Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

Full Text
the largest
all-american
college semi-weekly
in the nation

Volume 50, Number 28

REMOVE SECRECY LABEL
Open Court Trials
To Press, Public
PART II OF AN ALLIGATOR SURVEY
The Honor Court, judicial branch of Student Government, meets
in secret session, yet it can decide the coLege career and the per personal
sonal personal future of any student who stands before its bar of justice.
This great power that rests in the hands of 18 persons is im important
portant important to consider. F6r within this secrecy, students elected by
student body vote, but'without prior judicial experience, can de decide
cide decide the guilt or innocence of any one of us.
The Court may act wisely in the overwhelming majority of
cases which come before it, we believe. In nearly every case,
the Court can make a decision which is the fairest one possible.
It is that small number of additional cases with which the Alli Alligator
gator Alligator is most concerned.
In Tuesdays paper, we reported the facts on a member of the
Florida football team who pleaded guilty before the Court, had
displayed an essay paper identical to that of someone who sat
with him at the time of the test, yet was found "innocent by the
Court.
We cited a second case last semester in which a student who
sequently acquited of the charge.
stole a "watermelon pleaded guilty before the Court but was sub-
Chancellor Bob Graham has substantiated to the Alligator the
fact that both students were found innocent after pleading guilty.
Protection of Student
It is not whether a football piayer was before the Court, or
how minor a charge may have been leveled against the water watermelon
melon watermelon stealer. What counts is that here was an obvious mis-car mis-carriage
riage mis-carriage of justice, and how can this be prevented in the future?
The Florida Alligator, and every past Editor of the Alligator
that we know of, has been in favor of open Honor Court trials.
Why? Certainly not to "crucify in the press any innocent per persons,
sons, persons, or even guilty ones; not to mar the reputation of persons
or to injure the reputation of the University.
We have sought this right because we are in a position to know
that justice operates best when it is brought out into the open.
FOR THE PROTECTION OF THE STUDENT HIMSELF,
HONOR COURT TRIALS SHOULD BE OPEN.
If this were brought about, the University student and the
Florida Alligator would be able to cover such trials, and there therefore
fore therefore ensure to the student body that in all cases, the student was
at least heard to the fullest and adequately represented to ensure
a just decision.
The Alligator is not proposing any basic change in the Honor
System. After studying other forms of cheating prevention on other
campuses, in comparison with Floridas Honor System, we are
convinced the latter is by far the best.
Less Pressure
The student during examinations is relieved from "pressure by
proctors, and he may cash checks in Gainesville with an air of
relief that the merchants of the city have faith in the System,
and its judicial branch, the Honor Court.
We believe that the student body has been lucky in having
Honor Court justices of high caliber, ones who sought to be fair
with those brought before them. But these students, admittedly
having little or no experience In proper judicial procedure, can
make errors. k
Opening up these trials would be of benefit to the student. Jus Justices
tices Justices would be more alert to proper judicial procedure, and
eventually pave the way for more experienced and mature jur jurists
ists jurists sitting on the bench.
It would also warn student violators that cheating, stealing
and passing bad checks tire not crimes they can commit and re repeat
peat repeat time and again without their fellow students knowing who
they are and what crimes they were.
The argument for secrecy versus open trials is not "How far do
you go in releasing names and/or admitting the press? but How
far do you extend the label of secrecy in denying public access to
the record of administrative and judicial bodies?
We are sure few would prefer to see closed trials in circuit
and county courts. For an excessive judicial system could work
in secrecy, decidedly against the well-being of toe citizens of toe
community.
Open Honor Court trials could be accomplished by an amend amendment
ment amendment to the Student Body Constitution, for the students must sup support
port support such a move before it eould come about.
Strong Hand Needed
The Florida Alligator has requested Chancellor Bob Graham
that a member of the newspaper be permitted to witness "a
trial this semester. We have been denied this privilege cm the
grounds that "all information concerning the identity of violators
of the Honor Code, and of those students charged with violations
of the Honor Code, shall be confidential and shall be disclosed
only to the extent necessary for the performance of the official
functions of the Honor Court. (Section 411 Student Body Consti Constitution),
tution), Constitution),
Chancellor Graham, who has served as a justice and now
Chancellor, for nearly two years, requested toe Alligator not to
print the information in Tuesday's paper before the paper went
to press. He stated that information contained in the editorial
was "confidential.''
(Continued on page FOUR)

VOTE YES, SAYS WRITER
Bond Issue Election
Importont to Gainesville

The Alligator here presents
an analysis of the pend i n g
Gainesville bond vote for the in interest
terest interest of voting student and fa faculty
culty faculty members. The views ex expressed
pressed expressed in this article are not
necessarily the views of the
Florida Alligator. Mrs. Grob Grobman
man Grobman has served on the State
Board, League of Women Vot Voters,
ers, Voters, and has been political col columnist
umnist columnist for four years for the
Gainesville Sun on local mat matters.
ters. matters. She is a past political sci science
ence science instructor at the Univer University.
sity. University.
By HULDA GROBMAX
Next Thursday, freeholders in
Alachua County will vote on a
bond issue to finance new hos hospital
pital hospital facilities to be constructed
adjacent to the existing hospi hospital.
tal. hospital. The Alachua General Hos Hospital
pital Hospital is the only hospital serv serving
ing serving the Gainesville area. It is
owned and operated by the Coun County.
ty. County. It is desperately overcrowd overcrowded.
ed. overcrowded. There are too few beds and

m FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

the auxiliary facilities are in inadequate.
adequate. inadequate. Beds are placed in
halls as a customary practice.
All but emergency cases are
on admission waiting lists, and
it may take months for a would wouldbe
be wouldbe patient to be admitted for a
needed operation.
This critical situation is not
new. The hospital has been over overcrowded
crowded overcrowded for at least ten years.
About five years ago, the com community
munity community was aroused from its
lethargy about the hospital, and
after much ado, a million dol dollar
lar dollar bond issue was passed in
1954 to finance hospital facili facilities.
ties. facilities. Local architects were hir hired
ed hired to draw up plans for a new
facility on a new site.
The county acquired a site
known cut the Drew siteon the
east side of South 13th St., over
the strong opposition of many
who wanted another site fur further
ther further south, or who wanted the
new facilities constructed as an
addition to the present hospital.
(Continued (hi Page SIX)

University of Florida, Gainesville, Florida, Friday, February 14,1958

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A Visit from Cupid
Pert coed Bess Weller finds Dan C. . making here his Valen Valentine
tine Valentine on this date of February 14. Bess came upon Cupid near the
Chi Omega house, where the Daytona Beach lass was relaxing
as toe first weekend after classes began. Watch out, coeds, Dan
is lurking behind every tree and post on this St. Valentines Day.
Liberty Party Forms;
'University' Waits
By JOE THOMAS
The campus political faction formed around the nucleus of the
old Suwannee Party was officially formed and re-named the Liberty
Party at a meeting late Wednesday night.

Meanwhile, several telephone
conversations with political rep representatives
resentatives representatives outside the Liberty
group revealed that no organized
second party had yet been form formed.
ed. formed.
Newly appointed Liberty Party
Chairman Dan Hackel announced
that his party was formed to
run Bob Graham (present Honor
Court Chancellor) for president of
the Student Body.
Hackel said that the Liberty
Party planned to use the slogan,
"To lead a liberty independent
movement in Student Govern Government,
ment, Government, during the Spring cam campaign
paign campaign that will begin in less than
five weeks.
The new party chairman boast boasted
ed boasted that both Georgia Seagle Hall
and C.L.0., campus independent
organizations were members of
the Liberty faction and also that
"a lot of just independent inde independents,
pendents, independents, were present at the
Wednesday night meeting.
Aside from backing Graham as
the presidential candidate the Li Liberty
berty Liberty Party had made no further
"commitments for the remain remainder
der remainder of the positions on the Spring
election slate.
Hackel said his party plans a
meeting Sunday night which will
be attended by Sorority political
representatives. "We will have a
separate womens divsion and in independent
dependent independent division and will ap appoint
point appoint a woman and independent
co-chairman, he added.
Philpott Named
John Philpott, a junior Execu Executive
tive Executive Council representative from
the college of Arts and Sciences,
has been named the new partys
independent co-chairman.
According to Hackel there are
eleven fraternities definitely com committed
mitted committed to the Liberty Party or organization
ganization organization and the chairman felt
that "not counting the Delts (Del (Delta
ta (Delta Tau Delta), we figure to have
a 300 block vote edge. The Delts
"officially are as yet uncommit uncommitted
ted uncommitted to either side.
(Contiuued on Page SIX)
Chime, Peel,
What's the
Difference?
The 'Chime and toe Orange
Peel today were confusing to
the University Library staff.
An official of the library
phoned the Board of Student
Publications office that they
had received a copy of what
was thought to be the January
issue of the Orange Peel, cam campus
pus campus humor magazine.
However, the title of the ma magazine
gazine magazine 'Chime was emblazoned
over the cover of the 36-page
edition.
This was quite confusing to
toe Library staff, it was ex explained.
plained. explained. Publications office Se Secretary
cretary Secretary Charlotte Mayes ex explained
plained explained that 'Chime* was just
a take-off on Time Magazine,
and that the title of toe Orange
Peel had not been officially
changed.
Result? Students and staff go going
ing going to toe Library to consult
toe edition may still look under
O for Orange, rather than
"Ch for Chime, according to
Library officials.
GATOR STAFF MEETS
All editors and assistant edi editors
tors editors of the Florida Alligator
will meet Sunday at 7 oclock
in the Alligator Office, Florida
Union. Important maters will
be discussed.

New Fla. Union
Plans 1200 Seat
Auditorium
By SALLY STEWART
Gator News Editor
A multipurpose theatre with a
seating capacity of 1200 will be
an outstanding feature of the new
Florida Union Building, accord according
ing according to Union director Bill Rion.
Rion said the proposed theatre
had previously caused debate am among
ong among members of the planning com committee
mittee committee but that the conflict is
how "resolved. According to Ri Rion,
on, Rion, Florida Players had wanted
a smaller auditorium while other
members of the committee were
in favor of a larger one.
Director of Florida Players, Dr.
L. L. Zimmerman, agreed with
Rion and added that the present
seating capacity is "really a com compromise.
promise. compromise.
The new theatre will be design designed
ed designed primarily for drama and will
include facilities for musical and
occasional Lyceum productions,
Rion said.
"There is a general feeling
among the committee members
that Florida Players will get first
crack at the new theatre, he said
"but it will be more than just
a place for Florida Players pro productions.
ductions. productions.
Rion said that plans also* call
for a room with stage space id identical
entical identical to that of the new theatre.
Florida Players rehearsals can
be held in this room so that sched scheduling
uling scheduling for the auditorium will not
be "tied up, he added.
Dr. Zimmerman also remarked
that the rehearsal room will be
"an invaluable element in the de design
sign design of the new building.
Staff members on the planing
committee include: Dr. D. L.
Scudder, chairman; J. M. Hamil Hamilton;
ton; Hamilton; W. E. Jones; Dr. H. P. Con Constands;
stands; Constands; Dr. H. S. Cherry; G. M.
Turner; J. G. Richardson; B. A.
Fleming; Walter Raymond; H.
M. Philpott; R. C. Beaty; and
Bill E. Rion.

Applications Open for 1958
Blue Key Speakers Bureau
By HUGH WATERS
Gtor Staff Writer
The Florida Blue Key Speakers Bureau is now accepting appli applications
cations applications for speakers for this years tours.
Each year the Speakers Bureau, sponsored by Florida Blue Key
honorary leadership fraternity, sends a number of students to speak
to high schools and civic clubs throughout the state. Excellent oppor-

jtunity is offered students to learn
about and serve their University
by repx*esenting it before the busi business
ness business and professional men and the
high school students of the state,
according to Bill Wagner, chair chairman.
man. chairman.
Bill Wagner, chairman of the
Speakers Bureau, stated that a
Registration Slated
For Pre-Med Students
All pre-medical and pre-dental
students should register with the
Professional Counseling Office,
Monday through Friday, in room
128, Flint Hall.
Deadline for pre-professional re-j
gistration is March 15. Registra Registration
tion Registration is required each semester, j

UF Religion Week
Begins on Sunday

Acheson Heads
Speakers Here
For Program
By JEAN CARVER and
ARLENE FILLINGER
Gator Staff Writers
Conviction, conformity
and conflict" create the ma major
jor major problems to be evaluated
during the tenth annual Re Religion-In-Life
ligion-In-Life Religion-In-Life Week on cam campus,
pus, campus, beginning Sunday and
continuing through Thurs Thursday.
day. Thursday.
"Thirteen speakers have been
engaged to create an atmosphere
favorable to serious discussions
on a broad scale, according to
Dr. Delton Scudder, head of the
Department of Religion. Scudder
further stated that after the week
of religious emphasis is conclud concluded,
ed, concluded, the major problems discuss discussed
ed discussed during the week will become
campus topics.
Scudder explained that a de definite
finite definite policy is pursued in plann planning
ing planning Religion-In-Life Week, namely
that of having laymen of religi religious
ous religious background who are living
their lives and doing their work
on a religious basis visit the
campus. By doing so, the events
of the week have "the widest pos possible
sible possible interest to students, faculty
and staff at the University. It
therefore becomes a week of uni universal
versal universal participating.
Varied Program
The program for the week is
layed out with a variety of
forums, panel discussions, lunch luncheons,
eons, luncheons, and dinner discussions at
various student centers, civic
Clubs and fraternal organizations.
In describing the schedule for the
week "approximately 255 different
meetings are held and that be between
tween between 40 and 50 classrooms with
visiting speakers.
In conjuction with the Religion-
In-Life Committee, a group of 12
students working in teams of two
have addressed fraternities, sor sororities,
orities, sororities, Georgia Seagle and CLO
to give brief previews of the
week. They include: Sally Bing Bingham,
ham, Bingham, Sylvia Hardman, Linda Meh Mehler,
ler, Mehler, Margo Reitz, Sue Bussell,
Mary Goodling, Dick Holloway,
Bob Graham, Perry Foote, Blair
Cmpepper, Norm Kapner and
Jack Spencer.
Following Sunday morning ser services
vices services led by several of the lead leading
ing leading speakers, guests of Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville churches and student religi religious
ous religious houses, the keynote ad address
dress address will be given by William-
Muehl, former director of religious
activities of the University of
Michigan.
Muehl is now the professor of
practical theology at Yale Uni University
versity University Divinity School. Topic
of the address is "Conviction or
Conformity in a World of Conflict,
theme for this years Religion-
In-Life Week. The address will be
in the University Auditorium at
3 oclock.
Reception Sunday
A reception in honor of guest
speakers sponsored by Trianon,
WSA and Panhellenic will be held
in Bryan Lounge, of the Florida
Union at 4 p.m. Sunday fol following
lowing following the keynote address.
Walker Auditorium will be the
scene Monday, Tuesday and Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday evenings at 8:15 for a for forum
um forum entitled: "Conviction or Con Concontinued
continued Concontinued On Page THREE)

great many more speakers will
be needed this year than last.
Due to the tremendous response
to last years speakers Bur Bureau,
eau, Bureau, over 125 speaking engage engagements
ments engagements have already been received
this year, which is nearly twice
the number received at this time
last year.
Coeds Also
Wagner also stated that at attemptts
temptts attemptts will be made to include on
each team at least one student
from the community in which the
team speaks. Coeds are also us usually
ually usually included on each team and
are urged to apply, Wagner add added.
ed. added.
Students interested can obtain
applications at the Blue Key of office,
fice, office, Room 307, Florida Union. The
I (Contiuued on Page SIX) |

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DEAN ACHESON MRS. ACHESON
IN THURSDAY CONVOCATION
Morality is Topic
Os Acheson Speech
By DOROTHY BTOCKBRIDGE and JEAN CARVER
Gator Staff Writers
Former Secretary of State Dean Acheson will climax Religion Religionin-Life
in-Life Religionin-Life Week activities by delivering the convocation addresfe
Thursday morning at 10:30 in Florida Gymnasium.

Ideals of 4
Leaders Cited
In Reitz Talk
Washington, Jefferson, Lincoln
and Lee are four great Ameri Americans
cans Americans whose deeds are entwined
in our memories, Dr. J. Wayne
Reitz, president of the University
of Florida, said yesterday in an
address given at the Annual Pa Patriotic
triotic Patriotic Luncheon of the Twentieth
Century Club at the Clubhouse.
Choosing as his subject, the
"Jewel of Liberty, Dr. Reitz be began
gan began his talk by mentioning the
memorials to the four great lead leaders
ers leaders which are in Washington.
"We honor these four men not
only because they stand out like
lonestars in the sky, but also
because millions of American
men and women have had the
same .dedication, the same high
sense of duty and responsibility
for the well-being of all man mankind,
kind, mankind, he said.
These ideals ara being chal challenged
lenged challenged now, but as surely as
Gods purposes are known, the
jewel of liberty, as Lincoln said,
shall be kept in the family of
nations.
Impressed
Dr. Reitz said that in reading
the biographies of Washington,
Jefferson, Lincoln and Lee that
one is impressed with the fact
that all'four had a deep and abid abiding
ing abiding interest in education. They
held that education was a primary
means of enriching human per personality
sonality personality and of preserving Amer American
ican American democratic ideals. In plac placing
ing placing emphasis on education in his
talk, Dr. Reitz explained that he
did so with no desire to minimize
the importance of other elements
that are of vast significance. But
because education is currently oc occupying
cupying occupying so much of our attention,
he wanted to share with the club
members some of the four mens
contributions of our system of ed education.
ucation. education.
(Continued on page SIX)

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1958 Blue Key Speakers Bureou Underway
Four students sign-up as speakers for the 1&58 Blue Key Speakers Bureau. Scheduled for April,
students will visit high schools and civic clubs throughout the state, spreading the word of the Uni University
versity University of Florida. John Price here explains how to fill out an application to* left to right, Tom Mc-
Donald, Bob Shaffer, Jo Ann Me Cormick and Byron Mills.

Acheson and his wife will par participate
ticipate participate in several discussion
groups during the week. Mrs.
Acheson will be the featured
speaker at Thursday's fine arts
luncheon.
A graduate of Wellesley Col College,
lege, College, Mrs. Acheson studied art
at the School of Fine Arts and
Design, Corcoran Gallery
School, and Phillips Gallery
School. Her paintings have
been displayed in many art gal galleries
leries galleries in Washington and New
York. She provided illustrations
for New Road in Old Virginia.*
Charges 'lnaction
Dean Acheson, presently the
Democratic foreign policy ad adviser,
viser, adviser, recently charged that the
(Continued on page SIX)


RELIGION-IN-LIFE WEEK HIGHLIGHTS
FEB. 16-20
/
J:00 p.m.KEYNOTE ADDRESS Conviction or Conformity
in a World of ConflictWilliam Muehl* speakerUniversity
Auditorium.
4:00 p.m.University Reception for SpeakersBryan Lounge,
Florida Union.
MONDAY, TUESDAY, WEDNESDAY, THURSDAY
6:45 p.m.Evening Worship SeriesWilliam Muehl, speaker*
Baptist Student Unionfor ail student Religious houses.
MONDAY
8:15 p.m.Evening ForumConviction or ConformityThe
Lonely CrowdKermit Eby, Rabbi Herman Schaabnan, Ken Kenneth
neth Kenneth Boulding, Authur Thompson, moderatorWalker Auditor Auditorium.
ium. Auditorium.
TUESDAY
12:15 p.m.Fine Arts LuncheonStudent Service Center Mrs.
Dean Acheson, speakerGainesville Fine Arts Association,
sponsor
3:00 p.m.Sympoflii*n Asian Religion and Asian Art Florida
State Museum, Seagle BuildingS. N. Rao, A. A. Muwafe, A.
Bidier Graeffe, Austin Creel, moderator.
8:15 p.m.Evening Forum Conviction or Conformity-Conform Conformity-Conformism
ism Conformity-Conformism in College LifepanelWalker Auditorium.
WEDNESDAY i
8:15 pm.Evening Forum Conviction or Conformity-Realis Conformity-Realistic
tic Conformity-Realistic SolutionspanelWaiker Auditorium.
THURSDAY
10:80 a.m.UNIVERSITY CONVOCATIONMoraIiam, Moral Morality,
ity, Morality, and Diplomacy Hon. Dean Acheson, speakerFlorida
Gymnasium.
8:15 p.m.Music Festival University Choir, Department of
MusicUniversity Auditorium.

serving
11,000 sfudents
at university
of florida

Eight Pages This Edition

Sororities Top
Fraternities in
Grade Averages
Weak of back, strong of mind
might well be the slogan of Flor Florida
ida Florida coeds, according to recent
scholastic figures released by the
Dean of Men.
The average of all women stu students
dents students ,ast semester was 2.3989
and the men could muster only a
2.2455 mark. The over-all student
body average was 2.2782.
Fraternity and sorority grades
were broken down into three ca categories:
tegories: categories: Meembers, pledges, and
members and pledges combined.
The fraternity members' division
was led by Delta Upsilon with
a 2.6156 average. Pi lambda Phi
was second with 2.5634 and Phi
Sigma Kappas 2.5172 earned
them third place.
Sorority members were headed
by Phi Mu with 2.8750. Alpha
Chi Omega was second with 2.82-
68 and Kappa Delta third with
2.7850.
Combined members and pledg pledges
es pledges for fraternities: Pi Lambda
Phi, 2.4991; Delta Upsilon, 2.438 i;
Delta Tau Delta, 2.3212.
Sorority members and pledges:
Alpha Chi Omega, 2.6210; Chi
Omega, 2.5924, Delta Delta Delta,
2.5923.
Pi Lambda Phis pledges were
first with a 2.3540 average. Delta
Tau Delta was next with 2.1372.
and Sigma Nu third with 2.1039.
Sorority pledges: Chi Omega, 2.
4052; Delta Delta Delta, 2.3754;
Alpha Chi Omega, 2.3042.
Members of Georgia Seaglc
Hall, independent living organi organization,
zation, organization, had a 2.4967 average to
nose out Cooperative Living's 2
4144.
The 2.2702 non-fraternity mens
average was slightly higher than
the 2.2008 fraternity mens mark,
but sorority members scored 2.-
4266 to the independent coeds
2.3852.



|OCIALLY SPEAKING

Social Life Starts Rolling

By GRACE HINSON
Gator Society Editor
Second semester brings a full
calendar of events on the Greek
scene for those of us who sur survived
vived survived finals.
A variety of celebrations in
honor of St. Valentine are planned
for this weekend, along with in informal
formal informal gatherings and announce announcements
ments announcements of new officers:
The Sigma Chis will precede
their semi formal Valentines
Dance tonight with a candlelight
dinner. Tomorrow the pledges
will journey to FSU to compete
with the Sig Chi pledges in a
football game. A party will follow.
A hi*fi party is planned for non nonpledges
pledges nonpledges here tomorrow night.
The Zetas have elected the fol following
lowing following officers: Beverly Boales,
president; Lois Blanchard, vice
president; Vicki Raines, record recording
ing recording secretary; Ruth Dyer, his historian;
torian; historian; Ann Booke, treasurer;
Helen Robshaw, rush chairman;
Bobbie Hause, rituals chairman.
The Zetas welcome Mary Pierce,
Ruby Combs, and Sara Umstadt,
new transfer students, to their
chapter.
A coming out party for the
Pi Kappa Phis tomorrow night
marks their bow into campus so society
ciety society once again. The Blue Flam Flames
es Flames will be on hand for music.
Tonight the Pi Kaps are having
4 Valentine dance.
Little Johnny Ace will be fea featured
tured featured at the informal PI Lam
dance tomorrow night.
Officers of Phi Delta Theta for
this semester are: Sandy Simms,
president, Hyatt Brown, vice pre president;
sident; president; Malcolm King, secretary,
Bruce Hadlock, treasurer; Ralph
Buie, steward; Bill Betros, house
manager. The Phi Delts will be
partying Informally to records to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow night.
One unique distinction the
Delta Chis are claiming this
year is that of the largest per
cent of active married brothers,
43 per cent. Delta Chis new of officers
ficers officers are: Thomas Maroldy, pre president;
sident; president; Bill Nichols, vice presi president;
dent; president; Barry Eddins, secretary;
Charles Coe, treasurer.
The D Phi E's will give a tea
in honor of the pledges of all
campus sororities Sunday after afternoon

Page 2

[The Florida Alligator, Friday, Feb. 14,1958

C&nptSM&o,
tk Auihar f RaU V Round U* flag, Boy! and
Bartjool Boy with, Chttk")
BE IT EVER SO HUMBLE
Today let us apply the hot white light of sustained thinking to
the greatest single problem besetting American colleges. I refer,
of course, to homesickness.
It is enough to rend the heart, walking along a campus at
night and listening to entire dormitories sobbing themselves to
sleep. And in the morning when the poor, lorn students rise
from their tear-stained pallets and refuse their breakfasts and
shamble off to class, their lips trembling, their eyelids gritty,
it is enough to turn the bones to aspic.
What can be done to overcome homesickness? Well sir, the
obvious solution is for the student to put his home on rollers
and bring it to college with him. This, however, presents three
serious problems:
1) It is likely to play hob with your wine cellar; many wines,
as we all know, will not travel.
2) There is the matter of getting your house through the
Holland Tunnel, which has a clearance of only 14 feet, 8 inches.
This, of course, is ample for ranch houses, but quite impossible
for Cape Cods, Georgians, and Saltboxes, and I, for one, think
it would be a flagrant injustice to deny higher education to
students from Cape Cod, Georgia, and Saltbox.
8) There is the question of public utilities.. Your house houseand,
and, houseand, of course, all the other houses in your townhas wires
leading to the municipal power plant, pipes leading to the mu municipal
nicipal municipal water supply and gas main. So you will find when you
start rolling your house to college that you are, willy-nilly,
dragging all the other houses in town with you. This will result
in gross population shifts and will make the Bureau of the
Census cross as bears.
No, Im afraid that taking your house to college is not feasi feasible.
ble. feasible. The thing to do, then, is to make your campus lodgings as
close a replica of your home as possible.
Adorn your quarters with familiar objects, things that will
constantly remind you of home. Your brother Sam, for instance.
Or your citizenship papers. Or a carton of Marlboros.
There is nothing like Marlboros, dear friends, to make you
feel completely at home. Theyre so easy, so friendly, so wel welcome,
come, welcome, so likable. The filter is great. The flavor is marvelous. The
Flip-Top Box is wonderful. The tattoo is optional.
Decorating your diggings with familiar objects is an excellent
remedy for homesickness, but it is not without its hazards.
Take, for instance, the case of Tignor Sigafoos and Estabrook
Raunch who were assigned to share a room last fall in the
freshman dorm.
Tignor, an ice-ekating addict from Minnesota, brought with
him 44 barrels over which he had jumped the previous winter
to win the Minnesota Jumping-Over-Barrels Championship.
Estabrook, a history major from Massachusetts, brought
Plymouth Rock.
Well sir, there was simply not enough room for 44 barrels and
Plymouth Rock too. Tignor and Estabrook fell into such a vio violent
lent violent quarrel that the entire dorm was keot awake for twelve
days and twelve night. Finally the Dean of Men was called in
to adjudicate the dispute. He listened carefully to both sides of
the argument, then took Tignor and Estabrook and pierced their
are and sold them to gypsies. 9tM Mu .w_, r
* *
And now all it quiet tn the dorm, and everyone titt In
peace and tmoket hit Marlborot, whote maktrt briny you
thit column throughout the tchool year

noon afternoon from 2 to 4 p.m. at their
house.
The Kappa SAgs will dance to
the music of the Versatonea at
their semi-formal Valentine dance
tonight. Tomorrow nights shin shindig
dig shindig will be casual, with music by
the hi-fi.
The Delts announce their new
officers: Gavin OBrien- president;
David King, vice president; John
Hiatt, treasurer; Rex Setzer, as assistant
sistant assistant treasurer; Roger Phillips,
secretary.
Pledge Active weekend at the
Army ROTC Unit
Orleans' Bound
Final preparations are under underway
way underway for the Gator Guard, Army
precision drill' team, to serve as
honorary guard for His Majesty
Rex in the New Orleans Mardi
Gras Parade, Tuesday.
The crack drill unit will march
directly ahead of the royal float
and during temporary halts will
execute drill movements. The
Guard members will also attend
the Rex Ball the same evening
as personal guests of the Mardi
Gra- King.
Last year the Gator Guard at attended
tended attended Mardi Gras in a similar
role and merited a second invita invitation.
tion. invitation.
The Guard will leave Gainesville
today and return on Feb. 10.
During their New Orleans stay
they will' be the guest of the Army
and Coast Guard.
Florida Rifle Team
Shooting Things Up
The Florida Rifles, University
of Florida Army ROTC Rifle
Team, left Thursday on a road
trip to compete with rifle teams
at Mercer University, Georgia-
Tech and Auburn.
Last year the team took a sim similar
ilar similar trip and won two of the
three matches. During the first
semester of this year they were
undefeated.

Alpha cad house begins tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow morning with their annual
basketball game. The games will
be followed by pledge work proj projects
ects projects at frat houses. The Alpha
Chis entertained their alumnae
at a tea Wednesday afternoon.
The Qhi Phis annual Senior
Banquet, complete with steaks and
champagne, will be held tonight
at their house. The graduates rec recognized
ognized recognized are: Ted Roux, Dick Von
Genk, Gene Parets, Julius Collins
(at last), A1 Warrington and Ver Vernon
non Vernon Syverson. New officers of
Chi Phi are: John Price, presi president;
dent; president; Chux Richter, vice presi president;
dent; president; Pearson Cox, secretary;
Brace Bateman, treasurer; Frank
King, social chairman.
The Sigma Nns are partying at
home this weekend.
Tonight the Sig Eps will have
their annual Valentine dance. A
hi-fi party at the house is on the
agenda for tomorrow night.
The TEPs will start jumping
next week, but for tomorrow night
a Quiet record party is planned.
The Lambda Chis and .Zetas
socialized Monday night. Election
results at the Lambda Chi house
are: Allen Albert, president; Pete
Fournier, vice president; John
Hamilton, rush chairman, Gene
Roby, pledge trainer; Paul Byr Byrley,
ley, Byrley, ritual chairman; Ted McNeil,
secretary; Bill Polly, social chair chairman.
man. chairman.
Tonight is the night for the
DGs annual Valentine dance. The
following coeds have recently tak taken
en taken office in Delta Gamma; Char Charlotte
lotte Charlotte Mayes, president; Bev Tol Tolan,
an, Tolan, Ist vice president; Irene Ma Maoris,
oris, Maoris, 2nd vice president; Karol
Rozum, corresponding secretary;
Sally Bingham, recording secre secretary
tary secretary Donia Clarke, rush chair chairman.
man. chairman.
KA gentlemen will have the
music for their Valentine party
provided by the Skyliner's tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow night.
Members of Chi O and BAE
are planning to attend, the wed wedding
ding wedding of Donna Hackanen and Dick
McCotter and the reception fol following
lowing following at the CM O house tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow afternoon.
AEPhi pledges will give a party
for children at the Sunland Train Training
ing Training Center tomorrow afternoon as
a part of their community service
projects.
Thorndike Saville
Heads Survey For
UF Nuclear Study
Dr. Thorndike Saville, dean
emeritus of New York Univer Universitys
sitys Universitys College of Engineering, has
been named to head a study of
the development of the University
erf Floridas science and technolo technology
gy technology center.
The appointment was approved
by the State Board of Education
and must be approved also by
the State Cabinet. The study will
be financed by a $75,000 grant
from the Ford Foundation. Dr.
Savilles salary will be $15,000 per
year.
The first unit of the center is
presently under construction on
the campus. It will house the cri critical
tical critical nuclear reactor scheduled for
completion in August.
Dr. Saville was president of En Engineers
gineers Engineers Joint Council, a federa federation
tion federation of all major engineering so societies,
cieties, societies, in 1955-56. He is a mem member
ber member of numerous honorary and
professional organizations.
SG Officials Top
All Men's Grades
Overall scholastic averages
for Student Government offici officials
als officials for the past semester came
out higher than usual according
to the Dean of Mens office.
Leading the group was that of
the big three officers, presi president,
dent, president, vice president, and treasur treasurer,
er, treasurer, who compiled a *.92 com combined.
bined. combined.
Next ranked the Honor Court
members with a *.BB for the
semester, followed by the Cabi Cabinet
net Cabinet with 2.46. Lowest com combined
bined combined average was the Execu Executive
tive Executive Council with a 2.8.
However, it Is noted that each
division scored higher than the
all campus average for the pre previous
vious previous semester which was at
2-32.
None of the members of the
Wg Three or file Honor Court
averaged below a 2.6 and only
one on the Cabinet did so. Two
members of the Executive Coun Council
cil Council made below a 2.0.
High man for Student Govern Government
ment Government this semester was Honor
Court Chancellor Bob Graham
with a 8.81 average.

i (WO ERNEST HEMINGWAYS
ROCK HUDSON -JENNIFER JONES VITTORIO DESICA
OnimaScopS
9mjam rM urn
NOW SHOWING fffTnrfnii
Mat. 80e Ere. 90e
j i-V~ j|

MRS. MARY MAXWELL .
. . has a smile for everyone
Smile, Friendliness Are
Qualities of Receptionist

A smile worth a thousand
words, a motto of friendliness,
and an efficient routine are
the ingredients used by Mary
Maxwell, receptionist to Presi President
dent President J. Wayne Reitz.
In addition to greeting those
who wish to see the University
President Mrs. Maxwell handles
the mail, schedules committee
meetings, distributes flowers to
various campus organizations,
files, and answers a telephone
that refuses to be still.
A visit to the presidents office
Students Hit
For Illegal Auto
Two students have been placed
on probation for illegally regis registering
tering registering and driving an automobile
on campus.
The action was taken by the
University Committee on Traffic
and Parking, Assistant Dean of
Men A. W. Boldt, chairman.
Neil Farans, sophomore, was
placed on Dean of Mens proba probation
tion probation from Jan. 17 to the end of
the spring semester for driving
an auto. Farans told the com committee
mittee committee economic necessity was
his reason for driving the auto.
The car was registered under the
name of Robert Ward, also a
sophomore in the University Col College.
lege. College.
The automobile was owned by
Farans brother, and the com committee
mittee committee held that Ward registered
the car in his name ostensibly to
aid Farans in his need for a
car.
University regulations state that
sophomores and freshmen may
not drive cars in Alachua County
unless physically disabled, a vet veteran,
eran, veteran, a sophomore with a 3.0 av average,
erage, average, or other adequate reasons
okayed by the Administration
committee.
Dean Boldt released the names
of the students involved to the
Alligator.

Many Positions Open With USDA;
New Representative will Interview

Dr. Kuell Hinson has been
named recruitment representa representative
tive representative for the Agricultural Research
Service, United States Depart Department
ment Department of Agriculture. He will sup supply
ply supply students with information
Cobb to Head
Law Review
James E. Cobb has been elected
editor-in-chief of the Florida Law,
published quarterly by the stu students
dents students of the College of Law.
Also selected to the second se semester
mester semester Editorial Board are Steve
Sessums, note editor; Archie Mc-
Kendree, comment and research
editor; Louis Conway, article ed editor;
itor; editor; Terry Hodges, symposium
and book editor; Leonard Fleet,
business manager; and John Tei Teipel,
pel, Teipel, assistant business manager.
Other board members are Arthur
Canaday, Timothy Poulton, A1
Quentel, Gerald Rock, Leon Stro Stromire
mire Stromire and Robert Westman.
All editing for the eleven-year eleven-yearold
old eleven-yearold Review is done by the Law
students, Each issue contains ar articles
ticles articles written by prominent law lawyers,
yers, lawyers, judges and legal scholars
as well as student-written notes
and comments.

is made a pleasant experience
by this busy brunette who dis displays
plays displays her sense of humor in
the cartoons which she has clip clipped
ped clipped out of magazines and plac placed
ed placed under the glass on top of
her desk.
Mrs. Maxwell, from Griffin,
Georgia, has worked for Dr.
Reitz for nearly three years
since the death of her husband,
who was an* instructor in the
College of Education here.
It is apparent that Mary Max Maxwell
well Maxwell is enthused with her boss
who she says is considerate and
easy to get along with. And
because of the many people she
comes in contact with, none
of her days in the office are
ordinary or routine.
Five oclock begins the second
half of Mrs. Maxwells working
day. At this time she goes home
to her favorite job, caring for
her two daughters, Carolyn and
Marilyn, aged 11 and 13.
Ragan Named
Psychiatry Chief
Dr. Peter F. Ragan has been
appointed chairman of the De Department
partment Department of Psychiatry at the J.
Hillis Miller Health Center by
the State Board of Control. The
department is under the direction
of the College of Medicine.
The recommendation to the
board was made by University
Vice President Harry M. Phil Philpott
pott Philpott in the absence of President
J. Wayne Reitz. The appointment
must be ratified by the State Ca Cabinet.
binet. Cabinet.
Ragans salary will be $25,000 a
year.
Dr. Ragan is presently assist assistant
ant assistant professor of psychiatry at
Cornell University Medical College
and assistant attending psychia psychiatrist
trist psychiatrist at New York hospital. His
appointment was effective Feb.
1.
He has attended Fordham Uni University,
versity, University, University of Idaho, Stan Stanford
ford Stanford University, University of Ok Oklahoma,
lahoma, Oklahoma, and received his MD de degree
gree degree from Cornell University.

about civil servWe employment
in agricultural research and aid
in employment applications.
Group meetings are planned
with agricultural clubs to explain
the research program of the U.S.-
D.A. pay scales expected for the
various positions, and benefits of
career service with the federal
government.
In addition to agricultural stu students,
dents, students, majors in biology, physical
sciences, engineering and closely
related fields may qualify for em employment
ployment employment in agricultural re research.
search. research. Dr. Hinson states that a
wide variety of positions are open,
particularly to students having
advanced degrees.
Applications may be filed up
to 21 months before graduation.
Students interested in personal
interviews should make appoint appointments
ments appointments through the University
Placement Officer in building
H, preferably before Feb. 25. Dr.
Hinsons office is in building OH,
room 88.

mu|SaH
WWW
LATE SHOW
SAT. 11:30 P.M.
m mM 11$ i ja

Greeks Greet Girls;
Rush Rates on Campus

By JUNE CARO
Gator Staff Writer
Sorority rush for the spring se semester
mester semester will be on Feb. 22 and 23.
New and transfer students have
no grade requirements, but all
students who have attended the
University of Florida before will
be required to have a C average
for the semester preceding the
one in which they rush.
AU rushees must be enrolled in
the University and be carry carrying
ing carrying at least 12 hours at the begin beginning
ning beginning of rush week.
A fee of $l is required of pros prospective
pective prospective rushees, and is paid only
once. If a girl decides to wait
until a later time to pledge a
fraternity there is no additional
fee. The dollar is payable to the
Panhellenic Council this week.
Girls may also sign up for rush
on Tuesday, from 1:30 to 7:00
p.m. in Room 121 of the Florida
Union.
On Saturday each rushes may
attend five different sorority par parties.
ties. parties. These parties will be infor informal
mal informal with no planned entertain entertainment.
ment. entertainment.
Hats and Heels
Dress .for Sundays preferential
parties will be hats and heels.
The rushee may attend two
of these.
Invitation cards for the parties
may be picked up by the rushee
in Room 324 of the Florida Un Union
ion Union after 8:00 a.m. both Satur Saturday
day Saturday and Sunday.
The preferential Byatem of bidd bidding
ing bidding is used, and details are fur furnished
nished furnished to rushees when they re report
port report to the office to receive their
preference cards. They will fill
out the blanks in Room 128 of the
Administration Building and hand
them to the person in charge.
Bids may be picked up in the
same room on Wednesday, Feb.
26. from 4 to 5 p.m.
The following rule;? will pre prevail
vail prevail through Wednesday, Feb. 26.
1. Sorority pins may be worn
during this period.
2. No sorority woman shall be
allowed in the dormitories unless
she lives there.
3. Sorority women shall not al allow*
low* allow* rushees in their places of re residence.
sidence. residence.
4. No pre arranged engage engagements
ments engagements are to be made with rush-
Hillel Has Open House
The Hillel Foundation Will hold
an open house Sunday at 8 p.m.
Ah' students are cordially invited
to join to attend the event, which
will feature entertainment and
dancing. Refreshments will be
served.

TV
Home fir Auto Radios
Phonographs
Repaired And Serviced
Quickly
Printing Os All Kinds
College Radio
Shop
817 W. Univ. Ave. FR 6-7731

BS CANDIDATES
mmkt WKBjtm h,oose employment
Vj|*% W or graduate study
' Choose direct assignment J
... As an RCA Engineer
1 i

Receive your MS in Electrical Engineering,
Mechanical Engineering or Physics at RCA s
expense, through the RCA Graduate Study
Program. At the same time, youre beginning
youT RCA career as an engineer on a fully
professional level, getting a head start in the
field you prefer. RCA pays the full cost of
your tuition, fees and approved texts while
you take graduate study part time at the Uni University
versity University of Pennsylvania or Rutgers University.
Or, you may prefer a different path ahead ..
RCA Design and Development Specialized
Training. Here is another of RuAs pro programs
grams programs tor careers, in which you begin by
working full-time on planned technical assign assignments.

Right now, though, see your placement officer. Get
squared away on a specific time for your interview.
And get your copies of the brochures that also help
to fill you in on the RCA picture. If youre tied up
when RCAs representative is here, send a resume to:

Tomorrow is here today
at RCA
RADIO CORPORATION ot AMERICA

ees. including arranging of dates
for them. Double dating is con considered
sidered considered indiscreet.
5. No contact by telephone,
telegraph, or other means of
communications shall be allowed
between sorority women and
rushees for any rushing purposes
whatsoever.
6. Sorority women will not be
allowed to "treat' rushees in the
Hub, Campus Club, 00-ed Club,
Florida Room, etc.
7. Sorority women may be al allowed*
lowed* allowed* to be seen with rushees
at any time in accordance with
the above rules, but conversations
are to be limited with no dis discussions
cussions discussions concerning rush.
8. These rules pertain only to
rushees and sorority women and
not other independent women not
signed up for rush.
9. Strict silence shall be main maintained
tained maintained from Friday Feb. 21 at
closing hours until bids are pick picked
ed picked up Wed. February 26.

Siti/ebmnn*
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ments. assignments. Experienced engineers and interested
management guide your progress. You may
receive assignments in design and development
of radar, airborne electronics, computers,
missile electronics, television, radio ana other
equipment fields, as well as in Electron Tubes.
Semiconductors and Components. MS, PhD
Candidates are eligible for direct assignments
in the above mentioned fields.
Theres a lot more thats extremely interesting
about an RCA engineering career. You should
have these facts to make a wise decision about
your future. Get them in person very soon
when an RCA engineering management repre representative
sentative representative arrives on campus

New VA Ruling
Aids Widows
Os Veterans
Many Florida widows o t veter veterans
ans veterans may be eligible for Veterans
Administration benefits because of
a recently enacted law liberali liberalising
sing liberalising the definition of "widow."
Public Law 85-209 provided the
change, according to Joseph E.
Gum officer in charge of the lo local
cal local VA office.
Under the new law, the date
of her marriage to the veteran
will not disqualify a widow for
VA benefits if a child was boro
of the marriage or, if no child
was born, the marriage existed for
at least five years.
Most laws providing for widows
benefits from the VA contain a
marriage cut-off date as an ele element
ment element of entitlement, with % many
different dates for varying bene benefits
fits benefits and periods of service.
The new law does not alter the
existing cut-off dates, but provides
uniform qualifying alternatives if
the marriage dates are not mez.
Futher information on this bene benefit
fit benefit change may be obtained at
the VA office, 106 Seagle Build Building.
ing. Building.

February 19, 1958
Mr. Robert Haklisch, Manager
College Relations, Dept. CR-11
Radio Corporation of America
Camden 2, New Jersey



Th Florida Alligator, Fridoy, Fb. 14,19581

FLORIDA STUDENTS SPEAK
Some Want to Know,
Others Don't Care

By RUTH DYER
Gator Staff Writer
Do you think there* too
much secrecy in decisions made
by the administration, or do
you not? This controversial
question asked forty students
in this weeks Alligator poll,
showed slightly more than half
believing that there was.
Secrecy in Administrative af affairs
fairs affairs on campus was brought out
in the last edition of the Alli Alligator.
gator. Alligator. The University adminis administration
tration administration was cited with not re releasing
leasing releasing information that should
£e brought to every students
attention.
An example of this is the un unwillingness
willingness unwillingness of the Faculty Dis Disciplinary
ciplinary Disciplinary Committee to release
names of individuals convicted
by this body. In this weeks poll
more than half of those polled
advocated releasing these
names while others thought this
might be undesirable. About
the same majority answered
that they felt that they favored
having faculty and faculty-stu faculty-student
dent faculty-student meetings open to the pub public
lic public and the press.
What is your opinion? It could
be expressed in the following
individual comments, which
represent a broad cross-section
of University students.
Mont Trainer, 2UCl think
the administration should pub publish
lish publish ell their decisions concern concerning
ing concerning the student body in a spec special

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ial special column in the Alligator once
a month. This would alleviate
the secrecy that now cloaks the
policy making decisions in the
administration, etc.
Tommy Pfleger, 3BAThey
must keep them rather secret,
'cause I havent heard of any.
Wants Becrecy
Carolyn Thomas, 2UC I
think they should have secrecy,
because an accused person
tnight be proven innocent, and
publicity would slander the per person
son person unnecessarily. Even if he
was found guilty, would K be
right to make his classmates
look down on him?
Vic Miranda, 2UC I think
theres entirely too much secre secrecy
cy secrecy in the administration. I think
the students should be kept up
to date on what's going on.
Steve Rinaldi (applying for
admission) My view of the
U of F administration is that
the administration should con consult
sult consult students feelings as to pol policy
icy policy and base its decisions there thereon.
on. thereon.
Dee Mathis, 2UC I think
the people should be protected.
Everybody deserves a second
chance.
Nelson Romero, 4AR No
comments till after graduation
in June.
Ron Cameron, 3UC I think
there should be secrecy, cause
in case I get caught I dont
want everybody on campus to
know about it. It may tend to
further ruin my reputation.
Utmost Confidence
Harry Kersey, 6AS I have
the utmost confidence in the
discretion of the administration
in such matters and their pos possible
sible possible consequences that they
may have on a persons future.
Brady Hartmann, 4EDThe
administrations policies in the
past concerning this matter
have been too stringent, and I
admire the Alligators publish publishing
ing publishing the facts as theyve done
so many times in the past
Bill McGee, SAS The Uni University
versity University should reveal all files
held in secret except myself
and my friends.
Fred Schuts, BED I think
only major violations should be
released.

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Page 3

SG Officials
Change Location
Os Offices
In an effort to create greater
efficiency and provide more space
for those departments in need of
it, Student Government officials
have relocated several of their of offices.
fices. offices.
As a rule the Traffic Court has
had to move out of their usual
office in room 309 each fall to al allow
low allow Blue Key extra space for
Homecoming preparations.
Under the new arrangement,
Blue Key will permanently share
Room 300 with the Secretary-
Treasurers office which has mov moved
ed moved into the adjoining room 311.
Room 311 was formerly the con conference
ference conference room used by the Presi Presidents
dents Presidents Cabinet. However, a se separate
parate separate room was always received
for Cabinet meetings and 311 as
a file and work room by the Sec Secretaries
retaries Secretaries as the need arose.
Since Cabinet work is spasmo spasmodic
dic spasmodic with different Secretaries per performing
forming performing their duties at various
times during the year, office space
in the future will be alloted as the
time and need arise.
The Traffic Court office is now
located year-round in room 308
and the Secretary of Labor will
also maintain a permanent desk
and file in this room with a re record
cord record and list of job opportunities
available during regular office
hours.
The complete change was exe executed
cuted executed without Student Government
purchasing any new office equip equipment
ment equipment or spending any other mon money.
ey. money.
Phi Eta Sigma Offers
Graduate Scholarships
Two S3OO scholarships are avail available
able available to graduating seniors who
plan to work for graduate degrees
and who are members of Phi Eta
Sigma, Freshman Honor Society.
Scholarships are given on the ba basis
sis basis of the students scholastic re record,
cord, record, evidence of creative ability,
evidence of financial need, pro promise
mise promise of success in chosen field,
and personality.
Members of Phi Eta Sigma who
are interested should get in touch
with Dean R. C. Beaty, faculty
advisor of Phi Eta Sigma Chap Chapter,
ter, Chapter, in Room 128 Administration
Building. Local deadline for appli applications
cations applications is March 1.

ftfc -jA
Kenneth Rouhlinic

News from
Collegiate
Newspapers
By ESTHER FIRESTONE
Gator Staff Writer
FLORIDA STATE UNIVERSITY
The Student Senate of the
University unanimousfly passed
a motion that they go on record
as being in favor of the proposed
plan to remove completely the
sophomore car ban.
FSU, which has a parking and
traffic plan similar to the Uni University
versity University of Florida, had a ban
on freshman and sophomore
students driving autos on cam campus
pus campus passed by the Board of
Control.
University President Robert
M. Strozier lifted the ban first
semester this year after talks
with Student Government repre representatives.
sentatives. representatives. This, however, was
a temporary arrangement to be
in effect for first semester only.
There seems to be no great
traffic problem in existence
now, and there is no obvious
reason why the sophomores
should not be allowed to have
their cars again this semester,
said Ronnie Clark, Junior Sen Senator.
ator. Senator. The University enroll enrollment
ment enrollment will decrease, not increase
next semester, he pointed out.
Plans for the Student Senate
to study the operations of Mor Morrisons
risons Morrisons Food Service, which runs
the Universitys Food Service
Division, were also considered.
The Senate plans to delve into
the reports of quality, quanti quantity
ty quantity and prices as compared with
food services of other universi universities
ties universities and restaurants in Talla Tallahassee.
hassee. Tallahassee.
The ever-plaguing problem of
student complaints concerning
food services on campus, an
annual ritual, according to the
student newspaper The Florida
Flambeau, instigated the call
for a food service probe.
University of North Carolina
Mrs. Eleeanor Roosevelt ap appeared
peared appeared on campus for a public
lecture, press conference and in informal
formal informal discussion time.
The wife of the former presi presideent
deent presideent arrived on campus in
conjunction with a statewide
organizational conference for
the Collegiate Council for the
United Nations.
Syracuse University
Syracuse University has con confirmed
firmed confirmed negotiations with the
Kallet Theatrical Corporation to
buy a 1200 seat theater, a for former
mer former movie house to be used
as a downtown community cul cultural
tural cultural theater and auditorium.
The University is interested
in the theater as an auditor auditorium
ium auditorium for presenting educational
and cultural programs to larg larger
er larger community audiences and
student groups.
UF to Receive
$20,000 Grant
For Cancer Study
The Babe Didrikson Memorial
Cancer Fund, Inc., had donated
$20,000 to further cancer research
at the University.
The gift fulfills & wish by the
late renowned woman athlete to
make a donation in her adopted
state of Florida toward the fight
against the disease that killed her
in 1956.
Gov. Leoy Collins recommend recommended
ed recommended the donation be made to the
J. Hillis Miller Health Center
at the University where prepara preparations
tions preparations are being made to establish
a tumor clinic and a training
program for technologists.
The teaching hospital and clinics
of the Health Center are now un under
der under construction. Radiation thera therapy
py therapy units and a teletherapy ma machine
chine machine will be installed in the new
addition.

MEETING SUN. NIGHT
FLORIDA ALLIGATOR
ADVERTISING FEATURE
STAFF V STAFF
AT
7:30 Florida Union Basement
All Interested Persons Are
Invited To Attend
. ..

HERE ARE MORE RELIGION-IN-LIFE WEEK SPEAKERS

Hermit Eby

Noted Speakers Talk Next Week

By ARLENE FILLINGER
Gator Staff Writer
(Ed. Note: This is the last in a
series of articles on speakers who
will be on the campus next week
during Religion-In-IJrfe Week.)
Sunday marks the opening date,
February 16, of the tenth annual
Religion-In-Lnfe Week on the cam campus.
pus. campus. Activities with emphasis on
religion will convene morning,
noon and night and will, in general

Religion-in-Life Week
Begins at University Sunday

(Continued From Page ONE)
formity The Lonely Crowd.
Members of the forum are Ker Kermit
mit Kermit Eby, Rabbi Herman Schaal Schaalman,
man, Schaalman, Kenneth Boulding and Ar Arthur
thur Arthur Thompson moderator.
Former Secretary of State Dean
Acheson will address the student
body, faculty and staff in the Uni University
versity University convocation in the gym gymnasium
nasium gymnasium Thursday morning at
10:30. Title of Achesons address
is Moralism, Morality and Dip Diplomacy.
lomacy. Diplomacy. Classes will be dismiss dismissed
ed dismissed for the convocation.
Mrs. Dean Acheson, artist wife
of the former Secretary of State,
will be the guest speaker at the
Fine Arts Luncheon sponsored by
the Gainesville Fine Arts Associa Association.
tion. Association. The luncheon will be held
Thursday at 12:15 p.m. in the
Student Service Center. Title of
Mrs. Achesons talk is Art in
Washington.
Climax of Religion-In-Life Week
will be Thursday evenings music
festival presented by the Univer University
sity University Choir and conducted by El Elwood
wood Elwood Keiseter. The festival will
be in University Auditorium at
8:15 p.m.
Committee Members
Members of the official com committee
mittee committee for planning Religion-In-
Life Week are: President and
Mrs. J. Wayne Reitz, honorary
co-chairmen; Eddie Beardsley,
president of the student body;
Dave Levy, Alligator editor; Don
Ezelle, secretary of religious af affairs;
fairs; affairs; Herb Harrison, president of
the Student Religious Associat Association;
ion; Association; Evy Pait, Lila Williams,
Klaus Koch, Dick Wintersteen,
Religion-In Life Week Executive
Committee; Mickey Whittingslow
executive secretary to the execu executive
tive executive committee; and Dr. Charles
McCoy and Dr. Delton Scudder,
advisers to the Student Religious
Association.
Committee chairmen are: Mar-
Veterans' Income
Queried By VA
Questionnaires have been sent
out by the Veterans Administra Administration
tion Administration regarding annual incomes of
veterans, widows and children,
receiving V.A. nonservice- con connected
nected connected disability or death pen pensions.
sions. pensions.
J. E. Gum, Officer in Charge
of the V.A. Office in Gainesville,
urged that those who receive
these forms, complete them and
return the paper without delay.
Otherwise, he said, regula regulations
tions regulations require that we stop pen pension
sion pension payments, in any case
where the questionnaire is not re returned
turned returned within 30 days.
Veterans may contact the V.A.
Office in Gainesville at 212 SE
Ist Street between 8:15 and 5:00,
Monday through Friday.
Atomic Lecture Set
A lecture entitled Ten Years
With the Peaceful Atom, will
be presented Tuesday at 8 p.m.
in Flint Hall.
The lecture will be given by
Elizabeth B. Anderson of the Med Medical
ical Medical Division of the Oak Ridge
Institute for Nuclear Studies. Mrs
Anderson has an unusually va varied
ried varied background in this field and
is considered highly qualified to
speak on the subject.

lif \
O' jJG ts-
Herman Schoolman

be conducted by one or more of
the 13 speakers who will be guests
on the campus.
Among those speakers are:
Paul K. Wavro C. S. 8., a
Christian Science teacher in Jack Jacksonville,
sonville, Jacksonville, represented the Chris Christian
tian Christian Scientists as a wartime min minister
ister minister during World War 11. He
enered the public practice of
Christian Science in 1942 and be became
came became & Christian Science teacher
in 1949.

go Reitz, discussion groups; Don Donna
na Donna Lambert, college division; Ann
Bixler, publicity; Beverly Boales,
hospitality; Ray Anderson music;
Marty Rothstein, arrangements;
Jan Feagans, luncheons; Betty
Landers, keynote address; Don
Ezelle, convocation; Norm Lipoff,
finance; Anne Tyler, church and
worship.
ROTC Grads
Serve 6 Months
The Army will reduce procure procurement
ment procurement of officers from ROTC sour sources
ces sources for two years active duty by
1,700 this month.
The orders of these 1,700 not yet
on active duty are being amended
from 2 years to 6 months active
duty for training.
Officers who have completed
Army ROTC flight training, and
individuals with critical academic
backgrounds, who have been selec selected
ted selected for two years active duty by
the Army Department, will not
be considered for the six months
program.
Science majors in the fields of
chemistry, geology, geophysics,
mathematics, microbiology, para parasitology,
sitology, parasitology, pharmacology, physics
physiology and engineering will
be called for the 6 month period
only; unless they prefer the two
year period; or, uness they must
be called to fin a branch quota.

*
(%i e\
Ever meet a trusting soul?
You cant go wrong looking for a job these days, ho
assures you. Opportunities are great all over. All the good
companies have about the same to offer.
Do they? A lot of not-so-trusting souls think otherwise.
They suspect that some companies have much more to offer
than others, and they want to find out which those are.
Well help. We want to tell you how much the Bell Tele Telephone
phone Telephone Companies offer in the way of advancement oppor opportunities,
tunities, opportunities, training, pay and benefits, professional associates
and working conditions. No matter what your educational
background the arts, the sciences, business or engineering
make a date to talk with a Bell interviewer when he visits
your campus. You can also get information about the careers
these companies offer by reading the Bell Telephone booklet
on file in your Placement Office, or by writing for Challenge
and Opportunity to:
Collage Employment Supervisor
American Telephone and Telegraph Company
195 Broadway, New York 7, N. Y.
bell telephone companies
A,

jpgilf H| ''^
Elmer Leslie

Dr. Mabel Head, prominent lec lecturer
turer lecturer on world affairs, especially
those concerned with the United
Nations, is both an educator and
a leader of forums and discussion
groups. Active in the YWCA and
missions work, her interest in
world affairs has been enriched
by travel in the Orient, Latin
America and all over the United
States. She is also an observer
at the United Nations for the
United Church Women.
Gary Demarest, an associate
pastor at the Riverside Presbyter Presbyterian
ian Presbyterian Church in Jacksonville, was
educated at Princeton Theologi Theological
cal Theological Seminary (8.D., M.A.) and
is a member of the National
Board of the Fellowship of Chris Christian
tian Christian Athletes.
Mrs. Eiise Boulding author,
sociologist and a Quaker leader leaderis
is leaderis concerned with religious growth
of individuals as family mem members
bers members and the unfolding of re religious
ligious religious awareness in children. At
the present time she is a part parttime
time parttime assistant Study Director at
the Institute for Social Research,
Ann Arbor, Michigan. She is the
author of Friends Testimonies
in the Home and The Joy That
Is Set Before Us, 1956 William
Penn Lecture.
Mrs. Dean Acheson
Mrs. Dean Acheson, wife of the
Convocation speaker, is an artist
in her own right. The Official
Committee was pleased that she
consented to participating in the
program with her husband.
Kenneth Thompson, former
chairman of the International Re Relations
lations Relations Committee at Northwest
era University, is the author of
Man and Modern Society. Prin Principles
ciples Principles and Problems of Interna International
tional International Politics and is a con contributor
tributor contributor to numerous publications.
He is currently associate direc director,
tor, director, the Social Sciences, The Rock Rockefeller
efeller Rockefeller Foundation.
According to Dr. Delton Scud Scudder,
der, Scudder, head of the Religion Dept.,
the aim of the Student Religious
Association and the Department
of Religion is for students to at attend
tend attend the meetings, forums, lec lectures*
tures* lectures* and discussion groups sched scheduled
uled scheduled for next week.

Prentess Pemberton

Extension Dept.
Enrollment Seen
Some 3,086 persons enrolled last
year in the 160 college and high
school level corres pond e nee
courses offered by the General
Extension Division of Florida.
A year-end summary of enroll enrollments
ments enrollments for 1957 reveals that of this
figure approximately 2500 regis registrations
trations registrations were received for col college
lege college courses; 500 for high school
courses; and 50 for non-credit
offerings.
The courses are prepared by
faculty members of the University
of Florida and Florida State Uni University.
versity. University.
A bulletin of courses for the
present year may be obtained
from the Department of Corres Correspondence
pondence Correspondence Instruction, General Ex Extension
tension Extension Division of Florida, 908
Seagle Building.
Delta Sigma Pi
Names Leaders
The Beta Eta Chapter of Delta 8
Sigma Pi, professional business
fraternity, recently elected the fol following
lowing following new officers for the semes semester:
ter: semester: President, Dave Fleming;
Vice President, Eric Gruber; Jr.
Vice President, William Flanders;
Secretary, John OBrien; Trea Treasurer,
surer, Treasurer, Blakely Davis; Chancellor,
George Summers.
Delta Sigma Pi is a profession professional
al professional fraternity in the field of com commerce
merce commerce and business administra administration.
tion. administration. It has chapters throughout
the United States and Canada in
the leading universities and col colleges
leges colleges conferring degrees in busi business.
ness. business.

Golfland
Driving Range
Daily 4-11 p.m.
Sat & Sun. 2-11 p.m.
441, North
Clubs for Everyone
Just Past Intersection
N.W. 13th & N.W. 6th Sts.



' FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

Our 50th Year of Publication

Page 4

'Religion Week' Ahead

One of the leading spokesmen of his
party's policies today is the Honorable
Dean G. Acheson. He has accused the
Eisenhower Administration of inaction
which he recently said has now
brought us very close to a serious situ situation.
ation. situation.
The former Democratic Secretary of
State has voiced his views on a wide
range of topics pointing up that after
five years out of political office his
words are still regarded with respect
and admiration.
It is the presence of outstanding stat statesmen
esmen statesmen and speakers such as Acheson
on the Florida campus next week that
will in all probability make this year's
Religion-in-Life Week the best in Uni University
versity University history.
Anyone who has attended any of the
forums, lectures and discussions during
this period in previous years knows
that far often the emphasis is on the
life" rather than the religion.
This is probably so because life and
all of its ramifications, are greater in
the mind's eye than one aspect of life*
Whether it be religion, philosophy, ed education
ucation education and oire of these could be made
into a week, and it would suit the
individual depending on what values
and essentials he placed on life itself.
Religion-in-Life Week has become the
outstanding part of University of Flor Florida
ida Florida education because of the various
ideas that are presented to the stud students
ents students by speakers as varied as can be
imagined.

Much Gained from Foreign Students

Despite the emphasis on foreign rela relations
tions relations by our nation's leaders during
the past few years, many students here
at the University apparently fail to
realize the tremendous opportunity
that is before them to further the Unit United
ed United States prestige in the eyes of the
world.
Each and every one of us could easily
serve as a good-will ambassador with without
out without even leaving the campus.
There are approximately 300 foreign
students enrolled at the University
from 57 nations of the world. When
their college career is over most of
these students will return to their
mother countries to become the politi political,
cal, political, industrial and community leaders
of their people. The impressions they
take back will play an important part
in forming their peoples opinion of
the United States.
And we are responsible for that im impression,
pression, impression, be it good or bad.
So take some time to develop friend friendships
ships friendships with some of our foreign neigh neighbors.
bors. neighbors. Help them learn their way
around the campus. Aid them in be becoming
coming becoming acquainted with our customs
and country, with our ideologies and
views. And most important of all, just
be a good friend.
This will do more than all the efforts
and millions of the State Department
to counteract the prevalent impression
overseas that Americans are egocen-
Goodbye, Elvis
With EHvis Presley bound for Uncle
San's ranks, the cool daddy set has
suffered a Were setback.
His competitors in Hollywood and the
The Florida Alligator
All-American Rating, 1953-57
Member Associated College Press
lfc* FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is the official student e*w>
paper of the University of Florida and is published every
Tuesday and Friday mornings except during holidays,
vacations and examination p eriods. The FLORIDA ALLI ALLIGATOR
GATOR ALLIGATOR is entered as second class matter at tha Unitad
State* Post Office at Gainesvilla. Florida, Offices are located
In basement o< Florida Union. Telephone FR $-3361. exten extension
sion extension 658, and request either editorial or business office.
Business office hours S to 5 Tues., Wed.. Fri. Subscrip Subscriptions
tions Subscriptions $3.00 per year.
Editor-in-Chief DAVID LEVY
Managing Editor LEE FENNELL
Business Mgr CHUCK RUFFNER
DAN HACKKL, EXECUTIVE EDITOR; JOE
THOMAS, CITY EDITOR; SALLY STEWART,
NEWS EDITOR; ROGER LEWIS, STATE EDI EDITOR;
TOR; EDITOR; PAT MURPHY, FEATURE EDITOR; JU JUDY
DY JUDY BATES, COPY EDITOR; 808 BENOIT,
ASST. NEWS EDITOR; GRACE HINSON, SO SOCIAL
CIAL SOCIAL EDITOR.
News Staff Writers: Pauline Bauman, Arlene FUI FUI
- FUI Gloria Brown, Esther Firestone, Bob Je Jerome,
rome, Jerome, Sally Gahoway, Jerry Palmer, Jean Car Carver,
ver, Carver, Sonny Warth, Grace Zinn, Jack Kaplan.
KEN SHER, SPORTS EDITOR; KENN FINKEL,
ASST. SPORTS EDITOR.
Sports Staff Writers: Charlie Pike, Bill Buchal
ter, Billy Shaw, Randy McLaughlin, Henry Gold Goldplan,
plan, Goldplan, Stu Blumberg.
FRANK GRAY, ASST. BUS. MGR. FOR PRO PRODUCTION;
DUCTION; PRODUCTION; KEN CLIFFORD, ASST. BUS. MGR.
FOR SALES; RONALD SHASHY, SUBSCRIP SUBSCRIPTION
TION SUBSCRIPTION MGR; MARTIN STEINER, OFFICE MGR;
BUSAN STATLER, NATIONAL AD MGR.

Editorials

In one *ay, it is regrettable that the
students of the University have so few
opportunities to gain the viewg of out outstanding
standing outstanding speakers who come to the
University. Religion-in-Life Week pro provides
vides provides that one great period during the
academic year when ideas and varied
opinions are stressed in a continuing
five-day period.
No two speakers are of the same
background: Acheson, a political
leader and statesman; Kermit Eby,
leader in labor and educational organ organizations
izations organizations : Prentiss L. Pemberton, pro professor,
fessor, professor, minister, author: ad infinitem.
Much of the credit for making Relig Religion-in-Life
ion-in-Life Religion-in-Life Week the success it is goes
to Drs. Charles McCoy and Delton
Scudder of the Religion Department.
It is through their liberal philosophies
and appreciation of student interests
that Religion-in-Life Week has not be become
come become just a routine, academic and
meaningless period.
The Executive Committee, Evy Pait,
Lila Williams, Klaus Koch and Dick
Wintersteen, also deserve much praise.
Last but not least, President J. Wayne
Reitz for his encouragement.
Our one suggestion we hope the
time comes when such weeks* will be
more than just one; when philosophy,
the role of education in this changing
world, and other ideas are presented
more to the students by outstanding
speakers. For life itself and gaining a
deeper understanding of it, extends
much further than religion alone.

trie and intolerant fools. And the
world's impression of our nation and
people has, and will continue to have,
a profound effect on all of us.
A wealth of knowledge that will lead
to a more understanding and tolerant
attitude toward the rest of the world
on our part can also be gained from
association with the foreign students.
The misinformation that ftiany Ameri Americans
cans Americans have concerning the various cul cultures,
tures, cultures, religions and governments of the
world can be quickly cleared by just
a few conversations with students who
have grown up in different societies.
If approached with an open mind,
contacts with these students can be become
come become extremely stimulating as well as
informative. The thing to remember is
that no society is perfect; that many of
the weaknesses and bad points of ours
could easily be improved by adopting
some elements found in other parts of
the world. Open your mind and you
will improve yourself and your nation.
So dont approach these foreign stu students
dents students with the unjustified air of super superiority
iority superiority found so often among our peo people.
ple. people. Approach them as the equals that
they are; talk to them and listen to
them, give your views and hear theirs,
discuss the advantages and disadvant disadvantages
ages disadvantages of both.
A better and more understanding
world may result.
back woods of the South arent too dis disappointed
appointed disappointed to see him go. A couple of
leading contenders for the pocket pocketbooks
books pocketbooks of the young set remarked that
they weren't crying to see him re remain.
main. remain.
After all, one less competitor for the
juke box and 45 rpm sales means a
better return for Pat Boone, Ricky Nel Nelson,
son, Nelson, et al.
The Presley grandstand was an inter interesting
esting interesting one. He catapulted from a truck
driving job to the swoon sets top in a
relatively short period of time.
In fact, so recent are the memories of
his previous occupation that a truck
driving outfit with the U. S. Army in
Germany has asked the man with the
side-bums to join their ranks.
Good opportunity .. j, you've got ex experience,
perience, experience, they say.
What Elvis does in the Army is in inconsequental
consequental inconsequental to us. With his departure,
we plan to trade in our duck-tails, any anyway.
way. anyway. The raccoon coats went the way
of the wind long ago, and we'd just as
well trade in our teddy bears and
houn-dogs.
But what about the bobby-soxers?
Will they be content? Can Pagliacci
ever replace Elvis ? Will Maria Call&s
really be a substitute for the cotton cottonpickin
pickin cottonpickin crooner?
Or will all youngsters now die of
musical starvation, waiting for the day
two years hence when with luck and
good service Elvis can once more re return
turn return to the musical taste of our
abounding culture.
Oooh, ooh daddy-o.

Friday, Fab. 14,1958

How did you coma out on your grades, Crudley?

GEORGE BAYLESS

Candidates Must do More than Just Win

By GEORGE BAYLESS
Former Alligator Editor
The report in Tuesday's Flori Florida
da Florida Alligator that the University
of Florida Honor Court alleged allegedly
ly allegedly adjudged a student not guilty
after he or she pleaded guilty
points up a student trend away
from the sanctity of what is, or
what should be, "Floridas Most
Cherished Tradition."

But it goes
much deeper
than what some
members of the
court decided.
It reflects a
campus wide
growth of aban abandoning
doning abandoning student
traditions that
have been the
life blood of
this University
because this

BAYLESS

University has been largely
built by men who are products
of the University and its great
traditions.
This means, primarily, that the
campus politician, long a glori glorified
fied glorified wheel, must do more than
win elections. He must assure
that his partys candidates are
not only going to win but be ef effective
fective effective in representing students
and their campus traditions, de defending
fending defending them at the risk of be being
ing being outspoken, which many cam campus
pus campus leaders, partly on an acad-

EL GATO

Off to Venezuela... Adios All

By EL GATO
This semester break I broke
ny leg, so while I reach under
the pillow for my bottle of Ba Bacardi
cardi Bacardi my cohort, who bears a
striking resemblance to Pancho
Villa, will carry on in my stead.
His name ... El Gato Grande.
* e e
By trade Im a professional
revolutionary. I got back from
Cuba last summer and was
awaiting trial when the charges

were dropped
(lack of suffic sufficient
ient sufficient evidence).
Getting wind of
an impending
crisis in Little
Rock, I motor motored
ed motored on up and
was confined to
the same cell
as El Gato who
also happened
to be "just
passing thru."

?

Both of us were too old to join
the National Guard, so he per persuaded
suaded persuaded me to try my luck at
higher education.
This was a bum steer, except
for a small fire on the 2nd floor
of Peabody last semester, Ive
accomplished nothing. The oth other
er other nite I thought I was on to
something. On the strength of a
rumor, I was investigating an
area in the N.W. section of
town said to contain a subver subversive
sive subversive element, when a black
hearse tooled slowly past.
Instinctively assuming a prone
position, I thought I saw
A. Anastasia at the whee;,
but then I remembered A. had
just gotten his in a barber shop.
Wondering who they were, I
suddenly saw some Greek letters
on the side.
Having recently led some riots
in Cyprus, I recognized the Be Beta
ta Beta Theta Pi as standing for
"Murder Inc.. My hand crept
towards the 357. Mag. stashed

q / fT\ r lithe m /fcm\ ~ /a*
/ CO lieoe 6 \ { THROUGH FROrt / fORMUtAE, \/* V ARE 6ASEP o*l / \
/ A JNH, SECURE I V OUTER Sodfrx > r RtACMOMtP* f Out auUf I OUR W-SNAfIfP / / j?!!
w*o SMHr )
V EXISTENCE. / / WttiAWiNST T *^ r >w \ WWOTT /

emic grading fear, and partly on
just plain old lack of guts, have
abandoned for the middle of the
road.
I mean exactly this: the cigar
munching politico is the king kingmaker,
maker, kingmaker, but if he cant find the
right men to run in the Spring
elections, he is doing the sys system
tem system of politics a disservice, and
his job can be classified as
downright dishonest.
* e
Because the Hawkins Case
apparently will be settled be before
fore before the end of the next aca academic
demic academic year (1958-59), a very
level-headed student should be
in the helm as student body
president in order to meet the
exigencies should Hawkins be
admitted as the Universitys
first Negro student.
In addition, the politician
should consider what politics
consists of and bring good old
free-play politics back to the
campus and abolish the girls
school-like rules that govern
elections today.
Without flamboyant elections,
dormitory rallies on school
nights and oodles of poop sheets
few students will take an In
terest in campus politics.
Certainly as student leaders
will be taking a greater part
in campus life because of the
added responsibilities of repre representing
senting representing this student body for por portending

under my left arm pit but the
hearse didnt stop.
I was about to leave the shel shelter
ter shelter of my Azalea bush when I
spotted two pedestrians. A street
lite revealed the Castillian fea features
tures features of the twoobviously Ba Batistas
tistas Batistas henchmen, looking for me.
There was but one recourse; 1
shouted "Vice squad. There
was dead silence suddenly bro broken
ken broken by a girls high pitched
scream: "Ditch the nasalators!
Out of the doors and windows
poured a steady stream of ex existentialism.
istentialism. existentialism.
They looked like a bunch of
DPs but they saved the day,
sweeping the two henchmen
along in & tide of turtle neck
sweaters, berets, beards, and
eyeshadow.
*
Incidental intelligence
One of my sergeants, a blond
who is currently engaged in re recruiting
cruiting recruiting fuerilla fighters for my
next campaign, submits this an antidote

Open Trials to Press, Public
(Continued From Page ONE)
He affirmed that the two cases were correct, but that there
were technicalities" in the decision to release the two students,

and furthermore, that the Alligator would be in "bad taste in
printing such information. He said that as Chancellor he had not
sat in on the actual rendering of the decision, citing Section 412
ot the Constitution that the Chancellor "presides at all hearing
of-.. charges, but shall not participate in the decisions thereon.
Nevertheless, we feel that if Graham took a stronger hand in
leadership of the Court, such incidents would not occur. If such
incidents did occur in the future, The Alligator would again be
under a moral obligation to report this to the students.
We could not justifiably hold back the facts, hiding Injus Injustice
tice Injustice behind a governmental cloak of secrecy.
(Part in in next Tuesdays Alligator will deal with the Lec Lecture
ture Lecture Series Committee, the University Business Managers
Office, and other Administration agencies.)

tending portending events, so should stu students
dents students take a greater part in
selecting their student officers.
e e e
Hie Florida Alligator could
well devote more coverage to
the political situation as could
each and every one of us. With
the disappearance of strong In Independent
dependent Independent voters, only a rela relatively
tively relatively few fraternity and soror sorority
ity sorority members will have the say sayso
so sayso on campus unless a greater
participation ia urged upon the
student body.
Politics is not only fun, but
the essence of our life on this
earth, be your field technical
or what have you. The degree
of participation by the student
body, if less than 50 per cent
of file enrollment, may portend
that a minority of students will
be reacting favorably to what
student leaders want them to
do.
Most commentaries on the up upcoming
coming upcoming election, perhaps the
most important in the student
body history, have dwelled at
length on "who will run. This
is important.
But more important than the
name or grade averages is that
intangible thing, "what the
man is and "what he stands
for.
The "what will really decide
the next year for University
students, not a "who" candi candidate.
date. candidate.

tidote antidote for chronic hiplessness.
Co-eds suffering from this ma malady
lady malady should wear Burmuda
shorts under their skirts, stuff stuffing
ing stuffing the pockets with Kleenex.
Dont make the fatal mistake
of using tissue paper; it
crackles when you walk.
Well, Ive received my grades
and a note to the effect that Im
ineligible to re-enlist here till
next fall, some minor technicali technicality
ty technicality about having to pass a mini minimum
mum minimum number of hours. Perhaps
the state thinks it is wasting
money on me.
I dont know. But Im off to
Venezuela aboard the ketch,
Arpege. I tried to talk my
blond sergeant into coming but
her mother wont let her. The
citizenry of Caracas dont know
it yet, but Im going to make up
the sixth number of their junta.
So adios till next fall when I
may be a visiting dignitary.
Thatll show my C-ll instruc instructor.
tor. instructor.

LETTERS TO THE EDITOR

'Blacknose' Seeks Entry
Into 'Great Swamp' Clique

VIRGIL, The Blacknoeed
Alligator
Once upon & time, long long
ago, there was an alligator
named Virgil. Virgil was of the
Blacknose Tribe and came
from a long line of Blacknose*
The strong and lengthy blood
line of the Blacknoees has done
much for Virgil. It is said that
at the age of two he could crawl
on his belly like a reptile. He
could read and write when he
was only twenty-nine.
A great deal of time has pass passed
ed passed since Virgil first entered the
Great Swamp and he has had
many ups and downs, but in
spite of it all (as one man puts
it) Virgil steadfastly seeks to
do vast things in a half vast
manner.
Although Virgil was extreme extremely
ly extremely well educated by the time he
was forty, he decided to in increase
crease increase his education by going
to school. But Virgil isnt the
type of alligator that goes
around making things easy for
himself (or for anyone else for
that matter). Instead, Virgil de decided
cided decided to go to a school which
for many many years had only
admitted alligators from other
bloodlines. The Blacknoses were
out, according to them.
Disregarding the opposition,
however, Virgil attempted again
and again to enter the school of
his choice. He even went to the

ACROSS THE COLLEGIATE NATION

Intellectual Courses
Stressed at Grinnell

Educators, like businessmen,
are constantly trying to improve
their product, declares Presi President
dent President Howard R. Bowen of Grin Grinned
ned Grinned College in his first bi biennial
ennial biennial report to the Board of
Trustees. From this effort, he
points out, certain fairly dis distinct
tinct distinct trends are emerging
trends that may foretell the fu future
ture future patern of liberal arts ed education
ucation education in this country.
1. There has been an obser observable
vable observable reaction to the old elec elective
tive elective system and a tendency to
search for a certain basic core
of subject matter that should
be common to all educated per persons.
sons. persons. This point of view has led
to required general education
courses, to courses based on
the great books, to compre comprehensive
hensive comprehensive senior examinations ov over
er over the liberal arts generally,
and to the requirement of more
specific courses and the limi limitation
tation limitation of electives.
3. Along the same line, there
has been a tendency to insist
that a major consist of a core
group of required courses taken
in an orderly sequence, rather
than a miscellaneous collection
of courses taken more or less
at the whim of the student.
3. Another tendency is to at attempt
tempt attempt to tie together the major
work into a meaningful and usa usable
ble usable whole, and to relate the
major to the other areas of
knowledge. These efforts often
lead to the senior seminar,
and to the senior comprehensive
examination in the major field.
4. Increasing emphasis is
given to independent creative
effort on the part of students
as distinct from courses consis consisting
ting consisting exclusively of lecture, text textbook,
book, textbook, t and examination. This
trend takes the form of honors
programs, increasing opportun opportunites
ites opportunites for independent study, more
rigid requirement of laborator laboratories,
ies, laboratories, increased use of problems
and cases, requirement of a
senior thesis, greater emphasis
on discussion, use of preceptors
or tutors.
5. The lines separating dis disciplines
ciplines disciplines are becoming less rigid,
and interdepartmental courses
and curricula are becoming
more common.
6. As a reaction to the over overemphasis
emphasis overemphasis on science and social
science, there is a clear ten tendency
dency tendency toward the requirement
of more courses in the fine
arts, philosophy, religion, and
literature, and greater emphas emphasis
is emphasis on values.
7. As a result of the inter international
national international problems of our time
and our responsiblities relating
thereto, many educators believe
that the offerings are parochial
in the sense that they are con concerned
cerned concerned almost exclusively with
western civilisation. The result
has been a tendency to intro introduce
duce introduce courses and curricula re relating
lating relating to the history and culture
of non-Western areas, such as
Africa, the Far Bast, and the
Middle East.
8. In an effort to challenge
and encourage gifted students,
a variety of devices have been

extent of enlisting the aid of
the National Association for the
Advancement of Blacknosed Al Alligators.
ligators. Alligators.
dome alligators think that Vir Virgil
gil Virgil is nothing but a trouble mak maker,
er, maker, but you have to hand it to
him for attempting such a great
task. There is a great deal of
risk involved in what he is try trying
ing trying to do. The alligators on the
campus where he seeks admis admission
sion admission can sometimes be highly
ruthless. Just a few months ago
they received a pet, and shortly
thereafter they tried to cut Ins
stomach with raxor blades.
THIS, to their own pet! It is
conceivable that they may try to
put Virgil in the same pen.
Being a Blacknose, it would
appear that Virgil has been
doomed by the dimpled digit 1
of dubious destiny, and yet,
unless he is rapped on the rip rippled
pled rippled rump by the rusty rod of
reality, it may well be that it
is the school which shall be
fouled by the fickle finger of
flighty fate. If this happens, we
will all be incarcerated by the
clammy clutches of cavernous
consternation; not knowing
which eno of the spectrum is
up.
Eventually, perhaps, science
and skill will overcome ignor ignorance
ance ignorance and superstition, but until
that time Let us pray ...
Name withheld

adopted, among them early ad admissions,
missions, admissions, advanced placement,
special advanced sections of
courses, qualifying examination
in lieu of courses, and honors
programs.
9. To relate college experience
to life and to practical affairs
and to enhance the maturity of
students while in college, var various
ious various work-study plans, Washing Washington
ton Washington semesters, junior years in
Europe, etc., have been devis devised.
ed. devised.
10. To link the intellectual
life of the student to his daily
living, residential colleges or
houfees have been established
in which faculty members and
graduate students are associat associated
ed associated with undergraduates. Along
this line educators are increas increasingly
ingly increasingly questioning the usefulness
of fraternities and sorostieg.
11. To prepare for the coming
shortage of teachers, many ex experiments
periments experiments are conducted on the
use of closed-circuit TV, visual
aids, large classes, greater use
of the lecture method, indepen independent
dent independent study away from the cam campus,
pus, campus, etc.
No one college has adopted
all of these schemes, declares
President Bowen. Chicago,
Harvard, and Columbia have
well known general education
programs; Brown and Law Lawrence
rence Lawrence are experimenting with
lower-division courses based on
the reading of great books; St.
Johns College emphasizes the
great books' program through throughout;
out; throughout; Scripps College offers a
four year humanities course
Swarthmore has its honors
plan; Bennington and Antioch
have work study plans; the
four private colleges of Min Minneapolis
neapolis Minneapolis fit. Paul offer a joint
area study program; Harvard
a Yale have their residential
houses and colleges respec respectively.
tively. respectively.
Grinnell has been relatively
conservative regarding these in innovations.
novations. innovations. Most of them have
been considered more than
once. But the faculty has chos chosen
en chosen to follow fairly traditional
lines in Its educational prac practice.
tice. practice. They have reasoned, per perhaps
haps perhaps wisely, that the quality of
any educational program will
be about equal to the quality of
the faculty that Is to imple implement
ment implement the program.
Curricular innovations are
of secondary, importance. Grin Grinned
ned Grinned Is not the type of institu institution
tion institution that will go all-out for the
latest fad or for a single pan panacea.
acea. panacea. Nevertheless some of
these innovations have been ad adopted
opted adopted at Grinned, among them
increasing emphasis upon inde independent
pendent independent study, senior compre comprehensive
hensive comprehensive examination over the
major, several interdepart interdepartmental
mental interdepartmental curricula, admission of
gifted students prior to gradua graduation
tion graduation from high school, advanc advanced
ed advanced placement of students hav
ing had high school work of
college calibre, an honors pro program,
gram, program, the Washington semes semester.
ter. semester. Some tentative experimen experimentation
tation experimentation has been conducted or
junior year abroad.



TK Florida Alligator, Friday, Feb. 14,1958'!

IFC Sets New Committees
To Handle Semester's Events

By GRACE ZINN
Gator Staff Writer
Witt a new operational set-uj
IFC la entering the apring aem
eater with aeveral projecta un underway.
derway. underway.
A1 Millar, preaident of IFC,
aaid Wednesday night that IFC
now haa five standing commit committees
tees committees to which all new project*
are assigned.
The Frolics Committee, headed
hy Bill Maddox, Phi Gam, is now
working on Spring Frolics. The
dance is scheduled for April 25
and will be a semi-formal affair.
Internal Affairs, under Carl
UF Staffers On
Road To
Mandalay
Two University staff members
left recently for Mandalay. Bur Burma,
ma, Burma, under a Ford Foundation
Grant to survey educational faci facilities.
lities. facilities.
Business Manager W. Ellis
Jones and Head Professor of
Geology R. A. Edwards will con conduct
duct conduct a preliminary survey to de determine
termine determine the feasibility of estab establishing
lishing establishing a school of science at
the University College in Manda Mandated
ted Mandated
In requesting the University to
undertake the survey Ford Foun Foundation
dation Foundation officials pointed out that
one of the important reasons for
strengthening the science program
is to provide a sound basic
science program for the Burma
Universitys Agricultural curricu curriculum.
lum. curriculum. They added that Burma
lacks sound training in the basic
sciences.
UF To Vie For
Bridge Trophy
University of Florida students
will participate in the 1958 Na National
tional National Intercollegiate Contract
Bridge Tournament on Feb. 24
at 7 p.m. in the Florida Union
Oak Room.
All play is by mail and will
be conducted in a single ses session.
sion. session. The tournament date has
been fixed by the National Tour Tournament
nament Tournament Director.
Players chosen from out outstanding
standing outstanding pairs in an all-campus
bridge tournament will have
practice sessions before the re regular
gular regular tournament.
Trophies will be presented to
the universities winning nation national
al national titles, and individual winners
will receive certificates.
Mexican School Plans
Many Summer Courses
A bilingual summer school spon sponsored
sored sponsored by the Universidad Autono Autonoma
ma Autonoma de Guadalajara in coopera cooperation
tion cooperation with members of the faculty
of Stanford University and other
American universities will be held
in Guadalajara, Mexico, June 30
to Aug. 9.
Course offerings will include
art, folklore, history, and Span Spanish
ish Spanish language and literature cour courses.
ses. courses. A charge of $225 will covei
tuition and room and board for
six weeks. For additional infor information,
mation, information, write to Professor Juan
B. Rael, Box K, Stanford Univer University.
sity. University. California.

You ore Cordially Invited to
Attend o Public Talk on
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE
ENTITLED
"HOW CHRISTIAN SCIENCE
ASSURES SUCCESS"
' BY
PAUL K. WAVRO, C.S.B.
OF JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA
TUESDAY, February 18,1958
7:00 P.M.
ROOM 116
FLORIDA UNION

Koons, AGR, is planning rush for
next fall. The committee is con con)
) con) sidering raising the percentile
- rank required for pledging above
- the present 4S percentile rank,
'nils would probably result in
, more pledges making their grades
; and would keep many from pledg pledg.
. pledg. ing until the second semester,
j The committee is also consider considering
ing considering cutting the number of rush
l dates per day from four to two,
r making rush less hectic for frat
, men.
1 Fraternity Finance and Admin Admin,
, Admin, istration, Bob Glenn, Delta Upsil Upsil.
. Upsil. on, is very busy planning the
second weekend in April. This
will be the first time this con convention
vention convention has been held on the
U of F campus.
The News Bureau, with Ray
Barkett, Beta, is currently work working
ing working on a twenty minute color film
of frat life. The film, which is
planned for use during the con convention
vention convention answers the major objec objections
tions objections to fraternities. It can be
used later as a form of fraternity
orientation in high schools.
Service and Awards, Tom East Eastwood,
wood, Eastwood, ATO, is in the process of
planning Greek Week for the
spring semester. It is scheduled
to start March 19 and will prob probably
ably probably run for three days.
These five committees now
work on all new iFc projects.
No special committees are form formed
ed formed for new projects.
Engineer Fair Set
Military Exhibit
The Futurarmy Exhibit will
be on public display March 8, 9
and 10 as a part of the Engineer Engineering
ing Engineering Fair, Colonel Marvin A. Kreid Kreidberg,
berg, Kreidberg, announced today.
According to Colonel Kreidberg,
the Futurarmy Exhibit dramatiz dramatizes
es dramatizes the evolution of the Army from
its beginning to the present and
gives a preview of the Army of 1
the future. It points up the Armys 1
scientific and technological ad- 1
vances in fields of weaponry and 1
equipment with particular empha- 1
sis on its success in developing <
operational guided missiles.
The exhibit is housed in an air- (
cooled, expansible trailer which.
contains dioramas, a slide thea- T
ter with documentary tapes and <
associated graphic arts materials, t

Florida Union to Sponsor
Foreign Travel Program

The Florida Union is planning
to sponsor a group of 30 students
on a grand tour of Europe with
the European Traveling Seminar
as the result of a new service de designed
signed designed to interest and aid students
in foreign travel and study.
The tour roster will be left open
until March 15, however, early re registration
gistration registration will help guarantee pas passage.
sage. passage.
The tour cost of $1,240 will in include
clude include round trip transatlantic pas passage
sage passage by Dutch Student ships, con continental
tinental continental travel by deluxe motor motorcoach,
coach, motorcoach, organized tour programs,
hotel and food expenses.
Holland, France, Switzerland,
Italy, Austria, Germany, Den Denmark,
mark, Denmark, England and Belgium, with
the Worlds Fair at Brussels, will
be the countries visited on this

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Snow, Not Start, Fell on Gainesville
Miss Non! Sweeting, a UF coed from snowless Miami- winds up and lets go with a genuine
Gainesville snowball which she Is aiming directly toward the cameraman. The smattering of snow
which fell yesterday morning la a rare occurrence In the North Central Florida area.

Page 5

New Building
To Serve only
The building under construc construction
tion construction southwest of the Hub is the
new Physics building and not the
Math. Physics and Psychology
Building as previously planned,
according to heads of the three
departments concerned.
Franklin W. Kokomoor, head
of the Math department, said they
were not too badly situated Walker Hall at the moment. He
thought the change was the right
thing to do.

: tour. Half of the time will be
i free, including ample free time in
l the major cities Copenh age n,
. London, Paris, Florence and
Rome.
, Aren Sorensen and Karen Jor Jorgensen,
gensen, Jorgensen, two Scandinavians who
t came to this country ten years ago,
, will be tour directors. They have
. more than twenty-five years ex experience
perience experience in European travel.
Sorensen, a former cabinet
member of the Danish Govern*
, ment, is the author of nine books
on European art, history and con contemporary
temporary contemporary affairs. Daily leader leadership
ship leadership of the tour will be handled
by Joan Cochran, Program Direc Director
tor Director of the Florida Union, who has
had extensive experience with
recreational, cultural, and social
activities of University students
and faculty.
For the faculty, a tour
able with a similar itinerary.
However, Dutch ships are open
only to students.
Any student interested in be becoming
coming becoming a member of the tour may
contact Joan Cochran, Room 316,
Florida Union.
Grant Offered
For Europe Study
The American Committee on
United Europe has announced a
full scholarship, including travel,
tuition- board, lodging and inciden incidental
tal incidental expenses, for an American col college
lege college graduate to attend the 1958-
59 session of the College of Eu Europe
rope Europe at Bruges, Beigium.
Applicants must be able to
speak French, be under 30, single
and have graduated by next June
from an accredited four-year col college.
lege. college. Deadline for applications is
Mar. 8, 1958.
Further information can be ob obtained
tained obtained from the American Com Committee
mittee Committee on United Europe, 120 East
56 Street, New York, 22, N. Y.
Syracuse Offers
Law Scholarships
The Syracuse College of Law
is sponsoring a program of tui tuition
tion tuition scholarships available to stu students
dents students admitted to the three-year
course leading to the degree of
Bachelor of Law.
A limited number of these scho scholarships
larships scholarships equivalent to full tuition
will be awarded on the basis of
outstanding promise and demon demonstrated
strated demonstrated financial need. An addi additional
tional additional number of partial tuition
grants win be awarded to stu students
dents students of promise who have dif difficulty
ficulty difficulty in meeting the entire tui tuition
tion tuition payment. These grants range
from S2OO to |SOO a year.
Application forms for the grants
and loans mpst be made on or
before March 17 to the College
of Law, Syracuse University.

Neor Hub
Physics
As for the Psychology depart department,
ment, department, professors had said they
need a new building badly. At
the moment it is one of the most
rapidly growing departments on
campus. Classrooms and offices
are scattered all overAdminis overAdministration
tration overAdministration Building, Build ing E,
Building L, and Floyd Hall. The
graduate training program,
through PhD, is one of the 22
approved by the American Psy Psychology
chology Psychology Association. Professors
feel that an increase in staff and
a new building are needed.
According to R. C. Williamson,
head of the Physics department,
plans are being made to move
into the new buildihg around the
middle of March. Classes will be
held there this spring if all the
equipment can be moved in time.
Teaching labs will have all new
equipmentchrome plated and
lime oak furniture. All of the shop
machinery is new.
Dr. Max Rosenberg, from Cla Clarenbon
renbon Clarenbon Laboratory in Oxford, Eng England,
land, England, will arrive Monday to assist
in the planning of a low tempera temperature
ture temperature research program. This pro program
gram program has recently produced the
first liquid helium in the state of
Florida.
On Feb. 24, Dr. Marshall King
will visit here to help work on the
spiral ridge electron cyclotron
program. He is from Harwell,
England, the British counterpart
of Oak Ridge.

R. J Reynolds Tobacco Company.
; '} Winston-Salem. N. C.

If you answered No to all questions, you obvi obvi/
/ obvi/ Jllllr ously smoke Camels a real cigarette. Only 6or
l|r 7 No answers mean you better get on to Camels
WzM fast. Fewer than 6 Nos and it really doesnt
matter what you smoke. Anythings good enough!

Have a real cigarette- have a Camel
4 1

Cultural
Calendar
Note: All organizations who
wish to have notice of cultural
events published should have no notice
tice notice in by Wednesday, for the
Friday Edition. Send or hiring
notices to Jerry Palmer, Flor Florida
ida Florida Alligator, Florida Union.
Today: Audubon Screen Tours
8 p.m.University Auditor Auditorium;
ium; Auditorium; Movie Battle Cry 7 A
9 p.m.Florida Union.
Tomorrow: Movie Battle
Sunday: Church of Your
choice; Cultural Forum Dr.
Mable Head speakerl p.m.
Hillel Foundation; Keynote Ad Address
dress Address Religion in Life Week-
William Muehl 3 p.m.Univer p.m.University
sity p.m.University Auditorium.
MondayReligion in Life
Week beginsSee story page 1.
Tuesday: Religion In Life
Programs.
Wednesday Religion in Life
Programs.
Thursday: Religion In Life
Programs; Cancer Lecture Ser SeriesB
iesB SeriesB p.mt.Medical Science
Building.
Cosmic Ray Film
Set for Monday
Cosmic Rays an hour-length
film, will be shown Monday night
at 7:30 in Benton 203.
This film is the second in a
series being shown at three week
intervals by Sigma Pi Sigma,
Physics Honor Society.
A business meeting will preceed
'the film. Everybody is cordially
invited.

EVENT SLATED MARCH 7-9

Engineers' Fair Books Missile

By BRUCE DOLAN
Gator Staff Writer
Top feature of the forthcoming
Engineers Fair will be the pos possible
sible possible arrival of a seventy foot
missile from the Red Stone Ar Arsenal,
senal, Arsenal, Huntsville, Alabama.
The College of Engineering will
play host to the annual Engin Engineers
eers Engineers Fair Mar. 7-8. Ray Royce,
fifth year student in Civil En Engineering,
gineering, Engineering, said, I hope it will
be the best Fair ever, when
asked what he thought about the
propects for a successful Fair.

Cavaliers' Initiation
Nets 19 New Members

Alpha Chapter of Cavaliers Na National,
tional, National, mens social organization,
concluded the most active sem semester
ester semester in its history with the ac acceptance
ceptance acceptance of 19 new members at
a formal initiation ceremony held
Jan. 14.
The 19 new brothers of Cavali Cavaliers.
ers. Cavaliers. initiated after a semester as
pledges, are: Bob Sovik (Presi (President
dent (President the Pledge Class), Frank
Deus. jJim Follansbee, John
Hardman. James Jones, Bob Ken Kendel.
del. Kendel. Larry Lausse, Frank Lewis,
Dick McCabe. James McElwee,
John Nobis, Jim ONeil, Art
Orgera, Jim Ross, Martin Tate,
Mike Trocke. Dave Wakeland.
Gerald Warriner. and Jack Win Winstead.
stead. Winstead.
John Strickland, chapter presi president.
dent. president. has extended spi invitation
to all male students interested in
pledging Cavaliers to attend one
of two get-acquainted meetings to
be held Feb. 17 and 24 at 6:30
p.m. in room 212 of the Florida
Union. Questions concerning Ca Cavaliers
valiers Cavaliers will be answered, and
membership applications will be
available.
Highlight of the coming semes semesters
ters semesters activities will be the campus campuswide
wide campuswide Third Annual Sabre Ball.
Other planned activities include
a private Frolics Dance, a week weekend
end weekend party at Lake Placid, the
regular weekly dance class for
members and pledges, and fre frequent
quent frequent mixers and stag parties.
Last semester Cavaliers spon sponsored
sored sponsored a campus-wide Homecom Homecoming
ing Homecoming Ball, took first place in the
Independent Division of the
Homecoming Parade with a float
containing nine and one-half tons
of ice, held a private Frolics
Dance, a party in Miami with
the Gamma Chapter, and a Christ Christmas
mas Christmas Party with the Cavalettes.
Cavalier sweetheart Jana Vickers
was selected U of F Homecoming
Queen.
Cavaliers was founded at the
University of Florida in 1927 to
improve social activities, privi privileges,
leges, privileges, and opportunities for stu students.
dents. students. Other chapters in the state
are the Beta Chapter at Florida
State University and the Gamma
Chapter at University of Miami.

GOOD RESULTS
when Mr. Buyer meets Mr. Seller
in *
i> Alligator J?)

j Each engineering society repre represented
sented represented at the College of Engin Engineering
eering Engineering is expected to have at least
one exhibit. This includes, The
i
American Society of Civil En Engineers,
gineers, Engineers, The American Society of
i Mechanical Engineers, The Am American
erican American Society of Chemical
Engineers, The American Society
of Aeronautical Engineers, The
American Society of Industrial En Engineers,
gineers, Engineers, and The American Socie Society
ty Society of Electrical Engineers.
I Other special features to top the

Sister Organizations include the
U of F Cavalettes founded in 1947.
Miamis Cavalettes, and FSUs
Cotillion.
Three Awards
To be Given
In Blood Drive
Three awards will be present presented
ed presented to groups making outstanding
contributions to the Student Gov Government
ernment Government Blood Drive, John Mc-
Call, chairman of the project,
announced this week.
A third division of competition,
encompassing the co-ed dormi dormitories,
tories, dormitories, has been added to the al already
ready already existing Fraternity and Sor Sorority
ority Sorority divisions. According to Mc-
Call, each of these groups will
compete separately for awards.
The committee also decided that
the actual award given would
be in the form of a scroll, instead
of the customary trophy. The de decision
cision decision was based on the feeling of
the committee that a trophy was
not in good taste, and that a
scroll in the form of a letter of
appreciation would be more fit fitting.
ting. fitting.
Donors are being processed at
the John Henry Thomas Memorial
Blood Bank, located at the Ala Alachua
chua Alachua Memorial Hospital. All
students are being asked to make
appointments before going to the
blood bank, to avoid unneces unnecessary
sary unnecessary waiting.
Donations will not be accept accepted
ed accepted from those who have been in infected
fected infected with the flu any time dur during
ing during the four weeks prior to their
appearance at the blood bank.
CENTRAL FLORIDA
SERVICE
Learn to Fly Now!
Qualified Stengle
Instructor Field

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the best smoke. Try Camels and youll agree!

| long list of exhibits, s&id Royce,
will be an atomic energy project
| frctn Oak Ridge, Tenn., and an an;
; an; other outstanding exhibit from the
Red Stone Arsenal, Huntsville,
Alabama.
> i
Chairman Royce said, over
;200 State high schools are being
invited to attend the Fair, how how!
! how! ever, the attendance of these
schools will be held down due
to the Florida High School Bas Basketball
ketball Basketball Tournament slated here
for the same weekend.
Committee Heads
Royce listed the following as
committee and exhibit heads:
Steve Melvin, junior in Indus Industrial
trial Industrial Engineering, assistant fair
chairman; Don Riblett, senior in
Industrial Engineering, president
of the Benton Engineering Coun Council;
cil; Council; Ed Prichard, senior in Me Me-1
-1 Me-1 chanical Engineering, chairman
of industrial exhibits; Wayne
Matchett, senior in Electrial En Engineering,
gineering, Engineering, chairman of printed
materials; Dick Drasgalla, jun junior
ior junior in Industrial Engineering,
chairman of space accommoda accommodations;
tions; accommodations; Bill Harrison, business
manager; Bill Harrell, senior in
Civil Engineering, chairman of
judges of the Fair; Eaton Mel Melton
ton Melton and A1 H&mmack, co-chair co-chairman
man co-chairman of news-publicity; Danny
Walling, junior in Civil Engin Engineering,
eering, Engineering, chairman of local pub pub
pub licity; William McGinely, chair chairman
man chairman of radio-television; Dick Jem Jem
Jem ison* senior in Civil Engineering,
chairman of publicity to state
high schools.
Royce said that most of the
students, exhibits and the com competition
petition competition exhibits would be new
ones, but some would be the old
stand-bys that have so much pub public
lic public appeal year after year.

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FOR NEW HOSPITAL

Bond Issue Said Important

(Continued From Page ONE)
Alter Use architects completed
their plana for a new hospital,
the county found that it did not
have sufficient money to go
ahead on the building. Even with
federal Hill-Burton funds, they
were short more than half a
million dollars.
Election Failed
Another bond issue was called
for in the Spring of 1967. This
election failed, even though a
majority of those who voted
favored the bond issue; enough
voters did not turn out. (The
Florida Constitution requires
that more than 50 per cent of the
registered freeholders vote be before
fore before a bond issue can carry.)
Some political observers say
the election faded because bond
issues almost always fail when
there is not a new registration
for the particular election; old
election rolls have too much
dead wood to make possible a
50 per cent turnout in a spe special
cial special election.
Others say it failed because
of local resentment over choice
of site, or because the voters
really wanted an addition to the
old hospital rather than a new
one.
This brings us up to the pre present
sent present situation and the February
20 election.
Because hospital beds are des desperately
perately desperately needed, and there is
not enough money now on hand
to build even an addition to the
existing hospital, the county
commissioners have called for
another bond issue election on
February 20. There has already
been a new registration of
freeholders for this election.
If the bond issue passes, the
County Commissioners have
committed themselves to build
A hospital adjacent to, and con connected
nected connected with, the existing hospi hospital,
tal, hospital, using plans currently being

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drawn up by an Atlanta archi architect
tect architect
At the same time the pro problems
blems problems of what to build and
where to build it have been un under
der under discussion, there have also
been bitter local controversies
over who is to run the hospital
the County Commissioners or
a Board of Gubernatorial Ap Appointees.
pointees. Appointees. This question has not
yet been settled, and will be
brought to court once the bond
issue is decided, (To bring a
law suit now would invalidate
bonds, and there is a July 1
deadline on letting the hospital
contract if federal funds are to
be obtained.)
As a result of the political
contest over control of hospi hospital
tal hospital affairs, there has been ut utter
ter utter local confusion on what the
election next week will decide.
Some feel that to vote for the
bonds, now, would give tacit ap approval
proval approval to some political man maneuvering*
euvering* maneuvering* that have been going
cm recently. Others say that a
yes vote would signify appro approval
val approval of trustee management of
the hospital rather than control
vested in the Commission.
However, in actual fact, next
weeks election can decide only
one thing. This is: the voter
chooses whether or not he wants
a bond issue to finance a new
hospital building to be construct constructed
ed constructed east of the existing hospital,
and connecting with the present
structure. This, and this alone,
is what can be decided by the
election.
Any other questions will have
to be decided, eventually, and
should be decided publicly. But
this particular bond election is
not the time or place. All a
vote of NO sill signify is that
the voter is not in favor of
added hospital facilities financ financed
ed financed through a bond issue.
More Cost
What if the bond issue fails?

Because the need is so desper desperate,
ate, desperate, and because the contract
must be let by July 1, probab probably
ly probably the County Commissioners will
go ahead with the present plans
for an addition to the existing
site, but they will finance it
through revenue certificates in instead
stead instead of through bonds.
There are two difficulties with
this method. First it would cost
more. The property owner
would not be saved any money,
since, directly or indirectly, any
financing will have to be paid
through property taxes.
However the revenue certifi certificate
cate certificate interest is higher, so the
cost to the county would be up to
$76,000 more than if the money
came from bonds. This would
be $75,000 of taxpayers money
that is simply going to interest
payments, and not giving the
taxpayers a single extra thing.
Second, if the county borrows
on revenue certificates for a
hospital, it will be using up its
last borrowing potential. In the
event of emergency or catastro catastrophy,
phy, catastrophy, the county will not have
any remaining security to bor borrow
row borrow against.
How do you make up your
mind on how to vote? Actually
it comes down to the question of
whether you are more anxious
to indicate your dissatisfac dissatisfaction
tion dissatisfaction with the conduct of power
politics locally (if you think
a negative vote does this), or
whether you want more hospi hospital
tal hospital beds paid for in the most
economical fashion possible at
the moment.
I personally am willing to
forego the dubious change of
disapproving what I consider
improper actions and decisions
in favor of getting more beds.
Thus, even though I disap disapprove
prove disapprove strongly of the way the
thing has been handled to date,
I am voting FOR bonds.

Liberty Party
Forms as 'U'
Group Silent
(Continued From Page ONE)
Fraternities Hackel listed as
members of the Liberty Party axe;
Alpha Epsilon Pi, Alpha Tau Om Omega,
ega, Omega, Beta Theta Pi, Chi Phi, Kap Kappa
pa Kappa Alpha, Phi Delta Theta, Pi
Kappa Phi, Sigma Chi, Sigma
Nu, Tau Epsilon Phi, and Theta
Chi.
Other Fraternity political rep representatives
resentatives representatives held an informal
meeting Wednesday night ac according
cording according to Jim Martin, Pi Kap Kappa
pa Kappa Alphas representative, but no
candidates or party officers were
named.
Were not rushing into any anything,
thing, anything, said Martin, we plan to
have another meeting some time
this week.
Those fraternities who had rep representatives
resentatives representatives at the .informal
meeting Wednesday night, Mar Martin
tin Martin informed the Alligator, were:
Alpha Gamma Rho, Delta Tau
Delta, Kappa Sigma, Lambda
Chi, Phi Gamma Delta, Phi Kap Kappa
pa Kappa Tau, Pi Kappa Alpha, Pi Lam Lambda
bda Lambda Phi, and Sigma Phi Epsilon.
Sigma Alpha Epsilon, an active
political house in past elections,
was not associated with either as
yet.

Reitz Cites Ideals of Leaders

(Continued From Page ONE)
Out of the experience of the
Revolution, George Washington
had developed an abiding convic conviction
tion conviction that, although he had not
had the advantages of advanced
schooling such an opportunity
should be provided at public ex expense.
pense. expense. In his first message to
Congress in January 1790, he
sought to arouse public interest
in science and literature by ask asking
ing asking that the strengthening of
schools be an early consideration.
When his proposal for a na national
tional national university was not acted
upon by Congress, Washington
took positive action, Reitz
said. He wrote to John Adams,
Thomas Jefferson, and others of offering
fering offering to give as he did later
in his will lOO shares of valu valuable
able valuable stock in the James River
Company as a nucleus for an en endowment.
dowment. endowment. This stock eventually
found its way into Washington and
Lee University and still provides
about $3,000 annual income.
Prevents Tyranny
Thomas Jefferson carried these
ideas as far toward fruition as
any man could in his generation.
He urged upon all who would lis listen
ten listen or read his words that educa education
tion education is the chief means of prevent preventing
ing preventing tyranny and of promoting hap happiness.
piness. happiness.
Jefferson laid down basic ten tenets
ets tenets in American education which
have remained unchanged today.
These include: first every child
should have an education at pub public
lic public expense; second, every
branch of knowledge deemed use useful
ful useful should be taught; third, voca vocational
tional vocational schools for workers of all
kinds should be provided at pub public
lic public expense.
Even with establishment of the
University of Virginia, Jeffersons
dreams were not wholly fulfilled.
Dr. Reitz went on to say that
Jeffersons idea that every worthy
branch of knowledge should be
taught, was given its most im important
portant important practical application in
1862 when Abraham Lincoln sign signed
ed signed the Land-Grant College or Mor Morrill
rill Morrill Act which provided assistance
to each state in the establish establishment
ment establishment of a College of Agriculture
and Mechanical Arts. This act,
under which important segments
of the University of Florida were
established, began a new era in
the American sysem of higher
education.
From the point of view of so-
FBK Speakers
Applications Set
(Continued From Page ONE)
deadline for applications is 5 p.m.
Tuesday, Feb. 25. No practice
speech will be required as a part
of the application interview this
year.
Those who turn to applications
will A>e assigned an interview ap appointment
pointment appointment during the period of
Feb. 24-28. At this time the stu student
dent student will appear before a panel of
Blue Key brothers, who will choose
the speakers on the basis of appli application
cation application and All speak speakers
ers speakers selections will be made on
March 3.
This years tours will be made
during the week of April 14.

CALL FR Ug;
409 West University Avenue

BUT WILL REPRESENT ALL EVENTS

No Spring Shots in Annuol

By JOE THOMAS
. Gator City Editor
The 1958 Seminole will not con contain
tain contain any actual photos from this
coming Spring semester but Edi Editor
tor Editor John Totty promised that it
would have pictures typical of all
second semester activities.
Usually the annual goes through
at least the first month of the
second semester but the Execu Executive
tive Executive Council request for 8000
copies of the yearbook earlier
this Fall makes it necessary to
close the book by March 1, Totty
explained, which means no more
pictures could be taken after Feb.
15.
Totty emphasised, however, that
all second semester activities
would be covered. AH Spring ath athletic
letic athletic teams will have their pic pictures
tures pictures taken if we can get them
together, the Editor said, and
pictures. from last Spring
also be used. X
You can never really cover
second semester in a book that
has to come out in the Spring,
Totty reasoned.
Too Many
Commenting on the Exec Coun Councils
cils Councils budget proposal for 8000 Semi Seminoles
noles Seminoles as opposed to the original
plan for 6,500, Totty thought that
8000 copies will probably be too
many.
We might run into the pro-

~> r
PRESIDENT REITZ
ciety, education is the most re rewarding
warding rewarding of all investments and
our system of free public educa education
tion education is our surest means of insur insuring
ing insuring economic, social, political and
cultural programs, the speaker
declared.
Pressure on Schools
At the present moment, pres pressure
sure pressure is being placed upon our
public schools and colleges and
universities to expand programs
in the natural sciences and tech technology.
nology. technology. . We can no longer af afford
ford afford the luxury of neglecting Eng English,
lish, English, mathematics, science, lan language,
guage, language, history and the humanities
Acheson Speaks
On Morality
(Continued From Page ONE)
present world crisis is due as
much to the inaction of this ad administration
ministration administration as to Soviet Ac Actions.
tions. Actions. He accused the Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower leadership of substi substituting
tuting substituting words for actions to a
point where they have now
brought us face to face with a
serious crisis.
Acheson, Secretary of State
under President Harry S. Tru Truman,
man, Truman, had this criticism of his
successor, John Foster Dulles.
Im never quite sure of what
Mr. Dulles is saying because
every time he speaks he says
a different thing.
After receiving a B. A. from
Yale and a law degree from
Harvard, Acheson began his
career as private secretary to
Associate Justice Brandeis. For
the next 20 years he practiced
law before becoming Assistant
Secretary of State in 1941. At
the end of World War II he be became
came became Under Secretary of State.
After another interval of law
practice Acheson wad Secretary
at State in the Truman Adminis Administration
tration Administration from 1949-53.
Last month Acheson published
his third book; Power dhd Di Diplomacy.
plomacy. Diplomacy. His other works are
A Democrat Looks at His
Party, 1955. and A Citizen
Looks at Congress, 1957.
Since 1953, he has been a
member of the law firm of Cov Covington
ington Covington and Burling in Washing Washington,
ton, Washington, D.C.

blem of getting them back on
time and theres the possibility
we might not be able to get rid
of them all of we have to distri distribute
bute distribute them during the final exam
period when many of the students
have already gone home, Totty
said.
Concerning the Seminole it itself
self itself Totty felt that students could
expect a "different yearbook.
"Effort has been made to try to
put students back into the Semi Seminole,
nole, Seminole, to make it a book on student
activities, he added.
Students come first in the layout
of the annual Totty plans. The
University section is in the back,
beginning with the Governor, the
Board of Control, the Administra
tion, and the view of the growth
and progress of the University.
MEASLES AND MUMPS
MAKE MUCH MISERY
A mild epidemic of measles
which hit returning students
has leveled off, according to
Dr. Robert H. Vadhelm, director
of student health.
Yesterday morning 15 cases
of measles and one of mumps
were reported, but by the af afternoon
ternoon afternoon the number had leveled
off to 9 measle cases.
Those ill will be In the in infirmary
firmary infirmary three or four days.

in the preparation of students for
advanced work.
To Maintain Standards
"If adequate standards are to
be maintained in our universities,
students without adequate pre preparation
paration preparation or lacking in ability will
need to be excluded, just as is
now being done at the University
of Florida. Such policy is not un undemocratic
democratic undemocratic since we provided eq equal
ual equal opportunity for all who quali qualify.
fy. qualify.
General Lee
The educator paid high tribute
to Robert E. Lee, who turned
down attractive business offers to
become president in 1865 of the
bankrupt and war-ravaged Wash Washington
ington Washington College in Lexington, Va.
Lee, who had been superintendent
of West Point, methodically re rebuilt.
built. rebuilt. . and won high prestige
to the college.
"Not the least otf the contribu contributions
tions contributions to the well-being of our coun country
try country was the devotion of these four
men to the ideal of providing for
all Americans an education of the
heart and mind that will enrich
and preserve our democratic faith
in the individual, he concluded.

AT SFECIAIToWPRIIC^^jS^^*
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FEBRUARY 17 & 18

Join the team of Engineers and Scientists
whose latest achievement is the all-new
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who are even now turning to still newer
and more stimulating projects in the nearly
half-a-hundred Air Force contracts on hand.

CONVAIR IS A DIVISION OF GENERAL DYNAMICS CORPORATION

The senior section finishes the
book.
"Smallest in Years
The 1958 version of the Seminole
will be the "smallest its been
in years, Totty said. It holds 360
pages compared to the ah-time
high of 408 last year. "But it
doesnt hurt the quality at all,
he added.
The yearbook will feature "ex "excellent
cellent "excellent the best the
Seminole has had, Totty believes,
Newman Club
To Hold Dance,
A Valentines Day dance and
costume ball, sponsored by the
Newman Club, will be held to tonight
night tonight at 8:30 in the American Le Legion
gion Legion Hall.
The annual affair is part of a
pre-lenten tradition celebrated all
over the world, according to Joe
A. Brown, dance chairman.
Music will be furnished by Bill
Garrets band, specializing in
dixieland, Latin American, and
popular dance rhythms.
All proceeds for the dance will
go to charitable organizations in
Gainesville. Donations are $2 per
couple.
Dance chairmen include: Tony
Netti, publicity; John Schnizzo,
tickets; Bob Geller, decorations;
and Bob Hayward, entertainment.

Page 6

I The Florida Alligator, Friday, Feb. 14,1958

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Choir Concert
Slated Thursday
"Dry Bones and "Lover, wfE
be two of the popular number*
featured in concert by the Univer University
sity University choir next Thursday night.
Beginning at 8 p.m. in Univer University
sity University Auditorium the concert will
include ols and modem sacred
music, modern compositions and
novelty numbers.
Ray Anderson, bass, will be the
featured narrator in the choiri
presentation of The Creation,
frbm Gods Trombone.
Soloist in Schumans "Prelude
for Voices" from the modern
group will be June Card.
The concert will include many
numbers featured on the tour
made between semesters. Concerts
were given in Daytona Beach, San Sanford,
ford, Sanford, Vero Beach, Palm Beach,
Delray Beabh, Fort Lauderdale,
Hollywood and Miami Beach.
Dr. Elwood Keister, formerly
with the Robert Shaw chorale, will
conduct the group. This is his first
with the organization.

Those Interested
i Are Cordially Invited
i To Attend The
' CHRISTIAN SCIENCE
l Campus Organization
Meetings
Sundays At 6:45 P.M.
Florida Union
Auditorium :



Five Meets Slated
On New Track Oval

The University of Floridas new
track and field stadium, now near nearinf
inf nearinf completion, will be the scene
of five meets during the 1958 sea season,
son, season, according to Florida track
coach Percy Beard.
In addition to the Georgia Tech
and Florida State meets, the new
oval will be the scene of the
Florida Relays, the Florida AAU
Varsity To Hold
Golf Clinic Today
The first golf clinic ever held
by the University of Florida golf
squad will be conducted this af afternoon
ternoon afternoon on Perry Field at 4 p.m.
Golfing mentor Conrad Rehling
announced that the clinic would
consist of an introduction of the
varsity captain Pete Trenham,
and the Florida squad, as well as
an instructional period with var various
ious various members of the team dem demonstrating
onstrating demonstrating the different shots.
Students, faculty members, and
all golf enthusiasts are invited to
attend the clinic in an effort to
gain spectator interest in the
sport.

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    meet, and the State High School
    championshipa.
    On the road, the Gators will
    face Miami and Auburn in dual
    meets,, and will compete in the
    Southeastern Conference cham championships,
    pionships, championships, to be held in Birming Birmingham,
    ham, Birmingham, Alabama, May 16 and 17.
    Almost 4,000 fans will be able
    to be seated in the spacious grand grandstand,
    stand, grandstand, located Just off the New Newberry
    berry Newberry Road on the western edge
    of the campus.
    Watson Returns
    The cinder squad will be bol bolstered
    stered bolstered by the return of Bumper
    Watson, one of the top sprinters
    in the conference in 1958 and a
    service returnee. Losses from the
    57 team, undefeated in dual meets
    and third in the SEC induce cap captain
    tain captain and hurdles specialist Lin Lincoln
    coln Lincoln Knowles and sprinter and
    hurdler Jim Smith. However,
    Beard has 12 returning letter lettermen,
    men, lettermen, who should form the nucleus
    of another strong team.
    Leading candidates for starring
    roles in their quest to regain
    the SEX? crown they held in 1956
    are sprinters Ellis Goodloe and
    Don Lucey, David Jones and
    Buddy Harrell in the 440, Bobby
    ODai e and Mike Morgan, dis distance
    tance distance men, high jumper George
    Pennington, and weightman Win Winfield
    field Winfield Willis.

    J|| H is

    ARROW first In fashion

    Blue Bowlers
    Vie for Trophy
    - Second round action in Blue
    League bowling gets under way
    Tuesday, Feb. 18, at the Gaines Gainesville
    ville Gainesville Bowling Center.
    Delta Chi. which drew a first
    round bye, will match strikes with
    the winner of the Phi Sigma Kap Kappa-Pi
    pa-Pi Kappa-Pi Kappa Phi encounter. The
    victor of the Alpha Gamma
    Rho-Lambda Chi Alpha contest
    faces Alpha Epsilon Pi, which al also
    so also earned a bye.
    The second round activity con*
    tinues Wednesday afternoon as
    the winner of the Tau Kappa Ep Epsilon-Chi
    silon-Chi Epsilon-Chi Phi match trades pins
    against the victor of the Delta
    Sigma PhiPhi Gamma Delta
    tilt.
    The winner of the Phi Kappa
    Tau-Theta Chi game matches
    strikes and spares with Delta Up Upsilon,
    silon, Upsilon, which secured a bye, to
    close out second round play.
    The next sport on the Blue Lea League
    gue League agenda is basketball, and
    the drawing is slated for Wed Wednesday,
    nesday, Wednesday, February 19, at 3:30
    p.m. in the Intramural Office.
    Mural Notes
    Bin tries for Dorm-Independent
    flag football must be turned
    into Room 229 in the Florida Gym
    by 12 oclock today.
    Flag-football drawings for both
    independent leagues will be at 3
    oclock today.

    x

    IN ORANGE LOOP TENPIN ACTION

    S AE, Sigma Chi Score Upsets

    SiiiJSif Jill
    BOBBY ODARE, Sigma Nu bowler, makes a determined effort in last Wednesdays match against
    Sigma Alpha Epsilon. ODares effort was in vain, however, as the SAETs record-shattering 1705 set
    proved too much for the league leading Snakes. (Gator Photo by Warriner).

    Property Rights to be Aired
    At Insurance Meet Here Today

    Protection of individual pro property
    perty property rights will be the main
    topic of discussion at an Institute
    on title standards for an estimat estimated
    ed estimated 600 Florida lawyers on campus
    today and tomorrow.
    According to Parks M. Carmi Carmichael,
    chael, Carmichael, institute chairman and a
    local attorney, the purpose of the
    meeting is to consider a proposed
    set of uniform standards to be
    used in the sale and transfer of
    property in the state.
    A committee on real property,
    probate and trust law, under the
    direction of David P. Catsman,
    Miami Beach attorney, has been
    working on a set of standards
    for the past two years, and it
    is the proposals from this com committee
    mittee committee which will be examined by
    the institute participants.
    so addition to examining the
    proposed set of title standards,
    the participants will hear several
    authorities speak On the subject
    of property law. Among these
    are Lewis M. Simes, law profes professor
    sor professor at the University of Michigan,
    Doctoral Student Gets
    Job Adjustment Grant
    Glen Mcay, of Tampa, a doc doctoral
    toral doctoral student in the college of
    Education, has been awarded a
    $6,000 grant by the Science Re Research
    search Research Associates, Chicago.
    Mcays study will be a part
    of a continual program of resear research
    ch research directed towards improving the
    effectiveness of the Kuder Prefer Preference
    ence Preference Record, a method of predic predic-1
    -1 predic-1 ting vocational adjustment.

    Ray L. Potter, vice-president for
    the Burton Abstract and Title
    Company, Detroit; and John C.
    Payne, law professor at the Uni University
    versity University of Alabama.
    The Institute is being sponsored
    by the Florida Bar Association,
    and will be conducted through
    the cooperation of the General
    Extension Division of Florida,
    the Eight Judicial Circuit Bai|
    Association, and the University of
    Florida College of Law.

    The Florida Alligator, Friday, Feb. 14,19581

    MEET YOUR FRIENDS AFTER CHURCH
    FOR SPECIAL FULL COURSE DINNERS
    ON SUNDAY
    SANDWICH PARK
    520 S.W. 2nd Aye.
    NOW OPEN SEVEN DAYS A WEEK


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    To encourage free, unhampered activity,
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    As a member of one of our project teams,
    composed of individuals having varied levels of
    experience, you will enjoy freedom and a team
    spirit found only in a young organization of our
    size. Each project group is charged with respon responsibility
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    of idea through construction of prototype.
    This system fosters your career, because it
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    you the diversified, experience necessary for
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    constantly creates new middle and top level
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    allows you to compete for them strictly on merit,
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    only by your ability.

    Coroner's Jury Rules
    Accidental Death
    A coroners jury ruled the
    death of Sam Drew, Negro con construction
    struction construction worker, as acciden accidental.
    tal. accidental. Drew had been found Jan.
    29 at the bottom of an eleva elevator
    tor elevator shaft in the new hospital be being
    ing being built with the J. HUlis Mil Miller
    ler Miller Health Center.
    The coroners jury concluded
    that Drew had stepped into the
    shaft the Friday before he was
    found and lay at the bottom until
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    For Additional Information, Writ#:
    Technical Personnel Representative

    OPENINGS ARE ALSO AVAILABLE AT OUR LABORATORIES IN BOSTON AND WATERTOWN,

    By RANDY McLAUGHUN
    Gator Sports Writer
    Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Pi Lambda Phi, Delta Tau Delta, and Sigma
    Chi moved into the second round of Orange league bowling competi competition,
    tion, competition, as the second semesters first sport got underway.

    The SAEs racked up an unof unofficial
    ficial unofficial record-breaking 1705 pins to
    defeat league-leading Sigma Nu
    Wednesday afternoon, Pi Lam
    topped Kappa Alpha 1510-1805,
    the Delta edged Beta Theta Pi,
    1468-1438, and Sigma Chi knocked
    last years tenpin kings, Phi Del Delta
    ta Delta Theta, out of the single
    elimination tourney in a low lowscoring,
    scoring, lowscoring, 1821-1275 match.
    Tau Epsilon Phi, Pi Kappa Al Alpha,
    pha, Alpha, and Alpha Tau Omega will
    advance to the second round on
    bye garnered in last Mondays
    drawings.
    SAE Peyton Ellis was the only
    bowler on the eight lanes Wed Wednesday
    nesday Wednesday to roll over a 200 game. His
    143 and 226 game scores were
    second in total to teammate
    Charlie Pools composite 371.
    Pi Lams Don Chaiken and Bob
    Hoffman contributed 849 and 328

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    You can select your fields of interest at
    Melpar, because our R & D activities cover vir virtually
    tually virtually the entire electronic spectrum we are
    presently engaged in more than 90 different
    projects.
    Alone of all U.S. cities, Washington, D. C.
    and its suburbs are devoid of industrial conges congestion.
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    in Fairfax County, Virginia, is traffic free min minutes
    utes minutes from lovely homes and apartments. The
    capital city with its world renowned cultural and
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    MELPAR REPRESENTATIVE ON YOUR CAMPUS
    . Wednesday,
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    To meura an appointment with the Melpar Rapro
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    game totals to a 1510 team effort
    against the KAs.
    Tom Lewis of the Betas turned
    in a 339 against Delta Tau Delta
    to enable his fraternity to bowl
    against ATO on this coming Mon Monday.
    day. Monday.
    The Sigma Chis beat the Phi
    Delts by 46 pins, but Phi Delta
    Theta s Dick Simonet bowled the
    third highest two line result
    for the day with a 350.
    The PKA's will get a whack at
    the fast moving SAEs on Monday
    afternoon. Mondays play will *lso
    pit the PiLama against the Sigma
    Chis. SPE went against third
    place Kappa Sigma on Thursday
    to determine the Tuesday after afternoon
    noon afternoon competitors for the tradi traditionally
    tionally traditionally high scoring Tau Epsilon
    Phis.

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    State, Ole Miss To Entertain Cagers:
    Auburn Hands UF4th Straight Less
    By KiENN FLNKJEL
    Executve Sports Editor
    With a four gams losing streak staring them in the lace, Coach John Mauer's Florida basketballers
    nm headlong into Mississippi State and Mississippi, two teams known to be exceptionally tough on their
    home courts, tomorrow and Monday night.

    State, featuring junior center
    Bailey Howell, the national lead leader
    er leader in field goal accuracy last
    year as a sophomore, has cooled
    off somewhat since its early earlyseason
    season earlyseason winning streak, but the
    Maroons figure to be tough for
    the struggling Gators, as they
    have won their last 16 games at
    home.
    Howell, thdg?leading scorer in
    the Southeastern Conference and
    one of the top players in the
    nation, is ably backed by junior
    guard Jerry Keeton, one of the
    top defensive stalwarts in the
    South. Junior college transfers
    Dale Fisher and Ted Usher, soph
    Charlie Hull, and senior Shellie
    Bailey are also slated to see
    plenty of action.
    Mississippi was hurt greatly
    by the loss of jump-shot expert
    Joe Gibbon, the second leading
    scorer in the nation last year
    with a 30-point per game aver average;
    age; average; itowever, 6-4 soph forward
    Gene Jordan, 6-2 guard tSobby
    Williams, and 6-7 center Jim Jimmie
    mie Jimmie Graves provide a strong
    scoring pnnch.
    Also slated to see action against
    Florida are guards Bobby Robin Robinson
    son Robinson and Carter Brown, both sen seniors
    iors seniors and juniors Jim Tom Ather Atherton
    ton Atherton and Gamie Hatch.
    Mauer is expected to send forth
    captain Joe Hobbs and Charlie
    Pike at guards, Dick Hoban and
    Jerry Henderson at forwards and

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    808 SHERWOOD.
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    the rapidly improving sophomore,
    Bob Sherwood, at center.
    Bow To Auburn
    The improved Auburn Tigers,
    taking advantage of a nine-point
    halftime lead and a knee injury
    to Gator ace Joe Hobbs, downed
    the locals 76-69 at Auburn Monday
    night.
    Coming from 12 points behind
    to tie the score at 51-51, mid midway
    way midway through the last half, Flor Florida
    ida Florida then went behind 57-51. Fol Following
    lowing Following this, Hobbs, in a rebound
    scramble with the Tigers Terry

    Chandler, injured his knee. Au Auburn
    burn Auburn then ran up a 72-69 lead be before
    fore before the Sheridan, Indiana senior
    was able to re-enter.
    In the meantime, with Hoban
    having fouled out with ten min minutes
    utes minutes left to play, and Henderson
    doing the same with five remain remaining,
    ing, remaining, the Mauermen were unable
    to make up the difficit.
    Hobbs led Gator scoring with
    23 counters. Pike and Hender Henderson
    son Henderson have 12 each, while Hoban
    added 10. Bobny Tucker was high
    for Auburn with 23, followed by
    Jimmy Lee with 15 and Rex Fre Frederick
    derick Frederick with 10.
    According to Mauer, Its not
    so much that weve been play playing
    ing playing bad ball, but its tough
    when you have to meet five of
    the best teams in the confer conference,
    ence, conference, especially when you dont
    have a large home crowd be behind
    hind behind you.
    Although Hobbs injury was at
    first thought to be a twisted knee,
    it is actually not quite so serious.
    It appears that the nerve was in injured
    jured injured causing numbness. The
    knee is sill a little stiff, but were
    giving it heat treatments and it
    should be ready to go
    day night, Mauer said. S/
    Following the encounters with
    the Maroons and Rebels, the Ga Gators
    tors Gators return home for their final
    three games of the season, meet meeting
    ing meeting the Vanderbilt Commodores
    on February 22.

    Dick Leslie Lost to Tennis Squad;
    Newly Built Courts Greet Netters

    By JACK WINSTEAD
    Gator Sports Writer
    Dick Leslie, the Florida tennis
    teams number one singles man
    for the past two campaigns, is
    CLASSIFIED
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    your foot flicks the gas pedal. Chevy's
    new Full Coil suspension is standard. Or,
    for the last word in comfort, you can even
    have a real air ride, optional at extra cost.
    See your Chevrolet dealer for good-as-gold
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    Florida Golfers
    Pick Trenham
    As Team Captain
    Pete Trenham, a Tavares, Flor Florida,
    ida, Florida, product will captain the 1958
    Florida golf team. The senior
    stroker will lead a strong Orange
    and Blue squad which finished
    second in the Southeastern Con Conference
    ference Conference last season losing the title
    in a sudden death overtime match
    to Georgia.
    Returning along with Trenham
    is defending Southeastern Confer Conference
    ence Conference individual champion Tommy
    Aaron. Aaron, a Georgia native,
    is also the Peach state amateur
    golfing champ as well as the
    Georgia State Open kingpin.
    Other lettermen returning in include
    clude include Willie K. Turner, a junior,
    and senior A1 Duhaime.
    Promising sophomores up from
    last seasons freshman linksman
    are George Steiger, former Ken Kentucky
    tucky Kentucky high school state golfing
    champ, Walter Baker and Don
    Miller.
    Golf tutor Conrad Rehling also
    commented on a promising fresh freshman
    man freshman squad and rated Frank
    Beard, Jim Parks, Larry Wilkin Wilkinson,
    son, Wilkinson, and Jim Rothenberg highly.
    Beard, the brother of former
    Kentucky All-American basket basketball
    ball basketball star Ralph Beard, is another
    ex Blue-Grass state schoolboy
    champion.
    Parks, is a former South Caro Carolina
    lina Carolina link champion, while Wilkin Wilkinson,
    son, Wilkinson, and Rothenberg, are termed
    very promising.

    lost to the squad this year, ac according
    cording according to varsity coach Bill Pot Potter.
    ter. Potter.
    Leslie, who reached the finals
    of the Southeastern Conference
    tennis meet last year, only to lose
    to Brazilian Davis Cupper Jose
    Aguero, of Tulane, was expected
    to make the Gators a prime con contender
    tender contender for SEC honors this year.
    Also lost is the reliable Dan
    Guzman-Perry, who lettered in
    1952 and 1953, went into the ser service
    vice service for three years, and returned
    to bolster the squad last year.
    Both Guzman-Perry and Leslie
    had one year of eligibility re remaining,
    maining, remaining, but failed to return to
    school this semester.
    Potter will now T>un<3 res squad
    around the only lettermen return returning
    ing returning from last years unit which
    finished third in the SEC. These
    include Buddy Husband, Dave
    Shaw, and Hugh Waters. In addi addition,
    tion, addition, there are several promis promising
    ing promising sophomores and juniors round rounding
    ing rounding out the team which has its
    opening match in March.
    New courts will greet the net netters
    ters netters this season, the old clay
    courts having given way to the
    newly constructed track and field
    plant. The new courts are located
    one block west of the old loca location
    tion location on Newberry Road and are
    constructed of Tenako, an all allweather.
    weather. allweather. crushed brick type of
    material found on many of the
    better tennis courts in the South.

    Onif franchised Chevrolet Orders
    display this famous trademark

    Swimmers Meet Georgia Tech Today

    J§RSRs& r: '' t If£lSiHHI
    %Jaf. :; i
    mBwBI l\w['v;|9fl R \\§m ;
    EYES STRAIGHT AHEAD . THAT'S IT! Tank mentor Jack
    Ryan shows butterfly ace Phil Drake proper form for a winning
    start. (Gator Photo by Warriner).
    Freshman Cagers to Meet
    :Chipola, Seminole Frosh

    Riding the crest of a 12-2 re record,
    cord, record, coach Jim McCachrens
    Baby Gator cagers run into stern
    opposition in the form of return
    engagements with Chiopola Jun Junior
    ior Junior College in Marianna tonight
    and the Florida State freshmen in
    Tallahassee tomorrow night.
    The Chipola team gave the frosh
    a hard time in their January 11
    encounter at Florida Gym. Be Behind
    hind Behind 46-43 at the halfway point,
    the Gators rallied to capture a
    hard fought, 81-76 win. The scor scoring
    ing scoring was well balanced that night
    with guard Lou Merchant and for forward
    ward forward Bob Shiver notching 18
    apiece, forward .Frank Etheridge
    16, center Jeff Osborn 16, and
    guard Paul Mosny 12. Rafael De
    Los Reyes accounted for the other
    two markers.
    The Baby Seminoles played good
    ball in their Dec. 11 contest with
    the freshmen but wilted in the
    second half, with Florida winn winning
    ing winning going away, 84-63. Shiver led
    the scoring that night with 35.

    Page 8

    The Florida Alligator, Friday, Feb. 14,1958

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    Etheridge and Merchant follow followed
    ed followed with 23 and 10, respectively.
    Both Chipola and FSU will be
    thirsting for revenge against the
    high-riding Gators, and McCach McCachren
    ren McCachren is expecting a real test for
    the frosh before they return home
    for their final three games of
    the season.
    After a 26 day layoff, and with
    only one day of practice, the year yearlings,
    lings, yearlings, downed Valdosta State 91-
    75 in Valdosta Tuesday night. In
    commenting on the game, Mc-
    Cachren stated, "The boys seem seemed
    ed seemed to tire a little in the late
    stages of the game, but they had
    a great shooting night, especially
    considering their long layoff with without
    out without practice.
    Etheridge led the scoring with
    27, while Shiver pumped through
    22, and Osborn netted 19. Mer Merchant
    chant Merchant and Mosny hit for 10 and
    5, while also contributing out outstanding
    standing outstanding floor games. Jerry Stud Studdard
    dard Studdard dumped in 38 for Valdos Valdosta.
    ta. Valdosta.

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    By KEN SHER
    Alligator Sports Editor
    Despite a practice schedule hampered by pool repairs
    and cold weather, Coach Jack Ryans Florida swimming
    team seeks to defend a two-year undefeated record in its
    home pool this afternoon, when the Georgia Tech swim swimmers
    mers swimmers invade the Florida Pool.

    The Gator tankmen have not
    practiced in the pool since Jan.
    17, when it was closed for repairs, j
    and, except for a brief visit to
    the Naval Air Station pool in
    Jacksonville, they have not had
    any formal practice sessions.
    Ryan has expressed concern
    about both the physical condition
    and the mental attitude of his
    team. The grey-haired mentor
    said that since we havent been
    able to practice in several weeks,
    were not in good shape. Further,
    the long layoff has hurt morale.
    The Florida coach, who has
    captured four Southeastern Con Conference
    ference Conference championships and been
    runner-up twice in his six years
    at the University, regards Tech
    as a good, sound outfit which
    has been winning pretty steadily
    in meets this season.
    Sparkplugs of the Atlanta squad
    which finished third in the SEC
    meet in 1957 are juniors Charley
    Wiggin, a sprinter, and Bob Lang Langley,
    ley, Langley, butterfly and breast stroke
    specialist.
    Top threat on tne Florida squad
    is Phil Drake, former world rec record
    ord record holder in the 220-yard but butterfly
    terfly butterfly and an outstanding breast breaststroker
    stroker breaststroker The Ft. Lauderdale sen senior
    ior senior and team co-captain was the
    Gators leading scorer in 1957,
    and took SEC championships in
    the 220 buterfly and 220 breast.
    Swimming the butterfly leg of

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    the 400-yard medley relay against
    Army, on the tankers recent road
    trip. Drake turned in a time of
    55.9 for the 100 yards. According
    to Ryan, You can count on the
    fingers of one hand the number
    of swimmers who have broken
    56 seconds in this event.
    Also turning in record perfor performances
    mances performances on the road trip were
    junior Dave Calkin and sopho sophomore
    more sophomore Terry Born. In the VMI
    meet Calkin swam the 220 free freestyle
    style freestyle in 2:14.5 and the 440 free freestyle
    style freestyle in 4:56.2. Both of these times
    topped existing SEC marks.
    Born, in the Army meet, swam
    a 23.5 in the 50 yard freestyle
    to; account for the third indivi individual
    dual individual varsity record. The 18-year 18-yearold
    old 18-yearold 165 pounder was undefeated
    in frosh competition and is ex expected
    pected expected to be one of the top sprin sprinters
    ters sprinters in the conference this season.
    Doug Creighton, SEC titlist In
    the 100-yard butterfly, and Bill
    Ruggie, conference champion in
    the 100 and 200 backstroke events
    last year, will be counted on for
    points this afternoon in their spe specialties.
    cialties. specialties. as w'ill Calkin in the dis distance
    tance distance events.
    Ryan has a strong sprint squad
    this year, with returning veterans
    Doug Hiler, Bill Wenz and Creigh Creighton
    ton Creighton getting some welcome assis assistance
    tance assistance from sophomores Born,
    Bobby Duganne, and Roy Tatei Tateif
    f Tateif sili.