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
Alligator Today Begins 'Series' on Intellectualism at University of Florida See Story on Page One

the largest
sll-american
college semi-weekly
in the nation

VolumiM 50, Number 34

Reitz Sees
Increased
Programs
Dental School
To be Delayed
President J. Wayne Reitz
told a general assembly of
University faculty me m mbers
bers mbers that I for one/will put
off the establishment of a
dental school as long as pos possible
sible possible until current gradu graduate
ate graduate programs are strength strengthened.
ened. strengthened.
Dr. Reitz told nearly 800 faculty
members at the Spring se semester
mester semester assembly in the Universi University
ty University Auditorium Monday, that the
same goes for veterinary science.
Dr. Reitz said we want to
strengthen what we already have
before additional doctoral pro programs'
grams' programs' are included in the cur curriculum.
riculum. curriculum.
The president said that the
Southern Regional Educational
Board has been able to serve
Florida graduates satisfactorily in
these two fields. The state Legis Legislature
lature Legislature has recommended a study
for a dental school. The study,
Reitz said, at present recommends
the University here as the site for
the school.
In covering a wide range of aca academic
demic academic and administrative sub subjects,
jects, subjects, Dr. Reitz also told the fa faculty:
culty: faculty:
Better faculty student relations
can be accomplished by each fa faculty
culty faculty member taking more inter interest
est interest in each student.
Integral Parts
General Extension Division and
the Agricultural Extension Service j
are integral parts of the Univer- |
sity. j
That he is all for sabbati- 1
cal leaves, when the time is
ripe. He said the University was
not ready for it now.
That he has not overruled the
Faculty Disciplinary Committee
in three years, and that facul faculty
ty faculty committees are iimportant in
shaping University policy.
Some additional emphasis on
areas of studies can be accomp accomplished
lished accomplished through rearranging of
courses.
That decision making should be
dispersed in some areas.
The University wants to hire
the best person available for the
funds budgeted.
Decisions on the biennial budget
are the most important decisions
other than selecting key person personnel.
nel. personnel.
Faculty members may engage
in "one day per week for outside
employment, to be determined by
the individual college.
Most important job is that of
selection of proper personnel, and
he said University policy was, all
(Continued on Page FIVE)
Frost Plans
UF Lecture
Robert Frost, American poet
and author, will make his an annual
nual annual guest appearance at the
UF Tuesday night at 8:15 In
the University Auditorium. The
lecture is under the sponsor sponsorship
ship sponsorship of the Department of Eng English
lish English and the University Lecture
Series.
Frost, who recently celebrat celebrated
ed celebrated his 83rd birthday, has visit visited
ed visited this campus annually since
March, 1945. He recently return returned
ed returned from a White House confer conferend
end conferend and will be stopping at Flo Florida
rida Florida on his way to his winter
home in South Miami.
Frost has delighted Florida
audiences with his subtle humor
and matter-of-fact remarks for
many years. He often tells au audiences
diences audiences that he does not recite
or read his own poetry but that
he will say his poems.
Dr. C. A. Robertson, head of
the Department of English,
said that Frost and T. S. Eliot
are the two American poets at >
our time. ;
Tuesday nights lecture will
include selections from his poe poetry
try poetry and from his own personal
philosophy.
| Deadline Set |
Monday, March IT, has been
set as the final date for qualify qualifying
ing qualifying for spring election candi candidates,
dates, candidates, Secretary of Interior Tru Truman
man Truman Skinner announced this
week.
..Party nominating conventions
are expected the weekend prev previous,
ious, previous, with the spring election
this year scheduled for Tuesday,
April L
OdWlates may qualify, la
IMrd floor offices of the Florida
daioa. > WM
k

m FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

Strozier Named
Man of Year
1 Is Br .'JP m -fSBI
1 |L ill
sag I mm
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HBr IIH Hi \ m llfi 1
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FSU PRESIDENT ROBERT M. STROZIER...
.. Chosen Florida Alligator 'Mon of the Year'
Florida State University President Robert M. Strozier has
been selected by the Florida Alligator as 1957-58 Man of the Year.
Strozier was selected for the fifth annual award by the news newspaper
paper newspaper editors for his foresight during his first year as FSU presi president
dent president his outstanding contributions to the defense of academic
freedom and his demonstrated abilities to prepare for the prob problems
lems problems of the poat-Sputnik age in higher education.
The 51-year-old Georgia bom educator is a former professor
of romance languages and dean of students at University of Chi Chicago
cago Chicago when tapped far the FSU presidensy by the State Board of
Control a year ago.
Commenting on the selection by the Alligator staff, Editor Dave
Levy said yesterday that by his statements, and the policies he
has inaugurated during the past months, he is in our eyes the
outstanding figure in higher education in Florida for 1957-58. He
has contributed to a new outlook in education which we believe
will strengthen the academic program of institutions of higher
learning throughout the state, said Levy.
Selected for honorable mention for distinguished service were
Director of the School of Journalism and Communications Rae O.
Weimer, former Alligator Editor George Bayless and former Flor Florida
ida Florida Blue Key President Stephen Sessums.
* *
The Alligator Man of the Year award was begun in 1964, when
Bayless was editor. Choice that year was Don Bolling, who edited
two yearbooks during one term of office: 1955, Acting University
of Florida President John S. Allen; 1956, Dean of the Engineering
College Joseph Weil; 1967, Dean of the new College of Medicine
George Harrell.
Strozier has come under criticism by some citizens for his
forthright statements that the state of Florida must prepare for
the many problems that are arising in the post-Sputnik era of
education and human relations, Levy commented.
At FSU he has asserted a new re-birth of academic freedom,
boosted student lecture series, encouraged administrative leaders
and deans to teach courses In order to remain close to the
students, and ptans to teach an art course himself in the near
future.
He has spoken of the issues of the day, and for this he has
made one of the greatest contributions possible as a leader of- a
liberal institution of higher learning, said Levy, in speaking for
the staff selection.
He is providing the leadership to turn Florida State University
into a great academic institution of the South, and for this we rec recognize
ognize recognize him in making great strides for FSU, he is bolstering ed education
ucation education throughout the South and the state along brilliant and ma mature
ture mature lines.
Strozier received his PhD in romance languages from Uni University
versity University of Chicago; his Bachelors and Masters degrees, in 1929
and 1930 respectively, from Emory University. Atlanta, Ga.
Included among some of his many posts have been member membership
ship membership of the board of International House at Chicago; consultant
to the State Department on the education exchange of students at
Chicago, including the Fulbright program.
*
Director Weimer who has directed the School of Journalism
and Communications since 1919, is given credit for almost single singlehandedly
handedly singlehandedly converting the department into one of the nations top
ten journalism schools.
Facilities in the school have grown to include plans for edu educational
cational educational television, where Weimer has taken the lead in the area
and the state, as a member of the Governors Educational Tele Television
vision Television Commission.
For years, he has worked with student groups, Homecoming
committees, and with many students and student organizations,
to better the University of Florida. 1
Stephen Seeenms, Independent Law student from Tampa, has
been selected for his outstanding services to the student body for
seven years in the fields of scholarship, religion, and leadership of
student activities.
During the past year Sessums has been active as president of
Florida Blue Key, executive editor of the Law Review, and a part parttime
time parttime job, and yet he achieved the highest Law School average of
the regular semester, 3.67.
He led Homecoming plans for fall 1967, and has held doaens of
top positions in the student body, ever striving for a better student
body, in the opinion of the editors.
,*
Former Alligator Editor George Bayless fins been active on
campus this year, even though he has returned for only two se semesters
mesters semesters to receive a degree to addition to his journalism degree
honors.
(Continued Page Three )\

Uwlvrtity of Florida, CainesvilU, Florida, Friday, March 7, 1958

Gniening
Here for
Lecture
Senator-Elect
Speaks Monday
The University Lecture
Committee will present the
former; governor of Alaska
in its annual David Levy Yu Yulee
lee Yulee lecture on the campus at
8 p.m. Monday.
Former Gov. Ernest Gruening,
now senator-elect from Alaska,
will speak in the University Au Auditorium
ditorium Auditorium in an admission free
program.
The annual program is in me memory
mory memory of another territorial gove govenor,
nor, govenor, David Levy Yulee, the first
territorial governor of Florida.
The public is invited to the lec lecture,
ture, lecture, which annually follows the
theme Honor and Service in Po Politics.
litics. Politics.
Gruening, government official,
editor, and author, is a member
of the board of governors of the
Arctic Institute of America. He is
a former editor of the New York
Evening Post and ie founder
and former editor of the Portland
(Me.) Evening News. He was also
national director of publicity for
the Progressive Party presiden presidential
tial presidential campaign for Robert S. La-
Follette in 1924.
At present he is a member of
the Council on Foreign Relations,
American Academy of Politics
and Social Science, and Foreign
Policy Association, of which he
was a director for four years.
Gruening was governor of Alas Alaska
ka Alaska from 1939 to 1953.
Following the lecture there will
be a reception at Bryan Lounge
for Governor Gruening, sponsor sponsored
ed sponsored by the Florida Union Board.

Who's at Fault for
Intellectual Lag?

By JUDY BATES
Gator Copy Editor
When this century was in its
early teens, colleges were
teeming with students in quest
of knowledge, students who did
not stop thinking at the sound
of a beU, students who gather gathered
ed gathered excitedly at the drop of a
PART ONE OF A SERIES
question. They werent afraid
to question, nor were they af afraid
raid afraid of ensuing answers.
How does this middle-aged
century find its colleges? Have
they, also, grown up? Scientifi Scientifically,
cally, Scientifically, yes. Intellectually, no.
Science has grown up and left
the humanities in its infancy.
Colleges today are faced with
an intellectual lag a lack of
growth in the humanities.
Proof of this lag can be found
in student reactions to the re recent
cent recent convocation speech by
Dean Acheson.
What did he say? asked
some. Others thought it was
inspiring, wonderful. How However,
ever, However, the majority of the stu students
dents students who were impressed with
the speech, when cornered, had
to admit they didn't under understand
stand understand most of it.
Dr. Robert F. Davidson, head
of the Humanities Department,
said Achesons speech was a
compliment to the student
body, that it was aimed a
little tbo high for the average
student.
Was Achesons aim too high?
Or have we failed to raise the
target?
It seems there has been a
failure, and the fault lies not
only in the professor and the
student, hut to the gulf between
Students Out,
Capitol 1n... |
Suspension of University clas classes
ses classes and public officials moving
into student dims rooms has
been suggested in case of enemy
attack against Tallahassee.
Floridas civil defense direc director
tor director H. W. Tarkington baa recom recommended
mended recommended that Gainesville be giv given
en given top priority as a site of the
emergency Florida government
to tiie case of attack on this
country.
Some membeos of the commit committee
tee committee suggested that Gainesville
itself might be attacked la eaee
Um at brainy persons.*

Amendments Pass Council;
Peel Given $2,000 'Extra'

¥ ¥
Passed After
Previous Veto
By TOM HOLT
Gator Staff Writer
The Orange Peels re request
quest request for $2,000 was grant granted,
ed, granted, and a bloc of five Con Constitutional
stitutional Constitutional amendments pas passed
sed passed on first reading by the
Executive Council Tuesday
night.
The grant for the Peel, to.
be taken from the Board of
Student Publications Reser Reserve
ve Reserve Fund, was denied by the
Council in its first vote Tues Tuesday.
day. Tuesday. It was passed, however,
in a second vote after Engineer Engineering
ing Engineering Representative Burwell Jor Jordan
dan Jordan asked for a reconsideration
of the issue.
Two thousand dollars is needed
to publish 5,500 copies of a 36
page magazine this semester,
Orange Peel Busines Manager
Norwood Gay said.
Peel funds were depleted by
the first semester issue, he add added,
ed, added, since the slash to a 20 cent
allotment from student fees would
not cover two editions.
Gay said the Board of Publica Publications
tions Publications gave their assent to draw drawing
ing drawing the money from their fund
last week. Student Government
Secretary-Treasurer Bob Shaffer
read a letter from the Board Af Affirming
firming Affirming this and saying they
thought the Peel should be pub published
lished published twice yearly.
Shaffer Surprised
I was surprised that the Coun Council
cil Council didnt pass the measure the
first time, Shaffer said, since
the Finance Committee approved
it last week.
Arguments against the appro appropriation
priation appropriation were the inadequacy of
(Continued On Page THREE)

them. The question is: How to
build a bridge, a working liais liaison
on liaison between the two.
One answer is, by honesty.
And in order to fight dishones dishonesty,
ty, dishonesty, we need to fight the sup suppressor
pressor suppressor of honesty fear. Many
a professor today is afraid of
name-calling. Professors can cancontinued
continued cancontinued On Page FIVE)

'Engineeringondisplay'asFairOpens

iHm!
v i M" \'-
" 91
m* '.
9 m^SB
B 9
'Otto Matrix' Greats The Visitors
Otto Mattix, the Engineering Robot, opens the door to an AHad*
in's Cave o< scientific wonders at the annual Engineers Fair,
which begins at X p.m. today at the College of Engineering. Otto,
originally designed and built by engineering students some years
go, has been eenthmally refurbished and improved by succeeding
generations of engineers. The robot has the powers of speech and
hearing, and can bend over, move Us head, and shake hands. Be
appears at the Fair each year. (Gator photo by Warriner).


*<>-** At
HHK m
'Submarine Sunk'
Another Who Done-it has
hit the campus In the form of a
floating sign in the Middle of
the little pond beside Grove
Hall. The miniature lake, lo located
cated located across from Walker Au Auditorium,
ditorium, Auditorium, had a *>gn saying
Here lies another Russian sub submarine
marine submarine sunk by Charlie E.
Johns which was put in early
Monday.
No indication could be discov discovered
ered discovered as to who placed it or
how it got there. This is the
second incident on campus
concerning State Senator Johns,
who recently announced a pend pending
ing pending investigation of Communis Communistic
tic Communistic activities in Florida institu institutions
tions institutions of higher education. The
first was the Russian flag re recently
cently recently raised atop the Law
School Building.
The big question concerning
the sign and its locality seems
to be: How did the sub get
there to the first place?
Minstrel Show
Pi Lambda Phi fraternity will
again present its annual min minstrel
strel minstrel show this year for the
benefit of the Damon Runyon
Cancer Fund.
Tickets will go on sale soon
for the show scheduled for April
24. Endmen routines and other
entertainment will be presented
during the show, according to
Herb Schwartz, Pi Lam presi president.
dent. president.

Amendments Rushed Thru Council
As Spring Election Date Nears
Constitutional amendminta, two election law changes
and a revision in the Board of Student Publication Chart Charter
er Charter were herded through the Executive Council on first
reading Tuesday night.
Student Body President Eddie Beardsley urged the first
reading because there was insufficient time to debate the
measures Tuesday, since the I

meeting had already lasted
until 11 p.m,
A special meeting of the Coun Council
cil Council has been called for next Thurs Thursday
day Thursday to get the proposed revisions
ready for the April 1 election.
A proposed change in Section 9
of the Election Law would
take the limits off posting cam campaign
paign campaign poop, allowing postage on
trees, shrubs and other property
except buildings on campus.
In changing the qualification
date for elections, the revision
would set the date at March 17, in instead
stead instead of the present March 15,
deadline.
Five Changes
Under Article II five changes
would be made. One proposes
having freshman and sophomore
Executive Council members pick picked
ed picked in the Fall elections.
This would make them be
more representative of their class,
instead at serving the freshmen
when they are sophomores, as is
the case now. It will also stimu stimulate
late stimulate instead in an otherwise dead
fall election, Beardsley said..
In case o t a tie vote in any
election the Council will decide
who shall take office, according to
the proposed Section 206. This
measure also gives the Council
judgment over election returns
and the power to expel any of its
members by two-thirds vote.
Another measure would establish
an overall C average for coun councilmen
cilmen councilmen and would not allow them
to hold any other Student Body
office while serving on the Coun Council.
cil. Council.
A similar C grade average
would be required of administra administrative
tive administrative and executive officers under
Section 304. Maintaining a C
average for the two semesters
prior to election or appointment
would also be acceptable under
this section.
Judicial Changes
Among the several changes in
the Judicial Powers is more con concise
cise concise definition of stealing un under
der under the Honor Code.
Section 407 says: The follow following
ing following shall be sole violations of the
Honor System: 1) cheating; 2)
larceny; 8) wrongful appropria-

By BBUCE DON LAIS
Gator Staff Writer
Today is fair day. The annual Engineers Fair for the- next three
days will be displaying machines with super-human traits such as
qualities of thinking, mathematical computing, and writing.
The fair opens at 2 p.m. today and will continue to 7 p.m. Sun Sunday.
day. Sunday. This year's fair has some of the most entertaining and fas fascinating
cinating fascinating displays ever, said Ray Royce, fair chairman.

Some of the features for the
fair are; an electronic eaves eavesdropper
dropper eavesdropper calculated to pick up
conversation as far as one block
away; an actual photo explosion
of a balloon mid-air; a closed
circuit television hook-up built by
engineering students, and an el electronically
ectronically electronically operated organ that
will be played dring fair hours
in the Engineering building.
These are four of the 35 ex exhibits
hibits exhibits the American Institute of
Electrical and Radio Engineers
have scheduled. This group, like
the nine other student groups,
has rigged a variety of ingen ingenious
ious ingenious devices guaranteed to please
all that attend, said Al Ham Hammack,
mack, Hammack, fair news publicity co cochairman.
chairman. cochairman.
The Institute of Aeronautical
Scientists is showing a measur measuring
ing measuring apparatus for the amount of
the thrust produced by a Dyna
Jet, also a rocket sled with wa water
ter water brake. A mid-way display
sponsored by the American In Institute
stitute Institute of Agricultural Engineers
will exhibit tractors, bailers and
plows along Stadium Road from
the Engineering building to Aer Aeronautics
onautics Aeronautics hanger.
20-Foot Lighter
The American Institute for In Industrial
dustrial Industrial Engineers is displaying
among its several entrees an op operating
erating operating model of a citrus concen concentrate
trate concentrate plant and an educational
exhibit contrasting classroom dis disciplines
ciplines disciplines of the American and
Russian techniques.
The American Society of Mech Mechanical
anical Mechanical Engineers devised a 20-
foot long mechanism that ulti-

serving
10,000 students
at university
of florida

Eight Pages This Edition

tion of property; 4) obtaining
money or credit for a worth worthless
less worthless check which is not redeem redeemed
ed redeemed within a 48 hour period after
noUfication thereof.*
Another section in the judiciary
article would not allow the Chan Chancellor
cellor Chancellor or Clerk of the Honor Court
a vote in any decisions.
Information connected with re reported
ported reported violations would be kept
strictly confidential under another
section of the Judicial Powers.
(Continued On Page FIVE)
Another Attempt
By Hawkins
To Enter UF
Attorneys for Virgil Hawkins
made another appeal Tuesday to
the U. S. Circuit Court at New Or Orleans
leans Orleans on the grounds that post postponement
ponement postponement of proceedings will pre prevent
vent prevent him from getting a final de decree
cree decree in time to enter the Univer University
sity University Law School for the Septem September
ber September term.
In his efforts to be admitted to
the Law School, the Daytona
Beach Negro went to the federal
district court in January to de demand
mand demand prompt admission and later
asked that he be permitted to en enroll
roll enroll temporarily.
When District Judge Doz Dozier
ier Dozier A. DeVane refused the tempor temporary
ary temporary injunction, Hawkins appealed
to the U. S. Circuit Court. At that
time DeVane ordered all proceed proceedings
ings proceedings postponed in the case pend pending
ing pending the Circuit Court ruling.
It is this postponement that
Hawkins attorneys appealed Tues Tuesday.
day. Tuesday. They asked the Circuit Court
to force DeVane to preceed im immediately
mediately immediately with a permanent order
prohibiting the State Board of
Control from keeping Hawkins out
of the Law School solely because
he is a Negro.
Hawkins has been seeking ad admission
mission admission here for nine years.

rnately lights a match, after
cams and gears fall into place.
A magic show presented
through chemically induced trick trickery
ery trickery should amaze the fair-goers
quite a bit, said Bill Mercer
co-chairman for the American
Institute of Chemical Engineers.
The latest photos of the re recently
cently recently launched Explorer from
its launching ramp and the take takeoff
off takeoff itself features the exhibit of
the American Rocket Society. Al Also,
so, Also, a measuring device for small
solid propellent rockets and more
photos on latest missiles are| in included.
cluded. included. An answer man will
be on hand for those seeking
the latest on outer space and
satellites.
Jet Demonstration
Seventeen major industries are
showing, their exhibits. Among
some of the outstanding ones( arc
Western Electrics electronic lo logic
gic logic machine; Chemstrand Corp
demonstration of nylon making;
and Pratt and Whitney's J-57 jet
engine, One of the latest jet en
gines on the market, said Ed
Prichard, Industrial Exhibits
chairman.
In conjunction with the Inter International
national International Geophysical year th|e U.
S. Department of Commerce is
displaying photos of the recent
scientific progress taking place
in the world.
The fair will be covered by
WGGG radio mobile studio today
from 4:30 to 6 p.m. Hours for
the fair are 2 to 10 p.m. today
and tomorrow, and 2 to 7 p.m.
Sunday. The fair is open to the
public free of charge.



SOCIALLY SPEAKING

Varied Events Await Greeks

By GRACE HINSON
Gator Social Editor
Aa assortment of social events
spotlight the Greek scene this
week: woods parties, serenading,
rushing, dances, work parties,
and weekly socials.
Panhellenic ging, scheduled for
tonight, has kept sororities busy
with practices and preparations.
The AiXVs had as their guests
the ADPis for an intramural
basketball game Tuesday night.
The ATOs and AEPhi'e socializ socialized
ed socialized Wednesday night. A Pledge Pledgebrother
brother Pledgebrother baseball game is planned
for tomorrow, followed by a pre preinitiation
initiation preinitiation keg party at the Mill
Hop.
New officers of Phi Gamma
Delta are: Bill Trlckel, president,
John Totty, treasurer; John Love
recording secretary; Harry Ham Hammock,
mock, Hammock, corresponding secretary;
Conrad Gentry, historian.
This is spring rush weekend
at the Sigma No house. Tonight
the Snakes will hold a stag party
for rushees; tomorrow night
theyll have a drag party with
band and trimmings.
Recently initiated into Teke
are: Bob Costantinl, Fred Mun Munstreifel,
streifel, Munstreifel, Eddie Halprin, Dick Curl
and Dick Morrison. The Tekes
honored their new housemother,
Mrs. John Angle, with a tea last
Sunday. Tomorrow night dancing
and gala attire are planned for
their informal party.
The AEPhts will hold an open openhouse
house openhouse after Panhell enic Sing to tonight.
night. tonight. This will be a weekly event
with refreshments.
The SAEs organizational meet meeting
ing meeting of the SRRO is planned for
tonight. The Sig Alph terrace will
he open to friends at the hi-fi
party in store for tomorrow night.
The DGs had their first social
this semester with the Teps at
the Top house. The informal
dance featured the Fabulous
Jack Welber and his Playboys
band. The Delta Gammas will
resume their Tuesday night cof coffee
fee coffee hours next week.

WORLD TRAVEL SERVICE
HAS MOVED TO
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YOU ARE INVITED TO VISIT OUR NEW OFFICE
CALL FR 6-4641 No Extra Charges
GINGHAM CHECKS 'Mi
j ||i The year's top casual shirt, bar none ... 3- M
button-collcred, box-pleated Penney Towncraft U
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ed to minimize ironing. Small, medium, large. 0/M fjm
IN AUTHENTIC TARTAN PLAIDS H
fij| Extra fine combed woven ginghams, tailored M C
m with match-up pocket in the some distinctive 0 o**
model. Sanforized.

Pursuing the antics of work to tomorrow,
morrow, tomorrow, the Sigma CM pledges
will have a work party. The
Sigs will be partying to the hi hifi
fi hifi tomorrow night.
Chi Phi initiated the following
pledges Sunday afternoon: Barry
Harlowe, Steve Hagar, Bruce Ro Rogers,
gers, Rogers, Steve Hinton, Shel Jack Jackson,
son, Jackson, Pete Bataskov, Dick Nie Nieman,
man, Nieman, Ed Wetzlar Ed Donn,
Brian Ellis, Dick Brice .and
Lee Eggert A banquet con concluded
cluded concluded the initiation. Fred Mitch Mitchell,
ell, Mitchell, a Chi Phi Transfer from Ala Alabama,
bama, Alabama, has been recently affiliat affiliated
ed affiliated with the Florida chapter.
For the Sig Eps this weekend
therell be a hi-fi party tonight
and a beachcomber party with
a bunch of beachcombers and a
band tomorrow night.
The Teps will swing to music
of the hi-fi in their new base basement
ment basement this weekend.
Phi Sigma Kappas new pled pledges
ges pledges are: Norman Robbins, Allen
Butcher, John Kovalevich, Phil
Mlckly, Bob Wiggena, and Clint
Brown. Tomorrow night the Phi
Sig* will have a Sphinx costume
party with prizes for the best
mummified oouple. Officers
of Phi Sigma Kappa for this se semester
mester semester are: Lonnie Bryan, pres president;
ident; president; Henry Blyth, vice presi president;
dent; president; Ted Fussel, secretary; Pete
Marshall, treasurer; Herb Huber,
inductor; Jim Burch, sentinel.
Supressed desire is the kind
of party the Delts are having to-
Business Fraternity
Sets Smoker Sunday
Delta Sigma Pi, international
business fraternity, wiJ pledge
new members at a smoker Sun Sunday
day Sunday in the Florida Union.
Also planned was a tentative
trip to New Orleand by members
of the fraternity to meet person personnel
nel personnel representatives of corpora corporations
tions corporations there and in Baton Rouge,
La.

morrow night. A big bottle of
champagne will be awarded the
couple with the most unusual de desires
sires desires supressed. Tonight the Delts
and their dates will journey to
the Mill Hop on a hayride. The
Delts and Tri Delts socialized
Wednesday night at the Delt
house.
The AEPis and Betas held a
get acquainted stag at the
AEPis new house last Friday
night. Tomorrow night the AEPis
will go Bohemian with the mu music
sic music of Manzy Harris and his Big
Eight.
Recorded music will be provid provided
ed provided for the Kappa gigs big shin shindig
dig shindig tomorrow night.
The KA gentlemen are going
to a Hell party tomorrow night.
Dress will be appropriate. Last
night the KAs serenaded the Chi
Os, DGs, Tri Delts, ADPis,
and Reid Hall.
Partying at the Mill Hop will
be the Lambda Chis at their
woods party tomorrow night. To Tonight
night Tonight the Lambda CSiis will have
their customary open house with
records and refreshment.
The Phi Delts, who will be liv living
ing living it up at severed get-togethers
this weekend, serenaded coeds
who recently received the sword
and shield, Wednesday night.
Sunday the following pledges
became brothers of Phi Kappa
Tan: Harrison Boley, Dwayne Fry,
Bill Goacher, Warren Godcharies,
Mike Griggs,' A1 Hazen, Bob
Heath, Bruce Kelsey, Leonard
Lyons, Harrison McDonald, Jerry
Meyer, Mike Miller, John Mosser,
Larry Noby, Ray Plato, Roger
Schilf, Jim Severance, Ray Tho Thompson,
mpson, Thompson, Jim Tomoe, Bob Wilk,
and David Wood. The Phi Taus
and AOpig had an exchange din dinner
ner dinner Wednesday evening, followed
by dancing at the PM Tau house.
Tomorrow afternoon the PM Taus
will hold a springs party and
then join forces in the evening
with the CM PM's at a monkey
hop to the crazy rhthm of Little
Johnny Ace and band. Attire will
be typical of the jungles.

rj-/ $ 5 s < ... r
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Surprise Co-ed No. 4
Smiling back at Alligator photographer Karl Glucks candid
camera is sweet Sabina Gross, a sophomore from Miami Beach.
Glucks Mdden lens has been catching Florida co-eds coming and
going for the past few weeks surprising some and sometimes
shocking others. All co-eds are warned to keep an eye and an ear
out for Gluck and Ms shutter box and Sabina might advise that you
think twice before turning your back in the future.

IN THE DARK

Mysteries, Snowmen, Love
On Week's Movie Menu

By BUB JEROME
Gator Staff Writer
Two popular mystery writers
Agatha Christie and Mickey
Sptllane have their work fea featured
tured featured in this weeks film lineup.
Thrills on mountain peaks and
below the sea make up the States
twin bill today and Saturday. In
The Abominable Snowman of
the Himalayas, Forrest Tucker
leads a group in search of a lost
race. These creatures turn the
tables and track down Forrest
and friends. In Ghost Divers,
James Craig does undersea bat battle
tle battle for a tropical treasure.
My Gun is Quick, opening
Sunday at the State, recounts the
adventures of Mickey Spillanes
celebrated Mike Hammer. As
the private eye with an eye for
beauty, Robert Bray befriends a
blonde, and later hunts her kill killer.
er. killer. Along the way, theres the
faithful secretary, the fancy strip
teaser and the friendly heiress.
An adolescent student discov discovers
ers discovers love, French style, in His
First Affair, showing Tuesday

TODAY fir UllMliTTl LAST TWO
TOMORROW till DAYS
A MASTERPIECE IN SUSPENSE!
Nominated for 3 Academy Awards including "Best Picture of the
Year."
Tyrone power pgl
llJl MARLENE DIETRICH] M
iyf J rEI
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See It Prom The Beginning!
STARTS SUNDAY
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, j. From the world above the
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ABOMINABLE I
1 SNOWMAN
IB Os THE HIM
in UORRORSCOPE | zrzi
KIDDIE SHOW SATURDAY MORNING 10:45
special house of bamboo
LATE SHOW
SAT. 11:30 ,M JB§P^
M sUNoMfieoPCMv*
Jg count*Kins*bsmcoraoMesouio A
SundayMickey Spillane's "My Gun Is Quick"
-s |

and Wednesday at the State. Od Odile
ile Odile Verois is the temptress who
leads innocent Alain Quercy away
from his studies.
Guilty or innocent? A London
jury decides the fate of murder
suspect Tyrone Power in Wit Witness
ness Witness for the Prosecution, now
showing at the Florida. Charles
Laughton is the defense consul,
and Marlene Dietrich, the will willful
ful willful wife in this suspenseful adap adaption
tion adaption of Agatha Christies Broad Broadway
way Broadway hit.
Coming in on a wave of ac acclaim,
claim, acclaim, Paths of Glory, starts
Sunday at the Florida. Kirk Dou Douglas
glas Douglas stars as the French colonel
who leads his men into battle,
and later is called to defend
these accused of cowardice. Film Filmed
ed Filmed in Germany, this gripping
drama recreates the trench war warfare
fare warfare of World War I.
The Gift of Love, the Flor Florida
ida Florida feature for Wednesday and
Thursday, sets out to prove ato atomic
mic atomic scientists are human. With
the aid of a young orphan, Laur Lauren
en Lauren Bacall shows husband Robert
Stack that satellites arent every-
I thing.

Necking Cited
As Problem
At Coed Dorms
By GLORIA BROWN
Gator Staff Writer
Necking problems are getting
out of hand at Broward Hall ac according
cording according to Hugh Ann Cason, rep representative
resentative representative from Northwest Bro Broward
ward Broward to W.S.A. Council. She re reported
ported reported that a movement design designed
ed designed to make girls aware of dis discret
cret discret action" will be started
soon.
Other matters of business dis discussed
cussed discussed at the W.S.A. Council
meeting Monday night included
the latest news concerning the
proposed Bermuda shorts regula regulation
tion regulation which was disclosed by Sandy
Denqison, Clothing Committee
Chairman.
The proposal will permit the
wearing of Bermuda shorts in
classrooms, cafeterias, and libra libraries
ries libraries by all coeds. She said that
the proposal had been discussed
by the Interhall Committee and
wilt now go to the Hall Council.
It will then go back to Interhall
Committee.
After these groups pass the re regulation,
gulation, regulation, it must be passed by
the Student Regulations Board.
The Senate, which is a campus
body composed of all University
of Florida professors, deans and
directors, must examine it. If
the Benate approves, the wear wearing
ing wearing of Bermuda shorts can be
restricted by individual profes professors.
sors. professors. Dean Marna Brady says
that "The professor is still king
of the classroom."
Margie Abrams, former Secre Secretary
tary Secretary of Student Affairs, was elec elected
ted elected Vice President of W.S.A.
Council.
New Judicial appointments are
Beverly Boles, chairman; Gwen
Barket, senior representative;
Lillian Rubin and Ann Barlett,
alternate members.
Anne Booke reported that
membership money had been
sent in to LAWS. Intercollegiate
Association of Women Students
is a national organization.

Military Ball Scheduled;
Parade, Queen on Agenda

The annual Military Ball will
be held Saturday, March 15, at
the Florida Gym Military Ball
Committee Chairman Don Wilcox
announced yesterday.
Wilcox said the ball will begin
at 8 p.m. and lasts until mid midnight.
night. midnight. Reid Poole and the Gator
Variety Band will furnish the
music for the affair, as well as
various specialties and a vocalist.
Tables will be set up down downstairs
stairs downstairs in the gym (below the bas basketball
ketball basketball court), Wildox said, where
refreshments will be served. There
will be no reserved tables this
year, he added.
The Military Ball queen will
be selected by the Queen Com Committee
mittee Committee and presented at the Ball
along with her court. A parade
will be held the following week in
her honor.
Members of the Advanced Of Officers
ficers Officers Club, sponsors of the
Ball, will be admitted free and
tickets will be on sale at the
Information Booth across from
the Hub beginning next Monday.
Tickets may also be purchased
at the door, Wilcox said.
Brig. Genn. Lyal Metheny, U.
S. Army, commanding general of
the Florida Military District, has
been invited to attend the Ball as
Honored Guest. Gen. Metheny
was the first U. S. National Mill-
Loan for Housing
Received by UF
A grant of $1,925,000 has been
given by the Housing and Home
Finance Agency (HHFA) to the
University for construction of
apartments for married students.
Loans made to the University
by the agency now total $8,016,000
and an additional $3,500,000 has
been requested.
Walter E. Keyes, regional
HHFA administrator, said there
are more married students at
the University today than there
were total students enrolled 30
years ago. A 296-apartment-unit
structure is due to be built with
the money.
The construction is now under
way on the Archer Road and
the west side of the campus. Ac According
cording According to the University assis assistant
tant assistant business manager, they will
be available for rent in the spring
semester of 1959.
Meeting Scheduled
For Therapy Students
A required meeting has been
called for all students interested
in the pre-physical therapy cur curriculum.
riculum. curriculum. The meeting will be in
room 208. Florida Gym, at .8:30
p.m. Monday. Attendance is re required,
quired, required, and those interested are
asked to be on time.

Attention Motorists
FOR AS LOW AS
10% DOWN
and a good credit rating
You cam NOW have a
Rebuilt Motor
OR
AUTOMATIC TRANSMISSION
Installed
Also your CAR REPAIRED or CAR
ACCESSORIES with the balance doe
payable in six convenient monthly 1
payments.
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1301 S. Main FR 2-8701

Page 2

- Florida Alligator, Friday, March 7, 1958

Participation Needed
In Village Government

By JOE McDERMOTT
Gator Staff Writer
You new residents should be out
of the throes of moving and
painting by this time and it is
hoped your neighbors have gi given
ven given you a few pointers in adjust adjusting
ing adjusting to our way of life.
If you do have any problems,
one of the best equipped per persons
sons persons for handling them is your
mayor. This article will serve as
an introduction to the man who
serves you.
The mayor is an unsalaried,
elected official. He presides at
commission meetings and serves
on various committees himself.
His duties, as well as the com commissions,
missions, commissions, center around the social
and personal relationships of the
villagers as opposed to the ad administrative
ministrative administrative functions of the re resident
sident resident manager.
Every villager is encouraged to
participate in meetings and pre present
sent present their opinions for consider consideration.
ation. consideration. Its not your civic duty to
attend each and every meeting,
though you certainly would be
welcomed. But, if something ia to
be discussed which is of direct
importance to you, be sure to
go.
Flavet HI recently publicised
that an increase in price of wash
house tokens would be voted on
at the next commission meeting.
Only the commission members
showed up and the increase was
put in effect. Several comp complaints
laints complaints came in afterwards. The
time to complain is before the
vote. Getting people to a meeting
seems to be one of the mayors
major problems. If its impossible
for you to go, your mayor or
commissioner will still handle
your problems when called upon.
Now, a little bit about the indi individual
vidual individual who heads your village
government.
FLAVET I
Mayor of Flavet I is Donnie

tary representative to the North
Atlantic Treaty Organization.
The general is expected to re review
view review the joint Army-Air Force
R.O.T.C. Military Ball Parade
and Review at 10:30 a.m. the
day of the dance. There is no
admission charge to the parade,
which will be held on the R.O.T.C.
parade grounds west of the sta stadium.
dium. stadium.

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US
You'll Wish It Had Happened
MUCH SOONER SOONER"THE
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SPANISH CAFE
819 W. UNIVERSITY AVE.
ASK ANYONE WHO HAS BEEN HERE...
SIXTEENTH ANNUAL
Show 3!
of the
ALACHUA COUNTY
RIDING HORSE ASSOCIATION
A Member of the Florida Winter Sunshine Circuit
5 More Performances
FRIDAY.. 1:30 & 7-:30 p.m.
SATURDAY.. 1:30 & 7:30 p.m.
SUNDAY.. 1:30 p.m.
275 ENTRIES
include the nation's
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I ADMISSION I
Adults sl.2s...Students 75c
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_____

FLAVET FOCUS-

Willaims ot Apt. SI9C., originally
from Westminister, South Caro Carolina.
lina. Carolina. He and his wife, Pat, now
claim St. Petersburg as home.
They have one child a boy
fifteen months old. Williams en entered
tered entered the Army in 1951 and was a
chaplains assistant ip the Sig Signal
nal Signal Corps in Korea. After their
marriage in April 1954, the Wil Williams
liams Williams came to the U. of F. He
is to graduate in June with a
degree in Industrial Engineering.
He intends to make his career in
production supervision.
FLAVET II
Flavet lls mayor is Charles
Hosquist from Orlando. Hoequist,
his wife Mary Alice and their
three year old daughter live in
Apt. 355 D Following graduation
from the U. of F. with a BSBA
in Economics, he entered the ser service
vice service and was & member of Army
Intelligence. He is a junior in the
College of Law and hopes to en enter
ter enter private practice in central
Florida upon graduation.
FLAVET D1
Flavet His mayor is Charles D.
Holms from Pahokee. After high
school, Holmes worked two ani
a half years for Western Union.
He and his wife Meris Ann were
married shortly before he enter entered
ed entered the Army Adjutant General
Corps. They r.ave two bo/s, age
one and a half and three and a
halt.
Holmes is also a law student. He
began his law studies last fall
after completion of 94 hours un undergraduate
dergraduate undergraduate work in Arts and
Sc ence. In addition to mayors
duties, he is a member of the
Student Government Mens Coun Council.
cil. Council. Holmes would like to enter
politics after some law exper experience
ience experience aspiring to be a sena senator.
tor. senator.
Cavalettes Hold:
Formal Initiation
Cavalettes Dance Society held
their formal pledge initiation ce ceremony
remony ceremony recently at the Florida
Union. The ceremony was follow followed
ed followed by a party for the sisters and
new pledges.
The following girls pledged Ca Cavalettes:
valettes: Cavalettes: Mikki Berger, Joan
Bucks, Joanna Epping, Dawn
Grossman, Carol Hertz, Susan
Katzen, Michele Kulick, Karen
Krieger, Libby Mannis, Carol*
Lynn Marler, Arlene Milgram,
Priscilla Reichel, Sandra Spauld Spaulding,
ing, Spaulding, Judy Taylor, Frances War Warren,
ren, Warren, and Pat Whiteman.



UF Group Begins Filming Chemistry Series

A far-reaching experiment in
chemistry education began on the
University campus yesterday un under
der under the direction of Dr. John F.
Baxter of the University Chemis Chemistry
try Chemistry Department.
Cameras rolled in a new movie
Studio inside stadium gate five,
shooting the first of 130 half halffcour
fcour halffcour films which will make up a
complete one-year introductory
course in high school chemistry.
Filming will be on the basis of
one *a- day, five days a week.
The project will probably be
completed in eight months.
The project is sponsored by the
Ford Foundation Fund for the
Advancement of Education, which
is backing the enterprise with
about half a million dollars.
University Pool
Open to Students
Day and Night
The university pool, located be behind
hind behind the gymnasium, is now open
to all students wishing to swim.
This semester, the pool will be
open between the hours of 3 and 6
p.m. Monday through Friday;
Saturday, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., and
Sunday, 1-6 p.m. Night swim swimming
ming swimming will be allowed on Mon Monday,
day, Monday, Tuesday and Thursday be between
tween between 7 and 9 p.m. Spectator
stands are located on the west
side.
Two life guards are on duty at
all times. The pool is kept at a
constant temperature of 82 de degrees.
grees. degrees.
Showers are required of both
swimmers and sun bathers be before
fore before entering pool area. Soft
drinks and suntan lotion are not
allowed near the pool.
Students who have guests visit visiting
ing visiting may aquire a guest card
at the intramural office.
SB PERSONALIZED
fjjf STATIONERY
JP Only $1 Post Poid
Es Attractively printed sta stationery
tionery stationery consisting 'of 50
1 sheets ond 25 envelopes
D of bright white paper of
ft fine quality. Printing in
H rich blue ink. An unusual
W value. Order for yourself
tt . ond for gifts.
K E. WILSON ROBERTS
P. O. Box 15
Wti Gainesville, Florida

Mac Sez:
No fancy fixtures, no door-
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and It's the cleanest and the yk, |
most friendly place in town. V ¥
And our steaks are sure worth I
$1.25. Try usyou won't be
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Restaurant M
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14 S.W. First Street H j

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The Ford Foundation, through
the American Chemical Society,
picked Dr. Baxter from among
the nations college chemistry in instructors
structors instructors as teacher of the course.
Further Foundation contact with
the University resulted in the
selection of Rae O. Weimer, of
the School of Journalism and
Communications, as project ad administrator.
ministrator. administrator. The University re received
ceived received a $114,000 grant for the
project.
Additional Programs
Encyclopedia Britannica Films
was the successful bidder for the
job of filming, producing and dis distributing
tributing distributing the series. In addition
to the 130 films in the series, 30
additional half-hour programs will
be available in order to accom accommodate
modate accommodate schools with more numer numerous
ous numerous class sessions.
Assisting Mr. Baxter are Mr.
Donald B. Summers, a high school
instructor, consulting chemist and
lecturer of more than 25 years
experience; Raymond T. Byrne,
another experienced high school
chemistry teacher; and Dr. Ned
Bingham, of the University edu education
cation education faculty. The American
Chemical Society has an ad advisory
visory advisory committee aiding In the
filming as well.
Dr. Summers is preparing ma manuals
nuals manuals and testing mater ial s,
Byrne is preparing laboratory de demonstrations,
monstrations, demonstrations, and Dr. Bingham
is serving as educational consult consultant.
ant. consultant.
The estimated cost for a com complete
plete complete set of course films in black
and white is $12,500; th cost of
color films is double this. Dave
Municipal Court
Tries and Fines
Many Students
A large number of students
were tried and fined in Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville Municipal Court this week
for traffic violations ranging
from illegal parking to speeding.
Nine students were fined or for forfieted
fieted forfieted bonds over $lO.
Fined for speeding were: Rich Richard
ard Richard W. Marshall, 19 SW 13th St.,
sls; Karol G. Brechka, Dorm J.
Room 8, $10; Harry B. Roulstone
Jr., 318 NE 10th St., $lO or three
days.
Fran cine Lee Hand, of 6292
Broward; Robert W. Zent, Rt.
2, and Daniel D. Darcy of 121
SW 13th St., were all fined $12.50 ;
for running a red light.
Gerard G. Caruso, 304 NW 21st i
St., forfeited $lO on a charge of
blocking a traffic lane.

Ridgway is directing the Ency Encyclopedia
clopedia Encyclopedia Britannica film crew.
When the filming is complete,
the studio will be turned over to
the University. The studio has
complete facilities for teaching
and laboratory demonstrations,
with its own air conditioning, heat
control systems and special light lighting.
ing. lighting. Eight test films have al already
ready already been turned out prior to

if It '
I Blit '* , | \
I l' v y
;
Jl I I-1 W v
DR. JOHN BAXTER PERFORMS BEFORE THE CAMERA ...
... in one of the year-long series of films

Khruschev 'Not Free'
Says Newsman Schorr
Soviet Russias No. 1 man, Nikita Khrushchev, is ruled almost
as much as he rules, a veteran Moscow correspondent for the Co Columbia
lumbia Columbia Broadcasting System said here Tuesday.

Internal pressures to support
a complex economy and yet
maintain a heavy arms burden
has required Khruschev to adopt
a sense of urgency for sum summit
mit summit talks with the West, Daniel
Schorr, CBS newsman, told about
400 persons at the University of
Florida last night.
Schorr spoke under the ausp auspices
ices auspices of the University Lecture Se Series.
ries. Series. The radio and television bu bureau
reau bureau chief for CBS, who himself
made headlines when he and two
other Americans interviewed
Khrushchev on TV later shown
nationwide in this country in 1957
said these internal pressures are
the result of a growing literacy
and economy among the people
who want shoes besides their
Sputniks.
In order to meet more home
consumption demands and con continue
tinue continue financing of satellite coun countries
tries countries in the Soviet orbit, Schorr
said, Khrushchev must reduce
some defense expenditures.
One way would be for some
form of disarmament, hence- the
Soviet boss interest in summit
talks.
Schorr said Khrushchev, unlike
Stalin, rules, in part, thrugh clev cleverness
erness cleverness and shrewdness, while
Stalin depended on the secret po police
lice police to enforce his edicts.
Politicking
This politicking by the Soviet
boss, Schorr said, has placed
Khrushchev in a position of being
personally responsible for ma many
ny many policies without being able to

yesterdays actual films for the
j course.
Dr. Baxter said the film course
is definitely not a crue-all for the
'high school science teaching pro problem.
blem. problem. This is an experiment.
It is not designed to substitute
for trained secondary school sci science
ence science teache*rs. However, it can
supply a necessary minimum of
chemistry education for schools

enforce them as Stalin was able
to do.
Schorr said Khrushchev
knows what he is doing, and
dispelled the familiar caricature
of the Soviet boss as a heavy
drinker.
We have a fundamental mis misapprehension
apprehension misapprehension of character and
personality of Khr u s hchev,
Shorr said. He blamed part of
this on foreign correspondents.
Part of it (misapprehension) is
our fault.
He is not alcoholic, but merely
social. Soviet Premier Bulganin,
On the other hand, Schorr said,
Cant keep his eye off the tray
every time its passed around.
Schorr said Khrushchev his
a complete grasp of facts.
He is not a man to be under underestimated.
estimated. underestimated.
Schorr said something is be beginning
ginning beginning to stir among the people
even if it is passive, and cited
how university students in an un unprecedented
precedented unprecedented instance walked out
from a communist lecure.
He said this indicated that the
education program, which Rus Russia
sia Russia claims has erased illiteracy
100 per cent, has also allowed
the Russian to hear foreign
broadcasts and read foreign per periodicals
iodicals periodicals and ask more questions
than before.
ISO to Install President
The International Student Or Organization
ganization Organization will meet at the Epis Episcopal
copal Episcopal Student Center tonight at
7:30. The new President, Boris
Tejeira, will be inaugurated.

I HOW MUCH
DO YOU KNOW
I ABOUT CHRISTIAN SCIENCE?
H If you are not correctly informed obout Christian Science, how con
I you discuss It intelligently? Take this opportunity to learn some
of the facts about this religion that has done so much to heal
9 human ills and free sufferers from human misery. Attend
A FREE LECTURE
i
entitled
I "CHRISTIAN SCIENCE BRINGS
I FREEDOM FROM FEAR"
BY
|. HAMILTON LEWIS, C.S.
OF CONCORD, NEW HAMPSHIRE
I Member of the Board of Lectureship of The Mother Church, The
I -First Church of Christ, Scientist, in Boston, Massachusetts.
FRIDAY, MARCH 14
7:00 P.M.
IN TME
PRESBYTERIAN STUDENT CENTER
THE
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE ORGANIZATION
AT THE UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA
CORDIALLY INVITES YOU TO ATTEND

which do not have trained teach teachers,
ers, teachers, and can serve as an aid for
experienced teachers who are un under
der under great work loads, Dr, Bax Baxter
ter Baxter said.
The funds advanced by the
foundation for the films will re return
turn return to the organization through
sale of the films, and be used,
in further science education
filming, Dr. Baxter said.

Swim Show Sets
'Fantasia' Theme
A cast of 100 will participate in
the Spring Swim Show April 18
and 19, featuring 18 acts and a
Fantasia theme set in a Bu Buropean
ropean Buropean village.
Rehersals for the show got un underway
derway underway this week, said Mrs. Bet Betty
ty Betty Crowson, co-adviser of the wa water
ter water show. The Swim Fins and
the Aqua Gators, girls and boys
synchronized swim groups at the
University, will compose most of
the show, said Mrs. Crowson.
The Aqua Gators Tuesday
meeting was well attended and
from the highly enthusiastic
response of the group Mrs. Crow Crowson
son Crowson feels the cast will be giving
their best.
Features of the show will be
a solo water ballet by Judy Hew Hewitt,
itt, Hewitt, president of the Swim Fins;
and a duet by Penny Hester,
Swim Fin vice presidents and
Bob Hayward, secretary of the
Aqua Gators. Both are electrical
engineering majors. In addition
to the water acta there will be
land acts. One of the land acts
includes a dance called the ad adagio
agio adagio typically performed by a
girl and a boy, said Mrs. Crow Crowson.
son. Crowson.
Family Life Prof Set
To Speak to Dames
Miss Agnes Ronaldson, Asso Associate
ciate Associate professor of Family Life,
will speak on The Pre-School
Child at t%e March meeting of
the Engineering Dames Tuesday
at the Florida Union Auditorium.
Refreshments will be served in
Bryan Lounge following the meet meeting.
ing. meeting.

Orange Peel
Granted $2,000
For Semester
(Continued From Page ONE)
the number of Peels published,
the high cost per copy, and the
quality of the magazine.
We shouldnt waste money on
a mediocre magazine, which this
is, Business Administration Re Representative
presentative Representative Dan Goodson said.
I dont think $2,000 is enough to
make it a top magazine. We
should either give them enough or
let the Seminole have the money.
The members I have talked to
of the group 1 represent think it
would be better to spend 50 cents
on a good old sex magazine, he
added.
Agricultural Representative Ka Karen
ren Karen Berles laid her opposition to
the Peel in its use of old jokes,
and barnyard vulgarity, prais praising,
ing, praising, however, the Florida Union
article.
Im glad the money passed,
Gay said Wednesday night, "but
unless we get an increased stud student
ent student fee allotment next year it will
be just like postponing a death by
one semester.
Two election law changes and
five Constitutional amendments
were passed on first reading at
the request of Student Body Pre President
sident President Eddie Beardsley.
Poop Law Change
One proposed ejection law
change would revert to the old
style of posting campaign post posters,
ers, posters, no longer limiting them to
the boards on campus.
The other measure would set the
qualification deadline at March
17, instead of the present March
15 limit.
Constitutional proposed amend amendments
ments amendments would change time of evic eviction
tion eviction of freshman and sophomore
Council members; establish a 2.0
average requirements for qualifi qualification
cation qualification in elections of administra administrative
tive administrative and executive officers, and a
stricter definition of Honor Court
violations.
Another proposed amendment
raises the salary of the Di Director
rector Director of the Board of Student
Publications and enables mem members
bers members of student publications to be
elected to the Board.
Seven finance measures were
also passed by the Council in final
readings. Among them were: Flor Florida
ida Florida Blue Key Speakers Bureaus
request for $300; Intramural Dept,
$20,695 budget; International Stu Student
dent Student Organization budget; Special
Fund Revision for SSO to Secre Secretary
tary Secretary of Religion; Lyceum Coun Council
cil Council request for $24 for police
at programs; and the Florida
Union budget.
The Alligator budget was tab tabled,
led, tabled, and a mens Glee Club re request
quest request for an additional $30.40 for
award keys passed its first read reading.
ing. reading.
Seven appointments to the Coun Council
cil Council were approved. They included:
Nancy Freed and Roger Phillips,
Education; Frank Kear, Journa Journalism;
lism; Journalism; Vernon Mize, Law; Henry
Suskin, Business Administration;
Ron Jones, Freshmen Class, and
A1 Darlington, Engineering.
Other appointments made by
the Council were: Bill King, Sec Secretary
retary Secretary of Religious Affairs;
Virginia Pepper, Board of Di Directors
rectors Directors of Alachua County Can Cancer
cer Cancer Society; and Bill Ruggie, Ath Athletic
letic Athletic Council.

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Florida Alligator, Friday, March 7, 1958

Intramural Debate
Meets Here Next Week

By 808 BATE
Gator Staff Writer
Entry blanks for the annual In Intramural
tramural Intramural Debate Tournament next
Monday through Friday must be
turned in today in the Debate of office,
fice, office, room 360, Administration
Building.
All students with the exception
of varsity debaters and key-hold key-holding
ing key-holding members of Florida Players
may participate in any or all of
the following events: debate, ex extemporanious
temporanious extemporanious speaking, public
speaking, prose reading, poetry
eading, and after-dinner speaking.
This years proposition for the
debate section will be: Resolved
that scientific curricula should re receive
ceive receive added emphasis at the Uni University
versity University of Florida.
Any recognized campus organ organization
ization organization may sponsor two contes contestants
tants contestants for each event, except de debate,
bate, debate, where only one may enter.
Organizational and independent
debate teams will consist of two
members who shall debate boih
the affirmative and negative
sides, or they may be composed
of four members, two of whom
will debate affirmative and two
negative.
The highest ranking fraternity fraternitysorority
sorority fraternitysorority debate team in the event
SG Finance Office
Prepares Booklet
For Organizations
A new finance manual has been
prepared for distribution to the
business managers of student fee
supported activities.
This manual was compiled by
the offices of the Secretary-Trea Secretary-Treasurer
surer Secretary-Treasurer of the Student Body and the
Secretary of Finance.
Written to acquaint newly elect elected
ed elected business managers of activi activities
ties activities with matters pertaining to
the handling of the Student Acti Activity
vity Activity Fee, the manual also helps
to standardize the methods of
handling.
Included in the manual is a new
system of requisitions which sim simplifies
plifies simplifies the handling of activity fee
money, according to Norman Lip Lipoff,
off, Lipoff, secretary of finance.
Part of the manual is the fi finance
nance finance law section, which defines
the rides with which all fee sup supported
ported supported activities must comply.
This law was passed last April
by the Fleming administration,
Secretary-Treasure* Bob Schaeffer
said.
k
Hillel Center Plans Party
A gala Purim Party is planned
by the Hillel Foundation Sunday
at 7:30. There will be dancing,
refreshments, and the crowning
of the queen of the Purim festi festival,
val, festival, which will be the highlight
of the evening.

Strozier Named Man of the Yeas
(Continued From Page ONE)
Bayless has taken an active part in student affairs, with the
University of Florida constantly in mind if he sometimes prod prodded,
ded, prodded, often disagreed, and many times pushedin an effort to get
better student participation and representation in all areas of the
student body, said Levy.
He is a member of Blue Key, Hall of Fame, Alligator column columnist,
ist, columnist, chairman of publications section of Constitutional Revision
Committee this year.
Strozier will receive an official citation from the Florida
Alligator and will be honored on a page of the Seminole, with his
picture and hart of accomplishments as Man of the Year for 1957-58.

will receive the Interfraterntty
Cup, now held by last years
winner Phi Delta Theta.
Trophy,Plaque
Bill Holt and Cliff Landers last
year won the Charles E. Bennett
Plaque for the highest ranking
independent team and the A.A.
[Hopkins Memorial Trophy for the*
campus championship.
The Intramural Sweepstakes
Trophy will be awarded to the
organization or group receiving
the highest number on points
based on a scoring system cover covering
ing covering all events. Certificates will be
presented to the winners of single
events.
Additional information concern concerning
ing concerning the tournament may be ob obtained
tained obtained from Gerald P. Mohrman,
tournament advisor, in the de debate
bate debate office, or from Ronald Cac Cacciatore.
ciatore. Cacciatore. tournament director.
S3OO Awarded
To UF Students
A total of $250 in prizes and a
SSO scholarship were awarded to
University of Florida students
Tuesday during a three-day con convention
vention convention of the Building Officials
Association of Florida here.
The prizes donated by the
Pearce-Uible Homes, Inc.. Jack Jacksonville,
sonville, Jacksonville, were awarded to the
top four students in two building
construction classes as part of a
recent contest.
W. A. Jackson 111, Jacksonville,
and Charles W. Bryson, Gaines*
vill|, won top honors and S6O
each, with Curtis G. Culver, Win Winter
ter Winter Park, and Michael Finn, Oca Ocala
la Ocala receiving $35 apiece for their
runnerup positions.
Nilo Priede, Gainesville, and
Clare E. Hopkins, St. Peters Petersburg
burg Petersburg won third place; and Eu Eugene
gene Eugene L. Riggs, Aston, Md., and
John Hiatt, Gainesville, took fourth
place, with all receiving sls.
In another presentation a SSO
scholarship from an anonymous
donor was given to John Louis
Swoope, ID, Panama City. The
awards were presented by Prof.
Herman H. Block, Dept, of Build
ing Construction.
Fishing Club to Meet;
Pick Officers, Plan Trip
The organizational meeting of
the Campus Fishing Club will
be Monday in Room 224 of the
Gym at 7 p.m. Election of officers
will be held. p
The group will make plans at
this time for its first field trip,
tentatively set for Sunday Mar.
30. All interested persons are in invited
vited invited to attend.

Page 3



m FLORIDA ALLIGATOR
Our 50th Year of Publication

Page 4

i The Man of the Year

\Mith this past year, and the post-
Sputnik problems that it has brought
into our lives, discussions of education
have increased manifold as man seeks
to find a partial answer to the prob problems
lems problems of the world.
Perhaps tougher education, a re return
turn return to higher academic standards, the
questioning student, the thought thoughtproviding
providing thoughtproviding professor, the liberal admin administrator,
istrator, administrator, are all signs of an educational
re-shaping of policies in the South and
in the nation.
Rpbert M. Strozier, by his forthright
defense of academic freedom, and his
bold new policies which have already
begun to have an effect on the educa educational
tional educational teaching system of Florida State
University, fits the picture of the new
adulator in the eyes of the Florida
Alligator.
typical of this man is his forthright
outlook on problems affecting the uni university
versity university system. He plans to teach a
course in art at FSU and advises
other administrative heads and deans
to do the same, to draw closer to the
student body!
In the past few weeks, he has come
under attack by State Representative
Ray Mattox and former gubernatorial
candidate Sumter Lowry. He stood up
well under Mattoxs comments; the
second series of questions by Lowry
on Stroziers attitudes still await an
answer.
Strozier, inaugurated as president
of FSU only two weeks ago, had said
during his speech before Board of Con Control
trol Control and state cabinet'members that

'Bewitched, Bothered and Bewildered...'

The Executive Council, we believe
could have done better in its handling
of the Orange Peel financial appropri appropriation
ation appropriation than it did.
In its Tuesday session, the Council
seemed bewitched, bothered and be bewildered,
wildered, bewildered, as it argued back and forth
whether or not to appropriate an extra
S2OOO for the Peel this year.
First they voted no, then they voted
yes.
* *
We stated in an Alligator editorial
Tuesday morning that the Peel could
be published on less than $2,000 this
semester. Ordinarily, the Peel only
gets a total of $2,000 for the year;
with the extra appropriation for the
Council, this years Peel budget will
total $4,000.
The staff seemed a bit extravagant
the first semester, spending nearly
their entire budget appropriation on
one edition. If they had conserved
their energies just a bit, and published

Modern Pranks, Have Purpose

The usual college prank is charact characterized
erized characterized by its purposelessness. This is
as true of painting Leo-or dynamight dynamighting
ing dynamighting himas it was of eating goldfish,
the forte of our dignified elders.
Recent pranks at this University,
The Florida Alligator
All-American Rating, 1953-57
Member Associated College Press
The FLOUBA ALLIGATOR Is the official student news*
paper of the University of Florida and la published every
Tuesday and Fnm? mornings except during ho lids vs,
vacations and examination p eriods. The FLORIDA ALLI ALLIGATOR
GATOR ALLIGATOR is entered aa second class matter at the United
States Post Office at Gainesville. Florida. Offices are located
In basement of Florida Union. Telephone FR 6-3961. exten extentton
tton extentton 655. and request either editorial or business office.
Business office hours S to 5 Tues.. Wed., Fri. Sobscrip-
Uons $3.60 per year.
Editor-in-Chief DAVID LEVY
Managing Editor .. y LEE FENNELL
Business Mgr FRANK GRAY
DAN HACKED, 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.
KEN CLIFFORD, ADVERTISING MGR; 808
RUSSELL, CICULATION MGR; GEORGE
BROWN, PRODUCTION ASST; ALAN GOLD GOLDBERG,
BERG, GOLDBERG, SUBSCRIPTION MGR; MARTIN STEIN STEINER,
ER, STEINER, OFFICE MGR; SUSAN STATLER, NAT NATIONAL
IONAL NATIONAL AD MGR.
New* Staff Writer*: Pauline Bauman, Arlene Fill Fillinger,
inger, Fillinger, Gloria Brown, Bather Firestone, Bob Je Jerome,
rome, Jerome, Sally G&lioway, Jerry Palmer, Jean Car Carver,
ver, Carver, Sonny Warth, Grace Zinn, Jack Kaplan.
KEN SHER, SPORTS EDITOR; KENN FINKEL,'
ASST. SPORTS EDITOR.
Sports Staff Writer*: Charlie Pika, Bill Buchal Buchalter,
ter, Buchalter, Billy Shaw, Randy McLaughlin, Henry Gold Goldman,
man, Goldman, Stu Blumberg, Jack Winstead.

Editorials

we in Florida should not be an island
of dreams in a sea of practicalities.
*
Strozier has entered FSUs helm
with fresh new ideas, and in so doing,
may do more in his tenure to re-shape
the thinking in Floridas institutions
of higher education. In this way he fits
the Florida Alligators concept of Man
of the Year, the person who has done
and may do more for or in the Uni University
versity University of Floridaand higher educa education.
tion. education.
During his first year as Florida
State University President, he has
done other than speak and defend the
ideals of academic freedom; he has
given the student lecture series a shot
in the arm by securing financial con contributions
tributions contributions and aid; he has sought to
raise student standards at FSU; to
give the students more part in govern governing
ing governing the institution; to place football in
its proper perspective in the university
community.
And for this, he has won the respect
and admiration of the students and
faeulty of his university.
There are many, in the Univer University
sity University of Florida and the state who, by
their actions, may shape the future of
all universities in the state; and be a
force for excellence in their respective
field or fields.
Congratulations on your selection,
Robert M. Strozier. For your efforts
during 1957-58, we are proud to select
you as Florida Alligator Man of the
Year.

a 28 or 32 page edition instead of a 36-
page issue, perhaps Business Manager
Norwood Gay would have had more
than S2OO left for the Spring copy.
Even so, an extra $2,000 was too
much. By cutting down on the number
of pages, the Peel could be publishing
on SI,OOO, $1,300, $1,600 from the
Council. Then perhaps the Florida Re Review,
view, Review, struggling literary magazine of
the university, could have been hand handed
ed handed some money which it so badly
needs; or perhaps the Book Exchange,
planned for the student body, could
have been voted its requested SSOO
gift from the Council.
Luckily, a good staff appears ready
to edit this semesters Peel; we hope
they do a good job, for the now-ban now-banned,
ned, now-banned, now-publishing history of the
Peel is too mixed-up for the publica publication
tion publication to continue getting wide-eyed ap appropriations
propriations appropriations from an extravagant Ex Executive
ecutive Executive Council unless the magazine
is put on sound and consistent manage management
ment management principles.

however, while having a certain ele element
ment element of humor, have also had a defi definite
nite definite purpose. This, perhaps, is an im improvement.
provement. improvement.
The employment of humor also
shows a certain sophistication of view viewpoint.
point. viewpoint. It has often been said, and dem demonstrated,
onstrated, demonstrated, that laughter is one of the
most effective methods of dealing with
people and causes who take themsel themselves
ves themselves too seriously.
College students are usually slight slightly
ly slightly in advance of general social and
political trends. The recent Red flag
atop the Law Building and submarine
sinking gags are perhaps the first
signs of a general change in popular
thought, like the giggle which pre*
ceeds a guffaw.
Certain of our state politicos per perhaps
haps perhaps should make note of this new di direction
rection direction in the political breeze. While
they are elected by a small number of
people from a small area in the state
no one likes to vote for the butt of a
joke.
Schorr Talk
All those who heard noted newsman
Daniel Schorr in a lecture Tuesday
night benefited by his remarks and
candid comments.
The University Lecture Series Com Committee
mittee Committee is to be congratulated for bring bringing
ing bringing an outstanding lecturer and citizen
to the campus such as Scorr.
Hearing him speak was well-worth
the evening for students and faculty.
4

Friday, March 7, 1958

GLUCKENSPIEL
Fine Beer-Brewing Explained

Co-ed Jan Faegens wins the
c(mtest tor selecting the name to
Karl Glucks column in the Alli Alligator.
gator. Alligator. Her suggestion: Gluck*
enspiel. No prize, though, says
Gluck.
By KARL GLUCK
Gator Columnist
It gives me great pleasure to
be able to throw open this col column
umn column to the noble purpose of
higher education beyond the call
of the catalogue. This week lets
all pull our crocks close to together
gether together and learn about the mys mysteries
teries mysteries of ... what else . .brew .brewing
ing .brewing beer.
Yes now you can brew it for
six cents a quartand its .egal!
Yes friends, legal. You can make
it and drink it, you can even
give it away. Its only illegal to
seU it.
Now why

should you
make your own
when the stuff
is so conven conveniently
iently conveniently laid out
in the stores
and taverns?
Answer: cre creativity!
ativity! creativity! We all
strive to be cre-
I ative, at least,
I hope we do.
Any shiek can
buy a magic

GLUCK

carpet but consider the thriK to
have made your own Cadillac
out of discarded beer cans and
old sinkers. Think on it, I charge
you.
More basic, its bo cheap to
light up a weekend at a quarter
a gallon. Better still home brew
weighs in at around twelve per percent.
cent. percent. Convinced? Youll be the
pride of the block, and who
knows-acoms from oaks your
product might catch on and
make Gainesville the city that
made Milwaukee a ghost town.
Bring a gallon or two home to
Dad, hell be proud of you and
never again ask himself that
sad question, what am I send-

GEORGE BAYLESS

The 'Quiet' Ones Contribute Nothing

By GEORGE BAYLESS
Former Alligator Editor
If some of us on this twice-a twice-a-week
week twice-a-week editorial page of the Flor Florida
ida Florida Alligator at the University
of Florida have twitted anyone
unjustly. I, for one, am sorry.

lira
BATLESS

But if you,
as a student,
faculty mem member,
ber, member, or Admin Administration
istration Administration staff
member have
had your toes
stepped on with
justification, I
hope all of you
enjoyed the ses session.
sion. session.
There is one

thing Unithing that really singes me, and
that is when people the object
of commentary regard any ex expression
pression expression of opinion disioyalty to
them.
I have always believed that
those speaking the loudest love
the University more than those
who would prefer not to have
discussion, for those taking the
trouble to speak out show me
more interest than the quiet
ones with the holier-than-thou
look.

Tune in each Monday, Wednesday and Friday 10 p.m. over W T RUF
Florida Alligator on the Air with Five Minutes of Campus News

arnold / " X / \ X
y i* \ m mviaeitjjiv / / fwiK over the i /hm moke vmd 1 l y
/ MATTPIAI HtP, \ t* AcAHEMicisr / l epuaricNAUSTr ) /wn ve aumnv / v y-'
rlfllfcHWv-lVl? li IGNORED Vs THE \ J l we on HMfy, /
iw cwwhp sj

ing that boy to school for? Hell
know!
*
How to do It: you need s
brewing jar or bottle, best are
those five gallon deals you see
sitting atop spring water foun fountains.
tains. fountains. Clean thoroughly and be begin
gin begin adding ingredients. Lets go
to the store and get these first.
A two pound can of Blue
Ribbon malt extract, ten
pounds of ordinary table sugar,
and a small package of dry
live yeast. Then at the durg durgstore
store durgstore get a small box of hops.
All this will set you back about
$2.25 and makes ten whopping
big full-size gallons. Economi Economical
cal Economical you must admit, and proof proofwise
wise proofwise the stuff is worth 35 gal gallons
lons gallons of store boughtn.
Now lets mix. Fill the clean
five gallon crock a bit more
than halfway with pure Ala Alachua
chua Alachua mountain water from the
nearest convenient tap. Then
add half the can of malt ex extract.
tract. extract. This stuff is quite gooey
and youll find it wise to heat
up the can a bit before pour pouring.
ing. pouring.
Now add five pounds of sugar
and stir or shake until the malt
and sugar are completely dis dissolved.
solved. dissolved. This will take about ten
minutes and is the only thing
approaching work in the whole
process.
Meanwhile back at the ha hacienda
cienda hacienda you will have been slow slowly
ly slowly simmering a hops tea (fist (fistful
ful (fistful of hops in a small pot of
water). Strain and add tea then
a pinch of yeast. Fill the crock
close to the top with water and
thats all for the brewing end
of it. In a few hours the happy
little yeasties will begin their
joyous task of eating the malt
and sugar and turning them
into alchohol and billions of
tiny carbon dioxide bubbles.
Happy happy little bubbes.
Stopper the bottle with a thick
wad of cotton or cheesecloth.
This will urevent drit from en entering
tering entering and permit the fermen fermentation
tation fermentation gasses to escape. If you

In fact, I sometimes feel that
discourse, spiced with thought thoughtprovoking
provoking thoughtprovoking statements, can be
the feed mill for our public
opinion on campus which the
state legislators ignore more
than most believe.
A term paper I once handad
in for a state government
course here showed that aU
the Universitys bi-ennial budg budget
et budget needed was a really winning
football team and every good
student could jump off the cen century
tury century tower and the legisla legislature
ture legislature would not raise an eye eyebrow.
brow. eyebrow.
Frankly, wed like to see
some campus comments out outside
side outside of the Alligator. You would
think the Devil himself was
supporting Alligator columnists
and editors on some days be because
cause because all other areas of the
campus are so silent.
Doesnt the Executive Coun Council,
cil, Council, for instance, ever get in interested
terested interested in anything except
whacking off someones hard hardearned
earned hardearned end-of-the year ban banquet
quet banquet fund allotment?
I think more of the faculty
and Administration, for instance
ought to tell the students off

were to seal the bottle you'd
probably have a larger blaat
going much sooner than youd
expected.

The fermentation stage gen generally
erally generally lasts from twelve to fif fifteen
teen fifteen days, warm weather tend tending
ing tending to speed the process. When
the bubbles stop you have the
raw product, young green
beer. The over-anxious may
want to tipple at this stage, but
nows the time to really build
quality Into your pride and joy.
Bottling, carbonating, and ag aging
ing aging come next.
Siphon young beer into glass
bottles (preferably quarts) ad adding
ding adding a half teaspoon of sugar
for each quart. The top is then
sealed by capping or corking.
This action seals in the gasses
and compresses it within the
beer giving it dryness. This
last process takes a week but
give it an extra week for aging
and youll really have some something
thing something to send home.
When you take your first sip
dont expect the stuff to be a
Munich gold medal winner but
you will have good stuff and
its all yours from start to fin finish.
ish. finish. Labeling can be lots of fun
and do warn your buddies about
the twelve percent strength un unless
less unless you wish to turn them to
stone pronto.
Thats all there is to it. Hav Having
ing Having passed on the vital statis statistics
tics statistics I do wish to add that I
refuse to be held responsible
if somone strays from these in instructions
structions instructions and lands in the in infirmary.
firmary. infirmary. My stuff has consis consistently
tently consistently turned out top-notch and
most everyone who tastes
stays on for another, another,
another. .
Now this is not an open in-.
vitation, but if the person who
found my Weston light meter
turns it back to me, he (or she)
will be regally rewarded with
a full five gallons of light and
dry, N.F.S., kiss of the hops,
golden mellow Glut*. Its wait waiting
ing waiting for you now.

when they feel that way in
stead of just jeering disc rim in inately
ately inately our little lost souls.
All these little mental
thoughts ought to be opened.
Lay 'em on the table, as we
used to say, and talk over all
of the problems.
* *
I feel convinced students
sounding off are only doing so
because they are interested in
the University. They say silence
is bliss, but I understand forced
silence is a dictatorship, which
we dont have, of course, but
which many, I believe, would
prefer to open forums.
My point, which Ill confess
I have almost lost, is that good,
thorough and stimulating dis discussion
cussion discussion of basic issues, wheth whether
er whether they be allegedly Mickey
Mouse affairs or big honcho
stuff, is much more important
than putting up a great front
of 9 silence glossed over by
smiles from all sides.
More discussion, especially in
the Executive Council and on
student faculty administra administration
tion administration committees, could do won wonders
ders wonders for re-invigorating student
interest in their affairs.

LETTERS TO THE EDITOR j
Johns, McCarthy Similar,
Says Disgruntled Writer

Editor:
Recently the Alligator has
partially covered the news con concerning
cerning concerning Charley Johns propos proposed
ed proposed visit to the University of
Florida campus, with the ex expressed
pressed expressed purpose of seeking out
and ridding the faculty of al alleged
leged alleged Communists. When this
news reached the campus there
didnt seem to be much reac reaction.
tion. reaction. As for myself, I became
quite aware of the overtones of
such an investigation.
As most of us remember the
late Senator McCarthy and his
campaign, we can well recall
the intimidation and reuina reuination
tion reuination this man caused by the
very same practices that Johns
wishes to employ. McCarthy and
his committee sought to rid our
government of Communists and
subversiveness.
His unmerciful search for
subversiveness ruined innocent
individuals, their reputations
and careers.
Despite all of his derogatory
statements and accusations,
McCarthy never received one
conviction.
McCarthy was censured by
the Senate, had his name with withdrawn
drawn withdrawn from the White House
guest list, and was denounced
by most of our political leaders.
But the slime that was left be behind
hind behind him and his committee is
a page in American democracy
that is smeared with indecency
and shame.
Nevertheless, Charley Johns
intends to pick up the dulled
and blood caked sword of Mc-
Carthy and start a campaign
within the University of Flor Florida.
ida. Florida. Johns has said that he will
reach into the universities in
his probe for Communists. With
statements of this sort there is
little doubt of what our school
should prepare itself for.
I feel that our faculty and
student body must be protected
from the useless intimidation
and slander of this vote seek seeking
ing seeking politican. There are bound

Decries Court Secrecy
While Faculty Different

Editor:
In tune with the recent space
given to the criticism of the
Honor Court system and the
withholding of proceedings in information
formation information I couldnt help but
note with considerable irony
that in the February 28 issue
ample space was given to the
plight of an unfortunate profes professor
sor professor who happened to mix alcco alccohol,
hol, alccohol, gasoline and a tree.
I think it a bit odd that, in a
school attended by mature, sup supposedly
posedly supposedly thinking individual s,
such a situation can exist.
Students convicted of cheating

Hiss, Shout, and Ssssses
Irk Union 'Movie-goer'

Editor:
I would like to propose a fund.
All those Interested could con*
tribute ten cents, with this mo money
ney money we would buy scads of
comic books and distribute
them to the delinquents who in insist
sist insist on attending the Florida
Union movies, especially the mu musical,
sical, musical, and then hiss, shout, and
assess all through the show.
Also we would use part of the
funds to have someone explain
to them just what a musical is.
I find it hard to believe that

Flora More Important Than Spivak;
Said 'Mix-up of Values Somewhere'

Dear Sir:
So the Inter Fraternity Coun Council
cil Council pays <4,500 for a night* etand
of Spivak! There certainly is a
lot of money spent here on this
most transient sort of stuffand.
yet, I remind myself, the Uni Unithing

Letters Welcome
The Alligator welcomes Letters to the Editor. Unsigned let letters
ters letters will not be printed, but names will be withheld on request.
The Alligator reserves the right to shorten letters for space re requirements.
quirements. requirements. Letters should have the writers address. Mail to
Editor, Florida Alligator, Florida Union, Campus.

to be innocent individuals who
will be tainted with false ac accusations
cusations accusations of being Communistic
in thought and action.
Unless Johns returns to Tal Tallahassee
lahassee Tallahassee with some proof of
positive progress in this direc direction,
tion, direction, his efforts will be thought
of as useless and a waste of
money. Such a failure on Johns'
part to produce at least insinua insinuations,
tions, insinuations, can be disastrous for com coming
ing coming election campaigns.
We, as students, must pro protect
tect protect ourselves against the ac accusations
cusations accusations that may be directed
against us and the faculty. For
even if a man is accused of
having a remote connection
with Communist idealogy his
name will be tainted and his
career and educational contri contribution
bution contribution to the student will be
lost.
Anytime I attend class I ex expect
pect expect my instructor to teach the
subject matter to the best of
his abilities, and if the occas occasion
ion occasion arises for him to express
his own opinionl dont just
wish to hear itl demand it!!
The professor must never feel
intimidated or have fear of
expulsion because he is exer exercising
cising exercising his professional duty and
constitutional rights. We as stu students
dents students must weigh our findings
and beliefs and strive to seek
through study and research the
fuller meaning of education.
Charley Johns cannot benefit
our university with his probe.
He must never be allowed to
enter this campus!! I appeal to
the staff of the Alligator to use
its influencing force against such
a man who strives for political
advantage by cashing over a
mound of dead bodies which he
amasses.
Our freedom of thought here
at school must be preserved,
and the instructors who direct
and guide our studies must have
this same basic freedom so
that educational liberties are
preserved.
William H. Gross

or equally serious offenses are
allowed absolute secrecy con concerning
cerning concerning both name and trial
proceedings while, on the other
hand, a faculty member is
spread all over the paper for
any difficulty in which hfc un unhappily
happily unhappily finds himself.
I considered this to be a most
flagrant miscarriage of Justice
and in opposition to the prin principles
ciples principles for which this school sup supposedly
posedly supposedly stands.
Glenn Slmpeon
(Editors note: Secrecy raps
should be lifted on all, we agree)

these characters are college
students, but if they are ws
ought to have some buddy
work, for them; because they
are probably dangerous with
nothing to do.
Or, if this wouldnt work ws
could harness all that excess
hot air and use it to propell
their non-ambiilatory counter* \
parts who hold round table dis discussions
cussions discussions on the sidewalk, while
ten thousand students are try trying
ing trying to change classes.
Disgusted

versity does not even have an
arboretum, not even a scrap of
ground dedicated to the states
great flora. There really ia ome
mix-up of values somewhere.
J. g. Mahara



Florida Students Speak

Will Hawkins Sutceed?
Campus Opinions Vary

By RUTH DYER
Gator Stall Writer
The story of Virgil Hawkins
never-ending battle to enter the
University of Florida is so old
that its practically become a
myth. But still Virgil fights.
The mere mention of his name
brings to mind the question of
integration here at the U. of F.
Hence the topic of this weeks
Alligator poll. Do you believe a
Negro will enter the University
of Florida soon, and if so, do
you think Virgil Hawkins will
or will not be the first (me? A
cross-section of forty students
was asked this question during
the week.
Feelings ran high, with anti antiintegrationist
integrationist antiintegrationist sentiment strong.
But the general consensus of
opinion was that Negroes would
have to enter the U of F fairly
soon, although how soon no
one could say. Opinion was di divided
vided divided about 50-50 on whether
Hawkins would be the first. It
was felt that if Hawkins was
not the first, someone similar
to him would be such as an
older graduate student.
Hawkins has had his plea be before
fore before court after court, each time
receiving a postponement of
action. Although 50 years old,
he says he will continue the
battle until admitted to the Uni University.
versity. University.
Opinions
Some Individual opinions
were:
Barbara Taylor lUCI think
Negroes will enter sopn. Haw Hawkins
kins Hawkins type (a graduate student)
will be the first, but possibly
not Hawkins himself. But I am
not in favor of it.
John Davis, 9EG I hope
they dont, but Im afraid they
will, and I think Hawkins will
be the first.

KIT KAT
dining and dancing nightly ; 1
4560 NW 13H Street
Phone FR 2-9154
IfcPOnCampw^
y {Bp the Author of" Rally Renedtl*Flag,Boyal -*
"Banfoct Boy with Chedk.**)
SCIENCE MADE SIMPLE: NO; 2
Though this column is intended solely as a vehicle for well welltempered
tempered welltempered drollery, the makers of Marlboro have agreed to let
me use this space from time to time for a short lesson in science.
They are the most decent and obliging of men, the makers of
Marlboro, as anyone can tell from sampling their product. Only
from bounteous hearts could come such a lot to likesuch filter,
soch flavor, such flip-top box. The filter works; the flavor pleases;
the box protects. Who can resist such a winning combination?
Barely not I.
Today let ns take up the science of medicine, which wan in invented
vented invented in KXS6 by a Greek named Hippocrates. He soon gathered
around him a group of devoted disciples whom he called
doctors. The reason he called them doctors was that they
spent afl their time sitting around the dock and shooting the
breese. in truth, then was little rise for them to do because
disease was not invented until 1477.
After that, doctors became very busy, but it must be admitted
that their knowledge of medicine was lamentably meagre. They
knew only one treatmenta change of climate. For example,
a French doctor would send all his patients to Switzerland.
A Swiss doctor, on the other hand, would send all his patients
to France. By 1789 the entire population of France was living
in Switseriand, and vice vena. This later became known as the
Black Tom Explosion.
Not until 1924 did medicine, as we know it, come into being.
In that year in the little Bavarian village of Pago-Pago an
elderly physician named Winko Sigafoos discovered the hot
water bottle. He was, of course, burned as a witch, but his son
Lydia, disguised as a linotype, made his way to America where
he invented the Mayo Brothers.
Medicine, as it is taught at your very own college, can be
divided roughly into two classifications. There is internal medi medicine,
cine, medicine, which is the treatment of interns, and external medicine,
which is the treatment of extems.
Diseases also fall into two broad categorieschronic and
acute. Chronic disease is, of course' inflammation of the chron,
which can be mighty painful, believe you me! Last summer my
cousin Haskell was stricken with a chron attack while he was
out picking up tinfoil, and it was months before the wretched
boy could straighten up. In fact, even after he was cured,
Haskell continued to walk around bent over double. This went
on for several years before Dr. Caligari, the lovable old country
practitioner who treats Haskell, discovered that Haskell had
his trousers buttoned to his vest.
Two years ago Haskell had Addison's disease. (Addison, curi curiously
ously curiously enough, had Haskell's.) Poor Haskell catches everything
that comes along. Lovable old Dr. Caligari once said to him,
J*Son, I guess you are what they call a natural born catcher.
The joke is on you, Doc, replied Haskell. I am a third
basemen. He thereupon fell into such a fit of giggling that the
doctor had to put him under sedation, where he is to this day.
But I digress. We were discussing medicine. I have now told
you all I can; the rest is up to you. Go over to your med school
and poke around. Bring popcorn and watch an operation. X-ray
each other. Contribute to the bone bank ... And remember,
medicine can be fun! emuitaai

The makera of Marlboro cigarette* bring gou Miter, Manor,
Mip-top box, and ON CAMPUS WITH MAX SHULMAN
throughout the school year.

Joyce Melton, 2UCI think
wifhin the next five years well
have a few. I think its an evo evolutionary
lutionary evolutionary thing. I dont think
Hawkins will neceesarity be
the first.
Lanny McCullers, 2UCI
am against integration but be believe
lieve believe that it will eventually
come. But it should not be
forced upon us we have
rights too. Hawkins will probab probably
ly probably be the first one to enter
in the near future and in grad graduate
uate graduate school but I doubt if he
will do much more than just
enter. He is just a pawn of
the NAAGP who is doing more
harm than good.
William McGinley, 4EG I
think that they will not enter as
soon as some may fear, but
eventually they will enter. The
first may not be Hawkins ne necessarily,
cessarily, necessarily, but someone of his
educational level.
Joe Hartman, 2UCI hope
they stay out, cause Hawkins
is the most radical leader since
Uncle Tom.
Harvey Holton, lUC Ask
Charlie Johns.
Not 8oon
Mary Fran Flournoy, 3ED I
dont think it will be soon. If
Hawkins keeps fighting I think
he wiU be the first.
Johnny Olson, 3AG I
think they will come in soon,
but I dont think Virgil will be
with them.
Malcolm Drake, 11UC ?*T
think Hawkins will be the first
and I hope the last.
Bud Husban, 2UC They
probably will some day, but I
hope the heck Ill be gone.
Devitt Adams, 2UC Yes Yesthey
they Yesthey will enter soon. I think
Hawkins will be the first one,
but I think hell last a very
short time.

'Bate, Raney
To Head Peel
This Semester
Robert Bate, freshman from
Ft. Lauderdale, and iSavid Ra Raney,
ney, Raney, Engineering Junior from
Ft. Lauderdale, were chosen Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday by the Publications Elec Electoral
toral Electoral Board to head the spring
semester edition of the Orange
Peel.
Bate succeeds Bob Chalom who
graduated in February. Former
Managing Editor Steve Wilson left
school last semester, whom Ra Raney
ney Raney succeeds.
Bate is an Alligator staff writ writer
er writer and cartoonist and has had pre previous
vious previous printing experience. Raney
is Alligator cartoonist, and work worked
ed worked for two years on the Ohio
State humor magazine, the Sun Sundial.
dial. Sundial. He is a member of Sigma
Chi fraternity.
Bate and his staff will have
$2,000, a special gift from the
Executive Council to be taken out
of the publications reserve funds,
plus S2OO, left from the January
edition, to publish a spring copy.
After their selection by the
Board, Bate and Raney announc announced
ed announced that all interested students
are invited to work on the Peel.
The staff may apply at the Peel
offices in basement of Florida
Union.
The publications electoral board
consists of the Board of Student
Publications, who meet to select
editors, managing editors and
business managers with the presi president
dent president of the Student Body and
the chancellor of the Honor Court.
Present business manager of
the Peel is Norwood Gay, from
Jacksonville.
SG Block Bank
Has 60 Pints;
Seeks Donors
The Student Government Blood
Bank now has 60 pints of blood
and they hope to maintain this
balance.
Chairman John McCall, asks all
representatives to attend the next
meeting of the Blood Drive Com Committee
mittee Committee Monday, at 4:30 in room
208 of tiie Florida Union. McCall
said that sorority representatives
have showed a poor turn-out at
meetings. A Scroll Committee will
be chosen and business at hand
must be discussed.
Those eligible to donate blood
in the Student Government Blood
Drive are: Sorority members, re residents
sidents residents of all womens and mens
living areas. This drive is not
to be confused with the I.F.C.
Blood Drive which receives its do donations
nations donations from fraternity men.
Donations will be taken at the
John Henry Thomas Memorial
Blood Bank, by appointment.

Jockey brand T-Shirts
helped me make varsity!"
"There were at least twenty of us unknown freshmen at basket basketball
ball basketball practice that day. Suddenly, the coach was pointing at me.
Hey you! he called. You in the good looking T-shirt, get in
there and show me what you can do!* Thats how Jockey
T-shirts opened my door to stardom.
Im sure that Jockey T-shirts are the big reason Im such a
big star today. The twin-stitch collar that lies flat and smooth,
the body of the shirt that fits just rightnot too tight or loose
these are the reasons Im such a comfortable star.
Jockey T-shirts are tailored dk
extra long to stay tucked
In. Free, comfortable arm
movement guaranteed.
111
Jockey T-snirt
BRAND
' I

aMlteafy
?W -MS-a 1
iwimWHKHWF '
'& : V;:
PS#*
New Orange Peel Chiefs
Newly elected officers of the Orange Peel look over a copy of
the humor magazine after their selection by the Publications Elec Electoral
toral Electoral Board Wednesday afternoon. Robert Bate (right) was chos chosen
en chosen as editor of the Spring Peel, and Dave Raney holds the position
of managing editor. (Gator Photo)

Amendments Passed

(Continued From Page ONE)
Such information may be disclos disclosed
ed disclosed as necessary for performance
of Court functions, at the dis discretion
cretion discretion of the Chancellor.
Other changes regulate notifi notification
cation notification of offenses, and number
needed to participate in decisions
limiting it to 13.
The Board of Student Publica Publications
tions Publications Charter would also be re revised
vised revised to allow editors of the Al Alligator,
ligator, Alligator, Seminole and Orange Peel
as non-voting members of the
Board.
Section 5, revised, would make
a member of any student publi publication
cation publication eligible to be elected or ap appointed
pointed appointed to the Board.
Salary Increase
Student Body Secretary-Treasur Secretary-Treasurer
er Secretary-Treasurer Bob Shaffer amended the re revisions
visions revisions Tuesday night to propose
a change in the salary of the Ex Executive
ecutive Executive secretary of the Board
of Publications.
This would make his salary
range from $1,200 to $1,500 year yearly,
ly, yearly, Shaffer said.
Shaffer explained that while the
old Constitution limited his salary
to S9OO, the Council had approv approved
ed approved a budget setting it at $1,200
this year.
If we establish this range, we
can graduate the salary over the
time he serves. It will act as an
incentive for the Executive Sec Secretary
retary Secretary to keep the job, Shaffer
said.
Other proposed amendm en t s

would make minor shifts in ap appropriations
propriations appropriations to subsidiary student
1 organizations to put the money
where it is needed most, ac according
cording according to Beardsley and the Fi Fi,
, Fi, nance Committee.
Military Leaders
Might Eliminate
Or Reduce ROTC
High military leaders are con considering
sidering considering drastically reducing or
1 even eliminating the ROTC pro program
gram program on the nations college cam campuses,
puses, campuses, an article in a recent is issue
sue issue of Look Magazine reported.
Failure of ROTC to produce a
sufficient number of high-caliber
officers is causing the services
to take a nervous new look
at the entire ROTC system, the
magazine said.
The Army has assigned a civi civilian
lian civilian team to determine why the
ROTC is not attracting higher qua quality
lity quality students. The Navy is worried
about its failure to get enough of ofi
i ofi ficers from its vaunted Hollo Holloway
way Holloway Plan, the article declared.
Air Force officials, according to
Look, are considering replacing
ROTC with a program that would
give selected college graduates
a four-month Officers Candidate
School course followed by flying
training.

JOB FACTS FROM DUPONT RMjjjjjyjjga|H
YOUR INTERESTS, SPECIAL ABILITIES ARE IMPORTANT
WHEN DU PONT MAKES YOUR FIRST JOB ASSIGNMENT

ROOM TO GROW
There s plenty of room to grow
at DuPont. One reason is that
the very diversity of our products
and processes requires specialists
in almost every area of science
and engineering. Another reason
is that DuPont continues to ex expond
pond expond in many new directions.
For example, in 1957 sales
reached $2 billion. Four new
plants were being built. New re research
search research projects were launched,
new products marketed.
In 1957, too, new technical
men joined DuPont in chemical,
civil, mechanical, metallurgical,
electrical, industrial, petroleum

Dll PONT SUMMER JOB
GIVES YOU A CHANCE
TO EARN AND LEARN
Du Pont offers college juniors and
qualified sophomores in technical
fields the opportunity to earn college
expense money this summer while
they learn more about die kind of
work that will be open to them when
they graduate.
The Company has 75 plants and 98
laboratories located across 26 states
a spread that often gives the student
a chance to work in or near has own
section of the country. Some of these
locations have openings for summer
employment in 1958.

SCHEDULED FOR MARCH 19 22

Players Offer Drama Satire

By SALLY STEWART
Caucasian Chalk Circle, a
modern satirical drama by Ber Bertold
told Bertold Brecht, will be presented by
Florida Players March 19 through
22 in the P. K. Yonge Audit Auditorium.
orium. Auditorium.
Tickets for the play will be on
sale Wednesday at the informa information
tion information booth across from the Stu Stu|
| Stu| dent Service Center. Admission
|is free to all students upon pre presentation
sentation presentation of an 1. D. card.
Brecht, a controversial Ger German
man German playwright, has written Mo Mother
ther Mother Courage, Galileo, "Saint
Joan of the Stockyards, and The
Threepenny Opera. In Cau Caucasian
casian Caucasian Chalk Circle, written in
1947, Brecht presents a bitter
statement about the tribulations
of an average man (in the char character
acter character of the Judge Azdak) who
finds himself in the midst of poli political
tical political choas and attempts to un unscramble
scramble unscramble himself.
A completely non representa representational
tional representational drama, the play refrains
from depicting the outward ap appearance
pearance appearance of situations but tries
to present the essence or inner
meaning of the action. This ob objectivity
jectivity objectivity is achieved in the char characters
acters characters by a lack of emotionalism
and melodraiha.
Movements Important
Harry Milli, who plays the part
of Judge Azdak, says that his
problems in the character por portrayal
trayal portrayal are not those of physical
stage positioning . but of
fecting planned movements
so that they become a part of the
spoken word and expand the im implications
plications implications of what I am trying to
say.
The sets of space platforms,
consisting of a series of ramps
and levels, also contribute to the
surrealistic effect. There is no
change in scenery throughout the
play.
Dr. Leland Zimmerman, direc*
ter of Florida Players, said
that the play is one of the most
difficult ever chosen for produc production
tion production by the Players. It employs
over 23 cast members to portray
over 46 different characters. The
,play also makes use of the tradi traditional
tional traditional Greek chorus to point out
the political overtones, he said.
The production will be held in
conjunction with the Scientific
Reitz
(Continued From Page ONE)
things being equal, to promote
from within the ranks of the fa faculty.
culty. faculty.
Wy Inadequate
The six to eight research pro professors
fessors professors may be added during the
next biennium.
That the University recognizes
that associate and full professors
are not paid adequately in all
cases.
The purpose of the general as assembly
sembly assembly was to explore greater
communication among the facul faculty,
ty, faculty, Dr. Reitz said. He announc announced
ed announced that at least two such gen general
eral general assemblies a year or perhaps
two per semester will be held.

John Reid
Representative
and mining engineering; in
atomic energy, instrumentation,
chemistry, physics, mathematics
and many other fields.
All this activity points to as
bright a future today as ever be before
fore before in our long history. There's
a place for the good graduate in
this picture. If you would like
more specific information on op opportunities
portunities opportunities at Du Pont, we invite
you to sign up for a DuPont
interview with your placement
director.

Students work side by side with
practicing engineers and scientists. In
this way they gain valuable experience
to supplement classroom theory.
Last year, 407 students from 113
colleges took advantage of this pro program.
gram. program. Du Pont pays round-trip trans transportation
portation transportation expenses from home or
school to place of employment Stu Students
dents Students are not obligated to continue
with die Company after graduation.
For complete details on this pro program,
gram, program, check with your college place placement
ment placement director.
SIND FOR INFORMATION ROOKLIT
Booklets or jobs at Dr Pont are yours
for Ike making. Subjects include: me mechankui,
chankui, mechankui, civil, metallurgical, chemical,
electrical, insto mentation and indae indaetrial
trial indaetrial engineers; atomic energy, technical
sales, business administration, resserch
and development. Name die subject that
interests yon in letter to Dn Pont, 2494-E
Nomonrs Bufldfa* Wilming ton 98, DeL

Manpower Assembly which an annually
nually annually meets to present awards on
campus, Zimmerman said. Be Because
cause Because Caucasian Chalk Circle is
a modern play, we feel that it
will demonstrate the effects of
changing patterns in theatre and
the effects of science cm the thea theatre,
tre, theatre, he said.
Large Cast
Cast members include: Bill
Gross (the Governor), Pat Land Landsdell
sdell Landsdell (the Governors wife), Dick
Jacobs (Simon), Sonja Coker (Gru (Grusha),
sha), (Grusha), Ron Dobrin (Grushas bro brother),
ther), brother), Lynn Stephenson Grushas
brothers wife), Joy Floyd (Gru (Grushas
shas (Grushas mother-in-law), Lou Kapner
(Fat Prince), Harry Milli (Judge
Azdak), Jim Rothinberg (Cor-

Who's at Fault For
Intellectual Lag?

(Continued From Page ONE)
not afford to be called Com Communists
munists Communists or Socialists. Conse Consequently,
quently, Consequently, they steer away from
anything containing even the
remotest tinge of either ism.
Is this being honest with the
student?
And students are afraid of
their youth and fallibility. They
build individual fences around
their intellects to prevent at attack.
tack. attack. Not only is there a lack
of questioning and discussion
Florida Alligator, Friday,

lorido Alligator, Friday, Morch 7, 1958

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poral of the Iron Shirt), Phil
Gurrea and Randell Robins (two
palace guards), Odel Skinner and
Rodney Remus (two architects),
Ken Jacobs (Governors Adjud Adjudant),
ant), Adjudant), Wayne Cobb (palace groom),
Ted Srygley and Lanny McCullers
(the prince's nephew), Art Na Nathanson
thanson Nathanson (village monk), Phil Rud Rudman
man Rudman (stableman), Barbara Bai Bailey
ley Bailey (milk seller), Lee Blank
(farmers wife), Rhoda Zimmer Zimmerman
man Zimmerman (doctors patient), Diane Av Avers
ers Avers (inn keepers daughter), Zelda
Warsaw (old woman). Laurel Gor Gordon
don Gordon (palace cook), and Barbara
Scheoppel (palace servant.)
Assistant director for the pro production
duction production is Zelda Warsaw. Tech Technical
nical Technical director is John Kirk.

among themselves, but the
same lack is evident between
students and professors.
It is up to the students to
take the first step, to back their
professors when academic frs frsdom
dom frsdom is challenged. And this can
be done only when the indivi individual
dual individual fences are torn down,
when the student and the pro professor
fessor professor can hold hands inQlac inQlactually.
tually. inQlactually.
NEXT WEEK: Campus Or Organizations
ganizations Organizations and the Intellectual
Lag.

Personalized Training
Relates te Policy of
Promotion from Within
Where do your in tercets lie? What
courses have you taken? What are
your special abilities? Du Pont tries
to match these factors with available
jobs to determine your first job as*
sign merit within dm Company.
Once die assignment is mads, dm
Company helps you apply your knowl knowledge
edge knowledge to a problem right away. You
learn by doingin consultation with
your supervisor and others working
on various phases of dm same project.
Your performance on the job is evalu evaluated
ated evaluated periodically, so you always know
where you stand in dm eyes of your
management
As you might guess, Du Ponts per personalised
sonalised personalised training is closely related
to its promotion policy. Almost a8
advancement is made from within the
Company, so if your supervision has
indicated dial you are ready for pro promotion,
motion, promotion, and an opening occurs for
which your training has prepared
you, you are sure to be considered.
Although DuPont employs about
90,000 people, management authority
is decentralized through many depart departments
ments departments into small groupssmall enough
so that the new mans capabilities can
be recognised quickly. This type of
organization, plus the Companys
steady growth, produces many oppor opportunities
tunities opportunities for the new man.

Du Pont, over dm past 25 years, bee
spent $1 on research for every $3 on
production facilities.

Page 5



COMPLETE TEXT OF PROPOSED CONSTITUTIONAL REVISION

Changes Listed for Constitution

A series of amendments and re revisions
visions revisions in the student body Consti Constitution
tution Constitution were passed after first read reading
ing reading at Tuesday nights Executive
Council meeting.
If passed on the second reading
scheduled at a special Council
meeting next Thursday the chan changes
ges changes must be voted on by the gen general
eral general student body at the coming
Spring Elections before they can
become effective, according to the
constitutional provision for amen amending.
ding. amending.
The proposed amendments are:
Article n LEGISLATURE
...Section 204. Time of Elections
Members of the Executive Council of the
Regular Session shall be elected in the
Spring election with the exception of the
freshmen and sophomore members who
will be elected during the Fall elections.
Members of the Executive Council of
the Summer Session shall be elected in
the Summer Election.
Section 206. Organization and Procedure
The Executive Council shall canvass all
elections on the second Monday following
such elections, and shall be the sole
judge of the election returns and quali qualifications
fications qualifications of all class officers and mem members
bers members of Student Government and subsidi subsidiary
ary subsidiary organizations elected in such general
elections and determine the validity if
any amendments appearing on the bal ballot.
lot. ballot. In the case of a He vote in any
election, it shall be the responsibility of
the Executive Council to decide who shall
take office provided this be done at the
time of canvassing the election. The Exe.
cutive Council shall refuse to seat any
such office-holder as specified in this sec section
tion section who has not complied with the elec election
tion election laws as enacted by the Executive
Council, which shall be the laws of the
Student Body. Its presiding officer shall

Page 6

Florida Alligator, Friday, March 7, 1958

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be the President of the Student Body and
the Secretary-Treasury of the Student
Body shall serve as its secretary. It shall
determine its rules of procedure, punish
its members for disorderly conduct, and
with a concurrence of two-thirds of the j
membership expell a member.
Section 208. Time of Taking Office
The members of the Executive Council \
of the Regular Session shall take office!
on the first Monday in May following |
their election with the exception of the!
members from the freshmen and sopho sophomore
more sophomore classes who will take office on the
first meeting of the Executive Council
following the canvassing of the Fall elec election.
tion. election.
The members of the Executive Council
for the Summer Session shall take office
on the Thursday following their election.
Section 209. Qualifiactions for Office
No student shall become a councilman,
who, excepting freshmen with no final
grade, at the time of his election, does
not have a C average for his total
period as a member of the student body,
which shall, excepting freshmen and
sophomores, exceed two regular semes- 1
ters; or does not have a C average for
the two semesters prior to his becoming
a councilman; no councilman shall during
his term of office, hold any other office
of the Student Body, of any; class, or of
any subsidiary organizatitjn whose offic officers
ers officers are elected at a general election.
Section 304. Qualifications for Admin Administrative
istrative Administrative and Executive Officers
Each executive officer named in this
article shall at the time of election or
appointment, have a scholastic average 1
of at least C for his total period as a
member of the Student Body, which shall
exceed two semesters; each administra administrative
tive administrative officer named in this article shall, ;
at the time of election or appointment*;
have a scholastic average of at least
"C for his total period as a member
of the Student Body, which shall exceed
two semesters or shall have maintained 1
a C" average for the two semesters
prior to his election or appointment. Nei Neither
ther Neither officer shall during the term of any
office hold any other office of the Stu Student
dent Student Body, or any class or any office of
a subsidiary organization elected in a
general election.

1 ARTICLE IV. JUDICIAL POWERS
Section 405. Duties of Members
1. The Chancellor shall direct and be
responsible for the performance of all
duties and functions of j the Honor Court
| and of its members. The Chancellor shall
not participate in any decision rendered
!by the Honor Court after hearing con coniceming
iceming coniceming an alleged violation of the Honor
! Code.
i 2. The Clerk shall assist the Chancellor
!at his direction in the performance of his
duties, and shall assume the full powers
and duties of the Chancellor in the latter's
absence. He shall prepare and preserve a
written record of all proceedings of and
actions by the Honor Court, provide no notice
tice notice of all such proceedings and actions
to appropriate persons, deliver to his
successor the permanent records of the
Honor Court, perform such duties of a
Justice as are not inconsistent with his
other duties, and perform such other du duties
ties duties as the Chancellor may prescribe. The
Clerk shall not participate in any decis decision
ion decision rendered by the Honor Court after a
hearing concerning an alleged violation
of the Honor Code.
3. Same
4. Same
5. Same
Proposed Change
In Pubs Board
Charter Presented
Two amendments to the Board of
Student Publications Charter were
passed on first reading at the
Executive Council meeting Tues Tuesday.
day. Tuesday.
The new revised regulations
would lift the restriction of cer certain
tain certain publications officers eligibil eligibility
ity eligibility for Board membership and
would raise the salary of the
Board secretary.
The new changes are as follows:
BOARD OF STUDENT
PUBLICATIONS CHARTER
Now reads:
Article 111, Section 5: No editor, man managing
aging managing editor or business manager of a
fee supported publication shall be elig eligible
ible eligible for membership on the Board, ex except
cept except as provided in Article 111, Section
3, of this Charter.
Revised will read:
Article 111, Section 5: Any elected or
appointed member of any student publi publication
cation publication shall be eligible to be elected to
or appointed to the Board of Student
Publications.
Now reads:
Article 111, Section 2: A Secretary of
the Board of Student Publications (salary
not to exceed nine hundred dollars
($900.00) a year) shall be elected by the
Board of Student Publications. Steno Stenographic
graphic Stenographic assistance shall be procured at
the discretion of the Chairman of the
Board of Student Publications and paid
out of publications funds.
Revised will read:
Article in, Section 2: A Secretary of
the Board of Student Publications (sal (salary
ary (salary must be at least twelve hundred dol dollars
lars dollars ($1200.0) and shall not exceed fif fifteen
teen fifteen hundred dollars ($1500.00) a year)
shall be elected by the Board of Student
Publications. Stenographic assistance shall
be procured at the discretion of the
Chairman of the Board of Student Publi Publications
cations Publications and paid out of the publications
fund.
Police 'Remind 1 Cyclists
To Register Their Bikes
The University and Gainesville
Police Departments are handing
out reminders' in the form of
traffic tickets to bicycle owners
who are disregarding the ordin ordinance
ance ordinance requiring all bikes to be
registered.
Fines ranging from $1 to $5
are being charged to owners who
are not complying with this reg regulation.
ulation. regulation.
All bicycle owners are to bring
their vehicles to the police
department to be licensed. A fee
of $1 will be charged.

Section 407. The Honor Code
Every student shall b bound by the
Honor Code, which assumes an inherent
sense of honor and responsibility in all
Florida students, and places responsibil responsibility
ity responsibility for the enforcement of the Honor
System on every student. The follow following
ing following shall be the sole violations of the
Honor System: (1) cheating; (2) Larceny;
(3) Wrongful appropriaUon of property;
(4) obtaining money or credit for a
worthless check which is not redeemed
within a 48 hour period after notification
thereof.
Section 409. Penal Jurisdiction of the
Honor Coart.
1. The Honor Court shall be empower empowered
ed empowered to penalize all violators of the Honor
Code, after a full hearing by the Honor
Court of charges of such violations, pro provided
vided provided that the vote of all but two of the
justices present and eligible to vote shall
be the minimum number of votees neces necessary
sary necessary for both the conviction and penalty
of any student accused of a violation. No
other group or authority shall penalize a
student for any act which is a violation
of the Honor Code.
2. Upon conviction of any student of a
violation of the Honor Code, the Honor
Court shall, in its discretion, be empow empowered
ered empowered to assess one of the following pen penalties
alties penalties or a combination thereof; (1) ex expulsion;
pulsion; expulsion; (b) suspension for any speci specified
fied specified period: (of a specified number of
penalty hours, not to exceed 15: (d) a
failing grade in the course or courses in
which a person is convicted of cheating;
(e) severe reprimand.
3. delete
4. same
Section 411. Confidential Nature of
Information.
1. All information in any way con connected
nected connected with any reported violations of
the Honor Code, and of any students
charged with such violations, shall be
completely confidential. Such information
may, in the discretion of the Chancellor
and Clerk, be disclosed only to the ex extent
tent extent necessary for the performance of the
official functions of the Honor Court.
2. same
Section 412. Penal Hearings
1. Only members of the Honor Court
duly elected or appointed to fill perm permanent
anent permanent vacancies shall sit in judgment of
a charge of violation of the Honor Code
and participate in the decision thereon,
provided no member who has investigat investigated
ed investigated such a charge shall so sit and partici participate.
pate. participate.
2. same
3. A quorum to conduct hearings of
charges of Honor Code violations shall
be constituted by nine members who are
qualified to sit in judgment of such
charges and participate in the decisions
thereon. No more than thirteen members
shall participate in decisions of the Honor
Court.
4. Any student charged with a violation
of the Honor Code shall be notified of
such charge no less than one week
prior to the date of the hearing to be held
on such charge, and shall be notified of the
exact time and place of such hearing at
least forty-eight hours before commence commencement
ment commencement of such hearing. These provisions
as to notification may, Is any case, be
waived by the accused.
ARTICLE VH. FINANCE
Section 704. The Funds of the Student
Body shall be budgeted as follows:
L same
2. Fifty-cents (0.50) per student shall be
devoted to the Debate Club.
3. same
4. same
5. same
6. same
7. Fifty-five (0.56) cents per student
will be devoted to the Special Fund, five
cents ($.05) per student of the Special
Fund to be allotted to Florida Blue Key
to be spent on Homecoming.
8. Forty cents (0.40) per student shall
be devoted to the Mens Glee Club,
which shall entitle any member of the
Student Body to free admission to all con concerts
certs concerts given by the Mens Glee Club.
9. Twenty-cents (0.20) per student shall
be devoted to the University Choir, which
shall entitle any member of the Student
Body to free admission to all concerts
given by the University Choir.
10. same
11. same
12. same
13. same
14. same
15. same
16. same
17. same
18. Twenty-cents (0.20) per student shall
be devoted to the Student Religious Asso Association.
ciation. Association.
19. same
20. same
ARTICLE X. ENACTMENT
This Constitution shall be into effect im immediately,
mediately, immediately, if passed, but any officers
elected in the Spring Elections of 1958
shall hold their office for the full term
designated in the Constitution under which
they were elected.

Election laws
Change to Allow
More 'Poop'
A revision in the Student Body
election law passed on first
reading at Tuesdays Executive
Council meeting, will bring wide wideopen
open wideopen camapigning back to the Uni University
versity University of Florida and will prob probably
ably probably flood the campus with poop
sheets during the coming Spring
elections.
Following is the new revision
which will come up for second
reading at a special Council meet meeting
ing meeting Thursday.
ELECTION LAW Or THE STUDENT
BODY
Now reads:
SECTION 9. REGULATIONS FOR
POSTING OF CAMPAIGN MATERIALS
9.1 Each political party and each can candidate
didate candidate unaffiliated with a political party
will be assigned space on specific boards
furnished for that purpose, upon which to
place their campaign materials. When
there are only two candidaates for an
office, each shall be presumed to be a
member of a political party. When there
are more than two candidates for one
office, the Secretary of Interior shall de decide
cide decide which candidates are members of a
political party. The decision of the Secre Secretary
tary Secretary of Interior may be appealed to the
Student Election Board. No campaign ma material
terial material will be placed anywhere else on
campus, except as authorized elsewhere
in this law.
Revised: will read:
9.1 Each political party and each can candidate
didate candidate unaffiliated with a political party
will be assigned space on specific boards
furnished for that purpose, upon which to
place their campaign material. When
there are only two candidates for an of office,
fice, office, each shall be presumed to be a
member of a political party. When there
are more than two candidates for one
office the Secretary of Interior
shall decide which candidates are mem members
bers members of a political party. The decision of
the Secretary of Interior may be appeal appealed
ed appealed to the Student Election Board. Cam Campaign
paign Campaign material may be placed on cam campus
pus campus so long as this is done in a non.in non.injurous
jurous non.injurous way to trees, shrubs and other
property. There shall be no metal ob objects
jects objects used in the placing of campaign
material on trees and shrubs and no
paste or permanent adhesive used in the
attaching of material to trees, shrubs,
and property other than boards provided
No material may be placed in any man manner
ner manner to buildings on the University of
Florida campus. All decisions on the plac placing
ing placing of campaign material shall be up to
the Secretary of Interior subject to ap appeal
peal appeal to the Student Election Board.
Fastest Slide
In the Union
The ultimate has occurred in
the engineer-sliderule romance.
When the Executive Council
was hi the midst of heated de debate
bate debate Tuesday night about giv giving
ing giving the Orange Peel $2,000 for
a second edition, Engineering
Councilman Richard Jackson
jumped to his feet to settle
the whole thing.
He made a swift draw at his
engineers weegie board and
computed the cost of Peels at
47 Vi cents per copy.
His conclusion from numeri numerical
cal numerical deduction? You can buy
Playboy for two and one-half
crats more.

S) - 'H
>; HI
|| |||||

What's it like to be with

Gene McGrew won a scholarship and went through
Princeton in the top third of his class . managed
varsity track . commanded an artillery battery in
Korea. When you put a lot of preparation into your
career, Gene McGrew feels, you should look for a
lot in return.
Out of the Army in 1953, he discussed IBM with a sales
representative. It sounded like real opportunity. After
an interview with an IBM branch manager, Gene
McGrew was sure. Although sales was only one of many
jobs he felt he a could handle, this kind of selling (IBM
machines are as much an idea as a product) would enable
him to capitalize fully on his education, experience, and
talents. Hes learned also that no other form of train training
ing training or career development I can think of provides such
diversity of experience in all phases of business and
industrial activity. This kind of training and experience
develops top business executives.
Thus began an extensive and interesting training pro program
gram program marked by merit salary increases. The first three

* ai .m
jgilimlw 4.
i;iil Ml
Outlining pwgrawnlwi M

government. With this background of know-how, Gene
McGrew was ready for seven months of practical field
training, during which he became a real contributing
member of the sales team, working with a succession of
experienced salesmen in a variety of situations with
many different customers. With this experience behind
him, he was ready for IBMs famous sales school, a
final five-week polishing course in selling techniques.
Receives first assignment
Upon the successful conclusion of this course hs was
given his long-awaited first sales assignment, his own
territory near Pittsburgh. This territory was comprised
of some fourteen companies presently using IBM
equipment, together with many companies who were
logical potential users. Gene McGrews job is to assist
his customers in achieving maximum efficiency through
the use of their equipment, as well as to help them ex-

3 Week Deadline
for Miss U. of F.
Contest Entries
The deadline for submitting en entries
tries entries in the 1958 Miss University of
Florida contest is noon. Friday,
March 28, according to contest
chairman Don Allen.
This year the winner and her
Court will be presented at the
Spring Frolics dance, Friday,
April 25, and Aden pointed out
that the early selection and entry
of contestants would be of parti particular
cular particular advantage to the sponsoring
organizations.
Entry blanks have been mailed
to ali campus student organiza organizations.
tions. organizations. and interested groups should
turn in their entries at the Flor Florida
ida Florida Union desk.
A Miss University of Florida and
four members of her Court will
be selected in the judging April
13 and 14. Contestants will be judg judged
ed judged in bathing suit and formal and
a three minute talent routine or
talk will be included along with
judging qualities of personality,
poise, intellect, and general cul culture.
ture. culture.
Contestants must be single, Uni University
versity University of Florida Coeds, between
the ages of 17 and 24 who will be
enrolled in the University for two
regular semesters immediately
succeeding the present one.
Others helping Allen on the con contest
test contest committee are Carol Ewald,
Valorie Westhill and Joe Thomas.
Panel to Discuss
Integration Book
Epitaph for Dixie, new book
by Little Rock editor Harry Ash Ashmore,
more, Ashmore, will be discussed by a dis distinguished
tinguished distinguished panel at the Law aud auditorium
itorium auditorium Tuesday, at 7:30 p.m.
Ashmore is the Alabama-born
editor of the Arkansas Gazette,
Little Rock daily which publicly
opposed Gov. Orval Faubua in
last falls Little Rock integration
crisis.
Panel members will include Dr.
Manning Dauer, head of the de department
partment department of political science; Dr.
Rembert Patrick, former head of
the department of history; and
Dr. John Machlachlan, head of
the department of sociology.
Moderator will be Jason Finkle,
professor of political science.
The public ia Invited to the
free event.
Pre-meds to Register
All pre-medical and pre-dental
students should register with the
Pre-professional Counseling Of Office,
fice, Office, Room 128, Flint Hall, Mon Monday
day Monday through Friday. Deadline for
registration is Mar. 15.

lowad to Ovt M*w
Soft tMiitui vHfflpriv
Imm u*f *!!> nl* iiw
iwm Om Dm? MM DAMOY PKM SEIVIC*
Dept. A irewverrp, S.C.

months of the train training
ing training course combined
introductory machine
schooling and obser observation
vation observation of branch office
operations in Pitts Pittsburgh
burgh Pittsburgh (his home
town). The next three
months were spent
studying the applica application
tion application of the Companys
data processing ma machines
chines machines to ma j or phases
of accounting in busi business,
ness, business, science and

Cavalier's Set
Third Sabre Ball
The Cavaliers will present
their third annual Sabre Ball Fri Friday,
day, Friday, March 14, at the Gainesville
Moose Hall.
The semi-formal dance will fea feature
ture feature music by the Quintones,
and is scheduled from 8 to 12
p.m. The price is $2.75 per cou couple.
ple. couple.
Entertainment will be provid provided,
ed, provided, tables will be reserved upon
request and refreshments will be
available.
Tickets may be purchased from
any Cavalier ,or at the informa information
tion information booth across from the Hub,
Monday through Friday, March
10-14.
Sororities to Vie
In Panhell Sing
At U Auditorium
Panhellenic Sing is tonight.
After several weeks prepara preparation,
tion, preparation, the 12 campus sororities will
vie for trophies at their Bth an annual
nual annual Panhellenic Sing at 7 p.m.
in the University Auditorium.
Dr. Robert Carson, Humanities
professor, will be master of cere ceremonies
monies ceremonies at the Sing, which will
have a novelty and a sentimental
division.
Admission is 25 cents and the
public is invited. Proceeds will
go toward the support of Lee
Choon Ja, Korean, war orphan,
sponsored by Panhellenic and to
Panhels Scholarship Fund,
This years Sing features gay
costumes and dances in the nov novelty
elty novelty division and a wide variety
of sad and nostalgic selections
in the sentimental division.
Organizations Should
Fraternities, sororities, and
other organization* wishing to
publicize social events, notices
and sweetheart pictures, please
leave Information or material in
the Alligator Editorial Office by
Tuesday evening or Call the
Alligator Social Editor at Ex Extension
tension Extension 8, Florida Union, or FR
6-5284.

ATTENTION
All Students Taking
"Art 341" & "Art 342"
, i
We are now featuring a complete line of necescorry
items for your photography course.
ROY N. GREEN, INC.
515 W. University Avenue

Sales Representative Gene W. McGrew came to IBM
following his military service after college. Here he
reviews his progress and tells why the electronic data
processing field offers one of the most exciting sales
careers in America today.

tend its use to new applications. He is also responsible
for the development of new business. His biggest sale

was to a large industrial
corporation. Now in installed,
stalled, installed, this IBM elec electronic
tronic electronic system simplifies
various major phases
of the customers ac accounting
counting accounting work. His fine
job with this customer
resulted in the ex expanded
panded expanded use of equip equipment
ment equipment and the ordering
of three additional

medium-sized data processing machines. He is now
working to develop the sale of one of IBMs largest
computers, the 705, to another customer.
Future wide open
Advancement opportunities in IBM, Gene McGrew
says, are excellent, as youd expect in the leading com-

JR r-jl
Checkins Hi new font's system


This profile is just one example of what its Ktoe to be
with IBM. There are excellent opportunities tor well wellqualified
qualified wellqualified college men in Research, Development, Man Manufacturing,
ufacturing, Manufacturing, Sales and Applied Science. Why not ask
your College Placement Director when IBM will next
interview on your campus? Or, for information about
how your degree will fit you for an IBM career, just
write or call the manager of the nearest IBM office!
IBM Corp.
1107 Myra Street
Jacksonville 4, Fla.
IMTtIMATIOMAi
[I .V BUSINISS MACHltte*
DATA PROCCOOtNO SLOCTRIC TYPEWRITERS MM*#* pooouots
opcoial eneiMMeine products oupplics rate eoMeawr
C

Clearing House
To Observe >
10th Anniversary
The University Public Admin Administration
istration Administration Clearing Servics, which
has given influential advice to
Floridas state and local govern governmental
mental governmental units, celebrates its tenth
anniversary this year.
The clearing service is headed
this year by Dr. Ernest R. Bart Bartley,
ley, Bartley, professor of political sci science.
ence. science. Assistant director is Dr.
Harry Kantor, associate profes professor
sor professor of political science.
The service, which is called &
clearing service by virtue of
its calling on all departments of
the University for contributions to
questions of government, has pub published
lished published 15 separate studies in pub public
lic public administration and 27 civic
information pamphlets.
Dr. Bruce B. Mason, associate
professor of political science,
reviews the clearing service in
the latest civic information pam pamphlets,
phlets, pamphlets, A Tenth Year Reapprai Reappraisal.
sal. Reappraisal.
Dr. Mason resigned in Febru February
ary February to accept a position as as assistant
sistant assistant research professor at the
University of Illinois.
Dr. Manning I. Dauer, head
of the department of political sci science,
ence, science, has said that the clearing
service has tried to serve only
one cause; that of good govern government.
ment. government.

Those Interested
Are Cordially Invited
To Attend The
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE
Campus Organization
Meetings
Sundoys At 6:45 P.M.
Florido Union
Auditorium

IBM

Discussing customer's installation

pany in a dynamic and
rapidly expanding in industry.
dustry. industry. Ahead of me on
the sales management
advancement road are
nearly two hundred
Branch Managerships,
seventeen District
Managerships, and nu numerous
merous numerous executive posi positions
tions positions at the Regional
and Headquarters
level in five different
divisions.



Florida Alligator, Friday, Morch 1, 1958

'.A'#'.

By KENN FINKJEL and JACK WINSTEAD
Gator Sports Writers

Potter Moans, Spheroids Fly;
Writers Bump Into Brick Wall
The all-new, green-top tennis courts were the scene, as
your writers trudged out Newberry Road to have a look
at the current Gator raquet squad.

Coach Bill Potter strode toward
us and greeted us with a long
face, bemoaning the loss of three
of his top six singles players from
the 1957 net crew which had a
17-2 record. Buddy Husband,
Dave Shaw and captain Hugh Wa Waters,
ters, Waters, Potters number two, four
and six singles men last year,
made their appearance on the
green Teniko courts. Referred to
in some circles as the 'Three
Raqueteers, this trio will prob probably
ably probably claim the top singles posi positions.
tions. positions.
Husband and Bhaw also make
an excellent doubles combo,
having played together for six
years, beginning In high school.
Stringbean Waters, who took
21 singles matches last year,
including the Southeastern Con Conference
ference Conference number six match, was
true to form in being the last
to begin warming up, aa he is
noted for being alow and easy easygoing
going easygoing in nil his activities.
Necks Hurt
Our necks hurting from watch watching
ing watching the spheroids fly back and
forth across the nets, we left
coach Potter and his crying towel
and crossed the street to the new
track.
Here we were met by a sea
of green as we saw little sprigs
of grass, making heir way
through the dirt in the infield.
Also taking shape were the broad
jump, high Jump, pole vault, and
javelin approaches, and the dis discus
cus discus and shot pits.
The discus and shot rings
will be of concrete, while the
others will be of grasstox, the
CLASSIFIED
FOR SALS: 1950 Ford. In good
condition. Heater and radio.
Four good tires. SIBO. Call: Sal Sally
ly Sally Stewart, 8-2096.
LOSTPair of contact lenses in
black cylindrical case about %
inch high, %, Inch in diameter.
If found, please call FR 6-5457.
Reward.
CENTRAL FLORIDA
SERVICE
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Qualified Stengie
Instructor Field

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SPRING
SPORTS
SCENE

same fine, green material that
will cover the actual running
track. This material, which is
an asphalt-based substance, is
vejy similar to file Teniko that
coven the new tennis courts,,
which Just adds to the already
biquitous green in and around
the spring-sports area of the
campus.
Noticing that the asphalt base
had already been laid down on
the spacious track, we made a
mental note of the rapid progress
of the construction and remind reminded
ed reminded ourselves of file fifteenth an annual
nual annual Florida Relays on March
29, less than four weeks away.
Brick Wall
Climbing the concrete steps to
Perry Field where coach Dave
Flillers Gator baseballers were
working out winter kinks, we
bumped into what, at first, ap appeared
peared appeared to be a brick wall, but
later turned out to be Vennie
Pent, a sophomore pitcher.
Pent, along with Bubba Wil Williams,
liams, Williams, Tim Twomey, Sid Smith,
Don McCreary, Jim Young, and
Ray Oestriecher, should give Ful Fuller
ler Fuller a fairly deep mound corps.
It will be remembered that
in last years exhibitions with
the Parris Island Marines, 1956
all-Southeastoni Conference out outfielder
fielder outfielder Bobby Barnes broke his
leg and was lost to the team
for the entire season. But it
must be noted that as the gam games
es games were only of the exhibition
variety, Barnes did not lose his
year of eligibility, and will be
back this year to captain the
Gator nine.
This season will find Barnes
behind the plate as last years
catcher, Chilly Rawlings has left
school. This move will also en enable
able enable Fuller to add more hitting
punch to his corps. Barnes will
be backed up by Mickey Ellen Ellenburg,
burg, Ellenburg, who is perhaps better known
for his prowess as a quarterback
on the gridiron.
At this point Pent interrupted
our thirsting quest for informa information
tion information to inform us that he had to
take a shower in order to make
a dinner date.
So, with the su n setting at our
backs, your writers left the
spring sports scene and Its com comparative
parative comparative complacency, to return
to the main area of the campus
with its congestion, characters,
and coeds.

Page 7

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TWIN TERRORS Vie Miranda (left) and Asa Cox, sensations as sophomores, lead an impos imposing
ing imposing Gator guard crew in spring football practice. The duo has been tabbed by many sports writers and
coaches around file South as, potentially, the top Southeastern conference guards for 1958. Both are
slated to see plenty of action in the forthcoming annual Orange and Blue game.
Replacements at Guard, Tackle
Sought by Woodruff and Staff
By KEN SHER
Alligator Sports Editor
Among the problems Floridas head Gator, coach, Bob Woodruff, will be seeking to solve during
spring football drills now in progress, is the replacement of six lettenmen at guard and tackle.

Captain Charlie Mitchell, Don
Hicks, and Ray Midden are the
tackle graduates, while tiny Ho Howell
well Howell Boney, Hans Johnson, and
Joe Windham will be absent at atguard.
guard. atguard. Mitchell and Boney were
members of Woodruffs 1957
starting unit, and Midden served
on the alternate team.
The tackle slot presente a
really thorny problem for the
Florida mentor, as he has only
two men who saw steady duty
during the 1957 campaign. Vcl
Heckman, 225-pound senior,
and Dick Brantley, 200-pound
junior-to-be, loom as the top topcandidates
candidates topcandidates for starting jobs dur during
ing during the coming season.
The popular choice to move up
from the reserves to a starting
role, huge Charlie Baetzman, suf suffered
fered suffered from academic troubles and
did not return to the campus this
spring. Left on hand are seniors
Pete Davisen &n<] Fred Schutz,
who both lettered in 1956 and
saw but limited action last sea season.
son. season. and a host of inexperienced
trcops.
Guards do not seem as ser serious
ious serious a problem for the Florida
coaching staff. Returnees are
led by seniors Edwin Johns and
Tom Sheer, two-year letter lettermen.
men. lettermen. and juniors Vic Miranda,
.Asa Cox and Lawrin Gianna Giannamore.
more. Giannamore.
Johns, Boneys running-mate on
the Orange unit, is considered the
top bidder for a spot in the start-

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ing lineup, but he will be hard hardpressed
pressed hardpressed by both Cox and Miran Miranda,
da, Miranda, the SECs countstanding pair

Marines to Land
On Perry Field
With the return of 1956 all-
Southeasrtem Conference star
Bobby Barnes, to the squad, the
University of Florida baseball
team tackles the Parris Island
Marines in a pair of exhibition
contests this afternoon at three
and tomorrow at 2:80, out at Per Perry
ry Perry Field.
Barnes, an outfielder two years
ago, will handle the catching du duties
ties duties this season, and along with
Russ Maxcy, last years leading
hitter. Bob Geissinger, Remie Par Parrish,
rish, Parrish, and Don Fleming, should
provide some powerful stickwork
for Coach Dave Fullers diamond diamondmen.
men. diamondmen.
Fuller will pitch three men for
three innings apiece for each of
the two games. Slated to see ac action
tion action this afternoon are Sid Smith,
Vennie Pent, and Bubba Williams.
Tomorrow's hurlers will be Tim
Twomey, Don McCreary, and Ray
Oestreicher.
In addition to the batterymen,
the lineup will include Geissinger
at first base, Phil Larson at se second,
cond, second, John Bridges at third, Max Maxcy
cy Maxcy at shortstop, Ed Gardner in
left field, Parrish in center, and
Fleming in right.
The first regular season opposi opposition
tion opposition for the baseballers will be
furnished by the Rollins Tars,
here on March 14.

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iof novice guards last year. Cox,
in fact, made the Conferences
l All-Soph team.

Netters to Play Tomorrow;
20-Mo tch Schedule on Top
The varsity tennis team will meet Pensacola Navy to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow afternoon in a practice match beginning at 1:30,
according to coach Bill Potter. This will enable Potter to
set his squad up prior to the seasons opener with Stetson
on March 14.

The tennis slate for 'SB lists
13 matches to be played at the
new courts on Newberry Road.
Starting times for home matches
will be 2:30 on weekdays and
1:30 on Saturdays.
The netmen will take a road
trip over the Easter holidays,
which will involve matches with
Florida State in Tallahassee,
Georgia in Athens, Georgia Tech
in Atlanta, and Auburn in Aub Auburn.
urn. Auburn.
Returning to the University
City, the netters will wind up their
schedule and begin making pre preparations
parations preparations for the Southeastern
Conference Tournament which
will be held in New Orleans in
May.
Here is the complete schedule:
March 14, Stetson, home; Mar.
15, Jacksonville Navy, away:
March 20, Georgia, home; March
21 t Georgia Tech, home; March
25, Florida Southern, home;
March 26, Duke home; March 28,
Michigan State, home;
April 1, Howard, home; April
2, Dartmouth, home; April 3,
Florida State, away; April 4, Geo Georgia,
rgia, Georgia, away; April 5, Georgia Tech
away; April 7, Auburn, away;
April 9, Louisiana State, home;
April 10, Florida State, home;
April 11, Mercer, home; April
12, Florida Southern, away; Ap April
ril April 14, Miami, home. April 22
Stetson away; April 25, Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville Navy, home;
May 8-10, Southeastern Confer Conference
ence Conference Tournament, away.
Freshman matches will be
played with Georgia, Georgia
Tech, Florida State, Auburn, Fle Fletcher
tcher Fletcher High School, and Bolles
School. Tentative matches have
also been set up with Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville University, L.S.U., and Dart Dartmouth.
mouth. Dartmouth.
The frosh will finish their sea season
son season by participating in the fresh freshman
man freshman division of the SEC Tourney
to be held at New Orleans, May
8-10.

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TEPs, PDT Bracket Winners;
To Collide on Court Tuesday
By BILL BUCHALTER
Oetor Sport* Writer
Tau Epailon Phi pits its sharp shooting guard duo of Howie Kaskell and A1 Kalish
man against the superior height of a talented Phi Delta Theta quintet Tuesday night
in the semi-finals of the Orange League basketball tournament The winner of th
hoop clash will trade buckets with the winner of bracket 111, currently led by Sigma
Alpha Epsilon with Alpha Tau Omega running a close second.

The TEPs eaptured bracket I
with an easy sl-23 win over Pi
Kappa Alpha. Kaskell paced the
Lavender and White to victory as
he did in previous triumph* over
Pi Lambda Phi and Beta Theta
Pi.
Footballer Perry McGrilf net netted
ted netted ten markers to lead Phi Delt
to a close 27-24 win over Delta
Tau Delta. Nolan Tillman led the
Delts with eight points. The Blue
had previously downed Kappa Sig Sigma
ma Sigma 87-25 and defeated a strong
Sigma Chi squad, 29-27.
The semi-final match should
prove an interesting battle with
Kaskell, KaHshman, and Neil
Chonin trading long shots with
McGriff, John Amos, and Jack
Nichols. The rebounding battle
should be between the two TEP
6-4 giants Dick Jacobs and Joel
Moss, and Phi Delts 6-5 ace
Amos.
SAE took the lead in bracket HI
by edging ATO sl-28 and Kappa
Alpha 37-33. John Mullet bucketed
30 points for the two games. Al Alpha
pha Alpha Tau Omega remained in con contention
tention contention with a hair-raising 28-27
victory over Sigma Nu.
Kappa Sigma and Beta Theta Pi
also won their final games. The
Kappa Sigs took the measure of
Sigma Chi 34-30 and the Betas
downed Pi Lambda Phi 31-23.
Don Schmidt and Bob Tufts led
the Betas to their come from be behind
hind behind victory with nine and seven
points respectively.

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Fijis to Meet Lambda Chi
In Blue Loop Cage Semis

Phi Gamma Delta faces a po potent
tent potent Lambda Chi Alpha quintet for
the championship of bracket HI
of the Blue League Monday night,
the victor advancing to the fin final
al final round, meeting the winner of
the Theta Chi-Chi phi encounter.
Phi Gam downed Delta Chi,. Del Delta
ta Delta Upailon and PI Kappa Phi
while the Lambda Chia defeated
the same three fives to set up
the battte of the undefeated.
Black is Phi Gamma Deltas
most consistant scorer while Gar Garry
ry Garry Forsyth is top man for Lamb Lambda
da Lambda Chi.
The Lambda Chin drubbed
Delta Upolloa Tuesday night to
remain tied for the bracket top
spot. Forsyth meshed IS mark markers
ers markers to pace the winners.
Theta Chi edged Tau Kappa Ep Epsilon
silon Epsilon and Chi Phi downed Phi Kap Kappa
pa Kappa Tau to gain semi final berths.

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The four squads had been unde
seated prior to their court meet meeting.
ing. meeting.
Other games held Tuesday
night Included the Tau Kappa
Eprilon-Delta Sigma Phi cont contest,
est, contest, the Pi Kappa Phi-Delta Ohi
encounter, and the Alpha Epsl
.ion Pi-Alpha Gamma Rho cage,
affair.
The TKEs whaled DSP *4-19
as Halprin netted thirteen mark markers.
ers. markers. Cerra flipped in twelve
points for the Delta Sigs.
Rodriquezs 6 point effort pac paced
ed paced Pi Kappa Phi to a narrow 25-
21 victory over Delta Chi, while
AEPi, sparked by a good team
effort and a six point effort by
Sellg Goldin, edged Alpha Gam Gamma
ma Gamma Rho 23-20, despite a nine
point performance by Ken Ren Ren.
. Ren. ner. i



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