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
Seagle, C.L.0., Kadets
Pace Football Play
liy DICK FORSTER
Viator Sport* Writer
Georgia Seagie, Cooperative Living Organization and the Kadets led their respecdsr*
after the first three rounds of the Independent League football this week.
Tile Kadets ra
in bracket one, notching a 13-0
decision .over Wesley in the opener
and taking a close one from New Newman,
man, Newman, 6-0, to end the week wnth a
2- record.
C.L.O. scored three straight vie-;
tories to take a commanding lead
in bracket two and needs only a
victory over the Boneheadfc to take
the bracket title.
The Cooperative group nipped
S.C.B.A. in the first round, 12-7,
and went on to take successive
wins from Westminister, 21-6 and
the Hollywood All Stars. 7-0.
In. bracket three, Georgia .Sea .Seagle
gle .Seagle took a 12-fi opening game de decision
cision decision from the Cavaliers, 12-6.
and defeated Flavet 111 b one
first down, 4-3. after a 6-6 'tie, to
compile a 2-0 slate.
Wesley and Flavet IT are close
behind the Kaflets in bracket one
with identical 2-1 records
Wesley has almost similar vie-i
tories over Flavet Jl. 3-2 in first
downs after a scoreles deadlock,
and Alpha Chi Sigma by the same
3- margin after the game ended
in a 6-6 tie. The lone loss came
at the hands of the Kadets.
Flavet II scored wins over Al Al.

Florida Alligator, Friday, Feb. 15, 1957

isse
I | Jll'f i SYLVANIA |
| will be on |
I this campus
TUESDAY, FEB .5
£ for the purpose of interviewing engineering applicants
See you' Placement Director to arrange an appointment
I V SYLVANIA ?
L SYLVANIA ELECTRIC PRODUCTS INC
, mm mm m mm ***** mm mm mm mm mA

r P Ihe CdKvv rail give lemons
' on l.ikmy ciir\c- and holding the
flKflK road I<. ju-t ahoul an \ car going
I^l£ l '\\ car- at ~i:\ price are -.<>
! ,i; * heaulilnlli balanced and -<
jl ~ m<,<), h- purr and eolid in action.
- i'ifr/ Ul *'' and ivihinci n> keep curves
- : [;'- under control. And nobody outdoes
'. '/*/ ,r - Chevrolet in that department! It
\ "'-*car. Chevv doesnt throw its weight
u its pounds in the right places.
v^glr^'^ '* t^>c ? h u ld turn up upward.
ward. upward. C-hev> are of that
/numth anil w.,V 'Sir. CWw o# owh. w a -m* ',,. i Cmp
m _____ - --
Onir franchis'd Chevrolet 6*yilers display this famous trademark |
See l our Authorized Chevrolet Dealer i

. Al. pha Chi Sigma. 12-0, and Newman
.Club, 12-6. in addition to their;
one-first-down loss to Wesley.
Westminister is runner up In
I bracket two with a 2-1 record in- j
jcluding a 2 1 6 loss to bracket lead-.
;er C.L.O. The two victories came 1
via forfeits by the Hollywood A'l
Stare and the Boneheads.
The Cavaliers lost to Seagle in
their first game. 12-6. and hold de deicisions
icisions deicisions over B S I.. 26-12. and the
Sabre Knights, 3-2 on first downs
after the game ended a 6-fi dead-;
lock, for a 2-1 record in bracket
ITT.
In other Independent games this
week. SC.B.A. took a forfeit from
the' Boneheads; the Sabre Knights
defeated B S.T' 12-7; and Flavet;
Ills All Stars measured B.S.U.
13-0.
The last two rounds and bracke
playoffs will be run next week
With the final game the following
Monday. Bowding is the next Inde Independent
pendent Independent sport with entries due by
next Wednesday noon in the Intra Intramural
mural Intramural Office Room 220 Florida
'Gvm

Dorm Handball
Ends Monday
By MIKE ZIER
Viator S[>orts Writer
Thomas Hall placed bo*h its
doubles and singles teams lr the
.Dorm Handball finals and will at attempt
tempt attempt a clean sweep of the sport
when they meet Fletcher 8 and
Fletcher K. respectively, Mondav
The Thomas doubles team, com composed
posed composed of Bill Woods and Joe
Brown, scored a convincing tri triumph
umph triumph over John Harkins and Karl
i Allison of Fletcher K in one semi semifinals
finals semifinals match, 21-10. 1-8.
Jim Nowlin and Pete Rosen Rosensweig
sweig Rosensweig of Fletcher 8 earned the
right to face Brown and Woods in I
the finals by defeating Dick Take- 1
sheta and Ed Thompson of Mur- 1
phree M. 21-14. 21-9. 1
In singles play, both Morris
Stephens of Fletcher K and Dick
Wood of Thomas made the final
1 round the easy way.
Stephens was given credit for
the Victory when his opponent from
Weaver 1 forfeited the semi-finals!
match. Woods opponent, from
Dorm N, also forfeited to get him
into the finals.
Volleyball is the next sport on
the agenda in Dorm League play.
Ml entries are expected no later
than Noon Wednesday. Play will
begin Monday February 25
;
;
IT 1)0 ri.lH MEETS
.Members of the Florida Via Viator
tor Viator Judo flub will hold their
first practice for the spring se semester
mester semester next Monday at 4:45
p.m. at the south end of the
Florida Gym.
All men interested In judo are
invited hi lake part in the ac activities
tivities activities of the club, which meets
.Mondays. Wednesday and' Fri Fridays
days Fridays from 4:15 to 5:30 p.m. An
all-campus judo tournament will
be bold In approximately three j
weeks.

Page 7

PDTs, Pi Kaps Sweep Bowling

BULLETIN: Phi Delta
spoiled Teu Epsilon Phis
Orange League bowling ch
ing the TEPs 1558-1478
games of 157 and 197 for
and White.
i
By BI DD
Gator ftp*
i Orange League bowling came
Non Phi met Phi Delta Theta for
The TEPs entered the final
via wins over Kappa Sigma and
Sigma On earlier this week,
while Phi Delt topped Alpha Tau
Omega and Sigma Nu' to gain its
berth
In semi-final play the TEP
fought to a 48 pin, 1538-1490 vie
Ijtory over Sigma Chi Sollie Safer
. and Neil Chonin posted 161. IS?
- first games respectively, to give
; the TEPs a slim 719-714 edge
I going into the final game
Sigma Chis Ji m Dupree pro
duced five strikes and two spares
, in the first seven frames, but Sol Sollie
lie Sollie Safer came through for TEP
I as he bowled four strikes in a row
to help pull the match out of the
fire.
Safers 361-205 gave him an af afternoon
ternoon afternoon total of 366 one pin ahead
;of Sigma Chis Dupree who post postjed
jed postjed a 156-209-365. The consistency
,of Neil Chonins 163-164-327 added
i points to the victors- while Joel
Wahlburg Dave Hyman and St.u
. Miller rounded out a winning af af'
' af' temoon with 297 290. 258 scores
in that order

Phi Delta Theta climbed the
path to the finals via a 1492-1407
(decision over Alpha Tau Omega
Dick Simonet overcame a weak
142 firs* game to roll a IR6 second
and fake high man honors for the
Phi Delta. P.av TVapnell took com
mand of the situation as he turn turned
ed turned in a 155-165-320 for the after afternoons
noons afternoons effor*. Paul Adelhelm Was
the top man for ATO as he rolled
a 152-146-298
Phi Delta Jim Parker was way
junder his usual average as he
scored a 119 in the first game. He
;managed a comeback with a 143
[second game to gain a 262 after afternoon
noon afternoon talley. Bob Becton and Bob
Jackson both had 291s forth
[winning cause
In the semi'a the Phi Delta de debated
bated debated Sigma Nu 1458-1374 Dic
Simonet was high man again with
a 30R for the afternoon, followed
by Ray Trapnell with a 286

In other action this week Sollie
[Safer turned in a 177-201-378 as
Tau Epsilon Phi spilled Kappa
Sigma 1559-HBO Joel Wahlburg's

ThetK, led by Bob Becton,
a bid for its third straight!
lampionrhip yesterday, down downin
in downin the finals. Becton rolled
a 355 total to pace the Blue
)Y HAYDEN
orte Writer
> to a close yesterday a# Tau Epsi Epsith*
th* Epsith* second rear in a row.
j.
4 1 197 in the game with Safer s 201
gave the TEPs a high 835 first!
U;game.
* Sigma Nu had to turn in a good
second game to get by Sigma AJ AJ"
" AJ" pha Epsilon 1524-1400. The Sig
"[ Alpha led after the first game
r ;714-712 but the efforts of Bob O-
[Dare. Jack Robinette and Bill
* Knapp clinched the Snake victory.
* O'Dare had a 320. Robinette a 303
and Knapp a 297. Jim Savage
' turned in a 318 to be high for SAE.
R Sigma Chi was 109 pins to the
Rood as it passed Pi Kappa Alpha
1565-1456 Dick Dunn and Jim Du Duk
k Duk pree were the brunt of the Sigma
e Chi attack a-s Dunn had a 150-
( 171-321. and Dupree turned in a
1 127-190-317. High man for the
Pikes was Thurlow with a 140-193-
: 336.
Table Tennis took the spotligh: l
1 last night as eight teams saw ar
1 tinn Kappa Sigma played Tau Ep!
[ silon Phi. Kappa Alpha met Phi
'[Delta Theta Delta Tau Delta went 1
] against Pi lambda Phi and Sig Sigma
ma Sigma Nu played Pi Kappa Alpha
Sigma Phi Epsilon. Sigma Chi
p Alpha Tau Omega, and Sigma At
7 pha Epsilon drew first round bves
j
4
i AQIA GATOR TRYOFTS
P
Tryouts for new mem tiers of
the Aqua Gators, mens swim
s m *'g club, will be held at the
1 U niversity pool next Monday
through Friday, Feb. 11 15
from 3:30 to ,5:00 p.m. every
* day.
? All men interested In partiei
pating in the annual Spring
b Water Show are invited. Com
petent swimming ability is gen generally
erally generally required, although techni-
oal help Is needed for work on
4 sound, lighting and seta.
1
Alligator Expands
* State News Report
p ; State Editor Dan Hm kel has re i
s joined the Florida Alligator to lead
an expander! program of state
".new* coverage during the legis
llative semester. Editor Eton Bacon)
'announced this week
"The Alligator will bring direct-
!v to the student news of Florida
happenings affecting him on a
broad level," he said, "in an es
fort to maintain student awareness
of University problems.
The Alligator has been noted in
past years for its firsts in the
fields of state coverage


get^lot^
FLAVOR FLIP-TOP BOX

Bob Becton Lets One Go
Ibih Becton <>t lbi Delta rheta looks lor a strike in Wednes Wednesday*
day* Wednesday* semi final against Sigma Nu. The Big Blue won by 84 pin*
and met the TEPs for the Orange la-agoe crown. (Photo bx Want 1.
ADPis And AOPis Tighten
Sorority Basketball Race
By JANET MOSKOWTTZ
Gator SporK Writer
The Sorority basketball race grew tighter Tuesday os Alpha
Del I>. and Alpha Omicron Pi entered the second round of the semi-

finals
ADPi ajid Delta Phi Epsilon
met to determine the winner in
the first game playoffs of the los
.ers bracket, with ADPi scoring a
[l6-5 decision.
Sue Swan turned in an excellent
[performance by bagging all 16 of
ADPis points. Deb Moser and Ann
Bermender had a chance to hike
I the score, but missed their foul
shots.
Mary Segal was the only!
j scorer for DPhiE. and clicked with!
;five Evie Sinder and Sonnie Har-i
j 'old were strong contenders fori
goals, hut were blocked by a tough
ADPi defense.
ADPi turned fin a 29 6 win over
| Delta Gamma in the winners
'bracket pi?n Dot Lawson took
high point honors with ten to her
: credit.
Carolvn Luck sunk eight points.
(Joyce Wray, nine, and Allison
;Glass made tw-o more to back up
(Dot Lawson and clinch the game
(for AOPi,
DGs DiCamillo was kept down
ito only two points bv AOPi s wide-

I awake guards. Strickland tried, to,
help out with her four, but wasi
no match for the AOPis
AOPi will now meet the winner
in the Alpha Chi Omega-Chi
Omega match and ADPi will meet
the victor of the Zeta Tau Alpha-
Phi Mu contest to determine the
teams for the finals
_!
I CAGE CLINIC
i
V basketball clinic for all J
ficials will tic held next Tues
; day afternoon in the lntra
mural Office, Room 22a, Flor Florida
ida Florida Gym. All interested men are
urged to attend if possible.
Cabaret Dance Tonight
There will he a Cabaret Dance'
tonight in the Hub, The featured
hand will he the Mamiiners
There will be a charge of 50
cents per couple or per stag. The;
snack bar will be open. All stfpj
dents and faculty are welcome toi
attend.

Down Chi Phis
to Take Trophy
In Blue Action
A last-minute rally was
; just enough yesterday to
give Pi Kappa Phi' the
bowli n g championship in
the Blue League finals The
Pi Kaps edged Chi Phi by
15 pins, 1-143-1325. High
scorer for the winners was
Frank Costa. Costa had a
290 pin total with games of
160 and 13(1.
By HERMAN PAI L
Gator S j*ort Writer
Chi Phi met Kappa Itu for
f the Blue Lod p bowling crown
yesterday aftdr taking respective
j semi-final -< 1310ns Iruni Delta
Chi and Beta Theta lh.
Defending shampion Chi Phi
slipped from j its record setting
pace with a u 99,1402 victory over
a scrapping Delta Chi team in the
semi-finals. 1
John Smith was high man tor
he Chi Phis vldth a 314 total while
loin Maroldj paced the losing
Delta Chi cai.se with & 308.
Tlm Pi Hai* knocked oft lengue lengue,
, lengue, leading Beta jby 89 pins. 1512 to
1423. as Bob c|loer had a sparkling
194-199 393 t set the individual
high match score for this year a
i Intramural txjwling tournament.
Martin JeJ|eJma r chipped m a
15-154 312, 10l low'ed by Coata.
! Doyle and Pajierno witii 286, 282,
'and 239 respectively. Jack Bailey
with 314 and Don Schmidt with
302 were high for the Betas.
*
Chi Phi defeated Alpha Oemiha
Rho earlier Lr the week. 1389-1163.
I to gain the si mi-finals. Ware and
[Mporefield w|>re high fofr the
| winners wfthj 330 and 308 respec respecj
j respecj lively while Kiser paced the AGRs
| with a 154 td 3-309.
The Pi Kannotched their quar quarjter-fmal
jter-fmal quarjter-fmal win over Delta Upsilon
j colony, 1253-li 1.29, as GloerMed the
way again jvith a 136-160 296.
Tobias and !Dink were high 1 V
DC with 238 and 255 respective'
In other action this week. Delta
Chi defeated Delta Sigma Phi by
134. pins, 13ij?-1212, before 105e..;
to Chi Phi in the semi-finals Toro
Maroldv pa< t d the winning r.v'-.i
,Chi* with a 153-160 3J3, while
i Emilio Cerra was top man for the
Delta Sig* with a 254 total.



Florida Alligator, Friday. Feb. 15, 1957

SHE DIDN'T SEND
§jH52E29§
i Then run her down QZJ
'n with a BICYCLE from
Ski I STREIT'S
01 BICYCLE SHOP
4 615 W. University Ave
Phone FR 6-7761 ZjC EXCELLENT
OPPORTUNITIES FOR
ENGINEERS
in research-development-circuitry
CAREERS WITH A FUTURE
Permanent, responsible positions in on established organisation
whocK business does not depend on governrrvent Proiects
now m progress on ferrite devices, transistor circuits electronic
controls, computer applications. Company products in fie.'d of sig signaling
naling signaling and safety equipment enjoy reputotion of being built to the
highest standards or materials ond workmanship
EMPLOYEE BENEFITS
Excellent working conditions In modern plant and laboratories
Comprehensive retirement and insurance programs, probt-sharing
plan hospital and medical benefits, liberal vacation po'iey; edu educational
cational educational assistance program,
GOOD LOCATION
Rochester, New York a medium-sized ity. Combines urban cul cultural,
tural, cultural, educational, and social advontoges with easy occess to subur
bon living ond to the outdoor recreotional facilities of upstate New
York
We would alto like to tolk with men graduating from the School
ot Journalism with at least one year ot science.
, Mr. Thorne Button will be on campus for interviews on February 18.
General Railway Signal Co.
P. 0. Box 600
Rochester 2. New York

franklins
| College Shop* see our new
* .r .* 1 i,
/ spring collection
401 w Univ Ave
PROBLEM: To evaluate the aU-rovnd career
advantages offered by the widely diver si fed
activities at Divisions of North American Aviation, Inc,
L
FIRST STEP: GET THEFACTS ihman-fo-mnn
interviews, on campus feb. 25

Get | thp facts in a '*
mars-to man interview with our representative.
Let him tell you about our unique placement
and training devised to helo your potential
develop rapidly in a company where continued
expansion has doubled the number of employ
ees in 5 years. Your possibilities are wide and
vaued.. as you will see from these brief notes
on the 4 Divisions:
AUTONETJCS creates automatic controls and
eiectro-rtiechanical systems of a highly inter
estmg nature. Work includes research, design,
development, manufacture and testing: you
will becopie a part ot -the latest advances in
B inertial navigation
anil guidance, fire
and flight controls
analog and digital
computers
ROCKETDYNf ,$
building power for
t- outer space--large
liquid propellant rocket engines The Held Test
Laboratory in the Santa Susana Mountains is
the most complete rocket engine workshop in
the free world Here a man meets more aspects
;, :

NpRTH AMERICAN AVIATION, INC. 4 I

Page 3

7-S& .
Major Operotion in SAE Front Yard
SAK S planned i big shindig alter assembling Kr<> 111 (alxi\e, center) Uns week The >. .imi lb,
ronerete lion will replace it. ill late e mite NiHrgp insl spring .tack Williams and Dean < ampltell tenderly reeonstniet l.eu's left trout li
Hi- will Im- firmly anchored on la-o Il's perch in front of the fraternity house, (t.ator Photo
416 PAGES

Seminole
The 1957 edition of the Semi
nole, still ahead of schedule, will
begin distribution on May 16
Plditor Mike Segal announced
yesterday.
Over 80 per cent of thipjbaok
has already gone to the printer,
Segal said Only the Hall of
Fame and several small sec sections
tions sections have yet to be completed
The Editor predicted that all
work will be completed by April
1;
Os the 25 yearbooks being
handled by the same engraver,"
Segal said, ours is said to be
in the best shape. In the past

o< his specialty in one week then in a year of
'conventional" practice.
ATOMICSINTERNATIONAL is pioneering in the
creative use of the atom. If you are able to
meet the high requirements for this work, you
can help introduce a new industrial era
Atomics International is designing and budding
varied tyoes of nuclear reactors, for both power
and research, 1 with the practical experience
gamed by 10 years in the field.
MISSILE DEVELOPMENT ENGINEERING
Long range missiles, including the interconti intercontinehtal
nehtal intercontinehtal SM-64 Navaho. present problems of the
i most fascinating
Hi nature. Speeds.
m\ WM materials a' d
TiPl functions now be 1^
Hk few years a ;o. T e e
- e is vitai. t e
opportunities for
* rxci ... L you. as a creative
engineer are correspondingly great.
CONTACT YOUR PLACEMENT OFFICE TODAY
Make an appointment NOW to see North
p r e
on cam
Representative.
American A a'.cn
Inc.. Downey. Calif

To Appear May 15

1 iew ymrs we have been ranked ]
last by the engraver.
A total of H.OOO copies of Ute
yearbook are being (dinted by
the Record Kress of St. Angus
Morris Elected
FFA President
Robert Morris was elected pres
ident of the Florida chapter of the
Future 1 Farmers of America last
Tuesday taking the gavel from
William (day. retiring president
Morris, a senior in Agriculture
13 also scribe of Alpha Zeta. Ag
honorary; past president and trea-.
surer of Alpha Tau Alpha. Ag Ed Education
ucation Education honorary and an officer ot
Pi Kappa Alpha social fraternity.'
Elected with Morris were Bob ;
Holmes, ipee president; Dean
GfU'fen. secretary: Robert Ford,
treasurer; Bill Crowley, reporter
and Earnest Colima, sentinel.

Justice O'Connell Delivers Politics Lecture
Strife Stiprese Court lU'.lirc Steven ( OConnijM < aim* ko (lie
campus la*d weekend to deliver (tie iiuiin address befure h meeting
r. Bruee
Masim. advisor. right. ((irvior Photo.).

gives you the break on -flavor 5 JJT /
J'line out tor flavor!and what flavor! This filter cigarette
tastes rich and full. And its pure, snowy-white filter does the job
so well the flavor really comes through. Winston is the
filter cigarette you enjoy thats why it's Americas favorite!
Smoke WINSTON. ..enjoy the snow-white filter in the cork-smooth

f tine. Last year 5,500 were or ordered
dered ordered originally, but an addition
al 500 were ordered later. Stu-
dents will again have the op opportunity
portunity opportunity to order more copies
this year If demand exceeds the
supply.
The 1057 Seminole will be the
largest in recent years, contain
mg 416 pages. East year's bonk
h;?d 391 pages. This year's book
wUI also contain 10 pages of full
color dividing it into sections
ISO MEETS TONIGHT,
INTL WEEK PLANNED
International Student Organi Organization
zation Organization will hold its first genera)
assembly meeting erf this semester
ai :30 oclock tonight.in the Flo Floi
i Floi rida Union social, room, accord according
ing according U> Fa.reed Ossi. president-;
Plans for International Week,
Mai. 18-23. will be discussed Ai|
members an* invited to attend

Thirty Students Turn Out
For New Politics Club

Th t v students rep-exerting
all areas of study m the Hniver-
I spy me; ;;ns vt eok to organ;? the
Polities Club and elect officer's
John Reedes. a political s- er, e
ilia jo! yas elected p.-eskierr Olh-
er of?a era at e Joan Ur&rtke:. vice
president and John Gaillaud. tee tee-1
-1 tee-1 retary-treasurer;,.
living Berg Ramon Arango,
j Lois Aspenall and Shep Leaser
were elected to the club's execu executive
tive executive council and assigned tee
1 task < : preparing a eansiittc ton
so; the group. I
Di Bruce Mason, facuil, agt
vise fob the dub announced' the
I appoint rue; : of fitter ie. -b* :s
j to act as delegates to the FHofidft
Cit zehs : ; terence :n Tallahassee April 15.
Mason aisp stressed tne pom*'
that me rubers of the club had uo
intention <>; participating'-'in -cam
Pubs Posts Open
( < -mil mill'd Irolit page I t
application must e submittee b.
Ft id;t.' 'Sx'ii. Mai, h *
An orange feel editor inanag inanagiiig
iiig inanagiiig editor arid business manager
wi'l be cnosen' March 27 Candi Candidates
dates Candidates for those positions must
file bv Frida % boon, M arch 22
Ter copies of letters of apple t
lion artist be submUe'd' ' exei iiU'.a sin rotary, of 'he Boa' ;
of .Student Publications pi io' i
deadline dates set for each, offn
Fach Candidate must have a 2.0
or bettei academic record loi
Ins entire time at the University.
Other qualifications for posts ar aril
il aril sled m the Student Body Consti Constitution
tution Constitution

Srlk & Pima Cotton Sport Skirh
an teroowrw i Mnbiw: 1&e tve*m koofc c 4 fwvbroo for qpeno QQ
571 Critp, i fteod reftecH fswe my*4er>o* qJwroowr o*f ffce orfsoh! I*** 4har
>norfMkarfd b tary toswnurvul Xosiaapd fibea Jff fIHB
/ fa o,OX l
112 W. UNIVERSITY AVENUE, GAINESVILLE

pus poii-'tu*. but that their.imam
interest ;s a study of <;,ttp and
national polite*
The next mee; u, of tne group',
win be held ir. Mai Mi's
Uranker tol. re in . barge *hi
program


To The Yoking Man
Who Loves The Sea
ti 'y r *j <
'JPry
',/ j v h
IMMEDIATE OPENINGS
MARINE DRAFTSMEN
HULL STRUCTURAL PIPING ELECTRICAL \
ESTIMATING VENTILATING H HEATING TECHNICAL |
; -V,-:' a ; g4
Opportunity awaits Qualified Murine Draftsmen in a y*f y*f-round
round y*f-round climate of comfort and easy living on the Gulf Cooit.
Jhe Kt.\u s Shiphlu.ding Corpora ion., operjung ibe largest hip hip>arc!
>arc! hip>arc! on ihc Gull Coast, otTei \ a pronj istngfuture to qualified drattt dratttmen
men dratttmen who join this progressive organ /.ition long rertr contracts,
pleasant working conditions, liberal benefit*. vatuabl* fraimrrg
INGALLS Room 101
THe INGALLS shipbuilding corporation
Pascagoula, Mississippi

Personnel Speech Slated
E y Government Executive
Major tas ilex m the area L>f
diiMan, e and peisorure. work w:U
T e th< topic of a talk by Dr Frijtk
H overs lead of the guidance: and
; '*pi.i personnel section of the
A Dept or Eriui at ion Monday
'pgh;
> hedued for T cj lot Monday
j ng the ; vik will be followed
H a discuss!' >n peii.od for *ll
' '


SOCIALLY SPEAKING
Election, Initiation Fever Hits Greeks

Two sororities have announc announced
ed announced initiation of new members
into their chapters, and names
of the new officers of seven
Greek groups fvere released this
week.

FIELD ENGINEERS
ELECTRICAL MECHANICAL
PHYSICISTS
As A Service Company In The Oil Industry We Offer
Liberal Pay & Benefits No Close Supervision
Locations In 20 States Promotions From Within
Outdoor Work Short Training Period
WE INTERVIEW ON YOUR CAMPUS MARCH 5
See Your Placement Director For Particulars
Schlumberger Well Surveying
Corp.
BOX 2175
HOUSTON, TEXAS
-FRIDAY -FRIDAYBABY
BABY -FRIDAYBABY DOLL
withCarl Malden-Also
COUNT THREE & PRAY
withVgn Heslen
SATURDAY SATURDAYHE
HE SATURDAYHE LAUGHED LAST
with Frankie Lane Also
THE OUTCAST
! ; with John Derek
SUNDAY SUNDAYROCK
ROCK SUNDAYROCK PRETTY BABY
with Sai Mineo
I
Built on Quality . Growing on Value .
MEN'S SHOP
presents o
Gator Special
| Bermuda Shorts jjm
Sole 4.99 mBSi
Ivy League
Long Sleeve Ploid
SPORT SHIRTS
Sol.
WILSON'S MEN'S SHOP
StfMt Fine*

The AOPi* held initiation last
weekend, gaining new members
Prudy Brown, Peggy Casseis,
Allison Glass. Judi Greene, Joan
Lane. Nancy Longboitom. Mari Marilyn
lyn Marilyn Mann. Tam Mercer, Joan

Mistal, Fidelia Purchn, and Lynn
Rogers. New officers elected by
the sorority for second semester
are president Kendra McCallis McCallisj
j McCallisj ter; vice-president, June Card;
corresponding secretary, Judy
Bridges, recording secretary,
Helen Heinberg: treasurer. Dot
1 Lawton, and rush chapman, :
Betty Arendt.
The Sigma Kappa's held their
initiation banquet last weekend
| in honor of new members Nan Nancy
cy Nancy Negal and Jeanie Sanderson,
new initiates.
New officers of Tau Lpsilon
Phi aie Norman Lipoff. chancel chancellor;
lor; chancellor; Marty Shapiro, vice-chan vice-chanj
j vice-chanj cellor; Lou Kapner, scribe; Bill ;
Isaac, bursar, and Herb Yalof,
Neil Chomn, and Ira Richman.
executive council.
The TKP s will be hosts to the
VDPiK Wednesday night at the
house, when music will be fur furnished
nished furnished by Jack Welber and his
playboys. Tomorrow night the
j fraternity will hold its annual j
Valentine s Day party featuring
Manzv Harris and his band.
Delta Tau Delta s newly elect elected
ed elected officers are Jack Nichols,
president j ave Nelson, vice
treasure; Daniel Gooddson, assis
tant treasurer; Fred Fagan, re recording
cording recording secretary; Britt Rogers
corresponding secretary: Buddy
Stqdghill, sergeant-at-arms; Mike
Myers, guide; and Jack Min Minick
ick Minick disciplinary
Marjorie Abrams will preside
as the new president of Alpha
Epsilon Phi, heading their new-
Hf L J L J W. University Ave. I
ill |
III nP Today & Saturday
Ilf
-w|i| wTvTimlCOliT
l j UMVIiSAI INTItHAriONAI
I FRED MacMURRAY
I JEFFREY HUNTER
I JANICE RULE
CO i
I CHILL WILLS
* DEAN STOCKWELL r
MIDNIGHT SHOW
SAT. 11:30 p.m.
Sunday Cr Monday
M-O-M s MOT DRAMA OI
A GANGLAND HIDE-OUTI
811

FLORIDA TODAY-TUESDAY
dot* Cantury.foi P'lMnti >
TOM EWELL TtfF r3
JAVKE MANSFIELD JSkr'JiT. C
EDMOND O'BRIEN M ,R f Ys
JULIE LONDON JMP CANT
RAY ANTHONY J&mT tf-*-*!-
henry JONES Jlfcl/P I*
CinbmaScoP^
STARTING WEDNESDAY
CECIL DeMILLE S
PROFESSORS, U. OF F.|
MORTGAGE LOANS
LOW INTEREST rates
JULIAN HERNDON, Agent
t LM W. Uiv. Av# fWon* FR -Sl2>

ly elected slate of officers Oth Other
er Other officers are Helene Pardoll,
vice-president; Joan Gould, sec secretary;
retary; secretary; Sue Trohn, recording
secretary; Sherry Scope, treas treasurer;
urer; treasurer; Penny Joseph, ritualist;
and Gail Ackerman, parliamen parliamentarian.
tarian. parliamentarian. The AEPhi's are plann planning
ing planning a rummage sale on Satur Saturday.
day. Saturday. j
Newly elected officers of Chi-
Phi are Donald Pearson, sec secretary,
retary, secretary, and Christo J. Bolocan- 1
off. house manager. Appointed
Richter, alumni relations: Harry
son social chairman; Charles
mural manager; Vernon Syver-
Roulston, pledge master; and
Doug Rodier. pledge director,
'Chi O officers are Susie Stub
Fletcher, vice president: Jane
Perdigan. secretary; Carol Keil,
1 treasurer, and Pat Donnelly,
i Donnelly, pledge trainer. Wed- v
nesday night the sorority were
entertained at a social with the
Phi Pelts.
New officers of Pi Knp|>a Al Alpha
pha Alpha are Reggie Black, president
Wes Mills, vice president; Art
Kasch, treasurer; Jim Martin.'
secretary, A1 Hobbs, pledgmas pledgmaster;
ter; pledgmaster; Don Payne, rusn chairman;
and Alan Fredern kson, social
chairman. Tonight the Pikes are j
planning a social with the KD's, j
with a dance combo, with a juke
box party scheduled for tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow night.
Tonight the Phi (iitms open
activities w>th a "rock n roll
Valentine party." featuring Lit Little
tle Little Johnny Ace. The Fiji's are
planning a hay ride tomorrow
night.
The Tri Delta entertained the
KD s at a coke party at the Tri
Delt house Saturday, welcom- I
ing the sorority to their new
home on sorority row. Members
of the two groups played bridge,
and refreshments were served.
A candlelight dinner is on the
agenda for the Sigma Chi's and
their dates tomorrow night. A
band to supply music for a
party following the dinner.
kappa Sigs are holding their
annual Valentine Dance Satur Saturdav
dav Saturdav night with Little Johnny
Ace and his band furnishing the
music.
The Beta's will have the Play
boys band onhand Saturday night
to furnish the for
their annua! Valpntine Party
The affair will be semi-formal
: i
Friday
February 1 5
BABY DOLL
Karl Maldon, Carroll Baker
A CRY IN THE
NIGHT
Edmond O'Brien,
Brian Donlevy
Saturday
February 1 6
THE VIRGINIAN
1 Joel McCrea, Brian Donlevy
TWO YEARS BEFORE
THE MAST
Allan Ladd, Brian Donlevy
Sunday-Monday
February 17-18
ROCK PRETTY BABY
Sal Mineo, John Saxon
FRANCIS IN THE
HAUNTED HOUSE
Mickey Rooney.
Virginia Welles
Tues. & Wed.
February 1 9-20
THE UNGUARDED
MOMENT
Esther Williams,
George Nader
RED SUNDOWN
Rory Calhoun, Martha Hyer

. <
ly.
So Be My Valentine
Acute valentine itis is the diagnosis, a.s medical student Mark }
\. Burrow, tries out his new stethoscope on Martini t"urrand ( f
student nurse, siniploms became noticeable throughout the stu student
dent student body iestcrilaj, ma\ he aggravated b> Valentine 'eelebra-
tions this weekend, and just might develop into a full fledged case
i of spring feier.

Cast Os "The Crucible"
Selected By Players

By SALLY MTAt \KT
Gator Staff Writer
Jack Belt and Mary Ann Kane
have been named to the lead roles
(
,in the coming Florida Player s
production. "The Crucible." to be r
presented March 20-23 in P. K
Yonge Auditorium. j
i In announcing the play. Dr. Le-
land Zimmerman, director of the
drama group, said it was written
by Arthur Miller and is based on
official records of the notorious
Salem witch hunt of 1692.
Belt plays the philosophical li libera!
bera! libera! victimized by the witch
hunt, and Miss Kaae plays his
wife, Elizabeth Lynne Stephenson
has the part of one of the hysteri hysterical
cal hysterical girls whose accusations result resulted
ed resulted in the execution of twenty peo people.
ple. people.
Others in the cas* are Jane
Interested In Therapy?
The Pre-Physical The': <>pv Club
will meet .Monday_ai 6 15 pm. in
Room 218. Florida Union. All stu students
dents students now in physical therapy or
planning to go into it are invited
to attend.

Sticklers!
SIT DOWN in the common room, take out your Luckies
XUPRf i and who pops up to share the fun? None other than that
ALWAYS me i
friendly, familiar figure, the Lounge Strounge! He's a sly
SOU TAKE OUT J guy. loo; he knows which cigarettes Taste best and he
/%1/tCC 2 \ knows just who carries em. Luckies taste better to buyers
)R LUCIUS l and borrowers and no wonder! A Lucky is all cigarette
aapacaa* at ) J ... nothing but fine, mild,, good-t&s ing tobacco that's
IS TOASTED to taste even better. Light up a Lucky right, now.
Youll say its the best-tasting cigarette you ever smoked!
WHtl 13 STAtf PENICILUNi ah*i DID THtt CAU tHt WHAT IS A 97.1 f AfAIO
Ql thr.r M pn\ VJ V Shtik
(l£K^J ** wh,: >|M, C BUST AC!AH 1 who .(in 'HI H. .in ,i.ich(si wrttn GO 'N Oh Ot,,i
@d.irnp Shrimp Soilori' Tailorn jsoifot s To// Stall
~, s | h H, COILISI SJli JO-UP*
i STUDENTS! MAKE *25 I WHAT DO YOU GET WHEN lO'} |
% w I 'OPGfT TO SMAVd
w J[s) 11 v< like to shirk om Here's *imp easy money sif\
atari .Stickling' We'll pav $25 for every Stickler we
pnni and for hundreds more that never get used. /
* CIGACETTPS St H olers arc ornpie riddles with two-word rhyming answers. Both words B C A
must have the .vune number of syllable*. (Don't do drawings. Send Q
vour Sticklers with your name, address, college and class to Happy-Jos- \V uMf
Lucky, Rox 67A, Mount Vernon, N. Y. W/ x'
Luckies Taste Better = *
ITS TOASTED TO TASTE BETTER . CLEANER, FRESHER, SMOOTHER!
?A c- FRODL'CT Os t /£ AMIRICA UtADIKG MAJfUFACTCRER or C4GAF.RTTR.S

Taylor, Ellen Bla< -n P * M,; ,mv
Sonja Coker. Alia.:* i' Non Mv f
ers. James Manning J'ihi Joyner j
Ralph Swanson Ann S u a r*.
George Ohtllag, Lance Richbou'rg, r
Zeldn Warshaw. June Card, Ja f
nice Hann and Pa* Hurley. f
Clifford Ashby is technical di <
rector. Beverly Stalnaker is assis assistant
tant assistant to *he director and Janice 1
Hann is stage manager. a

STUDENTS
LEARN TO FLY
CENTRAL FLORIDA AIR SERVICE INC.
AT STENGLE FIELD MILE SO. OF UNIV. AVE.
ON THE ARCHER ROAD
CHARTER FLIGHT INSTRUCTION
RENTALS PASSENGER FLIGHTS
$7.00 PER HOUR SOLO
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

Page 2

Florida Alligator. Friday, Feb. 15. 1957

r -- ' 'mam
j Gator Sociibl News
Events of interest
among greeks, and
organizations
Edited by Ann Bixler §
IN THE DARK
Biblical Epic, Western
Rock 'NT Roll F-eatured

Bj 808 -IEROME
Oat or Staff Writer
Whether students prefer a big
Biblical epic, a rock 'n roll farce
or a fast-paced western. this
week's Cinema *hit 'he spot.
The TV sexsation Jayne Mans Mansfield
field Mansfield comes to the silver screen 1
via "The Girl Cant Help It.",
starting today at the Florida
Press agent Toni Ewell has the
task of building Jayne up- career-,
wise, and ex-gangster Edmund
O'Brien hopes to make het a rock
n roil singer. Aiding (he fun are
Julie Ray Anthony and a
host of roi*k n rollers like Fats
Domino, the Platters, and Lit
tie Richard.
GAX* Celebrates
Founders' Day
The University of Florida chap
ter of Oamnia Alpha Chi celebrat
cd flounders' Day 'this past Sun Sunday
day Sunday with a banquet at the Prim Primrose
rose Primrose Grill GAX, as the so<-iety
:s better known, was founded Feb February
ruary February 9th, 1920, at the tnvversity
of Missouri, for women interested
in advertising.
Present at the banquet were,
members and. pledges of the lion-p
oVary. Also invited were Mr. R.C
Craven, sponsor, Miss Agnes Bor- i
gia and Mrs. Kay Bolts, alumnae.
The next regular meeting will
he held February 21 in Bldg. C.
at to p.m A program is planned, i

C B DeMille's greatest spe<
Gacle "The Ten Commandments
openj. Wednesday at the. Florid t
titeatjo : With an array of stars
DeMjUe tells the e'ory of Moses'
!tfe |.t a cost of IS.,* billion.
Chap ton Heston traces tlie life ol
LMosqs from the court; of Egypt
,wher> he opposes Pharaoh Yul
Bryn tei to the climactic n-
-ment on Mount Sinai
Ra icher Jeffrey Hunter has hi
.courage questioned in PGun For. n
Coudrd showing today and
Saturday at the State. Brother
Fred Mac Murray stands by Jeff
until Janice Ptile onies between
brothprly love The eternal strug struggle
gle struggle between cattlemen and rust rustlers
lers rustlers is also present to insure a<
t tion.
"H it Summer Night." an off offbeat
beat offbeat j crime melodrama, is the
j State! feature for Sunday and Mon Monday.
day. Monday. Trouble starts when a gang of
killers interrupt the honeymoon
of reporter Leslie Nielson and wif.
Collepn Miller
Noti recommended for "the kids
or A!. nt Martha." "The Snow was
Blarfi" is the French' shocker
I showing Tuesday and W'ednesda*
at the State. Based on a besi besisellinjf
sellinjf besisellinjf psychological thriller, this
film deals with a man caught in
the azi occupation of a Euro European
pean European country
The State midmghtet* for Sat Saturday
urday Saturday offers "Reyenge of the
Creatine" with John Agar and
Lori Nelson falling prey to the
Gill Man.



Language Dept.
Schedules Series
Os French Films
Foreign Languages will offer the
first in a series of programs of
French cultural films.
Three films are scheduled for
this initial program. ~Saint-Vera ~Saint-Veran
n ~Saint-Veran shows th| season by season
life of the smallest Alpine village
in Europe.
Terre Et Flammes," made
with the cooperation and partici- i
pation of Picdsso, documents the!
ceramics industry of the town of
Villauris in southeastern France.
Des Hommes Et Des Montag Montagnes"
nes" Montagnes" is also a story of life in the
mountains! with demo nstrations
of techniques by the school of
mountain climbing at Chamonix.
The fi'rri will be shown in WalK WalKer
er WalKer Auditorium at 8 p.m. There is
no charge for admission. All per persons
sons persons interested are invited to at attend.
tend. attend.
Strawn to Head
(Continued from page ONE)
liad decided to return to the old
policy of naming new student di directors
rectors directors to serve February to
September.
Boldt had unofficially started a
new policy last month, when he
failed to namd a new student
director to take over in February.
Instead retaining Hudson, who had
served in that capacity for the pas?
two semesters.
"In this way," according to
Boldt, the new' student dirertoi
will have his trainipg period dur
ing the second semester orienta orientation
tion orientation program, ,w?hen there are not
so many students. He will then,
continue in that- capacity through
summer school and the first se
master of the next year.
Boldt stated that Strawm would
officially serve as student director
for the 1957 summer school and
fall session.
He will name his own staff."
said Boldt. a.fter due consultation
with the present members of the
orientation committee to see who (
ts Interested hr serving with us
next year. v

HE-MAN DREW
Rich man of the campus was Danny Drew
Because of his wonderful chest tattoo tattoor
r tattoor A beautiful lady exquisitely etched
When he flexed his muscles she got up and stretched f p
Hit buddies all gave him their hard-earned dough fjhfrj. [
For the pleasure of watching
his pectoral show. i *'**'***<.
MORAL: Accept no substitute for real B kSSfr; bffldfl I
enjoy ment. Take your pleasure BIG. B I
Smoke Chesterfield and smoke for reel. I HSffLils w 1 I
Made better by ACCU-RAY, it's the i I
Smoothest tasting smoke today. M
SmoEe for real... smoke Chesterfield I I
WO for every philosophical vers, accepted for ***** 1
publication. Chesterfield, P O. Box 21. Nc* York 4fi, M
A Mjere Tobacco Co.

reward, ng
career opportunities
to
Seniors and Graduate Students

1
What you should know
about
J tnternationalusinessMachines
Corporation
I A w orld-recognized leader and pioneer
. in the fastest-growing and perhaps the
' one unlimited field in electronics to- I
I i day: digital computer development, |
I manufacture and sales. Builder of the |
I world's largest computer. I
| IBM leadership is based on a 42- i
. \ ear record of steadv achievement and
j growth, with sales doubling on an aver-
I age of every five* vears in the past 25. I
I Sere es all industry, plus government |
I and education. I
I IBMs excellent'salary and emplecee i
i benefit program is instrumental in
achieving an employee turnover of less
I than one-sixth the national average.
I Advancement is based solely on in- |
| dividual merit. Rapid growth creates I
I positions of respOnsibilitv. <
, IBM Laboratories and manufactur-
ing facilities are located in: Pough- J
I keeptiw, Endicott, Owsgo, and King- I
I Hon, N. Y, f Sar Jove, California, |
| laxington, Ky, and Rocheitur, Minn. I
| Sales and service offices in 190 prin- j
<-pal cities tlrroogbout the U. 5.
t J

Mrt raoctMiw O.ICTWC TvnMss*n nt iouimw n.iTm tHiCTs

. ... al:*-- /
w f "lip ;
/
Roger Wagner and Soloist- Prepare for Show
Director Roger Wagner goes over some music wilh soloist Earl Wilkie backstage Tuesday night
before the performance of his group the Roger Wagner Chorale. The chorus drew praire from the
small, hut appreciative audience, (Gator Photo.)

SG Job Probe
(Continued from page ONE)
that the Com mi tee of 87 16 com coming
ing coming along fine.
He added that several members
were in Tallahassee when the U University
niversity University budget, was presented to
the Legislature and that others
i will be there as various Univer University
sity University legislation comes up.
i The Me rale and Conduct Com Committee
mittee Committee is slated to meet with Dean
Beaty, Fleming said, and would
work out a code to deal with in in-1
-1 in-1 stigators in such disturbances as
i riots and party raids.

CAMPUS
INTERVIEWS
FEBRUARY 26. 1957
ts your deg re* or major is: Sign interview schedule for
Liberal Arts Business
Accounting Engineering
Mathematics Sales
Physics Mechanical
Electrical Engineering
Physics 1 v ;
, and Development
Industrial Electrical
Mechanical Manufacturing
Fhysics Mathematics
Engineering Appoed Science
CONTACT YOUR COLLEGE PLACEMENT OFFICE
FOR APPOINTMENT, TODAY!
If von cannot attend interviews,
write for more information to:
R. \V, Hubner. Director of Recruitment,
IBM Corp... 590 Madison Avenue, New York 22, N. Y.
HpHH INTERNATIONAL
I "A BUSINESS MACHINES
CORPORATION

jBSU to Observe
Day of Prayer
On World Scale
i The Universal Day. of Prayer
' j will be observed here Sunday with
r! a service by the Dean of St.
3 J John's Cathedral, the Episcopal
I Church of Jacksonville.
Roger W. Blau- |
: chard will speak
r 1 'on the World
, Student Chris- * "*
tian Federation 1
at a 9 pm.
j service at the y
Baptist. Student
Union. All relig-BPSHHpty ijjfc
ms groups "sy
take part in the
program. BLANCHARD
Dean Blanchard has served a?
Episcopal chaplain to students at
the University of Missouri, Stev
ens and Christian Colleges, anc
has been artive in the student
ecumenical movement on th<
universal level.
j The Day of Prayer is set apart
for all students to join as Ohildrer
of God for the hettenrtent. of one
another and their sacred respon
jsibility as students.
Awards Presented
To Top Law Students
Students in the College of Law
who made the highest average in
various courses for the Fall sem semester
ester semester have received hound Volumes
from the publishers of American
Jurisprudence, according to an
annoum ement by Mandell Glicks Glicksberg,
berg, Glicksberg, awards committee chairrqan.
; Students receiving the volumes
were: F. FI. Hollingsworth. Roberx
r. Smith, Warren H. Cobb, .lack
E. Shorstein, Aubrey V. Kendall
Lindsay Peeples, William H. Bar Barer,
er, Barer, Jr., John C. Strickroqt. Shel Sheldon
don Sheldon J. Plager, .fames FI. Yonge,
Steve Werber. Paul Game, Jr.,
Lester C. Llntz, Edward R. Ben Benfley,
fley, Benfley, William F\ Brewton. William
'A. Weil, and Jack E. Cowart', Jr.

Dr. Eggert to Serve
At National Meeting
Dr. C. Lee Eggert, professor of
administration and field services
in the College of Education, has
been invited to serve as honor honorary
ary honorary state co-chairman at the an annual
nual annual dinner of -the National Con Conference
ference Conference of Christians and Jews in
Miami Mondaw Feb. 18.
He will serve as co-chairman
with Gov. Leoy Collins at. the
dinner to be held at the Hotel
Fontainebleau Dr Eggert recent recently
ly recently was re-elected to the Conference
Board for three years

S4>oo murHtrr Co4vmb*on AeortmnH. rypicol of hootirfl oo Live a little as you build an
Engineering Career in Dallas

Don helps Chance Vought designers create producible, easy-to-maintain
electronic gear tor products like this Regulus II surface-to-surfoce missile.
Its an old Vought custom, helping young engineers. Our
symposium? on creative thinking, programmed job rotation for
broadening purposes, and expert career counseling have helped
start some spectacular careers. And theres long-standing
agreement in bachelor circles that Dallas is a good place to
live. Our campus representative can tell you more about living
and advancing in Dallas. Ask your Placement Office to make
your appointment. Meantime, if youd like, write for immediate
information to:
Mr. C. A. Be s io. Supervisor
Engineering Personnel Dept. CN-2
CHANCE VOUGHT AIRCRAFT
Incorporated
Dallas, Texas

Our representative will He in tout Placement Office Thursday. February 2*.
to describe firsthand Chance V ought's program for young engineers. Reserve time tor
your own interview by making your appointment today.
! j
' JpWLMGXr'r A/ C/IA /T
w tscossossrgg ss* is . rg mss

Flight Training
Starts This Week
For Nine Cadets
Nine Army ROTC cadet? began
flight training 'hi? week as part'
of an entirely new program,
Selected for the.flight program
after passing rigid medical and
! George Ensley. Jr James C.
Langley. Irwin G. Lynch, Doug Douglas
las Douglas B McCullough, Jack A Walk Walker.
er. Walker. Daniel W Meserve. Brian C.
Sanders. John M. Wallace, 111.
and James E Thompson, Jr.
The training program will con consist
sist consist of 35 hours of ground school
5 hdurs of flight training in light
aircraft.
The University is one of to
schools in the nation and six it:
the southeast selected for the pro program.
gram. program.
CLASSIFIED
WANTED Please return Mod Modern
ern Modern Painting" book by Raynal,
No. 750.9. 1953 edition, to the
Architecture Library.
FOR SALE House Trailer 195 S
"ROCKET" 37-ft. modern '-it
equipment new Condition.
For further information call
l Colonel Eugene Milburn, Fr 6-
7271.
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.
. WANTED Quiet male student to
share large room with- twin
beds. Conveniently located
v rots from campus at 321
S.W. 13th St.
FOR SALE. 19,50 Hudson 4-door
sedan, radio, heater, white wall
tires, excellent' running condi condition.
tion. condition. Best offer. Kee Barclay,
ATO House-Dial FR 7.

PHYSICAL THERAPY NEWEST CURRICULUM
Phys Ed Marks Anniversary
Tit P Tunilfirv m rv* i ar\ rvVi\viral thor-mt t' trK' el-nliv c a l.n/Ltwi.'.n.T ... j..

me January commencement
marked a tenth anniversary for
' the College of Physical Education
and Health.
It was at he mid-yea: exorcises
in 194< that he college, then less
than two years old. awarded its
firs; two bachelor s degrees
In ti?e teri intei-vening vears the
olleg'e has considerably enlarged
the size of its graduating class and
greatly expanded program offer offerings.
ings. offerings. From the one bachelor of
arts program offered in 1948. th
; college has developed curricula
leading to Bachelor of Science de degrees
grees degrees in health education, physi physical
cal physical education, recreation, and phy physical
sical physical therapy.
*
In 1950 a graduate curriculum
leading to a Master of Phvsical
.Education and Health with a ma maijor
ijor maijor in physical education was es established.
tablished. established. Oyer a hundred o f
these degrees have been conferred
Os the nearlv 400 degrees award awarded
ed awarded by the college. 36f? have rep represented
resented represented physical education ma majors
jors majors Twelve health education, and
nineteen recreation degrees have
been conferred.
The physical therapy curricul curriculum.
um. curriculum. newes? of the professional
programs, is a cooperative on
in which one year of training ,s
taken at an approved school of

Page 8

Florida Alligator, Friday, Feb. 15. 1957 |

If You # ve Got The Money
Then We # ve Got The Time...
1 \
To Sell To You
Art Supples Model Supplies Novelties
THE HOBBY SHOP
SO6 W. University Ave. Phone Fr 2-0393
(Across from the Bowling Alley >

Talk shop or sports cars to Don Carter, and- youll find his keenest
interests. At Chance Yought, in Dallas, Don kejps up with
both subjects. Hes Urine/ while hes building his professional career.
Fun, to Don, means sports car races at nearby Eaale Mountain
Lake, a night at the Dallas Little Theatre, or a splash in his swank
apartment pool. Fun means career, too, because Vaught helped
Don find a field he thoroughly enjoys exploring n>w applications
for human engineering in Chance Voughts Reliability Design
Group. Dons helping designers develop electronic dear thats pro producible,
ducible, producible, simple to operate and easyrto maintain. Hi ; electronics
training comes in handy, and' -for the human aspects'involved so
would a good grasp of psychology. So Dons wording toward
an M.A. in Psychology this winter at Southern Methodist University,
and Chance Voughts helping with tuition.
Part of Dons assignment h to improve cockpit display* in supersonic
fighters. Here he and a Vougb* psychologist study a problem in
bum cm ecsgmeerirvg

physical therap.' Eight stude;.;
who participated in th*s psogr.am
have received physical therapv
degrees.
In addition to the college's de degree
gree degree granting function, fmn other
departments setve students in a
: variety of ways.
The department of intramural
athle.th s and rtn re itioij p. ,-v:de ,-v:dea
a ,-v:dea broad program pf athletic com-
petition and recreation for all in interested
terested interested students The services of
the department of student health
are available to any student who
needs medical care.
The department of rtapiired ph>
ical education for men provides
Circle K Club Holds
First Dinner At Hub
Circle K Club began its second
semester activities with its first
monthlv dinner at the Hub Ban Banquet.
quet. Banquet. Room Monday nigh! After
dinner entertainment was provid provid!cd
!cd provid!cd by the Ivys'' who featured
their newest ,song, Squeeze Me
land Johnny Tillotson, winner of
| Freshman Talent Night Members
jof the downtown Kiwarns assisted
' the club in dismissing its aim of
service to 'the university and
' 1 community.

a conditioning ami sports educ a
lion program that is required so
all I men except veterans The
sjvwh.s education and dance pro pro.grain
.grain pro.grain of the department of requir required
ed required jhysu al education foir women
a I uilabie to- ail women and re
quir >d lot tv years for,all who
arc undei 25 years of age and
non ] elerans.
Pija, ticallv ever, student is
servbd in some way bv one or
mote of these departments. Re
- cord; for las' year show 57,000
out-[ atient and 2,000 in patient
visit! to the student health; ser
vice more than 6,000 participant?
in intramurals, and a registra registration
tion registration of approximately 4.000 men
arid 1,000 women in the requir&l
i physical education- programs.
THIS IS
BE NICE TO
FEMALES WEEK
SC-
All the gals get $1 off their
repair bill on radios.
BELL RADIO
REPAIR
Right Behind C. 1.-



UF Budget Progresses, But It's a Rocky Road Ahead

By DAN HACkJEL
Gator State Editor
The rocky road to budget approval l littered with dead
dollar-markS puked off. by sharp-shooting legislators.
For a healthy $55 million request for funds from "he Universi-
SECOND OF A SERIES
ty of Florida, the hardest half of the road looms ahead.
The Board 01 Control and State Budget Commision have left
reasonably intact the badly-needed *0 per cent increase in general
educational expenditures.
Rut the men who actually give out the goodies sit in the Flor Florida
ida Florida legislature.
Sometime this spring, the new financial request must gain

m FLORIDA ALLIRATOR

Volume 49, No. 31

b hLbHI JXSm
'Wm
anHjCK >, r ; *mf
EM
Reitx and Congressman Judd Survey Convocation
President Reitz and Congressman Walter Judd survey the
audience before Wednesday* convocation climaxing Religion in
Use Week. Judd delivered die principle address at the gathering.
(Gator Photo).
Return to Faith,
Congressman Says
America must return to the strong expression of faith that has
been the foundation of -the countrys greatness or run the risk of
ostng ground to Communism, Congressman Walter Judd IR-Minn.)
told the campus-wide Religion In Life convocation here Wednesday.

Sfrawn to Head
Fall Orientation
Assistant Dean of Men A W. j
Boldt yesterday named Dav?
Strawn as the new student di director
rector director of orientation.
Strawn, a junior in arts and!
Sciences, will replace Steve Hud Hudson.
son. Hudson. who graduates in June.
Strawn hag served as the asais-1
tant student director of oriental
tion for the past semester and was|
recently ejected secretary of the
Interfratemity Council. He is a
member of Sigma Nu social fra fraternity
ternity fraternity and served as chairman of!
the lff>B IFC Homecoming pa-j
rade
Tn announcing the appointment.!
Boldt termed Strawn as an out outstanding
standing outstanding person.*
By experience and training.
according to Boldt, he is the.
most qualified mem for the job
Boldt. faculty advisor to the
orientation staff, stated that he
(Continued on page EIGHT)* i

Speakers' Bureau Staff Checks Applications
Officials of the Florida Blue Key spring ser\ ice project are discussing applicant* lor positions
on the state tours, with the deadline extended to Tuesday. Looking mer the first batch are John Price,
assistant chairman; Steve Sessinns, chairman; Terrell SewMtma, speaker director, and Dave Willing.
Information director. (Gator Photo).

Americas problem he said, is
not one of politics but morals,
;md he urged an awaieness of the
basic shift in power relationships
;of the world from the West to the
East.
"The Communists. he said,
j "set out to conquer the world and
i they have been conquering the
i world. Any moment, even if it is
bad, moves ahead when people
! dedicate themselves to it. In
(combat of this he urged a return j
in America of dedication to faith I
in the things we believe in. and
; he added, *l am afraid we do
not have faith in our faith.
j The former medical missionary
to China said the urge of man
! to be free is on the march again. |
The underdogs hr said are
working throughout the world for
:an equality of status and "dignity
; in the eyes of God.
He said. Are we to believe we
do not understand the source of
| the worlds effort to improve its
, lot?
We gave the world the idea of
man's individual rights, and now
the world is convinced the idea Is
good and wants to live by this
idea.
; (Continued on rage FIVE) i

the okay ol House and Senate sub-committees on educational
appropriations, the full House and Senate appropriations Commit Committees
tees Committees and a majority vote of the assembly. <
* *
What will the budget Ixittle mean to the average student?
Well, it could mean better professors through higher salary
indu< ement's. more books for the libraries, improvements in al almost
most almost every college, and facilities to cope with the expected en enrollment
rollment enrollment flood.
And if enough construction funds are granted it could mean
a modem center of architecture and arts, a new central class classroom
room classroom and lecture auditorium buflding tor C-Courses, much muchneeded
needed muchneeded utilities expansion and new auditorium and gym facilities
at F. K. Yonge school. Maybe even a broadcasting television
channel.

University of FloridaGainesville, Florida

Names 9 2nd Term Enrollment
l::r, At 9,936; New Mark

To Interior Post;
Leslie Promoted
new appointments
to Student Government po positions
sitions positions were announced yes yesjterday
jterday yesjterday by President Flet Fleticher
icher Fleticher Fleming.
1 The appointments were made to
till vacancies left by recent resig resignations
nations resignations and promotions.
Jim Hicks will fill the position
of Secretary of Interior, left va vacant
cant vacant by Walt Frederickson's ap appointment
pointment appointment to the vice president s
office.
Replacing Scott Ashby as secre secretary
tary secretary of Soliciations is Dick Leslie,
j Two appointments were made
to the Traffic Court. Joe Beotol
; replaces A1 Millar as Deputy Chief
Justice, while Ralph Lambert was
. appointed to a justice vacancy
left by Wes Larsen.
Appointed to the Executive
(Council were .JaCk Turner. Col College
lege College of Architecture and Allied
Arts; Wesley Mills, sophomore
class; and Blair Culpepper, fresh freshman
man freshman chyssi Three other vacancies
i will be filled in the near future.
Fleming said.
Jim Hod gits was appointed to
membership on the Lyceum Coun Council.
cil. Council. Bill Tarladgis was appointed
.commissioner of foreign affairs,
with the commissioner of veterans
affairs vet to be picked.
10 Posts Open
In Publications
Applications are now being ac accepted
cepted accepted for ten positions on four
j fee-supported student publications. l
All of the, officers will be selected
by the Publication Electoral
Board between how and the end
of March.
Applicants for editor, business
manager and managing editor
f the 1958 Seminole and editor
tor the 1957 F. Book have until
Friday noon. Feb ?2. to submit;
j letters of application. Candidates
will be interviewed and selections,
made Wednesday afternoon. Feb.
27. T o date, no one has applied.;
Editor, managing editor and|
j business manager candidates for ;
the 1957-58 Alligator Will he inter interviewed
viewed interviewed March 13. Their letters of
i (Continued on |>age THREE)

jg;
PlTmm SOROKIN .
. . gnexd lecturer
Sorokin Extends
i j
Visit to Campus
Dr. Pitirim A. Sorokin. Russian
, born sociologist and Religion in
Life Week speaker, will remain
here as a guest lecturer until
March 12.
In addition to numerous class class:
: class: room talks, Sorokin will give sev sev|
| sev| oral public lectures. The first of
; these, on fine arts and cultural
! values, wall be Wednesday night
jat 8 p.m. in the Law Auditorium.
| Sponsored by the College of Ar Ar\
\ Ar\ rhitecture and Allied Arts, it will
be open to the public,
j Sorokin wall also give evening
| lectures on his own philosophy of
'religion and on his new book,
j The American Sexual Revolu Revolution.
tion. Revolution. The date and place of these
talks will be announced later,
j Religious Interpretations of His History
tory History will be discussed by Sorokin,
on the next three Thursday even evenings
ings evenings in Room 10. Building I. These
will be in Dr. Delton Sc udder's
Religion class. Sociology. Journ Journalism
alism Journalism Family Life. Education
:and Family Life, Education,, and
| Anthropology classes wall also
hear Sorokin during the nex*
! three weeks
Sorokin, an American citizen for
jthe past 27 years is the author
of 30 books. Rorn in Russia, he 1
was imprisoned six times by Czar Czarist
ist Czarist and Communist regimes. A
member of Prime Minister
Kerensky's cabinet, Sorokin was
several times condemned to die.
jonce freed bv order of Lenin
After teaching in several Euro European
pean European and American Universities.
Sorokin became Chairman of the
Sociology Department at Harvard
|He is presently Director of th
Harvard Research Center in Cre Creative
ative Creative Altruism.
'

Deadline Listed For Speech Meet

Deadline for entries In the In
tram oral Speech Tournament is
'5 oclock this afternoon,
j Entries shoulr he turned in to
Room 334, Administration Bldg..
I where information sheets are al also
so also available, according to Tour

FBK Seeks Top Speakers, Extends Time for Finding Them

Deadline for apalication to the
Florida Blue Key Speakers Bur Bureau
eau Bureau has been extended to 5 p.m.
next Tuesday. 1 according to Ter Terrell
rell Terrell Sessums, speaker director
In extending the deadline. S<6-
sums said that while many fine
speakers had applied, some op openings
enings openings still remained tor any stu student
dent student with a good speaking back background
ground background and knowledge of the Uni University.
versity. University.
The number of speakers select selected
ed selected this year will be limited due
to thefact that most of the active
membership of Florida Blue Key
will be speaking as well as old older
er older students in law and other grad graduate
uate graduate work. j

Not to mention the continued operation and expansion, of the
agricultural experiment station, agricultural extension service.-
engineering and industrial experiment station and health center.
Aii are part of the UF budget picture.
*'*'*
The section closest to students, however, is labeled Fxto
rational and General 1 In this, category. $22.'33,000- have been
requested, $21,225,000 approved bv the Budget Commission.
The first figure, an increase of some eight million over the
last budget, will be requested of the-Legislature despite the sug suggested
gested suggested cut of a million and a half.
Salary raises were left untouched in the slash. The pay
scale increase, called an absolute essential if the University is
to attract and hold top faculty,'' is set at ten per cent the first
year and five the second, distributed on a merit basis

Figures Show
Lower Division
(Number Down
A second semester record
of 9,736 students are pre presently
sently presently enrolled, according
to figures released by the
registrar this week.
Though over one thousand under
last semester's high of 10,992 stu students,
dents, students, the new figure beats last
years second semester high by
Despite the decrease*in the stu stu,
, stu, hent body as a whole. 8 of the 12
j upper division colleges showed in ini
i ini creases. The decrease came in
i the University College which now'
has 1,104 less students than last
I semester.
The ratio of men to women re re!
! re! niains the same, with men out outnumbering
numbering outnumbering coeds 3.5 to 1. Vete Vetei
i Vetei fans still comprise approximately
I I one-third of* the student body with
i* 3.291 enrolled The student body
is still eight-ninths Floridian, w-ith
y 1,087 out of state students enrolled
; The University College remains
'largest with 4,994 enrolled. Os
these, 2.604 are classified as so sophomores.
phomores. sophomores. and 2.390 are freshmen.
'i The College of Arts and scienc scienc;
; scienc; es still has the most Upper Divi Division
sion Division Students with 1003, followed
: by Education with 903. The smal smal
smal lest college is Forestry wdth 10
students, followed by the Medical
School with 51.
Enrollments in other colleges is
as follow's: Engineering 886, Bus Busjines
jines Busjines Administration 625, Agricul Agriculture
ture Agriculture 420, Architecture and Allied
; Arts 310. Law 292, Journalism 173,
| Pharmacy 153. Physical Educa Education
tion Education 103.
BLOOD DONORS
GET FREE DRILL
All ROT! students who are
donors during the Student Blood
Bank Drive Feh. 18 through.
March -I will he excused from
class or drill on the day they
give blood, the Military Depart Department
ment Department has anounced
Students under 21 must have
written permission from their
parents or if married, from
their spouse, before thev can
donate blood.
Ron McCall, director of the
Student Blood Bank, has an
nouneed that a meeting of the
Blood Drive Committee will be
held in the Florida Union this
afternoon.

iiiament Director Dave Milling,
The tourney, Feb. 18-22, will
feature competition In debate,
prose reading, poetry reading,
exVompore speaking, pub lic
sneaking and after dinner speak
ing.

A special program for gradual-.j;
ing seniors will send them to the s
communities in which they plan
jto live, although all speakers wil f
be sent to their home communit- 1
ies wherever possible
A three-man Florida Blue Key
committee will interview all appli applicants
cants applicants next Tuesday. Wednesday i
and Thursday, a departure from
the practice of the past years s
which had the applicant deliver a! <
i brief speech on so me p hase, i
of University life.
General chairman Steve Ses Sessums
sums Sessums and the rest of the staff <
felt th at this interview would t
serve to put the applicant at ease t
j in addition to giving the selection | <

Friday, February 15, 1957

I ' ~.~ i-'p h! f ?
GENERAL ADMINISTRATION 9.8 % || j ' | |
; RESIDENT INSTRUCTION 581 % J ORGANIZED RESEARCH 1.5% | \ | ,
EXTENSION 3.4% **s*S | F ;||
LIBRARIES AND MUSEUM 6.6 % **-* -c.
OPERATION AND MAINTENANCE OF PHYSICAL PLANT 15.2%
ORGANIZED ACTIVITIES RELATING TO INSTRUCTION 44%
, i DEPARTMENTS
NON-EDUCATIONAL 1.0%
f j
UNIVERSITY OF FIDRIDA-EDUCATIONAL AND GENERAL
COMPARISON OF FUNCTIONAL DOLLAR 1957 -59

SG Probes
Employment
An extensive study of student
members of his department,
employement on campus, will be
made by Director of Employee'
Personnel Burton Ames and other
members of the department.
Fletcher Fleming told his cabinet <
members this week.
The investigation will determine
the feasibility of putting into ef effect
fect effect various suggestions present presented
ed presented by Student Government,
j Included in the proposal are
rash salaries for Food Service
employees, a minimum of 75 cents!
per hour for all student wages, a
!policy of more steady promotion!
! on the basis of merit, and the con- {
I sideratitjn of incidental expenses
! which fall upon students in con- j
nection with some jobs.
Other business at the Cabinet!
meeting included a report from
Jim Hicks, secretary of public
relations, who told the group tha'
the first of a series of six films
depicting student on the Univer University
sity University campus should be completed
within ten days.
' ( These films will be shown over
TV stations throughout the state
Secretary of Legislative Affairs'
Lloyd Russell told the Cabinet
(Continued on page EIGHT)

committee a beter way to evalu evaluae
ae evaluae the candidates.
Letters have been sent to all
fraternity, sorority and organiza organization
tion organization presidents enlisting their aid
in procuring speake rs forth Is
yea's program.
Personal contacts by Sessums
and members of his staff have
also been utilized in an effort to i
secure only the most qualified stu- j
dents as representatives of the
university.

Speaker*, will be selected by the
end of next week and will be
briefed at several late sessions
to help them in the preparation j
of speeches which will be made to j

Comparison studios showed an average of year is paid to'professors at other universities and that "Florida s
student-teac her satio is high.
Following the faculty and staff expenses are considerable
operating costs. Since the 1955 Legislature voted no increase to
cover expanding servu ex. money is needed for immediate operat operating
ing operating expenses and utilities
The library has not received an increase m funds since 19(9,
but during that time costs and needs have skyrocketed So the
library alone will be seeking abolit $325,000 for books staff,
research and service. 1
Further academic accent in this budget is seen in the in increased
creased increased request for funds for the graduate sdiool. Some $379,000
are asked, pointing out the University conferred abut ten doctor s
degrees a year m 1919; now it's abput 100 per with 18 neiv pro programs
grams programs of study.
**' *
\ diversity officials, "considering the future role of the I nner
sitv of Florida as a graduate center, say it is "imperative that
the University strengthen the graduate and research program of
the entire University."
Individual colleges ate highlighted m the budget report, too.
Among those under special scrutiny for their monetary needs
are the colleges of agriculture, engineering, arts and sciences
architecture and fine arts, law and University college.
3** * V
It ail takes moneysome *£B million from Mate lunds with
only $5 2 million from private or student sources.
Yet much more is sought of the legislator. Besides the stan standard
dard standard budget requests to juggle with those of other state agencies.,
the University of Florida will be seeking physical expansion.
These concrete expressions of growth-some sl2> 2 million
.worth is requested are tacked on the budget in optional fashion
For the legislator, the question is: How much of progress is
optional?
( Nom tune, toe Honda AlUgator bmlgat
aerie** will take up requests for new construction. Which build buildin**
in** buildin** are wanted first, why, at what cost, a rut when will we get
them? The final portion of the series will discuss the chances of
the lIF budget as reflected by authorities In the field.)


Board Member
Scores Ex-Editor
By LEE FENNELL
Gator Staff Writer
Discussion on the responsibilities of publication officers to stay
within their budgets and specified restrictions was the main topic
.at a Board of Student Publications meeting this week.

Frank Fernety, newly appointed
! member, said he was disturbed
! by the $388.38 deficit on this years
. F Book. He added that this over overi
i overi spending apparently showed a dis disregard
regard disregard bv Editor Dan Hackel for
the limitations set forth in the
budget.
In an appearance before the
! before the board last semester,
Hackel laved the blame for the
'deficit to the fart that the elected
business manager, SUi Connor,
failed to handle the bids and other
financial matters.
Fernety told the Board this wreck
| that he suggested to Hackel that
he (Femetyi or another qualified
-individual take over as business
COEDS MAY PICK UP
RUSH CARDS TUESDAY
Coeds interested in rush who
have not yet signed up may do
so on Tuesday only, and not
through Tuesday as prexiously
reported.
Signup will he from 1 to 7
p.m. in Room 20d of the Florida
Union.

high schools and civic groups dur- j
ling the week of April 8-12
The speeches will be directed
equally at both high schools and
civic groups, the former since
seniors are now deciding on a col-j
lege and the latter since manyi
members are either parents, tax-j
payers or both, with a vital in initerest
iterest initerest in the University of Flor Florida.
ida. Florida.
The Florida Blue Key Speak Speaki
i Speaki ers program is recognized by the
| administration as one of its best
public relations programs, and th*
speakers, as representatives of;
the University are the best liason
between it and the people of the
i state.

manager. Hackel declined thia
offer, Fernety said.
; No action concerning this was
| taken by the Board, hut the dis disjcussion
jcussion disjcussion was included in the min minlutes.
lutes. minlutes.
\ A printing bill of $7*5.80 for the
j undistributed fall issue of the
Orange Peel was brought before
the group. The Board voted to pay
' the bill out of its reserve fund,
j Updn a suggestion from Dr. Karl
Krastin, faculty board member,
it was agreed that a form should
be drawm up for applicants for
j staff positions on publications to
state qualifications, eligibility, et,
l | Executive Secretary Hugh Cun Cun-11
-11 Cun-11 ningham said he would work up
such a form and present it to the
1 j other members of the Electoral
' Board for approval,
j Datps for the next two meetings
|of Electoral Board were set.
The group will meet March 13
to select officers for next years
! Alligator, and March 27 to pick
Orange Peel staffers.
A meeting had already been set
ifor Fib. 27 to select officers for
i the Seminole and F Book.

Application* can he secured
from | the Florida Blue Key office
on thi third floor of Florida Union
from 1:30 to 5 p m. daily.
General Chairman Steve Ses
j sums; announced the rest of the
: 1957 Speakers Bureau staff which
! includes John Price, asst, chair chairman;
man; chairman; Terrell Sessufn*. procure procurement;
ment; procurement; Ray Lirusey, asst, procure procurement;
ment; procurement; Tom McAliley, research;
Dave Veiling, b rochure; Dan
Hackel. publicity, and a FBK Ad Ad:
: Ad: visory Committee which includes
Tom Byrd. FBK president Steve
Sessums, J. Pappa Hall, John Pat Pattillo.
tillo. Pattillo. Tom McAliley and Randolph
Bentley.



m FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

Page 4

The Politicians Are Rolling

'Judging' from the smell of things,
it looks like the lid has blown off the
garbage can of campus politics.
Now dont get us wrong, we think
the key danglers and their inumbo jum jumbo
bo jumbo activities are an essential part of col college
lege college life. Only it would be so much bet better
ter better if they would keep to themselves
and be less noisy.
For instaivce the boys who map our
political future in the confines of a
smoke filled room were roaming to dip
their grimey fingers in the selection of
new editors coming up next month.
With the election of Seminole, Orange
Peel and F. Book editors taken out of
genera! elections for the first time the
glad handers have been smelling around
the Board of Student Publications try trying
ing trying to make the coming selections a po political
litical political plum.

A College Man's Cold War Solution

A college student has offered a sug suggestion
gestion suggestion to end the Cold War" between
the United States am] Russia.
He contends that the United States
should challenge Russia to an interna international
tional international debate on Communism vs. Demo Democracy.
cracy. Democracy. The rul-es of the game? Neither
country would regard the outcome of
the debate as the winning of a battle. No
one would judge the victor, except the
people. This would be done by having
both countries agree beforehand to pub publish
lish publish the complete texts of the debate far
and wide within its own boundaries.

Basketball Is Only a Game

We are as much in favor of spirited
attendance at sports activities as any anyone,
one, anyone, but were wondering if the fans
emotional display at the Florida-Mis Florida-Mississippi
sissippi Florida-Mississippi game Monday night showed
spirit or just plain discourtesy.
Maybe were a bit old fashioned, but
we prefer to watch our basketball in
the traditional manner without coins
and trash littering the court.
Fans sportmanship to us is just as
important as team sportmanship and
when those on the sidelines forget their
part in the obligation, it is difficult for
a team to remember entertainment and
competition is their job, not antagonism.

Religion in Life, a Worthwhile Project

Joining in the chorus of others who
realize the value of a campus faith
emphasis program we wish to thank the
Religion in Life committee for bringing
here such an outstanding group of
speakers for this weeks annual event.
We ai e disappointed only in that more
students did not" avail themselves of the
message, these men were bringing. Re- 1
gardloss of personal beliefs concerning
religion per so, these faith experts
brought worthwhile messages and in inspiration.
spiration. inspiration. making one re-e\aluate his
own convictions on morality and life
purpose.
For our money, Dr. Louis Evans, min minister
ister minister at large in the Presbyterian
BECKYS COLUMN

College Instruction Should Improve

By BEAKY GREER
Gator Assistant Editor
Yes, college professors are
under-par, but what can you ex expect
pect expect for the salaries they get?
So goes the stock reply to the
gripe about lousy' instructors.
My contention, however, is

.tWKBHQi
GREER

that we can
expect more
than wt are
getting. I am
not against
higher salar salaries.
ies. salaries. for they
can certainly
do no harm,
but they won t,
really solve I
the problem
either. In the
first place,

'the people who! are interested
primarily ih hjoney don't go
into the teaching profession, and
secondly, the higher paid in ins,rhetor*
s,rhetor* ins,rhetor* are ijot. necessarily
the best. They make more
money because they have more
dcgret s. but tHcir lesser paid
contempo-aries Often impart far
more learning.
Er. 'ludmg ithe so-called hard
graders there are many types
of unde? reabla instructors. The
first, and in|my|book the .vorst,
are those With the don't give
a damn 1 attiitudjj?. They may be
graduate students, who are
teaching only ip order to eat
while they pursue higher learn learning.
ing. learning. They may be researchers
who are required to teach a few
courses on the side Or they may
be just plain lazy, but the result
is always the same. Their- pre preparation
paration preparation for ojpss Consists of
nothing, and that s just about
what their students. get out of
it.
Then there are those who cant

Editorials

Another group representing one of
the political factions visited the Alliga Alligator
tor Alligator Wednesday saying they feared the
Alligator may report their party activ activities
ities activities biasly. Their plea for unbiased re reporting
porting reporting was a legitimate request, but it
was amusing to us because of our re repeated
peated repeated assertions in these columns that
we have no partisan interest in Student
Government or its politicians. We feel
the objective coverage both parties
haw received has emphasized this.
The Alligator will act as a self-ap self-appointed
pointed self-appointed referee who will merely observe
the fiasco unless one side throws a
low blow by trying to back an unquali unqualified
fied unqualified ->key candidate or by not playing
the game according to the rules.
Shake hands now and come out fight fighting
ing fighting

The student also suggests that the
United States champion should be one
of the thousands of Hungarian refugees
now entering this country, or an ex exchange
change exchange student from another democra democracy
cy democracy now studying in the U.S., or possibly
a person born in Russia and now a citi citizen
zen citizen of this country.
The suggestion sounds overly simple,
but it has its considerations. After all,
wouldnt this method prove more desir desirable
able desirable than a mushroom over Moscow or
Washington ?
Connecticut Daily Campus

Monday nights game certainly was
no great one. Both teams were off and
the officiating was shoddy. However
that is insufficient reason to forget
basketball is only a game and not im important
portant important enough to merit creating ill
feeling.
We were pleased to note most of the
Mississippi team took the peering in
stride, even ignoring the thunderous
boos when shooting free throws. We
remember one player picking up a
penny from the court and tossing it back
into the stands shouting. Here, buy
yourselves a basketball team.

church, was the most effective of the
lot in reaching a college level audience.
While many of his ideas cannot be uni universally
versally universally accepted, his arguments on
moral values are too firm to be discount discounted.
ed. discounted.
Congressman Judd, who addressed the
con\ ention Wednesday, reached the
largest single audience with his mess message,
age, message, providing one of the most enlight enlightening
ening enlightening talks of the weeks sessions.
Again we say thanks and congratula congratulations
tions congratulations to the Religion in Life commitee.
especially Dr. Charles McCoy, Dr. Del Delton
ton Delton Scudder, and Tri-Chairmen Norm
Kapner, Barbara Barnwell and Don
Ezell.

see the forest for the trees. They
are so engrosaad in their sub subject
ject subject they love to talk about it,
whether any one knows what
they are talking about or not,
and they usually don't
Anothing group are the stu student-directed
dent-directed student-directed ones, who begin
each class with a now, where
are we? or an are mere any
questions Os c ourse many
students are afraid to say any anything
thing anything for fear of appearing stu stupid.
pid. stupid. while othets dont know knowenough
enough knowenough to ask questions, so a
chosen few determine what is
covered in cle.ss, which may or
may not have any hearing on
what is covered on tests.
There are others, such as the
mumble masters' who talk
too fast, too low. o! with an un unintelligible
intelligible unintelligible accent tha makes
learning anything from them
next to impossible. Ve r y simi similar
lar similar are the worry worts-' 1 who
sway, tap. fidget or employ
oilier mannerisms which are so
distracting as to obliviate any anything
thing anything they may say.
Something s hould and could
be, done about this deplorable
situation. There are, of course,
greater and lesser degrees of
aptitude for' teaching just as
there is in anything else. Only
those w ith this aptitude- should
be encouraged into the profes profession,
sion, profession, those with les of it
should be encouraged to im improve.
prove. improve. and the instructors
themselves should consider their
student s interests above their
own.
* *
'lore specifically, the l nicer
*itv should avoid forcing men
' interested only in research to
teach, and avoid requiring an
nstiuctor to teach a course

Friday, Feb. 15, 1957

which he has no interest. Guest
speakers, visual aids, the use of
other teaching devices should be
encourage. This should be ob obvious.
vious. obvious. but I know of one C
course instructor who was dis discouraged
couraged discouraged from using visual
aids, for it gave his students
an unfair advantage over oth others.
ers. others.
College instructors sh ou Id
have more than degrees, know knowledge
ledge knowledge and interest in their sub subject.
ject. subject. They should know how to
speak effectively, make them themselves
selves themselves understood, and present
material in an interesting man manner.
ner. manner. Perhaps the Unive rs itv
should offer some sort of teach teaching
ing teaching course for its teachers.
Instructors should be required
to prepare instruction for their
classes. Their captive" audi audience
ence audience should not be required to
listen to running comments on
anything which strikes their
fancy, or to memorized lectures
prepared IS years ago.
Lastly, let me repeat what I
have said before, namely tha
compulsory attendance should
be abolished. A lecture should
be able to stand on its own two
feet, and not use tests and want wanting
ing wanting letters as crutches. A teach teacher
er teacher should not be paid according
to the number of students in
lus classes, as is done in one
college, but he should be re required
quired required to present interestin g
and or beneficial material.
Os course, learning does not
depend on the instructor alone.
The student must do his part
by Working and studying on his
own. Individual study, however,
can be done at home but if the
University system is to endure
on any but a mediocre level, the
quality of instruction must, im improve.
prove. improve.

CAMPUS PULSE
College Student Opinion Predicts Democrat Comeback in '6O

Some people hold the opinion
it is President Eisenhower as an
individual who swept the Repub Republican
lican Republican party into administrative
office in the past two elections.
This belief, plus the fact that
the people have elected a Dem Democratic
ocratic Democratic Senate and House in the
last election, lead many indivi individuals
duals individuals to the point where they
predict a Democratic president presidential
ial presidential victory in 1960.
Associated Collegiate Press at attempted
tempted attempted to get an idea of col collegiate
legiate collegiate opinion on this i.ssue by
asking the following question of
a representative national cross crosssection
section crosssection of college students:
Ssnce President Eisenhower
will not b*- able to run for presi president
dent president in 1960. which party do you
think will win the 1960 presiden
tial election?
The results:
Men Women Total
Republican 16G 9Cv 13G
Democratic SO 54 G St'',
Undecided 34 7r

Hm sure you must h*ve taken this course before .
IVORY TOWER
Crinoline Curtain Blacks Out News

By AI. QIENTEI
Gator Editor Emeritus
Secrecy surrounding faculty
disciplinary committee actions
is an old story, but the an announcement
nouncement announcement last week ranks as
one of the most unfair to date.
Disclosing that six students

QUENTEL

had been sus- j
pended from j
the University I
for conduct
unbecom i n g
Florida stud stude
e stude n t s, the
c o m m 1 ttee
named vars varsit
it varsit y athletes
Harry Spears
and Dick Ho Hoban
ban Hoban as among

the group but did not release the
name* of four coeds involved.
The alleged offense concerned
what the disciplinary commit committee
tee committee euphemistically called an
unehaperoned off-campus mixed
gathering
Though no explanation was
made, undoubtedly the commit committee
tee committee felt that releasing the names
of the coeds would have be besmirched
smirched besmirched their reputations.
So it would have: there s no
doubt about it. But is It fair to
mention Spears and Hoban s
names but not the women stu students'?
dents'? students'? Clearly not
The University has long main maintained
tained maintained a crinoline curtain around
things involving coeds. All of the
women's activities are tightly
controlled or supervised bv the
dean of women's office, and try trying
ing trying to obtain information about
them has always been difficult.
Part of the reason at least is
that the more that can be kept
from the students and public eye
the less liklihood there i of any

ACROSS THE COLLEGIATE NATION
Students Aid Officials at Michigan State

East
Students are working more
closely with Michigan State Uni University
versity University administration officials
this year under the new system
oc administration committees
Five administration commit committees
tees committees have been set up to coor coordinate
dinate coordinate activities previously
handled by several specialized
groups. Under these major com committees
mittees committees will be sub-committees,
several of which will employ
the services of both faculty and
students, according to Thomas
Hamilton, vice-president of aca academic
demic academic affairs.
The five major committee?
are: Instruction; Curriculum
and Research, Student Affairs:
Faculty Affairs; University Ser Services
vices Services and Tenure.

' MERE S SCMTWiNc' AjARDED TO LUCILLE VAN P&_ (%h i£*i -A cppnl l about vtOUC FIRST TROPHY
NEVER 5c EV 1954 OUTSTANDING FUSSBUD6ET

The figures indicate substan substantial
tial substantial support for the belief the
Democrats will win out, with withcorresponding
corresponding withcorresponding little support for
the Republicans. A very size sizeable
able sizeable proportion of the students
are still undecided on the issue
Students holding the opinion
the Democrats will win have two:
major reasons for their belief
Many feel the Republican party
lacks leaders with the appeal
Eisenhower had: many add that
Nixon is not too well-liked and
could not win And many feel
the Democratic trend of Senate
and House elections indicates a
further Democratic boom
Others feel the Democratic par :
tv is the most popular party, or
that it has more young leaders
etc. Here are several typical
comments:
Eisenhower won on personal
popularity and I don't think the
Republicans will be able to beat
some of the top Democrats like

opposition or controversy devel
oping over the official action.
Another reason is probably
that coeds are considered dif different,
ferent, different, and require speciaJ pro protection
tection protection and supervision not need needed
ed needed for the male students. This
of course stems from some ba basic
sic basic attitudes of our society.
But however chivalrous pro
terting the coeds' reputations
may seem, it ts not acrepted
practice to Keep secret the
names of women accused of law
violations, and it should not be
the practice to withhold the
names of rule violators.
It is rather surprising though
that the women students were
ever brought before the discip disciplinary
linary disciplinary committee, since that
group has handled through the
years very few coed cases. Us Usually
ually Usually women accused of regula regulation
tion regulation infractions are disciplined
by the dean of women's office,
if at all.
* *
Information blackouts on dis disciplinary
ciplinary disciplinary committee actions,
which ought to be a matter of
public record and which certain certainly
ly certainly are of public interest, have
long been vexing to Alligator re
porters.
When the mass of suspensions
for registration infractions came
last year, the committee evolved
the policy of releasing only as
many names and only as much
as they were questioned about.
Names and rather complete
information have been released
in some instances, for instance
the Mitchell Morrow case, while
others have gone unmentioned
in anv way, and no student but
the one involved ever hears
about It.
* *
.Inst hi does tolerance*

Os the five, only two are of
direct interest to students. Ham Hamilton
ilton Hamilton said. These are Student
Affairs and University Services
However, he said, student* may
also serve on sub-committees
of Instruction, Curriculum and
Research.
Since the systern is still under
organization the number
of students who will serve on
committees and what activities
they will participate in has n or
been determined

The Florida Alligator
Th FLORIDA ALLIGATOR Is U> official Oudcnt newspaper of the Lnlveralt'
of Florid* nd is publlahed teerr Tnesda* and Frida* mornings except during
holidays. *cation and examination periods Ihe FLORID* ALLIGATOR i* en entered
tered entered a* xecoid cits, matter at the Lotted State's Post Office at GalnesT.le.
Florida Office, are located In Room 8. I" and IS In the Florida
in* basement. Telephone mixiersit* of Florid. FR -3?61. F.x. 6a5. edatonal
office. Lina 8. business office. Line 1?-

Williams, Kefauver, etc.," is the
opinion of a sophomore attending
the Bernard Baruch School of
Business. City College of New
York. "I don t think the Repub Republicans
licans Republicans have another who can pul!
votes the way Eisenhower did
is the way an Ohio Universitv
' Athensi senior puts it. And a
University of Arkansas i Fayet Fayetteville)
teville) Fayetteville) freshman coed simply
says: The Repubicans don t
have a good candidate
Another freshman coed, but at
Christian College < Columbia
Mo.j. has this to say: "The ov overwhelming
erwhelming overwhelming majority of the Se
nate and House in the'l9s6 ele,
tions shows what will happen
But a freshman attending Jack
sonville University /Jacksonville.
Florida > looks at it this why
The Democratic party has
many up and coming leaders,
whereas the Republicans don
have much left to follow Ike
Students feeling the Repubh

become intolerance? The point
seems to have been passed in
f an episode this week in which
a Denver Daughters of the
American Revolution official lost
her post.
After making a statement to
a newspaper that she did not
want boys of Mexican descent
carrying the American flag at a
patriotic pageant, in rapid suc succession
cession succession :
IV the Colorado House of Rep
resentatives passed a censvii
ing res.olution.
2 the official lost her post,
3i the Denver City Council
president offered a measure to
ban the DAR from sponsoring
programs in public institutions.
41 her statement was disavow disavowed
ed disavowed hv the DAR national presi president.
dent. president.
B) Denver veterans of Mexican
descent called a mass protest
meeting.
To sav anything that could be
construed as disparaging to a
minority in this age seems to
bring down more wrath than
even Secretarv Wilson manages
The day in America when one
could speak his mind, although
others might disagree is one of
the past.
"Racial and religious toler tolerance
ance tolerance is a phrase everyone
knows vn the United States, .it
is a bigger issue than prohibi prohibition
tion prohibition in yesteryear. "Bigoted
and "prejudiced are the hack hackneyed
neyed hackneyed adjectives applied to
those who do not comply with
the view that groups can he
singled out only for praise.
Conformity to the views of
one mass, all-Amencan society
is the watchword of our time
It is regretable that "enlighten "enlightenment"
ment" "enlightenment" has ruled out 90 mile'll
room for individual opinion.

Students are already working
on such sub-committees of the
Student Affairs Committee as
motor vehicle and social activi activities.
ties. activities. William Combs, head of
the University Services Com Committee
mittee Committee has proposed a special
sub-committee for students and
faculty to discuss library pro problems
blems problems
The proposal for more stu student
dent student participation on adminis administration
tration administration eommittees origmaed in
Student Congress last year.

cans will win the presidential
election in i 960 have a variety
of ideas suporting their opin-'
ions The following are repre representative
sentative representative of most of these
ideas:
, If prosperity continues lor
the next four years, then the Re
publicans will win is the be belief
lief belief of a Lynchburg College
i Lynchburg Va<) sophomore co
ed. while a freshman coed at attending
tending attending Oswego State Teachers
College i Osw ego. NY. > fee's
the "people have more faith in
me Republican p.trtv." "An era
of goodwill has been created
within the country: the Republi Republican
can Republican administration will get cred credit
it credit for Senate and House poll
cies." is how a junior at the
iogv junior coed states
Baruch School of Business looks
at it,
A University of Nebraska
'Lincoln! senior says The
Republicans have been gaining

LETTERS TO THE EDITOR
Academic Freedom Not
Dead, It's Just Restricted

Editor:
Read with much interest the
article in Tuesday's Gator con concerning
cerning concerning Colonel M. A Kried
burg's remarks on the silent
generation" of college students
It is true no doubt that the diffei
erne? between today's student
!x>dy and that of the post-World
War II period Is indeed striking
Gone and gone perhaps forever
are the days when a student
would break out the soapbox
and itnd proceed to deliver a
lively discourse on the fault- of
motherhood, patriotism and reli religion
gion religion Campus life seems to be
less exciting though somewhat
more demanding, less vicarious
though certainly less secure.
I am sure that no one would
argue that todays student is bi biologically
ologically biologically anything but identical
with yesterdays: but that he is
emotionally the same
finds eloquent dissent dissenters
ers dissenters Yet even one semes semester
ter semester of experience in University
Housing should convince the
skeptic that every Florida man
minors in philosophy, spending
manv hours, most of which seem
to fall between the hours of two
and five in the morning, in dy dynamic
namic dynamic if not erudite discussion.
The World War II veteran bad
jus: returned from growing up
dodging bullets and habitually
put forth full steam ahead, dam damning
ning damning all torpedo* from the arch archangels
angels archangels in : the Administration
Building No super-annu super-annua
a super-annua ted (lid fool ... could
tell him no* to attend a
racially mixed social affair and

Questions for Hie Board

An Open Letter to ttie Board
of Control.
Gentlemen: As a student at
the University of Florida, I have
questions which I hope you are
able to answer for me My pro professors
fessors professors seem unable to cope
with them..
First : We are now paying tri tribute
bute tribute to, finding homes and jobs
in this country (and even in
Florida) for the herds of the
Hungarian fight for freedom.
As we are all well-aware, that
inspiring struggle for the right
to express ideas and espouse
political causes was led primar primarily
ily primarily by college stsudents How.
then, do we go about explaining
to these refugees from politieal
persecution whom we are bring
ing to live in Florida, and who
might possibly- attend one of our
state universities, that they' are
prohibited from' exercising the
American privilege of free
speech and assembly, that they
are not to express any backing
for political candidates in their
community (unless, of course,
they' happen to be white candi candidates!,.
dates!,. candidates!,. that they are, in short,
to keep their mouths shut on
any subject which the Hoard of
Control has d"<-inert "controver "controversial,
sial, "controversial, upon fear of summary
dismissal from our institutions
of higher learning'
#
Second: We are, at the pre
sent time fighting a verv im important
portant important ideological battle for the
minds of men the world over;
particularly we are trying to
sell the Mid-East countries on
the advantages of Democracy'.
How, then, do we explain to
these peoples < many of whom
are not fair of skin and blue of
eve* that a student who express expresses
es expresses 'he belief that all men are en entitled
titled entitled to the same opportunities
under law, regardless of race or
religion, can be unceremonious
Iv kicked out of school 0 How
are we to explain that a so-call so-called
ed so-called 1 White Citi7ens Coune.il.
made up of bigots, fools and
Ku Klux Klanners. can. demand
and apparently intimidate the

m| popularity and the balance of
p<|\ver will probably swing com completely
pletely completely to their side, barring any
uijforseen developments," while
a Rochester Institute of Teohno Teohno.
. Teohno. j.y junior coed coed states:
1 heir candidates and ram ramps
ps ramps igns are cleaner and better
qualified And a Yakima Val Vallej
lej Vallej College 'Yakima. Wash,>
freshman simply says: "T'in
su -e they will find a strong
min,"
Undents undecided on this
question can easily be lumped
into one group well represent represented!
ed! represented! by the statement of a gradu graduate
ate graduate student attending Yillanova
Ur .versify iViilanbva Par;
Neither candidate of this year
wi I run in 1960 It depends on
the candidate, the situation in
out country and abroad, and on
thei job the parties do in con congrr
grr congrr ss

'illi< it face-lifting jobs on po policy
licy policy vehicles were not unheard
of.
Todays government, both fed federal
eral federal and local, has expanded to
the point where the contempor contemporary
ary contemporary student feels it at every turn
and with anxiety looks forward,
in jioint of time to his govern government
ment government obligations, where at. the
'stfio point in his educational ex exner
ner exner ence the World War IT vet vetera
era vetera i looked backward and ex expel
pel expel ed to never again have to do
mo e than endorse a monthly
subsistence check and to pav
his federal income tax.
Irij contrast, we now hear of
federal research grants to edu education.
cation. education. federal military obliga obligation!;.
tion!;. obligation!;. not to mention state sales
taxes at hreakfast, lunch and
sup >er and in between The stu
den hajs been unable to avoid
becitming more government < on onscio
scio onscio is and thereby conscious
of ij s sallaried representatives,
viz I university deans. discipU*
nar committees, boards- if-con if-controli
troli if-controli et alia ad nauseam
A ademic freedom, it hr* force forceful
ful forceful itudent and all of their ram ramifications.
ifications. ramifications. Colonel, are not things
of t ie past Instead itj seems to
limi.ed to the C 1 classroom,
dormitory and coffee shop. The
participants in those verbal
jous .8 are no longer merely the
BMDC, since he afraid of say
ing something which (might en endin'
din' endin' er his chances of making
Blue Key or Hall of Fame (and
wha more in life is there 0 .! but
the rank and file student
Marty Rothstein

administrators of one of our
staH universities to arbitrarily
dish iss someone who has the
moral courage to practice the
democratic ideals which have
heerj instilled into him by the
very institution from which he
is n>w being expelled
Third: How do we explain to
these people to whom we are
tryir g to sell Democracy, that
race baiters and white suprefo suprefoists
ists suprefoists lean blow up Negro homes
and churches ran fire into pub public
lic public rinses, can gather cowardly,
snea ring, sheet-wearing night
ridetis in n cowpastuie and. un under
der under (he burning symbol of Jesus
Chriit actually promise to com commit
mit commit nets of violence and anar anarchy
chy anarchy and escape without one
*.inirli* arrest, yet a student who
seats himself on a public bus be beside
side beside ; a person whose color is
not My white is quickly put un under
der under } rrest by our brave minions
of th i law who are so concerned
with "maintaining law. and or orde
der orde 0 1
Fourth: We proclaim to the
whop world that we ate a God Godfearing,
fearing, Godfearing, Christian people. How,
then. 1 are we to explain that a
student who invites fellow stu student*
dent* student* whose skins are a little
darker than his to a Christmas
gathering held during the sea season
son season celebrating the birth of
Chrif|: that such invitation -is
a tlreat to law and order,"
and thus subjects such a studen
discij linary action 0 These,
people who are coming over to
political persecution are new
to oi r ways; where are we to
tei! them that Democracy stops,
and bigotry and hypocrisy be
g:ns?; Should we tell them tlia*
Chris rtoesnt go on the Florida
A&Mi campus, bees use Christ is
a "vliite man Or are we to
tell tiie-m that Christ makes his
wishes known through his repre represents!
sents! represents! ve. a "good whit
ian (such as one of the bible bibletotina.
totina. bibletotina. and quoting preachers
who (ire so vociferously active
m th White Citizens Councils"
Yoi Ree. I'm a little confused
on all these things; I'm afraid
that 1 wouldnt know just what
to an over, if one of these ques questions
tions questions was asked me by one of
the escapees from political des despotism
potism despotism who are currently being
welcqned with open arms into
this land of democracy. Per Perhaps
haps Perhaps vou gentlemen, who repre represent
sent represent >ur institutions of higher
learn ng. have the superior wis wisdom
dom wisdom necessary to resolve these
quest ons Anv light you are able
to sh ed. received.
Paul -J. Miller



Page 6

Florida Alligator, Friday, Feb. 15 1957!

Tp
Tankmen Vie Tech
In Atlanta Tonight
By ROGER LEWIS
Gator SjKirt> W riter
The undefeated Florida swimming team faces its severe*! test
of the season tonight, battling Georgia Tech in Atlanta in n South-,
east' ixi Conference dual meet.
TV.i }' :ontirc <]£. cnniru.-t uifh t* I ' J T ~ 1 ~

To( r ? enars the contest wipi I
vie to v skejn of seven wins. The
> iiar.dily def.raed Qeor
gia er-er'lj- ana last Week over overcame
came overcame tt i3werftii Florida fit ate
team honasdgrecl to be one of
the top [aggregations in the South. ;
Strong men for Tech aie Mike
Char s: and Charlie Reeve
threaten to sweep ail honors in'
tb" fredktyi events between them
T.ie Yellow Jack cts also sport
great depth; in either events which,
h is i-nftble(| ,Uiem to take many,
second and third places
Fa e4 wipithia mighty arrat
Florida !t*nf noaeh Jp/-k Ryan will
send in one ofihis most promising
teams in many years. Although
hard hit by graduation, he has
several j strortg; candidates to de defend
fend defend the 195 p Southeastern Confer Conference
ence Conference championship.
4 .
Co-captain Phil Drake, former
All-American collegiate breast-!
stroker, and Bill Ruggie. ace so sophomore
phomore sophomore oicKstroker, will lead
the Gators into the contest.
They will ije backed by able
sprinters such as Roger Ryan, co cocaptain

Champion UF Golfers
Schedule 10 Matches
A ten-match, three-tournament schedule begins March 2 for the
tTniversity of Florida's defending Southeastern Ooriferenee champ championship
ionship championship golf ream. Rollins College will be- the Gators' opening foe
at Winter Parli,

Florida State. Miami,. Georgia
and Georgia Tech meet the Ga Gators
tors- Gators in home-Ard-home matches!
and single duejls are slated wih
Alabama and Rollins. 1
Three-tournaments, the Florida 4
Interc ol 1 e g ija t e at Ocala, the
Southwest InviMitional at Houston. I
and the [SEC tourney at Athens, 1
Ga., mind outthe schedule
Reuniting from the 1956 squad
which staggered through a 5-7 re regular
gular regular season and then astounded
the SEC with rts tournament tri-1,
umph are seniors Hale Baugh, Art
Gleason, Jim -Cameron and cap captain
tain captain Jim McCojy. and Pete Tren Trenharn,
harn, Trenharn, a junior. Sophomore sen sensation
sation sensation Tommy j Aaron rounds out
the expedited starting lineup.
In a tune-up exhibition match
against the touring University of
U an, -71 link-men two weeks
eg->. Bnligh aiid Gleason fired
sub- .ir 09's to lead the Gators to
a 26'rout of the Badgers.
G If coach jConrad Refiling's
leading swinged will probably be
Baugh, a 31,-yelar-old law school
student who wps the top point pointgetter
getter pointgetter during th£ 1956 regular sea season.
son. season. j.!j j. j (
Other membejrs of the varsity varsityroster
roster varsityroster are A1 | Duhaine, Ralph j
Ghioto. Bob Gloer, Jim Parker.
Bill Parslow, Jjohn Prescott, Ed
Sweetmab and "ivillie Turner
Here is the 1957 schedule:
March 2, Rollins at Winter
Rifle Team Wins
Two Road Meets
The Florida ride team, compos composed
ed composed of Army ROTC students, won
two out of tlree shoulrier-to shoulrier-toshoulder
shoulder shoulrier-toshoulder matches on its road trip
last weekend registering victor victories
ies victories over Mercer and Georgia Tech
and losing to At burn.
The Florida Rifles. *s they are
railed, downed Mercer 921-*H9 and
edged Tejch $26 912. They lost to
Auburn by a mere 11 points, go
mg down!, 927-tm
High-point Ineji for Florida dur during
ing during the hree-day trip were George
Cooper and Johtji Egolf.

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captain cocaptain Doug Hiler. Doug Creigh-j
ton and Bill Wenz. and distance
men like Dave Calkin, A1 Ca:
penter and Jim Warming ton, 1956;
SKC 400/and 1500 meter champion 1-
Anticipating one of the closes
nice;.- of the season tomorrow
night, Coach Ryan said. We re
'going to need the break:- in- this,
one. Itll be quite a contest and T'.d
hate to predict the ou'iomt.
"Soifie of the best swimming in
the Conference will be done in
that pool tonight."
* V
The Gators meet .Georgia in a
lual nieet in Athens tomorrow
night and will once aga ; i ge* a
look at sophomore Jim Rlankstor.,
unofficial SEC record-holder in
both the 220 and 410 yard free freestyle
style freestyle events.
The Orange and Blue defeated
the Bulldogs. 57-31. earlier this
season at Florida Pool.
On Tuesday night the tankmen,
journey to Tallahassee to meet
the Seminoles of Florida State
The Gators swam against Emory
.last night in Atlanta.

Park: March 9. Florida Stale at
Tallahassee; March 14-15-16. Flor Florida
ida Florida Intercollegiate Tournament.
Ocala; March IS. Alabama a!
Gainesville: March 19 Georgia
Tech at Gainesville;- March 20.!
Georgia at Gainesville: March 25.'
Miami at Gainesville:
April l t Florida Stae at Gaines Gainesville:
ville: Gainesville: April 12. Georgia Tech at j
Atlanta; April 13. Georgia at At Athens;
hens; Athens; April 17-18-19, Southwest In Invitational
vitational Invitational Tournament at Houston.
Tex.; April 26. Miami at Miami; I
May 2-3-4. Southeastern Confer Conference
ence Conference Tournament at Athens.

Symank is Fourth Gridder
To Sign With Professionals
Halfback John Symank became the most recent Florida football 1
player to sign a protessional contract last week when he signed on 1
the dotted line with the Green Bay Packers of the National Foot Football
ball Football League

Tliree o' her Gators who com-!
. pleted their' eligibility in 1956
have already joined the pro ranks,
Earlier last week Larry Wesley,
considered by Coac h Bob Woodruff
and his staff to' be one of the
; outstanding tackles in the South Southeastern
eastern Southeastern Conference last sc ason,
joined f orcos w ith the Ottawa
Rough Riders of the Canadian
League.
Signing earlier were All-Ameri All-American
can All-American guard John Barrow, who will
play with the Hamilton Tiger Tigeri
i Tigeri Cats, also in Canada, and star
' half-back Jackie Simpson, who
signed with the Baltimore Colts of
the NFL before entering th Ar Army.
my. Army.
In the meantime, fullback Joe
Brodsky, the big Miamian w ho set
a national collegiate single-gaipe
record foi pass interception fr
turns last season, is reported con considering
sidering considering several pro offers. >
Brodsky intercepted three pass passes
es passes and returned them 162 yards
against Mississippi Sta'e. and then
two against Georgia for a season
total of 24-1 yards on pass infer*
ception returns, just ore yard si:;
of the national record for a sea
son

j \
Burt Touchberry
Forced to Bench
By Finger Injury
Forward Burt Touchberry will
be sidelined for the remainder of
the season with a broken finger
suffered in Mondav night s game
with Alabama, basketball coach
John Mauer revealed.
Touchberry is the team's lead leadling
ling leadling rebounder with 194 for the sea season.
son. season. and had scored 219 points
through the 'Bama game, third
high on the team.
The broken index finger on the
right hand will also affect the
'Gators' chances in baseball, which
gets under way next month.
Tnuchberrv is expected to be out
of action for from six to eight
weeks.
A prime factor in the Gators
Southeastern Conference cham championship
pionship championship baseball season last vear.
Touchberry pitched Florida to five
victories against a lone defeat, and
when not pitching played the out outfield
field outfield to take advantage of .39.3 hit hitting.
ting. hitting. His earned run avarage was
a fine 2.592.
While Touchberry .will be mos f
sorely missed at this time when
Florida faces five rugged SEC op opponents
ponents opponents in basketball before the
season closes, baseball coach Dave
. Fullei feels that his late start in
preparing for the season which
gets under way in a month will
'hurt that team even more.

75 GRID CANDIDATES OUT
Spring Drills Open Friday

Seventy-five candidates for the (
1957 1-1 o rid a football team willj
begin spring training next Friday, 1 1
Feb 22 and will continue until
March 29.
The Gators will hold 20 days of
practice Over the 36-day period and
'will plav the annual Orange and,;
j
P.lue intra-squad game on Fri- ]
I day night. March 29, weather per per;
; per; mitting/ '
i Head coach Bob Woodruff an
. i
jnounced that lettermen who will
be seniors next season are being'l
excused from spring drills. "Our >
' coaching staff will concentrate
oil developing the freshmen and
sophomores into replacements
A

SEC Standings
U I. PC T.
Kentucky a l .900
Vanderbilt x s .717
Tulane 6 3 .667
Miss. si. 6 3. .667
Auburn 6 4 ,600
Uabania 4 ft .144
Georgia 4 6 .400
Tennessee 3 ft .375
FLORIDA 3 6 .333
Mississippi 7 6 .350
LSI; | 7, .135
SCHEDULE
Tomorrow Night
M -s. State at PIXMUDA
Tulare at Alabama
LSI' at Auburn
Mississippi at Georgia
Tennessee at Vanderbilt
Monday Night
Mississippi st FIX}RIDA
LSU at Alabama
Tulane at Auburn
Miss. St. at Georgia
Vanderbilt a; Kentucky

Burt TouchberryOu't For Season
Senior forward Burl I tuwhberry i> sidelined lor six to eight
weeks with a broken linger. Touch, leading relxnnider tor the
Gator*, with 194 and third highest sorer, will also be missed in
baseball where he is a mainstay of the pitching staff.

for seven regulars missing from
the Blue learn and two who will
be gone from the Orange team."
he said.
Biggest problem facing the
Florida coaches is repkv.eni.ent >{
almost the entire Blue team
line. Playing out their eligibility
during the 1956 season were end.
Bobby Bur ford. tackle' I.- :
Wesley. All-American guani .John
Barrow., guard Boh Yo.xlon and
center Bill Bolton, all members ol
the Blue or starting line
Others who were seniors ;n 1956
were halfbacks Jackie Simpson
and John Symank and fullback
Joe Brodsky.
Woodruff said that a ftum.be ftum.beof
of ftum.beof personnel changes will be
made in an attempt to strengthen
the squad where graduation. has
thinned the ranks.
Announcing one of these change-

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! rwtnfnco #*t t*u tU"*r

it this time, tie said that .Jim
i Rountree will be moved to left
halfback* Roth Simpson arid, Sy Symank
mank Symank we r e left halfbacks.
However, both right halfbacks
Rountree and Berme Parrish
l are returning next season. By
moving Rountree to left halfback
Woodruff \vi j j hfivp i
plnver at each position
Also returning to take up hirifl hiriflb.ick
b.ick hiriflb.ick po.st 3 are Billy Booker anil
Bill Newbern. who gained .some
varsity experience. last year Pro Promising
mising Promising members of the "B" squall
who are expected to make strong
; ~Kls for varsity halfback position*
are Don Deal-find Don T.ucey. Both
are also sprint stars on- the track
1 team.
While Woodruff is searching
around for grid talent he will
> also be seeking a new freshman
cofu h. Charlie Tate, \yjio IAst ea eason
son eason led the Babv tla tors to a 2-1
record, has accepted a contract as
frosh coach under Bobby Dodd at
Georgia Tech. f

~ I
MEET OLE MISS MONDAY
Gators, Mississippi State
In SEC Cage Tilt Tomorrow
By HOWIE CRANE
Alligator Sports Editor
Floridas basketball team, trying desperately to regaiJ; the form which led it to
an 11-3, won-lost record before losing five straight games] has the unenviable task
tomorrow and Monday nights of facing Mississippi State and Mississippi in the' Flor-

ida Gym.
Both of these Southeastern Con
fcrenre battles will begin at S I:
: p.m.
The situation became more se
vere this week when forward Burl
Lack of Pitchers
Worries Fuller
By I\F.N >ll Kit
Bator >(Hirts Writer
Baseball coach Dave Fuller :
pitching staff, already at sub-pa,
strength from the loss of two key
men, suffered another unexpect
ed setback this week when it whi
'earned that hurde: Burt Touch
berry would be out of action tin
til some time in April.
Touchberry who had be en
counted on to be one of the main
stays of tiie mound corps this
' year, broke a finger on his pitch
l ing hand in Monday night s bas
I ketball game with Alabama. He b
I expected to be sidelined for from
six to eight weeks with the injure
Touch berry's absence, alo n g
with the loss of Dale Willis, pps pps,
, pps, scissor of a fi-t record for tiie 195
Southeastern Conference cltam
pious. and promising so'phomoid
Billy Graham, leaves Fuller <>-:
| shaky ground.
*! Senior Wes Larson, who has no
'iver .started a varsity game, wt)
be-called upon to carry a largi
part of the burden Larson com
piled a 5-1 record last season
' pitching solely in relief roles,
f Other mound returnees whi
a. will be '-ailed on to share the loac
with Larson are Bucky William.'
- and Bud -T'aeodocian. William
j spo ted a 2-1 record in wa Theo
dorian, although he appealed It
several games, registered no de
visions.
1 Additional help is expected froir
r a group of sophomores most 6m
standing of which is Bubba Wil
i liams. former Gainesville Higi
- School hurler
Veterans dominate the remain
; der of tiie roster, with All-SKC
J' center fielder Bobby Barnes am
' second baseman Dick Marlowe e\
- fie. ted to be pace setters
1 Barnes was the leading Gate
s batter last vent hitting a tor
t j lid .416, while .Ma rlowe was sec
1 ond with n 402 mark.

i-,Touchberr\ one of the stalwarts
5.0 f 'he squad, broke his index
finger in the Alabam.r game Mon
; day night.
d The fi-t rebounding ace will bt
'sidelined for ;!>e remainder of the
.season becoming the second
forward to step down from the
starting team Earl-ie-i "in
semester . p hnrtmre Pick, Hpban
was suspended from the l.'ntvei.
sity
fug* nth -lolthn, 'lnner and
jhis charges will more than h ivc
!their hands full, with the ti.io of
s; sharps hi >o'c' s who pn e 'he Ms
u sissippi teams
v Mississippi State, font o' ro w
t-; night's toe. is spearheade'd .by tw >
, B jof the nation's most prolific s. or ori
i- ori erse guard dim Ashmore m l
v f.-rwat Bcjilc- H<>v ct
Six-footer Ashmme. 'tie s. ; d:---
i -plij.' : on th* Maroon five ,< ;;
eirtv fourth the na'ioii m
g>coiimg with a 2*.4 average, white
v Howell, onlv a sophomore. i ii
i- ii eighteenth with a 23 6 average
- Howell lias a phenomenal sjioot sjiootndti.e
ndti.e sjiootndti.e percentage of on field
goals., the nation's fifth best
g These figures p: a. :' gua gua<
<- gua< ranfee State more than f>o points
6 before the opening whistle blows,
l-.and may explain its amazing sp
e si victory over Kentucky, the na nail
il nail ; -7-

Freshmori Bow to Dolphins;
Face NATTC, Southern

Florida s freshman basketball
ojteam Iqps into tough opposition
cl ithis weekend, facing the Jackson Jacksons'
s' Jacksons' I
ville Naval Air Technical Train Train's
's Train's |
-ng Command five tomorrow tiight
n'and. the Florida Southern frosh
Monday night
Both, games will begin at fi p m
n in tire Florida Gym
Trie Baby Gatm s will try to
1- moi'row to avenge an Sl-6H loss
b suffered at the hands of the
NATTC team early in the season,
i- Last Monday night tiie year!
: dugs nearly defeated the Dolphin
d of Jacksonville University. bowing
.- vi tire team that has defeated them
three time.-. 77-72
Coach dim MvCathwi .s charges
r- w ere out to reverse two one-sided
- beatings at the hands of tiie Do!
ohi: five Then efforts were* re-.

t j s tpird : nuked team Mondjh
ni fit..
The Gators wnose leading scoi
< gu-rd Joe Hobbs os averaginjx
Is fi points per- gani.e. must the:'
co > r.g'-.t back Monday to fan*
O'i* Miss or! by. fi-t for\V;ld .Tele
Ginbon, who is averaging 27 1 pe
m me*and .29 I'against SEC opp v ver
er ver :*
j Manor ill retaliate with <
>' ghth revised 'starting '.lineup.
..Hr Menders. 6-.", will up
:h btedl; get the starting nod ijt
f.J-ward. eplac :.g the injured
T< nchbo- y .I;ui £innd 6-7, is the
. : let forward.
3ob Kmni'n w l.u s.. tired J-'.
,po nfs again v Uablama Monday
niylu. will hold down the rente
-ht while Ron Stoklcy will teaih
:up With Hobbs at guard.
'in- Mabaiu.t panic Mdhd.c
Crcr, si-'; Tide withstood e
u ions M-noir.' Florida rally il:
Mi las' two minutes to legist,-
. 0 -tits victory
' 'he < tutors, vvlio trailed most .e
th way held Bartta scorelesk
dn 'ingyfheir closing rush. Fnirick
co infected "with his twelfth conseL
cti ive free throw with 35 seconds
let but missed his next shot the
Gs tors' last, opportunity*' which
\vo lid have sent- the game Into
ov rtinre;

warded with the tiuest showing
tap freshmen ht\e made all year.
Trailing 35-32 at halftime, the
Gtiinrs came back strong and kept
thd visitors on edge with a displa
of Lffensive power
(jeorge .Jung was high scorer foe
the Florida team, accounting so so-25
-25 so-25 loints in lus best point-getUny,
ptfi rt of the season. Center Bo'uj
Sht rwood played his usual fine
gar ic. grabbing a laigo portion
i of- lie team's rebounds and hi
.tin: for 15 points
korwiitfl Walter Rabhan and
guard George Telepap broke in'
> douple figures for It he Gators
scoring 13 and lb points respet
nJiv i j
H| gh scorers foi Jhe Dolphin
were forward Jinunyj Liteky wit's
21 ijoints and guard Snooky
w ild aci ounted for 19;



Legislature Gets j
4-Point Program
On Shorelines
A four -point program was rec recommended
ommended recommended to the 1957 Legislature
this week for improving erosion
of Florida shorelines.
Dr. Per Bruun. head erf the
Coastal Engineering Staff, rn a
report forwarded to Gov. Collins
writes that present erosion prob prob
prob lems are the results of inadequat inadequately
ely inadequately designed roastal structures
rather than long-range geological
and climatological developments.
The study was authorized and
financed by the 1955 Legislature
Dr. Braun's recommendations
include
1. That a proper state authority
be established to insure a sound
development of coastal engineer engineering
ing engineering practices in the state.
2 A coastal-engineering labor laboratory
atory laboratory be established to obtain nec
essary engineering data.
3. That a thorough beach eros erosion
ion erosion study of all coastal areas in
Florida be'undertaken.
4. That a thorough study o'
beach laws in different states and
countries be undertaken.
Fellowships Open
For Italian Study
The Italian Government and
four Italian academic institutions
will offer fellowships to Ameri American
can American graduate students for the
1957-58 academic year, It was an announced
nounced announced by Kenneth Holland, Pre President
sident President of the institute of Interna International
tional International Education. 1 East 67tn
Street, New York, City.
Closing date for the Italian com competitions
petitions competitions is April 1. 1957.
Six fellowships so r advanced
study or research are offered by
the Italian Government through
the Cultural Relations Office of
the Ministry of Foreign Affairs
Men and women candidates may
apply in any field. The minimum
period of study is six months, but buta
a buta grantee may extend the dura duration
tion duration of study if he has sufficient
funds.

On Campus MaxQhuJmaii I
(Author of Barefoot Boy With Cheek etc.)
LITERATURE CAN BE SCREAMS!
To save you tiresome days of reading, days that can
be more happily devoted to healthful winter activities
like skiing, tobogganing, and three card monte, this
column today presents digests of some classic novels that
are sure to come up in your lit courses.
The Scarlet letter
l his is a heart rending story of a humble Boston lass
named Hester Pryrnre who is so poor that she does not
have enough to eat, nor a roof tft cover her head. But
she is a brave, brawny lass and she never complains and
by and by her patience is rewarded: in the summer of
1850 she wins a football scholarship to Alabama.
llestcr works hard and makes the varsity and wins
her letter. Everybody says she is a shoo-in for All-Con All-Conference
ference All-Conference honors, but along comes the War Between the
States, and football, alas, is dropped for the duration. j
P.opr Hester goes back to Boston. It is a bitter cold
winter, and poor Hester, alas, does not have a roof over
her bead, and the only warm clothing she owns is the
football sweater from Alabama, but that, alas, has a
big scarlet A" on the front of it, and she can hardly wear
such a thing in Boston where Union sentiment runs
so high. t.
Poor Hester, alas, freezes to death.
Little Women
The Marches are a very Happy family and for no |
reason whatsoever. They are poor as snakes; they work
from cockcrow to evensong; their dear old father Philip
is away with the Union armies; and their mattresses are
lumpy. |
Still, nothing can dampen the spirits of madcap Meg.
jocular Jo. buoyant Beth, animated Amy, and crazy old
Marmec. as the merry March girls lovingly call their
lovable mother.
Well sir, one Christmas the March girls get an in in\
\ in\ itation to a ball. But Beth reminds the sisters that they
can hardly go traipsing off and leave poor Marmee alone
at Christmas time. The sisters swear a lot, but they
finally agree with Beth.
Marmee, however, will not hear of It. Land's sake,
little women! she cries. You must go to the ball and
have some fun. There will be punch and ginger snaps
and confetti. Rest of all, there will be morris dancing.
Oh. how your father and I used to love that!
I never knew father could dance. cries Meg.
Oh. yeah? cries Marmee. You should have seen
r&ilip morris!
Was Philip a good morriser? cries Jo.
The best," cries Marmee. Philip could morris in
long size and regular and was full of natural goodness
and fresh and firm and unfiltered too.
i The girls are cheered to hear this and go to the ball.
Marmee stays home all alone, but aoon gets a wonderful
surprise: Philip comes back from the war!
the girls return from the ball, they find Marmee ;
and Philip morrising, and they cry Huzzah! and throw
their bonnets in the air, where they are to this day.
t Mti Shulman, 1 tf>~
.S peaking of books, in our book todays note Chilip Morris,
made by the sponsors of this column, it tha smoothest, tastiest
cigarette ever offered anytehere!
11 i j

FROM A RUSSIAN FACTORY ROMANCE .
... to the university'* engineers
Poor Kolya -- Forced Labor
Or Not, He Gets The Gate

By JOHN DILI ON
Da tor Staff Writer
Russian romance in a German
war factory with the flavor of
1984 thatB what has her discov
ered inside a captured German
World War D jet engine, now in
the hands of the University's Me Mechanical
chanical Mechanical Engineering Dept.
A love note in Russian script
scrawled on the engine's gas In Intake
take Intake line has been found, pencil penciled
ed penciled there by one of the hundreds
of captured Russians forced to
work for the Axis.
Here is the text, as translated
by Dr. Harold B. Segel, assistant
professor of Slavic languages. The
question marks signify words not
clear enough to read
Kolya: (a mans name)
I know you suffer secretly!
I know you love me I know
von () ami day dream that I
might fall In love with you.
(?) () dont dream, my
Kolya, for I can no* kne you.
I am 90 much in love with an
other. And unfaithful I can not
be, Kolya."
The note was discovered by W
R. Hiers, Mechanical Engineering

Dept, laboratory technician, while j
cutting away a portion of the en engine's
gine's engine's shell for display purposes.
Writing the note after the en engine
gine engine was assembled .would have'
been impossible because at the
note s location, Hiers noted
Dr. Segel thought the message
was written by one uneducated or
poorly versed in the Russian lan
j ** Jf |'
FAL AND FRIEND .
. . afriean tour
AFRICAN SAFARI
TO BE DESCRIBED
Flicker Fair will present Fal
Johnson in Africa" Tuesday
night at 7:30 in the Florida Union
Auditorium, Fal Johnson, who is
a graduate of the University, will
toil of his trip on a safari in Ken Kenya
ya Kenya Africa for two months last
summer.
He will show slides of the ter terrain
rain terrain of South Africa, and of the
animals they hunted and bagg bagged"
ed" bagged" while on the safari. All stu students
dents students and faculty are invited to
see and hear the presentation
There will he no charge.
University Dames Will
Sponsor Square Dance
The University Dames wil 1
i sponsor a square dance next \yed \yedj
j \yedj nesdav in the social room of Flo Flo,
, Flo, rida Union beginning at 8 oclock
j Callers for dances will be Dale
Evinson and K. M, Chasin. Card
tables will be set up on the hal halcony
cony halcony for those wishing to play
S canasta or bridge instead of danc danc|
| danc| ing.
> Refreshments will ho. served and
j members of the Education and
; physical F.ducaiion Dames will be
hostesses.
All members of Dames and their
husbands are Invited to attend

A COUTURE CAR I
for the weekend
. if you are going
busmen Doytono
YOU can use a
COUTURE CAR
i
NO EXTRA CHARGES FOR A ONE-WAY TRIP.
SHARE EXPENSES WITH YOUR FRIENDS.
DIAL FR 6-7452 NOW
TO RESERVE YOUR COUTURE CAR.
COUTURE
RENT A CAR
101 W. University Av#.
MAUDE E. GLASS, Loco! Manager
_ i

guage Several grammatical er errors
rors errors were found.
However, the message was prob probably
ably probably composed by a Russian be be-1
-1 be-1 cause of the phonetic spelling,
characteristic of some poorly ed educated
ucated educated Russians. Dr. Segel said.
Speculation suggests the note
was passed between two factory
workers by writing it cm a par partially
tially partially constructed Jet engine as it
crept down a conveyor line
Engineers Join
i International
Tech Program
The Engineering and Industrial
Experiment Station will partici participate
pate participate in the technical cooperation
program with foreign countries un under
der under a plan inaugurated this week
with the U. S. Department of
Commerce.
Erie A Tietz, Washington, as assistant
sistant assistant chief of the technology di division,
vision, division, Office of Technical Ser Ser.
. Ser. vices, (Commerce Dcpar'ment,
conferred with Industrial Experi Experiment
ment Experiment Station Director Joseph
Weil on the Universitys study of
research and engineering prob problems
lems problems for the technical inquiry ser ser!
! ser! vice.
The service is under the auspic auspic)!
)! auspic)! es of the International Coopera Cooperac
c Cooperac tion* Administration, with the
I OTS.
Florida becomes the eleventh
: university or research- institute in
the nation-and the second in the
- Southeastto be included in the
program under contract to the
-, OTS.
Tietz said the University was
> chosen because of the reputation
and facilities'of the Engineering
land .Industrial Experiment Sta Station,
tion, Station, and experience in a wide
: range of pertinent projects.
AH Receives
Grant for Library
The College of Business Admin Admin|
| Admin| istration has received a gift of
I $l5O from the Florida Assn of In Insurance
surance Insurance Agents.
The gift, presented by E Fm Fmlev
lev Fmlev Cannon. Jr., president of the
j association, is to be used for the
purchase of library books on fire,
casualty, and surety insurance.
' The College offers a major in
insurance with emphasis on either
| life* insuurance or property or
ri casualty insurance. At present
here are 45 students in this field.

Return to Faith,
Congressman Says

(Continued from page ONE) It
Now that this dynamite that
we planted around the world"
has taken hold. Congressman (
Judd said, We must decide
whether to be good enough to eo- |
operate or savage enough to dom- \ 1
Inate."
The fiower of Communism has
experienced loss of ground in Eur Europe,
ope, Europe, but America has experienc- i
ed it in Asia. The test, he said,
"must come in which side can
first pull itself together. It is force
versus freedom
; World conflict today s found in
arms, economics, educational sys
terns, and will. "But, he said
i people are more than just food
guns, and dollars. Man is precious
' because he is a part of God and
(this distinguishes him from the
animal. Communism denies God.
reducing man to animal, and the
evil of Communism lies tn Rs
teaching of hatred.
Congressman Judd was intro introduced
duced introduced by Dr. Reitz following a
selection by the A Cappella Choir
under the direction of Clem Boat
right. Fletcher Fleming, student
body president, presented Dr.
, Reitz recognized as an out out!
! out! standing religious as well as edu- j
. rational leader of the state.' Tn Tn[
[ Tn[ vocation and benediction were j
j pronounced by The Rev Kenneth-
Rogers, of the First Methodist,
Church of Gainesville.

Continued observance of Relig
' ion in Life Week was carried over j
into the discussion of the Dead I
I Sea Scrolls in a forum conducted
Ibv Dr. Millar Btirrows Wednesday
night.
The discovery of the scrolls in
1947 gave the world an opportun- I
; ity to establish a close study of
'old 'Hebrew texts
j The audience filled the Univer-!
1 sitv of Florida Law Auditorium to
I the extent of occupying the jur :
: ors box.
i it
t it | The scrolls are the remains of a j
f library of a Jewish religious com-!
munitv living close to the shores j
of the Dead Sea during the last
two centuries before Christ and
.. the first century after
Dr. Burrows said, "No one ever
i- expected to find manuscripts of j
h this kind in Palestine Their sur- j
if vival, he explained, is attributed
>. to the "very hot and dry region \
>. which is below sea level.
*
He said that though the scrolls
i- offer a means for correcting words
? in available texts, the changes
have not affected the meaning of
h "a Single verse" in the Testament.
11 Dr. Burrows is one of the worlds

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I j
I '1 i
I GrX*£i,cLvLeLtes |
p | B
>. in Engineering...Physics...Mathematics |
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Lockheed Representatives of the California &
Division and the Georgia Di vision
LOCKHEED u
Mon. & Tues., February 18 & 19
Aircraft Corporation
You are invited to consult your
California Division Georgia Division placement officer for an appointment.
J*. Separate interviews wdl be
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entire spectrum of aeronautical activity. other highly significant classified projects
au S ment the extensive production program.
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B
£ This broad expansion program ls creating new positions in each division.
Graduates in fields of: Aeronautical Engineering, Electrical
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are united to investigate their role in Lockheed's expansion.
I I-iOo!telxeecL ]
3 I
g Aircraft Corporation
Cafrforma Division, Burbank, California Georgia Division, Marietta, Georgia
in' mi, 1 "i 1 n "fr" ~r- t itn mm inn irii~~ii irui mmifi'i inm

| foremoat authorities on the scrolls.
He was director of the American
i Schools of Oriental Research in
.Jerusalem at the time they were
discovered.
The Religion In Life Week pro program
gram program closed last night when Dr.
! P. A. Sorokin spoke on Religious
Interpretations of History

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Florida Alligator, Friday, Fen. 15, 1957

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THE ASSOCIATION OF PRIVATE CAMPS
. comprising 250 outstanding Bovs, Gj rls, Brother-Sister and Co-Ed
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