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


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


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

Record Information

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

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

Full Text
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college semi-weekly
in the nation

Volume 51, Number 26

Power Line
Kills Three
UF Students
Were Erecting
TV Antenna
Three University of Flor Florida
ida Florida students were electro electrocuted
cuted electrocuted Sunday night when
the television aerial they
were erecting at Archer
Road Village fell onto a 7,-
200 volt power line.
The students, Robert Lumley
Melrose, 25, of Orlando; Jamie
Ruth J. Melrose, 21, his wife, and
John David Robertson, 25, of Gain Gainesville,
esville, Gainesville, were pronounced dead on
arrival at Alachua General Hospi Hospital.
tal. Hospital.
Robertsons wife, Gloria, 26, suf suffered
fered suffered shock and burns on the
hands and feet, and was admitted
to the hospital in critical condi condition.
tion. condition. Her condition is presently
listed as good.
A fourth student, Harmon Jo Joseph
seph Joseph Smith, 25, of Tampa, mir miraculously
aculously miraculously escaped electrocution,
attributing his luck to Army
Signal Corps training and the fact
that he was wearing rubber-soled
tennis shoes.
The Melrose and Robertson cou couples
ples couples had just met a few hours
previous to the accident. The men
were raising the 35 foot aerial to toward
ward toward the Melrose cottage when it
swung back onto the high voltage
line. The wet soil formed a natur natural
al natural ground as the voltage passed
down the aerial and through the
The two women were assisting
in the raising operation by hold holding
ing holding on to the guy wires. The fact
contributing to Mrs. Robertsons
survival was that she was eviden evidently
tly evidently not holding on to the wire tight tightly
ly tightly and thus did not receive as
much voltage as the others.
Smith, remembering his Army
Signal Corps training, threw him himself
self himself away from the antenna almost
immediately after the initial
Stunned for a moment, Smith
noticed the others sprawled on the
ground as he recovered. He called
for help and several UF students,
living nearby, came to his aid.
Smith and the neighbors, after
summoning an ambulance and the
authorities, administered artifici artificial
al artificial respiration to the victims; they
continued to do so on the way to
the hospital and at the hospital
According to University offici officials,
als, officials, Robertson had just enrolled
at the University and his rcords,
yet incomplete, show he was A
Miami transfer student in the up upper
per upper division.
Melrose was a University grad graduate
uate graduate assistant in English; his wife
was a junior in the College of
Arts and Sciences.
Coeds Top Men
On Semester
Grade Average
Florida coeds took the scholas scholastic
tic scholastic edge over men students with
an all womens first semester
average of 2.34 while the men plac placed
ed placed second with a 2.20 average.
Delta Tau Delta and Delta Del Delta
ta Delta Delta took top scholastic hon honors
ors honors among campus sororities and
fraternities with 2.43 and 2.54 av averages
erages averages respectively. Cooperative
Living Organization placed first
among independent living organi organisations
sations organisations with a 2.56 average.
Included in the mens scholas scholastic
tic scholastic averages were non-fraternity
men, 2.21; fraternity men, 2.19;
Georgia Seagle, 2.32; and all men,
Womens scholastic averages
were non-fraternity women, 2.32;
fraternity women, 2.39; and all wo women,
men, women, 2.34.
Student body average was 2.23. 1
Among the fraternities Delta
Upsilon members were first with
a 2.77 average with Delta Tau!
Delta pledges placing first with an
average of 2.24.
Zeta Tau Alpha members cop copped
ped copped first place in sorority scholas-
tic averages with a 2.78 average. ;
Delta Delta Delta pledges led sor- j
ority pledges with a 2.39 average, j
10,287 Students Enroll
As Semester Begins
The University of .Florida has
enrolled 10,237 students for the
second semester at the close of
the first week of registration.
Registrar R. 8. Johnson said
the 10,287 enrollment figure com compare
pare compare with 9,357 students enroll enrolled
ed enrolled for the same period last year.
At the close of the first week
o registration 10,754 students
had started registration
pnred with lo.log f or the same
period last y ear. Late registra registration
tion registration continued through this

___ _____ ____ i ____

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. . U of F Citrus Queen Contestant

Book Store Sets
SIOO Reward for
Stolen Volumes
A 3100 reward was offered
Thursday by the Florida Book
Store for the return of several rare
and valuable books which were
among the items stolen when a
500-pound safe was removed from
the store early Tuesday.
I. E. Kallman, operator of the
store at 1634 W. University Ave.,
reported one of the volumes to be
a copy 0 1 Bernard Romans A
Concise Natural History of East
and West Florida.
According to Kallm&n, the copy
is one of the rarest and most
important books ever printed in
the United States pertaining to
Florida. It was published in 1776.
The Tuesday morning theft was
described by Police Chief W. D.
Joiner as one of the largest sin single
gle single thefts in the city during the
past several years. The safe re reportedly
portedly reportedly contained about 37,500 in
cash and checks resulting in a
heavy loss due to the large sale of
books with the return of U of F
students beginning second semes semester.
ter. semester.
According to Joiner, the store
was entered between 1:30 and 2
a.m. Tuesday and the safe was
wheeled in a hand truck to a va vacant
cant vacant lot near the store and loaded
into an auto. The empty safe was
recovered by police after two teen teenage
age teenage boys, who thought they were
cleaning up trash, stumbled over
it in the 1100 block of N.W. 22 St.
Kallman reported several other
books on Florida history also were
In the stolen safe, including a Fre French
nch French edition of the Hernando De-
Sota by a Gentleman of Elvasj
and an early copy of Jonathan
Dickinsons Journal.
He stated he made a special trip
to New York to obtain the Ber- j
nard Roman Volume, and is will willing
ing willing to pay 3100 for its return in a I
usable condition. The missing
copy is bound in greenish-tan leat-'
her, and has gilt edges and title
in gold.
The majority of the stolen money j
was in 31 and 35 bills, and rolls j
of coins which were part of three'
days receipts, Kallman said.
Police believe more than one
: person was involved in the theft.
: At press time Wednesday night,
| nothing new on the case had dev dev!
! dev! eloped since the safe was found
UF Chosen Site
of Science Fair
j Hie recreation room of the Uni Uni!
! Uni! versity of Florida Gymnasium has
| been announced as the site of the
I District 6 Science Fair this year
'by Dr. Robert Krebs, Site Com-
I mittee chairman.
The Fair is scheduled this year.
March 19, 20 and 21.
Selection of the site was an announced
nounced announced at a meeting of the steer steering
ing steering committee of the Fair. Mrs
Virginia Allen is chairman of the
steering committee which has ten
Dr. W. H. Yoho was named
chairman of the judging commit committee
tee committee and Dr. Lauretta Fox and
Mrs. Ruth Taylor appointed to
serve with him.

Five Students Suspended
For University Violations
Five U of F students have been suspended and two placed on
official transcript reprimand upon recommendation of the Fa Faculty
culty Faculty Disciplinary Committee during semester break.

The committee reviews all cases
involving conduct unbecoming a
Florida student except Honor
Court offenses, stealing, cheating
or passing bad checks.
Dr. D. E. South, chairman of
the committee, reported that two
students were suspended for the
second semester as a result of
charges arising out of illegal en entry
try entry into Norman Hall. They also
had been charged for resisting
arrest and reckless driving. Both
had been on previous probation.
In other action involving cam campus
pus campus incidents two students were
suspended for one semester for
involvement in trash chute fires in
Murphree Hall. One student was
also put on disciplinary pro probation
bation probation for two semesters as a re result
sult result of an additional charge of
having University furniture not
legally issued to him in his room.
Drunk Student Suspended
Another student was suspended
for the second semester and plac placed
ed placed on disciplinary probation for
the remainder of his undergradu undergraduare
are undergraduare career for petit larceny and
A first semester freshman was
suspended for one semester for
disorderly conduct in the res resdence
dence resdence halls involving the making
of an incendiary. The student had
been on previous residence hall
Two students were placed on
official transcript reprimand

As You Like It' Set
By Lyceum Thursday
The Canadian Players will present Shakespeares comedy As
You Like It next Thursday at 8 pan. in the Florida Gymnasium.
The production is sponsored by the Lyceum Council.

According to the critics, "As
You Like It is one of those de delightful
lightful delightful plays where everything j
ccenes out right in the end. A Duke :
restored to his Dukedom, the!
right man marries the right girl,
all of the other characters are
paired off in marriage and even;
the clown finds himself a wife.
To top it all, a hard hearted
brother is quickly converted to a
gentle, loving, kindly man and the
usurper Duke renounces worldly
pleasures for the quiet of a mon monastery.
astery. monastery.
There are songs and ballads
and pretty speeches, and the fact
that the plot has a large number
of quite illogical actions and solu-j
i tions does not matter in the slight slightest."
est." slightest."
, The play, written about the end
of the sixteenth century and first
presented at the old Globe Thea Thea
Thea tre in London, has several un-
I Shakespeare like traditions: a
j great deal of the play is in a prose
form; other form plays a consi considerable
derable considerable part, as the leading fe female
male female part, that of Rosalind, tra tradition&lly

University of Florida, Goinesville, FloridaFriday, February 13,1959

for their part in the throwing of
fire works in the residence hall
area near Tolbert Hall.
Names of students involved in
disciplinary action not subject to
court action are not disclosed by
the committee.
Cases come before the commit committee
tee committee (1) if appealed within 24 hours
from an Honor Court decision;
(2) appeal to have a minor of offense
fense offense removed from the record
after graduation and (3) on refer reference
ence reference from the Dean of Men.
The committee has no actual
power to mete out punishments but
investigates cases and reports its
findings to Pres. J. Wayne Reitz.
Only Pres. Reitz and the Honor
Court have the power to make
the actual punishment.
Three Meet Deadline
For Seminole Pasts
Three applications for .steering
positions on next years Seminole
has been turned in by the dead deadline
line deadline Wednesday night. Saundra
Moore has applied for the editor editorship;
ship; editorship; Dennis Keengan, for man managing
aging managing editor; and Paul Reich,
for business manager.
The Board of Student Publica Publications
tions Publications will meet Tuesday after afternoon
noon afternoon at 3:30 to act on the ap applications,
plications, applications, according to George
Miller, executive secretary of
the Board. Decisions will be an announced
nounced announced immediately by Miller.

dition&lly tradition&lly calls for an actress of
good figure.
J In much of the action, Rosalind
wears tight fitting breeches. The
part is considered a plum for a
good peach.
The stars of the production are
Dawn Greenhalgh as Rosalind;
Ted Follows as Orlando, (a part
that has been considerably beefed
up by Mr. Follows, according to
critics; Dawn Leslie as Phoebe
and David Dedard as Sylvius.
Dennis Carey, Director of th?
Canadian Players, is a veteran
director of Stratford on-Avon and
Old Vic and was first director of
the American Shakespeare Thea Theatre
tre Theatre at Stratford, Connecticut. Cri Critics
tics Critics regard him as one of the top
directors in theater today and his
reputation has followed his pro productions
ductions productions around the world.
The Canadan players have play played
ed played to university audiences all over
the hemisphere and have been re received
ceived received with considerable acclaim
by the critics.
j Admission to Florida students is
free with their green ID cards.
Admission to others will be 32 for
adults and 31 for children.

Religion in Life Week
Opens Sunday at U of F

SG to Sponsor
Jax Coed for
Citrus Queen
Gator Staff Writer
Miss Barbara Ann Hart Hartwick,
wick, Hartwick, 2UC, from Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, will be sponsored by
Student Government to re represent
present represent the University of
Florida in the 1959 Florida
Citrus Queen Contest, to be
held in Winter Haven, beg beginning
inning beginning March 9.
The 19 year old beauty will com compete
pete compete along with more than 30
girls from all over Florida in a
three-day talent-beauty contest
which will decide who will serve
as the fair ambassador of good
will for the Florida Citrus Indus Industry
try Industry in the coming twelve-month
The winner will receive an ar array
ray array of prizes including a 3200 a
month retainer fee and all travel travelling
ling travelling expenses paid for the fol following
lowing following 12 months, including a trip
to Alaska on Northwest Orient
Airlines to represent Florida cit citrus
rus citrus there.
Other prizes include a complete
new wardrobe, a 10-day beauty
course, luggage, a radio and jew jewelry
elry jewelry plus a large bronze trophy
signifying her high standing.
As part of her duties the Flor Florida
ida Florida Citrus Queen will travel ex extensively
tensively extensively throughout the United
States, appear on television and
play a leading role in the pro promotion
motion promotion of Florida citrus.
Has Dancing Talent
Miss Hartwick, who plans to
major in elementary education,
will do an interpretive jazz num number
ber number for her part in th talent
phase of the contest. The Arkan Arkansas-born
sas-born Arkansas-born lass has studied inter interpretive
pretive interpretive dance and ballet in the
city she recently hails from,
Memphis, Tennessee.
Her hobbies are dancing, sports,
including tennis, basketball and
softball, and collecting souvenirs.
This bright-eyed brownette, who
was crowned Gator Bowl Queen
through a round of activities over
the Christmas vacation in that
capacity, says she has one other
major likingpeople, and that she
makes a hobby of getting along
with all kinds of people.
Miss Hartwick, a member of
Kappa Delta sorority, said fur further,
ther, further, The honor to me that I
will cherish best, however the con contest
test contest comes out, will be the fact
that the student government chose
me as the student to represent the
University, I will do the best I
know how.

' j'
H m wil
'A* You Like IF
Members of the Canadian Players east enact a scene from
their production of Shakespeares As You like K. Dawn Leslie
(left | plays Phebe and David Bedard is cast as Sylvius. The
production will be presented Thursday in the Florida Gymnasium.

Culpepper to Head
New 'Campus Party'
Gator Staff Writer
Campus politicians climaxed a week-long series of
caucuses Tuesday night with the formation of the
Campus Party with Blair Culpepper, 4AS, as their
presidential candidate, according to Iftll Norris, co cochairman.
chairman. cochairman.
As of yesterday, no organized opposition group had
been formed.

Twelve fraternities and eight
sororities comprise the new party,
with Norris (Kappa Alpha) and
John Strickland (independent) as
co-chairmen. Emmet Anderson,
Delta Tau Delta, is party secre secretary
tary secretary and Bill Swain, Phi Gamma
Delta, party treasurer.
For the first time in three years,
an open poop campaign is le legal.
gal. legal. Recent changes in the elec election
tion election laws allow the placement of
campaign posters anywhere on
Norris said the Campus Party
will be composed of only twelve
fraternities in order to achieve a
genuine two-party system in cam campus
pus campus elections.
Ten of the twelve fraternities in
the Campus Party and all the sor sororities
orities sororities were members of the Li Liberty
berty Liberty Party bloc which swept the
spring campus elections last year.
Builds on Three Points
Norris said the party intends to
build its campaign around three
factors; (1) sending voters a re regular
gular regular Newsletter, or description
of the progress and formation of
the party, (2) bringing an aggres aggressive
sive aggressive campaign to independents and
Flavets and (3) holding "brain "brainstorming
storming "brainstorming sessions among stu students
dents students not politically active in or order
der order to assess the effectiveness of
the campaign.
Norris expects to have the News Newsletter
letter Newsletter operating within a week and
after the elections (in the event
of victory) as a progress report
Wauburg Reopen
On Limited Basis
University of Floridas Camp
Wauburg is open for the new se semester
mester semester but will be on limited op operation
eration operation until the end of February,
according to Miss Joan Cochran,
acting director of Florida Union.
Hours of operation are: week weekdays,
days, weekdays, 12 noon to 6 p.m.; Saturday
and Sunday, 9 a.m. to 6 p.m.
The lake will not be open for
swimming until March 1, but boat boating,
ing, boating, picnicing, and other recrea recreational
tional recreational facilities are now available.
Camp Wauburg is located nine
miles south of the campus on U.S.
High way 441. Owned by the Uni University
versity University of Florida and operated
under the auspices of the Florida
Union the camp is open to stud students,
ents, students, faculty, and staff members
displaying ID cards.

on the campaign promises of the
The new chairman pointed out
that organization of a political par party
ty party at such an early date is novel.
Qualification date, the day fees
are paid to have candidates plac placed
ed placed on the ballots, is March 18.
Elections follow 15 days later, on
April 2.
Fraternities in the party are;
Alpha Epsilon Pi, Alpha Gamma
Rho, Alpha Tau Omega, Beta
Theta Pi, Delta Tau Delta, Kappa
Alpha, Phi Gamma Delta, Sig Sigma
ma Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Sigma Chi,
Sigma Nu, Tau Epsilon Phi and
Theta Chi.
Sororities In the bloc are; Al Alpha
pha Alpha Delta Pi, Alpha Epsilon Phi,
Alpha Chi Omega, Delta Delta
Delta, Delta Gamma, Kappa Del Delta
ta Delta and Chi Omega.

Kingston Trio
To Appear Here
On March 20
The Kingston Trio, recording
and night-club stars, are tentati tentatively
vely tentatively scheduled to appear at the
Florida Gym March 20, at 8 p.m.,
according to Lyceum Council pre president
sident president Tami Cole.
Miss Cole emphasized that this
is not a regular Lyceum presen presentation
tation presentation the Council is underwrit underwriting
ing underwriting this appearance, which is not
included in the student govern government
ment government budget.
Therefore, as in some special
presentations in the past which
ultimately proved successful, the
tentative price for the perfor performance
mance performance for students and the public
alike will be $1.25 for regular seat seating
ing seating and $1.75 for reserved seats.
Seasons tickets cannot be honor honored.
ed. honored.
Man* 20 is the Friday night of
the Military Ball weekend.
Miss Oole said that Jimmy
Jones, one of the members of the
trio which takes care of its own
press agentry, contacted the
Lyceum CouncU, saying that the
Trio would like to shift more em emphasis
phasis emphasis of their tours to a uni university
versity university audience the institution
which gave them their original
Since the Trio will be in the
vicinity in March, the Lyceum
Council acted quickly to begin
plans to bring them here as a
favor to the students, said Miss
Cole. 1
The contract is not frozen as
to all details, but the Trio will
ostensibly operate on a percent percentage
age percentage of the house receipts.
The Lyceum Council, according
to Miss Cole, hopes that the stu students
dents students and the public will fully
support these occasional extra
added attractions, which this or organization,
ganization, organization, because of its booking
experience, hopes to attract from
time to time.
Whatever profits we make
from these unscheduled perfor performances.
mances. performances. says Miss Cole, can
be turned over to the fund to toward
ward toward obtaining more elaborate
TD card presentations.
Religion Reception
Set Monday in Union
A University Reception in
conjunction with the Religion In
life Week will be held Monday
at Bryan Lounge, Florida Union
at f p.m. honoring the Religion
In Life Week gue This reception is to provide
an opportunity for students, fac faculty,
ulty, faculty, and town residents to meet
personally the Religion In Life
Week speakers.
The KecepUon Committee is
composed of Mrs. J. Wayne
Reitz, coordinator; Bunny Hun
j day, chairman. Student Relig Religious
ious Religious Association; Jo Anne Lit Little,
tle, Little, Trianon; Hugh Ann Cason,
Womens Student Association;
1 and Kaye Kaiser, Penhelionie.

12,000 students
at university
of florida

Ton PogosThis Edition

Hays, Sheean,
Lerner Among
Week's Guests
Gator Staff Writer
Former Arkansas Con Congressman
gressman Congressman Brooks Hays and
authors Max Lerner and
Vincent Sheean will head
the list of nationally known
figures who will take part
in Religion In Life Week at
the University Sunday
through Thursday;
Hays will deliver the convoca convocation
tion convocation address on the final day of
the week of religious emphasis.
Classes will be dismissed for the
lecture -at 10:80 in the Gym by
Hays, who is president of the
Southern Baptist Convention.
Author, teacher, and journalist
Max Lerner will be the keynote
speaker of the week. His address
cm What One Can Believe will
be Monday at 8 p.m. in the Uni University
versity University Auditorium.
Vincent Sheean, popular Journa Journalist
list Journalist and author of Personal His History,
tory, History, "No Peace, But a Sword,
Lead Kindly Light, and Ne Nehru
hru Nehru in Power, will speak Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday night at the University
Auditorium at 8 p.m. on One
Man's Appreciation of Life East
and West.
Speaks on Pnbiic Affairs
Hays will also appear at a
luncheon Thursday at the Hub and
will speak on issues of public af affairs
fairs affairs Thursday at 2:30 p.m. at
the Baptist Student Union. This
speech is sponsored by the Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville Civil Liberties Union and the
Baptist Student Union.
Preceeding his keynote address,
Lerner will speak at the Public
Affairs Forum at the Law Audi Auditorium
torium Auditorium at 4 p.m. The author of
America As A Civilization,
which has received acclaim and
has been a best seller sine# pub publication,
lication, publication, Lerner will be honored
at a dinner Monday night at 8 p.m
at the Hub.
Also scheduled to attend tha
weeks religious observance art
several distinguished clergymen,
educators and leading citizens.
A former secretary of the World
Student Christian Federation and
member of the University Chris Christian
tian Christian Mission of the National Coun Council
cil Council of Churches of Christ in Amer America,
ica, America, T. Z. Koo, will lead student
discussions in classrooms, chur churches,
ches, churches, dormitories, fraternities, so sororities
rorities sororities and civic clubs.
Has Visited Here Before
A visiting professor of religion
here in 1950, T. Z. Koo will re return
turn return to the campus for three days
of the week. Formerly administra administrative
tive administrative secretary of the China Rail Railways
ways Railways under Sun Yat Sen, Koo has
been secretary of the World Stu Stuent
ent Stuent Christian Federation and a
member of the University Christ Christian
ian Christian Mission of the National Coun Council
cil Council of Oiurehes of Christ In Amer America.
ica. America.
Advisor to the Chinese delega delegation
tion delegation at the UN Conference in 1945
and former professor of oriental
culture at the University of lowa,
Koo will lead seminars Tuesday
and Wednesday at 8 46 p.m. in the
Florida Unions Johnson Lounge on
comparative religion.
Koo Will Speak at the Student
Service Center Luncheon Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday and lead a dorm discussion
that night at 10 oclock In the
Hume Hall-Bwall (2BC) Lounge,.
He will lead a similar discussion
Thursday night in the recreation
room of South Hall.
Dr. Roy A. Burkhart, minister
of the First Community Church,
Columbus, Ohio, for 28 years. will
speak at various events of the
week at the First Baptist Church,
First Christian Church and Brow Broward.
ard. Broward. He is marital counselor, ad advisor
visor advisor to professional groups, au author
thor author and speaker.
Burkharts church of which he
is now minister emeritus has a
membership of over 8,000 and was
chosen one of the 12 leading chur churches
ches churches in the U. 8. The Church has
no denominational affiliation and
is what its ministry calls a hill
guidance church.
Will Address Classy
Lee Hastings Bristtd, Jr., direc director
tor director of Public relations of Bristol-
Myers, will speak at the First
Presbyterian Church Sunday mor morning
ning morning service, the Hille! Foundation
Sunday Brunch and at the Epis Episcopal
copal Episcopal Student Centers evening
program. On Monday he will speak
to Motherly Hall classes.
Bristol is a member of the Epis Epis|
| Epis| (Continued On Peg* MX)

Rush Plans Announced
By IFC, Panhel Heads

Gator Staff Writer
Flam for Greek spring rush
were disclosed this week by IFC
President Joe Ripley and Panhel*
lenic President Norma Sarra.
Fraternity rushing this semester
will be strictly infomal, accord according
ing according to Ripley. Dates covered and
number of parties Will be decided
entirely by the house Involved.
Some groups began parties early
this week; others will start in the
near future.
This semester marks the first
time that a formal list of prospec prospective
tive prospective rushes s has been made avail available
able available for spring rush. This list is
designed primarily to help small
fraternities which may not have
kept a rush list from the fall per period.
iod. period.
A list of 80 or 70 first semester
freshmen men interested in rush
is currently being distributed. Any
one who has been on campus prior
to this semester may have his
name added by signing up in the
Dean of Mens office.
Since parties will continue for
an indefinite period of time, sign signups
ups signups will be taken through March
Sororities More Formal
Sorority rush will be on a more
formal and strictly organised bas basis,
is, basis, according to Panhellenic Presi President
dent President Norma Sarra. Formal sign signups
ups signups were completed at the Pan Panhellenic
hellenic Panhellenic Forum held Tuesday
night, and late sign up will be
next Tuesday afternoon from 8 to
5 p.m. at Florida Union. Girls who
paid their $1 fee previously need
not pay again, but they must sign
Ice water teas will be held Sat Saturday,
urday, Saturday, Feb. 21, and Preferential

Page 2

l The Florida Alligator, Friday, Feb. 13,1959

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Mean lit or w Idt in gellon of regulmr-grade
9*oup to 10% moreand Chevy* s note Hi-Thr\ft
0 engine puts them there. It mleo gives you more
m giC* in the speeds you drive the mot iC.
Hra*t an engine that always seems able to coax extra
A out el a tank of regular-grade gas. In fact, if youre
am el than drivers who keep tab on things like gas
mileage, youll soon see for yourself that this new Hi-
TVift C gets up to 10% more miles a gallon.
Another thing yen'll Mke about this lSb-h-p. 6 is the

parties will take place on Feb. S 2.
Rushees may sign preference
cards in the Dean of Womens of office
fice office on Feb. 24, and bids may be
picked up there anytime the next
Silence period between rushees
and sorority women has already
begun, prohibiting the discussion
of matters pertaining to rush.
Strict silence which forbids any
conversation except a passing he hello,
llo, hello, will begin after Prefrential
and continue until bids are picked
Any rushee who has questions
concerning rush procedures is
urged to call Diane Kling, Panhel Panhellenic
lenic Panhellenic Rush chairman, at the Zeta
Tau Alpha house.
Psychology Talk
Set for Monday
Psychopathology and the Prob Problem
lem Problem of Guilt is the title of a lec lecture
ture lecture to be presented by Dr. Ho Hobart
bart Hobart Mowrer, research professor at
the University of Illinois, Mon Monday
day Monday at A p.m. in the Florida Union
The public is invited to tht* fifth
in a series of talks by distinguish distinguished
ed distinguished psychologists presented by the
Department of Psychology at the
University. |
Dr. Mowrer has previously
taught at Northwestern, Princeton
Yale and Harvard, and while at
Harvard edited the Harvard Edu Educational
cational Educational Review.
He has written over eighty arti articles
cles articles and monographs and has been
the author or co-author of four
books. Two of his books are pres presently
ently presently in press.

IfPr-. H
IQ-; i Wms S I, Wk 1
Rushing Underway For Greeks
In the midst of a hectic week is an unidentified rushee as he
greets Phi Gamma Delta president, Bill Trickel, center, and BUI
Reagan, shaking hands.

Pastor's Conference Set
By Extension Division
Ways in which clergymen may
increase the effectiveness of their
pastoral duties will be presented
during the fifth annual Florida
Pastors Conference at the First
Christian Church here, Feb. 16-17.
The conference is conducted
each year by the General Exten Extension
sion Extension Division of Florida in cooper cooperation
ation cooperation with the University of Flor Florida
ida Florida Department of Religion and
the Florida Council of Churches.
Dr. Roy A. Burkhart, pastor
emeritus of the First Community
Church, Columbus, Ohio, has been
appointed as a special lecturer lecturerconsultant
consultant lecturerconsultant by the General Exten Extension
sion Extension Division.

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It may be hard to believe anything that looks and
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the car thats wanted for all
its worth. Stop by your j|j|||wiaaail
dealers and see. The smart switch is to the *59 Chevy l

Bridge-Dance ;
Lessons Begin
At Fla. Union
The Bridge and Dance Lessons
at the Florida Union will begin
next week. The first free introduc introductory
tory introductory lesson for beginners in dance
has been scheduled for Monday,
Febfuary 16.
The free introductory leseon In
advanced dance is planned for
Wednesday, February 18. Tuesday
February 17 the free introductory
Bridge lesson will be given.
The series of ten Bridge lessons
is taught by Mitt. Betty Jones,
prominent tournament winner in
Florida. The lessons are regular regularly
ly regularly scheduled on Tuesday nights in
the Oak Room of the Florida Un Union.
ion. Union. Beginners i.ieet at 7 p.m. and
the intermediate lessons will be
held at 8 p.m. The ten week series
is being offered at $7-50 per les lesson.
son. lesson.
The Dance lessons are again be being
ing being taught by Frank Deus. He
will be assisted by four girls, ex experienced
perienced experienced dance instructors. Mr.
Deus has taught this series the
past two years at the Florida Un Union.
ion. Union. Beginning lessons are held
Monday evenings at 7 and 8:30
p.m. The advanced class will meet
on Wednesday at 7 p. m.
The beginning lessons will cov cover
er cover the basic steps in waits, fox
trot, bop and current Latin Amer American
ican American dances. The advanced class
will take up advanced Latin am americ
eric americ an steps. The course of ten
lessons is being offered at $lO each
or $17.90 per oouple.
Those Interested in either of the
two lesson series may feign up in
Room 315 of the Florida Union,
or call Extension 665. Registration
is open until the first regular les lesson.
son. lesson.

NSA Decision
Pending Action
By Exec Council
Further action concerning the
recent committee report relating
to University membership in the
National Student Association is in
the hands of the Executive Coun Council,
cil, Council, according to Committee Chair Chairman
man Chairman Gavin OBrien.
OBrien stated that the report
was presented to the Exec Council
on Jan. 13 for the first reading
and explanation by committee
Primary purpose of the com committee
mittee committee was to gather information
about NSA to provide a basis for
any action the Exec Council might
choose to take, OBrien explain explained,
ed, explained, The committee report as
such doesnt make any evalua evaluation
tion evaluation of whether or not the Univer University
sity University should join the NBA.
O'Brien said the materials ga gather
ther- gather d by the committee are open
for public inspection in the Stu Student
dent Student Government office.
He further explained that cor correspondence
respondence correspondence from Sen. George
Smathers mentioned in the last
issue of the Alligator that linked
the Florida senator 'nd support
of the NSA was a misconception.
At no time in any of Senator
Smathers* correspondence make
any value judgement in relation
to NSA. Rather, most of our cor correspondence
respondence correspondence with his office merely
asked for sources of information
for the material, he explained.

Teachers Meet
Here Today for
Education Cons.
Three hundred Educators are
expected to attend the Classrooms
Teachers Conference scheduled on
campus today and tomorrow. t
Panel members will .dis cuss
Problems Considered by the Gov Governor*
ernor* Governor* Interim Committee on Ed Education
ucation Education when the group meets in
Norman Hall Auditorium today at
7 p.m.
Panel members include: Sen. L.
K. Edwards, chairman of Gover Governors
nors Governors Interim Committee on Edu Education;
cation; Education; Frank Scruby, director of
research; Phil Constans, Jr., pres president
ident president of Florida Education As Association;
sociation; Association; Mrs. Carol Douglass,
chairman of the classroom teach teachers
ers teachers department of FEA.
Dr. Robert O. Stripling, head
of the Department of Personnel
Services, UF College of Educa Education,
tion, Education, will introduce panelists and
act as moderator.
Miss Val Keller will be present presented
ed presented in the music portion of the pro program
gram program following the panel Friday
Dr. R. L. Johns, head of ths
Department of Education admin administration,
istration, administration, will speak at to tomorrows
morrows tomorrows luncheon scheduled for
the Student Service Center at
noon. The topic of his address
Education and the National Eco Economy.*
nomy.* Economy.*

m i ; I I f
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Spring Rush on Greek Agenda 1

Gator Society Editor
School resumes with rush first j
on the agenda lor the Greeks. (
Fraternity rush plans are infor-
mal this Spring semester, while t
sorority rush follows its usual pat pattern
tern pattern of limited parties and formal
pledging. Other than rush, there
are several Valentines Day affairs
and informal record parties this j
Its been a long, cold winter (
around the A TO house; things will
liven up as the Blackfeet start (
their social season today. The
highlights of the weekend are a ]
formal Valentine* Ball and a
costume party. This evenng the (
ATOs will have a buffet dinner,
followed by the Ball at the Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville Country Club, 9:80 p.m. The
ATO Sweetheart and her court ;
will be announced. Reigning Queen
Miriam Rivers will present the
silver tiara and flowers. Assum Assuming
ing Assuming her duties for the first time,
the new Sweetheart will reveive
the annual Sweetheart Toast
from the chapter. After lunch
tomorrow a jam session will be
held in the living room, patio,
.and fabulous baeement, a buf buffet
fet buffet dinner at 7:00 will follow,
and then a costume party will
complete the. weekend. Music
for tomorrow will be furnished
by the Skyliners and the Rain Raindrops.
drops. Raindrops.
New Officers In
Alpha Omicron Pi sorority
installed new officers Wednesday.
They are Lois Steinecke, presi president;
dent; president; Mary Gaskins, vice pres president;
ident; president; Gerry Neudorfer, record recording
ing recording secretary; Charlotte Burton,
corresponding secretary; Paula
Simpson treasurer. The AOPi's
have beguun their weekly coffee
hours on Thursday, 9 p.m.
The Sigs threw a big rush din dinner
ner dinner last night. Tonight they have
, scheduled a hi-fi party, informal.
' Tomorrow night the Sigma Chis
! will celebrate Valentine's Day with
a dance. Willis Hill will provide
the music; dress will be coat and
A stag rush paty is planned by
the Theta Chis tonight. Tomorrow
1 an afternoon bar-b-quue is to be
followed by a dance In the even even
even mg. Turns and music will be fur fur
fur Hartmann Gets
' Research Grant
Dr. Frederick Hartmann, pro professor
fessor professor of Political Science at the
University of Florida, has been
awarded an $8,500 grant from the
* Rockefeller Foundation to study In
* Germany for nine months
Dr. Hartmann received the
5 grant to do research on a book,
Contemporary German Foreign
* Policy, which will be published
next year. He will reside with his
' family in Bonn, West Germany,
until September 1959 when he will
i return to half-time status at the
* University to finish the book.
Dr. Hartmann has previously
r studied in Europe. He once studied
t as a Fulhright Scholar and prior
to that at the Institue of Ad Ad
- Ad vanced International Studies. Ge Geneva,
neva, Geneva, Switserland.

nished by the Calhoun Brothers.
Eleven hopeful initiates of Al- ;
pha Chi presented their tradition traditional
al traditional goat song ceremony Wedns Wednsday
day Wednsday night. The girls provided ori original
ginal original entertainment and songs for
the chapter.
Game Outing Set
A basketball party has been or organised
ganised organised at the Delta Sigma Phi
fraternity for tomorrow night. The
brothers, pledges, rushees, and
dates will meet at the Delta Slg
hous at 7 p.m. and then attend
the Florida Mississippi State
game. A Valentine dance will fol follow
low follow the game. President of the
Florida Senate. Dewey Johnson, an
alumnus of Florida Delta Sigma
Phi, was honored at a reception
Monday after the Delta Slg Alum Alumni
ni Alumni Meeting. Dr. Dewey is visiting
Gainesville in connection with the
state Red Cross program.
The Snakes are spendng a quiet
weekend preparing forth big Phi
Delt Sigma Nu football tilt last
The DGs started socialising this
semster with a coffee hour Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday night.
A small, informal party at the
Kappa Bigma house tomorrow
night plus rush activities are plan planned
ned planned for the Kapa Sigs this week weekend.
end. weekend.
Llonmen will Rush
Tonight the Sig Alphs will get
into a partying mood with a ter terrace
race terrace hlfi party The SAEs will
have a rush party tomorrow night.
The Phi Delts are also getting
into shape for the game next week.

Special for Fri., Sat. & Sun
Vi Chicken sB* I
Fried Golden Brown with Fritter.
Fried Fillet of Sole 42*
With Tortor Sauce.
LUNCH: 11:10-1:05 *.m. /
r>\ /,j8?
free parkins

Tomorrow night thy are throw throwing
ing throwing a record party to bring in the
new semster.
The Pi Kaps feature Pizza anti
appropriate beverages at their
rush party tonight. Highlight of
the evening will be reading of a
will by Pi Kaps who are leaving
school for one reason or another.
A semi formal Valentines dance
will conclude the weekend tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow night
Openhouse at the AEPhi sorori sorority
ty sorority will be given tonight, begtnnir/
at 9 p.m.
The results of the Wednesday
night election vit AE Phi were as
follows: President, Toby Marko Markowitz;
witz; Markowitz; Vice President, Sibbie Kot*
kin; Recording Secretary. Dot Ba Bauman;
uman; Bauman; Corresponding Secreatry,
Rochelle Robin; Treasurer. Irma
Werner; Member at Large. Dawn
Grossman and Rush Chairman.
Judy Sterling.
Pikes, rushees and dates will
party at the Pi Kapa Alpha house
tomorrow night

All Interested In
MeetingFla. Union
Sunday, 8:00 p.m.

Valentines Party Set
By S. R. A. Tomorrow

A St. Valentines Day party
sponsored by S.R.A. and the Coun Council
cil Council for International Friendship
will be held tomorrow night at 8
p.m. to greet new foreign stud students.
ents. students.
All students are invited to the
event which will begin at the Wes Wesley
ley Wesley Foundation with a reception,
refreshments and entertaiment
provided by the International Stud Students
ents Students Organization. Later those who
dont care to dance can move
across the street to the Presby Presbyterian
terian Presbyterian University Center where
games from various countries will
be featured.
Working with S.R.A. in organiz organizing
ing organizing the party are George Little,
Mary Ann Taylor, Sylvia Hard Hardman
man Hardman and Roy S. Patten.
Student religious centers will
have many visiting speakers this
weekend and Methodist stud students
ents students are leaving campus for a re retreat.
treat. retreat.
Open Party Slated
BAPTIST: An annual Sweetheart
Banquet, open to all students, is
planned for tomorrow night at 7:15
Dress is formal and tickets are
$1.75 per couple for the banquet
which will be held at the B.S.U.
Baptists are urged to sign up
with Jim Steins, B.S.U. Director,
for the Feb. 21, winter retreat.
HILLEL: Israels Information
and Press Relations Counselor to
the United Nations, Michale Eli Elisur,
sur, Elisur, will be guest speaker tonight
at 7:30. Mr. Elizur has served as
Secretary at the Israel Embassy
in London, England, and Political
Secretary to Foreign Minister,
Mrs. Golda Meir.

ThcFlorida Alligator, Friday, Feb. 13,1959

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Other activities include the fol following:
lowing: following: Sunday, 11 a.m. Lox and
Bagel Brunch; 12:30 Cultural Hour
Lee Bristol Jr., speaker; 6:30 cou council
ncil council meeting; 8 o'clock social dan dancing
cing dancing and also a faculty-graduate
student seminar, The Dead Sea
Retreat Begins
METHODIST: Tonight at Camp
OLeno a two day retreat will be begin.
gin. begin. Art Brandenburg, director of
the Methodist Student Center at
Duke University will lead several
discussions. Content and Effect
of Modem Theological Thought
is the subject for the weekend,
A new Sunday morning seminar
program is starting this semester.
At 10 a.m. two seminars: The
Major Doctrines of the Methodist
Church headed by Joel Saveli,
graduate of Union Theological
Seminary, and The Survey of the
New Testament, conducted by
Tom Williams, Princeton Theologi Theological
cal Theological Seminary graduate.
The forum hour Sunday at 7 p.
m. will feature Dr. Herbert Stroup
speaking on Man as an Anthro Anthropological
pological Anthropological Being. Dr. Stroup is
professor of sociology and anthro anthropology
pology anthropology at Brooklyn College.
Davenport, wife of Bob Davenport,
former vice president of student
government, is the new ministers
associate. She will assist Student's
Minister, Lacy Harwell, by organ organizing
izing organizing study groups and serving as
a counselor.
Sunday at 6 p.m. Dr. Raymond
Sheline, professor of chemistry at
F.S.U., speaks on Science and

EB *. HI
saf m If
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Second Negro Student Qualifies
Mrs. Daphne Duval, enrolled in the University graduate school
of Education, is the second Negro student who has qualified for
admittance to the University of Florida.


Shulman's Best Seller Opens
With Hemingway To Follow

Page 3

Gator Staff Writer
Rally round the girls, boys! as
Gina Lollobrigida, Martine Carol
and Joan Collins provide the film
fun this week.
Max Shulmans bestseller on

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Surburbia, U.S.A. vs. the U.S.
Army,JRally Round the Flag,
Boys! opens Sunday at the Flor Florida.
ida. Florida. Paul Newman is the forlorn
ad man who tries to dissuade
the military from setting up a
base in his home town. Joanne
Woodward is the housewife who
nearly wrecks the Army, And Joan
Collins is the vamp who almost
succeeds hi breaking Newmans
Award Winner
The Old Man and the Sea,
the modem classic by Heming Hemingway,
way, Hemingway, is due soon at the Florida.
Voted the years best picture by
the National Board of Review,
this stirring, drama stars Spencer
Tracy as the heroic Cuban fisher fisherman.
man. fisherman.
The current Florida attraction is
Some Came Running, an ex exciting
citing exciting adaptation of James Jones
controversial novel. This film fea features
tures features the most fascinating array
of small town characters (Frank
Sinatra, Demi Martin etc.) since
Peyton Place.
Stewart Granger and Deborah
Kerr make a fabulous trek into
Africa in King Solomons
Mines, now showing at the
Two Faced Gina
The Foreign Legion takes a turn
for the better when Gina Lollo Lollobrigoda
brigoda Lollobrigoda joins their ranks in
Flesh and the Woman, starting
Sunday at the State. This foreign
import has Gina in a dual role rolea
a rolea French lady and a Sahara sin sinner.
ner. sinner. Jean Pascal is the lucky Le Legionnaire
gionnaire Legionnaire who has his choice.
Murder, mystery and Martine
Carol are mixed lightly in Fox Foxieet
ieet Foxieet Girl in Paris. This State
feature for Wednesday and Thurs Thursday
day Thursday gives sex-pot Carol a chance
to out-8.8. Brigitte.

you are cordially invited to a
PUBLIC TALK entitled,
"Christian Science: The
Science of Divine Love"
By Charles Bing Mays, C.S.
Tuesday, February 17th
at 7:00 p.m.
Room 121, Florida Union
The Christian Science College Campus
Organization invites you and your friends
to participate with us during the
Religion-In-Life Week

Exec Council
To Air Changes
In Constitution
Gator Staff Writer
Changes and additions in sec sections
tions sections of Articles I and II of the
Student Body Constitution will go
before the Executive Council for
approval at the first meeting of
the new semester.
Changes in two Articles. Suff Suffrage
rage Suffrage and Elections, and the Legis Legislature
lature Legislature were prese. xl at the last
Council meeting; and several of
them received first reading appro approval.
val. approval. The majority of changes, how however,
ever, however, still require first reading
approval according to Ed Nolan,
Chairman of the Constitutional Re Revision
vision Revision Committee. t
Various changes in the order of
succession to the office of Presi President
dent President of tiie Student Body are at
present under consideration by
the Constitutional Revision Com Committee.
mittee. Committee. The changes in Presiden Presidential
tial Presidential positions to the Presidents
two positions to the Presidents
Cabinet as full Secretariats, will
be submitted to the Council pend pending
ing pending the approval of the Revision
At the last Executive Council
meeting the Finance Law amend amendment
ment amendment received final approval. The
amendment permits the Budget
and finance committee to re relocated
located relocated funds up to $l5O within
the budgets of organizations which
would not require Council approv approval.
al. approval.
Tha Council also gave first read reading
ing reading approval to a change in the
Executive Council* title. If the
change receives final approval the
Council will thereafter be called
the Legislative Council.

Tower House
Recommended by:
Duncan Hines adventures in
good eating.
Agfa g :
619 W. University Ave.

JM Dept. Plans Activity Week

The School of Journalism and
Communications this year plans to
hold Journalism Week, a full week
of special activities, from April
27 to May 2. While this will be
the first such week at the School
it is planned to make it an an annual
nual annual event.
Rae O. Weimer, director of the
School, said the week will see lead leaders
ers leaders in the fields of journalism,
advertising, communications, and
public relations visiting the cam*
-jnof ll* wojaq Suueedde pus snd
nalism and communications clas classes.
ses. classes.
He pointed out that it will bring
the student closer to the field for
which he is preparing as well as
give leaders in the various fields
a close look at students.
The School is inviting several
state groups to assist with the
Weeks program including: The
Florida State Press Association,
The Florida Daily Newspaper As Association,
sociation, Association, the Florida Public Re Relations
lations Relations Association, state profes professional
sional professional chapters of Sigma Delta
Welcome Tea to Honor
New UF Student Wires
A welcoming tea honoring new
student wives of the University
of Florida will be given Sunday,
February 15, from 2-4 p.m., at the
J. Hillis Miller Health Center.
Tours through the Health Center
will be conducted.
The purpose of the tea, sponsor sponsored
ed sponsored by the Journalism and Com Communications
munications Communications Dames, is to acquaint
new student wives with the mem members
bers members of the various Dames organi organizations.
zations. organizations.
All Dames groups and all wives
of new students are cordially in invited.
vited. invited.

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Hove your favorite 9
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Please help us to serve you hotter by always having
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Chi, (professional journalism fra fraternity),
ternity), fraternity), Florida Broadcaster, Inc.
as well as various individuals.
Week to Explore
Theme of the Journalism Week
will be Exploring Journalism.
Each day will highlight different
field or medium with a faculty
com-'ittee assisting professional
groups with the program planning
as follows:
Monday, April 27 Radio-TV
Broadcasters Day; J. Clark Weav Weaver
er Weaver chairman, and L E. Gilstrap,
co-chairman, assisted by Lee
Franks, Audrey Cook, and Dr.
May Burton.
Tuesday, April 28 Public Re Relations
lations Relations and Public Service Day:
George H. Miller, chairman, and
Harry Griggs, co chairman.
Wednesday, April 29 Florida
Daily Newspaper Day; John Paul
Jones, chairman, and H. G. (Bud (Buddy)
dy) (Buddy) Davis and Hugh Cunningham,
Thursday, April 30 Advertis Advertising
ing Advertising Day; Manning D. Sell, chair chairman.
man. chairman.
Friday, May 1 Magazine and
Weekly Newspaper Day; John
Paul Jones, chairman and Joseph
Vogel and John Webb, co-chair co-chairmen.
men. co-chairmen.
Meanwhile, Weimer said the
Journalism Communications Aw Awards
ards Awards Dinner, honoring the Schools
students, will be held Tuesday,

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Mary Carter Paint Store
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April 2 at 6 p.m. in the Student
Service Center.
Career Program Set
During the week there will be
a careers program held especial especially
ly especially for underclassmen, which wil
be in charge of Dr. John Martin,
aimed at giving those students an
insight on the opportunities in the
various journalism and communi communications
cations communications fields.
Director Weimer has named
George H. Miller, instructor, Gen General
eral General Chairman* of Journalism Week
and those interested in obtaining
a complet' program for the week
should address their requests to
Miller, In care of the School of
Journalism, University of Florida.
Gainesville. Fla.
Alumni and members of the
press, radio, TV, advertising and
public relations fields are invited
to attend all sessions. Assisting
the faculty and professional org organisations
anisations organisations working on the Weeks
program are the professional and
honorary organizations of students
in the school including: Sigma Del Delta
ta Delta Chi, journalism professional for
men; Theta Sigma Phi, journal journali
i journali n professional for women; Al Alpha
pha Alpha Delta Sigma, advertising pro
fessional for men; Gamma Alpha
Chi, advertising professional for
women; Alpha Epsilon Rho, radio
professional; and Kappa Tau Al Alpha,
pha, Alpha, journalism honorary.


Page 4

A Sign of Spring

" The campus has been humming
with activity this week as the many
facets of the University community
got into full swing for the Spring se semester.
mester. semester. And among the activities
rapidly gaining momentum as it
does every springis the student
politicing that precedes the annual
Student Body elections.
Out of the usual early confusion
that clouded the political scene for
the past month there emerged this
week a group which calls itself the
Campus Party, built behind Blair
Culpepper as the probable candidate
for the number one spot.
Considerable confusion and some
disagreement still seems to prevail on
the other side of the fence; and as
yet here is no announced, organized
group or candidate among the factions
outside the new Campus Party.
Among names who have been men mentioned
tioned mentioned recently as possible presiden presidential
tial presidential candidates have been Joe Ripley,
Ron McCall and Emory Weatherly.
But agreement seems to be lacking,
and the various factions are still
It is too early to make predictions
as to the probable outcome of this
year's political season, but the acti activities
vities activities of the next month and a half
will warrant close scrutiny and may


An Insight into the Music of Indio

In this article I propose to
develop the origin, meaning and
the implications of raga and
raginis in Indian classical mu musci;
sci; musci; variations of classical mu*
sic in the form of light music;
basic differences between Am American
erican American and Indian classical mu music;
sic; music; and, lastly, the current de developments
velopments developments in the field of music
in India.
Raga and Raginis are the cor corner
ner corner stones of Indian music. The
Raga is the basic melodic ele element
ment element of Indian classical music
which, expressed in Western
language, means 'mood" or
"theme. Raginis are, techni technically
cally technically speaking, the derivatives
of the ragas, or are evolved
"variations on the theme of the
raga. The raga and regini are
the Hindu concepts of arousing
a desired mode of aesthesis in
rasa (or emotion) and a stimuli
of hhava (mood of nature at
that time and place), by music.
In Indian music, raga is al always
ways always balanced with rasa, there thereby
by thereby uniting the melodic forms
with emotional feelings. Raga is
not a barren land with pre precompossd
compossd precompossd notes, but is an in interpolation
terpolation interpolation of the creation of
music on certain principles sat saturated
urated saturated in human feelings as
aesthesis or rasa, combined with
natural mood or bhava. This ex explains
plains explains the virtuosity of the mu musician
sician musician who' can sing or play
whenever or wherever the spir spirit
it spirit moves him. Thus, the raga
Is not a cluster of notes; it de derives
rives derives its individuality in the mat matter
ter matter of progress and tempo in
the hands of a true master.
Each raga is a corpus of giv given
en given sounds called svaras .name .namely,
ly, .namely, sa. re. ga, ma. pa, dha, ni
their western counterpart be being
ing being do, re, mi . There exists
an intricate and delicate rela relationship
tionship relationship ,between these svaras,
such relationship corresponding
to a definite idea or emotion.
The development of raga by the
harmonious mixture and con contrast
trast contrast of these different ideas or
svaras is the mood or expres expression
sion expression of the raga.
Indian mueic is typically clas classified
sified classified in three periods: first, the
seasons of the Indiaj*| year, di divided
vided divided into six diffeirent climatic
periods: second, the times of the
moon, divided into two principal
phases; and, third, the hours of
5 days and night. In short, there
are six chief ragas correspond corresponding
ing corresponding to the aix chief seasons of
the year; each of the six ragas
is sub-classified into six raginis,

The Florida Alligator
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Member Associated Collegiate Press
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eMe* or Hilimi #ftic. *** ,11,r ,wn
Editor-in-Chief Lee Fennell
Managing Editor joe Thomas
Business Manager George Brown
** h.te .ditor; Jack Wto
*?: r,C Hia on ** du "; dorM* Brows, women
otor. Bill Peek*. Intramural editor; Fmi Probock, auto editor; Val Weat WeathiU
hiU WeathiU secretary; Dee Alton and Jerry Warrlaer. photographer*.
Blfl Doudaikoff, Catki Uttto, Ray LaPmtatac. Jim Kaleikaa. Dare Baiitoh.
Richard Corrigan, Bob Jerome. Dare Hamilton, Jim Johnatoa. Syd Be he to*.
Itorothy *ockhndye. Ra ph Kindred. Scott Aaeelmo. Merman Tata. Gerry
Sutherland, Jean Carwef, Buddy Martin. Jaekla o*Gein. Kathy Applegate. Sandy
Andersen, BUI Buehelter. Prank Brandt. Bob Glim our. Dan Bichto Jim McGulrk
and Km HackatL


well have a lasting effecteither
good or badon student politics and
government at the University of Flor Florida.
ida. Florida.
Those who have followed politics
for the past few years have seen the
increasing tendency toward a one oneparty
party oneparty election with a snowballing
edge in fraternity bloc votes. This
trend reached unprecedented pro proportions
portions proportions last Spring when the Liberty
Party walked into office with a 1,000-
plus vote edge and virtually no op opposing
posing opposing candidates. It is obvious that
another year of such a fiasco would
be the kiss of death to competitive
politics and good campaigns on this
campus. Student Government would
become nothing more than a legacy
to be handed down from Big Brother
to Little Brother.
Campus Party Chairman Bill Nor Norris
ris Norris says his groups primary concern
is return of competitive elections on
the campusand for this reason says
he is limiting the size of the new
party to twelve fraternities and eight
sororities. Only time will tell if his
plan bears fruit.
But it is equally important to the
future of campus politics that some
solidification develops on the other
side. For if it doesntwe may well
have another one-party farcical elec election.LF
tion.LF election.LF

with the result that there exists
six ragas and thirty six raginis.
The tala or the rhythm is a
necessary component of Indian
music. Tlie tala differs in ac accordance
cordance accordance with the raga, such
difference being measured by
the number of beats into which
each tala is divided.
India is a land of diversities.
Historically she has undergone
great transformation and Indian
music, too, did not retain its
basic characteristics. The class classical
ical classical theory of music as a com composite
posite composite whole is of comparative comparatively
ly comparatively recent origin. There are other
varieties of music which do not
strictly fall within the purview
of classical music, but neverthe nevertheless
less nevertheless form compact groups with
popular appeal. Thumri, Dadra,
Gazal, Quauwali, Kirtania, Bha Bhajana,
jana, Bhajana, Geet and Rabindra San Sangeet
geet Sangeet each of these is a type
by itself. Folk songs of India
are yet another group which
need a special mention .These
songs are tremendously popular
in the respective regions and are
representative of the mode of
life and special characteris characteristics
tics characteristics of the people.
I now venture to set forth
very briefly my views on the
basic' differences between In Indian
dian Indian and American music. In Indian
dian Indian music is more "contemp "contemplative,
lative, "contemplative, meditative, and passive
form of music, and reflects, in
a symbolic mode, the tremen tremendous
dous tremendous rhythms of that Nature of
which man as a living organ organism
ism organism is a part. The music is not
static, penned by rigid rules, but
is a dynamic revelation of an in intimate
timate intimate relationship that exists
between Man and Nature, be between
tween between rasa an music is spontaneous, created
and destroyed by the maestro
who is one and the same time
the performer and the compos composer.
er. composer. While it waxes and wanes, it
invites the listners to attain a
state of mediation, of oneness
with God.
Western music, it seems, is a
language of different dialect. It
represents the personality of two
individuals, one absent (the com composer),
poser), composer), and the other present
(the performer). This stimulates
by communication the person personality
ality personality of each lietener in the au audience.
dience. audience. It spurs him to pro proclaim
claim proclaim in like manner his domi domination
nation domination over his fate and envir environment.
onment. environment. There ie another point
which is equally Important.
"The American muaic has its
motif with one end in musical
form and the other in instru-

Friday, February 13 f 1959

ment that gives it expression,
both being used as elements in
a greater scheme whose gram grammar
mar grammar is counterpart and whose
end is harmony."
In America the propounders
of classical music and their suc successors
cessors successors had come to believe that
life itself was rhythmic and
therefore any expression of life
in the form of sounds bad to be
lively and appealing. To prevent
distortion, they laid down basic
principles which were rigid
enough to demand the title of
"classical music theory.
The compositions of these ma maestros
estros maestros conveyed memories, sym symbolized
bolized symbolized different eras, or struck
a responsive chord in the or orchestra
chestra orchestra of hearts. But classical
music did not remain unchal unchallenged
lenged unchallenged fOr ever. Hie history of
popular music began with the
discovery of Jazz and the re recent
cent recent Rockn Roll types of mu music.
sic. music. That this is an unwelcome
deviation from the rich claaaical
music is clear from the worda
of Stokowski, who said scene
time ago: "I was studying sev several
eral several new scores, and found one
. . (which) started wonder wonderfully,
fully, wonderfully, but suddenly was confused
and hesitating."
He feela that such defects as
snobbism, unseen but powerful
pressures of "high scriety,
commercial pressures, racial
discrimination and ignoranpe of
the great talent arising in the
younger generation are some
of the undesirable conditions
which must be eradicated to
bring about a healthy growth in
the music of America.
In India, the progress of mu music
sic music has been ranked as on#
of the important national pro problems,
blems, problems, and there Js a conscious
effort on the part of the Gov.
emment and several non-Gov non-Govemment
emment non-Govemment bodies to revive ths
classical and other types of mu music.
sic. music. The Sangeet Natak Aca Academi
demi Academi (National Academy of
Dance, Drama and Music) was
established in 1953 with a view
to conduct research, encourage
music, dance and drama and
promote cultural exchanges with
other countries.
The two Northern Universities
and a large number of schools
have been set up for the pur purpose
pose purpose of reviving and raising the
standard of the classical music.
The All-India Radio has revised
its policy of conducting musical
programs by restricting such
programs to classical music and
other varieties which do not fall
within the group at "popular
muaic." Ths Viswabharati Un University,
iversity, University, sot up by Tagore, popu popularises
larises popularises Tagore songs, white the
Bombay Youth Choir has ex exclusively
clusively exclusively been set up by a pri private
vate private body to develop the folk
songs and dances of various
states In India.
If pie old saying that muaic
s the universal language is ac accepted
cepted accepted as a rale rather than
exception, it must be under understood
stood understood that it is a language of
many dialects varying in ac accordance
cordance accordance with the place, time
and society. The initial reaction
of sn uninformed American to
Indian music may range any anywhere
where anywhere from interested curiosity
to restless annoyance. It this
article helps, if only in a small
way. in bringing about a better
understanding and greater ap appreciation
preciation appreciation for Indian music in
the minds of the music loving
occidentals, the writer will foal
amply rewarded.

'Noim? Naise? What Noisa Man? 1


On Rising Costs an d Tuition Hikes

Former Alligator Editor
With the way expenses seem
to zoom each year on this col college
lege college campus I dont doubt that
a good many people leave
Gainesville partly for financial
Many things have gone up
lately from food to campus
It is becoming increasingly dif difficult
ficult difficult for the average student
in financial terms to attend
the institution of hie choice all
around the country. It is no less
true in Florida.
At least two proposals will be
put forth before the Legisla Legislature
ture Legislature this Spring. One, to raise
tuition sll per semester, another
to raise it by what I understand
is a few hundred dollars above
the current $l5O per year for in instate
state instate students.
The first proposal has the back backing
ing backing of the University Administra Administration.
tion. Administration.
The second does not.
And it would be logical to as assume
sume assume most of the students may
also oppose it. The sls per se semester,
mester, semester, to boost tuition to S9O
per semester, is to foot the bill
for the construction and main maintenance
tenance maintenance of the proposed Florida
Union building and for other
particular items on the campus.
The large increase would be
the one that really knocks Dad
and Son for a loop.
Its true that for current pric prices,


Writer Samples Gold Coast Jazz

Miami and Ft. Lauderdale
mixtures of neon and asphalt
doused with sun ten oil not
really cities, but conglomerati conglomerations
ons conglomerations linked together by traffic
Porky's in Lauderdale is sup supposed
posed supposed to be a great jazz spot,
and I was surprised to find that
its just a road house. Gene Kru Krupa,
pa, Krupa, looking more like the tired
barber of a swank hotel than
a drummer, pattered dully on
his skins, waiting for the night
to end. The brightest spot in Por Porkys
kys Porkys show was Eddie Piper, a
drummer in another combo. His
drums weren't great, but he sang
too and he was the singin
image of Billy Eckstein.
The El bo Room, which is just
a church keys throw from the
beach, was swollen with Mid Midwestern


Arquette is Back--with de Sade

The wireless writes again! Af After
ter After lying low for the major
part of last semester, the col column
umn column is back much to the dis disgust
gust disgust of Hank Spovad and the
Spovad hate" campaign, and
those others of you who delight delighted
ed delighted in seeing the space filled
with socio-religious economic
advertising designed to please
even the most critical fanatic
and offend Just about everybody.
This semester we shall just lie
Much has occurred throughout
our humble cnvpua since the fall
of last semester. Os course it is
heartening to see that such a
great number of us made it
through the recent Johns purge
because "One can never tell
about (me, you know."
Besides "Charlies Follies,
another Florida first has been
After trying for over twenty twentythree-and-e-half
three-and-e-half twentythree-and-e-half years, a Satyr
has finally been admitted to the
university school of music. Yes
he has.
The satyr is Sylvan De Bade,
a distant relative of- the Count
De Bade of literary and psy psychological
chological psychological note. He i* quite
proud of hie ancestry, hut re refuses
fuses refuses to talk about his mother
or her side of the family and
insists on referring to her a hit

es, prices, we may be getting off cheap cheaper
er cheaper than a good many students
who attend state schools else elsewhere.
where. elsewhere.
So why not keep it that way?
Some of the reasons for doing
so are:
1) This relatively free educa education
tion education has been the backbone of
public college in Florida for
years. It is not by accident, but
design that the leaders of the
state say education has been on
a relatively inexpensive basis.
Fayette Parvin, administrative
assistant to President Reitz, dis discussed
cussed discussed the University Presidents
stand by pointing out that "stu "students
dents "students who have the ability to go
ahead should not be held back
by a lack of funds."
2) If the state needs to raise
money quickly, some of the
frills could be cut out by the
high schools and the colleges.
.These funds for paying for
"frills could be diverted to
more worthwhile projects. Now
Im not going to offend any anybody
body anybody by naming these frills, but
there are always projects on
campuses that could just as well
be handled by non-educational
agencies. Cut down on these,
and you have more money
available for educational pur purposes.
poses. purposes.
3) Why not suggest that the
good Sunshine Staters who can
afford to do so, contribute vol voluntarily.
untarily. voluntarily. The football players re receive
ceive receive plenty of scholarship mo-

western Midwestern collegians. Omar's Tent
was nice and quiet, but old Khay Khayyam
yam Khayyam deserves something better.
The Jolly Roger jangled with
people who didnt know how to
wear their money, accompanied
by a harmless, Welkian little trio
No jazz anywhere and the day daytime
time daytime offerings of WQAM and
WINZ consisted entirely of Stag Stagger
ger Stagger Lee and the collected work
of Patti Page. Where, I wailed
is there any jazz around this
Then I found a guide future
public relations exec Reed Dear Dearing.
ing. Dearing.
Our first stop was Opus No. 1,
a haven for the shaggy Night Nightniks
niks Nightniks of the University of Miami.
Waitresses raced around and ev every
ery every one grabbed and no one lis listened
tened listened and Ellington spun around
on the hi-fi.
Next was Sir John's, a glar glaring

disreapectfully as the old goat.
Sylvan should be considered
quite a catch for any Florida
beast; his father, Satyros De
Sad is one of the worlds wealth wealthiest
iest wealthiest people ranchers
Sylvan is ST hunched and an
even five feet erect and did

Stewart Granger
Deborah Kerr
In Technicolor
Sot. Loto Showll:3o P.M.
Gina Loliobrigida
In Technicolor

ney, even more than is avail available
able available for solely academic pur purposes.
poses. purposes. We could use some green
stuff here.
Tom Biggs can perform a use useful
ful useful service by polling student
opinion and constructively back backing
ing backing President Reitz in the long
hard pull to hold the line on a
large tuition increase.
Ive already resigned myself
to a SBO per year jump.
The student body president can
begin by forming the Commit Committee
tee Committee of 87, the student group
which organizes each legislative
year to back UF budget requests
before the legislature.
Between now and legislative
berry picking time in Tallahas Tallahassee,
see, Tallahassee, student discussion could be
held on campus, and the Exec
Council and Student Cabinet
could discuss the matter intelli intelligently.
gently. intelligently.
Weve got to work fast.
Any further jack up in cost
would be a real detriment to
students who have had to face
many such increases lately.
Were still getting a bargain
education, and Id like to keep it
that way.
Besides. Representative Mann
had to get himself some money
from the government, plus work
part-time to go through Law
School. Hes an able legislator
but I wonder if he could have
afforded to pay S2OO or S3OO or
more per year tuition to attend

ing glaring hotel in the middle of Mi Miamis
amis Miamis colored slums. Inside, in
the big murky bar, the Sea-Ma-
Jors looked for, and found, some
fine jazz. Two alto saxes and a
tenor sax fought for the tune
while a bass, piano and drums
slapped down the rhythm. The
numbers were quixotic bits such
as Confucius, Confusion and
Blues Hymn.
At about 4 a.m. we stumbled
into the Rockin M. B. just as
Cozy Colt was stepping down downa
a downa minor American tragedy for
me, although Reed was more
disappointed in the fact th*t a
blonde in a convertible outside
had disappeared.
That was my brief taste of
Southeast Florida Jazz. It wasnt
the best, but as Hemingway
might put it, the sun was warm
and the beer was cold and it
was good, like in the old days.

wear a long, curly beard dur during
ing during the first few days of his
campus life, but he has since
shaved because too many stu students
dents students were accusing him of be being
ing being beat.
Sylvan claims the vocational
(Continued On Page FIVE)

final day BMomm AYS
M-a-M prents A 9QL C. MMI
.* Q luxe
Pi ?
|/ **' M> \


Soys Cubans View Castro
As Lincoln and Santa

I am sitting tan a small
case on the Prado this morning
at seven. I am just across from
the Cuban Capitol, which only a
month ago was the center of a
struggle by the people of Cuba
for their freedom. But this morn morning
ing morning it is a quiet street and like
many in the world it has begun
to shake off sleep, and awaken
to a new day.
The Capitol is a beautiful
domed building standing in the
heart of Old Havana. Wide mar marble
ble marble steps lead to the entrance
between lonian columns. It is a
very impressive building, but
more important, it is the capital
of the worlds newest democra democracy.
cy. democracy. Or at least the country that
is struggling against the rem remnants
nants remnants of a decadent former gov government
ernment government and unjustified foreign
criticisms to become such.
Sitting next to me is one of the
barbados (bearded ones) of
Fidel Castro. One of the men
who, inspired by the dreams of
the man who is to Cubans both
Santa Claus and Abraham Lin Lincoln,
coln, Lincoln, fought against almost in insurmountable
surmountable insurmountable odds to free their
country from the corrupt Batista
regime. These men are every everywhere,
where, everywhere, they are the citys law,
and they hav e become tourist at attractions.
tractions. attractions. But they are not play playing
ing playing games. All of them are arm armedsome
edsome armedsome with rifles of various
makes and others with pistols,
but some only with knives or
hand grenades. It is uncomfort uncomfortable
able uncomfortable to stand next to these lat latter.
ter. latter.
But before this gives you a
wrong impression, I want to say
that this is a quiet city, as quiet
as a city of i million and a half
can be. This is only my second
day in Havana but during this
time (except for one minor inci incident)
dent) incident) there has been no sign of
the violence that was rampant
here at the beginning of the year.
Havana is essentially its old
self. The automobiles and buses
still charge madly at the inter intersections
sections intersections wildly blowing their
horns and by the same process
of osmosis as before all of them
seem to make it across intact
and heading in the desired direc direction.
tion. direction.
The taxi drivers still are able
to take the tourist to almost any anything
thing anything he wants: however, some
of the things he might have
wanted before are no longer to
be had. Signs of progress and
the revolution.
In the process of writing this
and eating breakfast I have
moved from the case back to
my hotel only ft block away
where I am waiting for Pedro
Sanchez, a Cuban student at the
University of Florida. He is tak taking
ing taking me to a political meeting of
students at the University of Ha-

Questions HC Efficiency
For Campus this Large

Isnt it about time that we
took a new look at the HONOR
SYSTEM? Havent we outgrown
the ideas it was founded on?
We should be truthful to our ourselves
selves ourselves and recognize the inabi inability
lity inability to have a workable honor
system. Such a system could
work for a school of about 2000
students but it is outdated now
that we have 12,000.
I personally have never been
in a claas where anyone has
stood up and said someone was
cheating. I admit I have never
said anything either. I have al always
ways always felt that sooner or later
the people will stop. But do
they stop? Does our present day
world allow people to stop? Id
say it was Dog eat Dog.
If we suppose that someday
things catch up with them, that
is fine. But when the axe falls
they will be in a poor position.
Their knowledge may be import-!
ant in their job and if it is not

All Interested In
Meeting Fla. Union
Sunday, 8:00 p.m.

vana which is reopening again
around the last of this month,
after having been closed for
three years. Again a sign of pro progress
gress progress and the revolution.
I mentioned before that, ex except
cept except for one incident, I had seen
no signs of any disturbance. This
incident occurred last night when
a student from Cornell that I
had met in Key West (he slept
on the bench next to me while
we waited overnight for the
plane to Havana) and I were
wandering through Havanas
China Town. We saw a crowd at
an intersection and walked to toward
ward toward it, and started to turn
down the intersecting street
when a Fidelista armed with a
long barreled .38 motioned for
us to stop. Well I did, but my
companion, who wasnt looking,
kept on walking down the street,
and the Fidelista shouted for
him to stop but understanding no
Spanish he kept on. At this the
rebel soldier removed the now
even longer barreled .38 from
his shirt front where it had been
so snugly tucked, and I shouted
for him to get the hell back, and
he did, still not knowing what
had gone on at the comer.
We were able to gather from
the crowd at the comer and in
the little bobega (a fascinating
institution) that a Batista sympa sympathiser
thiser sympathiser was being arrested. But
even this occurrence, except for
the personal involvement, was
only a normal arrest of a crim criminal
inal criminal with no more than the usual
precautions that would have been
taken in any country.
There is no place you go in
Havana, no comer you can stand
on that doesnt show some sym symbol
bol symbol of the revolution. All the bus buses
es buses carry signs reading gsacias
Fidel" and painted on many of
them and on curbs and the walls
of buildings is the number 26.
There are pictures of Fidel and
other revolutionary heroes every
where, and the street venders
are selling Rebel armbands,
flage and ribbons along with pic pictures
tures pictures or Rebel freedom fighters.
There is no doubt that Cuba
is for anyone except Fidel. I hope
Americans will doubt that Fidel
is for anyone except Fidel. I
hope later articles and this
thought will enable you to under understand
stand understand the revolution a little bet better;
ter; better; in 1956 some angry Hungar Hungarians
ians Hungarians made a valiant bid for their
freedom and in 1959 some valiant
Cubans have achieved theirs.
Harold G. Alderman.
(Editors Note: Harold Alder Alderman,
man, Alderman, a student at the University
of Florida, spent several days in
Havana during the semester
break. Ibis is one of several let letters
ters letters he wrote to the Alligator
describing his observations in

in their power because they used
crib notes while in school, then
they are in bad shape. Would
you want an unskilled doctor
examining you? Could you put
your trust in an untrained ac accountant?
countant? accountant? Could you let your
children be taught by a teacher
that used unfair means to grad graduate?
uate? graduate?
These are reasons why I think
that we should re-examine our
reasons why I think we should
protect these people from being
placed in the position of having
inaccurate knowledge. These are
the reasons I think that ws
should protect each of our diplo diplomas.
mas. diplomas.
Joseph A. Rosier

Errol Flynn
Carolyn Mitchell
, Burt Lancaster
Roy Millond
Yul Brynner, Chorlton Heston
Bobby Dnseoil
Clark Goble, Doris Day I
Edward Kemmer [I
Jerry Lewis, Marie McDonald
Mark Stevens

FBK Accepting Bids
For Speakers Bureau

The Florida Blue Key Speaker'*
Bureau is accepting applica applications
tions applications for speakers to go on this
years tours, chairman Stan Ro Rosenkranz
senkranz Rosenkranz has announced.
The Speakers Bureau, sponsor sponsored
ed sponsored by the Florida Blue Key, hon honorary
orary honorary leadership fraternity, each
year sends a number of students

Council Has 5 Vacancies
lliere are five unfilled positions
on the Executive Couneil as of the
beginning of the spring semester.
These op ngs are for represen representatives
tatives representatives from the Freshman Class,
Sophomore Class, College of Phar Pharmacy,
macy, Pharmacy, College of Journalism, and
the College of Architecture and
Fine Arts.

speeches. Edit rewrite articles,
books, papers. Do research Li Library
brary Library of Congress, U. S. Agen Agencies.
cies. Agencies. Buy some articles sell
others. Low cost.
Capital Writers Bureau, Box
1759, Washington D. C.
MAN WANTED. Freshman or
Sophomore who is versatile so social
cial social dancer to work with instruc instructor
tor instructor of Florida Union dance
classes this semester to learn
to teach dancing. Opportunity to
be instructor for next years
classes with liberal remunera remuneration.
tion. remuneration. Come by room 815 F. U.
FOR SALEI9SB Zundapp Motor MotorcycleExcellent
cycleExcellent MotorcycleExcellent conditions27s
cash. Phone 6-7841.
WANTED Female dance in instructor
structor instructor to assist in teaching
classes two evenings per week
at the Florida Union. Teaching
experience preferred, dancing
proficiency required. Call Frank
Deus, FR. 2-1048.

Cetleibr bast eooagfa *eee days. To mak *ofx edvoace* the
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- February 16-17
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representing the University of
Florida to speak to Civic clubs
and high schools throughout the
Top speakers are sought to ap apply,
ply, apply, they will be interviewed,
starting Feb. 28, by a panel of
three Blue Key members who wilJ
choose the speakers on the basis
of application and interview.
Speakers will be selected by
March 4, they will then undergo
a training program under the dl
rection of Dave Strawn in prepara preparation
tion preparation for their speeches to high
schools and civic clubs during the
week of April 20-25.
Letters have been sent to all
fraternity, sorority and organi organization
zation organization presidents enlisting their
aid in procuring speakers for this
program. Every effort is being
made, by the Speakers Bureau
staff to contact and encourage as
many qualified people to apply as
Good Public Relations
The Florida Blue Key Speak Speakers
ers Speakers program is recognized bye
administration as one of its best
pub 1 ; relations programs, and the
speakers, as representatives of the
University are the best liason
between it and the people of the
The teams will consist of two
people this year in perference
to the three of previous years and
they will travel through all part 3
of the state. A number of civic
clubs and high schools have al
ready replied with their desire
for speakers to attend their
meetings and assemblies from
Pensacola, Tallahassee, Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, Lakeland, Miami and Palm
Beach to name a few.
Students interested can obtain
applications at the Blue Key of office,
fice, office, Room 807, Florida Union.
The deadline for applications is 5
p.m. Feb. 25. Those who turn in
applications will be assigned an
interview appointment du ri n f
which time they will meet with the
panel of three Blue Key members.

v ttflH l / BBSIB
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'#ll M&Fr JVBHI
Xjsl*'3 . <§§o h*? : Tiil tHI S
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Florida Blue Key Speakers Bureau Committee
Listening to Stan Roeenkranz, standing, are members of the Florida Blue Key Speakers Bureau
Committee. Seated from left are: Dave Strawn, Pauline Bauman, and Buz Allen. Standing from left
are: Jim Rum rill, Larry Barnes, Dave Sheer, and John Totty.

The Wireless...
(Continued From Page FOUR)
field open to his breed Is quite
limited, but that he knows
enough about the lute and reed
pipes lake a 1 e bread iow
and then. He has recorded with
Dizzy Monopolous and the Cy Cypriote
priote Cypriote Three; His biggest hits
have been Rockin Rigadoon
and "Alone with Ewe.
Students seem to be accept accepting
ing accepting Sylvans presence without
violence; he made a tremendous
hit at a recent sorority tea.
Three of the girls chased him
all the way to the Millhop where
they caught him.
Although Sylvan is no longer
young (146 in April), he says
he still feels as vigorous as ever
and plans to go out for track in
the soring. He says the secret of
long life is concentrated lascivi lasciviousness.
ousness. lasciviousness.
Sylvans home in Gainesville
is out at the Ag ranch; a stall
that appears quite a bit neat neater
er neater than some of Gainesvilles
more expensive apartments. He
likes It because its so easy to
scrape out.
So, fellow students; meet and
welcome Sylvan De Sade. Half
man and a great deal beast.
The answer to a coeds dream.
However, and unfortunately Syl Sylvan
van Sylvan is a Satyr of the Agapetidea
family, so dont act too hastily.
Sylvan is a butterfly.

lODVI -o*ld Hsajj /wou§
Os sfoji tuoij- ipfj/vs
np 39m nLlIsMn va d
BnlolilqlflH|v|gyo vm
linillM jji
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1 n 3 a|3|dld| i [oMnj 1 3
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. 1 1 isidMsla Itilv

Lecture Series
Schedules Three
Noted Speakers
Three internationally prominent
figures will be presented by the
University of Florida Lecture Co Committee
mmittee Committee on the campus during the
second semester.
Charles E. Wilson, former sec secretary
retary secretary of defense and president
of General Motors, will open the
series Feb. 28 in the University
Auditorium at 8:15 p.m. Wilson
will discuss the importance of
competition in American life with
particular emphasis on business
and corporations. All lecture series
presentations are open to the pub public.
lic. public.
Wemher von Braun Chief of the
Guided Missile Development Divi Division,
sion, Division, Redstone Arsenal, will lec lecture
ture lecture on the campus in early March
Von Braun Is a specialist in rocket
design, rocket controls, develop development
ment development of large liquid fuel rockets
and rocket power plants for rock rocket
et rocket planes and guided missiles. He
will be the Robert Tyrie Benton
Memorial Lecturer under sponsor sponsorship
ship sponsorship of the Lecture Committee.
Benton was dean of the College
of Engineering.
Senator Hubert H. Humphrey,
(D. Minn.) will speak in early Ap April.
ril. April. He had originally been sched scheduled
uled scheduled immediately following his vi visit
sit visit to Russia and Europe as a
member of the Foreign Relations
Committee. Top-level conferences
in Washington at that time caused
the lecture to be re-scheduled for
the spring.
Try Outs Open
For Water Skit
Swim Fins and Aqua Gators will
hold try outs for membership, and
parts in their annual spring water
show afternoons 8-6 t the Florida
Pool next week.
Those trying out for member membership
ship membership do not have to take part in
the water show. Mardi Gras is the
theme for the joint production
scheduled in April.
President of Swim Fins, Penny
Hester, will take the feminine lead
while Bob Hayward, Aqua Gators,
prexy is top male star.

"GeiesviH'( Jewelers"
200 W. University Ave. phone 2-4106
Homo Owned Home Operated r

Crime Expert
To Speak Here
Tuesday Night
People have a right to make
judgments for themselves and to
make their own decisions, Dr. Ro Robert
bert Robert Gault will maintain in a lec lecture
ture lecture here in Leigh Auditorium
next Tuesday evening at eight p.
Gaults lecture, In Defense of
Individualism, wi 1 be the sixth
in a series of public talks by dis distinguished
tinguished distinguished psychologists sponsor sponsored
ed sponsored by the Department of Psycho Psychology.
logy. Psychology.
Dr. Gault is Editor in Chief
of The Journal of Criminology,
Criminal Law and Police Science,
and is Professor Emeritus of the
Dept, of Psychology at Northwest Northwestern
ern Northwestern University. He has published
numerous papers in the fields of
psychology and criminology and
is a member of the A.P.A., the A.-
A.A.S., the American Prison As Association
sociation Association and the Acoustical So Society
ciety Society of America.
Dr. Gault is a graduate of Cor Cornell
nell Cornell University and of the Univer University
sity University of Pennsylvania (Ph.D., OS).
He has been a research associate
to the Carnegie Institute and a
psychological consultant to federal
and private agencies. He is the
author of plans for international
cooperation of criminologists and
related scientists with Latin Amer America
ica America and among the United Na Nations.
tions. Nations. He has taught at Washing Washington
ton Washington College (Md.) and Northwest Northwestern
ern Northwestern University.

'EYE' style is
'HIGH' style
fw Hior .mart
# Prescriptions filled
# Glasses duplicated
805 W. Univ. PR 6-8446

Science Educators Visit U F

Eight leading scientific educat- (
ors from as many universities will i
be on the University of Florida
campus next week for four days
of consultation with Dr. Thorndike
Saville, director erf the Science and
Technology Center Study
Dr. Saville will discuss with the
experts cross-fertilisation of sci scientific
entific scientific ideas, most effective utili utilization
zation utilization of equipment and coordi coordination
nation coordination of future planning in the
field of. the physical sciences.
The Science and Technology
Center Study is designed to plan
a center for the sciences and en engineering
gineering engineering on the University of
Florida campus where the know knowledge,
ledge, knowledge, advances and discoveries of
the various fields which are be becoming
coming becoming more closely related all
the time can be freely interchang interchanged.
ed. interchanged.
President Reits says he hopes
Jennings Named
Robert B. Jennings has been ap appointed
pointed appointed Assistant in Administra Administration
tion Administration to Robert B. Mautz, dean of
academic affairs at the Universi University
ty University of Florida, announced this week.
Jennings is a native of Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville and resides here with his
wife and son who is a student at
Buchholz Junior High School.
Jennings replaced Jim Bailey
who accepted a position with the
Board at Control.
Jennings has been an interim
instructor in the College of Busi Business
ness Business Administration since June
of 1957.
He is a graduate of the Univer University
sity University receiving a bachelors degree
In business administration and
the LLB degree from the College
of Law.
While attending the University,
he was elected to the Hall of Fame
was a founding member of Delta
Upsilon social fraternity, a mem member
ber member of Phi Delta Phi legal fraterni fraternity,
ty, fraternity, served as president of the John
Marshall Bar Association and was
chairman of the. 1966 Gator Growl.
Last year Jennings was Alach Alachua
ua Alachua County March of Dimes chair chairman
man chairman and is the current chairman
of the Alachua County Chapter rs
the National foundation.

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for the
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at the
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development rs the Center on cam campus
pus campus will soon become a reality so
the objective of the project, even
greater return for the tax payers
money devoted to scientific edu education,
cation, education, can be realized.
The visiting educators will make
recommendations concerning the
future growth and effectiveness of
the University program in the
fields of both instruction and re research
search research with special attention to
the growing program of graduate
The study is being conducted
under the auspices of the Ford
Foundation which has made a
grant of funds for this purpose.

The Fforido Alligator, Friday, Feb. 13/1959

Youre Out
of Your Mind,
It. ~V Charlie Brown!
W The new PEANUTS book
*** Charle* M. Schulz,
Open Every
Night Til 10 1165.E. ltSt.

The scientific consultants are:
Dr. Richard Henry Barnes, dean
of the Graduate 3chool of Nutri Nutrition,
tion, Nutrition, Cornell University, bio-chem bio-chemistry;
istry; bio-chemistry; Dr. Henry Burr Steinbach,
head. Department of Zoology, Un University
iversity University of Chicago, biology; Dr.
George docker, Duke Universi University;
ty; University; chemistry: Dr. Robert Joseph
Maurer, University of Illinois, phy physics;
sics; physics; Dr. Richard Joel Russell,
dean of the Graduate School, Lou Louisiana
isiana Louisiana State University, geology;
Dr. Ralph Alanson Sawyer, dean
of the Graduate School, University
of Michigan, physics; Dr. John
Henry Rushton, Purdue Universi University,
ty, University, chemical engineering.

Page 5

The Florida Alligator, Friday, Feb. 13,1959

Page 6

Religion In Life Week
Opens Sunday At U of F

(Continued From Page ONE)
oopal Diocese of New York, a
composer of sacred music and au author
thor author of religious articles.
A prominent Gainesville woman
participating in several events of
the week including the Search for
Faith seminar at the Presbyter Presbyterian
ian Presbyterian center on Monday, Tuesday
and Wednesday at 3:40 is Mrs.
Austin L. Kimball.
Mrs. Kimball is a former na national
tional national President of the Young
Womens Christian Assoc, of the
U.S., a member of the YWCA
World Council, and Charter mem member
ber member of the American Assoc, of So Social
cial Social Work.
Speaking with Mrs. Kimball at
the Search for Faith seminar
is Rabbi Irving Lehrman of the
Temple Emanuel in Miami Beach.
He is prominent in Jewish affairs
in the U.W. and abroad. He wir
speak at a Tuesday luncheon at
thte Hub and take part in a Uni University
versity University Forum at 8 p.m. in the
Walker Auditorium on Science:
Savior or Saboteur?
Behavior Expert
Also taking part in the Science
forum will be Charles W. Morris
research professor of philosphy
here at the University. Morris is
an international authority on ad advanced
vanced advanced study in behavioral sci science.
ence. science. Author of many leading
books and articles in philosophy,

I ~
Home and Auto
Phonographs Repaired
FR 6-7731

Campus Shop & Book Store
No other ring meets University specifications.
$5 Deposit required when placing order.

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Choose from Blue, Ton or Grey in sizes 28 to 38. New (Jlk
slim line tailoring, flop pockets Ino buckles!) Hurry in
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Morris, a former professor at Rice
Institute University of Chicago,
and Harvard. i
With a heavy schedule of ap-j
pearanees in the week is Raym Raymond
ond Raymond K. Sheline, FSU professor o
Chemistry, Fulbright and Guggen Guggenheim
heim Guggenheim Fellow at the Institute of
Theoretical Physics in Copenhag Copenhagen,
en, Copenhagen, and author of many papers
in nuclear physics.
Sheline, who has worked in Qua Quaker
ker Quaker work camps in Mexico and
Europe will appear at several of
the student centers and will par participate
ticipate participate in the Walker Auditorium
science forum Tuesday at 8 p.m.
and in dorm discussions.
Canon Robert J. McCloskey of
St. Johns Cathedral in Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville will take part in the Marriage
and the Family seminars Mon-
Wed. at 3:45 p.m. in the Broward
Lounge, and in the Walker Audi Auditorium
torium Auditorium science forum Tuesday
Rev. McCloskey is executive di director
rector director of the department of Chris Christian
tian Christian Social Relations, Episcopal
Diocese of Florida and former
president of the Florida Assn, for
Mental Health.
Brooklyn College Dean of Stud Students,
ents, Students, Herbert L. Stroup will be
leader of the interfratemity coun council
cil council seminar series which extends
all through the week.
Stroup is professor of sociology
and anthropology and author of
Community Welfare Organizati Organization.
on. Organization.
FSU Chaplain and professor of
sociology, marriage and family
life. Edwin R. Hartz, will speak at
the marriage and family seminars
in Broward Hall and at several
other events of the week.
Charles Bing Mays, Christian Sci Science
ence Science Practitioner from St. Peters Petersburg
burg Petersburg will lead several Religion In
Life events for the Christian Sci Science
ence Science students. Mays served in the
U. S. Army, Air Force, and Navy
as Minister for the Anmed Serv Services.
ices. Services.

Keynote Speaker!
Guest on Forum
Max Lemer, author, journalist,
and teacher, will be the guest on
a Public Affairs Forum here at
4 p.m., Monday.
Lemer, who will also be keynote
-,eaker of Religion-in-Life Week on
j the Campus, will appear on the
forum in the Law Auditorium
sponsored by the Department of
Political Science, the John Mar Marshall
shall Marshall Bar Association, and the
School of Journalism and Com Communications.
munications. Communications.
Following the forum, which is
open to the public, Lemer will
be honored at a dinner in the
Student Service Center sponsored
by the School of Journalism and
Communications. At 8:15 p.m. he
will deliver the Religion-in-Life
Week keynote address in the
University Auditorium.
Lemer is the author of a number
of best sellers including his most
recent book, America As A Civi Civilization.
lization. Civilization. At present he is pro professor
fessor professor of American Civilization at
Brandeis University and a daily
columnist for The New York Post.
Seminars Planned
In Religion Week
Three Religion In Life Week
Seminars will take place concur concurrently
rently concurrently on Monday, Tuesday and
Wednesday at 3:45. General to topics
pics topics for the seminars are Com Comparative
parative Comparative Religion, Marriage and
1 Family, and Search for Faith.
Herbert Stroup and T. Z. Koo
will conduct the Comparative Re Re-1
-1 Re-1 ligion seminar in Johnson Lounge
. at the Florida Union. Mondays
topic will be Islam The Chal Challenge
lenge Challenge of A Great Faith with
Stroup as leader.
Koo will conduct the seminars
on Tuesday when the topic will
' be The Essence of Confucian
Thought and on Wed n e s d a y
when Lao-Tzus Way of Life will
be discussed.
The Marriage and the Family
i seminar will be in Broward Lounge
on the three days at 3:45 p.m.
Edwin R. Hartz and Robert J.
r McCloskey will be leaders of the
seminar which will cover varied
aspects of the marriage and fam family
ily family topic each day.
The Search for Faith seminar
will be headed by Raymond K.
Sheline and Mrs. Austin Kimball
at the Presbyterian Student Cen Center
ter Center at 3:45 on the three days.
Arts and Sciences Gets
New Assistant Dean
Dr. A. H. Gropp, Professor of
Chemistry at the University of
Florida has been named assistant
dean of the College of Arts and
Sciences, Dean Ralph E. Page an announced
nounced announced this week.

Those Interested
Are Cordially Invited
To Attend The
Campus Organization
Sundoys At 6:45 P.M.
Florida Union

wil "f* -C. "j,V $$
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Religion In Life Schedule
Morning Worship Services
Chapel of the Incarnation ... Robert J. McCloskey
First Baptist Church . Roy Burkhart
First Methodist Church ... Edwin R. Hartz
First Christian Church . Herbert L. Stroup
First Presbyterian Church . Lee H. Bristol, Jr.
University Lutheran Church . Raymond K. Sheline
University Methodist Church .. Arthur Brandenburg
9:4oBusiness Administration Forum . Lee H.
Bristol, Matherly Hall, Room 18
/ 12:15University Luncheon . Raymond K. She Sheline,
line, Sheline, Student Service Center
3:45-Religion In Life Seminars in Broward Loun Lounge,
ge, Lounge, Presbyterian Center, and Johnson
4:ooPublic Affairs Forum in Law Auditorium
. . Max Lemer
6:ooUniversity Dinner, Student Service Center
. . Max Lemer
8:00RIL Keynote Address . Max Lemer
University Auditorium What One Can
B:3oFlavet Discussion . Edwin R. Hartz
Community Center, Flavet 111
9:ooUniversity Reception, Bryan Lounge,
H Florida Union

Luncheon Talks I
Set During Week
The special guests here for Re Religion
ligion Religion In Life Week will speak at
Luncheons Monday through Thurs Thursday
day Thursday at the Student Service Cent Center,
er, Center,
On Monday FSU Nuclear scien scientist
tist scientist Raymond K. Sheline will speak
on Is Christianity the Answer?
The Tuesday luncheon speaker
will be Rabbi Irving Lehrman of
Temple Emanuel in Miami Beach.
Two luncheons will take place
Wednesday in the Hu!b. Noted au author
thor author Vincent Sheean will discuss
Contemporary India in the Ban Banquet
quet Banquet Room and T. Z. Koo will
speak cm China Today in the
Blue Room.
Students wishing to attend the
Monday, Tuesday, or Wednesday
12:15 luncheons will get their meal
from the regular cafeteria line and
take it to the upstairs banquet
Former Arkansas Congressman
Brooks Hays will be the guest
speaker at the 12:15 lqncheon
Thursday at the Hub. Tickets for
this luncheon can be purchased
fcg $1.50.
Max Lemer will be honored at
a dinner at 6 p.m. in the Hub.
Tickets for this dinner are $2.

Do You Think for Yourself
y, , , I ) 6- Would you prefer to play tennis with I I m I 1
fr> i. n y u y c on All M an opponent you know to be (A) not A LJ*LJ
( [ do you (A) finally refer to a dictionay, I-J *l quite so good as you, or (B) a
r leave the puz^e e [lgg|g§pjr£ slightly better player?
x, pL *, the first successful space vehicle to the 1 I I J x V are you more influenced by (A) wnat lJ J
l 1 moon, or (B) the first man to ride in it? k a casual friend tells you about it, or
A ypssgj (B) what you know of the cast and story?
fvN 3. If you were faced with two tasks, one A ) I B [ I .. .. rl r- i
"V pleasant and the other unpleasant, Il Il iV* ? If you were a multimillionaire, would A j 1 B j |
\ would you first do (A) the unpleasant vHL/i you rather have (A) everyone know it, L-J LJ
task, or (B) the pleasant task? or oniy a very ew molir
4. If you find you arent doing well in .1 I .[ I ft. Do you take more notice of someones A j" } B | 1
\1 an do you (A) concentrate Il L_J (A) good looks, or (B) good manners? L-J L-J
which you do excel? fa
9. When making your choice of a I I s ] I
Hk filter cigarette, do you (A) act I 1 I I I m
f on the basis of what someone /
JMMMWWW tells you, or (B) think it / Arr
A through for yourself? /
j If youre the kind of person who thinks for I vAsff if If
irtirf? yourself .. you use judgment in your / .vjgjfc; J
B choice erf cigarettes, as in everything else. /
MmMk Men and women who think for themselves / | |||
m usually smoke VICEROY. Their reason? /IA M
gw Best in the world. They know that only / ril>|x f|fif
VICEROY has a thinking mans filter and / j
// you ducked (A) on three out of mSM pack oT
thilk for yourself! Hi proof
a t imi. m *im- £/ boa.
The Man Who Thinks for Himself Knows

J_ 3C_
FEB. 20, 1959
I ~T
Mate arrangements
with your Placement
Officer HOW


Journalist Sheean to Speak

Gator Staff Writer
Popular journalist author Vin Vincent
cent Vincent Sheean is one of the moot pro prominent
minent prominent speakers being brought to
campus for Religion in Life Week.
Sheean will speak on One Mans
Appreciation of Life-East and
West at 8 p.m. Wednesday in the
University Auditorium. He will
also speak on Contemporary In India
dia India at a Wednesday luncheon at
the Student Service Center.
An expert on India, Sheean was
standing ten feet from Gandhi
in 1948 when an assassins bullet
killed the Indian leader. One of
his most notable books, Lead,
Kindly Light, a Book -of the
Month Club election published in
1949, dealt with Gandhis mis mission
sion mission and took its title from the
deceased leaders favorite hymn.
His latest book, Nehru In Pow Power,
er, Power, is an outgrowth of his exten extensive
sive extensive travels in India and his
friendship with Gandhis succes successor.
sor. successor. Convinced that the destiny of
our world lies in the East, Shee Sheean
an Sheean attended the Afro-Asian con conference
ference conference at Bandung and has made
frequent trips throughout South Southeast
east Southeast Asia.
During the past five years, he healso
also healso had made long sojourns in
Italy, and the direct result was
two highly popular books about his
lifelong interest in the arts. In
First and Last Love, he wrote
of his experience and apprecia-

BBBklS'lMMls Chooee employment
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Choose direct assignment
' j 1, V, :
... As an RCA Engineer
Receive yoer MS in Electrics! Engineering, meets. Experienced engineers and interested
Mechanical Engineering or Physics at RCA management guide vour progress. You may
expense, through the RCA Graduate Study receive assignments hi design and development
Program. At the same time, youre beginning of radar, airborne electronics, computers,
your RCA career as an engineer on a fully missile electronics, television, radio ana other
professional level, getting a head start in the equipment fields, as well as in Electron Tubes,
fold you prefer. RCA pays tbs full cost of Semiconductors and Components. MS, PhD
your tuition, fees and approved texts while Candidates are eligible for direct assignments
you take graduate study part time at the Uni- in the above mentioned fields,
versity efrennsylvania or Rutgers University. Theres a lot mon thats extremely interesting
Or, you may prefer a different path ahead ... about an RCA engineering earner. You should
RCA Design and Development Specialised have these facts to make a wise decision about
Training. Here is another of RlAb pro- your fnture. Get them in person very toon
grams for careers, in which you begin by when an RCA engineering management rapvo rapvoworking
working rapvoworking fu-tfane on plarnwd technical sign- tentative arrives on campus
Right now, though, see your placement officer. Get Mr. Robert Haklisch, Manager
squared away on a specific time for your interview. College Relations, Dept. CR-11
And get your copies of the brochure, that elso help Corpocdou .f Amerle.l
to fill you in on the RCA picture. If you re tied up r
when RCAs representative is here, send a resume to: Camden 2, New Jersey
Tomorrow is hors today
at RCA }

tion of music. Orpheus at Eigh-1
ty was a biography and fresh i
evaluation of the life of Giuseppe
Unique Distinction
Sheean is distinguished from
most other correspondents by his
impressive literary stature. He
achieves a thoughtful probing
style in his records of events and
Personal History in 1985 and
Not Peace But A Sword were
two of Sheeans early successes.
World War I interrupted his stu studies
dies studies at the University of Chicago,
but after the armistice he return returned
ed returned to the University until 1921
when he left for a brief turn as a
newspaper reporter in Chicago.
Further newspaper work in New
York led him to Europe and a job
on the staff of the Paris edition
of the Herald Tribune.

Men HUNGRY Women
LUNCH 60-65 C
18 N.W. 17th Street

Sheean is a serious writer of
fiction too, but the urge to see his history
tory history took him to the world trouble
spots and he was eyewitness to
many of the major events that led
to World War II in Austria, Ger Germany,
many, Germany, the Sudetenfcand, war-tom
Spain, etc.
Commissioned in the Army Air
Corps in the intelligence division,
he saw duty in the African cam campaign,
paign, campaign, on the Sicilian and Italian
fronts and in the India-China thea theater.
ter. theater. Placed on inactive service late
in 1944, he again went to Europe
as a war corrspondent with Gen General
eral General Pattons Third Army.
After the war he covered the
San Francisco Conference for
ABC radio. His next book was
This House Against This House
with A Certain Rich Man, com coming
ing coming in 1949 and Rage of the Soul
in 1952.

G'ville Police T ighten
Traffic Regulations

Alligator Staff Writer
An electric timer, a new addi addition
tion addition to the Gainesville Police De Department
partment Department is just a part of the new
tighter control 4 policy initiated
by the force last month. The re recent
cent recent crackdown is directed not
only toward speeders, but violators
of other traffic regulations as
Its just a matter of trying to
save lives and keeping people
from being injured, Chief of Po Police
lice Police William D. Joiner said.
After December test runs, the
new speed timer was commission commissioned
ed commissioned on January 1. Chief Joiner
cites this date as the beginning
of the stepped-up enforcement pro program.
gram. program.
The University of Florida cam campus
pus campus has not been singled out for
special enforcement, the Chief
said, In fact, the new timer has
been used more on the east and
north sides of Gainesville up to
this time. Weve had no out of
the ordinary complaints about UF
Traffic Record Criticised
But were not too proud of our
traffic fatality record, Chief
Joiner went on to say, since
there were three deaths within the
city last year. With as many peo people
ple people as we have per square mile
of area, were faced with the prob problem
lem problem of over crowded streets. We
are hoping that the combination of
sensible traffic regulations and
strict enforcement will help to el eliminate
iminate eliminate further accidents and fa fatalities.
talities. fatalities.
Joiner pointed out that Florida
ranks ninth in total automobile
registration and now has over 2,-
600,000 licensed drivers.
Os course weve conformed
.with the state and national traffic
codes, Chief Joiner said.
Chief of Police Audie Shuler at
the University said that he was
aware that the Gainesville Police

1724 W. University 1717 N.W. Ist Ave.
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A column of incidctal InteHiynce
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We consider this description a
compliment todoy, but it I >. I
didn't start out that way at
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than Jortathan Swill's, "My Lad/* to KslpW f|
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AH dirty and wet/
find out If you con.
Who's master, who's mon." Epygp
R you think ties IcmJsfu poem
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had tighte ed up, and that his de department
partment department worked In close cooper cooperation
ation cooperation with the city force.

Travel Awards
Available For
Latin Study
The University of San Carlos at
Guatemala, Central America, hae
announced that it will award a
number of travel scholarships to
Florida students for its thirteenth
annual Summer Session to be held
in Guatemala City from July 6
to August 14, 1959.
An additional grant has been
received from Pan American
Foundation, Inc., of Gainesville,
in order that scholarship recipients
will receive a grant including lees,
tuition, books, and transportation.
San Carlos is one of the oldest
seats of higher education in the
New World, being founded by roy royal
al royal charter from the Spanish King.
Charles 11, in 1676. Its Summer
School offers course work in May Mayan
an Mayan anthropology, Latin American
history and thought, Spanish lang language,
uage, language, and Latin American litera literature
ture literature in courses designed for both
those with a knowledge of Spanish
and for those who wish to learn
it. The summer courses are ac accredited
credited accredited for American veterans un under
der under Public Law 550.
Students should apply to the
School of Inter-American Studies,
Library 450, University of Florida
for further information. Dr. Walter
A. Payne, who will be in charge
of the group, will show colored
slides of Guatemala in Library
Room 450 (South Wing) on Wed Wednesday,
nesday, Wednesday, February 25, at 7:30 p.m.,
for those interested in discussing
the 1959 summer session.

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Florida Union Ready For Second Print Sale
Hanging up the numerous framed prints for the Print Sale sponsored by the Florida Union are,
from left, Betty Collum, Linda Dickinson, and Judy Craig.

UF Science Fair
Slated for March
High school and junior high
school students from six counties
will participate in the district sci science
ence science fair scheduled for the Uni University
versity University of Florida campus, March
The announcement was made by
Mrs. Virginia Allen, chairman of
the steering committee in charge
of this years event.
Participants in the fair will be
drawn from students in region 6
of the FEA. The region embraces
Alachua, Levy, Putnam, Citrus,
Marion and Sumter Counties.
Mrs. Allen says the first day of
the fair, March 19, will be re reserved
served reserved for arranging the displays
and judging entries.
The displays will be open to
the public Friday and Saturday,
March 20 and 21.
The steering committee has
named three chairmen: Jacob L.
Feaster, registration; Ch est e r
Yates, finance; and Douglas Mar Martin,
tin, Martin, publicity.

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University Choir
To Offer Concert
Tuesday Night
Folk songs and sacred pieces
will be the offering of the 60 voic voiced
ed voiced University Choir Tuesday night
in their largest production of sec second
ond second semester.
Directed by Dr. Elwood Keister
of the Department of Music, the
blue robed men and women of the
choir will begin singing at 8:15 in
the University Auditorium.
Cry Out and Shout by Ny Nystedt,
stedt, Nystedt, the first piece, is followed
by O Vos Omnes which was
written by Brahmns in the six sixteenth
teenth sixteenth century. O Savior Throw
the Heavens Wide and Bachs
Ye Are Not of the Flesh will
conclude this section.
Contemporary sacred works are
featured in the next group. The
Twenty Third Psalm by George
Schuman will be sung along with
Christiansens Love In Grief
and Randall Thomppans All Alleluia,
eluia, Alleluia, considered by many music
experts to be Hie best choral ever
composed by an American com composer.
poser. composer. The choir will blend voices
next in Vinea Mea Electa by
Francis Poulec.
Folk and secular offerings In Include
clude Include Six Folk Songs by Brahms,
Little Bird, an American folk
song by Kubik, Scotts Go Down
Death, Deep River by Ring Ringwald
wald Ringwald and the last piece of the eve evening,
ning, evening, W. H. Smiths warning to the
faithful Goin To Heaven Any Anyhow.*
how.* Anyhow.*
The University Choir has just
returned from a West Florida tour
where they performed for various
high schools and churches, High Highlighting
lighting Highlighting the present ehoir season
will be a spring appearance it
the Music Educators Convention
la Roanoke, Virginia
Choir conductor, Elwood Keis Keister,
ter, Keister, received his master of music
at the Eastman School of Music
and a Doctorate at Columbia Un University,
iversity, University, He is a former membeT of
the Robert Shaw Chorale.

Famous Prints
Again on Sale
At Florida Union
The Florida Union Print Sale
is on again it was announced this
Reproductions of famous paint paintings
ings paintings from the worlds leading mu museums
seums museums will be on display in the
Social Room of the Florida Un Union
ion Union February 16 through 20th. The
exhibit and sale will continue
from t p.m.
Prints from last semesters sale
will _gain be available for |1 each.
Many new selections have been
added. Print# with a realistic
brushstroke texture will be sold
for $1.98. Small prints will also
be included in the exhibit.
The work of artists studied in
the Humanities is stressed, among
them paints and drawings .of Pi Picasso,
casso, Picasso, Renoir, Matisse, El Greco,
Roualt and others. There are a
number of Bullfight posters and
Japanese prints.
A feature of the sale will be
an exhibit of inexpensive fram framing
ing framing techniques. Prints may be
mounted on heavy backing, mat matted
ted matted with a special matt board, or
framed in solid oak 2 in width.
These frames are sold and the
pictures mounted in the frames
by the Florida Union.

IBM Invites the 1959 Graduate
with Bachelor's or Masters Degree
! to discuss career opportunities
Contact your college placement office
L for an appointment for campus interviews
FEBRUARY 24 ond 25
W**' i Career opportunities If yow degree major k he*
F So/m barcH Arts Bwlnaw Accounting
Ijk b*gi*a !yii
Product Development Pfcyft Msdwded Bedriid
KmlimMlm PM*
Some facts about IBM
W V" M I 1 'll t~ iifliif i fi 111 I Ninimfiliili
* highly qualified gwdnaiaa. flnrnpr poMdaa lay a Arm gwmdwwt
tor stimulating and rewarding ym wil find impart lot tha hidh Ideal... wnl\ tun operatic**..
k wojnkion o i meek ... good flnwirtl wemm6 ... nrtrtanttim
mqpMffdtf feonaAli i and many ednaattonsl and trahkig paogrami
FHifatrw, Owgu, Pnughkrapaia, Yorktoam, N.Y4 Burlington, Vi.;
Son Joes, Calil; lastngtory Ky 4 and ftndwta, Minn. SaJea and ears toe
offioas aw located in 106 prtnaipal aKfca (tnonghoot lha United Stitaa
1# you cannot attend the lutamawwa. as As os sail the minagar
of the nearest IBM offleet
M Corp. |
1107 Myra |
iKTitNtrioim nnu..iu, TMtT >aowTt
m am

UF Experiment Station Aided

Grants from the National Insti Institutes
tutes Institutes of Health totalling $136,928
for research in the Engineering
and Industrial Experiment Station
were anounced by Joseph Weil,
dean of the College of Engineer Engineering.
ing. Engineering.
The largest grant. $93,068 for
four years, is for the study of
the degree to which edible shell shellfish
fish shellfish and crustaceans such as oy oysters,
sters, oysters, clams, crabs, shrimp and
lobsters absorb radioactivity in
marine waters which might re receive
ceive receive wastes from reactors either
cn land or on ships.
Dr. Ames B. Lackey, who will
have charge of the research, point pointed
ed pointed out that fish do not concentrate
absorbed radioactivity so much in
their muscles, as in their bones
and viscera. In most cases these
parts are thrown away during
Since oysters and clams are
eaten whole, radioactive contam contamination
ination contamination of the waters in which
they bed could create a serious
problem. To a lesser extent this
is true of crabs, shrimp and lob lobsters.
sters. lobsters.
T'e study is closely related to
research he is doing for the Ato Atomic
mic Atomic Energy Commission on the
absorption of radioactivity by
aquatic micro-organisms, Dr. Lac Lackey
key Lackey said, since shellfish, in parti particular,
cular, particular, subsist largely on the mi microscopic
croscopic microscopic life found in marine wa waters.
ters. waters.
Garbage Fertilizer
The second grant was $43,860
Iran To Be Topic
Os Prof's Speech
Iran: Land of the Persians,
will be topic of a speech by Dr.
Peter F. Oliva, associate profes professor
sor professor of Education, University of
Florida, February 19, 7:30 p.m.
in Room 214, Norman Hall. This
lecture was previously announc announced
ed announced for February 12.
This talk will be the third in a
series of monthly talks sponsored
by the Department of Secondary
Education on the general theme
Life and Education in Foreign
Dr. Oliva served with the U.S,
Information Service in Tehran,
Iran from April 1986 to April 1957
as an administrator of a bina binational
tional binational center. Colored tildes will
accompany his speech.
Nepal, Pakistan, and The Mid Middle
dle Middle East will be subjects of the
remaining three in this series

CALL PR 2-4012

for three years for research in
the Chemical Engineering Labor Laboratories
atories Laboratories on the enginering prac practicability
ticability practicability of utilizing garbage and
other wastes for growing mush mushrooms.
rooms. mushrooms. The grant will permit the
expansion of study on the problem
which has been carried on in the
experiment station for the last
three years under the direction of
Dr. Seymour S. Block.
Dr. Block, a nationally, known
specialist on fungi and Fungicides,
has recently published a paper in

The Fiorido Alligator, Friday, Fob. 13,1959

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the Journal of Agricultural and
Food Chemistry on his work in
raising edible mushrooms in a
compost composed largely of
waste sawdust. The paper has
been reprinted by the experi experiment
ment experiment station in response to &
worldwide demand for informa information
tion information on the subject.
The research is especially im important
portant important to Florida, Dr. Block said,
because the mushrooms being
studied flourish in a warm cli climate,
mate, climate, yielding a crop in three to
four weeks.

Page 7

Page 8

Th* Florida Alligator, Friday, Feb. 13,1959


Summer Job Listings
Available to Students


A list of national parks having
immer job opportunities for stu stunts
nts stunts was released by the Secre-
M-y of Labors office, Tuesday,
penings will be for park guides,
joncession stand operators and
general maintenance men.
Letters of application should be
sent in as soon as possible. Be Because
cause Because of an over abundance of
employment inquiries, approxima approximately
tely approximately one-tenth of job seekers are
turned down yearly.
Park employees are chosen on
the basis of previous park exper experience,
ience, experience, punctuality of application
letter and its presentation.
Camp jobs are more plentiful
than national park jobs. Informa Information
tion Information and concerning girl
scout, boy scout and private
camps can be obtained at the De Department
partment Department of Labor, third floor of
the Florida Union.
These camps are scattered
throughout the United States and
will employ many types of coun counselors,
selors, counselors, not necessarily skilled or
with previous experience.
More Posts bi March
Resort and hotel positions will
be available in March, according
# to Tom Wisenfield. secretary of
labor. Hotel and resorts in every
state and Hawaii have been con contacted.
tacted. contacted. Those wanting student
help will be listed in the Alligator
after the replies have been receiv received.
ed. received.
National park applicants are not
usually age restricted. Those hir hired
ed hired to work for parks must pay
their own transportation expenses.
The following places will take
student help: National Park Serv Service.
ice. Service. Region One. Richmond. Va.
National Park Service, Region
Oiree, Santa Fe, New Mexico:

first In fashion

Registered Jewelers of the American Gem Society
- '' ' : . v _ . _, ~ . \ ... ,-' ; '.-

Mesa Verde Company, Mesa Ver Verde
de Verde National Park, Colorado; Hay Haynes
nes Haynes Studios Inc., 801 N. Wallace
Ave., Boseman, Mont.
Grand Teton Lodge Company,
209 Post St., San Francisco 8, Cal California;
ifornia; California; Glacier Park Company,
218 Great Northern Railway Bldg.
St. Paul, Minn.; Employment Of Office,
fice, Office, Yellowstone Park Company,
Box 29, La Jolla, Calif. (Until May
1959 then write to Employment
Office Yellowstone Park Compa Company.
ny. Company. Wyoming.
Saratoga National Historical
Park. Stillwater, New York (must
be at least 21, a junior or senior
major in history); Utah Park
Company (includes Bryce, and Zi Zion
on Zion National Parks, must be 21).
DuPont Company Grants
$3,000 For Fellowship
The Department of Chemistry
at the University r Florida will
again be the recipient of a $3,000
Du Pont Company grant, Dr. Ar Armin
min Armin Gropp, professor of chemis chemistry,
try, chemistry, announced today.
The award for the 1959-60 aca academic
demic academic year will be the fifth con consecutive
secutive consecutive grant presented to the
department for the support of a
teaching fellow, to be selected in
the Spring. It will be given to a
graduate 3tudent interested' in
teaching who will complete his
doctorate degree during the year
of the fellowship, Gropp said.
The University of Florida is one
of 42 universities selected for the
grant in the Du Pont Company
annual program of aid to educa education.
tion. education.

Grant Provides
$33,000 for Aid
To UF Students
| The University of Florida has
been granted a total of $33,000 for
student loans from money made
available under the National De Defense
fense Defense Education Act and adminis administered
tered administered by the U. S. Office of Edu Education,
cation, Education, President J. Wayne Reitz
announced today.
The fund will be administered
at the University of Florida
through the office of Student Per Personnel,
sonnel, Personnel, R. C. Beaty, Dean. Appli Applications
cations Applications for second semester loans
under this program should bk
made in Room 128 Administration
Building, Dean Beaty said.
, Eligibility for these loans is bas based
ed based on need in order to complete
a course of study, and the amount
of the loan will be based on the
extent of the need as related to
the cost of education. Maximum
amount for each loan cannot ex exceed
ceed exceed SI,OOO for an academic year,
Dean Beaty stated.
In selecting applicants to receive
loans from among those qualified
on the basis of need, special con consideration
sideration consideration will be given to stud students
ents students with superior academic back background
ground background who express a desire to
teach in elementary and second secondary
ary secondary schools, and t 6 students whose
academic background indicates a
superior capacity or, preparation
in science, mathematics, engineer engineering,
ing, engineering, or a modern foreign lang language
uage language
Only full time students are
eligible for these loans. Normally,
repayment with interest at three
per cent will begin one year after 1
the borrower ceases to be a full-!
time student. Borrowers who sub subsequently
sequently subsequently do as much as five
years teaching in public elemen elementary
tary elementary or secondary schools may mayhave
have mayhave as much as fifty per cent of
the loan and interest cancelled.

v > / x v I M < v:s vv. ; ,n
' _,j|/. v T * >*' X V
A* /
DAWN GREENHALGH . plays top role of Rosalind in
Canadian Players As You Like it.

i To Do Research
In Rome, Italy
Diran Sarafyan, assistant pro pro';
'; pro'; fessor of mathematics at the Uni Uni
Uni I
| versity of Florida has been award awarded
ed awarded a one academic year faculty
, fellowship by the National Science
The fellowship will be used to
study and conduct research in
Rome Italy .Sarafyan will do work
in mathematical analysis and re research
search research in numerical analysis dur during
ing during his Rome stay.
He hopes to finish, a book he is
now writing in the field of numer numerical
ical numerical analysis while In Italy.
Sarafyan holds a French patent
concerning an electrical device or
integrator capable of measur measuring
ing measuring plan areas of the most compli complicated
cated complicated boundaries.
He has authored 18 articles in
French and English concerned
with mathematics.
Sarafyan has studied in Italy,
France and the United States. He
earned a bachelor of science in
mechanical engineering in Paris
a master of arts degree from Col Columbia
umbia Columbia University and a mechani mechanical
cal mechanical engineering degree from the
Institute of Applied Mechanics of
the University of Toulouse, Fran France.
ce. France. 'While at Toulouse he studied
under L. Escande, French author authority
ity authority in Fluid mechanics.
Sarafyan came to the U. S. in
1950 and has been in education
since completing one year as re-i
search consultant with IBM.
He has been on the faculty of
City College of New York, Colum Columbia
bia Columbia University, Lamar College and
the University of Florida.

Science Confab
Gives Prof Post
Dr. E. Ruffin Jones, Jr., profes professor
sor professor of biology at the University
of Florida, was elected secretary secretarytreasurer
treasurer secretarytreasurer for the 1959 Conference
of the American Association for
the Advancement of Science at the
recent annual meeting in Washing Washington,
ton, Washington, D. C.
Jones participated in a discus discussion
sion discussion section, The State Academ Academies
ies Academies of Science Past, Present and
He attended the meeting as re representative
presentative representative and president of the
Florida Academy of Science, re representative
presentative representative of the Association of
Southeastern Biologists and repre representative
sentative representative of the Florida Chapter
of the Society of Sigma XI.

Since 1908
315 W. University Are.

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Aid Given to Conduct Institute

The College od Education at the
University of Florida has been
awarded a $60,000 grant to con conduct
duct conduct a Counseling and Guidance
Training Institute this summer.
Anouncement of the new grant
was made by U. S. Commissioner
of Education Lawrence G. Dert Derthick
hick Derthick and President J. Wayne
Reitz qf the University.
Awarded by the U. S. Office of
Education under terms of the Na National
tional National Defense Education Act, the
grant will provide for training of
school counselors and guidance
personnel. It is aimed at improv improving
ing improving the identification and counsel counseling
ing counseling of able high school students.
Dean J. B. White of the Col College
lege College of Education said today, We
are particularly pleased with this
grant in that it brings national
recognition to our new program
in school personnel services under
the leadership of Dr. Robert O.
Stripling. Dr. Ted Landsman, pro professor
fessor professor of education, will coordi coordinate
nate coordinate the institute.
The University of Florida was
among the first institutions in the
nation to be awarded a guidance
institute grant under the National
Defense Education Act. Acceptance
of the award is contingent upon
approval by the Board of Control.
Students To Be Used
The University of Floridas In Institute
stitute Institute will be entitled The Role
of the School Counselor in the De Development
velopment Development of Human Resources.
Unique features of the plan, sub submitted
mitted submitted to the U. S. Office of Edu-,
cation call for selection of stu- 1

Present members and others interested
report to
* 8:00 p.m.

dents for the program to be done
with the aid of County Superin Superintendents
tendents Superintendents and school principals.
"Purpose of the act, Dean White
said, is to increase the number
of available guidance people in
the school systems of the nation.
Practicum or laboratory type
experiences will be included in
the program and will be supervis supervised
ed supervised by Dr. Joseph A. Fordyce,
associate professor of education
and pr. Daniel Soper, associate
professor of education and school
psychologist for the P. K. Yonge
Laboratory School.
Consultants for the institute
will be drawn from outstanding
leaders in counseling and gui guidance
dance guidance in the nation and in Flor Florida.
ida. Florida. Included in the consulting
staff from the University of Flor Florida
ida Florida will be Dr. Arthur W. Combs.
Rockefeller Fund Awards
Legal Reseroch Grant
Dr. Oscar Svarlien, professor of
Political Science and History at
the University of Florida, has been
selected by the Rockefeller Foun Foundation
dation Foundation to receive a $9,300 grant
for legal research abroad this
Dr. Svarlien. an authority on in international
ternational international lavf, will do research
on a projected book, Legal Prob Problems
lems Problems of Territorial Claims in the
Arctic and Antarctic. He will trav travel
el travel to the Polar Institute of Oslo,
Norway; the Polar Institute of
Copenhagen, the Royal Geograph Geographic
ic Geographic Institute in London, and the Ar Arctic
ctic Arctic Institute in New York City.

professor of education; Dr. James
C. Dixon, professor of psychology;
Dr. Charles R. Foster, professor
of education and assistant dean of
the College of Education, and
Dr. Victor B. Johnson, assistant
division director for testing and
Aimed At Teachers
The institute will offer stipends
of $75 per week, plus sls for each
dependent for each of the eight
weeks of the program. It will be
! particularly aimed at providing
training for public* school teach teachers
ers teachers who are now partially certi certified
fied certified in the guidance area and who
wish to complete their certifica certification
tion certification requirements. Teachers and
counselors from the entire south southern
ern southern region will attend the inst institute.
itute. institute. Approximately 40 stipends
will be awarded.
The program for the institute
has been developed by a commit committee
tee committee of the College of Education's
department of Personnel Services
consisting of Dr. Stripling, chair chairman;
man; chairman; DT. Fordyce and Dr. Lands Landsman.
man. Landsman. Teachers and counselors in interested
terested interested in making application for
the program may write to Dr.
Landsman at the College of Edu Education
cation Education in Gainesville.
Consultation in the develop development
ment development of the program was provid provided
ed provided by Dr. Johnson, Dr. Robert
Gates, coordinator of the Na National
tional National Defense Education Act for
the State Department of Educa Education.
tion. Education. The program in Washing Washington
ton Washington is administered by Dr. Ralph
A. Bedell, chief of the division of
higher education of the U. S. Of Office
fice Office of Education.

Past Season in Review as 'Mural Play Resumes

repeat of last semester ap appeared
peared appeared to be in the offing as
the University of Florida Intra Intramural*
mural* Intramural* program took off on
what should be the beginning
of another very successful se semester,
mester, semester, with the fraternity
leagues converging on the local
bawling alleys Wednesday, and
the Off-campus, Dorm-Indep Dorm-Indeppendent
pendent Dorm-Indeppendent and Womens leagues
respectively beginning their
play Monday in flag football
and basketball.
A record of last semester finds
Beta theta Pi, SAE, and Trl-
Delt sharing the spotlight as
league leaders for the Greeks,
while Georgia Seagle and South
Rawlings sit comfortably on,top
in their .respective leagues. The
men's independent league has
as Its current top team, the
Olympians, while Fletcher K,
Dorm N, and Yocum lead the
Dorm areas.
Beta Leads Blue League
After an eary change from
the Orange League to the Blue,
the Betas warmed up and rip ripped
ped ripped through track, flag football,
tennis and ping pong to carry
home four cups and a command commanding
ing commanding lead. The Phi Taus and
Theta Chi hold second and
third place for the present, with
Chi Phi, AGR, and Phi Gamma
Delta rounding out the top six.
The league play drew to a
clpse on the note of a cheering
Beta crew as they walked away
with a com e-from-behind vic victory
tory victory over a strong Lambda Chi.
In the Orange League it was
nip and tuck all the way as SAE
and Sigma Nu proved to be the
teams to beat, with SAE finally
grabbing first place. The season
wasnt very old before it wae
realized by all that these two
teams would be hard to move
from the top two, and the other
teams contented themselves
with battling it out for the next


1. Beta Theta Pi 680
2. Phi Kappa Tau 580
I. Theta Chi 453
4. Chi Phi 436
5. Alpha Gamma Rho 420
6. Phi Gamma Delta 419
T. Pi Kappa Phi 418
g. Lambda Chi Alpha 411
$. Delta Chi 304
10. Delta UpsUon 285
11. Tau Kappa Epsilon 257
IS. Phi Sigma Kappa 240
IS. Delta Bigma Phi 180

fs2 W. Uefr-sRy Aw. Aw^lePe^gi^^JPj^^^^
For The Gentlemen
100% wool Bermuda Shorts for anyone
who con sweat It $3.99
lrr\ported Shetland crew necks from abroad who
cares what price.
3 F0R...510.00
$3.50 each
Corduroy and wool pants direct from the Fashion
Center of the world. Wish they'd kept them. Drastically
reduced. v
You've goofed If you haven't gotten one.
All for Cold Coeds
Our light weight 30-ounce wool skirts designed ond
imported from High Springs are substantially reduced.
14.98 to 10.99
11.98 to 8.50
9.98 to 7.50
Crew necks for those who don't buy theirs for retail
we hove a few dogs left at $6.99.
For you these are a must 'cause for us they're catching
You Can't Win 'em All
1123 W. University Avenue

two positions. Currently, the
Phi Delts occupy third place
while TEP, AEPi and Kappa
Sig hold down the last three top
SAE Snakes Battle
SAE began their season by
winning water basketball after
the snakes found themselves dis disqualified
qualified disqualified on a rule violation.

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Larry Manx, Delta Tau Delta, lines a practice shot at the ten pins in Wednes Wednesdays
days Wednesdays Orange League match between the Delts and Sigma Phi Epsilon. (Gator

1. Sigma Alpha Epsilon 632
2. Sigma Nu 595
3. Phi Delta Theta 520
4. Tau Epsilon Phi 514
5 Alpha Epsilon Pi 510
5. Alpha Epsilon PI 510
6. Kappa Sigma 501
7. Sigma Chi 429
8. Pi Lambda Phi 428
S. Delta Tau Delta 426
10. Alpha Tau Omega 363
11. Pi Kappa Alpha 872
12. Sigma Phi Epsilon 333
IS. Kappa Alpha 315

The Snakes bounced right back
however with wins in shuffle shuffleboard
board shuffleboard and track before SAE re regained
gained regained the lead from them by
winning flag football, their sec second
ond second major sport. After this, nei neither
ther neither team could win again as
the Phi Delts won tennis and
AEPi took ping pong.
The top six spots in the Orange

1. Delta Delta Delta 296
2. Alpha Omicron Pi 275
3. Zeta Tau Alpha 260
4. Delta Phi Epsilon 235
5. Alpha Epsilon Phi 230
6. Alpha Delta Pi 280
7. Sigma Kappa 165
8. Phi Mu 165
9. Delta Gamma 155
10. Kappa Delta 155
11. Chi Omega 125
12. Alpha Chi Omega 110
1. South Rawlings 250
2. Northeast Broward 280
3. Northwest Broward 206
4. Yulee 195
5. Mallory 155
6. Southeast Broward 145
7. Womens Off Campus 136
8. Southwest Broward 126
9. North Rawlings 120
10. Reid Raiders
11. Baptist Student Union 105
12. Newsman Club 95
1. Olympians 663
2. L S. O. 496
3. Alpha Chi Sigma 355
4. Flavet HU 240
5. Kappa Psl 185
8. Vikings 170
7. Cavaliers 127
8. Flavet I 125
9. Jesters 40
10. Medical School 80
11. Orange and Blue 20

Cookie's Restaurant
907 N. MAIN ST. in
opm 5:30 o.m. to 8:00 p.m. Mon.-Sot.
| J
i Regular Dinners * SI.OO
Special Rib Eye Steak 1.50
i FRIED CHICKEN, french fried
potatoes, cole slaw, hot 14 AQ
rolls, jelly. Boxed to go
Our Food and Service Second to Non#
IS 1

League should prove to be a hot
spot again this semester as few
points separate the six teams.
It could be anybodys guess as
to who will walk off with the
Presidents Trophy.
Seagle Holds Slim Lead
In the Off Campus League,
Georgia Seagle holds a precari precarious
ous precarious lead over second place Wes Wesley,

1. Georgia Seagle 544
2. Wesley Foundation 531
3. Baptist Student Union 515
4. Newman Club 416
5. GLO 316
6. Westminister Fellowship 267
7. Lutheran Center 130
8. Hi 1 lei 80
Murphree Area
1. Fletcher K Kata 510
2. Dorm I 445
3. Grove Annex 290
4. Murphree K 177
6. Grove Hall 8 170
Tolbert Area
1. Dorm N 430
2. Dorm O 315
3. Dorm R Rats 276
4. North 1 and 2 269
5. Weaver 8,9, 12s 243

5 Minutes
B "Shoes Rebuilt B
S The Factory Way" B
I Modern Shoe I
Repair Shop |
Phone FR 6-5211
B 34 North Main Street fl
B Next to
|H The First National Bank 9K
m Vic BolsomoOwner S

ley, Wesley, which trails the league
leaders by only 13 points. BTU
holds down a strong third place
only 29 points out of first, with
Newman trailing behind in a
weak fourth position.
Wesley was the first to make
the winners column with a bas basketball
ketball basketball triumph over Newman.
This was the last for them
however, as Georgia Seagle pro proceeded
ceeded proceeded to run away with the
track and volleyball trophies,
while Westminister copped bowl bowling
ing bowling and BSU captured ping
The reorganised Dorm league,
sporting some three areas and
over forty teams, enjoyed its
most successful season to date,
with enthusiastic and spirited
competition marking its pro progress
gress progress through the semester. As
of the wind up of play for the
semester, the Fletcher K Kata
led the Murphree Area with 510
points trailed by Dorm I with
445. Fletcher made their bid by
winning track, volleyball, and
bowling, while Grove Annex, in
third place, won basket ball.
Dorm I amassed their points
by taking runner-up points in
most sports.
Dorm N In
In the Tolbert Area, Dorm N
jumped off to a strong lead by
winning track and volleyball.
They are followed by Dorm O,
by virtue of its command of
runner-up points. Dorm M, and
Tolbert 2, both somewhat down
the list, managed to take basket basketball
ball basketball and bowling.
Yocum heads the list in the
Hume Area, followed by Jack Jackson,
son, Jackson, some 45 points behind. Yo Yocum
cum Yocum won basketball and volley volleyball
ball volleyball while Jackson took bowling,
league play is expected to lose
none of its enthusiasm during
this semester.
Olympians Dominate Ind. League
The mens Independent lea league
gue league saw its semester close out
with the Olympians holding
down first place with a total of
568 points. Although they won
only track, their second and
third place points were enough
to give them the lead. ISO is in

80? W. University Ave. Phone FR 6-7151

"Join me for a day at work?
Bill is Plant Service Supervisor for New Jersey Bell Telephone Com Company
pany Company at Dover. He joined the telephone company after graduation,
has held many jobs to gain valuable experience. Now he has three
foremen and 32 craft people working for him. Its a challenging
job and keeps me hopping, says Bill See for youraelf.

"1:30 a.m. With my test bureau fore foreman,
man, foreman, I plan work schedules for the com coming
ing coming week. Maintaining equitable sched schedules
ules schedules and being ready for emergencies is
imperative for good morale and service.
I -dB !%#
( m
"1:30 p.m. After lunch, I look in on a
PBX and room-phone installation at an
out-of-town motel. The installation super supervisor.
visor. supervisor. foreman and I discuss plans for
running cable in from the highway.

Well, that* my job. You can nee theres nothing monotonous about it.
Im responsible for keeping 50,000 subscriber lines over a 260-square-mile
area in A*l operating order. Its a big responsibilitybut I love it.
Bill Bloomfield is moving ahead, like many young engineers in super supervisory
visory supervisory positions in the Bell Telephone Companies. There may be oppor opportunities
tunities opportunities for you, too. Talk with the Bell interviewer when he visits your
campus and get the whole story.

second place with 496 points,
having a basketball win as their
claim to fame. Alpha Chi Sigma,
in third place, won table ten tennis,
nis, tennis, while Flavet HI bought
fourth place with a win in vol volleyball
leyball volleyball and the Vikings, In sixth
place, captured bowling.
Women Active
The women were not idle dur during
ing during the semester, as both the
Sorority League and the Wo Womens
mens Womens Independent League ex experienced
perienced experienced spirited play. The Tri-
Delta carried first placs in the
Sorority League with AOP,
ZTA, and DPhiE holding the
next three places. Points totals
are close nough to show the
rough play in the top bracket.
South Rawlings sits on top in.
the Womens Independent Lea League
gue League with 250 points, 20 points
ahead of NE Broward, in sec second
ond second place. NW Broward trails
in third place with 205 points,
and Yulee rounds out the top
four with 195.
The schedule for this semester
looks to be every bit as active
and interesting as the last. In
most Leagues, point totals are
relatively cloee, and it is still
anybodys cup. With 120 points
waiting for the winners of the
Orange and Blue Leagues bowl bowling
ing bowling tournament, competition will
be at its peak.
Before the sound of toppled
ten pins dies out good,, basket basketball,
ball, basketball, a major sport worth
150 points, will occupy the lime limelight.
light. limelight. In all, seven sports will
be played In the fraternity lea leagues
gues leagues this semester, including,
besides bowling and basketball,
volleyball, handball, soft ball,
golf, and swimming.
The Dorm Independent lea leagues
gues leagues will begin flag football this
Monday, and all entries must be
made today by 8:30. Womens
Independent league play also
resumes this Monday, with Bas Basketball
ketball Basketball as the first sport. This
will be followed by table tennis
on Wednesday, February 18.
Successful Season Ahead
The Intramurals Office, under
the able direction of Mr. Spur Spurgeon
geon Spurgeon Cherry and Student Di Director
rector Director Randy McLaughlin, ex expacts

mmrmm &
"9:10 o.m. The State Police at Andover
have reported trouble with a mobile
radio telephone. I discuss it with the
test deskman. Naturally, we send a re repairman
pairman repairman out pronto to take care of it
"2:45 p.m. Next, I drive over to the
central office at IJenviUe, which is cut cutting
ting cutting over 7000 local telephones to
dial service tomorrow night I go over
final arrangements with the supervisor.

pacts expacts that this season of intra intramural
mural intramural activity will prove to be
the most rewarding yet. Student
participation is at an all time
high, not to mention enthusiasm.
Not only doss the mural office
offer league participation, but
numerous clubs are also spon sponsored

The Florida Alligator, Friday, Feb. 13, 19591

your popular record center
j' C
811 W. University Ave. F* 2-2728

f A
Hn Couprebenai v nine-month profnn far dkd grata grata/nil
/nil grata/nil tin. phonii Ml executive direction Im Jnr afnraa
i .bI dovetailed with classroom work. Total poor tor earn
Jlyjj .H work WOO. Co-ed. Selective ink j*ww j*wwk!Ml
k!Ml j*wwk!Ml before graduation, a. L iggnaai Nest Mam.
Nil Ao *" t n 1959 Aw>ly Writ, far BetkaMe C
The engineer who't at home in leveroi tpeciaMei k moe in demand.
At Veught, variety givet him thot high polish... ketpi him hip in many fleMi
while he advances m one. let ovc repreeentaMve ihow yaa haw
VovgM'* crow-training and mettipie products produce weil-rovadod candidate*
for top-ieval position*.
A .. February 16-17
jm mjr. cjrjmfv

"11:00 a.m. At soon as things are lined
up at the office, I drive out to check on
the mobile radio repair job. The repair repairman
man repairman has found the trouble and to together
gether together we run a test on the equipment.
' iSlm. tlB
ggfegp IY. jg*' I
"4:00 p.m. When I get back to my office,
I find there are several phone messages
to answer. As soon as I get them out
of the way. Ill check over tomorrows
work schedule then call it s day."

sored sponsored by it with the hope that
every student attending the
University will find an activity
to his liking. New students art
urged by the Intramural De Department
partment Department to get in touch with it
so that they may become ac acquainted
quainted acquainted with, and participate in
an intramural activity.

Page 9

Page 10

Th Florida Alligator, FrL, Fab. 13, 1959


Scholastic Deficiencies
Hurt Sports Program;
AaronBrighter Note

A return to the Florida campus scene following the Fall semes semesters
ters semesters final exacns and a thoroughly relaxing semester break always
seems to bring its fair share of regrets and misgivings; however,
this writer was totally unprepared for what was to greet him on
his return.
Not only was practically the entire sports staff wiped out be because
cause because of scholastic deficiencies, but also it appears the Gator
sports program is suffering because of certain difficulties en encountered
countered encountered by several promising athletes.

Most notable of the many athletes,
rendered ineligible for participation
this spring is probably sophomore
track sensation, Henry Wadsworth
from Coral Gables. A standout in
the pole vault and high jump events,
Wadsworth must now go to summer
school to bring up his grades so
that he may compete for the Orange
and Blue next year.
It is regrettable that varsity full fullbacks
backs fullbacks Sonny Giles, Jon Maceth,
and Clive Yates, and guard Vic
Miranda got into scholastic trouble,
but it is apparent that these boys
may be able to iron out their prob-

lems in time for the 1959 football season.
Track suffered twin setbacks when freshman pole vaulter John
Pennel, also of Coral Gables, was declared ineligible. Both Wads Wadsworth
worth Wadsworth and Pennel failed to maintain sufficient scholastic averages,
according to coach Percy Beard.
Wadsworth was the freshman Southeastern Conference champ champion
ion champion in the high ji*np last year and set an SEC frosh record in the
pole vault, with a leap of 14 feet, four inches. He was also twice
state high school pole vault champion and three time high jump
champion, as well as being a standout in the broad jump, low hur hurdles.
dles. hurdles. and discus events.
Pennel won the high school championship last year in the pole
vault and set the Florida Relays high school division record with
a vault of IS feet, 4 3/4 inches. He had been counted on by Beard
to bolster the freshman squad this season.
On the brighter side, your columnist noted with interest that
Gator golfing ace Tommy Aaron added another honor to his con constantly
stantly constantly growing list of achievements over the semester break.



hem a City could cool him off in the title match.
The Gainesville, Georgia, native is probably the finest golfer
ver to represent Florida in intercollegiate competition. He has
captured the Southeastern Conference title the past two years, and
holds many titles, as he won the Georgia Open in 1956 and 1967,
the Georgia State Amateur in 1957, the Florida Intercollegiate
crown last year, the Southeastern Amateur in 1958 and also cop copped
ped copped the Colonial Invitational, the biggest amateur golf meet in
the South, last season.
Aaron fired a 67 in the National Collegiate Athletic Association
meet last June to tie the NCAA course record, and averaged 70.06
strokes per round for all his matches in 1968.
When informed of his Walker Cup selection, Aaron remarked,
Being named to the Walker Cup team is just about the biggest
ambition of any amateur golf player. Its a real honor and I'm
proud and happy to have been chosen.
Gator golf coach Conrad Rehling was elated over Aarons se selection
lection selection and stated, Hes our first All-American golfer, and our
first Walker Cup golfer, too.
They couldnt have made a better choice and Im elated over
it, Rehling concluded.
We are inclined to feel the same way, Coach.

Golfers to Play 11 Matches,
In Three Top Tournaments

Floridas golf team will participate in 11 dual matches and three
tournaments during the 1969 season, coach Conrad Rehling announc announced
ed announced recently. >

The Orange and Blue strokers
will play two matches each with
Georgia, Georgia Tech, Florida
State, and Miami all on a
home and home basis and sin single
gle single contests with Rollins. Florida
Southern and Western Illinois.
UM Inaugurates TYmrney
The University of Miami is in inaugurating
augurating inaugurating an invitational tour tournament
nament tournament this year which is slated
to be held in Coral Gables March
26 through 28.
The Gator team, paced by All-
American links ace Tommy Aaron
o< Gainesville, Georgia, is the de defending
fending defending champion of the Florida
Intercollegiate Tournament, set
for March 5-7 at Ocala
The Southeastern Conference
Tournament, won by Aaron the
past two years, will be held April
80 through May 2 at Athens, Geor Georgia,
gia, Georgia, and is run concurrently with
the Southern Intercollegiate Tour Tournament.
nament. Tournament.
Four Veteran-,
Coach Rehling has four letter lettermen
men lettermen returning to the fold from
last years fine team. Besides
Aaron they are Jimmy Parker of
Laeona, N.Y., Willie K Turner of
Palatka, and Georgia Stigger from

Alligator Sports Editor

||ir ; ilBWi
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mMp- '^j


The 21-year-old Florida senior was
named to the Walker Cup Team,
highest honor possible for an ama amateur
teur amateur golfer. The United States squad
will oppose a British team in Muir Muirfield,
field, Muirfield, Scotland, on May 15-16.
Aaron created quite a stir in the
links world last September, when
he competed in the U.S. National
Amateur Tourney for the first time
and blazed his way into the finals,
knocking off such name players as
Chapman and Kocsis and national
collegiate champion Phil Rodgers,
before veteran Charlie Coe of Okla-

Henderson, Ky.
Team captain Aaron made his
biggest mark on the national links
scene when he stroked his way
to the finals in last years Na National
tional National Amateur Championships.
Linksmen Hold
Golf Clinic Today
A gojf clinic, sponsored by mem members
bers members of Floridas 1989 golf team,
will be offered to the general pub public
lic public free of charge this afternoon
at 4:00 at the Perry Field golf
practice area.
Two of the nations finest young
amateur golfers, Dan Sikes and
Tommy Aaron will be featured on
the program, according to coach
Conrad Rehling.
Aaron, recently named to the
Walker Cup Team representing
the United States, is captain of
the local team and was a finalist
in last years National Amateur
Sikes, a law student, is a form former
er former captain of the Gator links squad
and won the National Publinx
Championship in 1958.

Florida Cagers to Play Final Home Games

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STARTING GATOR GUARDS . Paul Mosny, left, and Tommy Simpson,
right, will probably man the all-important guard posts tomorrow night when
Florida's basketballers match shots with the Kentucky-killers, Mississippi States

Unbeaten Gator Swimmers Idle

The University of Florida
mermen added three more vic victims
tims victims to their dual meet unde undefeated
feated undefeated list, as they swamped
Georgia at the end of last se semester
mester semester and then outswam VMI
and North Carolina on their se semester
mester semester break road trip.
Coach Jack Ryans swimmers
now are idle until next week
when they will embark on an another
other another trip, meeting rival squads
from Florida State, Georgia
Tech and Georgia in their home
Gators Drub Dogs
The Gators breezed past the
Bulldogs, 65 21, and grabbed
nine of the 10 events to open
their home season successfully
in the UF pool.
Only freestyler Jimmy Bank Bankston
ston Bankston could break into the winners
column for Georgia, claiming his
first place in the 220 yard free freestyle.
style. freestyle.
Florida ventured to Lexington,
Virginia, and scored their third
dual meet decision of the sea season
son season over VMls landlubbng Key Keydets
dets Keydets on February 5.
52-34 Victory
Ryans crew won all the events

Florida Relays
Opens Season
For Thinclads
Initiating the 1959 track season
for coach Percy Beards cinder cindermen
men cindermen will be the Florida Relays
on March 28, the well-liked mentor
announced recently.
The Gators, who host the Re Relays
lays Relays which attract over 1000 ath athletes
letes athletes each year, will also take part
in four dual meets, the Florida
AAU meet, and the Southeastern
Conference Championships.
The Orange and Blue will meet
Miami and Auburn in Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville on the new asphalt track on
April 18 and 25, respectively. They
travel to Georgia Tech on April 4
to open the dual meet season and
will visit the Seminole reservation
at Florida State on April 11.
The Florida AAU meet will be
held in Tallahassee on May 2,
while the SEC meet will be run
in Baton Rouge, Louisiana, in instead
stead instead of Birmingham, Alabama,
its location for the past 25
! yeans.
Coach Beard is relying heavily
!on 10 returning lettermen from
last years squad. Sprinter Doji
j Lucey of Daytona Beach will serve
! as captain of the Gator thinclads
;this season.
Other returning lettermen in inj
j inj elude: Dave Dollner, miler from
j Sarasota; Art Foster, broad jump jump|er
|er jump|er from Jacksonville; Ellis Good Goodloe,
loe, Goodloe, sprinter from Nashville, Ten Tennessee;
nessee; Tennessee; Buddy Harrell, 440 run runner
ner runner from Pajatka; Jack Huenne Huennekens,
kens, Huennekens, two-miler from Nashotah,
Wisconsin; Tommy Michels,
hurdler from Ocala; Stan Mitchell,
weightman from Ft. Lauderdale;
Dale Patten, distance runner from
Miami; and Dick Romfh, pole
vaulter from Miami.

except the 100 yard butterfly and
the final relay in claming a 52-
34 victory. The best Gator sprin sprinters
ters sprinters were held out of the latter
Bill Ruggie spearheaded Flor Floridas
idas Floridas perforance with a 2:18.9
effort in the 200 yard back backstroke

|v V w| £

... Backstroke Ace

Shaw to Lead Net Team;
20-Matches on Schedule

Dave Shaw, senior net ace from Ft. Lauderdale, was recently
named captain of the 1950 Gator tennis team, the Alligator learned

Shaw, the only returnee on the
squad with two numerals, played
at the number two singles posi position
tion position last year and claimed 11 wins
and eight losses, while the Gators
were winning 12 matches and los losing
ing losing seven.
Four Returning Lettermen

Shaw is one
of four return returning
ing returning lettermen,
and, with the
addition of two
standout mem members
bers members or last
years fr e s li liman
man liman team, this
group should
form the nuc nucleus
leus nucleus of a much


Returning lettermen are Del Mo Mo,er.
,er. Mo,er. Ft. Myers; Bernie Freidnvan,
Miami Beach; Henry Cleare, Key
West; and Shaw.
Moser played at the number
four position last year and claimed
16 wins and three losses to lead
the team. Friedman won 15
maches while dropping four at his
number five position, and Cleare,
playing at the number six post
won seven of his 19 matches.
Hay, Lang Prospects
Twin tennis terrors Morrill Hay,
Macon, Ga.. and Roy Lang of St.
Augustine are the outstanding so sophomore
phomore sophomore prospects who should
claim high ranking positions with

stroke backstroke event, setting a new var varsity
sity varsity record. Captain Dave Calk Calkin
in Calkin was a double winner, with
victories in the 220 and 440-yard
freestyle events.
The most satisfying win of the
season so far came at the ex expense
pense expense of North Carolina, when
the Gators scored a 50-36 win
and broke the Tar Heels 26-
meet victory streak at Chapel
Hill on February 7.
Florida Breaks Tie
'Florida broke a 35 all tie af after
ter after the first eight events by cap capturing
turing capturing the final two races and
handed North Carolina their first
defeat since early 1956.
Karl Wiedamann put the Ga Gators
tors Gators ahead to stay by taking the
200-yard breaststroke. Then the
Florida tandem of Bob Duganne,
Harold Wahlquist, Dave Scales,
and Dave Pollock clinched the
win by setting a new varsity
record of 3:32.4 in the 400 yard
freestyle relay.
Calkin claimed a pair of wins
in his freestyle specialties, v/hile
Ruggie won the backstroke and
Pete Henne won the diving ev event,
ent, event, leaving both undefeated in
these events.

the current varsity squad. They
composed the 1958 Irosh team that
finished second to Tulane in that
division of the Southeastern Con Conference
ference Conference Tournament.
Lynn Fry, a junior from,Topeka,
Kansas, and Ed Prange, & senior
from Tampa, also have a chance
to break into the top six.
Florida's complete 1959 schedule
is as follows:
Mar. 16, Florida Southern at
Gainesville; Mar. 18, Georgia at
Gainesville; Mar. 20, Auburn at
Gainesville; Mar. 24, Georgia Tech
at Gainesville; Mar. 25; Southern
Illinois at Gainesville; Mar. 26,
Florida State at Tallahassee; Mar.
27, Georgia at Athena; Mar. 28,
Indiana at Atlanta; Mar. 30, Flor Florida
ida Florida Southern at Lakeland; Mar.
31, Howard at Gainesville;
Apr. 1, Centre at Gainesville;
Apr. 4, Florida State at Gaines Gainesville;
ville; Gainesville; Apr. 6, Murray State at
Gainesville; Apr, 8, Stetson at
Gainesville; Apr. U, Miami at
ICbral Gables; Apr. 21, Rollins at
Gainesville; Apr. 28, Georgia Tech
at Atlanta;
May 1, Stetson at DeLand; May
5, Mississippi State at Starkville;
May 6, L.S.U. at Btarkville; May
7-9, SEC Tournament at Starkville.
Freshmen will play Florida
State, Jacksonville Navy, Georgia,
Auburn, Georgia Tech, Rollins Jr.
Varsity, Mississippi State, LSU
and participate in the freshman di division
vision division of the SEC Tourney.

Gators Host Maroons, Rebels;
Road Trip Proves Disastrous!
Alligator Sports Editor
Coach John Mauers basketballers return to the friendly confines of Florida,
Gym tomorrow night, after suffering four straight defeats on the road, only to face
Mississippi States imposing Maroons, and their brilliant operative, Bailey Howell.

The State game and a clash
with Mississippi Monday night will
mark the last home encounters
for the Gators, as the cage season
draws to i rapid close. Away ma matches
tches matches with Vanderbilt, Georgia
Tech and Georgia will round out
the current campaign.
Maroons Trip Cats
The Maroons raised national
eyebrows recently when they trip tripped
ped tripped up Kentucky, the nations top topranked
ranked topranked team, 66-58. This setback
dropped Adolph Rupps Wildcats
into third place in the Southeas Southeastern
tern Southeastern Conference race and moved
State into the number two spot.
It was the second loss in 20
games for the Cats and gave
them an 8-2 SEC record, as com compared
pared compared to Mississippi States 8-1.
Auburn heads the conference with
a perfect 9-0 slate.
Senior center Howell Is the key
man in the Maroons attack. The
big pivotman was fourth national nationally
ly nationally last year in scoring with 27.8
points per game and he ranks near
the top this year. He managed
27 markers against Kentucky be before
fore before fouling out late in the contest.
Howell Receive* Support
Howell is not the whole show,
however. He receives ample sup support
port support from senior guard Jerry Kee Keeton,
ton, Keeton, a defensive stalwart, and
a promising 6-6 sophomore for forward,
ward, forward, Jerry Graves.
| In Ole Miss, the Gators will be
confronted with the squad which
| crushed them, 71-47, in the first
| round of the Gator Bowl Tourna Tournament,
ment, Tournament, held last December.
If the past game is any indica indication,
tion, indication, Florida may be in for a rough
time against the taller Rebels, for
they feature a well rounded at attack.
tack. attack. A pair of 6-7 giants Ivan
Richmann and Louis Griffin gave
them rebound control and along
with soph forward Jack Waters
and co-captain Jim Atherton,
a well oiled scoring machine.
Mauer is expected to start Paul
Mosny and Tommy Simpson at
guards, co-captain Dick Hbban
and Frank Etheridge at forwards,
and Bob Shrwood at center. Co Cocaptain
captain Cocaptain Charlie Pike injured his
knee in the Kentucky loss and Is
out for the remainder of the sea season,
son, season, leaving the Gators with a

UF Baseballers
To Open Season
On March 6,7
Gator Sports Writer
Floridas Fightin Gators
will face a rugged 21-game
baseball schedule for 1959,
with 12 home games includ included
ed included on the slate.
In addition to regular season
play, the Gators have lined up a
pair of exhibition games with the
Parris Island Marines at Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville March 6-7, and are entered
in the Florida State University
tournament, Maroh 27-30, at Tal Tallahassee.
lahassee. Tallahassee.
Other teams taking part in
the FSU meet are Illinois, North
Carolina, Michigan, Western Mi Michigan,
chigan, Michigan, Michigan State, and the
host Florida State aggregation.
Nine Lettermen
Florida coach Dave Fuller has
nine lettermen returning from
last years team which won 17 and
lost 7. The Gator nine was run runner
ner runner up for the District 3 N.C.A.A.
Left Charlie Smith of St.
Augustine and pitcher Ray Oestri Oestricher
cher Oestricher of Orlando head the return returning
ing returning lettermen. Smith batted .342
last season and drove in 21 runs.
Oestricher, a righthander, had a
6-1 record.
Other lettermen back are Mick Mickey
ey Mickey Ellenburg, third baseman; Bob Bobby
by Bobby Geissinger, centerfielder; Don
Fleming, rightfielder; Andy Jack Jackson,
son, Jackson, first baseman; Don McCrea McCreary,
ry, McCreary, pitcher; Perry McGriff, first
baseman; and Sid Smith, pitcher.
1959 Baseball Schedule
March 8-T Parris Island Ma Ma|
| Ma| rines (ExH) at Gainesville; March
9-Florida Southern at Gainesville;
March 13 Rollins at Gainesville;
March 14-Rollins at Winter Pari;
March 16-Miami at Gainesville;
March 17Miami at Gainesville
I March 20-Aubum at Auburn;
March 21-Auburn at Auburn;
March 27-30-F.S.U. Tournament at
Tallahassee ; April 3-Georgia Tech
at GainesvUle; April 4-Ga. Tech at
Gainesville; April 10-FSU at Tal Tallahassee;
lahassee; Tallahassee; April 11-FSU at Talla Tallahassee;
hassee; Tallahassee; April 17-Georgia at
Athens; April 18-Georgia at Ath Athens;
ens; Athens; April 24-Georgia at Gaines GainesvUle;
vUle; GainesvUle; April 25-Georgia at Gaines Gainesville;
ville; Gainesville; April 27-Tennessee at Gai Gainesville;
nesville; Gainesville; April 28-Tennessee at
Gainesville; May 1-Ga. Tech at
Atlanta: May 2-Ga. Tech at At Atlanta;
lanta; Atlanta; May 3-Auburn at Gaines Gainesville;
ville; Gainesville; May 9- Auburn at Gaines-

nine man squad.
Before embarking on the disas disastrous
trous disastrous road trip, Florida finished
out last semesters action by hold holding
ing holding Alabama to a 82-77 decision,
and downing the hi e h scoring Mi Miami
ami Miami Hurricanes, 85-70, avenging an
earlier 92-82 setback by the Canes.
The Gators played top ranking
Kentucky on even terms for the
first 12 minutes in the initial
game of the semester break road
trip. After this, the Wildcats pulled
away to a 40-26 half-time lead,
and eventually emerged with a 94-
51 decision.
Sophomore forward Etheridge
and junior center Sherwood led the
local cause with 13 and* 11 points
respectively. Five Kentuckians
scored in the double figures, led
by Johnny Cox 21 points.
Florida ran into a buzzsaw at
Knoxville, as Tennessee put on a
tremendous shooting display and
chewed up the Orange and Blue,
100-70. The Vols hit 57.5 per cent
of their shots in the first half and
averaged almost 50 per cent for
the entire game.
Sherwood Scores 14
Sherwood pumped in 14 points
to lead the Gators, while Hoban
meshed 13. Tennessee was led by
Kenny Coulters 24 markers and
by 6-8 Gene Tormohlen, who scor scored
ed scored 19 points and dominated both
teams in the rebounding depart department.
ment. department.
Mauers cagers gave Alabama
a real fight before bowing, 67-
59. It took a standout performance
by slender Lloyd Johnson to turn
the trick for the Tide. The 6-4 Jim Jimior

Auburn 9 0 1.000 661 534 17 0 1.000 1*26 1014
Mias, state 8 1 .889 643 571 10 1 .000 1514 1220
Kentucky 8 X .800 839 548 18 t .900 1830 1325
Tennessee 8 3 .687 613 606 12 X .857 1200 1120
Vanderbilt 5 4 .556 618 610 10 8 .556 1282 1206
Georgia Tech 5 5 .500 686 700 12 9 .571 1518 1466
Tulane 4 ft .444 595 586 U 8 A79 1268 !2,'-6
Alabama 4 ft .444 619 642 8 9 .471 1141 1138
Georgia 3 .833 592 706 8 12 .400 1349 1472
LSU 1 8 .111 580 639 9 11 .450 1300 1389
Florida 1 .111 576 696 7 11 .889 1350 1306
Mississippi 1 8 .111 628 733 T 18 .368 1839 1409

Frosh Five to Meet Sanford Navy;
Downs FSU, Miami Before Break
After scoring convincing victories over arch-rivals be before
fore before the semester break, coach Jim McCachrens Baby
Gator cagers are out to add more scalps to their col collection
lection collection when they take on Sanford Naval Air Station
prior to the Mississippi State varsity fray tomorrow night
and Chipola Jr. College, preliminary to the Mississippi

affair Monday night.
McCachren wiU likely start high
scoring Jay Lovelace and Neal
Cody at guards, GU Farley and
Bob Bacon at forwards, and Clif Clifford
ford Clifford Luyk at center,
Frosh Avenge Defeat
Last Jan. 12, the sharp-shoot sharp-shooting
ing sharp-shooting froeh five successfully avenged
their only early season loss by
handing Florida States papooses
an 86-74 defeat.
Florida blew an 18-point lead
and allowed the visiting FSU frosh
to ease ahead 61-60, the only time
in the game they got in front.
However, clutch shooting by
standout guard Lovelace gave the
UF a 10 point margin within the
next three minutes, and the locals
built up an 84-68 lead before the
reserves were inserted,
Lovelace Scores 22
Lovelace led both teams with
32 points, while Ray Swain, form formerly
erly formerly of Jax Land on, countered
with 20 for the Tallahassee team.
McCachrens cagers gave Flori Florida
da Florida a double win over the visiting
Miami basketballers when they
downed a strong Hurricane frosh

Gator Yearlings to Get Numerals

Fifty-nine freshman gridders
will be awarded numerals for the
1958 football season. The foUow foUowing
ing foUowing members of the Gator yearl yearling
ing yearling squad have fulfilled the re requirements
quirements requirements and have been recom recommended
mended recommended for the awards:
Norman Anderson, Tom Batten,
Steve Brito, Gary Gautier, BUI
Hart, Bobby Hosark. Larry Li Libertore,
bertore, Libertore, Ed Titus and Larry Tra Travis,
vis, Travis, all of Miami; Derrill Argo,
Harold Holton, David Lane, Don
Loucks, David Mensh and BUI
Scruggs of Tampa;
Lee Causey, fommy Donahoo.
Van Fletcher, Don Johnson and
Lloyd Jones of Jacksonville; La Lamar
mar Lamar Peace and Jack Woodall,
Lakeland; BUI Dubose and Don
Robinson, St. Augustine; Eddie
Dunn and Ronnie Luke, Daytona
James Johnson and Wa yn e
Nalls, Ocala; Tom Kelley, Bir Birmingham,
mingham, Birmingham, Ala.; Rill Goodrich, In Inverness;
verness; Inverness; Tom Crockett, Athens,
Tenn.; Tom Gregory, Griffin, Qa.;

ior Jimior poured in 38 points and hit 16
of 17 chances from the free-throw
Florida out field-goaled Bama
by two, but the Tide made up the
difference with a tremendous re rebounding
bounding rebounding edge and almost doub doubled
led doubled the Gators free throws.
Sherwood paced the Orange
and Blue attack with 13 rebounds
and 16 points. Hoban got 14 points
and 11 rebounds, although he sat
out much of the second half after
being charged with a technical
Auburn Downs Gators
Auburn grabbed their 28th con consecutive
secutive consecutive basketball victory by sco scoring
ring scoring a 93-71 decision over the
Gators last Monday night. Veter Veterans
ans Veterans Jimmy Lee, Henry Hart and
Rex Frederick paced the Tigers
with XI, 16, and 16 points, respec respectively.
tively. respectively.
The Plainsmen hit 35 out of 58
field goal attempts for an amazing
61.7 percentage, while Florida
scored 24 out of 66, for a 36.3 per percentage.
centage. percentage.
Junior guard Simpson led the
Orange and Blue with 16 markers,
while Hoban got 14 and Bobby
Shiver 11.
Florida hasnt won a conference
contest since January 5, when Lou Louisiana
isiana Louisiana State succumbed, 69-63. The
Gators have suffered six straight
conference defeats, and rest with
LSU and Ole Miss in the SBC cel celler.
ler. celler.
Captain Hoban now leads the
team in scoring with 224 points,
with Sherwood not far behind with
220 markers.

unit, 94-74, while the varsity cag cagers
ers cagers came out on top, 86-70.
Enjoying but a 38-34 halftime
lead, the Baby Gatora came back
and used superior height under
the backboards and fine outside
shooting by Lovelace to increase
their margin to 23 points at one
stage in the final half.
Luyk High Scorer
Center Luyk was high scorer in
the game with 22 points, Lovelace
hit for 20, while Bob Bacon added
17. Kenny Allen sparked the Mi Miami
ami Miami cause With 18 markers.
The following night, February
16, McCachrens crew romped past
Florida Southerns frosh, 101-89.
This marked the seventh straight
triumph for the yearlings, and tilt
llth in 12 games,
Lovelace again led the Baby Ga Gators,
tors, Gators, ss he poured in 29 points
before fouling out with two min minutes
utes minutes left. Luyk and Bacon gave
ample support with 27 and 19 po points,
ints, points, respectively.
Collins led the Southern frosh
with 24 markers, while Whalley
chalked up 23.

Floyd Dean. Eagle Lake; Tom
Hay, Decatur, Go.; Dick Snisack,
Allentown, Pa,; Dick Uscker, Hol Hollywood;
lywood; Hollywood;
Mike Goldwire, Starke; Jim Ma Marine
rine Marine 111, Phlllipsburg, N. J.; Ar*
thur Norris and Larry Spivey,
Pensacola; Dick Camiletti, Wells Wellsburg,
burg, Wellsburg, W. Va.; Jim Kelly and
Paul Vargecko, SteubenviUe, Ohio;
Will McMullian, Marianna; Jim
Miller, Savannah, Ga.; David
Bludworth, DeFuniak Springs;
Ed Br&ddy, Ft. Lauderdale; Sam
Mack, Tarpon Springs; Rick Swea Swea*ie,
*ie, Swea*ie, Bt. Petersburg; Doug Mer Mercer,
cer, Mercer, Grimsby, Ont.; Johnny Cole Coleman,
man, Coleman, Wildwood; Bob Hanson, 14-
fayette, Ala.; Otto Dtckman, Live
Oak; Dee Loftin, Fema ndi n a
Beach; and Dick Jones, Gaines Gainesville.
ville. Gainesville.
Also receiving numerals are as assistant
sistant assistant managers, Jim Chaffin,
Haines City; William Hansberry,
Tampa; James Oosper, Miami and
Assistant trainar Jefferson Craw Crawford,
ford, Crawford, Freeport.