greene told the council that
fines are set by the traffic court
and not by th ecouncil.
At other meetings, council mem members
bers members had suggested that freshman
cars by banned from the campus
but the idea was rejected by the
faculty committee. Crevasse ex- j
plained that administration offici officials
als officials feared a drop in freshman en enrollment
rollment enrollment if freshmen were not al allowed
lowed allowed to have cars on this campus
but .were allowed to have them at
Miami and Florida State Univer- j
sities.
Economist Speaks
At AKP Meeting
Dr. Findley Shirras, economist,
was guest speaker at the last meet meeting
ing meeting of the local chapter of Alpha
Kappa Phi. national professional
fraternity in commerce and busi business
ness business administration.
Dr Shirras. from Aberdeen. Scot- ;
land, spoke on "Taxation of Corp- j
orations. He is vice-president of
the International Institute of Pub- j
lie Finance and has served as a
visiting? porfessor here.
The Gulf Stream flows through
the 100-mile-wide Straits of Florida
at an average rate of 7.245 mil million
lion million gallons a second says tne
Woods Hole Oceanographic Institu Institution.
tion. Institution.

AR B up \ (Aim,
( mxiubme) i ; /m\ \ Wopli am 4 %pr of J ( yen
\m OF UF£ jl'Wlk Wl/ff AA4H/' \ H M M££ S
f AMH\ /AH if fors'-OWWifiltr! )L i SMU ANPAM&rA vT J(lL

UF College of Medicine
Dean Here To Stay

The University and City ot
i Gainesville threw out the welcome
mat to one of its most prominent
citizens this week when Di.
George Thomas Harrell, Jr., new newly-appointed
ly-appointed newly-appointed dean of the proposed
College of Medicine of the Uni University,
versity, University, moved kit and kaboodle ;
permanently to the University \
City.
Having been in Gainesville mere merely
ly merely for short stays to search for a
home prior to this, Dr. Harrell has
brought his family to the Univer University
sity University city to settle down to a new
lif
The new dean brings with him a
wife, Janet Elliot, and two child children,
ren, children, George Thomas, 111, 12 years
old, and Robert Griffin, 8. Bui the
Harrells still have not decided on
a permanent home within Gaines- j
fille yet.
Dr. Harrell, an authority on in infectious
fectious infectious diseases and the use of
antibiotics, joins .the University
staff from the Bowman Gray
Peninsula Mag
(Continued from page ONE)
out that the Board s books show
that on Nov., 18 the Board had
only a total of $926.52 in its fund
and an additional $4,070 in war
bonds.
The action of the Council was
in contradiction to that of the
Board of Student Publications it itself
self itself which earlier refused Penin- ;
sula the money on the grounds
that it had failed one'e. And was
not now showing any signs of
being able to carry on the re responsibilities
sponsibilities responsibilities of a voorthwhile pub publications.
lications. publications.
The Board pointed out that
while it saw the need for a liter literary
ary literary magazine it felt Peninsula had
no staff or organization as yet
and should not receive the money
, until they showed more progress.
Chairman of the Board, John
Paul Jones, pointed out, that while
he was not against the magazine
itself he was against "Taking i
money out of the Reserve Fund
for anything at this time. The
council should try and give Pen Peninsula
insula Peninsula money from somewhere else
as the Board is now working on
a close margin. We have two Sent- 1
inoles coming out this year and
that means two to pay for with
the possibility that the late one
| will lose money. We cant forsee
just how-much money if any the
delayed Seminole will lose, but
I am against using any of the
Reserve funds until this is decid decided.
ed. decided.
Jones also pointed out, Though
Peninsula will nave its own gov gov[
[ gov[ erning Board it will still fall un un'
' un' der the jurisdiction of the Board :
of Student Publications which ac according
cording according to the constitution presides
over every official University pub-
I lication.
,11 is alright for the mag magazine
azine magazine to set up their own
Board. he adfded, But that
Board must still come under
our approval and review.
At their Tuesday meeting, the
Council also discussed the Board's
suggestions that Peninsula try and |
sell ads through the University
Advertising Club, or make the
magazine a required part of C-3.
Neither suggestion was voted on
though Dave Berman, acting edi editor
tor editor of Peninsula, has appealed to
the Ad Club for aid.
Art, Archifecture
Exhibitions Planned
Exhibitions in architecture and
the arts will be brought to cam campus
pus campus January through March, ac ac!
! ac! cording to John L. R. Grand, di director
rector director of the University Center ot
the arts.
Ten exhibitions will be shown at
the College of Architecture and Al Allied
lied Allied Arts and will be open to the
public wotbout charge. January win
bring three exhibitions to the "Flor "Florida
ida "Florida campus: Architecture
by Florida Architects, What is
Building, and Student Work in Ar Architecture.
chitecture. Architecture.
Five exhibitions will open in
February: The Crystal Palace, a
photographic display, Prints and
Watercolors, 'Student Work in Ar Architecture.
chitecture. Architecture. Watercolors by Philip
Olmes and Paintings by Stuart R.
Purser. University head professor
I of! art.
These exhibitions are scheduled
during March: Sculpture Lesson
featuring a series from Life Maga Maga!
! Maga! zLie, and Exhibition by Florida
j High School Student?

Sehooj of Medicine or Wake Forest j
| College where he was director of
the Department of Internal Medi- j
I cine and Research Professor of
Medicine.
Dr. Harrell not only received his
j A. B. and medical degrees from
! Duke University, but also served
i his internship at Duke Hospital
j and later instructed in medicine j
there in 1939-41
In 1941 he became an assistant
: professor of medicine at the Bow Bowman
man Bowman Gray School. He was appoint appointed
ed appointed an associate professor of medi medicine
cine medicine at the same school in 1944
and became director of the Depart Department
ment Department of Internal Medicine and Pro- j
fessor of Medicine in 1947. He was
made a research professor of
medicine in 1952.
i Dr. Harrell's offices will be lo lo|
| lo| cated at the Health Center in the
Administration Building until the
College of Medicine has been con constructed.
structed. constructed.
Southeastern
Colleges Get
SUSGA Draft
Copies of the Southern Univer-
I sities Student Government Associa- [
tion Constitution have been sent out I
to 18 colleges in ,the southeast, Jim
Harris, president of the student j
I body, announced this week.
The organization, which is plan planned
ned planned to take the place of the Nation Nation;
; Nation; al Student Association here, is still
in its formative stages.
The Constitution was drawn up
last December by representives
of Alabama, Florida State, Flori
da, Miami, and Emory Universi Universities.
ties. Universities. SISGA is being designed to
meet the objections of southern j
universities to policies and ex exi
i exi |>ens.es of NSA.
Harris said that he will present
? the Constitution to the exeoutive 1
Council next semester.
Copies of the Constitution were ;
; sent to Miami, Georgia. Georgia
Tech, Duke. South Carolina, South
Carolina State, Auburn, Tennessee
! VMI Mississippi. Tulane Virginia,
and Mississippi State.
Hijab Quads
(Continued from page ONE)
! Point Four Plan have reached
Putmans office from all over the j
state and nation. Organizations
J who have contributed during the
I holiday season include the PEO
lia women's organization) of Jack,
j sonville and St. Petersburg, HR
4 of Gainesville High School and
other local classrooms who sacri sacrificed
ficed sacrificed their Christmas parties to
donate to the Hijab fund.
The Businessmans Bible Class
of the. First Baptist Church, the
Young Adult Fellowship of the
First Methodist Church, the Wo Womens
mens Womens Auxiliary of the Junior
Chamber of Commerce, the Bap Bapi
i Bapi tist Junior Sunday School, the
1 Spanish class of P. K. Yonge, the
j American Legion Auxiliary, the
Pilot Club of Jacksonville, the
First NaZarihe Church of Gain Gainesville.
esville. Gainesville. the Gainesville Lioness
Club and the Womens Society of
Christian Service of the Metho Methodist
dist Methodist Church.
Individual contributions have
already been received from peo people
ple people in Savanah, Ga.. Pompano
Beach, Fla., and Gainesville.

FIRST ANNUAL
LIONS ROAR
B, ENTERTAIN MEM
4
gmg Sweethearts
mnkevs
cers
liritualiam, telepathy I
Osborns)
,m, G.H.S.
Adults
1.25

|UF IEP Group
Gets National
Blue Ribbon
The University of Florida chap chapj
j chapj ter of Tau Epsilon Phi was aw-
I yarded the Outstanding Chapter of
j Merit trophy at the 43rd national
j convention held last week in Mia Miai
i Miai mi.
The local chapter, Tau Alpha,
received the award for their out outstanding
standing outstanding adapter and extra-cui
ricular achievements. This is the
I second time in the past four years
that the fraternity has been the
recipient of the coveted trophy.
Several members of the Florida
| chapter weje cited for their spe specific
cific specific accomplishments at the con convention,
vention, convention, held in the Hotel Flori Floridian.
dian. Floridian. Bob Bass was awarded na national
tional national recognition for his outstand outstanding
ing outstanding scholarship and alumni Bur Burnett
nett Burnett Roth, Miami Beach city
councilman, was elected presid presiding
ing presiding chairman of the convention.
Mrs. Elsie Levin, housemother
of the local chapter, gave one of
the keystone speeches at the
meet. She spoke on the Forma Formation
tion Formation and Function of Parents Or Organizations.
ganizations. Organizations.
Gator Band
To Present
(Foster Music
The Division of Music will pre pre:
: pre: sent the University of Florida Band
in a special concert at the Stephen
Foster Memorial in White Springs
Wednesday, Jan. 13. at 4:30 pm.
The band, composed of approxi approximately
mately approximately 100 musicians, will present
a program of music by American
composers, featuring many of the
best loved songs of Stephen Collins
Foster in special concertized ar arrangements.
rangements. arrangements.
The band, under the direction of
j Colonel H. bL Rachman and Poole,
! present the following musical
'compositions: "Swanee Fanfare
'and Swanee. "Jeanie With the'
Light Brown Hair" and "Camp-
I town Races" by Foster. "O Sus Susanna".
anna". Susanna". several marches including
"Liberty Bell by Sousa, and two
soprano solos by Beverly Meyer
Jackson ("Way Down Upon the
Swanee River" and "Beautiful
Dreamer.)
Phi Beta Kappa
(Taps 3 Men;
i Banquet Toniqht
Two Miamians and a student
from North, Carolina will become
members of the University of
Florida chapter of Phi Beta Kap Kappa.
pa. Kappa. national scholastic fraternity
tonight at an initiation banquet.
Selected for membership are
David F. Rearick and Joe S. Ever Everette.
ette. Everette. both of Miami, and Dor
aid F Davis. Durham, N. C.
A special tribute of the banque:
program will be a tribute to the
deceased vice president of the
chapter and president of the uni university.
versity. university. Dr. ,T. Hi His Miller, by
Dr. George, J Miller of the Col College
lege College of#vaw.
The charge to the new members
will be made by Dr. H Duane
Heath of the Department of Bio-'
logy with the response to be given
by Davis.
Normally bronze is made from j
nine parts copper and one part tin.
Typical bugle calls use only five
: notes.

I With The Creeks
!

By JANE HUNTER
Gator Society Editor
Greek social activities take a
halt as studies take the spotlight
. election of officers for the com-1
ing semester occupies most . }
new slate for PI LAMBDA Fill in
' eludes Bob Shevib. president, Stan
Rosenjkhanz, vice president, Henr>
c Foter treasurer Sid Lewis, score
tarv, Stuart Lubitz. marshall, Ir Irwin
win Irwin Swickow. historian. Leonard
Rabin chaplain Larry Jaffe.
! Pledgemaster hew pledge to :
KAPPA DELTA is Judy Easton...
SIGMA CHI officers for next semes semester
ter semester a lie Ed Bleckner, president,
Drane Smith, vice president, Ralph ;
Palda-Wise
Engagement
Announced
Mr. ind Mrs. John. A Palda,
! of Tampa announce the engage-
: ment ajnd approaching marriage
!of theii daughter, Joan, to Mr.
Kendall Cole Wise, of Hollywood
Miss Palda, born in Cleveland, |
Ohio, received her early educa- 1
tion in tiiat city. She is a student
at the University of Florida ami
a member of Delta Delta Delta,
social sorority.
Mr. V\ise, a graduate of South
| Broward High School in Holly Hollyi
i Hollyi wood, is a junior at the Universi- j
( ty and k member of Phi Delta
J Theta.
The wedding will take place on
January 31 at 4:30 p.m. at the
Palma Ceia Methodist Church,
Tampa.

RELIGIOUS ACTIVITIES
Student Centers Plan Campus-Wide s
Inter-Faith Progressive Supper

( The Student Religious Assn. Inter-
Faith Supper will be
held tomorrow from 5:30 to 7 p.m.
beginning at the Methodist Student j 1
Center on the edge of the campus
and ending at the B'nal Brith
Hillel Foundation at the western 1
! side.
The Methkiist will serve the ap- i 1
petizer. the Presbyterian the salad, i
the Baptist tjhe main dish, desert at <
the Newman Club, and coffee at
the Hillel Foundation.
Sabbath services will be held to tonight
night tonight at 7:> in the R'nai Brith
Hillel Foundation with Rabbi s Jer Jerome
ome Jerome Kestentaum conducting.
A pre-exam-get-together will be begin
gin begin at R tomorrow night and con continue
tinue continue to mi< night at. the Hillel
House. Dane ng and refreshments
j will be featured.
The last Hillel Lox and Bagel
Brunch of the semester will be
Sunday from 11 to 1.
The state-wide Baptist meeting
: convening today at the UF Baptist
! Student Center will continue
through tomorrow night. Represen Representatives^from^FuoridgMaptis^olle^
tatives^from^FuoridgMaptis^olle^ Representatives^from^FuoridgMaptis^olle^
LOST No. ft Iron Golf Club
H A B make, Sunday on Uni University
versity University practice field.
JOHN T. LOVELL,
| El j vet I, Apt. 812 B.
i
FOUR BIG DAYS STARTING
TODAY. Fri. Sat., Sun., Mon.
] i
ISI&p
- PLUS
d&rtl.ljM.l'.j.tHl.Td
* h UmcwCMH ~
'
TUESDAY & WEDNESDAY
* 0 -ail* color by
{ nom/coM*
pl|us

T
Leatherman, pledge trainer, Wil Wil;
; Wil; ton Duncan, secretary, Carl Gron-
I quqist treasurer, San Barkett
corresponding secretary and Pete
Neide. historian if Newest pledge
to PHI TAU is 1 George Trotter...
PHI DELTAS spring officers in ini
i ini elude Jim Robbins, president, Dale
Talbert, vice president, Kaye Don
Lewis, pledge trainer, Lee Hay
good, secretary, Orin Smith. Din Dining
ing Dining Room Manager, Henry Emus,
treasurer, Phil QBerpy, chorister,
! Steve Werber. librarian, Harry
Beverly, chaplain, Ed Saundem
historian. Kiki Wise, warden.,...
ALPHA ( His visited BETAS for
; dinner last night. TEl' s officers
are Jack Furman, president, Stan
j Kantor. vice president, Chuck Asn Asn!
! Asn! mann, secretary, Neil Pressor.
! treasurer, and Bob Bass Bob Ma Ma!
! Ma! goon, and Norm Kapner, exec
council..,. Saturday night will see
the TEPs play exhibition basket-
I ball with local team at the Jack-
I sonville Community Cent e r..
dance follows sponsored by tne
I Jax Alumni Association... Seven
new pledge of PHI SIGMA KAPPA
' are Joseph Gale, Howard Pittman,
Herbert Welber, George Van Ke.s Ke.s-sel,
sel, Ke.s-sel, Harry Duke, Charles Sams and
John Myers... pledge officers are
Joe Gale, president, Harry, Duke,
veep, Larrv Croft, secretary-treas secretary-treasurer
urer secretary-treasurer and Howard Pittman, sgt at
arms. New chapter officers are
Charles Avery, president, Dave
Reid, vice president, Bruce Ken Kennedy,
nedy, Kennedy, secretary, Jim Donnelly,
treasurer. Jim Hegstetter, inductor,
Sahdalla Habbaba. sentinel, John
Rowand, pledgemaster and BUI
Givena, rush Chairman... PIKES
install spring officers, with visit
by PiKA Field Secretary Bill
Hayes, 51 law school graduate.

groups are attending the annual
meeting.
Three local Student Centers sent
representatives to national religous
conventions mver the holidays.
Four students from the Methodist
Foundation attended the Methodist
(
Quadrinal Conference at Lawrence,
Kansas. At the Episcopal Provin Provincial
cial Provincial Conference at Ml. Eagle, Tenn Tennessee
essee Tennessee four local members of the UF
Canterbury Club attended The lar largest
gest largest U Fstudent delegation 15
Westminister Fellowship members memberswere
were memberswere at the Presbyterian Quad
rejihial Conference at Auburn.
30c From ft to 6 Monday
thru Friday
FRIDAY X SATURDAY
January 8 and 0
jgjgp
SUNDAY thru THURSDAY
January 10 to It
LOOKIN'
EASY
LISTENIN L
MUSICAL
t uao imi miiM Roberts ,r?;,
W g



** ',Hi :

EXTENSIVE COLLECTION
Father-Son Duo Devotes
Years to State History

B\ (KOLIA PERKITTI
Gator Stalf Writer
A complete history of the state
of Florida is available to ail stu students
dents students on campusl as a result of the
efforts of Philip Keyes ¥onge and
his son. Dr Julian Chandler i
Yonge. Both father and son devot-!
od 40 years of their lives to com compiling
piling compiling the most extensive collection
of material on Florida in the State
The purpose of this collection is
to encourage and assist in the
writing of Florid as history, the
material includes rare books, maps
manuscripts, newspaper tiles or
the last century, documents, and
other records, all relating to Flor Florida.
ida. Florida. Natural history, church organ-
Marketing Society
To Hold Banquet
The annual banquet of the Uni University
versity University Marketing Society will be
held Monday evening in the Oak
Room. Florida Union, with installa installation
tion installation of officers to be held.
Officers to be installed are How Howard
ard Howard Kornfield, president; Charlie
Shepherd, vice-president; Ire'ne
McLean, secretary] and Jim Mar Martin.
tin. Martin. treasurer.
The .Marketing Society, an affili affiliated
ated affiliated dub of the American Market Marketing
ing Marketing Association, fosters student in interest
terest interest in different phases of mark marketing
eting marketing by sponsoring speakers from
the business world and by holding
field trips. Faculty advisor for the
spring semester is Professor H. D.
Brohm
Sandy Hall Named
Coedikette Editor
Staff appointments! on Coedikette, I
coed handbook published by the
Women Students Association, have |
been announced by Madelyn Wein Weinman
man Weinman USA president
Editor of the 1954 handbook is
Sandy Hall. Other staff appoint appointments
ments appointments are: Annette feed. assistant!
editor; Kathy Little art editor, and
Phyllis Ponder, assistant art edit editor
or editor
Staff members include Gale
Ramsey. Mary Jo Kogler, Mary
Ann Greene and Carol Rogers.

as a PROFESSIONAL
ENGINEER Expect y
0 GOOO SALARY? Its ALWAYS flood at LOCKHEED! Regular performance reviews
to give you every opportunity for promotion.
4| PLEASANT LOCKHEED'S ikw Georgia Division offers the best and vour assoc
WORKING CONDITIONS? lates will lx* outstanding leaders in their fields. Your work with them
will he inspiring and rewarding.
0 CHANCE FOR FUTURE? LOCKHEED is one of tlx* greatest names in both civilian and
military aviation. You can count on LOCKHEED leadership nou
and in the future and you can count on YOUR opportunity with
LOCKHEED
0 OFF-THE-JOB IDCKHEED'S Georgia Division, at Marietta, only 8 miles from the
ADVANTAGES FOR Atlanta city limits, offers unexcelled opportunities for healthful.
YOU AND YOUR FAMH,Y? pleasant living, for cultural and educational advantages for your
whole fatralv s
North Georgia w famous, tor Ts fine climate and outdoor sports. Atlantas 88 parks
cover 1600 acres, and 22 excellent golf courses offer year-round enjoyment.
Desirable, modem housing and gracious Southern living: exceptional schools. col
leges and universities; outstanding movie, theatre, radio and television entertain entertainment
ment entertainment await the LOCKHEED Engineer and his family The needs of all creeds and
denominations are filled by more than 500 churches. |
EVERYTHING you, as a PROFESSIONAL ENGINEER, could want from your job
awaits you at LOCKHEED'S Georgia Division
| incKH iE iEn
W. R. Parks. Lockheed Counsellor. w.U be
on the campus to talk with Me.-hanical Eb
ical and Aerotnaunc.il Engineers on Fnda\ V
January 15th Contact your Placement Os LOOK TO \ GfOROIA I
, \ DIVISION \
M( er today for an appointment with the Look- LOCKHEED A
heed Counsellor. FOR I MAXIITTA, A
J OfOAOIA E
LEADERSHIP I Jj

izations, laws, and societies are a
few of the phases of Florida His History
tory History covered in the library.
The entire collection was given
jto the University by Dr Yonge m
1944 as a memorial to his father
This was the foundation of tf;'> pre present
sent present P. K. Yonge Library ot Flo Floida
ida Floida History.
For nine years J C. Yonge Ha Hal
l Hal been the director of the Library.
In addition he is the past editor
of the Florida Historical Quarterly.
Volume 1 of the Florida Historic
i Dramatic Quarterly by J. E. Dow Dowell,
ell, Dowell, Ph. D was dedicated to >J. C.
Yonge in 1952 for his outstanding
service to the field of education
Committee
Named For
Fair Exhibit
Formation of a student commit
tee in charge of the University of
Florida exhibit at the 1954 Florida
State Fair has been announced
by Student Body President lim
Harris.
This is the first year students
have been completely in charge of
the display, said Harris. Previous Previous|
| Previous| iy it was linger the direction of the
University public relations division,
though many students gave their
assistance
Chairman of the committee is
John Willis, Ruskin. Other mem members
bers members are Paul Waters. Tampa, as assistant
sistant assistant chairman; Jackson Brown Brownlee,
lee, Brownlee, Tampa, personnel; Rudy Ca Cabina.
bina. Cabina. Clearwater, planning and set setup;
up; setup; Earl Blekking. Rochester. N.
Y.. technical production; and Glor Glorj
j Glorj ia Cermak. Tampa, publicity.
The display this year will em emphasize
phasize emphasize the Universitys service to
the state as well as training for
the future and student life, said
Willis. The fair will be held in
Tampa Feb. 2-13
Serving as exhibit assistants will
be University students who will be
on hand at the display to answer
questions from visitors. Arty stu students
dents students from the Tampa area who
wish to work on the exhibit ,are
asked to contact any member of
the committee by Jan 10, Willis
said.

'
UF Performers
Will Appear On
Lions Program
John and Lou Olson, Larry Oste Ostei
i Ostei eh. Kurt Bieler and Claude Mur Murphree
phree Murphree of the University will appear
lon a program of professional en entertainment
tertainment entertainment presented by the
Gainesville Lions Club next Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday night at Gainesville High
School.
Katherine Osborn and her edu educated
cated educated monkeys, whom many may
have seen at Silver Springs during
the past several years, will be one
of the star attractions. Chick and
Mary Ann. professional dance
team of the Bali Dance Studio,
Ocala, will present three dances.
Ted Van Antwerp assisted by
j the Osborns, will present an hour
of mysteries magic, spiritual spiritualism.
ism. spiritualism. telepathy, and an escape from
a sturdy packing box. The box is
now on display in the show window
of Echols Bedding Co on Univer University
sity University Ave. The keys have been given
to Chief of Police Joiner and a
committee from the audience will
open it on the stage, lock the per
former in the box, and seal it with
autographed stickers. Van Antwerp
will attempt an escape within three
minutes.
Tickets are available at Echols
Bedding Co., and Canovas Drug
Store
UF Graduate Gets
DuPont Position
t.
A University of Florida graduate
has been named manager of Du
Fonts southeastern sales office for
pigments, located in Philadelphia.
Pa., the company has announced.
He is Donald C. Booth, who re received
ceived received a BS degree in chemical
engineering here in 1926 and a
; master's degree in chemistry in
1928.
Booth has been engaged in re-,
search and sales of pigments for
the company since 1928. when he
joined Du Pont as a research
chemist.
Ag Dames Meet Jan. IB
There will be a meeting of the
Ag. Dames on Jan 13, 1954, at 8
p.m. at the home of Mrs. C. M.
Hampson, 325 SW 12th Street

ONLY 14 OF 124 HEP, SAYS SURVEY
MRHA Activities Little
Known In Dormitories
I

By CECIL MANN
Gator Staff Writer
The Men's Residence Hall Asso Association
ciation Association is one of the largest student
organizations on campus but also
one whose activities are least
known to students, if a sample poll
Extension Service
Offers Music Profs
Current Procedures
Florida music teachers attending
the Florida Music Educators As Associations
sociations Associations Annual Music Clinic
again had the opportunity to study
the latest information in their field
through the means of In-Service
Courses m Music Education at
Tampa yesterday and today,
,The. epulises are part of a three threepart
part threepart plan of study continuing over
several months. The first part is
the two-dav clinic conference off
campus at Tampa. The second part
is the successful completion of a
cajrefuly supervised research pro project
ject project related to the individuals par particular
ticular particular situation. Finally, the in inservice
service inservice course student, can partici participate
pate participate in a two-day conference on
the University campus, which will
include the final project report.
This two-day conference is sched scheduled
uled scheduled here, on June 11-12 1954
This in-service training plan for
music educators, is reported, gain gaining
ing gaining national recognition. This is
fourth year for' the CC Clinic.
Ralph E. Rush, national president.
Music Educators National Confer Conference.
ence. Conference. reported in a letter to Dr.
Robert S Bolles, Director of CCC
land University professor of music,
that the Florida in-service training
"setup is unique" and went on to
point out that state music groups
nation-wide were interested in the
, fine plan. j ' f
Social Board
At Dixie Meet
-.Several members of the Florida
Union Social Board left Wednesday
for the Regional Conference of As Association
sociation Association of College Unions this
weekend at Womens College of
North Carolina in Greensboro, N.
('
W, E. Rion, director of Florida
Union, will make the keynote add address.
ress. address. Dan McClure, president of the
Florida Union Social Board, is vice vicecha'ifman
cha'ifman vicecha'ifman of the conference.
Others attending are C. M. Qltay,
Bill Samuels, Ray Broxton. Joanne
Torney and Pat Wallace, union
social director.
Pica Meets Tuesday
!
Pica, women's honorary journal
ism society, will meet Tuesday
; night at 7 in the School of Journal Journalism
ism Journalism office. Building K.

ee iM f 1 LORFUL dance BAND j
' Eddie Sauter and Bill Finegan,
B YOURSELF! Smoke only Camels t
a- -(niggling young arrangers. *WITM ME CAMBISI OUCKCD J for 30 days and find out why
1,1 I, ..I -tudicd 1 1 ii m |'l tat I /O (*' t INSTANTLY TNf R/jv/CA'S MOW L M Camel- are fir-t in mildne.". flavor
/ cTUIm/- dm \ I t*k( ft. TUf MiLDNESr and popularity! See ho* much
dium at eollcge. worked / JHHK JM 'WmL& \. Jirr MGT
/ UUfC pure pleasure a cigarette can
up .11 KH.glllg toi / '(Vfe TftIEDMAN/ QMANIDS. give you *3
hand- Bill \ R'/t iGR MOCT PiEASuRf C : : ||||gyf|||
\ tf in Pan-. W/u, TOCH" %/? ****
with 1- 11 iin\ B£""' BK ; |v ; : '^R
Mi--.. \ 11 . i M !J SS
Oatnels agree w/i+h more peofte OTHH CISAMHiI
-

conducted by the Alligator Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday is any indication of what male
dormitory residents in general
' know about the organization.
One hundred thirty eight dormi dormitory
tory dormitory residents in various sections
of Thomas Fletcher Sledd Buck Buckman
man Buckman and Murphree Halls were
asked four questions concerning
the MR HA by this reporter and
while the results are not set forth
as .being infallible or final in any
i respect, they do give some indica indication
tion indication as to how well this organiza
tion is known in the upper division
halls.
The four questions asked and the
answers given were:
<() Have you heard of the.
\ Men's Residence Hall Associa Association
tion Association ?
YES: I*s NO: 13
(2) There is n MRIIA repre representative
sentative representative in your section of the
dormitory.: Do you know his
name or how to get in contact
with him? YES; ti NO: 97
(3) At sometime during the
semester you should have been
notified that you could be a re
presentative of the MRHA, sub
jeet to approval by residents in
your section, or that you could
vote on those in the section who
desired the position. Were you
aware of this procedure: YESf:
51 NO: 87
(4) The MKHA has had six
meetings this semester. Do you
know much about this organiza
tion or what they do at their
meetings: Yes: It NO: I*4.
Many of the residents who were
questioned said they were familiar
with MRHA activities of past years
but knew very little about this
year's group.
The MRHA has had difficulty
this semester in getting organized
Three slates of officers were elect elected
ed elected before the final slat was of officially
ficially officially approved at its fifth meet meeting.
ing. meeting. Dec 8 A short meeting was
held before the holidays and the
next meeting is scheduled in Flor Florida
ida Florida Union Jan. 12.
Teeters Elected
SAM President
New officers were elected by the
Society for the Advancemnt of
Managment at a meeting Tuesday
night, with George Teeters to serve
as president
Other officers include Ted Ab Abbott,
bott, Abbott, senior vice president: Ralph
Knippen. junior vice president;
Fred Cobb, corresponding secre secretary:
tary: secretary: Ronald Boyer, recording sec- ;
retary; and James Claxton. treasi
urer,
Application blanks for students
interested in joining same are
available at the office of Dr T J.
Luck. Room 106. Building D

SENIOR CLASS PROJECT
info Booth
Construction
Begins 2nd Term
Onn Patton, senior class presi president.
dent. president. has announced that, construc construction
tion construction on a student information,
booth service project for the class
of 51 will begin next semester
The booth, to be built on tne
northwest corner of the post office
intersection will serve as a distn r
bution point for student publica publication.
tion.- publication. and also include within its
construction a student bulletin
board. j
This project will be financed by
this year s operating surplus and
last year's surplus, said Patton.
The project is termed a joint un undertaking
dertaking undertaking of both classes.
The new information center will
be operated by students only and
the bulletin board will be kept up
to date with valuable information
for all students.
Patton emphasized the fact that
the information booth has long
been needed by the University. It I
will replace the old tin sheds j
across fto mFlorida Union now
and will provide the campus with
one central bulletin board instead
of the numerous ones scattered j
across the campus
SSA, US.NSA
SC Croups
Plan Confabs
While Florida Student Body lead leaders
ers leaders are planning to join SUSGA,
other student government organiza organizations
tions organizations are still active.
The second annual meeting ,of
the Southern Students Association
will be held at the University of
Mississippi campus Jan. 9-10.
The organizations chairman.
Roy Pitts, announced that his "is
not an organization set up to
counteract any other organiza organization."
tion." organization."
Meanwhile, the United States
National Student Association, which
Florida vetoed last spring, is plan planning
ning planning to send a representive to an
international student meet to be
held in Istanbul. Turkey.
Representives of over 40 nations
wall also be at the conference
which is billed as "the largest of
its kind ever to be; assembled.'
. ; ;
Duncan U. Fletcher
Portrait Painter
To Draw McCarty
Ivan Stoppe of Jacksonville has i
been named to paint the official
state portrait of the late Gover Governor
nor Governor Dan McCarty it was learned
today.
Stoppe who was personally, ac acquainted
quainted acquainted with ? McCarty, also did
the portrait of the late Sen Dun Duncan
can Duncan U. Fletcher which hangs in
the University library.
The Russian-born artist will do j
: the work from photographs of the
former governor in McCarty's na
tive city, Fort Pierce. The port portrait
rait portrait wil lhang ( in the chief exe executive's
cutive's executive's suite in Tallahassee be
side the paintings of other past
governors

FLORIDA ALLIGATOR, Friday, Jan. 8, 1954

$ ai
- 'Rig 4
' -John Mason Brown
Noted Drama
Critic Speaks
Here Monday
Author, 'lecturer and drama crit critic
ic critic Join Mason Brown will appear
, cn campus Monday night in a lec lecture
ture lecture at 8 p.m in the University
Audit o£juni
Brown will speak on the topic
"Seeiilg Things." which is also the
title <1 i a column he contributes to
the Saturday Review At present
he is an associate editor of that
publication.
A graduate cum lande of Har Harvard
vard Harvard University. Brown has serv served
ed served as associate, editor and dra dramatic
matic dramatic critic of the Theatre Arts
Monthly and has been a drama dramatic
tic dramatic < rifle for both the New York
Evening Post | and New York
World-Telegram.
Brown career includes author authorthe
the Aisle," "The Art of Playgoing"
"Accustomed As I Am." and many I
others, and he makes frequent ap apj
j apj pea ranees on radio and television
programs as well as on the lec lecture
ture lecture platform throughout thp coun country.
try. country.
Hts lecture here is sponsored by
, the University Lecture Series in
cooperation with the Department
of Speech. The public is invited to
attend
Marketing Research
Student Awards
Plan Explained
The Market Research Council ot
New York has announced the est- i
ablisiment of national student a- ;
wards in marketing research to be i
made annually to under graduate
students to encourage interest in
the study of marketing research
Over twenty professors teaching
the object in colleges and univer universities.
sities. universities. including Professor C W.
Emory of the University College ot
Business Administration. helped
the nvvards commitee design t tie
plan
Th prizes offered are five cash
awards of sl each, and 10 cash
awards of $25 each. Each award
will be accompanied by a certifi certifi|
| certifi| rate of merit in marketing research
for yic -student and a certificate ;
of set ching rrferit to the nominating
instructor. As an added award, one ;
of the students winning one of the
five principal awards will be In- j
vited to attend a special meeting:
of thf Market Research Council in
New York City at which he will
be thnir (.special guest, with all ex expenses
penses expenses paid.
This is not a prize competition,
requiring special work. The basis ;
of the award is nomination by an
instructor and the submission ot
evidence of personal accomplish- i
ment in the study of marketing :
resea ch
Application blanks may be oh- (
'tameci here from Professor C M. i
Crawl ord in Room 208. Building D. i

Faculty To Give
Third Concert
Thursday Night
The third m a series of L'nlver L'nlver|
| L'nlver| sity of Florida faculty concei ts
will feature r recital of contem contemj
j contemj porary music Thursday, Jan 14,
at 8:15 p m. tin the University
| Auditorium.
Six members of the Division of
Music faculty, which sponsors tne
concert are featured on the
evening program
Part Two of the program pre
sent? the faculty playing their
own compositions All of these
| compositions are in manuscript
j form and this is the first perftn perftni
i perftni manee of Claude Murphree s "LI
! Po
Program
Sonatina Carlos Chavez (1599-)
Suite Espagnole
Jeaqum Nin (1879- 1
<' Edward Preedor, Yiolin
ILav moral Law rensan, PtarK*
Winds Lawrenson
When World Is Young Lawren Lawrenson
son Lawrenson
Li Po Murphree
Lullaby Russell Danburg
Evolution Russell Danburg
Delbert Sterrett. Tenor
Navy ROTC i
Offers Program
Applieation and physical exam examinations
inations examinations are requested from elig eligible
ible eligible members of the Naval Reserve
for the Reserve Officer Candidate
Training Program to be held at
Newport, R 1., this summer.
Interested applicants will be ex examined
amined examined at NARTU, Administration
Office. NAS,' Jacksonville in the
month of January and the first two
weeks of February.
General Qualifications for the
Reserve Officer Candidates are;
Be a citizen of the U. S., Have
enlisted status In the Naval Re Reserve
serve Reserve at the time of making ap application
plication application for enrollment in the Re Reserve
serve Reserve Officer Candidate Progiam,
arid agree to retain this status until
commissioned. Be of moral integ integi
i integi rity arid of commissioned officer
i caliber as established by charact*
|ter appearance, manner and bear bearing,
ing, bearing, and capacity for leadership.
Be enrolled presently attending as
a full time student i Daytime clas classes),
ses), classes), in good scholastic standing,
in an accredited college or univer univer;
; univer; sity. Be able to complete the two
! (2 Isummcr training periods not
I. later than the spmmer immediate-
Ily following the receipt of the bac baccalaureate.
calaureate. baccalaureate. Must be physically
qualified in accordance with the
physical standards for midship midshipmen,
men, midshipmen, including normal heart,
lungs hearing, color perception
and visual acuity 1 20-20 uncorrect*
| ed>
In addition to the above mention mentioned
ed mentioned requirements applicants will be
required to spend two years active
duty with the U. S Navy upon
being commissioned. Selective Her-'
vice deferments will be issued to
| all selected applicants to enable
* them to finish college and the Re Rej
j Rej serve Officer Candidate Training
Program
i WALLET LOST in State
Theatre. Reward if returned t
student No. 50479. address 211
N. W. 18th Street, Gainesville,
I U J

Page 3



Page 4

FLORIDA ALLIGATOR, Friday, Jan. 8, 1954

The Florida Alligator
Editor-in-Chief George D. BayleM
Managing Editor Gloria Cermak
Business Manager Walter Carry
Tb Florida Alllfator. circulation 10.000. U the official newspaper of the
Univeriity of Florida student body In Gainesville. Fla. Published weekly
during academic session, The Alligator Is entered as a second class malting
matted at the l'. 8. Post Office in Gainesville. Fla. Subscription rate is
|1 pert semester Offices of Tbe Alligator are located In the basement of
the Florida Union. Booms 10-14. Editorial and business staffs phone num number
ber number I*S3 EDITORIAL STAFF
Art Smith. Executive Editor) Georgs* Frankrm, news Editor: BUI Gunter.
Clarence Jones. Albert Qaentel. Don Tuttle. Associate Editors i Gene LeGette.
Features Editor! Jack Nease. Political Editori Jane Hunter. Society Editor)
Kathy Little. Office Clerk.
STAFF MEMBERS
Don Bacon. George Barley, Martha Benneti Mary Ann Bransford.
Bob Coram. Mary Lou DeNyse. Margie Ford. Lacy Folmar. Mary Ann Greene.
Becky Greer, Sally Kate Howell, Cecil Mann. Tom Meyers. Cecilia Perritti, Dave
Beid. Wallace Sterling. Jim Wade* Richard Weiner, Bo Gallowgy. Charles Hoff Hoffman.
man. Hoffman. Marcia Berrier. 0
SPURTS STAFF
Jack Pridgen, Sports Editors Fred Bell. Assistant Sports Editors Roy Ward.
Intramurals Editor: Sports Writers: Lenny Hollander. Jack Deeltis Earl
Poucher. Steve Richardson. Charles Jean, Chuck Ashmann. Jerry Jordan.
Beverly Balfe. Margie MeGarry. li
BUSINESS STAFE
Assistant Business Manaier. Gene sirowni Office Manager. Mary Jo Kogler:
Advertising Manager. Alan Green: Make-up Manager. Ruth Harmons Circulation
Manager. Elmer Reeses National Advertising Manager. Rob McCormick.
AD SOLICITORS AND OFrxcE
Bob Suarei; Mike Guttmans Dale Canters Bryan A. Smiths Stan Eltenhrrg;
Benny Kromers Richard Frank: Wayne Hammonds: Jack Hutchinson; Ken Smith:
Mary Vickere: Rachel Gilbert: Dot Clark: JoAnne Dobbs.
A Change For The Peel
Fated for years as a dying publication, Floridas
Orange Peel has been given a formidable plan to change
its waysor meet the ax of public sentiment.
The Peel, which has ricocheted from one extreme
to the other, has found it difficult to reconcile a most
basic problem: how to be humorous.
Students, we are told by Peel editors, complain if
the magazine does not include in its pages material de devoted
voted devoted to the sultry examination of sex, and are opposed
to a basically clean, literary publication.
Administrative leaders, in vexed moods over past
issues, feel that the magazine is harming University in interests
terests interests about the state, prompting bad publioity from
high school educators.
But between the two extremes there is an answer
. . and a proposal that could give the Peel a needed burst
of spirit.
In conferences between Peel editors and the Board
of Student Publications recently, it was suggested! that
the magazines staff explore the possibilities of a pic picture
ture picture feature magazine . concentrating upon stories
about students primarily.
A magazine of this type, while seemingly sober,
would attempt to find in their pages a college way of
life, and fulfill a purpose impossible to achieve within
the Alligator or Seminole.
If the Peel editors conscientiously explore this pos possibility,
sibility, possibility, we feel such a magazine would have substan substantial
tial substantial chance for success.
Compromise, while it may bring its evils, is the only
answer to a publication that, bordering occasionally on
that thin line of objection that classifies humor from
pornography, may someday kill itself with its own wea weapons.A.
pons.A. weapons.A. B. S.
MRHA Should Be Abolished
The Mens Residence Hall Association, better known
as MRHA, has carried on an irresponsible program this
year. The group, which supposedly represents all men
students in University housing, has met three times and
each time met only to elect a new set of officers. They
have yet to accomplish anything.
This last statement sums up the organizations his history
tory history pretty well.
It charges some 50 cents to each member each fall
and the member gets nothing for his money.
The active members of the MRHA seems to be in the
group for only one purpose. That is to get an award key
for being an officer of the group. Such selfish motives
have destroyed the club and its purposes in the eyes of
the students. More than that, most of the students dont
care. A Florida Alligator survey this week showed that
only 14 of 138 students interviewed knew anything about
the recent election of the MRHAs rec.ent activities.
It has added nothing to the campus. It has torn down
the faith in such an organization and were puetty sick
of its floundering around.
One member of the MRHA moved, and it was sec seconded.
onded. seconded. to abolish the group at its first meeting this year.
It did not pass.
But we would like to see the Committee an Frater Fraternities,
nities, Fraternities, Societies and Clubs to investigate the group and
see if they should remain an accredited student organi organization.
zation. organization. We think not. G.D.B.
Reds Can't Live On Riot News
.
Those of us that become alarmed over the sinister
and shameful doings in America such as race riots, stu student
dent student riots and labor strikes that sometimes include in inhuman
human inhuman conduct by humans should* not worry what Russia
can do with the news in the form of propaganda.
A colonel in Europe recently sent a clipping to the
Gainesville Sun about the recent campus riot that was
published in an European edition of a London paper.
This colonel and others are quite alarmed about the
effects of such bad publicity, but we feel that there is
no danger to worry.
Had a similar riot happened in a Russian prqyjnce
or sattelite state the offenders would have been chucked
off to the nearest train to Siberia, probably to remain for
the rest of their lives.
In effect, a member of the Communist regime hear hearing
ing hearing about the riot might not think we are savages but
rather that we are much more democratic in our police
policy than their own country.
We are not advocating more riots to prove our de demcracy.
mcracy. demcracy. We are. however, urging Americans to not feel
bad about unfavorable publicity. Since the Russian prop propaganda
aganda propaganda machine is built on lies, no matter what is told
to its listeners and readers is going to be taken with the
same grain of salt as its other news releases.G.D.B.
U. of Houston Has Unnatural Law
The Mississippi State College Reflector, campus
weekly, gleaned from the University of Houston its set
of dormitory council rules and we quote:
1 Area outside dorm reception rooms approved for
goodnight kisses only.
2 Cullen Boulevard near dormitory, recommended.
3 Cars in dorm parking lot only if we can see your
heads showing over car seats.
4 All other areas are taboo.
The Reflector doubted that such regulations would
restrict such a campus pastime.
And we concur.
If its going to be done, it'll be done. And you cant
regulate human emotions, one of the most important
aspects of a persons life, both young and old. by a set
of regulations. We feel that the regulations were set
up to be mailed to parents of the young daughters in col college
lege college and impress them with their sanctity of campus life.
But. really, mothers, you. too. sometime when you
still had a teen age figure and sense of frivolity about
life, must have enjoyed a buss or two. G.D.B.

PARANOIA
!
By JOHN A. BAKER
One of the peculiar facets ot
| man is that each year around this
time he tries to look ahead ana
see what is in
stole for him in
f the coming 12
months . Al Al-4**
4** Al-4** -jT though the aver aver'
' aver' Juf age man, if there
j&jlkM i* suc h a critter;
v seldom prognostic
** cates correctly,
BAKER he will each year
sit back and wonder whether this
is to be the year when the right
business deal,* job or woman will
come along.
We confess to this seasonal
madness, but this year we are
more inclined to hope as to what
the future will bring rather than
place much faith in our predic predictions
tions predictions . Secretary of State Dul Dulles
les Dulles says that this will be a year
for 'greater decisions" . Whe Whether
ther Whether later generations will ac acknowledge
knowledge acknowledge such a label or will
call 1954 a year of great mis mistakes'
takes' mistakes' only time wall tell .
We nope the decisions are wise
this year whether they pertain to
national and international affairs
!or whether they are just your
; everyday decisions on those little
common problems that meld to
form the background for national
action.
The State of Florida will be
faced with several great de de-1
-1 de-1 cisions" this year . . First, we
must choose a governor fo.r a two twoyear
year twoyear term, something never be before
fore before done in the history of the
state . ... Then the Board of con control
trol control must choose a president for
the University of Florida .
This has been done before, al although
though although not too often . The peo peo!
! peo! pie of Florida will also be asked
to again choose their representa representatives
tives representatives to Congress and the State
Legislature ... In this way the
: people will pass judgment on the
decisions made by the incumbents
on the affairs of the state ana
nation.
There are other choices to be
made .. And most important,
these choices affect us all . Now
is the time to begin thinking about
what our decisions will be in the
days to come .. These even evennumbered
numbered evennumbered years have a habit of
croping.up without us realizing
the significance.
You know, when you get right
down to it we re pretty darn Uicky
to be allowed to make these de
cisions every day . The world
can spot an American by the way
he holds his head, his inborn
pride (and often the chip on his
shoulder) ...But the one thing
above all which will make a per person
son person proud and instill in him a
j sense of self-confidence is when
that person knows that other peo peoj
j peoj pie are trusting him to make the
; right decision or at least have
j confidence that his decision will j
be right in his own mind.
This intra-national confidence is
the crux of the American ideal
.. When that confidence in our
fellow citizen lags the nation will
totter . And if we. as citizens,
fail to exercise that action which
our fellow citizens expects of us
we are weakening the. foundation
of the nation.
Usually this type of editorial editorializing
izing editorializing comes out around election
time which we think is inade inadequate
quate inadequate . Democracy ic an every- j
day business . Freedom is not
something that comes around
every two or four years at elec
tion time . We. as students,
should take advantage of our fav favi
i favi orable position for obtaining know know;
; know; ledge to make our decisions to toj
j toj day and in the days to come even
; better . Our fellow citizens are
relying on us to take the leader leadership
ship leadership in the decisions of tomorrow
. . We should lift our heads
higher in realization of this con confidence.
fidence. confidence. but we should realize the
task set for us.
We will make mistakes .
Others have before us . But If
we think before we act. reason
before we decide and have faith
in what we believe our mistakes
will be little ones . We mustn t
be afraid of mistakes as we as assume
sume assume leadership . We might
best bolster our confidence by re remembering,
membering, remembering, Hindsight is better
than foresight by a darn sight.
Theatre
Preview
By 3 D MAGEE
Esther Williams of bathing suit
fame keeps hers on at the Florida
Theatre Sunday through Thursday
when she makes a spectacular leap
from a helicopter swims with an
alligator and falls from a 30-foot
tower to climax Easy to Love.
a rather large Hollywood flattie.
With all these shennigans going
on around Florida's Cypress Gar Gardens.
dens. Gardens. Esther still finds time to
make love to Van Johnson and
Tony Martin. Johnson is supposed
to be a tycoon while Martin sings.
Elsewhere in the plot are water
skis (100. count 'em) and a water
circus.
Perennial cowboy Chariton Hes Heston
ton Heston looks good in a drama now
in progress at the Florida Theatre
It s title. Arrowhead.
And sure enough, Indians! The
plot depitts the good men's trou troubles
bles troubles with the bad men. Both go
to war but the Cavalry comes and
the good mer. win.

rH
AMD >i THOUGHT GrIN W^S
sqokT [for. LETTERS TO frHE EDITOR
Mental Evolution Will Dispel
Racial Prejudice, Says Reader

Editor:
Advocates of racial segregation
in Florida are again shouting to
the high heavesk why negroes
shouldn't be admitted to our Uni University.
versity. University.
Such an attitude I believe, is
merely a state u n. nd. without
£
in the progress ofl evolution like
j many other state* of mind
in the past. Thev. states of mind
or prejudices which were most bit bitterly
terly bitterly fought t the past su> h
as slavery or denial .of the woman
vote have now been rejected and
are looked back upon by almost
everyone as unreasonable. And in
consequence those states of mind
against admission of the negro to
the University will someday fall
prey to the compromise of the
thesis anti-thesis theory.
In writing this I do not intend
to condemn a state of mind, be because
cause because I realize that this abstract
quality of man is not governed by
reason and threfore is beyond edu education.
cation. education. But even though I accept
states of mind for what they are.
I also realize that they can have
adverse effects on our living as a
community or a world.
Our states of mind are probably
the keys to our personal happiness.
The reasons why we enjoy or re reject
ject reject things are bound innately with within
in within this sphere and often are ex expressed
pressed expressed in such forms as the big bigotry
otry bigotry of suppression or racial se segregation
gregation segregation in schools. Some people
harbor states of mind that bring
1 happiness only to themselves or
1 their friends and at the same time
icause unhappiness to other ele elements
ments elements of society. But, again, if
that is the way these people are
the happiest I cannot condemn
them as individuals for s eeking
happiness in that form.
But wouldn't it be desirable if
everyone could have a state of
mind that \vould tolerate and un-
Seaman Knows
Editor:
Running througn my copy of the
Alligator, which just arrived today
by slow frieghter. the Nov. 6 copy,
I noticed a letter to the Editor
signed H. and A. the two that af affixed
fixed affixed the stop sign to the smoke smokestack
stack smokestack of the College of Engineer Engineering.
ing. Engineering.
I know the one signed H very
i well, and I assure that a ope to
him was unnecessary, just extra
weight. You ought to watch him
climb up a coconut tree, just as if
he was borji in one. Sometimes J
wonder if he wasn't.
I want to say that I enjoy get getting
ting getting the paper. late though it does
arrive, just to read the letters, if
nohing else. I still have some
friends in the U of F. the ones
that haven't, been drafted or have-

"' 1 )
00 6SFQR,
fifeffi [ Ijr jl/ j
That settles it, youre going to be an only child. j

I derstand the feelings and rights of
all people? Wouldn't it be desirable
if everyone realized every other
person's problems without training
to suppression as an outlet to per perpetuate
petuate perpetuate personal satisfaction? And
wouldn't it be desirable for states
of mind to leave their furrowed
thoughs and be so inclusive that
I all elements of society could live
in harmony?
Such a paragon of understanding
probably never will be achieved
andi certainly never Will oe achiev achieved
ed achieved in our time. But the processes
of mental evolution will probably
continue in the direction of more
tolerance and the abolishment of
segregation.
In thousands or perhaps millions
of years I foresee one world with
a world government and. more moreover.
over. moreover. a race of men in all parts
of the world with the same color.
Intermingling of races and the rea realixation
lixation realixation of one race will probably
take on the proportions of geologic
time, but to me it seems almost
enevitable, even though my own
state of mind would prohibit me
as ao individual from marrying a
member of a dissimilar race.
To some extent we are all pre prejudiced.
judiced. prejudiced. But above all I respect
the rights of the individual and
know that he is entitled to any
belief, whether it involves religion,
economics, or racial segregation.
And to ma'ke myself clear I am
not one to propose nor am I in
favor of the abridgement of what
I said may take millions of years
into our generation.
The formation of one world with
the respect of the individual still
being maintained is now in the
making. The end of racial segre segregation
gation segregation at the University of Florida,
like in northern schools, will some someday
day- someday go unnoticed in human ar archives
chives archives and mean as little to the
present generation as the social
customs of prehistoric man.
Tom Meyers
n't enlisted. Sort of reminds me of
what would have been if I hadn't
decided that Uncle Sams Canoe
Club couldn't have gotten along
without my aid. 11l be back, to
finish up what I started.
William M. Hilton Electronics
Technician Seaman
769 87 18, USS Agawam tAOG6)
c-o FPO. San Francisco, Califor California.
nia. California. USA. SN 39997
Reader Contributes
Editor:
Enclosed you will find one dollar
for Wasfi and Able Hijab. I read
of your plight to help them, for
they surely must be needy people.
I cant give any more at this time
but did want rhem to get the dol dollar.
lar. dollar. r I
Thomas Palmer Jr.
Route 2
Vero Beach. Fla.

(SMITH'S THERMOPYLAE
This Year... And What Os It?

By ART SMITH
l
Gator Executive Editor
Notes on the New Year . We
found" the road to boredom a abort
180 miles from the West Coast
of Florida after welcoming young
1954 with such a burst of enthu enthuiasm
iasm enthuiasm that it surprised even our ourselves.
selves. ourselves.
In fact, we spent a holiday in
complete snobbery (except for an
unsuccessful crack at a term pa paperi
peri paperi of normal academic pursuit.
land early morn-^^^
ing hours were
just too much. Even Drew Pear Pearson's
son's Pearson's prediction's of things to come
seemed a bit blase after a Cam Campus
pus Campus Club cup and a look at the
other problems we've been neg neg,
, neg, lecting for months.
Rack in the world, we found ar.
j interesting state of affairs-' outside (

NOT NECESSARILY
...and November; All The Rest Have 31

%
By JACK NEASE
Gator Political Editor
Predictions of things to come
in the first half of 1954:
JANUARY: Red-eyed and sleep t 1
! less students return to campus to
catc'h up on rest only to find that
someone had crawled out of a
Dempster Dumpster over the holi holidays
days holidays and scheduled final exams
for month.
There Is much
Jjy weeping and
Hr wailing and
gnashing of teeth
and telling of the
hometown friend
mmmt vvh . is going to
I *'' a 1 op.-1 at atin
in atin ing under the
N'EASE quarter system
and has finished finals before
Christmas. Many figure that there
isn't enough time to study so they
will wait until nexf semester. Gold
Coast beer halls crowded.
FEBRUARY: Fifty per cent of
Student Body returns to U of F.
After receiving final grades, those
who did not return list their trou troubles
bles troubles as:
1. A passed physical and a miss missed
ed missed exemption
2. Fathers who told their sons
that if any son of theirs couldn't
make better grades than that they
could stay out of school and work
for a living.
3. Mothers who told their daugh daughters

TO AND FRO
Tower Monument To Slain Gator

By GENE EeGETTE
Gator Features Editor
Now that holiday's hangovers
are clearing I can hold an aching
head in one nand and, peering
through the mists, attempt & few
comments on r*ampus' life.
At last the
much maligned
and place in cam caminto
into caminto the sky next
to the Auditorium LeGETTE
it shall henceforth be known as
,the sacred and final resting place
of an alligator.
Albert, the well known Univer University
sity University mascot and alligator by trade,
was most foully slain by person
or persons as yet unknown during
the holiday season,
j Now h# has been laid to rest
under what is to become a sol solemn
emn solemn monument to the alumni con con,

FRANKLY SPEAKING
Board Can't Underwrite Peninsula

R> GEORGIA FR AN kI.YN
ilator News Editor
And a woman's prerogative .
I have been accused of changing
my'mind. This accusation besides
not being true hardly carries with
It the same cono-
MR C*a
S|jo:r.ir.i: *r.* 0<
Anr;n
fair:
sco;.'- i';i
d i ich
FRANKLYN grants a woman
the right to change he: mind. Not
being of official age I took the
liberty of supposing that this max maxim
im maxim could apply, to younger mem members
bers members of the fefnaie sex.
The subject is. of course. Penin Peninsula.
sula. Peninsula. According to a certain stu student
dent student government backer of the
magazine. I have reversed my
ideAs on just how the money for
that publication should be obtained.
It seems that last year I wrote two
columns in favor of Peninsula and
in favor of their receiving money
from Student Government.
After carefully reading over Both
columns I can find no wordi which
state anything to the effect that "I
want student government to give
Peninsula money. However. I do
find that on Jan. 16, 1953. I wrote:
But the Peninsula needs money
. and he Board doesn't have
any to.give it. I have not changed
my mind on this point.
I agree that Peninsula needs
money but I am more convinced
than ever that the Board of Stu Student
dent Student Publications does not have the

of Gainesville extremities. Surpris Surprisingly,
ingly, Surprisingly, we talked to folks who
didnt care about Executive Coun*
cil shennigana . and who were
'completely naive over the pros prospects
pects prospects of the next football season.
He met a gent down South
whk after filling in tbe details of
his! recent trip to Europe, remark remarked.!
ed.! remarked.! "Oh. yes. you're still ug there,
aren't you?"
j Questioned, we told him of our
ma. or, our plans, snd a most
slanted story of campus social
| life,
| Them we proceeded with the
chanpagne^'r
Which/we learned, was a spe special
cial special \ ykvtage sneaked out of the
plai is of France about the time
! Adolph cast a sultry eye at the
' Magiriot Lane.
We didn't discuss whether or
not Hitler was still alive. .
Ten-year-old champagne is at
; its best, he said.
Olid 1953. we feel, is getting a
bit heglected with all this talk
of a prosperous new 365 and
it rather peeves one to think that
i people are so hippocritica!
In fact. 1953 was a pretty good
| year. Everybody said so last year

ters daughters that if they couldn't catch a
husband in one semester at a
place where the ratio Is 3-1 they j
had better quit and start waiting ;
1 tables at West Point.
Gold Coast; beer halls empty.
MARCH: Student and Liberty
Party Executive Council members
accuse each other of being ob obstruct
struct obstruct onists. Other names are also
used.
With spring party shake-up
pending and much huddling over
coffee in the Campus Club bv
politicos it is hard for ambitious
freshmen to remember which ones
are the good men and which ones
are th bad men.
"Programs; Programs!! You
can't tell the obstructionists with without
out without a program." yells somebody
who is working his poor old grand grandmother
mother grandmother through college.
APRjIL: Students return to the
campufi from spring recess with
first tans wondering when girls
will start wearing those strapless
dresses They find the campus
looking like the wastepaper bas-
ket of 1 he Gods. Poopsheets. loud- i
speakers and handshaking poli politicos
ticos politicos v:e for votes as fraternity
pledges swear that opposition poop poopsheets
sheets poopsheets in their pockets were blown
there by the wind.
Two thousand go to polls: a
large majority are members of
Greek letter organizations but
i most of posts go to independents.
There is much talk about who was

, con, taining Irooms ,for almost every every'
' every' thing except classes and topped
off by k whole clattering mess
of bells tvhich will probably drive
everyone battv the week.
And new, from all reports, some
other innocent, unsuspecting sau saurian
rian saurian is about to be tapped for the
dubious honor. If I owned a long
armored tail and an ardent pas passion
sion passion for she-gators, I think I
j would be making a wiLd, mad dash
£pr the deepest part of the swamp
about now. The mortality rate
! seems high on mascots this sea seaj
j seaj son.
Pardon me if I seem a little
I cynical, but except for a slight
sympathy for the alligator and an
overwhelming contempt f&r the
assassin, the whole thing leaves
me .cold.
Perhaps on cold, winterv nights
when moon, and the wind is whistling
through the trees, then the ghost
of a Jong-dead alligaor will haunt
'the corridors of the Tower dole dolefully
fully dolefully clank ,r.g his chains through
he hushed precincts of the Alum Alum|

money to underwrite the publica publication.
tion. publication. Furthe \ the Board is in unan unanimous
imous unanimous agreement that they don't
have the money either.
The executive council's desire to
appropriate *3OO for Peninsula
from the Beard of Student Publi Publi<
< Publi< ition reset-ve fund, goes against
the Board's wishes And their rea reasons
sons reasons for opposition are good ones.
They point ojt that they have two
Seminoles coming out in one year
and this is geing to cost They also
agree that while they cannot be
positive the delayed yearbook will
cos: them aiv additional money
which will have t be secured from
the reserve fundi there is the possi possibility
bility possibility that it might. It seems only
reasonable that the would
want to make sure it can pay for
the establish Mi publications on
campus taking on ar.y new
yones.
When I poinled this out to one of
the backers of the new literary
magazine, I wt s told that you can't
be sure tba th yearbook may cost
the Board more money. Os course,
you can't be sure but it seems rath rather
er rather intelligent to wait and see be before
fore before Jumping into anything new
"We.l," came ihe brilliant answer.
"The world may end tomorrow but
we caret go on worrying about an
these suppositions That s Great.
Let's forget the old worries and dig
up new orms New way to
solve problems,
I was also accused of saying
there were some alternative plans
for Peninsula s publication and
then not suggesting any. Well, not
only are there ojther plans but they
were put forth by he Board which
knows much more about these

t w remember a New Year e v
, ago when ail were laud'hg ih,
1 new calendar change . . Centen Centen,
, Centen, nial Year, they said . tC h
tch
But 1954 promises to bring som
excitement and calm along a i!
news and personal lines ... the
old world will be searching s ot
I peace ... an Easter egg hunt
that started long before there wa*
even a word called atomic.
These Predictors fascinate One
said beware of the words
and solar.' He didn't say why.
Jack Nease down below made eg egtimates
timates egtimates on beer sales. He didn't
say why, either. And in Italy, one
of the boys predicted the death
of a great English parliamentar parliamentarian
ian parliamentarian He didnt sav who Old Ik*
spoke of a good governmental
year. He didn't say how.
And Time Magazine alias
Henry Luce) picked Chancellor
Adenauer of Western Germany
their Man of the tear
They said why, but we didn't
agree
We'd feel much more comfort comfortable
able comfortable going along with someone
like Sir Winston Churchill,
j He's a good boy. you know.

stabbed in the back by whom.
MAY: There is a riot at Flor Florida
ida Florida State University started dur durj
j durj mg circus when it rains on a co coed
ed coed aerialist wearing nonsanfortz nonsanfortz-led
-led nonsanfortz-led tights. Student paper blames
local weatherman for riot. Stu Students
dents Students write nasty letter to editor
of paper for the stand. Editors
ojf Alligator Wire flowers.
Third issue of Orange Peel ap appears.
pears. appears. Students criticize editors
because, as one co-ed put it, "Why
you'd think it was a literary mag magazine
azine magazine or something! Faculty
members of the Board of Student
Publications criticize the issue as
being lewd and in bad taste They
discuss hanging the editor. Edi Editors
tors Editors of the Alligator send rope.
JUNE: Epidemic breaks out just
before final exams. Doctors diag diagnose
nose diagnose it as Virus YVirus X hav hav;
; hav; ing been condemned by the Amer Amer|
| Amer| ican Medical Association as so socialistic.
cialistic. socialistic. Professors offer sympa sympathy
thy sympathy and smile benignly as they
mark *Ts" on grade sheets.
Largest graduation class ever
hears speaker restate Life Maga Magazine's
zine's Magazine's opinion that they are mem members
bers members of the luckiest generation."
Then they put on their uniforms
and march off to war.
Alligator columnists write last
copy saying how glad they are
to have had the privilege, etc., all
the while lying in their teeth.
Then they stop writing which is
a good thing, any month.

| Alum| ni Records Office.
He may even float upwards and
serenade the silent campus wdth
a doleful dirge on those dad dadblasted
blasted dadblasted bells, while searching the thelandscape
landscape thelandscape for his assistant.
Os such stuff -Is legend made?
The rest of the campus seems
about the same except the library
is doing a booming business in the
, books I was supposed to read at
the first of the year.
I have always wanted to write
a column telling the rreshmen to
buckle down and study hard
that all is not lost but
of the position I find myself in
about this time every semester it's
hardly adviseable
All I can sav is. finals are com com;
; com; ing boys, and if you aren't ready
now' youve just about been had.
About the only advice I can give is
to load up on the coffer and No-
Doze. bum the midnight oil and
leave burnt offerings at Dr. Mur Murphree's
phree's Murphree's statue
Then if both of us are lucky I'll
see you next semester.

- rfiatters than I do. These ideas can
be found in mv column of Friday.
Dec. 11, if my accuser would care
} to put forth the effort of looking
L them up.
On the subject of selling ads, I
t was told that the advertisers would
not pay for their ads until the
magazine appeared Th.s may be
. true, but by the same token the
, printers and engravers don t want
. their money beforehand eithej. And
1 it was pointed out that the delay
between getting the money for ad advertising
vertising advertising and paying the printer
was too long. On the other hand I
was told that hundreds of other
publications get started without
underwriting.
There are usually two sides to
every argument but in the case of
Paninsula is seems to be a many manysided
sided manysided Haase]. My only aim in ins
column is to point out these differ differ-ent
-ent differ-ent sides and let the student de decide
cide decide for himself.
Frankly speaking I'd like to see
the magazine get started and I'm
not even letting the sto etj
Government underwrite them. But
I can t see taking part of the *5,000
of the Board of Student Publica Publications
tions Publications who will probably need every
bit of that to get out tha present
official publications of the Uni University.
versity. University.
Os course, the MOO from the Re Reserve
serve Reserve fund may never be touched,
but then again why take the chance
when there is another way. Or
should I just worry about the world
coming to an end



STILL 'FLORIDA'S MOST CHERISHED TRADITION*
Honor System 40 Years Old Next Week

By CLARENCE JONES
(iator Associate Editor
(FIRST OF A SERIES)
The University of Florida will
mark 40 years of a working honor 1
system as students take their ex examinations
aminations examinations next week.
As the University has grown ana
the student bon- nas increased in j
the last flew years, the problems
of keeping each student in close
contact with the system has be-1
come more and more difficult. Due
to the necessary secrecy surrouna
Ing the workings of the court, stu students
dents students rarely have an opportunity
to see just how and why the sys system
tem system works.
In this article, and In those to
follow a closer look at the inside
machinery of the court will be
opened in a hope that Florida's
most cherished tradition can be become
come become a mbre integral part of ev-|

I \ One of the Fine Stores in Gainesville" I
[ $15.95 | Brands
1 # nr i i\\
\\ i\\ \ y / jToylingg
M SA. f v s i o o is \DiEB
1 j
Smart M
f v s U 95 t 0 Copley Originals
4\ \ / 0 p44/u6tt
-i~ j A.
hut a pot. derful ntoedob. J

J ery Florida student's education.
The Honor System itself is
built on the premise that stu students,
dents, students, individually and collec collectively,
tively, collectively, have the necessary ma maturity
turity maturity and sense of reeponsibili reeponsibility
ty reeponsibility to respect and enforce a com community
munity community code of ethical conduct.
i
I Starting in 1914 with four justices
1 the Court is composed today of 11
; justices, a clerk and a chancellor,
j All are elected from the student
i body during spring elections for a
term of one year. In this years
spring elections, however students
will choose 13 justices, a change
i provided in the new Student Body
Constitution.
Chancellor this year is Larry
Stagg. Bill Mims serves as clerk
Justices are: Joe Bohreri, Edu Education;
cation; Education; Ed Butler. Arts and Sci Sciences;
ences; Sciences; Harvey Clark. Bus. Ad:

j Jack Shreve. Bus. Ad; Bill Collar,
Sophomore class; Bob Delcher,
| Engineering; Margie Ekelund. Arts
and Sciences; Jim Kemp, Archi Architecture
tecture Architecture and Allied Arts; Bill
j Corbley, Law; Courtney Stephens
Agriculture; and Gene Weiffenbach,
Freshman Class
Tnroughout the entire Jurisdic Jurisdiction
tion Jurisdiction of the System, students have
complete charge of every step stepfrom
from stepfrom turning in an offender to pass passing
ing passing sentence.
Students convicted in the court
may appeal to the Faculty Dis Dis<
< Dis< ciplinarv Committee, but only rare
i ly does that committee change a
decision of the Court.
Actual case histories of the court
have remained secret since 1931.
' It was felt that the disgrace of Be Being
ing Being convicted publicly by the Court
was too overwhelming.
Although the offender is never
publicly named, his permanent re record

cord record bears the conviction as long
as he lives. Only the president or
the University can repeal a con conviction.
viction. conviction.
The late Dr. Miller once stated
that a prominent busineae man
in the state of Florida had tried
repeatedly to repeal a conviction
he Incurred while a student here.
Dr. Miller, along with two presi presidents
dents presidents before him, refused to
erase the record.
That businessman is slated for
one of the highest honors of his
j profession, but cannot receive it
because of his conviction back in
the 1930'5.
Rudiments of the System were
present when the University moved
to Gainesville from Lake City m
1905 An early advocate of tne
Honor System was Dr. Farr, head

of the English department at that
time.
He was a graduate of Davidson
College, one of the first American
colleges to develop an Honor Sys System,
tem, System, and used the idea in his own
! classes.
Other professors gradually came
: to follow' it in their classes and it :
j w'as finally made eampus-vnde in I
j 1914.
j The System covers cheating,
stealing, and passing bad checks
In direct opposition to the proctor
system, it presupposes that the ma majority
jority majority of the students are basically
honest.
After a student is turned in, trial
proceedings star: only when ex exhaustive
haustive exhaustive research seems to indi indicate
cate indicate that there may have been a
violation. Students may represent
themselves or use counsel of their
choosing.
Findings of guilt or innocence
are made solely on tne basis ol
evidence produced at the trial.
The student is always deemed in innocent
nocent innocent until proven bevond a..y
doubt that he is guilty.
Every record that might con connect
nect connect a person with the Honor Court
j in any wav, is destroyed and for forgotten
gotten forgotten at the conclusion of tne
hearing if the verdict is innocent.
Guilty verdicts are posted on cam-
pus with the culprit number of tne
student and finding and penalties
of the court.
Penalties may consist of a fail failing
ing failing grade in the course, penalty
hours, suspension or expulsion from
school or any combination thereof.
The degree of penalty may
vary with plea, seriousness of j
offense, das*., and attitude of the
student.
Perhaps no other post on campus
is quite as serious as that of an
Honor Court justice when he must
penalize a student for violating the
Honor Code. All responsibility does
not Me with the justices, however.
Every student has the double re responsibility
sponsibility responsibility of upholding his own
honor and reporting any violations
that he may see.
(TO RE CONTINUED)
Selection Team
For AF Applicants
Here Next Week
Young me* considering possibil possibilities
ities possibilities of a future ir. the Air Force
can receive guidance here next
week by Aviation Cadet Selection,
Team No. -308 from MacDui AFB
Tampa.
The team will be located in the
lobby of the Student Service Cen Center
ter Center from 10:30 to 3 30 .Jan. 13-15
Absolute minimum requirements
for applicants are that they be be between
tween between the ages of 19. and 2- s
single a high school graduate ot
good physical health and high mo moral
ral moral caliber.
TY.e Air Force enters annually
approximately 10 non men into the
pilot training program, according
to Lt William Beze head f the
selection team., and another 10.C*.*
info aircraft observer program to
fill its actual needs
Stressing the rigid requirements
for applicants Lt. Boze said tha thaduring
during thaduring a. representative 5* day
period, only 4 *00 of the 9 'lO mes
tested were found fully qualified
to enter classes in either phase ot
training

mVI/ 4 *. 4
GAIVESVILLE COCA-COLA BOTTLING COMPANY
Co** e rsat-neA, Q '.*S* r Hf C^**" ri

_ FLORIDA ALLIGATOR, Friday, Jan. 8, 1954,

DOES IT IN THREE MONTHS
New Chancellor Youngest To Ever
Hold Thai Honor Court Office

By DICKY SEWELL Court Chancellor, Clyde Lawrence
Although it usually takes a Flo-lstaig has risen from a pout as
! rida student three or more years Sophomore justice to Chancellor of
'to obtain the high position of Honor Florida s Most Cherished Tradi Tradiir
ir Tradiir
*
WSlws* a *j£&.~* CL rr l^*MHiiiMwpa
Urry Stagg
POLITICAL SCIENCE DEP T. WRITES
i | f
Adams, Federalists Subject of New
Work By Dr. Manning J. Dauer

Amen an political paries ha the
per.--d t- sv-; -.
book recently published by the
Johns Hopkins Untv. Press and
written by UF head professor of
Political Pcier.ce Dr. Manning J.
Dauer.
Engineer Dearing
Wins SBOO RCA
Scholarship Grant
A student from Dunedin. Euge*e
F. Dearing, Jr., has been awarded
ar. P.CA Scholarship for the 1953-
54 academic year according to in information
formation information re eived here.
Dr. C- B. Jolliffe. Vice President
ana Technical Director of RCA
said that Dearing was one of 23
university student* from 18 states
and Greece to receive su h a
scholarship.
These undergraduate students,
majoring in various fields of sci science
ence science or in branches of er.gir.eer er.gir.eerfnr
fnr er.gir.eerfnr have ea h received scholar scholarship
ship scholarship grants of 5 Dearing is a
S'-'.ejv e ma'or a* the University.
r
i According the announcement
from the Radio? Cor pc t on tfm
America in New York City. "The
objective of the RCA Scholarship
Plan-is to er'.tit:rage ve Taring
of scientific peiisc-nne! V the'grow the'growing
ing the'growing requirements of the electronic
age.

The book. Adams Federalists"
years of research by
Dr Dauer.
It is based on materials from
the Washington, Jefferson and
Hamilton Manuscripts in Washing Washington
ton Washington other manuscripts collection
.:n the United Slates from con contemporary
temporary contemporary newspapers and from
the votitg records in Congress
j Dr. Dauer str*--u-<* tht- role of
j Adams and the moderate Feder Feder(
( Feder( alists in preventing the extreme
interpretation of those who ob objected
jected objected to opposition political par
ties. W ithout these he points out
it w 00l J not ha\e been possible
to make free ;*eech and press
effective,
Ev emphasising the Adams wing
of the Federalists and their fol followers
lowers followers tile whole pattern of early
American poiiti al development is
mad*- clf&rer than in preceding
works.
Professor Dumas Malone of Co Columbia
lumbia Columbia University, the biographer
of Thomas Jefferson has com commented
mented commented that Dauer s work makes
a signal und valuable contribution
to the unc eretandmg of the Ameri Amerian
an Amerian tradition
*
600 Servicemen
See University
Variety Show Tour
A variety shocomposed of
Ur*.versify students and facu ty
was we.l received by ar. estimated
&> service men at five air bases on
the-Bahama Is. and* and Patrick
Air Forte Base a* Cocoa
Th- perform am es :a*tirg from
one to two hours each, were given
*t Pf-trick AF B Thursday Dec
17 or. the islands of Eiuthera.
Maraguana and San Salvador.
rr ia* r Grand Turk Island
'ft -tt.-. urd or. Grand Bahama
-Island. Sunday The troupe had
Saturday 'Mike nr-or ar.d night
hemseives ir. Nassau re'urrr.rg
Sunday afternoon
Featured in the shew were Tom Tomm
m- Tomm But.* in- his banc including
Lotus Stalrlaker, Andy Preston
J.m rd > E refer.*' n and Lie-. ~ Gr.r
er jh* hv f-etfceart Sextet wh:; h
sang ar put on a skit- Diane
Williams tij and a rebatic danc- i
er: Verena Fogei hula dancer:
Se ma Morgan hater, twirler; Oev Oever.y
er.y Oever.y Jackecr Perth Colo smith. and
Dor..* Brock, sopranos. Barba*a
Corse marimba soloist Ann Ma Masreordion
sreordion Masreordion soloist: Marilvr,
Wagne ar Judh Jacobson. H;-
Kt erret! tenor
a* :F. * Tear i -g pianist Mis Miser
er Miser rd yet err. on Is was Worley
~*
Swim Find Initiate
i''
Initiated in: Swim. Fins wo worn
rn worn e' s ?v- mm r.g honorary'.
ently were Jac'kie B loan.
Aar eg Bor.r e Druse. Charlene
H'-rr.c r. Elr Kotsc.hedof Kotsc.hedof-,e
-,e Kotsc.hedof-,e Adams Er.iriey Reeves Jay
Dunning Penny Carr, ar.d Jud).
Ear or
A
BEER'S
TAILORS
MADE TO MEASURE
CLOTHES
From WO (fO to (156.0$
l Aiso
ALERT ATIONS A REPAIRS REPAIRS>Ii
>Ii REPAIRS>Ii W. Uaiverslty At*

tion. in just three months.
And at the age 18, hes the young youngest
est youngest in the Honor Court's history.
When John Bethea transferred to
: the New York University I-aw
School after hm .election to the 1953-
54 Court position last spring, and
Tom Biggs resigned recently as
Chancellor, newly-appointed Clesk
Stagg assumed the duties of the
Chancellor.
The junior in the College of Arts
and Sciences said on his elevation
from Clerk 'My experience serv serving
ing serving on the Court has provided me
j with the irreplaceable opportunity
of serving under such capable men
as Pat Pattillo (1952 Chancellor)
and Tom Biggs, it is with a great
deal of humility that I approach
this immense responsibility, never nevertheless
theless nevertheless I am confident that with
the needed support of every stu student
dent student the Honor System will, con continue
tinue continue to be more than a mere tra tradition
dition tradition but the cherished way of
I life of a Florida student.
And there s every indication the
young Charicellor will continue the
leadership of the Court in the tra tradition
dition tradition of past Chancellors.
Larry s list of achievements here,
starts with the Honor Court work
he has been devoted to as a fresh freshman
man freshman and sophomore justice. Sum Summer
mer Summer Session Clerk, 1653 Clerk and
now Chancellor
i A member of Sigma Nu frater fraternity,
nity, fraternity, ¥ from Tampa I.arry has
served as undersecretary of social
affairs in the president s cabinet,
freshman chairmn- for the Red
Cross drive associate editor of the
Summer Gator and Honor Court
orientation leader
Os all the confusion and interest
j centered ardund Larrys fast ad advancements
vancements advancements he feels that the turn turnover
over turnover in the Court has been one
of his most interestng campus ex experiences.
periences. experiences. along with the spring
elections of 1652. his first political
campaign when he was elected to
the Court
During that election, Larrva
father died in Tampa While Larry
was away from the Florida campus
his many friends aided in carrying
on a campaign that assured Btagg
of victory.
That first eleettoh meant &
great deal to me and I wa sin sincerely
cerely sincerely grateful to my friends for
directing my campaign It is to
them I owe any start and some something
thing something I shall always remember
with thanks. said Chancellor
Stagg
As a prelaw student Larry's
Court training will provide a fine
stepping stone The background I
have been fortunate to receive in
Conner -aor. v.Th n Honor C lit
duties should prove a benefit If I
am able to carry on to I-aw School.
Serving on the Court has been an
overwhelming experience.
1 That the Honor System U both
student conceived and carried out
: probably the paramount example
of the me entive that has gair.f-d
Student Government here its well welldeserved
deserved welldeserved reputation Larry stated.
Larry s hobbies run from a love
of the outdoors including fishing,
and watching sports In hign
school I was in the Plant High
Letterman s Club for being base baseball
ball baseball manager for a year Stagg
added
While at Plant. Larry did not
limit hie extracurricular* to carry carrying
ing carrying a water bucket, he was mem member
ber member of the Student Council, Pres President
ident President Cabinet, Key -Cub. Debate
Society and National Honor Soei*-
Or.e year he was state chairman
for the Honor g.-oup convention,
and served as sports editor of the
Plant newspaper
Florida s youngest Chancellor is
striving to continue the Honor Court
position it now holds on campus,
and.from hi* worn in the last three
wee as that shows an earnest and
sincere effort Larry Stagg will up uphold.
hold. uphold. a Florida way of life, ard
not just a tradition.
Books Open For
Gubernatorial Race
Registration book* are now- open openin
in openin GainesviHe and all outlying pre pre
pre nets for registering for the May
pnir.ar.es M..*s Sue Simpson, su supervisor
pervisor supervisor of registration -said to today
day today
Students msv regts'er he**
The Democratic primary will o*
May 4 with tr.e- second primary
* for May 2 r 1
F>or*-.*ry I is the deadline for
* r c of rfand.d*'**
The registration books w ill be
out re county dur-ng January
Mai S.mpaon explained, and after
that all books for l precateta w...
oe ir. her office on the courthouse
*, lawn
Temporary Building
The temporary ou..d-ng formerly
ar ro* from the Hoc nas beer, torn
down because said W. £ Jane*,
assistant business rr.a*.ag*r. it
was an eyesore and nearly ready
to fall down anyway
No use is planned for the -and
made vacant by the removal of
the ouucLng.

Page 5



EThe Day
Before
By JACK PRIDGEN
Alligator Sports Editor
Ryan Praises SEC Tank Teams
The fact that ail the outstanding swimmers in the conference
are returning this season is going to make 1954 the best year the
SEC has ever had in swimming." From the pre-season dope it looks
like Georgia will have another excellent team, along with Georgia
Tech and Kentucky

These words of Jack Ryan. Gator
swimming | coach, overlook, how-
ever, some rather relevant points j
in the Southeastern Conference pic- j
ture, least jof ail the championship'
role these selling factors:
1. Three highly touted freshman
will be on nand to greatly bol bolster
ster bolster the veterans.
3. Floridas own University pool
will be the scene of the 1954 SEC
meet, with a hometown crowd on
on band to cheer the event.
The sum j result is a continuation
o t the swimming championship for
Florida s Gator mermen. It is
doubtful that an influx of talented
freshmen at either Georgia, Geor Georgia
gia Georgia Tech, qr Kentucky can wrest
the crown from the local crew.
..PROSPECTS OF THE SEC TRO
PFTY resting on a Florida shelf for
another year Took promising from
this corner but Coach Jack Ryan
is playing It cagy. Although we
have a good number of lettermen
returning, we are still very weak
in the back stroke and individual
medley events
Graduation took letterman-diver
Jerry Hartman and the draft re- j
moved diver Chucfk Martin from
the Gator squad. The only other
letter missing from the '53
aggregation jis Paul Muldawer, an
impressive sprinter.
But an analysis of the 54 swim swimming
ming swimming returnees indicates that the
UF is a strong title contender. Re Returning
turning Returning in the sprints is the 400-
yard relay team of Bob McNeil,
Roland Moss, Joe Bennett, and Bob
Fisher. Tehy set a new SEC mark
last year. Freshman Don Read,
an AH American high school
sprinter from Ryans hometown
of Pawtucket. Rhode Island, and
reserves Joel Steinberg and Tom
Blake provide added punch in the
sprint event.
In the middle distance the one onetwo
two onetwo punch. combination of Luis
Child and Barney Hungerford is
unsurpassed in conference circles.
Child won the SEC 1500 meter
freestyle last season and Hunger Hungerford
ford Hungerford captured the same race two
years ago. Walt Dippy, a 1953 B
team swim met, also expected to j
fit into the picture.

Miami Fans Disappointed
With Bevo's Performonce

There are apparently a few
things Bevo Francis has to learn I
before he becomes the All-Ameri All-American
can All-American center so many sportswriters
were touting him for earlier this
season
In his first appearance before
Florida fans in Miami Beach, De December
cember December Ift, Francis swished 4ft
points through the hoops be
fore calling it a night after lead leading
ing leading Rio Granite to a ftft-ftft derisi derision
on derision over the University of Miami.
Normally this; total would amaze
the average cage fan, but Bevo j
has made it a general practice to
hit for 50 pointsj-plus in most of his j
outings As a freshman during the
1952-53 campaign, he scored 1954
points m 39 contests.
The NCAA didnt see fit to honor
he phenomena! total, however, *o
Rio Grande coaij'h Newt Oliver set
out to prove the ability of his star.
Before coming to Miami Beach,
the Rednien hjad shown their
wares in New York. Boston and
Philadelphia, and had won four of
six games against higher class op opposition
position opposition than w'ais furnished during
the previous year s schedule
Whatever it was that held
Franeis hack tn the first half
must have been monumental, as
he scored only 1H paints. Mi Miami
ami Miami center Doug Unwell succeed
ed in bottling up the H-ft pivot pivotman
man pivotman until midway through the
third quarter, when Hurricane
coach Dave Wikc removed him:
then Francis exploded like a
Fourth of July exhibit
Utilizing his pet (shot- a two hand
jump from the vijemity of the foul
circle Bevo amassed 27 points
during the final t[> minutes of hec hectic
tic hectic action as his teammates con constantly
stantly constantly "fed' him the ball in an
attempt to roll up his total.
Coach Oliver admitted after the
fray that Bevo s stomach had been
acting upprobably from a bad
steak and that accounted for his
Chicago Coftegf of
I OPTOMETRY
jgl 4* wrMsodn( robngs wn|
yE a gplrntfid profcaw
9 Dtx to erf Optonire) a
H (krer vcaJK icn enter
randba* SirrAnl 4 4n 3 ooarar*
P RbUSTkAJ-Kih HLB
I ftMckxu*- giantad pna
I hr 5
D^Jnnat of lUom, .-rrn
Uuiii i Ser-oce
I &4hro-
I tm DoriiMluiwa<* Aecarapoi
I oocttbo couact or
OPTOwmn

George Duganne. present SEC
holder of the backstroke record,
iis the lone offering in that event.
The big question now. as Coach
Ryan said, is to find a number
! two man
Florida has few worries in the
breaststroke with the return of
Ted Robinson. Hes the fellow
who turned in first place* in the
100-and 200 yard outings in lasi
year's SEC meet. Along with Rob Robinson
inson Robinson the Gator* are counting on
points from John Palmer, who
Ryan ex|>eots to become one of
the best in the South in the
> event.
Diving Coach Ted Bitondo has
promising material for the spring springboard
board springboard department in spite of the
loss of two lettermen. Captain
Jim Borland is one of the best
divers in the conference while Ron Ronnie
nie Ronnie Patrick, who last year was
hampered by injuries, is no slouch
at the game. Craig White and Roy
Bowen round out promising div divers.
ers. divers.
..COACH RYAN IS IN HIS THIRD
YEAR as mentor of the Gator
' swimmers after spending two sea seasons
sons seasons assisting former Coach Frank
Genovar with the varsity. In two
seasons under Ryans guidance, the
Saurians have compiled a record of
10 victories against six losses, and
last year, of course, they garnered
the SEQ crown.
Ryan, a product of Ohio State
University, swam a little bit him
self during his college days. He
was selected on the All-American
swimming team in 1942 and, 1943
a* a 440 yard and 1500 meter
freestyler. and in 1947 he again
copped the coveted honor for
these events, plus the 220 yard
freestyle. As a member of the
880 yard relay team in 47. Ryan
got in on a worlds record.
With the Florida coach as a team
member, the Buckeyes took the
Big Ten. NCAA, and National AAU
. indoor championships in 1943. Four
years later, the swimming star
helped his team earn all these ti titles
tles titles again and then add the Nat National
ional National AAU outdoor meet to be the
first outfit to accomplish this feat.

mediocre first half performance,
i but to the true basketball funda fundamentalist,
mentalist, fundamentalist, Francis looked like a
penny waiting for ehangp when
Rio started its fast break. He amb ambled
led ambled down the floor between the
guards, instead of being stationed
near the keyholethe duty of any
center-high school, college or pro professional
fessional professional
Most college (enters are ac acquainted
quainted acquainted to an extent with some
foiTn of a hook shot, but although
hitting effectively with both hands
on this shot during pre-game prac-
I tice. not once did Francis resort to
using his impressive height and
I reach to score additional points
Two nights later, the Ohio
State Buckeyes, with their All-
American candidate, center Paul
Ebert, moved in to the Beach
Auditorium, and Mr. Ebert pro proceeded
ceeded proceeded to show the proper way
to play tire pivot position. In
contrast to Francis 44 field goal
attempts, of which he made only
JO. Ebert hit on 14 of J 4 tries,
and added seven free throws for
35 points. Besides this, the Buck
eye center got his share of re rebounds
bounds rebounds and tip-ins. making Fran Francis
cis Francis performance dimmer in the
South Florida limelight.
Whether it w r as a bad steak an
off mght. good guarding or inex inexperience
perience inexperience Bevo Francis will have
to improve a great deal this sea season
son season and in his next two years of
eligibility to snjfrre sny future All-
American honors
STANDS OUT
in play V
Harder Smashes j
Better Cut end spn L V
STANDS UP ip*
in your racket
Moisture Immune
e lasting liveliness |
COSTS LESS jrf
than gut
WNO& STHNOWa cost r j V
Pwftfdfctld. $6.00 1/V
Mwifi-Ply Braid $5.00 \
At tennis shops od S'
tpocrtoq goods stores jr:

Baseball Drills
Open First Week
Os Coming Term
The Florida baseball team 1954
edition, will begin practice the first
week of the second semester,
Coach Dave Fuller announced Tuesl
day
With only three regular* mis*
ing from last years fine team
which finished high in conference
standings, Florida should make a
> strong hid to regain the confer confer>
> confer> ence crown currently held by
j Georgia. Florida was Southeas Southeask
k Southeask tern Conference champion hi 1952.
Discussing his prospects. Coach
Fuller siad, "We lost Coe, Barnes]
and Martin, but.with the exception
1 of 1 those three we have every]
body back. We ll be short on pitch pitching
ing pitching experience. We have a lot
young pitchers coming up but we ll
have to wait and see how they do.
The pitching staff was hit hard
when Harry Coe signed a profes*
sional baseball contract.
Espected to !> among the lea/I
ing candidates for starting posi positions
tions positions are Lou Pesce and Wayne
Clark at first base, Jim Hirsh at
second, and Wimpl> l-4tga.no and
Barry Horenbein at shortstop.
The outfield of Dickey, Simpson,
and Haddock returns intact.
Fuller must find replacements foF
l
third baseman Virgil Martin who
was lost by graduation and catcher
Bobbv Barnes who is now in the
army.
1

I Florida Swimmers Open Season
In Miami Against Tough Canes

B\ 808 LYNCH
Gator Sports Writer
\ The defending Southeastern Con-
I ference swimming champions from
the University of Florida open upj
their 1954 campaign tomorrow aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon against the highly touted
Miami Hurricanes at the Biltmore
pool in Coral Gables.
Florida Coach Jack Ryan plans
to carry a traveling squad of about
15 men to meet Miami, which he
figures to be one of the finest
teams in the South. Miami will be
a very strong favorite, Ryan ad added
ded added In two meets against the Hur Hurricanes
ricanes Hurricanes in 53 the Gators split,
dropping a 44-40 decision in Miami
and bouncing the South Florida
tankmen here. 53-31
Miami wIU be led by liordon
Sellick, a freshman sensation
from Portland, Me., who was the
leading high school swimmer In
the country last vear. Sellick will
be entered in the breast stroke
events, and the 50 and 100 yd.
freestyle races. In the latter
event, he showed a time of 51.4
j sec. to lead the nations prep
> swimmers in 1953. Theres no
j one close to him on our squad.
Ryan remarked.
| Anchoring the strong Hurricanes
; will be Gaither Rosser, a member
of the 1952 Olympic team and an
entry in the distant- events; Char Charles
les Charles Weatherbee. a teammate of
Floridas George Duganne in high
school, who will compete against
1 his former rival in the 200 vd
back stroke event; diver Bud Sears
and Uni Kang, a member of the
'52 Miami squa'd from Hawaii, who
also specializes in the backstroke
department.
Definite Florida starters for the

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i J A

Diminutive Tringas Makes
Up For Size Through Spirit

By DICK SEWELL
Diminutive, hustling Johnny Triri
gas. Coach John Matters stellar
guard replacement, took a break
from the hebtic practice sessions
and long day of a Gator baseetball baseetballer
er baseetballer in the height of the hoop season,
reviewing his- favorite pastime and
interest basketball.
Hailing from Pensacola, the only
senior on this year's varsity basket basketball
ball basketball squad l Johnny can n%iember
some exciting moments while be being
ing being a Gator hoops', er
His most thrilling game, wa*
when Johnny stole a dribble from
an Auburn plater in the last se
eonds of play when the War
Eagle team journeyed to the Flo Florida
rida Florida Gym in 1951 and scored to
tie the game up and send it into
an overtime victory for the Ga Gators.
tors. Gators.
Johnny was then a sophomore
in his first year as a varsity bas basketball
ketball basketball player, from then on. Flo Florida
rida Florida students have had a special
praise for the smallest man on
the court. at 5-7.
Now used exclusively by Mailer
as a replacement foi Sonny Powell
or Boh Nims. when Johnny goes
into a ball game spectators look
for something startling from pro probably
bably probably the smallest player in the
sec]
And thev probablv see it. with
Johnny either hitting from the
outside with a set shot or driving
in under the basket for a score.
Just a few weeks ago. spectators
at the Stetson-Florida game will,
remember. Tringas shoved the

various events include Joe Ben Bennett.
nett. Bennett. Bob Fisher, Roland Moss
and Donald Read in the sprints:
laiis Child and Barney Hunger Hungerrord
rord Hungerrord in the distance races; Ron Ronnie
nie Ronnie Patrick and Jim Borland,
diving; George Duganne. hack-
stroke, and Phil Hacker, individ individual
ual individual medley races.
Breast stroker Ted Robinson will
be ineligible for competition until
next semester, and his place will
be taken by John Palmer, a sopho sophomore
more sophomore from Tampa. Robinson is the
current conference champion in
both the 100 and 200 yd. breast
stroke events, holding the SEC re record
cord record in the longer of the two.
In a previous issue of ttris pa paper.
per. paper. the following quote from
Coach Ryan appeared. We
should have the best of the SEC
swimming talent because all of
our boys are back from last
year." This should have read,
the fact that all of the outstand outstanding
ing outstanding 'swimmers in the f V>nfer
enee are returning this season
is going to make 1954 the best,
year the SEC has ever ha-d in
wimming.
Floridas first home appearance
j will be Wendesday afternoon
against the Jacksonville Navy
squad at Florida Pool, a meet in
which Ryan promises to do some
experimenting with his team.
The greatest weight difference in
a world championship fight occur occurred
red occurred in the match between Primo
Camera and Tommy Loughran.
March 1, 1934 Camera weighed
270. Ivoughran 184

mmhb| mim
j K
sphere up iiniUl tli** arm* *f S-H
,|ini Yonge, all-state center of the
Hatters.
His favorite shot, he hook, us usually
ually usually used toy the more, than 6-foot
Hoopsters
Tringas is a senior in tin- Col College
lege College of Physical Education and
Health, and expects to coach in
some school after a tenure in the
armed services.
A member of Delta Tau Delta
fraternity, he lists his hobbies "as
any, kind of sports, and l tf like to
hang a few balls on the tennis
courts. It s about the only ball that
is my size said pint-size John
As for thrills over his three years
as a varsity performer, Johnny re remembers
members remembers the SEC tourney of 1952,
and the 30 seconds he played a against
gainst against the 1952 Kentucky Wildcats.
Tringas feels .that the SEC should
allow fpr a tourney again.
While at Pensacola High, he was 1
all-state in his senior year for the
perennial hoop leaders.
And of his coach for three
years, Joh n n y remarked.
Coach Hauer is a fine teacher
of basketball.
He is an outstanding fiindamen
talist and drills his teams with
precision; a top coach. *
Johnny Tringas. although he is
many times the smallest eager on
: the court, deserves a tribute of
ithe kind the highly publicized All-
American goon receives.
Florida (loaches
Named to Posts
By State AAU
Two University of Florida var varsity
sity varsity coaches have been named
state chairmen of their respective
! specialties in recent appointments
Iby the Florida Amateur Athletic
Union.
Named were Gator swimming
Coach Jack Ryan, who will super super!
! super! vise Mens Swimming, and Track
Coach Percy Beard who was chos chosen
en chosen Chairman of Track and F'ield
Beard who is also Athletic Busi Business
ness Business Manager has coached the
.track team at Florida since 1937, |
posting three successive undefeat- j
eri dual meet seasons since 1953. 1
Ryan, who is beginning his third
year here already has one South Southeastern
eastern Southeastern Conference championship
to his credit, vanning it in 1953.
tC "-il 'fSfi:*' ' 1

Saurians Trek to Bayou Country
For Tulane and LSU Cage Contests

Two Contests
Foce JV Five
On Road Trip
Florida junior varsity basket basketball
ball basketball team journeys to Pensacola
tonight to face Pensacola Junior
College in the first game of a two twogame
game twogame road trip
Returning to action after a two
week layoff, the well, rested 'quad
plays two games in as many nights
on their second road trip *of the
season Tomorrow night it meets
, the Navy team a; Milton In a
game which marks the halfwav
point of the 1953-53 se|ason.
' Coach Jim MeCachJ-en s. charges
play one more game on the road-
Green Cove Navv-before they re return
turn return to Florida Gym on January
15 to fare Orlando .lnniot Uollege.
The Baby Gators currently boast
a seasons record of four wins
against two losses for a 666 per
; rentage. They hold decisions over
the Stetson B team, the Pilot
Training Squad and Sanford Navy
and have split even with Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville Junior College The other loss
was a one point defeat; at the
hands of Breudon-Parker,
After tonight s contest, the jun jun.
. jun. nor varsity has nine games left to
play In the -current season.
'53 Harrier
Star Picked
Don Gagnon, sophomore distance
runner from Coneord, New Hamp Hampshire,
shire, Hampshire, was named to the captaincy
of the 1954 cross country squad
during the annual cross eountrv
banquet held just prior to the
Christmas holidays.
The slim cinder star has paced
the Florida harriers for the last
, two years, capping this season's
effort with a second-place finish in
the SEC meet
Coach Percy Heard also an
riottneed the letter-winners, for
the past campaign as: Gagnon.
Don Andrews, Bill Adams, Max
Mass, Jack West, Jo** Ordonez,
Don McGuffin. Ernesto Ordonez,
Dave Jackson, Rolando Benitez,
and Mgr. Barry Barsnn.
Florida w f as undefeated in dual
| meets during the season and plac placed
ed placed third in the SEC behind Georgia
Tech and Auburn.
Buford Long, former Florida j
halfback, wan an mteresied spec spectator
tator spectator at Jacksonville last Friday.
Long, who scored K 4 points for
the '52 Gators, scouted the game
for his new bosses, the pro foot football
ball football New York Giants. Rumors
have it that Buford will return
to his alma mater to complete
his education this spring.


THEY STARTED OUT EVEN AT GRADUATION:
whps in dtiif anr?

You rnav not ec if in their outward appear appearances
ances appearances hut there's 1 a big difference betv ten
these voting meri ()iie has held three jobs
in the fist 'cai nice graduation le
till looking to: t job that offers i,i*n a
lifetime career I lie other has been cith
a Bell Telephone Compam during that
time. Hes on hi- wav up!
Seventy-fisc pa cent of college nen
hired bv .the Bell C ompanies since \\ orld
War il are still with these telephone.com telephone.companies
panies telephone.companies after five rears' Here uln :
Telephone Work Is Interesting You n
train to supervise force- engaged in const net
mg, installing or maintaining telephone facili facilities;
ties; facilities; or to fnaniige groups of people handling
customer contact, accounting or statistical
work. You may work on engineering prob env
or be engaged m planning or othet impoitant
staff activities, such as personnel relations,
public relations, or revenue studies.

Page 6

FLORIDA ALLIGATOR, Friday, Jin. 8* 1954

By Fred Bell
\s.t, Spts. Editor
A two-game roadtrip confronts Coach John Mauer's Florida Ga*
tors this weekend as they invade Louisiana, meeting Tulane in New
Orleans Saturday and Highly regarded LSU in Baton Rouge Monday,

Ten nis Sqaud
Holds Daily
Net Practices
. Fourteen prospects for Coach
Bill Potter s varsity net squad re returned
turned returned to their daily workouts this
: Wyefc with two months remaining
before the first match.
Five of nine lettennen return
from last year's -.quad to form a
nucleus around which Coach Pot Potter
ter Potter will build his team. They
are: John Hires, Ed Kassatly,
Francis Ingram, Angie I .ef'ann
and Hill Hutcherson.
The lons of Florida's one-two
punch. Bib Czerwonkv and Bill.
Pharr, c[elivered a hard blow to
the .VI Gator forces Userwonky
was railed Into the armed servic
i
es. while Pharr was graduated last
June
Meanwhile Coach Potter cites
the net squad as a more balanced
unit than last year, due to the im improvement
provement improvement of several players and
the addition of promising fresh
men.
Hutcherson, who served in the
capacity of alternate last season,
drew praise from the coach for
his improved play. He was win
ner of he annual fall tennis
tournament.
Among the fresh is an outstand outstanding
ing outstanding prodi et from Miami. Dave
Harnm. who is expected to give
the veterans a merry battle for
his spot on the team. His brother
is a standout for Miami U.
Two .ol Florida's 1953 football
opponents Georgia Tech and Rice,
made mir ce meat of their victims 4
in New Years Day battles. The
Engineer,* stomped West Virginia
42-3 9. to snare the Sugar Bowl
row i At Dallas, Jess Neelys
Owls winner of the Southern Con
fereme. toimced SEC champion,
Alabama, 28-6 in a game marked
by 'Bams fullback Tommy latwi*--'
12th man tackle job on Rice's Dirk
i MeCgle. Another Gator foe. An An|
| An| burn, failed to jell again.-t Texas
1 Tech in the Gator Bowl, and drop dropped
ped dropped to a 3ft-1* deeifrion to the Red i
Raiders.
According to the Bowling Maga Magazine
zine Magazine 'Yearbook, there were 481
bowlers vdio averaged 200 or bet j
i ter during the 1952-58 season.

You Grow with a Growing Biuineas The
Bell System is one of the fastest growing busi businc
nc businc ,es in the world. Since the end of World
War If. it has..pent about nine billion dollars
for lie u construction The past five years have
wen the introduction of network TV trans transmission.
mission. transmission. dialing of Long Distance calls and
the development of the remarkable transistor.
And the next five years will bring many more
change In addition, each year the number
of college people hired is related to estimates
of the number of future management positions
o be available
No matter what your military status, it s
sorth inquiring about Bell System em employment
ployment employment opportunities. Your Placement
Officer has the details. See him soon. And
be sure to talk to our employment repre representatives
sentatives representatives when they visit the campus. The
time to plan your future is now!
BELL TELEPHONE SYSTEM

Tile Gators, who have split m
eight games this year, wall be
looking for their second and
third Conference victories without
a loss. They hold a single vic victory
tory victory over Georgia, defeating the
Bulldogs last Saturday night. 76-
64.
Though the Sami ails also taied
Georgia and Georgia Tech in the
Gator Bowl tourney, the games
did not count on the conference
standings in the tournament.
Georgia topped Florida, 82-74. and
the Gators squeezed past Tech.
63-59 4.
Losing also ii Georgia Stale
Tea* hers, 99-86, the Orange and
Blue failed to retain the Ga Gator
tor Gator Bowl title, which they had
won the two previous years,
tourney champion after an up-
Georgia was crowned the new
set will over Georgia Teachers.
At New Orleans, the Gators will
face a Tulane team which will be
out to revenge a humiliating 87-
57 defeat at the Florida Gym last
year The loss killed the Green
ies' hopes of a conference cham cham-1
-1 cham-1 pionship.
At Baton Rouge Monday night.
Florida will again face the peer peerless
less peerless Boh Pettit, who led the
Bengals to a 68-56 win over Ihe
Vlauerinen last season. Spark Sparked
ed Sparked by Pettit, Coach Harry liah liah
liah nhorsts team is conceded by
experts to have the best chance
to top favored Kentucky for
the StX crown tris year.
The 6 ft. 9 in. Pettit, an All-
AmeriCan last year, is one of the
nation's top scorers thus far this
year VVith .Pettit at center, the
Bayou Tigers will probably field
Don Belcher <6 ft. 2 in.) and Ned
Clark (6 ft 4 in. lat forwards,
end Norm Magee (5 ft Ift irj. >
and Benny MeArdle (5 ft, 10 in t
at guards.
For Florida, Boh Emrick will
open at center. with Angie
Greiner and Ted Co|>elaml or
linger liencMcl at forwards, and
Bobby' Vims and Sonny Powell
at guards.
Emrick leads the Gator scorer*
with 127 points, followed bv, Pow Powell,
ell, Powell, who is having his best scor scoring
ing scoring year with 115.
, Also expected to see action in
the game are guards Elam Stokes
and Johnny Tringas, center Chuck
Smith, and Forward Burton
Tourti berry.
The Gators return lo their home
court for action next Friday night
I when they meet Miami in the sec second
ond second encounter between the teams
: this year. The Hurricanes eop eopj
j eopj ped the first match in Miami, 85-
75.



LORI DA ALLIGATOR, Friday, Jan. 8, 1954,

0 Mural
Musings
By Roy Ward Alligator Intramural Editor
COME NEXT SPRING, YOU WILL be urged to attend the an annual
nual annual Intramural Open House. Perhops you think it is rather early to
mention the event, but it is just indicative of the planning that goes j
into the big mural affair.

Director of recreation, Irwin
Kishner, who with the coed
prexy, Jigg Rigg, will be in
charge of the Open House, has
announced April 2 at the date the big event.
Other plans are being made, and
rumors have it that the Open
House will be a high spot in a
proposed big campus event more
on this later.
THE NEW YORK YANKEES,
RECENTLY NAMED the team of
the year, have won five straight
baseball World Series, dispite the
fact that the scribes who are sway swayed
ed swayed by statistics have consistantly
picked other teams for the top
honors.
Why do the Yankees beat the
odds and always win out? The
experts say it is spirit the Yan Yankee
kee Yankee team spirit.
The counterpart of the baseball
Yankees on the Florida campus is
the notorious Murphree G-H in intramural
tramural intramural team, With three straight
East Dorm titles under its belt, the
G-H 'earn i 3 currently in first
place in its league.
W hy (tvs Murphree G-H con consistantly
sistantly consistantly win? John McMillan,
who, along with Wendell Dixon,
manage the league-leaders, says
the reason is spirit.
The G-H men enter every sport,
whether they think they can win
or not; this way they always pick
up entrance points and sometimes
surprise themselves with a bet better
ter better showing than they had expect expected.
ed. expected. In the last three years Mur Murphree
phree Murphree G-H has not forfeited a
contest. Note: other managers
might try this formula it
works.
To get the spirit you must
have good managers, or, more
important, interested managers.
Joe Blow managed the first
winning G-H team. Ed Haver
follownfl. then Ed Ktsontz, and
now McMillan and Dixon. All
of these men have been real
sparks for their teams and have
put In much time and effort.
After G-H won two straight
cups, intramural enthusiasts began
asking' the manager It he offered
scholarships for their athletes. /
This columnist asked manager
McMillan that same question. His
statement was, Pure bosh: He
did admit that some boys have
asked for section G or H in Mur Murphree
phree Murphree Hall so that they might play

31,000 ACTUAL STUDENT INTERVIEWS
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TO ALL OTHER BRANDS!
Latest extensive
In 1952, a survey of colleges ic
throughout the country showed that la
smokers in those colleges preferred j
ularlty. Y LuckinlX agsin ovm
i 3 ...and by a wide margin! The num numj
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LUCKIES TASTE BETTER \ V?HS* J
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on the team, but these haven't
been many. Many of the players
j have been there three or four
years.
This year G-H is sparked by
j. Haver, A1 Steiniford, Tom and
Dave Depenbroch, Dave Swartz Swartzburg,
burg, Swartzburg, and otehrs. Haver plays
practically every sport and is a
real leader of the team; however,
unlike the others mentioned, he
was not an outstanding high
\ school athiete. All told, 12 to 15
| of the 90 boys in the two sections
are active on the team.
Tom Depenbrock, a veteran G-
Her, graduates this February and
will be a big lost to the team.
But taking up the slack will be
Henry Gibbous, a former G-H star
who is returning to school and to
) section G.
McMillan added that interested
i student dorm counselors do a lot
j in helping the team. John Coniglio,
Counselor in section G, according I
to the G-H manager, has been
quite interested and a big help to
* the G-H team.
Right now, prior to bowling
competition, Murphree C-D
stands 77 points behind the lead leaders,
ers, leaders, Murphree J-K, 90 behind,
and Sledd B-C 9.1 behind. Its
not too late for you fan unseat
| the G-Hers. Although they have
good talent, this column Is con con.
. con. vinced that the other dorm sec secions
ions secions ca match or top it but.
will take an active interest and
lots of spirit. The challenge is
yours.
. |
ORANGE LEAGUE
Kappa Alpha j 2
Kappa Sigma .. 4,0
Alpha Tau Omega 3.98
Phi Delta Theta 396
Delta Tau Delta 3.6
BLUE LEAGUE
(hi Phi 44
j Delta Chi 4.0
I Pi Lambda Phi 3.97
Phi Sigma Kappa 3.93
Lambda Chi Alpha 390
INDEPENDENT LEAGUE
Barbarians 4 6 1
SXA 3 72
Westminister ; 4 370
j CLO ; 3 08 ;
JMBA 3 06
EAST DORM LEAGUE
Sledd B-C 4 0
Thomas D-E 3.8
Murphree G-H 3.64
1 Fletcher R-S 3 60
Murphree A-B 359
;
WEST DORM LEAGUE
Dorm K 4.7
j Dorm R 4.1
Dorm S 4.0
Dorm J 33
South 4 37,
credit Hours or officials
Ralph Buchman ; 114
Dick Turkel 10"
Stanley Kantor 99
Norman Kapner _... 91
Irving Proctor 56

Page 7

Oranae League
Snotlinhf On
Table Tennis
By DICK SEWELL
While league teaenng Sigma Nu
increased its Orange scoring to 540
pgL.ts five Lionmen from the riot riotrousing
rousing riotrousing SAE House gained wins
to move past deadlocked Sigma
Chf and Phi Delta Theta to the
, second spot with 479 markers witfi"
a first round win over the Pikes in
table tenins.
Bob Morris, John Mitchell and
| Lomue Lard in the Sigma Alpha
Epsilon singles; and Larry Nettles
and Jim Freeman in the doubles
won over Pi Kappa Alpha to meet
Delta Tau Delta, in the quarter quarterfinals
finals quarterfinals of the table sport.
Pikes Tom Cooney and Bill Es- J
dale scored for the PKA one wi-
in their doubles match; SAE win winning
ning winning four games to the Pike's one.
The Snakes after their second
President .Miller trophy in as
many years topped the Phi Del Deltas,
tas, Deltas, 3-2. Sigma Nu played Kap Kappa
pa Kappa Alpha in the quarter finals
Thursday.
Jim .Grey, Jim Newman and
doubles team of Bud Boaanquet and
Bob Delcher for 1952 Orange cham champions
pions champions conquered the Phi Delts'
Bill Pharr, Bob Jackson and 'doub 'doubles
les 'doubles team, Joe Dunlap and Jackie
Beardall.
Winning Phi's were Pete Seago
:in the singles and Ray Finklea
| and Paul Bosworth in the number
! one doubles.
Tennis champs, last year, Beta
Theta Pi moved in the matches
j taking Sigma Chi, 3-1, and met
Tau Epsilon Phi Thursday nignt.
Dave Seiber and John Gatz won
straight bames over Sigma Chi ?
Bob Hightower and Jamey John Johnson
son Johnson in the singles, while Beta's
Pete Bagdonivieh and Jack Bailey
took Dick Dunn and Gil Sears in j
three games. Salem Salem defeat-:
ed Karl Wickstrom in the Sigma 1
Chi singles win.
Sixth place Alpha T&u Omega
taking the measure of Sigma Phi
! Epsilon in three games, moved in into
to into the qquarter finals and jumped
to the semis with a second round
win over Kappa Sigma.
In the SPE .match Bob Hauler Haulerson.
son. Haulerson. Glenn Whitcomb and doubles
team of John Sharpe and Bob
Whitcomb for the Blackfeet swept
past Phil Mank, Charles Carlton
and doubles team of George Trapp
and Glenn Droege.
Jim Midelis and Jim Walter and
Bert Herlong in the doubles were
the SPE winners. Midelis beating
Bill Clark and the doubles team
taking Lore l Walker and Jim :
Helms for the ATOs.
ATO will meet the winner of the
Beta-Tep match Monday in the
semi-finals round.
Kappa Sigma managed two
wins in their games with the
Blackfeet; Larry Moore and
Francis Ingram defeating Glenn
Whitcomb and Bill Clark in the
number two and three singles
matches.
Winners for the ATO matchers
wqre Rauler.-on. and The doubles

NEWMAN CLUBS 808 AND W ALLY BARRY are shown as they
prepare for their doubles match with the Tampa Bananas in the |
Independent League tennis play.
| BARBARIANS VS. NEWMAN CLUB
! Lass Meets Pellman For
Independent Tennis Cup

The league leading Barbarians
and the Newman Club will meet
Monday in the finals to determine
the winner of the Independent Lea Lea'
' Lea' gue singles tennis crown.
The doubles crown will also be
decided Monday, or possibly Tues Tues-1
-1 Tues-1 day, depending on the outcome of
! two semi-finals matches played late
| this .week.
i Tgd Lass, Newman Club sing-|
j list, reached the finals following 1
a 6-1, 6-2 win over Sigma Chi Al Al|
| Al| phas Robert Paule. Paule had won
earlier over Tampa Bananas Seb Seb|
| Seb| astian A glia no, 6-0. 6-4.
Burton Pellman, singlist for the
: Miami Barbarians. is in the finals
without having played a match.
,He won by forfeit over BSU and
the Olympian Club.
| In the other singles match, the
Olympiansf Evans downed Seagles
' Newman, 6-3, 6-4.
i Saturday th| Tampa Bananas and
the Newman- Club will complete
their semi-finals doubles match.
Tampa took the first set, 6-4. and
the second set stands at 6-7 in
Newman's favor.
Today the Olympians and Seagle
Hall will play their semi-finals
I match. | |
In other games-; Bob and Wally
l Berry, Newman Club, downed the
Barbarians' O'Neal and Murrel.
6-0, 6-1. Seagle Hall's Cromer and
Barry defeated SXA's Knapp and
Swift. 4-6, 6-1, 6-2. The Olympians
won from BSU by forfeit.

[teams of Sharpe ar.d Bob Whit Whitcomb:
comb: Whitcomb: Walker and Helms.
With shqffleboard and basketball
the first two sports of the second
semester Orang intramural teams
will go tnfo practice for the cage
sport.
Last years winning basketball
team was Phi Delta Theta with
Sigma Chi placing in tne runnerup
.spot. Shuffleboard champs were
SAE Liorjs and the champion
Snakes, placed second.
Table tennis sport manager is
Dick Harris/ shuffleboard man manager
ager manager is Howard Grossman, while
basketball is headed bv Dick Tur Turkel.
kel. Turkel.

Dorms Begin
Bowling Play
Next Monday
By JACK I)E B.ELLIS
Cat or Sports Writer
Intramural Bowling gets off to a
flying start next week when East
and West Dormitory leagues open
official play. All games will be
played at the bowling allies across
from Gainesville High School.
In the first day of play two
teams from each League will do
battle, and the winners will play
the winners of the following days'
games in their respective Leagues.
The final day the howling league
winner will be dtermined.
The roster of games is as *fol *follows;
lows; *follows;
West League: Tolbert 4 rolls
against Tolbert 2; South 4 faces
North 1 and 2.
East League: Murphree C and D
plays host to Murphree G and
Sledd C and D hurls the guantlet
at Fletcher R and S.
Intramural manager of bowling,
is Charles Williams.
Last year Fletcher N-N won the
East bowling title, followed by
Sledd FG. Tolbert 3 took the West
Dorm cup. followed by South 4.
All games in the West League
are played at four oclock, follow followed,
ed, followed, by the East Dorm games at
five.

Fishing Club To Hold Meeting Monday;
I Club To Sponsor Big Fish Contest

4
By STEVE RICHARDSON, JR.
Gator Sports Writer
The University of Florida Fish Fishj
j Fishj injf Club will hold a meeting on
Monday night. Jan. 11. frAm 7:00
to K :3O p.m. in room 321 of the
Florida Union. Two exciting films
on Fishing will be shown at that
time.
The films are titled Battling
Black Bass" and Keys to Advcn (
ture. The latter film was made
in and around the famous Florida
Keys and features thiilllng a. lion
by salt water gam.' fish "Battling
Black Bass is, of course a f i rsh {
water film.
This year as last year, there will t
be big-fish contests for members i
throughout the season and the boy f
and girl catching the biggest fish 1
will win a brand new rod and reel, <
In case there are any girls who
like to fish but arent too sure
about joining the fishing club, they t
| should remember that the club is j
a co-ed club and that there are al- 5
ready many other girls in the
group.
Freshmen and sophomores are
urged to join if they even have the c
slightest desire to fish or learn 1
how to fish. f

JIM DOUGLAS SHOE STORE I
FALL SHOE SALE I
On Women's Shoes Only I
Sale Started Thursday Morning 9 a.m, J
One Group $8.95
One Group $7.95
One Group $6.95
One Group $5.95
One Group $4.95
One Group $3.95
One Group $2.98
One Group $ 1.98
Jim Douglas Shoe Store I
West Side of the Square I
All Sales Final No Refunds No Exchanges I

lAEPi, Phi Taus,
PGD Post Table
Tennis Victories
By LEW HOLLANDER
Gator Sports Writer
Blue League fraternities swung
into the final first semester sport,
table tennis, with Pi Lambda Phi
still at the head of the pack.
The Pi Lams have a total of 460
points and begin ping pong play
entertaining a 34 point advantage
over second place Lambda Chi Al Alpha.
pha. Alpha. Delta Chi, Phi Kappa Tau and
Zeta Beta Tau round out the top
five.
Alpha Epsilon Pi moved into
the second round with a convinc-.
ing 4-1 victory, over Delta ( hi.
Waters, I)X, defeated IVpkin,
AEP, 21 18, 21-18 for the DX tri triumph.
umph. triumph.
Weiner, AEP, defeated Roberts,
DX, 21-15. 21-14. Former All-Cam-
| pus champion Irwin Kandel, AEP,
recorded a 21-12, .21-18 win over
Howard, DX.
In the number one doubles, ;
jKornblum and Glicksman, AEP,
j defeated the DX duo of Amor and
Veith 21-18, 21-4. Lorber and Wein Weiner
er Weiner produced the final AEP victory
I with a 21-12. 21-18 triumph over
Aucamp and Pagane. DX.
* Fourth place Phi Kappa Tau
whitewashed the Pi Kappa Phi
team 5-0. The only close match
of the day came in the last doub doubles
les doubles as Swing and Revels, PKT,
defeated Coe and Romans, PKP,
21 -12, 16-21. 21-19.
All three PKT singles men came
through in fashionable style.
Shreve, PKT. was outstanding as
Tie swept past Barlett. PKP. 21-12, i
21-19. Anderson. PKT, downed
j Anello PKP, 21-5, 21-10 and Bar-
I num, PKT. defeated Cigli, PKP,
21-17. 21-17,
Urghart and Watts, PKT, wrap wrapped
ped wrapped up the match with a 21-13, I
21-17 triumph over Koporec and
i Johnson, PKP.
I <
Phi Gamma Delta shut out Al Alpha
pha Alpha Gamma Rho 4-0. One match
resulted in a, double forfeit.
Houchard, PGD, heat Row and,
AGR, 21-15, 21-16 in the top sing singles
les singles match. Howard PGD, record recorded
ed recorded the other singles victory as
he defeated Goss 21-5, 21-18.
In doubles competition Bragden
and Fanbairn-PGD scored a '24-22,
21-13 win over Cabina and Smith-
AGR. League leading Pi Lambda
Phi, Zeta Beta Tau. Phi Sigma
Kappa and Theta Chi all received
byes in the first round.

Expert instruction in al! phases
of fishing are offered to the novice
as part of the club's routine acti activities
vities activities If you can cast, fly fish, or
spin fish, hut arent exceptionally
good at it. you are offered the
chance to get instruction that niav 1
make you a whole lot better than
you thought possible.
Also, if you only know how to j
fish one way and would like to 1
learn the other ways, this is your 1
opportunity. At the present time, I
the fishing club is prepared to
furnish its members with bait cast- j
mg outfits only.
There is a tentative trip, planned j
to Lake WaubUrg on the l?th of
this month Some prize winning
fish were caught in Lake Warburg
last year and chances are that an another
other another near ten-pounder might be f
aught there again this year.
Every one is invited to the
meeting, but no one is obligated to f
join the club. If you would like to c
see a good movie and are interest- ; f
ed in fishing, you are invited.
\
The first Cotton Bowl football i
elassn was played Jan. 1. 1937. j p
T.C I' led by Sammy. Baugh, de- f
seated Marquette 16-6.

Riggs Holds Top Spot
In Coed Inframurals

By BEVERLY BAI.FE
Gator Sports Writer
Heading the Women's Intramur Intramural
al Intramural Board this year is Jiggs Riggs,
a Physical Education major from
Ocala.
In her fourth year at the Uni University.
versity. University. Jiggs is in her third year
on the Intramural Board. Starting
as chairman of the board of of officials
ficials officials when a sophomore, she
served as vice-president of the
board last year. Jiggs was elected
to the highest women student's in intramural
tramural intramural position last spring by
the '52- 53 Board
Jiggs has served as an official
in intramural games since her
freshman year. In 1951 she receiv received
ed received her national Vo leybail Officials
Rating.
Last year, she received the first
annual trophy for the most out outstanding
standing outstanding official oi Womens intra intramurals.
murals. intramurals. Each team in the Inde Independent
pendent Independent and Soror ty League voted

' l6 m
QFARTER FINALS WERE PLAYED IN ALL ( AMII S shuffle shuffleboard
board shuffleboard competition this week. Shown are Seymor Cohen and John
Oatz. the final sts.
Anna iVilkaitus, Busy Coed
Veep? To Direct Field Day

* ;
By MARGIE MeGARRY
Gator S *orts Writer
One of the lousiest members of
the Intramural Roaid is the Vice-
President. Anna Vilkaitis. Anna, a
junior in Bactc iology, comes front
Avon Park, Florida, where she hajs
lived all her l'ife
This is her second year as 1 a
member of the board. She has pre previously
viously previously served as sports manager
of table tennis.
Among her various duties, she
serves as an ex-officio member of
all cop,unittees! concerned with the
Intramural Board, and is also the
hoard's delegate' to the Womens
Student Association.
Anna's main job this year will
be the chairmanship of the field 1
day which is to be held next
spring and in ivhich many univer universities
sities universities and colleges in the South'
will participate
In regards to the field day. Anna
said. "We hope to have one of the
biggest programs In the South,
with one we 3k ; end devoted to
sports for the whole University and
other southern colleges and univer universities
sities universities to participate in."
Besides being a member of the
hoard, Anna actively participates
in the intramural program bv;
playing on the Newman Club team
from Crane Hall, the Catholic Stu Student
dent Student Center.

for their Ist and 2nd choice for tha
award.
Besides officiating and serving
on the Board Jiggs has been an
active participant in the Independ Independent
ent Independent League She played tor Reid
Hall in sl and since then has been
a member of the Wesley Founda Foundation
tion Foundation team.
As President of the Intramural
Board. Jiggs presides at Board
meetings; has charge of the files
and records; works with the stu student
dent student director of recreation for
Men s Intramural Board on spec ial
events, such as Intramural Open
House; and works with each sport
manager in setting up the schedu schedules
les schedules for the different sports.
Jiggs said. "We have one of the
best Intramural Boards this year
that we ha sports have been running very
smoothly this year andP,we expect
to have a progressive year in In Intramurals
tramurals Intramurals

"I have enjoyed working on the
board for the past two years. We
have been greatly pleased with the
participation of the sororities and
independent tennis. All expoi la latibns
tibns latibns point toward an eventful and
promising year for the Intramural
Board," she said.
Tri Delts, ADPi
Take Court Wins
Basketball is being continued in
the Sorority League of Womens
Intramurals this week. There will
be no games next week and play
will resume second semester.
On Tuesday, Jan. 5, Delta Delta
Delta came from behind at the half
to defeat Delta Gamma 20-15. Sissy
Hippier was DDD high scorer with
12 points and Marilyn Allen scored
10 points for DG.
Alpha Delta Pi stomped Zeta
Tau Alpha 28 to 9 in a Tuesday
night game. Ann Leach scored 20
of her teams 28 points.
CO-RECREATION
Co-recreation shuffleboard has
been postponed until the second
semester due J&> the proximity of
final examinations.



Page 8

FLORIDA ALLIGATOR, Friday, Jan. 8, 1954

CHOSEN 'COED OF THE MONTH'
Florida Coed Donna Marxer
Featured by American Magazine

A University coed appears in the (
January isspe of American Maga Magazine
zine Magazine as thatj publication's choice
for its Coed of the Month fea feature.
ture. feature. And now shes headed for
New York's Madison Ave.
She is Donna Marxer of Miami,
a senior majjonng in commercial
art with emphasis on fachion de- |
sign. A color picture made on cam- j
pus and a short article entitled i
Fashions by Donna compris a
full page in the magazines sectiot ]
devoted to Americas interesting!
people.
The photograph taken here shows
Miss Marxer, surrounded by other
Florida students, directing a fash fashion
ion fashion how rehearsal. Reading clock clockwise
wise clockwise beginning center front, stu students
dents students pictured are Carolyn Ter Terrone,
rone, Terrone, Esther Torros. Margie Eke
lund, Sarah Blount, Sally Becker,
Steve Hooper, Marjie Delonev,
Lynn Davies and Miss Marxer
(The other students are not identi identified
fied identified in the photograph.)
The 18-year-old coed first ap
peared as a professional model

Faculty Members' (I ub Open After
Giving Way To Flu Epidemic Year Ago

Even the faculty gets a break
now and then.
The Faculty Club reopened this
week and the Club dining room
will be open each week day for the
noon meal and for coffee hour each
morning and afternoon. The dining
room Is to be operated by Food j
Service, serving the same food at j
the same prices as in the Case- |
teria.
Dr. W. H. Belsier, faculty club <
president* reported that club
members are making every effort :
to assure all raculty members a
convenient and attractive place to |
enjoy coffee breaks and lunch with
their friends.
Nobel Prize
Winner Here
Dr. Setman A.. Waksman, win- j
ner of the Nobel prize for phy physioligy
sioligy physioligy and medicine in 1952, will
visit the University campus Thurs Thursday,
day, Thursday, January 14 to take part in
a discussion <*pn the place of an- j
tibiotics in agriculture at the
opening session of the Soil Sci Science
ence Science Society of Florida meeting, j
Director of the Institute of Mic- j
robiology at j Rutgers University, j
Dr. Waksman is internationally
known for his discovery and de development
velopment development of streptomycin. A na native
tive native of Russia, he came to the
United States in 1910 and became j
a U. S. citizen in 1916. He re- j
ceived his advanced training at
Rutgers and. the University of
California.
The Nature and Foundation of j
Antibiotics and Tiheir Relation to
Human Health is the topic Dr.
Waksman will discuss. The sym symposium
posium symposium on antibiotics in agricul agriculture
ture agriculture will begin at 8 p.m. Thursday
in the P. K. Yonge auditorium >
and will be open to students and j
the general public.
Others taking part in the dis- |
cussion of antibiotics in agricul- j
ture are Dr. W. J. Zaumeyer of
the U. S. Department of Agricul- j
ture, Beltsville, Md. and Dr. T. i
J. Cunha of the Florida Agricul- j
tural Experiment Station.

'Md***'
If %/ MEN'S STORE
' SAVE $lO to $lB PER SUIT
MEN'S MIDWINTER
MARKDOWN SALE
NATIONALLY ADVERTISED SUITS s(||o gs 19 90
YEAR ROUND WEIGHT SUITS SI,TS THAT were *39.50*35.00
SPRING and SUMMER WEIGHTS SCll Clt 29*90
SUITS THAT WERE S4O-$50.00
ALL WOOL WORSTED SUITS Sale ttt 39 90
WOOL FLANNELS, GABARDINES suits rHAT were sso-$55.n0
ORLONS, DARCONS, BLENDS sale at 49.90
_ SUITS THAT WERE $65-$67.50
ON SUITS OF 1 1
$25 OR MORE MEN si.oo-$39.50 SLACKS
USE WILSON'S WOOL SPORT M ft ft
3-PAY PLAN. r "* M M
c.uars jackets mens $6.98 slacks
0 No Down
pa,,-., 19.90 5.99
No Carrying AND MENS $10.98-11.98
Charge A WOOL SLACKS
Z, 29.90 8.99
to Pay.
-

at the age of four, says Ameri American,
can, American, and at 15 she was youth
fashion editor of a Miami news newspaper.
paper. newspaper. When she atended a fash fashion
ion fashion show in New York City as a
representative of her paper, an
original creation that she was
wearing drew praise from an
' older, critical fashion editor.
Miss Marxer. continues the
magazine, has taught modeling |
, and clothes design, makes all her ;
| own clothes, was awarded a plaque
for outstanding work in journal-;
ism. and was accepted as the!
youngest member of the National
Pen Women of America. She hae j
also spent summers studying cloth clothes
es clothes design in New York.
At the University she is president
j of the Gamma Alpha Chi chapter
national advertising group, secre secretary
tary secretary of the Advertising Club, ana,
1 is a member of the scholastic art
! honorary group and of Phi Mu so sorority.
rority. sorority. For the past two years she
! has been chairman of campus
fashion shows.
j

All DickAll faculty members, whether
members of the club or not, are
cordially invited to make use of
these facilities, he declared.
Coperating with members of the
Faculty Club in its new program
are members of the Unversity 1
i Woman's Club. Committees from
| both organizations are working to-
I ward having the club house in the
best possible order by opening
date. Steam pipes are being insu insu:
: insu: latd and the interior is being re refurnished.
furnished. refurnished. Improvement plans call
for air conditioning the club house
before summer.
Dr. Beisler said that club mem- j
bers recently voted to reduce dues
from $lO to $5 a year. In addition
to eatihg and lounging facilities,
the club will provide various so social
cial social events for members through throughout
out throughout the year.

Campus Chest Drive Postponed
To 2nd Semester, Says Suarez

By AL QUENTEL
Gator Associate Editor
No Campus Chest Drive will be 1
held this semester, according to
General Chairman Bob Suarez.
Plans had originally called for a
week long drive to be climaxed
with the appearance of a nationally
known, show person, but lack of a
budget with which to make a guar guarantee
antee guarantee and frequent basketball
games in the Gym made the sign signing
ing signing of an artist impossible.
My hope is that Executive Coun Council
cil Council will approve a budget so we
can have a successful drive next
semester," Suarez commented. He
plans to ask for a budget at next
Tuesday nights meeting.
Law passed by the Executive
Council last .May calls for one
drive each semester and one in
the summer session. They are
the only solicitations for charity
allowed on campus under provi provisions
sions provisions of the law.
The Campus Chest Drive will be

i I
m -aIHI
Wayne E. Richards
Richards, VFW
Chief, Speaks
...
Here Tomorrow
Wayne E. Richards of Kansas,
Commander in Chief of the Vet Veterans
erans Veterans of Foreign Wars, will visit
; and speak in Gainesville tomorrow
at the National Guard Armory on
,NE Bth Ave.
In announcing the National Com Commander's
mander's Commander's visit, L. J. Wildes, Com Commander
mander Commander -of the Gainesville VFW
Post, stated that all University stu students
dents students and especially student vet veterans
erans veterans are urged and invited to hear
\ National Commander Richards and
i meet him.
The public meeting will start at
7 p.m. Saturday with a hand con concert
cert concert by the Gainesville High School
Band. Delbert Sterrett of the Uni University
versity University School of Music wall lead
group singing before the address
of the Commander in Chief.
Commander Richards has just
I recently returned from a tour of
the Orient including Korea.
Roy Moye will act as Officer of
the Day, and M. D. Wade, Univer University
sity University Senior, will serve as Master
!of Ceremonies.
Benton Engineering Group
Meets at Wauburg
Members of the Benton Engin Engineering
eering Engineering Council will meet at Camp
Wauburg, Saturday at 1:00 p.m..
Council president Earl Blekking,
| Grand Rapids, Mich., announced
this week.
i Benton said that in case of rain
the meeting will take place in room
230 of the Engineering and Indus Industry
try Industry Building. There'will be a fee of
;50 cents for those attending.

run without the participation of the
I benefiting charities, several' or
! which cannot take part in a com combined
bined combined drive. Donations will be made
to the various organizations on a
proportionate basis of what they
have collected in past campus
drives.
Expected to benefit aife the
Christmas Seals < tuberculosis i,
Easter Seals (crippled children),
Red Cross, Heart Fund, and Can Cancer
cer Cancer Society.
Local representatives of the
Christmas Seal, Red Cross, and
Cancer Society met with Suarez
last week to hear the Chest plans
explained. All agreed th!ir organi organizations
zations organizations could take in the
Drive as planned.
Thanks was expressed to Direc Director
tor Director of Music A.A.Beecher, Alachua
j County chairman of the Christmas
Seal Drive. Mr. Beecher has been
i very helpful, and has offered his
I and his department's assistance in
! any way needed, Suarez said.

ACTIVITIES IN FEBRUARY
'Man, Woman and God'
Theme for Religion Week

By BILL GUNTER
Gator Associate Editor
Religion in Life and National i
Brotherhood Week will be observed!
on campus Feb. 14-18, announced
Francis McNeil, commissioner ot
religious affairs.
Man, Woman, and God wdll be
the theme of the week-long pro program,
gram, program, sponsored jointly by tbe
Dept, of Religion and the Student
Religious Association.
Opening the week's activities at
a student convocation feb. 18 wnil
be Mrs. Mildred McAfee Horton.
| She is former President of Wei- j
| lesley. College and at present the
| national president of the Social
| Welfare Assembly. She is the wife
I of Dr. Douglas Horton, Minister
j and Secretary of the Geneial
j Council of Congregational Chur- |
! ches.
Also included in the group of
speakers to be presented on campus
for the week is Rev. Edward Ham
ilton West, Episcopal Bishop Coad Coadjutor
jutor Coadjutor of Florida. West holds tne
Doctor of Divinity degree from Vir Virginia
ginia Virginia Theological Seminary. He is

ROTC Cadet Officers Named;
Pearson Regimental Commander

After a semester of intensive drill
under close scrutiny by R.O.T.C.
tactical officers, the Military Dep Department
artment Department this week announced the
appointments of the Army R.O.T.C.
cadet officers. The R.O.T.C. stu students
dents students were selected for their jobs
on the basis of leadership and over overall
all overall military ability.
The first full-scale retreat parade
was held the last Thursday before
! the Christmas holidays and from
now until the end of the school
year the formal parade will be
formed each Thursday.
As each company passes in re review
view review it is graded by a board of
officers and men of the department
on the basis of appearance, dress
and snappiness. For first place a
company is awarded a blue pen pennant
nant pennant for the company guiden and
the second place company receives
a red pennant. At the end of the
1 year the company that has am ami
i ami massed the largest number of
points receives the Scabbard and
Blade Best Company pennant. I
Company walked away first place
honors last year but cadets predict
a closer race this year for the cov coveted
eted coveted honors.
Picked to serve as Regimental
Commander is Roger C. Pearson.
His staff includes: Richard W.
Reeves, Lt. Col.: Dale S. Talbert,
Major; ?Evan F. Holland, Cap Captain.
tain. Captain.
, Richard S. Pinder has been plac plac!
! plac! ed in command of the Ist Battal Battal,
, Battal, lion while, Doug Dickey commands
. the 2nd Battallion and Donald R.
Bouterse the 3rd Battallion.
, George E. Campbell, Major;
Frederick W. Atherton, Capt. and
Richard C. Burr, Ist Lt., form
the staff of the Ist Battallion. Dick DickAll

YOUNG AMERICA GOES
CHESTERFIELD ( |
ilEak,
A'S COLLEGES .
|L j
't t<> coast. Yes. tor the
ear Chesterfield is the ".
:LD IS THE ONLY **<*
TO GIVE YOU PROOF
ALITY LOW NICOTINE I
esterfield today get ~
all the way!

; past Episcopal Chaplain at the Uni Unii
i Unii versity from 1936 to 1941.
i The week of student assemblies
discussions, and addresses by the
guests will be guided by tri-chair tri-chairmen,
men, tri-chairmen, Kathryn Summer (Protest (Protestant),
ant), (Protestant), Jill Rifkin (Jewis), and Tom
Judson (Catholic).
Other student commitee chair chairmen
men chairmen are: publicity distribution,
Franklin Perritt: public relations,
Art Smith; press, Bill Gutter; ra radio,
dio, radio, Jo Ellen Peacock: Rhoda
Jones, Kathleen Gormican; frater- )
nitv discussions, Hinder Block; so sorority
rority sorority discussions, Angela Nation.
Classroom discussions, Jim Jack Jackson;
son; Jackson; girls dorms, Helen Bangert;
men's dorms, Bruce Robertson; in
dependent houses, Bob Davenport;
finance. Francis McNeil; arrange arrangements.
ments. arrangements. VVhitev Haugen; service
'clubs, Tom Byrd; organizations,
Jill Rifkin; leads, Elsie Crane.
Dr. Delton Scudder. head of the
University religion, dept., stated
that the religious emphasis week
will be held to promote a deeper
understanding of religion by Flori Florida
da Florida college students."

1 ey's staff includes Richard M Tur Tur.
. Tur. kel. Major; Barry M. Berish. Capt.
and Kenneth*B. Anderson. Capt.
; The 3rd Battallion is staffed by;
. Robert Hightower. Major; Arthur
- Fine, Capt. and Minas A. Sarris,
; Ist Lt.
The following cadets were picked
to command the 12 companies as
; captains of the regiment: Robert
* T. Johnson, "A Co.; John T
i Pattillo. B" Co.; Courtney P.
I Stephens, C Co.; Richard T. Ben Ben:
: Ben: nison, D" Co.; Daniel S. Koporec.
E" Co.; Walter E. Winney, F"\
. Co.; Jeff M. Tuten. G Co.; Dean
f S. Robinson, H" Od ; James
L Mackey, t" Co.; James D. Ben Ben,
, Ben, net. K Co.; James C. Phillips.
L Co.; Walter Crumbley, M
. Co.
'Want To Work In A
I N. J. Summer Camp!
M 1
Student Government Cabinet
' Commissioner of Labor Quitman
Quinn announced this week plans
to interview students interested in
working at summer camps.
Robert Lechner representing
Camp Echo Hil in Clinton, N. J.,
will be on the campus Jan. 1. to
discuss summer employment with
Florida students. Interviews will be
- held in the Florida Union, room
- 208, that afternoon.
;
Tampa Club To Meet
The Greater Tampa Club will
1 hold a meeting Monday night, Jan.
i 11, at 8:30 in Room 212; Florida
- Union. New officers will be elected.

flpji WKm
' F,
Judge George. 1,. Patten
Patten Seeks Full
Term For Eighth
Circuit Court
Circuit Judge George L. Paten
of Starke, has announced his candi candidacy
dacy candidacy in Group One to succeed him himself
self himself for a full term as Circuit
Judge, of the Eighth Judicial Cir Circuit,
cuit, Circuit, composed of Alachua and tour
other counties.
Judge Patten was appointed in
May, 1953, by the late Goy. Dan
| McCarty to fill the unexpired term
of the late Judge A. Adkins.
Since then he has conducted a
regular term of court in each ot
the counties in the circuit, sitting
in Gainesville on Tuesday of each
week.
He was graduated from the Uni University
versity University of Florida Law School m
1933. He was a member of Florida
Blue Key, Phi Alpha Delta legal
fraternity, vice-president of the stu student
dent student body and a member of thi
Honor Court.
Trophy Thieves
Return Awards
To Fraternities
Trophies which disappeared ,my ,my;
; ,my; steriously from two fraternity
houses during the Georgia-Florida
weekend were returned just as
mysteriously, apparently as a
Christmas present.
After extensive searching for the
stolen cups in vain. Kappa Alpha
and Phi Delta Theta fraternities
received the trophies in a similar
manner on the same night. The
1 trophies were not placed in the
chapter houses but were left in
icars parked nearby.
Notes written in crayon accom accompanying
panying accompanying the awards read, Merry
* Christmas, there's no demand for
vour trophies.
Not all of the trophies were re returned.
turned. returned. according to the fraterni fraternities,
ties, fraternities, and some of those returned
had been damaged.
Lb Theatre Show
The Florida Players labora laboratory
tory laboratory Theatre production of "Am "Amphitryon"
phitryon" "Amphitryon" has been (toatponed
from Thursday and Friday, Jail.
7-8, to the spring semester. Ten Tentative
tative Tentative dates are Feb. 25-26.

>QWP EXPLAINS OPPORTUNITIES
Sees No Reason Why UF Students
Don't Get Grants To Other Nations

By GEORGIA FRANKLY*
- Gator News Editor
.t see no reason why Florida
' students, like anyone else, should shouldnt
nt shouldnt be getting fellowships and
grants to countries in Europe and
the Far East." said David L.
Ocwci. assistant professor of his history.
tory. history.
Dowd said that he believed Flo Florida
rida Florida students have not obtained
1 set olarships and fellowships be
[-cause they flon't know about these
; opportunities. Though the Fulbright
Scholarships are no longer avail available
able available for the 1954-55 academic year,
there are numerous other felljow felljowshi
shi felljowshi is being offered by foreign gov governments
ernments governments and cultural organiza organizations
tions organizations who are anxious to improve
international relations.
Foreign Scholarships now avail available
able available for Florida graduates are in
Brrzil, Caylon, France, Germany,
Switzerland. Sweden, Denmark, the
No Hollands, Iran, Cuba. Italy,
England Scotland and Australia.
Persons applying for the fellow fellowships
ships fellowships must have an A.R degree,
a knowledge of the language of
the country for which they are ap applying
plying applying (except in the case of
Sweden, England, Scotland and the
Netherlands a capacity for inde independent
pendent independent study, be in good health,
he of good character, and person personality,
ality, personality, preferably under 35 though
this is not essential, be of either
sex. single or married and have a
"R" average.
Coiuitnes which require a lang langi
i langi page, further stipulate that the ap applicant
plicant applicant must be able to read, write
and speak that language. In the
cast of Brazil, any romance lang language
uage language will be acceptable as that
govt rnment feels it would be easy
to 1 ;arn Portuguese with such a
language background.
All other qualifications being
acceptable, Dowd said, A per person
son person who has never been to the
country for which he is applying
will have a better chance of re receiving
ceiving receiving the grant than would h
pert ion who has already been
there." The foreign governments
generally feel that if an applic- j
ant has never been to the coun country
try country before, he will gain much
broader experience and know!- j
edge on such a first' visit.
No travel expenses. Except in the
case of Brazil which offers a very
limited one. are given with the fel fellowships
lowships fellowships However, separate travel
grants may be applied for and pos-
sibly obtained along with the sehol-
Dowd stressed the fact
that because one is awarded a fel fellowship
lowship fellowship this does not necessarily
mean he will also receive the travel
grant for which he has applied.
These separate travel grants are
offered bv Ceylon, Denmark,
Franc? and tire Netherlands. j
The awards are for the academic J
year (approximately nine monthsi i
beginning in either October or No- j
vember of 1954. The scholarships
are net set up to enable the reci recipient
pient recipient Co get a degree in the conn- j
try witere he is doing research. |
However, many universities, in-j

. eluding the University of Florida,
will accept credit for courses taken
in foreign universities. In some
cases, a person can apply for a
scholarship to the same country fbr
a second time. Generally, however,
the fellowships are set up for some someone
one someone to get, experience and knowl knowledge
edge knowledge of the country he visits, work
on some ; program of research or
thesis, arid return to an American
University for his degree.
Deadline for applications for
scholarships ( are Jan. 15 for Brazil
and Ceylon. Other deadlines aie:
Feb. 1. France (where teaching as assistanshins
sistanshins assistanshins and lectureships are al also
so also available; March 1, Germany,
Switzerland, Sweden. Denmark, the
Netherlands, Iran and Cuba; April
1, Italy; April 7 (summer school)
England and Scotland: and April
10 (summer school) Australia. A
scholarship program for Spain has
just been started by that govern government
ment government and deadline for this applica application
tion application is May 1.
Students planning to get fellow fellowships
ships fellowships for research programs in the
Fine Arts must, if they are artists
submit photographs or originals of
their work, musicians must send in
recordings, composers must submit
manuscripts, and musicologists
must send in their thesis or some
articles.
For more details on the fellow fellowships
ships fellowships offered, students should see
Professor Dowd in Room 194 Pea Peabody.
body. Peabody. Additional information and
other scholarship information may
be obtained by writing the Institute
of International Education, 1 East
67 St. New York, New York.
9 New Profs
Start '54
With UF
Acting President John S. Allen
announced recently the appoint appointment
ment appointment of nine new professors to
the University- faculty.
Dr. Russell Bowers has been
appointed visiting professor of ac ac;
; ac; counting' effective Feb. 1, While
Albert Pilitz will join the College
! of Education staff as an assistant
professor of elementary education.
Mr. Pilitz will receive his Doctor
; of Education from the University
in Feb.
Nelson "E. Rosier, former
graduate of the University, has
been named research assistant
in electrical engineering and
the bacteriology dept, ha* three
new eorm dtants,, Mildred M.
Gallon, Alton V. Hardy, and
Mildred R. Jeffrie*. All of Ihe
bacteriologists have served pre previously
viously previously a* consultants in gra graduate
duate graduate study a< the University
without pay.
Two new additions to the Col College
lege College of Arts and Sciences are Dr.
Robert W. Kleemeu and Dr. Al Albert
bert Albert K. Kurtz, lecturer in psy psychology
chology psychology and interim professor of
psychology, respectively.



Full Text

PAGE 1

w4M // / i'i-s 4i~ ~4 "-Au I; e m -m TflE 45th Year No. 15 V7 UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA, GAINESVILLE, FLA. FrWi4y, January 8, 1954 Ralph Flanagan Band Signs For Spring Frolics R3 SALI.1 i \TIE lI-W i.I. 4 .ator Statt writer (t'minri Ihlut Ncunmiu i r'"m' Ihe'l t xpertrs'-"ns hi' Ih amNun tits oft 1 i' h''l-nsl la\ e,,: o'iod a'e:1n1,0 le. ix i r te I!NV Ii 'I 'x." 'iI i secretary' t thIn Atlu n -siI Ii' ''in '' '2 r in hemn hr In' 0"0. 0 I:' ~ m s'' -. NOTED AS ONE OF SOUTH'S FINEST Florida Sym Setting a wicked pace in serashore ballet, thi cur'vaceous Florida Oid, Dione Williarns, (Gainesville. demontrate% the form that %%on her Military Ball Queen la't year. Dione, a Delta Gamma, is a sophomore and Is ao a drum majorette in the Gator Band. (Photo by UF Photo Lah). 'WE'LL WRITE IT UP LATER' Council Votes Unheard Resolution OnNew Campus Traffic Proposal By JACK NEASE Gator Political Editor The Executive Council decided Tuesday night that it did not like the administration's new traffic control plan hut would like to have a Student Government agen('v en former it anyway. After hearing J. M. Crevasse superintendent of grounds. presen to them "two or three things you ought to do for your own good.' hi iininil unanimously passed a reso l tion whi h was never written down or completely announced 'n til after' the m1 eitig Toni Brd, chairman of tile coun il's Trafic Comnittee. spoke in favor of ('revasse's idea of having the tuinicil assurne jurisdiction o the plan for the Student Traffi 'oirt atnd lhen said: ''I mve the following resolution Be it resolved .well. just wha I sai'' L water, after other council mem beis had made changes in the res olutin. he asked i n'til secretary Mai Iy Loll Kelty. "Did You get t I i x '.I i e 1e ''i v n fhat' "We'll %%rite it ip later," she replied. After the meeting. Byrd brought tho following resolution to the Aili 'Elijah' Here Sunday With Choral Union i itS ir i'or presetit aliion of the xlir the trIv-wi' ( 'h1iiral Unon wil pesilit t famed ''Elijah' 0 1,1torio tIr the fil.s! 111e n m fis iie itSiinda ;i t i fooiiS t1 it i thi I'nixensi' Aitl riunni. The ar ia ie eiiu e eint 1iuipll f-o I Kings XVII in tht (i Testsm itlt is descrihed as lo~r --m re r:In tie than usii :il .ro i 4 tyil ise.* according t .,N: A Peet 11(.1 director of h rropm a!n Division if MUsic 'he life of Elijah in the King% botk of the Bible transformed ti iiisic 1% suippor.ed by 11 soIist%. Thehvi nit ry Pelz Mende! shn' Banthelv is ons hour and 'I'h 0(' I ':rinl I lnl is Ill its sixth a v h= f r gn pn esntel1 the ''Mes :o r il [ -P f(r '11' ve: ann --mi-un ~ ( h:iI 1 -r nSn o s I''" il T1n an ith~' Hiihh" lul hthrlI 11mn' ''ntr' St.e~ lI. ''' :O i:n piitnS gator offiw'e as the resolution that had been passed: d "Be it resolved Tha' althiiuIgh P the Fxei lt 'ive Counil of the t'ni c versity disagrees in part to the e proposed plan for traffic regita -tion, as proposed by the Sub-. nmmittee of the (orimntlee on Planning and Policies iltn its letter of it recommendationI t Dr ..Allen, u dated Dec. 31, 1953. the council ( hearb' resolvyes that it -wil support -this regulation to the extent that it n will co-operate fulivt in the enforie-ment of the reguliation tihiough Ilihe Student GovrmInlit't' ttaffiw court -with this boiyi ls'ving and collectn ing all fines as slipuilated In the g regulation '' i In speaking toi the i-otunil ('Is-' c vasse explain'l tiat the suh in inittee had signedI a letter Mrlilav recommending the flowing plan: t 1. Student living oni the campus will e assigned Ii king lits ill -their housing aiens and will he -prohibited from parking elsewhere y oil ':iip s betwe 'i T-2, a iin :51(d t 2:30 p.m. Monday through Friday. 2. Students, ficl t1 \' menbens and UTniversity emplmyoes living in a one to three-block perimeter area t bordering the north and east side of the eanpus will not 'he alt'. t to park their tars on the caripus durnillg the si pn"[plio 3 No traffic will be ali :1 to move on central camlius streets dining the timniute in'orvas bstween ckaises Fines were ti hi ii for the fl iff nse 2 "moi the i i ir " i for ti lt' hirii. A fourth iffenseI s scheduled to himig ''nrr'itIiO action'')hy th 'tiversit x [isciplilnlsy Comimiittee 5 Crevasse sali that h Vsl'piniiI will e probahiv go intro) eflei< t nto\! simIll r. -Tho t,,iuliv muerconsisted of W: Mt MI It'r ,it-I -irmii n i S deIIn if the ol ogI.' t isnimess Admimiistatiion: TT .\rnil di'rettor of the 1u' '! Aich -it' I f un'r:-l anI(d ComniIiinix IsIs' hI : Cr1 t, v sse:' 1imn Hatv-ni stunIII t hodv president E P M),it inson. director of Industriui Engineprng Department and W M Wise. dean of student pesoninel Jim1G11n chief justice (if'he tiarfiu'mii t snIid B 'rd it' \:th the comlilitteh hut wete tnt unemit hen's. Ai their last meetmlog before the ('hristi m s holidaXs. -10 rh rlnun i ':Ihlet a uIesoliitiin approving 'lie pln Count11il members Ge't \ WIsi I S d anlI ti nm I n r I omel I-till s nii sI d no' Ii x X'ue'J-iCeiident. in Itrdrig 'lie Fpio 'i At last TIleda i n e ting. (re\atse told the tcoumil that the Sadminitration \%:i. going to pit tlt. plan into effet, u ifh eir'\ thullt 'tiuncil approriial 4mi1 SI geted that the uinilm eght to (0'111t .4td "n p gf.'t1 T (% i ''''inhe"' C h Fn Jnnn ix'n0 '0t'., (h& 'e P hnpn T ilvhauss e .a for \ oismiate Editor The [loirta Sriphoy (Ir -hes12 v1 *!'s"in a 'nert 'Tuesray r hr at T ir the ymninasiiirn in *ho fna0 1 < 'urn ('i i I r p idotuc on 1 'lie s''mns er l'nDr ne hretio : V A rs19 hiri YiVe'S I 'hai 'irrqn the alrofes' Sll:: -Orla nli s'mphn t' his as gis-' ''iiitrsl'wai Preridor, "4'" la0' Pt"~eaS'" arid ioi chestra iI r !t i a the Inn-\i'i Pi'endi Whoi earne here in 1948 waS t(i mrit' 'diinst nd onrI InIiP ii the l rinester ('vie "niil PhilliarmnsirI ir'he(n:s and ,1m n il t li1 n 410-ter' if the NMe~t ;i-;dixk1m "0 i%,'rv Ti iii ng orhe Menlsohn x h r. OS aoi'1na' hr chairn Se ;,i.l, -tiif .;i prsh, h wa -hing I, O, r a ii,: i i should hin tngg i to thI exi an 4 0 ( rilmi i4 the lihiurs of ,iptiratin. T it wit I he seeI t i t oted tor Ani the h u'I iii nnoniir'el No monex' 1W0 b pAii! ; o t' tt this tim s. If th abook is .ald during th II, weeK Sae r iaI si'oi d Se nieste iThe iown ri will he notitlied hr nmmini nd rI eclype a (heik pariblts a 'he stild nt hnk fmii fthe ho'k old. In the event th honk is not skd its owner' wviH a so he niitled by ()ily ooks whir i ae to be USOli this semester wil he aicepteed Th e hati'n Il." not sel syllabi. oiu'nineeing Scex'. r't l'iiiriiit."'.isIl-Cr('11%st,xi linP n!ll WxI;he lodlirti"?noilr) il,, Jl In"'" n r 1 .1 it11 e A rh ok n pri *, flange .'npenSes In ltl' pasit the change has ,pwrate-d to insure heAper bHook its buiiN'rs i and larger profits to N orol to stilie hit rfll stential aind hi s'op, ti l serlv a large i tt'h-isIros'.I i o 'll 1 44ol 11IN Dot Sullivan Vies For U. S. College Queen in Miami I HAILEDS A. HO"I AN Gator Stalt writer Sl' ri' '' mu ;i. I' on s' 'Is ii~~ ~ 22rwe Jnay 1a Th ealsuithe pmi n liti i A in ,'' n i n n : s't Sh a nsn'In i -iid n !i s piO rank The n r R I I sIrs NM a n : .G g e n wI' 'hI n: Trye %aid the polic will O-f'er !na 6'. the ., "'r.' ari d T h t'iitter at a first reading Tuesdns v night. It Must Still 1W passed on second nradin .The hater -al-is for a governing board for P'eninssula consisting of three fan"ilt niemibers chosen by the presitilnt of the Universityv and three slident members chosen by the president of the student body. A facutv nieniber will serve as chairman of the governing board The charter also stipulate% that this Board *%ill appoint an editor, managing editor, businefs'. manager. and two associate editors. It also gives a plan for electing minor associate editors. The coiinci also discusseld the possibility of ea -umirking S300 from the Boird of -'ident Plilications Reserve F'nd t f-mn the mrugazone Hr a vOts' n the funds was put off until llendry'. csonmiittee (an investigit,the ad'issshlitXvof' takin' I lit'nonev out of that fund. leslilte BaRid objcition he rmnr'i nenm"ers w'rn it '. nient that the money would I proh abl he ean-nmarked for Pei:ns ila 0 1 he seci'nd reeling of the ihr ter Fi lix CdollarIs of this ifn xi %:11 be used for initinil exp-nses and the rimlnning $250 Xill be" used onlk iu the magazine is a npt9e finanmui f uilitre and manna! par5' for Itself In ans'rt to a tI qurv hy mcolnnemuher Tonm B'ird as to whe'her or not 'iere is now at le"'st t IOnO in the Board's Res-rye Fiini, Johi Patillo see etiil'X' 'esiiror of the studer. 'silx'v rein lerd that there was rurxin telxv $W11 niostlx'. oAr Ironds !n i fisrve Fund Connmnng on this Secretarx' of the Board .Ed Hannia pointed I (Continued on page TWo n'he third rrr 'of the (, tl'ia i n ,r n 'S t i h a s:4 t e n hn k to ahout 210 students Pr' r .4 -The iver a" pvmentIs have far exceed the toennun 's Orignma Tis I ien"With o' er 1.600 students aIready part icipatin1, the commiw%%ion hopes to enroll at least that many more this 'semester." IFr\ e said. He added that "o\ sr $20,0(1~t has been collected. Frye sand the mm isiS n is Srking to furtherr pnbi1 ze Iih insurance plan so that al the students 'wx1l know of its xvailARABS ENJOY AMERICAN CHRISTMAS phony Concert Tuesday 3 of Hijab Quads Home With Mom; Ravana Syrnphn ;; running itsrein and fallseon ("h'rdon has appeared as guest ioiductor of the Pops concerts of tihe Boston Symphony, conducted the Chii'ago Symphony in radio hroair'asts. the New York Civic Orchestra. and the Philadelphia Orchestra's "Robin Hood Dell' cnncerts. In 1949 he conducted the '(gnltion of his 5' esr 05 r r up n hin 'he itit o i , r l'Instruition PIIhl,1't 1e F';a:,r t k cultural awani. Famous artist whr a 1 ppeared with iho Florida S\'m phon \ n'lud I Met'ir'an (ipeira siprno Hidu aa,. Hetn T,'auhe!. Yehudi Menuhm anrd ciAT II I R IIbmrI41e1:1 W illhall, Pr11Inmrose. h'i iI 'd as ''the world s finest violist'' r Time Magazie, will appear with the orchestra this season Lvceuni events scheduled tfr next semester are the appearance of Yma Suma in Fehruiarv and the Don Cossaik 'hnis in Marin. ac i ding to (rinlfil member Bamhi Goodman. P'ROGRA M Carnival Oveiture.I \'(r Prelude to tho Opera. Kovan'hi-a .Moussorgsky Violin Concerto in F Minor. Men' eilsohn Edward Preodror. guest Sit Intermi%.oon Pastorale.Beethoven (ltBr Ex tif cE d I tor The t( '. A AmIr ir Ien f;r e nWI' i a n -ii Campus Mascot Murdered During Christmas Recess. The h'finally 1-(t himi. Albt'r:, the Alligmatr rW s the official m)tr&otftes!udeont Von f v, Is *l, I .flidentif ii '>'fd or lwast~s Caused I h' tfolr !;),)I pv'''c of I e chelleadel ? ,~ .,-in li n tx pe t ed hI-AI' d I Nt '-S t I e atIh Tho fnani at x A found id SoAlethne irrr u\I v as as -;sen alive 1)(,, 2 h twhIn Go Ha Ps IS i. 'ii ldt'r un'l gli r(11e (iffthe m(iC ,\ eiedn, odinv. Bcfri te aonr em knpit. the old hin hard been I i I(II awav III 'he hole al'ifAlumni nx iiry Toweri, ith Studi-r ntPdv Vice Vresiclent Bill l'enir 1 n of? ala iTht fun trl. allendoud lavsow 30 persons. h'a.vs: di npltewrth !ifemse and Jn kn'?irew ihonrv hmIg)1'S(1 h lad been ipa z 1 (wav'm tihe officin] ihniAl Foll owr n p 1tle services a -;anc has lafunr'hed frreAlhei b11 Unofficial Vote 'tisi1'tnew' :nn is en' ''" l ri tle I i The contlrhuiion it!':\n i tIti isc :k ) Thei Sy ian Amt 'ii iI 13 0ksonl IIIe ht" 1,4 it dlolt 'iinating S4 7 du h l I'laX' Ref. me t I.tI.ha, i'hic gi Ntl the P! lglmnt S msmt 4to".vtrit itiit et Itssrt. 0. ~ itle114 of111 t edtocI)I NS3I I x hfl D1111 ic4(k, Point11 losir C hair1An, plant 1 sponsor aH special ftind-raising program in the net two iweiks. The HiabIs, \k. hoii liwiv ha e sl hu: tie of thlie ia I n upis s r 1iif 'he h s i i al .ni II ed i o a tw'N( rohed( sirn ll tmtilenit at 921 ,zP Ih Ake 1" er tilt-n inl dung ti doit ill's, the childrcin Aru'e Iil l (i)d i innifitnion anid the tfi sm I quH(I will he released ti'rimI :it' hmispt 1:111 a: Alauilia (;cnis wheq Dr RAy\milnil Callp. Ittenld ing hysiiniun gives his it ii lit 'amlp was talled0 11ilt sif 'nW'?! b(011 i ise if it l In i hi. f; s inl and -mild not hei eitA her i V "i elg~i Shili'ls i vi sy il l I\i: .1 lutninlli aS kit y's5t1 r ti1hat wii :he hospital aid imelli a I exns. ian h e ni I tn -w:ft is!it p four mto th aI h iib hoiisel Ir il hring I nle"w' Limafni ia l ptrfbli' I I S a father Wasfi Hijab tmisut ippiortit is tant 1I on a 94NM4 per ar 'lhmti p -.l ratnt in iathti emiti cs. Melnnmwhie tIll itiriSna ful ilt't ( ( 'Ontintsed on pag '1%) For Board Seat By Faculty Goes Jo Bullen Ccmmittee Stttr F .trt l'4Itor u this \e ir 1: i s:,.i~ir.' nin zWlN 'AIO \ r runnc nIi, i nSert o r, hosril' V a v ., for, since his first engagenment at hs [inng I'f1ill [1 allrtmnt at WrentimniMrin-s III NMaliit ilIi, lie has cunt in illyx ii? cihigli into polls on p1pulari nusis Atnp is his wn ii '' arranger. ie slinall Inss fri his banl to ri s thieii ia able -ie a cIilints his phi'liilit'tnwnl Slcess()1 tsi the fact thmt the pt iblii w tint, musis it san lt-n and :w h e to wiich he supnntma lois ii si t fur aiihCl-,)( r Ss awd ()Il.)Vln I Ir csiiii tltn it Inig miiil tiltI k'Iull ha en uSign e d tu lot'.tis year /Spring Frol]cs by the Council." V. : 1 11 a1 1 1 St I 14 tii il, h t141 f r S r F ri 1' RcsI!tu of uin1 iifrom:it pr(. -Wattir tathir. Editor ( istmnas 'arw v t( V. the T .fi u( its u Wil, i(t Il Alligator 1l deter iin l slIdent premntie he M h lo 4f tli i nft srranlig.l thf vhar wss su h foltrlices in filtIng -\-; ti,: on n! l\it night q i II mi u ilt the gI d21 :td Al ti m. St l -;en? rii 1Ir f haInd whiIh eIII m h:e for a very lOin 1 Hilling t Ium \ 1,,1Kishn.,?1 ? l''ia-ad Iti lit, r mnltIii s1f'esful Spring Frolii s this fou i 1th man -n the 1f i oi(ei el findings ai;I api iIvei by A'! !11 year, he added 1 0 sI'?Osiie.; .4lll)'!iohn ?' Ae Iit ;I Thc ll'fA uto' iiense4 Men Tlais < r in o( .wli 1 H I 1K', f O1s1 N 'f, Itri e S rti :' .' l i l i B C N e l g st I I !t'i t 1 Ii 1 N Io III I I 1 4 it,II 1 ir li I I I I. hIuI Ia rk \V ;IS Mia inr t'anil i st I rhi ,iiieg U u CI8 f aII I rImaIf 1! 1'h'mg$anve stngstdn Now On Sale fii it irt. ?irt *te Ip olWI l ve mn en ii Umm In t,%%. o(f ht' t. lI; i 1g f I!i pI 0 it e pttt, t tt'ft'~ i r' t i t he tin' mgs in the iid.i nlit iion ,f .\tiA 14 t IN' t5''I1-(41 t (l1 11 N I I t I,'I i h .'I nI ot ti sts .Mhinar' I ll 11, 1 ls I vI.\&,;i a I faII ong 1lr ident \ll'n rvturn-s trf i v If I'lit I I Is oe ion '' .i1 Harris pIesident of ulf t 4 % tn. the s!t u(I.niit h)(ii onr 0 on t en fie referred to the fart tIh' over 1 5110 P i'i'pn("5of thri I' ssiip f T ho A 1lig~tI ,i' ~ *, *i 'i ' r 'r i e I, .1fdelin frm) i nT'cow trihlb 111, Nt K'n 'hi'' in rim' a 'z n 'kk M 8 1 1 t -IfN t 'm ire WM5 any riep'r'iin r* 'il'i'" iri XI?. i' r t e .i r 1 1 t %a heI w, nt h fi e o pliIir s nj the 11T e I ,:I' r Poi Ior Hou -%-r TI, d n h 1 h n S f n "fI f I In Nvoi I 0iI n 0r 1,i! 'Al'I' Oueen Coplest Opens .' Among UF oeds To i Last Issue Next Week iEtrMss loidaD t r i 1 t A' -h '~ 'T I""r" *' VC cCATY OTHES H ORE r council, BSP Differ On Peninsula Funds CONTRIBUTORS LAG Century Tower To Be Completed This Spring '1,600 ALREADY INSURED Student Insurance Sales Start During Registration p MR lbI TTE t = n~ ~ .1 4. 1Ps B, GEORGIA FRANKLIN Gator News FAitor The executive council, acting on a favorable report from Ronnie Hendry 's investigating committee, passed the charter for the literary magazine. Peninsula on a first readin The coiniul approved the charCharity Grid Game Plans U nderway Negotiations between Floriia fiaternities Phi Delta Theta and Sigma Nu with the Board of Directors of the Uumversity's athlti 'comnittee. oi tho playing of !t' fratennowtme s ontnli foot loll gile X"I' Cmleed "tilus wilh Stilent (;overnment ii ItsInt'erfrat uter %tCounil tin sponso(I the grurt cla-. The gnmie x':il be played for the 1. HillIs Mhileli Memorial Fund til. spring ('hinet commii ntrs Beo Shvin and larr y Sands, meting i%%ith representative's of the tmo Greek organizations and the athletic group before the Christans holidays, approved a contract ontaining' conditions inder which the gamte mould he pla ed. Earlier the comitlt!let' Igi ath letits had turned down a reque.' that the two frnitemilies jmlav the S mgiit.i 1 thus1n tevensed its iS(r"iSn -'ItI 1; Stinld t Ro B dN' prs"4mie 1 li3m11 Ham I WCs. president RannrIolph Bentley ii i I spokes-min fri the 's frateromies Dexter Doulas, Sigma Nm ax.'w student meeting \nh the commtee.

PAGE 2

Page 2, FLORIDA ALLIGATOR, Friday, Jan. 8, 1954 P Exec Council Okays Shreve, Blocks Siegel By JACK NEASE Gator Political Editor In a meeting at which the administration's traffic plar. and Peninsula, dominated dtseussion, the Executive Couneil also: 1 .'nanmiiouslYv ipprovettI 1; C"rl riBody resident Jim Haris ippotin!tment of 1fJ:k Shieve to thie I lthvir ('ou rI fill a 'acancx Inun t'no(Shithol (of Piluht's-, Ad minis! ra 1:I tt :b Don Cobb F I",'-l" ( .t it -S by' an 11-9 vote appointin-rt f Eddie Siegel to 111Itnu of S"'ti'-1t lPubliwa~ n Thi x'-tte -w l: 1aill N' line vott' Liberty xi v st' 1pi rtei tle al point'th -,' !1,, ud(-nt ParlY cippos#I 3. Pass'i itni a i icadig ai nt-N': Studert RilS Assixiation Charter. The charCi ha, Ot bee!, prmnted in the Alligator. Th(onLeconte w unRs .sl i 1 m011 shall be puhh.ihed in the Flt ori Alligator. .xthtii Iwo xx --k-i prioi to the final it' --I Heul 1 iT:n ',:k41 top' that lIt!' p'i ) n a a plan to bring a beaitx shop to the '1m pus has be'n iitlo 'It towx sins ii, the i!n !hs o tit wom n of iltcampus l'.it' z-ate'tt 5. Dcidrd *' I 0 1111 i ft a V.'Ct' Gerry Wilsts qt'rv; as to the (rint D I Iinter :aI )urpose f ti orgimization wti;ld be tI prilmote units of a'i x v rine xi-,urncular pursuits ftir students tin th( gratluate level A11t111 '1 f n -grI-a Ilua1,e st iI,1n ts d > n o orI ( In ar I Iyv ta nart In tht ii anx' ext 'a uricular wtiviiti's nnormaliv available to un(IerI'gnIrtliuat sti ents ant Iorganii? 'n if the .sso'iain would he it tile i x NI-h: 1, A. Masin, r'ti'edt ai In'of -i 'fl' stit 'i hi' hiI )oi'1or'ce it, Edl ul tion,' :1 ohrn he'Medchat11111 ()f t, wrzanizaion committot, to studlv plans for 1hoi cluh. A(' )!d1Ing I ) .;( in !1th 1 1111 w I lli! 1 11'Ipim t I I t u res, Plan So citl and fi sttr 'theL' rn e' national ti ir t] for the ''raI Iate suiten't. ( If .1 Mt icnn e IImP nbho s iId-. Ing in la n lule Anita Allen. MrI:, ( ;an 111:4G rahamii. an ILlovd E Fo I-erItPl. I it of RaIfet' VII.-in Ia On; Parking Lots Underway Work W'-resunel t!ies %keek ii the Peabody Hall fireproof stairwell, after a three-month delay. Construct oan : th new stairw was 'as hatev w in sflipment of the needed steel was delayed ir. October Part of the shipment arrived during the Christmas holidav:and the remainder is exjoctedl shortly : i a rding to business manager I;eorge Baughman VWrk men hi ie w : ,eral lassionms ear% last taliwhen the huilding was de lareno unsafe. Delay rf the steel sipmon: 'let' 'he w Ork at I; stani,'ill until this Tw.,o of thE nlw ;f ampus pak og lots were m i-e I hiS wek. at u they a, not on ltd Th new parkm r p' lactnIP" 'ea Ligh Hai anti d Nth of Le upwprla:.smeinr S tIrs l it'ot pIaVed yt, h studt: wii be Ilowe. S Johnsofl a;id the num bei was n u nuiiiisual and wka> about the sam' rl.fil the lorli'sp hulllg l lIt 1 a:'. ieII said reasons given wer e u.ally 1MI c, rI hath> a tIthoIII Iloi: I poor sholasttall'd The number of withdrawali usually inreases sharply after the Chlistnias Vation, al(olding to Johnson with soie students nlitve r IrIInl or not iyinig the Un 'eri5 IF'igures obtaile h % Alligator though January 1 o the 195(-51 session, first %ear "I the Krean draft. showed 313 stud Wn t wihdi a Soie 1,9. studentha, Ieleri warning letters through the iffi qfor absent s4 or unsaisfat 1w %k'Ao 'k httto izh I-'~ Council Votes (Continued t ran page ONE) accept the plan 'for your own *good."' ('oundlieibei Hora1'e AnIriiews and I)ave Kelliy questioned Crexasse concerinm g the net ',Sssity of fieezing campus trlaffi' during ka changes Crevasse said that he h'teved that 'they will change Iihat 0 t h E otInu 'In lit iihe s f\ h the plan to fine students one to fiye dollaisJim 'n Ann Woelfling i.ontr:f lt Sceindilla A Ibem IZ. Malnort ar pmamt: ) Isi"s Mozart te h1 & 'Tailen S'her IxtI 4virm. 'fx harlone Bailld miin G Minor Rr-Rhms. Judith Naftuilin. pianit 'I'e IS mo n'Il poduci'l is arou d eight mion pounds. Some scientist s be''e that brick a made by men 12.,000 years I -'~ ~ /Y 'A64(4&,4:/4AF LQ~g AAr~~ ~ LAP, A WO tOvRk UF College of Medicine UP TEP Group Dean Here The University' an,i ( i ;arnesville thirt'x 'ut tht wx s 1' t mat to( e ofi its m r t i (ittzen-, h 11ii:exx 1ek when DI Geotig Thonas HarIell, Jt t N l'-appomtd dean of th" ;tI'ti Cillegt' of Medwet' o: 'h! I ver sity m' i vited kit and kai)i ttlt rm lia ntltt '>i 'Ne I 1 "!iV -City Haxig betn m ;,unt:xilieI'l li 5o1r1 st tos Ii sal'' Ih a hom'. pior 'L' '1his, Di f 1;1 1 1 brought his family i 1 te sit c1ty to settle doWt i 4 The new dean blwimgs wiii !iii a It .1 Juiet Elliot"1 1i t tilrn. Geoge Thonii, ll IS. 1 old. and Robert Grfri L. .-t41 iarells still alvi't' iltit dItlte i 'I a pe'la-' Elt hI)I T xi T It I e i II tll t f e I( ye I'ca1. 1 a IltIli')tI It' itis tht' I 'o staff fit i the Br 'iwimnut : y Peninsula Mag (Continued from pagi (NV oll Jit the Boaid s boukthat on Nov 1t hite "i 'it inly a total of %,926 52 i11 1i ,ill( an addiinal $1 '70 in bonus:. '1 nd I (r 'Fle i.tion 01 th OCtOli I' as III contradiction to that ti BOIftai' 1 ,' tude-nl I 'lhltut l::ttSll wxhith t'ariltI' reiustd l't'l -' stfla t. ioney on tue und, thi ;' hal iltd onwe, AntNwas being able to cai r\ till thlt t sponsibilities of a kIitIwhe I lications The Board pomlif I out thit while it iat the need il'or a liti ary magazie it felt Pt ninlstla Ild nii stIff or organization as vet and shO uj ld n t I'C QIP v ( th 11'iIone' until thex' shwe lilt' iigi'e'>" Chairmaii 4(f the B'aid, hiln Ptiil Jon .pointed o ,it. h t while ihe was not agaa-t ttin agazint' itself he was against "Taking iioney out of the Reservt Fund for anything at this time. Thk council should tr-y and give Peninsula monev from somewhere else as the Board is now working op a close margin. We have two Scii inoles coming oui this yeaR and that ieans txo to pa'y for with the tpsshiixty hat the late one will lose money. We ant forsec just how much none 'f; aniI I deIae Seminoie wll lose hut I ail agamst using an.' of Il Retrve funds 1111il this IS t.' e'l ed '' Jon,'s also mi tl 0 Thtiih P'nnslia will nxve n''I N'orning BoaR iiit w li sIt Tatl inhtr the uiiit i t 'V It of Stiudnt PuII'ations wi h:'i it cording' to the institutionn presides over every official Unlvers:ty rbIt a tion ,"It i% ari g ht for their mag azine to set up their 01,1 1 Board." he adfded, "But that Board mut till come mnr our approval and re in." A' the;r Tuesdlax' met Itt2the Council also discuss.t the a s sucgg'stiftns that Penmnsula ix and se' ads throu-'h the T'-i,ersitv Aixvertising Club, or l-ke the magazine a riequi' part of (NeItt r sligos lil 1145 t thotigli iv'o tR'in.aIn actng ito i P if o i nsti i s Ap'' 'nedi to Ad I 'Ih fit aid Art, Architecture Exhibitions Planned Exhibit ns in architet tur.' and the arts will he brought If 'ar0pus Jaiary thfOugh March. a'(o'd mg to .John L. R. (ran 4d rector of the Unvevis ,q Center oT the arts. Ten exhibits wil be show:, at the College of Archtecture 'ant Al !wI Ar's and w 11be Oper. to the plih x'tt ''nafge .Iaiintiai x' ',-I in three exhibitions to the i-l t~atamus'Florida iArChlecture by Florida Ar hitects 'ha is Pu:hdin -n'I S t en -Wit ArFix-c exhibilitins w, otpet mfi February: The Crystal Palace, a photograpint iIla"' }'rm's in' XIercolors Student Wok in A.0:'ecture. Watercolors Y' Pilp Olmtes and Paintngs by Stuart R. Purse! t-iversity head trofessctr To Stay hoo k 'if *110fl' *t If Ip a nt f ntn h-e Iepi it I' o t ttf lt' aI M I~l-r110 iir Ii o f ,11 teli not 1 i t -'n meds a nt 1.c i t I .e t it.tf lt 1 (t' lf i t ti i,,ti I I 9IIt2I. At I ,1> a i B ilth,11 i I -lit eItI Southeastern Colleges Get SUSGA Draft -l~'s>'~l'ft hx''inl~tn'Assuti'; i nnon ( ttt ion haHe ben seA out liw. po t'idn'ifmh .'1ftt I\ aitnnounk w1 k Iilt tl' i li0.N I li] n Its f'iirmativ't stgt's. t 10 11s iution %%a s (Ira it up L l I W v t i Nbr to % rpresi Iti vs ot A IihilI1a, 1-T rida statc, Flori da, Millli, a n -Em r v I rii r tie. SI 'S \ being designed to mII t the t je't) io ee1 -( it uath rn imi vritio' 14, plifi ie% and,41 e' pwn (of N 1iHarris saidl that lie Ill pi 5st t I],Co s Iut Ionto the cv olil e Ci lt 1,4 h M em li. I ttI ( o I tI TetI. I Soith 'ar-tna. Sil ('aalita S!;ltI, A111n11n11,e M I T11s11SSI 'i 5 : \i m Hijab Quads (fetoIIntiiied fnireo itpa ON'F ( I iI I l I t I 0 1 1 i S P.l'l e 1I: N. tg ill m f il KHi h In :J j I -( l t u '1 t" I a hA Pit' th H ne di T h I. is 1; 11 L o IF : Il N 11 -' .-Sp n: n t s I'' S inl P ::' d hin Gets National iBlue Ribbon S I i 1 l i I 1 1 -1 ix ToPresent -IFoster Music 'i -pe ialtfro 'I at the Sc ph I,'. It, v Men WhIo Sp mgs N l I Jf'1 1 1 m 1 pr1 mmn w II-1''0, Gtor Ba Tos Preen FosterMusi 7Is! ft OVTnit1 11i:t \VIiit jilogs I ''I1 "I ,' 4 ib",l VIs t nit: sn '1 \ p t jl te.'() it Iho "),'inef ft'4 cit n 4' xx I 1 tiuitii 'Phi Beta Kappa 'a4n quetSit l" nfa i ant SwV I!''e!e the I'x ) I i -t'.S lit))I't S t t'f '1 or i ntlip l 1 1 4'V a. t', j t Ii IItf I lt' Sxx-net I~N'e a' -.1 I'M PiS Beta Kappa Banquet Toniqlht It" 0 :1 -' h r-ifIIIyI 1' t 'hiP'1 .i'a / nq Pvp, x ' eA ki ' t Ev' r h'.e Ibx 1a nd D A tI 4' -I I t Tx's:'at 1-it ''.LIONS ROAR \N A IN IN OF TOP MROFIIONA ENTER IAI. M[ NI U. of FLA. STARS J ,ohn t 14m41 Okon. n-s n"i Laorry e O't'en. w .n"i mag0 v",:,e kurt Bieler. -on, e -vi 'r. C (laude Murphre. torgn -Plus Katherine born Ar her p-'ed nre ( hit k1,A Mary Ann. ,ap''.a'r:ng Ia'i s STe a n r by the Osborn5 With The Greeks 4'4iN J X N F If xI NT Vt'fH -' t \ It 1i r m it V -o iI -DL Palda-Wise Engagement Announced P it 1 1; 'PTh' a u tx I .''T\Z.' e I'lI' 10 F 1A >c\ cItill '1-0 law'''', RELIGIOUS ACTIVITIES Student (enters Plan Campus-Wide Ilner-!aith Progressive Supper 'mTh stiofdn fRvhgious A.,.-; i ntt o up,( s ar 411011difg thl nim Faith Proressn"e Slipper wil tb held toniortow from 5.30 to 7 p.m. beginning at the Methodist Student senti es o noleI r us S'e 11 r onI the t'd (, if the k(IIfISI a iii ening at th' B'nai I' rith 'T! M .''1haiI1st x;i 1se' ix.' I he a i'pi ii afI hu I4! itO 11:2' l'ttini~tlt vNx'l:Patie Slndx' iIom t t 'nnvnin todiaY : the i If-ta j' Student' I -n' l I t' xw 1 ontu lite, i t 'loit x i f{t e .-eg I( )"'o.5 Ir In f & H 3 K ie. u 'n I Hii'' j, \pt. 31'2 Fri, Sat. I OUR BK NE II M't -,1,t,. bsismtessnotel At & BEI'INJ'DA cor by fCN/0M 'I niA. B. I-1' e2h ne 5 ree tol i -REAL HEROES OF THE EASY LOOK IN' EASY O1$TEN IN' ___ MUSICAL SMASHI I Second Orange Peel Ready By Exam Week, Says Brady Division of Music Presents Recital Tonight Featuring Student Soloists Libby's Clearance Sale Begins Thursday SWEATERS Jersey Blouses Velvet Tops PAJAMAS ONE GRBOUP1 HANDBAGS 1/3 Of f Greatly Reduced ONE GROUP 2 pc Dresses ONE GROs P Skirts I Try Our Weekly Specials! Shrimp, Oysters, Chicken $1.00 per box -1 0 #14 1 1" 6 t I I lim I I Tr---I'. tif I 4H IfiA" 41, ~to. Q=1l'~~ 'a ,E'* -! t w it( -I

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A k' A f ww hll w a U -d,4'/4Z4'Nt'/) V 4 VF? jL 4yt 912 e) 46 LA EXTENSIVE COLLECTION Father-Son Duo Devotes Years to State History h( I1 I1i '% PE'RI.ITi' to a t4)r staf V ritvr A coliplett hitw 4)f the .4;i of Fkwrala i .;'vaiia t. j -i al. dents on. ir( i' .11 4 i 'h To old BDr ianl u INi ri# t, liiil bum I et (If 'it --1 41,I'v Tht e pt e? 111ceii 1T r'et r i 'l n ifsf re, 1 91 'A lln1 1 ; toow i FIto id. ; r N h1' ie'h. por.-:hime MarkeingSocet Io Hold Banquet Tilit' ~th1 mu>01 9 ~nI(f'fit11111 vng -MrkI aNitn-k fc'il -'it i bi. enI i loh'l, M n n III n tiH y ih3n'i f i r i 'ktion (if officers to be htwi e ff wo.ls to he mll'-' r iirf ed kliir.fi. d.-prinIt'll!'i 1 h te Shepho-i(I %iern e-presidile. i one Srany Hal and.1me Coedmarkeifg soitr. tv 1 ( -4.I I I'' 1i1ilu 'i4 ) f t110k~'I i, h hn anniwi onfhe bA den WAn[ 19' 1 9lfpv 7 1'T 1 h i iiif i -k i S .in' 9p-'Ing s akers'f9 Ir th' husini-essorld ('andh% holding field W Fact Sh ulAdvood to1 sprin h rn soi Sandy Hall Name d beclikefte Edior SI'ir 11}p IT11lu i tn -m01i ( ',1716 te, I, 1 1 lul o ip bbished Iho, the omevi timvint~s A soi iatitn. have been annotimced bv Madelyn Wein-mitaw WVSA p? 'd -n.w P: 'W .At, I 9M h;uihii i) k J, i M;1I o-i.N I vf-ntAl I r 4 1 ','1 pu What Shoul t f he pha E H lot e t ,,d I! -, ,I 1' 4 1 t n.'n a 9 ;Iid l I .fit I91 999 -' 1 ir t9Ia \~~~~ -:3 teH i' Ph D w d(IngI Ir .'M ,4I i4t, I,-Ift V 2 P Icl:-'' tI K Committee Named For Fair Exhibit VortiaLtiwiof a ;tuldem l -Mm it-.' in 9hjI 'L i whi I0 I v11 .'?1;* rfnx ,. v i J\ H ()rila eduijhi at Ih.h VIj~l: Il a -tThis i s Ih fi s, vy-;jr *I d en liavv beon tomplotel m-ar th (1S)I % ;fl P I *JOv y w undel r h dll f bers are Pwul Wr erTam p a t -;istanit -hairman ..ack.i ft I lee, Tampfm personnel lltld bim,.Ce rwater, plaftnmg ind st up .Earl Blekk uw Ruwhes*t Y., technical products i Ili: I I The di spla iiiis or w phasize !he I'll]% 14 t, ( the state am woll ts 7 irwig fi the filturf. v i studenpft life. N a: d ,Wi II s. The tair wNiv II tw h e I ,, m r Tampa Feb. 2-13. Serving as vxhlbitn W111 iw UnmVersity Students w~ho will b#, on hlnd a the n pl as F'l fn .-r questions from visitfrs m uSt W fro ttIe -T mp r 'f wish 1() w ork m)T-L .ih e thoug orri t' -a r x WIu hi as-d !(I -11A 'h Xils {~rl~ Ii11: "erl ird I'tl Wieii .lli 9 as a PROFESSIONAL UF Performers Will Appear On .0 ions Program f-1 0 fitw 1: e c 1 1t, r S 1 rL i nC I .1 1 tI ), i T9' (it A i 119'' il. V1"i t, 1 iea T' \A Ti k h n I I f S d 1 '999 -A I ri UF Graduate Gets DuPont Position I S 1n p -I --Ix '1 .PS --' the i i9.1 99~ ~ 9i99' 9 -.99 ''1 911' 19 -' ~4. 9.29' 9. Il iii ist Ag Dames Meet Jan --9 \ I' O9--4 ONLY 14 OF 124 HEP, SAYS SURVEY MRHA Activities Little Known In Dormitories 4.tter Staff Writer clatiin is na ')I the largest s nt ,;jnj~n pjI hil si toIf'I n Ai itm ' Extension Service Offers Music Profs Current Procedures ['1 AIi I>, teache s at teIIIig I,* F erm M 1 ti 1IV;II El II a1 TorS A >oItit IIIlS Annual M Is I CIInI y-l Iimtd tilt.opp4>rTumty%, 1' 9 (~9.~Pi9 199 I' '.1 .1 "'-'I 99 -9' >~ h n 99 -. -99. -P. n I 1h91t.9Iir u 1 a 9-uing fi1xl A 0 L -'1 1 ''tx 9.9'. .rc: 9 .9 W ,,.Nkrn Ilibort Sterrett T olio Navy ROTC Offers Program \ppl9ii9tin antd p1' 1;itl exammations ate requestedi ifr el gible memnbris of the Naval Reserve for the Reserve Officer Candidate Tiaminmg Piogram in he held st Newport. R I this mummer, Interested applicants will he cxminined nt NA RTI7.Admnistr-tion month of Januarv and the firt twn weeks of Februarx n k, ra I Qi vfl111 -I,': t iPs for tih f V. 4)lii*r I andiiales tare. Re l .-i: I".'II(if the IU S I Ll va YhItod t i tn the Naval Reo --ii ni ii i ip 1 1 < :Ill flIi l itI cr Il~' ~ .i r and 'l. Bee ill99 t' it -ii i'.''. I r : : i e o %! it i tIr Jater than thv spnmmer inmediately following the recelJt of the bactiil Ir 11g r I -Rt i A t v h 9 d i rvt I lt tu e M.1% >-0179., telr(%%* 211 8 1. i Street mlfi441111vI En I ..U i I-SI J i ENGINEER Expect from Your Job? 0 GOOO SALARY? It's ALWAYS grxId at UXN KH>EEI)' Regul.i! p-rinrmtn. ^ r 14 giv \ ou e er\ l)port iit toir r mvt 191. PLEASANT I('K HEE1'1S ;t' i ar iviI)iviin rtff ra r .ti ir WORKWNG CONDfTIONS? m91141 wiIIl b outsL.unditwg leidr'.in their twhi io -ri rK wAth the 'will bue insparmrig 1nd( rnwardinw CHANCE FOR FUTURE? IAW'KHE l) is 9nut ini )rutf.l.i1'" -19 -ihIn m) military tiviat h)n Y C ) icinuit (i l ) 'K H E I) le'dersI p 19 KI in th' /nt r :-ri v011 .A79 uIlt 991 \'( 'i 9 rtu1 i 9 i I ).'K H EE ) OFF-THE-JOB M A N'1'1)'S (itsrg 1)1 "in I .\' 2 -2 n om .en === e mill. .ammainwimmagnimi--mil = %.=11=== ==. =1111.= == wim. "11. ii.sin wim o 1 -= m .el 1 -.m ==.'=11\1 11 : 1. I I." :,. -' ., ., l =w = m M os -'K >0a L.t

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Page 4, FLORIDA ALLIGATOR, Friday, Jan. 8, 19541 ..PARANOIA i ne rionda Aiigator Editor-in-Chilef. George D. Bayless Managing Editor .Gloria Cermk Business Manager .Walter Carry The Florida Alligator. cirealatlon 10.000, is the official newspaper of the University of Florida student body in Gainesville. Fla. Published weekly durIn academic session. The Alligator Is entered as a second class mailing matte at the t'. S. Post Office in Gainesville, Ia. Subscription rate is $1 p semester. Offices of The Alligator are located In the basement of a F rida Unies. Rooms 10-C. Editorial and business staffs phone number Is S24. extensol 5e W. EDITORIAL STAFF Art Smith. Eecutive Editor; Geora Franayn News Editor; Bill Gunter. Clareuco Jones, Albert Quentel. Don Tuttle. Associate Editors; Gene LeGette Features Editors Jack Nese. Political Editor; Jane Hunter. society Editor; Kathy Little. Office Clerk. STAFF MEMBERS Don Bacon, George Barley, Martha Bonnet; Mary Ann Bransford Bob Corum. Mary Lou DeNyse. Margie Ford. Lacy Folmar Mary Ann Greene. Becky Greer, Sally Kate well. Cecil Mann. To Meyers. Ceclla Perritti. Dave Beid. Wallace Sterling. Jim Wades Richard Weiner. Bo Gallawtv. Charles Hoffman. Marcia Berder. SPORTS STAFF Jack Pridgen. Sport Editor; Fred Sell. Assistant Spors Editor; Ro Ward Intramurals Editor; Sports Writers: Lenn Hollander. Jack Deliis Earl Voucher, Steve Richardson. Charles Jean, Chuck Ashmann. Jerry Jordan. Beverly Dale. Margie MeGarry. BUSINESS STAFF Assistant Business Manager. Gene grown; Orfnce Manager. Mary Jo Kogier. Advertising Manager. Alan Green; Make-up Manager. Ruth Harmon; Circulation Manager. Elmer Reese; National Avertking Maager. Rob \McCormck AD SOLICITORS AND Olref E Bob Suare;: Mike Guttman; Dale Canter; Br7iin A. SmIth. Stan E senerg. Benny Kromer; Richard Frank; Wayne Hammond. Jack Hotchinon: Ken Smith. Mary kickers : Rachel GDlbert Dot clark; JoAnne Dobbs. A Change For The Peel Fated for years as a dying publication. Florida's Orange Peel has been given a formidable plan to change its o.%avs-or met the ax of public sntime(nt. The Peel, which has ricocheted from one extreme to the other, has found it difficult to ro cile a no Ot, basic problem: how to be humorous. Students, we are told by Peel editors, complain if the magazine dots not include in its pages material devoted to the sultry examination of sex. and are opposed to a basically clean, literary publication. Administrative leaders, in vexed moods o v('r past issues. feel that the magazine is harming University interests about the state, prompting bad publicity from high school educators. But between the two extremes there is an answer ..and a proposal that could give the Peel a needed burst of spirit. In conferences between Peel editors and the Board of Student Publications recently, it was suggisttd that the magazine's staff explore the possihiiti-s of a pioture feature magazine ...concentrating upon stores about students primarily. A magazine of this type. while semingl sober, would attempt to find in their pages a college ui av of life, and fulfill a purpose impossible to achieve within the Alligator or Seminole. If the Peel editors conscientiously explore this possibility, we feel such a magazine would hao e substantial chance for success. Compromise, while it may bring its evils, is the onl\' answer to a publication that, bordering ocs,;sionally on that thin line of objection that classifies humor from pornography, may someday kill itself with its o\u n wea; pons.-A. B. S. MRHA Should Be Abolished The Men's Residence Hall Association. hettetr known as MRHA, has carried on an irresponsible progrn this year. The group, which supposedly represents all men students in University housing, has met three ti-xs and each time met only to elect a new set of officers. They have yet to accomplish anything. This last statement sums up the organizations history pretty well. It charges some 50 cents to each member each fall and the member gets nothing for his money. The active members of the MRIHA seems to be in the group for only one purpose. That is to get an award key for being an officer of the group. Such selfish mot\es have destroyed the club and its purposes in the eyes of the students. More than that, most of the students den't care. A Florida Alligator survey this week showed that only 14 of 138 students intervieweed knew anything about the recent election of the MRIA's recent activist. It has added nothing to the campus. It has torn do'a n the faith in such an organization and we're ptty sici% of its floundering around. One member of the M llJA mou ed. and it u aS se':onded. to abolish the group at its first meeting this year. It did not pass. But we w\%ould like to see the tommitte '1-raternities, Societies and Clubs to investigate the g'up and see if they should remain an accredited student otra" zation. We think not. -G.D.B. Reds Can't Live On Riot News Those of us that become alarmed \ th S and shameful doings in America such as race 1' dent riots and labor strikes that sometimes i citr .human conduct by humans shouldnot worry nat hsA can do with the newks in the form of propaganda. A colonel in Europe recently sent a clippmr:e : N", Gainesville Sun about the recent carnpus lrw tat published in an European edition of a London pap. t. This colonel and others are quite alarm m t p effects of such bad publicity, but \ e feel that th ere is no danger to \\ orrW. Had a sinlar riot happened mr a Russianit P :m. in: C or sattelite state the offenders would have hee t d off to the nearest train to Siberia. probaly to r, mt tr the rest of their lives. In effect, a member of the ConmmHIunmis: regime hearing about the riot might not think we are saas hu rather that we are mruc h more deIrnat c ou' polIc po1ey than their own country. We are not advocating more riots to pro' e our demoracy. We are. however, urging Anericars t ot fee. bad about unfavorahe pub'.elty. Smce the Russia!. propaganda n.ch'ne is built on lies, no matter what is toid, to Its iist -r-s ad readers ts going to be taken w. ith the sam -g-' salt as ts other news releases.-G.D.B. U. of Houston Has Unnatural Law Tn.e Mississippi State Co 4ge Reflector, c a p1Ls l ki\ .gleaned from the nivcrsitt of Houston :s set o rttttory council rules and N\ e quote 1-Area outside dorm 'recept:cn rooms ap*ros -d for g .9nt kisses only. --Cullen Boulevard near dor!,Atorv. recommended. I e iz -m e c hp. .\i* "',mn .-Hndsmgh: ,s better ,-an foresight by a !An sght" Theatre Pre vie w By 3 D NAGFF Esther W :ars of bathing suit fame keens hers on a 'he I-cor-aa T e: e .7 through Th-rsda% wer. sh.e makes a spectacular leap e:: wnsr Nw"m7 w'th an a :gA*t aRnd fa.is from a 3u-f'ot t, ".,nax ''Eas% to Lve R a*her aRge Hollywood '1fla'2:e. h aU these shenrnigans g .ng on around Flori',a s Cypress GarSMITH'S THERMOPYLAE This Year.And What Of I BY JOHN A. BAKER One o te pe l>lr a.ets 01 man is that edh n yeatr M : n sth. nie le tries to ook ahead n s,.7 iw t, is in the coming 12 ronhs ...A -tflOM ':' aiverag e fl1 "i .:her e is u : a ritter seldom p:.gnostcates orre BAKER he wo e' h \ear sil t back and\k n~ie: '% hk'er his s to be me venr when *he gh busnes dea .h r woman wn: onie aLng fl' en .e: hoje 8 h f u;t a'zI .m e: a i h r aw generat'.nsw:. krnow leug st n a iahe on i a Pa W ig m r: n Se r n] .ar n a er o nt re n.-1 I, t I : : i -e wir q:' !,it Qt o 1 t o fo rm b i kgr' infr n'. acar Th T'' 4 1->:a .ti mii.*Ar eeal 'grea deqTen he rw Le ri i -13~ TL h heen ne iga.n choose toe. reprPSn A peope '' -,2 -n 'he a'fl is f hc ",,e an Th e a:e t e h 1 e h male And p -i'a Ihese mm K., os af:, : Sa:, N ; n: n: 2 begim thnr .a ;daos nne T evn numbe ed( e1rRs hi a n t of :he mfi .n You know when yon ge righ. down to it we le pr ej% tt d11rn; -KV tol be alloedl to nIe hee de sions every da .The wN an -:'' an Amermcan by the wa' he hoiis r.s head, his inho' I pride ani often the cnmP Or: n shoulder .But the one thing above a: hi:. aill n a-e a pern,, pra: an st n n Ph a sense of self-confidene Is when ti person know's tha':t :her peo ple are trusting him to make the eight decisnrm or at least havecInt: hram e thahis dec:sin will o n his orm mind Tb. a,-naton con.dene is :he rux of the Amer:can ideal .h'n tha' onfidence : on '.zen ags the na: on will totter .And : e.AS ,izen. 110 exe :se actionn whch nrS exp S the vo this t'\ e of d:olla' :7m11 toes j ar;mnn e e ion *j we thAk is mf; Ade1 .Dernocray is an eor b.einess. .freedom is .eenn -na: Lomes ar e' N -l f'r years a ete' p .' we as students .4 .4 an-age of our far-s' r r ob airing know o me : i me our de:sions ton .,s*', o e even foll-xr cmzr. .' P LETTERS TO fHE EDITOR Mental Eyolution Will Dispel Racial Prejudice, Says Reader n .4.-. -.7 as s,.tver u v c'te have everyone a srm;r easonta A in the in i IV'smt'1,Wid s Pt' '. p-c'.' to the 07P' )rrti -1-,Ac1'4'it thest -art -thos Ti" W rin rI 'h:s I t t !emrll I h to I rii: ae t 0.1alt'iof nnm r l nit xo! ned h reas-n -Ind hrefore Is hex' -nl cdihcatia'' R,;-I'ev-,m rb. 'inh Ti a -'et! I( q ta E', at n: r I r p The n heeasl)I-S m'A We 7:3'; r 1 ejet, things iart-, %\r 1 m rmlt-' ithin this sphere andl often are expressed in such forms as the bigotrY of suippression or racial sezrecatini s in a, hols. Som." n ip1e harbor sttes of mnind that hirnZ ltmeirm'esS 'ml'''' thenmoel'.s *r their friends ani t -he sane time caus"' nhaliess other eli'Men' Of si-c ;' ,rt.a ga:n if thmtm is the wax these paipte amo Shi ppm I annot r,' -n 17 ron the n ChII p m-i's n 't' -I S,'Am .h a-' m : iep a-I un. Seaman Knows Vu. signtad H rl .'.x.'<.a,ied I.e S''-, ngrt to 'ci S:r. n re ~ fF'"efn i F -7' 7 her a a. s' a. :a A]nd 4 74 Spr banT) -. -1oh -' M -,-o 'R 'a o ha h.' A 13 -'.f rIr:ore And t z : m e i se cems Iams not 1)n, i -of the Abrirdement of whm of T snt .r :limillionsnIf vpars The fnrn),i~n (of one \%orld 'rethe i espe< *, ol he individ-,q bemnz :n iel is nmvw n the R nri The ,n i a, ia: e on heI siv tf Fo n r r'her: i sn -ar V '-ni s e s e n,-e-mmI'ne i't' s !hso ci m te tmi t meioseems almost -I V ed w il i fT, ob aib r m a manmrirT 1-an e P: oh'oml p roe'' T T 7 S A 2,.7 1''''7 --' .1 an Co-Otit a 1'rr ~i seg tron Reader Contrbutes Tn.ii ~o tk ilos f''a-I G .0 j D mocer c G I N ISH OkT rtG1 < --C By ART SMITH Gator Exevuitive Editor Notevt on the New Vear ...\\ e ftuind the road boredom a shrt m Wes t he \es* Coa s oForida a:: er 'awoecn: g.r. cun : 1 asa thf senhu 11n. It. 'ae '4pt a i c: eesn,: e etI!Ra '.ns'uc ess~i c:au d erm paIn a>' .a r mS e :hm.'a ed s V,("ng Bir tx\' -eeks L' Eu ba n f ';nrn the firg r (f .ainesvflle extremities. SurprisnXly,. we talked to folks who didn't care anWiu Executive CouncmI shennigarns .and who were .oilp'etely native oer the promnentqts of the next football season. o n met a gent down South 'it after fiihngin tb details of re.-ent trip to Europe. remark)h N-e you re atill ug there, r'r. t you d, we told hrm of our : r ou' plans. and a most Ared qory of arr.;U s cial the Th r we p'a*d wh th '.4 '' 'A4-' S spehe -h1'::a NK veve a! the L~hn w'he'her or *S!"! alive -..-' -' a r P'S 011 V. AI R19 Q. Re. Is-, n a v h :4Aa An I alh ppOi r b xh .:-. sd ao las' sear NOT NECESSARILY and November; All The Rest Have 31 (wator Political Idit. r N U NR 1.7 .7 ' 1 --oane e br h q 'o v e a s ai sb l'I -tr month 1 -A I' -.7'-T ASE 7r A'mrY -''7 n.' re'r ' A -' F1rim-~' l. -n or semester a' a 1, F -1 -I v e-.mt1bes h h r of hein oh-' -I -~'. I -:m es" arc ai-o p n h ng over n ;arms iuh 1 v erw a'hioh on-s z T o ..2 b.m1 ch ones .r t hat :non e tma. mu e n -.p .t r a in ts Y hIm.,. a mbod v ng his :o:d grandhr.' gh crt1i go P Rl 1, : -dents return nt ,he M -mspin recess wth r -knlfring when girls I ri those strapless 'T nd mho campus -a i-.'rpaper hasIs Pn sheets loridSa harIshakin pol:rvotfs as fraternity x'-ea! 'hat onposition noonI-'s 'rh po(mr pnok 's were blown hme the 'nd T'a 'vrm).yin'lgoto polls a urgze ,t i 'r!v r members of (,"ek r''' r anizations but -t-in ndepcnden's -m s much Iaik Rbout who was MAY T 'np r., -mms'asWhnr'-.on a nIs 'r n editor paper iro he 'arntEd+tors A: II i gatC 'A m'-"k Third issu.e nof (lane Peel ap. )ef, 1 -I v'!t z r 7c editors '.'al t think mm a u e'marv nimig. azmne ir ri--ne' hitg Fhculty nmembe s f the B-ar! of Suder. Public ation7 0:-mticizee t ho issne as n o b".d and in had taste The dmscuss hang:n tb. ed or F,]. or s of the Allilga: i send rpe. J'NF: Epidemir hoak outjust before final exams Dotors d:agn0 it as \':r n> Virus X hav. ing been condemned by the Antrbnl Medical Assor,.ation as so-alistic Professors offer svmpathv and smile benig-niv as thev mark -I's om grade sheets Largest graduation class ever hears speaker restate Life Magazin s opinmon thmt they are memhers 'f he lu kms: generation'" Then he put on 'heir unifor!)s nd ma i-h off to war Alligator columnists write last i.;pv' saving how glad they a re 'o have haid Ihp pivilge etc .all 'he while living n their teeth. Tlni z--. s'p r'ir whoh rs a good !iiing any month Rv GE-NEttiT, it a our e tt: r -I ' h s r. itrr a s fo A -1 in camegrd Rear -naR hp sh kl -'.(,x*r t LeGErTTE K n a. z' Albert '1 yt-. -. n-e r'nt n '' trade !q '. a:S easor Nt e hsbe. U -. It% I( ~tIf.0 11 fIt N KI N\ NnEdr -' -r geg ru e na m -A -A' FRANKLIN N 1 aT .' .-taking rooms for almost everyng e pt classes and tipped t by wbe Ia ering mess rah' drive An-! no rta sone 0c n" --,'-. saithe 'm-rir -' i vI, !r i l'n a 3 .11,'ml r i t pmm.j ng r. I, i 1, N, n V.0. : i.~ r. -n. i a ..m p t -id difuh ---7 'I -r .t n' n.7 'fin o t hol-hn i l -iit'" '-e n n h C 7 a -i--ea wa'a --.7. '." m -s'tcsc eb in -r rr -C.N -n ni Records Office. He ma' even flos' upwards and serenad" the ueir' l am prrus ''Wth o I-lf'n 'm-e or those Iiiiasted tolls. wble sear r.n, the irmist ape for 'P'S as,tant Of such stiurr Is egen' n rmade' The rc, + 'ho o mrns A r .hitnt h. se x 'ti 'he Liar'. ann 'he 1 4' Iolumn testing !he rreshmen ', I: ke down and (I 'idv hard 'K 1' all ins nlns' I; : I ex S positm-n I f r in ibout thins tIme e' a hardly adviseasc All I can About the anyn:%'e A-:g ye012' li n -1x binc'i''-'N'''M. 5 ''' A'"-"'mln" v e th Sue of -,.::a A S s ~~ f on-he l r er amin i 'aas Ctoa' un'iedsito ever';,a:R.r'iet u m.L' A 'in., 7 on,,, ;i. 4 7*.7 TO AND FRO Tower Monument To Slain Gator FRANKLY SPEAKING Board Can't underwrite Peninsula 1~ arotC -: t? We remember a Ne Year r ev, ago when &Ul were la'.id'hg th new calendar change .Center nial Year. they sa ..tch Ich ... But 1954 promises to bring sorn, excitement and c'irm aiong ar1 news and personal lin(v : thf old %vorld will be sezching for peace .an Easter eZg hunt that started long before rere w even a word called ',3 Thee Predictors far .*:'e One said beware of the .-rds -olar and solar. Hf(yT' why. Jack Neaie dow,. n be. k ade es-nmates on beer ales He didn't ahy hv, either .And one of the boys pred' 1 e death .f a rea' En< 0nt0rH de d im sa' d hIke !pUeofa 7-., ear H.1d And Ti n '1 Ra.as f-enr L, e Man of the T~'.v ~airwl.'.t We'l fenr -fort.\V:n' -y e go 4-A (2; I. '5.-i n

PAGE 5

STILL 'FLORIDA'S MOST CHERISHED TRADITION' Honor By CLARENCE JONES Gator Amociate Editor (FIRST OF A SERIES) The University of Florida wi mark 40 years of a woi kitg honor system as studies tak e their e\amninations next ,Week. As the Universily has grown anr the student h a,,Rincreased in the last few yea mS. the problems of keeping ea h st'.dent in close ,,ojntawith the svseni has become more and mre d .i::u:. Due to the necessarv secrecy srrour ing the workings of the our ients rarely have an to see tu t how and why th. vIn this article. and in those fJocl' a loser look t the ins>: miachu.er) of the cour: will he opened tn a cpc that "Florida's most che!-i'el traI 'ion' carn he ,rTnmf a mropr':egrai part of evh System 40 er F'.or .da student S education The Honor Syteni Itelf is built on the premise that students, individually and cofle'-. tiely. have the nlec#'%Sarv ma. turity and sen"e of resphnibili. ty to repe(ct and enforce a communitv ende of ethical conduct. Staring in 1914 with fr usticez !hCr),:r is rompoveri toda of 11 lU-i Ps. a clerk and a harceir All ire elected from the stu'r'.t ho i iurlnp sr:n e'c.-tins f! of one .I this yea' elec':--ns however s': 9er" ("hon etor s '.o;ar :h La Stagg Hill M:m ; aoves as cler: -Jls es a're Joe Bott*+:. EH IratiO:.: Fr! Bqn,, A-a nd en'esHarxev 2ir B A 1 4 "One of the F ne S NI Value $15.( K ( A Smart Styles Popular Styles N 'I -95 Wanted Sizes I ~Xatst Years Old Next Week Jack Shrcve Bus Ad, Bill Collar, cord bears the conviction as long of the English department at tat Sophomore class: Bob Delcher, as he lives. Only the president ol time. Engineering: Margie Ekelund. Artsr a cHe wa a gradu&:e of Davidson Ie University can repeal aHen and Sciences; Jir-. Kemp, Arch.vtinColiege .ne of me fIrst Amer:car lecture and Allied Arts: Hil. colleges to develop an Hcnor SvsCoible,. Law: Courtney Stephens. The late Dr. Miller once stated tem.and dthe :dpa in his oWl Azricultur : and Gene WeiffenbachC Freshrnar. Class that a prominent business man Other :'tfesso s graua.y ca:: e Tn:oughou* the er. .re jurisdin the state of Florida had tried to t::rw it in Iheir lasses and 1, 'n of the Systeir stents have repeatedly to repeal a conviction wa faly made amp,_s-w-Ie .n cornplete ,narge ot every stephe incurred while a student here. 1914 from tuir:ng :n an 'ffer.ler to passDr. Miller, along with two prefiTe a% rassem ver :heing sentence. dents before him, refused 1o ste' andrs:: bk c*p.-o nv:(-ed : the cour erae the record. in d appeal to the -,v DiSsys r he a C h :r.ary Comnroltee r -t' rare That busmessman is slated d-es :hat con .change a one of the highest horAors of 's, on of the ('O.' proessiCn bu* cannot receive t P A-:i. i (ase hStr.'tes .& rt b-ca-se of hs conviction back eX haa ne T!: e se t o -I N the '93r's. T' wv felt that the d-!;s:a ePud:mer.:s of the System we-'r:s z"g convtel VPblicx bthe 'c'r+ -)resent when the University movwAas !") oCverwh ~ir to Ga:nesvilye from Lake City n Al'hougn the offer e. is -e or 19(, Ar. ear!advocate of F tOh0(e.,Ce 7-:h!7iv :.am e-hrer3nen' r, Honor System was Dr. Farr. hei: tcres fn Gainesv lle In These NatioraIl Known Brands Jroylimgs t~eA )1EI e? 0e Copley Originals Hayriders A 885A "I-!t, : -I' -.P 9 %-, -* 29R1S1c; 01 evden t -;ral The s'ident ns a wav d In. no< or'. prove: rp. : y douh t at he is g uli Everv record thh -n 1R onne, t a person wier the H r :n an wa% de .str, %e! j::-4 orgoter a, the o .: tne h.-a-rr.g if tne verfdir' :s .roent G.9 9 c: :: 3 a: e pr c r. earnp w th, : : t6 7 .f st. :en and fir:n an oyf I'he "I' Ing gradin the -Sis. 29r.8. hourzi. ss;.nsiun c, expu.sion frr:,;n sch-o or ar. cornb raion there' ThP d.riif pt-ralt% "aA vary with plea. eriou-.n-ks of nffpse-. .e laaoi. and at"itud*. iyf thirstud ec t. qa 1F;:';a r pp a~~h9tCf Hcn. r Co-w pernilze a te Hon A M re hi. : does Fv P, a' eP-, 5"' v'In he ,rT fTf) Rr CONT1I ED~1 Selection Team For AF Applicants Here Next Week V -' ~ --' e'ir. r -a ut'le ir the 1-"2r e~n. N 1 from M3.D.1 AFB T am -t wi. 'o ee ?. tr Ar:--qT for~~~~~ 3.~s a''e.t'' -9-. 9' ---999 999 '2 .' .-999--~ FLORIDA ALLIGATOR, Friday, Jan. 8, 1954, Page 5 'DOES IT IN THREE MONTHS New Chancel lor Youngest To Ever Hold Thai Honor Court Office B.,DICKY da st'. -' sW ELL 1r F .oe r H CIvyJe Lawrence tion." in just thr-, months. iii 8 tSt As An t A! Cherished Trah!h., vr To lt-'A! .:Ci i 54hn .-h fr .,, .-: and Tor, B w do .4of r 2'h .'i 4 4 e 1h:: .'' a v: t r,' r-, e r r n-l 'I H 'w1 :. cI' 2 0 A s d t n -fpast" :.t starts *: v. Ile "as b-en I a ;'n i S, (,A -SP '.e .F1 s' .9 9 II9 J .Dauer beer 1, 'IT: 'pa. g n -.0 .-N% 5 0120 L a ar r ., nd pire i' agi orr II b19 a.;t n r.:H-q'n ( 2 ,2 ras 1r, i .'2k p 9 -a': p:ellI. .9. Engineer Dearing Wins $800 R(A Scholarship Grant A :-.F' I1 '. c"'%' 99>99 -'i. .'i r .* 4to make free a -hi a, '2.-. ii. i& -., 4 ~ ~ ~ X 9 9 ,4 7 777 '.4/4 ~V 2 ~2 I,." 00 IC'-9-' 91 -"s' -9 19 V ;, ~ 'r9 ii:. /2> -.~.9. '-9-; .~ ~99'-99, -99'99' -~ '.9 --.__~9. p 7~ -~--~ -/ -9 -'2~ -~------ii~.~JK7 99~92 j'2 -'9 1' 2 ~ 999~.99 -9 999 A,~KNI~~ 99' -. 9 .-~ 9, '9 -9.-.Sm.--.9---.9\\ '\ 9\ -~ '29999.99 4.199 -Sf, 600 Servicemen See University Variety Show To 8 I .-9 -9 .9. 99 9. .~ -~ 99, 2~ 9. ur 9 --.9 99.2~ *999 99 ~999*-~ 994. .9 .9.9 -4 ~ 999 9 99~ ,. .~ .~ *.-------9 I' .99. 9-~. .-9-9.9 -'~9"' ''9V.1',~ 99949~ .'~t 9 7 .9. .9, 99 9 -.4.9.999 -I 9 9 -2 .. -'.''',' ':~' ,,~. .9.9 99, 49~19 9.~9 aI -94. 999~t4 99 "'I -992' -.i~9 .49'.-. *9-~9~ ,. S. 9 .. 9 .'999. 9 9 Books Open For Gubernatorial Race --9-99 ~ 1' 9. ~999999. -99 "2 9.9. 9-. 9 99. -9. -9S.'j99. *.~ ~9.~999 99. *~999 '~ 99 993 *9.-999.99 9.~ 99 9 '4' ~ '2" 9'f.j99.'~~. 3;. --99 ".t1 .-2, .. -~Swim Firs Initiate I --.8 '~' r.o.-& 99 9 '4 -9,--9 9 L.nrr~ Stai9~ POLITICAL SCIENCE DEP'T. HEAD WRITES Adams, Federalists Subect of New Work By Dr. Mannir -* s to 95) s988 Va Iues to $10.95 $ 88 ~60 ValIues to $9.95 s588 5 V alues to S& 95 $ 88 4& j r or : .i lb41,10YAO1,,W*e4

PAGE 6

Before By JACK PRIDGEN Aligator Sports Aitor Ryan Praises SEC Tank Teams ThV' i. '' ;t: the 'qA*2"ndmgrN *imm: .0 :e rc:. C e t uto::r. 'in-z' -Lr'n ;s 'oinrg to na.h H) th -,'--f. ar 'he .C hi-n ;. n:, .i i i.i ng Fron, the p -. .r. 7 I')(fk 2 -''; a '' V ha :no, he! ellen 'can : -lr, 'ceg T 7i,' .c s -..2c 2 -erA'. 1 .e-vant points 2:. l' -' N'''1. .2' -cf'2 ('-!ft e n C c'Pt tuiti :'2:2 < ii Ii : flamIp~fon.'hip I je 2:.>" sc I2:: fri '<,i', 1. Th re hi ghl hItouted fre-thman -A Ill h fn nanul to gr'atl. iNOlst er the ietera '%. .ll,rida' Io n ii In ii ersit I4Ol Will b4 the.cf t.oeef thi' 1954 SE(m# x ith a heumietoxa ii croidl mn On hain1 (1 14C 14hee-r the% ent. The, u i ct Ia c'nrtilnuatiocn r.1 thi swirnuing hampionship tor k l ridn (;a-I, a1111n ItnIts doubtful that an influx ed talented freshrncii :i i her (; r (,e"ogia Tech, or Kenu(xy -an wrest the crown fror thei I eal 4*''w' .PROSPEUS OF THE SEC TROPHY r'stng on i Wl'cridla .'.h' ( another year took promising from this corner but Coach Jack Ryan is playing it 'agy. "Although we have a good minibef' of lettermen returning we are still very weak in the back stil-ke individual mnedley events (r'adutittori tooKk hit te'rman-diver JerrHartrmarn and the draft remanw'-'d ve! ('iw i, Mai tin i r inw tip Gatm -quTii. 'lh w only othe-i letter winner niissig 1t1 m the 2?3 aggregation is aul Muldawei. an impressi.e sprinter. But an analysis ot the 54 swtniming -eturne's indicates that the UF Tis a strong title contender. Returning in the sprints is the 400yard relay team of Bob McNeil, Roland Moss. Joe Bennett, and Bob Fisher. Tehy set a new SEC mark last year. Freshman Don Read, an All -American high school sprinter from Ryan's hometo i (if Pawtucket,. Rhoie iTsland and reserves Joel Steinberg and Tom Blake provide added pineh in the sprint event. In the muddle distance the onetwo punch combination of Luis Child and Barney Hungerfird is unsurpassed in conference circles. Child won the SEC -1500 meter freestyle last season and Hungerford captured the same tace two years ago. Walt Dippy, a 1953 B teain sw'imner. i also expe-ted to fit into the picture (4 vozg. [ )U;lan I >Iesor' S E( holcier 0o th .Oaks'ron' : 0I is the I ln-e tItenno i I Ifin ha' 4t-', The big ' 'n g I''pV sL a t'c w cihinJ Juinr tr-eli n1he i-nmi'. 4' the foul i I I t hc', .' c, Ii 11: e' of he', tic a. 2 I:)c''11221)22'' ils, n ft '.ti' 2' 11r ha at. attempt to roll 1:p his tottii Co-ch Oli' or admitted after the fra that Rexo --stomach had ber' aiCtm 1p probab' m i bad st2i tha' 0o t :rimteid f(", his Cicago Colege of OPTOMETRY A nm cmeadmS x cup rwq a spbWKfd rofeme~m mediocre riist half peifot manie but to the tric'leasketball fuIInIda niitalti-'t l'iatiis looked like a P(ny aoing 'r change when Rio started its fast hreak He amihled down te' tfor hewee,, I th e glardsI instead ni heing sta!IiuItid 11"al the ie h f m center high xe4T(ol .ege cr pr\.'xi 'i11 1 e quMcs -~ cct,2 ---'ii 5 ci -,m term of a hi'e'k 51sh .' bi l tialuthi hitloig ife.tivei vwitlh h hands on this shI' uruil pre1 .e a ti(e -P oat once did1 raric is to using his impressive height and reach to sce tcaddiiineal points To night'. laier, theI)hie IStaU' Buckeyei, ,.ith their All \merican candidae. cc-iter PatlI Ebert. inmied in ',. the BRoe'ih Atiditeoriuti, and Mr. Eb,'rt pro vefe-ed to sh w the proper wai tee pIt%.i the pt % It pIW-iI'. 'Ii. In contratut t41 Frarici%' 44 field goal attempts. tof hich he mad' only I). Ebert hit on 14 of !tries. and added 'even trv'e throw-s for IN points. Besides thi'. the Buick eye center got his share of rebounds and tip-ins. making Franeis' performance dimmer in the otith Florida limelhIght. WVhehe.t i w I'i4e had Sak an 0.,-. m o -.0. 2 ,2 c's penierrf Fevo Rmns will hqve to omr 'e I zrea2 'icl this seaIon and mill h,iln-.'tw'' 1 ears of tg~biutr to si)re n'' futiiir. AlIA"ti" an hot" c(STANDS OUT in play 0 Harder Smashes -Better Cut and $Pin STANDS UP 4 U9 4 fl. 0, 1 5T Baseball Drills Dminutive Tringas Makes Page 6, FLORIDA ALLIGATOR, Friday, Ja UpFor Size Through Spirit airianT A na MrrfIriansm T ek to Bayou Country Of Coming Term Th Florid which finished h i -mlo tfie ct-'andi ei I-K rid 2 him d m' kt i %triorng hid -, regam the cilereniei e 4 rexI 1 cirrentl held h% 4 *euorg.a. Floria was oiuttas ter 4onferfence chatp fi 19 I1 l r r ad i '41i 's-' i eh 'i1-,, ar d co !h ( 'n l pit(hrle Thti -s n' h r Esicet cd leto s imnicig the lead hig candidat#-for Otarftiv. pioo tion' are lDiiP l'e-e amd y %% if (lark at fir. base'. -Jim Ilfirsh at -second. ano Wimpl lAtgnou aid flarrI l 'renb.'iiu at 'het'stolp. 'Tho -outfield oc IDiekey, siii soi. and lHaddeak returns inttt. Fuler mutr-' fimd (' i 'mt fcm third basemani ,igii Martmn was lost by gimo1aui2 >2 -at-et Bobb Barneci 'vh ii now in thf arm. vpllFo vS ro E** U ~E"vim I wowE w---For Tulane and LSV Cage Contests li Fred tU-11 t. 1%10% ? A tor Two Contests Face JV Five On Rood TriP Tennis Sqaud piarie ii :2 be taken by John Pa!ner a seth. more from Tarnpa. -Rohinsoni ts it.e curren conference chamill pie m:1 both the 100 and 2O d hreast stroke events, holding the SC' recordi n the longer of thtwo in a lPre iou'. ise.uue of tlyi. p per. the following quite from Coach RVan appeared. "We' should have the hewt of the F ( siimming talent because all o0 e4 ir hN) ,c are bhac' frie i la ear." This should have read. "'the fact that all of the outstanding -%'ximiners in the (onfcr ene are returning this 'iseaen in going to make 14 the chest. year the' SF( has ever had in si1ming.' Florda e f rt home aptiaram o will he Weniesda vN afterni on agaims' thc' Jacks.nen'.Ille Na'.'. squad a! Fiuida. Poii a e I whxhoth Ryan prounse to d exp0rinit o seini ii'h to 'I Tht grieat%-.eight tditic ''22 4, a w. rl ohampionfhipc figi' -,ii r-'l in the matuh betx c'c1 c 'arner nla end T. ti mn -ve Mare h 1 1914 1 41 l'r he 270 1Aiughra irxt GEORGE FRANKLINS MEN'S WEAR 11W. nii'em'it.1 4vo CLEARANCE SALE PRICES REDUCED FOR SAVINGS TO YOU NO SPECIAL SALES MERCHANDISE ADDED TOP COATS Raglan Model (arde U ll.WOl 4 TIR RIKPFK1.NT $398. TOP COATS NI' ^ON RAV Check Pattern ." 585 edred .....$1 SPORT COATS It rsei i tl '. 2'.y 3 i tA I si i-or i, r # L: I ir I -i in e I'Itlt I' ~ HIIII 4 1.11 Corduroy Coats $1495 SPORT SHIRTS OUR EN TIR f. %TOf Kk. GROUP I '4$ $285 I[AN, !ei dAJ F. $485 Ro1 l' til 8 5 W 1.7) to $ 6 8 5 $4 10. 9 F %BRI( sF1.14 T D)\''. UPeR ko $985 ROBES SWEATERS Leisure COATS t A far I -ae re NA I Regular \ andi long Iay. a ll;ta it 0 'ri' m'he '''igh' ct b e hioo' waemp a '.Vimo t' mi fgi'.a en.f i t;,-It( .'ba I 't I i~l iing tioi P c2?2a2 ,i i .-:u ha! ;,)jai'johnn, ar eemb m' 'a or hoops' e Hi% most I hriI Ii n 4.,gam, .e when ohnnI tIle a dribble reim wn \iihijrn pla er in the at'.t %e vot'nd% c4 pla% when the %ar Eagle team jiurne ed tee the' le riela (m in 1951 and credit t hie the' game up a nd imd it int an ieo ertime% ietlrN fior t he'4, .1-'a -' I sc in his firs' 'a i -, t n '.! lax e-'. !6 '1i!en* s 11 ac a sp", I2I 'em Sr i'-I .: I ci It Ni w \I .i i hi Ir ha l ga :: s-j' tI(, fo ,, .' nething sti I t ling fr(lI prci babl h sr!alee plaNer 'he \tid the, probablyl "ee it. with *Iohnnv either hitting from the ottide with a set hol or drix in in under the basket for a score. Just a few% wi eeks ago, pee'tater% at the Stetsin-Florida game wifl. remember. Tringams shoved the 1 iti I'i ii cnh ii n h. c h' stt'r hW V .-'-I 2-~~~ .2 --i-'~ i xcN ''.2 -I,-ite retii i't I t 't it 1 1 ri ii.e i lee tir It I i I i-o.4rec i I ,%e I lxhitaIt a 4 h Ic i 1'A111It 10leItlId Iii'I I 1-t111 I li N re-IchiiteI. .1 hci A %.%at I I riinIIe l Ii i r I .\I II I 4 : :nti 1et1 H lI t 4 .I c'. ii~ I' I 2;,. 24 li-c -1'''. I Ieop2-te! ai' i cel1e toct 2 stte p i a'-2'~I rile 'ce ''2 1'' -2.-. -2 C.' .2'2 212 2 ..'2 12 -l--------'2f. -I h~ 2 '.2.2 "'~ -' 0-.-2' 2212 Ic-' ' 21c -' .c' '2-'. 'c 2 .2 tic 22,. --C,,, .22 p112 1. -' Ii-!' '~' 2',~ '53 Harrier Star Picked ) a21' 4 1 1 Ti i ti -' Ic' ''Ic' Doti Me. t2 -in a Ernop 'o'' 2 4 2-2 IV -Ic m 2R'> Cc2''1-,'-, ande a rrim Mi r o'. S .ro un1 'ea. Akit 4 All 11t -o'I tr t it /1 'lie 'li ha : -h ISnA1 -' A ('tri n 0 2i'~-' '1 i 2'' o i e unji;,.'s 2icau''2' ,le hail ."c'tF c '-'2. s lha rr ide't1 rirad a I1t r'd hiec'1b. tee tic i'' 4I ci te4r V -e -( 4 A'rx%% 'tiiik avs ali'l inte the armel Se-ri '4 Mlt tier, it,. x hec -erx crtm i tta 4 apru it iof alt,'ni ta e last t.'i.e41n d rexi p r.) iso ftremit the coach tor hi% imprccd plIa. I' lvti tsii rer ef lti' :minnuul fall ti-nuns Icirnamtil c 2 'I -.2 ' 'a) -'-1. 12 cts -n f'e -..2 e' i2 -' to H cIt \24i't. .36 1%'I i-I. -IitrleOw ,"'! 2.2' I;1':, iiti21 4 ,f iiS3I.'' THEY STARTED OUT EVEN AT GRADUATION: 2' Ik.2 /1 'c2 --ti ci-' --' ~ h~ 1 .-' 12 1' ',i Grow with a Growing Basines -le --"' O c He t ii (t \ (C r fI f I f h'.'.0 r.' h '. )f ~~ aI (~~IT r ivycallk and -t 1 i. I 21,k ~ ul tiii.itc 'vwNet Practices -*~,c'.' -' ~2, Florida Swimmers Open Season In Miami Against Tough 'Canes Why is one doing better now? .$57.85 -$55.85 $51.85 ON VALT stM.ER SUITS & COATS '/3 Off 2000 I I I I 0 I JOHN TRINGAS T2 2 C I I 1 --I f .s 2s-x perei 'ial hlop le:-t I %nd of his coach for Ihr.e Nt'ar-. .1 h I ti N renmirk d. Coach a uer i, afinteachof ha'letball. lic' i" an euuit'taniduii leteemirtie t;t l t and drill-, hiI tiam% -it treei'ieu : a top een-lh." .~iec tun ah 2cr 2''i 11 , 4m, es r v,, a ih Ami-ri4 ai i o ew Florida coaches By State AAU .I.1 e~ i L WOII2. 'i .0 tor,'2 t 's 1A .I!c!I Oi n -~ ~ 111 L4"1. tl' ''2 I-K It I cchvirei, 1 .ttS t i. tht trtjt '%tatti R 11.tt: iled to retIain the4iit Ior M oo I I Itl4. I Ii vh 1.111w1 1h 4 I, c cdn thi t t I I I pr--%. 111I% %e e;i I" 1etiu1r' chaiumpwin after tin up to-vi perg I.i .t crim%% nel the i tit % 'c i c i I a' r t)I e';vi -ht-'r% set m oer orgeleth r th o t Hatcc.I II da % mgl I Iipritl a %%ill agait n fawv ht 'rh I.c Rolf I I IIt.I I l ice eci1 I h. lIe'mugatl". tcp.'t C6A$-)t; Illi f\ ee vcI'tt i i I s ett i. t -o ti-h 4 --.a4ri' rr l te te top ff I re4 d k)uenticki i eei 4 S"1. i Iear. !'d No'.!II t! 2 IL '2 Li' c ci hu I'e I V P '' 2! In v'NI.A I ''\ci otrm '.e 1 tic. Pjr4 il Ill 1 4 -"1 ml fo-t '.rc It Ii 'or Ic rIIeicle-1 ath fo l'. tird'. xandl Iteg' li'ii i' t ee n t a i. 2 i \ ""i 14c 1 S 111nte 11.il "iu i'll nogr onfi t orS. IAm It pil "" sn y I w 7iK g)ardS \ 1 2 ten 'ci x d 1'. I. TIM.n ci c 214 tI n nc i r S d-' T' I-' 'po ccV. h ic. f mi i t -f o i c .1, o : i i ii Vi d t tic 2 ic i I v I t tit V 11vf I iini h i n M Ia Hurn rn

PAGE 7

,ORIDA ALLIGATOR, Friday, Jan. 8, 1954, Page 7 Orange league -M ural Snf linhf On SMusings Table Tennis By Roy Ward Alligator Intramural Editor COME NIVKT SPRIN(i, YOU WILL be urged to attenrd the angul Intram-ural Open House. Perh:.ps you think 't is rather ari:: ') niention the event, but it is just indicative of the planning that got s into the big mural affair. Director of recreation, Itwin Kishner, who with the e4)od prexy. Jiggs Riggs, will be in charge of the Open House, has announced April 2 at the date Pf the big event. Other plans are being made. and rumors have it that the Open House will be a high spot in a proposed big campus evi-nit 110 on this later. THE NEW%* YORK YANKEES, RECENTLY NAMED the team of the year, have won five straight baseball World Series, dispite the fact that the scribes who are swaved by statistics have consistantly picked other tearris4 for the t:-p honors Why do the Yankees beat the odds and always win out?. The experts say it is spirit the Yankee team spirit. The counterpait of the hastball Yankees on the Florida campus is the notorious Murphree G-H intramural team, With three sti aight East Dorm titles under its belt. the G-H 'ean is urrentlv in first place in it ., laguti Whi (1-N\irphrve61-(insistintltI* in? ,John McMillan, Who, along w ith 'ende-l lion. maaIge the leaguIe-letdi'dr, %n the reason is spirit. The (-ff inen e n every )pt, whether th' v think theY can win or not: this way they always Pit kI up entrance points and soinetimes surprise themselves with a better showing than thev had expeuted. In the lAst three years Mlirphree G-H has not forfeited a contest. Note: other managers might try this formil4 it works. To get the spirit you must have good managers, or, more Important, interested managers. Joe Blow managed the first winning G-H team. FAI Haver followepI. then FA Kunntz, and now McMillan and Dixon. All of these men ha% e be-en real sparks for their team% and hae put in much time and effort. on the team, but tIe haven t been many. Many of the p1 :. rs have bh -rn there three or :our years. This yeai G-H is spa ke! by Have. Al Steinifoid, Tori. :md Dave Dej>enbrot h, Da% e burg, and otehrs. -las 4r piraI. i( ally ever ' ;port ari .real leaderof theteal111, huv.'. unlike the others mentione' was not an outstanding .gt. school at iAt e. All told, 112 1 of the fYl boys in the t' ate active on the t Lani Tfni DepnrIwo(k a c Ifor. graduates this Feb! u-Y ni '.viI )4 t 5ig I1o,h.1I, t n1i. But taking pif tl) .kk .1he Henr %(ibbns a for:i i G H I-i %who is returntig to school ;jnd to : (,Clon G. McMillan added that .n ene-ed student dorm cotinselors do a t in helping the team. .John (7rniJ 'oinselvrill Secln 41. a mW lo the G-H manager, has hn quite interested and a hg hel ,o the G-H-i tenn. Right now, prior to h WIin c(impetition Nu i r p h r e C-1) stafl.ds 77 points behind the leadl ers. Murphree ,1-h, 91) hehind. and Sle.ddR -C 93 behind. It', not too late for you tpiunsat the G-IW'ers. AlthoiKIh they ha gotmi talent, this column % Io vieed that the 41ther do-oin s ins ca match or' top il L! will take an atti e i. 'rest ; id lots of spirit. The challenge is .ours. () A N*(.IF 1 VA II K,.ppa Alpha A-phA Tau Onwcga P hi D ltI i 1h hlii.P 4hi JI SiRnia Kappa Lambda (hi Alph i IN1)EPEND EN'r 1,AG IV flatl)alans SX A Vestrmnimter EAT a DORM LEA(.t L Sledd -I' T[homas D-E Murphree G-H .. Pletcher R-S .. Mttrphree ARB After G-H won two straight WEST DORM L)-A(.UV cups, intramural enthusiasts beghn Dorm K .asking the manager If he offered Dorm R .. ,D orm S .... scholarships for their athletes. Dorm j -. This columnist asked manager 'uth ---.-Mc'Millan that same question. His statement w&,s, "Pure bosh He CREDfIT H. OF O 11 did admit that sne boys have 11 Iph Ia~ hman asked for section G or H in MurIItanhc' Kaniot phree Hall so tha! !hey nIL'hi P1-y NO4rnAI: -4!'144' 441 '441 4 44 3 44 II 11,4 3 '19 17 ii 1-3 44 l4 1."' By )ICa q.rii rLI1 12 eu.-4.I ts )rarig f, *S .:1 r t 7 tv 0IIrn1mt t!'(-t thu I lOt1 -u >' liuse ga.ted \Yifl D-:t'i T1i,.-,nt ri arl IL: f)-Ja TPh.-. 'p in n W rnn0Pik( n P K A1 I' The Snakcafter th'ir second Prt Nido-it lilff-r io h n as maii.% P-ars topped thIll'hi 1), t"s' 1~2' ""igflah Nitj)pa Ned K 1ii 1 1 )li in I tho quai r f IuriI t I! hP 111 j. N Inu 1aI 11 r.1 i Ii i ;ri t 4 -fi II I I W .\T ) i :n i~. -:i -akt t : .a r :i:.r I I'-I T11 -adin2 Barbarians 'e.'h w will meet in t iimls to determine 1 i(' '1:SWi ll s a (s he -'. -4 ~ 4444T m 4-4 11 n11 l n:0i he 4 played lawe rlan Clib 1in) I as f (dlom 1 C2C' r ita Ch Ax ;:-1%%f)! h l 4 .-t m i'. a R inIs' t-hI s Si nuItch stads It -7in t a I" I T the Olyimpians and i Seag Ie II. k.!J1 Idpa.%v their semi-finals mo ; aII k*, % v -' .i ( "III)d.(h a I :'a I h is -.5 I ) N eal l A N 1 urel -t-as 'ramer' and i, -C d SNA s lnaipp I 11I na aoa T 4''; Le Thyenp fn (dther ig n 1 l' y fhur ei nas 44 11 4'~S~a p' ni. lbh : i It 4 4N44' .-nd andrhelm 4444' ~ al '' an r1 student interv( As O -k on m.,v:n proved Luckies ove:wIlmI::W popularity. Yes. Luckies -ad .',m over all other brands. regularr arikng size and b'.a wide margin. The number-one reason Luckies better taste. R-K! *4 Dorms Begin Bowling Play Next Monday Cator Sporv' Writer II'~~~~ IS4-'.':, 1'' 1 1 West LTg~e -T il 1 t .Ijs against Tolbert 2: South 4 faces N'tah I and 2 as i I-ea g tie : lumjhi e s1 11 ( 411C Nui is the h ;r nd s C and Ii gian le s a 1 N N w, SlId i F ; T(mrI .4 ,'le es h 4 (,(i by he E W: AGattor ports Writer The W Fit. t '4rli.i 'I".11 44~jjj 1 111411 1 '4lr J1'4 I'I'' hi 11415 '[4444 '41111;' I f'I 1 11 -0' 1, IlfT4 "'If !6~.44.4 1110 .gi ls wh havo I Tfish h ow 4h nt h -'. 1 141 1444 1 I n K. AEPi, Phi Taus, 4 'i-k ---I .---[4 1 iii I 'I'' 4 4 4 -' -4.''.,,. 4,4 4 '1' 1 4' '1 -4 I i'-' -'I'. 44 l~ -'Ii .'~i' F1''-~ 4 4 '4 4 4 ~. 1 1 '4, .' 4 1 -I. 1'4 4 -' 1 ''''~ i' li 44 4 .I I' -'4 ~1 1 ['1 441 '--'% '4 -' -1 14 1' I.'. 4 4444 -4 4' 4' -'''It''' -'' '1 ." 'Ii' -..-4 4 1 RiQ 9s Holds Top Spot 'PGD Post Table In Coed Inframurals Tennis Victories (.at4r Sprts Writer uei L,-. -u \lpha 1d i1 Pt4 li I( e.d 11 41 h vcm i'.d rei \i I il i .4 ('(mItn 4-I t or r D lti it. F -,'. ) iI 1 -11 Is for thtD\ I r \ -I'-A I-]41 N ~ ~ ~ -WII 44' .441'' 1A''1'44, de le Iv\% : 1 il e' lit' a111 1 14Phi Il'e4( T h l e 11)4I I 4 44t'. I, Nh PkT hIft-It :11 ed t h Noia i % P h P 4 ttor purt rt1r -11 f'' tif'' N TI 2nd -h''e for the h been i I S K'.tl -' .1 '44,. '4 I --.4. -'I. i i --. .4 '.4 I.-, s 2 ft.' N I '411.11', -''4' 4" 4404'-.' 4 -4 ..I 2 ~. 41'. .-< 4 44 n-II', 4 Ii 4'14-'X I 4' .4 'r1 .414 44 1ed II 4 t hh "I ht1'1 lru ' (r SOhnI"S(n P 1 I, -.4 I I i 14 % 9 and l' i < I ; I Dv IIt -,IIhI t of t x p a It t0ho 1-1. One atch resmite i n 1 di lforfeit. ffm4io -ha rd1, 14 .1I). h eat It om: it (1, 1 1 -1 ,I 21-l i i tw t p S itIs match. S I Im rd'I I I. r'o i,4' i f tth 14oth r t i' 14442 4e d q It d (1 -W2. 1In h r 11 q XnE UINX11WEIV 'L F:1 ) 'I A 4 ANPU ,h ufle Anna Vilkaitus, Busy Coed Veep, To Direct Field Day ---I 4,.1 IV III, t4 4'II '1 44 -a. ,. -If' !,.4~~t 441 -.fi .4111. 4? s14 ''1 44r41 1 'lf' b 4U1t II i' 4 'al P' n. 11'l 1 '4-,' rf ,. 4, 0 -(',.4,t414.4 .I 1,t4' 4 I-II j 441 w mk4 nIIkII IV ''l) 'Ili, ''ji Ito -1 1 1c plst M ct I'4441 5" 4,. hay' b(I mt ally 4e'aed wi f;4 -;. part iepnition of the sortr i es rid Tn Delts, ADPI Take Court Wins P144 S414,! Ii\ I is,421p-i f Wottl i;4 d in n11,t1! ,% t ilw 4 4el Thei e will 144' : 11 ,1! ;I s 1 14 114-, .% weel h I a Id will. he. vI -'-(It c k al, 11 (1 p 0I %, JaTll.D, I ta I )*, I 11a I I Ieon'1 i behind at the half I 'ta I i 4;1 iria1 2n-15 S[ssv 1 q I I U; 1 11 igh S( 4iO t '.44%i1h 1 2 points arid Marilyn Allen moted "' i d a 11111, .it i' Arm .0Lech 4 i -1 20 S-i 1i 8 2S point q 4 pronhl l1n t -a' -hI S 'ster 'i f t the p n i lr of it ('I rxiirnattins JIM DOUGLAS SHOE STORE ALL SALE On Women's Shoes Only Sale Started Thursday Morning 9 a.m. One One One One One One One f'"m.f Group Group Group Group Group Group Group $8.95 $7.95 $6.95 $5.95 $4.95 $3.95 $2.98 Eb d~ ~jI~ Fishing Cub To Hold Meeting Monday; Club To Sponsor Big Fish Contest SHOE I m I I i I I I I N ~ iil\N job's S BOB AND .W LiL 1IAIt5' "An ae tr then ir oubleS nat-h w' th tnh tmi'rpi P nan's m h tennis play. BARBARIANS VS. NEWMAN CLUB Lass Ueets Pellman For Independent Tennis Cup

PAGE 8

Page 8, FLORIDA ALLIGATOR, Friday, Jan. 8, 1954' CHOSEN 'COED OF THE MONTH' Florida Coed Donna Marxer Featured by American Magazine A University coed appears in the January issue of Arnerian Magazine as that publication's choice for its "Coed of the Month teature. And now she's headed for New York's Madison Ave. She is Donna Marxer of Miami a senior majoring in conamerc al art with emphasis on fashion design. A color picture rna.ie o; caI. pus and a short artrile en'itlo; Fashions by Donnacornpris a full page In the magazine s; -ctif: devoted Io Amerwia s interesting peonl The jho: --.M aph taken here sho"x s Miss Marx:ir lirroundeld by other Florida studel.ts, r-oiling a las'ion how rehearsaP F-aing iJot Kwise heginnimng center front, students pii tutre( ; ai"Car'%-n Tr irore Fsther Torros Margi fAka lund, Sarah Bliun. Salyv 8kr Steve Hoopr, Marit eIonex. Lynn Davic-s and Miss Mar:er I The other students ale no! irient i fied in the photograph i The 19-year-old (cmd first ap peared as a prtftesional model at the age of four, says American, and at 15 she was youth fashion editor of a Miami neu spaper. When she atended a fashion show in New York Citv as a representatie (ot her paper, an original creation that -he xas %%earing dre%% praise from an older, critical fashion editor. Miss Marxer Cont:nlUsC the rnagazin has Tanght mortelln2 and clothe> 'telign. makes all her own clothes, was awa rrled a plaque for ru's' ending work in journal ism, and wa.accepted as tie yolungost iimm-, r if the Natirna! P-n Woinen ft Aimerla She naalso spe-n .'nno-rs stud'lmg c os d(-sign n N w' Yrk i A T I; ?1 1i 11\ .-ar I I -n a p eV r AT %h 1 'm -i pr C In hat ~ill a~x ''IsIi'g gi N Ii". P '1 : of thuAdivelt sing (jilt ant e iemih' ': 'hi'< blhIasi,ar' lo, n t ears fashion 5howt Faculty Members' (I ub Open After Giving Way To Flu Ep idemic Year Ago Even the faculty gets a break now and then. The Faculty Club reopened this week and the Club timing room will be open each week day for the noon meal and for coffee hour each morning and afternoon. The dining room is to be operated by Food Service, serving the same food at the same prices as in the Cafeteria. Dr. W. H. Belsier, faculty club president, reported that club members are making every effort to assure all racultv members a convenient and attractive place to enjoy coffee breaks and lunch with their friends. Nobel Priz Winner Here Dr. Selman A. Waksman, winner of the Nobel prize for physioligy and medicine in 1952. will visit the University campus Thursday, January 14 to take part in a discussion .on the place of antibiotics in agriculture at the opening session of the Soil Silence Society of Florida meeting. Director of the Institute of Mbrobiolog'v at Rutlgri Universit Dr. Waksnian is ml'rtili known for his discovery and ti velopment of streptomycin. A native of Russia, he came to the United States in 1910 and became a V. S. citizen in 1916 He received his advanced training -at Rutgers and the University of California. The Nature and Foundation of Antibiotics and Tp eir Relation 'o Human Health iA the topic Dr. Waksman will discuss. The symptsium on antibiotics it, agrilcultlure will begin at 8 p.i. ThursdaN in the P. K. Yonge auditorium and will be open to students an I the general public. Others taking part in the dilscussion of antibioti-s in agriculture are Dr. W. J. Zaminleyer 'tf the U. S. Departmenit of Agriculture, Beltsi-ille. Md. and Dr. 'r J. Cunha of the Florila Agricultural Experi merit Station. "All faculty% members, whether inenibers of thu cilia or nit, are orchilll invited to make use of these facilties, ''he declared Coperating with members of the FaPulty Club in its new program are nieinbers of the Unversity Woman's Club. (Committees from both organizations are working toward having the club house in the best possible order by opening date. Steam pipes aie being insulatd and the interior is being refurnished. Improvement plans call for air conditioning the club house before summer. Dr. Beisler said that club members recently voted to reduce dues from $10 to $5 a year. In addition to eating and lounging facilities, the club will provide various social event. for members throughout the year. Wayne E. Richards Richards, VFW Chief, Speaks Here tomorrow, ayFne F c of Knsas m,''lan--a .i ha of 1' ,1spc a n a-xit n a xw' -he N t a 4 ;ua rd A I 0i x' on NE; *tl A%-' noCom I:0n aa~a '(-), I N ,'xrid.i and aa a N -d(n-a r .~ !it ho .' '! eas t I' iv (:i-;'cih I t -I';t( Wi p s1 1i '1 he t,-' -ress of t hiI < Nanm0 a (I 1 ('*om: Ati er Ri ha I th Ori'in inIii'hcit K N: tho Da. and M 1) \ vl uoniversi:Sit' xw--! N-"i'\ S. Mst'l' If 'miii n'ics Benton Engineering Group Meets at Wauburg NI'"ttnbei(s it f1ht PIion Enginol ('.iom I] wil mite a Camp Waubuih g Sat urday '. i 1:II) p m. Coinil t'preiident Fil thlkking. -and Iasids, Mwi'h .announced this weik BentIsaid Ih II ase tam i IIe iv.-tmig wiil ta 0:o moi-e i niran 2:2 (t tli Engmae onng -and lntusti v luiifing Thero will he a fee of S its fi th sf tt a w nag. ',Campus Chest Drive Postponed Jo 2nd Semestei B AL (11 ENTEI, Gatur Associate Editor Ni ( campus ( hesl Drive wx h hell this semi-st .' N'NN u' l i n General Chairman Bob Suarez. Plans had originally called for a week long drive to be climaxeki with the appearance of a national know, show person. but lack ot budget with who h to make a guarantee and frequent basket bail ganes in the (;.m made the signing of an artist impossible. 'Mv hope is that Executive Council will approve a budget so we can have a successful drive next semester.Sunrez commented. He plans to ask for a budget at next Tuesday night's meeti i Law passed by the l-ecutIue ('tmiiit-l last May calls for ondrive ach semvelter and one in the summer sesSion. They' are the only solicitations for charit. allowed on campus under provisions of the law. ThiCampus Chest Drive wxi il -r -r -By BILL GUNTER Gator Associate Editor Religion in Life and National, Brotherhood Week will be observed on campus Feb. 14-19. annnuixed Francis McNeil. commissioner o re!igious affairs. "Man. Woman, and God will be the theme of the wcek-'ong program. sponsored jointly by t ( Dept. of Religion and the Student Religious Association. Opeing the week's activities at a student convocation fe 1 wim he Mrs. Niidred McAfee H rton .-he is former Presidcen' 2 WX c!eslev College and at p s" national president oft.Sr'. I Welfare Asseni hly She :s thwnof Dr D;!s Hin and Seai Otar of tro G;nil cour-i -d f Cnrega',ni CharCheAlao included I. the gr-up (tW speaker> to be prestn'! elon (a mpuis tor thi 'A t i u I ev '; V" 1 i 1i S111 Wes' .Epi$FIsp ish p ( PaIsutor of FMor~ia. We, .,-h Doctor of ivin t dlcZre f!I n VIr ginia Theologwia Seminary. Hi,': past Episcopal Chaplain at the UwMversitv from 1936 to 1941. The week of student assemblies discussions. and addresses by the guests will be guided by trihairmen. Kit hryn Sumrner ilProtestanti Jill Rafki-. IJewi.,o and Tom Judson C,'n-li (Pher ': nt ('tfmmitee chairni n ar' publicity distribution, Franklin Perritt: public relations, Art Smith; press. Bill Guiter: radio. Jo Ellen Peacock: Rhoda Jones, Kathleen Gormrncan: fraterit' discussions. Hinter BIk' so ror:t' liscussions. An~e~la Nation Classroom discussions, Jim Jackgirls' dormn. Helen Baneort: n S dorms. Bru e Robertson. in dopendent houses. Bob Davenport: finan-e. Francis McNeil; arrangemen s Whitev Haugen: serve clubs Tom Byrd, oravi itions, Jill Rifkin teals. F-si' Tir I len S-t ,r. f 'h th'; the rt'11gious ohIs I. undrtrstandimg T ( S lents were selected air ih"iir iibi oil the b sis 'of leailt'rship a i anIId r--In noi until the in i t it-he 1hwiol year the fir'iia IpIl I It wxI hiformed each Thursday As e(ih complain 4vpassis'J t ," I r,''view it is graded by a board of officers and men of the department on the ha sis of appe'a1anie. dress and snappiness. V first pl1t ,I companY is awardeil a bilpennant fo' the companY guien anid the Secoid place company I?'ci'1\'(S a red pennant At thtend of the vear the companyI tht: has massed I tIeI larg os! numbei r ,' Iof points eieives the S(ahiard unil Plade W St ( NIl'l-,mp N i -p111,1i1it I Company wall awi-a tirst plait' honors last year but -adets predit a c os(r 1r-ice this x'ar for the i-v'ted honors.Picked to serve as Regimental Commander is Roger C. Pea rson.His staftf(inchide-i : Richard% %run i-t; J 1,1it ()!,e tI .ol.t I.le 'S. Tralbert, bNI's 4(1\ '"I i W Major; 1tian F. Holland. Cap iii ii : James Ma kt'' Co -James P Benn t N' () : .James C. Phillips. '' Co : Walter Crumblev, "M' Want To Work In A N. J. Summer Camp! Stutolt 1(kxerin nwont Cabinet im~nilitof