Volume 51, Number 25
FSU President Gives Address
Before U of F Phi Beta Kappa
Scholarship recognized and encouraged should
be the first concern of an administrator in college or uni university,
versity, university, Floi-ida State University President Robert M.
Strozier told a Phi Beta Kappa honor society meeting
FRANK PACE JR.
Pace to Deliver
Address at UF
Frank Pace Jr., former Secre Secretary
tary Secretary of the Army and new presi president
dent president of General Dynamic* Corpor Corporation,
ation, Corporation, will deliver the commence commencement
ment commencement address at the University of
Florida graduation exercises, it
was announced today.
Commencement exercises are
scheduled for the Univer si t y
Gymnasium, Saturday, Jan. 31
at 8 p.m.
Dr. J. Wayne Reitz, president
of the University, will preside
over the ceremonies at which 875
candidates are expected to receive
Frank Pace Jr., a native of Ar Arkansas,
kansas, Arkansas, is a graduate of Prince Princeton
ton Princeton University (class of 1933). He
became president of General Gy Gynamics
namics Gynamics in May of 1957 and is
chairman of the board of direc directors
tors directors of Dynamics Canadian sub subsidiary,
sidiary, subsidiary, Canadair Limited of Mon Montreal.
In December 1950, Pace acted
as chaiman of the Defense
Ministers Conference of the North
Atlantic Treaty Organization in
Brussells, and served as a dele delegate
gate delegate to subsequent NATO con conferences.
Pace was Secretary of the Ar Army
my Army until 1953 when he left govern government
ment government service and joined General
Dynamics in May of that year.
He served as executive vice pre president
sident president and a member of the board
of directors for the corporation
until his appointment to th e presi presidency
dency presidency on May 1, 1957.
U of F Petitions
The University of Florida has
made application to participate in
th# National Defense Loan Pro Program
gram Program set up by the 85th Con Congress
gress- Congress according to Dean of Stu Student
dent Student Personnel R. C. Beaty.
Full time students may borrow
up to 11,000 a year, with repay repayment
ment repayment one year after the borrower
ceases to become a full time stu student.
dent. student. Interest rates will be three
per cent, and these rates will not
Apply until payments on the loan
Repayment schedule and inter interest
est interest charges may be postponed as
much as three years if the borrow
is subeuently serving in the arm armed
ed armed forces of the U S.
Borrowers who do as much as
five years teaching in public
elementary or secondary school
may have as much as 50 percent
of the loan and Interest cancelled.
Applications will be accepted by
the Lniyersity when the general
regulations from the Commission Commissioner
er Commissioner of Education are received.
Determination of eligibility and
granting of loans will be by the
University on the basis of policies
and procedures set up under these
'Best Cadet' Awards
Presented at Drill
The December Beet Cadet
awards were presented at ROTC
Drill on Jan. S. Joel N. Minsker,
freshman; D. J. Lackey, sopho sophomore;
more; sophomore; and J. F. Baur, Junior;
were selected for the awards on
bases of their excellence in
She classroom and proficiency eo
the FLORIDA ALLIGATOR
Speaking in the University of
Florida law auditorium on the
subjectAdministration and Schol ScholarshipStrozier
arshipStrozier ScholarshipStrozier said that the two
terms are not mutually exclusive.
The administrator should not
be satisfied as a mere stoker to
the intellectual furnace, he said.
His first concern should be to at
least recognize scholarship, if not
to make contributions in his own
Expressing his views on the sal salaries
aries salaries of administrators and facul faculty
ty faculty members, Strozier said he con considered
sidered considered the institution unhealthy
in which the dean in every school
is the highest paid member of the
Since education is the common
objective, he said the situation in
which the higher salary is sought
after takes on an unnatural glam glami
i glami or and defeats the reason for be being
ing being of th* college or university.
Happy is the Institution where
professors must be coaxed into
chairmanships and deanships, and
where neither is considered an
assignment for life, he added.
Administrator Should Teach
The 52-year-old university presi president
dent president said wherever feasible the
administrator should continue to
teach. He used his own example
as testimony that the contact with
the student, and the first hand ac acquaintance
quaintance acquaintance with the problems of
the faculty members gained thro through
ugh through teaching, helps make a beeter
Some faculty members, Strozier*
said, think the university presi president
dent president should be a figurehead,
representing the school on formal
occasions, making friends for the
school, and getting money for the
Others, he added, expect him to
assume all those responsibilities
but, in addition, provide new ideas
among faculty members, nourish
and encourage imaginative work,
and make some personal contri contribution
bution contribution of his own to scholarship.
Strozier, discussed the ideal ob objectives
jectives objectives of a college education. He
said a college education should
equip the student for the vacation
of man, It should acquaint him
with the main currents of his cul cultural
tural cultural heritage, it should make
him able to understand and be become
come become a part of the society in
which he lives, and it should pro provide
vide provide him with inner resources
which will mak his life richer
University education should
provide the opportunity for super superior
ior superior men and women to develop
their creative and imaginative tal talents
ents talents by associating with great
scholars who lead them along ex exciting
citing exciting new paths, he said.
Strozier blamed the complexity
of modern university organization
for being the prime enemy of
the ideal goals of the college or
Stroaier, who has been presi president
dent president of Florida State University
since September, 1967, was intro introduced
duced introduced by University of Florida
President J. Wayne Reitz.
About 200 Phi Beta Kappa mem members
bers members and their guests heard the
speech. Phi Beta Kappa is a na national
tional national scholastic honorary society
which has a chapter on the Uni University
versity University of Florida campus.
Frosh Toll'Nets $982
For Manh of Dimes
The Freshman succeeded Saturday in boosting the Alachua
County 1969 March of Dimes campaign by $982.
Russell Gray, Freshman Class
president, said the total collected
was barely over half of the
An estimated SIBOO was set as
the March of Dimes goal for the
University and the failure to col collect
lect collect this sum, according; to Gray,
was the lack of sufficient volun volunteem/*
Seven collection stations were
set-up at busy intersections in the
form of road blocks, but due to
the lack of volunteers, only four
Volunteers came from freshmen
students living in the Coopera Cooperative
tive Cooperative Living Organisation and from
fraternity pledge classes. The fol following
lowing following fraternities were represent represented
ed represented : Alpha Gamma Rho, Beta
Theta Pi, Delta Upeilon, Kappa
Alpha, Phi Delta Theta, Phi Kap Kappa
pa Kappa Tau and Sigma No.
If we had had enough men to
man all seven of the road blocks
authorised by the Gainesville Po Pokes
kes Pokes Department, the drive would
be far surpassed what we did eol eollect,'*
lect,'* eollect,'* Gray said.
The Naval Cadet Choir Iran
University of Florida, Gainesville, FloridaTuesday, January 13, 1959
'Mr*' jkfflg It
Si HHHhHeb IBS-J 4 a
4L* Ml- .1
FSU PRESIDENT ROBERT STROZIER .
. . gives Phi Beta Kappa address
Cuban Students Return
From Revolt-torn Nation
By JIM MCGUIRK
Gator Staff Writer
Almost three-fourths of the 70 Cuban University of Florida students
detained after the Christmas break have returned to the campus
bringing personal tales of warfare in Cuba.
Fulgencio Batista, one of the
least lamented ex dictators in
the history of South American
government, left Cuba at 2 a.m.
By 5 oclock in the morning,
said Vincente Vazquez, 18 year
old freshman from Havana, all
Most of the returning Cubans
took active parts in the revolu revolution.
tion. revolution. Three students, Vazquez, Ra Ramon
mon Ramon Fuentevilla, 18, and Raul de
la Torre, 21, are representative of
revolutionary members from the
U fit F. All are freshmen here
They said the revolution was
caused by Batistas restrictions of
civil liberties. They cited such ac actions
tions actions as ordering people off the
streets by 9 p.m. All news media
were strictly censored and it was
dangerous even to talk against
There was only one political
Coming to UF
Florida State Universitys Fly Flying
ing Flying Circus has tentatively sche scheduled
duled scheduled an April appearance on
campus, according to Gavin
Obrien. Chairman of the Gator
Obrien said the circus had not
signed the contract yet, but cir circus
cus circus officials had agreed to the
The event is sponsored by the
Student Government and all pro proccedes
ccedes proccedes will go to charity.
It will be the first appearance
for the Tallahassee group in
this area. Last month the circus
appeared during the Jacksonville
Gator Bowl game half-time show.
the Pensacola. Florida Naval Air
Station will close the Freshman
Class campaign Satufrday, Jan. 17,
at 7:30 p.m. in the University
Auditorium with a one hour bene benefit
fit benefit concert for the 59 March of
Tickets for the event are on
sale at the Information Booth
across from the Hub. Student tic tickets
kets tickets are 50 cents; adults sl. Tic Tickets
kets Tickets may also be obtained at the
door prior to the concert.
According to Gray, tickets
for the concert have been selling
at a very unsatisfactory rate. As
a counter measure, to insure the
success of the March of Dimes
campaign, he is calling the cabi cabinet
net cabinet into emergency sees'on to tonight
night tonight at 7:15 p.m. in toot 168,
Florida Union. All members are
urged to attend.
Gray intends, with the aid of
the cabinet, to organise a ticket
selling campaign among the dif different
ferent different independent organisations
and fraternity and sorority pledge
classes represented on the Freeh Freehi
i Freehi mss Council.
party, said Vazquez, and that
was Batistas. In the Nov. pre presidential
sidential presidential elections, although most
Cubans didn't go to the polls, there
was a 120 per cent voting record.
Vazquez said most of the rebels
were young because they were
the only ones ready to fight for
The students also named grafts
in the Batista regime which add added
ed added to the unrest among the Cuban
Parking meters were owned by
the brother of Batistas wife;
there was even a government mo monopoly
nopoly monopoly on matches and the gam gambling
bling gambling casinos were operated by
American gamblers and racket racketeers
eers racketeers who paid Batista for permis permission
sion permission to operate.
The students said Castro will
probably re open a few of the
principal hotel gambling casinos,
but only American tourists will he
allowed to gamble in them. He is
probably not going to re open
the national lottery.
Vazquez was a member of the,
revolutionary movement before he
came to college here. He said he
led strikes in high school, helped
transfer guns for the rebels from
hiding places in different houses,
helped with revolutionary propa propaganda
ganda propaganda and sold war bonds for
the rebel movement.
He said his father sent him to
school in the U. S. because he
was afraid Batista might kill him
if he remained in Cuba.
All three helped patrol the
streets of Havana after Batista
fled the country. They carried
sub machineguns and rifles.
(Continued On Page TWO)
>/ .asspya&AT | SI E
*3 fife > ' m | I i a S
4 rnt"? 4 v\ f < V' < Wr
V* u j,
Freshman Volunteers Aid folio Fight
Leadtog a hand to the March of Dimes campaign last Saturday were from left; Batch Talbot, lUC
froas Gainesville and Ed Dona, IUC from Daytona Beach, hath FM Deft pledges. Donating at fee
to! station fts Bob Fitzgerald, CED, tram Lake Placid, Fla.
Exec Council will Hear
Proposal to Join NSA
To Exec Council
By DAVID HAMILTON
Gator Staff Writer
Amendments to two arti articles
cles articles of the Student Body
Constitution, 1) Suffrage
and Elections, and 2) Leg Legislature,
islature, Legislature, will go before the
Executive Council tonight
for first reading approval.
The amendment to the suffage
and Election article would in ef effect
fect effect change the date of the Spring
election from the first Thursday
in April to the last Thursday in
March. The date for new officers
to take office would also be al altered
tered altered from May 1, to the third
Monday following the election.
The primary purpose of the elec election
tion election rules according to Ed No Nolan
lan Nolan Constitutional Revision Com Committee
mittee Committee Chairman, to to permit in incoming
coming incoming officers an additional week
in which to become better acqu acquainted
ainted acquainted with the functions of their
Need Council OK
The amendment to the Election
and Suffrage article of the Con Constitution
stitution Constitution must obtain approval of
the Executive Council before be being
ing being submitted for approval to the
student body in the Spring elec elections.
The Constitutional Revision Com Committee
mittee Committee also will present provisions
to the Constitution at future meet meetings
ings meetings of the Executive Council.
Among the provisions are the fol following:
lowing: following: 1) procedure in the event
of a tie in election results, 2)
change in the number of votes re required
quired required for the successful passage
of bills in the Executive Council
and 3) rewording of qualifications
for positions on UF publications.
The Constitutional Re vi s ion
Committee of Ed Nolan, chaii chaiiman;
man; chaiiman; Hyatt Brown, chancellor of
the Honor Court; Bill Norris, ad administrative
ministrative administrative assistant to the pre president
sident president of the Student Body; Em Emory
ory Emory Weatherly, vice president of
the Executive Council; George
Ling, secretary of finance, John
Totty, former Seminole editor;
and Ray Barquette, former Exe Executive
cutive Executive Council member.
Board Accepting Bids
For '6O Seminole Posts
Applications for Editor, Man Managing
aging Managing Editor, and Business Man Manager
ager Manager of the 1960 Seminole are
available between 3;30 and 4:30
p.m. at the Board of Student
publications office this week.
Applications should be return returned
ed returned to the Board office not later
than 4 p.m. Wednesday Feb. 11.
The Electoral Board Meeting Is
tentatively set for 8:30 p.m.
Tuesday, Feb. 17.
FOR RELIGION IN LIFE WEEK
Hays, Leraer, Sheean
Among Chief Speakers
By DOROTHY STOOKBRIDGE
Gator Staff Writer
The appearance on campus of nationally known fig figures,
ures, figures, Brooks Hays, Max Lerner, and Vincent Sheean,
will headline the five days of activities scheduled for
Religion in Life Week. Feb. 15-19.
Author, teacher, and journalist
Max Lemer will be the keynote
speaker of the week. His ad address
dress address on What Can One Be Believe
lieve Believe will be Feb. 16 in the Uni University
versity University Auditorium.
Former Arkansas Congressman
Brooks Hays, will deliver the con convocation
vocation convocation address on the final day
of the week of religious emphasis.
Classes will be dismissed for the
lecture by Hays who is president
of the Southern Baptist Con Convention.
Vincent Sheean, popular journa journalist
list journalist and author of Personal His History,
tory, History, No Peace, But A Sword,
Lead Kindly Light, and Neh Nehru
ru Nehru in Power, will speak Feb. 18
on One Mans Appreciation of
Life, East and West.
Also accepting invitations to
participate in the Religion in Life
Week activities are several dis distinguished
tinguished distinguished clergymen, educators,
and leading citizens.
A visiting professor of religion
here in 1950, T. Z. Koo, will re return
turn return to the Florida campus for
three days of the week. Formerly
administrative secretary of the
China Railways under Sun Ya t
Sen, Koo has been secretary of
the World Student Christian Fed Federation
eration Federation and a member of the Uni University
versity University Christian Mission of the
National Council of Churches of
Christ in America.
Koo was advisor to the Chinese
Delegation at the UN Conference
Varied Views May Halt
UF Invitation to Graham
By JIM JOHNSTON
Gator Staff Writer
Evangelist Billy Grahams 1950 appearance for Rellgion-In-Life
week apparently will not materialize according to reports investigat investigat-3d
-3d investigat-3d by the Alligator.
Originally plans had been initi initiated
ated initiated by Student Religious Associa Association
tion Association leaders to obtain Graham for
participation in the 1960 Religion-
In-Life Week program.
The SRA had voted approval for
extending the 1960 Invitation to
Graham, after a SRA committee
had reported the North Carolina
evangelist might be able to partic participate
ipate participate in the program providing
certain stipulations were met.
Graham Wanted Approval
The committee reported that
Graham had requested written in invitations
vitations invitations from the SRA, University
in 1945 and has been professor of
oriental culture at the University
Irving Lehrman, Rabbi of the
Tample Emanuel in Miami Beach
will be here for four days of ac activities.
tivities. activities. He is prominent in Jew Jewish
ish Jewish affairs at home and abroad.
Rabbi Lehrman is chairman of
the southeast area of the U. S. for
the American Technion Society
and is a member of its Board of
Another guest will be Herbert
(Continued on Page FIVE)
Administration, and the Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville Ministerial Association be before
fore before arrangements could be made
for scheduling the campus engage engagement.
Members at the committee,
which contacted Graham at Cen Centennial
tennial Centennial ceremonies at Stetson Uni University,
versity, University, are: Ron Dykes, Danny
Raulerson, Bob Owen, and Miller
The apparent resistance to ex extending
tending extending the invitation to Graham
involved his evangelistic organiza organization
tion organization and the position of the UF
concerning the use of state prop property
erty property for such purposes.
According to Delton L. Scudder,
professor of religion, the policy of
a state university is to transmit
universal information as far as
possible, not to evangelise or to
convert students to a particular
religious point of view. Religious
evangelism is the business of the
churches, he said.
O.i'u If Alone
If Mr. Graham were to come
here alone, without his evangelistic
organization, presenting his views
without any evangelistic persuas persuasions,
ions, persuasions, he could be invited to
apeak, said Sc udder.
Sc udder also pointed out that
the University has to play fair
with all religious groups and not
to offend the sensibilities of those
who find Grahams view point un unsound.
The Rev. Craig Blanchard, pres president
ident president at the Gainesville Minister Ministerial
ial Ministerial Association, said his group
had voted to extend the invitation
to Graham pending UF confirma confirmation.
UF Vice-President Harry Phil Philpott
pott Philpott Mid the position of the Uni University
versity University was not to sponsor an
evangelistic campaign, but an in invitation
vitation invitation might be approved if Gra Graham
ham Graham were to appear as an Indi Individual
vidual Individual not as an evangelist.
SRA President Ed Rich indicat indicated
ed indicated the religious group would drop
plans to invite Graham for partici participation
pation participation in the IMO Reiigion-In-Life
the largelff 13 M
in the nation
Six Pages This Edition
In Spring Vote
By JEAN CARVER
Gator Staff Writer
A report holding promise
of a student-wide referen referendum
dum referendum in the Spring election
regarding the suggestion
that University of Florida
j join the National Student
Association will be present present,
, present, ed to the Executive Council
Committee Chairman Gavin
OBrien describes the report of the
six-man committee as a fact fact|
| fact| finding report concerning the ad advisability
visability advisability of joining the NSA at
OBrien explained that the re report
port report will probably receive legisla legislative
tive legislative action through the Executive
Council as a referendum measure,
being introduced as a possible law
and requiring two reading before
the Executive Council votes of officially.
Basic issue of the report re revolves
volves revolves around the advisability of
membership in relation to bene benefits
fits benefits to be gained by the Univer University.
sity. University. Members of the committee,
appointed by Student Body Pre President,
sident, President, Tom Biggs, to compile a
background report on the NSA,
hold differing opinions concerning
various controversial issues.
Members of the committee in include
clude include Emmet Anderson, Blair Cul Culpepper,
pepper, Culpepper, Geary Martin, Joe Sissine,
Lee Fennell, and OBrien. Various
committee members have ques questioned
tioned questioned the NSA policies regarding
integration and discrimina ti o n
clauses held by fraternal organi organizations
zations organizations on campus.
In answering questions concern concerning
ing concerning possible communist or un-
American connections, OBrien
read letters from Florida Sen.
George Smathers and Vice-Pres.
Richard Nixon clearmng the NSA
from any leftist domination.
Basic controversy concern i ng
NSA by the committee stemmed
from benefits the University would
receive in relation to coats, pos possible
sible possible problems in public relations,
and possible state reaction In re regard
gard regard to inter-racial issues.
Purpose of the NSA is to pro promote
mote promote understanding among U.B.
students and active participation
in voicing the reflections of col college
lege college students. Repreaenta 11 ve s
from the NSA member schools
take part in national congress
meetings as well as regional meet meetings.
OBrien estimated that member membership
ship membership in the NSA would cost ap approximately
proximately approximately SBOO to SI,OOO. Na National
tional National and regional duee would coat
$l5O with the remaining costa go going
ing going for transportation for sending
delegates to meeting and confer conferences.
OBrien stated, |lt is import important
ant important that the University take a
stand now on this matter. We have
been sending UF representatives
to NSA meetings for several years
in an observatory capacity. It is
time for the University of Florida
to provide an active voice from
To Speak at Union
Dr. Harry F. Harlow of the Uni University
versity University of Wisconsin, a past
president of the American Psyche
logical Association, will deliver a
speech, at the Florida Union to today
day today at 8 pm., on affectional re responses
sponses responses In animals.
Published studies by Dr. Har Harlow
low Harlow strongly support the notion
that Inanimate objects, such as
dolls, can be loved as a mother
replacement by children.
The lecture will be in the Flor Florrida
rida Florrida Union Auditorium at 8 o m.
Dr. Harlow received hie Ph D.
from Stanford University in 1930
and has been a member of the
staff since that time. He has been
editor of the Journal of Compara Comparative
tive Comparative and Physiological Psychology
Semester's lift Gator
This ie the last edition of the
Alligator that will be published
during the current semester. The
Alligator will resume Ms normal
publication schedule Friday,
Red Ants, Farm Boom
Exposed in New Pee!
By DAVE RANEY
Orange Peel Edtlor
Reds ants invade the U. S
Madison Avenue Lands Contract
for UP Catalog! Big Nauga Farm
Boom fa Central Florida! These
are mere samples of the exposes
awaiting you beneath the cov covers
ers covers of the second big Orange
Peel, on the stands NOW.
Staff members haunted the Un Un
Un ton basement from New-Year
Day til the following Sunday pin-1
ting the final touches on their
labor of love, and the finished
product reflects the time and ef effort
fort effort invested in it.
Wrapped in a three-color cover
are 36 jam-packed pages of en entertainment.
tertainment. entertainment. Color on four inside
pages help brighten an already at at
- at tractive layout.
. The Orange Peel reveals all in
this issue, as one glance at the
. cover will show. See how the pert
Orange Peel feature Girl keeps
warm on winter nights, learn the
. real story behind the school teach teachers
ers teachers who flood the campus every
summer, and read about a whole
city deserted when its inhabitants
went to Hell in search of gold.
Not even the fussy little ani animals
mals animals are spared from the search searching
ing searching eye of the Orange Peel as the
Peel investigates the habits of rab rabbits.
For those who cant read, the
Peel has cartoons galore, 143.3
Are Cordially Invited
To Attend The
Sundays At 6:45 F.M.
Come On By For a Snack
A CAMPUS-TO-CAREER CASE HISTORY
% gmmm j N c?Kw < jp /
if V 'T r 1 5 -'!' v- ; ,>iS^. / <^
. n ri-j i 3bbH
. -r y*r Q&& *mJk
Pete McCullough (center) di*cus*e# requirements for new
telephone equipment with f raffic and Plant Managers.
Success storywith a moral to It
Robert G. Pete McCullough got hit
Bachelor of Arts degree from Columbia
in June, 1953. In September, he took
a job selling for a manufacturing firm.
He was hurriedly trainedand, after
23,000 miles on the road, decided he
wasnt fully using his capabilities.
He resigned and contacted his college
Z Placement Office. Interviews with a
host of firms followed. Pete chose the
New York Telephone Company.
I That was April, 1954. He spent the
next 13 months traininggetting basic
experience as installer, repairman,
frameman, staff assistant, etc. He was
then appointed Service Foreman.
In January, 1957, he moved over to
the business aide of the company. In
May, 1957, he became a supervisor. In
January, 1958, he managed a business
'.llslH,yjiff. ~' i. <4 ' M" s wmiin-i- '-- ,'..v
Pete is active ia civic affairs. Here, as chairman of a Boy Scout fund drive, he confers with
R. A. McCaffrey, Branch Manager for the First National Qty Bank of New York.
BELL TELEPHONE COMPANIES
per cent as many as last time!
In keeping with the Orange Peels
policy of something for everyone,
there is even a section for ghouls,
featuring Charles Adams type
"Your Orange Feel...
Or Your Life!"
For those who can read, out
would rather look at pretty girls,
the Peel has plenty of those Coo.
A half a dozen or so of the love loveliest
liest loveliest coeds on campus appear in
The intellectuals will relish
works by such giants in contem contemporary
porary contemporary literature as John Seitz,
T. B. Swan, and H. Murphy.
And, as always, many, many
spicy little jokes are tucked away
in every nook and cranny of the
magazine. Some so new, and most
so old. that youve never heard
This will be a limited edition,
when the 6,500 copies are gone,
there will be no more. In keep keeping
ing keeping with the new sales policy of
the Orange Peel, the number of
Peels you may buy is limited only
by your supply of quarters. Send
some to the folks, your friends at
other campuses and FSU, and the
boys back home.
Buy now, don't miss your
chance to laugh all the way
office serving 25,000 customers, with 42
people reporting to him.
In October, 1958, Pete was promoted
againto District Commercial Mana Manager.
ger. Manager. Reporting to him now are two
business office managers, nine super supervisors
visors supervisors and 54 service representatives
and clerical personnel There are 64J000
customers in the territory he heads up.
Thats Petes storyup to now. Fu Future
ture Future promotions depend on him. Op Opportunities
portunities Opportunities are practically unlimited in
the Bell Telephone Companies for Pete
and many young men like him.
Moral: The most capable of men
need good training and honest pro promotion
motion promotion opportunities to move ahead as
they should. Shop carefully for your
career. And be sure to talk to the Bell
interviewer when he visits your campus.
Ag Group Plans
New York Tour
By DOROTHY STOCKBRIDGE
Gator Staff Writer
A between semesters trip to
New York City will be taken by
ten members of the University
Horticulture Club who financed
the trip largely through profits
from the sale of chrysanthemum
corsages during the football sea sea*
* sea* son.
k While in New York the two
girls and eight boys taking the
trip will visit flower markets, the
Botanical Gardens, flower shops
and the citrus market. Their visit
will include a tour of the Tropl Tropl;
; Tropl; cana ship in dock and a trip to
Long Island flower and fruit
The horticulture group will tra travel
vel travel with L. J. Wathens Human Humanities
ities Humanities field trip which leaves cam cam;
; cam; pus Jan. 30 on special Atlantic
Coast Line coaches for seven days
in New York City at the Great
Besides the special horticul horticulture
ture horticulture activities in New York, the
club members will attend Broad Broadway
way Broadway plays, an opera, and visit
museums, art galleries, the Unit United
ed United Nations Building, TV programs,
and many of the other sights of
The tour returns to Gainesville
Sunday, Feb. 8, in time for the
beginning of second sem ester
classes the next day.
Plans are almost complete for
Spring orientation and the staff
is waiting for the arrival of the
400 new students expected to enroll
here for the spring semester.
According to Don Allen, Student
Director of Orientation, the group
will receive its formal introduct introduction
ion introduction to the University of Florida
in a four day program beginning
Allen said the program will be
basically the same as previous
programs and that there have been
no major changes.
One thing the new students will
find to be different are the ACE
tests given by the universtiy. All Allen
en Allen said they have been expand expanded
ed expanded to cover a broader area of
The 400 new students will be
divided into 22 groups with no
more than 20 to the group.
Dr. Frank T. Adams, Dean of
Men, is director of the program.
Assisting Allen as Student Dir Director
ector Director are Walt Hardesty, Daytona
Beach, Frank Pagnini, Stuart;
Charlie Gray, Orlando, and Bill
Owens, and Ann Dezell.
' : ftp*-
ILL-C v Jh v,
Ive Got My Electric BlanketTo Keep Me Warm!
...Buffeting Gainesvilles cold spell in real Florida bathing-beauty style is Janet Kearney SAS from
St Petersburg. Janet Is majoring in language arts.
IN THE DARK
Comedies Take Spotlight
In Coming Film Fare
By 808 JEROME
Gator Staff Writer
With dark days ahead, the local
movie accent is still on comedy.
Jerry Lewis cuts a fast and fun funny
ny funny Oriental rug in Geisha Boy,
starting tomorrow at the Florida.
Sent to Japan to entertain the
troops. Jerry gets in hot water
by invading a womans bath house.
Accidentally undressing Marie
MacDonald is also on Jerrys zany
Called the funniest satire on
western since Destry Rides Ag Again,
ain, Again, The Sheriff of Fractured
Jaw opens Sunday at the Flor Florida.
ida. Florida. Kenneth Moore is the mild mildmannered
mannered mildmannered dude who becomes a
fearless lawman. He ultimately
tangles with Indians, outlaws, and
Guaranteed to chase your blues
is Auntie Mame the mad bo bohemian
hemian bohemian belle whose exploits made
her the hit of Broadway. Schedul Scheduled
ed Scheduled for the Florida next week, this
farce offers Rosalind Russell in
a series of uproarious sketches
that carry Her from a bargain
basement to a southern plantat plantation.
Walt Disneys latest outdoor
epic, Tonka, is due soon at the
Florida. Sal Mineo is among the
Sioux at the spectacular Custers
Last Stand battle.
Oscar-winning Alec Guiness
turns to the State Friday and Sat Saturday
urday Saturday in his greatest comedy,
"The Captains Paradise. As the
light-hearted bigamist, Alec mar marries
ries marries both Yvonne DeCarlo and
Celia Johnson, then suffers the
Polsy Talk Slated
A lecture on Cerebral Palsy
and the Stroke Patient will fo* ;
the highlight of the Sigma Al Alpha
pha Alpha Eta Speech Correntlon Hon Honorary
orary Honorary meeting Thursday.
The talk will be given by Dr.
H.Gillete, noted physlatrist, and
will take place at the Admin Administration
istration Administration Building, Room 331, at
5 \ Many a girl would rather walk home than
-c-4 do without Camels. For the 10th straight
year, this cigarette outsells every other
every filter, every king-size, every regular.
The Camel blend of costly tobaccos has
never been equalled for rich flavor and
easygoing mildness. Today as always, the
M M s 1)651 tobacco makes the best smoke.
.. y iJr SBLjT' Don't give in to fads and fancy stuff .
Have a real
e cigarettee h& yv ly y yCj y;,.,.- *i#sj|jw
I don't mind your running out of gasbut Camels!
Tarawa Beachhead, a grim,
realistic tribute to the Marine
Corps, starts Sunday at the State.
An equally dramatic personal stru struggle
ggle struggle develops when officers Ray
Danton and Kerwin Mathews meet
war widow Julie Adams.
Sultry EUie Lambetti, the Gre Greek
ek Greek Garbo, stars in A Girl in
Black, due soon at the State.
This International prize-winner
explores the baser emotions of a
primitive Greek island.
Also on tap for exams is Teach Teachers
ers Teachers Pet with Clark Gable giv giving
ing giving Doris Day a few love lessons
The Stale midnighter for Satur Saturday
day Saturday is Illicit Intei'lude with
May Britt. It offers some of the
boldest swimming scenes since
One Summer of Happines.
(Continued From Page ONE)
primary job was to prevent j
looting but once they exchanged
fire with a speeding car filled
with Batista die hards.
They said there was nothing to
the rumor that students were no;
allowed to leave Cuba until the
U. S. officially recognized the re-!
bgl government. They said their
names were checked against lists
of Batista followers wanted by
the rebels. As soon as they were ;
checked they were able to leave.
Most flew back to> the campus.
Vazquez also scoffed at rumors
of communism among the rebels.
He pointed out that the Cubans
are staunch Catholics. Sunday i
Mass was held even in the hills
during the war. The Catholic
Church Is firmly committed agai against
nst against communism.
Feeling runs high among the
Cubans so far as Batista is con-J
Batista thought he could drcywr
the revolution with blood, said
the trio, he and his police kill-j
ed over 12,000 people.
There are a lot of people who|
have lost members of their fami-!
lie 3 who will follow Batista to the:
end of the world to kill him,*!
the young students proclaimed.
UF Given Grant
By Science Group
The University of Florida has
received two grants totaling $69,-
400 from the National Science
The grants are for two separ separate
ate separate research projects to be con conducted
ducted conducted by the Florida school.
A $41,000 grant of two years dur duration
ation duration was made to support basic
research entitled Radio Observa Observations
tions Observations of Jupiter and Saturn from
Chile. This work will be perform performed
ed performed by Dr. A. G. Smith and Dr.
T. D. Carr of the University's De Department
partment Department of Physics.
The funds will be used to esta establish
blish establish a radio installation in Chile
to supplement the work already
iin progress on the Gainesville
Osmotic Properties of Marine
Bacteria is the subject of ano another
ther another research project being con conducted
ducted conducted by Dr. Darrell B. Pratt.
Dr. Pratt has been granted $28,-
400 by the NSF for three years
of work on the subject.
J. Paul Shekdy,* hair scientist, says: "Reap*
your hair well-groomed longer!
'f 131 Sa. Harris WiU JU., WilhamrriUr. N T.
Just a little bit bit-IHI
-IHI bit-IHI of Wild root
1124 West University Avenue
FBK Names Chairman
For Speaker's Bureau
Committee chairman for the
1959 Blue Key Speakers Bureau
staff were announced by Director,
Stan Rosenkranz this week.
In an initial meeting with tho
staff. Rosenkranz stressed that
all efforts will be made to get
a wide representation from the
campus as speakers.
The appointments of the seven
committee chairman inclule. Da David
vid David Shear, assistant chairman;
David Strawn, training chairman;
Jim Rumrill, procurement chair chairman;
man; chairman; John Totty. brochure chair chairman;
man; chairman; Larry Barnes, publicity co cochairman,
chairman, cochairman, Paulin* BHiimtn, pub publicity
licity publicity co-chairman; and Buz Allen,
The Speakers Bureau, sponsor sponsored
ed sponsored by Forida Blue K?y, sends
outstanding students from cam campus
pus campus to tour the tate speaking to
civic clubs and high schools
about the University of Florida.
Shear Chief Aid
David Shear, Rosenkranzs chief
assistant, in the planning and op operation
eration operation of this years Speakers
Bureau, is a Junior Law student
from Tampa. President of Alpha
Epsilon Pi fraternity at Vander
bilt and member of tl.e John
Marshall Bar association.
David Strawn. will train the
speakers before they tour the
state. Strawn is a freshman Law
student from Melbourne, a mem member
The Florida Alligator, Tues., Jan. 18, 1959
Freeman Office Equipment Co.
625 W. University Ave. Phone FR 6-5947
Standard fir Portable Typewriters
SERVICE AND RENTALS
Â£|| r > iWllg
LEWIS JEWELRY CO.
"Gainesville's Leading Jewelers"
FOR OVER A QUARTER CENTURY
200 W. University Ave. Phone 2-4106
Home Owned Home Operated
AUTHORIZED AGENCY... DIAMONDS
"PRISM-LITE" "LADY CROSEY"
AUTHORIZED AGENCY... WATCHES
ber member of Blue Key, Sigma Nu fra fraternity.
ternity. fraternity. and past Director of Ori Orientation
Jim Rumrill, procurement com committee
mittee committee chairman, is a Junior in
Political Science from Boston.
Member of Delta Tau Delta
fraternity and chairman of the
Life and Learning Exhibit tor
John Totty. brochure chairman,
is a fifth year Arch.lecture stu student
dent student from Merrit Island, Florida.
Totty is past Editor of the Semi Seminole.
nole. Seminole. member of Florida Blue
Key and Phi Gamma Delta Fra Fraternity.
Two Handle Publicity
Larry Barnes. Junior in Busi Business
ness Business Administration from Clear Clearwater.
water. Clearwater. is Publicity 00-Chalrman.
Barnes is Business Manager of
the Orange Peel and a member oi
Phi Delta Theta fraternity.
Pauline Bauman. Junior in So Social
cial Social Studies from Miami Beach,
is Publicity Co-Chairman. She Is
a former FBK speaker, assistant
publicity chairman for Homecom Homecoming
ing Homecoming 1958 and a member of Delta
Phi Epsilon sorority.
Buz Allen, office coordinator, Is
a sophomore from Miami. Al Allen
len Allen was Freshman Class Presi President,
dent, President, Honor Court Justice and lu a
Member of Beta Theta Pi fra fraternity.
FOR MARRIED COUPLES
Apartments Ready March Ist
Work on 272 new apartment
ttnita for married couples at the
University of Florida should be
completed about Mar. 1, accord according
ing according to Dr. Harold Riker, Director
Ulterior plumbing fixtures and
furnishings still remain to be in installed
stalled installed before they can be occu occupied,
pied, occupied, Riker said.
The units are being built in two
villages. The Herbert L. Schucht
Memorial Village contains 104 un units
its units and is adjacent to the J. Hillis
Miller Health Center, while the
William M. Corry Memorial Vil Village
lage Village contains 168 units at the ex extreme
treme extreme western end of the cam campus.
The villages were named in ho honor
nor honor a t former presidents of the
student body who were killed in
action in World War n.
There will be 182 one bedroom,
122 two bedroom and 8 three threebedroom
Tho Florida Alligator, Tues., Jan. 13, 1959
MOCRITTIONS PILLED LENSES DUPLICATED
_m W. Uahrewhy Aye. AmwU Per M- Ft 2-0400
Men HUNGRY Women
ALL YOU CAN EAT
LUNCH 60-65 C
JINGLE ROOMS AVAILABLE HOURS II:JO-1:30
IB N.W. 17th Street
Complete Laundry and
Dry Cleaning Service
24 HOUR SHIRT SERVICE
OPEN 24 HOURS A DAY
315 N.W. 13th STREET
PHONE FR 2-8631
why the smart switch is to
the 59 Chevrolet
ROOMIER BODY BY FISHER: practical slant. HI-THRIFT 6: NOV 7 PROMPT DELIVERY!
features wider seats and more up to 10% more miles per gallon. Stepped-up shipments have
luggage space. MAGIC-MIRROR VIM-PACKED VBt: eight to assured you a wide choice of
FINISH: keeps its shine without choose from, with compression m
waxing promwaxing for up to three years. **???? U ciMCDp')urnv ise prompt deliveryand its an
NEW BIGGER BRAKES: better FULL COIL SUSPENSION: J p buy!
ooled with deeper drums, up to further refined for a smoother, w
66% longer life. OVERHEAD steadier ride on any kind of road.
CURVED WINDSHIELD and One short drive and youll know
bigger windowsall of Safety the smart switch is to Chevy. Wri/rrD|)/FT J
PUUt Glass. SLIMLINE DESIGN: Come in and be our guest for a
ft* and fashionable with a pleasure test first chance you get. WKKMmmmJKKKM
I 111 II I I
Nias iJuinl !li nl
n* Nomad and d-Doot Sport Sedan. t
1- i -TT
now-see the wider selection of models at your Ixal authorized Chevrolet dealer $!
bedroom threebedroom apartments, arranged in
two- story buildings of eight apar apartments
tments apartments each. Each floor of four
apartment units opens onto a com common
mon common breezeway that accents the
individuality of each building.
The buildings themselves are
constructed of concrete blocks
with a veneer of red brick utiliz utilizing
ing utilizing a common floor plan that faci facilitates
litates facilitates adaptability to almost any
site and economy attendant to re repetition.
The floor plan includes a living
room with a dining alcove, kitch kitchenette
enette kitchenette furnished with an 8.1 cu.
ft. electric refrigerator and a gas
range, and spacious bath and bed bedroom
room bedroom featuring wal* in closets.
Basic furniture consist* of living
room suite, dinette set, double
bed, chest of drawers and a chair.
Heat is provided by a gas-fired
blower mounted on the wall. The
apartments each have one
antenna and a telephone outlet.
Utilities are individually metered
to each apartment.
The buildings are arranged
around a centrally located com community
munity community service building with of offices
fices offices for a student manager, stor storage
age storage room for maintenance tools
and coin-operated laundry ma mai
i mai chines. Traffic is directed around
the housing areas with perimeter
parking for the villagea safety
feature for the m*ny children in
Village Self Governed
The village will be a self gov governing
erning governing body with a mayor -com -commissioner
missioner -commissioner form of government. A
student manager will be appoint appointed
ed appointed by the Housing Office to keep
records of the maintenance and
inspection of the apartments and
to supervise moving in and out.
Rent for the units will be $54
per month for a one bedroom
apartment, 107 per month for two twobedroom
bedroom twobedroom and S6O per month for
three bedroom. Priority is on a
first come first served basis
with facilities available to veter veterans
ans veterans alike. The only exception is
that medical students will be ad admitted
mitted admitted first to Schucht Village.
Six hundred seven units are now
available to married veterans in
three villages of temporary build buildings,
ings, buildings, located at different points
around the campus. These were
built soon after World Wax n and
have been filled to capacity ever
since. Should there ever come a
time when the demand for the te temporary
mporary temporary housing is relaxed they
will be removed.
In the town of Gainesville there
are approximately 2,000 apart apartments
ments apartments available for rental, but
only a limited number in the rent rentscale
scale rentscale most students can afford.
The housing problem of students
is accented since about 24 per
cent of the student body is mar married.
ried. married. The percentage r e m a1 ns
about constant, but the enroll enrollment
ment enrollment increases every year.
I SOLES I
H PUT ON I
ft 15 MINUTES i|
I HEELS I
H PUT ON If
5 Minutes I
"Shoes Rebuilt fij
H The Factory Way" H
I Modern Shoe I
p Phone FR 6-5211 S
fl J 4 North Main Street k
B Next to BÂ§
The First Notional Bank B
H Vic BalsamoOwner w
Hfe* Hb f
Some Made It ... And Some Didnt!
Getting an early start in Registrations mad sc ramble in this group of seoond semester freshmen.
Freshmen have been registering since classes resumed alter Christmas holidays.
93 Students to Take
Humanities NY Tour
Ninety-three students are sche scheduled
duled scheduled to make the annual Human Humanities
ities Humanities field trip to New York bet between
ween between semesters, according to
Lawrence J. Wathen, tour direc director.
More students have signed up
to make the trip this year than
ever before, Wathen said.
Tour members wll leave Gai Gainesville
nesville Gainesville by train Friday, Jan. 30
at 2:15 p.m. and return Sunday
morning, Feb. 8.
In addition to the usual sight sightseeing
seeing sightseeing tours, there will be visits
to museums and art galleries,
an opera at the Metropolitan
Opera House, a concert by the
New York Philharmonic Symph Symphony
ony Symphony Orchestra at Carnegie Hall,
and at least three Broadway
The trip is educational as well
as recreational Wathen explained.
We make a special attempt
to show the students paintings oy
the old Dutch Masters and French
impressionists, studied In C-5, he
All tour members will have an
opportunity to see an opera .of
their choice at the Metropolitan
This ie probably the last time
the students will be able to hear
an opera in the beautiful old
House, Wathen said, since it
will be tom down soon.
Getting tickets to the Broadway
shows and operas is the biggest
headache of the seven day trip
the tour director explained.
When we began these tours
eight years ago, tickets were
cheap and easy to get, but they
have become a bigger problem
each year, said Wathen.
The cost of the New York trip
is $lO3. This includes: round
trip rail transportation with re reserved
served reserved seat; box or orchestra
seat for Carnegie Hall concert;
one ticket to an opera at the
Metropolitan Opera House; three
$4.40 tickets to Broadway shows;
an a hotel room for seven days
and nights. Meals on the train
or in the hotel are extra.
Reservations will be accepted
as long as there are places open
on the tour.
Engineering Prof Accepts
MacDonald J. Wiggins, assistant
professor of elecrical engineering,
University of Florida, has receiv received
ed received a 12 months fellowship from
the National Science Foundation
for advanced study in engineer engineering.
The fellowship, which begins in
September, 1959, Is a highly pris prised
ed prised one, with a stipend equal to
the normal salary of the fellow,
Its general purpose is to im improve
prove improve the knowledge, ability and
effectiveness of the recipient in
teaching and he is expected to re remain
main remain in tfte teaching profession.
THE BEST PRICES
FOR USED BOOKS
. '.' [ i
While you're there, avoid
: 1 :- . ',
;.;; ;;. iU v !..;.* . v :;h :>, ; , I ;
the rush and pick up your
? books for next semester
, I 1 1 .!
; . ; ...
YOU GET THE BEST BOOK
PRICES-BUYING OR SELLING SELLINGAT
BOOK AND SUPPLY STORE
1712 W. Univ. Ave. Next to the C. I. M
f | |
AF Cadets Take-
First Solo Flight
Three University of Florida se seniors
niors seniors in the Air Force ROTC are
the first of a reorganized group
of ten pilots qualified seniors to
make their solo flight this week.
They are: Capt. Roger W. Foote,
majoring in Industrial Engineer Engineering,
ing, Engineering, Maj. John F. Knight, Biology
major, and Lt. Col. Jerry D. Sar Sargent,
gent, Sargent, majoring in Industrial Psy Psychology.
The ten senior AFROTC cadets
are members of F. I. P. (Flying
Instruction Pro gram), which
went into effect Dec. 5, 1959. Each
year the Federal Government ar arranges,
ranges, arranges, through the University, for
senior cadets who have previously
qualified by Stanine and physical
examination to receive pilot train training.
Each of the ten men participat participating
ing participating this year will receive 36 half halfhours
hours halfhours of flying instruction before
graduating, thus qualifying for a
private pilots license.
Home and Auto
IN SECRET RESEARCH
UF Prof Developes
New Shelter Door
A new type door, suitable tor
protective shelters, has been pa patented
tented patented by Associate Professor
Frank M. Flanigan of the Uni-
versity of Florida.
Flanigan developed the door as
part of a project conducted by the
Florida Engineering and Indus Industrial
trial Industrial Experiment Station under a
contract sponsored by the U. S.
Army Chemical Corps.
To protect the government on
the invention, the patent was ap applied.for
plied.for applied.for and has now been assign assigned
ed assigned to the government.
The door is so constructed that
it remains tightly sealed across
the opening which it serves. How However,
ever, However, persons may go in or out
at will be simply spreading the
two sides of elastic material of
the door, .divided in the center,
which closes itself after passage.
Work Kept Secret
Work covered under this con contract
tract contract was of a classified nature
and, although the door was devel developed
oped developed four years ago, it remained
classified material until recently.
Original working models of the
door were fabricated using one oneway
way oneway stretch material from which
girdles are frequently made.
Now Flanigan can answer the
questions of the University pur purchasing
chasing purchasing department regarding a
request for-forty yards of the un-
[ EUROPE IN '59
SEE US FOR A WIDE
SPECIAL STUDENT TOURS
STUDENT STEAMSHIP SAILINGS
LOW-COST ECONOMY TOURS
MAKE RESERVATIONS NOW
AND AVOID DISAPPOINTMENTS
There are no extra charge* for our lervices
(( ( ( f/j TRAVEL
808 W. University Ave. FR 6-4641
usual engineering' material. Pu Purchasing
rchasing Purchasing was understandably cu curious
rious curious about the need for such a
commodity for mechanical engi engineering
neering engineering departmental research.
The patent covers many peace peacetime
time peacetime uses for the membrane door
such as entrances to tents used
by campers, entrances to refriger refrigerated
ated refrigerated and cold storage rooms and
entrances to laboratories where
it is desirable to prevent an infil infiltration
tration infiltration of contaminated air.
Joseph Weil, dean of the College
of Engineering, said the Experi Experiment
ment Experiment Station has been engaged
in work vital to the defense of the
United States for many years but
in many instances the work has
been such that no publicity could
be given either to the individuals
engaged in the research or to the
developments of such research.
In the case it is a pleasure to
be able to point to the develop development
ment development which has made a contribu contribution
tion contribution to the national defense, Weil
Professor Flanigan Joined the
University of Florida staff in 1947.
He received a bachelor of science
in engineering from West Virginia
University and holds a master of
, science in engineering from the
. University of Florida.
He is a registered professional
engineer in the state of Florida.
> FLOIIM ALLIGATOR
The often-heard expression that the
world is getting smaller each day con contains
tains contains an undeniable element of truth.
With the ever-increasing speed of
transportation and communication,
compounded with the increasing com complexity
plexity complexity of internal governments and
international relations, all parts of
the world are now affected by devel developments
opments developments in any area.
Consequently, it is imperative that
the citizens of any progressive na nation
tion nation know and understand the prob problems
lems problems and happenings in other parts
of their own country and of the world.
And an important means of arriving
at this understanding is through the
existance of representative groups in
which issues can be discussed and con conflicting
flicting conflicting opinions expressed.
Conventions serve this purpose
among fraternal and civic groups,
Congress carries out the function in
national government, and the United
Nations works on this principle on
the international scale. All are of ut utmust
must utmust importance in their own scope.
A proposal will be presented for
approval by the Executive Council
tonight by which the University of
Florida may join a similar wide widerepresentation
representation widerepresentation group of college stu students
dents students from throughout the nation, the
United States National Student Asso Association.
If approved by the Executive Coun Council,
cil, Council, the final decision of whether or
not the University will join the group
will probably rest on the results of a
campus-wide referendum vote :n the
The USNSA is a confederation of
student bodies at more than 400 col colleges
leges colleges and universities ip the United
States and represents more than one
million students. A non-profit, non nonpartisan
RICHIE AT RANDOM
Movements in the Symphony of January
By DON RICHIE
Shakespeare once said that
all the world is a stage and we
are the players.
This month (pardon me,
Shakespeare sympathizers) the
students of our fair University
are performing on a turntable
We are playing our parts in
the Sardonic Student Symphony
of January. (Pardon me, Music
As you know, a symphony gen generally
erally generally has four movements, each
with its own individuality,
emotion and flavor.
The movements of our Sym Symphony
phony Symphony of January consist of: (1)
The last, sweet part of the va vacation;
cation; vacation; (2) the ennuitlc, apathe apathetic
tic apathetic period of the present; (3)
the slow moving, dirgeful
examination period and (4) the
passionate freedom finale after
the exams, at the end of Jan January.
We, the students, are the in instruments
struments instruments of the symphonic or orchestra
chestra orchestra performing the Sym Symphony
phony Symphony of January. The coeds can
be characterized by the Sopra Soprano
no Soprano violins, flutes, piccolos and
trumpets; their Alto parts would
be characterized by the viola,
oboe, clarinet and English horn
elements. The part of the male
students can be characterized
In the Tenor trombone, cello and
bassoon contributions, and their
Bass complement would give us
the double bass and contra contrabassoon.
AH symphony orchestras need
The Florida Alligator
All-American Honor Rating, 1953-'SB
Member Associated Co!legate Press
tto netmi ALLIGATOR fe tk* -m-U) fm-
n.HS. L geraates .vwy SUSIES
ir**** 7 * **!*"* mln *
* mauf* mmtUr mi the CalteA state, Port Offle, , Oata.rrtU., FlorU,
hTitaU^lrn rUri< n MNl * lt m ** Ntwl either editorial
Editor-in-Chief Lee Fennell
Managing Editor Joe Thomas
Business Manoger George Brown
stefi. (port, editor; Grace Hiasoa. society editor; Glarida Brown, woman',
aditor; Bill Peake. Intramural editor; Fred Frohock. state editor; Vel Weat
hill, personnel secretory. Dam Allen and Jerry Wnrrtner, photographers
BUI Doodnikotf. Cote! Little, Ray LaFonteine, Jim Katetkos. Dana lUtrigh.
Richard Corrigan. Bob Jerome. Dave Hamilton, Jim Johnston. Syd Echoles,
Decotby Stock bridge. Ralph Kindred. Soott Anselmo, Norman Tate. Gerry
totherland. Jean Carver. Buddy Martin. Jackie O*ouln. Kathy Applegate. Sandy
Anderson, Bill Bucko Iter, Prank Brandt. Bob G Urn our, Don jh MeGnirk
and Kan Hockett.
Dee Nook, office manager: Barbara Bartlett. Marilyn Dugan. Jared Lobov.
Beth Laraine. Jay Morris, Je Prior. Jackie J. Quin. Terry Shake. K**h
Onger. Mildred Weigel. Joyce WhitaeL and Mary Wiener
tonne Bateman. A sal stent Business Manager; Loodra Hayes. National Advei
tiring manager: Lois Adams. Office Manager; Bill Clark. Subscription Man
ogsr; John Ranch. Circulation Manager; Office Staff; Pred Enoch. Stove
iosenberg. Gary Griffith. Merry Carol PUek. Pbebe Haven, Sally Coney. Bob
RnmeU. Jeff Brown; Advertising Staff: Roddy Anderson, Terry Bishop Mary
Shea. Roae Chadwick. Janet Callahan. Barbara Miller. Joe Beckett. Wayne
Synated, Terry Jones. Hon Jones. Jerry Anderson; National Advertising Assist Assistset
set Assistset Sharon Freeman. Subscription Staff: Prod Greene. Lon Harding; Produc Production
tion Production Assistants; Alan Toth, Ron Jones.
partisan nonpartisan organization, the group was
founded in 1947 at a meeting of rep representatives
resentatives representatives from some 350 colleges
Though its function and services
are far too numerous to list, the pri primary
mary primary purpose of the organization is
to promote better understanding of
the universal and individual problems
faced by the various student bodies. To
further this aim, the group holds the
National Student Congress annually
with active representation from all
Another important function design designed
ed designed to foster better understanding and
cooperation on a larger scale is the
Associations programs of foreign tra travel
vel travel and study. Through the programs
many students of member universities
are able to travel abroad and students
from foreign colleges are given an op opportunity
portunity opportunity to study and travel in the
The exchange of ideas and views
Jh&t result from such programs should
do much toward giving both us and
our foreign neighbors a better under understanding
standing understanding of each otherand as a re result
sult result contribute toward the almost uni universal
versal universal aim of world harmony and
A student government committee
has checked into the many facets of
the USNSA and from the findings it
appears that the University would re receive
ceive receive many benefits from member membership
ship membership in the organization.
If the proposal receives Executive
Council approval, we will present ex extensive
tensive extensive information on the USNSAs
function and activities along with
explanation of the affects it would
have on the University of Florida
so the students will be in a position
to vote intelligently when the matter
is put to them in the Spring.LF
percussion for accentuation and
rhythm. We have ours in the icy
buffeting of the chilling wind
and remorseless rain and in the
timepieces gathering tempo with
the onrush of the exams.
We are now In the middle of
the second movement of our
Symphony but let us take a re resume
sume resume of the entire work the
Sardonic Student Symphony of
As th* turntable (January)
begins to spin, we hear the open opening
ing opening bars of the First Move Movement,
ment, Movement, Molto Vivace r~ a fast,
joyous theme, characterized by
New Years Eve with much
gaiety, hope and promise. The
music is light, lush, vivacious
and swift, winding up in a flur flurry
ry flurry of agitation and hurrying
notes, and the movement ends
in a sighing coda or bridge to
the next theme. The vacation is
Our Second Movement con consite
site consite of three parts. The first of
these ie Adagio con Apathetica
(slow, graceful and balanced
with apathy) and this is the per period
iod period we have just passed through.
The students slowly took up
the theme of their work and con continued
tinued continued in a winding, sinuous
rhythm, accentuated by slow,
grumbling passages. The theme
of this work is carefully bal balanced
anced balanced with the joyous thoughts
of the first movement, as we
still can detect little snatches
of its vavacioug and melodious
passages, puncutated by sighs
Tuesday, Jaw. 13, 1959
of apathy for the vivacious va vacation.
We have almost im perceptive perceptively
ly perceptively into the second part of the
movement, Andante, still slow
but with a flowing quality, much
as we are now flowing steadily
and irrevocably to the brink of
exams. The apathy begins to
fade and we enter the third part
of the movement Preeto
which is quick and incisive,
giving a decisive end to the
movement, much as the exami examinations
nations examinations will end, finally, all
lethargy and apathy of this pre preexam,
exam, preexam, no-mans land period
that we are now in.
The Third Movement is slower
still, Andante Sostenuto (pro (prolonged
longed (prolonged and definite slowness)
you might call it a musical
drag. Surely in this third and
longest period of our January
sojourn, most of us will experi experience
ence experience an extended drag. It is of*
fically titled First Semester Fin-'
al Examination period.
Throughout this longest part
of the Symphony will be Scherzo
passages. (A scherzo is a musi musical
cal musical joke usually with a nervous,
almost self conscious rhythm.)
Surely there will be joviality
bubbling from the nervous
frame of hurried, harried
students an attempt to push
the movement along at a little
But the concensus of opinion
at the end of this movement will
probably be that It should be
called Andante Sostenuto eon
troppo, which means with too
much sustained slowness Mu Music
sic Music majors please does your
eyes. There will be a tow to
argue that this will not charac characterize
terize characterize the exam period.
The Fourth movement of a
Symphony is usually characteriz characterized
ed characterized by a crashing, triumphant
resolve or finale. Our Symphony
is no exception, for at the end of
the exams our Fourth Movement
will come in with a rousing, re resounding
sounding resounding hurrah and we will en entitle
title entitle it Allegro Energico e Pas Passionate,
sionate, Passionate, lively, brisk, passionate
energy. The hair will come down
and the arms will fly akimbo
like a conductor giving Ms all
on the home stretch.
It usually takes much energy
to perform the Fourth Move Movement
ment Movement of the Symphony end from
some mysterious depths will
come bubbling up the needed
exhuberance to give our Sym Symphony
phony Symphony of January a rousing and
Sometimes it is hard to enjoy
a symphony when youre right
smack in the middle of it, per performing.
Here is a hope then, that when
you play beck the Symphony of
January on the personal turn turntable
table turntable of your memory, it will
*>und much more harmonious,
ush and melodious than it may
>ound to you now.
Well, up nowand on with
the Symphony. Cant wait for
that Fourth Movement
Stocking up for Finale
LETTERS TO THE EDITOR
Says UF Should Not Invite Graham
A member of your staff has
requested my comments upon
the present status of the propos proposed
ed proposed invitation to Billy Graham
for Religion-In-Life Week, 1960.
I believe that it is unwise for
either the University Adminis Administration
tration Administration or the Department of Re Religion
ligion Religion to issue joint invitations
with the Student Religious As Association
sociation Association and the Gainesville
Ministerial Association to Mr.
Graham at this time.
The principal upon which we
are operating may be stated as
follows: It is the business of a
State University to transmit
universal information as far as
this is possible. It is not the
function of a State University to
evangelize or to convert students
to a particular religious point
of view. Religious evangelism is
the business of the churches. In Information
formation Information about the Worlds Re Religions
ligions Religions and attempts to set forth
and clarify the facts and themes
Backs SRA's Proposal
To Bring Graham Here
Much discussion has arisen
over the question of having Billy
Graham come to our campus for
Religion-In-Life Week in 1960.
I feel compelled to write this
letter presenting my views.
Fifteen to twenty-five per cent
of the student boby are present presently
ly presently being confronted by religion
in the University and the stu student
dent student religious centers. Billy Gra Graham
ham Graham has demonstrated ability to
confront great numbers of peo people
ple people with the need to think about
their own religious life. Because
he is well-known, he will attract
and confront many who will not
otherwise concern themselves.
He is, whether one agrees with
him or not, one of the outstand outstanding
ing outstanding religious .phenomena of our
time. The students should have
a chance to see this man and
decide for themselves. The man
is busy. We may never have
another chance to secure him;
we should seize the opportunity
when it is available.
As Secretary of Religious Af Affairs
fairs Affairs it is my duty to find out
what the student body want# in
religious activities. I have talk talked
ed talked to more than three hundred
students and the overwhelming
majority desires to hear this
man. The student Religious As Association
sociation Association approved of hie com coming
ing coming and when presented to the
Student Government Ca b i n e t
there was only one dissenting
Religion-In-Lito Week ought to
be big enough to include all
significant expressions of reli religious
gious religious thought This ie the way
fairness is maintained in Reli Religion-In-Life
JLast Times (Tuesday)
Wed. Thru Sat.
v H r
of religion constitute the prov province
ince province of the University.
Hence the teacher in the De Department
partment Department of Religion presents as
clearly and as sympathetically
as he is able to do so the history,
structure, and principles of a
church, but he does not urge
students to join a specific church
nor to persuade them to prac practice
tice practice specific acts of worship. The
latter is the business of the Stu Student
dent Student Religious Centers and the
Churches. Such is the way
church and state are kept in pro proper
per proper relation in Higher Educa Education.
Religion-In-Life Week repre represents
sents represents a non-academic extension
of the teaching function of the
University. Speakers are brought
here at University and Student
Government expense to set forth
what they think about religious
issues. The students are free to
attend or not to attend, and most
of all, to make up their own
upon the subjects discussed.
gion-In-Life Religion-In-Life Week, not by avoid avoiding
ing avoiding some opinions, but by see seeing
ing seeing that each is represented. It
is the concern of a university in
that all significant shades of re religious
ligious religious opinion find expression
within our educational program.
No speaker can avoid holding
and expressing some point of
view. He may hold that religion
is a social phenomena or he
may hold that religion is com commitment;
mitment; commitment; in fairness both should
be allowed expression. Only
then can the student decide what
form his own religious philoso philosophy
phy philosophy must take. No one wants to
turn Religion-In-Life Week into
a revival meeting. On the
basis of Grahams performance
at Princeton, Yale, Oxford, and
Cambridge, we can conclude
that he will quitely and rea reasonably
sonably reasonably try to share the exper experience
ience experience which has been his.
The discussion of this whole
matter has been a valuable one
for our understanding of the
nature of Religion-In-Life Week.
Whether fundamental, liberal,
Christian, or Jewish, I hope that
all of these discussions, pro or
can, will avoid emotionalism and
will approach the subject open openmindedly.
mindedly. openmindedly. Meanwhile lets re remember
member remember this years Religion-In-
Life Week and unite our efforts
to make it an experience of
learning and worship for our
Brace J. Bateman
Secretary of Religions Affaire
TUB. WED., JAN. 13 & 14
THUItS. FRI., JAN. 15* 16
"HEAR Mi GOOD"
SUN. MON., JAN IS* 19
"Man Os Tht Watt"
"Th* Last Paradis*"
If Mr. Graham war* to come
here alone, without hie evange evangelistic
listic evangelistic persuasions, he could be
invited to speak. But it is doubt doubtful
ful doubtful that he would feel willing to
do this. Furthermore, he is so
identified with evangelism, that
the University Community would
misunderstand the special cir circumstances
cumstances circumstances of his self-limitation
to the Universitys conditions if
he accepted. Already serious ob objections
jections objections have been advanced by
individuals and groups.
It is Important to play fair
with all the religious groups and
not offend the sincere sensibili sensibilities
ties sensibilities of those who find Mr. Gra Grahams
hams Grahams viewpoint unsound.
The students who have work worked
ed worked to secure a fitting invitation
for Mr. Graham have the best
interests of the University at
heart. They have been actuated
by the highest motives, but we
must reconsider the question as
to what is just to all the reli religious
gious religious groups in the University
Del ton L. Scudder
Head Professor of R*Ji^Ug
In reference to A Girl
Friends praise of ftid Mittras
In case girl friend has not
noticed, I should liks to point
out that perhaps Sid Mittras
columns may seem of serious
nature because their purpose
is a serious one. In my opin opinion,
ion, opinion, his excellent articles are
one of the few things of worths
that come out in this paper; ne
is trying to, and succeeding in,
accomplishing something worth worthwhile.
while. worthwhile. To change their nature
would be an insult.
I fail to recall a single para paragraph
graph paragraph of hard reading in any
of Sid Mittr&s columns, unless
you mean the ones that did not
bring forth a chuckle at each
comma and period. I do not
think it is his purpose to enter entertain
tain entertain his readers, and I should
like to suggest that any of these
readers who are looking for
'humorous and light matter re refer
fer refer to any of several types of
magazines designed to enter entertain.
tain. entertain. You can find a wide selec selection
tion selection of comic books, Joke books,
funny papers, etc., in many dif different
ferent different stores.
Sylvia A. Ssaaoer
LAST TIMES TODAY
Ihs peM M es Mr esMOaes enr, ti
M OM MM* Mi it M. MW#*
_ Wednesday fir Thursday
'A STUDY M r\
Friday & Saturday
ALEC GUINNESS IN
SAT. LATE SHOW
a ADULTS ONLY
New York City and Jazz;
A City and its Music
By RICHARD CORRIGAN
New York City and jazz a
One Sunday afternoon during
Christmas vacation I was buck bucking
ing bucking the wind along 96th Street
with a friend of mine, stomp stomping
ing stomping past old brownstone steps
and grated windows and empty,
hungry ash cans. About twenty
yards ahead of us we saw a col collored
lored collored guy on the steps, huddled
into a cracked leather jacket,
reappraising the world.
He had a weekends growth on
his face, a can of beer in one
hand, and a clarinet case in
If that aint Ihe blues, what is?
Anyway, there was all kinds
of Jazs blown in the city dur during
ing during the holidays. Down at the
Five Spot, a jazz outpost on the
Brewery, Sonny Rollins sax was
blasting through the smoke and
reaching hordes of Beatniks Beatnikssome
some Beatnikssome pseudo, some real. And
Charlie Mingus was there too, a
big brown kindly grizzly bear
thumping at his bass.
Tony Scott, a rakish cat with
a big fierce nose, was at t h e
Half Note. First he would pick
up a clarinet as If it were a
word; as ts his honor had just
been challenged; and scream in into
to into it. Then he would murmur
sweet things into a baritone sax
after dipping the tip of it in a
"Its gin, he explained with a
Dizzy Gillespie fought the ex expensive
pensive expensive chink and chatter at ths
Village Vanguard. His trumpet
had a hard time cutting through
Ah, , he muttered at
the bar during a break.
The Village Gate, a big un underground
derground underground barn with beer from
all over the world and a flock
of cute, Beat waitresses, featur featured
ed featured a Negro folk singer named
<|!s? On Campus >feShnJmanl
L V*y (By the Author of "Roily Round the Flag, Bog*f "and,
**.Barefoot Boy with Cheek.'*)
IS STUDYING NECESSARY?
Once there were three roommates and their names were Walter
Pellucid, Casimir Fing, and Leoy Holocaust and they were aU
taking English lit. They were all happy, friendly, outgoing
types and they all smoked Philip Morris Cigarettes as you
would expect from such a gregarious trio, for Philip Morris is
the very essence of sociability, the very spirit of amity, the very
soul of concord, with its tobacco so mild and true, its packs 60
soft and flip-top, its length so regular or long size. You will
find when you smoke Philip Morris that the birds sing for yoti
and no mans hand is raised against you.
Each night after dinner Walter and Casimir and Leoy went
to their room and studied English lit. For three hours they sat
in sombre silenoe and pored over their books and then, squinty
and spent, they toppled onto their pallets and sobbed them themselves
selves themselves to deep.
This joyless situation obtained all through September and
October. Then one November night they were all simultane simultaneously
ously simultaneously struck by a marvelous idea. We are all studying the same
thing, they cried. Why, then, should each of os study for
three hours? Why not each study for one hour? It is true w-
will only learn one-third as much that way, but it does not
matter because there are three of us and next January hefcwa
the exams, we can get together and pool our knowledge!*?
Oh, what rapture then fell on Walter and Casimir and LeojA
They flung their beanies into the air and danced a sohottieaha
and fit thirty or forty Philip Morrises and ran out to puw
the pleasure which had so long, so bitterly, been missing bony
Alas, they found instead a series of grisly misfortunes. Waftar,
alas, went searching for love and was soon going steady with a
coed named Invieta Breadstuff, a handsome lass, but, aba,
hopelessly addicted to bowling. Each night she bowled five
hundred lines, some nights a thousand. Poor Walters thumb
was a shambles and his purse was empty, but Invieta just kept
on bowling and in the end, alas, she left Walter for a pin-setter,
which was a terrible thing to do to Walter, especially fa this
ease, because the pin-setter was automatic.
Walter, of course, wae far too distraught to study has Engfab
fit, but he took some comfort from the fact that has mem memmates
mates memmates were studying and they would help him before the exams.
But Walter, alas, was wrong. His roommates, Catmm and
Leoy, were nature lovers and they used their free time to fp
lor fang tramps fa the woods. One November night, sfaa,
they were treed by two bears, Casimir by a brown bear and
Leoy by a Kodiak, and they were kept m the trees until mid-
January when winter set fa and the brown bear end the FnrfcaA
want away to hibernate.
dstt W' -
So when the three roommates met before sums to pool
their knowledge, they found they had none to pool! We sir,
they had a good fang laugh about that and then rushed to the
kitchen and stock their heads in the oven. It was, however, an
sieetric oven and the effects were, on the whole, beneficial. The
wax fa their ears got melted and they acquired a healthy tan
and today they are mamed to a lovely young heimw named
Ganglia Bran and live fa the Canal Zone, when there are many
niee boats to wave at. njaiMWM
And hare** a mam at you Alter tmoker*. Bar* you tried
Marlboroearn* Ane flavor, neu improved Alter end better
makinomad* by the maker* of FhiUp Marti*, ww
of thi* column?
Leon Bibb. His blues were cul cultured,
tured, cultured, educated blues, lacking
the low down moan of the deep
blues; but he was good, and the
Gate Is a fine spot.
Then there were the things I
missed, like Count Basie at Bird Birdland
land Birdland and Pete Seegars folk mu music
sic music concert at Carnegie Hall
and many others. (Ah, well, I
did get to see The Music Man
and It was great.)
The city and its music; New
York and jazz; they blend.
Out of the void of infinite
space, has dropped a species
heretofore unknown to man, the
Beatniks or so it would seem
to the angry square pegs.
But Beat is an old tradition
of doubt and seeking, in an al always
ways always pie eyed world that lea leaves
ves leaves much to bo desired.
Attacks an this movement
have been clearly evident; on
campus, through the Letters -to -tothe
the -tothe Editor and the Orange Peal;
and national bourgeoisie liter literary
ary literary magazines of mass -cul -culture
ture -culture as, Horizon.
The sub concious fear fa
these attacks seems to be that
some nik will show them that
they too are part of a common
malaise, i.e .human.
These holier than thou
people should bear In mind
these words from the pen ct
Stephan Crane. .
I stood upon a high place*
And saw, below, many devUa
And carousing in sin.
One looked up, grinning.
And said, "Comrade! Broth Brother!
fay M. Thai
Robert E. Neumann
Religion Week Speaker
Has Varied Experience
By DOROTHY STOCKBBIDGE
Gator Bta#f Writer
Noted as an author, teacher, and
joumalizt, keynote speaker Max
Lemer of Religion In Life Week
ia a daily columnist for the New
York Post and professor of Amer American
ican American Civilisation at Br&ndeis Uni University.
His new book, America As A
Civilization,' has received wide
acclaim and has been a best sell seller
er seller since its publication. The prod product
uct product of Lemers whole career, it
took him 12 years to write. Deal Dealing
ing Dealing with every aspect of contemp contemporary
orary contemporary American life and with the
recent changes that have taken
place, It la being translated into
Lemers other books include "It
Is Later Than You Think," "Ideas
Are Weapons," "Ideas for the Ice
Age," "The Mind and Faith of
Justice Holmes, and Actions and
Lemer did his college and law
studies at Yale, his graduate work
at the Brookings Graduate School
in Washington, D. C., and taught
at Sarah Lawrence College, Wil Williams
liams Williams College, and Harvard.
As a Journalist, Lemer has
traveled to almost every part of
the world, including Europe, Asia,
Africa and the Middle East.
SDX Will Initiate 19
For their proficiency and in interest
terest interest in the field of journalism
19 pledges will be initiated into
Sigma Delta Chi, professional
journalistic fraternity, Thursday,
The students to be honored upon
completion of their pledge period
are: Douglas L. Buck; Warren E.
Butler; Richard C, Corrigan; Ro Roland
land Roland H. Gomez Jr.; James Johns Johnstone;
tone; Johnstone; Marvin G. Lutz; John A.
Mullett; Alfred C. Olsson Jr.; Ger Gerald
ald Gerald D. Palmer; Robert Peacock;
William S. Pearce; Stephen I.
Rich; Leslie W. Robehaw; Donald
C. Richie; L. N. Seigler Jr.;
James R. Sewell,; Lester T. Stan Stanford;
ford; Stanford; William E. Taylor and Arn Arnold
old Arnold Trltt.
The pledges will meet with pled pledgemaster
gemaster pledgemaster Fred A. Smith in the
Stadium Tuesday evening of this
week to complete final arrange arrangements
ments arrangements before initiation.
Sigma Delta Chi was founded at
DePauw University, Greencastle,
Indiana, April 17, 1909. It is a
Th# Florido Alligator, Tues., Jan. 13, 1959
ONE QT. or GALLON PAINT
with each one you buy I
''We eliminate the middleman'* profit"
Mary Carter Paint Store
___J[g]_g : W L kAve. Get nerviHe, Pie. PR 6-7588 J
. Our entire stock of sport jackets reduced
One group of $35.00 jackets now $23.99.
$50.00 and $47.50 lightweight tweed or
hard woven Shetland sport jackets cut to
$35.99 and $32.99.
Troditional herringbone ond diagonal
stripe pattern. Sport Jockets were $45.00
ond $40.00, now only $30.99 ond $27.99
Entire stock of traditional narrow trousers
reduced for this event.
One group of $14.98 wool flannels, now
reduced to $10.99.
Another group for $15.98 reduced to the
price of $11.99.
$16.88 worsted flannels, now $12.99.
Group of $18.98 trousers, now $14.99
Ribbed Cardigan Sweaters cut from $14.98
DONIGAN'S LADIES SHOP
All Dresses now $7.00
Wool skirts and wool shorts substantially
$11.98 now $ 8.50
12.98 now 9.50
13.98 now 9.99
14.98 now 10.99
15.98 now 11.99
16.98 now 12.50
17.98 now 12.99
21.98 now 14.99
Solid, plaid, foulard and block print shirts I
reduced from $5.98 to $3.98
ALL SALES FINAL
1123 W. University Ave.
He is now working on two new
books, "The Unfinished Country,
I a coUection of Post pieces, and
"The Carriers of Promise, a
book on education.
When not traveling, lecturing, or
teaching, Lemer lives with his
family in New York City and
spends his summers with them on
Long Island. He has six children
and three grandchildren about
whom he write* frequently in his
non-profit, voluntary association
with a world-wide membership
of more than 23,000 men engaged
The purpose of the fraternity
are: To associate journalists of
talent, energy and truth into a
more intimately organized unit of
good fellowship; To assist the
members in acquiring the noblest
principles of journalism and to
cooperate with them in this field;
and To advance the standards of
the press by fostering a higher
ethical code, thus increasing its
value as an uplifting social
Some of the members and past
members are: Ernie Plye, editor,
columnist, and war correspond correspondent
ent correspondent for Scripps-Howard News Newspapers;
papers; Newspapers; Lee Hill, editor of the Mi Miami
ami Miami Herald; William Allen White,
editor and publisher of The Em Emporia
poria Emporia Gazette and Joseph Pulitz
er, founder of the St. Louis Post-
By String Group
The Juilliard String Quartet will
perform in the University Audi Auditorium
torium Auditorium of the University of Flor Florida,
ida, Florida, 8:15 p.m., tomorrow.
The Quartet will feature Robert
Mann and Isidore Cohen at the
violin; Raphael Hillyer, viola;
and Claud Adam, Cello. The per
formers are principal teachers of
chamber music in the Juilliard
School of Music, New York City.
Included in the program will
be four selections from the Quar Quartets
tets Quartets repertoire of more than 125
major works: "Quartet in B Flat
Major by Haydn, "Three Pie Pieces
ces Pieces for String Quartet" by Stra Stravinsky,
vinsky, Stravinsky, Italian Serenade by
Wolf and "Quartet in B Flat Ma Major"
jor" Major" by Beethoven. i
The Juilliard String Quartet has
won acclaim for its concert tours
throughout the United States, Ca Canada
nada Canada and Europe and for record recordings
ings recordings of Bartok, Schoenberg, Berg
Mozart, Ravel and several con contemporary
temporary contemporary composers.
The program will be sponsored
by the Department of Music. Mem Members
bers Members of Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia will
usher. There will be no admission
charge. The public is invited.
Florida State University announc announc?
? announc? today it receiving
tions for fellowships in five fields
of graduate study, in anticipation
of a grant of federal funds to help
educate prospective college teach teachers.
FSU has applied for approval
of its graduate programs, in gov government,
ernment, government, history, the humanities,
mathematics, and physical educa education.
tion. education. for fellowships under *he
National Defense Education Act
passed by the last Congress.
Dean Werner A. Baum of the
Graduate School said FSU will not
know until early February wheth whether
er whether all the programs have been
approved, but selection of fel fellows
lows fellows in approved programs must
be completed by the end of Feb February.
ruary. February. Because of the close time
schedule, Dean Baum said that
FSU is encouraging applications
now for the 35 fellowships for
which FSU has applied. Forms
may be obtained from appropriate
department heads or the dean
of the Graduate School.
The fellowships pay S2OOO for
the first year, with S4OO for each
dependent. Most of the fellowships
will be available for a three-year
period, with somewhat larger stip stipends
ends stipends the second the third years.
All will be available next Sep September
tember September for first-year graduate
students studying toward a doc doctorate.
Prospective fellows must indi indicate
cate indicate an interest "in teaching in
institutions of high education" and
must hold a bachelors degree
by August, 1959.
I Exec Members Dropped
According to Executive Coun Council
cil Council rules which require that a
member be suspended for ex excessive
cessive excessive absences, Charlie Pike j
and Andrew Jackatn are now
sun pended from the Exec Coun Council.
A vote will be taken at the
| next meeting to decide whether
or not they will be expelled.
& Macaroni 42 c
& Potatoes ..... 42 c
Liver & Onions .... 42 c
TUESDAY- WEDNESDAY THURSDAY FRIDAY
- \ CAFETERIA r~~
,****} DINNtR: 4:30-1:05 p.m. /.JJjjjD /
J FREE PARKING j
fWm fC&m I p||: Â§
IB Ha ilaHil Mat ay|
gfPÂ§ pPJ gs KrafPl
Juilliard String Quartet .
Chief SRA Speakers Listed
(Continued From Page ONE)
Stroup, professor of sociology and
anthropology and Dean of stud students
ents students at BrooklynOollege. Author
of "Community Welfare Organiza Organization.
tion. Organization. Stroup is on the Editorial
Board of "The Christian Scholar.
He has traveled extensively in
the Middle East and in Europe.
> f FSU chemistry professor and
nuclear physicits. Dr. Raymond
K. Sheline, is a Fulbright and Gu Guggenheim
ggenheim Guggenheim Fellow and has spent
the last three years at the Insti Institute
tute Institute of Theoretical Physics in
Niels Bohrs laboratory in Copen Copenhagen.
hagen. Copenhagen. During World War II h e
worked on the Manhattan Project
at Columbia, Oak Ridge, and Los
Alamos, N. M. He has worked in
Quaker workcamps in Mexico
Dr. Roy A. Burkhart has been
minister of the First Community
Church, Columbus, Ohio, for 23
years. With a membership of ov over
er over 6,000, the church was chosen
one of the 12 leading churches in
the U. 8. The church has no de dedenominational
denominational dedenominational affiliation and is
what its ministry call a full gui guidance"
dance" guidance" church.
The Rev, Canon Robert Jr. Mc-
Closkey of St. Johns Cathedral in
Jacksonville, is executive director
of the Dept, of Christian Social
Relations, Episcopal Docese of Fl Florida.
orida. Florida. A worker in civic and phi philanthropic
lanthropic philanthropic causes, he is former
president of the Florida Assn, for
Mental Heallir: .
Lee Hastings Bristol, Jr. is Dir Director
ector Director of Public Relations of Bris Bristol
tol Bristol Myers Products. A member
of the Episcopal Docese of New
York, he is an organist, compo composer
ser composer of sacred music, and author
of religious articles.
Gainesville resident, Mrs. Aus Austin
tin Austin L. Kimball, is the former
national president of the YWCA
and member of the YWCA World
Council. She is a charter member
of the American Assn, of Social
Work and member of the Council
on Human Relations.
Unviersity of Florida research
professor of philosophy. Charles
W. Morris, is an international au
thority on advanced study in Be Behavioral
havioral Behavioral Sciences. He is the au author
thor author of many books and articles
on philosophy, East and West, and
formerly taught at Rice Institute,
the University of Chicago, and
Morris will take part in a panel
with Raymond Sheline and Robert
McCloskey on "Science: Savior or
Sabeteur? in Walker Auditorium,
These guests will speak and lead
discussion groups in classrooms,
churches, dormitories, fraternities,
sororities, Flavets, and civic
clubs, end will participate in se seminars
minars seminars and forums.
Almost 200 meetings and spe speeches
eches speeches will take place during the
week. Other local speakers will al also
so also participate in the week.
Religion in Life Week is spon sponsored
sored sponsored by the Student Religious
Assn. Advisors for the week are
Dr. Charles McCoy, advisor to
SRA, and Dr. Delton Scudder,
head of the Religion Dept.
Members of the SRA executive
committee are Chairman Lew Ka Kapner,
pner, Kapner, Bob Graham, John Strick Strickland,
land, Strickland, Lois Blanchard and Tami
Cole. Ed Rich is SRA president.
Med School Sets
A "Seminar in Surgery will be
presented by the Department of
Surgery of the University of Flo Florida
rida Florida College of Medicine at Gain Gainesville
esville Gainesville this week, it was announ announced
ced announced today by Dr. William C. Tho Thomas,
mas, Thomas, Jr., director of the Division
of Postgraduate Education.
Major topics of the seminar,
conducted with the assistance of
the Florida State Board of Health
and the Florida Medical Assn.,
will include "Surgery of the Aii Aiimentary
mentary Aiimentary Tract and Thoracic
Surgery." Registration will begin
at 8:30 a.m. Thursday, in Room
M 109, at the J. Hillis Miller
Health Center In Gainesville.
The seminar is one of an an annual
nual annual series devoted to selected to topics
pics topics in Internal Medicine. Obstet Obstetrics
rics Obstetrics and Gynecology, Pediatrics or
Surgery. Such seminars are de designed
signed designed to inform the physician of
new developments in the medical
specialties which have applicat application
ion application to patient care.
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IN SEC. OF LABOR'S OFFICE
Summer Job Info to be Ready
By GLORIA BROWN
Gator Staff Writer
Applications for summer jobs
at national parks, resort areas
and national hotels will be avail available
able available to students, second semes semester.
According to Tom Wisenfield,
secretary of student labor, plans
are underway in the annual sum summer
mer summer job service, sponsored by
CO-ED GROUP ALSO TOURING
Men's Glee Club Prepores
For Tour During Break
Members of the University of
Floridas Glee Club are busily at
work preparing for the annual
tour to take place during the se semester
mester semester break.
This year, the tour will begin
in Jacksonville on January Slst
with the singing of two concerts
in the Prudential building auditor auditorium.
The following morning the bus busses
ses busses will head toward Georgia.
South Carolina, North Carolina,
and Virginia where concerts will
be presented in high schools, col colleges
leges colleges and armed service bases.
Before they return, the mem members
bers members hope to have carried good
will and advertisement of t h e Un University
iversity University of Florida to several thou thousand
sand thousand people.
The Singing Gators have been
singing for more than thirty years
and have won high praise for the
fine quality of their presentations.
This is the oldest choral organiza organization
tion organization on the campus, and this year
the Club is continuing its impres impressive
sive impressive record with more than 70
John F. Park, the director,
came to the U. of F. from Furman
University and the Univer University
sity University of North Carolina. His varied
experience in the music world in
addition to his academic record
promted his appointment as dir director
ector director of the Singing Gators."
An added attraction of this
years concert tour is the newly
organized ensemble. The Flori Floridians
dians Floridians which has been featured
in concerts so far this year.
Variety Is Key Note
The keynote of the Glee Clubs
program is the varied selection of
classical, semi classical, sacred,
and popular music.
From the The Noblest of
Songs" by Anton Bruckner through
the spiritual Ride the Chariot
FOR SALE:Knight 24 watt Hi-Fi
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National park jobs are scarce.
Applications must be in by March
first. The first issue of the sec second
ond second semester Alligator will print
a complete list of these parks
that need concession stand opera operators,
tors, operators, general maintenance men
and park guides.
Wisenfield said that parks :e :e---ceive
--ceive :e---ceive many more bids for jobs
than they are able to fill. ?Yel ?Yellowstone.
lowstone. ?Yellowstone. he exemplified, us-
to some of Florida's school songs,
there are selections aimed to meet
the approval of every listener.
James Conely from New Smy Smyrna
rna Smyrna Beach and James Carter from
Savannah, Georgia are the
Glees accompanists. Both men
are active musically on campus
and have been acclaimed fbr their
The officers of the club thi s
year are: Harlan Harrell, presi president;
dent; president; Vem Laing, vice-president;
Ed Carwithen, student director
and business manager; Rick Po Powers,
wers, Powers, tour manager; and Joe Hol Holmes,
mes, Holmes, publicity manager.
More than 40 Florida cities are
represented in the membership of
the organization as well as sev several
eral several other states.
The annual campus concert will
be presented on Feb. 10. at 8:15
p.m. in the University Auditorium
and the public is cordially invit invited.
ed. invited. Make a date now to hear the
Men's Glee Club on the first Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday of the second semester.
Student Recital Slated
By Music Dept. Today
A Student Repertoir Recital will
be presented at 3:40 p.m., today
by the Department of Music in
the Music Building at the Univer University
sity University of Florida.
The program will include instru instrumental
mental instrumental and voice solos and duets.
Students will perform selections
from Handel, Caldara, von Web Weber,
er, Weber, La Violette, Puccini, Ludlow,
Carwithen. Beethoven and Chopin.
Alligator Ad Salesman
Report to Alligator Business
4:30 Wednesday Afternoon
ually has 12,000 applicants and
winds up accepting 1,200."
Employes for these joba are
picked on the basis of previous
park experience, punctuality of in inquiry
quiry inquiry letter and presentation of
A tremendous Operation Con Contact
tact Contact project is beginning for ho hotel
tel hotel jobs. The department of labor
is corresponding with hotel man managers
agers managers in every state in the nation
asking whether or not student em employes
ployes employes will be accepted. Hawai Hawaiian
ian Hawaiian hotels are also being contact contacted.
If answers are in the affirma affirmative,
tive, affirmative, names of these hotels will
be put on the list. Students can
then write to these hotels.
" This is the first time such an
operation has been attempted by
Resort areas needing summer
help will be made known to stu students
dents students along with scout camp op opportunities.
portunities. opportunities. Scout camps always
need people, Wisenfield said; "no
special athletic skills are neces necessarily
sarily necessarily needed for councellor; kids
just need an older person. These
councelling jobs last from eight to
ten weeks and pay $l5O to $203,
excluding living expenses.
Outlook for jobs is not as dis disheartening
heartening disheartening as last year, but Wi Wisenfield
senfield Wisenfield predicted that Jobs will
not be overly plentiful.
Beginning second semester, job jobseekers
seekers jobseekers can obtain information of
hotel, national park and scouting
jobs at the Department of Labor.
The department shares office
space with the Traffic Court
the third floor erf the Florida Un Union
ion Union and is open from 3-5 weekly.
Duncan Hines adventures in
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! The Florida Alligator, Tuet., Jan. 13, 1959
By JACK WINSTEAD and BUDDY MARTIN
Gator Sports Writers
1958 Grid Season SeasonA
A SeasonA Backward Glance
Ironical, isn't it?
In glancing thru the scrapbook of "Football in SB" we hap happened
pened happened to notice that there were quite a few oddities that occurred
this past season.
Here are just a few of the ironies that we discovered:
I. Florida-34, Tulane-14Shortly after the Gators soundly
thrashed the Greenies, one of the weakest teams in the South Southeastern
eastern Southeastern Conference, the Wave scuddled the smooth-sailing mid midshipmen
shipmen midshipmen of Navy, 14-6.
*. Mississippi State-14, Florida-7 With a huge and mobile
line and twice All-SBC quarterback Billy Stacy spearheading the
attack, the Maroons looked like world-beaters and sure bet SEC
title contenders. . they finished in th e conference cellar.
3. Florida-21, UCLA-14Sophomore sensation Don Deal
scampered 67-yards to paydirt. . indentical in yardage and
pattern to his touchdown against Tulane in the season opener.
4. Florida-6, Vanderbilt-6Jimmy Dunns desperation pass to
end Dave Hudson clicked for a touchdown with but eight seconds
remaining on the scoreboard and wrested a sure win from the oft ofttied
tied ofttied Vandy Commodores.
5. Louisiana State-10, Florida-7Paul Dietzels Tigers who
later became Sugar Bowl victors and national championsclimb championsclimbed
ed championsclimbed to the top of the national standings after downing the luck luckless
less luckless Gators . and never stepped down. Had Billy Bookers field
goal attempt been inches to the right, the three top teams in the
nationArmy, Ohio State, and LSU would have been tied by
underdogs that week. 0
6. Auburn-6, Florida-sThe Orange and Blue dropped their
second heartbreaker in a row to the defense-minded Plainsmen.
Coach Bob Woodruffs gridders outplayed the Tigers in every
department. ... but Auburn got the on e big statistic.
7. Florida-7, Georgia-6Fate had a change of heart as Theron
Sapp and Co. thoroughly dominated play and the Gators took an
undeserved victory. Dunns dazzling 76-yard dash and Bookers
reliable toe gave Florida its second and last SiEC victory of the
8. Florida-51, Arkansas State-7Eight Gator regulars, includ including
ing including All-American Tackle Vel Heckman, sat out the entire game
and watched the reserves thrash a weak opponent.
i. Florida-21, Florida State-7The biggest crowd ever to wit witness
ness witness a game in Gainesville saw Tom Nugent make his long-await long-awaited
ed long-awaited (and only) eight-year debut at Florida Field. ... but it was
ah for a losing cause.
10. Florida-12, Miami -9 The Gators were outplayed by one of
the worst teams ki the Canes history, which was preseasonly
picked as one of the top clubs in the country. The Hurricanes had
a meek 04-yards on the ground and their only scoring play was
on a fourth down pass ... at the one yard line.
11. The offensively-minded Rebels used defense as their
forte. . whereas the seventh-nationally-ranked Florida defense
switched to an offensive game but suffered a bad case of fum fumbleitis
bleitis fumbleitis . results? .... Ole Miss second bowl victory in one
AEPhi, Zetu's Gain Sorority Finals
In Intramural Basketball Tourney
By DOROTHY BTOCKBRIDGE 7
Gator Sports Writer
Basketball competition headlined Sorority League intramurals last
week after the shuffleboard trophy was won by Delta Phi Epsilon,
who downed Alpha Epsilon Phi in a pre-Christmas match.
In Wednesday afternoon cage
games, Delta Gamma defeated
Chi Omega, liVl, and Zeta Tau
Alpha beat Tri Deli, 18-15, in
the Norman Hall Gym.
AEPhi turned back Kappa Del Delta,
ta, Delta, 9-5, and Alpha Chi Omega de defeated
feated defeated Sigma Kappa 18-12 in Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday night games.
AEPhi went on to defeat the
AChiOs, 19-12, Thursday night,
while the Zetas outplayed the,
AOPis in the afternoon, 22-8, in
the last scheduled contests of the
semester. Finals will be played in
Take o study break and
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High scorer in the week's games
was Vicki Raines of the Zetas,
who rung up five goals and two
free throws for 12 points in the
Tri Delt game. Ruth Stout scor scored
ed scored five points for Zeta in this con contest.
Seven points were totaled by
Flo Ann Milton of AChiO
against the Sigma Kappas, who
were paced by Charlene Potts,
who also had seven points, end
reserve forward Use Hampton.
Basketballers to Host Miami in Return Bout
s f BR
Bk V pipi
Gators Out to Avenge Earlier Defeat
By High-Storing Hurricane Cagers
By BUDDY MARTIN
Gator Sports Writer
Floridas basketball charges will face the University of Miami, currently num number
ber number one in collegiate scoring, in an inter-state clash at Florida Gym Thursday night
The Gator cagers will be seek seeking
ing seeking revenge for a 92-82 defeat
handed to them by the Hurricanes
earlier this season whereas the
Miamians will be vying for their
sixth straight interstate victory.
it ;? A | X S
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HOWS THE WEATHER UP THERE? ... Miami.
5-6 guard, Dick Hockox (13) seems to be asking this
question of teammate Dick Berghoff (32), seven foot
reserve center. This Mutt and Jeff combo may be seen
m action Thursday night when the Gators enter entertain
tain entertain the Hurricanes at Florida Gym.
Sharp-Shooting Frosh Five
To Play Jax NAS, Southern
The University of Florida freshmen cagers will carry
an impressive 8-1 record onto the court this week when
they trade buckets with Jacksonville Naval Air Station
and the Florida Southern frosh.
The Jax Navy affair is a tent tentative
ative tentative match scheduled for Thurs Thursday
day Thursday night prior to the varsity fray
with Miami, and the Southern en encounter
counter encounter is an away game at
The Baby Gators had a chance
to avenge their only defeat as they
met the Florida State frosh last
night, after the ALLIGATOR had
gone to pres 3.
New Year Wins
The sharp shooting quintet of
Jim McCachren continued their
winning ways after the holidays
and celebrated new year victories
over the Gainesville All Stars
76-57, Southern Tech 100 42, and
St. Pete Junior College 87 68.
Prior to vacation time, the Orange
and Blue yearlings had closed
down the curtain on 1958 court
action with a convincing 86-72 win
over Bartow Air Force Base,
which sported three former colle collegiate
giate collegiate stars.
Cliff Luyk (18), Bob Bacon (15),
and Jay Lovelace (10) paced the
McCachrenmen against the All-
Stars. Reserves Bill Tym and Don
Rutledge chipped in with nine
and eight points respectively.
Gil Farley and Neil Cody each
The Hurricanes, spearheaded by
a host of sophomores, are unde undefeated
feated undefeated in regular play thus far
this season, but have been down downed
ed downed by Pittsburgh, 69 65, Clem Clemson,
son, Clemson, 66-61, Citadel, 93 77, and
(pumped in 17 markers to pace the
frosh in the Southern Tech romp.
Three other Baby Gators hit in
double figures; Luyk, Lovelace,
and Larry Baker, all with 11.
Farley Scores 22
The 6-5 Farley also garnered 22
points against the Trojans of St.
Pete JC to pace the sizzl sizzling
ing sizzling Saurians. All the starters hit
for double figures as Luyk follow followed
ed followed with 16; Cody, 14; Lovelace;
12; and Bacon with 10.
Luyk provided the scoring im impetus
petus impetus against Bartow by canning
20 points. Lovelace and Cody
meshed 14 apiece and Farley and
Bacon added 13.
All of MoCachrens starters are
averaging in double figures with
the 6-7 giant, Luyk, leading the
way with 138 and a 17.3 average
(the totals include all but the
FSU game). Farley is a close se second
cond second with 136 and & 17.0 aver average.
age. average. Bacon is hitting for an even
14.0 points per game, Lovelace
sports a 13.2 mark, and Cody, the
Sheridan sure shot, has a 10.0
C. Columbus, world traveler, says:
"My hair looks great since I dis discovered
covered discovered Wildroot
of Wildroot fjW'
1124 West University Avenue
y LMiami University of Ohio, 89 BT7
in tournament action. They have
r beaten Rollins, Tampa, Florida
- Southern, Florida, Florida State,
- Tulane, and Toronto.
l| Tiny Dick Hickox, & 5-6 sopho sopho
sopho more guard, leads the Miami qui quintet
ntet quintet in scoring with 181 points
and an 18.1 average per game.
Another sophomore, Ron Godfrey,
is the No. 2 pointmaker with 161
Godfrey, forward Harry Manu Manushaw,
shaw, Manushaw, and seven foot cenY?r Dick
Berghoff are three reasons why
the Hurricanes have controlled the
backboards against most of their
opponents this season. They have
averaged 15 more rebounds per
game than their foes.
Gators Take Road Trip
| The Gators, who had an even
j 6-6 mark going into last nights
| fray with Alabama, will begin a
I four game series on the road
right after the Miami tilt. They
will face powerful Kentucky, de defending
fending defending national champions and
currently ranked No. 1 national nationally,
ly, nationally, on Saturday, January 31 and
will tangle with Tennessee, Ala Alabama,
bama, Alabama, and Auburn during the
In last Saturdays encounter
with Auburn, the Gators were
trimmed by the sixth nationally nationallyranked
ranked nationallyranked Plainsmen, 63-54.
The Tigers, who now boast col college
lege college basketballs longest winning
streak with 21 consecutive victor victor'
' victor' ies, used superiority at the free
throw line with 29 out of 41 char char[
[ char[ ity tosses. Florida bucketed only
10 of 21 possible freebies.
Tiger Shooting Tops
| Auburn, leading percentage sho shooting
oting shooting team in the nation with a
48.7 average, had only 17 field
goals to the Gators 22.
All SEC forward Rex Freder Frederick
ick Frederick and sophomore forward Jim Jim,
, Jim, my Fibbe shared scoring honors
! for the Tigers with 13 apiece.
I Guard Tommy Simpson, who al aliso
iso aliso played a standout defensive
I game, and sophomore forward
Frank Etheridge led the scoring
surges for Florida with 12 mark markers
ers markers apiece, while center Bob Sher Sherwood
wood Sherwood followed with eizht points.
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WHO GOT THE BALL? ... This is a question Walt Rabhan and Bob Sherwood
(behind Rabhan), and Auburns Jimmy Fibbe (far right) are attempting to solve
in a rebounding situation in last Saturday nights game with the sixth-ranked
Tigers, while Plainsmen Rex Frederick (far left) and Dave Vaughn, and Gator
Paul Mosny (center) anxiously await the answer. (Gator Photo).
Mermen to Entertain Bulldogs
Floridas swimming Gators
will be after their second win
in as many starts when they
entertain Georgia Thursday af afternoon
ternoon afternoon at Florida Pool.
The Orange and Blue has built
up a 22-5-2 edge over the visiting
Bulldogs in a Southeastern Con Conference
ference Conference series which dates back
to 1931. Georgia hasnt claimed
a victory since 1954 and lost its
fifth straight meet to the Ga Gators
tors Gators last year by the lopsided
score of 54-32.
Coach Jack Ryan is expected
to use practically the same
squad for the 4:00 meet which
gave him a 53-33 decision over
the University of Miami tank tankmen
men tankmen last Saturday.
Swimmers and their events in include
clude include : captain Dave Calkin and
Ron Langley, 220 and 440 yard
freestyle; Bob Duganne and
Dave Pollock, 50 and 100 yard
freestyle; Roy Tateishi and John
Stetson, 200 yard butterfly;
Bill Ruggie, 200 yard back backstroke;
stroke; backstroke; Karl Wiedamann and
Jim McDonnell, 200 yard breast breaststroke;
stroke; breaststroke; and Pete Henne and Bob
The Hurricanes threw a scare
into coach Ryans crew in their
opening meet at Coral Gables
last weekend by scoring an up upset,
set, upset, record-breaking win in the
opening 400 yard medley relay.
Paced by butterflyer Jack Nel
son and freestyle ace Hal Mis Mischner,
chner, Mischner, Miami went on to win
five of the ten scheduled events,
but coach Lloyd Bennetts bunch
could not match the Gators In
second or third places.
Florida swimmers claiming
wins were sophomore Pollock
in the 100 yard freestyle, Ruggie
in the 200 yard backstroke; Wie Wiedajmann
dajmann Wiedajmann in the 200 yard breast breaststroke,
stroke, breaststroke, and Henne in the diving
event. The Gators also captured
the 400 yard free style relay,
the final race of the day.