Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

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

Volume 51, Number 28

! Banner Party
Forms on Ripley
c
Challenges Opposition to Debate;
Calls Campus Party 'Power Group'
The Banner Party, formed Sunday night behind pre presidential
sidential presidential candidate Joseph M. (Joe) Ripley, 6BA, and
promptly attacked the opposition with a charge of
power group and challenged them to a public debate
between the two presidential candidates.


Campus Party
Charges Gooning
Os Newsletters
Camtpus Party co-chairman Bill
.Norris said Wednesday night that
omo of the Newsletters distribut distributed
ed distributed by his party Sunday night were
removed from under dormitory
doors by a group of students.
The matter has been brought
to the attention of the Secretary
of the Interior, he said.
The Secretary of the Interior is
appointed by the student Body
president and his duties are to
upervise all Student Body elec elections
tions elections and to serve as advisor to the
Board.
The Campus Party, which is
running Blair Culpepper, 4AS, Sig Sigma
ma Sigma Chi fraternity member for
president, Intends to deliver its
next Newsletter within five days,
probably Sunday night.
"The coming Newsletter will con contain
tain contain news about the Campus Par Party,
ty, Party, coming campaign issues and
news about developments in stu student
dent student government, said Norris.
We also plan to appoint a slate
committee by Sunday night.
The only major change in the
party organization came when
Georgia Seagle Hall, an indepen independent
dent independent group which had sent a re representative
presentative representative to the Campus Party
meetings, went over to the newly newlyformed
formed newlyformed Banner Party.
It is too early to assess the im importance
portance importance of this change, said
Norris.
Norris also delivered a state statement
ment statement on the effect of the changing
of the elcetion date, which was
moved from April 2 to March 24.
I feel personally, that the
change will help the campaign be because
cause because at the regularity scheduled
date, the spring vacation cut out
the heart of the campaign. Under
the new date, there are actually
more possible campaign days.
This, of course, will make for a
better campaign.
Norris also pointed out that both
the motion in the Executive Coun Council
cil Council to change the date and the
motion to make the new date
March 24 were made by mem members
bers members of the opposition party.
400 WilF Attend
Consumers Meet
More than four hundred persons
arc expected to attend the el eleventh
eventh eleventh annual National Consum Consumers
ers Consumers Credit Conference which will
be conducted here April 15-17 by
the General Extension Division of
Florida College of Business Ad Administration.
ministration. Administration.
The main objective of the con conference
ference conference ie to develop a better un understanding
derstanding understanding of consumer credit,
not only by the consumer credit
industry, but also by the academ academic
ic academic community and the general pub public.
lic. public.
Major emphasis will be placed
on current developments in the
field of consumer credits. This will
include a complete analysis of the
developments effect on consum consumers,
ers, consumers, the whole national economy
and financial and marketing in institutions.
stitutions. institutions.
Dr. Donald J. Hart, dean of the
College of Business Administrati Administration,
on, Administration, has been named keynote speak speaker.
er. speaker. A member of the UF staff
[ since 1956, he was dean of the
of Idaho College of
business Administration for six
Contralto Soloist To Sing
In Faculty Concert Today
i Ouida Fay Paul, well-known
contralto soloist, will appear at
a concert Tuesday night at 8:15
in the University Auditorium.
The performance is scheduled
as part of the Faculty Concert
aeries sponsored by the Univer University
sity University Department of Music
Grace Wirtala will u
accompanist tor the evening
Assisting will be Robert a Roll
las, flute; Alvin Marcus, clarinet-
Marie Henderson, cello, A
old Wirtala, 'cello.
W I

m FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

The campus Party seemed in interested
terested interested in creating a genuine two
party system but created a bloc
which, while it doesnt appear as
a monster, is still large enough to
offset the independent Vote, ac according
cording according to Ron Cacciatore, Ban Banner
ner Banner Party co-chairman.
It is the same group which
controlled the elections for the
past two years.
We intend to guarantee a two
party system so the independents
will have a choice.
Those were statements Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday night of Cacciatore, Pi Kappa
Phi senior in Arts and Sciences,
who along with Independent Luke
McKissack, 4AS, is co-chairman
of the party.
The new-born party has just
formed a steering committee. It
intends to use a personal cam campaign
paign campaign in which the candidates will
travel through the dorms meeting
the voters.
Issues Challenge
We challenge Blair Culpepper
to meet our candidate, Joe Rip Ripley,
ley, Ripley, in a platform, debate, said
Cacciatore. We will run more
qualified independents than Flet Fletcher
cher Fletcher Fleming did when he won
by over 1,200 votes.
Fleming was Student Body pre president
sident president three years ago. Both par parties
ties parties speak of the campaign that
year as the last real campaign.
Ripley, a member of Lambda
Chi Alpha fraternity, issued a
statement in his own right.
For the past two years the
University of Florida campus has
not seen a two party system. For
that reason, a small group of Peo People
ple People in power have controlled the
student government of a student
body of 12,000 to 13,000. This is not
representative; this is not good
student government.
The party that has been form formed
ed formed behind me is representative of
the type of student government
that the U of F campus desires
and deserves it is composed of
strong independent groups, blue
league fraternities, and orange
league fraternities, with no group
dominating. We guarantee a vital
two party system, only the stu students
dents students can guarantee a represen representative
tative representative student government.
The fraternities in the new par party
ty party are; Chi Phi, Delta Chi, Delta
Sigma Phi, Delta Upsilon, Kappa
Sigma, Lambda Chi Alpha, Phi
Delta Theta, Phi Kappa Tau, Phi
Sigma Kappa, Pi Kappa Alpha,
Pi Kappa Phi, Pi Lambda Phi
and Sigma Phi Epsilon.
Sororities members are; Alpha
Omega Pi, Delta Phi Epsilon, Phi
Mu and Sigma Kappa.
Independent groups represent represented
ed represented are; Cooperative Living Organ Organization
ization Organization and Georgia Seagle Hall.
Special Session
Os Exec Council
To Meet Tuesday
A special session of the Execu Executive
tive Executive Council is scheduled to meet
Tuesday in order to expedite con consideration
sideration consideration of proposed changes in
various sections of Article# I, n,
in, and IV of the Student Body
Constitution.
Tom Biggs, student body presi president,
dent, president, announced the special meet meeting
ing meeting in the face of the time element
required to consider the changes
in the Constitution. The changes
requires final approval by the
Council.
The Council gave Its approval
to a change in the date of the
coming Spring elections. The date
of the election has been changed
from April 2, to March 24.
The Council gave first reading
approval to changes in sections
101, 108, 104, of Article I; and
sections 201, 205, 206, 207, 206, 209
and 213, of Article n. Also con considered
sidered considered were changes in Article
ni which were approved with the
exception of the proposed change
in section 307.
The amendment to change the
wording in section 307 to require
all members of the President's
Cabinet to attend Council meet meetings
ings meetings with all floor privileges and
the right to put forth motions but
not to vote, was defeated.
The Council also gave first read reading
ing reading approval to sections 402, 401,
404, 406, 40T, 410, and 414 of Arti Articla
cla Articla IV.

University of Florida, Gainesville, FloridaFriday, February 20, 1959

it \ VHHK !. s
% y->x-
Even Trains Whistle At Pretty Girls!
Its a long walk to the beach, but Valerie Veritzan, % UC,
from Riviera Beach certainly wont have any trouble finding a ride.
Valerie is an Independent majoring in elementally education.

SG Board Will Enforce
New 'Open Poop' Laws

By JEAN CARVER
Gator Staff Writer
Strengthened regulations regard regarding
ing regarding political literature for the Mar March
ch March 24 elections will be enforced
by the Student Election Board, it
was announced this week.
Secretary- of Interior Marty
Shapiro explained that the crack crackdown
down crackdown comes as a result of the
open poop nature of the cam campaign,
paign, campaign, stating, Only designated
party representatives cam remove
poop. Unauthorized persons will be
fined $25 and can be referred to
the Faculty Disciplinary Commit Committee
tee Committee if necessary.
Shapiro said that poop may be
posted anywhere on campus ex-
Council Tables
NSA Proposal
Any consideration of the possi possibility
bility possibility of the University of Florida
joining the United States National
Student Association, an organiza organization
tion organization representing Colleges and Un Universities
iversities Universities throughout the country,
was postponed indefinitely by the
Executive Council Tuesday.
The Council tabled the propos proposal
al proposal to join USNSA in favor of be becoming
coming becoming a member of the South Southern
ern Southern University Student Council
Association (SUSCA).
Tom Biggs, Student Body Pres President,
ident, President, immediately appointed a
committee to look into the advant advantage*
age* advantage* of joining SUSCA. Bill Nor Norris,
ris, Norris, Administrative Assistant to
the Student Body, was appointed
to the committee as an Ex Officio
member.
The Execueive Council previou previously
sly previously sent an official observer to
USNSA to observe the functions
of USNSA and to look into accusa accusations
tions accusations that it was a Communist
front organization. The UF obser observer
ver observer stated in a report to the Coun Council
cil Council that most of the accusations
against that organization were con contained
tained contained in pamphlet. The author of
the pamphlet could not produce
any proof of his accusations, i i
At that time the UF representa representative
tive representative stated that there was no rea reason
son reason to belive that USNSA was any
more radical than any other organ organization
ization organization and that there was no ba-
is for the accusations In his opin opinion.
ion. opinion.
At Tuesdays Council meeting,
Bigg* recommended to the mem members
bers members that consideration of USNSA
be postponed while Student Gov Government
ernment Government investigated the possib possibility
ility possibility of joining SUSCA which he
believed was more suited to the
needs of the University of Flor Florida.
ida. Florida. x

cept on buildings. A minimum of
seven poop boards will be set up
on campus.
Shapiro further stated that any
violator can be enjoined from
holding either elected or appoint appointed
ed appointed office. Campus police will pa patrol
trol patrol the area to enforce compli compliance
ance compliance with the regulation.
Election Date Changed
Executive Council action Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday night set the date of Spring
elections for March 24. Shapiro
safid that deadline for qualification
of candidates is March 9 at 5 p.m.
He explained the switch of elec elections
tions elections days from Thursday to Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday to avoid the drill rush.
Elective offices open include stu student
dent student government positions, three
members of the board of student
publications, five lyceum council
members, five members of the
athletic council, 53 positions on the
Executive Council, and 10 Honor
Court seats.
Shapiro said that 500 election
officials are needed. Applications
can be procured in the student
government office.
An increased number of voting
machines will be used to facilitate
handling the expected increase in
voting. Shapiro explained that 36
machines will be used to handle
expected crowds of voters that
we hope the new open poop laws
will entice.

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Now Loodort Cliomn For 1960 SominoU
Givtog a look to the hiture as next years Soas lasts staff are the newly appotatod editors. Pros*
Ml, are. Faal Raich, Sigma CM, Wmbrnm Manager: Sandra Moore, Delta Gamam, TRliir tlsat.
1*60; and Deanta Keeps, n* Gamma Delta, Maangiag Editor elect, lMt gesntaala.

Religion is Important
In Whole Man': Hays

15-16 Suspects
Named in Report
Os Johns Group
By 808 GILMOUR
Gator Staff Writer
A state legislative com committee
mittee committee to investigate homo homosexuality
sexuality homosexuality at the University
of Florida has turned over
to President J. Wayne Reitz
a 1900 page report pointing
out 15 or 16 faculty mem members
bers members as suspects.
There are more than 1,000 men
in the instructional fields at the
university.
The committee headed by State
Sen. Charley Johns reported that
several hundred male students
had engaged in homosexual prac practices
tices practices in the past two years. This
charge brought a quick denial
from President Reitz.
He stated that such a report
was completely false. It is
purely a statistical estimate and
bears no relation to a specific in institution,
stitution, institution, he said.
He explained the figure is a
projection of national medical
statistics and the findings in cer certain
tain certain other universities of Ameri America.
ca. America.
Doesnt Condone Activity
This statement is not made to
condone such activity nor to im imply
ply imply that proper action will not b#
taken, Dr. Reitz said, but to
state that this situation is not un unique
ique unique at the University of Florida.
The statement was made, he
said, in order to put this matter
in its proper perspective.
No word was given by universi university
ty university officials as to what they would
do with the sworn testimony con contained
tained contained in the report.
President Reitz said, however,
that it may take some time to
evaluate and act on the commit committees
tees committees findings.
Sen. Johns, in a prepared state statement
ment statement declared, The committee
has gathered this information in
the interest of Florida education educational
al educational institutions and to determine
what if any legslative action is
required and not for the purpose
of damaging any institution or in individual.
dividual. individual.
The senator also reported that
the committee was in agreement
that its life should be extended for
another two years.
Charles Wilson
To Speak Here
A Sound Economy Essential to
Freedom, is the title of an ad address
dress address to be delivered here by Char Charles
les Charles E. Wilson on Monday.
Wilson, former secretary of de defense
fense defense and president of General
Motors, comes to the University
under the sponsorship of the Uni University
versity University Lecture Series.
The lecture which is open to the
public is scheduled to be held in
the University Auditorium at 8:15
P-m. K

'LIFE-EAST AND WEST'
Sheean Explains India s
Middle of Road Polity
By DOROTHY STOURBRIDGE
Gator Staff Writer
Abstention from the political tug of war is not the
policy of India's middle of the road policy, Vincent
Sheean said in his talk on One Mans Appreciation of
Life-East and West" at the University Auditorium Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday night.

Nehru and his young republic
are not practicing neutralism, but
are staying out of alliances and
making up their minds on each is issue
sue issue as it arises. To vote in ac accordance
cordance accordance with what they believe
Tight is the watchword of the In Indian
dian Indian policy.
Illustrating their "yes or no
position was their vote in favor of
United Nations intervention in Ko Korea.
rea. Korea.
Sheean, a man who was stand standing
ing standing ten feet from Gandhi in 1948
when an assassins bullet killed
the Indian leader, said that Nehru
has so solidified his partys posi position
tion position that he could retire without
bringing a serious shakeup in the
structure of Indias politics.
Seeing no immediate Commun Communist
ist Communist threat in the country, Sheean
said that the Communists hold
power in only one of Indias states
and there they are ruling just like
Nehrus Congress Party is ruling
the other states because they want
to get reelected.
The Communists wont make
gains In India, Sheean said unless
the Nehru government fails to
raise the standard of living. Now
in the latter stages of its second
five year plan, India is making
strides but a population growth of
seven million per year in the
400 million population eats up the
gains made.
The caste system is still prev prevalent
alent prevalent in the villages of India even
though all inequality is abolished
in the constitution. Indias discri discrimination
mination discrimination is based not on race, but
on religion. India is a secular state
recognizing all religions as equal,
but erasing the mores of thous thousands
ands thousands of years will take time, Shee Sheean
an Sheean said.
The search for foreign currency

Intelligence, not Arms,
.
Is Crucial Race: Lerner

Max Leroer, noted journalist,
teacher and author, keynoted the
10th annual Religion in Life Week
on Monday night by pointing
out that the crucial race in the
world today is not the weapons
race but the intelligence race.
In the battle between life and
annihilation all nations are on the
same side. We would all be killed
by the same weapon, he said.
If science is allowed to push on
without channels to direct it to hu human
man human good it will destroy us. There
is great difference between what
is unthinkable and wheat is impos-

is one of the main problems of In India,
dia, India, according to Sheean, and the
American financial aid has helped
us to keep in favor with the In Indians.
dians. Indians. Some like Walter Lippman,
believe we should make India a
showcase of what a democratic
system can do in moving from a
peasant society to industrialism.
India has the largest electorate
in the world and most of them
turn out to vote on election day
as the people exercise the demo democratic
cratic democratic government pledged them in
1948.
Use of the English language in
the courts and legislautres is an
important tie with the west. All
instruction in the Universities is
in English and 4 million Indians
speak English as well as their
own area language. Over India,
16 languages are spoken.
Britain brought about unificati unification
on unification of India and created a civil ser service,
vice, service, making India a going con concern
cern concern before it became independ independent.
ent. independent. This influence, Sheean said,
has made India a success as a
free country.
The Hindu religion with its be beliefs
liefs beliefs in the rebirth of souls is the
framework that holds the whole
system together. The country as
a Whole is motivated by ancestor ancestoral
al ancestoral beliefs.
Os Gandhi, Sheean said he car carried
ried carried out every precept which he
advanced. His precepts of non-vio non-violence
lence non-violence in asking his people to dis disobey
obey disobey the English in certain ways
proved effective.
Gandhi, he said was killed by a
fanatic who wanted war against
Pakistan and thought Gandhi stood
in the way. Nine of the fanatics
drew lots to see who would as assassinate
sassinate assassinate him.

sible. War atrocities were unthink unthinkable
able unthinkable but not Impossible, he ex explained.
plained. explained.
Speaking to a crowd of about
1,000 people in the University Au Auditorium,
ditorium, Auditorium, Lemer said, The most
important task of our educational
system today is to fashion value
creators out of our young people.
He called the present beat gen generation
eration generation the limbo generation, say saying
ing saying they are caught between a set
of values that can no longer hold
and values not yet set.
Must Meet Pathos
We have moved away from
public conscientiousness our isms
have become wasms he stated.
We can never eliminate tragedy
from life but we can escape pathos
if we use intelligence. Social ills
are not tragic, they are pathetic.
When we have eliminated pathos
we can face tragedy. Tragedy de destroys
stroys destroys only when pathos has not
been met, he said.
Lemer was introduced by Rae
O. Weimer, director of the Uni Universitys
versitys Universitys School of Journalism and
Communications.
Ed Rich, St. Petersburg, presi president
dent president of the Student Religious As Association,
sociation, Association, presided, and Dr. Charl Charles
es Charles McCoy, associate professor of
Religion, gave the invocation.
Following the keynote address, a
reception was held in Bryan
Lounge of Florida Untort, sponsor sponsored
ed sponsored by Women's Student Associa Association,
tion, Association, Trianon, and Panhellenic, as assisted
sisted assisted by the hostess committee of
the Florida Union. v
Cash Awards Off trad
For Best Student Poper
Awards of 1200, SIOO and S6O will
go to University of Florida stud students
ents students submitting the best papers on
Material Handling in the Sil Silent
ent Silent Hoist and Crane Co.'a an annual
nual annual contest.
In addition, the student chapter
of which an award-winner is a
member will receive a cash prise.
The contest is open to all UF
students. Further information is
available in room 101 of the en engineering
gineering engineering building.

8 i959 V 'serving
12,000 students
ot university
of florida

Eight Pigts This Edition

Convocation
Tops Week's
Religion Slate
Bp JEAN CARVER
Gator Staff Writer
Establishing the whole
man was designated a s the
purpose of religion yester yesterday
day yesterday by Former Ark. Con Congressman
gressman Congressman Brooks Hays at
the University Convocation.
Climaxing Religion-in-Life week.
Hays told the audience, The re reality
ality reality of the knowledge of God es establishes
tablishes establishes wholeness as well as hol holiness
iness holiness for mankind.
Hays referred to the privacy of
personal faith as each mans
house of faith where he sometimes
talks to Godprayer. We must
never lose the personal nature of
religious experience.
He explained the supreme values
of life come from the heart and
soul, with the really Important
forces of life coming from the un unseen
seen unseen spirit.
Hays, president of the Southern
Baptist Convention, said the less lesson
on lesson of religion "gives an under understanding
standing understanding of the individual's place
in the cosmos.
Urging greater human under understanding,
standing, understanding, he stated, You are a
part of ths universe. Have faith
that God is presiding over his un universe
iverse universe and continue to love. Man
must be identified with life, blend blending
ing blending faith and knowledge to estab establish
lish establish full values.
Bible Is Pivot
Hays cited the Bible as th e cer
ter of religion by providing a re
cord of living men. He explained
that a person need not apologize
for being interested in ancient tr truths
uths truths
"No man can live and die unto
himself, he said, "We must re relate
late relate eternal truths to contempor contemporary
ary contemporary affairs with the realization of
universal suffering. Man, there therefore,
fore, therefore, turns to faith for solace and
comfort
The former congressman crit criticized
icized criticized narrow group interest that
refuse to recognize the oneness of
humanity, calling for "willingnes
to communicate and a readiness
to distribute.
"We are faced with ths challen challenge
ge challenge and sense of dedication. Hays
*atd, "How will historians answ answer
er answer that question? How much mer mercy
cy mercy love, and compassion were ex expressed
pressed expressed hi the twentieth cen century?
tury? century?
I say that it wil be recorded
that the world community became
smaller, there was conflict and
controversy, and that through re religious
ligious religious democracy and justice
man learned to confront, seek,
love, and discuss.
Brace Bateman, Secretary of
Religious Affairs, opened the con convocation.
vocation. convocation. Following the invocation
by Danforth, intern Tom Williams,
the Mens Glee Cluh presented
three selections. Pres. J. Wayne
Reitz introduced Hays.
Print Sale Closes
Today In Union;
Deemed Success
This weeks Florida Union print
sale has been a huge success, ac according
cording according to Joan Cochran, program
director of the Union. Prints will
be offered for the last time from
l to t p.m. today in ths Social
Room of the Union.
Staff members attribute the
success of the sale to the large
stock and variety of selections
available to meet varied art in interests.
terests. interests. Reproductions of paintings
by such artists as Van Gogh, Pi Picasso,
casso, Picasso, Renoir, El Greco, Gaugin.
Utrillo, and Lautrec are includ included.
ed. included. as well as Japanese prints and
travel and bull fight posters.
The new types of offerings are
being featured this year: brush
stroke prints, which appear more
authentic than the $1 paper prints
and require no special matting
for hanging; and frames In the
range of mas student budgets.
Some of the stock is already de depleted,
pleted, depleted, but selections may be
made from the complete sample
display and ordered if not in stock.
Delivery is promised within two
weeks.
Ftftowship Sits Mot
Florida Christum FellowWiip
will meet Saturday at T p.m.
Room SI, Florida Union.



Training Progra m Ready
For Blue Key Speakers

By PAULINE BADUS
Kudecta parfiop* in this
year's nondt Blue Key Speaker*
Bureau lours will lean: every everything
thing everything from the I'Chopper to the
Century Tower about the Univer University.
sity. University.
Under the direct** of Dave
Strawr. Tra.:n;ng: director, the.
speakers selected by the Florida
Blue Key, will be given a cross crosssectiocal
sectiocal crosssectiocal view of the University.
This is is preparation, for the
speeches they will mart to vari various
ous various schools and eric ci'dbs
in the state, April 20-25.
Bill Trickel has been named Co Coordinator
ordinator Coordinator -ander Straws and the
foQtwrmg group trainer* have
been selected: Sfcep Lessor Bob
Graham, Joe Chapman John
Moyto, Bill Frederick, Fred Ber Berger.
ger. Berger. Harold Klapper, and Mac Ir Irwin.
win. Irwin.
A.:errztes are Jins Ade a ad Ade Adelaide
laide Adelaide Few.
The training program will begin
with a general meeting an March
10, foQowed by an rri'.rv'.'.vrs..
meeting oa March 17; the trai trainees
nees trainees will then be divided into in- j
dividual groups with a specific
group trainer.
The speakers will learn wba: the
different departments of the Uni University
versity University *r* doing here sod though thoughout
out thoughout the state. They will be inform informed
ed informed about the University's Exten

Page 2

Tha Florida Alligator, Fri., Fab. 20, 1959

EUROPE IN '59
SEE US FOR A WIDE
a
SELECTION OF
SPECIAL STUDENT TOURS
STUDENT STEAMSHIP SAILINGS
LOW-COST ECONOMY TOURS
MAKE RESERVATIONS NOW
I AND AVOID DISAPPOINTMENTS
There ere no extra charges for our services
WORLD
UA \ / ))) TRAVEL
SERVICE
l
808 W, University Ave. FR 6-4641

Job facts from Du Pont

YOUR INTERESTS, SPECIAL ABILITIES
ARE IMPORTANT WHEN DU PONT
MAKES YOUR FIRST JOB ASSIGNMENT

BENEFIT PROGRAM
MEANS ADDEO INCOME
by A. F. Hartford, Jr.
DuPont peroonmd representattvo
jpjp ,s " PtSBR jfIHH
MTfL i #wl
Dont forget the extras of an em employee
ployee employee benefit program when you com compare
pare compare the job offers and salaries of
different companies. At Du Pont, these
extras mean added income that doesn't
always meet the eye. They include
life insurance, group hospitalization
and surgical coverage, accident and
health insurance, pension plan and
paid vacation. 4
In addition, the Company sponsors
a thrift plan. After two years of serv service,
ice, service, for every dohar you invest in
U. S. Savings Bonds the Company sets
aside 25 cents for the purchase of
common stock in your name. Roughly,
60,000 of our employees are now par participating
ticipating participating in this plan.
If yarn have specific questions on
DuPont benefits, just send them to
me. IU be happy to try to answer
them. E. I. du Pont de Nemours & Co.
(like.l, Room 12421 Nemours Build Building,
ing, Building, Wilmington 96, Delaware.

fs*oc cervices, its Agricultural Ex Experiment
periment Experiment Stations, dee research
ierrets offered to businesses of
the state, its atomic and engineer engineering
ing engineering programs and many of its oth other
er other fields which offer service to
the people of Florida
According to Straws, the speak speakers
ers speakers wfH gain much training and ex experience
perience experience which may be benefi beneficial
cial beneficial to them as their college career
and is later fife Straws stated
that these students wifi be given
individual councilmg in the tech techniques
niques techniques of public speaking and
speech preparation. Tin* training
will be conducted by their group
trainers m their specific groups
The speakers will be given the
opportunity y mastering these
techniques under situations sim:-
I bar to those they will face in the
future: that of speaking before
clubs, civic groups and high
schools
Travel is also a highaote f the
program. The speakers win travel
through the stale and meet pro prominent
minent prominent citizens of their own and
other communities.
Students interested m applying
for this year's Speakers Bureau
may apply though Feb. 25. Ap Application
plication Application blanks can be obtained
in the Blue Key office in the Flor Florida
ida Florida Union. Roods SOT from 3-5 p.m.

PERSONALIZED TRAINING
RELATES TO POLICY OF
PROMOTION FROM WITHIN
Where do your interests Lie? What
courses have you taken? What are
your special abilities? DuPont tries
to match these factors with available
openings to determine your first as assignment
signment assignment within the Company.
Once the assignment is made, the
Company helpsyou apply your knowl knowledge
edge knowledge to a problem right away. You
learn by doing and by consulting with
your supervisor and others working
on various phases of the same project.
Your performance on the job
evaluated periodically to assist you in
knowing where you stand in the eyes
of your management. And, as you
might guess, DuPonts personalized
training is closely related to its pro promotion
motion promotion policy. Practically all promo promotional
tional promotional opportunities are filled by ad advancement
vancement advancement from within the Company.
It is especially important for the
college student to know that manage management
ment management authority at Du Pont is decentral decentralized
ized decentralized through many departments into
small groupssmall enough so that
the new man's capabilities can be
recognized. This type of organiza organization,
tion, organization, plus the Companys steady
growth, produces many opportunities.
SEND FOR INFORMATION BOOKLET
Booklets about the kinds of technical
jobs at DuPont are yours for the ask asking.
ing. asking. Subjects include: mechanical, civil,
metallurgical, chemical, electrical in instrumentation
strumentation instrumentation and industrial engineer engineering;
ing; engineering; technical sales, business adminis administration.
tration. administration. research and development For
a ropv of ooe of the*-** write to
DuPont. 12421 Nemours Building.
Wilmington 96, Delaware.

Bmi imMmTnf!jf|? ilfl I !iFl f i\\\u^r
;:gET li/l A\ ill 1 i

They're Out Os The Joilhouse Now!
Celebrating the eef of last semester'* social restriction, the ATOs wet all out with the ATO Val
c tine's Ball. lent week at the ATO bsait.

* 'Caesar' on Local Screens

* By 808 JEROME
Gator Staff Writer
Hemingway's "Old Mar, and
-1 Shakespeare s "Caesar vie for
> top honors this week.
Julius Caesar, the classic on
political intrigue in ancient Rome,
is ibe current State attraction. Ma Marlon
rlon Marlon Brando as Mark Antony heads
! an impressive cast which inchid inchid!es
!es inchid!es Deborah Kerr. James Mason
* and Greer Garacm.
Martin and Lewis' first big hit
At War with the Army returns
jto the State Sunday through Tues Tuesday.
day. Tuesday. Ajs a daffy draftee, Jerry gets
| into the usual zany situation*,
while Dear, croons to pretty Polly
Bergen.
Explosive Import
Circus of Love, a foreign,
film Brigitte Bardot call* "The
sexiest Ive ever seen, opens Wed Wedneeds,
needs, Wedneeds, y at the State. A gaudy car carnival
nival carnival badgground provides the
] setting for a stormy affair be between
tween between Eva Bartok and Curt Jur Jurgens
gens Jurgens
DeMiile a big Biblical epic /The
Ten Commandments. is due soon
at the State.
The State mldnigbter for Satur Saturday
day Saturday x -The Desert FOx. with
James Mason as a cunning Ger German
man German general
Paul Newman, Joanne Wood-
RECORDS FROM
YOUR TAPE
FIDELITY SOUND
Sewed b Recording Specialist
Rev 5455 Jacksonville, Fie.
Writs for Brochure fir Prices

{ward and Joan Collins have a gay
romp in Rally Round the Flag,
Boys. the current Florida airac airactioG.
tioG. airactioG. Max Shulmans bestseller
pokes good-natured fun at subur suburban
ban suburban living, Army project* and the
motorcycle set.
Award Winner
Ernest Hemingway's Pulitzer
Prize story The Old Men and the
Sea has received a first-rate
screen adaptation. Starting Sunday
at the Florida this drama stars
3pencer Tracy as the Cuban fish fisherman
erman fisherman who battles sharks and
sea to keep a prize catch.
The National Board of Review
recently named this picture as
the best film of 19M. The Board
also gave Tracy the years best
actor award.
Gary Cooper, Maria Schnell and
Karl Malden combine to make
The Hanging Tree more than
just another mn-of-the-horse opera
As a frontier doctor, Oooper cures
Maria, and the shelter* a fugitive
Ben Piazza l. Violence erupts
*<*hec gold-crazy, girl-crazy Mai Maiden
den Maiden arrives on the scene.
j. J
FU Taking Applications
Applications for chairman chairmansttpe
sttpe chairmansttpe of Florida Union Commit Committees
tees Committees are being accepted la Boom j
315. Florida Union, through Feb February
ruary February *7. |
Union committee* are: Dance.
Films. Fine Arks, Forums, Bos
teas, International Sappers, Pub Public
lic Public Relations. Recreations, and
special projects.

MECHANICAL ENGINEERING
MOVIE AVAILABLE
FOR A.S.M.E. MEETINGS
Just what does a mechanical engineer
do at Du Pont? Whether your chosen
field is research, development, design,
production supervision or plant engi engineering,
neering, engineering, youll find many of the
answers to this question in the inform informative
ative informative film, Mechanical Engineering
at Du Pont.
From start to finish, this film K Kbeen
been Kbeen prepared with the young engi engineer
neer engineer in mind. Its express purpose is
to show him where he fits into the pic picture
ture picture what kind of assignment* he
will be called upon to handle in the
chemical industry.
This is a realistic on-the-job film,
without frills and falderal. No pro professional
fessional professional actors appear in iL All pho photography
tography photography was done right m Du Pont
plants and laboratories, and every everyone
one everyone you will see in it is s working
DuPont engineer.
If you would like to learn in con considerable
siderable considerable detail what nwhnw*gj engi engineers
neers engineers do in the chemical industry,
arrange to see this DuPont film.
Mechanical Engineering at DuPont
is available at no cost for A-S.M.E.
chapter meetings, fraternity house
and dormitory showings. Write to
Room 12421 Nemours Building, E. L
du Posit de Nemours ( Co. (hie.),
Wilmington 98, Delaware.

(HEP
:
"H K* UT!H UVINC
rmovCn Cdmrvt'f

UF Chess Meets
End Third Round
With three rounds of the Uni University
versity University Championship Tournament
completed, and two remaining for
next weekend Ton. Lucas is lead leading
ing leading Class A with a perfect 2-0
record. Lucas scored wins over
! Nick Lanni who was runner up
| winner with him last semester and
C. K. Thomas former winner of
Class B\
Still in running for first are i
Robert GurfinheL Uni veriity
Champion, Ned Hardy, and Ron
Scboenau. In the Class B di- j
vision Al Nelson is sweeping the I
field with a 4-0 score, and seems;
certain to take the title.
The tournament is being spon sponsored
sored sponsored by the Department of In Intramural*
tramural* Intramural* Which is furnishing
! chess clocks and aid. The last
two rounds are scheduled for l
, p m. Saturday and Sunday in room
20* Florida Union
Job Interviewer Coming
Mea and women students in interested
terested interested in counseling jobs may
contact the representative from
Damp Adventure, Ridgefield.
Connecticut, who will be here
March 4-5.
Interviews will be held from
S to 5 p.m. In Room 121, Florida
Union.

FITTED FLAP-BACKS
bT THERMO* JAG
Flap-Backs...with the ftt that mails Thermo-Jae ham!
Os wash and wear, high-lustre twill Sleek, front-sipped
Jamaica* and Tapers have fitted waist sad flap-back
construction borrowed from the boy*. Beige. Mack, ar
white. Roll up sleeve Moose of drip-dry cotton in whits
ooly Sizes 7 through IS.
JAMAICAS TAPERS *6"
BLOUSE *4**
311 NW 13Ht St.

SOCIALLY SPEAKING

Charily Football In Limelight

By GSACK
KxccUbor: n Second semester
social life is mkrnj-
Sorority rash ud the Sigma
I Nc-Phi Deit charity football game
are in the Greek 'imehgte tkaa
weekend
ReLgtoo-m-L i f e weaken dSt
ed the Ttram sorority and Fra Fraternity
ternity Fraternity hooaca daring the week.
The J. milii Miller Charity
Fbottoeii game between doe Sigma j
Ns's and Phi DeMs ia the featured
event in the array of party plans
this weekend. The Snakes and Big 1
Blues win publicise their game
with the usual sorority ear compe competition
tition competition parade this afternoon. The
Sigma Ne'e bare planned a bon bonfire
fire bonfire and pep rally for night. This
event will be followed by a record
party at the boose. The Phi Delt's j
also hare record party plans for j
tonight Tomorrow afternoon aft after
er after the 2 p m clash, the troops
will prepare fo* the semi-formal
dance at the Phi Deft boose to-
morrow night. The Dreamers from
the Mambo Club Clearwater, will
furnish sound*. Early morning
Breakfast will follow the dance
at the Phi Delt house.
I
CM O Initiate*
Chi Omega's new initiates were
honored at a banquet Wednesday
night. New initiates are: Jean
Bennett. Dagne Brown. Lauranne
Cash. Pat Clancy. Joan duck,
: Carolyn Coley Carol Thorton. Shi Shirley
rley Shirley Weiahinger. Joan Dial, Betty
Fraxure. Mary Jerger, Cathi Lit Little,
tle, Little, Sylvia Norwid. Fannie Maud
Race. Nancy Wright and Betty
Ann Cook.
The Betas will kick off their
, weekend activities tonight with a
; steak and lobster banquet from
the Cuisine of Ronald Sarajian,
Music for the evening's entertain entertainment
ment entertainment will be provided at the bouse
by the Blue Flames
The Chi Phis will not have ln lnfi
fi lnfi this weekend Walter "Fat Dad Daddy"
dy" Daddy" Hill and his House rocking
Rocketeers will be on hand to play
music for the CM Phis "cave "caveman
man "caveman party tomorrow night. Hie
party starts at 8:30 p m. and ends
around 12:30 p m.
Sands Game Set
An S and S 1 suds and sum ball ballgame
game ballgame is planned by the S:g. Al Alphas
phas Alphas tomorrow afternoon it 2 p.
m between the brothers and pled pledges
ges pledges In this Harris Fieid event
the brothers are fa\v>red. The
SAE s will have hi-fi parties to- j
night and tomorrow night.
The Zeta's second semester of officers
ficers officers are: Anne Booke. president,
Shiriey Albritton, vice president; j
Leslie Saunders, recording secret secret

secret rwtT ed
ary: Ondy
Moore, tiaml tSmirma*.
d-tr.
: flk-Life Speaker to* *****
spoke to the Zetas and Oxi 0&
ega's Wednesday gM at the Zeto
house Coffee was *****
Xaa Alpha Nat-osal Provinee Fre FresideULMra.
sideULMra. FresideULMra. Merer J. Henry
i itsd with the LT chapter
week.
The Sourer* gmslemm ai the
Kappa Alpha house will ge*- *>*.
gather around a Keg in the tradi*
! W Sosdhero fashion this after afternoon
noon afternoon to get the* weekend under underway.
way. underway. Tonight the KA i will have
a record party.
The Pi Kappa PM will party
to the hi fi wmghi. Tomorrow
sight they'll hoc their pajamas
for another party.
Tonight's rash party begin s the
Pike's final weekend of rushing
A keg party for brothers, pledges
sad rushes* will be honored at a
morrow night. New Pledges
j-v* rshess will be honored at a
. bur-b-q Sunday evening to con conclude
clude conclude the weekend ruato-
New Officers Elected
The KD a e.e::ed these new of offficers:
fficers: offficers: Caroline Jmith. president:
Ann DeselL vice president; Kent
Hales Secretary; Sue Richards,
treasurer; Becky Thomason,
asm,stant treasurer: The KDs and
Delt's socialised this week at the
house. The KD pledges and KA
Delt house. The KD pledges and
KA pledges had a social Monday
night at the KD bouse,
j Tomght the Kappa Sig's will
; throw a Stag rush party until t :30
then they'll have a coed record
[party for the remainder of the ev evening.
ening. evening.
Eleven uiiurrecuomst Alpha Qii
pledges were initiated Saturday
morning after and end of-the of-theweek
week of-theweek rebellion again**, the sisters.
Initiated were Linda Helm, *f
Lou Philiipe, Karon Freeman,
Emily Durrance. Diane Reiter,
Sally Baker, Judy Be Her Eugen Eugenia
ia Eugenia Green. Libby Mann. Martha
Hurt ben and Jay Licklider.
The Delta Gammas auctioned
their pieadges this week As s

The Men Who Are Building The
ATOMIC CARRIER
|
may have a
JOB FOR YQU!
M
ENGINEERS
.
Unusual Opportunities
to Participate in History-
I Making Events!
For design and building of Nuclear Warships,
Commercial Vessels and other diversified work
ol Newport News including Water Power and
other heavy industrial equipment.
lUZ Pi *l Sant -" BtWng condrtion s and generous
f th# orW s lar S est cot cotli,e
li,e cotli,e ot ,he hia odc Virginia
n.rtrwth. 0 * r yar rou nd sports and
r^!^ ac ivibes inc,ut,e lana
nuntmg, fishing and beaches.
ava,uwe
* I ,1
MCUM...SIMKIHM. STia...EUCTBOHICS...
WMUi...MrMMi...nmc. EUCTIMDIt
M4NMMMC'..TECRNICJU.... STAFF TRAJMMG
interviews
FEBRUARY 24
Placement Office
NEWPORT NEWS SHIPBUILDING
AND - RY DOCK c mpany

pledge project tbs D. G. pis dr*#
were auetiened tor vir/x*
j i ii si -of mmrj t c the tr r -,
tor one hearts work. The pro *-,
n, a surcesa according to p*d p*dge
ge p*dge class president Barbara Stack,
for various amounts of m o c e y
to their sister's for one bo-.-
work. The project was a a-ccea*
according * F***
4ent Barbara Sm.tr.
-. e pi um's recently elfected
offers are: Fred Berger presi-
Barry Seme: nee president
Steve Gardner treasurer; Mi.-*
Giackmam secretary; Ne Fir
us, sargeaaf at arms: D.-r
Totster. chaplain; Ed Cu'.er. *.
tonan.
Visiting the Alpha Onutror ?i
soronty this weekend is their EXs EXsi
i EXsi triei Advisor, Marion Clew
= Miami. The AOFVs had their
i weekly coffee hour Thursday a ;
pm
Vincent Sheenes, dmner guest
at the ADP. bouse this week urn
: greeted by newly elected off.c off.c-ers.
ers. off.c-ers. Loss Wilheim. pre*den:; M.d M.d-ge
ge M.d-ge Dyal. vice preswlart: S 1; y
Wilson and Jtadie Laurent e re re'
' re' tames; Mary Mils?rad, treasurer.
jjfw; y . yR
- "j 1

Jane Mnko, AOPI pledge from
Lake Placid, Florida, was re recently
cently recently chosen Sweetheart of
Georgia Seagie Co-Operative lor
the Spring semester.



SAYS DR. KARL SAX

Birth Control Needed
To Prevent Crowding

A population explosion already
in progress will load the earth
with seven billion people by the
year 2000, according to Dr. Karl
Sax, geneticist and visiting pro professor
fessor professor from Harvard University
who is now at the University.
Sax made his statement to the
Florida Chapter of Sigma Xi, sci science
ence science society, in a talk titled, The
Population Explosion A Greater
Threat to Our Way of Life Than
the Atomic Bomb.'*'
He concludes that food produc production
tion production can barely increase enough
by that time to provide an ade adequate
quate adequate diet for the existing popula population.
tion. population. Birth control, he says, is the
only effective means of slowing
the threat.
He indicated that the popula population
tion population bomb began its explosion
with the advent of agriculture pri prior
or prior to 600 B.C. The total population
of about 20,000,000 humans at that
time has mushroomed to a pres present
ent present total of 2,500,000,000. If this
rate of increase should continue
for 7,000 more year 3, says Dr.
Sax, the increase would exceed,
numerically, the speed of light.
Foresees Poverty
Dr. Sax believes the population
Increase can, within a few de decades,
cades, decades, reduce a great horde of peo people
ple people to the same levels of poverty
and bare subsistence as the atom atomic
ic atomic bomb might.
Survival of the human race de depends,
pends, depends, according to Sax, on five
principle factors: the improve improvement
ment improvement of agricultural production
(original calories such as vege vegetable
table vegetable foods from the land and
sea); improvement of agricultur agricultural
al agricultural techniques through science and
technological industry; migration
to new, undeveloped areas; ex exploitation
ploitation exploitation of colonized areas; and
slowing increase of population by
birth control.
Os these five, the first two have
not and cannot, during the approa approachingc
chingc approachingc rucial decades, increase

The Florida Alligator, Fri., Feb. 20, 1959

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aaj J Even better economy for 59!
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hundreds of dollars on first cost. More miles c o mp.r.i.tt,?ie*dm g iosprLma A K taggi
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Try Rambler Personalized Comfort: indi- | AMERICAN MOTORS SALES CORP.
vidual sectional sofa front seats. Go Rambler. | I
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TEST-DRIVE THE SO RAMBLER NAME_ I
AT YOUR RAMBLER DEALERS I *odss i
) ary zone state J

H RSE SHOW
WF&m NOW ON SALE
(advance sales prices only, tax included)
m BOX SEAT TICKETS AVAILABLE AT
IV BROWNLEE FEED & SEED CO.
17th ANNUAL if WELFARE LEAGUE
ALACHUA COUNTY
(A Member of the Florida jr j 8& magi 9 safe
Winter Sunshine Circuit) 1H 3 | y I 1 fi LSnl
FEB. 19,20,21,22
6 PERFORMANCES 250 ENTRIES
Thursday, Friday and Saturday aifhts, Induda tha
Friday, Saturday and Sunday AHomoons. aaHaa's top show horsas!
AT THE
HORSE SHOW GROUNDS Waldo Rd.
i -i i
J v .

food production fast enough.
Migration cannot help since the
present populations of India and
China alone, now already on sub substandard
standard substandard diets, would more than
fill up any such available, undevel undeveloped
oped undeveloped areas. Exploitation of colon colonies
ies colonies is on the wane, and no longer
adequate even if continued. Thi3
leaves only birth control programs
as the feasible method, according
to Dr. Sax.
Despite the doctrinal obstacles,
birth control is widely practiced,
daily more acceptable, necessary
and increasing, said Dr. Sax, em emphasizing
phasizing emphasizing again that the ultimate
living standard and survival of
the human race depends upon it
Interviews Set
For Foreign Job
A representative of the Depart Department
ment Department of the Army will be in Nor Norman
man Norman Hall on the campus of the
University of Florida, March 6-7
to interview teachers for positions
in American Dependents Schools
Overseas, according to an announ announcement
cement announcement by Joseph W. Fordyce, co coordinator
ordinator coordinator o f the Universitys edu educational
cational educational placement program.
Dr. Fordyce said a letter from
Roy J. Autry, chief of the Army
departments overseas recruit recruitment
ment recruitment branch, outlined the need
for giving children of Army per personnel
sonnel personnel overseas educational ad advantages
vantages advantages equal to those In the Unit United
ed United States.
Among qualifications listed for
existing openings are:
U. S. Citizenship, age 23-60, good
physical condition, bachelors de degree,
gree, degree, and two years teaching ex experience.
perience. experience.
Additional information on appli applications
cations applications and appointments may be
obtained from the Office of Edu Educatioal
catioal Educatioal Placement, College of Ed Education,
ucation, Education, University of Florida, Dr.
Fordyce said.

.. xav V -; : : ./ x ... ~ ... v ~... v ... ...y : \
; v " \ . ...
Home Show Site Model
A student designed pavilion featuring wire framing and a plastic membrane roof will house the.
.1959 Architecture Home Show to be held April. 23-26..

Union, Auburn to Sponsor
Travel-study in Europe

As a part of their travel-study
abroad information service, the
Florida Union is sponsoring with
Auburn University, a grand tour
of Europe.
Arrangements for the tour are
being handled by Americans Ab Abroad,
road, Abroad, a reputable agency for stud student
ent student travel. Tour leadership will be
supplied by Mr. John Hamilton,
a language professor at Auburn
University and former graduate
of the University of Florida, Blue
Key member, and Editor of the
Alligator. Mr. Hamilton has trav travelled
elled travelled extensively and speaks sev several
eral several languages fluently.
The group will sail from Mon Montreal,
treal, Montreal, June 29th aboard a student
ship a floating campus with
special daily programs and de debark
bark debark in Southampton England to
begin a tour to incude England,
Scotland, Belgium, Holland, Ger Germany,
many, Germany, Switzerland, Liechtenstein,
Austria, Yugoslavia, Italy, Mona Monaco,
co, Monaco, France, Denmark, Sweden,
and Norway.

Page 3

Special features of the trip will
include an excursion to the mag magnificent
nificent magnificent Rhone Glacier in Switzer Switzerland,
land, Switzerland, Shakespeare play performed
at Straford-On-Avon, dinner at
the famous Five Fliee in Amster Amsterdam,
dam, Amsterdam, tickets to the open air opera
at Romes Baths of Caracalla,
gondola party on the Grand Canal
in Venice, an evening at the Follies
Bergeres in Paris, attendance at
the celebrated Salzburg Music
Festival, party with students in
Vienna, and dining at the most
exclusive and famous restaurants
in Stockholm and Copenhagen.
A variety of transportation will
be used ship, deluxe motor
coach on the Continent, rail and
air. Tour price includes all travel,
hotel accommodations, meals, and
special features everything ex except
cept except personal expenses. Budget
minded students may select the
major part of the trip the Big
Ten, for $1165; and those who de desire
sire desire a more comprehensive itiner itinerary
ary itinerary may complete the Scandina Scandinavian
vian Scandinavian extension for a total of $1395.
The tour is limited to students
and other University personnel un under
der under 30 years of age. For addition additional
al additional information, appointments may
be made with Miss Joan Cochran,
Acting Director of the Florida Un Union,
ion, Union, Room 108.
UF Debate Team
Leads Tourney
Two University of Florida debate
teams participated in the Sowen
Coon Debate Tournament at
Northwestern University in Ev Evanston,
anston, Evanston, HI., Feb. 12 and 13.
Some of largest and best debate
teams in the country were rep represented
resented represented at the debate tourney,
according to G. P. Mohrmann, di director
rector director of debate. Over 100 teams
from mroe than 00 colleges throu throughout
ghout throughout the country took part.
The UF debate team of Bill Hol Hollingsworth
lingsworth Hollingsworth and Fred Berger won
five debates. The team of Bill
Bigelow and Jim Shapro won six
debates. Both Burger and Hol Hollingsworth
lingsworth Hollingsworth won over 100 out of
120 individual speakers points, and
were among the top 20 speakers
at the termination of the tourna tournament.
ment. tournament.
Sen. Hubert Humphrey (D-
Minn.) spoke on government
classification of information at
a banquet Friday for the debate
team members.

Id walk a mile for a Camel!

Greek General
To Visit Campus
On Goodwill Trip
General Constantine Rocoe, pro prominent
minent prominent Greek military leader, will
visit the University of Florida
and Gainesville Sunday and Mon Monday
day Monday to deliver several lectures and
attend meetings in his honor.
He will arrive in Gainesville
Sunday afternoon from Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, accompanied by Takis Ster Stergianopoulos,
gianopoulos, Stergianopoulos, UF student. Gen.
Rocos will be honored Sunday
evening at the annual American
Hellenic Educational Progressive
Association banquet at a local
restaurant.
Accompanied by local physicians
and University authorities, the gen general
eral general will make a tour of the medi medical
cal medical school Monday morning. Dur During
ing During the afternoon he will appear as
guest lecturer for Dr. Manning
Dauer of the Political Science De Department.
partment. Department.
Interested Greek students and
friends are invited to meet Gen.
Rocos at lunch from 12:30 to 1:00
Monday ih the Blue Room of the
Hub, according to Takis Stergiano Stergianopoulos.
poulos. Stergianopoulos.
Gen. Rooo is well known inter internationally
nationally internationally for his military activities
in Greece during World Wars I,
and n, and is presently on ac active
tive active duty with the Greek Army
Medical Corps. Since May 1957 he
has been representing the Greek
government on a goodwill tour
which has included countries in
Europe, South, Central, and North
America.
Corrects Cost Error
Dance and Bridge lessor* spo sponsored
nsored sponsored by the Florida Union
will cost J 7.50 for the series of
10 bridge lessons and SIO.OO for
the series of 10 dance lessons.
Fridays Alligator mistakenly
stated that the cost of each ser series
ies series was the cost per lesson.
Archery Meet Slated
An archery exhibition will
highlight the next meeting of
die Olympian Club, March 1,
7:90 p.m.
Courtney Roberts, Gainesville
pistol and archery enthusiast
and columnist for the Bun, will
give an exhibition after a talk.

Architectural Home Show Set

By JOHN EAGAN
Gator Staff Writer
A Queen Contest and a student
designed pavilion and model home
will be parts of 'the annual Stu Student
dent Student A.I.A. Home Show and Ar Architectural
chitectural Architectural Exposition on April 23-
29.
All campus organizations will be
asked to enter a queen contestant.
Judging will be held April 19 and
the queen and her court will be
on hand at the show to greet visi visitors.
tors. visitors.
The pavilion will cover 3,000 sq.
feet and will be covered with a
Cocoon plastic roof. The struc structure
ture structure will be open on all sides.
Vertical pipes will be covered
With a wire and string grid wh' n
will be sprayed with the thin plas plastic
tic plastic membrane.
A model home is now under
construction which was designed
by students in the Architecture
Department. Construction is being
done by students in the Depart Department
ment Department of Building Construction.
The exposition is sponsored by
Cavalettt Dance Society
Initiates New Members
The UF Cavalette Dance Society
added 34 members to its rolls re recently
cently recently in initiation ceremonies at
the Holiday Inn.
Sharon Sober, outgoing presi president,
dent, president, presided, and Maxine Bran Brandeis,
deis, Brandeis, pledge mother, issued pins.
Officers for the coming year
were also installed at the meet meeting.
ing. meeting. They are: Peggy Bowen, pres president;
ident; president; Karen Dreiger, vice presi president,
dent, president, Barbara Buckwalter, record recording
ing recording secretary; Judy Petrose, cor corresponding
responding corresponding secretary: Elaine Bau Bauer,
er, Bauer, treasurer; Joanna Epping,
pledge mother and Mr. Waglow,
advisor.
Earlier in the evening Felice
Miller was singled out for the Best
Pledge award, and the new mem members
bers members presented Miss Brandeis a
gift.

yow I
Clean, comfortable and reasonable accommodations
for male students, clubs, teams, administrators and
.groups in the heart of midtown New York, close to £
all transportation and nearby Empire State Build- IjCwfif
ing. All conveniences, cafeteria, coffee shop, tailor, tgghrnfc
laundry, barber shop, TV room, tours, etc. Booklet C. rjj:
Rates: Single Rooms $2.20-$2.30; Double Rooms $3.2C-$3.50
WILLIAM SLOANE HOUSE Y.M.C.A. OT M
359 West 34th St> Niw York, N. Y. Oxford 5-5133 (nr.,Pnn Sta.)
L NEW & USED Y
E BICYCLES
s STREIT'S I f
BICYCLE SHOP
615 W. UNIVERSITY
AVENUE

the student chapter of the Ameri American
can American Institute of Architects; Lowell
Lotspeich president.
The show was held in the foot football
ball football stadium in past years, but
the nature of this years show re requires
quires requires a large outdoor area. The
site will be Westmoreland, and Es Estate
tate Estate in north west Gainesville.
Materials for pavilion construction
and furnishings have been donat donated.
ed. donated.
Invitations have been sent to 60
manufacturers to participate in the
exhibit. They were selected on the
basis of their importance to the
building industry and Florida liv living.
ing. living.
Sigma Phi Epsilon
Offers To Assist
Heart Fund Drive
Sigma Phi Epsilon social fra fraternity
ternity fraternity at the University of Flor Florida
ida Florida has volunteered to assist Heart
Fund officials with thig years
Heart Fund Drive, according to
Drive County Chairman Ralph
Turlington.
The fraternitys assistance will
include distribution of special
heart-shaped collection eannisters
to all business establishments in
the greater Gainesville area, col collection
lection collection of contributions, and aid
to the Womens Club in canvass canvassing
ing canvassing private homes in the area.
Flowers were sold at the Sig
Ep Valentine dance Saturday night
to raise money for the Heart
Fund. The slogan of the flower
sale wa3 Give Your Valentine a
Rose and Help a Heart.
Sunday has been designated
Heart Sunday, and the entire
fraternity will attend church and
then meet with Womens Club of officials
ficials officials to assist in private collec collection
tion collection of funds.
John V. Godbold, Miami, is
, chairman of the Sigma Phi Epsi Epsilon
lon Epsilon collection program.

More people want Americas real ciga cigarette
rette cigarette than any other brand today. For
10 straight years, Camel has been the
top-selling cigarette of all. The reason
is clear: the Camel blend of costly
tobaccos has never been equalled for
rich flavor and easygoing mildness.
Today as always, the best tobacco
makes the best smoke.
Cast off the fads and fancy stuff ...
Have a real
I T
cigarette- J
have a CAMEL

The center of the pavilion will
be landscaped and a sculpture
from the Art Department will be
displayed.
The Department of Interior Ue Uesign
sign Uesign is planning a rotating display
of interior furnishings which will
change daily.
Continuous music from sound
system is being planned, and
possibly a jazz band from the
University of Florida will perform.
The combined efforts of all de departments
partments departments in the College of Arch Architecture
itecture Architecture and Fine Arts will be utili utilized
zed utilized to plan and operate the show.
The entire exposition is being
planned by students and many ex examples
amples examples of student work will be
on display.
Coordinator for the home show
is Don Singer and committee of
planning committees are: Struc Structure,
ture, Structure, Nelson Weller; Commercial
I Exhibits, Frank Schmidt; Public Publicity,
ity, Publicity, Tom Bridges and George Chil Chillag
lag Chillag and Social Committee, Ed
Chafer.
Organized In 1869, the
Cincinnati Red Stock Stockings
ings Stockings (now the Redlegs)
were the first profes professional
sional professional baseball team.
Were certainly pros in the game
| of dressing men correctly and
! comfortably in the coolest cloih cloihing
ing cloihing for summer. Choose a Dac Daci
i Daci ron and worsted suit by Hart/
j Schaffner and Marx, Griffon and
* Pluma ... or a wash-ond wash-ondwear
wear wash-ondwear Dacron-cottan by Haspel in
| Ivy and regular models.
Hart, Schaffner and Marx $72.50
Griffon $57.50
Paso Pluma $55.00
Haspal $39.75
fH
15 W. University Ava.
FR 6-5611



' FLtiiD
Page 4

Let's Improve the System

The effectiveness of the Honor
System and its agent the Honor
Court at the University of Flor Florida
ida Florida has been a recurring question for
many years. Thdugh few will deny
that an Honor System is more desir desirable
able desirable than a proctor system for exam examinationsthey
inationsthey examinationsthey will also have to admit
that the system is currently running
at a low degree of effectiveness.
Many tonics for the lagging Honor
System have been suggestedbut
few have been tried. The basic ail ailment
ment ailment is the same year after year yearonly
only yearonly a small percentage of those
cheating are reported and tried.
It would seem that the Honor
Courts effectiveness could be judged
by the number of cases tried as com compared
pared compared to the known amount, of cheat cheating,
ing, cheating, both individual and group, that
goes on each semester. From the time
he sets foot on the campus as a wide wideeyed
eyed wideeyed freshman, the Florida student is
constanly reminded that it is his duty
to report offenses of the Honor Sys Sysem.
em. Sysem. But we have all frequently seen
flagrant violations of the code which
go unreported. Whats wrong?
It is difficult to change the natural
reluctance most students seems to
feel about turning in someone they
see cheating. A much more functional
measure would be to stiffen the pen penalties
alties penalties for those convicted by the
Honor Court. But not necessarily by
adding more penalty hours.
The most effective way to curb
cheating would be to remove the
cloak of secrecy and protection which
the Honor Court gives its defendants.
With the small percentage of
cheaters that are caught and the re relaively
laively relaively light penalties imposed by the
student court upon those convicted,
the odds are actually in favor of the
Honor Code violator. A sharp oper operator
ator operator can ride through many exams
before his luck runs out and hes
turned in. And the extra grades he
made and the courses he passed could
be worth the six, nine or twelve pen penalty
alty penalty hours that will go with a con conviction.
viction. conviction. Another course for a semes semester
ter semester or two will easily pick up the extra
hours, and all will be right with the
world.
But Sammy Sophomore would think
twice before taking an intricate set
of notes to his C-61 final if he knew
that, if caught and convicted of cheat-

A VOICE FROM INDIA
On Poetry in Economics and Science

By SID MTTTRA
It was & pleasant surprise for
me to not* two entirely opposite
views on my articles by two
up-to-date, sophisticated, young
and cultured girls studying at
this University. While one at
them felt that generally my
articles are of serious nature
and make hard reading, the
other opined that to change
their (my articles) nature would
be an insult.
I am naturally perplexed.
Keeping in view, however, that
to turn down the request of a
girl is an unpardonable sin, I
propose to write to-day on a
subject which is of a serious*
nature as, is apparent from the
title, but what follows is rather
light.
Davenport, an American eco economist
nomist economist who was noted tor his
clarity of thought and ideas in
the flsld of economics, once ad advanced

The Florida Alligator
All-American Honor Rating, 1953-'SB
Member Associated Collegiate Press
riOUDi ALUOATOS Is Iks sSBsUI rtsdsat sswtpspsr mt Iks DSrmiH
* Fl.rU. W HMI.W .T.ry Tmm.imj ul FH4. y firsts* "urH
MM.rs. IHIIIMU Ml ss.Mts.ttM .srtsdi Tks FLO KID A ALLIGATOR U sstsr sstsrMl
Ml sstsrMl Si... M.ttsr St tks Cnltsd SUU Fsst Off!., mi Gainesville, FtsrM.
Offle.. ... tos.WS t. In.. I. S, Ul !l k tts Fls rid. CllM S.Udln, k.MS..I
Teleykeae CrtsersMy es FtsrM. FA SASSt lit SU Ml rss..t sttksr sdftsri.l
fflca #r afflet
Editor-in-Chlef Lee Fennell
Managing Editor Joe Thomas
Business Manager George Brown
EDITORIAL STAFF
AriM. AlWsssS. uacwtiv* editor, Pmi Murpny. fMturs editor; Jack Wtm Wtm*ted.
*ted. Wtm*ted. apart* illtsri Gr.cs Hinsoe. ioclsl} editor; Gkorvd. Brown, woman'*
OdKor; 810 Peak*. Intramural editor; Fred Fro hock, atate editor; Val West Westhill.
hill. Westhill. psrsaaaol McraUry; Don Allen sad Jerry Warrtner, fkoiographera
STAFF WINTERS
Bifl Dowd. Ik oft, Catht UtUo, Key LsFoaUlas. Jim Kststtas, Dsve R.irisk.
Richard Carrigaa. BsS Jerome. D.vo Hamilton, Jim JnhnsHe. Byd Ecbelea.
Dorothy smekkrldfo. Ralph Kladrod, Scott Aasolao. Norman Tate. Getrjr
Sutherland. Joos Career. Buddy Martin, Jackie O'Qhlb. Kathy Applegate. Sandy
Andaman. BiO Bortultor. Fruk Brandt. Bek Oilmour. Deo Bichio Jim McGtrrk
sad Koo Hacked
OFFICE STAFF
Dm Nash, sffico manager, Barbara Bartlett. Marilyn Dugan, Jared Lobow.
Both Lamina- Joy Monti, Jo Prior. Jackie J. Quia, Terry Sttmko, Keith
Uuer, MUdrsd Wsigci, Joyce Whitnel. gad Mary Wioaaer.

Editorials

ing, his name and details of the of offense
fense offense would be in the Alligator for
his friends, his girl and his parents
back home to see.
The fear of public censure and
opinion would be much more effec effective
tive effective in halting the cheater than
would be the possibility of a few pen penalty
alty penalty hours.
There is no reason to protect the
guilty under the blanket of secrecy
that was supposidly set up to pro protect
tect protect the innocent. Especially when
this protection serves to break down
the effectiveness of the Honor Sys System.
tem. System.
The Alligator is not out to ruin re reputations.
putations. reputations. Its aim is to curb the
cheating. With these two facts in
mind, we propose the following re recomendations:
comendations: recomendations:
1. Open the Honor Court hearing
to the press.
* 2. Allow printing of the names and
details of the trials of students CON CONVICTED
VICTED CONVICTED of cheating offenses.
3. Continue the policy of not print printing
ing printing the cases in which the defendant
is found INNOCENT of the charge
brought against him.
Due to the nature of accusations
of cheating offenses and the mistakes
that can result, it is obvious that it
would often be unjust to attach even
the stigma of being accusedthough
subsequently clearedof an offense
to a student who was found innocent.
But it is equally unjust to the stu student
dent student body at large to protect the con convicted
victed convicted cheaters.
If the hearings were opened to the
Alligator it would then be up to the
discretion of the editor as to what to
print. This may sound radical, but it
is the system followed by every court
in the nation. And the Alligator
could nowand in the futurebe
trusted with the responsibility and
discretion of protecting the innocent.
Also, a watchdog press would
help keep the court on its toesas it
does the state and federal courts courtsand
and courtsand thereby raise its effectiveness
and prestige above that of a Star
Chamber.
Secrecy in governmentexecutive,
legislative and judicialhas been
fought and slowly conquered by the
American press for the past 200
years. The result has been better and
more effective government. Lets try
it here.LF

vanced advanced a poetic explanation of
value and price of a com commodity,
modity, commodity, which, I think, is ex exemplary.
emplary. exemplary. He wrote:
The price of pig
Is something big;
Because its com, you'll un understand,
derstand, understand,
Is high-priced too;
Because it grew
Upon the high-priced fanning
land.
If youd know why
That land is high
Consider this: its price is big
Because it pays
Thereon to raise
The costly com, the high highpriced
priced highpriced pig.
But the place of poetry in Eco Economics
nomics Economics is insignificant as com compared
pared compared to the place it has achi achieved
eved achieved in the sphere of Science. We
are all familiar with the poetry
wtfiich has enamored every per person
son person throughout the world. A few

Friday, February 20,1959

lines of the poetry run thus:
Twinkle twinkle little star.
How I wonder what you are,
Up above the world so high
Like a diamond in the sky.
The SCIENTIFIC translation
of the above poetry is most im impressive.
pressive. impressive.
Scintillate, scintillate globular
orphic, Feign would I fathom
thy nature specific, Loftily pois poised
ed poised in the ether capacious,
Strongly resembling a gem gemcarbonacious.
carbonacious. gemcarbonacious.
Father and Son
Enrolled at UF
Its happened again! Enrolled
as full time undergrad students in
the University of Florida is the
second father and son combo in
two years.
Eli Madison Dews is a senior
in the College of Business Admin Administration.
istration. Administration. His son, John Daniel
Dews, is a first semester fresh freshman
man freshman in the University College.
Both live together at 1024 N.E.
sth Avenue.
The younger Dews, presently
majoring in C-Courses, tentatively
plans to follow further in his fath fathers
ers fathers footsteps by majoring in bus business.
iness. business.
The elder Dews is retired from
the Army after 24 years service.
His son, a 1958 Gainesville High
School graduate, has just com completed
pleted completed six months with the U.B.
Army under the Armed Forces
Reserve Act.
Don Randall Allen IH, Student
Orientation Director and former
head cheerleader, roomed in the
same appartment with Jean Ran Randall
dall Randall Allen two years ago.
These two schoolmates both ple pledged
dged pledged the same fraternity. Beta
Theta Pi, of which Don Allan is
still a member. The elder Allen,
J.R., was 2 years the senior of
hie son, Dan. Graduating in June,
1957, with a 8.8. in Education he
was only taro years his sots aca academic
demic academic senior.
The elder Allen teachers Eng English
lish English and Spanish to foreigh studen students
ts students in Palm Beach. Os Spanish bl blood,
ood, blood, the Allens studied and con conversed
versed conversed in this language while
school and apartment-mates.
Don Allens father is also s re retired
tired retired detective and law school
graduate.

£> :
'lt's simple, I just throw them, and the ones that land on the highest step get
A'*, next 8'5,...'
THE WIRELESS
Behind the creeking Library Doors

By CLIFF ARQUETTE
Miss Octavo Bookworm, asaia asaiatant-junior
tant-junior asaiatant-junior keeper of the tome,
nervously adjusted the pince pincenez
nez pincenez at the end of her delicious deliciously
ly deliciously warted nose, cleared her
adama-appled throat and addres addressed
sed addressed the small group of fresh freshmen
men freshmen In strident tones.
"Our bibliotheca hails the
aggregate of you nescient little
ruffians."
A coed in the first row blush blushed
ed blushed a pimply smile; she thought
the words were dirty.
"My library,
Miss Bookworm ff| jjSjjgU&fysfef
continued a bit
mor e posses possessively,
sively, possessively, embod embodies
ies embodies over 700,000
catalogued lu lucubrations.
cubrations. lucubrations. Jm /
There was a
cor fused cl at atter
ter atter at the hack
of the group
as an archeol- M
ogy student
dropped his rocks. "Jenkies,
he squealed. "What do yo ever
do wid all them books?
"Those books, corrected the
tomeologist. "We peruse and
gain knowledge from those
books . Well, some of those
books .... Actually we have
read but a few of those books.
.... Awright! So nobody ever
reads them books! So what
hey?
Miss Bookworm was becom becoming
ing becoming quite vehement. Her eyes
steamed up; her breath came in
short pants, like bermudas.
"I wonder, soothed a bird birdlike
like birdlike girl of six or seven feet, I
wonder if you got any of the
adult level Tom Swift series?
Octavo was immediately balm balmd.
d. balmd.

IN AND AROUND
A Few Ideas on the Johns Committee

By DAVE LEVY
There has been little written
in the state press concerning the
important Legislative Investi Investigating
gating Investigating Committee headed by
Senator Charley E. Johns of
Starke. But it grows each day.
Most people are particularly
interested in how this probe is
going to affect
the University |-
whether inno innoyears
years innoyears to come,
being
above n a m ed
committee.
For example, the local chapter
of the American Association of
University Professors met a
few weeks ago on the campus.
They decided by a substantial
vote to investigate the me methods
thods methods of the investigators.
The Civil Liberties Union from
its Miami bastion issued a state statement
ment statement recently condemning the

WANTED
ALLIGATOR STAFF
REPORTERS, OFFICE STAFF,
PROOFREADERS.
Mooting: SUNDAY, FEB. 22,8 p.m.
in Florida Union, Room 8

Does a placenta beat its flag flagella??!
ella??! flagella??! she snapped Of
course we got! In mint condi condition
tion condition too!
The group was agassed. She
knew she had them now.
And No eye-tracks
either! she spat.
Some of the sailiva showered
upon the first three rows Wo Wowee,
wee, Wowee, they chanted as they fell
to their knees in adoration.
So this is how the green hills of
freshmen first meet their lib library.
rary. library.
As a crusading journalist, I
feel it my duty to rent briefly
the tunic of deception that hides
the REAL university library.
Contrary to popular belief, the
one time confederate prison
which houses the library is made
up of five, not four, immitation
plastic stories. The dark, never
spoken of sinister sub-cellar
houses a fan-tan casino, a shine
bar. the complete Adamm"
magazine and a library of old,
censored March of Time films.
To gain entrance to this sin
den, give the steam powered
shech machine at the door this
password:
Joyce, Spillane,
Steinbeck, Caldwell,
Write naughty books,
But what the hell,
and tell her Dewey Deci Decimal
mal Decimal sent you.
She will direct you to a button
in the bibliography room mark marked
ed marked BELLY. Press this button
and the courteous young librar librarian
ian librarian will clobber you with the
eighty pound volume of Web Websters
sters Websters Unabridged, thus driving

publicity and potential damage
it can do the UF.
%
President Reitz has been call called
ed called upon to make statements on
the matter. His office Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday branded as false certain
charges about the extent of the
Investigation on the campus.
The state press has been build building
ing building up momentum.
Most recognize the newsi newsiness
ness newsiness of this probe and the fact
that it might be better to re report
port report what facts they have than
to sit on the story and allow
ugly rumors to grow.
Some professors have left or
are planning to leave the Univer University.
sity. University. Some voluntarily, some
under pressure. Some may leave
for fear of charges against them
being aired, whether or not the
information is true. They know
that circumstantial evidence and
hearsay can easily tie a web
about a man.
Others have talked guardedly
of leaving the University even
though they arent involved, be because
cause because such a time bomb as
this could besmirch the reputa reputation
tion reputation of the University of Florida
throughout the country.
They see what an integration

you through the floor boards into
the basement pit of fun.
Another realm of falsification
in the library is the collection of
busts, the most prominent of
which belongs to Dusty Stacks,
inhumanities room librarian.
Though she has often been re referred
ferred referred to as a stuffed shirt,
she is quite egocentric. Dusty
heads the soft cover, free love
movement on campus.
The library is also the local
sex pot where amorous cou couples
ples couples may acquire a listening
room for a song.
The oldest books in the lib library
rary library are the Athens telephone
directory and Les Hales old
little black book which has
been re-titled For Whom the
Belles Told.
Library fines are mis-adminis mis-administered
tered mis-administered by Mrs. Carrel Chinesgut
who has been shackled in the
rare books vault for the past
80 years. She spends her idle
time to cover the drill field on
rainy days. Her little soldier
died of Pneumonia.
Even the micro-film collection,
made up of 4,700 of those little
telescopes (the kind men like),
is corrupt. Lately, all the really
good (wink) pictures have been
replaced with scenic views of
Bean City and Pahokee.
It is possible that you have
found what I have said of the
mother library shocking and
unbelievable and you may be
or have, that is to say, not found
it. If this isnt proof enough, be
brave and go see for your yourself.
self. yourself.
Crusade even though your eye
is infected.
Next week the Med-scbool gets
it. Be Watching.

fiasco did to the University of
Alabama.
And so, day by day, glows the
innuendo and the rumors. Where
it is leading, no one knows.
*
But one thing is certain. Our
diplomas may not be worth a
plug nickel if things continue as
they are now. Student Govern Government
ment Government ought to move into this
situation and move fast.
Assurances that SG officials
are working with the Adminis Administration
tration Administration would be reassuring. A
report to the Student Body on
their findings after they make
a comprehensive survey might
well be needed.
a
From the news angle. Presi President
dent President Rsits has tried to forestall
publicity. Its hard to do. A few
weeks ago the president met
with officials of the Gainesville
Sun. He brought into the conver conversation
sation conversation several psychological ex experts
perts experts of the UF. They explained
the damage that could result
from too much publicity.
But it was too late. The Johns
Committee had sown the seeds.
The Sun continues to print the
news, as it must.

LETTERS TO THE EDITOR
Peel Editor Answers Charge
Against 'Horror' Humor

EDITOR:
I feel that I must attempt to
defend myself and my ghouls
or risk eternal damnation, at
least by one Johnny Watford.
In your last issue, Mr. Watford
voiced an objection to the over overabundance
abundance overabundance of horror or sa sadist
dist sadist jokes and cartoons in the
last issue of the Orange Peel.
While this might be a valid criti criticism,
cism, criticism, were they really that bad?
I cant Imagine them frigbten frigbten
frigbten ing adult college students, and
I dont think they were morbid
enough to cause nausea.
We ran the feature since Don
Addis had drawn several mons mons'
' mons' ter-type cartoons and we thought
it would be interesting to see
how our other cartoonists would
handle the same theme.
Mr. Watford also quoted me
as saying that Florida students
had a warped sense of humor
and that we thought anything
funny had to concern sex. If
he will refer to the article
which he quoted, he will see that
I actually said that most Flor Florida
ida Florida students have a warped idea
of what college humor maga magazines
zines magazines are and Should be. This
was not meant to reflect on the
sense of humor of the Florida
student at all. I was merely try*
ing to make the point that most

Education is for the Elderly
As Well As Youth, Reader Says

EDITOR:
Many people feel that,
learning and the ability to
learn are for youth alone. This
is not true. Learning is not a
gift given only to youth. It is
more like a door leading to the
room of The key to
the door is the will to learn.
Anyone young or old, who has
the desire to learn Is given this
key. Age does not hinder the
will to seek knowledge.
Why then are our colleges, uni universities
versities universities and other higher in institutes
stitutes institutes of learning filled with
the youth of the nation? Why
are there not more adults atten attending
ding attending schools? I have wondered
about this fact for a long time.
Why is it a rarity to see an old older
er older person attending classes? I
sincerely believe that many ad adults
ults adults want ho acquire more know knowledge
ledge knowledge but they are afraid that
their age hinders them. They
feel that they are not as capable
now as they had been in their
youth.
How foolish -they are! One
does not have to be young to
open a book and want to learn
something from it. As one grows
older, his interest in life and
TODAY fir SATURDAY
> m Missis
I WILUAM SHAKtSPBASn
I JUUUS |
I CAESAR-
M MARLON BRANDO
if. A JAMES MASON
lygr JOHN 6IEL6UD
i MIL. LOUIS CALHERN
Wmm LOMOND O'BRIEN k
aff§R9( AMO GREER 6ARSON
DEBORAH KERR §§
SATURDAY LATE SHOW
11:30 P.M.
SUN. MON. TUEsf
Martin fir Law is
AT WAR WITH THE ARMY'

I-
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college humor magazines do not
publish the type of material
which would cause them to t>e
banned four times in a sing e
year, as the Orange Peel once
did. Since the Orange Peel was
the only college humor magazine
with which most Florida stud students
ents students were acquainted, they might
have assumed it to be typical
of all humor mags.
I'm afraid that the statement
concerning sex was pure fabri fabrication
cation fabrication on Mr. Watfords part, I
said no such thing.
Realizing that individuals
taste in humor varies, we have
tried to include a variety nf
material in the Peel in the hope
that everyone will find some,
thing that he will enjoy. All the
jokes are selected by a humor
staff and do not reflect the hu humorous
morous humorous taste of any one individ individual.
ual. individual.
Our office is In the basement
of the Union Mr. Watford, and
I would welcome an objective
discussion otf humor with yob
anytime. But PLEASE try to be
a little more accurate if you
ever have occasion to quote per persons
sons persons again.
Dave Raney
Editor
Florida Orange Teel

his environment doesn't die. If
anything, it is stronger and
more firm. Age has an advant advantage
age advantage over youth. Most freshmen
entering colleges have just grad graduated
uated graduated from high school. They do
not realize the great new life
which is beginning for them.
Perhaps someday soon I hr>pe,>
more of the adults will seek out
the key to the room of know knowledge.
ledge. knowledge. Then, and only then, will
our educational Institutes be fill-
ed with all those who have the
will to learn. The key of learn learning
ing learning belongs to everyone who
really, desires it.
Carole Lenczyckl, lUC
FRIDAY
"GEISHA BOY"
JERRY LEWIS
"GUN FEVER"
MARK STEVENS
SATURDAY
"INFERNO"
Robert Ryan & Rhonda Flaming
"LEGEND OF THE
LOST"
JOHN WAYNI
SUNDAY & MONDAY
"SHERIFF OF
FRACTURED JAW"
Jayna Mansfield & Kenneth More
'TOUGHEST GUN
IN TOMBSTONE"
Gorge Montgomery
TUESDAY AND WEDNESDAY
'THE KING AND I"
YUL BRYNNER
- tl 'f
"A FAREWELL TO
ARMS"
ROCK HUDSON
THURSDAY AND FRIDAY
'THIS HAPPY
FEELING"
DEBBIE REYNOLDS
'TAMMY AND THE
BACHELOR"
DEBBIS REYNOLDS



Foreign Students Maintain Religious Ties
To Eastern Faiths Despite Difficulties

EDITORS NOTE A group
of Eastern student* at the Uni University
versity University remain faithful to their
beliefs while among fellow stu students
dents students of the Christian and Je Jewish
wish Jewish religions. One of them, a
Moslem, prays five times daily
j facing the Holy City of Mecca,
whereas another Moslem cannot
find the time to do so because
of a busy schedule. And, a third,
I
Mr
IDE YOSHIMITSU
Ide, 6AB, is a graduate of the
University of Tokyo, is writing
s dissertation tor a PhD. in U.B.
History. He plana to return to
Japan In April.
Classified
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a Buddhist, finds It difficult to
worship in this country because
of the lack of temples. However,
all of them were Interested in
our Religlon-In-Llfe week,
went to hear some of the num numerous
erous numerous speakers to better under understand
stand understand our religious beliefs.
*
Each day a busy housewife
pauses at the Buddhist temple
in Shizouka, Japan, to pray for
enlightenment for her son.
Today marks the end of a
week of enlightenment for the
son, Ide Yoshimitsu 6AS. Re Religion-in-Life
ligion-in-Life Religion-in-Life Week has been
good for all students, regardless
of their religious faith, Yoshi Yoshimitsu
mitsu Yoshimitsu said.
The nephew of a Shizouka
Buddhist priest, Yoshimitsu find
it difficult to worship in the
United States. The only Budd Buddhist
hist Buddhist temples in this -country are
in New York and California, he
eaid.
Japanese students of the Bud-,
dhist religion do not need spe special
cial special facilities for worship during
their brief stay on campus, Yo Yoahimitsu
ahimitsu Yoahimitsu continued. This would
tend to separate us from other
students. We want to mix with
all students, meeting as many as
possible.
By visiting a different church
each Sunday we meet many
students, and learn the high
points of their faith. Yet we
keep our religion.
A Buddhist offers a prayer
while standing in front of a
shrine, clapping or robbing his
hands together as he speaks.
He repeats prayers which have
been handed down from ances ancestors,
tors, ancestors, or he says hatever comes
into his mind, Yoshimitsu said.
The religion of central and
eastern Asia, Buddhism is based
upon the doctrine of Guatama
Buddha teaching that nirva nirvana,
na, nirvana, escape from suffering and
from mortality, is the highest
goal attainable. The way of es escape
cape escape is the Eightfold Path of
right belief, right resolve, right
word, right act, right life, right
effort, right thinking and right
meditation.
*
Soodaheh Dehadashti, a Mos Moslem
lem Moslem from Iran, is one of the 300
million members of the young youngest
est youngest of mans great universal
religions and one which vener venerates
ates venerates a single, all-powerful God,
Allah.
Although there are Islam stu students
dents students from Iran, Jordan, Leba Lebanon,
non, Lebanon, Indonesia and Egypt, Soo Soodaheh
daheh Soodaheh does not join them for
worship. Absence of a Mosque
means that she has to worship
alone In her home.
Prayers are in the early morn morning,
ing, morning, noon, afternoon and twice

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; % h %
SOODAHEH DEHDASHTI
Soodaheh, from Iran, Is a agraduate
graduate agraduate student majoring in
foundation education. She will
receive her masters degree In
February, and will return to
Iran.
after sundown. From Iran she
has brought a prayer rug and
wherever her prayer rug lies is
the house of Allah.
Islam, Soodaheh explains,
means submission to the will
of God. True to her faith she
does not eat pork or drink wine.
Soodaheh reads the Koran just
as an American reads the Bible.
The Koran i 3 divided into two
parts, she explains: the ancient
Biblical stories and the Islam
laws. Friday, not Sunday, is the
day for worship in the Mosque.
Islams founder, Hohammed,
was neither a 3avior nor mes messiah.
siah. messiah. but one through whom
HAMAD N. ALSADI
Hamad, a senior In civil en engineering,
gineering, engineering, expects to graduate
In June. He arrived from Iraq
five years ago, and hasnt re returned
turned returned since the political up upheaval
heaval upheaval In that country.
THIS PAGE
To gain practical experience and
to get In print journalism stud students
ents students enrolled in JM 418, a feature
writing course and JM 460,
a course in applied journalism,
will prepare a page in the Alliga Alligator
tor Alligator on Fridays this semster.
Somewhat of a void has existed
in the journalism curriculum in
that seldom, If at all, students
ever got their efforts at writing
published.
The feature material on this
page has been written, edited
and made up by students in the
two JM courses.
This project was made possible
by the cooperation of Lee Fennel,
Alligator editor and himself a JM
senior.

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God chose to speak. Christ Is
considered a prophet, but not the
son of God.
Iran is predominately Moslem,
Soodaheh says, but Armenians
who came to the country 500
years ago account for a Chris Christian
tian Christian population.

Hamad N. Alsadi, a Moslem
from Hit, Iraq, says it is al almost
most almost Impossible to practice his
religion at the University of
Florida. However, some of the
tenets of most major religions,
such as tolerance, brotherhood,
and the Golden Rule, Hamad
believes, can be practiced every everywhere.
where. everywhere.
Hamad frequently reads his
Koran, which Is written in Ara Arabic.
bic. Arabic. He has attended a few
churches around Gainesville for
an hour of rest.
Hamad described the Moslem
faith as a practical faith today.
He is forbidden to eat pork un unless
less unless he is starving. This has pre prevented
vented prevented him from tasting the ce celebrated
lebrated celebrated American hot dog. But
he says he has no taste for pork
anyway.
There are approximately 17
Moslems on campus. Moslems
are required to pray five times
a day facing Mecca, the Islamic
holy city, but this is rather dif difficult
ficult difficult for a major in civil en engineering
gineering engineering to squeeze into a busy
schedule.

Gentle Ladies 'Guardian Angels'
Os Valuable Books In Library

By JOHN RASOR
Four ladies guard the keys to
much wisdom and education on
the U of F Campus. Yet they do
not instruct students in any way.
Their job is to stand guard at the
librarys main entrance and keep
a watchful eye on the hundreds of
books that are checked out each
day.
Actually, explained Mrs. Flo Florence
rence Florence Williams, one of the door
watchers, "we are to act only as
reminders to forgetful people not
as security guards.
One student, Mrs. Williams re relates,
lates, relates, forgot he stuffed a lib library
rary library book *n the sleeve of his jack jacket
et jacket which he was carrying over
his arm. The unusually large bulge
caught the eye of Mrs. Williams,
and the student sheepishly return returned
ed returned the book saying that he had
forgotten to check it out.
Most students do not mind hav having
ing having their books checked, but there
are always a few that want to
defend their integrity, Mrs. Wil Williams
liams Williams said.
The checkers have learned to
recognize most library books at
a quick glance, but with the hun hundreds
dreds hundreds of students passing In and
out of the library each day It is
impossible for them to catch all
the violators.
The watchful ladies take their
jobs seriously they have to.
During a three-month period last
year 1,797 books were reported
dropped from the records of the
library.
i Not all these books were'stolen.
Some were discarded because
they were damaged and some
were lost within the library.
Mrs. Williams thinks her job
could be made easier if the stud students
ents students used transparent book cov covers.
ers. covers. She would also like to see
her job explained to all incoming
students.
v While the checker* main job is
to keep a ctose watch on the
books, a side job involved keep-

AFTER MIDNIGHT

% ;i ;
Drama of Sewage, Hamburgers

By DICK CORRIGAN
It is after midnight.
The campus looks different.
A night nurse at the new Medi Medical
cal Medical Hospital sips her coffee and
talks about another hospital, on
the Baltimore to Washington high highway,
way, highway, where the nights emergency
cases had to wait in line.
"Things are quiet around here,
she says, and yawns again.
Ernest Howard jams his feet
into rubber boots, draws rubber
gloves on his hands, and trudges
out of the main room of the sew sewage
age sewage disposal plant. Howard has
been the night watchman at the
plant for eight years. His job is
to see that the nights flow of
foul, turgid water is m guided
Pli

ing stray dogs and Coke drink drinking,
ing, drinking, ice cream eating students
from entering the library.
A coed told Mrs. Williams how
awful it was for students to try
and sneak books out of the li library.
brary. library.
Its just not right. They should
be punished in some way, the
conscientious girl suggested.
Mrs. Williams agreed and when
the coed prepared to leave the
girl was reminded that she had
two books neatly tucked under her
arm not checked out!
Car Club Sets Meet
The UF Sports Oar Clubs 2nd
semester organizational meet meeting
ing meeting will be held Feb. 22, 7:80
p.m. at Ebersole Motors, 1024
8. Main.
Movies will be shown and
awards given after the business
meeting.

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through the intricate maze of vats
and pumps and pipes until it
emerges clear and chlorinated.
"I dont have much of a story,
he says through a cigarette. "The
works got to be done, thats *U.
But as he makes his rounds,
pointing out the function of each
vat and pump and pipe, Howards
pride in his job is evident. The
plants machinery is immaculate.
You know, I bet this is the
cleanest place on campus, he
says.
There are other people who
work through the small hours of
the morning around the Univer University
sity University of Florida campus.
Down in the basement of the
Florida Union, an Alligator re reporter
porter reporter is frowning at his type typewriter.
writer. typewriter. He scratches his head,
lights another cigarette, stabs at
the letter "X about thirty times,
and starls his story again. Inside
the editors office, a campus poli politician,
tician, politician, fresh from a successful
caucus, is acting out his version
of the current situation.
Six SAEs group them selves
around a guitar and try to match
the Kingston Trio. Leo stands
guard outside, his fresh white coat
gleaming under a spotlight.
A Negro cook at the University
Cafeteria hums to himself and
places the next days rolls on a
tray. A cat prowls outside, meow meowing
ing meowing softly, hungrily.
Sgt. Smith ("Junior to the oth other
er other members of the Campus Police
Dept.) cruises around in a, blue,
unmarked Chevy, munching on a
cigar end. He calls in to the sta station
tion station before each stop, and the desk
sergeant drawls back "ten
four, meaning "OK.
"The campus has been pretty
quite so far this year, Sgt. Smith
says over a cup of coffee at the
Waffle Shop. A hamburger sizzles
on the grill, surrounded by little
bits of onion. The sergeant chats
with the counterman, a red-faced,
white-haired, beard-shorn Santa
Claus.
A girl walks alone up Univer University
sity University Avenue on the double yellow
lines in the center of the pave pavement.
ment. pavement. A boy walks toward her.
"Are you just by your lonesome
self? he asks.
They walk together on the yel yellow
low yellow lines until the annoyed horns

Th Florida Alligator, Fri., Feb. 20, 1959-

EUROPE
Dublin to the Iron Curtain; Africa to Sweden. Youre accompaniednot
herded around. Alao shorter trips. College groups >724 $1390.
EUROPE SUMMER TOURS
IW Sequoia (Box I) Pasadena, Cal.

of a few passing cars shunt them
to the sidewalk. (In the daytime,
University Avenue is stamped by
thousands of tires and criss-cross criss-crossed
ed criss-crossed by thousands of feet, but at
night the sight of a couple walk walking
ing walking up the middle of the avenue
is a strange one.)
Smoke swirls around a poker
table while the chips rotate slow slowly:
ly: slowly: Ill call, and bump it a quar quarter.
ter. quarter.
A freshman in the Weaver Hall
lounge props his feet on a chair
id 3tares at his C-l syllabus.
The watchman at one of the
heating plants walks around, obli oblivious
vious oblivious to the roar of the boilers.
A car swerves down a side
street, and somebody chucks a
beer can out of the window. The
can bounces and clatters into the
curb.
A barber pole twirls, but there
is no barber, no customers.
"Chapel Always Open, an announces
nounces announces a sign outside the Wesley
Foundation. Therie is a cross in inside,
side, inside, at the dim altar, if anyone
needs it during the night. -
An art student steps back, cocks
his head, squints at his canvas
and grins in approval. It is nice
to paint at night, when there is no
one around.
A girl in Reid Hall turns on a
shower and gargles and sings.
The night bell rings at the Uni University
versity University Infirmary. "Last night
some student got drunk and put
his fist through a window, t.e

nurse is thinking as she patters
down the stairs to answer the
door, "Wonder what it is tonight?
The sky has blended into light
black, and then to gray.
A dog trots halfway across 13th
.treet and stops to let a big trail trailer
er trailer truck snort by. The driver
waves to the dog, stops for a traf traffic
fic traffic light, and notices the first
trace of the sun.
It is morning.
1
Fla. U. Prof Runner-Up
For Latin America Works
Dr. Charles W. Arnade, assis assistant
tant assistant professor of history at t h e
University of Florida, was named
runner up for the Herbert E.
Bolton Prize of the American His Historical
torical Historical Society for the best re research
search research work published on Latin
America in 1958.
Announcement of the prize was
made at the societys national con convention
vention convention at Washington, D. C., Dec.
28 30.
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Page 5



Dean Cites South's Danger

Some of democracys basic
principles are in danger of be being
ing being lost during the Souths per period
iod period of social change. Dr. J. B.
White, dean of the University of
Florida College of Education, said
this week.
Speaking a a one member of a
Religion in Life Week panel at
the University Wednesday, White
said the answer to the problem
of integration of schools will not
be found in the near future. But, :
he sarid, the attitude and opinions i
bom during this period could

Misconception Held
Says Med Scientist

A noted medical scientist sug suggested
gested suggested Tuesday night that too lit little
tle little attention is being paid to the
effects of environment on health
in favor of discovering new meth methods
ods methods of treatment.
Dr. Rene Dubos, head of the
Departments of Pathology and Mi Microbiology
crobiology Microbiology at the Rockefeller In Institute
stitute Institute in New York, said, To
take but one example, we lack a
thorough study of the effects of
air conditioning cm infection, de despite
spite despite the fact that sudden chang changes
es changes in temperature, humidity, af affect
fect affect the general economy of the
body and its susceptibility to mi microbial
crobial microbial agents.
In a text prepared for delivery
before an audience at the Univer University
sity University of Floridas J. Hillis Miller
Health Center, Dr. Dubos noted
that fumes from automobile ex exhausts
hausts exhausts and other sources may be
as responsible for respiratory ail ailments
ments ailments as the much publicized tars
from cigarette and cigar smoke.
There is enough evidence that
climate, air pollution, and tobac tobacco
co tobacco smoke contribute to the appal appalling
ling appalling tribute exacted by chronic
bronchitis to serve as a warning
that it is unwise to rely exclusive exclusively
ly exclusively on vaccines and on drugs to
deal with the great health prob problems
lems problems brought into existence by life
in urbanized and industrialized so societies,
cieties, societies, he said.
Pollution Causes Virus
On air pollution, Dr. Dubos said,
It is a fact of common exper experience
ience experience that smogs and other forms
of air pollution cause various de degrees
grees degrees of injury to mucuos mem

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cause people to loose respect for
democracy, respect for other peo people,
ple, people, freedom of 3peech and the
loss of our public school system
itself.
There is a ll elmood, Dean
White said, that we could deve develop
lop develop a disrespect for democracy
if people decide that they will
obey those laws with which
they agree, and not obey those
with which they disagree.
The South is also developing a
line of thought whereby respect
for those who feel differently
about the problem is being lost,

branes. In some areas of the Los
Angeles basin, for example, irri irritation
tation irritation of the eyes now occurs more
than 40 per cent of the days.
Delivering the Squibb Centen Centennial
nial Centennial Lecture, Dr. Dubos pointed
out that It is important to rem remember
ember remember that if we suffer from in infection
fection infection less than did our 19th cen century
tury century ancestors, the reason is not
so much more effective therapy
as the fact that we have improved
our living conditions in many con conscious
scious conscious and unconscious ways.
Dr. Dubos suggests that further
study of environment on humans
may be of more value than inten intensive
sive intensive research on drugs and vac vaccines.
cines. vaccines. Man may become wiser
in designing the physical world in
which he works and plays, as a
result, he said.
The distinguished scientist, au author
thor author and lecturer said that en environmental
vironmental environmental studies on man have
been neglected during the past
century although there is no doubt
that sanitation, together with the
general improvement in living
standards, accounts in a very lar large
ge large measure for the spectacular
lowering of mortality rates in the
world.
But, he said, this attitude is
beginning to change. More em emphasis
phasis emphasis is being placed on the fact
that air, water, and places as well
as other factors of external envir environment,
onment, environment, affect the prevalence and
severity of microbial diseases, not
only by affecting the transmission
Os the causative agents, but also
and perhaps even more by condi conditioning
tioning conditioning the response of the body!

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to infection.
I the Dean said. And, in the same
vein, the loss of freedom of speech
is in danger because men are
I afraid to speak their mind openly
for fear of criticism, he continued.
Three On Panel
Speaking on the panel with
Dean White were Rabbi Irving
Lelhrman, Temple Emanuel, Mi Miami
ami Miami and Dean Herbert Stroup,
professor of Sociology and Anth Anthropology
ropology Anthropology and dean of Students at
Brooklyn University, New York.
Rabbi Lehrman discussed num numerous
erous numerous problems facing education
in the South today, and expressed
his feeling that the church and
state should be completely separ separated.
ated. separated.
The Rabbi, who has recently re returned
turned returned from a visit to the Soviet
Union, said that we can learn from
the Russians the importance of
the teacher hi the educational sys system.
tem. system.
He said that in the USSR, great
stress is given to developing good
teachers, and that the U. S.
should make an effort to the qual quality
ity quality of Its teachers.
Dean Stroup discussed the weak weaknesses
nesses weaknesses of the educational program
of the U. S. as a whole, and said
that there is a lack of coheran coherance
ce coherance concerning the college and
university education's aim.
We are wild with knowledge,
he said, and short when it comes
to character building and place placement
ment placement and emphasis on individual
attention.
Dean Stroup said in his opin opinion,
ion, opinion, one-quarter of the sheer in information
formation information given todays college
students of education should be
eliminated because, he said, peo people
ple people are so busy compiling records,
facts and figures, that they cant
take time to think of real truth
and purpose in education.
Debaters Attend Tourney
The University of Florida De Debate
bate Debate Society will be represented by
eight debaters at the Florida State
University Invitational Debate
Tournament, Friday and Saturday
this week.
Debating with teams from the
South and East will be: Gary
Brooks, Joe Fleming, Mark
Moore, Richard Reed, Dick John Johnson,
son, Johnson, Gene Good, Mike Schneier,
and Bill Holt, and the national col collegiate
legiate collegiate debate topic, Resolved:
That further development of nu nuclear
clear nuclear weapons should be prohibit prohibited
ed prohibited by international agreement,
will be used in all debates.

Robbi Lehrman Speaks of Russia
Rabbi Irving Lehrman, Religion In Life speaker, is shown
above during an informal discussion with students in Hume Hall
Lounge about his trip to Russia. Lehrman is a Rabbi at Temple
Emanuel in Miami Reach, Fla.

UF Press Will Release
Monographs in March

The University of Florida Press
will release early in Mareh the
first of two news series of mono monographs
graphs monographs devoted to the publication
of research primarily, by present
'Religion Should
Touch All Life:'
Lee H. Bristol
Speaking at the University of
Florida as a portion of Religion Religionin-Life
in-Life Religionin-Life Week, Lee H. Bristol, Jr.,
pointed out that Many of us look
upon religion as just another de department
partment department of life rather than some something
thing something touching all of life, as pro properly
perly properly it should.
Too often we neglect to see the
tie-in between the faith which
takes us to a Sunday altar and
that which we take to on-the-job
situation through the week, Bris Bristol
tol Bristol said.
In his address delivered Monday,
Bristol reminded his audience that
a mans Sunday self and his
weekday self are a little like a
roundtrip ticket not good if
detached.
Bristol recommended better
communication between clergy and
the business world in order to aid
them in building an adequate
bridge in their sermons between
faith and the way that faith has
a bearing on our working life.
As Director of Public Relations
for Bristol Myers, the speaker
pointed to the Churchs teaching
that all work can be sacred. In
other words, he said, a lawyer
ushering someone to a pew in
church on Sunday may not be
performing a more sacred act
than when he is talking across his
desk on Monday to a client in the
office. He quoted Bishop Pike as
saying, For some clergy their
work is Just a job; for some
plumbers their work is a minis ministry.
try. ministry.
The kind of executive we hope
to develop, he added, will be a
man of faith, a man who sees the
spiritual overtones to secular
situation.
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ENCYCLOPEDIA
BRITANNICA
COLLEGE TRAINEE
PROGRAM
Offers outstanding summer earnings, and val valuable
uable valuable Sales Experience to qualified University of
Florida men living In the Jacksonville, Tampa,
Raleigh-Durham, Atlanta and Charlotte areas
Interviews on the University of Florida campus
are scheduled February 23rd and 24th. Full in information
formation information and an interview appointment may be
obtained at:
THE PLACEMENT OFFICE
BUILDING H
Successful Trainees will have part-time opport opportunities
unities opportunities during the school year and Career Op Opportunities
portunities Opportunities ofte- graduation Car required al although
though although College Trainees will work within 50
miles of their home.

and former members of the Uni University
versity University faculty.
Sponsored by the Graduate
School, the new series will bear
the general title University of
Florida Monograph Series. The
monographs will range in length
Ifrom thirty to one hundred print printed
ed printed pages. Subject matter will be
drawn from the fields of the So Social
cial Social Sciences and the Humanities.
Eligible authors with suitable
manuscripts in the fields of anth anthropology,
ropology, anthropology, economics, history, poli political
tical political science, sociology, education,
geography, law, and! psychology
should direct inquiries to Lyle N.
McAlister, Department of History,
at the University.
Dr. McAlister is Chairman of
the editorial committee in charge
of the Social Sciences Monographs,
which will be issued quarterly,
and is the author of a Univer University
sity University of Florida Press book, The
Fuero Militar in New Spain,
1764-18(00.
Manuscripts for the Humanities
Monographs will be drawn from
the fields of art, history, langu languages
ages languages and literature, music, philo philosophy,
sophy, philosophy, religion, and related dis disciplines.
ciplines. disciplines. Dr. T. Walter Herbert,
of the Universitys Department of
English, is Chairman of the edi editorial
torial editorial committee in charge of the
monographs, which will be issued
three times a year.
The first of the new series will
be entitled The Whigs of Flor Florida,
ida, Florida, 1845-1854, and it will be item
Number 1 in the Social Sciences
Monographs. This narrative his history
tory history of the Whig party in Florida
from the time of our achievement
of statehood until the partys dis dissolution
solution dissolution is the work of Herbert J.
Doherty, Jr., Assistant Professor
of History and Social Sciences at
the University.
Number 2 of the Social Sciences
Monographs, scheduled for re release
lease release in June, is entitled Austrian
Catholics and the Social Question,
1918-1933, by Alfred Diamant. Dr.
Diamant, now at Yale University,
is a former member of the faculty
at the University of Florida. His
booklet deals with the Austrian
Catholic approach to modem reli religious
gious religious sociology.
Dr. Kammerer To Plan
Political Science Program
Dr. Gladys Kammerer, direc director
tor director of the Public Administration
Clearing House at the University
of Florida, has been selected to
plan the program for the next
meeting of the Southern Political
Science Association.
Dr. Kammerer is vice-president
of the organization, which meets
in the first week of November
each year. The group lists over
1,200 members in the United
States.

SRA To Observe!
'Day of Prayer'
On Sunday Night
JEAN CARVER
Gator Religion Editor
Observance of the Universal
Day of Prayer for Students will
be observed Sunday night at 9
p.m. at the Baptist Student Cen Center.
ter. Center. SRA Ecumenical Chairman
Charles Willard announced that
the international observance is
sponsored by the Worlds Student
CSiristian Federation.
Secretary of Religious Affairs
Brace Bateman told the SRA ca cabinet
binet cabinet last week that a change of
wording in the SRA constitution
has been submitted to the Exe Executive
cutive Executive Council for amendment con consideration.
sideration. consideration.
Bateman reported the amend amendment
ment amendment will require a general re referendum
ferendum referendum by the student body at
a general election.
The change of wording in the
constitution would allow the SRA
to use its share of the activity fee
money with discretion instead of
establishing a separate fund for
Religion-in-Life Week.
PRESBYTERIAN Four stu students
dents students will initiate a series of pro programs
grams programs concerning a students phil philosophy
osophy philosophy to great theological con concepts.
cepts. concepts. The 6 00 program will fea feature
ture feature several students portraying
various theological attitudes.
HILLEL FOUNDATION To Tonight
night Tonight at 7:30 Rabbi Irving Lehr Lehrman,
man, Lehrman, Miami Beach, will speak.
Oneg Shabbat and a general dis discussion
cussion discussion will follow. Sunday night
at 8:00 open house will be ob observed.
served. observed. Beginning Hebrew les lessons
sons lessons will be held at 4:30 Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday afternoon and intermediate les lessons
sons lessons on Thursday at 4:30.
Poll to Solve
Bermuda Wear
By GLORIA BROWN
Gator Womans Editor
A coed opinion poll regarding
Bermuda shorts will be taken of
dormitory women at their next
regularly schedule hall meeting.
Conducted by W.S.A. special clot clothing
hing clothing committee, the survey will
propose three plans stating:
fl) Are you in favor of the pres present
ent present Bermuda shorts regulation
(wearing Bermudas anywhere on
campus and in any classroom if
the professor approves) ?
(2) Would you be in favor of
banning Bermudas and returning
to the clothing regulations follow followed
ed followed before the Bermuda provision
was added, (no Bermudas except
in the Coed Club and the Terrace
Room) ?
(3) Would you be in favor of
keeping the present provision but
restricting the area in which Ber Bermudas
mudas Bermudas can be worn on weekends,
this is an effort to keep the shorts
out of classrooms. It would allow
them in campus eating places, the
library and the Florida Union)?
If number 3 appears desirable,
would you favor permitting the
wearing of Bermuda shorts dur during
ing during exam times?
Maps marked with red arrows
to indicate the specific restricted
area that plan three would en enhance
hance enhance will be tacked up on dorm
bulletin boards.
This opinion survey doesnt con constitute
stitute constitute a vote. W.S.A.s special
clothing committee, headed by
Mary Stainton 2UC. is undertaking
this poll as a research project. The
findings of this committee will be
reported to W.S.A. Council who
have the final authority on voting
for or against Bermuda shorts
Controversy arose last fall as
to whether the wearing of Bermu Bermuda
da Bermuda shorts was considered appro appropriate
priate appropriate dress for coeds. Many vio violations
lations violations of the present Bermuda
regulations, as stated in the 1958-
59 W.S.A. Regulations, also spark sparked
ed sparked the formation of the clothing re research
search research committee

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Atomic Commission
Gives UF $48,943

Announcement of a $48,943 grant
from the Atomic Energy Commis Commission
sion Commission brings to over $600,000 the
grants awarded the University of
Florida by the Commission since
1957.
Dean Joseph Weil of the College
of Engineering says the grant is
the fourth since March, 1957, ex expressly
pressly expressly for the procurement of
teaching aids for nuclear technol technology
ogy technology instruction.
In 1957 and 56, the University
was sleeted by the AEC as one
of six institutions in the United
States to participate in the first
six months of the Oak Ridge
School of Reactor Technology.
The selection carried a grant of
SBO,OOO.
Floridians Cop
Alumni Awards
Tau Epsilon Phi national social
fraternity announced this weak
that for the first time in history
of the organization all three nat national
ional national alumni awards will be pre presented
sented presented to citizens of one state
Florida.
Two of the men cited Sam
Proctor, Gainesville, and Aaron
M. Kanner, Miami are alumni
of the University of Florida. The
other recipient, Jack Mintaer,
Miami, is a graduate of the Uni University
versity University of Miami.
The awards were presented at
a testimonial dinner in Miami
Beach, Dec. 21. More than 400 per persons
sons persons are expected to see the fra fraternity
ternity fraternity leaders receive recogni recognition
tion recognition of outstanding and unselfish
service to Tau Epsilon Phi.
Proctor is a professor of history
and advisor to the University of
Florida chapter (Tau Alpha) of
Tau Epsilon Phi. He is official
University historian.
Kanner is an attorney and ci civic
vic civic leader in Miami. Both Proc Proctor
tor Proctor and kanner were members of
the University of Florida as un undergraduates.
dergraduates. undergraduates.
Mintzer is a builder *%.nd hotel
owner. He was an undergraduate
member of the Tau Xi chapter at
the University of Miami.

The Florida Alligator, Fri., Feb. 20, 1959

Page 6

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Grants and loans from the AEC
have permitted establishment of a
solid base for an expanding ie*
partment of nuclear engineering.
The most important single item
of equipmest provided recently Dy
the AEC has been the 10,000-watt
critical training reactor which is
expeced to be operational in a
few weeks. The new facility will
he the first critical reactor in the
state and one of the few in educa educational
tional educational institutions in the United
States at present.
Dean Weil emphasizes the im
portance of the critical reactor m
giving Florida trained nuclear en
gineers a substantial advantage
over others who have not had the
benefit of this teaching aid.
Financing construction of the
critical reactor at a total cost of
approximately $250,000 was begun
with a grant of $95,000 from the
AEC and the remainder has come
from industrial participation.
Private electric power compan companies
ies companies of Florida have made $40,000
available to the University for
construction of the bulding which
houses the reactor.
M.A. Offered
The Department of Nuclear En
gineering was created in October
of 1957 and offers the master of
science degree in engineering. A
number of courses in nuclear te technology
chnology technology are offered under grad
uates, but the advanced nature of
the field has prevented offering
a bachelors degree to date. Cour Courses
ses Courses offered by the department can
serve either as a foundation for
technology to the various fields of
graduate work or to relate nuclear
engineering.
A sub critical reactor was con constructed
structed constructed in 1956 by the College of
Engineering and serves as a tool
for preliminary training for the
critical reactor, as well as serving
for the variety of nuclear courses
offered.
The largest single item award
ed the 'University was the loan of
5,500 pounds of natural uranium
for the fuel element of the react reactor.
or. reactor. This one item, if available on
the commercial market, would
cost approximately $200,000.
The Florida student will have
the opportunity for nuclear train training
ing training equaled in only a few in3titu
tions in the United States.



Phi Delt's, Snakes to Clash in Charity Tilt

f &wfy
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| £ 1 II
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IRRESISTIBLE FORCE MEETS .
. Phi Delta Thetas John Barker
j
PROBABLE PHI DELT LINEUP
Player Hometown Wt. Ht. Pos.
Ed Seay Jax Beach 195 6- 0 LE
Harlow Middleton Palatka 215 6- 3 LT
Johnny Burroughs St. Pburg 205 6- 2 LG
Dan Doyle Ft. Lauderdale 185 5-11 C
Tommy Howze Bradenton 185 5-11 RG
Johnny Barker St. P'burg 200 6- 1 RT
Bob Fore Lakeland 175 5-11 RE
Don Webb Gainesville 195 6- 0 QB
Jim Eadens Sarasota 190 6- 2 LH
Billy Mcae Marianna 170 5- 7 RH
Jinjmy Brown Jax Beach 190 5-11 FB

The Florida Alligator, Fri., Feb. 20, 1959

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10,000 to Witness
Annual Grid Game
By SCOTT ANSELMO
Gator Sports Writer
Florida Field's newly-restored turf becomes the bat battomorrow
tomorrow battomorrow afternoon as Sigma Nu meets Phi Delta Theta
tleground for a different kind of gridiron encounter
in the twenty-seventh renewal of the annual J. Hillis
Miller charity football game.
Ten thousand spectators are expected to view the con contest
test contest in which twenty-two fraternity men steal the pig pigskin
skin pigskin spotlight from the seven granite Gators."

The game itself was begun in
1925 and has been played annual annually
ly annually since then, excepting of course
the war years. Sigma Nu holds
the advantage in the series with
twelve wins and ten losses. There
have been four deadlocks. In last
years fray, Phi Delta Theta was
victorious 12-7 in a nip and-tuck
thriller.
This years battle promises to
be just as exciting, as key veter veterans
ans veterans of last years tilt return to
lead their respective squads. Both
teams will operate from variations
of the T-formation. The Phis will
be coached by Vic Miranda, while
the Snakes mentors are Asa Cox.
Edwin Johns and Jack Westbrook.
PDTSix Returnees
The Phi Delts have centered
their football fortunes around a
hard core of six returning start starters;
ers; starters; Johnny Barker, Harlow Mid Middleton,
dleton, Middleton, Don Webb, Dan Doyle, Ed
Seay, and Johnny Burroughs. All ;
six returnees were in the starting
lineup last year.
Barker and Burroughs are
strong, stalwart bulldogs who
played their high school football
for Northeast of St. Petersburg
and anchor the 194 pound line.
Barker will open at right tackle
and Burroughs at left guard for 1
the Phis. Tough Tommy Howze
will start ait right guard. Howze,
a muscular 185 pounds, halls
from Bradenton. Harlow Middle Middleton
ton Middleton of Paiatka will fill the right
tackle slot. Manning the pivot slot
at center will be Dan Doyle, a for former
mer former star at Fort Lauderdale High.
The Blue backfield will be
guided by Don Webb, a tricky
magician with the pigskin, who
starred in last years game. Webb,
weighing in at 195, played high
school ball for Gainesville.
He will be asisted by shifty
Jim Eadens, starting left halfback
who hails from Sarasota, swivel swivelhipped,
hipped, swivelhipped, hard-running Billy Mcae
a speed merchant from Marianna
who handles the right half posi position,
tion, position, and charging, 190 pound
Jimmy Brown, seemingly a repli replica
ca replica of his profesional counterpart,
who will man the fullback post.
Snakes Big Forward Wall
The Snakes will feature a mas massive
sive massive 206 pound forward wall,
which outweighs their opponents :
by 12 pounds per man.
Six out of seven of Sigma Nus
giants played prep football in <
South Florida. The only outsider
is Jarring Jay Stevens, who oper operates
ates operates from the center slot. Stevens,
the lightest man on the line at

Page 7

190, lives in Tampa. On the start starting
ing starting roster at right guard is Mon Monty
ty Monty Trainer, a gridder who has
played both high school and coll college
ege college ball. Trainer prepped in Key
West and attended Stetson Univer University
sity University before arriving in Gainesville.
Opening at right end for the
Snakes is 215 pound Bob Parks
from Miami High. Big Jack Sus Suskey,
key, Suskey, a Miami Edison product, tips
the scales at 215, measures 64
and will man right tackle. At left
guard, the Snakes have former
Miami All-City John Feurtado of
Miami High at 225. George Dykes,
also of Mi&mi High, can be seen
at left tackle. A glue fingered
flank man from West Palm Beach
Gary Miller, will handle the left
end duties.
Sigma Nus fearsome four foursome
some foursome in the backfield is made up
of Bobby Barnes. Kaye Pearson
Dick Korbly and Charley Hall.
Barnes, a ball handling wizard
with quite a throwing arm, is from
Jacksonville. Pearson, a fresh freshman,
man, freshman, is a former sta£ on Miami
Highs 1957 aggregation. Mercury Mercuryfooted
footed Mercuryfooted Korby, the smallest starter,
played ball at Tampa Plant. Char Charley
ley Charley Hall, a 170 pound pack of
dynamite from New Smyrna
Beach, runs from the fullback
slot.
KO Time: t :00
Gridiron activity starts at 2:00
tomorrow afternoon. Tickets for
the game may still be purchased
from all sorority girls and from
the participating fraternities.
A traditional custom of the
game is that everyone, including
officials, playeirs, and coaches
must pay the twenty five cents
donati n required for admission.
All proceeds will go to the J. Hil Hillis
lis Hillis Miller Memorial Scholarship
Fund.
This years sponsors for Sigma
Nu are Mrs. Robert Barnes, Car Carol
ol Carol Cassidy, Barrie Brown. Arva
Mootfe and Barbara Hartwiek.
Sponsors for Phi Delta Theta n nelude
elude nelude Mrs. Wayne Williamson,
Joyce Johnson, Mrs. Bruce Had Hadlock
lock Hadlock and Mrs. Dale Cansler.
Carrying on in the colorful trad tradition
ition tradition of the series will be the j
cherring sections of each frater fraternity.
nity. fraternity. This years cheerleaders for
the Snakes are Kay Friend, Pat
Peeples, Jean Garcia, Kay Reidy
and Jean Haeaecker.
Representing the Blue with the
megaphones will be Mary Jim
Melton, Pat Gollum, Sandy Creitz.
Pat Cromer and Raquel Raqueta.


Ir HpfHPf
W nHip
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II A A ISP
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. . Sigma Nus Monty Trainer
1
PROBABLE SIGMA NU LINEUP
. I
Pos. Ht. Wt. Hometown Player
LE 6-3 215 Miami Bob Parks
LT 6-4 215 Miami Jack Suskey
LG 5-10 190 Key West Monty Trainer
C 6-1 190 Tampa Jay Stevens
RG 6- 1 225 Miami John Feurtado
RT 6- 0 205 Miami George Dykes
RE 6- 3 205 West Palm Beach Gary Miller
QB 6- 1 190 Jacksonville Bobby Barnes
LH 5-10 180 Miami Kaye Pearson
RH 5- 9 170 Tampa Dick Korbly
FB 5-10 170 N. Smyrna Bech Charley Hall
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HOLD TOP RUNGS'
SAE, Delta Chi in Finals
Os Orange, Blue Bowling
By RANDY Me LAU GULIN
Gator Sports Writer

ORANGE LEAGUE
Sigma Alpha Epsilon, presently
holding the top rung in the Orange
League, smashed their way into
the finals last Wednesday with an
impressive 1659 1:66 victory over
Pi Lambda Phi.
The Lionmen, who suffered a
1726 1670 defeat at the hands of
Tau Epsilon Phi in the 1958 Or Orange
ange Orange bowling finals, have had the
aid of returning keymen Peyton
Ellis, Bob Mustoe, Harry Mahon,
and Bobby Poole, to rack up three
victories in four days against Pi
Kappa Alpha,, Phi Delta Theta,
and Pi Lam. SAE squeaked by a
1505-1505 playoff with Phi Delta
Theta after gaining a fairly decis decisive
ive decisive 1487 1350 win over the Pikes
last Thursday. Jim Parker rolled
a notable 352 series for the losing
cause in the Phi Delt SAE thril thriller.
ler. thriller.
Delta Tau Delta will play the
strong TEP five Thursday to de decide
cide decide the finals opponent for SAE
in what should prove to be a high highly
ly highly Interesting championship match
this coming Tuesday at the local
lanes. The TEP's gained entry in into
to into the semi-finals bracket with the
luck of a bye and a 1582 1497 de decision
cision decision over Sigma Chi. All Kalish Kalishman
man Kalishman and Neil Chonin were the
big guns for the present fourth
place league holders with respec respective
tive respective 376 and 350 pin series. Sigma
Chi Watson hit 20 over the 200
mark for the losing side of the
alley.
The Delts record shows them
slipping Sigma Nu 1464 1397 and
again edging Sig Ep 1256 1231.
All round intramural athlete Bun Bunny
ny Bunny Price contributed 346 pins to
the Delt score sheet in the Sigma
Nu game.
Other Greek groups netting in intamural
tamural intamural single game points were
the cunning kiglers at Kappa Sig Sigma,
ma, Sigma, the Phi Delts, and the Snakes.
Sigma Nu picked up their tallies
via the bye route, but the other
two clubs? had a more sporting
time of it. Kappa Sigmas bowling
barons crushed cellar-dwelling
Kappa Alpha. Chuck Huber, KA,

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was the only bowler pushing the
300 series mark in this encounter.
Clarence Smith and Buddy Wil Wilson
son Wilson sparked the Phi Delta ovei
AEPi in the league opener, 1512-
1480. Lenny Giossman, who is also
League Manager, had a high 328
for the Apes.

BLUE LEAGUE
Delta Chi was the first Blue
League team to reach the 59 bowl bowling
ing bowling finals after recording wins av aver
er aver Tau Kappa Epsilon, Beta The Theta
ta Theta Pi. and Phi Sigma Kappa. They
have only now to wait and water)
the outcome of the Phi Kappa Tau Tau-1
-1 Tau-1 Theta Chi tilt to see who their
1 competition will be in the title
' match this Monday at 4:00 p.m.
The Delta Chis moved out in
the opening round against Ph i
Sigma Kappa by a margin of 1307-
1228, strengthened their hold with
a 1429 1353 win from Miller Cup
hopeful Beta Theta Pi and rolled
on into the finals with 1572-1304
score against the Tekes. Bill Rou Rouse,
se, Rouse, Bill Coulter, and Bryon Smith
have been the big men for the
Delta Chis with respective games
of 335, 336, and 337.
I
j Phi Kappa Tau rode into tha
semi finals with a 1279 1250
plus a forfeit in an opener from
victory over Phi Gamma Delta,
, Alpha Gamma Rho. Theta C h i
.traveled a very narrow path to
reach the Phi Tau semifinal berth.
They nipped Lambda Chi Alpha
in a 1417-1404 opener and won
by the shade of double pins 1522-
, 1520 from Chi Phi. Joe Golomb
pitched 333 for Theta Chi and
Steve Hinton racked up 341 for
the unfortunate Chi Phis.
Single wins were notched by Be Beta
ta Beta Theta Pi and Pi Kappa Phi
| before they went down under fire.
'Hammer Ward pushed the Betas
I over the Delta Upsilons 1270
1258. The Pi Kapps topped the
Delta Sigma Phi five 1272-1248
| with Barnes registering 302 tor
the lossers. ~



Cagers Trek to Vandy, Tech over Weekend

Gators Down Rebels, 102-97;
Hoban Stars in Last Home Tilt
Floridas lioopsters hit the road, after splitting a two-game home stand with
a pair of Mississippi fives, to play Vanderbilt in Nashville Saturday night and Geor Georgia
gia Georgia Tech in Atlanta Monday.

Coach John Mauers crew, fresh
from their second Southeastern
Conference victory of the waning
season over Ole Miss, tangle with
Vandy, fifth in the conference
standings and one of the two
teams which conquered nationally nationallyranked
ranked nationallyranked Kentucky this year.
The Gators lack of height will
again place them in the underdog
role on their second and last ma major
jor major road trip of the year. Also,
the loss of a pair of key guards
hurts Floridas winning chances
severely.
Pike, Simpson Out
Benior captain Charlie Pike
was lost for the remainder of the
season because of a knee injury
sustained in the Kentucky fray in
Lexington. Tommy Simpson, light lightning
ning lightning fast junior play maker,
suffered a severe ankle sprain in
last Monday nights Mississippi
contest and coach Mauer says it
is doubtful that he will see action
in either of the games.
The probable starting team for
the Commodores could well in include
clude include five men who tower over
six feet. Jim Henry All SEC at
guard last year, heads the squad.
Point producing Jack Pirrie,
Ben Rowan, Bill Depp and John
Laurent round out coach Bob
Polks big five.
The Yellow Jackets, fielding
practically the same team as last
year, can rely on its pair of 5-10,
watch charm guards, Buddy
Blemker and Terry Randall. This
duo, along with forward Dave
Denton are All Conference can candidates,
didates, candidates, and coach John Hyder
can place three men under the
boards who are 6-7 or more.
Florida closed out its home sea season
son season in fine style last Monday night,
producing one of the most enter entertaining
taining entertaining cage contests ever witness witnessed
ed witnessed In Florida Gym with a 102-97
overtime thriller against Ole Miss.
Senior captain Dick Hoban came
up with an outstanding show in
his last home game in a Gator
uniform. An enthusiastic 2,500 spe speetators
etators speetators watched the Miamian pour
27 points through the hoops and
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Tennis Balls SI.BO & up
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Tennis Racket Covers-Presses
Bermuda Shorts Or Shorts for ladies
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Coif Carts Special $7.45 Or up
Golf Bags
Golf Balls 60c each Or up
Putters Or Wedges
P. G. B. Practice Balls (
Accessories-Gloves-Headcovers-Tees-Putting
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NEW-Golf Shirts for men $3.95
ARCHERY
1959 Model Bear Bows $17.50 Or up
Root Bows
Chieftain Bows by American
Fiber Glass Bows $8.95 Or up
Target Matts Or Stands
Comlete Line of Accessories:
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COMPLETE LINE OF SWIM WEAR for men.
New Styles for 1959.
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lead the Orange an Blue to they had taken the tip off, an d
come from behind victory. in the ensuing action, Hoban was
Nine Point Lead fouled, sunk both chances and
The Rebels had a nine point f> ave Florida a 93-91 edge,
lead at 86-77, with three and a half 11 was *** Orange and Blues
minutes left in regulation play, a dvantage, and they decided to
and Florida lost the services of P l ** a waltin £ Z* l to P Ole
6-6 George Jung via the foul route Mis OXII of its zone onl y a min
at this crucial point. ute d 39 seconds showed on the
_ , clock when Hoban slipped in be-
But the Gators were not to be ...
, rp. TT hind the tall Rebel defense and
denied. The UF comeback actual- .. .
ly was initiated when forward
Frank EOiertdge entered the game Mississippi's tall center Ivan
second* frame.* .*
toeet n thinM lr ro m Charl,y tOS ' Gri wSen.'wt
to^V?aThoir ( ron, Au*u ra **
dale went on to chalk up 17, Rebel .. ,. k
markers before the night was ov- m TT _, Ve ..
er, and, coupled wife Hobans '"" ?
figures. Besides Hobans 27, Sher Shersupreme
supreme Shersupreme efforts and superior re- . .
bounding by Bob Sherwood, it was 2?
enough to subdue an Ole Miss a dg:e 17 Mosny 15
outfit that hit 45 per cent of its and Simp ? n
shots during the game. Sherwood Still J, ead tea mat
6-7 forward Louis Griffin put the s?* 5 l J n 4 th ? Payment.
p.v.,. ~ ./f The 6-5 junior has 276 points to
Rebels ahead for the last time in ~ ... ...
ni on . his credit, for a 13.8 aveage, while
the game at 91-89 on a push shot V
... . ~ Hoban claims 258 for a 12.9 mark.
with 30 seconds remaining. Hoban .. a ~ .
tlaja Also, Sherwoods 16 rebounds col colgave
gave colgave the Gator, their overtime lected agatoat 0 M1 iet M la
backhand dlvldual Wgh a thli tea tealay
lay tealay up with 10 seconds left.
son.
Rebs In Hot Water a single game remains on the
Mississippi was in hot water be- Gators cage schedule following
fore one minute of the 5 minute this weekends road trip. The Or Orektra
ektra Orektra period was up. The Rebs ange and Blue will close out the
lost the ball on a stfay pass after season against Georgia, in Athens.


SEC CAGE STANDINGS
CONFERENCE ALL GAMES
W L Pet. Pts Opp W L Pet. Ft*. Opp*
Auburn 11 0 1.000 866 657 1 0 1.000 1500 1137
Miss, state .... 10 1 .909 824 685 21 1 .955 1696 1334
Kentucky 9 2 .*lB 942 709 20 2 .909 17*4 1458
Tennessee 6 5 .545 722 731 12 7 .632 1300 1265
Georgia Tech .. 6 5 .545 745 739 14 9 .609 1648 1580
Vanderbilt 6 5 .545 766 753 11 9 .550 1429 1356
Alabama 6 5 .545 782 796 10 9 .526 1304 1284
Tulane 4 7 .364 713 738 11 10 .524 1408 1409
Georgia 4 7 .364 676 686 10 12 .466 1488 1960
Florida 2 9 .184 746 808 812 .400 1420 1506
LSU 110 .091 731 843 916 .409 1481 1643
Mississippi 110 .091 783 919 714 .398 1497 1596

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GATOR CAGE RECORD
Fla Opp
107 Erskine 61
63 Georgia S 6
73 Stetson 62
84 Rollins 64
60 Florida Mate 82
82 Miami 92
78 Fla. Southern 63
47 Mississippi 71
68 Georgia 55
62 Tulane 68
69 LSU 63
54 4 Auburn 63
77 Alabama 82
85 Miami ; 79
51 Kentucky \ 94
70 Tennessee 100
59 Alabama 67
71 Auburn 93
68 Miss. State 105
102 Mississippi 97
Frosh Linksmen
To Open Season
Floridas freshmen golfers,
under the tutelage of coach Con Conrad
rad Conrad Rehling, will open the 1959
links season today, journeying
to Jacksonville for a match with
the sailors from Jax Naval Air
Station.
The Gator frosh strokers, out
to duplicate a win by last years
yearlings over the naval unit,
schedules an additional service
team, Patrick Air Force Base,
later In the season. A pair of
matches with Florida States
freshmen, the Florida Intercol Intercollegiate
legiate Intercollegiate and the Miami Invita Invitational
tional Invitational tourneys round out the
slate.
The six man team picked to
face Jax Navy are Phil Leckey,
Hank Alien, Hank Geissinger,
Bobby Tomblinaon, Dick Bird
and Jim Cook.

THURSDAY FRIDAY AND SATURDAY
q/: CASHMERE and MATCHING §ll
jj SWEATERS SKIRTS ¥~
fjL? 33%% OFF (sJ
"*7 ranklins*f!!z
CENTRAL CHARGE J QOUIH l **
toi w. KNiv. Av. College fibop* DIXL FK 2^o

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Szt j ; ~ |mm W KbSI I m
mets. f mBSm mm?., fl H|nSH b
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B 9 £ mtm mm wL
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d JB W JH
SAURIAN SURE-SHOTS ... Frank Etheridge (left) has led all sophomores on
the varsity cage team in scoring this season and is third in the over-all stand standings
ings standings with 214 points for a 10.7 average, and he has hit 77.5 per cent of his free
throws. Bob Sherwood (right) leads all Florida scorers with 276 markers and
a 13.8 average; he is tops in the rebounding department with 198 to his credit.
LOSES TO FSU
Tank Team at Georgia Today

Floridas ones beaten tank
squad faces Southeastern Con Conference
ference Conference foe, Georgia, in Athens
today, after dropping its first
dual meet of the season to Flor Florida
ida Florida States powerful strokers
last Wednesday night.
The Gators are heavily favor favored
ed favored to swamp the host Bulldogs,
on the strength of a 65-21 shel shellacking
lacking shellacking coach Jack Ryans crew
gave them in Gainesville a
month ago. Results of yester yesterdays
days yesterdays meet with Georgia Techs
tankmen at Atlanta were not
available at press time.
FSU Sweeps Seven Events
FSUs Seminole swimmers
swept seven of the 10 schedul scheduled
ed scheduled events in handing the Orange
and Blue its initial loss of the
season, 55-31.
Coach Bim Stulta mermen set
no less than 10 records as Flori Florida's
da's Florida's four meet victory streak
came to an abrupt halt. Swim Swimmers
mers Swimmers setting new standards were
led by States sensational soph sophmore
more sophmore stroker, Bucky Hiles.
Hiles lowered the meet and
school record in taking the 200-

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yard butterfly and set a meet
and pool reoord in the 440 -yard
freestyle. Seminole Jerry Glan Glancy
cy Glancy won the 200- yard backstroke
in 2:15.0 for a new meet, school
I
W f HPf:
.... p
JL ** JBp 9B
? V yi
808 DUGANNE .
. . Double Winner

and pool record.
Ruggie Loses Ist Race
The Gators Bill Ruggie came
in third in this event, the first
time he has been defeated this
season. Floridas ace diver Pete
Henne, also had to settle for a
third place finish behind Indian
flyers Bob Weber and Curtis
Genders.
On the brighter side for the
Orange and Blue, junior freestyle
ace Bob Duganne was a double
winner, taking firsts in the 50
and 100 yard freestyle events.
Captain Dave Calkin claimed
the other Gator first, as he cap captured
tured captured the 220-yard freestyle.
Florida States freshman tank
team set a trio of frosh marks
and set the pace for what was
to follow, as they dunked Flori Floridas
das Floridas yearling mermen. 56-38, in
the preliminary.

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Th Florida Alligator, Fri., Feb. 20, 1959

Page 8

GARBLED
By JACK WINSTEAD and RAY LA FONTAINE
Alligator Sport* Editor*
Florida Basketball
A Forward Look
Gator basketball arrived some weeks agosparkling white
sneakers, fuzzy blue-topped socks, and crisp fast break, all flashy
nH fresh, like morning frost vaguely settled on our wonderful
Dempster Dumpsters.
Tt now prepares to drip off the campus, nine Southeastern Con Conference
ference Conference losses later (three more pending), sneakers soiled tpity),
and fast break fagging.
But cry no more, cage fans.
ROSES IN COMING SEASON?
Its all going to be roses in the coming season, they tell us,
with possibly only two guys from the current squad breaking into
the future starting five, so phenomenal, keen and slashing will be
the competition.
(Black-hearted cynics lacking school spirit and whimpering
theyve heard this before and like that, will be singularly dealt
agonizing deaths.)
So, not forgetting to congratulate beloved Coach Johnny Mauer
for another interesting season and wishing him all manner of
health and prosperity in the next, we begin our analysis of the
coming years Pightin Gator basketball team.
Standing well above others of the current freshman crop, which
has dropped but two of 13 contests and scored over 100 points in
several, are Clifford Luyk, from Sherrill, N. Y.; Gil Farley, from
Tiffin, Ohio; Jay Lovelace, from C&rbondale, HI.; and Neal Cody,
from Sheridan, Ind. (home of graduated Gator Great Joe Hobbs).
FROSH FLASHES TO INTEGRATE
Coach Mauer could well integrate some of these frpsh flashes
with a few of this seasons starters, from which only captain Dick
Hoban departs, and arrive At the following lineup (No. Inodes
the tall ones);
CENTER: Luyk (6-7)
FORWARDS: Bob Sherwood (6-5) and Farley (6-6)
GUARDS: Tommy Simpson (6-11) and Lovelace (6-1)
A possible second squad of shock troops would be (No. t
Jung and experienced assorted shorties): {
CENTER: George Jung (6-7)
FORWARDS: Frank Etheridge (6-2) and Bobby Shiver (6-2)
GUARDS: Paul Mosny (5-10) and Cbdy 5-10)
MERCHANT, RABHAN 'LEFT OUT'
Left out of the above tentative units (just to emphasize how
really phenomenal, keen, and slashing the competition is) are
guard Lou Merchant (6-0), and forward Walter Turkey Rabhan
(6-3), either one of which could easily replace a faltering front
horse.
These, then, are the changes which will supposedly make things
bubbly for downcast Florida partisans.
It will be Mauer* ninth SEC attempt.
Good luck, Coach. 7
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