The Florida alligator

Material Information

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
the students of the University of Florida
Publication Date:
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>]
normalized irregular
Physical Description:
v. : ; 32-59 cm.


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


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.
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

Page 2

Budget Is Our Problem, Too

it's a legislative spring again, and
m e'vje got those budget-worries. Prob Probably
ably Probably no, other season is as important to
the University as the few months com coming
ing coming up now.
Administration. facuity' e and staff have
long' been acutely ; aware of the impor importaiKb
taiKb importaiKb of the biennial discussion of the
I F financial request. But students, the
ones] most directly affected by the dol dollar,
lar, dollar, dealings, have not recognized the
problems of the budget period.
When e v ery cut in appropriations
'means fewer buildings, overworked pro professors,
fessors, professors, overcrowded classrooms, you d
think the Florida student would be lead leading
ing leading the charge on Tallahassee.
Unfortunately, most students have
hidden behind a blank cloud of indiffer indifference
ence indifference Claiming not to understand the
mystic workings of financial statements,
they have shrugged off their responsi responsibilities
bilities responsibilities as members of the campus com community.
munity. community.
The Alligator, which believes it is
every student's duty to be cognizant of
important affairs affecting our Univers University,
ity, University, has attempted to dispell the budget
confusion for the ordinary student. The
four-part budget series now running in
the Gator explains pimply what the Uni University
versity University is asking for and what it will
mean to the student.
The student can take it from there.
There is no longer any excuse for
non-awareness, of the Universitys fi financial
nancial financial requests.
At any state university, the literal fu future
ture future of the school hangs on legislature
appropriations. With hundreds of re re
re 1

The cost of prejudice to American in industry
dustry industry is $30,000,000,000 a year in
wasted manpower, production, and mo morale.
rale. morale. The figure cannot include the in incalculable
calculable incalculable and far more terrible cost in
human suffering and indignity.
That means that $lO out of every $75
paycheck are wasted on the phony lux luxury
ury luxury <>f indulging our prejudices, says
Dr. Everett R. Clinchy, who as head of
the National Conference of Christians
and Jews has been laboring for 28 years
. to conVert hatred to understanding.
, Discrimination in industry is most com commonly
monly commonly based on color, religion, language
and national origin,
economic status, edu- This is pub pubcation
cation pubcation and politics. lished in the
(Try being a Repub- interest of
lican in some areas Brotherhood
of South Carolina or weeki pon
a Democrat in Ver- ,
_ i. \r> , sored by the
mont.) But prejudice
at the hiring gate, National Con Conor
or Conor dislike on the job ftr *nce of
of white for Negro, Christians and
German for Pole, Jews.
Protestant for Gath-
olic or Christians for Jew is only one
part o the vast hate problem that in infects
fects infects our society and the world.
TI civilization is to survive we must
learn as much about the human person personality
ality personality as we do about the atom. Dr. Clin Clinchy
chy Clinchy says. "W> never developed the love,
compassion, and understanding in hu human
man human beings to anywhere nejar their ca capacity
pacity capacity psychiatrists are probing for this
now. And its here that Science con converges
verges converges with faith and reaches for the
highest ideals in both.
* *'
Dr. Clinchy, tall, spare, white, and
09, with three children and Nine grand grandchildren,
children, grandchildren, was born in Harlem when
it was a suburb. His father was a carpet
salesman. During four years at Wes Wesleyan
leyan Wesleyan University, interrupted bv serv service
ice service in World War l, Clinchy held a job
as a student-minister in a little church
in Fairmont, N. J.
They took me because they couldnt
get anyone else,, he says.
lie got a Bachelors degree at Lafay Lafayette.
ette. Lafayette. wept to Union Thelogical and Co Columbia
lumbia Columbia where he got his Masters and
was ojdained a Presbyterian minister,
and went on to Yale for his Ph.D., but
had to quit for lack of money. He event eventyaby
yaby eventyaby got thy Ph.D. at Drew,- writing a
history of hate in America, called All
in the Name ol Cod," which was chang changed
ed changed to "Growth of Good Will.
W hen he first came to Wesleyan ]n
1924 Clinchy tried to bring students of
different faiths together. That same
year the Federal Council of Protestant
Churches met in Atlanta, Ga., the head headquarters
quarters headquarters of the,Ku Klux Klan, and form formed
ed formed a Committee of Ood Will Between
Christians and. Jews" to study "How
does a klansman get that way?

Editorials Tuesday, Feb. 19, 1951

Only Human

A nid the terrible hate rengenderetf
during the A1 Smith presidential cam-'
paign, five prominent men on the Com Committee
mittee Committee Charles Evans Hughes, New Newton
ton Newton D. Baker. S. Parkes Cadman, Carb
ton J. H. Hayes, and Roger W. Straus,
formed the National Conference of
Christians, and Jews and asked Clinchy
to run it.
"Its purpose then was not only to dis dissolve
solve dissolve the Klap's hate, he says, but
man's hate against man no matter
where he found it. We held our first
meeting against Smijth, and people were
shocked such venom existed in Amer America.
ica. America.
His staff then was one stenographer
and his otfice a tiny room on lower
Fourth Avenue. Today the National
Conference of Christians and Jews has
250,000 volunteers and contributors,
and 250 employees in 61 offices in the
U.S., serving 500 chapters.
The Conference was the first syste systematic
matic systematic and persistent attempt to allay
the hostility and prejudice which have
diseased social, political and business re relations
lations relations in America, says Dr. Clinchy.
He began with the children by alert alerting
ing alerting their educators to the disease of
hate. And it's to their everlasting
ciedit that every school is aware of it
today, even if negatively aware of it, as
in the South.
*A *
Then he turned to the adults reaching
into every community organization from
churches to veterans posts. And then
iiu\\ w ent into Industry through unions,
personnel chiefs and chambers of com commerce.
merce. commerce.
At the suggestion of a Catholic priest
vve began Brotherhood Week," Dr. Clin Clinchy
chy Clinchy says. "Its now celebrated in 3,000
cities and towns and is a national insti institution
tution institution independent of ns."
From the first Dr. Clinchy took to
the road ,to do his work, not only in
America, but all over the world. Hes
about to help set up a center of human
relations in Holland. On one ocean trip,
after meeting Dick Rodgers, the song
\ ouve Got to Be Taught to Hate,
showed up in South Pacific. Quietly,
tactfully, Dr. Clinchy and the National
( onference wrestle daily with such prob problems
lems problems as Negro pilots on commercial air airlines.-a
lines.-a airlines.-a suburb in Richmond barring
Jews, or asking a professor addressing
a literary society how literature would
be served by reading a paper on the im immorality
morality immorality of the Popes.
Its a truism that freedom from hate
always brings the individual happiness."
=av S Dr. Clinchy. and then he concludes:
Science has hurdled all the boundaries
and majie this planet a single home for
a singU interdependent family. Wheth-
or we like it or not., there is only one
family for the,world the family of
Sidney Fields
New York Daily Mirror

quests floating around the heads of Sun Sunshine
shine Sunshine State solons. the UF problem is
particularly crucial. f
Its time for students to be awake to
the financial realities of the Universitys
position. Understanding is the first stpp
to accomplishment.'
What can the average student do?
Uompreshension of the .problems is
the first step, but more can be done.
The legislators .take the final action
on the budget. Every Florida student is
represented by several,of these gentle gentlemen.
men. gentlemen. probably from his home town. By
informing the legislator in a polite man manner
ner manner of the students personal desire for
university expansion, much can be ac accomplished.
complished. accomplished.
Either individually, or though through
the Committee of 67. students can make
contacts with influential persons in their
home communities.
The full story on the budget is avail available
able available in an excellent re-print from the
Florida Alumnus magazine. Students
may avail themselves of copies to show showinterested
interested showinterested persons.
Finally, students can help the gen genu-al
u-al genu-al atmosphere surrounding University
appropriations by acting in a manner
that will be a credit to the University.
Just one newspaper headline showing
immature actions by UF' students might
be enough to sour important,legislators
on the thought of more funds for our
The student who acts in an educated
manner to push the UF' budget along
wont just be helping the University.
Hell be helping himself.

v,. i -
Obviously he hasn't taken Sprinkler Evasion 2X31.
Political Control Grips Campus

It is that time of year when
the control of the campus falls
from the reigns of the Bobby
Hendees, Ray Riddishes,. Col Colson
son Colson Millses and Ken Hutchesons
to, the ruling of the Charlie
Grays. Larry Staggs, Dick Petti
grew and Dave Hyman.
The political leaders take over
from the men about-campus thi
month in preps foY the annua'
-spring extravaganza featuring
three score poop sheet charact characters.
ers. characters.
As yet the stage is not set foi
the battle which Involves the 26
fraternities and 12 sororities
and a handful of independent
key-seekers. But this writer can
report from bark stage convei
sations with the men in the
know what to expect in the
April i student body elections
There are several avowed can candidates
didates candidates for president of the stu student
dent student body, but only one is a
sure fire bet to be on the ticket
when the nominations are filed
on March 18 in the secretary secretarytreasurer
treasurer secretarytreasurer s office
Eddie Beardsley. Kappa Alpha
chemical engineering student
who boasts an overall 3.6 avei aveiage
age aveiage and is a former clerk of the
Hon Coiut. is certain to get
'he Florida Party nomination fn
Beardsley I* confident of run
ing a winning campaign des-

Make Way for the Peninsula

Gator Assistant Editor
With the long-awaited go-ahead
signal given the Orange Pee!
"this semester, there is going to
be more involved in yts future
publication than the "moral con contents"
tents" contents" of the magazine.

Realizing it
or not. Peel
editor Bill
Grayson is
now in a last lastditch
ditch lastditch battle,
not with the
Board of Stu Student
dent Student Publica Publications
tions Publications or stu-
dent govern government,
ment, government, but with

a little known
but fast rising DAVID LEVY
literary magazine, the Penin Peninsula.
sula. Peninsula.
The magazine now under the
able editorship of Jim PattersonjKj
shows signs of becoming iji
three short years one of the
more stable institutions on the
Florida campus.
Starting from scratch in the
fall of '53, the magazine has
grown in phenomenal leaps, and
bounds, selling nearly 2,000 cop copies
ies copies of its latest issue which was
distributed in January,
This is phenomenal when* it is
realized that the Peninsula le
reives nothing from the student
fee and therefore must relv
solely on sales, at $ 25 per copy.
The Peel, on the the other
hand has no financial difficulty,
thereby allowing its editor and
business manager to worry only
about such things as censorship
Now when the Peninsula at attempted
tempted attempted to appeal to the "intel "intellectual"
lectual" "intellectual" crowd with arty poems
and sophisticated stories, it sat satisfied
isfied satisfied that group on the campus,
but it was financially a flop.
In live nr six separate at
tempts with this type of con
tents, the Peninsula never ex
celled a pa d circulation of
more than 600 copies.

A I te-x-sc: K MOWi.'ii,\ a s wr-vira'- \ / Ti.a ak nxr n;-
/ik off to t / ( 1 ( W flying £>ME >4,' PC*f > I'M HERE FDR / j fov MV I I OUT Os WORK- THE .MR K> < WORLD TOOtf > ARE .4EEKI EVERWH / J
0, My FUIUPE ASMCE.' F|& ] / *# 7 \ FLU OP RADtOA6TIV!T>-'-' ARE MOJKNN6- / mil mill ) \T- V <
FROM A LAfttf / AWA>-0 / [ \ s PEOPLE ARE HVING AT TO? j f TAKE* ARt TOO 1600 C LLKkW.T/ i \-- J
K OXMEJNG / WfcEMAN? / l MD~ £'j ( FA&-T A- A DOLLAR 1 >V_ w- V
q -yu_y v v |

pite his group .of fraternity and
sorority backers is handiepped
by the University Party's 200
block vote
The triendlv, bespectacled
Jacksonville senior who is in the
five year engineering program,
was elected clerk in the 1055
spring elections with a 2,259 to
! 999 vote ovei Julian Byrd The
important factor in this race
which attests to Beardsley s ov overall
erall overall campus popularity,. < that
he was the only winning big
five candidate in .his party Bob
McClure and the Florida Party
swept the. -voting that spring
while Beardley was it) the "out" 4
The University Party will;
dinw from a field .f four so
tile nomination to' the numbei
one pos Included m tilts group
are Dull Herrins, nreseni secro
tary-treasurer; Walt Mattson
chancellor of the Com"
Pat Thomas, president of the
senioi class and Torn MYALIey,
member of Florida Blue Key and
long time leader
Mattson and Keipinr y-aju inde independents.
pendents. independents. while Thomases prec
dent of Alpha C,amma Rho.
Mattson would like to have the
nomination and told' this 'report
er he thinks he could beat Beard Beardsley
sley Beardsley MfAliley is reluctant to
throw his hat into the ring at

One or two times it came out
in the black, but by such a nar narrow
row narrow margin that it never was
comple'ely on safe territory*
Former editor Bob Park
tried a new scheme last fall
Figuring that the Peel was then
temporarily out of commis commission.
sion. commission. he compiled a 48-page is issue
sue issue which contained light hum humor.
or. humor. controversial articles and
few poems, theiebv achieving
a certain ."appeal to tpe
I crowd which formerly worship worshipped
ped worshipped the campus humor maga magazine
zine magazine
As a result, he broke all pre previous
vious previous records, sold 20010 copies
and left- tim magazine on firm firmer
er firmer ground than it had ever
Now comes the question Will
the new editor go back to the
old format of mtellectualism
or try to continue in the foot foot-Bsteps
-Bsteps foot-Bsteps of Boh Park.
We think that If he Is more
interested in selling copies than
he is t-n publishing what he
would like to publish, he will
continue with the layout of the
January issue
And the result, if, we gaze
correctly into our publications
crystal ball, there ts going to
be two Orange Peel's on the
campus, not ope.
No longer is the fight going
to be with the Board of Student
Publications, because Peel edi editor
tor editor Bill Gravson would not dare
publish an off-color issueagain
The Peel fight will not be

1L) .MI T I ii/ein iiiATruV |TS IDO BAD BEETHOVEN COUIDN T ~ ~" v if f H /THEN AGAIN \
V ACCORDION / VI f* \ \j\ IlMjkl/ Lv '/ v CANt£Af?NFSDW I

this point but hr may be Beard
flpv s opponent.
Steve Sessums Georgia Sea Seagle
gle Seagle Hall politician of long stand standing,
ing, standing, former secretary-treasurer
and presently director of Flori Florida
da Florida Blue Key's speaker s bureau,
is a likely candidate for 'he top
pos* but he prefers ins
spring pass Me n .< fi
in law school
Often mehtionrtl a di.ttiii.r.c di.ttiii.r.c-or
or di.ttiii.r.c-or president ate Chat, *' Gr;V..
summei session v:- e president
and Lam S'tagb. another law
student, ex-i Jerk ex-chancellor
of the Honor Court and ex-Sigma
Xu commander.
V dark horse that politicos
might consider is Toni Bigg?
former chancellor and now in
his firs! semester in law school
after- a tenure in the army Biggs
was an independent leader when
he left si hool two vers ago.
From this comer rt would ap appear
pear appear Beardsley has the best
i han. e of winning against an
old' i ; the tronger f'nivei
sity PaFty might put tip
He has been opt of 'he .politi .politi.
. .politi. -il sph'light for a vear, but still
has friends and votes from Brow Broward
ard Broward Hall to the SAE House and
from 'he library to the Kit Ka*
Eddie believes the fraternity
stigma- pin ed op presidential
liandiilntes i ou'-jmeded.
There are some independent=
concerned with belief

with the body because Gray Grayson
son Grayson has the rare ability to
write something clean yet still
remain funny
The fight, as it is quickie
shaping up, is with the Penin*
sul a.
And in the present state of
campus publications one of
them will have to go. or else
the two will combine
It ts inconceivable that,
once the Peninsula has shown
if can consistently appeal to
the student body, that it will
no' renew Its fight o partake
its due share of the student fee
* *
Likewise the Orange Pool is
going to demand that it have
its former $ 10 allotment of the
student fee cut in half in the
iftSfi student hod'- constitution,
restored, so that it may publish
four issues during a year in instead
stead instead of only two which it can
now afford
So. as we see it. student
government and publications
leaders might just as well 'are
up to this now
Instead of waiting until the
problem gos out of proportion
and then having an unnecess unnecessary
ary unnecessary storm over the matter, it
. might well be resolved there is
an ev client chance of two pub
lications appealing to the same
group of students
And if the Peninsula contin
nes in its present direction of
publishing Orange Peel type
. issues, it might a|* well ge r
ready to assume the title of
the magazine which it is so fer fervently
vently fervently attempting to copy.

Says Church Should Tell
Ideas on State Policies

. iliior:
Your Pol il, r Not tor
Church editorial Feb. 12>
ets a strange tone for Reli Religion
gion Religion A- late Week It shows a
lack of h.istoru-a ;n?orri;a' ior
and n ature appraisal of the
facts throw s off i onsuiefabr
more ;eat than light and be betra'vs
tra'vs betra'vs what appears to be an
undercurrent of bigotrv
Your firs: falla. v i.- in tic
statement Apparently rehgior
for. e s c'dav ha\ duped
themselves into believing fhev
possess a power o' influem
over American government a.
affairs Is- dupe the pro{k
word to be used editorially b ba
a ba rained journalism slu.denr
looking forward to working
or, a daily new spa pet Th:'
term used in this context, ap
pear? to have an unhappv ton
nota'ion and a colot tha' re
fleets : anti-religious bias
Youi belief tha' .religion is
not a powerful influence
national affairs i$ hardly what
one would expect trom a p,-> -,
son adequately trained in he
so' ial sciences -.politics, his
torv. and above all sociology
- that is to save some of the
sub.Wts a journalism studei
should he as well versed in
n journalim itself
Religion, has been, ceriainl ceriainlfor
for ceriainlfor at least the last 3,000 years
one of mankind s most power
fill six-ial forces from primi
tive society to modern \yesterr
iviliz.ation, it has hel p e d
shape men s lives and molded
governments: it was one of the
strongest forces that brough
ibout the settlement of Puri
ms in New F.ngland and Cash
lies in Maryland- in fa. : the
Oloniza'ion and founding of
he United States itself.
Wani exampl.-v can tre cited
of religion as a social force
For instance, in 1328 some Pro Protestant
testant Protestant ministers took politics
into- their pulpits to help de defeat
feat defeat -Catholic A! Smith for the
presidency. Happily through
'he processes of enlightenment'
this sort of religious conflict is
fast dying in the tnifed States,
The 35.000,000 nr more Am American
erican American Catholics the largest
single denomination in rhe
Inited States from he Am American
erican American Revolution through two
world wars, have been admir admirable
able admirable in theirxjnyaltv to the Unit United
ed United States and t-o American t*nn t*nni
i t*nni spies; their sons and chap
.loins, in Ail branches of our
Vemed Forces, fought and died
for this country; and a ('atho ('atho
('atho lie priest is the only American
chaplain ever to receive the
Congressional Medal of Honor
for his heroism in battle
While in your next statemen'
you refer to the protects over
the visit of King Ibn Sand to
the United States, you do not
name the chief protesters in
this incident Jewish Zionis*
groups, whose largest organi organizations
zations organizations are in New York; yet
you proceed to name and -casti -castigate
gate -castigate American Roman Catho Catholic's
lic's Catholic's for their opposition to a
visit of M trshal Tito Thus voit
implicated the Zionists only by
innuendo: then you proceed to
single out for special abuse
American Roman Gath ilica
This would hardly seem to he
a fair method of writing an
editorial of constructive criti criti<
<- criti< smy rather it leaves vou open
o the charge of being anti-
Catholic If you wish to be
anti-Oatholie, that's vour busi business;
ness; business; but if you carry this
personal prejudice to the edi editorial
torial editorial pages of a state tax taxsupported
supported taxsupported university.' you are
out of plare. Catholics a- well
as Protestants and .Tews sup support
port support and attend the University
o' Florida, and. bv and large
support The Alligator.
Vs a journalism student >nit
should know that public opinion
is another strong force in Am
etican life; but you imp-i" that
you are against permitting
American publics to express
theii opinions In substituting
your own bias or prejudice
you antagonize rather than
sway the public toward our
views To show people fhev
are in error,, you must give
good reasons supported by he

The Florida Alligator
I FLORIDA ALLIGATOR in the official student newspaper of the Lnlvetsji*
of Florida and is publisncd e\erv rueadav and Fridav morning* except during
holiday, vacations ano examination period* T|,e FLORIDA ALLIGATOR It en entered
tered entered ax second elass matter at the United Florida Offices are located in Room K. Id, and I** tA 'be Florida I'nlrm Rntid
ing basement Telephone Cnivertitv of Florida FR ft-3261. Fit. <15.1, editorial
office, Lbu ft, business office, Line I*.

fide In his first inaugural
address.-. March 4} 1801. Tho Thomas
mas Thomas Jefferson warned F.rror
ij' opinion ma v be tolerated
v| here reason is left free tq
Jirrbat it I
; You mav not. agliee urn the
monists but y-uj may nor
- ppress 'he: opjimo ah. it
k ing Ibt S cud ; You 'mv not
t free with mam Americans
b >th ('ath.-i:. and Protcstan
a tout Tim B.f kfe| .e, ;
in implying has they should
be stepped 'tom exnressmg
ei- opinions'' Or t-nAt ih'py sre
'j rong without giving you:
'|i ts and rt asoi -for b*.tevir.g
I.e; gi-vgi nment- deprive th
i.Jople of their :gh' to express
't e:r opinions and the first
Haig -won k..,m,t ]i
aid other Americans might be
differing the 'ate 0: Catholics
r Yugoslavia or the suffering i
: 1 ople of Hungary. L"
You. may not remember how
jto > I os- n Broz 1 murdered
Vfl knailovi, how the Inited
' Res Was at:gee t uh '.un '.unfriend
friend '.unfriend Ts i shot down \m \m
\m dan boys flying Over Yng.
d j via; the arr est and niprt niprthnv
hnv:t niprthnv o: vtoysuus cardinal
ot jpinai and other Yugoslavian
'hjtholi. bishops It would,hard
>' seem reasonable, -to-Expect
Aiiericuj'. (atholii s not to
i.ase then voire m behalf of persecuted fellow' religion religionalareoi
alareoi religionalareoi or. a large segment
i >( the American .public, of all
denominations in Cong rc s
m out. are not convinced hat
ou| dealings with Tit,, will
iv ill its anything but sorrow
'him opinion is hed also bv the
Athenian Legion, representing
pet haps the majority of veter veteran
an veteran of two world wars v an .v
tatr, our aid to Tito is highly
questionable: also nji-hny lead leading
ing leading Americans are doubtful
ah* ut Eisenhower s M ddi e.
Fa itern doctrine. Certainly if
me President feels that he must
j -v f Saud and Tito come here
f je ) is it not reasonable to fee!
. Mia he- should have work worked
ed worked 5 out some pla n wti e re reby
by reby She public a o u I d have
bee i a little berer informed
of he seriousness of the sit sit-11,it
11,it sit-11,it on and the "vital needs
der landing this procedure"
Zionists are not happy over overthe
the overthe Saud visit Catholics are
'' not happy over the idea of
in\|ting Tito ovei and right
now the American press is up
in he air and fighting mad
wid tiie National Admimstta Admimstta'iorr,
'iorr, Admimstta'iorr, for demanding that three
newspaper reporters who went
to F| ed China without the State
Department's permission turn
in their passports Do you think
the tiress is out of order in pro protest
test protest Jag"
You make another broad in
fcrejice and point a naughty
fmgjnr at American Roman Ca
tholjcs again in your re refere
fere refere ice to the separation of
chinch and state That every
question has two sides is a
basi fact that should guide
editi rial writers. By innuendo,
you direct your comment to
Catholics a s jf American Ro
mart Catholics do not agree to
the church and state separa separation
tion separation principle; but quite to the
cont ary is true, despite the
11 nfta i r propaganda] leveled
igai Ist Catholics iri reren
Dm> of the greatest jiefenders
of the separation principle was
the late James Cardinal Gib Gibbons]
bons] Gibbons] distinguished Ainm-i. an
and ] Archbishop of Baltimore.
It is true, like the union of- the
Protestant Church and state in
Engl md and other countries
there is a union .of Chun h red
State in some Catholic coun countries
tries countries 1, but American Catholics,
from the colonial Bishop Can
roll o the present day have,
sood solidly for the separation
of tlhurch and State in our t
1 ounJry. Any information. to
the contrary is a baseless lie
Confi m i* void self h> ; a little
libra tv research
As long as off; ,ii Washington
remains sensitive to public
opinion, the Arperican people
will not soon find themselves in
he (ihains of tyranny'.
Richard Das id Stockiner

Phys Ed Speaker
Here Thursday

Di Leonard A l>aron. (hair (hairman
man (hairman of the department of pljysi-j
ea' education, health and recrea- i
tion at_ New York University !wiil 1
be featured speaker here Thurs Thursday.
day. Thursday.
A specialist in physical educa education
tion education rehear, h and graduate stu study.
dy. study. his appearance on campus is
being sponsored r by the Univer University
sity University lecture Committee. The ad address
dress address will l*e given at 8: IS pm
in the Social Room of F'o|-ida
Union. The lecture series are
free to the public-.
Dr. Larson, who has been 1 do doauthor
author doauthor on numerous texts per pertaining
taining pertaining to physical education,
has written research papers; on
cardioavasc ular-raspiratory stud studies,
ies, studies, motor ability, and measure
ment of human peformance He
has been on the faculties i of
Washington University, and iK'ew
York University, and former! y*
was officer in-charge of physical
fitness at 1 SAF headquarters in
Washington. D ,C,
He holds degrees from Conror Conrordia
dia Conrordia College. Springfield College,
and NYU. Formerly chairman
of the National Research Coun-
Swanson Elected
To Lead Players
Ralph Swanson, arts and science' 1
junior, war- elected president of
Florida Plavers at a regular meet meeting
ing meeting last week He succeeds .John
Hierlihy, who graduated.
Other officers are Mary Ann
Kane, vice president; Carl Abbott,
secretary; Allam Entz. historian:
Mary .lace McPherson -and
Entz, executive council members
Lab theater productions wilfl be
presented Thursday and Frjidav
nights. Admission is free Tiqkets
soon will he on sale for the next
major production "The Crucible.'

' K
| Jki g\
SMOOTH! From (he finest tobacco grown. Viceroy selects only
the Smootli Flavor Leaf... DeeptCured golden brown for extra smoothness f
SUPER SMOOTH Only V iceroy smooths each puff
through 20.000 filters made from] pure cellulose soft, snow-white, natural'
/1 '-'lltf j j
, 6 195?. B'-wn 4 Wii..., jj-,0 Tobi j Corp.

I cii of AAHPER, he served m
; 1012 civilian consultant to the
j BAF, and made a study tour
'of Europe in 1052. A Fellow in
the AAHPER. Dr. Larsor. also is
listed in Whos Who in the East,-;
Who's Who in American Educa Education.
tion. Education. and 'was elected to the
American Academe of Physical
Education in 1045
Water Show Set
By Swim Clubs
The Swim Fins and Aqua-gat Aqua-gators
ors Aqua-gators will present their anual
Spnng water show on April 12-13
The show this year will be baa baaed
ed baaed on the tales from A Thousand,
and One Nights According to
Mrs Crowson, Swim Fin advisor,
the water show will feature a
number facts based on the musi musical
cal musical version "Scheherazade" by
The Swim Fins and Aqua-ga Aqua-gators
tors Aqua-gators present one water
show a semester; one at Home Homecoming.
coming. Homecoming. and one in the spring.
Because the women s gym was
under construction during Home Homecoming.
coming. Homecoming. this year they were un uni
i uni able to present a show, so the
Spring water show will be the
only one this .year.
Any university woman who is
interested in syncranlzed swim swimming.
ming. swimming. and who possesses certain
; basic swimming skills is ,eligible
to try out for Swim Fins Tryouts
are held each semester
The officers of the Swim Fins
include Betty Allen, president;!
Susan Scott, vice president; Ka Kathy
thy Kathy McLaughlin, secretary and
Penny Hester, treasurer At pres present
ent present there are about 50 members
in the chib

A Paper Covering for Buchman Hall
For those wondering about Unit "paper" covering the upiierclnss
male dorms lately, the ITmorsit\ had a ready answer. Its part
of the program to clean the walls' of the dormitories atihch work workmen
men workmen George Bray is in the process of doing on the outside of Buck Buckman
man Buckman Hall. (Gator Photo).
Flight Training
Set for AFROTC

Flight training will be avail available
able available for advanced Air Force
ROTC cadets next semester ac according
cording according to Lt. Col Earl H Kill Killgore,
gore, Killgore, Commandant of Cadets
The University will he one of
43 institutions to implement the
Flight Instruction Program in
September under a bill which
became law last August
Army ROTC students began a
Engineers Name
Panel of Judges
For Annual Fair
A panel of five judges to judge
exhibits a? the forthcoming En Engineers
gineers Engineers Fair has been named by
the Renton Engineering Council,
student sponsors of the eyent.
Scheduled for March 8-10, the
1057 edition is expected to attract
some 20,000 visitors primarily
high school students from through throughout;
out; throughout; Florida for whom the Fair is
Judges named for the affair in
elude: Dr Reitz. E K Foster,
general manager of Bendix Radio
Corp : A. F, Persons, manager of
Geneeral Electrics Pinellas Pow
er Plant; Fred Kent a member
and past chairman of the Board
of Control; and D M Hazard
chief of engineering operations for
Pratt A Whitnev Aircrafi

Survey Planned To Measure
Popularity of New Rooms
A survey is planned for next month, while 65 per cent used
; month to determine the popular- f them only once.

ity of the new listening rooms
in the Florida Union,
Director of the Union, Bill Ri Rion,
on, Rion, outlined tentative plans to
parallel a survey made in March,
1054, revealing student use of the
listening facilities.
Answers to two questions were
sought Is it necessary to have
'listening rooms in the Union when
the University Library offers the
same service?" and "Do students
'form habit patterns of listening
that affect studies?"
It was found that 0n1y.7 per cent
of the students using the -fan!
'ties at the Union also used'those
at the library.
Only 6 per cent of the students
I who used the rooms used them
more than 5 times dura j the

raffla 9 V:-
' I hQgfPflPfgSm
HAIR GROOM piastici
| Grooms your hair while it tieats your
Kalp Controls loose dandruff. 1.00
olm o*
SHUL TO N Nr W VO rk Toronto

- similar flight training program
s this semester.
Only advanced students who
- achieve Pilot grade on the phys physua)
ua) physua) and written examinations
f will be elegibie for the PIP,
which includes 35 hours each in
l ground and flight instruction.
1 Flight instruction will be in ad addition
dition addition to school work, but regu regut
t regut lar weather and navigation in instruction
struction instruction in classroom wall count
30 hours toward required ground
instruction. The additional hours
will be spent teaching FIP stu students
dents students ground rules and flight
There will be no expense (to
the student, who will receive a
, private pilots certificate upon
completion of the program. FIT 3
. is strictly a volunteer program,
taught by CAA approved civil civilian
ian civilian Instructors, contracted by the
~'Air Force through the Universi Universi.
. Universi. ty.
Piper Cubs will lie use training aircraft, and a mini mini-5
-5 mini-5 mum of one cub and One instruc instructor
tor instructor to every 15 students will he
provided. The Cubs will he kept
at a local airport but no specif specifpic
pic specifpic field has been selected.
f Six colleges, including the Uni University
versity University of Alabama, have al al
al ready implemented the FTP Ac-
T cording to Killgore. the FTP at
Alabama has proven to he "one
r of the biggest morale boosters;
for ROTC that I have ever seen."

With the added appeal of larger
better equipped and snore accessi accessible
ble accessible facilities plus the ever ex-<
( panding selection of records a
; greater use of the rooms is ex expected.
pected. expected.
Swim Fins Pledge Four,
Plan For Spring Show
Pledging for Swim Fins was
: held last night at the Florida Un Union.
ion. Union. New pledges are Diane Ke Keough.
ough. Keough. Anne Mosley Sandy Skin Skinner.
ner. Skinner. and Pat Strawry
Plans -for the annual Spring
Water Show, to be held April 12
and 13. were discussed, and re refreshments
freshments refreshments were served.

Court Records
Show Traffic
Under Control
j Understanding of University
j traffic and parking regulations
seems to be improving, accord according
ing according to Cfty Court records of vi vi|
| vi| olations
j In October, when the reguia*
jtions first went into effect there
were ,140 student and faculty
members convicted in City Court
for not having* decals The num number
ber number for last month was 7 The
number convicted for major and
minor traffic tickets issued In
October was 66 while the num number
ber number in January was 0
There have been no m id-year
changes in the traffic and park parking
ing parking regulations It is still nec necessary.
essary. necessary. however, for every stu-.
j dent who .s eligible to have a
(car to register it immediately
with the University police and
receive an appropriate decal for
; display on the windshield of the
rar Students who fail to do this
1 are subject to a fine of five dol dollars
lars dollars on the first offense Second
offense is ten dollars minimum
fine and suspension from the Uni University.
versity. University.
All tickets for student parking
| violations are returnable to the
(Student Traffic Court- Failure to
respond to the parking ticket will
result in the Student Court re referring
ferring referring the case to the City Court
; which can issue a warrant for
; appearance in the City Court.
A new parking lot on Radio
Road west of the Agricultural
Engineering Building and eas' of
the (Sewage Disposal Plant has
just. been completed It was de :
signed primarily for visitors at attending
tending attending short courses and confer conferences
ences conferences held on the campus, but
is also available to commuting
Queen Contest
Scheduled for
Business Day
Preliminary plans for the first
annual Florida Business Queen
beauty contest will be discussed
a: the Sales Club meeting tonight
in Room 18 of the Florida Union
The contest, sponsored by the
-Sales Club, will be a part of B
Day. annual event put on by the
Business Administration Student
1 Organizations Council.
Highlight of this year's R Day
luncheon, March 13. will be the
crowning of the queen.
Queen contest chairman ,Scott
Hancock announced yesterday
. thai entry deadline will be 3:30
pm Thursday. Feb. 28 All con contestant
testant contestant information should be]
turned in at the Seminole Busi Business
ness Business Office.
Each entry must be a Univer University
sity University of Florida student. Contest-;
ants will be judged on person
ality. poise, and beauty.
Burroughs Manager Here
To Show New Machines
Maurice H Austin branch,
manager of the Florida district
of Burroughs Corp. will bring n
| mobile unit here Thursday for
a two-da.v show of the latest of;
fire machines and equipment.
Demonstrations will be held
on the Plaza of the Americas
1-9 p.m. Thursday and all day
: Frida v
All the gals get $1 off their
repair bill on radios.
Right Behind C.l.

The Florida Alligator. Tues., Feb. 19. 1957,

Rbhbhmmmm z
Industrial Arts Exhibit Examined by Students
The Industrial Art* Society completed its exhibition in the
Florida l nion last Wednesday after hundreds of students exam
ined the displays in Bryan Isiunge. t'liris Ianousis and Ronald
Pimentel look over a copper tooling lvhirli was part of the e\
hihitlon. (Gator photo).

: -it
Semester Cocerts Listed

Nineteen concerts have been scheduled by Department of Music
oi the second semester, according to Dr Robert R. Bolles depart department
ment department head

In addition, two senior recit recitals
als recitals are slated- and four organ
| vesper concerts by Claude .Mm
Formerly a division of the Uni University.
versity. University. it is now a department in
the College of Architecture and
Fine Arts which recently expet
ie.nced a reorganization effected
mainly through the redesignation
of it.s name from the College os
Architecture and Allied Arts
Dr. Bolles. a faculty member
since 1948. succeeds A A Beech Beecher.
er. Beecher. former Director of the Divis Division
ion Division of Music, who has been ap appointed
pointed appointed Director of Fine Arts
An artist on the flute. Dr Rol-
Ics has been on the faculties of
Teachers College Columbia Uni University:
versity: University: North Texas Teacher?
College: and Peabody Conserve
' torv He plays all band and or orchestra
chestra orchestra instrument Si and has a
thorough background in all phas phases
es phases of applied music,
*** 4
He holds a certificate of grad graduation
uation graduation from Julliard Graduate
.School, and degrees from Tea
chers College. Columbia where
Toward the
William Holden
A Cry in the
Natafe VVcoH
Yui Brunner and Ingrid Bprgr-an
San Tiogo
i with
Boon Town
Clark Gable and Spenser Tr.acy
John Wayne ]

8 a m.-2 p.m. FR 6-3740
2 p.m.-6 p.m, FR 6-8353

he received his doctorate. He
.studied flute at the Institute of
Musical Art and for six years
was a pupi: of Georgia Barrere
at the Julhard School
The Faculty Chamber Music
Concert w.ll be held Thursday
1 Feb. 21) at 8:15 pm and will
be the first to be held in the
auditorium of .the J Hill;.? Miller
Health Center
Dr. Bolles has reminded the
public all concerts by the De Department.
partment. Department. are open and free of
charge. The schedule for. the re
mainder of the semester is as
\imiiul band concert.- .March A;
flui.'! : Kay Paul, mezzo irrprano.
March 1! Barbara Springer.

Need Repairing Altering or Refitting
Phone FR 2-1867
Â¥' 't. J}' fl J Today and
I MB 0 I 11 F 6-6606
Mill "I Wednesday
Only a French fiim-maker would be likely to attempt...
to probe the psyche of a sensitive young man who <
has been shocked at a tender age by the discovery
that his mother is a prostitute." _cro*i>r, n y t.*
||' r- A shocker! Nobody who sees it will ever
I forget the experience or deny the mas
tery which makes it thus."
El I dO'-Othy Masters Daily News
M i j\ J starring Daniel Gelin contiiwntu Dtr*uun* it
r ATr I 11 3:l3!i:ls-7:17 £r 9:19
Pro ripa

Page 3

nExec Council
Voes to Take
Seminole Cash
(Cortinned From Page One)
still be earmarked for; publica publications
tions publications but the opposing group
stated ft would be difficult for
the publications to withdraw a
I large turn if it were in the stu stu;
; stu; den*. b|>dy reserve.
After 4.5 minutes of heated rti?
cussion, during which f Herrins
said hi felt the Board |ind var various
ious various publications have peen too
free u spending for improve improvements.
ments. improvements. the transfer was voted on
and passed by a majority,
jj Passed on first reading was a
.request bv Ralph Swap son for
ST3O t< puri base new curtains
i for the Florida Players.
II Jack Cooney, Earl Hyei's and
Tom Martino were reinstated by
i | the council. The th r ec were.
I [among those' suspended two
weeks ago for exeessivej absenc absences.
es. absences.
Two new appointments were
made jo the Executive Council.
Horace Walters will represent
the College of Physical Educa Education
tion Education anil Marilyn Dowling waa
appoint ;d from the College of Ed Education;
ucation; Education; 1
Waite:-' Snell was appointed
.commissioner of veterans af affairs
fairs affairs |

mezzo-ijoprano. March 13; Des-'
monde Fiondella. pianist, March
19: Urf versity Symphony Orch Orchestra.
estra. Orchestra. March 21; John F. Park.
. tenor March 26: Band Twilight
r Concert April 2; Clem Boat
c right, baritone, April 3; Little
, Brown Jug Contest, April t
Band Twilight Concert. April 10
Verdi fjequiem April 16-17; Band
Twiligh Concert, May 1; Variety
Band. May 8: Choral Union, May
14. Bar d Twilight Concert. Mav
15 Stu lent Recital, May 16 The
Mens Plee Club and Women's
Glee flab were presented in con concerts
certs concerts Fpb 0 and Feb 10, respec respectively.
tively. respectively. |;
Concerts by Claude Murphrec
will be this afternoon at' 4 p m
in thej; University Auditorium.
March [l7. April 7, and May 12
Full k-oncert programs Will be
announ ed prior to each perfor-,
, nuance.

the south's
college newspaper

Volume 49, Number 32

UF Budget Requests
New Campus Buildings
Ask Funds for Architecture Unit,
TV Broadcasting on Channel 5
Gator State Editor
PiT)>jrres. < |i is a new air-conditioned auditorium.
To; the average student who expressed this view,
no othei* budget items however importantconvey the
impression o' growth as the sign of red brick walls
Thy impact of salary raises, library improvement,
graduate study funds and other "intangibles are un unknown
known unknown huant ties to most students.

But it's easv to see the
growth Os an agriculture col college
lege college reflected in a Dan Mc-
Carty Hall, increased enroll enrollments
ments enrollments bringing new dorms, or
a giant jfnedical college in real reality
ity reality instead of sheaf of plans
The roar of construction ma machinery,
chinery, machinery, the Cla ig of steel gird girders,
ers, girders, colqrful Ijuilding dedica dedicationsa
tionsa dedicationsa 11 vividly convey the
impression of a campus ex expanding.
panding. expanding.
These concrete expressions
of progress, Slit million worth,
will be (subtnit ed to the 1957
Florida Legislature for appro approval
val approval separately from the $55
million budget previously men mentioned.
tioned. mentioned. |
Arranged m o. per of the Uni Universitys
versitys Universitys opinion of their priori priority,
ty, priority, each item s approved by
legislators in order of funds
available; In this precarious
method qf selection, any num number
ber number of itjems nijight be okayed
If the 19.'7 Legislature grants
the Universitys total package
of educational building funds,
$9 million of this will come
from general revenue funds,
the rest from tjrust and other
The Legislaturje will also get
rs UF request for $1 million for
agricultural -(station construc construction,
tion, construction, and sl'j s bullion for the
Health Center Piarmaey wing,
figured separately.
In the tpain educational con construction
struction construction request, it items are
arranged in order of priority.
The Legislature could conceiv conceivably
ably conceivably grant all o" none.
First is badly-needed utilities
expansion. New buildings, ever,
the ones already granted funds.
Will be impossibly Without addi
tional provision ;of heal, sew sewage
age sewage and light facilities. Cost:
sl'i> million.
Completion of two projects
begun previously rqn next on
the list. Some $212,000 is need needed
ed needed for a physics building-pro building-program
gram building-program which ran out of funds
and $.100,000 fr r agriculture
The number on; new buijlding
on the Universitys list is next.
The longj-awaited College of
Architecture and Fine Arts
building is read;- to go at a
cost of $ million.
The modern Renter of the
arts will rise on the narrow
strip of land between the girls'
dorms and its present location
in temporary building E. where
sardine sandwiched students
now work in conditions cAlled
P. K. Yonge Labora torv
School will get a new auditor auditorium
ium auditorium and gymnasium costing
$400,000 if the next item is (vot (voted.
ed. (voted. The would [pre [presumably
sumably [presumably be open to University
The all encompassing Uni University
versity University College will be consid considered
ered considered in item No, 6 on the re request.
quest. request. a classrcom, building
and teaching auditorium for the
central campus. It will cost
pa bout $1 million.
Renjiaininlg items on the lists
from general revenue funds
are as follows: (!) addition to
law building. $200,000: (8i re remodeling
modeling remodeling of Yonge for educa education
tion education college. SIOO 000; i9> re residence
sidence residence halls for single stu students
dents students including food service
facilities. jSS I -! million: 10!
joint agriculture fan Ilt e s.
$400,000; (111 land purchases.
The last three 1 items will
cost the state, no appropria appropriations:
tions: appropriations: (.12) an addition to out outpatient
patient outpatient wing of thb infirmary,
$100,000; (13 > completion of
the m a i n floorj of Florida
Union new wing, $40,000: md
114 1 office spaee \fing for food
service div ision, ?tjn,ooo.
t I
(All the fthme figures hre
rounded for easier comprehen comprehension.!
sion.! comprehension.!
All of this material groijvth
does not lake in the Univer Universitys
sitys Universitys boldest step this ye'ar.
the University has requested
establish merit, of .sji operat ng
educational (television station on
Channel 5. ;
The channel has Wen accord accorded
ed accorded the University [or this pur purpose
pose purpose by trife Federal Commu Communications
nications Communications Commission and ; s
being retaihed for strictly non-


profit telecasting desp it e
strong bids by commercial in interests.
terests. interests.
At this moment, the Univer University
sity University has every item of equip equipment
ment equipment needed for airing pro programs
grams programs by transmitter and an antenna
tenna antenna equipment. Full studio
< facilities are already ,establish ,established
ed ,established in the stadium under the
auspices of the School of Jour Journalism,
nalism, Journalism, and Communications
; students are currently produc producing
ing producing live and film shows on clos closed
ed closed circuit.
All it would take to put the
station on the air is an esti estimated
mated estimated $182,00(1, with expenses
of about $67,000 per year.
The station would broadcast
educational and public service
I shows for University students,
high school students and gen general
eral general University officials
hope it would serve as a nu nucleus
cleus nucleus for a state wide educa educational
tional educational TV network
Classroom teaching through
1V is already undenvay m the
journalism school where Prof.
H. G Davis addresses several
different classes at once
through the new medium.
Tln University belie,e educational television is the
logical next step in the field of
adult and extension education."
the official statement says.
"The University can effectiv-
eJy supplement by television
what can only be done now bv
classroom procedures.
The Federal Communications,
Commision forseeing "the poten potential
tial potential uses of teaching TV, has
nine channels reserved in Flor Florida
ida Florida for non-profit operation. Only
one is operating presently, on
a limited schedule in Miami,
A state education network is
. now in operation in Alabama
with stations at Auburn, Bir Birmingham
mingham Birmingham and Tuscaloosa.
Tn 1953, the Florida Legisla Legislature
ture Legislature voted a special study of
educational TV. A resulting bill
calling for Channel 5 operation
died in the log jam at the
end of the 55 session.
The current proposal will he
the last chance for two more
years to get education TV on
the air in Gainesville.
Finally, a center of science
and technology to serve the
state will be sought for the
University campus.
The structure is proposed at
a cost of sl2-1(5 million by the
President-designate Bill Shands
of Gainesville. It would bring
together teaching and research
facilities for physical sciences
and engineering.
Nuclear reac tor research
would be included in the center
if funds are granted.
The ( enter would replace, the
limited, scattered facilities now
available to agriculture, biolog biological
ical biological sciences, chemistry, phys physics,
ics, physics, geology, engineering and
medicine. The cooperative cen center
ter center would serve all.
The project aims to bring to together
gether together science facilities much
as the Health Center integrat integrates
es integrates medical education research
and sate sendee, backers say.
The weighty request will be
made outside the budget for
construction mentioned in this
Isiory. probably as a separate
Legislators will have their
hands full soon juggling the
various building requests along
with the standard budget
Students will be walking
rloselv the fate of the building
construction, as the kind of
progress closest to them.
Every "yea" vote counted in
Tallahassee brings stud en t s
that much closer to the con concrete
crete concrete expressions of an ex expanding
panding expanding campus
j, And the count is aiut to
* *
(The tirst three jiarts of this
discussed budget pro*
cedures, breakdown and con construction
struction construction requests. The next
and part of th' Alligator's
budget story will analyze the
budgetchances for nieces*
budget's chances for success
this success this spring.;

1* m; % v
It; v :, \
-s / <
Coed Responds to SG Blood Drive
Students started rescinding this week to SG's recent call lor
blood donations to replace dwindling supplies on reserve. Here a
nurse accepts a pint from Sonny Kenney. one of the first to volun
teer in the latest student government drive. (Gator Photo)./
Exec Council Grabs
Seminole's $25,919
Gator Staff Writer
The Executive Council Thursday night voted to transfer ,$25,919
i from publications funds into the student body reserve fund Se r're r're|
| r're| :ary Treasurer Dick Kerrin later stated, however, that the action
niflv be rescinded at the next meeting.
An accumulation of surplus ov-- -----

er several years prior to 1955;
by the Seminole, the money has
until recently been tied up due
to outstanding bills so the year yearbook.
book. yearbook.
Hugh Cunningham, executive
secretary of the Board of Stu Student
dent Student Publications said that due I
to irregular publication and var- j
ious unpaid advertising accounts
the printing bills for trie 1953.
1954 and 1955 Seminoles were not
paid until last. year.
The business manager of the
1955 Seminole was given the job
of paying all bills and closing
out the account.
John Paul Jones, chairman of
the publications board, said trial
the board has been attempting
to get the money transferred info
the board's reserve fund since
the account has been dosed The
council had not acted on this.
All publications are required to
show a in per rent profit based
on the amount received from stu student
dent student fees. This profit goes ino
the board reserve fund and serv serves
es serves to make up losses and pay
for improvements on the various
Cunningham said the $25,919
was close to this ten per cent
for the years concerned
The bills for extra copies of the
yearbook, when needed, fall on
the reserve fund. Last year 500
extra copies were printed at an
approximate cost of $2,700,
Kerrins appeared before the
board last semester and request requested

Hollo Student?
This looks either like somebody's shadow, or half a student. Nit that's impossible, isnt it?
>ot according to the registrar. They say that fop every Kiri there is not one boy, but three and a
half males. l>eft,to right Ted (Tapp. Jack laicks. foe Stranzulla and Fred Weitzel, sip Kps. illus
trate the male female ratio on the campus with pert co ed Penny Dunn. Come on Fenn\. don't waste
i any time, youve got 3', of those men to choose from. (Gator Photo by Frye.)

University of FloridaGainesville, Florida

ed requested that 10 per cent of all publi-!
cations budgets be put into the
student body reserve fund. Cun- 1
ningham pointed out that as this |
would include money from ad- j
vertising it would be more than
the profit margin required by;
the board. No further action has;
been taken on this matter.
** j
The question of the Seminole
; funds had been tabled by the
! council for several months and
was brought before the floor at
Kerrins suggestion.
He brought out the fact that
the money was now In the bank;
and drawing no interest. This |
appeared to be his main point ;
in advocating the transfer, stat- j
mg that the money Should be in;
;he student body reserve fund to
draw interest.
Upon questioning. however,!
Kerrins had not suggest- |
ed that the Boa-d, of Student j
Publications invest the money to;
draw interest.
Jones said the funds would be
invested if transferred to the
board reserve.
A small group, led by council
member Doug Maddox, strongly
opposed putting the Seminole
funds, in the (student body re reserve.
serve. reserve. Maddox cited the eventual
goal of a daily Alligator with its
own plant and said the money
should be within reach for this
or other publication improve-
Kerrins said the funds would
(Continued on page THRF.L) i

Dick Maltby and Krupa
Signed (or Spring Frolics

IFC Sponsoring |
Band, Quartet
For April Dance
I The Interfpaternity (oiin-j
j rii announced this week
I that Richard Maltby and his
orchestra has been signed]
to play for Spring Frolics, I
April 5-6.
As h special added attraction,
the IFC has also contracted
Gene Krupa and his drum quar quartet
tet quartet to play during intermission
time on both nights, according
to Steve Hudson. IFC president.
Hudson stated that the appear appear[
[ appear[ anre of Louis Armstrong during
first semester exam period was j
such a success that the council j
is considering contracting anoth another
er another band to play during the finals
[ "It all depends on whether we
ca.n get. a performer for the right I
price, Hudson slated. "The IFC j
is getting to be the most pro progressive
gressive progressive group on campus with
these concert bands"
Maltby is known best for suen
i recordings as "The St; Louis
Blues Mambo and has record record-led
-led record-led under the label of "X and
i Vik -record companies.
Krupa's quartet, known for their
independent style of drumming,
; has recorded for Columbia rec recjords.
jords. recjords. He formerly played with
' the <£d Benny Goodman jazz
! band.
Hudson stated jf there were
j any additional expense for Frol Frolj
j Frolj ics due to the signing qf both
bands it would be spent partly
; from the $2,500 profit on the Lou Lou!is
!is Lou!is Armstrong concert,
* *-
. . popular band coming
Sixteen abandoned and un
claimed, bicycles will be sold
to the highest bidder at noon
Feb. 26. according to William
I). Joiner., chief of police.
The sale will be held at the
City Police Department, 721
MV 6th St.

' v
r >te ) '^^' ; ' ; : ''i'(^f*'.^,
* **-4 & **>*s* '. cj'Sr '
W~ .-.&, s.- '**> ,#:,*. pi. ~ 1
- ts~:
<&\* ,-:, ;,-> '"V
;y V- *m;&: \-
' <* ' ''*** $ . j
<>; * viw* B v v
x-W **. <&+ #
Only One Flare Lights the Way
>o aooidenls have been reported a* jet but the danger in evident an road engineer* ha\e dug
many holes" on the outskirts of the campus hut ha\e failed to post adequate warning sign* Here
Mike l nger (left) and Barry Mandetl narrowly avoid falling in near >ln Iherly Hall where <>n one
flare (right hand corner) wants of approaching danger to unsuspecting pedestrians. (Gator Photo
by Frye).

Deadline Today
For Speakers
| Final deadline for all Florida
Blue Key Speaker's Bureau appli applications
cations applications is 5 p.m. today in the FBK
office, Room 310, Florida Union.
The deadline was extended
from last Friday to give all stu students
dents students with a good .speaking back background
ground background and knowledge of the Uni University
versity University a final chance to apply.
A 3-man Florida Blue Key com committee
mittee committee will be interviewing all
prospective speakers today, to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow and Thursday afternoons
and evenings as an added method
of evaluation.
Speakers will be selected bv
the end of the week and will be
briefed at several later sessions
to help them in the preparation
of speeches which will be made;
to high schools and civic groups
throughout the state during the
week of April 8-12.
Applications can be secured
from the Florida Blue Key of office
fice office from 1 ;30 to 5 p.m. this af afternoon.
ternoon. afternoon.
Coeds Must Sign
For Sorority Rush
By This Afternoon
j Today is the last chance for co coeds
eds coeds interested in sorority rush to
participate in this semester's for formal
mal formal aetivties.
Signup will be from 1 to 7 p m..
| today in room 200 of the Florida
Union A registration fee of $i will
be charged new rushees. while
those who have been out for rush
before wall not have to repay the
Coeds with a 2,0 overall average
who have not pledged a national
sorority within a calendar year
are eligible for rush.
Formal rush parties will be held
at all sorority houses Saturday and
Sunday. Each group will hold
three informal parties on Satur Saturday
day Saturday and two preferential teas on
Sunday. Rushees may attend as
many as five different houses on
Saturday and two on Sunday.

Speech Tournament Begins Today
! '' .1 . |

Intramural speech tournament
awards have drawn approximately
100 students into competition this
week, according to Dave Willing,
tournament director.
Debate, extemporaneous speak speaking.
ing. speaking. public speaking, prose read reading,
ing, reading, and after-dinner speaking
are the events of the tourna tournaament,
ament, tournaament, which started yesterday
and will nin through Friday.
Representatives of fraterni fraternities.
ties. fraternities. sororities and. independent
groups make up the majority
of contestants. The remainder
of the participants are free free-4
-4 free-4 lance etudent speakers.

Pro Worn
Arrives T
Betsv Rawls, famed profession
golf clinic and demonstration here
Open to the public, the event
is sponsored by the Department
of Required Physical Education
for Women of the College of Phy Physical
sical Physical Education and Health.
The demonstration will take
(place on Perry Field, adjacent
to the Varsity Tennis Courts,
Miss Rawls is probably one,
: of the most phenomenal women
on the professional circuit. After
completing undergraduate work
at the University of Texas in the theoretical
oretical theoretical physics and differential
calculus, she was graduated with
a Phi Beta Kappa key and with
Magna Cum Laude honors. She
was so intent on a golf career,
however, that she left for the
tournament trail the day after
her final examination.
She is one of the select few
on the ladies tournament trail
to have scored a hole-in-one dur dur!
! dur! ing competition. Playing against
Patty Berg during the 1953 West Western
ern Western Open at Capital City, Ga..
| she aced her four iron shoe on
'the No. 11. 178 yard hole. Noted
for pin-splitting iron shots, she
admits her favorite shots are
irons and is expected to place
considerable emphasis on these
clubs during her demonstration
Highlights of her career in include:
clude: include: being the leading money
winner on the ladies tpumament
trail in 1952 just two years after
graduation from college; twice
winning the National Open, 1951
and 1953, winning the Western
Open in 1952: winningHhe Tampa
Open in 1954 and 1956: and win winning
ning winning the Eastern Open in 1952
and 1953.
Physics Group so Hear
MIT Research Expert
Dr. Marshall Holloway, direc director
tor director of the Lincoln Laboratory at
MTT. will present an address on
"Recent Advances in Scientific
Research, at the Law School au auditorium
ditorium auditorium Friday night at 8:15.

Fraternities which ha\e en entered
tered entered contestants are Sigma
Nu. Tau Epsilon Phi, Phi Del Delta
ta Delta Theta, Chi Phi, Pi Lambda
; Phi, Delta Tau Delta and Al Alpha
pha Alpha Epsilon Pi.
Sororities represented are
Delta Delta Delta. Alpha Delta
Pi and Delta Phi Epsilon.
Other organizations sponsor sponsoring
ing sponsoring contestants are the Baptist
| Student Union, Georgia Seagle
Hall and The Independent Stu Student
dent Student Organization.
Awards which will be pre presented

1,000 students
in university
of florida

Tuesday, February 19. 1957

ian Golfer
nai woman golfer, will t 'in'. a
? tomorrow at 4 p m.
tt [ I
-Panel Discusses
High Enrollment
The! University chapter of the
y American Association 'of Univer Univer-1
-1 Univer-1 sity S Professors will j hold a
r panel discussion ..tonight.
1 Thej panel will talk :on The
- Meanjng of the Rapidll- Expand Expand-1
-1 Expand-1 j ing KJirollment in Regards to In Inti
ti Inti struct on and Facilities of the
i University. Panel moderator
i will re H. W. Chandler. Vice
President for Academic] Affairs.
5 Members of the panel will he
r Doyle, E. Conner, speaker of the
Hous of Representatives. Dr.
t Ralph E. Page, dean njf the Col-
Plege i|f Arts and Sciences, =and
Dr. E R- Bartley, professor of
t; political sciences and! member
-of the University Budget Com*
, mittec.
i, All interested personk are in ini
i ini vited !to attend the cjiscussion,
; which) will be held at 8 pm. in
e the College of Law auditorium.
The Panhellenic and Inter*
t fraternity Councils, in cooper cooperation
ation cooperation with the University Gen Gen>
> Gen> eraJ Extension Division, are
t planning to establish a man mani;
i; mani; agemjhnt course for all frater fraternity
nity fraternity hnd sorority officers
Steve Hudson, president of
the I K said this will he a
| five ray course to acquaint of officers
ficers officers with administrative pro*
j cedurjw In fraternity manage managej
j managej ment. Hudson hopes fjhis will
help jut down unnecessary c\-
! pensej.
People, who are experts In
financi- and dining room man management,
agement, management, will conduct | lectures.
Hudson stated if the epurse ; s
approved, it may start ia week
before the fall semester

sented presented to tiie winning!' team,-,
are tlje Interfraternity jCup. to
the highest ranking t'ruernity t'ruernitysbrori
sbrori t'ruernitysbrori y debate team the
Charles E. Bennett P.aqUe to
I Highest ranking independent
debatei team.
* *
i The campus championship
team w>ll receive the A. A.
! Hopkiijs Memorial Trophy, end
i the I itra mural Sweepstakes
Troph r will be awarded to tine
organisation or group -4ith the
I highest total number of points
Certificates will be
I to individual winner#.

Page 4

The Florida Alligator, Tues., Feb. 19, 1957

Cagers Upset State
To End Loss Skein

Alligator Sports Editor
The Florida basketball is
getting ready for its next-io-last
road trip'of the season this week
after breaking out of a five-game
losing treak with a stunning 89-80
ups t over Mississippi State Sat Saturday
urday Saturday night.
The Gators, Vander Vanderbilt
bilt Vanderbilt Saturday and Georgia Tech
Monday, faced Mississipp last
night in their final home game of
the year.
After not having tasted victory
since .Tan, 26, ; the Orangb and
Blue cagers made their finest ef effort
fort effort of the season in downing the
same Maroon team which a week
ago upset highly-rated Kentucky,
Four of Florida's five starters
scored in double figures as the
Gators captured the lead midway
in the first half and never relin relinquished
quished relinquished it.
Although guard Joe Hob! s 26
point effort was high for the home
forces, scoring honors for the even evening
ing evening went to State's two s'oring
pheenoms, Bailey Howell ar.d
Jim Ashmore. Center Howell scor scor;ed

Mural Slate

Table Tennis
Tues., Feb. 19
5:00 pm. Winner PDT-SPFI
vg. winner TEP-SX
T:00 p.m. Winner ATO-DTE
v. winner SN-SAE
Thur*., Feb. 21
T:00 p.m.Orange League final
Table Tennis
Tues.. Feb. 19
4:00 LXA vs. viinner
Winner PSK-SAM vs. winner
5:00 p.m.Winner AERi-FKT
vi. winner PKP-BTP
' Wed., Feb. 30
]] I
4:00 p.m. 4 :nq p.m
Tuesday matches

Greek Standings |
BLUE LEAGUE 15. Delta Upsihon 60
2. Phi Kappa Tau ,572
3. Pi Kappa Phi 496 1. Phi Delta Theta 60S
4. Alpha Epsilon Pi 45 - Sigma Nu 569
5. Chi Phi 430. 2 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 569
6. Phi Gamma Delta 417 4. Tau Epsilon Phi 500
7. Alpha Gamma Rho 410 5. Sigma Chi 444
8. Delta Chi 398 6. Sigma Phi Epsilon 422
9. Theta Chi 324 7. Kappa Sigma 394
10. Lambda Sigma Alpha 313 8. Pi Lambda Phi 378'
11. Phi Sigma Kappa 308 9 Delta Tau Delta 353
12. Tau Kappa Epsilon 220 10. Alpha Tau Omega 349'
13. Delta Sigma Phi 205: 11. Kappa Alpha 342
14. Sigma Alpha Mu- 200* 11 Pi Kappa Alpha 342
TT 1

It is a little known fact that
Van Heusen, in addition ito
its regular merchandise, also
makes a grand line of in risible
shirts. Alas, they have never
proved very popular. People
lose them easily. Laundries are
confused by them. And people
wearing these invisible shuts
are not j ust walked orcr, t hey "re
sometimes walked through.
So, were stuck with thou thousands
sands thousands of them, and weve just
decided to give them away. r 'o
you! Just write Van Heusen.
e will send you free a com complete
plete complete uardrobe of invisible
shirts. Not just one or twjo!
Not us. We'll send you hun huni
i huni 1 I

' |
r" ___________ 1

;ed scor;ed 29 points and guard Ashmore
i contributed 27.
i Prior to the gam.e. Howell had
been averaging 23.6 per game
; while Ashmore, with a 28 4 point
: average, had been fourth in the
nation in scoring.
Florida coach Johnny Mauer
started two forwards -vho were se se\
\ se\ cond-stringers in the beginning of
the season. Jimmy Zinn, who has
t be>n starting since Dick Hoban
was dropped from the squad last
month, turned in his finest re rebounding
bounding rebounding job of the season besides
I scoring 13 points.
.Jerry Henderson, who was rqsh rqsh>
> rqsh> ed into the starting five after Bun
: Touchberry broke his finger
against Alabama last week, re rewarded
warded rewarded Mauer's confidence by
s scoring 15 points, his highest out out>
> out> put of the year.
Center Bob Emrick, apparently
. back in top form after a disap disappointing
pointing disappointing showing earlv in the sea seaapn.
apn. seaapn. was the fourth Gator in dou dou.
. dou. ble figures, scoring 20 points,
i The victory over Mississippi
. | State brought Florida's Southeast Southeastr
r Southeastr em Conference record to four wins
! and 'six losses, and gave them an
- over-all 12-8 slate for the season.

Thurs., Feh. 21
7:00 p.m. -Blue League final. I
E Entries for volleyball due by l
noon Wed.. Feb. 20. Drawings thatj
, afternoon.
Touch Football
I Tues., Feb. 19
4:f>o p.m. Field INewman1 Newman vs
Field 2 Kadets vs. AXS
r Field 3Bone Heads vs. C.L O
Field 4 S.CB.A. vs. HW All
r Stars,
Field 5 Flavet HI vs. Cavaliers'
r Wed., Feb. 20
4 00 p.m.Bracket playoffs.
Entries for bowling due noon
i. Wed., Feb. 20. Drawings that after 4 i

dred.* of them. In every style!
Every size! Every collar fash fashion!
ion! fashion! All handsome. All invis invisible.
ible. invisible. Probably the finest youve
never seen.
As for visible shirts and
shorts, sport shirts, sweaters,
pajamas, hafidkerchiefs and ties
well, yon know Van Heusen.
We have most of the new styles
before anybody else. And we
handle traditional favorites in
away. that explains why cer certain
tain certain styles last a long, long
time. Your local haberdasher
carries a large Van Heusen
selection. See him soon.
Phillips-Jones Corp., 417
Fifth Ave., New York 16', N.Y.;

Florida guard Joe Hobbs, all
alone after faking out three Mis Mississippi
sissippi Mississippi State defenders, leaps
i up for one of the amazing crip
shots that have become his trade
I mark. Although Joe missed this
I chance for a two-pointer, he
didnt miss main Saturday
night as tic scored 36 points to
[i lead the Gators to an 89-80 vie
torn- mcr the Maroons. Inci Incidentally.
dentally. Incidentally. teammate Jim Zinn
| follow up this shot Hobbs
v ith a tvo-point tip in.
Freshmen Bow
To NATTC Five j
Gator Sports Writer
. |
A determined comeback by Flo Floridas
ridas Floridas freshman cagers fell short
Saturday night as the Baby Gators
j bowed to Jacksonville Naval Air
j Technical Training Command, 75-
1 69. 11 points at halftime.
coac*h Jim McCathrens charges
fought bark, rausing the visitors
Ito use stalling tactics in the last
two minutes to preserve their lead
Center Bob Sherwood led the
Gators in both scoring and re ;
bounding, picking tip 22 points
Forward George Jung and guard
George Telepas shared scoring
honors with Sherwood, bucketing
16 and 12 points respectively.
High scorer for a NATTC was
IFlanders with 19 points.
Last night the frosh met the
| Bartow Air Force five in a pre preliminary
liminary preliminary game.
i |
j Ha rriers Re-elect
ODa rc Captain
Bob O'Dare was re-elected cap captain
tain captain of the Florida cross-countrv
team and six harriers were
awarded varsity letters at the
annual team banquet Friday
ODarp led coach Walter
I Welsch s charges to a fourth fourth;
; fourth; place finish in the Southeastern
! Conference last fall.
Recipients of letters were
O'Dare. Jim. Dail, David Jones.
Richarij Neal. Fred Martin and
manager Phil Haber.
Freshmen receiving numerals
were Jack Huennekens, Mike
DeLueia. Carl Weidaman. Mike
: Golan. Matt Wohl. Don Si.ming-'
ton. Don Waldrop and Gordon

> We Have Everything
' . V- V .
For The Student!
(and at the best prices too!)
BOOKS (new and used)
PAPER (from plain to graph)
PI? PP? Your Name, in 23-karat gold on
IYEC* Q || k&E anc j p 0 st slide rule coses
purchased at
1717 W. University Ave. On the Goldeoast

Phi Delts, TEPs, Delts
Score Orange Wins
Gator Sports Writer
Three close matches and a protest marked the firs* round of
Orange League table tennis as Tau Epsilon Phi. Delta Tau Delta
and Phi Delta Theta sr*ored 3-2 wins Thursday.

league leading Phi Delta The Theta
ta Theta stopped Kappa Alpha s
chance of advancement as the
K A s bowed 3-2. and met Sigma
Phi Epsilon last night.
Charlie Henderson stopped Jeff
j Hedden 21-7. 21-16 to take his
match while Charlie Houk de
seated Henry Hodges 21-13, 2!
j 15. Gordon McCulley overcame
la first game loss to take his
j match from Joe Peters 19-21,
21-13, 21-16. while Harry Roy and
Granville Railey posted the KA
Fourth place Tau Epsilon Phi
stopped a strong Kappa Sigma
team Thursday night in another
3-2 battle, and met fifth place
Sigma Chi last night
Stan Weiss fought to a 21-13, 22-
20 vicory over Bob Chaiom, and'
A! Kalishman passed Bassler.
21-10. 21-8. In the deciding con contest
test contest Bob Marlin dumped Ron
Rhyne 21-11. 21-13. Yancey stopp stopped
ed stopped Jerry Ross. 21-18, 18-21. 21-16.
and Arnold beat Marshall Burns
21-13, 2M9, for the Kappa Sig
; wins
Ninth place Delta Tau Delta
also had a fight on its hands as
it passed eighth place Pi Lamb Lambda
da Lambda Phi 3-1 Thursday.
Park defeated Jack Kaplan 23-
21. 21-16. Gonzales passed Dick
Forster 21-18, 21-15, and Price
(dropped the first game to Joel
Rabin before coming back. 17-
121. 21-13. 21-17 to take his game
and the match for the Delts Hoff Hoffman
man Hoffman and Toister passed Tringas
and Bridges for the Pi Lam wins
Pi Kappa Alpha downed second
j place Sigma Nu 3-2. but the
| Snakes have filed a protest on
jthe match.
; Jan Edeburn had a -close contest
-on his hands as lie passed Wallev
[Howard 2119. 19-21. 21-11 while
I Ken Ferguson had to do his best
Ito stop Jack Westbrook 17-21.
21-11. 21-18. The deciding match
between Cotton Yonally and Fred
Shoot was ended at 28-26 with
Yonally taking the game and the
match for the Pikes.
Table tennis ends Thursday
night basketball, the next
sport on the Intramural calan calandcr,
dcr, calandcr, slated to start Mondy, Feb.
A basketball clinic for all
prospective officials will be
held this afternoon at 4 : intramural Office, Room
*29, Florida Gym. All interest interested
ed interested men are urged to ntlend as
Fraternity basketball starts
next Monday. Feb. 25.
FOR SALE House Trailer 1955
ROCKET" 37-ft. modern
equipment new Condition.
For further information call
Colonel Eugene Milburn. Fr 6-
FOR RENT House now* occup occupied
ied occupied by Chi Omega Sorority on
or before Septetmber 9. 1957.
Suitable for a small sorority. If
interested phone Mrs. Pancoast
Fr 2-1497.
RESPONSIBLE oollege girls
available f<~>r baby sitting any
night. Call AEPhi Snroritv
House $ 50 per hour Call FR FR-2-2566.
-2-2566. FR-2-2566.
FOR SALE. Tvumph motorcycle
Cub. 1-year old 5275. Hi 1-Top
Motor Court. Ph. ER 6-6760.

League Leaders
Pace Blue Play
Gator S[virts Writer
League-leading Beta Theta Pi
Phi Kappa Tan. Pi Kappa Phi and'
Lambda Ch; Alpha scored first
i round victories as table tennis
took the spotlight in this week's
Blue League IntranVural competi competition
tion competition
1 Beta Theta Pi downed Chi Phi
- 3-0 as Dave Seiber. Jack Bailey,
> and Mack Carroll all won their
sets without losing a game Seiber
playing number one singles, down
. ed Don Pearson. 21-19. 21-13; Bai Bailey
ley Bailey beat North Latrie, 21-10. 21-17'
and Carroll dropped John Clem Clement.
ent. Clement. 21-11, 21-14.
The Phi Taus won handily over
.Delta Sigma Phi by a 3-0 margin
' Barmim defeated Rogers. 2116
21-13. Mock measured Cerra, 21-
17. 21-15; Butler took Garcia, 21-
16. 21-13; Gustin outlasted EbeiTev,
t 12-21. 21-9, 22-20: and Anderson
beat Brite, 21-15, 21-15
Pi Kappa Phi was extended to
five sets by Delta Upsilon before*
squeezing out a slim 3-2 victory
iGonzales and Carlton won over
. Stewart and Funk for the Pi Kaps
while Tobias and Twiford record recordi
i recordi ed victories over Ciminp and
Rodriguez for DU to focus atten attention
tion attention on the final set. Fantarone.
number one singles player for Pi
Kappa Phi. clinched the victory
with a 21-7. 21-7 winning effort over
DU's Storer.
The other first round match saw
Lambda Chi Alpha trounce Phi
Gamma Delta by a 3-0 score. Bob
Keeler defeated Jack Helseth, 22-
20. 18-21. 21-10; Jerry Brent down downed
ed downed Alan Krigline, 21-19. 21-M; and
! Troy Stueck dropped John 171 rich
21-16. 19-21. 21-16. to nail down the
t win for Lambda ChV
In the remaining first round
matches played yesterday, Alpha
| Gamma Rho met Theta Chi, Phi
Sigma Kappa faced Sigma Alpha
Mu and Tau Kappa Epsilon played
Delta Chi.

Whats doing...
at Pratt & Whitney Aircraft
New "high-road to
in Florida

JErIL World's foremost designer and builder of aircraft engines

Unbeaten UF Tankmen
Battle Seminoles Today
Gator Sports Writer
Florida'? undefeated swimming team, currentl.\ on a ninf-meet winning streak',
journeys to Tallahassee this afternoon to battle rival Florida hate at 2

The Gator mermen return to
Gainesville tomorrow to meet
the University of Miami in a re return
turn return match.
The tankmen. ba> k from a vic victorious
torious victorious road trip which included
\ii tone over Emory (51-35*,
Georgia < 54-35 > and Oeirgra
Tech 1.45-411. are anxious to
add their intra-state rivals to
! their list of victims
Swimming coajrh Jack Ryan
expects another tough battle to-j
day and ianks FSV as one of
the strongest teams Florida faces
this season.
Last vea; the Seminoles man mangled
gled mangled the Gators 66-18 in their
first; meet It was the worst de defeat
feat defeat a Gator swim team ever ab absorbed
sorbed absorbed Ryan's Changes aveng avenged
ed avenged .themselves, in the' return
match, however. with a 43-4!
Leading the tankmen into the
fray, will he 1 co-captain Phil
Drake, former NCAA breast-1
sti oke champion, and Bill Rqg Rqggie.
gie. Rqggie. sophomore backstroke ace.
Spears Will Play
With Pro Giants
Former Gator quarter back Har Harry
ry Harry Spears has- 1 signed a 1957 con contract
tract contract with the New York Giants
Os the' National Football League,
it was announced last week.
Spears became the fifth 1956 Flo
rida player to sign with the pros,
joining John Symank. Green Ray
Packers Larry Wesley. Ottawa
Rough Riders. John Barrow. Ham-
J lit on Tiger Cats: and Jackie Simp Simpson,
son, Simpson, Baltimore Colts.
Spears was drafted bv the
Giants two years ago while play playl
l playl ing in the Army. He will report
to the NFL club Jul; 29
His signing came just a week
after Coach Boh Woodruff' a;
mourned that Spears had been
dropped from his athletic srholar srholar-1
-1 srholar-1 ship for disciplinatv reasons.

Heralding important things to come, work
was begun in late summer, 19.56. on a wide
access road in a remote section of Palm
Beach County, Florida. At the end of that
road, situated northwest of West Palm
Beach, a 500,000-square-foot plant destined
to be the newest addition to Pratt & Whit Whitney
ney Whitney Aircraft engineering facilities is already
well under construction.
Here, engineers and scientists will soon
be hard at work dealing with new and in increasingly
creasingly increasingly complex problems relating to ad advanced
vanced advanced jet aircraft engines. Working in close
coordination with men at other P & W A
establishments particularly the com company's
pany's company's multi-million-dollar Andrew Will Willgoo6
goo6 Willgoo6 Turbine Laboratory in Connecticut

"This meet should be a tough
ie said coach Ryan F'SU has
its entire squad b;u k this sea
son and 1 m sut it's t toj
dition for this nvee\ psv- hologr
> all;, and physically Th- is
one meet- they want to win:
, : .4
Although tiie Seminole's-lost to
Georgia Tech earlier .n the sea
son. they ape expected *o be im iml
l iml proved over the team tha' fa: ed
The addition of distance man
Graham Teschke should make

He strolled through a keyhole into my house,
A dignified, well-bred upper-class louse;
He smiled in a most superior way
And said, Man has just about seen hi; day.
If youll take my advice for what ids worth
Treat insects nice, theyll inherit the each!
Try to be beyond reproach
In your dealings with the roach ...
Bedbugs, ants and spiders, too.
Dont forget . WERE WATCHING YOU!*,
MORAL: Well .. until Louie takes Sjjf \J
over, take your pleasure BIG. Smoke |B msg (jaM 1
Chesterfield .. and smoke for real! H I
Packed more smoothly by H y: i<~*
ACCU*RAY, it's the smoothest H r 7:!- $
tasting smoke today. B jj
Smoke for real .. imoka Cheiterflald I .8
1 r>r ever; nhiloHnrWai verim arrentid for 1 | ||lfg||| **
publication. Chesterfield, F O Bo* 21, New \ ork 4*. NT ft
C Lifrett # My era Tobacco Co.

this newest section of the Pratt & Whitney
Aircraft team will face a challenging assign assignment.
ment. assignment. They, too, wall be concerned with
design, testing and development of highly
advanced, extremely powerful jet engines
which will join a family alrehdv including
J-57 and J-75 turbojets, currently playing
important roles in the growing military and
commercial air power of the United States
; The engineering graduate who begins his
career at this Florida facility will have the
rare opportunity of keeping pace with its
anticipated growth. In an organization re re,
, re, nowned for development engineering su superiority,
periority, superiority, he will gain invaluaale experience
working on vital, long-range projects that
are a challenge to the imagination.

the gjung a little mughler for the
Gator The two teams Iwill mcr
in s je-mach here March 9.
In I opting Victories over Tech
and theorgia. the Florida aqua aquame
me aquame Broke two Southeastern Cor.- marks and w -haltja ...
zsr, nnol recc-ds SECi recotds
arc ifficial nnl\ in jtlie Cor.-
ferenl ; championship' meet
Miami, Florida's foe tomorrow,
bowed to the Gators earlier this
season m Miami, ,57-21.