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
UF Student Group To Survey North Carolina Integration

Report
Will Help
v
Plan Here
By DAVE LEVY
r.ator Assistant Editor I
Student Body President
Fletcher Fleming announc announced
ed announced yesterday that a group
from the University of Flor Florida
ida Florida will go to the campus
of the University of North
Carolina late this month to
study the effects of integ integration
ration integration on the UNC cam campus.
pus. campus.
FJeming stated that university
had integrated in its graduate
school levels as early as 1951. and
that "we are interested in de determine
termine determine the effects of integra integration
tion integration in anticipation of a Negro
entering at the UF sometime in'
the future.;
The student t>ody president em emphasized
phasized emphasized thqt the group is not
advocating integration or segre segregation
gation segregation 'and we wish to make that
point > dear to the state board of
control and to the' people of Flor Florida.
ida. Florida.
This is merely a study group,
Fleming stated in a release to the
Alligator, composed of students
who have various views on the in integration
tegration integration problem. In that way all j
points of view will be expressed
in this study.
* *
The group leave* for Chapel
Hill on Feb. kl and will return on
Sunday March 2. Fleming flew j
.to the University last weekend to
lay the groundwork for the study
to be made by the entire group
late this month.
A questionnaire has been pre prepared
pared prepared by Fleming which will cov cover
er cover all phases $1 the integration
problem. Students, facully and ad administrative
ministrative administrative leaders kt the Uni University
versity University will be asked such ques questions
tions questions as "what advance prepara preparations
tions preparations were made for integration?
What was the reaction of var various
ious various gioups, what precautions
were taken, What about recreation
facilities, where did they live
while attending school, did they
receive preferential treatment
was violence avoided, and if so ;
how?
The study group will be com-
posed of Fleming, Jim Kaufman,
administrative assistant to the
student body president, Pick Her Herrins,
rins, Herrins, student body secretary trea-:
surer, Murray Williams, clerk of ;
the honor court, Tom Byid, presi- i
dent of Florida Blue Key and j 1
Steve St ssums, chairman of the i
Blue Key speakers bureau.
Accompanying the study group;
will be Dean of Women Mamaj:
V. Brady and Florida Union Di- !
rector Bill Rion.
Fleming stkted that he had
three points tq consider in .choos .choosing
ing .choosing members of the committee:
1) those who would be on campus
for several more years, and there therefore
fore therefore would benefit from such in information
formation information 2) recognized leaders
of the student body and 3* gaining
a cross section of opinion from
those favoring integration, deseg desegregation
regation desegregation or a combination of the
two.
*. *.
Fleming stated that the group
will not recommend integration or
desegregation, 'but will present its
findings to the University of Flor Florida
ida Florida student body as soon as the
questionnaire is adequately inter interpreted
preted interpreted by the committee.
We do not, as a group, favor
or'disfavor integration. Fleming/
cautioned, but we anticipate that!
sometime in the future we will
have integration, and we think it
behooves Us to be prepared for!
it. i
Fleming said! that he was un- ;
aware before last Saturday that;
all Universities!; in -the south be besides
sides besides these in Florida. Alabama.
Misisippi and Georgia, were in-!
tegrated
The Urjivetfsity of Alabama:
seems to be the only one which
was watched on a national scalp,
Fleming stated.
While qri the Chapel Hill cam campus.
pus. campus. the committee will also speak
with leaders pom the North Car- i
olina State University and the
North Carolinas "Womens College
where integration has also taken
place. j t
4 *
Fleming also intends to study
student government at the Uni
versitv which I believe to be
fairly active from first-hand glim glimpses
pses glimpses on my trip last weekend."
The University of North Caro Carolina
lina Carolina Student newspaper featured
Fleming's trip to the campus in
a front page, lead story spread
last Saturday. According to Flem Fleming.
ing. Fleming.
"They evidently thought it was
worth quite.a hilt of publicity, but
of course T did not go there to
favor integration or desegrega desegregaion.
ion. desegregaion. but merely to study the prob.
lem.
ROTC Stays Quiet on
Blood Donations
Cnpt Williams!, public relations
officer of the ROTC department 1
stated Friday that* no policy has
been made concerning blood do donations
nations donations this year Last year if a
student donated blood immediat immediately
ely immediately prior to class it was possible
for him to get an excused ab absence.
sence. absence.

the FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

iVolume 49; Number 30

! K VH
ROGER WAGNER CHORALE...
. . Here for show tonight j
Chorale to Give
Concert Tonight
The Roger Wagner Chorale will be presented in the Florida i
Gymnasium at 8 o'clock tonight by the Lyc'eum Council.

The program, presented in con conjunction
junction conjunction with Religion in Lift-
Week, will feature religious, clas- <
sical. and popular mus-c by the 26
member choral group. Religion in
Life Week speakers will be special t
guests.
Selections include E>ho Song.
Fernety Named
, 11
To Board Post
i
Student Body President Fletch- ;
er Fleming yesterday named i
Frank Fernety to the Bogrd of
Student Publications.
Fernety. a senior in advertis advertising,
ing, advertising, is the business manager of
the 1957 Seminole.
In announcing the appointment,:
Fleming said that the nomination,
would take effect immediately, in;
time for Fernety to attend the j
next meeting of the board tomor-|
row afternoon. The nomination ,is
subject to official executive coun council
cil council approval Thursday night.
Fernety replaces John Hierlihy
as one of three students on the
six-member group. Hierlihy grad-j
uated from the University in Jan January
uary January after serving one half of his
elected full-year term
Fleming termed Fernety as
highly qualified. I know he will j
do an outstanding job on the j
Board of Student Publicationsj
Besides Seminole, Fernety is a
former business manager of the
Summer Gator (two years), ad administrative
ministrative administrative assistant to the chair chairman
man chairman of 1956 Homecoming, and
president of the Sales Club.
Fleming said that he had "look "looked
ed "looked over the field, and, after re receiving
ceiving receiving the advice of many per persons
sons persons in publications, decided that;
!Frank was one of the most highly;
qualified and respected persons
in publications."
Fernety will serve out Hierli Hierli;
; Hierli; hy s unexpired term until the new
j student members of he board,
elected in the spring election, as assume
sume assume office sometime in May.
Expected to come before the
board's attention befoi c May. be besides
sides besides the selection of Seminoje. \
Alligator, Orange Peel and F
i Book chiefs, is the issue of ap approval
proval approval or disapproval of the Or Orange
ange Orange Peel's new spring issue.
62 Coeds Sign
For Spring Rush
To Begin Soon
A total of 62 coeds signed up
for spring sorority rush Thursday
night at Panhellenic Forum in
Walker Auditorium.
Approximately 60 mote coeds
are expected to apply for rush by
the last day for late sign-up next
Tuesday. Office in Florida Union
j 200 is open from X to 7 p.m daily.
Only students who have 'main 'maintained
tained 'maintained a 2.0 over-all average and
have not been pledged tci a soro sorority
rity sorority in the past year ate eligible
to sign up for spring rush. This
rule pertains to transfer students
as well as regular University
i coeds.
Rules concerning the activities
of sorority women and rushees
will prevail until February 27.
when rushees pick up their bids.
These rules do not apple to
other independent worrmr not sign signed
ed signed up for rush.

Were You There." Rachmanin Rachmaninoff
off Rachmaninoff Wa.tz. and parts of the opera
"Porgy and Bess.
Students will be admitted to the
concert on presentation of student
identification cards. Tickets for
non-university students and stu student
dent student wives are sl, while "adult
tickets are being sold for $2
The chorale has recorded a,
Stephen Foster album and many l
classical scores for Capitol Re Reords.
ords. Reords. They have made personal I
appearances throughout the United j
States and Europe. Choral Direc- j
tor Wagner, a Parisian bom or- \
ganist. has been an American cit citizen
izen citizen for 12 years.
Lyceum Council president is
Riley Brice, ..recently appointed to
replace ( Bil Breidenbaoh, who did :
not return to school this semester- ;
Tonight's concert is the third!
Lyceum Council presentation of
the school year. Also on schedule
for this semester are the Florida
Symphony Orchestra on March 14. i
and Dave Rrubeck, on March I*.

Communications School
Starts New Program

A new educational radio programming series was inaugurated bv
I the School of Journalism and Communications Radio Center? yester yesterj
j yesterj day Director Rae O. Weimer has announced.

The schedu.e, to be broadcast
over WKUF-FM, calls for two and
' one-half hours of news musjc and
educational programs each week weekday
day weekday evening beginning at 8 o'-
clock. Clark Weaver and Mickie
Newbill of the School are super superj
j superj vising the project, but most of
I the announcing and script writ writing
ing writing will be handled bv students in
the School of Journalism and Com Communications.
munications. Communications.
Four series of programs pro-
I duced hv the National Assn, of
Educational Broadcasters are al already
ready already scheduled. The Childe Childeyond
yond Childeyond is a series of 13 half-hour
: radio programs which- exploi e the
i problems of the exceptional child,
his areas of difficulty, and the
avenues of adjustment open to
him Dt Darrell J. Mase served
; as a consultant during the record recording
ing recording of this series.
"The Ways of Mankind is a
series of 26 half-hour programs

~ ALL THEY WANT IS BLOOD
Blood Bank Provides Cash Savings

I
Rv LEE FE.NMiU.
Gator Staff Writer
All they want is blood This is
a sima i demand in liprht of the
available to students and
heir families through, the facil faciliies
iies faciliies o' the Student Blood Bank
Designed to provide blood at
i i-on Hide table saving to stu students
dents students and members of their im immediate
mediate immediate families, the Bank has
been lh constant operation since
its organization in 1951, It was
the first of its type in the nation
to be student directed.
Blood credits from the Uni University
versity University account can be transferr transferred
ed transferred to any blood bank in the Flo Floi
i Floi nda Association of Blood Banks
This means that studens and
their families can get blood at

University of FloridaGainesville, Florida

OPEN AIR BED
SPARKS ARREST
Gainesville police found one
| man who had solved the" Uni University
versity University housing shortage,
j Police say they found Ro Robert
bert Robert W. Graves Jr., sleeping m
i his bed on 13th street in front
of the Phi Delta Theta house at
4:35 Sunday -morning. They
moved him to cell No 3 at
the City Jail, and his bed to
storage.
Both Graves and his bed weie
released at 10:50 the same morn morning
ing morning on $25 bond.


FIRST OF A SERIES
Panel Report Due
On Florida Budget
By DAN HACKEL
Gator State Editor
[ A $55 million University budget request will clear
I the State Budget Commission soon, so far only slightlv
'chipped at on the long road to approval.

I Next stop: the Florida Legls Legls'
' Legls' lature.
University officials are hopeful
the original sum of $23 million in
the all-important general educa educational
tional educational fund will be granted.
The amount was voted into the
budget by the Board of Control,, |<
but was reduced to $21,225,000, ac
cording to Budget Director Harry
G. Smith.
Salary raises, long overdue,
were retained in the budget state- j
ment. but salaries aimed for new
positions and other sections were
slashed.
*
.Members of the House ami Sen Senate
ate Senate Appropriations Committee sat
with the commission in its delib deliberations,
erations, deliberations, and will further study 1
; the Universitys request when the
| full commission report is compil compiled
ed compiled shortly.
The Pdducational and General
' fund contained most facilities as- j
! feeling students. Other budget cat-1
j egories, which lost a total of $3l 3 j
million in general revenue funds, I
are Ag Experiment Station, Ag
Extension, Engineering and In- I
dustrial Experiment and Health
Center.
I In addition, $13,000,000 worth of'
! ne\y buildings have been request requested
ed requested for construction. This sum will
1 not include a proposed Center of
Science and Technology suggested;
by Senate President Bill Shanris,
' Gainesville
Heading the list of major new

devoted to an exploration into the
origin and development of cul-j
tures. customs, and folkways in!
i
various parts of the world.
Jeffersoinian Heritage, .narrat .narrated
ed .narrated by Claude Rais, is a series
of 13 half-hour programs which
show how Jefferson's ideas relate
1 to present day problems. And,
People Under Communism, high-!
lights the strengths and weak- :
i nesses of Soviet Russia. Surveys!
-of the Russian domination of the j
i arts, the philosophy of terror, and j
the pattern of; world conflict were
prepared with the assistance of
y Columbia. Harvard, and Stanford
Universities.
Chcrral music scheduled through
> March i includes: Prokofieff; A1
I j exander Nevsky on Feb. 18; Han Han
- Han del; Israel in Egypt < beginnings i
on Feb. 25: Handel; Israel in
i i Egypt (conclusion), and Mozart:
(Continued On Page 3)

i
a saving of S2O or more per pint
anywhere in the. state.
The only coM which falls upon.
the student is an sll per pint
laboratory fee. This fee is cov covered
ered covered by Blue Cross and other
health insurance companies.
The present supply of blood in
the Student Blood Bank is at a
"low marki" according to Ron
McCall, director. He said that
though there is enough for pres present
ent present needs, donors will be needed
to insure a supply for future re requirements
quirements requirements
A blood drive will be held from
Feb 18 through March 21 to
build up the reserve. An annual
drive of this type is the only
means of restocking the blood
bank
Among the outstanding drives

Religion Week Features
Judd Speech Tomorrow

construction is the Architecture
and Fine Arts Building, budgeted
at $1,500,000; an auditorium and
gym for P. K Yonge, $400,00(1:
and a one-milliqn-dollar central i
campus classroom and lecture
auditorium building.
A sub-committee of the House
and Senate agencies wall visit the
campus next month to study the
1 F requests. Chairman of the
[Senate group is John Rawls, of
;the House, John Shipp, both from
Marianna.
Reitz Surprised
As FSU Trouble
By DAVE LEVY
Gator Assistant Editor
| University President Reitz yes yes;
; yes; tei day said that he was surpris surprised
ed surprised there is so much indigntion in
'Tallahassee over the conduct of
| some students who were strongly
; in favor of integration.
! Reitz did not mention by name,
but it was apparent that he re referred
ferred referred In particular to John
Boardman. a student at FSU, who
was expelled for the second se sejmester
jmester sejmester for violating the Board of
[Controls edict forbidding students
ito enter the integration hassle m
he state capital.
Reitz told the Alligator that pen
pie must not get too excited
over such things, stating that
T doubt If three or four students
could have done harm by their
actions
Reitz was quoted in the Tamp?
Tribune. Friday as stating that he
would not want to anticipate
any action which might he taken
against the Florida Alligator if it
ever entered the intgration dis dis!
! dis! pute.
The Tribune earlier in the month
quoted Board of Control Chair Chairman
man Chairman Ralph Miller of Orlando that
|"a .directive has been sent to
j the president of FSU stating that
[editorial comment and news stor stor|
| stor| ies on integration is to be kept out
of the student paper
The Florida State newspaper.
| the Flambeau, had 1 earlier endors endorsjed
jed endorsjed integration, and carried let
jters to the editors urging students
|to attend mass meetings of Nc Nc-1
-1 Nc-1 groes.
Boardman was barred from en enj
j enj faring second semester bv FSU
j president Doak Campbel on' the
grounds that he ignored a board
of "control ruling forbidding mix mixing
ing mixing of Negroes and whites on the
1 campus
Boardman, an admitted mem member
ber member of the NAACP. had invited
three South American students
who attend Florida A&-M. to a
i Christmas party on the FSU care care;
; care; pus just before the holiday break
'in December.

in the past was the Armed Forc Forces
es Forces Blood Drive in 1951. Four
days netted 562 pints of blood in
this noteworthy effort of Univer University
sity University students to aid the forces in
Korea.
The list of students and their
families who have received blood
through the Student Blood Bank
is long. Up to five pints may be
obtained by merely filling out
the necessary form More is
available by the permission of the
director of the bank. McCall said
he knew of no case in which a
person was turned down due to
demanding an excess. i
In preparation for the coming
drive letters have been sent to
all campus organizations and dis distributed
tributed distributed to residents of all wo women's

10:40 Classes
To be Suspended;
For Convocation
Classes will be dismissed
tomorrow (Wednesday)
morning: from 10:30 to
11:30 for the campus-wide
Religion in Life Week con convocation.
vocation. convocation.
Delivering the featured address
at the convocation will be the
Honorable Walter Judd, member
of the U. S. House of Represen Represeni
i Represeni tatives from Minnesota for 16
years A former medical mission missionary
ary missionary to China. Congressman Judd
is also a well-known lecturer on
public affairs
Also on the program is music
by the University A Cappella
Choir.
This convocation marks the high
point of Religion in Live Week
activities. All classes have been
suspended during the convocation
jto enable students and faculty
members to attend
*. *
Other special event* tomorrow
| include a seminar on World Lit Litj
j Litj eraev and Linguistics led hv
! Frank C. Laubach, who has work worked
ed worked in 64 countries and 239 langu languages
ages languages to eradicate illiteracy', and
a forum on the Dead Sea Scrolls
led hv Dr. Millar Burrows, Direr
tor of the American School of Or Oriental
iental Oriental Research in Jerusalem at
;the time the scrolls were dis discovered.
covered. discovered. J
Thursday's program will fea feature
ture feature a forum on Religious Inter Interpretations
pretations Interpretations of History. Dr. Sorok Sorok;
; Sorok; in is the speaker
1 In addition to these activities
the guest speakers will spend
many hours in classrooms, dor dormitories.
mitories. dormitories. and fraternity and snr snroritv
oritv snroritv houses, and at luncheons,
seminars and forums. General
1 topics for discusion include court courtship
ship courtship and marriage, human rela rela-1
-1 rela-1 tions. public affairs and educa education.
tion. education.
**
Religion in Life Week is spon sponsored
sored sponsored each year by the Student
Religious Assn On the official
i committee are President and Mrs. j
Reitz, honorarv co-chairmen, and
Dr. Charles McCoy and Dr. Del Delton
ton Delton Sender. SRA advisors
Students on the committee are
Fletcher Fleming. Laurel Hilt. ;
president of the student body:
Don Bacon. Jacksonville, editor of
the Alligator; Dick Wintersteon.
Coral Gables, secretary of relig religious
ious religious affairs: Perry Foote
Gainesville, SRA president; Bar Barbara
bara Barbara Barnwell, Fort Lauderdale;
Don Ezell. Melbourne, and Nor Norman
man Norman Kapner, Palm Beach, tri trichairmen
chairmen trichairmen of Religion in Life
Week: and Joann Howsman. Mi Miami.
ami. Miami. executive secretary to th n
tri-chairmen.
Med Students
Name Officers
' The freshman class, of medical
students has met and officially de decided
cided decided to form their own student
!, government plan of government.
1 Elected to top offices at the ini inii
i inii i tial meeting of the group in the
new Medical Sciences Building
: : were Mark V. Barrow, chairman
and Russ, Wilson, vice-chairman.

men's women's dorms Letters will be dis distributed
tributed distributed to men dorm residents
this week by members of Caval Cavaliers.
iers. Cavaliers.
*' *
On the Blood Bank Committee
in charge of the drive are Ron
McCall, chairman; Lloyd Rus Russell.
sell. Russell. distribution: Joe Bechtol,
trophy: and Ruth Litick.
A sub-committee under the di direction
rection direction of Jo Ann Meredith, ZTA.
and Irene MaCris. DG, co-chair co-chairmen.
men. co-chairmen. will handle the solicitation
of donors among the sororities.
Other members of the committee
are-Carol Smith. SK; Cill War Warriner,
riner, Warriner, DD; Carolyn Hardee,
AXO; Marcey Blalock. Phi Mu:
Sandy Huppel KD: Phillis Glass
and Susan Mirenberg, AEPhi;
and Joan Mustal, AOPI.

'Mwh 't~MmmmmwKSr
f.|/ fill
i||yij|, t j? 4.
Religious leader and Fleming Await Assembly
Dr. Louis H. t\ans, cited bj Life and l/ook magazines as 4
one of Americas outstanding preacihers, ga\e the guest lecture
at a Religion in Life ueek assembly in Walker Hall Sunday night.
Here Dr. Evans converses with Student Body President Fletcher
Homing, prior to the event. (Gator Photo).
, t |
Skeptic Scholars
Cited at Assembly
"Just hqw little can I believe."' seems to he the criterion fc>:
the modern scholar, said Dr. Louis H. Evans as he spoke before
;lhe opening Religion-'n-Life assembly Sunday' evening in Walker
Auditorium.

Dr, Evans address centered
around the important need for re-!
turning re.igious and spiritual
learning to eollegp programs so
that "our souls can catch up with'
our minds, and we can add
faith to fortune and God to gold. 1
Describing the typical modern
American university as a sort of.
grab-bag bargain basement where
students select this or that course.
Dr. Evans said that college was
often : a weird collection of dis displaced
placed displaced persons who were funda fundamentally
mentally fundamentally uneducated.
He explained how religion and
God were slowly pushed to the,
;outer perimeter of the college pro program,
gram, program, causing a spiritual vacu vacuum
um vacuum on the college campus.
However, the "twentieth .cen .century'
tury' .century' is a time of recover, Dr

**
RES.f6fON-IN-I.fFE
WEEK CALENDAR
f I
TODAY
t I
NoonLions Club Luncheon, Primrose Grill, Speaker: Deon James
Stewart.
12:15 p.m.University Luncheon, Presbyterian Student Center,
Speaker, (ulian N. Hartt; University Luncheon, Student Service
Center, Speaker, Vera Brittain; Rotory Club Luncheon, Country
Club, Speaker, Louis H. Evans.
3:45 p.m.Business Administration Faculty Seminar, Motherly
Hall Auditorium, Speaker, Alfred P. Hooke.'
4 p.m.Religion in Life Seminars
Courtship and Marriage, Johnson Lounge, Florida Union, Bruce
Thomason.
Human Relations, Wesley Foundation, Julian N. Hartt, W. W.
Ehrmann, Dean James Stewart.
Public Affairs, Lutheran Student Center, Vera Brittain, Rabbi
Max Landman, Oscar Svarlien.
5:30 p m.Vespers, Boptist Student Union Chapel, Speaker, Chap Chaplain
lain Chaplain Gaertner.
Dinner Discussions
5:15 p.m., Tou Epsilon Phi, Alfred P. Hooke; 5:30 p.m., Chi
Omega, Dean Sam
Baker III; 6 p.m.. Alpha Tou Omega, U. S. Gordon, Delta Chi,
Dean A. W. Boldt; Lambdo Chi Alpha, D L Scudder; Sigma
Phi Epsilon, Neely McCarter; Theta Chi, |. R Noffsinger, 6:15
p.m., Phi Kappa Tau, Deon James Stewart.
6:45 p.m.Christian Science Public Discussion, Rm 21$, Fla.
Union, Speaker, Paul K. Wavro.
7 p.m. Evening Worship, Baptist Student Union Chapel. Speaker,
Louis H. Evans; Medical Forum, Student Lounge, Health Center,
Speakers, Dr Emory Bell and Thaxton Springfield
7:30 p.m.Alpha Kappa Delta, residence of T. Lynn Smith, Kirk Kirkwood/P.
wood/P. Kirkwood/P. A. Sorokin.
Church Discussion Series, First Methodist Church, Speaker, Julian
N. Hartt.
*
8:15 p.m.Roger Wagner Chorole, Florida Gymnasium
Dormitory Discussions
10 p.m., Buckman Lounge, Choploin Goertner; Dorm C, Neely
MeCorter; Dorm 0, Thoxton Springfield; Fletcher Lounge. Al Alfred
fred Alfred P. Haake; North 2, Dean James Stewart, Tolbert 3, Robbi
Max Landman; Weaver 3, Dean Sam Neel.

serving
11,000 students
in university
of florida

Tuesday, February 12. 1957

Evafna said, and the worm is
turning on campus'' back to the
inclusion of religion and faith in
' the student's education.
Calling on the young people of
:the nation as future homemakers
to have "dynamic spiritual faith
s to iijnpart to their children, he rie rie'
' rie' dared that throughout the world
1 today souls are sick to death of
negation and apathy;
Ini closing, the evangelist warn warned
ed warned ftginst overconfidence in only
materia! education, stating that
"an AB degree only has two let letters,
ters, letters, whereas you need to know
the whole alphabet to succesfullv
do battle with the wnr.d."
Dr Evans, minister-at-large of
the j Evangelistic Mission of the
(Continued on page THREE)



COLLEGE REORGANIZATION COMPLETED
i Architecture Dean Arrives

Reorganization of the College of
Architecture and Fine Arts was
completed this week with the ar arrival
rival arrival of two new farulty members,
President Reitz has announced.
Dr. Turpin C Bannister new
Dean of the College, arrived on
the campus in mid-week to begin
his new duties as administrative
head of the College He was ap appointed
pointed appointed to tiie post in September,
but could not leave his post at
the University of Illinois until this
month.
Clinton Adams, former head of
the Department of Art a he
University, of Kentucky, has as- j
sumed new duties as head of the.
Department of Art A graduate of
the University of California where:
he received both a Bachelor of
Education and Master's degree,
Adams is a veteran of service in
the United States Air Force, and
has won many awards for his
paintings.
Reorganization of the College
Radio Shows
Starting Soon
(Continued from page ONE)
Mlsss Brevis tn C Major. March
4
The Symphony includes: D Indy
Symphohv on a Mountain Air; and
Berloi?: Symphonie Fantastique
tonight; Respighi; The Birds, and
Shostakovich: Symphony No. 5 on
Feb. 19; Mahler; Symphony No.
9. and Strauss: Till Tulenspiegel's
Merry Pranks on Feb 26; and
Beethoven: Symphony No. 2, and
Luigini: Ballet Etyption on March
5
The Opeia includes; Verdi: A
Masked Ball (beginning! on Feb.
13| Verdi: A Masked Ball (con (conclusion!,
clusion!, (conclusion!, and Wolf-F'errari: The
Secret of Suzanne on Feb. 20;
Saint-Seans: Samson and Delilah!
(Acts I, II on. Feb. 27; aint-
Saiens: Samson and Delilah (Act
ID, and Ravel: Pfeure Hapag
nole on March 6
Chamber music scheduled in includes:
cludes: includes: Block;:' Suite Hebraic
(Primrose), MoussergSky; pictur pictures
es pictures at an Exhibition, and Strauss
Songs on P'eb. M: Schubert: Death
snd the Maiden. Schumann Da Davidsbundler
vidsbundler Davidsbundler Dames. and ehu-
Feb. 21; Tartirti: Devil s Trill So Sonajta
najta Sonajta in C Minor, Chopin; Funeral
Mg>ch Sona: a. and Italian Song
J Allbanese) on Feb. 2k; Mozart.
Sojnata in C Major, Y-ivaldiCon Y-ivaldiConcepto
cepto Y-ivaldiConcepto in A Major, and Mozart
Songs on March 7.

IF YOUR CLOTHES
Need Repairing Altering or Refitting
SEE
JON TYME, THE TAILOR
EXPERT ON ZIPPER REPAIRS
609 W. Univ. Ave.
HERE IS THE THIRD TIE BREAKER IN
OLD GOLDS
][ /Aja\ [[[S] (j fa HPC,
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TIE-BREAKING PUZZLE NO. 3
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oceanography are among those conferred
by this institution.
CLUi; Named for its founder, who also
founded the Western Union Telegraph
Company, this eastern university has mapy
schools, among which is one-for hotel
administration.
AN SAVE R 1 ___
ANSWER 2
.Vo mje
Address,
City State
Coikyt
Not*.- Above puzzle requires 2 answers.
Hold answers for mailing instructions.
All participants who completed jltp jltpthe
the jltpthe initial set of twenty-four
puzzles con'ectly are ret] ui red
to solve a series of eight tie- >
breakers, in order to compete i UM/> W
for the prizes in the tie. j ". b old I
Rememberfirst prize is a fr ** M
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I

TURPIN BAINNISTER .
. . new dean
has been effected mainly through
t a redesignation of its name from i
j the College of Architecture and
: Allied Arts to the College of Ar Ar!
! Ar! chitecture and Fine Arts and the
| inclusion of the Division of Music
i as a department,
i In other major redesignations, j
Dr Alvah* A Beecher, director of
ithe Division of Music since 1948.
becomes Director of the Division
of Fine Arts, which will include!

Where Do You Stand in the
Traffic Violation Parade?

1 Illegal parking leads the
race for the University of Flor Florida
ida Florida Traffic Court honors. Close
1 behind is no decal" and driv driving
ing driving hard in third position is
one-way street These are the
j results of the first week In the
second semester contest to gar garner
ner garner traffic tickets on the cam campus.
pus. campus.
According to Lieu,tenant Ver Vernon
non Vernon K. Holliman, campus po police
lice police bfficer, there have been 21
traffic and 10 parking violations
so far this semester. These fi figures
gures figures are comparable with the
figures during first week in the
fall semester.
Holliman stated student oar
owners not possessing a decal
receive the severest penalty.
The offenders are fined $23 and
suspended from school. No warn warnings
ings warnings are given for this violation.
Student ear owners have until
Feb. 20, 1937, to register their
new license number with the

the Departments of Music and
Ait.
In other recent administrative
changes in the College. P. A Tor Torraca.
raca. Torraca. vetean staff member since
1950. has been named acting head
of the Department of Architecture,
and Herman Block, staff mem member
ber member since 1049. Ls acting head of
the Department of Building Con Construction.
struction. Construction.
A degree in Fine Arts' will be
awarded by the College which on
option can include majors in Mu Music
sic Music Education or Art. By agree agreement
ment agreement with Florida State Univer- i
sity the College will not offer a |
Bachelors degree in Music, but
wall offer courses designed to qua qualify
lify qualify graduates for teacher certifi certification
cation certification in music education
In commenting on the reorgan reorganization
ization reorganization of the College, Dr. Reitz
said the new organization was ef effected
fected effected to put the College admin administration
istration administration and curricular offerings
in line with the educational pro program
gram program of other Colleges and Uni Universities.
versities. Universities.
Dean Bannister is a former
Dean of Architecture at Alabama
Polytechnic Institute at Auburn,
and head of the Department of j
Architecture at the University of
Illinois He is a noted consultant
on architecture and a specialist 1
lin the field of architectural edu education.
cation. education. Hr is married, ana has
I two children

UaznpuH Police Dppartment.i
Failure to register will re*mlt
in disciplinary action.
Ralph C. Lambert, clerk on
the Campus Traffic Court, said
nq changes are in effect in the
traffic regulations for this se semester.
mester. semester. Traffic regulations work
on a 12-month basis, and the
'current laws are enforced for
the entire school year.
Miss Aiin Strickland, secre secretary
tary secretary to Dr. John S. Allen, vice
president, stated a new and sim- I
plified pamphlet of traffic regu regulations
lations regulations is now being drafted. If
these policies are approved by
the Board of Control, they will
go into operation this summer.
A1 Millar, justice on the traf traffic
fic traffic court, said the Campus Traf Traffic
fic Traffic and parking Committee es
ta Wished a new procedure for.
a student to appeal his case
before court. The defendent has
the option of posting a cash or
signature bond before his trial
is scheduled.
If the offender desires to take
(lie cash fwmri and fails to ap appear
pear appear before court, a warrant
for his appearance in the City
Municipal Court is issued to
him.
Millar said that the Traffic
Court is regarding all offenders
as equals and nobody is
granted special privileges.
The policy of giving first of
! fenders" warnings has ceased.

mmm
New Listening Rooms Are Popular
The pofuilarity ol ihe Florida I ninn* record rooms was unquestioned this week as dozens ot stu student*
dent* student* caine to try them out. Her (left to right) Boh ( owie. Sally Stewart and Jim I nan, all tresh treshmen,
men, treshmen, listen to a reeord. All three listening rooms com the i nion nearly $2,300. <<,ator Photo by
Frye.)
GRAYSON SEEKS STAFFERS
Spring Peel Expected

Bv JACK HARRIS
Gator Staff Writer
Although the formal printing
bid has not yet been accepted
the Orange Peel definitely will
be published at least once this
spring, and Editor Bill Grayson
said there is a possibility of
two issues.
The second issue depends en
tirelv on whether or not the Stu
dent Committee likes the firs
Peel said Grayson.
Grayson edited the Orange.
Peel -which was banned last
September by the Board of Stu Student
dent Student Publications There has not
been a Peel distributed on
campus since the spring of 956
Student Body President Flet Fletcher
cher Fletcher Fleming appointed a -in-

, PROFESSORS, U. OF F.
MORTGAGE LOANS
LOW INTEREST RATES
JULIAN HERNDON, Agent
214 W. Univ. Ave. Phone fr 6-5329


jf &
Med Building Noises Awaken Students
This is tin- those students living in the (reshmun dorm area and
tiie Flat (Is who hate tieen awakened each morning at 6 oclock
to the sound of train whistles." Actually it in a part of the new
Med Building power plant, which cleans the buildings new boiler
and steam lines. Officials promise that the noise will end soon,
(frntor Photo).
Young Politicos Organize,
To Elect Officers Tonight

The initial meeting of the Po-
! litics Club, founded to provide col- r
' lege training for political partici-,
! pation. will be held this afternoon
! at 4 oclock 1n Peabody 208.
Membership is open to all in interested
terested interested students," said Dr Bruce
Mason, facility advisor, "but it
mav become necessary to keep
the number of members fairly i
small to permit the club to pro properly
perly properly function as a discussion'
group and clearing house for po political
litical political ideas."
Nominating Committee Chair Chairman
man Chairman Ramon Arango said a pro-:
posed slate of officers and execu executive
tive executive council members will be sub
niitted in addition to nominations
from the floor.
Further business wall include the i
selection of fifteen delegates to)
represent the Club at the annual
Florida. Citizenship Clearing House
Conference in Tallahassee,
j While in Tallahassee, tiie dele-)
igates will attend cabinet and le le;
; le; gislature sessions and hear ad addresses

dent. committee, headed by
Owen McGovern, to approve the
next Peel if one is printed. It
must also meet approval of the
Board of Student Publications
Grayson stated t'r. -t Vork will
begin as soon as a managing
editor is selected and other
staff positions are filled.
The Orange Peel budget was
dkayed by the Executive Coun Council
cil Council Jan. 10. According to Peel
Business Manager Chuck Ruf Ruffner
fner Ruffner no student fees were used
in paying for the banned issue
of the Peel.
)
All debts were paid out of the
Board of Student Publications
Reserve Fund, and we wiL start
off with a clean slate. Ruffner
added.

dresses addresses by Gov Leoy Collins,!
Sen. George Smathbrs and other
government officials.
Music Groups Set
April Concerts
The Women's Glee Club Men's
Glee Club, A Cappel/a Choir and'
I Symphony Orchestra will give a
concert in Miami on April 21 at
the Dade Clunty Auditorium
Under the direction of Mr. A A
[Beecher they will present G. Ver Verdi's
di's Verdi's "Requiem." The presentation
will be the.highlight of a conven convention
tion convention being held in Miami at that
time in honor of all music teach teachers
ers teachers and profesors in the South Southeastern
eastern Southeastern USA.
Before going to Miami the group
i will present the concert, at the
{University Auditorium at 8 p.m.
April 16-17.
Soloists for the four leading
{parts have not been selected as
I vet and tryouts are open to all
(students of the University on
Thursday night. Feb. 14, in Build Building
ing Building R" at 8 o'clock.

Both Ruffner and Grayson
stated that anyone interested in
working on the Orange Peel
would be welcomed.
CLASSIFIED
FOR.SALE House Trailer-1955
"Rocket' 37 ft. modem-equip modem-equipment.
ment. modem-equipment. rfew condition For fur further
ther further information call Colonel
Eugene Milbum FR 6-7271.
WANTED- Used 33 1 3 records,
will arrange price. Bring to Bell
Radio right behind C.I.
FOR RENT House now occup
iel by ChiOmega Sorority on
or before September 9, 1957,
Suitable for a small sorority. H
interested phone Mrs. Pancoast
FR 2-1497
FOR SALE 1950 Hudson 4-door
sedan, radio, heater, white wall
tires, excellent running condi condition.
tion. condition. Best offer. Kee Barzlay-
ATO HouseDial FR 2-1406-7
FOR SALE: Small motorcycle in
excellent shape. Black frame
with metallic blue laquer. Best
offer. 85 mpg-70 mph. Jerry Og OglesbyKS
lesbyKS OglesbyKS House-FR 2-9173-

IFC Boosts Fund
By SI,OOO After
Exam Concert
An additional SI,OOO has been
added to the IFC loan fund a> a
result of the Council's sponsor sponsorship
ship sponsorship of the I>tuis Armstrong con concert,
cert, concert, Jan >l9.
The money, part of a profit of
over 52.000 which the council real
ized on the concert, brings the
loan fund to a total of $2 500 The
fund provides short term loans to
fraternity men at a low rate of in interest.
terest. interest.
Nearly fi 000 people went to the
Florida gym to hear the renown renowned
ed renowned "Satchmo" despite the fact
that the concert came at the end
of the first week of final exants,
after some students had left town
and while others were still study studying
ing studying Tickets were $1 00 for frater fraternity
nity fraternity men .and 51.25 for indepen independents.
dents. independents.
The program, something new in
IFC activities, was deemed a suc success
cess success by President Steve Hudson
and Treasurer A1 Millar. If the
council should again have such i
an opportunity to get top flight 1
entertainers at special price. ;
they said, it might sponsot other
programs.
In addition to the money turned
j over to the loan fund, the pro projects
jects projects from the sale of tickets for
I the concert will be used toward j
a bigger and better Spring Fro-!
lies.
j
Skeptic Scholars
(Continued from page ONE)
Presbyterian Church of the Unit j
ed States, has been cited by Life
and Look magazines as one of
America's outstanding teachers
and pastors.
** *
University President Reitz, wel
coming the group which attend-1
ed the first major event of Re-i
ligion-in-Life week, hailed Dr. Ev-j
ans as a man acclaimed by Life
, Magazine as one of the 12 out-}
standing religious leaders in the!
United States today.
| A rendition of The Queen of
j Sheba cantata by the Women's
iGlee club opened the program, af afi
i afi ter which the Rev. Wallace W
Pomplun president of the fimn fimnesvil.e
esvil.e fimnesvil.e Ministerial Assn, gave the
invocation.
hr. Evans was introduced bv
Fletcher Fleming, student body
president, while Don Ezell, tri trichairman
chairman trichairman of Religion in-L i f
Week, presided over the program
H I
Scholarships Offered
For Study in Paris
Officials of the YaJe-Reid Hal)
Summer Session have announced
that college students from all parts
1 of the country will participate in
I the 1957 program.
The group will leave the U. S
June 19 and return Sept. 7 While 1
in Paris students will live in Reid I
Hall in the La'in Quarter I

I r I
\ I
J A Campus-to-Career Case History
Manager Joseph S. Manning discusses a customer service
request with Office Supervisor Catherine Hazleton.
! j
Like having your own $ 3,000,000 business"
I I
Joseph 5. Manning graduated in 1950 an independent operation!, which I enjoy,
from Wesleyan University with a B.A. de- I'm in charge of all business office func funcgree
gree funcgree and a major in Bio-Chemistry. But tions. and of personnel training and de- J
chemistry, he decided, was not to be his velopment. I also spend a lot of time out
career. He became intrigued, instead, by with my customers, makipg sure that they
the opportunities in the telephone busi- have the telephone service they want and I
ness, and joined New York Telephone need. Its an absorbing job.
Company in I>s <- "The phenomenal growth of the busi-
Today Joe Manning is Business Office ness is one of the reasons why advance- a
! Manager in Parkchester, Bronx, New ment opportunities are so pood in the
Y-.rk. In this position he is responsible telephone company. Since 1913. for ex ex}
} ex} For about 27,000 telephone accounts ample, the number of telephones in our
which bill some 5250,000 a month. 35 ar ? a ha almot| tri P led Growth such as
people work under him. thi. going on all over th^country, makes
J the telephone business especially attrac attracTt
Tt attracTt s like having vour own 83,000,000 tive to anyone seeking a career with a
business," Joe says. Arid it s pretty much future."
Bell Telephone Companies offer many interesting
career opportunities, as do Bell Telephone it,
Laboratories, Western Electric and Sandia, Cor Corporation.
poration. Corporation. Your placement officer has more in- iiliphone
formation about all Bell Svstem Companies. system
L i
i u. .. 1

Th; Florida Alligator. Tuesday Feb. 12. 1957

Engineers Host to
International Meet

The University of Florida will
! he host to an international meet meeting
ing meeting of coastal engineers next win winter.
ter. winter. Dean Joseph Weil of the Col College
lege College of Engineering has announc announced
ed announced
j The meeting will be the sixth
conference on coastal engineer engineeri
i engineeri irig of the United States Council
on Wave research and is expected
to attract coastal engineers from
throughout the world.
The last conference of. the coun.
cil was held in France and next
winters conference on the cam campus
pus campus is scheduled for either De December
cember December or January.
Expected to attend and partici- j
pate on the program w;il be coast
al and hydraulic engineers from
Europe Asia and South America. 1
Heading local arrangements for
i the meeting will be Dr Per ;
Bruun. internationally known
| coastal engineer now a member
of the staff of the University's
' Engineering and Industrial Ex i
periment Station, and a member!
of the. Council.
j The United States Council on i
j Wave Research is a small but
I highly selective, organization of
'professional coastal and hydiaul-I
jic engineers. Next years meet-!

Dancing, Bridge Lessons
Planned by Florida Union

Plans for lessons in dancing and
; bridge were anounced this week
by Mary Ann Lynd, assistant* pro
igram director of the Florida Un Uniion.
iion. Uniion.
Seated to begin Feb lk, danc dancing
ing dancing lessons will be held every
1 Monday night for 11 weeks. Ad-
I vanced lessons wall be from 8 30
!to 7:30 and beginners classes will
I be 7:30-8:30 and 8:30-9:30.
The first lesson is free. Miss
Lynd said, and a charge of 55 per
| person, or 58.50 per couple, will
| be for the next ten classes.
Frank Deus. who has taught
professions.ly in Arthur Murray
j Studios, will serve as instructor
Bridge lessons will be held ev every
ery every Tuesday night begining Feb
19 Advanced lessons will be held
beginning at 7 and beginners wfll

LETS BE FRANK
SOME
GAINESVILLE MERCHANTS
MAKE A LIVING REPAIRING RADIOS
BELL RADIO
1723 N.W. I*t AVe.
ONLY MAKES BEER MONEY!
JOIN THE CRUSADEMORE BEER FOR BELL
.1 ] ;

l ing will mark the organization's
. first meeting in thi country.
Dr. Brjuun is currently spear spearheading
heading spearheading A research survey o. FJor
( Idas beach erosion problems.
F Book Editor
Selected Soon
A new editor for the 1957-5 S F
Book will be selected by the P ib iblications
lications iblications Electoral Board the last
week of jthis month.
I Prof John Paul Jones, chair
man of the board of student pub publications,
lications, publications, said today that a replace replacement
ment replacement for' Pete Osborne would be
j selected because Osborne did not
return to school this semester,
Applicants for the position have
.until Friday noon, Feb 22, to pre present
sent present ten copies of letters of appli application
cation application to the executive secretary
lof the board To be eligible, per per!
! per! sons must have credit for two se se'
' se' mester s jsprvice on any authori*-
! ed campiis publication and a grade
average of 2 0 or better for their
entire time at the University.
Charlea Ruffner is the publica publica!
! publica! tion s business' manager.

. start at 3 A fee of 95 per person
will be charged for ten lesons
Mrs. ijletty Jones, a noted
bridge pjayer and instructor, will
teach thy classes.
Applications for both dancing
and bridge lessons may be more
in Room 314. Florida Union, any anyi
i anyi time before* the first elas begins.
Miss Lynd also announced dup dupi
i dupi licafe bridge competition would
i be held jin Florida Union every
Thursday at 7:30 p m. She added
that the Intercollegiate Bridge
Tournament will be held Feb. 21,
and that master point bridge wil.'
be played Feb. 23, March 28 and
April 25.1
An entrance fee of 25 cents per
person ijs required in duplicate
bridge competitions Mr. Morales
will score the results.

Page 3



tee FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

Page 2

Politics Not for Church

Apparently religious forces in Ameri America
ca America today have duped themselves into
believing they posses a power of.influ of.influence
ence of.influence over .American governmental af affairs.
fairs. affairs.
What points this up most clearly is
the recent outburst of certain religious
demoninatiorjN condemning the execu executive
tive executive branch of government for inviting
King Saud of Arabia to thp U. S. and
their condemning the proposed visit,
here of Marshall Tito of Yugoslovia.
Extreme Roman Catholic pressure on
Congress, in re the Tito visit, has been
most apparent in the past two weeks.

The Lyceum Council is Slipping

With the Roger Wagner Chorale pre prepared
pared prepared to givp a concert on campus to tonight,
night, tonight, it might be a fitting time to dis discuss
cuss discuss the progress, or deterioration, if
you wish, of general Lyceum Council
productions so far this year.
Without commenting on the Chorale
in particular,'it seems that the Lyceum*
Council is failing to represent the real
interests of a majority of the student
body in its selection of presentations.
While Anna Russell, a selection last
semester, (proved to be famous in the
entertainment world, she failed to hold
the interest of the student body.
Time and again, the council either
brings someone who is famous, yet dull
to the students, or a group which is so
unknown that the result is a half-filled
auditorium.
The IFC, on the other hand seemed to
hit the nail on the head when it brought
Louis Armstrong and his All-Stars to
the campus during the examination per period
iod period in January.
We dont mean to condemn the Ly Lyceum
ceum Lyceum Council completely, but it seems
that if an organization, such as the IFC,
which does not benefit from the student
fee, can bring good entertainment, then

ACROSS THE COLLEGIATE NATION
Engineers Turn Tables on Industry

CEE V ELAND, O.(J.P.)A,I
Ohio engineering college re recently
cently recently turned the tables on
engineer-hungry industry by urg urging
ing urging its seniors to become tench-
FLORIDA
TODAY-THURSDAY
W RITTEN
the
Based
Wilder
Academy Award
Performances By .
Rock Hudson, i.auren Bccall,
Robert Stack, Dorothy Malone
The story of a decent love
that fought to live against the
vice ond immorality of an oil
baron's wastrel family . an d
of the ugly secret that thrust their
private lives: into public view'
FRIDAY
Jane Msrisfield
I im
"THE GIRL CAN T HELP IT
with
Tom Ewell
FEB. 20th
"THE TEN COMMANDMENTS"
r~ T : r~-.

mmmmmmmmptmrnmmm Today &
[ U J L J W. University Ay*.
1 I FK 6-6606
Wednesday
A MOVIE MASTERPIECE...
lesse Zunzer, Cue Magazine MB. Hk
THURSDAY THRU SATURDAY

Editorials

There has been some opposition from
some Protestant sources, too, but the
conservative Protestants who oppose
the visit have not been nearly as out outspoken
spoken outspoken as the Roman Catholic forces.
We still believe in the basic founda foundation
tion foundation of the United States in separation
of church and state and that the church
ha' no business meddling, in governmen governmental
tal governmental affairs. We will not argue the merit
of King Sauds visit or possible value
from a visit by Tito, but we feel the
political leaders whose business it is
to map peace plans know the best course
to follow.

the Lyceum,Council should also be able
to follow suit.
Lack of advance publicity is anothei
failing point of the Lyceum Council. At
present, the only source of information
on attractions are those which can be
found in the Alligator. More advance
publicity by someone in charge of such
a position on the Council would certain certainly
ly certainly create more interest,on the part of
th* student body before each presenta presentation.
tion. presentation.
A Mexican dance team scheduled for
sometime this semester, was for un unknown
known unknown reasons cancelled. Why this con contract
tract contract with the team fell through re remains
mains remains a mystery to the Alligator and
the student body.
The council made an effort in cultural
entertainment by signing the Florida
Symphony for next month, but this is not
good in that there are many groups
over the country which are more wide widely
ly widely known and appreciated- for good
music.
We dont know whether it is internal
mismanagement on the part of Lyceum
Council officials, or lack of perception
on their part as to what the students ap appreciate,
preciate, appreciate, but we do know that if the
Council expects to continue to receive
part of the student fee. it should also
better respond to student interests.

ers of engineering where the
shortage is just as great.
President T. Keith (ileruian of
Case Institute of technology,
who became an educator after
21 years in industry, and Dean
Karl B. McEachron with IS
years' at General Electric Co.,
described their satisfaction
in working on a college campus
Case seniors were told that
beginning salaries for instruc instruc-1
-1 instruc-1 tors at Case and other engineer engineering
ing engineering schools next yea- will be
'comparable to what industry is
offering to attract engineers
W. R Widner. of Repuglic
Steel Corporation, told senios
industry recognizes the need for
instructors to train the engi engineers
neers engineers industrial concerns will
need to the future.
STORKS, Conn. (IP.)
school students may how enter
the University of Connecticut af after
ter after three years of secondary
school, or may stay i,n school
tlie full four years while tak taking
ing taking college level courses in
addition to their high school stu studies.
dies. studies.
Provost Albert E Waugh, in
explaining the program, said
that a requirement of the plan
which permits students to enter
the University after three years
is that the principal must certify
a.s to both the student's scho scholastic
lastic scholastic promise and his emotional
stability in making the adjust adjustment
ment adjustment to the higher level of
learning.
The alternative plan, which
appears to meet with greater
favor among high school admin administrators,
istrators, administrators, makes it possible for
1

Tucs. February 12, 1957

tiie qualified student t.o parallel
his high school studies in nts
senior year with additional stu studies
dies studies on the college lelvel.
Work such as . extra read reading
ing reading or lab work, will be given
under University supervision,
through a University approved
teacher The students textbooks
will be those used in the intro introductory
ductory introductory courses at the Univer University,
sity, University, and there will he oppor opportunity
tunity opportunity for conferences with the
University faculty or to audit
courses in the campus.

HJftVmiki / IT'6 VTI IT'S JUST BcAUTIFULi! I THS IOhOIE iiWJ>,S COV'S I DO I HtAi? SOMEBODY' SAV
-y Ij-p- UnTIH A BANKET | BL^ KFr ~
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MlftmVVtl/jYe BEEN REAI\ /YESTERDAY, MOuicV'3?, I \ >tXJ SEE.UJUEN TO/CE HGONSSTS\T
( GOOD All DAY J ( FUSSED FROM ALOCNIN6 I UKE7WAJ \OU SORT OF KKP YQK
VJTIL NI6MT- fUl MOTREg OFF-BALANCE. 1
tii'iiyrnag

TUESDAY fr WEDNESDAY
Doctor at Sea Phfft
* l,h with
D " Bog-;roe Ms Hoi dqy
THURSDAY & FRIDAY
ALSO
Baby Doll Count Three
wth an d Pray
Carl Mold*-' with
Von Hgfluo
SATURDAY
HC L L as? hCd The tCOst
with
* rr : Dei-eL
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p hjt r
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ijUtHgCUTS d'JLU N
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----- L : | ssaim^mSSk 1
LETTERS TO THE EDITOR
Says Flambeau Editor
Is Wrong to Give In

Editor:
I address this article to the
editor-in-chief of the Florida
Flambeau, Oscar Johnson, and
to Mr. P.alph Miller, chairman
of the Board of Control. I make
reference to the article Stu Students
dents Students Warned In Tally, in the
Florida Alligator dated Friday
Feb. 8.
.So the Florida Flambeau is
going to follow an attitude of
temperance for the viewpoint
of both sides.'' I believe that
when a newspaper adopts an at attitude
titude attitude such as this it is merely
saying, Ill keep quiet because
I don't want to lose my friends
or make any enemies . When a
newspaper, especially a college
edition, makes such a statement
1 no longer consider it worth
reading. I think T am right when
I say that a college papers main
job is not merely to print the
news, but also to express the
views of the students I agree
that there is no need for the use
of had language, however a col college
lege college paper must exptess the
views of the students in a man manner
ner manner that will reflect the feeling
of said students, not with "tem "temperance.
perance. "temperance.
J have my own views on the
subject in question, however I
have no intention of discussing
segregation in this article What
I would like to point out is that
ever y college student
should have some point-of-view
on this matter, and should be
encouraged to express it. College
students are always being told
that they are the leaders of to tomorrow.
morrow. tomorrow. If we agree with this
statement we must let the stu-
dents practice leadership outside
of student government. Today s
students are going to have to
live in tomorrows world, so why
not let them help to make it?

in America we are taught Demo Democracy
cracy Democracy as away of life, and yet
many of us are afraid to prac practice
tice practice it in our own colleges. 1;
we go to a state supported in insitution
sitution insitution we are fearful of ex expressing
pressing expressing any opinion that is con contrary
trary contrary to that of the state (What
system of government does this
sound like?) If Florida wishes
to produce a group of young col college
lege college graduates who think and
act according to our American
ideals, it should encourage its
universities and colleges to give
the students plenty of opportun opportunity
ity opportunity to express their opinions* re regardless
gardless regardless of what they may be
If people are given plenty of op opportunity
portunity opportunity to express themselves
by writing and speaking, they
will not be as likely to give vent
to their feeling by acts of physi physical
cal physical violence. If students could
read a few more hot' articles
on subjects of importance I think
that they would develop a great
er interest in both their classes
and the world around them The
only person who would suffer in
this event would, be Elvis.
So I say to you Mr. Miller, as
chairman of the Board of Con Control.
trol. Control. please bear in mind that
when a college student has some
thing to sav. he is not trying to
overthrow the state, he is mere merely
ly merely giving you his opinion of how
to improve it. If you don't want
him to give his opinion, you are
wasting a lot of the tax payers
money on education. To you. Os Oscar
car Oscar Johnson editor-in-chief of
the Florida Flambleau, I say
let's see some articles that come
from real college students Peo People
ple People who know how to evaluate
matters of importance, and who
aren't afraid to tel! the world
how they feel, and to hell with
the consequences!
EDWARD \l BREY

The Florida Alligator
All-American Honor Rating, / 53-'56
The FLORIDA ALLIGATOR in the official student newspaper of the tniverilty
of Florida and le published every Tuesdav and Frida? mornings except durlnf
holidays- vacations and examination periods. The FLORIDA ALLIGATOR i en entered
tered entered as second class matter at the Lotted States Post Office fct Gainesvilje,
Florida Offices are located In Room 8. 10. and 1$ in the Florida I nion Hold Holding
ing Holding basement. Telephone CniversltT of Florida FR FTIII. F-st. tWA, editorial
office. Line H. business office. Line 19.
Editor-in-Chief Don Bacon
Managing Editor Ed Johnson
Business Mgr. . Jack Hutchinson
EDITORIAL STAFF
Reeky Greer. Dave Lev* assistant *ditoris Rovrie Crane, sporti editor.
Tralraan intramural* editor. Fred Ward. Rop GoidamDh photograpbers Pete
Brvan Karl Wlrkstrom Dan Chouse, cartoonists
STAFF WRITERS
Mitt Aon Brtnaford Bob Jerome. Norm Bodd- Kod*n lain* Lion
Janet Mnakovitz. Bill Troffer Cindy Canning Jane Folmor Ro*b Gower Dor
Allen. Ann Dtxler. Le* Fennell. John Hamilton Pete Oabornr Don Aebmldt Ken
Sher. sin Blomberf. Mike Zler. Grore Hinton Joe Tboraoo. Kofer Lewla. Gordon
Dork. Sally Eaton
BUSINESS STAFF
Aanstant Business Manager. Frank Gra ': < ( Games Jim Ruthin*. Bill
Barsb Scott Handrook Pete Oibons Martin Suririer, Shelly Maselttnin, Roger
l,ei, John Reeder. Li? Tatum. Jerry Ogljesby, Man- Ann Motes, Renee Abro
met
OFFICE ST AFF
Phillis RonmHan loann R>denreieb. Nancy Rroetr. Betty Gene Bradford Carol
C aasidy.

ON THF INSIDF
Court Not Delaying Intentionally

By DAVH) LF.VY.
iialor \->itant Kditor
Contrary to popular opinion
'hese days the state supreme
* ourt is not using stall tactics
m its delayed ruling on whether
Virgil Hawkins is to entei the
University of Florida law school.
Ever since the U. S. Supreme
Court decreed
in apt ir.g
' i s^BSaMjpfaip
di Pavtor.a
Hra- Neg:.
was in he ad adnutted
nutted adnutted with witho'.u
o'.u witho'.u delay
and the ySjtjKgg&gm
state > suhse iHtlfl
quent appeal |^p||p''
to the Florida
supreme court
to postpone Hawkins entrance,
some have accused the state
high court of deliberatly delay delaying
ing delaying a ruling 'indefinitely."
From the lips of one of the
most respected justices on the
court comes a flat denial that
this is the case.
Justice Steven C. OConnell,
a visitor on the campus last
weekend, offered a simple ex explanation
planation explanation to this writer why no
ruling had been forthcoming
since last summer: "the facts
are that the court is IS months
behind its docket." the justice
stated, "and until the newly newlycreated
created newlycreated appelate courts begin to
/unction, we can do nothing but
take each case in turn
"I expect that a ruling will be
forthcoming in the next few
months; certainly in time for
Hawkins to enter the fall 1957
law class if the court should rule
that the University must accept

.' | i . I
OVER A CUP OF COFFEE
Condemning the Silent Generation

By DICK SEWELL
Once again an indictment has
been returned against the Silent
Generation.
That group of lost young peo people.
ple. people. to. which we belong, has
been accused of "bad charac character.
ter. character. In the past we have been
refered to as non-thinking, un uninhibited
inhibited uninhibited and by other bellve bellvethei
thei bellvethei remarks.
But now comes the slap that
we think the "world owes us a
living ." The charge was made
by the PMS&T. Col. Marvin A.
Kreidberg. who has been in the
infantry since 1937. in a Relig Religion
ion Religion in Life Week class.
Col. Kreidberg said. "Our ar army
my army recruits in 1937 had char character.
acter. character. but now the recruits have
no character; they think the
world owes them a living.
He told of the conduct of the
soldiers in Korea and refering
to them said, "they gave up."
The colonel prefaced his re remarks/
marks/ remarks/ on our youhg army,
made t-tp of members of the Si Silent
lent Silent Generation, saying. "They
had no knowledge of American
institutions.
* *
The example he drew from to
to hack up his statements were

him immediately after the rul ruling
ing ruling is handed down.
This clear-cut statement b\
Justice O'Connell in effect warns
the University "to prepare now
for integration, for there is a
change that it mac be the tu >t
university in the state, of Florida c
to accept a Negro to its ranks
The delaying tactics that car.
be used bv the state are fas'
approaching an end
* *
I do. not mean to sound off fni
or against integration but it
1 must be kep* in mind that the
U S Supreme Court in its origin original
al original decision declared that there is
no valid reason why a graduate
school should "need time so
Integration, and it is harrilv like
!y that the state supreme court
will reverse this ruling
Now comes the question, what
will happen here if Hawkins
does clear his entrance to the
University bv this fall
One can onlv look over the re
cord at the University of Ala
bama and recent remarks bv
klansmen at the recent KKK
meeting near Gainesville to see
what could happen One robed
leader was heard to declare
"this is mV school. Virgil, and
don't dare try to unset tradition
by going there You know what
will happen if you do
Such statements and pub!,
oronoimeements as these can of
course do the University or the
state of Florida no good Tt is
one thing to attempt so delav
the course of integration f or as
long as possible and quie an another
other another to offer violence as a last
ditch effort to circumvent the
constitution as interpreted by
he U S Supreme Court

"2,500 of 3,000 prisoners of war
in Korea who were shameful in
their conduct." He mentioned
the 21 turncoats who chose to
stay in Red China and the fact
that our prisoners gave aid and
comfort to the enemy-with their
answers, or lack of answers,
to the Reds.
He cited examinations of the
prisoners bv army psycholo psychologists
gists psychologists and Chnyese records to
support his conclusions.
"Inherently, there is nothing
wrong i with our soldiers i .
but the behavior of our troops
in Korea shocked us our
men were not proud of being
Americans." he said.
*
Be also were accused by the
infantry leader as thinking.
Patriotism is something cor corny."
ny." corny."
He said there had been a
breakdown in the home and
church, and soldiers lack things
they should learn from these in institutions.
stitutions. institutions.
It w-as an old story and at
firs? giant e I was inclined to
think the PSMAT a little hitter
But it isn't that easy to dismiss
he charge thrown up by the
apparently well-read colonel,
who has been in the armv about
as long as I've been living
Our only defense is to sav that

HOW WAS THE CROOK TOOK?

qtiMBY, wise. March 3j.
Police today arrested the foul
felon who heisted the cash reg register
ister register at .tones' Gas Station.
. When arrested., the base serv servant
ant servant of the devil kept mutter muttering.
ing. muttering. "Drat the shirt, drat the
shirt."
Lets look at the events
leading up to this story. After
the holdup, the police quizzed
Victim Jones. Jones couldnt
identify the yegg. The wan wanton
ton wanton jackdaw who cabbaged my
cash irore a mask, said Jones.
The only distinguishing fea feature
ture feature about him was his shirt.
A beauty! The collar was ab absolutely
solutely absolutely free of wrinkles. Oh,
he was a neat one!
Meanwhile, the scoundrel,
knowing that his wrinkle-free
and enviably-neat collar was a
dead giveaway, tried desper desperately

YOU CAN BUY IT AT
DEPARTMENT STORE

TUe University has an oblige
lion n-T only to the student bod''
but t|> the country as well to
ensure that no such violence
does take place when and if a
Negro enrolls w hether it be Vir Virgil
gil Virgil Hawkins or someone else
At such a time the Univer University
sity University could take the following
.emergency s'eps
1 i Pee that the Negro is not
treater! differently ot given
preferential treatment. "'h£ Un University
iversity University of Alabama made the
crucial mistake of whisking
Autharine Lucy to the front of
the registration lines ann treat treating
ing treating her "special." thereby creat
ing rasepttnem among members
of the! styidpnt body.
2? Hold down the fanfare At Attempt!
tempt! Attempt! to have Hawkins enter
class as "just another s'udent,"
and quake sure that .his person personal
al personal "backers', especially those
from | out of state, do not at
tempt! to personally "supervise
his first few days of classes
3 1 Attempt to keep townspeo townspeople.
ple. townspeople. nut not newsmen from the
Florida campus. It would he wise
to remove from the scene those
who Tio not belong there, and
who might turn themselves into
a leaderless and angrv moh but
a. for Jed cut-off of news flow
would do nothing but. to bring
criticism from conscientious ci citizens:
tizens: citizens:
If'tHe above three suggestions
and lathers, are 'taken unde'
consideration well before any en
trance of Negroes, the Univer
sity may disappoint many in the
South by "giving in" to the Su Supreme
preme Supreme Court but at least it will
not go down in history as the
seconf University of Alabama
'

our deneration is captured by
the threat ot war. We have
knowrj no reaj peace. Today we
have (visions of being killed to tomorrow.
morrow. tomorrow.
Our generation has been in
constant fear of war for the last
seven years. All of us must
serve two years in the army
Be have no idea what would
happen if the United States was
involved in another global.war
effort.| "'bethel it be a police
action or Congressionallv ap
proved
Perhaps, it is a weak defense
from the 22-year-old who hasn't
> served, but the long lines of
volunteers who lined up after.
Pearl Harbor. 15 years ago. to
join the armed services are
myths jin our generation.
Theije is no clear and present
danger of world crisis in our
thoughts, oniy a fear of wha
could happen We aie baffled
with a changing fmeign polity,
not unlike the switching of fra fraternity!
ternity! fraternity! lines in campus politics
This may be the -easan of our
"bad character." lack of patri patriotism
otism patriotism land lackada.sical attitude
! toward the armed services
We suffer from a basic fear
of insecurity.

ately desperately to slip some wrinkles into
it. He jitamped.on it with hob hobnail
nail hobnail boots. He slugged away
at it With a club. But not a
wrinkle! So later, as he skulked
down Main Street, his shirt
was noticed, admiringly, by a
detective and he was arrested
lickety-split. Good work,
coppeij! 1
By Inow you will have
guessejd that the miscreant
wore a Van Heusen Century
Shirt. But of cotTrse! Its the
only shirt in tl{e world with the
soft cottar thar'-wont wrinkle
prcr. It neverjjreeds starch,
soits always Comfortable. The
Van Heusen Century also lasts
up to twice as long as ordinary
shirts,yet costs no more. $4.00.
Phi lips-Jones Corp., 417
Fifth Ave., New York 16, N.Y.



I
Tigers Top Gators
Despite Hobbs' 30
By HOWIE CRANE
Alligator Sports Editor
Guard Job Hobbs bucketed 30 points for a loemg cause Saturday
night as the Gators stumbled to their fourth straight defeat, bowing
t>o Auburn. 73-^O.

The visiting Plainsmen drew j
the lead asj 4,900 onlookers in Flo Florida
rida Florida Gym watched a last-minute j
Orange Keglers
In 2nd Round
-1 [.. :: '
By B DpV HAYDEN
Gator Hports Writer
Tau Epsilon phi, Sigma Chi, Pni
Delta Theta and Sigma Nu scored j
first round victories as Orange
League bowling got underway last
Thursday.
Defending cJiampion Tau Epsi-j
lon Phi was lbl pins better than
Delta Tau Dellja as the TEPs took
the match 1390 to 1298
High man l|or the TEP team
was Dave Hylnan with a 132-170
for a 302 total;. Sollie Safer was
next with a 291, followed by. Joel
W r ahlburg, Stilt Miller and Neil
Chonin with 246, 276. 244 respect respectively.
ively. respectively.
Phi Delta Thjeta, last year's fin-
alist, passed Fji Lambda Phi 1504
to 1247. Bob "Becton, Jim Parker
and Ray Trapnell accounted for
the brunt of the Phi Delt attack.
Becton had 31fy Parker a 302 and
Trapne.l a 315. Alan Basch was
high for Pi Lam with a 278 for
the two game'i.
206 pins wasi the difference as
Sigma Nu parsed Kappa Alpha
Robijnette was the man
to stop as he tolled a 149-197 for
a 346 afternoop. Bill Knapp was
next as he accounted for 312 pins J j
followed by Bob O'Darr, Bob Bu-j,
shong and Kerf McCutcheon with j,
301, 297, 250 respectively. <
Dick Dunn's 197-174-371 paced
Sigma Chi to a 1515-1279 win over
Sigma Phi Epsilon, last year's
Blue league fipalist. Jim Dupree
overcame a bad 129 first game to |
come back with a 190 second and
Sake runner-up honors for the af afternoon
ternoon afternoon with 319. Pat Walker
bowled a consistent 154-156 to take
310 pins. Bill Na.l was high for
the SPEs with a 142. 162; 304
Mondays action pits T;m Epsilon
Phi against Kappa Sigma and Pi 1
Kappa Alpha aerainst Sigma Chi.
Tuesday will end the sec ond round
as Sigma Alpha Epsilon tangles
with Sigma Nu and Phi Delta The Theta
ta Theta is set against Alpha Tau Omega <

iirMen in the know^iji
|||L know true from false jjlj
fi' 1 Wore than 25 percent ot
today's college students
V > Jjp/ of our population is on farms, only j
I Men on the go
I go torJockeu underwear
P BRAND
.'l made only by
YOU CAN BUY IT AT
DEPARTMENT STORE

Orange and Blue rally go up in
smoke before Auburn's tight de defense.
fense. defense.
The Gators trailed 41-34 at half halftime.
time. halftime.
The Tigers, who defeated Flori Florida
da Florida a* Auburn two weeks ago. util utilized
ized utilized their superior speed and re rebounding
bounding rebounding strength throughout the
game to out-distance the erratic;
Gators.
* V
Sophomore guard .Flmmv la*e
i matched Hobbs' scoring output for
) the evening to lead his Auburn
j teammates to victory. Both Hobbs
; and Lee scored 12 field goals and
six free throws in a.s many tries
for a total of 30 points. Oddly
enough, each also committed on.e
personal foul.
Lee scored 20 of his points after
intermission and during one spree
early in the second half he sank
six straight two-handed set shots
Florida fans, who had had little
to shout about during most of the
contest, came to life in the waning
moments of the game when the
Gators made a desperation bid for
victory.
With less than a minute remain remaining
ing remaining the Tigers went into a wide
spread weave to protect their
three-point lead.* Florida center
Bob Emrick intercepted a stray
Auburn pass and tossed upcourt;
to Joe Hobbs. Hobbs flipped to!
Jerry Henderson who drove in for;
a lay-up to pull Florida within
a point at 71-70.
But seven seconds later Enipick
fouled Tiger guard Ty Samples
who sank a pair of free throws to
sew up the game and hand the
Gators their seventh setback
against 11 victories.
Emrick was the only other Flo- j
ridian in double figures, scoring
16 points. The Gators met Ala-1
bama last night in Florida Gvm ;
* *
Florida will stage Its last two
home games of the season this
weekend. The Maroons of Miss-1
issippi State will be the guests
Saturday night and the Rebels of
Ole Miss will provide the opposi opposition
tion opposition Monday night. Both games
will begin at 8:15 pin. -j
After that the Gators have three
road games facing Vanderbilt,
Georgia Tech and Georgia.

Chi Phi Scores
jNew IM Mark
In Blue Bowling
Chi Phi set a new intramural
bowling record with 1652 pins and
Beta Theta Pi became the first
Blue League team to reach the
! semi-finals in action last w eek.
John Smith led Chi Phi to a 343
pin victory over Phi Kappa Tau.
last year's Blue Loop finalist, as]
:he bowled 206-170 for a 376 total.,
j He was followed by Jerry Smith
j 146-198-344, Ormond Ware 191
! 145-336, Gordon Moorefield 136
189-325 and Steve Hinton 119-152-
! 271. Bucket Milikin was high sor 1
; Phi Tau with 181-129 for a 310 to toj
j toj tal.
League leading Beta Theta Pi
out-scored Alpha Epsilon Pi by
23 pins. 1342 to 1319, and meet,
! the Winner of the Delta Upsilon- j
Pi Kappa Phi match tonight, j
Ronnie Erbs and Jack Bailey
paced the Betas with 291 and 287!
respectively, while Harvey Khplan;
was high for AEPi with 176-151
for a 327 total to take scoring
honors for the match.
Alpha Gamma Rho defeated
Theta Chi 1330-1246 as Kiser ami
Snedaiier led the winning cause
with 282 and 276 respectively Joe
Colomb with 27.3 and Phil Bruce
with., 272 sparked Theta Chi. The
: AGRs meet Chi Phi tonight.
! 210 pins was the margin of vic vic]
] vic] torv as Delta Sigma Phr won over
Phi Sigma Kappa. 1273-1068, as I
I Joe Roy paced the Delta Sips with j
ia 150-142-292. John MeDowall was
high for Phi Sigma Kappa with I
a 230 total. c
Delta Chi scored a 1215-1119 vie-;
tory over Sigma Alpha'Mu to end
the fit st-round'of Blue League ac ac:
: ac: tion, and meet Delta Sigma Phi
this afternoon. Tom Maroldy- led
'Delta Chi with a 1.30-155-285 while
Mike Shalloway of Sammy was
'high man for the match with a ISO ISO-173
-173 ISO-173 for a 353 total.
UF Golfers Win
Exhibition Match
Floridas Southeastern Confer-
ence champion golf team got off
to a strong start in its first oxhi- j
bition match of the 1957 season'
Wednesday handing the touring
University of Wisconsin iinksmen
a decisive 26 2 -i2 defeat at the
Gainesville Country Club.
Gator veterans Hale Baugh and
Pete Trenham shot par-shattering
69s to pace the team. Sophomore j
Tommy Aaron, the only non-veter-!
an on the team which has copped
the SEC title the past two seasons,
followed medalists Baugh and
Trenham with a 72. same as team teammate
mate teammate Art Gleason.
It was the first warm-up of the
season for Coach Conrad Rehling's
charges, who officially tee off the
'57 campaign March 2 at Rollins
College. The schedule includes ten
! dual matches and three tourna tourna
tourna ments.

SHERWOOD SCORES 27
Brewton-Parker Defeats
Baby Gator Gagers, 84-70

Bv KEN SHER
Gator Sports Writer
A determined rally by Florida's
j freshmen cagers fell short Satur Saturday
day Saturday night and the Baby Gators
j bowed to Brewton-Parker Junior
j College. 84-70.
, Trailing by 30 points midway in
i the second half, coach Jim Me-
Cathren's charges fought back in into
to into contending position, causing the
Georgians to freeze the ball dur during
ing during the last few minutes of the.
contest.
Center Bob Sherwood led the
Florida rally, which faded when
the slaw-motion tactics of the Ba Ba*

EXCELLENT
OPPORTUNITIES FOR
ENGINEERS
in research-development-circuitry
CAREERS WITH A FUTURE
Permanent, responsible positions in an established organization
-whose business does not depend on government contracts Projects
now in progress on ferrite devices, transistor circuits, electronic
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EMPLOYEE BENEFITS
Excellent working conditions in modern plant and laboratories j
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GOOD LOCATION
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tural, cultural, educational, and social advantages with easy access to subur suburban
ban suburban living ond to the outdoor recreational facilities of upstte New
York
We would also like to talk with men graduating from the School
of Journalism with at least one year of science.
Mr. Thorne Button will be on campus for interviews on February 1 8.
General Railway Signal Co.
P. O. Box 600
Rochester 2, New York

, The Florida Alligator, Tues., Feb. 12, 1 957

Page 4

Tank Co-Captain Phil Drake
Phil Drake, co-captain ol the 1957 Florida swimming team, has
led his teammates to three consecutive victories this season. He
and his mates will try to extend this streak to seven w ith four
meets coming up this weekend. Emory will provide the first test
Thursday,
Mural Slate

ORANGE LEAGUE
Bowling
Tues., Feb. 12
I 4 30 p.ni Alleys 10 & 11 SAE
vs. SN; i
7:00 p.m. Alleys 6 A 7PDT vs;
j ATO;
Alleys 10 & 11 Winner PKA-!
SX vs. winner TEP KS:
Wed.. Feb. 13
4:30 p.m. Alleys 10 A 11 Win Winner
ner Winner SAE-SN vs. winner POT POTATO;
ATO; POTATO;
Thurs., Feb. It
4.45 p.m. Alleys 10 A 11Or 11Or]
] 11Or] ange League final.
Table Tennis
Thurs.. Feb. 11
1 4:45 p.m. FKA vs. SN;
7:00 p.m.KS vs. TEP,
8:00 p.m.- DTD vs. PLP;
9:00 p.m KA vs. IDT.
BLUE LEAGUE
Bowling
Tues., Feb. 12
t 30 p m. Alleys 8 4 7- XP vs
At JR;
Alleys 8 & 9 DSP vs. DX;
7:00 p.m. Alleys 8 & 9- BTP
vs: winner DU-PKR;
Wed Feb. 13
4:30 p in. Alleys 6 A 7 Winner
XP-AGR vs. winner DSP-DX;
Thurs., Feb. 14
4:45 p.m. Alleys 6 A 7 Blue
League final.
Table Tennis
Thurs., Feb. 14
1:45 p.mDU vs. PKP:
7:00 p.m PKT vs. DSP;
8:00 p.m. ' BTP vs. XP;
9:00 p.m PCD vs. LX A.
INDEPENDENT LEAGUE
Touch Football
Tues.. Feb. 12
4:00 p.m. Field I Wesley vs
FI a vet II;
Field 2Newman vs Kadets;
Field 3 CLO vs Westminister;
P'ield 1 Boneheads vs SC.B A.;

* Ba* rons forced the Orange and Blue
jto commit fouls in its desperate
attempt to get the ball.
Sherwood was high man for the
Gators with nine field goals and a
like number of free throws for 27
; points. Forwards Walter Rabhan
| and George Jung scored 14 and 12
respectively in a losing cause.
Joe Wells was high scorer for
the invaders, bucketing 23 points,
1 while Miller, Warren, and Wil Williams
liams Williams all scored in double figures.
Last night the frosh plaved
Jacksonville University. The Dol Dolphins
phins Dolphins have defeated the baby Ga Gators
tors Gators twice this season.
I

Field 5 -Cavaliers vs B S.U. |
Meld 6-- Fla vet 111 vs.Seagie;
Wed., Feb. 13
1:00 p.m. Field 1 Flavet H vs.
' Newman;
Field 2 Alpha Chi Sigma vs.
Wesley;
Field 3Westminister vs. Bone Boneheads;
heads; Boneheads;
Field. 4- HW All Stars vs.
C.L.0.;
Field 5 B.S.U. vs Flavet III;
Field 6Sabre Knights vs. Cay Cay|
| Cay| aliers;
Feb. H
4.15 p.m. Field 5 Seagle vs.
| Sabre Knights.
DOKM LEAGUE
Handball Single#
Wed., Feb. 13
4 .30 p.m. Crt. 3 Fletcher K vs
winner Weaver 3-Weaver 1;
Crt. 4 Winner Thomaa-Buek-1
man B vs. winner Grove Hall Hall
Hall Dorm N;
Handball Double#
Tues., Feb. 12
4 30 p.m. Crt. 1 Dorm N vs.
i winner Fletcher S-Dorm J;
Crt. 2 Weaver 1 vs, winner
Fletcher K-Weaver 3;
Wed., Feb. IS
4:30 pm. Crt. IWinner Buck-j
man B-Murphree M vs. winner,
i Dorm N-Fletcher S-Dorm
Crt. 2 Winner Grove Hall-;
Thomas vs. winner Weaver l- ;
j Fletcher K-Weaver 3

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Tankmen to Face Emory
In First of 4 Road Meets
By ROGER LEWIS
Gator Sports Writer
Floridas undefeated swimming team is jotting in a few final days of practice be before
fore before journeying to Atlanta to meet Emory Thursday in tile first of a crucial four fourmeet
meet fourmeet tour; which could well decide the 1057 Southeastern Conference championship.

After the Emory encounter the
ajikmen meet Georgia Te<. h and
Georgia on Friday arid Saturday
The road trip winds' up with Flor
tda State. a week from today in
Tallahassee
The meet with Emory Thurs Thursday
day Thursday is regarded by Coach Jack
Ryan is something of a warm-up
for the stiff competition expected
during the weekend. Only ten of
the eighteen Gator tankmen will
participate m the Emory meet,
giving the remainder of the squad
an added day of practice for Tech
and Georgia
The Georgia Tech duel shapes up
a-s a close one. with several tight
contests expected, particularly in
the freestyle relay, the distance
evens and diving.
The Bulldogs of Georgia have
I .

Florida Defending SEC Titlist,
Opens '57 Baseball Practice

The 1957 edition of the Floridas
baseball team began practice
last week, with 49 candidates com competing
peting competing for berths on the squad
which last year won the South Southeastern
eastern Southeastern Conference Championship
I with a 20-4 record.
The unexpected loss of.two out outstanding
standing outstanding members of his pitching
staff has given Coach Dave Ful Fuller
ler Fuller his only problem thus far.
Dale Willis, one of the work-!
horses of the mound corps with j
a 6-1 record last spring, has drop dropped
ped dropped out of school, and promising j
sophomore prospect Billy Graham
recently signed a professional
contract with the Detroit Tigers.
Nevertheless Fuller will have a
i strong pitching staff, led bv vet-

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I ]

already succumbed once- to the
Gators this season, but they are
expected to be in peak form in
the distance events. Sophornore!'
Jimmy Blankstoh has already
bested the SEC records in he 1
U 0 and, threatens to. win the 220
| as well.
Florida will fa< e its old neme nemesis
sis nemesis when it. meets Fjjtf Tuesday.
The Sem moles split' a pair of
meets with the G a tots last sea season
son season and have virtually the san.e
team bark this year ; FSt lost to
Georgia Tech in a dujju meet earl earlier
ier earlier this season by only one even;
| and should again, .provide stiff stiff|
| stiff| competition for the jbrangb and ;
Blue
For the Gator#, co-captain Phil

eran's Wes Larson. Burl Tom h h-1
-1 h-1 berry. Bud Theodocion. and Bucky
Williams, with help expected from
sophomore Bubba Williams,
Ttyuchberry, who also serves asj
forward on the basketball team, j
will not be available until March:
,2. at the close of the ( age sea season.
son. season. A .393 batter, he also dou doui
i doui bles as an outfielder to give the
Gators additional offensive power.
Fuller is.seeking a replacement
for graduated All-SEC catcher
Jn ry Bilyk, who served as. cap capital
ital capital n of the team last year. Char-,
;les Rawlings, Mickey Ellenburg,
and Ray Norville are consider-!
! ed -ftie top three candidates for the
berth.
All-SEC centerfieldei* Bobby

Drake in the butterfly event and
Bill Paiggie in the 'backstroke
Jnntinue to improve daily along
\iith diver Chuck Martin,
j \ more i it} port ant factor, h(jw h(jwdver.
dver. h(jwdver. in the upcoming meets is
Florida's improvement :n depth.
.The Gators appear to have at
least two top contenders in e\ery
event.
Sprinters Ftogei Ryan, co-cap co-capjam
jam co-capjam Doug Hiler and Doug Creijjrh Creijjrht
t Creijjrht vi have shown steady improve improvement
ment improvement along with distance men
Jim Warming-ton, Al Carpenter
f nd Dave Calkin,
j Kill Crowley and Dick Setriakjer
dive able support to Drake in ithe
butterfly and breaststroke events
while. Fred Gamble provides depth
in the backstroke

Barnes leads s veteran outfield
which also includes right fielder
Bernie Parrish and left fielder
Charlie King. Barnes, who lpd the
! team in batting with a scorching
J -,|16 average, is a former catch catchejr
ejr catchejr for the Gators, who, upon his
return from the service shifted to
tlie outfield. King and Tarrish hit
j -372 and .250 respectively last sea sea-1
-1 sea-1 si in
The infield will remain strong
j with hold-overs Tom Clark at
j first base. Dick Marlowe at ser-
| opd base, and shortstop Russ Max Max:
: Max: cj.y Third, base will be occupied
by Bob Pittman, who saw limited
Is< t vice last year.