f>*lebs. Mars Ann M"*v R*r* Ahrn Ahrn.':l
.':l Ahrn.':l /

t i cutting students under the: r
own traffic court.
Thj priority system may be
charged effective next fall, he
epo ts, and student governmen*
i t tying to get sophomore <-*
ppm itted in Gainesville, hut no*
a .mpus
Comid.eniti.ui n all tiie- r
i .esj.-jh.es now. been ransferred
hy jhe adnunvs: ration to the
Platilung *iid Polic Committee
of Ml e University which drcid
c- ot the location of buildings
c.d ;eneral campus planning.
Kaufman, after fi-st eheck-ir*
w th Flentinr. declined to du-
os cl in' mote details abou* the
H'gqhations. bet ausc rs migh*
for- udize *ho outcome of *be
par! vs
A1 the requests ate reavona
* j and every student stands
behind Kaufman to wash him
such i'ss. But at he same time
s hrt.d to get too optimistic
ours elves
If p esider' Reitz ealij' want*
'* gi re .the students a .break th*.
parking rules will be relaxed
as sought If he doesn't, thers
will jhe no help. Wheh all th
'hip are dowr stvidenie hav
vet", little pressure thev ean
appl I :
Oti e die administration d
l.tvs until student body elections
are r vpr it will have won ronclu
Student ejders Will movt
on. j tied the new ones wall haa**
to stark from scratch. Kaufman
- i'-shr plans 'o hrng an tmder tmdersfudj
sfudj tmdersfudj in to learn the Hopes for
next year
"Fjut if the Uni vet sity party
doesn't win the eiectipri "be
aid i smilingly. y
"VJu, mean you wouldn't tram
a su-t essor tn the other rartv"
I ssjed
"Test's Mght
1 lipped he was inking bij* *>
nrob!| m w evident,

functional, and flattenng W
also like befmuda shorts be
causp they are as eool nd as
as the shorter war
iefy in addition to being more
becoltling and more widely
c eptcj d
Wd like people who argue re regard
gard regard ess of why. Disagreement
prei-j-nts atagnation. and only
thoM who have heard opposing
vtewii can have any real foree
ko itimr 'own convictions Ke en
those, who make b a point in
argn> the opposing viewpoint,
ragafdless of w hat the v heller
aren t without merit for there
v .an met King to be learned m
al9 arguments
W fl like SOME ms'nwrors
f H car vit se it is fust as dangerous
to ptlaise a professor a.s to rnh
c ize for it is often just * m
suktit g to he left out, but we
hav es a' least'two at t.hp moment
who j are very outstanding
W< like puns, even if the*
.are -orny. In fa t we have h
ct>m ( convinced that the peopt
ivho huild roads don't really d>,
bke Gainesville for thev "dig
it tbj- "most



KARL GLUCK, FLORIDA GRADUATE ...
.... Off to Argentin-a on a bicycle.

the south's
largest
semi-weekly
colleae newspaper

Volume 49, Number 33

OUTLOOK SEEN OKAY
ON UF BUDGET FATE

Speaker Conner
Holds Requests
Will Tare Well'
I v
By DAN HACK LI.
Gator State Editor
As the University budget
faces a stiff trial before the
Florida Legislature this
spring, officials are opti optimistic
mistic optimistic over chances of fa favorable
vorable favorable treatment.
Thp University should fare
quite well" m its financial re request.
quest. request. Speaker-designate
Doyle Conner told the Alligator
this' week.
"I think Legislators will be lib liberal
eral liberal in education appropriations.
LAST OF A SERIES
the 29-year old representative
said They realize we must start
during this session to provide (or
the future expansion we know is
coming. >
In his Tallahassee office pre
paring fr the forthcoming ses :
Sion. Conner acknowledged it was j
hard to predict individual actions
of legislators.
"We know we will havl a tax
problem he said. "No cine can J
sav now how far we can go on
times like the atomic research
program

At tiie same time, the Sbvrfce
solon stated he felt members will
do "a conscientious job in meet-j
mg the needs of higher edura- j
tion.
The University will be granted j
adequate facilities" despite bids,
of other institutions, it appears
No maple conflict with ffloridij
State University is likely, and the j,
projected university at Tampa
may have to wait for funds
The Board of Control study on
higher education also put in a 1
plug for junior college expansion.
Conner renjind^d.
A first consideration van 11 He the
lagging salary scale at the! Uni University,
versity, University, he predicted.
The pay hikes, a prior consider consideration
ation consideration also bf administration of officials.
ficials. officials. got -Off to a good s r airt in
budget consideration. The recom
mendatinns name out of a Bud- 1
get Comrrusjon hearing unscath unscathed
ed unscathed
A high atimuhs.tration official,
confided the! budget 'commission j,
treatment was the best the Uni
versit.v had done m many years.
Only $l' 2 million total was lopped
off general educational requests.
' J
Vnd in Ps, request to the Leg Legislature,
islature, Legislature, the Unijyersity will ask
for the full amount as approved
by the Board! of Control .555 jnil jnilliop
liop jnilliop -total. j f
UF' officials are' riding on pins
and needles is the time for con consideration
sideration consideration dj aw s near, T-|iev'
know any s ight change in pres
ent favorah c conditions could ; re
suit in restricted I appropriations
But most feel thay have a good
case.
A smart-booking graphic ac account
count account of, the UF budget stopv
prepared by the University News
(Continued on page THREE
M

the FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

W ** *'* M "V\;? 'I
i w JBBMmM&wMIfZ Wm : W&m&L -tv**
m. dr WkM WMmSm>k
w £
-Jfc _jw MBmtmr
Speech Tournament Ends Todoy
More than one hundred students participated In all divisions of the intramural speech tourna tournament
ment tournament which ends tod ay after a week of selections In prow*, debate and extemporaneous speaking.
Left to right, Barbara Moss, Trt Delt. Kay Anderson, Phi Gamma and Triddy Reindel, AJ>PI, pre prepare
pare prepare for one of their reading*. (Gator Photo).

Speech Winners
Named Tonight
By MEL FRBGLY
Gator Staff Writer
Winners of the Intramural Speech Tournament trophies will be
announced tonight in the Florida Union, after the debating team
finalist clash verbal swords t 8 p ro., according to tournament di director
rector director Dave Willing.

To the victorious organization i
totaluig .tlie greatest number of
points in debating, poetry and
prose readings, extemporaneous,
after-dinner and public speaking
will go the Intramural Sweep Sweepstakes
stakes Sweepstakes Trophy.
The debating team crowned
campu s champ wall receive tne
A. A Hopkins Memorial Tropny.
and the highest ranking indepen
de.nt debating team will he award awarded
ed awarded the Charles E. Bennett Flaque
Battling for (tip Interfraternit\
Cup arer fraternities. Phi Delta,
Theta. Alpha Epsilon Pi. Delta
Tau Delta. Chi Phi. Tan Epsilon
Phi. Phi Gamma Delta. Pi Lamb Lambda
da Lambda Phi an i Sigma Xu; and .so .sororities.
rorities. .sororities. Della Phi Epsilon. Al Alpha
pha Alpha Delta Pi and Delta Delta
Delta,
Over Ho contestants, either as
free-lancers or representing a
fraternity, sorority the Interna International
tional International Student Organization, -.the
Baptist Student Union or Georgia
Seagie Hall i-e competing in
the tournament sponsored by the
Debating Society and the UP
Speech Department
So far winners receiving certi certificates
ficates certificates in afterdinner speaking,
have been announced; first place
Nan Loeher: second pla e. F'ara.n
Snedeker. and third place Pa
Manor.
Semi-finalist# m prose reading

are Bryan MeKksaock,F'rank Blod Blod*gett.
*gett. Blod*gett. Myma Rubin Adelaide Gon Gonzalez.
zalez. Gonzalez. Fred Frahock and Teddy
Reindel Extemporaneous speak speaking
ing speaking semi-finals tre Larry Stagg,
Evelye Sidner. Dave Strawn 4nd
David FHhert.
This afternoon, semi-finalists in
poetry will compete for certifi certificate
cate certificate awards They are dan Cop Copland.
land. Copland. Betty Cook W. Patterson,
Lois Sacks. Jim Skirven. Mike
Levinson and Byron McKissock-
Public speakers in the last
round are; Bob Parks. Joe Deeds.
FJd Rich Judy Hewitt and Yas Yasushi
ushi Yasushi Sagiyama.
Tonight's debalors wall struggle
with the knotty question Resol Resolved
ved Resolved that all students ranking in
the upper ten per cent of their
Icl a .u ideniicalK should be
given grants- in-aid to cover col college
lege college expenses
Judges in the speech tourna tournament
ment tournament finals are Dr Douglas \V
Ehmnger. Director of F'orensics.
Mai John Stone Beech and
Dr Alma J. Saret? of the Speech
Department.
Maddox Named
8.1 l Maddox. Phi Gamma Delta
was recently appointed Frolics
Chairman by Inter-P'ratemity
Council President. Steve Hudson.

That Gluck Guy He's Off Again!

l By DAN HACKEL
Gator Bi cycle Editor
Karl Gluck e off again.
The aanv character who enlivened the Honda cam campus
pus campus until his graduation last month > on ms way now
to Argentina on a bidyrle
He's attempting the 6,000 mile journey byway o(
Mexico and Central America with an English-type bi bicycle.
cycle. bicycle. small pack of supplies and total capital of s2on
Glutfk pedaled out of his Clearwater home last Fri Friday
day Friday with little more than a destination.
He has no particular travel plan or time Hmit. He
says he'll hitch rides when he can. pedal when he
can't; he's in no hurry.
*
| Nothing particular awaits him In Argentina, either.
I'd just like to see the place. he said.
Conceivably, he may turn around and oome beck
( when he gets there.
Just two weeks after his graduation from the school
of journalism. Gluck bought his mount, a $65 English
bicycle. The deal < ame without a repair kit however,
' so Gluck is not carrying so much as a screwdn ver.

University of FloridaGainesville, Florida

1
Trailer Co-op
(To Open Soon
i
The first 56 trailers will he able
to move into the student co-op new
trailer park in about 49 days. Carl
E. Stengal. builder of the park,
said Wednesday.
He added another so trailers
should move in two or thiee
weeks later. The property has
been staked out and actual con construction
struction construction will begin any day, ac according
cording according to Stengal.
Construction was delayed while
I the County Commissioners ruled
on a zoning change of the pro property
perty property from Agricultural to' Busi Business
ness Business B The Commission approv
ed the change at their meeting
earlier this month
Stengal said he couldn't do
anything on the park until hear hearing
ing hearing from the commission. He was
afraid the change would' be re refused
fused refused if he began early He cited
an example of the same situation
in Ocala, where a man was re refused
fused refused a zoning change because
he started construction before ap approval.
proval. approval.
Mobile home owners of the Uni University
versity University formed a cooperative af after
ter after unsatisfactory conditions arose
. in local parks, along with a raise
in rent.
Stengal. a Gainesville business businessl
l businessl man, said he would build a low lowi
i lowi rent trailer pa; for students
and faculty of the University. He
agreed to certain improvements
1 and recreational facilities recom recommended
mended recommended by the co-op
Plans on the park were begun
ylast November Zoning and Health
Board rulings delayed construc construction
tion construction until this time

By electing to make Tws South American jaunt.
Gluck passed up what h oonsiderg a great opportun
ity: a chance to travel on a cattle tender to South Af Africa
rica Africa for safari duty.
Gluck explained he as pretty enthused over the
Argentina trip at the time.
Happy-go-lucky Kar! made a similar tnp last sum-
The Alligator will attempt to follow the ad\en
brre of thin well-known Gator in future months. Pro
gre*>* reports from (iruck on his trip are expected
by fast carrier pigeon and floating note bottles. Keep
watching the skies. .)
mer. He traveled with a friend across the nation and
to Mexico on a motor scooter for $125.
*
Glue* figures his new motorless vehicle may (ak*
him a while longer, as it is pretty difficult to pick up
ndes in the Chilean Andes or the Yucatan peninsula.
Gluck> departure was reported last week by the As Associated
sociated Associated Ptess and state newspapers
it s not the first time the husky per sonality has made

Politicos,
Stirred
In Switch
University Party
Loses Bloc Edge
As DTD, AGR Go
The out, party poli politicos
ticos politicos pulled a coup de
maitre early yesterday
mommy as Alpha Gam Gamma
ma Gamma Rho and Delta Tau
I Delta fraternities left the
j Student Government-con Government-controlled
trolled Government-controlled University Parti'.
; The shift in campus party al al!
! al! ignments throws the old Flor Florj
j Florj ida group into a slight lead,
| according to party spokesman
| Bruce Garwood of Alpha Tau I
I Omega
This was the first move by
j any fraternity this semester be between
tween between the existing groups. Ar Ari
i Ari tually, the Florida Party was
; dissolved last week, but a nu nucleus
cleus nucleus of the monster formed in
December. 1954 controls partv
action.
A new name and a party
chairman were to be selected
last night at a meeting of the
lt-fraternity group. Sigma Al Alpha
pha Alpha FJpsilon, Alpha Tau Omega
and Tau Epsilon Phi were the
only three fraternities left in
the party which swept spring
elections in 1955.
* *-
Object of (he realignment K
the March tg date
for spring eleefions to be held
April 4.
j Alpha Gamma Rho and Delta 1
Tau Delta, along with Sigma
i Chi- jumhed from the /jld Flor- j
ida Party in s pre-Christmas
1 shuffle, following the Sigma Nu
: and Pi Kappa Phi switch from
the University Party to the
Florida. - 1
The old Florida Party group
now includes: Alpha Tau Om Omega,
ega, Omega, Alpha Gamma Rho, A1
j pha Flpsilon Pi, Beta Theta Pi
Delta Tau Delta. Kappa Alpha.
Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Sigma
Nu, Tau FJpsilon Phi. (Theta Chi
and Pi Kappa Phi.
* *
University fraternities include
Kappa Sigma. Pi Kappa Alpha.
Phi Delta Theta. Pi Lambda
phi. Sigma Phi Epsilon, Sigma
Chi. Lambda Chi Alpha, Chi
Phi. Phi Gamma Delta. Phi
Kappa Tau and Phi Sigma Kap Kappa.
pa. Kappa.
Delta Chi, Delta Sigma Phi
tnd Tuu Kaprr FlpsUon are not
' affiliated with either party ac ac-1
-1 ac-1 cording to party, leaders.
University Party chairman
Jack Bierley, Kappa Sigma
said his party was still in good
j shape, after the AGR and DTD
move and Jim Kauffnan. Pi
3 (Continued on puge THREE)

- r THOMSON COMING THURSDAY
Noted Composer to Lecture

Virgil Thomson, the celebrated
composer and conductor, will lec lec-jture
-jture lec-jture Thursday under sponsorship
of the University Lecture Com Committee
mittee Committee
A seminal, designed to interest
musicians and journalists, i s
scheduled for 2:30 o'clock in
Florida Union Auditorium. The
- general public Is invited to a
? lecture on "The Role of the Uni Uni*;versifies
*;versifies Uni*;versifies In the Creative Arts,"
Thursday night at 8 o'clock, also'
in Florida Union Auditorium,
i Thomson, until 1954 the critic
i of the New York Hearld Tribune.
- resigned that position to appear j
as guest conductor with leading j

SECRETARY ..
... and eyeglajses in the lost and found
Lost and Found Operation
Mishandled, Probe Shows
By DAVID LEVY'
(iator Assistant Editor
Administration officials and the business office of the. I niversity told con conflicting
flicting conflicting stories about the lost and found department this week, altei accumulnt accumulnt!
! accumulnt! ing evidence brought about by an Alligator investigation J into the whole set-up.

According to files in the bus business
iness business office, the lost and found i
department, housed in the stu student
dent student personnel office, has not
turned over one cent bf profit ;
from sale of lost and found j
items for the past tw'o years
Similarly, the business office office
- office show that from 1933 to
1944. the lost and found turned
over orilv a total of $5.50 in a
receipts
On the other hand, admini administration
stration administration officials'and office sec- i
retaries connected with the lost
and found have claimed that
the profits have reached *SO to j
$75 a year.
* *
On an accumulated hasis, this
could total quite a lot of money,
CARDS ON SALE
FOR GAS CO-OP
Student gas co-op cards are
now on sale at the student in information
formation information booth across from the
Huh.
Students can buy member membership
ship membership cards for SI which entitle
them to a 5 rents per gallon
reduction on gas and similar
di> chased at the Gato-go Station
on North 13th Street.

orchestras in this country and
abroad. He is the author of four
books including The State of
Music. "The Musical Scene.
"The Art of Judging Music," and
Music Right and Left."
His most famous musical works
are the operas. "Four Saints in
Three Acts, The Mother of Us
AH." The Plough That Broke
the Plains The River, and
"Louisiana Story. Texts for the
first two w ere written by Ger Gertrude
trude Gertrude Stein, with the others, films
by Pare Lorentz and Robert Fla
herty.
In composition he was a pupil
|of Nadia Boulanger, and while

colorful headlmesi i
1 1 1
Or. the I'iuvetsity cumpas Puck got his cri
attie of attention! when he staged th. Russ ,r cress
match hoax last year
Improvising or.'' book of gi-ea' .eg* -r>.xes
which he |he didn't write < 'tin. k dtuvi 'he
campus by plahnni.a front page st-orv A t r
inventing a Ruj-sijji chess 'earn w
would play theUS' team.
*
Then with the help of friend*, Gluck stag t
match before a crowd in the Florida Union -v
farce was played jstraight to its con
broken up only by wallet-displaying hn e u
hauled the Russians'' away. >
Among otper activities. Gluck has in
fought in a bull rijig. ridden in e
Plaza of the Aincnj as, spot?t d flying shug : 1-
dled a l'ecipe for f ome brew.
In his newest venture, Gluck will draw 'the eyk of
tbe Western hemisphere, in ad 1. ion to a it: * \
is just a little poorejr without him,


all of which is supposedly turn turned
ed turned over to the business office
to be added to the Tolbert Loan
fund, A short-term loan fund for
students.
Mrs. Josephine West, secre
tary to Dean of Student Per Personnel
sonnel Personnel R. C Beaty, admitted
j to the Alligator tha: "no records
of any kind are kept when ldst
: and found items are sold
Administration secretary Mrs
j Pat Williamson runs the lost
I and found department at her
! desk in Room 128 of the Ad
1 Budding. All found articles are
i turned in to her, and she is
required to hold them until
claimed or for a minimum 90-
Jay period.
It at that time, any articles
remain unclaimed, any student,
faculty, or employe of the Uni University'
versity' University' may purchase an item.
Dean Beaty told the Alligat
or that the prices for such
items are determined by him.
One prominent leader in the ad adminis.tration
minis.tration adminis.tration stated that "price
! should He set on a uniform
scale, not a different price each
time somehing is sold That is
| not the way it should be done.
The Alligator investigation
was prompted by reports that

Still young he taught music at
Harvard" University and played
the organ at King s Chapel in
Boston Prior to joining the staff
of the Herald a position he held
for 14 -years, he studied and liv lived
ed lived in Paris for many years
Thomson has appeared as guest
conductor with the New York
Philharmonic-Symphony, the Bos Boston
ton Boston Symphony, the Philadelphia.
Minneapolis. Houston. Cim-innati.
orchestras, and many others in the
United States. Europe, and South
America.
The University Lecture Series
is open to the public, and there ,s
1 no admission fe.

serving
11,000 students
in university
of fiorida

Fridoy, February 22, 1957

mil all of the items were being
paid for. ' .
Cne of tlie secretaries admit admitted
ted admitted that "some odds and ends,
when aren't worth anything, j
aa e taken sometimes free of
charge if unclaimed But any-
thing of any value is paid for,
s'neS stated. "1 know find no
secretary takes anything '"-T
frei> which is woUh something
in a monetary way.
Sometime's we even give
s,hd ;s to the coloitd inmm who
wo| k h i c But thoSe shoe-- are
things which no one v. mid ever
wajjnt. They're useless
iji cheeking into The business
offi e records, other discrepen discrepenpie:
pie: discrepenpie: were noted, some of which
rev lal that other departments
in the University may have
avo ded paying- fees to the busi businest
nest businest department which should
((smtimieil on page TIIKKI I
Book Exchange
May Re-Open
S'tu lents soon mac be able *->
exchange mimeng? iph< : < : e
mate ials and ob r de.
throu h the Studrr* :
iehang >, Student Body Pro ProjFletcl
jFletcl ProjFletcl er Fleming has -tr* <>;
OpJmtion of .->
would include material ; b b'not
'not b'not b -ughs by the book
Jim Martin, direct'
book exchange. is comhrti!
to determine --p few-
ity of this move
The exchange, an ofti/ ia unr unrjtion
jtion unrjtion of student government was
first st up in 1952. I* w de
signed! for students to ge* 'uEt''*'
er pri A shbrt time after the exchange
began | opeartion. Fleming said,
the cornmereial book store- rais raised
ed raised their prices paid for usei
books This meant students could
get comparable prices at the stor stores
es stores and; get cash for the books
The .book exchange served - purpose. Flemng "aid. bye Pr Pr|
| Pr| ting the stores to raise theit
trade-ia allowance



Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

Full Text
SOCIALLY SPEAKING
Greeks Name More Leaders

i- h
Eight new slates of officers were
r.amed this week to leaf! Greek
groups for the- coming year
the campus social organizations
plunge into their second semester
activities.
Eld ted as. new officers of S.Vh
are Joe Eassa. president; Harry
Mahon, vice-president; Geiald Hal Haltrich,
trich, Haltrich, secretary: Bit; Guy. treas treasurer;
urer; treasurer; Newt Belcher, socuj chair chairman;
man; chairman; Bijl Grayson, rush chair chairman
man chairman and Stevie Tucker, horse man manager.
ager. manager. Wednesday night he fra fraternity
ternity fraternity entertained the AlJiPi's at
a coke social.
Newly elected officers 4>f Alpha
. -1 L-

FRIDAY SATURDAY
Anastasia Boom Town
. vkith Yul Brenner withdork GoHe
ALSO ALSO
Santiago Dakota
With Alan Lodd j with John Wovnt
SUNDAY Cr MONDAY
You Can't Run Away From It
with June Allison ALSO
The Main From Laramie
witjh lame', Stewart
TUESDAf & WEDNESDAY
The GrearAmerican Pastime
with Tom Ewell ALSO-
Country Girl
with Bing Crosby
m m -m m mm mm mm
I |
| will be on a
this campus
* TUESDAY, FEB. 26 I
for the purpose of interviewing engineering applicants S
your Placement Director to arrange an appointment f
1 I
£ SYLVANIA ELECTRIC PRODUCTS INC m
Jto wm *m *** mmmwmummu mm mm
Sociology
Spin a platter... have some chatter...
and sip that real great taste of Coke.
Sure, you can have a party without <
Coca-Colabut who wants to!
Jjflgk
Sjjjma S | GN OF GOOD TASTE
Gainesville Coca-Cola Bottling Co.
Jfff FIORIOA
idflK* TkIW Now Oi Sole
iI I 4 I

Delta Pi are Triddy Reindel, pres pres.-lent;
.-lent; pres.-lent; Pegg- Weaver, vice-presi vice-president;.
dent;. vice-president;. Lvmn Mosher, secretary; and
Pat McClure treasurer, Nancy
Pollard, is new rush chairman.
The rrant; ente.: ned the KDs
their new neighbors on sorority
row. with a picnic supper Mon Monday.
day. Monday.
Phi 'ln's new officers include
June Peacock,, president, Betsy
Rogers, secretary, Bunny Woot Woot;
; Woot; and Pat Lansdeli
pledge trainer.
The Phi Mu's were entertained
at k social, it the Sig Ep house
Wednesday. The Sig Ep's will be

| host* to the AOPi's next week.
i Readers of Phi Tan foi the next
year are Douglas Hirth. president;
, Jan Van Heinlngen. vice-presi vice-presi[
[ vice-presi[ dent; Thomas Cat. woi'ding sec-!
retary; and Charles MacArthur,
treasurer.
Installed as officers of Delta Phi
Epsilon were Evelyn Signer, pre- [
sident: Lisda Malher, Carole Wie Wiededrman
dedrman Wiededrman recording secretaries,
Annett Rubin, corresponding se secretary;
cretary; secretary; Nancy Fried, treasurer;
Maddy Palay. pledge mother and,
Mickey Baurnan, member at large.
Heading Laminin Chi's list of of-!
ficers is Jim Boozel. president, as assisted
sisted assisted by Forest Lisle, vice-presi vice-president;
dent; vice-president; Tom Myers, secretary; Mau Maurice
rice Maurice Nott. treasurer: Frank Pos-1
ton. sergeant at arms; Bob Ben Benoit.
oit. Benoit. historian: Ed Atkins, alumni
secretary; Allan Segree. intra intramural
mural intramural manager; Jim Johnson.,
song chairman; \llan Scaggs.'
faculty advisor; Ron Kreulen.
I pledge trainer, and Joe Ripley, j
IFC representative.
Directing Chi Phi will be Chris
Kneedler. president: Stan Lang,
vice president; Don Pearson, sec secretary:
retary: secretary: A1 Warrington, treasurer; I
Gene Parets, sergeant at arms;
and H olland Coulter, historian.
The fraternity plans an informal
record dance Saturday night
Delta (.amma offi ers install installed
ed installed Wednesday night are Joanne
Hows mart., president; Rosalie Di
Camillo and Donna Lambeit. vice
presidents; Mickey Whittingslow,
recording secretary; Barbara Ha Haworth.
worth. Haworth. corresponding secretary;
and Sallv Bingham, treasurer The
DG s entertained the Lambda Chis
at n social this week.
A "Li 1 Abner partj featuring
Johnny Ace and his band will open
the semester social season for
the VEPi's Saturday night The
fraternity entertained the AEPhi's
Wednesday at a social, with music
furnished by- a jazz combo and
the AEPi's calypso quintet.
The PEPs were guests of the
KDs Wednesday night at a social
at the new KD house Music for
I dancing was furnished by Jack
Welber's "Playboys."
IN THE DARK
Moviegoers M
:Between Ants,
By 808 JEROME
J Gator Staff Writer
! /Plenty of action is on view this
Aeek as red ants versus black
Gints, and a young college stu students
dents students versus the draft board are
f- atured.
A candid view of the plant and
mimal kingdom is provided in
, V 'alt Disney's "Secrets of L>fe."
This State feature for today and
SAUj/day is the latest segment in
i the Academy Award winning true
life adventure series
By using stop-motion cinema cinematography
tography cinematography Disney has captured on
'film the full -rowth of a plant.
Other outstanding sequences in include
clude include a peek into an ant hill
and a bee hive.
The Army may want Elvis, hut
thev've got Tab Hunter in "Th
Girl He Left Behind." showing
Sunday through Tuesday at th
State. Tab is A-l material, but hfs
college grades aren't! Aftet
accepting Cnole Sam s invitation
Tab goes off to boot-camp where
he has topkirk and girl (Natalie
Woodi trouble
A stirring sea adventure. The
Ship That Died of Shame," opens

n !
FRIDAY
Anastasia
with Ingrid Bergman, Yu! Brenner
' . also
He Laughed
Last
with Frankie Lane, Lucy Marlow
SATURDAY
Jubal
with, Glenn Ford- oKo
A Kiss Before
Dying
with Rob Wagner, Joon Woodard
SUN. & MON.-
You Can't Run
Away From It
with June Allison, Jack Lemmon
also
Earth vs. Flying
Saucers
with Hugh Marlow, Joan Taylor
TUES. & WED
Doctor in the
House
wrb D-'k Baga r de, Murie* p 3 'aw
' alto
Doctor at Sea
w'*h D,rk Ecgc'de, Brig tte Bordet
THURS. &FRI.
The Wrong
Man
with Henry Fonda, Vera Miies
also
Shadow of Fear
with Mona Freemon
I

Page 2

Florida Alligator, Friday, heb. 12. 1957

4 1n...
Theyre Going to Try Again
Tmo junior engineer., constructed this radio operated, remote
controlled tractor which won first place in the 1 Engineers Fair.
Milton Muff, (left) and Ka\ Patterson ho|M- to cop another tirst
place trophy in the |tff>7 lair next month, alter reconstructing and
improving the old trai tor. (Gator Photo b\ Hard.)
Twelve Girls Corgpeting
For Derby Queen Title

Contestants competing lor the
title of Derby Queen in the an annual
nual annual Sigma Chi Derby, schedul scheduled
ed scheduled for March 9, have been an an-1
-1 an-1 nounced by the twelve sororities
tay Choose
, Collegians
j Wednesday at* the State Based on
a Saturday Evening Post story,
i this British flicker centers on a
wartime gunboat that is trans transi
i transi formed into- a smuggling craft.
"The Ten Commandments,"' su super
per super de luxe Biblical epic, con conjtinues
jtinues conjtinues to play an'extended run en en,
, en, gagement at the Florida theatre
Charlton Hesior, heads the all allstar,
star, allstar, case in re-creating the splen- 1
dor of Egypt
European singing star Create.
teams up with Kathryn Gravsgn
in "The Vagabond King." schedul scheduled
ed scheduled Wednesday for the Florida
Based on the.Friml operetta, this
musical has its share of swa.sh swa.shy
y swa.shy buckling sword-play.
The Stare midnighter for Satur Saturday
day Saturday is "Dmcula with Bela
Lugosi as the blood-thirsty Count.
[il J L J W University Av*.
I w '| ill IRR-6bOG
H I V 1 I IH Open i; Gr M
Today & Tomorrow
\ fdi vJoHOM'X
Mysteries of
Nature Brought >
to the Screen
for the First.
Time in a fc
F:\£
Motion Picture M
You Will
Never Forget? M
MIDNIGHT SHOW
Saturday 11 :30 P.M.
|
Back to Thrill and Chill you!
pIiuTATfDBUT NEVtR DUPLICATED!
TAB HUNTER
pn 'Bffhl' AgsieO
NATALIE WOOD
§Left
>eh?nd V

ompetihg in the activities
Candidates and their sponsors
-me Tom Hfanhci!;. AD Pi: Char Charlene
lene Charlene Heeler, AXQ; Tumi Cole.
A E Pin Mar- Jo Chapman,
AO Pi; D on is Clarke, DG; Paula
Goodmark, F>T'E: Nan v Warner
I)DD; Gloria Weber ZTA; Dona
1 'a!- ;- 1 -ii k XO; July Adams. KD.
Diane Pitts. Phi Mu; Nanc;. Na Nagel.
gel. Nagel. SK
Judging the candidates will be
Dean A W Boldt, I' 1 .. L. J.
VValtham, Dr H Segc. Mrs.
Man Apple, SX housemother,
and Dick Jones, general chair chairman
man chairman of the Derby;
The Derby parade will begin at
1 o'clock that afternoon a: the
drill field and will end at Bro Broward
ward Broward field, where the eight field
events and the selection of a
queen will take place. 9
The SX s will hold open house
from 7 pm. until 1 o <-ioi k. The
Derby Ball begins at 8:00 p.m.

I
| !' ,
What really sold me, says Jerry,
was the way they conducted engi engineering.
neering. engineering. I d expected rooms full of
engineers at desks. Instead, I found
all the informal friendliness of my
college lab.
Gerald, an E.E., came directly to
IBM from the University of Buffalo,
in 195:5. Starting as a Technical En Engineer,
gineer, Engineer, he was immediately assigned
to work, with two others, on design designing
ing designing a small calculator. The supervisor
of this project was Dr. R. K. Richards,
author of Arithmetic Operation in
Dig; a' Computers, Jem learned a
gre: deal about computers in a wry
short time. Incidentally, his partic particular
ular particular machine is now going into pro-
Assign* problems so bit groop
duction. As Jerry says, It makes aji
engineer feel good to see his project
reach the production stageand to
be able to follow it through.
Promoted to Associate Engineer
1 after 16 months. Jerry is now the
leader of a nine-man team. He as assigns
signs assigns problems to his group for soiu soiutic
tic- soiutic approves their block diagrams
and the models they build. Perhaps
an our a da; goes into paper work
such as requisitioning equipment for
j his group and reviewing technical
pub.. v.n counseling members
of 1' am a: d preparing for trips to
tec.-. i society Apart from
h.j rt lu at responsibilities, he teaonee
at night in the IBM school.
Why Jerry chot* IBM
Os course, there were other reaaope
why Jerry selected IBM. He was
vitally interested in computers, and
IBM was obviously a leader in the
fieid He comes from a scientific family
DATA PBOCEiSI'vC 0..5Tl

Gaior Variety Band Scheduled
!To Perform At '57 Military Ball

Announcement was made this
week that the Gator Variety Band
under direction of Reid Poole
will appear for the 1957 Military
Ball on Saturday. March 16 at
the Florida Gym.
Plans were told by Bail Chair Chairman
man Chairman Ranny Tucker who empha
sized that "this year's Military.
Bali will feature looa talen'
"In previous years we have
signed 'big name' bands which
have been mediocre to good This
year's committee is sure that
campus talent will provide better
entertainment than ue could im import."
port." import."
The feature of (he evening will
bp a 15-30 minute show with a
Dixieland combo band imitations
and vocalist
The Variety Band has appear appeared
ed appeared m concert, for benefits and
dances with styles ranging from
Dixieland- the Cool School,"
to smooth dancing rhythms
Last year a sixpiece combe
from the band placed among the
six finalists in a national < ollege
rornbo contest sponsored by the
Wurlitze- Company
120 Coeds
Signed For
Sorority Rush
' A total of 120 coeds signed up
for spring sorority rush which
starts tomorrow with informal
parties at all the sorority houses
on campus, followed by parties
Sunday
Strict Silence period started to today
day today and ends Wednesday. During
this time rushees and sorority wo women
men women are not allowed to converse
other than a casual greeting
On Monday from 8 ant to 3
p m ih-e rushees will come to the
Organizations Office in room 128
of the Administration Building to
mac out preferenca cards The
preferential system of bidding is
used, and details will be furnish furnished
ed furnished to rushees when thev report
to the office to receive their prf prferen<
eren< prferen< e cards.
Rushes mnv pick up their hies
in the same room Wednesday,
from 4 to s pm.
Verbal bidding! during -formal
rush is considered illegal and is
subject to penalty.
Glee Club Film To
Appear on TV Show
Another program in the "Music
in Contrast" series will be pre presented
sented presented tomorrow over station
WMBR-TV In Jacksonville
The program will feature a film
ort the 52-voice Women-s Glee
Chib. The Glee Club is conducted
by Delbert Sterrett, Assistant
Professor of Music at the Uni University.
versity. University.

W/tafs it like to be,
A PRODUCT DEVELOPMENT
ENGINEER AT IBM?
Three years ago, college senior Gerald Malay otfcad himself this question.
Today, an Associate Engineer and leader of a nine-man teem, Jerry re reviews
views reviews his experience at IBM and gives some pointers that may be helpful
to you in taking the first, most important step in your engmenring career.

yBEB&Ktm- SfIHHHH ;! ..
H ;^p^99
K '-

Decorations this year feature a
European' Case" theme Tables
will be set outside the gym on
the east side Lights, music, and
r able service will be provided for
the "sidewalk case."
Major events of the weekend
wall be thy Military Ball Review
Saturday morning and the dance
from 9i2 Saturday evening.
Honored guest for the weekend
will be Bi ,g Gen Lyal <7 Meth
any. commanding general of the
Florida Military District. Gen
Methany will review the Army
and Air Force units in the morn morning
ing morning and appear at the dance Sat
urday night.
Organizations planning to enter
contestants in the Military: Bair
Queen contest are reminded that
'their entries are due in to Queen
Chairman John Metts by Friday
March 1.
Preliminary judging will be on
Monday March t. with final judg
'ing on Wednesday, March fi Tro Trophies
phies Trophies will be given to the Qiiepn
and the four members of ] her
court

DID YOU REALIZE THAT YOU COULD
RENT A RADIO FOR ONLY 30c PER WEEK
from BELL RADIO, of course.
Right behind the C. I.
>
I ;
' I-
;i i
To The Young Man
Who Loves The Sea
IMMEDIATE OPENINGS >
Opportunity awaits Qualified Marine Draftsmen in a year year-ound
-ound year-ound climate of comfort ond easy living on the Gulf Coast.
The I 'galls Shipbuilding Corpormiol-. operating the largest ship ship,
, ship, -.ard on the Gulf Coast, offers a promising future to qualified drafts draftsmen
men draftsmen who join this progressive organization long term contracts
pleasant working conditions, liberal benefits, valuable training
Address inquiries 10 Chief Engineer, Room 310
THE INGALLS SHIPBUILDING CORPORATION
Pascagoula, Mississippi

plays. The latter am own interest,
which is why he is in,advanced ma machine
chine machine design. He points out that IBM
is careful to take those factors into
consideration anotlier reason, per perhaps,
haps, perhaps, why turnover at IBM is less
than one-sixth the ifational average.
i
What about promotions? j
When asked about advancement
opportunities at IliM, Jerry says,
You can hardly mis a in this fn d and
in this company. T ley tell n S
about double every f] ve years vviiicb
in itself makes promotion almost axi axiomatic.
omatic. axiomatic. ilh endorse; the IBM poncy poncyof
of poncyof promoting from v lthin. with merit
tne sole criterion. Ihe salary factor*,
he remembers, was tot his first con consideration!
sideration! consideration! \\ hile ej cedent, the tre tremendous
mendous tremendous advanceml nt potential was
of Lar greater unpor-ance.
Jltjrapf
olm it crelomotic

IBM hopes mis mesiage will give you
lorne idea of wbar it's tike u> he an b.FL.
in Product Development at IBM T. r
are equal opbormnitirj: for I.E.V s,
physicists, mathemad cians, and ;-er&l
art# majors in IBM; many dir'i.or
Research, Manufacturing Engine'*-og,
sa ; e e q Technical-Service. Why no? drop
in ano d.-cv.-i- IBM with your Placement
Director? He can suppy our brochure and
tell you when IB N 5 will interview on : -ir
campus. Meanwhile, sur Manager of h-
gmeenng Recro?nv?nt, R A. Whiichorn,
wfl! be happyto your question*.
Just write him at IBM, Room 0000 590
Madison Ave., New York 22, X. i
BH|H| IHTES NATIONAL
irl.'i BUSINESS MACHINES
COIjPOR AT ION
f'** 3 n.ueTMT VSXS

"rickets 'or he dam e are S 3 73
Junior member-ship :n the Ad
vaneed Offn'ers Club which en
hues holder to, a :e 1 the dam e
ar S 3 00
Committee chairmen are en
teitainmen: Claude Allen, pub
hq tv Dick McLemore. queen
contest John Metts; decorations
CIJ tide Allen; and K. Alderman
.house, Arnold Wolf and honored
gu st committee, Jim Langlc'
anil Walt Frederick sort
Ecucafion Honorary
Holds Luncheon Meet
Alpha Phi. the University -nan -nan;
; -nan; ter of Pi Lambda Theta Woi
i men's National F.dui'ation Honor
anj Professional Society held a
lunFheon meeting Saturday at the
home o' Mrs Martha Ballard
Cod y.
Assisting hostesses were. Mi
Ola Lee Means of Lake om
Mil Geraldine Kalor riififlne and Mrs Kelsey H In
gle Nineteen members were pres
en'jnvthe meeting.



SELECTION TOUGH JOB: BYRD
f
Speakers Prepare Campaign

With more than 160 Speakers'
Bureau application* to evalu evaluate
ate evaluate in the next week. Florida Bluei
Key has a tough job on its hands
Case Total Down
In Honor Court
Says Chancellor
Honor Court cases have de decreased
creased decreased fit) per rent from last
year.according to figures re released
leased released by Chancellor Walt Matt Mattson
son Mattson this week.
believes, to a wESOS&jM?? .JL
decrease in in instances
stances instances of Ip-'
self. ratjter '*
failure to ie- t i
port violators. ~ rt
The chancel- MarT* t
lor said that
the mote in- >
tense orienta- MATTSON
tion program for freshmen !n
recent years was partly respons responsible
ible responsible for making the student body
more cognizant of the honor
system."
Cast years honor court handl handled
ed handled some 63 cases, few of which
dealt with violations of the pre previous
vious previous year. The present court
has handled 36 cases involving
violations which occurred during
the 55-56 school year, making
nearly 100 infractions for that
year.
So far this year, only 18 new
cases have been; handled by the
court. Nine of .these were dis dispensed
pensed dispensed with last semester, and
the other nine a,re still pending
An Honor Court trial held last
night was to have taken care
of some of ihe cases pending.

Max Shujman I
DIARY OF A ( OFT)
MONDAY: Prof Pomfritt sprang quiz in English lit
this morning. If Shakespeare didn't write Canterb ry
Tales, d m hack in the steam laundry.. . Lunch at the
house turkey hash. Question: how can we have turkey
hash when we never had turkey? Smoked a good,
natural Philip Morris after lunch. Yum, yum ... Played
bridge in the afternoon. When game was over. Mildred
Olliphant stabbed me several times with hatpin. M s£
learn vjeakj club bid.... Dinner at house lamb hash.
Question : -ho,w can we have lamb hash when we never
had lamb? .>; Smoked a Philip Morris after dinner, (.and*
O- rnj filter, no foolin!... Chapter meeting at night.
Motionfmade to abolish capital punishment for pledges.
Motion defeated, . Smoked some more Philip Morrises.
Natural! 'Dreamy! . And so to bed.
I'l ESD.AY; Faculty tea. Spilled pot of oolong on
Dean of Women. She very snappish. Offered her a Philip
Still'snappish. Offered skin graft. No help....
Dinner at Kozy Kampus Kafe ll hamburgers.. But no
dessert. Have to waL h waistline. .. And so to bed.
WEDNESDAY: Gojt our marks in English lit quiz.
Lucky for me Shakespeare wrote Canterbury Tabs! ..
Date with Ralph Feldspar. Purely platonic. Ralph wanted
to talk about love trouble hes been having with Madv
Yanderklung. I said things were bound to improve. Ralph
said lie hopes so because the last four times he called
on Mady she dumped vacuum cleaner bag on him. Smoked
Philip Morris. Yummrri! Dinner at housebread. Thats
all; just bread. .. And,so to bed.
v
Till RSDAY: Three packages from home laundry,
cookie s, veeords. So hungry 1 ate all three.... Quiz in
American history. If Tames K. Polk didnt invent cotton
gin. Im in big trouble. . Had afternoon date with Erwin
Trull, pre-mod. Nice bjoy but no loot. Took me to see
another appendectomy Ho-hum!... But we had Philip
Morrises afterwards (foody, goody, gumdrops! .. Din Dinner
ner Dinner a:. house: Big excitement Vanessa Strength an announv
nounv announv d her engagement. While gil ls flocked around to
i uiigr.it ulatje Vanessa. I ate'everybodys mackerel ... I
Then smoked a good, natural Philip Morris. Divoon! ...
And sq to bed.
FFIbAY: Got our marks in American history quiz.
Was dismayed to learn that -Tames K. Polk did not invent
cotton gin. He wrote Canterbury Tales. .. Odd! ... j
Lunch at the house bread hash. .. Phil ip Morris after
lunch.Granjdy-dandy!.. Spent afternoon getting dressed
for aatef tonight with N >rman Twonkey. Norman is tall,
dark, loadeda perfect doll! Only thing wrong is he
never tells girl where he is going to take her. So I put
on a bathing suit, on ?<:p of that an evening gown, and
on top of that a snowsuit. Thus I was ready for a splash
party, dance, or toboggan slide. ... So what do you think
happened? He entered me in a steeplechase, that s what!
SATURDAY AND SUNDAY: Days of rest, play,
quiet, meditation, and--aaah! Philip Morris!... And
so to bed.
f Mti Shuhnan, '9fi7
Coeds and, as course, erf# too in your bury campus week,
a companion rrrr-congtant, erer-true. and erer-tceicome it
today's netr. natural Philip Morris Cigarette, made in regular
and tong sise by the sponlors of this column.
_J j

according to President Tom
| Byrd.
The response was far better
than we anticipated." said Byrd,
and it's going to be very diffi difficult
cult difficult to select the limited number
which will make the speeches this
(year."
In selecting this year speak speakers
ers speakers the FBK advisory committer
will consider the application,
interview and the prospective can candidate*
didate* candidate* hometown with a vnew to
ward selecting students to speak
in communities to which they are
best suited.
The screening committee
which will interview ail appli-
{ cants by the middle of next week,
includes Byrd, Steve Sessums, J.
Pappa Hall John Pattillo, Tom
jMcAliley and Randolpn Bentley.
J Steve Sessums, tin* year's Bur Bureau
eau Bureau director, said that speakers
Would probably be selected by
jthe end of next week, with brief brief;
; brief; mgs at several later sessions to
help them in the preparation of
j speeches which will be made to
;high schools and civic clubs dur-
Army Drill Team
In Fiesta Del Sol
The Gator Guard, Army.ROTC
precision drill team, will partici particioae
oae particioae in the Fiesta Del Sol at Lake
Worth today, according to Cadet
Col. James C. Langley.
Tire platoon participating in the
parade, to be held at 7 p m., will
be commanded by Frank Yon
Accompanying the 32-man platoon
will be Cadet. Capt. KKennet Cox.
; ommanding officer og the Guard.
The men will be billeted at the
Palm Beach Air Force Base, and
will return tomorrow.
The Guard will participate in
he Mardi Gras in New Orleans
March 3.

ing toe week of Apnl g-12.
Research director Tom McAii McAiiley
ley McAiiley and information chairman
Dave Willing are in the midst of
compiling specific information for
the speakers use.
In a departure from the prac practice
tice practice of filling the brochure with [
general information gleaned from
the catalogue and the F Book,
this year s information will include
specific areas in which the Univer University
sity University serves the state and its citi citizens.
zens. citizens. i.
This will include projects in ag agriculture.
riculture. agriculture. engineering, law. medi medical
cal medical research, business research,
public administration, and the
many other fields in which the I
University aids the state.
NAM Official
Questions U. S.
Foreign Policy
If America can do a construe construelive
live construelive thing'.-in the Middle East at;
the present moment, it will be to;
"bring about a better under understanding
standing understanding of . our system of j
priv. competitive enterprise,"
Karl Bunting, past president of I
the National Association of Manu Manufacturers,
facturers, Manufacturers, said Tuesday.
Speaking to students and facul-j
tv in the College of Business Ad
ministration, he said, All na nations
tions nations including Russia- have hart
a hand in the development of
foreign policy for the United
States;
"Spokesmen for our two major
politic al parties," he continued,
constantly criticize the foreign
policies of their opponents and
yet it has been apparent for
maw years .that America has had
but little in the way of foreign
policy,
"Too often, positions taken by
by other nations, finally emerg emerging
ing emerging as American policy afci 1
having been aitered to meet the
political exigences of the occas occasion.
ion. occasion.
Bunting, just back from a tour
if the,Near East said, r hese peo people
ple people want friendships, leadership
and solid support from America
in wavs which will assure their
national independence, economic
development. and social pro- 1
gress."
Bunting, vice-chairman of the
President s Committee on Em
plovment of the Physically Han- <
dicapped. is on a speaking tour <
f 1 Florida colleges and umversi- t
ties. <

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STUDENTS
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CHARTER FLIGHT INSTRUCTION
RENTALS PASSENGER FLIGHTS
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SIO.OO PER HOUR DUAL
FOR DETAILS CALL R. M. STEWART
8 0.m.-2 p.m. FR 6-3740
2 p.m.-6 p.m. FR 6-8353

Florida Alligator, Friday, Feb, 22. 1957

New Point Job for the Underpass
The I niver-ity was visited bv Stetson College students this j
week, it seonis. \<> sooner was the new itmterpass completed on |
13th Street than the customary paint went np over the girde*s j
ami concrete pillars. Its expected thnt others will follow wit, 1
unless jieople realize theres not much pint In it. (Gator Photo).
Inti Week Has
Refugee Speaker

By RAY BARKETT
Gator staff Writer
A Hungarian refugee will be
guest speaker during the annual
lnternational Week." sponsored
by the International Students Or Organization,
ganization, Organization, March 11-18.
Events scheduled include a ta talent
lent talent night on 'Tuesday. March 12.
which will feature entertainment
from all over the world. Admis Admission
sion Admission wall be 25 cents with the pro proceeds
ceeds proceeds going to the Foreign Stu Students
dents Students Scholarship Fund, according
to Rudy Schrils, general chairman
of the ISO week.

The Hungarian guest speech vail
address students and faculty at I
17 30 Thursday night March 14. in!
the Bryan Lounge of Florida Un-'
ion.
Other activities im hide a soccer
maieh pitting the Gator team ag j
a iris t a suitable opponent on Sat-;
urday morning of ISO week In
the afierrtpon as the same day
.bicycle races will be held for'both I
men and women students and any!
Organization may enter contest-!
ants.
The Pan American dance Sat Saturday
urday Saturday night will signal the end
of International week with the
[Queen being crowned at that time
The crowning of the Queen
marks the highlight of the week
Last year's Queen Miss Charlotte
Potler received a trip to Panama
where she staved at the luxurious
El Panama Hotel. This years!
winner will receive a ten day alt altexpenses
expenses altexpenses paid trip to Columbia
touring -the three major cities 1
sponsored by Universal Tour* of:
Miami
Preliminaries will be held Ma'r<~h
12. and 13, and five finalists will
be chosen to appear at the talen*
night and Pan American Dance
All campus organizations are
urged to sponsor candidates, with
the only requirements being that
she he coed with either 2 0 ov J
I rrail average or a 2 0 average
for last semester.
I
History of Reef
On Film Tuesday j
i
The University Geological and |
the Phi Sigma Biological Socie 1
ties will present a movie depict-;]
ing the l'ify, origin, and history
of a reef. Tuesday night a* 8 o'-.!
clock in McCarty Auditorium
Produced by the Magnolia Pe- j
troleum Company in cooperation ;
with the B.olbgy Department of \
the University of Miami, he film
contains many striking underwa j
ter scenes of the Florida reefs J
Its title is. Reefs and Ca.rbonae
Deposition in the Florida Keys
Di Melton Hrubj production j
supervise! of the movie will be J
present to answe-- questions The
public is invited to attend the
, i
showing i
i
CLASSIFIED \
i
i
RESPONSIBLE college glr 1 8 ;
available for baby sitting any j
night, call AEPhi sorority house |
$.50 per hour all FR 2-2566.
FOR siLE: Tyumph motorcycle I
Cub. Vyear old $275, Hil-Top j
Motor Court. Ph. FR 6-6760.
FOR RENT: Comfortable, single
comer room across from Uni-
versitv. Apply 321 S.W. 13th St. j

Page 5

Revision Seen
In Constitution
A committee to study the Su Su sion revision will be formed snn Pres.-
dent Fletcher Fleming told his
cabinet this week.
Cabinet members were asked to
'look for provisions in the constitu constitution
tion constitution that affect their-position and
to make suggestions
Walt Fredrickson, new.y appoint appointed:
ed: appointed: vice president, will head a com committee
mittee committee to study oriental-n. vitn
.emphasis on an orienation course.
I

/
I f
A frank message to /
graiiuating electrical arid mechanical /
ENGINEERS /
You know t... we know d ... so tef 7 be iscdft
about it. /
The demand for engineers -expeoenced or gradual*
far exceeds the supply. And. from now on in. yon
ore going to be sought after more than a triple tfwieat
halfback for next year's varsity.
You will be promised many ifings firvdixftng tm
moon with a feoce/arownd it), and for o young man
fust getting started these things are pretty hard
t to resist. /
So, ogam, lef's be frank. We at Fomnearth wool)
promise you/the moon. (Although we are working
on some ideas that may eventually get you there
and back.) We ore an old, young organization. OM,
in the sense of being pioneers i(i the field of elec electron
tron electron ics.yj Our technical director, Cr. Philo farnewrth
invented electronic television.) Young, by being the
newest division of the world-wide International Te4*-
phone and Telegraph Corporation, devoting our ef efforts
forts efforts exclusively to research, development and pro production
duction production of military and industrial eioctroatcw and
, y atomic energy.
/ All of which mokes Farnsworth fcig enough lor *ta
I bility and technical perspective, yet small enough
/ for mobility, flexibility and recognition of #*e io io/
/ io/ dividual. Here you will be associated with and
/ encouroged by a team of eminent scientists and
/ engineers with many "firsts" to their credit in the
/ field of electronics. Here you will be heard . not
f just one of the herd.
f We earnestly invite you to hear ths whole fascinating
f Farnsworth story. We're pretty csrtaio i will make
tc/ the decision for your future easier.
JJ ON CAMPUS INTERVIEWS:
MARCH 19
ItSILIS Rllll IHHHNIS mCIBWIKt IDUfi Sill! III! HSI'ilU I IISIIIII 1.1
FARNSWORTH ELECTRONICS CO., FORT WAYNE, INDIANA
A Campus-to-Career Case History
I 1
! Krn Boekeloo (center foreground i. at the scene of a cable installation project in Detroit.
Ten years along in
his telephone career
After graduation in 1947 from what Ken Boekeloo snys about it:
Kalamazoo College with a B.A. in . .
; Physics and Mathematics, Ken The wa ? tllP te,e I* lone buslncss
: Boekeloo joined Michigan Bell Tele- I s S rowl "& >' ou can advanc J us as
i phone Company as a trainee. fast and just as far, aj> you re ah e.
; ... And all along the may. from trie
Today, ten years later, Ken h a student period through eac| assign assign;
; assign; Division Plant Superintendent in merit, the training and experience
Detroit, bight district supervisors you get really prepare you for ad ad!
! ad! report to him. and thev supervise vancement. j .-
some 1700 people. Ken is responsi* tlr ... ...
hie for the installation and mainte- !f V / ,U ,k t 0 Contributions
nance of nlant facility valued at an d takr rP W' lblbt l anH if vnu d
SI t 5 0--UMi.tr, eluding more than ? a]ut o PP!* umtl j* 8 rowi ?8
500,000 telephones. busmen r an offer, then the tele telephone
phone telephone companys the olace to look
! A big jump-in ten years? Heres for a career. } >,
1' 1 f
I |
l

Ken Boekeloo is one of many young men who
are finding rewarding careers in Bell Telephone
Companies, Bell Telephone Laboratories. West Western
ern Western Electric and Sandia Corporation. Your place placement
ment placement officer can give yon more information bell telephoni
about all Bell System Companies. system
;

Jo .h r.r.e Co use Named
As Outstanding Tri-Delt
Jo Anne G -use was chosen ov
Alpha Psi Chapter of Delta Delta
Delta: as its outstanding senior:
for the seat. Miss Couse's name
and college activities will-be enter entered
ed entered in a nationwide,contest for the
outstanding Tr: De!t award
During the sorority meeting;
Mary Povnter was elected ebrrea
ponding secretary.
Foreign Nurses Here
The Department of Snide n t
Health has been selected by the
World Health Organization as the
southern university for several
weeks' training of two Philippine
Nurs ng Fellows
The training will take place in
May., 1

McGill Signed
For Sabre Ball
j
The Cavaliers will present their
second irmual Sabre ball, wi'h
Frank) McGill and members of th
varsity band furnishing the music.
>n Fft lay March IS
Attendance will be drag only,
at $2150 per couple The dafiee
will rij.n from H to 1 p.m in the
Gainesville Moose Hall on Fas'
Jacksejn Road in Gainesville
OnlJ 200 tickets will be sold,
and if any remain as of Marcn
1 thej will go on sale at the in informs
forms informs jion booth across from 'he
Hub 'rickets may be purchased
from my member-of the Cavai
iers aid Cavalettes.



Beta; Phi Belt, Capture Table Tennis

Blue Champions
Lengthen Lead
AsSAM Bows
BULLETIN: Beta Theta Pi
Increased its commanding lead
lead in tile Blue League w ith
a 4-1 victory over Sigma Alpha
..Mu for the table tennis crown,
the league-leaders fifth of the
year.
Dave Seiber, Mack Carroll, j
Karl Wiekstrom and Don Van
Sickle took the wins fo r the
Betas, while 'like Unger post posted
ed posted the lone Sammy victory.
By HERMAN I* VI L
Gator S|>orts Writer
League-leading Beta Theta Pi
mot. Sigma Alpha Mu for the Blue
League table tennis crown yester yesterday
day yesterday afternoon after Beta defeated f
Phi Tau and Sammy edged Lamb Lambda
da Lambda Chi Alpha in the semifinals.
The Betas, led by Dave Seiber.
dovhert Phi Kappa Tau 4-0 to en enter
ter enter the finals without losing a sin single.
gle. single. game. Seiber defeated Mock. |
21-10. 21-10; Wiekstrom dropped
Anderson. 21-10, 20-22. 21-12: Bail
ey topped Barnum. 21-11, 21-1.3
nnO Carol! came from behind to
defeat Butler, 11-21, 2MO 21-11
Pi Kappa Phi was the league leagueleaders
leaders leagueleaders second round victim as
the Betas swept all five games.
Seiber l Wiekstrom, Bailey. Carroll
and Van SickFe all scored straight
net wins for Beta.
Sigma Alpha Mu took a slim
3-2 victory from Lambda Chi A!
pha in; the semi-finals of the other
half of the bracket, after scoring
a similar 32 win over Delta Chi
In the second round
Against Lambda Chi. Mike Un Unger
ger Unger rallied to drop Rill Bennett.
12-21. 21-14, 21-8, in the deciding
game after Sid Gusso downed Boh
Shirley, 21|19, 21-13. and Don Kap Kaplan
lan Kaplan topped Jerry Brent, 21-16. 21-
17
Troy.Stueck defeated Stu Adams
21-15. 17-21 21-18. and Bob Keeler
took Stan Zark. 21-10, 21-11 for
the two Lambda Chi wins.
Unger. Kaplan and Gusso also
uon their games against Delta
Chi. giving the Sammvs another
3-2 victory. Jim Ward and Hugh
Wafers scored the Delta Chi wins.

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1
Mural Slate \
ORANGE LEAGUE pm. C-rt. \ PKP va. AGP.
Basketball Crt. 4 TKE vs. PSK
Mon., Feb. 25 9:00 p.m. Crt. 4 BTP vs DX
8:00 p.m. Crt. 1 DTD vs. SN
Crt 2-SPE vs KA DORM LEAGUE
Crt. 4 KS vs. SX Volleyball
9:00 p.m. Crt. 1 TEP vs, ATO
Crt. 2---SAE vs PKA Mon Feb 15
Crt. 3-PLP vs. PDT 4:30 p.m. Crt. ISledd G. vs
BLUE LEAGUE
Basketball Crt 2-Fletcher K vs Dorm M
Mon., Feb. 25 Crt. 3Dorm S vs. Dorm-B
6:00 p.'m. Crt. 3 AEPi vs. DU Crt. 4Tolbert 3vs South 2
Kadets, Seagle, C.L.O. Vie
For Independent Grid Title
By DIC K FORSTER
Gator Sports Writer
Georgia Seagle Hall met C.L.O. in the bracket playoffs yester yesterday
day yesterday with the winner due to meet the Kadets for- the Independent
| League touch football crown Monday.

The Kadets rolled up a perfect
:4-0 slate in bracket one with, vic vic:
: vic: tor s this week over Flavet 11.
18-7. and Alpha Chi Sigma, 50-0
in an eight-touchdown romp.
Newman Club lost two close
ones in the remaining bracket
one action, as Wesley edged it 2 -0
on a first quarter safety and Al Alph
ph Alph Ckr Sig. a rook a 2-1 verdict
on first downs after the game
ended in a scoreless tie.
x*
C.L.O. took a forfeit from the
Bone Heads to sweep bracket (I
with a 4-0 record, after scoring
thi o ictories in tire first week of
play
S.C BA. won two games t o
clinch the runner-up spot in the
bracket with a 3-1 mark The
Building Construction team de def
f def ltd in- ?r. 20-6. and
then edged the Hollywood All
Stars 3-0 on first downs after the
teams were deadlocked 6-6 at the
end of the game.
Georgia Seagle Hall compiled an
unbeaten 4-0 record in bracket
111, after defeating B.S.U. 19- 0 in
its one remaining game this week.
Flavet Hi s. All Stars scored
wins over the Sabre Knights. 20-
l2. and Cavaliers. 13 0, to take
the bracket runner-up slot.

t ;
Bowling, next sport on the In In,?dependent
,?dependent In,?dependent slate, is scheduled to
) begin Tuesday at 4 :30 p.m.
I Thomas Snares
Dorm Handball,
Gains On Kats
By MIKE ZlEft
Gator Sports \\ riter
Thomas Hall swept through the
I Dorm Handball finals with victor-
J ies tn both the singles and dou dour
r dour hies matches Monday,
j The vietorv moved Thomas clo closer
ser closer to the league leading Fletcher
,K Kats in the race for the Dorm
League championship#. The Kats
have 439 total points while second
- place' Thomas has amassed 370.
I Thomas doubles team of Joe
j Brown and Bill Woods defeated
Jim Nowlin and Pete Rosensweig
' of Fletcher S, 21-10. 2113. for the
championship. Brown and. Woods
; got to the finals with a eon vine vine,
, vine, ing 21-14. 21-9. victory over Dick
Tekesheta and Ed Thompson of
jMurphree M. 1
I The singles final produced a
real thriller as Dick Wood of
, Thomas came from behind to de defeat
feat defeat Morris Stephens of the Flet Fletcher
cher Fletcher K Kats. Stephens won the
| first game. 21-IS, but Wood bounc bounced
ed bounced back to even the match, with
ja 21-18 victory and took the third
[and deciding game by the same
| score.
| The volleyball drawings Wednes Wednes[day
[day Wednes[day divided th" teams into three
brackets. The Fletcher K Kats

Sorority Cage Finals Near
As Alpha Chis, Zetas Win

Bv JANKT MOSKOWITZ
(iator Sports Writer
Zeta Tan Alpha and Alpha Chi
Omega won their games Tuesday
to keep their bids in for the So Sorority
rority Sorority League basketball (.'ham (.'hampi
pi (.'hampi onsh ip.
Zeta overwhelmed Phi Mu, 30-3. ;
as Rains scored eight points for
the winners while Chalmers was
right behind her with seven Daw Dawling
ling Dawling and Boor boosted the score
with three and twY> points respect respectively.
ively. respectively.
f Lansdell. YVooton and Neal each
scored one of Phi Mil's points
1 wiih a charily toss after they had
been held to a single point in the
first half.
Alpha Chi Omega edged Chi
Omega 10-9 as Pat Reese sparked
the league leaders with six mark markers.
ers. markers. Baker added the other four
to give AXO the one point victory.
Moselv dropped in. five for the
Chi Os but even with McCoys
one and Perdigrins three, they
( lost the close match,
j This leaves only three more
i games so be played jn the double
1 elimination tournament. The win win.
. win. ner of the AXO AOPi
Need a RIDE ..
Then Advertise Gator
CLASSIFIED
Need a RIDER...
Then Advertise Gator i
CLASSIFIED
20 Words for 50c
Each additional word 2c
Phone FR 6-3261.
Ext. 655, Line 19
Florida Alligator Business
Office
| Basement, Florida Union

! Open Wide Gap
I Orange Leaders
With 3rd Title
By BUDDY HAYDEN
Gator Sjiorts Writer
Phi Delta Theta took its third
straight intramural trophy and
1 strengthened its hold on first place
i in the Orange League with a 3-1
victory over Delta Tau Delta for
the table tennis crown Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday night.
In a contest which showed skill
| matched only on the tennis courts,
the Phi Delts edged the Delts in
one of the best-played intramur intramural
al intramural matches in the past few vears.
Charlie Houk posted the first
victory so: the Phi Delts as he
turned in a
over Par 1- The Delts' Gonzalez
was the next man in as he re rei
i rei ported a 21-46. 21-18, 21-17 victory
over Charlie Henderson
After Bob Becton of the Phi
1 Delts won a marathon five game
set from Hock. 18-21. 21-11, 21-19.
10-21, 21-11. attention focused on
the last two matches
Gordon MeCullo) won the do
j coding .match for the Phi Pelt win
as he scored a four set victory
; over the Dells' Price The scores
were 11-21. 21-17. 21 17. 25-23
In semi-final play, the Phi Del Delts
ts Delts passed Tau Epsilon Phi 4-1 on
their way to the championship
while Delta Tau Delta scored a
similar 4 1 win over second place
Sigma Alpha Epsilon.
Earlier in the week the Phi
Delts had a close call as they slip slipped
ped slipped hv Sigma Phi Epsilon 5-2
in the second round while the
Delts had an easier time with Al Al:
: Al: pha Tail Omf'ga. winning 4-0.
The TEPs advanced to the semi semifinals
finals semifinals via a close 3-2 decision over
Sigma Chi and the Sig Alphs
gained their berth with a 3-0 vie vietorv
torv vietorv over Pi Kappa Alpha
will try to increase their lead
i against the Sledd G Houndogs,
South 4. Dorm M. and Dorjn I in
bracket I.
Thomas Hall, 'with a chance to
close the gap even further, wib
compete in the second bracket
with Dorm S, Dorm B. Tolbert
3 and South 2.
Bracket 3 is composed of Buck Buckman
man Buckman B, Dorm J, .Fletcher S. and
; Dorm R.
Play begins Monday afternoon
at 4:30 on the courts west of the
drill field.

twill meet the winner of the ZTA
ADPi contest for the champion championship.
ship. championship.
*
Tn the second round of table ten tennis,
nis, tennis, Alpha Delta Pi defeated Del
( ta Gamma, 4-0. Aspmali topped
Tolan in a close three-game
'match, Pollard took Clark and
Bardin stopped Killinger for the
1 ADPi win.
tn the doubles matches, ADPi's
Bishop arid Hatcher defeated Brad Bradford
ford Bradford and Clark, and Treadwell
and Weaver won their first game
against Schleman and Maoris
when the ADPis clinched the
match.
Soccer Tourney
Set For March
.* Kntnes for the first All Campus
Soccer Tournament are being tak-
11 en from now through Tuesday,
March 12 in the Intramural Of Office,
fice, Office, Room 229 Florida Gym
Any fraternity, dormitory or
independent group may enter in
the tournament with teams limit limited
ed limited to 15 men, only six of whom
may be international students
Drawings for the single elim elimination
ination elimination tourney will be held 4
p.m. Tuesday. March 12 witn
play scheduled to begin Saturday.
March 16. All games will he play played
ed played Saturday mornings.
Page 6 Florida Alligaf

S
5 g |
E
BICYCLE PARTS
STREITS
BICYCLE SHOP
615 W. University Ave.
Phone FR 6-7761
I

; V,V V' :
, ;;;
Jim ZinnLiving up to His Notices
After getting <>M to a start early in the season, forward
lim /Ann found fli- range last weekend and begun living up to
his notiei s. His outstanding performance was a 26-point effort
against Mississippi Monday. In that game he also grabbed HI re
bounds, tying the Florida record he set last season.
FSU Stops Tankmen
To End Victory Skein
By ROGER LEWIS
(ator Sports Writer
The Florida swimming: team suffered its first defee- of the sea season
son season fWiesday night in Tallahassee-, bowing to Florida State 47 41. The
loss snapped an eight-meet win streak for the Gators which, ex-'
tended through last season. - U-*- -I

, itiiu' u uti ti ici- scds'ui,
The Florida tankmen start startled
led startled a new winning streak Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday in Gainesville with a 49-11 vie vie
vie tory over Miami.
The ncx: activity on .the sche schedule
dule schedule is the Southeastern AAU in invitation
vitation invitation meet tomorrow. Coach
Jack Ryan is taking only six squad
members to Athens, Ga.. for the
meet, which emphasizes individual
rather than team performances
In the FSI' meet Tuesday the
Seminoles staged a thrilling roine roinefrom-behind
from-behind roinefrom-behind finish to avenge las'
year's up'set loss at the hands of i
the Gators
Trailing by one point going into
the final event. State set a new
Frosh Triumph
in Home Finale
j Floridas frosh basketball team
plays two road games this week weekc
cT weekc 1 meeting Valdosta State Teach Teachers
ers Teachers College tonight and Moody
Air Force Base tomorrow nigh*
In their final home game of the,
season Saturday night, the Baby
Gators crushed the Florida South- i
em frosh 71-48.
The Orange and Blue vearlings
jumped into an early lead against
Southern and were never threa threatened
tened threatened as he- posted their eighth i
1 victory of the season against six!
losses.
Bob Sherwood. George Jung and
Walter Rabhan led the Gators !o
1 a SO-19 half-time advantage, and
from there the team coasted to
an easy victory with the 'second-1
string seeing the majority of the
second-half action.
Sherwood was high #corer for.
the frosh. bucketing 19 points. :
George Telepas. Jung and Rab-t
han also registered double figures j
Jung and Telepas contributed 13
points a id Rabhan added 11
Larrv Mcae paced the visitors
with 18 points.
SEC Standings
W L PCI.
Kentucky ft 1,81 ft
Auburn 8 i .727
Vanderbilt 8 t .ft 67
Miss. St. 74 ,RB7
Georgia Tech 7 5 .583
Ttilane 8 5 ,546
Vlahama 5 ..V46
FLORIDA 5 .453
Georgia 4 7 .364
Tennessee 3 s' .->73
Mississippi 8 .273
Louisiana 1 .IO .Oftl
tor, Friday, Feb. 22, 1957

record in the 400 yd. freestyle re relay
lay relay to sweep seven points and the
meet.
The Florida tankmen won five
individual first places in a losing
cause. Four pool records were
smashed during the meet Co Cocaptain
captain Cocaptain Phil Drake' and Bill Ruggie
contributed three first places while
distance-man Jim Warmington
added two more in the 220 and 440
yd. freestyle events.
In what should be a closely con contested
tested contested re-match, the Gators will
again meet Fgt." on March 9 this
time at Florida Pool.
* ¥
The \lcinry oter Miami was the
second of the season for Ryan's
aquamen 'Florida downed the
Hurricanes 57-29 earlier in Miami
Phil Drake highlighted the Orange
and Blue triumph by setting a new
pool record in the butterfly with
a time of 2:19.2.
In a freshman meet the Babv,
Gators downed the Baby 'Canes
40-19.
Ryan is now setting his sights
on Lexington, Ky and the South Southeastern
eastern Southeastern Conference championships
on Feb. 28-Mar. 2. The tankmen
will be out to defend the SEC
championship they won last year

j HERES
T YOUR CHANCE
- ( y >--r*
f/i< Ml story of
:-i p j .
engineering opportunities
| in America's most
Temco Aircraft Corporation one of the fastest-growing
organizations in the industry is sending an engineering
representative to your campus to discuss with you personal l
the exciting Temco story of outstanding opportunities
for young engineers. j
WHATS YOUR SPECIAL INTEREST-?
Right now, Temco offers immediate opportunities to
creative young engineers in a wide range of design and
development activities including trainer, utility and t
reconnaissance-tvpe aircraft; high speed drones; guided
missiles: and airborne electronic systems. Research and
development programs are continuously being conducted
both under contract to the armed services and as private
ventures financed entirely by Temco.'
In a recent seven-month period, the Na\jv awarded
Temco three prime contracts for aircraft and missiles:
the TT-1 primary jet trainer; the XKDT-1 rocket- ~~l
powered target drone; and a guided missile weapons
system still under security classification. Other advanced
aircraft, missiles and weapons systems are currently
being designed and developed at Temco.
These are typical of the kind of Temco projects that can
move you to the top fast. Temco's unique position as one
of the fastest-growing companies in the industry
opens up exciting starting opportunities for graduate
engineers. Make your appointment today!
i MONDAY* 1
TUESDAY
j MARCH 4& 5 ig g^> x
SEE PLACEMENT DIRECTOR IH
FOR YOUR APPOINTMENT i AID ,, D
AIRC RAFT corporation
l DALLAS

MEET GEORGIA TECH MONDAY
Back On Win Trail,
Gators Face Vandy
Bv HOW IF. CRANF
Allig-ator Sports Editor
Floridas basketball tean bark on the winning trac k
after two consecutive victories at home last weekend,
takes to the. road tomorrow to face two of the fastest
teams in the Southeastern Conference. Vanderbilt and
Georgia Tech'.

The- Gators meet Vandv, third
in the Conference, tomorrow night
in Nashville. Tenn and then jour journey
ney journey to Atlanta M vday, to meet
the fifth-place Jackets.
| Spring Practice
Opens Tuesday
By KKN Mint
Gator Sports Writer
i Spring football drills, original!',
scheduled to open this afternoon.
I will not begin until Tuesday, a.
cording to head roach Boh Wood Woodruff.
ruff. Woodruff. Although no explanation was
given, it has been assumed that' a
shortage of coaching personnel
caused the delay
Woodruff is still searching for a
replacement for frosh coach Char
lie Tate, who recently joined the
Georgia Tech staff .lav "Poppa
Hall, student assistant coach, gave
up his position to devote more
! time to his law school studies
Also temporarily unavailable is
assistant coach John Mauer. who
will continue as head basketball
i coach unti' the end of the cage
|season. March 2
The 1957 Gators will hold 20 prac practice
tice practice sessions during a 36-dav peri period,
od, period, as prescribed by the South Southeastern
eastern Southeastern Conference.
The change, however, will not
affect the date of the annual
Orange and Blue intra-squad
game scheduled for Friday night.
March 22.
Woodruff will be necking to fill
the gaps left by the loss of seven
members of the Blue, or starting,
; eleven. Replacements are needed
for All-American guard John Bar Barrow.
row. Barrow. Bobby Burford. guard Bob
Vosloh, tackle Larry Wesley, cen
ter Bill Bolton, halfback Jackie
Simpson and fullback Joe Brod Brodsky.
sky. Brodsky.
Particular emphasis is being
placed on the search for replace replacements
ments replacements at the weakened guard
post, where the only returnee R
senior HSns Johnson, who served
on the Orange, or second team
Outstanding prospects are "B
squadders Warren Fair and Jim
Young, and up and coming fresh freshmen
men freshmen Asa Cox. Vic Miranda, Hank
Midden and Lawrin Oiannamore

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MORTGAGE LOANS
LOW INTEREST RATES
JULIAN HERNDON, Agent
114 W. Unr* Av*. Phone 8R 6-5329

Pacing Vanderbilt s race-horse
attack will be six-foot-one guard
A1 Rochelle Although he has not
quite lived up so his advanced
billing this season. Rochelle, a
senior, has been a constant thorn
in the side of the Gators.
Las t season g he bucketed 37
|points to lead the Commodores to
a. hard-fought 80-75 victory Over
Florida. Another Vanderbilt ijnan
|.o wa.. h is forward Bobby T.ijvtn,
;an incredible rebounder tor his
sire 16-2). He scored 21 pop;'s
against the Gators last, season..
The key men in Georgia Teijn's
upsurge this season have been so ;
phomore guards Buddy Blemker
and Terry Randall. The Engineers
also have experience in the form
>f Bobby Kimmel, 6-3 forward,
and l.ennv Cohen. 6-6 renter
Gator -cage couch Johnny Man
|:r will field a team including one onenan
nan onenan on the verge of breaking a
'record and another man who
jreaks a record every time he
cores a point.
After scoring 24 points Monday
(light m Floridas 92-8 i win over
Ole Miss, guard Joe Hobbs, a jun junior,
ior, junior, needs only six points to equal
the Florida season record of 410,
. lick. Emlick. Hobbs also has made 160
field goals, just one shy of the
ticcmd number he made last sea season
son season as a sophomore
Meanwhile, each time Emrick
(junks in a point he is establishi establishing
ng establishing a new eareer scoring record.
He lias made 318 so far this sea sea-1
-1 sea-1 on, giving him a four-year ca career
reer career record.of 1,480,
Another t.ator apparently ready
to make his bid for the spotlight
in forward Jim Zinn. In the finest'
] _-i n iiiance of his career, the 6 7
forward scored 26 points against
Mississippi, besides hauling doe. a
31. rebounds, which tied the record,
he set at the beginning of last
season.
One of the highlights of Monday
rights game with the Rebels
was tlie performance of Ole Miss
forward Joe Gibbon. Gibbon, the
h ghest ; syorer in the SEC. tallied
3*l points against the Gators, !-
Florida, which currently boasts
a) 13-8 record, will close out the
I >56-57 season next Saturday
against Georgia at Athens.



Political Shuffle
Sees New Group
Being Organized
(Continued from page (WE)
Lambda Phi political repre representative
sentative representative claimed. "The party
ia pretty solid
Garwood said he anticipated
the old Florida group to gain
one of two of the small fratern fraternities
ities fraternities now in the University Par Party
ty Party
*

Expected to tie named pari}
chairman of the old Florida
P arty is Bill Birchfield. Alpha
gamma Rho. who was delea ed
last spring for the vice presi presidential
dential presidential pov'
Political leaders negotiating
the switch yesterdav inpluled
Birnhfleld;. Car-vood, Trjuman
Skinner. Delta Tau Deltg: Bill
Scaggs. Kappa Alpha; andj Stub
Logan. Sigma Nu.
Eddie Beardsley. Kapjri Al Alpha
pha Alpha engineering student, if re retain
tain retain to he the new-party's, pres presidential
idential presidential nomination, Garwood
and Birchfigjd said yesterdav
Secretary of finance. Eddie
Helier, agriculture junior, was
added to the list of possible can candidates
didates candidates for the University Par Party-s
ty-s Party-s nomination for president.
Mentioned earlier were Dick
Kerri ns. sec i etary treasurer of
the Studen* Body; Tom hie Alii Aliiey.
ey. Aliiey. ex-independent leader and
Wait Mattson; chancellor of the
Honor Court.
Georgia Seagle Hall and Co Cooperative
operative Cooperative Laying Organisation
are in the -University Party
Sororities in the University
Pari are Alpha Chi o(nega.
Afpiie Omicrqn Pi. ; Delta lOam lOamms.
ms. lOamms. Delta Phi Epsilon. Phi Mu
Sign) ; Kappa and Zet;< Tau Al Alp";
p"; Alp"; I; the Hew alignment! are
Alpha Epsilon Phi. Ch Otnegn
Dc ta Delta Delta, Kappa joelta
and Alpha Delta Pi.


STUDENTS ARE WELCOME
To Friends Meeting for Worship
11 :00 on Sunday Mornings,
Room 218 Florida Union Building
Society of Friends of Gainesville

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See your placement officer NOW tor appointment!
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\ *

Lost and Found Operptions
Mismanaged, Probe Shows

(Continued from page ONE)
be paid on a regular basis.
Qean Beaty told the Alligator
that the whole lost and found
set-up was a "problem,
"Evei since we held oui first
rummage sale w. 1933. to dis dispose
pose dispose of left-over items we have
gradually become the centei of
lost-and founds on the campus.
Dean Beaty explained that stu student
dent student government that year
"asked is to hold th( sale.
I and each year we have follow
ed sun. always 10 get rid of
unclaimed articles
* *
"It's a problem in that ue
are running out of storage
space for all he books and
clothing, as is if anyone thinks
they can run it better than we
' can. they are ft ee to. oper operate
ate operate the whole department A
they'd like.
Mrs. Williamson' stated also
that no records are kept, and
that she has beei a secretary
onl sme e last September. She
noted, however hat sinc-e no
campus-wide sales have been
held on terns since her tenure
she c ould not know the* profit sot
this year so far.
She admitted that some indi individual
vidual individual items have been purchas purchased.
ed. purchased. and she said that this mon monf
f monf
ev was turned ov*r to the Tol
beri fund, through the business
office
Only a few cents has been
deducted from that money, she
stated. This went for post postcards
cards postcards which are mailed to stu students
dents students whose names appealed
on some of the lost and found
articles turned in.
However, no record of this
i.ijc.cv is found in the business
office, except for that one
check of *2.SO turned in yester
day after the Alligator probe
was underway,
The Alligatot has authorita authoritative
tive authoritative evidence, from persons^tha'

the have purchased items
from the lost and found since
Septcmpci "and that have paid
for the items in cash.
The Tolbert Iyoan fund i** op
eraed through the business of
fire, and on detailed files are
recorded- donations, contribu contributions
tions contributions from persons outside the
University, and all other means
of raising the fund to its pres present
ent present total of $27,000
The loan-fund began with an
endowment of S3OO in 1933. ao
cording to administration sourc sources.
es. sources.
Dean Beaty stated that it.
would be too much work to
keep detailed files of every ar article
ticle article turned in but he explain explained
ed explained the procedure used by Mrs.
Williamson in all cases
1. If an article is turned in.
it is examined to see if the
owner name is there If so. he
is mailed a postcard notifying
him that he may pick up the
item, anytime within a 90-day
period.
2 Ts s he article remains un unclaimed
claimed unclaimed after three months, it
may be sold, or the person who
found it may reclaim it Dean
- Re ; said that actually, -most
items are held for more than
the 90-dav period.
3 1 The campus bookstores us usually
ually usually set the price and buy
textbooks, clothing and shoes ate
donated to Gainesville charities,
and eyeglasses are given to lo local
cal local optometrists, who turn the
frames over to needy persons
*
4) A rummage sale is held
at the end of -the vein.' to,
which everyone is invited to
purchase items up for auction.
All items are kept either in
Mr Vi. iamsoh's desk m the
far left-hand corner of the room
in the.area behind her desk, of
in. .-m alcove in back of the
main room in the student per personnel
sonnel personnel office
.lewelrv and valuables are
kept locked in her desk drawers;
. and books and clothing nearby
One administration leader
complained that there are still
"too many lost and founds -on
campus. There is no central

directive teihng students where
to r,nng -Cl, items and where to
pick them up."
"Most people hold things in
their own offices of campus,
or send them to the lost and
found -several weeks aftei the;
are left hoping tjjat a student
w;ill come in to claim it.
'This leads to confusion, in
that all articles should be sent
immediately to a central loca location
tion location on campus
He. recommended that the lost
and found advertise its articles
regularly m the Orange and
Blue bulletin, to In students
know- cif recently found items
I>e"i Bent;. e- .- v ended that
the Alligator resume its lost
and found column, du* ontinue
some years ago.
Storage space is harder to
find now than ever Dean Beat'
noted, "and the problefn is
where to put all these things
turned in We the lost
and found as a service to the
students and we will continue
to accept anything in the hopes
it will be reclaimed.
An administration leader said
only students should he allowed
to purchase items. "It should ;
be student benefited. It's not a
faculty, administration problem
to worry about the lost and
found"
A Phi Eta Sigma pin left
since 1955 and $75 turned In iasl
semester bv arj honest student
indicate the diversity of articles
in the lost and found office
* The money was reclaimed a!
most immediately, i
All of which attest that 'he
lost and found may be running
out of storage space for the
articles vet to be turned in dur during
ing during the coming months, but
ihe business office has no rec record
ord record of Ihe profits accrued from
the entire operation of the de department
partment department for a 13-year period
Today Last Day
For Seminole,
if Book Hopefuls
By HI GH CUNNINGHAM
Gator Staff Writer
Candidates for four student
publication positions have until
1-30 p m todav to file applica applications.
tions. applications.
The positions to be billed Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday afternoon at a meeting of
the publications electoral hoard,
are editor, managing editor and
. business manager (rr the 1958
Seminole and editor of the F
Book.
Ten copies of each application
must be in the hands of the ex executive
ecutive executive secretary of the board of
student publications bv the allot allotted
ted allotted time before applicants will be
considered without waiving qua!
locations. His office is Room 11.
The Florida Union.
Each applicant, will be person
ally interviewed by the board
Wednesday
Studen! Body President Fletch Fletcher
er Fletcher Fleming, a member of the
Electoral Board, said that he will
he out of the city Wednesday. But.
efforts to hold the meeting at some
other time failed
Board Chairman John Paul
Jones had each member polled
to determine when he rould at attend.
tend. attend. The Wednesday afternoon
time was fixed when it was found
fewer members would he absen 1
at that time than any other time.
The seven members of the pub publications
lications publications committee and Honor
Com! Chancellor Walt Mattson
are' the other members of the
electoral group.
Atomic Expert
To Speak Here
Dr Marshall G Holloway, for former
mer former Director of the Lincoln Lab Laboratory
oratory Laboratory of the 1 Massachusetts In Institute
stitute Institute of Technology and a kev
figure in atomic research will
speak on "Economic Aspects of
Research and Development, to tonight
night tonight at 8:15 in the Law Audi Auditorium.
torium. Auditorium.
A 19.33 Florida graduate. Dr.
Holloway wiU be in Gainesville
to be initiated into the local chap chap:
: chap: ten of Sigma Phi Sigma, national
; honorary phvsirs fratemitv.
nS
( LEARN COLLEGE HEBREW
AT CAMP THIS SUMMER
Annua) Accelerated course in
modern Hebrew for college
students and graduating high
school senior*, at beautiful 76
acre coed camp in New Yorks
Hudson Valley; complete sport*
facilities.
7 week session, July'August,
$186; including room, board,
tuition (some scholarship help
available) write:
UIPAN, Student Zionist Organization
342 Madisoo Avenue New York 17 {

Speaker Conner
Holds Requests
Will 'Fare Well'
(Continued From Page One)
Bureau. has been pre-printed
from the Florida Alumnus mag-
azine.
The Alumni Association is < at atrving
rving atrving out a program to get the
eight-page spreads in the hands
of interested state citizens and
brought to the atention of leg legislators.
islators. legislators.
A meeting with legislators and
alumni officials' here March 5.
will highlight the budget
Conner himself was on -the
campus Tuesday meeting with :
faculty concerning the budget.
He is a UF alumnus. as is State,
Senate president-designate Bill :
Shands. Gainesville
Gainesville P.cp Ralph Turhng
ton can be expected to represent
the University on the Conner-ap-:
ptLrfced House Appropriations
Committee
The outlook as the University Universitybudget
budget Universitybudget heads down the home homestretch
stretch homestretch is as bright as it has been
in' recent years A consensus of l
opinion official and unofficial,
sees 'he University getting good
treatment on most of the routine
budget.
Man-, sections and additional
requests will come under heavy
scrutiny by the legislators. It is
in these areas of new construc construction,
tion, construction, new projects and new ideas
that UF well-wishers are concern concerned.
ed. concerned.
When the Florida* Legislature
opens in a few weeks, many and
difficult will be the state prob problems
lems problems for consideration by sen senators
ators senators and representatives:
The UF budget will be one
mo re. but it will be one of vital j
importance to Floridas educa
tional future.
The hopes of University admin-,
i-r.-''- i. ficultv and students
will be riding with the fate of
that .
This concludes the Florida
Alligator's student-centered ser
ics on the I'F budget. Previous
articles dealt with the break
down, procedure and requests.
Much of the information used
in this series eanie from the
Florida Alumnus magazine and
the -University News Bureau, as
well as source interviews.!
f
Advertising Fraternity
Elects New Officers
The Douglas Leigh Chapter of
Alpha Delta Sigma, national pro
fessional advertising fraternity fn
men, elected officers Tuesday.
Serving for the next year are
Scott Hancock, president: Dick
McGinnis, nre presid.net: Sheldon
Mas!stein, secretary; and Vernon
Syversor treasurer.

STUCK FOR MONET? DO A
Stickler!
SEND IT IN AND
wMAKE $ 25

WHAT OOtS A KNIGHT USE TO
(RING HOME THE SACONI
Dragon O' OfO
LINDA CU M MIN6S.
U or AIAIAII4
WHAT IS AN ANGRY EAAPtOVHI
Crow
ttAumct ALIN*
CttttMTON U-

Luckies Taste Better
j ITS TOASTED* TO TASTE BETTER . CLEANER, FRESHER, SMOOTHER!

iKf.Ca. PIODUCT 09 AMIFICA 5 LEADING M AMO t ACTC RIX 0? CtOAXKTTtI
i

TV Film Series Being Produced On Student Life

A aeries of six 15-mu u!e films
on student life at the Universal
is being made hv the Television
Production Center of the school of
Journalism and Communications.
Plans call for filming the aerie aerieduring
during aerieduring the current semester and
completing the editing and proces processing
sing processing during the summei None
tbg programs will be released
until the series is completed The
semes should be available to Flo Florida
rida Florida television stations before
school starts m September
The senes will include various
aspects of student activities aea aeadeni

PROBLEMt To evaluate the all-round career
advantages offered by the widely diversifiec
activities at Divisions of North American Aviation, Inc.
FIRST STEPS GET THE FACTS ill m.an-to-man
interviews, ov campus FEB. 25

bs|k| *
choosmgyourcareer.
Get the facts in a n man to man interview with our representative
Let him tell you about our unique placement
and training devised to help your potential
develop rapidly in a company where continued
expansion has doubled the.ni mber of employ
ees in 5 years. Your possibilities are wide- and
varied, as you .vill see from these brief notes
on the 4 Divisions:
AUTONETICS creates automatic controls and
electro mechanical systems of a highly inter interesting
esting interesting nature. Work includes research, design,
development, manufacture and testing; you
will become a part of the latest advances in
inertial navigation
and guidance, fire
and flight controls
analog and digital
computers.
ROCKETDYNE is
building power for
xocxetoyhc outer space large.
kjuid propellant rocket engines. The Field Test
Laboratory in the Santa Susana Mountains is
the most complete rocket engine workshop in
the free world. Here a man meets more aspects

NORTH AMERICAN AVIATION, INC. 4

WHAT AE WISE MEN S EASNINGSt
. Sot;* V- oq*.\
NANCY SWiTM
w or f micaco
WHAT 4 COWARDLY §RDt
C*o t en Ra'n*
AiOI| JtftNtN**
tOVU*f COUIRf

deni aeadeni s and ROTC aihletn s and
physical edueati >n Student Gnv-
Prof. Carr Wins Medal
Dr A chic Can professor of
biology and prize-winning auth-
or. has been selected to receive
the John Burroughs Medal for
IP3T i ; ' >
The me la! will be awarded at <
the annual meeting of the John
Burroughs Association in New
York April 1

Florida Alligator, Friday, Feb. 22, 1957

of his specialty In erne week than In a year gs
"conventional* practicp
ATOMICS INTERNATIONAL Is pioneering m me
creative use, of the atpm. If you are able to
mTet the high ; required! ents for this work, you
can help introduce t new industrial era.
it designing and building
varied types of nuclearleactors. tor both power
and research, with the practical experience
gained by 10 years in the field
MISSILE DEVELOPMENT ENGINEERING
Long range missiles, if eluding the interconti intercontinental
nental intercontinental SM 64 Navaho. present problems pf the
atOm.H ir.TKMr.CNM, ] YOU, 8S 8 Creative
engineer, are corresponSingly great
CONTACT YOUR PLACEMENT OFFICE TODAY
Make an appointment NoW ? to see North
Repre Repretentative
tentative Repretentative on cam-
Rer'psentative. A
A,-,at lo n.

DO YOU like to shirk wqrk? Herell some easy moneystart
Stickling! Well pay $25 for every Stickler we print and for
hundreds (hat never get used, Sticklers are simple riddles
with two-word rhyming answers. Both words have the same
number of syllables. Dont do drawings. ) Send your Sticklers
with your name, address, college and class to Happy-Joe-
Lucky. Box 67A, Mount Vernon,; N. Y. And remember
youre bound to Stickle better whetj youre enjoying a Lucky,
because Luckies taste better. Luckies mild, good-tasting to tobacco
bacco tobacco is TOASTED to taste even setter. Fact is, youll say
Luckies arc the best-tasting cigarette you ever smoked!

what t* an AGILE INSECT
a Sr r y fly
* a j?af h Ntsrtm
v or a!nh

ern nen: bcm ial life and employ.;
me, t.
D reetjon of the sc; ;es ;s bi H A;
Che low.eth. Inst rue- t and Art Di-
C >! of the Center Jack halliard
and Billy Dansby. eojnrnunieatioii
majors, are assisting with script scripting
ing scripting and filming Jim Mirks, Stu Stude"n
de"n Stude"n Government Public Relations
Sec etary. is coordinator tot stu studen
den studen activities Pat Rainwau rid
Ret- r Prat; are the student per perforr|
forr| perforr| era and narrators for the aer aeries.
ies. aeries.

Jj STRIKE/
/ \
f lucky \
{ STRIKE j
-oas
ciGAPCTtes

Page 3



m FLORIDA ALLKQ4TOR
: I: : / >

Page 4

Lost and Found Is Ours

, I Ml I
Slipshod operation of the lost and
found departnjient in the Dean of Mens
office has been apparent for some time,
but onl f this nek i a.- the Alligator
able to .Substantiate our contention.
A- repealed m an investigative report
on page one. r hc lost and found, which
operates! mainly for the students, has
not beejn functional in its duties as
central spot for depositing and claim claiming
ing claiming articles and money eolleeted from
sale of unclaimed 'goo is apparently has
bepn mismanajgod also
We are not claiming any dishonesty
in the handling of money derived from
sales, but. oiitf investigation shows Ad-,
ministration IJuilding secretaries and
staffs are allowed to purchase unclaim unclaimed
ed unclaimed articles for a pittance or in some
cases got them free.
We have no way tjj determine the
value of goods in the lost and found but
there is a sizable col ection of jewelry,
wallets, purses, clothng and text books.
Apparently no oru denies that prac practically
tically practically all this merchandise is student
owned. The fact that the money collect collected
ed collected is supposed to go into the Tolbert
Loan Fund emphasizes this.
Because t.he lost a id found is a stu student
dent student matter the Alligator proposes its
function he returned to the students as
an operation of Student Government.
/ .1/ I

The Legend of Karl Gluck

When Karl Gluck! received his de degree
gree degree last January he told ns, Tve paid,
my debt, to Society, now Im going to go
places and see things.
Thus was the Karl Gluck who perpe perpetuated
tuated perpetuated the greatest college hoax weve
ever heard of with his University of
Moscow cheksteam.
He was the most unforgettable char character
acter character weve ever met.
His sun-tanned, eyebrow bleached
face, khaki Bermuda shorts and English
bicycle were a legeiid from Anderson
Hall to the Stadium and from the soc soccer
cer soccer field where he played every Satur Saturday
day Saturday afternoon to. well, almost any-
Vhere anybody could go, Karl Gluck
was like that.!
!; -1 .. r

A*, in all communities, students hold
certain obligations to themselves as citi citizens
zens citizens of the University of Florida. But in
thp qmckened routine of college living,
it is easy to shirk these duties, foregoing
potential advantages of group associa association.
tion. association. ; ;
One such project which deserves
sypport from all students is the. pres present
ent present drive to W-stock the Student Blood
Bank. The blood bank is not a charity
drive ini which the student is called on
to help;others, but a dri\e for the stu student
dent student to help jiimself.

' j j
A Rule for Brotherhood

The one drawback to annual observ observances
ances observances rif any kind is that out of habi habitude,
tude, habitude, e. tend to become phrasemakers
who no longer listen to our own pat
phrase ;
In all the; editorials and speeches
which will be made before this week is
done, the word brotherhood rolls off
again and again until it sounds easy.
But brotherhood diesn't come in a
package, it is not a commodity to be tak taken
en taken down from the she f with one hand handit
it handit is an accomplishment of soul-search soul-searching,
ing, soul-searching, prayer and perseverance.
NO HOOD IN BROTHERHOOD

Editorials

It's Our Obligation

Friday Feb. 22. 1957

Under control of students, it effeciency
could be increased manifold.
This is our plan :
1. Student* Government should -et up
a subsidiary, the Student Lost and
Found, t.o be centrally located in the
Florida Union, This location would in increase
crease increase the number of lost, articles re returned
turned returned and would give students a cen central
tral central claiming point..
2. Articles could be turned in dail\ at
the Florida Union desk, to be puked lip
at the end of each day by a 'Student.
Government official. {
3. The I-ost and Found claiming <>tTu <
would be opened each aftenioo with a
student staff on duty to handb claim-.
1. Articles would he kept for a desig designated
nated designated period, say a O'* day minimum.
5. All unclaimed articles would b>
sold each semester or each spring u a
pro-advertised, open auction in the Pla Plaza
za Plaza or other suitable location.
3. All money collected from t!i'' auc auction
tion auction would be turned over either (> tin
Tolbert loan fund or another appropri appropriate
ate appropriate student fund.
7. Records would lie kept on all ar articles
ticles articles with inventory at 'Tegular! inter intervals.
vals. intervals.
Here is where the Administration and
Student Government can do the student.-
a real service. Lets see where their in interests
terests interests lie.

He was everywhere, Doing things no nobody
body nobody else would dare to do. As a fresh freshman
man freshman he wore a bushy beard. As a sen senior
ior senior he was still uninhibited. He made ho
mark on the college; the college fail failed
ed failed to make a dent on him.
Karl Gluck was unscathed b.\ 10,non
students and 2,000 professors in his four
years on the campus..
The stories about Karl Gluck stretch
the imagination. He w as a non-cotnform non-cotnformist
ist non-cotnformist if there ever was one.
Now he's off on another jaunt. We
may read in the papers any day now nf
another Gluckisfm
Kail Gluck was the kind of gin in
our Walter Mitty dreams
Karl Gluck was Karl Gluck/

It works like this:
Students 'donate blood so Mock a
blood reserve. This blood is then made
available to any .student or his mi med mediate
iate mediate family at sll a. pint, less than half
fb laboratory and processing costs.
It is unfortunate that the .Student
Bank cannot rely on individual dona donations
tions donations to keep itself operating, but must
intice contributions b\ offering trophies
to organized groups with highest' per percentage
centage percentage of members participating.

Brotherhood takes self-aware prac practice.
tice. practice.
The rule of thumb
is a simple one: Re- This is pub pubgard
gard pubgard each man and .
nshed m the
"'Oman as an individ individual.
ual. individual. Not as a Catho- > n te re s t of
lie, a Protestant or a Brotherhood
Jew. Not as a Negro. Week, P on-
Anglo-Saxon or Asi Asiatic.
atic. Asiatic. * red f'V th e
Look at the person National Con Conat
at Conat tlie chat acter fft ra c n of
and personality of
~ , Christian* and
this human being.
Like or dislike that dew *
person for his mtrin-
sic qualities, and refuse to tinge that
judgment by the irrelevant fact that h<
belongs to a different rare or religion
from your own.
The spontaneous feeling of brother brotherhood
hood brotherhood is a mark of human maturity.
Many illiterate people have an instinc instinctive
tive instinctive recognition of brotherhood which
is a thing of the spirit. The lAmercan
Indians, when they found a white man
worthy, could take him into the tribe a.
a blood brother. The child, lot} free to
appreciate kindness and generosity, set.-
no artificial boundaries on his love foi
people.
Othersmore highly educated, more
aware of selffind the concept of bro brotherhood
therhood brotherhood as an intellectual process
Unfortunate are those who, in their
limitations, can never sense the brother brotherhood
hood brotherhood of man.
Brotherhood realized is the ultimate
objective of democracy a free, just
and harmonious civilization.
By Oveta Culp Hobby

- r
( i/jr-v ;; 1 TuD ;
Itl I yk 1 1
(("'f i i
\V/'" v
ft s \/\
'i <1 < i,'t c; re ' iat kind of rul'd our It\ <
- its st iff II cents a gallon.
CAMPUS POLL
Campus Opinion Agrees
Coaches Paid Too Much

The. life of a college f votbail
:< each is apt to be a very hectn
tine, especially if hr doss noi
produce winning teams veai
after year.. Generally they ate
given short-term contracts and
the it bargaining position de de,
, de, pends a good deal upon thca
reecjrd of producing winning
teams And since then occupa occupational
tional occupational longevity is so doubtful
they usually rate a pay scale
higher than that of the highest
ranking college professor.
In order to get an idea of
what collegians think about this
difference in pay scale. Associ Associated
ated Associated Collegiate Tress asked the
following questions of a repre representative,
sentative, representative, national cross-section
of college students.
COL L E G K FOOTBALL
COACHES AR E USUALLY
PAID MORE THAN THE HIGH HIGHEST
EST HIGHEST RANKING PROFESSOR
DO YOU THINK THIS DIF
FERRNCE IN SALARY IS IS.IUSTIFIEP
.IUSTIFIEP IS.IUSTIFIEP
The results:
Men Women Total
Yes 24', 1200
No W', 720 67'-;
Undecided 120 130 130
There appears to be some sex
difference in the lfgures shown,
with the coeds leaning more to toward
ward toward the side of the professors,
Os all students favoring the
coaches point of view however,,
the following statement, by a
Villanova University (Villanova,
Fa i senior is vary representa representative
tive representative "The coach is gambling
that he will be around next
year, the professor isn't!" Here
are few other typical sate satements
ments satements
"The coach earns it. the rela relative
tive relative salaries in the different
fields cannot justifiably be
compared." is the feeling of a
junior attending Newark College
of Engineering (Newark, N. .1
while a. University of Nebraska
iLincolnl senior looks at it this
way "A college will never have
to worry about losing a profes professor
sor professor because he is mediocre.
Coaches arp under a constant
mental strain which cannot be
measured by monetary stand standards
ards standards And a Wartburg College
(Waverly, lowa i junior believer
'the work of thp coach i hard harder.
er. harder. his is a 12 month and 24 hour
tob.

ACROSS THE COLLEGIATE NATION
Dean Explains Cut System

C'hs rlntt rsvillc Va iITi Kx Kxplammg
plammg Kxplammg among other things the
attendance regulations for the
remainder of the 1956-57 ses ses|
| ses| 'non. Dean William T.arkui Dure
Jr of the College ors Arts a-nd
'Sciences, University of Virginia,
recently addresser) the student
bo* 1v" and clarified some of the
issues here
"The existing *ctrt system'
Widely interpreted to mean that
a student who is eligible for six
cuts is expected to attend lor be
excused from', all hut six class classes
es classes in a semester course
%
According to this interpreta interpretation
tion interpretation there is nothing wrong at
all with six absences: only the
seventh unexcused absence is
bad Thus a, student, according
to his grades is budgeted six, to
nine, or twelve, or twenty-four
' free absences and. as with all
budjrets, the idea te to he sure
to spend it all
I cannot understand this doc
trine at all 1 know of no job in
business or professional hf e
where you are expected to be on
the job only a specific fraction
of the time, otherwise taking off
when you see fit However, m
1956-57 we will abide by the re regulation
gulation regulation of the.current catalogue
which give students a certain
mmber of absences with free freedom
dom freedom from action by the Dean
Thus, if you are eligible for
six absences according to pre present
sent present regulations, the Dean will.
N not penalize you for absences
alone so long as your record of
absences does not exceed six.
T>n the other hand, I do no'
regard the six absences as being
free ,mts. Students are really ex expet
pet expet ted to attend ail of their clas classes
ses classes Soi even if the absence rec record
ord record does not exceed the sta statutory

A limns students fa.oimg h
professor's point of view two
general feelings stand but: !
the feeling that the professor
lias more time and money'in
vested in his job, and 2* the
feeling that education is more
important than football and
should be rewarded in' : dmg
ly. Here air a few remark's typi typical
cal typical of these and other opinion:
expressed.
"The professor works harder
to attain his position than a
coach." is the view of a fresh freshman
man freshman (Columbia, Mo. i. And a Missis
sippt College (Clinton i .sopho .sophomore
more .sophomore coed states: "Because of
the more extensive and inten
sivc education of a professor I
think the difference in salary is
bv no means justified.* The feel
mg of a sophomore at North Northern
ern Northern Illinois State College (De-
Kalbi is expressed this*way:
The fundamental college goal
is education, sports ate a sec secondary
ondary secondary feature, consequently the
service of a professor is more
valuable,"
"The professor contributes
more to society than a foot
ball coach." is the view of s
freshman coed attending Moot
head State Teachers College
'Moorhead, Minn.), while a Long
Reach City College t Long Bench
Calif, i sophomore says: I
dont think it is justified be because
cause because studies should be consid considered
ered considered more important than
sports in college.' And a Brook
lyn College (Brooklyn, N Y
senior comes up with this Foot Football
ball Football coaches aren't, overpaid
college professors are under underpaid."
paid." underpaid."
Students finding themselves
undecided on this question gen generally
erally generally .say they can't make up
their m-intis. or else they feel the
comparison is not valid Here
are several comments indica indicative
tive indicative of the latter position
."Thp difference in salarv t*.
not necessarily unjustified, rt
depends upon many standard?
for example a brick layer may
make more than a college gran
nate," is the feeling of a George Georgetown
town Georgetown University (Washington, D.
C. i senior. And a College of St.
Catherine (S! Paul Minn i
freshman feels'that a man ts
able Vi get what he w worth

tutory statutory limits* absences will oe
neighed against a student tr
conjunction with any decision
on his academic status.
Moreover, any professor ma
incorporate attendance into his
grade or hts determination of
incorporate attendance into .hts
what constitutes satisfactoy pro-
gress in his course Thus a stu
dent will have to decide himself
whether he can afford to ctr
classes
"Os course, the present ra a
Ingvie s provisions on mils before
and after holidays stand this
a ear These provisions do not
include a disciplinary probation
for 'holiday cuts Next vear a
student who takes .holiday cuts
will he subject to probation no
matter what hts previous atten attendance
dance attendance record may be. And upon
repetition he will- be subject to
suspension.

U &vm m /tu;C qgAMft \ MEN Ust Mog>
/PiANO 6USeSSV'I JONMHOT PRAN?BOOENSTE;n FAMOUS SOUMBN6 NAMES... M %£\\ M>! /s
MAW famous / AND OF COOPSE THE INCOMPARABLE (JL-ESE DiO YOU EVE* u=AR
V ACTSTf ~^5H? /V~
iiifcvfijil/"i nnuT I just DON'T
JUST DONT UNDERSTAND IT SOMEBODY UHOS

IVORY TOWER
SG Must Push Traffic Changes Now

1 W t/l t X1 I.
Gator Editor Emeritus
Parking troubles are one tea
ore of campus life 'hat most
.students have on e to accept
> Not being able to drive into
the m a i n ....,
class i , "jpgST ..
area i > to
parr Anywhere H
in the vicinity. Ijpr. V
\ '*' 0
liaye a .ar
n G.rnrsvhte Sag* W\
| at.all are fates gPafeh cMBr m
mint pe,,[.!e pTOfipy
a;e e -igrted '**
to QUENTEL
Eariiet i tlte \> ir of course
there was a thurider of oppos.
tton from -students in general
the admirustratKijn va viissed
with every 'ion on the trudge
to class Not so today excel
perhaps when ,t s raining like
t was Wednesday.
A fw ha\ e fotlhd v a"s Jo'.gr'
" otittd the nerotr- egulaf tom
hut most have just gotten used
to doing w ithout, the < nnvenienrr
f fheit mir.s.
This makes it ,e\ on harder
or student government officials
'"ho have been pushing all year
'or changes in the traffic and
narking pla The admimsta
ton knows'that if :* delays long
enough student opposition will
Have melted complete!'.' and stu student
dent student government will no longer
iavp reason to !igh it
a
lint Kaufman. ab* infant b> die
student body president and one
of the student members of Vice
President Allen's Traffic and
Parking Committee, has led the
negotiations for changes
To date very i*few concessions
have been gained, through one
loophole opened will alow every
freshman "'ho wants a at badly

BECKY S COLUMN
There Are SOME Things She Likes

Rv I1K( ht (.RUHR
ttator Assistant Editor
Don't you like anything
is a comment which often comes
this way following so-called
blast'' columns which in some
way criticize, but nevet praise.
We must admit that the-typi
i a! column, at
least by this flt
c jfl
to be .PB^br
1 han
not. because
we find fault
with e\c r\
thing. how however,
ever, however, but be-
cause of thiee jsgjft*
entirely differ different
ent different reasons. uREFiIt
Kirst rs the question of rcad rcado-ship
o-ship rcado-ship Self 'evident truths, mild
praise, and inoffensive com
moots do not attract rentiers,
and. "c would rather have cri.fi
ral readers who .disagree with
what we say. than none at all
Secondly, the only wav to .pro .promote
mote .promote progress and prevent rc
'regression is to point, out exist
mg faults and advocate changes
and miptovements We don't ex expect
pect expect perfection anywhere, but
is there any harm in attempting
to get a little closer to rtf

Third, though we certainly be
'neve in giving credit where ere
dit is due ate also of th
'opinion that there is seldom, ts
over enough to be said in praise
of something to come anywhet p
near filling lip the space we are
a limed each week
We have now, however ac accumulated
cumulated accumulated enough "likes' to
, ombine into a complete col column.
umn. column. Lest we he inconsisiant
with our policv of casting dis-
I para gem enl on those things
manv people like, we will.com
i mend only those things which
many people dislike.
We like the course * =
tern We Agree with *ne phtio
soph- which says that ever
college graduate should have at
least r semester of "exposure
to the various fields covered
hv the C cources if onh to
learn how little they really do
know We also like the testing
methods used in These courses
be< a use it requires only. ge r
eral knowledge, and is just
plain easier mi student and tn tnstruetor
struetor tnstruetor alike
We like the century tower
hells Not only do they remind
professors who arc immune *o
regular hells that the hour is
over, but they also produce
music similar tq that which
housands of tourists journey to
Rok Towei each yeat to hear.

enough to bavf or.e This is the
rule ci ange. won h\ Kaufma
and Student Body preside
Fleming to allow freshmen
borrow other students cars.
| Under this change a freshm
| ian have his rat legistered i
% campus police'by art eligible sf
| dent and then borrow" it bm
| for the yea.i. Relatively few
* however. nav e' taken advantage
* of the provision
if Other i .tange sough bv kt
i.-man include
1. Revision of the Board y-
I Control policy to put all stude.ni
I violators undei the studr traf traffic
fic traffic court's jurisdiction student studenthre
hre studenthre -nncsenny paying th nto thei GaliriesviHe etty coffers y
and the change would be made
by t; e Board at the University
' reque'sj,
? Mote parking by s' *e be
opened to student's m the hea:
of the campus
" A prioritv system for issu issuing
ing issuing permits that puts student ='
-in an equal ha sis with non-s. *
demu s-.aff fbut not. administt.i administt.i-non
non administt.i-non or faculty).
i Cars for sophomores
I litwt requests ,ia\p been
under consideration" bv the
Pat king Committee for three or
four months, but any vote ,on
tiieni has been ad> ,'ith avoided
by the chairman P Aljen.
Complaints about the Commit Committee
tee Committee s inaction were laid before
President Reitz in Decemhet
Since then the Committee has
rnet once also in December. to
consider...an appeal by an indi indi'v
'v indi'v dual foi a regulation ev ep
tiort
But Kaufman 'is now oplimis
in hat some of the changes wdll
be made within the next several,
weeks \mong the first would)
probably he more parking lots

\n occasional ooncert at an
odd hour is not too welcome but
t is hot the fault of the hells
themselves.
We like campus club and Hub
enttee. Perhaps it is because ft
is the fust coffee we ever drank
in great quantities but we still
like jt .ft isn't too strong or t>o
weak, its irsuall' not. and it's
cheap What more could you
ask ?
We like language rotrrpes
Though we happen to be enroll enrolled
ed enrolled in a school to which many
turn in order to escape a langu language
age language requirement, we are of
' that rare species taking such as
an elective They mav require
more work than many courses
but they are also more vain
able. In these days when the
world is rapidly shrinking. Am Americans
ericans Americans are sadly behind other
peoples in the knowledge of
languages which lead to greater
'understanding of the people who
speak tlrern.
We like ivy league styles, not
hcrauNp of the useless buckles
and buttons., but because they
are for the most part neb'.

The Florida Alligator
All-American Honor Rating, '53-'56
Tb# PLORTDA AU IGAFOB H tit* official stodeof Rftf pipfr of tb* CllfMlt*
+* Florida and Is pnhllsnffl ever?; an< Frida v momlngi except during
holidays vacations nA examination period* Ihe FLORIDA ALLIGATOR it en entered
tered entered as aernnd class matter at the Lotted M ites Post Office at GalnaavflM
Florida Office* are located so Room h I*. and IS H the Florida I nto Billd
tngr basement. Telephone rnbrrdt'r iff Florid i PR A-32A1. Ext **s. editorial
office, Lin# S. business office Line 19
Editor-in-Chief;........ Don Bacon
Managing Editor...... Ed Johnson
Business Mgr. . Jack Hutchinson
EDITORIAL OTAFF
Berkr Ore#r t Pi* Lev* assistant editor*! Mai* ffarkel *dioe Woaria
f rApr iperts editor. ***f Treims" mtra uuj r al§ dttor Ann Brler. aev^fer-*
ditori Fred Ward Diihe Free photorrapheri| ; Pete Earl EMrAftreffi
Dan Shoo**. Vartoonista
STAFF WRfTrjRS
Rnh Jrrotr* Budd* Hi*ie" Dirk Forster Mn t At!** It*
Fennell John Hamilton. Fen *her. BromMer* Mfk* Tier Grace Htdsms
In# Thems' Borer Lewis Gordon Durk Atete Rorfman Herman Fan). PbrDia
Asistant Bun ties* Vfanaeer Prank Grav. C jf Gainer, Dm Rirehifif
BUSINESS STA< F
Hsnoio.* Martin Seiner She.!' Ro?n. I .*> non Pa"**-.
I Taum Phil Markham Terri Osjfsby M \jK