The Florida alligator

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


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


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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

Full Text

Page 4

Editorials Friday, Feb. 8, 1957

Student Gag Rule Unwise

Were womdering where all this hulla- |
baloc over segregatitn will lead us next.
The issue now has forced the state
Board of Control, which directs policies
for the three state u/i versifies, to forbid
students fj-om engaging in the controversy.
In a recent warning to students at Florida
State and Florida A&M, Board Chairman
Ralph Miller said . Participation by
students. . will be considered as endang endangering
ering endangering the welfare of pur universities.
The Board isued its warning after
some FSU and A&M students became in involved
volved involved in the Tallahassee bus integration
fracas, resulting in the arrest of three stu students.
dents. students. The Board also was concerned over
certain pro-integration letters to the edi editor
tor editor and editorials appearing in the FSU
student newspaper. The Flambeau.
Dr. Doak Campbell, Florida State pres presdent,
dent, presdent, ws told by the Board to keep all
edtorials and news stories about segrega segregaion
ion segregaion out of the student papers.
These restrictions imposed by tlje Board
obviously are abridgements of citizens

Barber Shop Price Hike Unjustified

Well, tliev did it. The Gainesville bar bar%
% bar% \
bers, including the Florida Union bar barber
ber barber shop, have raised haircut prices
twenty-flue per cent.
The Alligator saw the hand writing on
the all back in October when we pre predicted
dicted predicted a comkng price rise to $1.25. We
still feel the increase is unjustified, re regardless
gardless regardless of the so-called higher cost of
Our figures show that a barber is
paid about $.75 for each haircut and lie
cuts between 25 and 30 heads of hair
per day. Our quick math shows this
amounts to $135 maximum per week.
And that aint bad.
In other Florida cities where the cost
of living ik even higher than here, prices
run about parallel to Gainesville In
Jacksonvi le and Tampa, for instance, a
man can get a good haircut for $1 in the
high rent district and in the suburbs for
even less.
Student;'have little control over what
the* local merchants charge, but when
the campjs establishments, supposedly
operated or students benefit, join in
those ovei-Charge schemes, its time to

Religion Week Brings Leaders

(fltor Assistant Editor
If thgre .its anything worth worthwhile
while worthwhile rcl the world, we'd have
certain y heard of it now.'
or so say's the prevailing attitude
among the members of our stu student
dent student body.
As one soon to enter the ad-
vertislng prof?ssion. I should be
pleased by si ch attitudr, for it
shows the importance and power

4Kgfj Hkv

of the field.
As a studertt
of advertising
and publicity,
h o wever, I
know that that
which is the
most widely
known is not
necessarily the I
best,, for. it j
takes m o r-fe I
than a better

mousetrap for the world to beat
a path to voir door.
Unfortunately, many who build

The Florida Alligator
All-American Honor Rating, '53-'56
Th* FLORIDA ALLIGATOR it th# official ituflant n*wsp*p*r of th* tJnlTeratty
of Florida and la published Mfrr Tueadar and Friday *x,r*pt during
holidaya. vacation! and examination period* The FLORIDA ALLIGATOR l en entered
tered entered as second Him matter at the Critcd States Post Office at Gaineseillc.
Florida Offices -ar* located >n Room X. Id. and IS In itac Florida Cnion Bnild Bnildtng
tng Bnildtng basement. Telephone Cnlrersity of Florida FB 4-VtHI. Ext. BSS, editorial
office. Line X. bnsinesa office. Lina IS.
Editor-in-Chief Don Bacon
Managing Editor...... Ed Johnson
Business Mgr. . Jack Hutchinson
Becky Greer D Truman, intramural* editor; Fred Ward Rop Goldsmith photographer*: Pete
Bryan, Kart Wfchstrom. Dan Shoos*, cartoonists.
Mare Ann Brantford. Boh Jerome. Norm Glaxer. Buddr Harden Jules Lion
Janet Meskosrttr Bill Troffar Clnde Canning-, Jan* Folmar. Hugh Gower. Pot
Alien, Ann Bfxler, tee Fennell. John Hamilton. Pete Osborne. Don Schmidt, Ren
Sher. St* Blnmherg. Mike Fler. Grace Hinson. Jo* Thomas Roger Lewla. Gordon
Duck Sally Eaton.
A sot. Basiaeaa Manager Glenn Droege Frank Gray. C C. Gaines Ann F*yn*.
Seott Handcork Pete Gibbons Bob Hainan. Ira Cati. Jim Rushing Bill Barsh
Martin Steiner, Shlelly Maselslein. Roger Lewis. John Reeder
Fkills* katatAaii Jooaa Baidrn/aich. Nancy Rroet*. Betty Gen* Bradford. Carol

guaranteed rights of freedom of expres expression
sion expression and assembly.
However, being aware that the Ameri American
can American university system does not operate in
strict accordance to democratic principles,
we do not question the Boards right to
enforce such a measure.
Further, we believe that the FSU and
A&M students have not acted wisely in
openly pushing their integration beliefs at
this time. Their overt actions probably
did more harm than good, but we most
heartily support their right to express
their attitude.
By forbidding students to take part
in the integration picture, the Board has
helped many to solidify their personal be beliefs
liefs beliefs on the question. No one likes to be
told he cannot do .something, especially if
he is being denied a right granted to
We were sorry to see the integration
problem become a bubbling cauldron of
emotionalism. It appears the Board
through its well intended directive, has
added wood to the fire.

In October, when the Florida Union
board of managers rejected the Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville barbers plea to increase prices in
the Union shop we said: We dont
think for a minute that the barbers will
stop in their efforts for higher prices.
We believe that either of two things
will happen: 1. The matter will come
up again soon before the Florida Union
Board of Managers and they will re reverse
verse reverse their decision, or 2. Local barbers
will go up without the campus barber
shop and begin pressuring the Univer University
sity University from the old unfair competition an angle.
gle. angle.
In either case, the end result is a
$1.25 haircut with the student getting
One of the purposes of the campus
operated businesses, food service, book bookstore,
store, bookstore, barber shop, etc. is to prevent the
student from being exploited by outside
merchants. By setting fair price levels
on campus, prices for similar commod commodities
ities commodities are kept in line off campus.
It appears that the Florida Union
will eventually give in to the local bar barbers
bers barbers rather than risk losing good will of
the merchants. If that happens, who has
won the good will of the student?

better mousetraps and are other otherwise
wise otherwise outstanding in their fields
don t know enough about adver advertising
tising advertising or publicity to gain the
wide public acclaim which is
their clue. On the other hand-,
the fact that, we have never
heard of someone or something
. is often our own fault rather
than theirs.
Both of these factors are kn
& large part responsible foor the
Who's he? murmers which
have accompanied the announce announcement
ment announcement of speakers for Religion Religionin-Life
in-Life Religionin-Life Week. The viaitor* who
begin to arrive on our campus
tomorrow are so. the most part
unknown to the student body.
* *
Some of them are among the
world's foremost leaders in
their fields, but it just so hap happens
pens happens that the top person on the
totem pole of religion or sociolo sociology
gy sociology is not as well knoum to col college
lege college students a-8 the bottom

members of the totem pole tn
the entertainment field.
We have a right to demand
"known entertainers, politic politicians.
ians. politicians. aid visitors from similiar
fields, but there are only a hand handful.
ful. handful. if any, "public figures In
religion and the related fields.
Thete are. however, many lead leaders
ers leaders who are outstanding speak speakers
ers speakers in the field, and some of
them will be here on campus
this week.
In all. some 14 visitors from
all over the country will join
with some of the outstanding
members of our own faculty to
discuss and interpret for us ihe
place of religion in our lives,
and to compare conditions ;n our
country with those In other parts
of the world.
Congressman Walter Judd, the
main speaker, is coming not as
a politician, but as a former
medical missionary to China who
is familiar with religious and so sociological
ciological sociological problems of such
communist dominated lands.
* *
Frank C. Ijuibach. another of
the visitors, is the world's fore foremost
most foremost authority on literacy who
has worked in 239 foreign lang languages
uages languages Dr Louis Evans, once
named speaker of the year in
religion has served as pastor of
a churrh in Hollywood Califor California
nia California attended by many movie
celebrities, and is also summer
pastor of the President's church
in Washington. D C.
Dr. Millar Burrows is one of
the foremost authorities on the
Dead Sea Scrolls and their signi significance.
ficance. significance. Dr. P. -A Sorokin, an
exiled member of a Russian
Cabinet and world famous so sociologist.
ciologist. sociologist. proved very popular
with students in his campus visit
last year. The list goes on rnd
includes laymen and cleigy who
represent most of the major
American deligions
These distinguished visitors
will lead discussions, assemblies,
and forums on numerous religi religious
ous religious and sociological questions
It is an opportunity for us to get
authoritative information on sub subjects
jects subjects in which many of us are
sadly ignorant.
It is an opportunity for us to
broaden our cirri of worth worthwhile
while worthwhile things about which we
have heard It is an opportuni opportunity
ty opportunity which we should not pass up

! C-5 GRADES |
IH.W ( <. i | <*' **' C
M, t 0 I I
ntm *< I *" e
rr ~ < |ff -*
t 0
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Sell your books yet, Fred, heh, heh, heh, heh?
Food Service Meal Tickets
Hamper Workers Unfairly

In the past many words have
be-en wrijten concerning the
faults and virtues of the Univer University
sity University Food Service. Some have
undoubtedly keen true, and oth oth
oth ers. though probably not as
many, have not. But one mat matter
ter matter has eonsistantly been re reoccurring
occurring reoccurring and has not received
adequate attention. That is the
subject of meal tickets.
For any that may not know,
meal tickets are coupons pur purchased
chased purchased froip the University that
are redeemable in the Food Ser Service
vice Service establishments. But even
more important than that, they
are the script used to pay stu student
dent student employees of Food Service
Os course, non-student help re receives
ceives receives the normal system of
pay: money. The interesting part
of this is that it is illegal for an
organization to pay employees
in company script that can only
be used at the now famous
Company Store But a state
organization apparently is ex exempt
empt exempt from the same laws as

Let Your Hair Grow!

The Gainesville barbers in increased
creased increased their prices during the
semester break. What psycholo psychological
gical psychological wizardry these comb and
srissor philosophers are capa capable
ble capable of! We were too pre-oceu pre-oceupied
pied pre-oceupied and exhausted with exams
to protest before we went home.

Wants His Bag Returned

This letter m a plea to some someone
one someone in Gainesville to return
something that he has that
doesn t belong to him.
When I returned to the Uni University
versity University after Christmas vaca vacation
tion vacation I had the misfortune of ac accidentally
cidentally accidentally leaving my tan leath leather
er leather suitcase at the side of the
road when I unpacked from mv
car the suitcases of my travel traveling
ing traveling companion. Upon return returning
ing returning later, the bag was gone, ap apparently
parently apparently picked up by some

Local Barbers Clip Students

Editor: Gold Coast; it is rheaper o get
A warning to all males and a dog license. (WTiat else can
some females of the University. we do?)
Haircuts went up $0.25 on the A recently clipped student

( the as WHITE

Uj&S&SUfckl 'E'vKY TIME I 6o\
n vJ me
uanvimd h saui a m/g\
jNlfc Vturnedoveron/

the public.
Even so that is not the only
ticket plan undesirable Suppos Supposedly,
edly, Supposedly, they are sold for the stu student's
dent's student's convenieni e. The argu argument
ment argument is that if his money is
tied up in the coupons, he is
assured an adequate amount to
have to eat. But, for a conveni convenience
ence convenience measure, it certainly takes
some peculiar turns. For in instance,
stance, instance, at the cash register at
the Hub is a small sign on which
is penciled. "We cannot give
change for meal tickets not in
change or meal tickets." In oth other
er other words, if a student's book
became spare in one of the four
denominations, quarters, dimes
nickels, and pennies, then he
would just have to come up
with cash or leave the extra
This hardly sounds like the stu student's
dent's student's interest is at heart.
Is it possible, Mr. Editor, for
some fair and equitable system
to be established instead of some
of the present plans 0
Fred Ward

Now that we re back, we re
supposed to be happv. stupid
and passive. They expected land
deserve* resistance. Let's give it
to them.
Let your hair grow: it'll only
take a month.
1 a

So far mv advertisements and
Inquiries have gone unanswered
so I am writing this letter in
hopes that someone will read it
that might know something
about the whereabouts of my
suitcase. It was lost on NW Ist
Avenue between i6th and 17th
Streets and contained mostly
clothes If anyone has any In Information
formation Information concerning this, it
would be greatly appreciated 1f
he would cal] me at FR 2-9842
or at the Phi Kappa Tau house
I>eroy Gross

T 1
' _, BOY THAT'S npg
HIS fEET N^iE^lg...

Dulles' Critics Deserve Support

Gator Editor Emeritus
Heading the newspaper re reports
ports reports out of Washington in re recent
cent recent days one would think the
most maligned person of the de decade
cade decade is Secretary of State

l.i i Mr

Most of the
leave the feel feeling
ing feeling that the
poor secre secretary
tary secretary is being
made a whip whipp
p whipp : n g ..b o if
by the Demo Democrat!
crat! Democrat! oppor opportune
tune opportune .- And
what a con contrast
trast contrast it is to

the days of Dean Acheson
Just why Congress s investi investigations
gations investigations and attacks on Ameri American
can American foreign policy have receiv received
ed received such unsympathetic treat treatment
ment treatment from so much of the press
is hard to understand.
Part of the reason can be found
m the pro-administration. if
not Republican, editorial policies
of V. S newspapers But the at attacks
tacks attacks on Dplles' muddling have
been generally unpopular with the
public and not all the result of
the press, which has been re responsive
sponsive responsive to opinion as veil as
developing it.
It is indeed a curious thing
when the Senate is considered
avaricious ayd obstructive be because
cause because it demands some explana explanations
tions explanations for bunglings in our Mid Middle
dle Middle East policy.
The United States, in trying to
suppress mounting tensions over
the Suez rather than get at theii
cause, forced Britain and France
whose only other alternative
was retreat without a fight into
conflict with Egypt.
Dulles forced the British and

Harvard Students Work Through

Nearly one half of Harvard's
44.10 undergraduates are receiv receiving
ing receiving financial aid from the Col College
lege College this year through scholar scholarships,
ships, scholarships, loans, and part-time
employment. The total financial
aid budget stands are more than
$1,900,000, Wilbur J. Bender.
Dean of Admission and Finan Financial
cial Financial Aids, announces.
In scholarships alone, more
than $1,000,000 has been award awarded.
ed. awarded. Long term loans and student
earnings from part time em employment,
ployment, employment, mainly at the Univer University,
sity, University, make up the rest. This is
the largest financial aid out outlay
lay outlay in Harvards history, Dean
Bender reports. The totals:
Scholarships: Some 1230 un undergraduates
dergraduates undergraduates have been award awarded
ed awarded scholarships totalling about
$1.025.000. Last year, 1170 men
got scholarship aid of $850,000.
~lxans: Long term loans-free
of interest until the borrower,
completes college or graduate
school go to some 550 students.
The aggregate is about $225,-
000, compared with about 5210,-
000 last year. Short term emer emergency
gency emergency loans will amoiint to *25
Jobs: The Student Employ Employment
ment Employment Office will place some 1200
students in part time work m
the dormitories, dining halls and
offices of the University. They
will earn more than $450,000. It
is estimated the undergraduates
will earn, all told, some $650,000
from the University and com community
munity community this }ear. In many cases.

t-tS VaVJSA£?a.~'
( *uweio& i'm ")
o V
o o
Oe 0

French hand and then cut hem
off. ft seems the least he could
have done was wait tilt Nassei
was toppled, which would pro :
bably have taken only a .feu
more days, before pressing for
UN action on a cease fire
Now comes the Eisenhower
Doctrine, a turnabout of policy
opposing Soviet gains in that
area However good it may be
it at least fills the need in the
public eye to have some kind
of policy.
Perhaps it is in confusing the
Senate's queries about past po
Here in the Middle East and
action s on the Eisenhower Doc Doctrine
trine Doctrine that has won the senators
little praise for'their work
Certainly the story of Ameri America's
ca's America's part in the Suez crisis is
one the country ought to know
about. It's distressing so mam mampeople
people mampeople don't want to hear.
If there ever was a subject
that invariably evoked abuse
from others, it is the criticism
of religion,
To some people saying there is
a shortcoming in some religion
or church is heresy, or near 0
it. because the institution of the
church, which is a product of
man. is in thejr mind divinely
immune from ever being wrong.
This is not the reasoning fla-
!v stated, usually, but it never nevertheless
theless nevertheless pervades the thinking of
a large segment of the popula population.
tion. population.
Reluctance to admit wrong in
the church is undoubtedlv one
of the biggest faults of organiz organized
ed organized religion. But with fjr!l expec expectation
tation expectation of denunciation?- from a
few zealots. I'll attempt to point
up two others. v
Probable *he worst short shortcoming
coming shortcoming involves a large num numher

both job and loan holders also
hold scholarship grants
Scholarships are the main
factor in the broadened finan financial
cial financial aid programthey have in increased
creased increased both in number and in
average size. A S2OO tuition rise
this veflF made these increases
necessary. Dean Bender points
out. Harvard is determined that
no undergraduate be forced to
withdraw solely because be can cannot
not cannot meet the increased costs of
In both 1955-56 and 1956 57,
about thesame number o# Irish Irishmen
men Irishmen were aided. But against the
825 upperclassmen who held sch scholarships
olarships scholarships last year are some 980
sophomores, juniors and sen seniors
iors seniors With scholarships this year.
The average scholarship grant
last year was sligtly over $720;
it has risen to about SB3O this
Although resources for finan financial
cial financial aid have grown steadily in
the past few years, Dean Ben Bender
der Bender emphasizes the fact that
need has grown just as fast.
Four years ago, he notes, tui tuition
tion tuition stood at SBOO. and the scho scholarship
larship scholarship budget allowed *633,550
to 1066 students. The year be before
fore before than, tuition was S6OO, and
1000 students received *589,000
in scholarships Fifteen years
ago. with tuition at S4OO, the
scholarship total reached only
$266 ,000.
The long term loan program
hits similarly expanded. It to totalled
talled totalled only *lO 000 in 1948-49,


('LL. BET IT I ATE \* |

/-/f ~ r ~ *~~~~
( THAT CAN GET 50 ) ]. tz
/' get \ Sa K£

her numher of the people who comprise
the religious leadership the
ministers and active lav workers
1 It is unfortunate that 'his
leadership often, embraces the
fanatic and the uneducated En
tjireiv too many ministers are
ijapnble of an appeal to the 1, w
int eject only, using the same
pitch as employed a* Kentucky
*|amp meetings.
Almost as evident is the
met that often the leadership is
chosen solelv on the basis of god god'fness.
'fness. god'fness. or goodness with little re-
Irrt to therbther necessary qua quaies
ies quaies of leadership. Thus fre frelently
lently frelently retiring personalities
ao turn out to be poor adminl adminlre
re adminlre tors as well show up aS
e leaders of religious groups!
ns should be evident here ir?
ir student religious organiza,
nti'leram e of other sects
e other great failing There i?
antirely too much jealousy an 1-
between the different
hutches. This is even in evi evience
ence evience in the Religion in Life
i'eek committee headed by
The Board of Control man,
ged to add another feather of
iscredit so its wool hat last!
lonth in the edict by Chairman!
alph Miller that students were
npt to speak on* In the segreca segrecation
tion segrecation fight. -j
What it will mean here at thej
University Os F 1 o r 1 d a is any anybody's
body's anybody's guess Tt bas resulted
ir a pco-infegrationist a* F?U
hung, hooted out of school
While T have no sympathy for
aiy kind of integration. the
Board's gag rule is an abridge,
rrient of the American tradition
as serious as' the Alien and Sedi Sedition
tion Sedition Laws, and a disgrace to the
State of Florida

r to $210,000 last year.
Though much scholarship aid
edmes from special scholarship
endowment funds, some .$400,-
(X>f> in scholarships is granted
each year from the operating
bqdget of the Faculty of Arts
and Science/.
, V
The cut system at the Univer University.
sity. University. of North Carolina was
mjide more liberal recently by
action of the Faculty Council, j
Aijcording to the new class at attendance
tendance attendance regulations adopted by
the U NC Faculty Council, jun junior's
ior's junior's and seniors with a "C"
average will have uni i mifed
outs. Also no extra penalty will
be imposed for classes missed
before and after holidays
Students enrolled in the Gen*-
eril College will still be subject
to the old three-cut regulation
with the same double-cut pen penalty,
alty, penalty, however. The new ruling
at the University:
' f Effects no change in at attendance
tendance attendance regulation for students
taking General College courses.
2 Allows juniors' and sen-
cuts to be regulated by in individual
dividual individual professors
she new regulation will go into
effect with the advent of the
spring semester.
The President of the Student
Body of UNC, Bob Young, who
appointed a student government
cortimittee which made recoinr
mandations to the Faculty
Council Committee on Stude if
Class Attendance, made clear
thej student s responsibility un under.the
der.the under.the new attendance system
when he said
"My -word of warning is that
we must now demonstrate the
responsibility that must sccom sccompajiiy
pajiiy sccompajiiy the more liberal police If
students cut excessive excessively
ly excessively Without excuse, then the coun council
cil council i will undoubtedly revert to
the j previous system-or one
, more strengent
* *
Columbia, c. (i.ima
proposal has been adopted hv
the 'Honor Board of the Univer University!
sity! University! of South Carolina to per permit
mit permit members to serve as in investigators
vestigators investigators in cases involved in
honjor. During the recent meet meeting,:
ing,: meeting,: Phil Moody, chairman, dis displayed
played displayed samples of the signs to
be placed in each classroom.
Each sign bears a motto or
sayihg pertaining to honor
The, board also were read the
contents of the following letter,
which is being sent to all fa faculty
culty faculty members of the Univer University!
sity! University! "We, the mertibers of the
HonOr Board at Carolina wish
to pUt before you, the faculty, a
set f rules, to follow under our
present honor system. These are
not regulations, they are sug suggestions
gestions suggestions which we wish you to
follow in order to gi4e us a um umforrri
forrri umforrri system.
1 There should be no super supervision
vision supervision in a proctoring sense dur during
ing during a quiz.
The faculty should feel free
to cime and go as desired but
are urged not to proctor.
walking up and down between
the rows of seats.
fbj. A professor should stay
in the room if he wishes to
correct papers and answer
3. It is suggested that at the
beginning of ear h academic se semester
mester semester and before each quiz,
that the professor remind the
class of the honor principle.
4. Studying old quizzes is per perfectly
fectly perfectly legal and that the pro professors
fessors professors should change quizzes as

%tm #4 & i
h > %r
t I
ik # * .V
K*S*4? y",
John N. Tottv, managing edi editor
tor editor of tlie Seminole, looked o\er
advance copy of the yearbook
this week. last of the copy
went to the printers as Editor
Mike Segal held to his gital of
a Seminole by mid-May. (Gator
Swim Fins Schedule
Tryouts Next Week
The Swim Fins will hold spring
tryouts at the University pool
from 3 to 5 p.m. on Monday and
Tuesday, Feb. 11-12.
Tryouts are open to all Un.-
versity women who are interest interested
ed interested in synchronized swimming and

driving aheadi
Better play safe and let us cheek .
Drive in for a bumper n|
g to bumper check-upl
Authorized Dodge & Plymouth Dealer
119 S.E. Ist Ave. PH. Fr 2-4343


Ir YOUR /answers to the first 24 puzzles
conformed to the correct list of
answers published at the end of the past
semester, you can and must submit
answers to eight tie-breaking puzzles, in
order to compete for the prizes in the tie.
Rememberfirst prize is a tour for
two around the world, and there are 85
other valuable prizes.
The first two of the eight tie-breakers
are published herein, according to rule
2(b) of tlje official Tangle Schools rules:
2(b) In case more than one person
solves correctly the same number of
puzzles, the prize tied for and as many
r | \
CLUE: A leading experimental college for
! women,! this New England school fea features
tures features workshops as of the regular
] social scfenCe, literature and performing
, arts programs. Thertail a 10-week non nonresident
resident nonresident term here.
Nn irU )
Colld ffej

{ Regular, King Size, or Filters, M
I -'todays Old Golds taste terrific .. ~j2
thanjks to an exclusive blend of the finest '/ m
najture-ripened tobaccos ... so rich ... j f/ L
so light... so golden bright! M
v Onpyrl*!* I**T. Brora UoBMm £&

Page 10

I Florida Alligator, Friday, Feb. 8, 1957

; Attendance High
| Set by Museum

More than 60,000 persons visited, i
| the Florida State Museum during
j 1955-56. breaking all previous rec-.
j ords of attendance, according to ]
a report just released by the di-
! I'
1 The figure represents an in increase
crease increase of over 10,000 more visi visitors
tors visitors than recorded during the pre-l
vious year, and the number of
annual visitors has almost doub doubled
led doubled since the Museum's reorgan reorganization
ization reorganization in 1953, In addition, over
80,000 people saw exhibits set up
by the Museum at other sites
Throughout the state.
The Museum is a division of the
University. !:
Written by Dr. Arnold B. Grob
man. Director of the Museum, the
report was presented to the Board
of Control, she President of the
University and the Florida State
; Museum Council. It outlines pro pro-1
-1 pro-1 gress made in the three major
I areas of Exhibits, Social Sciences, :
and Biological Sciences.
During the fiscal year, the Mu-
I seum completed, among other
things, two projects for the Flor-

subsequent prizes as there are persons
tied will he reserved and. those so tying
will be required to solve a set, of tie tiebreaking
breaking tiebreaking puzzles to determine the order
in which the reserved prizes will be
Each of the tie-breaking puzzles will
contain scrambled letters forming the
names of either one, two or three Ameri American
can American colleges or universities.
Do not mail these tie-breakers now-!
Save them until you have completed all
eight tie-breaking puzzles. Details on.
when and where to mail the tie-breakers
will be published wnth the eighth puzzle.
CLUE: This university, located in the
Southwest, was originally named Add-
Ran for its two founders. Its present
name dates from 1902. One of its divi divisions
sions divisions is Brite College of the Bible.
City 1 Stale

ida Board of Parks and Historic j
Memorials. These, were small mu museums
seums museums constructed at the Olustee
Battlefield Monument and the
Constitution Memorial State Park:
at Port- St. Joe. The exhibit at'
Olustee interprets the Batles of
Olustee, the most significant j
campaign of the Civil War in Flor Florida.
ida. Florida. The exhibit at Port St. Joe!
commemorates the signing of j
Florida's first constitution.
Throughout the year, State Mu- 1
seum curators have answered
hundreds of inquires and have giv-!
en scores of talks to groups all
over the state as well as appear-j
ing on radio and television pro- j
! grams.
* ¥ ¥
In the Social Sciences area,
over 10,000 new specimens have
been added to the archaeological
collections. sites
were explored by Museum staff
members to advance their re research
search research toward understanding of
the prehistoric'al aspects of the
1 state.
The Biological Sciences section
of the Museum this year began
publication of the Bulletin of the
Florida State MuseumBiological
Sciences. In addition, this depart department
ment department has added many interesting
specimens to its collections, in including
cluding including two freshwater dolphins
| taken from the Amazon River in
: Colombia and donated by Florida's
Silver Springs Association. There
are no other specimens of this
animal in any other museum in
North America.
! The report points out that the
two basic needs of the museum
are a building of its own in a more
accessible location, and a more
adequate operating budget. The
Museum is now housed in the Sea
gle Building in downtown Gaines Gaines|
| Gaines| ville, a mile from the campus.
Sorokin Here
For Lectures

Petrim A. Sorokin, noted author
and Director of the Harvard Re Research
search Research Center in Creative Altru Altruism,
ism, Altruism, will appear as guest lecturer
here for one month beginning
Invited by Dr. Reitz, Dr. Sorokin
will lecture in several classes.
An eminent scholar and author,
Dr. Sorokin has written over 30
books and 200 articles. His latest
book The American Sex Revolu Revolution
tion Revolution has just been released.
! Dr. Sorokin was the first pro professor
fessor professor and Chairman of the De Department
partment Department of Sociology at Harvard.
He is a leading authority on hu hu!man
!man hu!man behavior and sociology.

Scheduled for Feb. 18-22

| Competition in debate, public
and after dinner speaking, prose
; and poetry reading and extern- j
pore speaking will be open to all
students in the Intramural Speech
Tournament, Feb. 18-22.
Speakers will debate the topic.
Resolved that all students in the
upper 10 per cent of their/class
i academically should be given
: grants-in-,aid to covei college ex expenses.
penses. expenses.
Movie to Depict
Medical Center
A 12 minute film depicting the
i physical and structural aspects of
the J. Hillis Miller Health Center
: is currently being filmed.
I The film includes general views
of the exteriors and interiors of
the completed Medical Science
Building with medium cioseups of
the teaching labs, classrooms,
and research facilities
The purpose of the film is to
acquaint the viewers with the .new
medical science building prior to!
a talk on the Medical School.

a. /
your chopping center for office and school supplies
106 W. UNiV. AVE. PHONE FR 2-8421
t ~ I

' y - *
I - - > :
*t*e leod of Rnfpfi Posck,
m Advance while
~ you re young ...
/ 5
as a Chance Vought Engineer
| Ralph Poch already rs making hi* mark in the aviation world.
| VH Ralph's only 31, but he's advanced to lead engineer in a career j
field he's hked from the start Ralph s progress was speeded by
WSr j||F J§ W! Chance Voughts own growth and by keen company intereh
I A in his development The*e ,-ame career aids are working today
for every young engineer whos entered missile and fighter development
|j|||PjL r*_ "S. t Vought. Symposiums on creative engineering, for example, encourage
A, a iuc engineer -n Vought s Propulsion Group, RoipK ttre brand of technical free thinking Ralph has displayed Company-paid tuition
supervises development of pown, fuel, storting o*vJ
cooin g systems for jupersomc fighter o rvd m.sMio* for po*t graduate study aHows any recent graduate to take immediate
H steps toward advanced degrees. For an increasing number of junior
engineers, Vought offers a nine-month program of job rotation which
prepares young men hke Ralph f r reapon.sibihties. And in
every unit of Vought's engineering sections the young professional
is given variety thats both refreshing and broadening. Let oor camp***
representative explain how Chance Vought will do its utmost to hekp
you find and advance in the field that best suits you. Ask your placement
office to arrange your appointment, or write directly for immediate information to:
Mr. C. A. Besio, Supervisor, Engineering Personnel Section
CHANCE VOUGHT AIRCRAFT, Incorporated, Dallas, Texas
Volpb consults on engine accessibility problems m
FigHkeo Uke ffw* 1,000-plws-mpb Car*oder.
.- T 5> *** s S? l *'
jdk r Our representatiic ill h*> to jour Plarement Office Thursday, February
T P 28, to describe firsthand ( hance Vought's program for young engineer*.
- <. SmL"''' Reserve time for yonr own interview hy making your appointment today.
r~ fl
" 'JI'XiIMG *JTT A. IR(7ft AFT <
riot comments on orcroH perfocmofKt prove esp^-
oofly *n
Independents as as repre representatives
sentatives representatives of campus organizations
j may enter, according to David
; Willing, Tournament Director. The
Intramural Sw-eepstakeS Trophy
1 will be awarded to the organiza organization
tion organization or group with the highest to total
tal total number of points won in the
The highest ranking fraternity
or sorority debate team will re receive
ceive receive the Interfraternity Cup: the
Charles E. Bennett Plaque will
go the best independent debate
team and the campus champion championship
ship championship debate team will receive the
A. A. Hopkins Trophy.
A tournament bulletin with com complete
plete complete details and entry blanks is
j being mailed to campus organiza organizations
tions organizations and copies are available in
Room 354. Administration Build Building.
ing. Building. Dr. Douglas Ehninger. Speech
Department, is Tournament Ad Advisor.
visor. Advisor.
Summer Job Interview
Fred L. Treat. Camp Flying
Eagle will interview students on
February 12th in Room 311. Flor Florida
ida Florida Union, from 2-5 o'clock as pari
of Student Government's summer
(employment program.

Alpha Phi Omega Grants
Available for 2 Students
Applications for the Alpha Phi
i Omega Service Scholarships, aw awarded
arded awarded each semester, may be ob- j
. tained from the Office of the Dean
of Men. There are two scholar scholar,
, scholar, ships of $75 each Awards are
based op need and service to the
To be eligible the applicant must
be at least a sophomore or higher
and in no way affiliated with A1
pna Phi Omega. Applications must
be submitted to the office of the
Dean of Men before the end of
the current semester.

- V S.-15jh 'C f/t^'V-,-c igOS
HAIR GROOM plastic!
TONIC (Vetoes* yo** haw while if Ltecrh your
seolp. Control* loose dandrvH 1 00
t pHn *
SHUITON WowYoct Toronto

New York Critic Thompson
To Lecture Here Feb. 28

Virgil Thompson, former music
critic for the New York Herald
Tribune will lecture here Feb. 28,
His appearance being sponsor sponsored.
ed. sponsored. by the University Lecture Com
Thompson will discuss tne Role
of .the 'Universities in Creative
Arts at a luncheon, and that af afternoon
ternoon afternoon will pieside at a seminar
discussion on The Mils'. Review Reviewer
er Reviewer and His Assignment." Special
1 invitations have been issued to.

Florida jnewspapermen to partici participate
pate participate m the seminar.
Rounding out his 'speaking en
gagement will he a lecture m the
University Auditorium at ft.
Resigning from the Herald Tri Tribune
bune Tribune in H>s4. he has since filled
speaking engagements throughout
the Un.ted States. Europe an 1
.-South America.
The University Lecture Sene*
programs are open to the publi
and theije is no admission fee.

the nation's
college newspaper

Volume 29; Number 29

In Tally
In Mix Battle
Out Says Board
Gator State Editor
In the face of possible student
involvement in a heightened seg segregation
regation segregation controversy in Talla Tallahassee,
hassee, Tallahassee, the State Uni- j
versitv newspaper will volun voluntarily
tarily voluntarily .tone down" emotional ar articles
ticles articles while continuing existing
Oscar .Tohnson, editor-in-chief ]
of the Florida Flambeau, told
the Alligator he intended to keep
the editorial page more con conservative
servative conservative to avoid any possi possibility
bility possibility of inciting 1 student action
in the state capital.
We ll seek retrained langu language
age language and temper nee for the
viewpoint of both sides," he
said in a telephone conversa conversation
tion conversation yesterday, j:
The action of some FSU stu students
dents students in Tallahassees bus seat seating
ing seating controversy brought a policy
directive from the Board ofj
Control advisingstate universty i
students not to meddle' sn the |
race question.
The statement of Board pol
icy appeared directed at stu- I
dents engaging in pro-segrega pro-segregation
tion pro-segregation demonstrations in Tallahas- j
see, but was not clear in the
extent of its broad coverage. J
Flambeau Editor Johnson j
said he had received no direct j
instructions of any sort con- {
cerning limitations bn his news-
paper's policy an£. would ex-
press the. viewpoint of his staff j
in his edition-Tulesday,.
The formal* .statement of j
Board of Control policy, releas- J
ed by Chairman Ralph Miller
when three FSU students were
arrested for violating bus segre segregation
gation segregation laws, is as follows:
Participation by students in
demonstrations oi other activi-
lives calculated to. or having the
effect of, inflaming the public,
or inciting strife or violence
will be considered as endanger endangering
ing endangering the welfare of our uni-
varsities, the statement said.
The board requests the presi presidents
dents presidents and other administrat administrative
ive administrative officers of tpae universities
to take note of this statement.
We hope, of course, that our i
students, both as' individuals i
and through their organized
activities, in the interest of pre preserving
serving preserving peace and good order
on the campuses and in the com-,
munity will see the wisdom of
maintaining such conduct as
will protect the universities
against unfortunate incidents or
unfavorable criticism
Johnson admitted student feel- i
ing in Tallahassee had run high
on the race issue. He described
the division of opinion as ex extremely
tremely extremely sharp and said the
newspaper had received many
strongly-worded letters
"Its hot, and its going to be
even hotter when the trial
comes. he said, referring to
legal action facing John Broad-
man. FSU student suspended by
President Doak Campbell for h
his mixed bus ride.
Johnson said letters and col- <
umns would be edited to omit jl
objectionable portions, while
news coverage would remain
about the same <
While he met with members |
of the student publications <
board, student government, and jl
professional newsmen. Johnson !
said no action had come out of j'
the conference. <

* &S%Bfei3Bikfc?* SwPfik. s r : :* ; ,k
MZ wfe' SCBMpE
&a8 HP^
||K Mfr
IffKgjra \
I Ct n 0
Brings Chorale Here Tuesday
Choral Din > r t\ r Wagner u "' "\t r a score of an. arrange
ment to be presented a the Lyceum Couneil Production next Tues
lay. Vagner and his chorale will present a two hour prinkictinn
in the fymnaamni beginning at 8:15. Admission is free for stii


Bewildered Freshmen Moke Plans
*lt does look sort of confusing, doesn't it? Where are we, at Flavet I? These two typical fresh
men were caught figuring their latitude and longitude behind Weaver Hall, in ease they didn't know
it. Their general confusion at the growing size of the campus was reflected by some 300 fellow
freshmen who went through orientation proceedings late last week. (Gator Photo bv Ward.)

Hawkins Retreats i
From UF Denial
, ;
Gator Assistant Editor j,
Negro law school applicant Virgil Hawkins said today he had j
| no comment" on a statement by the University registrar denving
;that he (Hawkins) attempted to enter the law,school last Friday.

Hawkins, contacted in Talla Tallahassee
hassee Tallahassee during the state legisla legislature
ture legislature investigation of the NAACP.
stated that he didnt want to be
held in contempt of -'ourt for
arguing with the registrar
Registrar Dick Johnson com commented
mented commented the other day that Hawk Hawkins
ins Hawkins did not actually attempt to
enter the University th s semes semester.
ter. semester. Hawkins had said earlier, at
a mass meeting of Negroes m
Tallahassee that he attempted to
enroll last Friday. but 1 was
again turned 'down/*
This is the eighth year in a
O'Connell Slates
Visit to Campus
Florida Supreme Court Justice
Steve O'Connell will be the prinrii
pal speaker at a dinner organiza organizational
tional organizational meeting of the Politics
Club on campus tonight.
The new club, a non partisan
j organization, is being sponsored
by the Florida Citizenship Clear Clearing
ing Clearing House of which O'Connell is
j chairman and Governor Looy
j Collins honorary chairman.
The meeting tonight will be
iheld in the Oak Room of Florida
Union, beginning at 7:30.
' Dr. Bruce Mason, professor of:
political science and faculty ad advisor
visor advisor for the new club, says' the
organization of the group on the
University campus is part of a
statewide program of the Citizen- i
ship clearing house to organize
clubs on the campuses of all Flor Florida
ida Florida four year institutions of high higher
er higher learning. Clubs have already!
been formed at Florida State Uni University,
versity, University, Rollins College. Jackson
ville University, and Florida South Southern
ern Southern College.

legal battle by Hawkins, a tB tB
- tB year-old Daytona Beach college 1
instructor, to enter law school
*. *
The ( S. Supreme Court ruled
iast spring that the University
was to accept Hawkins for the
fall term, deciding that integra integration
tion integration need not he gradual when
it comes to cases of graduate
schools tri the state.'
The state supreme court later
ruled, however, that the state be
given more time to prepare" for
Negroes entrance in graduate
schools as well asnn undergradu undergraduate
ate undergraduate levels.
Hawkins seemed reluctant to
discuss the case at all. simply |
stating that if Mr. Johnson said
I didnt try to enter iast Friday,
T didn't try to enter. 1 don't want
to be held in contempt of court.
Asked if he would continue in
| his fight to be the first Negro to
(enter a white school in Florida.
Hawkins said that he would con continue
tinue continue the battle indefinitely.
* *
Hawkins has faced stiff cross crossexamination
examination crossexamination by a committee em empowered
powered empowered by the 1956 state legis legislature
lature legislature to investigate such or or!
! or! ganizations as the NAACP.
Committee counsel Mark Haw Hawes
es Hawes has repeiitedly accused Hawk Hawkjins
jins Hawkjins of trying to use every cute
word to evade answering ques questions
tions questions about his legal counsel."
It has been admitted by a form former
er former state president of the NAACP
that, from SB,OOO to ito.noo has
- been spent in the Hawkins case
since 1949
Attorney Edward Davis of
Ocala told the committee that it
never been contemplated
that Hawkins should pay the at attorney
torney attorney fees or any of the other
costs involved in the long court

Roger Wagner Chorale Set
For Show Here Next Week
The Roger Wagner Chorale third Lyceum Council production
of the school year, will he presented in the Florida Gymnasium
Tuesday night at 8 oclock

| The 26-member group will pre pre!
! pre! .sent a Varied program tnclud tncludi
i tncludi ing some religious music, in con con|
| con| junction with Religion in Life Week
! Wh'ieh begins Sunday
s Students will be admitted to the
j concert on presentation of student
; identification cards. Religion in
I Life Week speakers will be special
I guests. General admission tickets
are $1.85.
The chorale hajs recorded a Ste Stephen
phen Stephen Foster album and many clas classical
sical classical scores for Capitol Records
They have made personal appear-
The Florida Union Board for
student activities is sponsoring
Frosh Night' a*. the Hub
from 9-12 o'clock tonight
Entertainment will be provid provid.
. provid. ed by the Mainliners. a local
dance band, and a talent show
composed of freshmen perform
i ers
Admission is $ 50. The snack
bar will be open.

University of Florida-Gainesville, Florida

Named Veep
Watt Fredrickson, secretary of
interior on Student Body President!
Fletcher Fleming's cabinet, wall I
assume the office of vice-presi-j
dent of the Student Body left va vacant
cant vacant when Henry Oppenbom did
not return to school this semester.
This action is taken under re
gulations set forth in the Student
Body Constitution.
A replacement for secretary of
the interior will be appointed by
Fleming at a future date Also
to be filled on the Cabinet is the
position of secretary of solicita solicitations.
tions. solicitations. left open by the resignation
of Scott Ashby.
Fleming has appointed Chuck
Ruftner as the new business man manager
ager manager of the Orange Peel, left va vacant
cant vacant by Ed White who graduated
last month. Rilley Brice, busi business
ness business manager of the Lyceum Coun Council.
cil. Council. has been appointed president
of tpat group. These appointments
will be brought before the Execu Executive
tive Executive Council for approval Thurs Thursday.
day. Thursday.
A vacancy on the Board of Stu Student
dent Student Publications will also have
to be filled by Fleming. John
Hierlihy, elected; to the Board in
the Spring election, graduated last
Seven members of the Execu Executive
tive Executive Council have been suspended
for excessive absences from
Council meetings. President Flet Fletcher
cher Fletcher Fleming has announced.
According to the rules of the
Exec Council, ahy member ae
cumulating three unexcused ab absences
sences absences Is automatically suspend
Those suspended are Stan Bui
lock. -lack Conner, Earl Hyers.
Tom Martino, Frank OConnor,
Bob ODare and Tom Wasdoai.

. ances throughout the United States
. and Europe.
; Wagner, a Parisian bom organ organist.
ist. organist. has been an American citizen
s for twelve years.
.___-f _
Insurance Sales
End Wednesday
Student insurance sales for fam family
ily family policies will continue through
next Wednesday at the student
government office, according to
Jack Bierley. secretary of insur insurance.
ance. insurance. j r
The sei ond premium of >8125
must be paid on these policies by
this date. "Failure to pay the se second
cond second premium Will force us to
terminate this policy.' Bierley
Students who have purchased
policies on the individual plan are
reminded that they do not have i
to renew theirs since the policies
'cover them until Sept l l. 1957. (

Sunday Assembly Opens
Religion in Life Week

Louis H. Evans
iTo Speak; Judd,
Others Comino
Gator Society Editor
An assembly featuring
j Louis H. Evans, cited as one
[of Americas outstanding
pastors by Life and Look
! magazines, will be the first
j major event in this weeks
Religion-in-Li f e activities.
I The assembly will he held
in Walker Auditorium at
8:15 Sunday nitrht.
Topic chosen by Dr. Evans is
j "Your Religion Through Fog to
Faith Music will be furnished
during the program by the Wo Women's
men's Women's Glee Club.
Dr. Evans has received acclaim
by the Presbyterian Church for
his nation-wide w r ork. and is now
serving as minister-at-large for the
Board of National Missions of the
Presbyterian Church of the United
j Activities will open for Religion Religion!
! Religion! In-Life Week Saturday morning,
j with a seminar on regilion and
(contemporary literature in John Johnson
son Johnson Lounge, at the Florida Union,
at 9:30 a m. Julian N. Hartt and
Andrew Lytle -will act as leaders.
* *
Sunday morning the speakers
will speak at Gainesville churches
iof all denominations. A recep recep,
, recep, tion will be held that afternoon
jat 3:30 in Bryan Lounge. Florida
j Union, sponsored by Panhellenic,
i Trianon and WSA. Music will be
furnished by the Mens Glee Club,
The speakers will attend church
suppers and evening worship ser ser:
: ser: vices in the evening, prior to the
big assembly In Walker Auditor Auditor
Auditor iUITI;
Evening worship series wall be
' held Monday, Tuesday, and Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday nights at 7 oclock at the
Baptist Student Union Chapel by
Dr. Louis Evans.
Monday, Tuesday. Wednesday,
, an d Thursday will include a full
(schedule of class room discussions,
luncheons, seminars, dinner dis discussions
cussions discussions at various fraternity and
sorority houses, and dormitory dis discussion
cussion discussion sections for the speakers.
. *
Religion and Atomic Survival
'i is the topic of an evening forum
|to be held Monday night at 8:15
at Walker auditorium.
The Roger Wagner Chorale will
present a concert Tuesday even evenpng
png evenpng at 8:15 at the Florida Gym Gymnasium,
nasium, Gymnasium, The group is sponsored
by the Lyceum Council.
A forum on the Dead Sea Scrolls
with Millar Borrows, one of the
j world's foremost authorities on
the Scrolls and director of research
in Jerusalem at the time the
j Scrolls were discovered, speaking
j is scheduled for 8:15 Wednesday
j night at the law auditorium.
The University Convocation will
be held Wednesday morning at
: 10:30 in the Florida Gymnasium,
with the Hon. Walter Judd. Con Coni
i Coni gressman from Minnesota, as
i speaker. Music will be provided
I by the Cappella Choir of the U.
| of F. Mr. Judd is a well-known
(lecturer on public affairs and a
(former medical missionary to
j China.
Some r>{ the other speakers to
participate in religious activities
.during the week are: Frank C.
Laubach, leading authority on l
iworld literacy and author of "The;
j Silent. Billions Speak",
Miss Vera Brittain. English au author,
thor, author, lecturer,.and Quaker leader:
Dr. P At Sorokin, internationally
famous scholar and author, now;
director of Harvard Research Cen Cenj
j Cenj ter of Creative Altruism;
Dr. JuMan Hartt Noah Porter.
Professor of Philosophical Theolo Theology
gy Theology a* Yale University and author
Dean James Stewart, of the
Stetson University Chapel;
Dr. Alfred P. Haake. author,
lecturer, and consultant to Gen General
eral General Motors.
Dr. Samuel C. Kincheloe, former
professor of sociology in religion
at the U of Chicago, now Presi President
dent President of Tougaloo Southern Christ Christian
ian Christian College:
Dean Sam Neel, former chaplain:
in the armed forces, currently'
Dean of Men at Florida State Uni-'
Dean Joseph Weil, dean of the
UF' College of Engineering and
Director of the Engineering and
Industrial Experiment Station, now,
: promoting nuclear research and
, (Continued on page THREE) |

mm &'
. . Congressman from Minnesota
l ... cited outstanding; preacher
1:1:11 IMS
. . English Quaker leailer
... Harvard Research Director
Features Evans
Louis Haldlev' Evans, cited by
both Life and Newsweek maga magazines
zines magazines as among the nation s fore foremost
most foremost religious leaders, w|ll be one
6f five out-of-state consultants at
, the third annual all-Florida Pas Pastors'
tors' Pastors' Conference to be held here
Feb. 11-13.
Rev. Evans, minister-at large
.for the Presbyterian Church 1' S
A will deliver two addresses on
the evangelization of modem
man Other feature speakers will
j include Vera Brittain, world fam fam!
! fam! oils English author: Julian N
iHartt, professor of philosophical
theology at the Yale University
Theology School: Samuel C. Kin Kin:
: Kin: cheloe. president of Southern
Christian College, Tougaloo,
Miss., and Frank C Laubach.
( missionary, educator and apostle
lof world literacy.

| Highlighting the WeelT
Here is a summari i>t the highlights scheduled lor Religion in
Life Week:
3:30 p.m. Eni\er*ity Reception for Speakers Bryan I/oimge.
Florida '4 nion.
8:4.% p.m. Religion in Lite AssemblyDr Luis loans s|H-aker s|H-akerWalker
Walker s|H-akerWalker Auditorium.
7:00 p.mtEvening Worship SeriesDr Iouts Evan#, s|>eaker
! Baptist Student Union Chapel,
8:15 p.m. Evening Forum' Religion and Atomic Survival"
Vliss \ era Brittain, Or. P. A. Sorokin, Dean 1 Walker Auditorium.
8:15 p.m.Lyceum Council, Roger AAagner Chorale Florida
J Gymnasium.
10:30 a.m. l nlverslty Convocation Hon. Walter Judd vpoalt
| er Florida Gymnasium.
8:1,5 p.m.Forum <>n the I>ead Sea Scroll* Dr Millar Bur
j; rows, speaker. Walker Auditorium.
Spears and Hoban
Bounced from UF
Alligator shirts Editor
Football player Harry Spears and basketball player Dick Hoban
were among six students suspended from the University yesterday
| by the faculty disciplinary committee.

Quarterback Spears, a junior,
was expelled for an indefinite
period. Hoban. a sophomore for-
Iward, was suspended for only one
1 According to the discipline com committee
mittee committee the two. along with four
co-eds, Were suspended "for con conduct
duct conduct unbecoming Florida stu students.
dents. students. The violation, occurred
during the final examination per period
iod period last semester and involved
i what the committee termed an
j unchaperoned off-campus mixed
i gathering,
j Names iof the four coeds in in;
; in; volved, as well as another
j seeking admission to the Univer Univer,
, Univer, sity, were not released by the dis discipline
cipline discipline committee.
* *
Another man, a former Univer University
sity University of Florida student who play-
Jed vars/fy basketball from 1951
jto 1953/ was also involved in the
! incident,-but his actions did not
come under the jurisdiction of the
In an. official statement. Athlet Athletic
ic Athletic Director Bob Woodruff stated
| that both men had been dropped
j from athletic scholarships and
! that Spears had been permanently
(dropped from the football sq&ad.
i Fie said Hoban, the only sopii sopiii
i sopiii (orriore starter on the basketball
I team, did not participate ip Flor Florida's
ida's Florida's last four road games bc bc:
: bc: | cause of a violation of training
I rules.
to *
He added that Hoban has been
j dropped from the cage squad only
[I until the end of the current sea sea|
| sea| son. indicating that if the six-foot six-footj;
j; six-footj; three o.ager re-enters the U.niver U.niverl
l U.niverl sity in September he will he el el;
; el; igible for the 1957-58 basketball
; | team
[j Spears, a key factor in the
[[Gators greatly improved 1956
jj football team which finished third

Blood Drive Under Way
To Restock Student Bank
(ator Staff Writer
Prrparations for an intensive drive for blood donations to the
student blood bank began, this week with the sending of explamtorv
letters to all campus organizations.

The drive will run from Feb.
18 through March 20.
Ron .McCall director'of the Stu Student
dent Student Blood Bank, said the present (
supply of blood is at a "low mark"
and although there is enough for
present need- donations will be
needed to meet future require requirements
ments requirements
All students and their lmmedi lmmedi
lmmedi ite families may pb;*i: blood for
sn a pint anywhere in the state
through the facilities of the Stu Student
dent Student Blood Bank. This reduced
fee is only for laboratory costs,
and even, this is covered by Plue
Cross and other insurance agen agencies.
cies. agencies.
Any man or woman 21' to 59 may maygive
give maygive blood. Unmarried students
between 18 and 20 may donate if
they receive written- permission
from their parents or are in mili military
tary military uniform.
Donations may be made at the

11,000 students
in university
of florida

Friday, February 8, 19*57

, m the Southeastern Conference.
. was previously before the disci disci.
. disci. plinary committee early in
after being involved in a distui b bjance
jance bjance in a Negro night club in
1 Gainesville.
He dropped out of the Univer University
sity University a short time later and enter enterj
j enterj ed the armed services. He re re-1
-1 re-1 turned from the Army last fall.
[! " -j ;..
Reactor Seen
Final plans for a do-it-your do-it-yourself"
self" do-it-yourself" atomic reactor hero
| should be completed soon
According to Dean Joseph Weil
of the College of Engineering,
forijial action toward obtaining the
reactor will be taken by the Atom Atomic
ic Atomic Energy Commission on Feb. It.
Weil said he had been informed
by .1 F. Kaufman, chief of the
Bureau of Technical Services for
the AFC in Washington, that the
latter was particularly impressed
(Continued on page THREE)
Gator Staff Meeting
Slated Sunday Night
A meeting of all Alligator stats
members and students interested
in working on the paper will be
held Sunday night at 7:30 in the
'basement of the Florida Union,
Editor Don Bacon announced yes yes:
: yes: terday.
Bacon issued a call for all in interested
terested interested students to attend "re "regardless
gardless "regardless of experience or lack of
Positions are open on the staff
'for reporters, copy readers, head headline
line headline writers and doke runners.

John Henry Thomas Memorial
Bfood Bank behind the Alachua
t General Hospital during the l l!lowing
!lowing l!lowing hours: Monday through
Friday, 8-11 a.m. and 2-: pm
Saturday, by appointment, 8-11
a.m.;' Tuesday evening, by ap appointment
pointment appointment 6-30-8:30.
Members of Cavaliers will dis distribute
tribute distribute letters explaining the drive
to all dorm residents. The IFC
will handle the solicitation of don donors
ors donors among fraternities
A gold trophy will be awarded
to the organization or group having
the highest percentage of dona donations.
tions. donations.
Members of tht Blood Bank Com
mittee and their duties are: Ron
: McCall, chairman; Llovd Russell,
distribution: Joe Bechtol, trophy;
Lee Fennell, publicity; Jo Ann
Meredith and Irene MaCris, co co(jchairmen
(jchairmen co(jchairmen sorority sub-committs*.

J-School Domes
Meet Wednesday
The first spring semester meet meeting
ing meeting of the Journalism and Com Communication
munication Communication Dame? will be next
Wednesday at the home of Mrs
Clark Weaver, H 26 NE "th St.
A speaker with a topic of in interest
terest interest has- been selected by the
program chairman Mrs Mild Mildred
red Mildred Sperrmg.
The group meets even- second
Wednesday of the month at the
home of various instructor*, in the
Journalism arid Communications
School. Wives of students enrolled,
in the school are invited 1o join
Scheduled for the com ng se
mester is a party for the hus husbands
bands husbands anti instructors, announced
Mrs. Sperring.

will ride bicycles
615 W. University Ave. Phone FR 6-7761
j l>- -

8 0.m.-2 p.m. FR 6-3740
2 p.m.-6 p.m. FR 6-8353

"What really sold me," says Jerry,
was tht* way they conducted engi engineering.
neering. engineering. I'd expected roorhs full of
engineers at. desks. Instead, I found
all the informal friendliness of my
college lab."
Gerald, an E.E., came directly to
IBM from the University of Buffalo,
in lfhVJ.-Starting as a Technical En Engineer,
gineer, Engineer, he was immediately assigned
to work, with two others, on design designing
ing designing a small calculator. The supervisor
of this project was Dr. R. K. Richards,
author of "Arithmetic Operation in
Digital Computers. Jerry learned a
great deal about computers in a very
short time. Incidentally, his partic particular
ular particular machine is now going into pro pror
r pror
Assign* problems so his groop
duction. As Jerry says, It makes an
engineer feel good to see his project
reach the production stageand to
be able to follow it through.
Promoted to Associate Engineer
after 16 months. Jerry is now the
leader of a nine-man team. He as assigns
signs assigns problems to his group for solu solution.
tion. solution. approves their block diagrams
and the models they build. Perhaps
an hour a day goes into paper work
such as requisitioning equipment for
hie group and reviewing technical
publications, in counseling members
of his team and preparing for trips to
technical society meetings. Apart from
las regular responsibilities, he teaches
at night in the IBM school.
Why Jerry chose IBM
Os course, there were other reasons
*'hv Jerry selected IBM. He was
vitally interested in computers, and
IBM was obviously a leader ui the
held. He comes from a scientific family

The Florida Alligator. Friday, Feb. 8, 1957

High School Debaters
Slate Tournament Here

Florida s top high school speak speakers
ers speakers will analyze the American
farm scene during the 1957 state
debate and extemporaneous
speaking tournaments here Mar.
I The General Extension Divi Division
sion Division of Florida has announced
that participants in its Florida
Forensics debate competit io n
will argue the questior: What
agriculture policy will best
serve the interests of the people of
the United States?" Students in
, the boys' and girls extemporan extemporaneous
eous extemporaneous speaking contests will dis discuss
cuss discuss a variety of significant topics
from the year's agricultural news
All accredited high schools and
private preparatory schools may
enter students in t h ,r Foren-

What's it like to be
Three yeor* ago, college senior Gerald Malay asked himself this question.
Today, an Associate Engineer and leader of a nine-man team, Jerry re reviews
views reviews his experience ot IBM and gives some pointers that may be helpful
to you in taking the first, most important step in your engineering career.

(his brother is a mathematician) and
is fascinated by these matherhatical
marvels which are revolutionizing
man 's ways of doing things in sotnany
fields. He enjoys working on large
equipment. . and on pulses. "Its
more logical, he says. In computer
ill > JBMB|fW
Tbit ftotd k to now
work, you can actually see things
happening, which is not the case with
all electronic equipment today And
it's not all solid math, either. Whats
more, this field is so new, that pretty
soon you're up with everybody else.
Gerald has done recruiting work
himself for IBM and beliews be un understands
derstands understands some of the college senior's
problems. 1 usually begin an Inter Interview
view Interview by determining a mans inter-
B I-- A. - l-- I 1*
fi Ov fOCWlwC^fi
est, be reports. Then the diversity
of work at IBM efiables me to offer
him a job which will challenge that
interest,. Gerald distinguishes be between
tween between two kinds of engineerst-hoee
who like to work on components, such
as circuit designs, and those who are
interested in the part the component

sics. Finalists for the state tour-,
nament will be chosen in five dis district
trict district meets to be held on Feb 15
and 16.
The Florida Forensics is being
organized in cooperation with the
speech departments of the Uni University
versity University of Florida. Stetson Uni University.
versity. University. University of Miami. Flor Florida
ida Florida Southern College, Chipola Jun*|
lor College, and Jacksonville Uni-!
Other highlights of the 1957 Fo Forensics
rensics Forensics :
li Judges will select a Florida
delegate to the Alexander Hamil- j
ton Bicentennial Convention for
Secondary Schools to be held at
Philadelphia s Independence Hall
i in June. Student representative??
of 55 American states and terri territories
tories territories wfll debase amendments to
the U S. Constitution.
21 The annual Spanish decla declamation
mation declamation contests for school stu students
dents students will be held In conjunction
with the forensics. The program
is sponsored by the Florida Chap Chapter
ter Chapter of Sigma Delta Pi, national
; Spanish honorary fraternity.
3 1 Presentations of awards in all
categories will be made at the
annual tournament banquet.
Panhel Names
Sing Chairman
And Delegates
j' Joanne Howsman was appointed
chairman of Panhellenic Sing,
scheduled for March 29, by the
Panhellenic Council Tuesday.
I The Council also named Marsha
Jervis, Alpha Epsilon Phi; Made-1
line Pally, Delta Phi Epsilon, and
Joanne Howsman, Delta Gamma, 1
representatives of the University j
of Florida to the Southeastern
Panhellenic Conference in Athens.
Georgia. Feb. 15.
Joan Urankar, Alpha Omicron
Pu was appointed Panhellenic!
Banquet chairman
* i

plays. The latter is his own interest,
which is why he is in advanced ma machine
chine machine design. He points out that IBM
careful to take these factors into
considerationanother reason, per perhaps,
haps, perhaps, why turnover at IBM is less
than one-sixth the national average.
What about promotions?
When asked about advancement
opportunities at IBM, Jerry says,
You can hardly miss in this field and
in this company. They tell me salt*
about double every five yearswhich
in itself makes promotion almost axi axiomatic.'
omatic.' axiomatic.' He endorses the IBM policy
of promoting from within, with merit
the sole criterion. The salary factor,
he remembers, was not his first con consideration.
sideration. consideration. While excellent, the tre tremendous
mendous tremendous advancement potential was
of far greater importance.
... |
Pro mo nor olmotf axiomatic

IBM hopes this message wit) give yoa
some id*a (rs wfiai k s Hke to be ,tn E.R.
in Product Development at IBM. There
are equal opportunities for I.E.s, M.E.s,
physicists, mathematicians, and liberal
arts majors in IBM's many divisions
Reaearch. Manufacturing Engineering,
Sales and Technical Service. Why not drop
in and discuss IBM with your Placement
Director? He can supply our brochure and
tell you when IBM will interview on your
campus. Meanwhile, our Manager of En Engineering
gineering Engineering Recruitment, R. A. Whitehome,
wifl be happy to answer your questions.
Just write him at IBM, Room 0000, 590
Madkuc Aw, New York 22, N. Y.


Page 9

-r? :. V IPfS ~
students eye one of campus wonders
Freak Trees Here Said Rare


. . decorates Infirmary

WHEN THE LUCKIES are gone, youve still got the c
memory of some great smoking. Youve also got a i
| Slack Pack. Chin up, though, you can get more down *J & *9 Y\\\.
at the storeand every Lucky tastes like a million y Nf B
bucks. That's because every Lucky is made of tine to-' r | IJCKIES *%\
bacco- mild, good-tasting tobacco thats TOASTED \ J
to taste even better. Have you tried a Lucky lately? v &RE GO*** urr )
Its the best-tasting cigarette you ever smoked! y_ ( ****
Rootin' Teuton Brazen Raisin Witch Niche Hea Glee
TOASTED" p 111!
to taste fQ 1^
!I? """"""
NHNHINNR -c NMMNMKMq Fie/ Thief Blue Gnu Fragrant Vagrant
' n-t *ewo ici m. Klim sihouii.
srssroet o or haessmi** cen t.
ctducL I IlflflAC MAK£ 2S
V xS |
\ ,-y p? m mm B9m mW printand for hundreds more that
\w:. VK^3PiT6A^T *6 M ____ never get used! So start Stickling
, ILS, HBI m m theyre 30 easy you can think of dotena
in seconds! Sticklers are simple riddks
B IP writhtwo-wortirbynnnganswers Both
B ri B B BN K <,f
CIGARETTES B WtP B B syllables. (Dont do drawings.) Send
Mnmimii era all with your name, address.
- -> CLEANER, FRESHER, SMOOTHER I d^ v H .^;^ cky cky|

Seen that unusual looping
palm tree on adi for- Silvei
Springs, Honda? There is one on
the University of Florida campus
that is just about as odd. as well
as another palm rarity
Calvin C. Greene. Campus en engineer,
gineer, engineer, says: 'We have one of the
prettiest deformed cabbage palms
Ive ever seen. It is down by the
north entrance to the Medical
It grows straight out of the
ground for about four feet, then
loops over, back to the ground
It rests a loop on the ground
then grows back up mto the air
It was transplanted there recent recently,
ly, recently, from an area near Gainesville
where some lan clearing was oe oeing
ing oeing done.
."There is another extremely un unusual
usual unusual palm on campus," said
l Greene. "It is the large forked
1 palm in the front corner of the
| Infirmary.
| "Palms just don t grow like
[ that! It.'s a rare incut e
I The Infirmary palm was trana
I planted there more than seven
j years ago. Greene said and took
hold very well.
! "We hope the Medical Center
cabbage palm will do ss well,"
he said. "Mature palms can be
transplanted with a 60-80 per cent
chance of success.

Cavaliers Induct 27 New Members

The UK chapter of Cavaliers
national inducted 27 new mem members
bers members m a ceremony conducted hv
president 'John L:ppe. aiso nation national
al national president.
I i
New members are H H. Bar Barnett
nett Barnett R Li. Bernier R cfc Bogard-'
us. L. P. Brewer C B Day. C D
Dinkins. J. N! Eubanks C R. Go Gomei.

1 7
on the
: l j
Copy Readers
Ad Layout Men
Come to the Staff Meeting
Sunday Night
Room 10, Fla. Union
. (
Experience Helps, But is
Not Necessary.
Excellent Opportunities for
Advancement with Pay!

mei. Gomei. J R Howell. J G Hup
pert. L R. Jaaco, A D Kolwnc*.
C. E Landers. R D Maleika.
R D McKinnon D E Noble,
W L Power. W. R Ripley, P S.
Samuels. F G. Schmidt, P. G.
Seal B S Sindone. P. T. Swart Swart-1
-1 Swart-1 lev, H. L. Ward C. Warner, C D
Whiddon. and R. W. Zentz.

Page 8

Tjlie Florida Alligator, Friday, Feb. 8, 1957

T 7
Wherc're you going
for Christmas?
Need a RIDE ...
Then Advertise Gator
Need a RIDER...
Then Advertise Gator
20 Words for 50c
Each additional word 2c
Phone FR 6-3261,
Ext. 655, Line 19
Florida Alligator Business j
Basement, j Florida Union

"Now there's an interesting face
Ugly, but not commonplace .
Full r of charm, I must admit
Full of character and wit.!
Why on earth cant women see
All the things I see in poe?
MOFALt No matter what face you r- J f
live behind,; it will look happier L.r*e!
with a real satisfying Chesterfield
out front! Enjoy that BIG full V g^'
flavor plus the smoothest taste H WZ£k -/jalq f||
today, because its packed more H |j§
smoothly by Accu* Fay! Youll I &W\
be smoking; smiles!
Smoke for e01.... smoke Chetrerfleid l wyAI^TTfl
*6O for every philosophical lerse accepted for I
paUicitian. Chektcrftcld, P. G Box 2t, I '***** w
Sew fort 46. A(. Y.
CUrr-P A Mer*T'rt'T-* Co.
'1 ' I

. I j
soy J and other
Phillips Petroleum Company, one of America*
great integrated oil companies, has positions
open for engineers, chemists, physicists and
' virtually every kind of technical graduate at
the Bachelor, Master or Ph.D. levels.
: |; Representatives of

will visit your campus on
Februray 15th and 16th
|1 |
TOP ARE INVITED to maka an interview appointment with vaur
Placement Office. Or, for further information, write:
Technical Employment Consultant
lltllnil]*y Phillips Petroleum Company
Bartleaville, Oklahoma

Prof. Sweeney Elected
To Insurance Society
Victory V. Sweeney, professo;
of insurance, has been elected
an executive committee member
of the American Association of
University Teachers of Insurance
As one of the top five officers
in the Association. Sweeney will
serve in this capacity throughout
this year.
Current moke cars available
to qualified college students
Gas, oil, and insurance furn furnished.
ished. furnished. Ask about our econom economical
ical economical student weekend plan
10 SW 3rd St. Ph. FP 2-0792
raj Complete. Upholstery fl
8 Furniture Upholstery H
H Tailored Tops fl
SS Seat-Covers S
9 1 304 | Univ. Av Ph 2-IO4jH
from Moc Drive InnH

Many Jobs Open
During Summer,
But Apply
Many more openings for summer
employment have been received
by the Student Government labor
office but few students have ap applied
plied applied for jobs, said Bob Paterno,
Secretary of Labor.
The openings includes jobs at
summer camps (eounciling etc.),
jobs at summer resorts and no notels,
tels, notels, opportunities for foreign
tours, and miscellaneous sum summer
mer summer jobs.
Students who are interested in
fields of summer employment
hould go to the labor office Room
311. Florida Union. Office hours
are 3-5 p.m Monday through Fri Friday.
day. Friday.
This service is for the conven convenience
ience convenience of the students and they are
urged to use it, Paterno noted.
Students who are interested in
summer jobs in'scientific or tech technical
nical technical fields, or any fields along
I the lines, of their majors, should
go to the University Placement
Bureau instead
Phi Eta Sigma Grads
May Apply for Grant
Graduating seniors who plan to!
work for graduate degrees and vho
are members of Phi Eta Sigma.
Freshman Honor Society, should
get in touch with Dean R. C. Bea
tv, faculty adviser of the local
chapter, at room number 128, Ad Administration
ministration Administration Building.
The National Phi Eta Sigma
Fraternity offers two 5300 scholar scholarships
ships scholarships each year on the basis of
the student's scholastic record, ev ev!
! ev! idence of creative ability, evidence j
of financial need, promise ot sue- 1
cess in chosen field, and person-

Model of Lake Built Behind
UF Engineering Building

Gator Staff Writer
A scale model of Lake Worth
at. W'est Palm Beach, Fla., de designed
signed designed to aid study of tide level
behavior, has been constructed
on campus.
The purpose of the model is
to determine the behavior of the
water table if the north inlet of
Lake Worth is deepened to per permit
mit permit passage of larger vessels,
i said F. Gerritsen, assistant re research
search research profesor in charge of the
; Port authorities of West Palm
Beach, desiring tio efcpand ship shipj
j shipj ping facilities, have awarded the
| Coastal Engineering Laboratory
! (CEL) a $20,000 contract to study
: the problem, scheduled for com-
I pletion by June, 1957.
j fsocated behind the engineer engineerj
j engineerj ing building, the model is the first
of Its kind in Florida, Gerritsen
said. The CEL. a part of the En Engineering
gineering Engineering and Industrial Experi Experimental
mental Experimental 3tation here, began build building
ing building the model in July.
The CEL studies coastal engi engineering
neering engineering problems in Florida and

Library Camera Records
History in Newspapers

By just the click-click of a cam camera
era camera shutter the folks in the Libra Library
ry Library s Photographic Service Dopi.
preserve Florida history." That's
the word from Mrs Nola D Edge,
the Departments microfilm tech techjnician.
jnician. techjnician.
The Library's camera lens gob gobbles
bles gobbles up state, national and inter international
national international history at the rate of 300
newspaper pages a day. in an ei eifort
fort eifort to put today's events at the
fingertips of future Floridians.
Present plans call for supple-
ASME Names
Farber to
Top Position
Researen Prof. EriCh A Farber
has been named to the American
Society of Mechanical Engineers
national Solar Energy Application
! Committee. the College of En Engineering
gineering Engineering announced.
Di a. one of nine national
ly recognized solar energy exper s
appointed to the committee, was
| chosen secretary of the group at i
1 its initial meting in November j
and is to present one of the three
inaugural papers at the Semi Semiannual
annual Semiannual ASME meeting in San
Francisco 5 next^June
The committee whs established
by the ASME at the urging _of
;Prof. John C. Reed, head of the
mechanical engineering depart department,
ment, department, and Dr Farber, who heads
a solar energy- research project
at the Universitys Engineering
and Industrial Experiment Sta Station
tion Station

| other coastal states, contracting
work from federal county and
municipal agencies.
Built to scale with limestone
mortar, the model represents 1-800
units horizontally and 1-40 units
I vertically. The lake bed profile
has been accurately charted by el electronic
ectronic electronic echo depth recorders. The
depth is determined by recording
the time it takes sound or a ping
to return from the bottom.
A pump with a maximum ca
pacity of 1,000 gallons per minute
supplies water by pipeline from
Reed Laboratory behind the en engtnering
gtnering engtnering building. The water vel vel'
' vel' ocity and tide changes will be
controlled and recorded by pre precision
cision precision instruments not yet install installed
ed installed
Gerritsen, a native of Holland,
is experienced in the field of coas coastal
tal coastal hydraulic work, having served
three years in the hydraulic lab laboratory
oratory laboratory at the University of Delft.
Also with the Royal Dutch Board
of Maritime Work for five years.
Gerritsen helped combat the Dutch
dike breaks of 1953.
Assisting Gerritsen on the West.
Palm Beach project le J. J. Leen Leenderste,
derste, Leenderste, also a native of Holland
Pra-M All pre-medical and pre-dental
students should register with the
Pre-professional Counseling Office
Monday through Friday in Room
U-B, Flint Hall. Deadline for pre
professional registration In Mare* J
15, 1957,

teughmg matter. ..
jjJV _~l XSE&v *" crfflciol t>ubtk rvtce mejo All careful drivers remember to switch Ujkmk t WVtNG preporeri b >
... , |TJ SKID STUFF ** * ; n coop coopon
on coopon headlights earlier m winter s early dusk. - w.*> *> w- y co.^a.
Forgetting aeuees an appaihng loss of Wfo
each year . a km tJhs* en easily be Cowtitwrtod M yfai Mnftn If
%. a.

meriting- the work of private firm?*
which microfilm several of the
state's larger daily papers The
University merely buys these mie-
Presently capturing the depart department's
ment's department's attention is the filfriing of
past years of. the Gainesville Dailv
Sun. the Sanford Herald, the Key-
West Citizen and the Winter Haven
News Chief
At least one weekly newspaper
from each county is presently
photographed The Department's
aim is to capture on film every
Florida newspaper, past and pre present,
sent, present, that can be obtained
Only three days a week are
usually' devoted to microfilming
The other two days are used to
I fill special orders for students and
This special work includes mak making
ing making positive prints of research
papers and of research hooks
which cannot .be checked out of
the Library Capacity runs around
35 prints a day. Every attempt is
made to avoid competition with
private enterprise.
The photography work began in
.the 1940's with students holding
down all of the jobs. In 1952 the
permanent position of microfilm
technician was established A stu student
dent student assistant. Mrs Juanita C
Flagg is also employed.
About 750 newspaper pages can
be put on an ordinary 100 foo*
roll of microfilm But almost moo
pages of the smaller weeklies can
be squeezed on Production costs
! run from in to 1.1 dollar? a roll.
Engineering Professor
Rcfurns from Conclave
John E Kiker, lr professor of
. civil engineering, has returned
from attending the first meeting
;of the Sanitary Engineering Re Research
search Research Advisory- Committee of
the U. S Public Health Serivce,
in Cincinnati, Thursday and Fri Friday.
day. Friday.
619 W. UNIV.

Dr. Roisz joins Staff In
Geography Department
'' Di E rWi 5 : -. p >fess<>i of car-:
jlography at Clarke University. 1
; Wor< hestei. Mass will be a
member of the faculty this sc
jrhest'er. the Department of Geo Geography
graphy Geography tnnounied. >
Dr.- Rai s z a Hungarian.,
(trained a; the Pc*lytechnical Uni University
versity University In Bui.-v'-si. did graduate
work at Columbia University-.

For that eye-lifting coiffure
'7 / 1636 W. University Ave. -v
Phone FR 2-2010 \
(Just over the Florido Book Store*
/ V x
/ It's the \
* ; buy of your V
\ dreams! /.-.
with each one you buy at the regular price of
*3.98! Build your dream record library with
music by the orchestras of Andre Kostelanetz,
Percy Faith and Paul Weston on COLUMBIA I
MOfll HOSTIUMin r 1 f >* M.r, Cl, : f 'S Ah \rr.' ar Pan* CL At-/# Madame I *rfl f (L .90.5 Musir from
Cl CL 704 M.od for Love Oprra frr-Qr 'lr* ; C CL 797 L* Bobem- iw> NWf Happy Fafla*,
n ri f 710 Black-Maine OCL 768 M icoMr mg. Berlin fOpera-for>Qtrh*itr*> QCL Wfi Tender i He Night OCL 966 Li I Atm#r
HCL 716 S**n LV O' CL 769 Vienna Vjihl* QCL *>WI fltr 0* Lune nd 0 CLU" Th* Lure o< Spain
QCL 71 Grand Canyon OCt 770 M o' populv fowiU* ,* ITM f
fj CL TCO Peter and the W f f > OCL 799 La Traihaia *IRCr FAITH OCL 7 Mood Must'
OCL 721 Porgy and Bes- the QCL 771 Mu.r 'i : Kg- Ar fOpcra-lor-Orrheatra HCL 526 Percy Fatih Pi*.* *y Pul
Oueen of Spades and Q CL 8?4 The Sleeping Beauty Continent*) Musir O CL M* Drnam Dtre Miau
fOi*Taf>for-07The**tr Sigmund F.omleri Ballet O CL. 526 Percy F*ltti PU>a by Paul WaUaR
nCL 729 Music of Cole Porter OCL 772 \ ~r * N ghl 0 Cl, RO7. Strauw Wattue* by Romanian Vmm OCL 67*2 Canbbean Cmjaa
0 CL 730 Nutcracker Suite and the M'u Andre KtttelaneU Q Cl. 560 Kiaroat 0 Cl. 674 Music for a
0CL784 TbeMiwcof 0 01.716 M *n. 1- fCL 806 Show Bo* f P Cl. 551 Mu-ic Until Midnight v
m 0 CL OCL7K Carmen Pfl- Gfi V Kro p aP t Hollywood MuncfromHoMywood MuncfromHoMywood-10pera
10pera MuncfromHoMywood-10pera for-Orc.heefra) 0 0.7-11 the Tmpi' ~ r , lu n a-t rH Q Cl. MO House of Fluare QCL (M 0 M ur for Qaie*
nCL 739 L Arlnenne £jCL7*. / nciV' ACL64.I Amour. Ami*. Aimi* JJV**"*
nCL 747 Romeo and lube. QCL 7H.'< < ~r i .r. RriLtTiJv rv QCL Ml DHi ado QCL AJJ Mood lot It
Overture Fan taMa %i9uw nCI. >1 QCL R 4 > The \ery QCL 70S Muaie (or Her OCL 78* Fie flection* ( an
QCL 756 Aida I urd R- nri M H Cl. 779 Isa so PMej-ful Jndun Boy
(Opera-torOrbeatrai QCL h ret, Condurba O L M'* n ot Chr D m the Court rj OCL 7*4 Lnye Mum Mum-OCL
-OCL Mum-OCL 768 Bravo* Q Cl. 7.b9 < t ir j ;,na _ CL Vvi ( ate Continental QCL 796 Swing Low in Hi Pi Hollywood
nCL 763 Hudioo River OCL 791 krwv un-t . Fuvontee OCL R 64 Beautiful rtreamer OCL B*o Paaeport to Roma nr* OCL *79 Solo Mood
PCL 766 Musk of QCL 792 A K laneta OCL 866 B'o*dway- OCL B*s Munir from GCL *** Monolgk* T-' -wm }
Victor W*rtfT4 Program Speetanjlar My Paw Lidy mi
Dont delay! This special event ends March l Rt
Rh Mnrcas Begtatrada* Ail pricea are suirreeied Hat
FRonklin 6-7951 FRonklin 2-8338

DuPont Begins Teaching Grant

The-University G one of 35 uni universities
versities universities in the nation to be
granted i pos:-graduate teaching
assi'- ants hip by the DuPont Com Company.
pany. Company.
Tiie grant awarded as part of
the company's program to aid ed ed,
, ed, ucafion, will be given to a grad graduate
uate graduate student selected by the Un.
versify foi ability to teach under undergraduates
graduates undergraduates The award, will pros

viri# 32.400 for unmafrned students
and 33,000 for married students.
pltii a .3500 grant to the Univer University
sity University and payment of tuition anti
Tpe student must contuiue teach teach'lngjcMi'b
'lngjcMi'b teach'lngjcMi'b jvirt-time basts through
nit jthe ,nme he receives the gram
llhe award is etfeetive m Sep
lenlbei and will be an assistant
shin in chemistry.

Former UF President
To Address Grid Dinner

Dr. John J. Tigert, President
Emeritus of the [ University of
Florida, will address the annual
banquet honoring the Gator foot football
ball football squad on Thursday, Feb. 21,
kt 7 p.m. in the Student Service
j Traditionally, th:re will be the
awarding of vans ty letters and
freshman numerals to members
of the 1956 squads, presentation;
of an award to tf'e player nam named
ed named Most Valuable Senior, and a
trophy to the pla\j Walter J. Mathepy Award. The
Matherly Award jis given to the
letterman football) player with the
highest scholastic) record for the
last semester.
The banquet vj} 1 1 be climaxed
with announcement of the 1957
As principal spokker, Dr. Tigert'
will be introduced by' Zipp New
man, veteran sports, editor of the
Birmingham News. Newman has
closely followed the career of Dr.
Tigert. an internaionally famous
educator, who was well known in
athletic circles aisi the originator
of the grant-in-aid L schol a rship
While serving as president o'
the. University and of the South-!)
Eastern Conference in 1935, Dr
Tigert offered the amendment to
the SECs rules which establisn establisned
ed establisned the aid program of room.;!
board, books, tuition and cash, not
to exceed 'sls a riwnth.
Only this year,! some 22 years)
later, the National Collegiate Ath-I.
letic Association j approved prac-j
tiesrlly the same plan.
Dr. Tigert's. athletic career in
.eluded that of captain of his foot-,)
ball team at Web! School in Ten- 1
inessee, 1899; cap'hin of V.inder V.inderbilt's
bilt's V.inderbilt's freshman team. 1900; cap captain
tain captain elect of Vanderbilt's varsity
football team. 190 4; AII-Southern -i
halfback in 1903, being named to
that honor by Oi antland Rice.l
Jack Heisman. Reynolds Tichnor <
and others; and wjs a member o # ji
the varsity track j and baseball i
teams at Vanderbilt. l
As a Rhodes Scholar at Ox- j
ford he was a .member of the
tennis team and of the Ruebv 1
Association from 1 904 to 1907; and
from 1904 through 1907 was a ;

Melpar to Interview Engineers,
Physicists and Mathematicians
: I -

Representative of Souths Largest
Bettronit R&D Firm on Campus Soon

Mechanical and electronic engi engineers,
neers, engineers, as well as those majoring in
physics and math will want to in investigate
vestigate investigate the unusual opportunities
for rapid professional growth and
advancement offered by Melpar.
Inc., the South's leading electronic
research and development organi organization.
zation. organization.
University Courses
Offered at Melpar
Melpar staff members, both holders
and non-holders of degrees, may
take advantage Os the many fully fullyaccredited
accredited fullyaccredited courses in engineering
subjects which ajre offered at Mel Melpar
par Melpar s headquarters laboratory.
Company Benefits
Melpai s personnel policies and
salary structure compare most fa- j
orabty with those of the industry
as a whole. Thy Company main maintains
tains maintains a liberal program of benefits
too extensive to Retail in this space.

Financial Assistance Offered
by Melpar for Graduate Work

The list of universities located near j
Melpar laboratories that offer
graduate and.undergraduate
courses in engineering subjects in- i
elude:: Georgetown University.
George Was hit gton University,
American University, Catholic Uni
Performance Determines
Advancement at Melpar
I i
At Melpar the is no waiting pe perkvi
rkvi perkvi for automatic- advancement.
Instead., an engiheter, regardless of
hrs age or tenure may move ahead j
as rapidly a* his skill and perform- j
*noe dictate. JSach. engineer's j
achievement is reviewed at least
lunce a year. Iri tfiis manner engi engineers
neers engineers deserving; advancement can
be quickly spotted" and promoted
As soon as an ettgjneer is ready for
more complex responsibilities they

: member of the All-Rhodes Scho Scho:
: Scho: lar Baseball team at Oxford.
He was later Athletic Director
of Kentucky in 1913, 1915 and 1916,
and was head coach of all teams
1 at Kentucky except baseball. His
(Kentucky football teams lost but
three garnet in four years.
Dr. Tigert also has held many
posts and played active roles in
, the Southeastern Conference and
in the old Southern Intercollegi Intercollegiate
ate Intercollegiate Athletic Association, as well
las held important offices and com committee
mittee committee assignments in national
athletic groups.-
Freshman Five
Hosts Two JC;
This Weekend
Gator S|M>rts W riter
Floridas freshman cagers re re|turn
|turn re|turn to the hardwood wars this
weekend, facing Brewton-Parker
j Junior College of Mt Vernon.
Georgia tomorrow night and the
potent Dolphins of Jacksonville*
: University Monday night.
The Baby Gators, who sport a!
;fi-4 record, will try to regain the
form they, showed toward the end
of last semester. They have l
been inactive since Jan. It. when
ithey defeated the Miami fresh-!
imen 57-46.
! Little is known about the Brew Brewton-Parker
ton-Parker Brewton-Parker five, although It is con considered
sidered considered a tough customer and
generally fields a fine tam. Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville University, which has
dealt the Orange and Blue two of
its four defeats this season, is led
bv Snooky King. 5-6 guar# and
Coach Jim McCathren's charges
have impifived steadily through
out the season, and now seem
ready to put forth a fine effor
in the remaining games. They will
he led by Bob Sherwood, center
and high scorer with a 16 poirt
average per game and a talent for ]
rebounding. )
Sherwood, who scored 27 points
against the Jacksonville NATTC

A subsidiary of Westingbmrae Air
Brake Company, Melpar is now
engaged in a program of expansion
involving both increases in staff
and facilities The organization's
headquarters laboratory is located
in Fairfax County, Virginia, sub suburban
urban suburban to Washington, D. C.
No Formal Training
Period at Melpar
The college or university graduate
who joins Me!par is not required to
undergo a formal training program.
Instead lie immediately becomes a
member of a project group and is
assigned to work with an experi experienced
enced experienced engineer whose guidance and
assistance enable him to advance
rapidly. Members of Melpar proj project
ect project groups gain experience in all
phases of engineering problems by
free and frequent interchange of
ideas during group meetings. Such
experience is valuable in leading to
eventual managerial responsibility.

| versity, University of Maryland. 1
University of Virginia, Harvard, j
Massachusetts Institute of Technol- j
i ogy. Northeastern University and |
Boston University. Melpar offers
financial assistance for study at
these distinguished scliools.
Qualified Graduates
Offered Company Paid
Inspection Trips
After a personal interview or their
j campus, qualified candidates may
i be invited to visit Melpar s bead beadquarters
quarters beadquarters laboratory at Company'
expense. Information on opportu opportunities
nities opportunities available for graduates
together with details on living con conditions
ditions conditions in Northern Virginia is
available by simply writing: Mr.
William Schaub, Melpar. Inc, 3000
Arlington Blvd., Falls Church, Vir Virginia.
ginia. Virginia. I

-; -ar-,
i| \
1 ' V,
j 5
i f '
JC Transfer Chuck Brendler
1 C lun k Brendler, a six-tout six transfer student from Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville Junior C ollege, has been a welcome addition to the Florida
basketball team. A senior in eligibility, the former junior college
All-American has filled in well at either center or forward.

team earlier in the season, is
considered a fine prospect and
may win a varsity berth next sea season.
son. season.
George Jung and Walter Rab Rabhun,
hun, Rabhun, forwards for the freshman
team, are also high in the
scoring column. Jung boosts an
average of 14.1 points per contest,
while Rabhan has averaged ove
The Florida fresh have scored
victories over Stetson. Florida
State, Bartow Air Force Base, P.
K. Yonge, St Petersburg Junim
College, and the Miami freshmen.

Page 6

The Florido Alligator. Friday, Feb. 8, 1957

;| Melpar Growing
| Consistently
Founded in 1945, Melpar has
doubled in size every 18 months for
thc past 11 years. Recently it com completed
pleted completed erection of a complete new
headquarters laboratory in North Northern
ern Northern Virginia, and is presently mak making
ing making substantia] additions to its
Watertown. Mass, laboratory <6
miles west of Boston!, and to its
research department in Boston.
In a relatively few years, Melpar
t has become a leader in electronic
research and development. The
nature of this work ranges from
basic research and components to
the development of complete sys systems
tems systems for radar, countermeasures,
data reduction, computers and
The general categories at work
listed are, of course, representa representative
tive representative rather than ah-inclusive. 8e- j
eurity considerations also restrict!
the amount of detail which can bp
Despite Melpar s rapid expansion j
the highest standards of personnel 1
selection have been maintained
This selective process has produced*
a vigorous organization of great j
exfierience and competence in all
fields of electronics. j
Located on a 44-acre landscaped
tract, Melpars main laboratories
encomoass over 265.000 square feet
under a single roof. They are
equipped with every facility. In
addition to the new, ultra-modem
| headquarters plant. Melpar main- f
| tains additional facilities in Dear by
j Arlington. Virginia, covering 150.-
i 000 square feet.
i Facilities at Melpar s recently com completed
pleted completed main laboratory are excel excellent.
lent. excellent. The new building enjoys dif diffused
fused diffused tighting, acoustically treated
ceilings, a complete air condition conditioning
ing conditioning system with 42 zones of con control,
trol, control, modern kitchen and cafeteria.
There is a clear roof for conduct conducting
ing conducting antenna tests and measure- j
merits, aicfwfmg an antenna tower i
with bsdt-in elevator.

Make Appointment No " For
Melpar Interview Feb l4th
To secure an appointment with the Mcrpar represent aflve wtwm
he visits your campus, contact your Placement. Officer today.
At the same time ask him for booklets on Melpar and the North Northern
ern Northern Virginia area. We believe yam wiD find them of mamm til

Baseball coach Dave Fuller has
,invited interested Freshmen
pitchers fend catchers to! report on
the practice field at 3:30 p.m. eith either
er either today dr any day next week.
Those interested should first re
port to Dr. W. W. McChesney,
team physician, at the University
Infirmary, for a physical exami
nation prior to reporting for
while losing to Jacksonville Uni
versity twice, Jacksonville NATTC
and Chipola Junior College.

Melpar Locales
Offer Fine
Living Conditions
RAD operations awe
centered near and in Washington,
DC. and Boston, Mass. Both are
rich in cultural and educational
facilities. The Northern Virginia
area in which Melpar's headquar headquarters
ters headquarters laboratory is located is within
easy driving range of beaches,
lakes, mountains, as well as other
recreational and scenic points. The
climate allows outdoor recreation
215 davs of the year Fine homes
and apartments in all price ranges
are read#y available.
Mefpar's Boston area plants allow
engineers to enjoy the pleasant
tempo of New kin gland living
coupled with Boston s splen tural cidtural and educational advantages.
Melpar pars ne-4ocat>oa expeneea
Booklets Available
An attractive, f oily rUwstraterd
booklet describing Irving conditions
prevailing in the Northern Virginia
Area ran be obtained from your
campus Placement Officer.
Choose Your
Fran Varied
Engineers who Join MMpar tnwjr
choose their assignments from one
or more of these challenging fiekk*
f Flight Snmdatots Radar and
1 Countermeasures Network The Theory
ory Theory Systems Evaluation Micro Microwave
wave Microwave Techniques Analog & Digi Digital
tal Digital Computer* Magnetic Tape
Handling UHF. VHP or SHF
Receivers Packaging Electronic
Equipment Pulse Circuitry
Microwave Filters Servo-n*ecb Servo-n*ecbanisros
anisros Servo-n*ecbanisros Snhminiaturization
; Electro-Mechanical Design Smsd
| Mechanisms Quality GbOttnt A
Test Engineering

Slumping Florida Cage Squad
Plays Auburn Tomorrow Night

Cage Statistics
Hobbs 17 111 44>8 64 318 18.1
Emrick 17 71 .385 91 13*i l;j.H
Touohberry 17 75 .395 61 >ll 11.4
Hoban 13 43 .369 31 I rut 1(1.0
,B re ndler 16 39 hi 31 too 6.8
lleJUlersmj 17 36 .367 ;v> dm 6.1
Smith 17 34 .'Mil 36 lot 6.1
Ziim 15 16 .'*7l Vi 71 1.9
Stoklev II 1 .411 | tx 3.5
Fo\ 9 8 .411 1 14) 1.1
Fla. Totals 17 479 .386 386 1344 79.1
Opp. Totals 17 405 385 393 1103 70.8
(FGField Goals. FFM-Frec Throws Made, TP I'otaJ Poinls)
Unbeaten Tankmen
Face Hard Meets
Gator Skirls Writer
Florida's undefeated swimming team heads into the roughest
part of its schedule next week when it begins a four-meet -road trip
; that includes contests with Emory. Georgia Tech, Florida State and
i Georgia

The first meet is with Emory
; on Thursday.
j The Gators. 195 ti Southeastern
Conference champions, hold a six sixmeet
meet sixmeet 'Winning streak including
. i three meets from last season. So
] far this season the team has re registered
gistered registered impressive wins over Ge Ges
s Ges orgia (51 -35. Kentucky t 56-301 and
i Miami (57-29).
i Swimming coach Jack Ryan is
planning to send the team through
strenuous practice sessions in
preparation for the stern opposi opposition
tion opposition coming up in the next four fourmeets.
meets. fourmeets.
Ryan said. "While vve expect
strong competition from Georgia
and FSU, Georgia Tech appears
to be the best of the foursome.
Several Tech swimmers have
1 registered times that are better
than Southeastern Conference re records,
cords, records, and this season the Yellow

t 1 *....
i bHbF
Bell Aictrsft Corporation now oftm you tlx; opportunity to join the Nations foremost team of
missile specialists. The combined efforts of pur engineering team members directed towards the
development of better weapons systems for defense have been crowned by such achievements as
he Rascal Missile, key weapon in Air Force strategy, airborne electronic and seryomechanism* I
ystems, and rocket motors for a variety of missiles programs including the Nike The missile If If *7 ;|||
and aircraft w eapons systems of the future are now being dec eloped in our laboratories In addition H I 1 I
opportunities for a permanent and promising career are also available for engineering and scientific
graduates in many other fields including our NEW NUCLEAR ENGINEERING DEPARTMENT.
Be sure tit arrange through your placement office to meet with mtr rep.
resentative on February 14 Cr 15 for complete information on the varied
creative assignments offered uith the Bell Aircraft Engineering Division.


(Jackets have won theii first seven
Among those who have posted
better marks than the existing
SEC records is Mike Charles in
the 50 yd. freestyle. He is also a
member of the 400 yd. freest vie
relay and the 400 medley re-
Gay teams.
Other outstanding Engineer tank
men are Bob Brown in the abreast
stroke and distance man Hal
"Tech, whose victims include
FSU and Georgia, has the best
crop of swimmers in the Confer-
ence this season. Ryan noted.
The Gators seem to have great
ly improved since last semester
and the Freshman squad appears
to be one of the best" around.
Diving coach Ted Bitondo has
; added strength for his squad with
the addition of Chuck Martin and
Bob Woods.
Roger Ryan, who joined the


Alligator Sports Editor
Honda's slumping basketball tram .will have a dou double
ble double victory motive tomorrow night w hen it takes to- the
Honda i.ym court to meet the Auburn PHirmmeu at
{ 8 : 15. |

The Gators have dropped tsirec
straight contests and it was this
same Auburn five which started
ithe losing skein for Florida two
weeks ago The Tigers upended
the Orange and Blue 76-61 in a
game played a- Auburn.
Florida will meet Alabama in
another Southeastern ,Conference
duel on Monday night: The Gators
scored their las; victory before the
losing streak against the Crim Crimson
son Crimson Tide. 93-71.
Florida s rec ord is now u wins
and six losses. It's Conference
mark is three wins and four de defeats
feats defeats

Cage < <>ucli Johnny Mailer 6
expecting trouble from both of
Florida's next two opponents. He
said. "Both Auburn and Alabama
are very fine basketball teams.
He says Auburn is extremely
fast has excellent shooting
t ability Six-five forward Rex Fred Fred*
* Fred* erirk is considered by Coach Man-
I er too he the-outstanding sopho sophomore
more sophomore in the SEC He also calls
guards Henry Hart and Jimmy Lee
superlative and notes that each
has been hitting near the 20-point
mark in games this year. Another
tough Plainsman is six-seven Bill
MeGriff. junior center.
Alabama has one of the
teams to be seen on the Florida
Gym floor this season, but is led
by Jack Kubiszyn, a 5-11 guard
who is averaging about 27 points
per game Other big guns at e Jim
team' for the Kentuckv and Miami
meets, is rounding into shape and
should become an outstanding
sprinter before long. He was an
All-American in high school.
Leading swimmers for the Ga Gators
tors Gators in the first three meets have
been Bill Ruggie, sophomore baek-i
stroker. and co-captain Phi; Drake
junior breaststroker
Ruggie Set a pool and varsity ;
mark in the Georgia meet and,
Drake has broken a pool and var var'
' var' sity mark every time he has swum ;
! this season. !<

H§ thrust chambers

Fulmer. [6-7 enter. Dale .Shuman,
6-3 guaijd. and James Bogan S-7
5 center,
The (Jators are (Meed by guard
Joe Hodbs. who. is averaging m i.
points per game, is hitting to 3
per cent of his field goal attpn..-
and has Jan outstanding free throw
average of 84.2 per cent
A continually improving 800
: Emrick \ 6-5 center, has now ac accumulated
cumulated accumulated 236 points for the. sea
son. while Burt Touchberry 6-i
forward* is the teams third high
scorer with 211 points and leading
rebotmdi'r with 177.

f After final examinations lasi
. semester the Gators took off on a
, four-garjie road trip: and go! oft
to a g bama Alabama on Jan. 26. But since then 1
; victories have been scarce.
After losing to Auburn fan. -js
the team journeyed to Lexington
to battik the nationally-ranked-
Keiitucklv Wildcats on Feb. 2
After fighting gamely in the fust
half anti holding the Cals to V
scant lead at intermission.;
the. GatJnrs were crushed in th th
- th period and lost 88-61.
High Inin for Florida was Hobb Hobbwith
with Hobbwith 16 points while Emrick and
Touchbfljrry chipped in 14 apiece
Sophombre forward Johnny Cox
led the! Wildcats with 26 points
The (iators were not yet out of
the woolls however. Monday nigh
they fell victim to their own rag ragged
ged ragged shooting and bowed to Tenti
essee 971-79 at Nashville
Florida could hit on onl; seven
of 40 shots from the floor in the
first half and trailed 46-26 at m mtermissijon.
termissijon. mtermissijon. A second half rally
,< anie top late as all five Volunteer
Istarters! scored in double figures
High point man for the Gators Gatorswas
was Gatorswas Enjriek with 25 Forward Jim
Zinn sejpred 14 and Hobbs scored
13 in a 'losing cause
After Monday night's game Flo
rida has five more contests, all
Southeastern Conference affairs.


Bowling Opens Greek Mural Action

Betas, Pi Kaps, DU
Take Blue Matches
Cafor Sports Writer
Leajrue-leadihji' Bota Theta Pi, Pi Kappa Phi and Del Delta
ta Delta Upsilon colony scored first round victories as bow l ling
ing ling opened the Blue League schedule for the spring
semester. j

The Beta#. who didn't fret past,
the first round in Orange League
play last ys&r. trimmed Lambda
Chi Alpha by *OO pins. 1139 to 11*1, :
and mat Alpbs Epiailon P In the
second round law night
Bailsy and ErWl paced the Be ;
tas with respective averages of
16* and 158, while KreuJen was man foi Lftjmpda Chi with a
1?* average. *'
Delta Epsilon colony. rwwesl
Independent Teams
Enter Flag Football
(intor Sports Wriler
Ten teams had entered he In
dependent League flag football
tournament by late Wednesday,
but It is doubtful whether last
year's finalists will play this sea seaeon
eon seaeon
' The All Stars, nit *o he confus confused
ed confused with the Flayer 111 All Stars,
jiefeared Hillel for) the title last
year 20-7. after Hillel nippe 1 Geor Georgia
gia Georgia Seagle 7-0 In tire playoffs. The
All Stars are not organized this
f-ear and Hillel hap competed on
a limited basis.
Other teams entered from las',
veai s tournament [ include New Newman
man Newman Club Alpha Crju Sigma. West Westminister
minister Westminister and Cooperative Living
Organization bet: hr known as
c. 1.0.
Five additional learns had en entered
tered entered by Wednesday, including]
Cavaliers. Flavet TL Wesl yj
Foundation, S.C.B and the Hoi-,
If wood Ail Stars.
Drawings were held Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday .afternoon, and play begin?
t on p.ip.

Specialized training program
I.nii .1 rtjgular prolejMonal engineering salary as von
work < ii -arelull' rotated ns-ignments giving vou a
coniprtinn*iye tie*, of RCA engineering. Your indi individual
vidual individual interests are considered and you have everv
chanri t>r permanent assignment in the area vou
prefer work get- careful revie* under RCA'*
adviii i nient plan and you benefit from guidance of
rvpi r en< ed. engineers and interested management.
Ldli *ing training, you will enter development and de desiLn
siLn desiLn tpigtnrering in sneb fieldt, as Radar.. Airborne Flec Flectromc
tromc Flectromc Computeis. Missile Electronics. For manu manufacturing
facturing manufacturing engineei s. there are positions in quality,
material, or production control, test equipment design,
methods You -> also ente.i development, design or
manufacture of electron tube* semiconductor com component*
ponent* component* or eleristoo.
Oirect hire
It you ire qualified be expeitence or advanced educa education,
tion, education, your interest, may point to a direct assignment.
The R< A management representative will be glad to
help vbu.i Many fields are open ... from research, sys system-.
tem-. system-. ilesign and development to manufacturing engi engineering
neering engineering in avia'ion and trussile'electronics. as well
a# raoir,-electron tube*, computers, and mans other
challenging fields.
... and you advance
Smalt ngineenDg groups mean recognition for initi initiative
ative initiative !W tbilitv leading on to advancement thats
protesiiopa l s e!l if financial KC.A torthe' helps
your qe.telopuient through reimbursement for gradu graduate
ate graduate tudY ondet a liberal tuition refund plan
Now... for a longer look at RCA
bee yjduf placement director about an appointment
with RLA eogir eering management representative
who will tie oii An a. pus ..
Talk to your placement office, today ask for liter literature
ature literature about vou.- RCA *ngin,Bering fbture' If vou are
unab'f jtosec RCA? epresentative, send your resume to:
Mr Robert Hakltsch. Manager
* Callage Relation*, Dept. CR (XX)
Radio Corporation of America
Camden 2, New Jersey
j i

member of the Blue League, up upset
set upset Phi (iamma Delta, !as>t year's
semi finalist. by the. slim margin
of one pin. lit! to 1140. and fare
Pi Kappa Phi Monday.
Ken Funk wan high man for
Delta I psilon with a 111 average
while John Melt* took high point
honors for Phi Gam with a IS*
Pi Kappa Phi defeated Tau
Kappa Epsilon in the only other
: completed first round match. 139*
to 1102 as Jim Doyle and Bob
1 Gloer took high pin honors.
: Dovle bowled 147-181-328. for a
1 164 average, while Gloer had 161-
| 143-304 for a 152 average Fred
! Billing was high man for the Te
kes with 149-132-301 and n 151
In remaining first round match
lasi night, defending champion
Phi Phi met niimer-iip Phi Hap
pa Tati In a rematch of last
year's final; Alpha Gamma Rhu
took on Theta Chi. Delta sigma
Phi faeetl Phi Sigma Kappa and
Delta Chi played Sigma Alpha
' Mu.
j Four men are haek from (hi
Phi's winning team, including
high man Jerry Smith who bow
led a 167 average last season
Other returnees include John
Smith, Don Penrson and Ormond
Phi Tau ha* only Bucket Mil;
ken back from last year's squad
j with a 152 average but help is
-expected from Bob Gust in, who
leverages 200 and Pete Thomas,
iwith 150 average.
Table tennis, next sport on the
Blue League calendar starts next

Kenny Funk Looks For A Strike
Kenny Funk of Delta. I psilon colony Jet* one go as he paced
the newest Blue 1-eague member to a narrow one pin upset win
over Phi Gamma Delta in Ihc first round Wednesday.
Kats Lead Dorm League
As Handball Play Begins

Gator Sports Writer
The Fletcher K Kats hold a
commanding lead over Bachman
B as tlte Dorm league gets set
' to resume competition. The Kats
amassed 553 points compared to
Ruckman's 278 during tire first
Weayer 1, Thomas and the
Sletld G Hound Dogs followed
the leaders in that order, after
competition Ln basketball, ten
nis and flag foothuil.
The first sport scheduled for
the second semester is hand handball
ball handball which will gel tinder way
Monday. Four teams have enter entered
ed entered thus far. including Fletcher
K, Bnekman R. vMurphree M and
1. Newman Club 3XI
2. C.L.O. 377
3. Bone Heads f 349
4. Georgia Seagle 346
5. Westminister 318
6. Flavet HI 300
6. BSI 30fl
8. Alpha <-hi Sigma 258
9. Kadets 239
10. Flave; >1 723
11. Wesley 1,58
12. Cavaliers 155
13. S. C. B. A. U 0
14. Hillel 80

The Florida Alligator, Friday, Feb. 8, 1957

, % v y /f ;.;
"* A
Here's a perfect place
... to build vour career!
The Columbia Gas System offers you. as
an engineer, the perfect place to grow. The
seven states Columbia serves with natural
gas Ohio, Pennsylvania, New York,
Maryland, West Virginia, Virginia and
Kentuckycomprise one of the fastest
growing areas in the country. And natural
gas is one of the fastest grow mg industries
in the U.S.
This growth combination means many
rewarding careers ahead for young men
with ideas.
Variety in vour job, promotion from
within, an individualized training program
I tailored to lit you and liberal em-
Iployee benefits, are some of the things
Columbia Gas offers.
If you arc a chemical, civil, electrical,
mechanical, welding, petroleum, or gen general
eral general engineer, our representative would like
to talk to you during his visit to your
campus soon.
! BwiB!

Thomas. year Weaver 4 de
seated North l to take the hand
ball championship.
Other sports mi the agenda fol following
lowing following handball are bowling v n|
ley ball, softball and table tennis.
1. Fletcher K hats 3A3
2. Bookman B 278 j
3. Weaver 1 758
4. Thomas 750
4. Sletld 6. Dorm N 743
7. <7rove Hall 270
8. Dorm S 715
9. Dorm 0 185
10. Dorm J 176
fl. North 4 161
12. South 4 150
13. Dorm E 1 10
14. Dorm R 130
14. South 3 ISO i
16- Fletcher R 135 ;
17. South 2 118,
18. Dorm K 110
18. Tolbert 1 k Ground 110
18. North Hall ( rackers 110 i
21. Grove Annex 101
22. Tolbert 2 80
23. South 1 7(b
24. Dorm M 6-V;

TEPs Defend
Orange Crown
For Third Year
Gator S[>orts \V riter
Defending champion Tau Epsi Epsilon
lon Epsilon Pin met Delta Tau Del: 1 m
the first round of Orange League
I bowling yesterday
The -TEPs will be a:tet -iieir
| third trophy in three years as they
return the same team which las!
year broke the Intramural te-urd te-urdwith
with te-urdwith a total of 1624 pins in the
finals against Phi Della Theta
Idle five men rolling tor the
TEPs this year are: (averages lor
last year in parenthesis) Neil (ho
nin (167), Sol Safer (165). Joel
Wahlburg (165), Dave Hyman (169)
and Stn Miller (173). The team
! average for last year was 1585.
Phi Delta Theta has lust two of
last year's five starters hut retain
ed its top three for this year's
action, Boh Benton (163), Ray
.Trapnell (156) and Dick Sinionet
l (166) will be the mainstays of the
Blue line-up.
Bob Jhi kson. returning from the
service, and Jim Parker will round
out the Phi Dell team which last
season averaged 1526 in Intramu Intramuj
j Intramuj ral competition.
Sigma Alpha. Epsilon, semi semifinalist
finalist semifinalist last year, has found new
. talent to go along with the skill
of Charlie Poole and Harry Ma Mahon.
hon. Mahon. Poole and Mahon are the only
two who bowled last year. Gordon
Savage and Charlie s brother. Bob
Poole, will help to strengthen this
year's Sig Alph team Team a\
erage last year, was 1402
Delta Tau Delta will he with without
out without the services of Pete Manz,
Ron Wheeler and Run Moluck this
year. Jim Bryant (160) will be
the Backbone of this years team
along with Johnny Fringas, Ron
ny Wood burn. Jim Greki and
\em Manz.
Pi Kappa Alpha will he without
Bill F.sdale and will depend 011
the ability of Dan Stateler and
Dan Shiell, two standouts from last
Pi Lambda Phi is hurt tire most
by losses and has the service* of
one returnee Alan Basch Msoi
to count on. Gone from last year s
team are Larry Marks Rob
Krantz, Mike Coulton and Mike
S halloway.
Sigma Phi Epsilon, which reach
ed the senna in the Blue League,
will suffer from the loss of Bui
Wodtke and Van Vollmer This
year's hopefuls will be Jack Thom Thomas,
as, Thomas, Jim Young and Dud Thomas,
all of whom participated last year.

Page 7

Burroughs Sales Representatives
enjoy the pleasures of success early

Vour career's off to a fast start the rewards
of success are yours early as a Burroughs
Sales Representative.
\ou 11 take pride in representing such a top
name company, too. as you make day-by day-bydav
dav day-bydav business contacts with high-level execu executives.
tives. executives. You 11 be -a systems cdUnselor with a
company thats a leading producer of business
machines, electronic computers, data process processing
ing processing systems and other electronic equipment for
business, government, industry and defense.
As a Burroughs Sales Representative, you'll
be paid while receiving thorough training
designed to equip you fully for your career
ahead. Your training is continuous, toofor
you 11 be kept up to date always on the latest
developments and techniques required for top
After your formal training and some experi experience
ence experience under the guidance of experts, youll he
ready to go on your own, analyzing your
clients special needs, recommending appro
priate systems, and implementing them with
the necessary Burroughs equipment. And, of

Sorority Basketball Enters Semis;
Delta Gamma Paces Table Tennis
Gator > porta Writer
Aip a Or .non Pi meets Delta Gamma and Alpha Chi Omega will Jface Chi Omega in the vmt
finals- e: the winhe' ? bracket in the Sorority Uiea gue basketball tournament next w eek
The DCs won. ojvet SK in the- * : p ~ ; 1 ; l.

ftrs-t lpund of play and captured
he-: semi-final berth by defeat defeating
ing defeating ADPi b-? in the quarter-fin quarter-finals
als quarter-finals Rosalie DiCarmllo led the with oine .points, wnile
Koumjian chipped in six and
Stri'-klatrd four Swan scored nine
for AOPi to share high point ho honors
nors honors with DiCamilljo.
VOPi, which had received a
first round bye, defeated DPhiE
11-7 ,i? Glass scoped 21 points
Wrav.nine and Dawson six Mair
Segal bucketed six -for DPhiE.
In the semi-finals of the low
. ers bracket, ADPi will battle
DPhiE and ZTA after Uleir win
.over AEPhi Tuesday will mee*
' Phi Mu
In the first round of die. single
elimination table tennis tourney.
DG defeated XQ 3-2, and will
, meet ADPi in the second round.
Tolan of DG won ovei Davis 21-
10. 21-10. and Clark beat out Bell,
winning the deciding match in a athree
three athree game due! 15-21. 21-10, 21-f
The doubles team of Renuart
and Schlemar, defeated Haynes
and Pickens 2.1-15. 21-8 for an another
other another DG score and die XOs
Balfe picked up a 22-15, 21-17
win against Killinger. XO s dou doubles,
bles, doubles, team of Fletcher and Dorset!
handed Bradford and Cass a 21-15
21-12 loss for the Dps
Other first rourfd games are Sig-
Your Doctor's
Faithful Aide
Your doctor's righthand man
is your pharmacist accurate
reliable. Have your prescrip prescriptions
tions prescriptions filled here with eonfi
Phone KK 6-7j'2t
6 K. University Ave.

ina Delta versus KP. Phi Mu ver
sus AEPhi a..d SK versus ZTA 1

You ore invited to participate in o discussion
of Internationa! relations and culture
by U S andoverseas students.
Presbyterian Student Center
1 042 West University Ave.
for the weekend
if you are going
YOU can use a
DIAL FR 6-7452 NOW
303 W, University Ave
MAUDE E GLASS, Local Monayei

course, most of these client contacts are at tt-yf
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And here s a plus benefit. Burroughs
( orporation has offices in all principal cities of
the Lnited States and Canada and you can
select the area in which you want to work.
\ our income potential as a Burroughs Repre Representative
sentative Representative will be outstanding: general company
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how you might fit into this success picture?
FREE R(X)KLET: For more details. on just
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booklet today.
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General Sales Manager
Burroughs Division
Detroit 32, M ichigcm

while] AOP; ADPi. DPhiE and
i NO drew bves

The Florida Alligator, Friday, Feb. 8, 1957

Religion Speakers Here Tomorrow

1. F' r 111 I 'll IFF.. !M I lupll 1 p,

| i 1958 Yearbook Jobs Open |

Ah editoi, managing editor
and|business manager jf tbe 19"8
Semjinole will be selected during
the final week of s month,
it wax announced yesterday by
Prof'. John Paul Jones, chairman
of the Board of Sjitud ?nt Publi Publications.
cations. Publications.
Applications for thjese posts ate
, now being accepted !in the offi e ;
of the Board. Deadline for sub submission
mission submission has been set for Friday j
noon, Feb. 22.
This will mark the first time
Seminole officers havedbeen cho-.
.sen -by an electoral, board, com composed

T T [
Engineers To Seek
House Experiment

The Engineering and Indus Industrial:
trial: Industrial: Experiment Station has
asked the Legislature for per permission
mission permission to build ajn experimen experimental
tal experimental house near Gainesville, ac according
cording according to a paper presented at
an Engineering conference yes yesterday.
terday. yesterday. j!
The conference pn an -con -conditioping.
ditioping. -conditioping. was the eighth annual
one iof its kind at the University,
and was opened by Experiment
Station Director Joseph' Weil,
who Jis also Dean of Me College
of Engineering. The meeting was
held, under the auspnjes of the
Mechanical Engineering Depart Department
ment Department of the Experiment Station,
and j was supervised! by Associate
Professor F M -Flanigan
---j : 'l l-'
UF Debate Team
Defeats Temple
In Invitational
A Florida, negative team defeat defeated
ed defeated ajn affirmative tea'nl from Tem Temple
ple Temple {University .to win! the Tenth
Annjual t University iof. Miami In Invitational
vitational Invitational Debate Tournament
held at Coral Gables last week
The Flo ula team, composed of
Dick Masington and Don Grubbs
won seven straight debates during
the] course of the three-day tour tournament
nament tournament to earn the right to meet
Terpple in the fina| round. They
defeated Harvard, Tex is Boston
University. Duke. Pittsburgh, and
The victor v marks the sixth
! y' |
tune in the last seven years that a
Florida debate team las appear appeared
ed appeared in the finals of the Miami
Tournament, and the third time
in seven years that Iflorida has
won the tournament, j
ifhe- Florida affirmative team,
composed of Joe Scb vartz and
Harold Eisner won] three debates |
and lost four, to finish tifth among
thd- fifteen affirmative teams en entetied.
tetied. entetied.
Fifteen teams repreienting Mi
irrji. Florida. Florida Male. Geor Georgia.
gia. Georgia. South Carolina. Duke. Wake j
Foiest. Boston University. Navy.
Harvard. Texas, Pittsburgh. Tem Temple.
ple. Temple. Kentucky, and Army partici participated
pated participated in the tournament.
The national college topic of the
discontinuance of dnect econo economic
mic economic aid to foreign j countries was
the. subject for debater
Men's GleeXlub
p erforms Anrtual
Campus Concert Concert[The
[The Concert[The DntvfiMens Glee Club
directed by John Park presented
tljeir annual C a mp t s Concert {
Wednesday evening in the Ini- 1
versify Auditorium.
The concert elininxet the (tee
Club's tiS7 tour through Florida
and Louisiana Bety'eeji semes
ters the group performed in Cler Cler'i
'i Cler'i out. Daytona, and Panama City,
with final at'pcar.imj'es in ,Ne\v Or Origins
igins Origins and Baton P.oug \ I.a
Selections ranging troni popu popu!.
!. popu!. r to classical choral numbers
were featured this I semester In--
'uded Were Brahm's Rhaoso Rhaosoi:e
i:e Rhaosoi:e and Gilbert and Sullivans
"Nothing Like A Damir
Plans for the second semese t
include the sponsoring of the an-
rual Little Biown Jug contest i
nnibined per: c matn e with oil Or
!am pus chotal oig.(f>i/:dions.
m mipeara tic,- with die- Cniver Cniveritv
itv Cniveritv symphony. Ot- jtesp'a in pet
romances of Veidils "Reqtiien .
Anua-Gofo r Tryouts
Try-outs fm AquajUinters. mens
sivimming club, will be! held e.very j,
afternoon. Feb. 1-1.1 from 3:30 to
5 oclock at the University Pool.
Coni pet en* *wim|ue?< gre in- ;
vited to try out a.* well as t: \
one interested ir Vm king on
snnnit, lights end .sets j. J
' I

posed composed of the seven-membei Stu Student
dent Student Publications Board. the
president of the Student Body and
chancellor of the Honor Couit.
Heretofore, the editor and busi business
ness business manager were elected in
Spring polling. The new method
of selection, the same as has
teen used for The Alhgatoi for
i several years, was put into effect 1
with the adoption of a new stu student
dent student constitution last Spring.
Candidates for the editor's job
must have completed three semes semesters
ters semesters on the editorial staff of The

; The "typical, middle priced
Florida house proposed for the
proje t will be used to obtain da-
Ita on comfort conditions through throughjout
jout throughjout the structure, and to deter determine
mine determine how changes in construction
materials, air flow and insulation
will affect comfort conditions.
Assistant Professor Clarke W.
Pennington of the College of En Engineering,
gineering, Engineering, who presented the pap- \
er on the project, said the housa
will cost about $14,000. and will
be located on university property
: near the intersection of the Arch Archer
er Archer Road and Southwest 13th St..
I about a mile south of the city.
As presently planned, the house
will be of concrete block construc construction.
tion. construction. with an asphalt shingle roof.
There will be three qedrooms one
and a half baths, connected liv living
ing living and dining rooms, a utility
I room a laundry, a porch and a
carport There will be exhaust
fans in the kitchen, bath, ami
utility room, and an attic fan.
The project was initiated three
yeai s ago by Head Professor of
Mechanical Engineering John C.
Reed: Industrial Engineer 1n z
Consultant Robert Gregg, and As Assistant
sistant Assistant Mechanical Engineering
Professor George E. Sutton Mem Members
bers Members of other departments have
worked on the planning, and Dean
Weil has a keen interest" m it,
Prof Reed said.
The site, on top of a hill, pro provides
vides provides maximum exposure to wind
and sun. The house will meet Fed Federal
eral Federal Housing Authority specifica specifications.
tions. specifications. and will be heated by hji
oil-burning warm ait furnace. It
is planned to have the house fully

Exec Council Okays
Orange Peel Budget

The budget foi: two spring
issues of the Orange Pee: re
! reived final approval by the Ex Executive
ecutive Executive Council at Ms regula"
meeting Jan. 10.
Also passed at the meeting was
a resolution that the Peel must
not grossly or maliciously dis dis'credit
'credit dis'credit the University of Florida,
Warfel Named
English Group
Di Harry R. Warfel. professor
of English, has been elected pre president
sident president of the College English As As,
, As, sooiation.
The Association is a national
organization of teachers who spe specialize
cialize specialize in language and literature.
Di Warfel has been active in
the association since its establish establishmem
mem establishmem in 1939. serving both as a
duetto: and vice preside!" be before
fore before being eiecied lo his pt sent
Dr Warfel has been a pi'otes pi'otessor
sor pi'otessor of English here since 194-. He
is the author of seven books, is
editor of nine books, and has ser served
ved- served as general editor of 27 other
volumes Among his works have
been the biographies of Noah Web Webster
ster Webster ttifj Charles Brockden Blown,
American Novelists of Todav,"
Who Killed Orammai. and Am Amvii
vii Amvii an-English in its Cultura Set Setting
ting Setting
giadtiate oJ Buckneit Univer University.
sity. University. Di. Warfel received his Ph
|D fiorn Yale University, where he
held a Sterling Research tcllow tcllowship
ship tcllowship In i<*39 he was a delegate
to the International Scientific
Congress, and in 194(3 was a mem member
ber member of the U.S. delegation to the
Inter American Conference of
Experts on Copyright. In 19>9 he
was the I' S. member o: the
UNESCO international committee
on translation problem*

Page 3

Seminole; < andidates for manag managing
ing managing editor, two semesters, and
candidates for business manager,
two semesters on the annuals
I business staff All must have a
2.0 or better scholastic average
for. their entire time a; the Uni Univei
vei Univei sity
If no Service-qualified candi candidates
dates candidates apply, Ihe electoral board,
(has the power to select pet sons
who*do not meet the qualifications,
such selection subject to confirm confirmatiqn
atiqn confirmatiqn by two-thirds of the Execu Executive
tive Executive Council. No waivers will be
. made for persons not scholastics!
jly qualified.
Persons tnay apply for more
than one position. Only one letter
or Application is required
letters of application must be
submitted in ten copies so that
each member oi the electoral
'board and its executive secretary
! will have > copy. The letters
.should contain a statement of
qualifications and experience and
any plans the individual applicant
may have for performing his du duties.
ties. duties.
Questions concerning form and
other matters relative to making
application will be answered by
Hugh Cunningham, executive sec secretary
retary secretary to the Board, who maintains
office hours in the Florida Union c
basement Wednesday and Friday Fridayafternoons
afternoons Fridayafternoons and Thursday morn mornings.
ings. mornings.
Each applicant must appear be before
fore before the electoral board for 'an
interview. Time of these inter interviews
views interviews will be announced later.
The new officers will take of office
fice office April 1.

7 Named to Speaker Staff

Planning for the .1957 Florida
Blue Key Speakers' Bureau be began
gan began this week with tbe appoint appointment
ment appointment of a staff of seven and re request
quest request for student speakers b''
Chairman Stev* Sessums
The Speakers Bureau each
spring sends selected campus lead leaders,
ers, leaders, around the state promoting
the 1 University in high school and
civic club appearances.
"The Bureau lias been re-organ re-organized
ized re-organized this year with several major
changes to secure greater effec effectiveness."
tiveness." effectiveness." Sessums noted in re reviewing
viewing reviewing plans of the staff.
A definite appeal will be made
to students with recognized speak-1
ingT ability, he said, in calling for

: its faculty, staff oi student body.
Final approval was given to the
Mens Glee Club budget.
First reading approval was given
. to a request for SI,OOO to help
cover the expenses of the Women's j
. Glee Clufe. Choir, Mens Glee Club
i&nd Symphony Orchestra when
they present the Verdi R.equiem
before the Music Educators Na National
tional National Convention in Miami April
Also approved on first reading
were a WSA request for SIOO to
aid m publishing the monthly pub publication
lication publication of the women-ofUrampus.
a request foi *3ko 03 from the
Publications Reserve Fund foi re repairs
pairs repairs in the Alligator Business
Offi* e. and th*> Cheerleaders Bud Budget.
get. Budget.
As a quorunft was not present
at the meeting, the minutes will
have to be approved at the next
meeting to make the above ac-!
tions permanent.
Med Candidates
Must Take Test
Candidates foi admission to med medical
ical medical school in the fall of 1958 are
advised to taxe the Medical 00l-
lege Admission Test in May. it 1
was announced bv Educational
Testing Service, which prepares
and administers the test for the
Association of American Med- ;
ical Colleges.
Candidates may take the MCAT
on Saturday, May it. or on Tues Tues be held at more than 300 local
eerie 3 :n all parts of the country.
The Association of American Med- 1
leaf Colleges lecommends that
candidates for admission to class-
es starting in the fall of 195$ take
the May test. f
Copies of tlie Bulletin of Infer- 1
mation. which g ives details of
registration and administration,
as well as sample questions, are
available from premedical ad- 1
visors or directly from Education-1:
al Testing Service 30 Nassau ?'
Pnn>ton X. J. 'i

Teachers Slate
Discussion On
Group Insurance
A repot; on tbe proposed plan
to 1 group insurance for teach teachers
ers teachers will be heard during the
Classroom Teachers Conference
here this weekend
The report, which is to be pr.e pr.e-sented
sented pr.e-sented to the Florida Legislature,
will be made by Dr. David Reid,
research assistant with Florida
Education Assn. He will-be featur featured
ed featured speaker at a luncheon Satur Saturday
day Saturday in the Student Service Cen Center.
ter. Center.
The conference, the third in a
series, opens tonight with a gen general
eral general assembly in the auditorium
of P K. Yonge School. A panel
will continue a discussion of the
tremendous increased enrollment
facing Florida schools and the
problem involved, The problems
were introduced during the Jan January
uary January conference in an address by
Dr. John Machlacblan. head of
the University's department of

application* for posts beginning
"We're seeking a high quality
of performance this year, he
dtlded. "and many Blue Key mem members
bers members and distinguished law sin
dents will be called upon to a< cept
a speaking post
Every student with presentable
speaking ability was urged to ap ap!
! ap! ply for a post on the tour by the
Applications will be available
in the FBK office. Florida Union
third floor, Monday through Fri Friday
day Friday from 1:30-5:00 p m.
No applicant will be required to
, prepare a formal speech this veai
informal five-minute interviews
with the FBK procurement panel
will be scheduled during the fol following
lowing following week.
A limited training period will
begin the following week for about
90 selected students who will tra travel
vel travel in teams of two.
A revamped of-gamzation of the
Bureau was revealed in the new
! staff appointments with old posts
shuffled and renamed and new po positions
sitions positions created.
Sessums named John Price, as
Isistant chairman: Terrell Sessums.
speakei director; Tom McAliley,
research director; Jack Shostein.
finance chaiman: Dave Willing,
information director; Dan Hackel,
publicity director; and Ray Lind Lindsey,
sey, Lindsey, assistant speaker .director.
Price, an Arts and Sciences jun junior
ior junior from Sebring. will assist Gen General
eral General Chairman Sessums in over overall
all overall direction of the program. He
has served as a 1951? Homeconiing
committee rhairmap and is assis assistant
tant assistant director of orientation tot
Spring and a member of Chi Phi
ft aternity.
Terrell Sessions law junior from
Recruit Team
Due Here Soon
Applications from student's in interested
terested interested in the Marine Corps Of Office!
fice! Office! Training programs will be
taken by members of the Officer
procurement team on campus
Feb. 19-22. according to Capt. Wil William
liam William B. Fleming, officer in charge.
Freshmen, sophomores and jun juniors
iors juniors are eligible to join the Mat me
Corps Platoon Leaders Class pro program
gram program and prepare j for. a commis commission
sion commission while in college. All training
is conducted during summer vaca vacations
tions vacations at Quantieo. Virginia.
Students ate not required to at attend
tend attend drill or miliiajry classes dur during
ing during the school year! Fleming said.
Upon graduation from college.
PLC members are! commissioned
Marine second lieutenants and
serve in the Matrine Corps for
three years, ktudenjts may sign for
flight training as Marine pilots
should they desire.
Seniors and recent college grad graduates
uates graduates may apply for a commis commission
sion commission through the Marine Officer
Candidate Course program follow following
ing following graduation, which also leads
to a commission u a Mann* *e
eond lieutenant.

Louis H. Evans
To Speak; Judd r
Others Coming
(Continued from page O.VEi
atomic energy program for Flo Floida:
ida: Floida:
Rabbi Max authoity
on Judaism and expert on Near
East affairs:
Chaplain J K. Gaertnei. Col.,
U. S Army, forrfiet missionary,
chaplain in World Wat IT and
Korean conflict:
Paul K. Wavro. C. 5.8., repre represented
sented represented the Christian Scientists as
: a Wartime Minister during World
| War 11. now Christian Science
j teacher in Jacksonville.
Tri-Chairmen lor Religion In
j Lite Week are Barbara Barnwell,
Don Ezell, and Norm Kapner.
! Serving on the official eommitee
ate honorary co-chairmen Presi President
dent President and Mrs J. Wayne Reitz:
Fletcher Fleming, president of the
I student body: Don Bacon, editor
of the Alligator; Dick Wintersteen,
Secretary ot Religious Affairs:
Perry Foote, president of Student
Religious Association; Charles Mc-
Coy and Delton Sc udder, advis advisors
ors advisors to SRA: and Jo Ann Howsman,
i executive secretary to ttie Tri Tri
Tri Chairmen.
Tickets arc now on sale for
admission to luncheons which
will be held Monday, Tuesday,
Wednesday, .and Thursday of
nexl week, featuring the Relig
ion in-IJfe speakers. The lunch luncheons
eons luncheons will lw held ai the Huh and
the lreshyterlan Student Center
each day. Tickets may be pur
chased ai the student religious
centers on campus, or at the
information booth across the
strspt from the Hub.

Tampa, will assist his younger
brother by supervising pro< ure urecment
cment urecment and training of student spea spea
spea kers A former President of the
Student Body, he is niembe: of
Florida Blue Key. Hall of Fame,
and Alpha Tau Omega.
.McAliley will conduct research
to determine the moer ai ceptable
speaking presentation The post
is a new one He will hear views
of the administration, alumni as as-1
-1 as-1 sociation and other groups in an
effort to channel speaking efforts.

Veterans May Earn
Extra Cash, VA says

Veterans in school under the
Korean GI Bill may earn any
amount of money outside of class
without jeopardizing their monthly
GI allowances, according to P. K.
Heathman. Officer-in-Charge of
the Veterans Administration Of Of
Of fice.
These outside earnings need
, hot even be reported to the VA,
he added.
Congress Seeks
Youth Program
Congress was called upon bv
Senator Hubert H Humphrey
i D Mmn. i late last month :o en enact
act enact a comprehensive Voir 1 Op Opportunity
portunity Opportunity Program.
Senator Humphrey unrounded
1 ? e
i three measures in t lie ben ate
which he declared were designed
to "enable oui young people to
get tiie start they are entitled to
and need to make their maximum
contribution to a better world of
the future.
Student Aid Act of 1957
Proriding scholarships for gift gift;ed
;ed gift;ed high school students unable to
attend college because of lack of
funds, offer grants to institut instituttions
tions instituttions of higher learning accepting
such scholarship students to en eni
i eni able them to expand facilities.
and providing tax. credits to en en|
| en| courage parents to. send young
people to college, establishing a
loan program to be repaid only
after students graduate from col college
lege college and enter highei earning
Youth Conservation \*l of 1957
A two-part bill establishing a
pilot program for providing sum summei
mei summei or year-long work opportune
ities to teen agers in National
Parks and Forests.-and providing
grants'to states to establish and
strengthen programs for control,
and treatment of juvenile delin delinquency.
quency. delinquency.
School Construction Act of 1957
i Authorized federal payments to
states to assist in constructing
more schools, distributed accord-J
ing to the number of persons 5
to 17 years of age in each state
with requirement for mate and
( local matching funds

"4 ''q, >* ** *- * CV*****
.USk.-v. _> ' -e,
* r r JjJ **
*/' W! ' v .* "* *'"*'* *- '* *'-h
*-* m- '. . - *-> ****** *
* ~v '> W $ s ** X 4. *-
Enjoying February Heat Wave
Tri Dell Metric iielefce not into the swing of scrum) semester with sun bathing <>n Hk* **m-deek
"f Hie sororitj hoiiM-. The Sun refleets well on llettie in thi* hot month of Febnir\. (GhWvt l'hoto
by Vtard.i

Top Scientists
Confer Here on
Flight Problems
Tight security ,-measures were
the order of the day for the High-
Speed Aerodynamics and Struc Structures
tures Structures Conference which attracted
more than 300 of the nation's lead leading
ing leading aeronautical research scient scientists
ists scientists and technicians to thp campus
Jan. 22-24.
The meeting was sponsored by
the IT.l T S Air Force An Research
'and Development Command the
University's College of Engineer Engineering
ing Engineering and Engineering and Indus Industrial
trial Industrial Experiment Station. Glenn L.
Martin Co, and Northrop Aircraft
Classified as secret. Air police
j checked the credentials of every everyone
one everyone who sought to enter While
being cleared to enter the meeting
room and greet the delegates.
President Reitz was overhard to
quip. This is th first time I've
had to get permission to attend
one of my own conferences
Purpose of the conference was
to exchange new research and de de|
| de| velopment information on. prob problems
lems problems of high speed flight. Dr. Hugh
L. Dr yd err. National Advisory Com
mittee for Aeronautics director
gave the keynote address on "lay "laying
ing "laying the foundations for new fron frontiers
tiers frontiers of speed and altitude of air aircraft
craft aircraft and guided missiles,"

He explained that some veterans
still confuse the Korean GT Bill
with the original World War II
GI Bill which did have an in income
come income ceding' that applied to vet veterans
erans veterans taking all types of training
in school, on-the-jdb and on-the on-thefarm.
farm. on-thefarm.
Rates for veterans in school full fulltime
time fulltime under the Korean GI Bill are
csllO a month with no dependents:
.$135 with one dependent, and $l6O
with more than ore These are the
rates that are not affected by out out,
, out, -ode earnings.
The right to convert World War
I and II GI insurance from term
to permanent plans is not affect affected
ed affected by the new Survivors Benefits
Act. Heathman added
The only GI policies vvint n may
not be converted are the 5-veiy
let post service policies which
the h stipulates are noncon
\ ertible

Men's Dorm Underway

The Jones-Mahoney Construc Construction
tion Construction Company of Tampa is the
apparent low bidder for a new
667 unit men s residence hali
At bid openings this afternoon
the Mahoney-Jones Company was
low with a base bid of 51.fM6.000.
Second low base bid was submit submitted
ted submitted by the Batson-Cook Construe Construetion

Professor Crist to Lecture
At South American Schools

Dr Raymond E. Crist, pio piofessor
fessor piofessor of, geography ha.- been
granted a years ieave 6f absence
far research and lecturing m
South America Universities. a<
cording to Di Reitz
Dr.. Crist will leave this month
for Maracaibo. Venezuela, under
a grant from the Creole Founda Foundation
tion Foundation of Creole Petroleum Corpora Corporation.
tion. Corporation. He will do research in cul-
I'tural geography in the vicinity of
; Maracaibo and will lecture at
Central University. Caracus: the
University of ZuJia m Maracaibo.
I He has spent many years in La-

Haircut Boost
Slashes Student
In Pocketbook
The cost of living for stu students
dents students took another jump this
week as the price of haircuts 1
went an K> $1.25 in the Florida
. Union barber shop as well as
- all over tow n. with flat tops o
I cost $1.50.
Bill Riony director of the Union,
explained that tiie main reason
, foi the pri< e rise was the fact
that all the other barbers in town
'.had raised their prices even';
1 though the Union refused to agree agree'
' agree' on the in< tease
A petition sot a proposed price
hike signed, by all the other
Gainesville barbers was turned
down by the Union since it con contained
tained contained a Which stated the'
increase would not go inti effect
except after- unanimous approval
However, since Hie l nion it as
'' notified that the other barbers
would raise their prices whether
the Union did or not, this would
mean that all the other barbers,
who work on a percentage basis,
would make more money than the
j Union barbers
Therefore, the Union ls.i'l to
raise -its price to allow their bar barbers
bers barbers a corresponding raise in sal
ary Without lowering the amount
of profit that the Union must ne<
essartly make in order to -main -maintain
tain -maintain and operate thp shop.
'There's always a demand for
good barbers and we can't expect
our barbers to remain working
with us when they could be mat
ing more money any place else
in town," Rion said
* *
In addition, the state Barber
Commission in Tallahassee recent
ly passed a new set of rules gov governing
erning governing sanitary .conditions which
is costing barbers in Florida half
a million dollars in new equip
Besides new equipment', the th.
ion is adding a fifth chair to o
commodate the growth in busi business.
ness. business. At present the bar bet shot)
is third in revenue producing for
t the Union behind the guest rejoins
and game rooms, but Rion ex expects
pects expects it to move up to scroti 1
after alterations are completed
The final reason which Rioh cit
ed in stating that the .Board of
Managers was justified in raising
: the price of haircuts is .the fact
that the cost of living has gone up
a great deal more proportionately
from 194 h to than the U> cm
, increase fftoni 5 toils to St on
which the Union had allowed pre previously
viously previously

tion Construetion Company of West Point. Ga
at $1,958,262. Only other bidders
today were the Beers Construc Construction
tion Construction Company of Atlanta, and the.
Southern Construe ti'oii Company
,of Augusta Formal acceptance of
the base bid is expected to be
. approved by the Board of .Control
at a meeting later in the month.

tin America a.s geologist, profes profesitsor.
itsor. profesitsor. government official,, and geo geo.igrapher
.igrapher geo.igrapher engaged it: field work. His
broad intere-' is ultuia: g - g studies of .and tenure sys systems
tems systems and influence on land
use practices.
Under the auspices of the ]n ]n
]n stitute of International Education,
the Guggenheim Foundation, the
- Rockefeller Foundation and the
.Social Science Reseatch Council,
he has carried out intensive field
investigations in the W->t. Indies.
Andean -South Arne-wa and ;n tne.
4 Mediterranean Basin,

Reactor Plans
Nearly Ready
With "our atomic wietg> program
During a. recent meeting on the
campus. VVeil and Kaufman dis discussed
cussed discussed the request that has been
before thej commission;' for a ne.v
buiid-it-yoijt self type of reactor.
To be used primarily for teaching
purposes, it will run an estimated
SIOO.OOO umd will be constructed
it the University.
Weil said that Kaufman was al also
so also impressed with "the eonatru'
. tion and operation of our sub
'critical (pirkle barrel i rear-tor and
the 'miscellaneous uses to which
it is-being put." This reactor, ths
first in tHjp state, is a miniature
version of ja key research tool and 1
.went into operation last March 0
The present reactor is such Hip
the reaction of neutrons never
reaches a level where fission be becomes
comes becomes indreasingly active and a
dangerous)level of radioactivity
produced it holds 5.500 pounds of
natural uranium.
Plans wCre also discussed nt the
; meeting for a contemplated course
to he taugrit at least partially 'rt
Spanish." j for students of Smith
American countries and the Ca Caribbean
ribbean Caribbean a-rea."
Summer Tour
Stated for
20 Students
A group of twenty selected Am American
erican American college students will visit
Beilin again this summer to study
tiie language, culture, art. and civ civilization
ilization civilization ojt Germany during a six sixv
v sixv eek stay) in the formei capitaf
Headed by Di Frank Hirsch*
bach, member of the faculty
of Yale ifniversitv, the group w 11
undergo intensive language train training
ing training during a ten-day boat trip tx>
Bremei haven.
The Beilin Slav will be followed
by a t wot week lout of Germany,
Austria, and Switzerland on which
tiie group! will be accompanied bv
some Germans.
Full inhumation on (lie, I9f>fi trip,
and plans fin the 1957 trip can bp
obtained! by writing to Classrooms
abroad s2f> George Stipe! New

The new residence unit is the
second os two units to be financed
by a $31315.000 loan from the
' Housing and Home finance Ag Agency
ency Agency of the federal government.
The' first j unit, on which construc construction'
tion' construction' was.) begun this month." is a
333 residence unit for women .stu .students
dents .students located just vest of Brow Browj
j Browj ard HallJ
The' new men's residence hall,
bid today, will be constructed on
Radio Rpad just south of Flavet
Village ijl T on the campus. It v .11
consist qf units of 22 rooms each J
and tjie architecture Will conform
10 existing- residence halls The
; building I will include a food sn sniijit
iijit sniijit and s'udV library for
i the students. -
Ofticias emphasize that botn
1 new units will not materially add
to tin number of dormitory rooms
for students, but will be in the
nature of replacement units for
"temporary residence halls that
have betn removed to allow- for
new ( oii.stTUction.
Const Hue: ion on .n'e new men ?
, hall, is expected to begin jn two

Varied Foreign Scholarships Available To Students This Month

Florida students may apply this
month for scholarships offered for
study in foreign lands for the!
1957-58 academic year.
They include scholarships m

MEN'S fine Argyle Hosiery. Ivy League and many designs.
Regularly 69c.
27c pr. or 4 pr. 97c
MEN'S f inie Sport CoatsCresco, Griffen and McGregor.
Beautiful colors. Regular $19.75 and $29.95.
Now $6.95
MEN'S Sanforized Hobby eJans, big hip pocketsexcel pocketsexcellent
lent pocketsexcellent for casual wear, fishing, golf or work. All sizes and
colors. Regular $2 98 and $3.98.
Now $1.77
DRESS SLACKS, Regular $10.95.
Now $3.95
1 for $7.77
Open 8:306:00 p.m.

- ;
Sneak Preview *mmrm i ; I t k
Fo :r n.uhe**
! In j
r .4j ' 1
f %
A Campus-to-Career Case History
Plannirlg for growth. Joe Hunt (left) talks uith Jim Robinson (center). District Construction Fore Foreman.
man. Foreman. arc! 0. D. Frisbir. Supervising Repair Foreman. In Joe's district alone, f*oo new telephones are
j put (pitolsemce r: ery month.
Ill take a growing company

70,000 telephones to keep in operation
.. $201,000,000 worth of telephone com company
pany company property to watch over ... 160 peo people
ple people to supervise these are some of the
salient facts about Joe Hunt's present
job with Southwestern Bell. Hes a
[)i>triej Plant Superintendent at Tulsa.
Its a man-sized job, says Joe. who
graduated from Oklahoma A. & M. in
! 1940 as an E.E. And its the kind of job
I was looking for when 1 joined the tele telephone
phone telephone (jompanv.
I wanted an engineering career that
would lead to management responsibili responsibilii
i responsibilii

i j i
Joe Hunt is with Southwestern Bell Telephone Com Companv.
panv. Companv. Interesting career opportunities exist in other ( -
Bell Telephone Companies, and in Bell Telephone
laboratories. Western Electric and Sandia Corpora- BELL
tion. Your placement officer can give you more inlor- telephone
motion about these companies. system
i ]f r i
L- ,

Ceylon, one for graduate study
and research in Brazil, summer
I school programs in Bntain, and
yearlong fellowship offered by
.he government of Israel.

tics. Moreover, I wanted that career to
he in a growing company, because grow th
creates real opportunities to get ahead.
But to take advantage of opportuni opportunities
ties opportunities as they come along, vou must have
sound training and experience. The tele telephone
phone telephone company sees that vou get plenty |
of both. Reallv useful training, and ex exfierienee
fierienee exfierienee that gives you know-how and
confidence. Then, when bigger jobs come i
your wav, you're equipped to handle them.
If I had it to do all over again. I'd
make the same decision about where to
find a career. Now as then lll take
a growing company."

One research fellowship for the
1957-58 academic year has been
offered by the Israeli Government
for a graduate student in America
who wishes to engage in a re research
search research project.
The research fellowship carries
a stipend of S9OO to cover main maintenance
tenance maintenance and incidentals. Free tui tuition
tion tuition has been offered by the He Hebrew
brew Hebrew University in Jerusalem, the
Haifa, or the Weizmann Institute
of Science in Rehovoth.
' Fields of study preferred for
the award are Regional Middle
East or Israel Studies (sociology,
| history, language, or related sub subjects
jects subjects i. Candidates for Jewish stu studies
dies studies are required to know Hebrew
Other candidates are not required
to know the language, but teach teaching
ing teaching at the three institutions is in
Hebrew. Candidates for regional
studies with knowledge of a Mid Middle
dle Middle Eastern are prefer preferred.
red. preferred. Candidates who wish to do
research towards a degree in Is Israel
rael Israel are not desired.
Candidates must be U.S. citi citizens,
zens, citizens, preferably under 35. Other
requirements are: a bachelors
degree by the date of departure;
demonstrate academic ability and
capacity for independent stu study;
dy; study; good moral character, person-

ality and adaptability; and good
, health.
Application blanks may be se
cured from the Institute of Inter International
national International Education, 1 East 67th
Street, New York City. The dead deadlime
lime deadlime is Feb. 28.
The University of Ceylon, Per Peradeniya.
adeniya. Peradeniya. offers two fellowships to
American graduate students for
the 1957 academic year to cover
room, board and tuition. Grantees
should have funds to pay their
own travel and incidental expen expenses.
ses. expenses.
Closing date for applications is
January 15. 1957.
All lectures, except a few in
j oriental languages, are given in
i English. For field work in the
villages some knowledge of Sin Sinhalese
halese Sinhalese or Tamil Is required.
Unmarried candidates under 35
; years of age are preferred. Mar Mar;
; Mar; ried candidates may not bring
dependents with them. Other el eligibility
igibility eligibility requirements are-' United
j States citizenship; good academ-j
jic record (and good professional
record if the applicant is not a
recent graduate); good morale
character, personality and adapt adaptability;
ability; adaptability; broad knowledge of the
culture of the U.S.; and good
i Applicants should apply to the
Institute of International Educa Education,
tion, Education, 1 East 67th St., New York
A fellowship for graduate study
and research in Brazil is available
to an American student for the
1957 academic year. j
Closing date of the competition
is January 23. The period of the
fellowship is from March 1 to De
cember 15. 1957.
* *
The Uniao Cultural Brasil-Es Brasil-Estados
tados Brasil-Estados Unidos of Sao Paulo offers
the award to a young man grad graduate
uate graduate for study, in any of the fac faculties
ulties faculties of the JTniversity of Sao
Paulo and in the Portuguese cour- \
see of the Uniao Cultural. The
sucessful candidate is required
to teach English a minimum of
six hours a week at the Uniao.
He must have a good knowledge
of Portuguese. Especially well wellqualified
qualified wellqualified candidates who do not
know Portuguese but who have
a good knowledge of other ro romance
mance romance languages may be consid-|
Candidates for the Brazilian
.award must be U. S. citizens, pre preferably
ferably preferably under 35 years of age.
Other requirements are: (l) a
Bachelor s degree from an Ameri Ameriican
ican Ameriican college or university of re recognized


Italian Model, good condition
paint, tires, mechanical. Phone
Univ. ext. 269 or Fr 6-6717.
Apartment 23-A Stengel Field,
Archer Road or R. L. Crist.
FOR SALE House Trailer 1955
ROCKET' 37-ft. modern
equipment new Condition
For further information call
Colonel Eugene Mllburn, Fr 6-
FOR SALE 1948 Cadillac, btk
4-dr. sedan Excellent mechan mechanical
ical mechanical condittlon a bargain at
$425. Must sell immediately for
information call Fr 2-0627 after
5:30 p m.
FOR RENT House now occup occupied
ied occupied by Chi Omega Sorority on
or before Septetmber 9. 1957.

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cognized recognized standing by the date of
'departure; (2j demonstrated ac academic
ademic academic ability and capacity for
independent study; (3) good mor moral
al moral character, personality and .ad .adaptability;
aptability; .adaptability; and (4) good health
Applications may be secured
from the Institute of International
Education in New York City or
its regional offices in Chicago,
Denver, Houston. San Francisco
or Washington, D. C.
* *
Six-week courses during the sum summer
mer summer will be offered at Oxford, at
Stratford-qn-Avon, and at the cap capital
ital capital cities of London and Edin Edinburgh.
burgh. Edinburgh.
A limited number of scholar scholarships
ships scholarships will be available to Ameri American
can American students. Two full scholar scholarships
ships scholarships are reserved for graduate
1 students. Award and admission
application forms may be secured
from the Institute of International
Education tn New York City or
from its regional offices in Cfli Cflicago,
cago, Cflicago, Denver. Houston, San Fran-
I cisco and Washington.
Closing date for scholarship ap applications
plications applications is March I, 1957. for
regular applications, March 30, 195
Courses to be offered next sum summer
mer summer are: Shakespeare and Eliza Elizabethan
bethan Elizabethan Drama, the University of
Stratford; Literature and Art In
Georgian England, 1740-1830, at
the University of London; Litera Literature
ture Literature Politics and the Arts of Sev Seventeenth-Century'
enteenth-Century' Seventeenth-Century' England, at Ox Oxford
ford Oxford University; The European
Inheritance given by the Scottish
Universities at the University ot
Edinburgh; and English Law and
Jurisprudence at the University
of London.
Tlie French Government in of offering
fering offering approximately 30 univer university
sity university fellowships through the Min Ministry
istry Ministry of Foreign Affairs and 40
teaching assistantships through
the Ministry of Education. The
fellowship awards are for stu students
dents students with definite academic pro projects
jects projects or study plans. The assist
antships afford language teaching
experience and an opportunity to
become better acquainted with
Nominations of candidate* for
fellowships arid assistantships will
be made by a joint committee of
French and American educators
working in cooperation with the
French Cultural Services and the
Institute of International Educa Education.
tion. Education.
Closing date for application Is
Feb. .1.
The French Government awards
are open to men and women pre preferably
ferably preferably under 30 years of age.
Applicants must be U. S. citizens.

i Suitable for a small sorority. If
Interested phone Mrs. Pancoast
Fr 2-1497.
WANTED At Camp Robbins
for Girls, Lake Como, Fla.,
COUNSELOR with lifesaver
certificate: experience
sary. Write qualifications to
Mrs. Dorothy B. Robbins, Di Dij
j Dij rector.

(I Other eligibility requirements are
j a bachelors degree from a n
j American college or university by
the time of departure; good aca academic
demic academic record; good knowledge of
1 French; correct usage of English;
1 good moral character, per9onali per9onali;ty
;ty per9onali;ty and adaptability; and good
health. Assistants must be un unmarried,
married, unmarried, and unmarried candida candidates
tes candidates are preferred for the fellow fellowship*.
ship*. fellowship*.
Four scholarships for graduate
, study in Austria are offered by
the Austrian government March
jl, 1&57 is the closing date for the
competition, which is open to un un.
. un. married American citizens
The scholarships include eight
i monthly stipends of 2,600 Austrian
schillings (approximately SIOOU
enough to cover room and board
as well as tuition and incidental
expenses. One travel payment of
1 1,400 Austrian schillings (approx (approximately
imately (approximately $55) will be offered.)
Grantees will be responsible for
j all other expenses, incuding round
'trip travel. Applicants may, if el el-1
-1 el-1 igible, apply for Fulbright travel
grants to cover the costs of in international
ternational international travel.
The award* may be used for
study at an Austrian university or
institution of higher learning In
all fields, including history, social
and other liberal arts subjects.
i Application blanks may be *e
i cured from the Institute.

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* BOOKS (new and used)
! PAPER (from plain to graph)
FREE! Your Name, in 23-karatgoldon
all K&E and Post slide rule cases purchased at
1717 W. University Avenue On the Goldcoast

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The Florida Alligator, Feb. 8, 1957

To The Young Man
Who Loves The Sea
Opportunity owoits Qualified Marine Draftsmen in a year yearround
round yearround climate of comfort and easy living on the Gulf Coast.
The Ingalls Shipbuilding Corporation, operating the largest ship shipyard
yard shipyard on the Gulf Coast, offers a promising future to qualified drafts draftsmen
men draftsmen who join this progressive organiration long term contracts,
pleasant working conditions, liberal benefits, valuable training.
Address inquiries to Chief Engineer,'Room 310
Pascagoula, Mississippi

Page 5

Greeks Elect New Officers

Election of chapter officers
has been the big news among
the Greek croups at the beginn beginning
ing beginning of the semester
New Phi Kappa Phi officer officerfor
for officerfor the sejtnester are Frank Fer Ferlita,
lita, Ferlita, president; Charlie Stewart,
treasurerj: Angelo Masaro, sec secretary;
retary; secretary; Bob Pate-ino, historian;
Ted Shohfi,. chaplain; Scotty
Tofft. warden; Charlie Carlton,
social chpifman. New initiates
arc Jim Doyle and Rogpr Hol Holier
ier Holier The pi Kaps e iteitained the
hll s at} a soeia Wednesday
New Tri Delt officers were in installed
stalled installed lkst Sunday. They Are
Betty Cook, president Pat Ma Mane
ne Mane r, v i cie president; Jo Vnn
Little, recording sc c ret a ry;
P itsy .Johnson, corresponding
.> refarvj Laurie Truscott, chap chapla
la chapla n, 'and Bottie Pieleke. mar marshall
shall marshall
Sigma IjXlplia Mats new offic officers
ers officers include Dave Lev;, presi president
dent president Stan Zai'k, treasurer; Ho Howard
ward Howard Siejgel, secretary; and
Mike Shfljlloway. pledgemaster.
Serving as \lpti ;i FRIDAY
The Toughest
Man Alive
A Tribute To
A Bad Man
Last Time
The Man In
The Gray
Flannel Suit
Devils Harbor
with Richard alien
Baby 801 l
A Cry In The

rajuj- T da y an<|
"A taufJi' tense tele Miss Dcs talent is Says Saysnot
not Saysnot confined to her torso." Winchell
- 3Ei&g i X
Art S,:rr Pf=if*is talking about!
\ \ i'tA'-.or 6 f Mo*,' | Released mm Oni'*d VtiiU
.. i f . i

officers are. Virginia Johns, pre president;
sident; president; Suzi Street, first vice
president; Barbara Baker,
pledge trainer; Frances Robin Robinson,
son, Robinson, corresponding secretary;
Marilyn Paddock, recording se
cretary; Suzanne Curry, trea treasure!
sure! treasure! ; and Mama Herman
Phi Delta Theta will he head
ed by president Steve Hudson;
preceptor Dick Leslie; reporter
Sammy Moore; secretary, Tom
Clements; house manager. Dan
Meginlev. The fraternity is plan planning
ning planning a big "Party of the Week"

Alpha Chi, TEP Top
Scholastic Averages

Alpha Chi Omega and Tau Ep-i
sdon Phi had. the top sorority and,
fraternity averages for last semes semester
ter semester with a 2/6460 and a 2.4151
Delta Gamma and Beta Theta
Deris Doy and Lewis Jordan
It's A
Dog's Life
Jeff Richard
Seven Cities
Os Gold
Michael Sente onH Richard Egan
A Kiss Before
Jeffery Hunter & Robert Wagner
Gary Cooper & Dorothy McGuire

tomorrow night, with Ken Hut Hutchinson.
chinson. Hutchinson. new social chairman,
in charge Music will be by Little
Johnny Ace and his combo.
Newest initiate of Phi Mu is
Leslie Hart. During the big Phi
Mu weekend before the holi holidays,
days, holidays, the sorority announced its
"Carnation Court ,' headed by
Ricky Becker, Delt. Others
named were Bill Robbins. KA,
and Lambert Jacobs.
New pledges of Pi Lambda Phi
are Art Levine and Ed Weiner
of Miami and Bob Greenberg
of North Miami.

| Pi were second in combined av avjerages
jerages avjerages for members and pledges
1 with a 2 6346 and a 2.3271 iespec iespec!
! iespec! tively.
'Hie highest single average was
amassed bv the Alpha Epsilon Phi
active members who had a 2.9033.
Alpha Gamma Rho led the active
members of fraternities with a
The highest pledge class a ver verge
ge verge was that,of Delta Upsilon with
a 2.6432. Kappa Delta pledges
made a 2.3343 for the top in so sororities.
rorities. sororities.
Sorority women once again prov proved
ed proved to be the sharpest group on
campus with a 2.4413 average
The all women s average was
2.3740 while the non-sorority wo women
men women had a 2.3398.
The student body average was a
2.2470. Non-fraternity men made
a 2.2264 and fraternity ffien made
a 2 1945. while the all mens ave average
rage average was 2 2153
Georgia Seagle led the indepen independent
dent independent groups with a 2.5127. followed
by Cooperative Living Organiza Organization's
tion's Organization's 2.3682. and Springfield
Hall's 2 1666.
Other sororities total member membership
ship membership averages: Chi Omega 2 6144,
Alpha Omirron Pi 2.5880, Kappa
Delta 2.5114. Alpha Epsilon Phi
2 4907. Delta Delta Delta 2.4885,
Zeta Tau Alpha 2 4483. Phi Mu
2 3673. Delta Phi Epsilon 2.2134.
Alpha Delta Pi 2.1814, and Sigma
Kappa 1.7806.
Averages of other fraternity
members ajtd pledges are; Tau
Kappa Epsilon 2.3072, Pi Lambda
Phi 2.2872, Alpha Epsilon Pi
,2.2716, Sigma Nu 2.2683, Alpha
Gamma Rho 2.2563, Theta Chi
2.2550, Pi Kappa Phi 2.2526, Lamb Lambda
da Lambda Chi Alpha 2 2482, Sigma Chi
, 2.2259, Alpha Tau Omega 2.1959.
Kappa Alpha 2 1863, Kappa Sigma
2.1752. Delta Tau Delta 2.1745, Chi
Phi 2.1679, Phi Della Theta 2.1650.
Phi Kappa Tau 2 1604, Sigma Al Alpha
pha Alpha Epsilon 2 1343. Phi Gamma
Delta 2.0485. Pi Kappa Alpha
2.0173, Phi Sigma Kappa 2.0091.
Sigma Phi Epsilon 2 0063, Delta
Sigma Phi 1.9432, and Delta Chi

Diana Dors and Disney
Highlight Week's Films

Gator Staff Writer
Diana Dors and Walt Disney
share the spotlight as the weeks
film attractions accent excitemejit.
Fess "Davy Crockett" Parker
leads a wagon train on a danger dangerous
ous dangerous trek in Walt Disney s "West "Westward
ward "Westward Ho the Wagons," showing
today and Saturday at the Florida.
The Sioux and Pawnee Indians are
on hand to give the pioneers an
unfriendly welcome. A featurette,
I "Disneyland. USA," will also be
shown as part of the program.
wanted for
2 Week Bohomos Cruise $230
summer college cruises
third season
write qualifications if applving as
representative, or request for brochure
to: Vagabond Schooner, 11307 Church
St. Chicago 47, Illinois.

PLUS All Fke wonders of Wolf Disney's | CINEMASCOPE
New Moqis KingdomA trip to L- r.LV.
The story of a family's ugly secret . This woman in hit orms -c:
now the wif of the men he once called his best friend!

Making Plans For Rush
Assistant Dean of Women E\el\n Seller* K[>nkr before nearly 75 first semester freshmen coeds
mho attended the Ia nhellenit lunim last night. Here Marcia Jervis, (left), rush chairman, and Peg Peggy
gy Peggy (Onkling Tuttle, president, discus* plans with Dean Sellers. ( , FORMAL SPRING RUSH
Panhel Informs 125 New Coeds

i I
Approximately 125 coeds are ex
| pected to sign up for Forma]
Spring Ri|sh which will be held
Feb. 23-24
Coeds interested in rush met
last week in Walker Auditorium i

Book Collection Dedicated
i : ;, \
To Memory of Lew Sarett

A memoirial collection of books
has been ; dedicated ini memory
[ of the late Lew Sarett, a mem member
ber member of the l faculty- in the depart department
ment department of speech. The dedication
took place in the seminar room of
the department.
The ceremony was attended by
the writer s widow, Alma Johnson
! .Sarett, a few intimate friends and
members of the department of
Dr. Lester Hale, peisofial friend.
and assbeiate of Saretts, made a
brief address.
Dr. Hale is on leave from the
University and was in Gainesville
, | for a. few days from Ohio State
University where he currently is
Med Dames Plan
Valentine Party
The diedlcal dames will sponsoi
i a Valentine! party for students and
i family of the College of Medicine.
. and their guests, tomorrow night,
i at the Armor).
i Mrs. Roger Palmer is in chatge
of arrangements for the affair.

"Written on the Wind, starting
Sunday at the Florida, pffers the
movie-goerff something new a
5 square love affair. Love-hungry
Dorothy Malone wants Rock Hud Hud,
, Hud, son. who in turn loves Lauren Ba Bacall,
call, Bacall, Who is wed to Robert Stack
Dealing with the ?-eckless antics
, of an oil tycoons family, the
story .contains Its share of fire fire,
, fire, works.'
, Diana Dors, the foremost Brit British
ish British import since lend-lease began,
! makes h erf American debut in
"Blonde Sinner." the State feature
for today and Saturday. Diana his
the role of a bad blonde whose
deadly deeds lead her to a
suite in the death house.'
"The Moon is Blue." the naughty
hut nice comedy on modem mor morals.
als. morals. returns; to the State theater
on Sunday and Monday. Maggie
McNamara portrays the outspoken
miss whose, wacky charm capti captivates
vates captivates William Holden and David
Coming in on a wave of praise
from the critics is "Lovers and
Lollipops." showing Tuesday thru
Thursday at the State In the vein
of Marty, -this naturalistic come comedy
dy comedy stats a seven year-old girl who
tries to discourage her mother
from re-marrying
The State: midnight show for
Saturday is "It Came From Outer
Space," a science-fiction saga with
i Richard Carlson.

for the Panliellenic Forum, which
introduced them to local sororities
and gave them an opportunity to
sign up for spring rush.
Women students who have not
signed up for rush can still do so

an interim professor. He .returns in July to assume duties as
Dean of Men.
The collection of books, some of
which are written by Sarett. will
be housed in the seminai room
where a photographic portrait of
the writer is permanently hung.
Sarett was considered one of the
nation's authorities in the field of
speech until hi,s death in Au August
gust August of 1954. He published several
volumes of poetry to become rank ranked
ed ranked as a foremost American poe*,
and was described by Carl
Sandburg as one of the nation's
"most perceptive poets."
A new collection of several of
the unpublished poems by Safptt
recently has been edited by Mrs
Sarett and published by the Uni University
versity University Press. Covenant With
Earth" is a selection of the best
of his poetic work and the book
carries a foreword by Sand Sandburg.
burg. Sandburg.

214 w. Umv. Ave. Phone FR 6-5329

jatg/mML waiter a p*uion. honor student at Pruitt Institute, Brooklyn,
and member of the honorary engineering maternity, Tan Beta Pi,
jp^ll He is inter', red in t! professional advantages that 9 student may
% pnve T rom technical experience obtained during summer work.

Robert O. Carter received his M S in industnal engineering
from Ohio State in 1951 and joined Du Pont spon afterward.
After varied plant experience, he recently undertook an inter interesting
esting interesting new assignment- in the Polychemicals Department at
Du Fonts Sabin* River Works. Orange, Texas. The major func function
tion function of his current work is to coordinate cost information as an
aid in maintaining cast control.
You bet we do. Walt! They're part of a regular Tech Technical
nical Technical Training Program which Du Pont has had for
Ordinarily we try to as-ign summer employees to work
which ties in with their fields of training in college and
with thei? long-range interests. Informal or formal instruc instruction
tion instruction on Company matters is usually provided.
We re definitely in favor of these summer contacts, for
they provide students with practical technical experience
and make them more valuable to industry when they
graduate.'And it gives us a chance to become better
acquainted, too. with some of the men well be consider considering
ing considering ior permanent employment, later. Its a program of
mutual benefit.

by paying the $1 lee and filling
out the necessary forms at Dean
Sellers' office in the Administra Administration
tion Administration Building before 7 p m Feb.
19 Rushees must have maintain maintained
ed maintained a 2 scholastic average and
must not have been pledged to
another sorority in the previous
Rules for rush, which have
gone into effect, are as follows:
Sorority girls cannot enter the
dorms during the rush period un unless
less unless 'hey live there. Sorority girls
are not allowed to converse with
rushees about rush and arc, to
limit their conversations and acti activities
vities activities to meet with the customary
discretion in such matters. Sorori Sorority
ty Sorority pins mas be worn during the
, rush period. Silence period starts
February 21.' and ends February
27. when rushees pick up their
You Are Reading
One For:
Bell Radio
1723 N.W. Ist Ave.

Page 2

The Honda Alligator. Friday, Feb. 8. 1957

Gator Social News \
Events of interest i
among greeks., and
organizations f.
Edited by Ann Bixler r I
''' mm ra;
1 i
New Stock of Ivy League
Cotton Cords
r* ft jP Colors :
Blue. Tan and grey
Choose from our new
1 These ore the Slocks with
the famous Tit You Can t feet''
i They re designed and tailored
by men who like carefree comfort
Srjust as much as you do
& & jpllllPpr m every seam and pleat Come m
and on a P air * handsome
§ % Higgins Slacks today Everyboay
s| % will like the way you look
'JUL %, and y u be privately pleased
j&JHI % dp with that wondertul Higgins tit!

In addition to the Formal Technics! Training Program,
we frequently have a number of vacation replacement
jobs and other temporary positions which are available
to college students. j
Last summer we hired a total of 7J20 students from 171
_ different colleges and universities. Most'of these were
juniors, or were graduate students ioout'one year away
frprn permanent employment.
You can see our program is a fajirly substantial one,
fREi eiLM: "Mechanical Engineering at Du Pont
available on. loan for showing before student group*
and clubs. Write to the Du Pont Company, Wilming Wilmington,
ton, Wilmington, Delaware.
1 MI> 1
m j i ,*t a"
Watch "Dm Pont Theater" on 'tieneio*