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
UF Plays Host
To Russians
See Page 3

Volume 52, No. 25

Reactor
Dedication
Scheduled
State Leaders
Plan to Attend
By JIM MOORHEAD
Gator Staff Writer
Floridas first critical nu nuclear
clear nuclear reactor will be dedi dedicated
cated dedicated here Saturday in cere ceremonies
monies ceremonies at the reactor build building
ing- building at 2 p.m.
The event, which will climax a
nuclear development program
started in 1955, has been hailed
by UF officials as a great pro progressive
gressive progressive step for the University
and the entire state.
According to Engineering Dean
Joseph Weil, whose college oper operates
ates operates the reactor, the practical
education and research wh ; *i the
reactor makes available aid
be strong force in the in-.aatriaj
expansion of Florida.
Latest Project
The reactor is the latest of sev several
eral several nuclear projects undertaken
here in recent years. These pro projects
jects projects have received aid from the
U.S. Atomic Energy Commission.
Activated in May, 1959, the re reactor
actor reactor is being used to train, per personnel
sonnel personnel for jobs in nuclear indus industry.
try. industry. Its critical status desig designates
nates designates it as one capable of running
under its own power without re replenishment.
plenishment. replenishment.
The building in which It is hous housed
ed housed is designed as part of a nu nuclear
clear nuclear sciences building already
planned and budgeted. Construc Construction
tion Construction on the total facility is slated
to start when funds become avail available.
able. available.
Vander Weyden Speaks
Scheduled to make the princi principal
pal principal address at the dedication cere ceremonies
monies ceremonies is Dr. Allen J. Vander
Weyden, a member of the Atomic
Energy Commission.
Dr. Vander Weyden, a Ph.D.
from Massachusetts Institute of
Technology, is at present deputy
director of the AECs division of
reactor development.
Florida Board of Control Chair Chairman
man Chairman J. J. Daniel will make the
formal presentation. The accep acceptance
tance acceptance speech for the University
will be delivered by UF Presi President
dent President Dr. J. Wayne Reitx.
Collins To S^**ak
Gov. Leoy Collins will make
the acceptance speech for the peo people
ple people of Florida. Collins signed the
appropriations bill for the nuclear
program five years ago.
As part of the all day ceremon ceremonies,
ies, ceremonies, a technical seminar will be
held Saturday morning at 9:30 in
the auditorium of the new physics
building. Featured will be repre representatives
sentatives representatives from MIT, the Univer University
sity University of Michigan and Georgia Tech.
Public tours of the nuclear fa facilities
cilities facilities will follow the afternoon
dedication.
FSU Professors
Ask Withdrawal
Os Loyalty Oath
The Florida State University fa faculty
culty faculty senate has asked Congress
to repeal the loyalty oath and af affidavit
fidavit affidavit requirements of the Nat National
ional National Defense Education Act. ac according
cording according to an Associated Press
report.
College students participating in
the national defense graduate fel fellowship
lowship fellowship program and the national
defense student loan program are
required by the 1958 law to sign
an affidavit and take an oath of
loyalty to the United States.
The FSU faculty senate adopt adopted
ed adopted a resolution by a 30-27 vote
stating that students had demon demonstrated
strated demonstrated their loyalty by service
to their country sod should not
be singled out as a group whose
loyalty is under suspicion.

Students to Busk Favorites in State Race

By GARY PEAOOCfi
Gator Staff Writer
At least four gubernatorial
candidates have been assured of
support by student organizations
at the UF.
Several students have an announced
nounced announced that they plan to active actively
ly actively campaign on campus for Far Farris
ris Farris Bryant, Doyle E. Carlton
Jr., John McCarty, and Fred
Dickinson.
Bob Park has been selected
chairman of the UF organiza organization
tion organization for Carlton, which will be
a part of a statewide Campuses
for Carlton Campaign. Joe Rip Ripley.
ley. Ripley. president of tne UF student
body, will serve as chairman for
the state college organization.
Cfcrtton will visit the UF
ean'PUs on March and a rally
with Florida State University
supporter* | The fol folday,
day, folday, UF, FSU, and Slot Slotson

jililfllQlflM

jjpi* v \
I*l V^-'V,-*-' K ,- V' ' -f.
UNDER THE SPREADING CHESTNUT TREE pret pretty
ty pretty Daytona Beach sophomore, Debbie Brenson com combines
bines combines study and sunbathing on the Florida Campus.

ACTION UNPRECEDENTED

Gator Bills Paid,
Suspension Lifts
By JEAN CARVER
Gator Staff Writer
An unprecedented two-week suspension of the Florida Alligator
was lifted Monday by Board of Student Publications Chairman
John Paul Jones.

Jones suspended the Alligator
Jan. *l4 when more than $13,000
worth of Dills accumulated during
requisition processing by student
government offices and the board
secretary.
The bills became snarled in
red tape early in September. Some
of the bills involved were issued
in late September. The largest
debt was an SII,OOO printing bill
owed the Pepper Printing Co.,
publisher of the Alligator.
Just A Stop Gap
Jones said the action was taken
to stop the wheels for a moment
Mercer Named
Vice-President
Former Secretary of the Inter Interior
ior Interior Dick Mercer, moved into the
number two spot in student gov government
ernment government recently as a result of
the resignation of Vice-President
Bob Alligood.
According to section 305 of the
student body constitution on va vacancies,
cancies, vacancies, should the office of vice
president become vacant after the
fall elections, such a vacancy will
be filled by the first administra administrative
tive administrative officer mentioned in the ar article.
ticle. article.
Mercer will occupy the office
until the spring election.
According to Student Body Pres President
ident President Joe Ripley. Alligood re resigned
signed resigned to accept a position as
executive director of the Florida
Engineering Society.
UF Gets sss
For Dormitories
A check for s3i£ million was
presented Thursday to the IT
for new dormitories.
Walter E. Keyes, regional ad administrator
ministrator administrator for the Housing and
Home Finance Agency present presented
ed presented the check to IT Business
Manager Ellis Jones and Dr. J.
Broward Culpepper, executive r
secretary of the Board of Con Control.
trol. Control.
Construction on the new dorms
is to begin immediately. The
State of Florida is putting up an
additional one million dollars
for the dorms which will house
800 men and 485 women.

son Slotson students will form a 75-80
unit motorcade and drive to
Wauchula for Carlton Appre Appreciation
ciation Appreciation Day.
Park would not comment on
how many votes would result
from the campus campaign, but
he predicted there would be
more student interest this year
than in past elections.
Farris Bryant supporters will
be headed by Ned Davis who
will set up a campus headquar headquarters;
ters; headquarters; from an advisory commit committee
tee committee composed of fraternity, sor sorority,
ority, sorority, and independent represen representatives;
tatives; representatives; and conduct an active
campaign.
Bryant will visit the campus
at least twice and rallies are
planned both times. UF support supporters
ers supporters will be in Orlando Feb. 20
when Bryant officially kicks' off
his campaign.
Davis commented, We feel

in order to take a look at things.
He termed the suspension ad administrative
ministrative administrative duty in dealing with a
financial matter in an emergen emergency.
cy. emergency.
Alligator Editor Joe Thomas
called the suspension meaning meaningless,
less, meaningless, explaining,, How can you
i suspend a paper from publica publication
tion publication for a period when there was
1 was no publication scheduled?
j The suspension was effective
! during the final examination and
1 semester break period.
Student Body Secretary-Treasur Secretary-Treasur:
: Secretary-Treasur: er Harold McCart blamed the un un,
, un, paid bills on a mix-up between his
office and Board Secretary George
Miller.
Officials Conflict
Miller objected to some of the
! forms sent him by McCart and in insisted
sisted insisted on revision. McCart said the
| bills were authorized by payment
by his office on Dec. 1.
As far as I am concerned,
the Alligator bills were taken
care of Dec. J, McCart said.
If there is any problem in the
way this office handles student
money It is in maintaining strict
control over business managers
of student organizations. If if am
guilty of laxity, it is in allowing
policies to be bent too much.
Thomas said he intends to bring
the matter before the board at
its next meeting within the next
few weeks. He said the main is issue
sue issue is to determine the procedure
involved in case of a recurrence
of similar situations in t'.-e future.
Fears Precedent Set
Tlie editor questioned ue policy
of setting a precedent that would
allow the chairman to suspend
publication rather than the board
members. The board charter gives
complete authority to the Board of
Student Publications.
Precious suspension by the
board has involved students rather
than publications. Although publi publication
cation publication was not actually discontinu discontinued,
ed, discontinued, Thomas fears the action by
Jones might set a dangerous pre*
j cedent in suspension of pub.ica pub.ica
pub.ica tion.
Jones said it is high time for
members of the board, student
1 government leaders and the ad administration
ministration administration to work out a
way for relieving students of the
| unnecessary saddling of details
and paperwork.

we have more student support
and Farris Bryant will get a ma-
FARRIS BRYANT .
. Has Campus Support

University of Florida, Gainesville, FloridaFriday, Feb. 12, 1960

Ducat Ring
Suspects
Implicated
Non-Students
Also Involved
Investigation of the re recent
cent recent football ticket scalping
ring has tentatively impli implicated
cated implicated two students and two
non-students, according to
Sid Beaver, Honor Court
chancellor.
details concerning the operation
of the ring and names of those
operating the ring were not dis disck>sed|by
ck>sed|by disck>sed|by Beaver.
Although I realize the students,
have a right to know how the ring
operated and other details I feel
that the right to a 'air and im impartial
partial impartial trial for the defendants is
more important, Beaver said.
The net result of recent Honor
Court investigations was sufficient
evidence to implicate tentatively, i
Beaver stated.
The two students will face Honor
Court trials in the near future and
the two non-students will be turn turned
ed turned over to the proper authorities,
he added. j
Beaver declined to say w'here or
when the non-students will be
tried, noting it would become pub public
lic public record if the authorities bring
them to trial.
Not Worried By Delay
After all football season is a
long time off and a couple more
weeks wont matter, especially if
it insures a fair trial, said Bea Beaver.
ver. Beaver.
The two non-students will face j
punishment for a possible mis-j
demeanor involving ticket scalp- j
ing. Florida law prohibits re-sell- i
ing of tickets for more than one
dollar above the original cost.
The investigation indicated the
illegal ring operated only at-the
Louisiana State game. Appar Apparently
ently Apparently it would not have been
worth tile risk to have attempt attempted
ed attempted it except at a sell-out game,
said Beaver.
Present evidence also dispelled'
the idea that the operation was
state-wide, Beaver said.
Explaining thl delay in the trials
Beaver said the investigation was,
completed prior to the Christmas
holidays but a conflict of interest
concerning defense counsel caused
them to withdraw. After the holi holidays
days holidays the new defense was unable
to prepare properly during exam
period.
Enough Evidence
At present there appears to be
sufficient evidence to support a
conviction if the Honor Court be believes
lieves believes all the' evidence against the
defendants and none presented in
their behalf. Beaver stated.
The entire Honor Court (13
justices, clerk and chancellor)
wiO hear the case and the Honor
Court chancellor will determine
punishment. The names of the
students will not be released
whether they are found guilty
or innocent but additional de details
tails details of the ring will be avail available
able available following the trials, Beaver
commented.
I should point out that the
statement concerning suffic i e nt i
evidence to convict them is not am!
indication of guilt, but merely a,
conclusion on the part of the |
chancellor, he declared.
Following the trial Beaver said
Joe Ripley, student body presi president.
dent. president. and he plan to go over the
operations of the ticket ring and
devise a system to eliminate a pos possibility
sibility possibility of a similar occurance.
Tuesday Rush Deadline
Late sign-up for the Penhel- j
lenic Rush will be Tuesday from
1:30 to 5 p-m. in room 208
Florida Union.

jority of student votes. He is a
UF graduate and hts record
shows that he has supported
every bin to help the UF.
Still in the planning stage are
campus organizations for John
McCarty and Fred Dickinson.
Ray Royce and Jim Adams
will serve as co-chairmen for
Students for Dickinson. Dickin Dickinson
son Dickinson will visit the campus early
in March, but further plans were
not announced. The co-chairmen
believe that Dickinson will be
popular with the students be because
cause because of his good record in sup support
port support of higher education.
Jim Alderman, acting as
spokesman for the UF Students
for McCarty, said that the or organizations
ganizations organizations will try to get stu students
dents students to influence their parents
to vote for McCarty. McCarty
has visited the campus and will
return to give students a chance
to meet him personally.

Students Seek Aid
From Candidates

Ripley to State
Campus Issues
Before Council
By CAROL BI7LLER
Gator Staff Writer
A State of the Campus ad address
dress address to familiarize the Executive
Council with the proposed consti constitutional
tutional constitutional revisions wir be deliver delivered
ed delivered by Student Body President Joe
Ripley to the Council Tuesday.
The address will enable the
council to see the total picture of
the general existing situations of
student government and will pre preview
view preview what can &nd should be done
by student government. The ad address
dress address will precede actual voting
on the provisions, March 1.
Major proposal of revision is in
legislative reapportionment. Rip Ripley
ley Ripley advocates representation in
student government affairs in pro proportion
portion proportion by interest groups.
Students would be given the
opportunity to register by groups
such as through fraternities or
dormitories and would be re represented
presented represented proportionately.
Tlie vice-president would replace
the president as chief officer in the
executive council as part of an another
other another revision in the legislative
section.
Important alterations needed in
the executive branch of student
government are changes in cabi cabinet
net cabinet positions to fulfill need areas,
according to Ripley. The president
proposes a secretary of academic
affairs, among others.
Included among the ideas to
be presented by Ripley to thei
Council are a more extensive
scheduling of social events dur during
ing during the second semester and a
sharing of ideas and experiences
with other schools.
There is so much scheduled
socially the first semester student*
are unable to perform academical academically.
ly. academically. Conversely, there is not enough
during the second semester so that
riots result. Student government
could do a lot to alleviate the riot
situation during the spring.
The need of these constitutional
revisions was emphasized by Rip Ripley.
ley. Ripley. The constitution has not been
changed since before World War
n and so does not allow for the
major changes that have taken
place on the campus since then.

Group Organizes so Oppose
Newly Named 'United' Party

An. organized opposition has
formed against the dream par party,
ty, party, now offioally called the United
Party.
During the seniester break fra fraternities
ternities fraternities not in the United Party,
met and organized themselves in
opposition Wednesday announ announced
ced announced Steve Gardner, chairman of
the group.
The opposition movement met
! last Sunday and formed themsel themselj
j themselj ves, but they have not announced
j their next meeting. We are in
I the process of organization and
have no definite plans, said Gard Gardner.
ner. Gardner.
Gardner would not disclose the
name of any candidate his group
might run for student body pres president
ident president but campus politicians spec speculate
ulate speculate that Buzz Allen, clerk of the
Honor Court, ranks high among
the possible nominees.
Allen McPeak, independent co cochairman
chairman cochairman of the United party,
said, It is too early to tell whats
going to happen with the opposi opposition.
tion. opposition. and added that the Unit United
ed United Party is in the midst of iron ironing
ing ironing out difficulties among the fra fraternity
ternity fraternity factions.
The feeling among the campus
politicians i a that before selecting
Old FU Plaque
Changes Schools
The Florida Union reported a,
small bronze plaque missing from
Johnson Lounge Feb. 8.
The same afternoon Union of officials
ficials officials received a letter stating the
plaque had been found on the Uni Uni!
! Uni! versity of North Carolina campus.
According to Bill Rion, director
of the Union, the North Carolina
officials said they had the 36 inch
by 8 inch bronze and oak shingle,
but didnt know how it got there.
The Carolina officials said
they learned who it belonged to
by a paper stamp on the plaque
worded, Property of the Univer University
sity University of Florida 175070." ~
The letter from J. S. Bennett,
director of operations at North
Carolina said ... Will return
plaque if you want it . whom!
should I send it to? . We re regret
gret regret this happening, but realize
the many odd things that happen
on a university campus.

SC Leaders Contact
t'
Governor Aspirants

A 1,200-mile, five-dav tour
around Florida distributing re reports
ports reports to gubernatorial candidates
on the state of higher educa education
tion education at the UF has just been
completed by two students.
Three candidates, Farris Bry Bryant,
ant, Bryant, former speaker of the house,
Ocala: Ted Davis former speak speaker
er speaker of the house, Hollvwood: and
Hayden Bums, mayor of Jack Jacksonville,
sonville, Jacksonville, were contacted person personally
ally personally on the trip that took them
from one end of the state to the
other.
The other three candidates,
Doyle E. Carlton Jr., state sen senator.
ator. senator. Wauchula; Fred Dickinson,
state senator. West Palm Beach;
and John McCarty, former cir circuit
cuit circuit judge, Ft. Pierce, were sent
copies of the report but were not
contacted personally.
Chairman of the student gov government
ernment government educational analysis
committee Larry Stewart and
promotion subcommittee chair chairman
man chairman Walt Hardesty suid they
plan to contact all the candidates
when they come to Gainesville
campaigning.
UF president Dr. J. Wayne
Reitz, termed it an excellent
report and very factual. He
said it presents a very good ar argument
gument argument for the support of high higher
er higher education.
Dr. Reitz said he plans to mail
the members of tlie Board of
Control a copy of the report.
Everyone throughout the state
was very much interested and
concerned over what the com committee
mittee committee was doing. They were

Spring Gator Hop Series
Moves to Broward Hall

Spring semesters first Gator
Hop will be held Saturday night,
from 9 to 1 in Broward Hall recre recreation
ation recreation room.
The all-campus dance is a con continuation
tinuation continuation of the series begun last
semester in the Student Service
Center.

any slate the new opposition group
will attempt to induce some of
the fraternity and independent fac factions
tions factions to leave the United Party
and join the out-group in order to
equalize party bloc strength.
The fraternities in opposition to
the United Party are Alpha Ep Epsilon
silon Epsilon Pi, Beta Theta Pi, Phi Del Delta
ta Delta Theta, Pi Kappa Phi, Pi Lamb Lambda
da Lambda Phi, Sigma Phi Epsilon
and Theta Chi.

Cheer Try-Outs
Slated Tuesday
At Florida Field

j Tryouts for next years cheer cheerleading
leading cheerleading squad will begin Tuesday
at 4:30 p.m. on Florida Field, ac according
cording according to Jerry Yachabaeh, head
cheerleader.
Tryouts will continue until
March 4 when final selections will
be made. Only three members of
the current squad are eligible to
retain their positions and all 12
positions are open.
Personality projection, coordi coordination,
nation, coordination, looks, and voice will be
important qualities considered by
the judges.
Judges includ- the president of
the Athletic Council, president of
the Student Body, Dean of Men,
Dean of Women, and Yachabaeh.
] Those interested in becoming
cheerleaders are to report to Flor Florida
ida Florida Field, Tuesday at 4:30.
Army Hawk On Campus
A t'.S. Army exhibit, depict depicting
ing depicting nuclear age progress and
featuring an actual Hawk mis missile
sile missile will be on the LF campus
n front of the ROTC building
Monday and Tuesday.
The Cavalcade of Progress
how presents the latest deve developments
lopments developments in combat equipment,
often overshadowed by guided
missiles and satellite launchings.
Pick Up Applications
Applications for the general
scholarship examination should j
be picked up in Norman 140 by
Monday.
The examination will be given j
March 15. j

particularly impressed with the
fact that it was a student com committee
mittee committee stimulated by student in interest
terest interest in the problems of higher
education, Stewart noted.
The committee is still working
and planning to investigate some
new areas, he said. A committee
of 67 to cover each county in
the state is being considered.
We want to get our story to
every state representative and
senator, every local PTA chap chapter,
ter, chapter, and every League of Voters

I

LARRY STEWART
. . Tours the State
group in the state, Stewart
commented.
When the candidates come to
Gainesville we hope to get them',
to participate in a student panel
discussion similar to the one
Nixon presented, he added.

Disc jockeys from all three loc local
al local radio station* will be on hand
to furnish the music. Various
prizes will be doled out during the
evening, courtesy of Gainesville
merchants.
Under-Secretary of Mens Af Affairs,
fairs, Affairs, Shell Clyatt, is chairman of
the affair. He commented that the
last three dances have averaged
1,000 couples in attendance and
said he hopes for an equally large
turnout Saturday.
The dance-series is being spon sponsored
sored sponsored by the Florida Union and
student government. Present plans
call for a dance every Saturday
night during the spring semester.
The Broward cafeteria will be
open during the evening and will
serve Valentine refreshments.
No admission will be charged
and ail students are invited.

iHP- mIH s&r M
Hf Mj* WK :
H K mr m
wk % IJmP I P
Lfiifliftr ~ m
mjg nm; 1
IHHBRhXMHHI
MAKING TRAVEL PLANS . Working oulj the
details with a travel agent for the more than 150
speaking engagements scheduled this spring by the
Blue Key Speakers Bureau are (I. to r.), Chairman
George Baldwin and Jon Johnson. Students interested
in participating in the program are to fill out an inter interview
view interview form available in the FBK office before Feb. 29.
Interviews will be from Feb. 29 to March 4, and speak speakers
ers speakers will be chosen March 5-6.

\ l Campus Set
V|for Religion
ifJSee Page 2

Six Pages This Edition

State Leaders
] n
Given Report
On Education I

By HARRY RAPE
Gator Staff Writer
r I
Six candidates for gov i
ernor of Florida were chaU :
longed recently by a Up
student committee to give
the state the kind of higher
education it needs.
The committee in a 17-page re*
port on higher education in Florida
asked state leaders to accept the
responsibility before them and exv
ert their leadership tp bring us
out of our sea of apathy and place
the higher education of this state,
in its proper position/ §
In the past quarter of a century
Florida has become the second
most rapidly growing state accord according
ing according to Census Bureau figures, the y
report states.
"We will have an elaborate, ef effective
fective effective industrial and agricul agricultural
tural agricultural economy that is sapped by
second-rate colleges unless Flor Florida
ida Florida can snap out of the present
dilemma, produced by the popu population
lation population explosion and expanding
national economy, said the re report.
port. report.
Endowments Lean
Support for -feducatijon comes
from two sources: state funds
and endowments. Florida is run running
ning running very low on endowments
with $695,000 available. This must
be distributed among numerous ?
state-supported universities and
junior colleges, the committee em- ;
phasized.
"A 30 per cent across-the-board
increase in the UF budget would
enable that institution to become
one of the top in the nation. One
cannot maintain a high per capita
standard of living with low per
capita expenditures for education
at any level, the repopt declar declared.
ed. declared.
Forced To Sacrifice
Overcrowding has now forced
administrative personnel to turn
to mass instruction to escape its
threat. The departments ars
forced into such practices to re retain
tain retain academic quality Under in increasingly
creasingly increasingly difficult conditions.
The University library is also
feeling the pressure of expanding
student population. We need to
double our seating capacity im immediately
mediately immediately to accommodate tho
present students and afford them
adequate space to study and do
research.
The buildings budgeted for 1959 \
did not even meet the needs that
were anticipated in trie 57 budget.
Two appropriated items, a new
classroom building and the new
architecture buildings have been
carried over for two consecutive
budgets, the report addeti.
|*|
See STUDENTS, Page 8



Convocation Monday Opens 6 Days
Os Intensive Religious Exploration


Ex-Gov. Bowles
Leads Schedule
Os Lunch Talks
Former Ambassador to India and
Governor of Conneticut, Chester
Bowles, will speak to the first
Religion-in Life Week luncheon
Monday at 12:45 in the banquet I
room of the Student Service Cen Center.
ter. Center.
Reservations for the banquet are
$1.50 per person and may be
made by calling University exten extention
tion extention 536 or 453.
Other luncheons during Religion Religionin-Life
in-Life Religionin-Life Week will include discus discussions
sions discussions on Mill's Essay on Liber Liberty
ty Liberty a Centennial Inventory,'
Non-Conformity in Student Life,
and Judaism In a World In Up Upheaval.
heaval. Upheaval. J
Upsala College Professor Herta
Pauly will discuss Mills Essay
orr Liberty at a luncheon Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday at 12:15 at the Hub.
Non-Conformity In Student
Life will be discussed by Dean
Paul Vonk, of the University Col College.
lege. College. Miami University; at a;
luncheon Wednesday at 12:30!
in the private dining area of the
medieal center cafeteria.
Rabbi Alvin Reines of the He Hebrew
brew Hebrew Union will speak on Ju Judaism
daism Judaism In a World In Upheaval on
Thursday at 12:15 in the Blue
Room of the Hub.
Head of the Philosophy Depart-;
ment at Winthrop College Nolan
Jacobson will speak on Great
Religious Personalities at a ser series
ies series of luncheons Monday thru
Thursday at 12:15 in the Presby Presbyterian
terian Presbyterian Student Center. The topic
of the luncheon's are as follows:
Monday, Agustine. Tuesday, Luth Luther;
er; Luther; Wednesday, Kierkegaard; and ;
Thursday. Schweitzer.

Page 2

The Florida Alligator, Friday, Feb. 12, 1960

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Receive vour MS in Electrical Engineering.
Mechanical Engineering or Phveic at RCA's
e\pene. through the RCA Graduate Study
Program. At the same time, youre beginning
your RCA career as an engineer on a fully
proiessional level, getting a head start in the
field you prefer. RCA pays the full cost of
your tuition, fees and approved texts while
you take graduate study part-time at the Uni University
versity University of Pennsylvania or Rutgers University.
Or. you may prefer a different path ahead .
RCA Design and Development Specialized
Training- Here is another of RCAs pro programs
grams programs for careers, in which you begin by
working full-time on planned technical assign assignments.
ments. assignments. Experienced engineers and interested
management guide your progress. You may
receive assignments in design and development

1, " |
Right nou. see sour placement officer. Get squared
an ay on a specific time for vour internets. And get
your copies of the brochures that also help to fill you in
on the RC 4 picture. If you're tied up when RCA
representative is here, send a resume to the address
shown at right:

Tomorrow is here today at RCA
RADIO CORDORATJOM of AMfR/CA

Religion-in-Life Week Observance
To Scrutinize 'World in Upheaval'
A six-day scrutiny of A World in Upheaval" begins
Monday with the annual University observance of Re Religion-in-Life
ligion-in-Life Religion-in-Life Week.

Former Conn. Gov. Chester
Bowles will initiate the religious
emphasis week in a campus wide
convocation Monday at 10:30 in
the Florida Gymnasium. Bowles
will also speak at a noon lunch luncheon
eon luncheon in the Student Service Center
banquet room.
Religion-in-Life Week guests will
be honored at a university recep reception
tion reception Monday night at 9:30 at Bry Bryan
an Bryan Lounge in the Florida Union.
The reception will follow an ad address
dress address by P.S.C. Northrop. Yale
professor of philosophy and law.
Northrops topic is "Comparative
Religion, Law and World Under Understanding.
standing. Understanding.
Members erf the reception com committee
mittee committee include Mrs. J. Wayne
Reitz, Betsy Bishop, Jackie
Spache, Margie Eichinger and
Laura Coe.
Panels Will Meet
A four-man panel will- discuss
shifts in the relationships between:
nations and between lndividyals
Tuesday and Wednesday nights at
8:15 in Walker Auditorium. Uni University
versity University professor Frederick H.
Hartmann and Winthrop College
Philosophy Department Head No Nolan
lan Nolan P. Jacobson will speak.
UF Social Bcience Professor
Franklin A. Doty will preside over
Tuesdays panel-that includes F.
S.C. Northrop, ghao Change Lee,
Cap H. Oliver, Jr., and Morris A.
Sorenson. Jr.
Herta Pauly, Paul Kenneth
Vonk and Rabbi Ahrin J. Reines
are members of Wednesday's
panel. The topic is TTte Decay of
Individualism.
Seminar Series Set
Seminars will be held Monday,

of radar, airborne electronics, computers,
missile electronics, television, radio ana other
equipment fields, as well as in electron tubes,
semiconductor materials and devices, and
space electronic?.
Your experience or advanced education may
point your way to direct assignment. Dozens
of RCA engineering fields lie open" to the man
whos thoroughly acquainted with the direc direction
tion direction he wants to take and whose qualifications
open this path to him.
There's a lot more that's extremely interesting
about an RCA engineering career. You should
have these facts to make a wise decision about
your future. Get them in person verv soon
when an RCA engineering management repre representative
sentative representative arrives on campus

Tuesday and Wednesday after afternoons
noons afternoons at 2:40 in Johnson Lounge
of the Florida Union. Topics are
Students and Scholars, Successes
and Failures, Who Are Stu Students?
dents? Students? and The Religious Ques Questions
tions Questions of Student* and Their Per Personal
sonal Personal Problems.
Seminars discussing Religion
and Art will be held Monday,
Tuesday and Wednesday at 3:45
p.m. Herta Pauley will be the'mo the'moderator.
derator. the'moderator.
Two seminars will be held in
room 214 Norman Hall Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday and Thursday at 3:40. Topics
are Education for a Nation of
Nations and A Proble of Cul Culture.
ture. Culture. All seminars are open to
students, faculty and the public.
Governor For Finale
Thursday Gov. Leoy Collins
will address students and faculty
at the final campus convocation
of RIL Week. His topic is Integ Integrity
rity Integrity in a Time of Change,
Programs for the week include
individual speakers, panel and
seminar discussions, receptions,
luncheons and special church ser- j
vices on campus religious centers j
and Gainesville churches.
I
Final event of the week's activi activities
ties activities will be a dramatic production, 1
Daniel, written by Dr. Didier
: GraeLe, associate professor of hu humanities.
manities. humanities. The play will be pre presented
sented presented Friday at 8:15 p.m. in the
University Auditorium.
Speakers for the week include
Collins, Bowles, Harald K. Hau Haugan,
gan, Haugan, Nolan P.; P.M.P Jacobson,
Donald R. Lane. Shao Chang Lee,
Carlyle Marney, Filmer S.C.
Northrop. C. H. Oliver, Jr.. Harry
C. Parham and Herta Pauly.
Pastors to Meet
During RIL Week
The Sixth Annual Pastor's Con Conference
ference Conference will be held this year in
Gainesville in conjunction with
the first two days of Religion in
Life Week.
TTie conference is interdomina- j
tional and will consist of a series
of seminars designed to help
clergymen and religious leaders.
The conference, directed by the
General Extension Division of
Florida, is under the local aus auspices
pices auspices of the First Christian Church
with the cooperation of the Uni University
versity University Department of Religion
and the Florida Council of
Churches.

Mr. Robert Haklisch, Manager
College Relations, Dept. CR-5
Radio Corporation of America
Camden 2, ft. J. rfgifc-fo.

j
Famous Names
| Here to Speak:
Their Profiles..
Headline name* in foreign pol policy,
icy, policy, philosophy and politics will
highlight the agenda of speakers
for the 1960 Religion-in-Life
Week, Feb. 14-19.
i The weeks principal addresses
will be delivered by U. S. Rep.i
Chester Bowles (D-Conn.), Yale
University Prof. Filmer S. C. Nor-;
throp, and Florida Gov. Leoy
Collins. |
Former India Ambassador
Bowles, a Congressman since
1958, will speak on A World in
Upheaval," Monday, Feb. 15. at
10:30 a. m. in Florida Gym.
Formerly Ambassador to India
(1951-53), his career is studded:
I with political and governmental'
1 posts.

He stepped Into the limelight
in 1943 when named Director of
j the wartime Office of Price Ad Administration.
ministration. Administration. In 194, he was
named chairman of tin- Econom Economic
ic Economic Stabilization Board. He was
governor of Connecticut during
1949-51.
Bowles currently serves as a
member of the Democratic Ad-,
visory Committee on Foreign Pol Policy
icy Policy and has lectured extensively
on that field in various American
colleges and universities,
i
Prolific Author
I
A frequent contributor to Har Harpers
pers Harpers magazine, the Atlantic Mon Monthly
thly Monthly and the Saturday Evening
Post, he is also the author of sev several
eral several books including Ambassa Ambassador's
dor's Ambassador's Report, (1953) and Ideas.
People and Peace. t1958i.
He is a member of the Unitar Unitarian
ian Unitarian faith.
Dr. Northrop is recognized as
one of the best-known philoso philosophers
phers philosophers in America.
A Sterling protessor of philoso philosophy
phy philosophy and law at Yale, he has stud studied
ied studied at eight institutions, in three
countries, receiving his Ph. D.
from Harvard.
Extensive Philosophy Study
Northrop has expanded his stu studies
dies studies in the philosophic field to in include
clude include that of natural science and I
comparative political and cultur cultural
al cultural philospohj.
He is currently relating his phi philosophy
losophy philosophy background with its
bearing on law and international I
relations.
His memberships include Phi
Beta Kappa, the American Aca Academy
demy Academy of Arts and Sciences and
the Society of the History and
Philosophy of Science (past presi president).
dent). president).
Widely Quoted

j Among his writings are the wide widely
ly widely qdoted book, Taming of the
! Nations, and his most recent
publication, European Union and
I United States Foreign Policy.
Northrop will talk on Compara Compara!
! Compara! tive Religion, Law and World Un Understanding
derstanding Understanding in the University
Auditorium Monday night at 8:15.
* *
i Florida's Gov. Collins is a wgll wgll:
: wgll: known figure to most Florida stud students.
ents. students. H e will bring to the speak-j
ers podium a long career in poli poli!
! poli! tics and public service.
Especially pertinent to the UF
campus is hia role as a leader in
the development of nuclear energy
for industrial use.
Behind Nuclear Development
It was Collins who signed flie
appropriation bill in 1955 which
, led to the present state of devel development
opment development of the Universitys nu nuclear
clear nuclear research program.
A holder of the Florida
j League of Municipalities Award j
I for outstanding public service,
he has also received the Florida
State University Gold Key for
1 unselfish public service.
He was recently named a mem member
ber member of the National Advisory Com Comj
j Comj mittee of the Democratic party,
i the first Southern governor to
hold such a post.
To Speak On Integrity
Collins'
Time of Change, is scheduled for
10:30 a.m., Feb 18. in the Uni University
versity University Auditorium.
A host of other leader* in the
fieidg of theology, education and
government is also slated to speak
during the week-long program.

CUSS RINGS
AVAILABLE NOW
AT
Robertson's Jewelers
211 W. University Avenue

jrm

LOOKING FORWARD to> Religion
In Life Week, the planning committee
meets to discuss the week s activities.
Standing, (I. to r.) Dick Mercer, discus discussion
sion discussion group chairman; Allan Bork, Tech Technical

Religion-in-Life Week Calendar of Events

3IOXDAY. Feb. is
! 10:30 a.m. UNIVERSITY
1 CONVOCATION: A World in Up Up'iheaval
'iheaval Up'iheaval . Hon. Chester Bowles.
. Florida Gymnasium.
[j 12 noon LUNCHEON .. Im Im
Im promptu Remarks . Hon. Ones Onesj
j Onesj ter Bowles . Student Service
J Center.
12:15 p.m. LUNCHEON .
Great Religious Personalities:
Augustine" .. Presbyterian Stu Stu
Stu i dent Center.
'{ 2:40 p.m. -SEMINAR . Per Person
son Person allty and Cultural Clash in Uni Universities-'
versities-' Universities-' . Johnson Lounge,
Florida 110100.
3:45 p.m SEMINAR . ,Re ,Rei
i ,Rei ligion and Art . Johnson
i Lounge, Florida Union,
j 3:45 p.m. COLOR SLIDES
AND DISCUSSION . Japan
Today . Florida Union Au Auditorium.
ditorium. Auditorium.
j 7p. m. VESPER SERVICE
... A Different Drummer ..
Baptist Student Union.
8:15 p.m ADDRESS . Com Comparative
parative Comparative Religion, Law and World
Understanding" . F S.C. North Northrop
rop Northrop . University Auditorium.
9:30 p.m. UNIVERSITY RE RECEPTION
CEPTION RECEPTION . Bryan Lounge,
Florida Union.
TUESDAY, Feb. 16
12:15 p.m. LUNCHEON .
Mills Essay Qn Liberty ....
j Centennial Inventory . Student
Service Center.
12:15 p.m. LUNCHEON .
j Great Religious Personality ci:
i Luther" . Presbyterian Uni University
versity University Center.
2:40 p.m. SEMINAR Per Personality
sonality Personality and cultural Clash in Uni Universities
versities Universities . Johnson Lounge.
1 Florida Union.
3:45 p.m, COLOR SLIDES
AND DISCUSSION . Nigeria;
Today . Floritla Union Au-;
ditorium.
3:45 p.m. SEMINAR Re Religion
ligion Religion and Art" . Johnson
Lounge, Florida Union.
4 p.m. GRADUATE FACUL FACULTY
TY FACULTY MEETING . .The Ele Elements.
ments. Elements. of Graduate Education . j
! F.S.C. North nip . Law School
Auditorium.
7 p m VESPER SERVICE
... The Mighty Opposites
. Baptist Student Union.
7 p.m.LECTURE . Chris Chrisj
j Chrisj tian Science . Room 136. Flor-;
ida Union.
8:15 p.m. FORUM .. Revo Revolutions
lutions Revolutions in Our Time: The De Decay
cay Decay of National Security .
Walker Auditorium.
WEDNESDAY, FEB. 17
12:15 p m LUNCHEON .
Great Religious Personalities:
Kierkegaard. Presbyterian Un University
iversity University Center.
12:30 p. m. LUNCHEON .
j Non-conformity in Student Life
' . Medical Center Cafeteria.
! 2:40 p. m SEMINAR. .

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nical Technical coordinator; and Bob Park, gen general
eral general chairman. Seated, (1. to r.) Linda
Fisher, executive secretary; Dr. Austin
Creel, faculty adviser; and Jo Ann
Weiss, executive committe member.

j Personality and Cultural Clash
lin Universities. .Johnson Loun Loun-jge,
-jge, Loun-jge, Florida Union,
j 3:45 p. m.SEMINAR . .Re .Religion
ligion .Religion and. Art. .Johnson Lounge
J Florida Union.
3:45 p.i m.-SEMINTR. .Re .Re,
, .Re, ligion and the Schools. .
j NORMAN HAM, >l4
3:45 p. m. ECUMENICAL
PROGRAM. .The Life and Mis Mis
Mis sion of the Church". .Wesley
Foundation.
7 p. m. VESPER SERVICE
. .The'Edge of Our Lives". .
Baptist Student Union.
7 p. m. -ORGANIZATIONAL
WORKSHOP . .Christian Sci Science".
ence". Science". .208 Florida Union.
8:15 p. m. FORUM. . .Rev.

Would You Like A Good Extra Curricular?
Would You Like To Get Invaluable
Leadership And Business Experience?
Would You Like To Make Money In
Your Spare Time?
Do You Like To Meet New And
Interesting People?
Do You Just Like To Have A Good
Time In General?
IF YOU CAN ANSWER YES TO THE ABOVE QUESTIONS, YOU
ARE THE PERSON WE WANT. PLEASE ATTEND THE ORGANI ORGANIZATIONAL
ZATIONAL ORGANIZATIONAL MEETING OF THE
FLORIDA ALLIGATOR
AT 5:00 P.M. FRI., FEB. 12 (this afternoon)
In The Fla. Union Basement.
Editorial £r Business Staff Positions Open.
mmmmmmm - mm i '

I
KQDL KROSSWORD No. 3
J. / |
ACROSS DOWN H J1 H [5 p 6 8 9 10 11 12
1. Itll have you 1. ~ have merry _____ 'm^ __ _____ ____ ____ ____ __
in atitchea on as we" t
7. Earthy term 2. Weight of a * BS
paper*? reconditioned _____ ___ _____
13. Noise from an heap 1 1 l
ebullient riser? 3. Put your arm*
U Heapplv the ____
IrifoolT maKP _ JL
oi a ueei money to !___ _____ _________ ____
17. Mays last name 7. Indian club ENOUGH TO 23
18. Popular dance 8. Gal in the end
of the 40*. arena KRACK THIS?
20. OVr which the 0. Small acfouc* ?5 ox
low in* herd 10. Rice-paddy ea> B -V
wind? 11- Kind of cout
21. H*ie dates with MM/ 28 29 30
in S rnmP cWIMI
in Ih.nrs 18. Kind of Magic mm
U Bo Knots have 33
24. Poods for the 22. Glory f M** WBf
dirds 23. Koolinr
25. Shes almost kontrauiion 133 |34135 37 BB 38
astnoe 24. Coin of the 12
27. Letnder* Down dept. __JBB
religion? 26. Answer, from ,_ 41 42
31. Iteimfor the chemistry B
sleep-over* *? 3BW
32. It follows a 28. Famous 2-word mSTH^
! ck r 29- ties in a skin
tc.rrofShnoa 30. Chanced muster 'TT' WM*<>
%6. PulClvf song *n derviog
of the 20a 31. ye{) your BBI -1 1
*B. Roman god. off
partly larcenous 33. Made tike / \
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"r V you its time for a change, 1 'I ls
44. It has 3 leg* 37 Colleen country V / _lt
and goea to pot go if, doae to V 1 hfiDn \ B B 1 1!
48. j_ Mareo Polo \ egaa yUU KiCU I
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YOU NEED THE
OF KQDL ju
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olutions in Our Time: The Decay
of Individualism'. .Walker Au-
I ditorium.
THURSDAY. FEB. 18
10:30 a m UNIVERSITY CON CONVOCATION
VOCATION CONVOCATION . Integrity in a
Time of Cliange . Hon. Leoy
Collins . Florida Gym.
12:15 p.m. LUNCHEON
Judaism in a World of Upheav Upheaval.
al. Upheaval. .Student Service Center.
12:15 p. m.LUNCHEON. .
"Great Religious Personalities-:
Schweitzer . . Presbyterian
University Center.
3:45 p. m. SEMINAR. .
"Religion and the Schools". .
214 Norman Hail.
3:45 p. m. ECUMENICAL
WORSHIP SERVICE. .Observ-

Prexies Join
To Proclaim
RIL Program
WHEREAS, we consider that
knowledge of religion is
rightful part of good education
and that au understanding of
the Judaeo-Christian tradition is
basic to a strong, democratic
society; and
WHEREAS, the University of
Florida strives ever toward the
development of character In its
students who are to be future
citizens and leaders of the stats
and nation; and
WHEREAS, we have chosen
here at the University of Flori Florida
da Florida to set aside one week in
February to examine and ex explore
plore explore intensively Religion in
Life within the context of a
great body of knowledge; and
WHEREAS. It is our sincere
hope that ail members of the
University community will
pause during Religion in Life
week to enter into the spirit of
the occasion and to participate
fully:
We hereby jointly proclaim
the week of February 14-19 to
be Religion i'n Life Week at the
University of Florida.
J. Wayne Reitz
President
University of Florida
Joseph M. Ripley Jr.
President of the Student
Body
University of Florida

ance of the World Student Chris Christian
tian Christian Federations Universal Day
of Prayer for Students. .Wes .Wesley
ley .Wesley Foundation Chapel.
8:15 p. m PROGRAM- OF
CHURCH CHOIRS .Modem
Trends in Church Music. .First
Methodist Church.
FRrDAY, FEB. 19
7:30 p. m SABBATH EVB
SERVICE. Hillel Foundation.
8:15 p. m. PLAY . Dan Daniel.
iel. Daniel. a Present-Day Morality. .
University Auditorium.
SUNDAY. FEB. 21
6:45 p m.MOVIES. .De .Demetrius
metrius .Demetrius and the Gladiators and
"The Robe". .Admission 50
cents. .Florida Union Auditor Auditori
i Auditori ium.



. ... ..
Those Russians Talked, and Talked and...

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7* j j
If i 1 Wtift IJiH
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Statesmen Meet the Press

Importance of Rehabilitation
Stressed at UF Conference

One of the worlds top authori authorities
ties authorities on rehabilitation told a UF
audience recently that rehabilita rehabilitation
tion rehabilitation is a philosophy of medical
responsibility and" that failure to
assume this responsibility guaran guarantees
tees guarantees the deterioration of many
less severely disabled persons.
Dr. Howard A. Husk, director
and chairman of the Department
of Physical Medicine and Reha Rehabilitation
bilitation Rehabilitation at New York University
and Bellevue Medical Center, said
that the general hospital and the
inidividual to the highest possible
must be the focal point of any fu futr.
tr. futr. Robert Marqnardt
Evanston, Wyoming
Without obligating me in anv way
olease send me your valuable sugges suggestions
tions suggestions for Better Grades With Less
Effort.
Name - .._
Address | .
Town ,~ ~
A
State ;

CALL US
FOR EXPERT HANDLING
OF ALL YOUR TRAVEL NEEDS
AT NO EXTRA COST TO YOU
AUTHORIZED AGENCY FOR
ALL SCHEDULED AIRLINES
AND STEAMSHIP LINES
CALL FR 6-4641
WORLD
K ( \ ))jj TRAVEL
service
808 WEST UNIVERSITY AVENUE

SPACE, MISSILE & JET PROJECTS
AT DOUGLAS
have created outstanding
career opportunities for
SCIENTISTS and ENGINEERS
with or working on advanced degrees
Assignments indude the following areas :
Heat Transfer relating to missile Structures relating to cyclic
and space vehide structures loads, temperature effects, and the
Servo-Mechanisms relating to .til I****'
types of control problems methods, products, etc.
Electronic Systems-relating to all Aorodynomio relating to wind
types of guidance, detection, con- tunnel, research, stability and
trol and communications control
Propulsion-relating to fluid- Solid State Physics -relating to
mechanics, thermodynamics, metal surfaces and fatigue
dynamics, internal aerodynamics. Spoco vehicle and weapon sys-
Envlronmental relating to air tom studies -of all types, involv involvconditioning,
conditioning, involvconditioning, pressurization and ing a vast range of scientific and
oxygen systems engineering skills
Get full information at
PERSONAL ON CAMPUS INTERVIEWS
Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday, March 1,2, 3
We urge you to make an appointment to meet our representative through
your placement office. If you cannot do so, please write to
C. C LoVene
Staff Assistant to VP Engineering
DOUGLAS AIRCRAFT COMPANY, INC;
3000 Ocean Park Blvd., Santa Monica, California

- ture attacks on chronic disability.
Neglect of disability in its ear ear
- ear ly stages is far more costly than
1 an early aggressive program of
> rehabilitation which restores the
individual to the highest possible
r level of physical, economic, so social
cial social and emotional self-suffici self-suffici'
' self-suffici' ency, he said.
:
Conference Speaker
r Dr. Rusk's remarks came dur dur-1
-1 dur-1 ing a lecture session of a two-day
: conference being staged in the J.
Hiliis Miller Health Center to for for|:
|: for|: mally announce the activities and
, establishment of the College of
'Health Related Services and Re Rehabilitation
habilitation Rehabilitation Area of the Teaching
Hospital and Clinics.
In tne audience were rehabili rehabilitation
tation rehabilitation counselors, / occupational
and physical therapty leaders, phy physians,
sians, physians, and governmental officials
from throughout the nation. |
He was introduced by Dr. George j
T. Harrell, Dean of Medicine at
the UF.
Dr. Rusk, past president of the
International Society for the Wei- j
fare of Cripples and currently pre president
sident president of the World Rehabilita-1
tion Fund called rehabilitation the
third phase of medicine . fol- j
lowing preventive medicine
and curative medicine and sur-;
gery.
He said one of the greatest ad advances
vances advances that has been made by

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A Friendly Discussion

. ( medicine and surgery in the past
two decades is the new accept
t 1 ance of a third dimension of med med:
: med: ical and surgical responsibility -1
ij rehabilitation.*
Caused By New Needs
j As in all great social move- i
>ments, he said, this Increased
interest in rehabilitation has been :
a result of the impact and recog recog
recog nition of increased needs in this
instance the rapid increase in the
developed parts of the world of
the incidence of chronic disability
as a result of the increasing age
of the population.
Dr. Rusk said that rehabilita- 1
tion during the first quarters of]
the century was characterized by
the development of orthopedic sur-'
gery, physical therapy, and occu-i
pational therapyoutgrowths erf I
World War I.
Under the stimulus of World]
War H, the second quarter erf the l
! century has seen a recognition I
that the problems medicine faces I
in meeting the growing incidence,
of chronic disease and diability;
extend far beyond any medical
j specilalty; they are problems
which must be faced and sol solved
ved solved by medicine as a whole, he
exclaimed.
Medical care is not complete
until the patient has been trained
to live and to work with what he
has left, he said.
It is only in doctors offices and
in general hospitals that such ser services
vices services can be brought to the patient
at the earliest possible time and
; that the costly and damaging phy phy:
: phy: sical, emotional, social and voca vocational
tional vocational sequelae of the acute dis disi
i disi ese process or trauma may be
j alleviated or minimized, he said.

Grants Offered
In Public Affairs
Students receiving B.A. degrees
in June who are interested in
public affairs and service may
apply for fellowships to study at
the Universities of Alabama, Ken Kentucky,
tucky, Kentucky, and Tennessee.
For further information students
may write to the Educational Dir Director,
ector, Director, Southern Regional Training
Program in Public Administration,
; University of Alabama, Drawer I,
. University, Alabama.
Applications must be submitted
by March 4.

Health Center
Receives Kudos
i At Conference
,j The Director of the Federal Of Ofj
j Ofj fice of Vocational Rehabilitation
! recently called the UFs J. Hiliis
Miller Health Center the most
promising innovation in the devel development
opment development of the national program
,of service* for handicapped peo peor
r peor pie.
Mary E. Switzer, keynoting rec rec-3
-3 rec-3 ognition ceremonies for the new newjly
jly newjly established College of Health
: Related Services and Rehabilita-
tion Area of the Teaching Hospital
> and Clinics, described tne Health
. Center as an outstanding exam example
ple example of the pattern of rehabilitation
service and training of tomorrow
Unique Program
H Here, Miss Switzer said, you
' have planned and developed a un un.lifted
.lifted un.lifted program for training proses-
I sional rehabilitation personnel on
: the basis of a brilliantly conceived
]and well-thought-out plan. At the
! same time, you are providing re re|
| re| habilitative services to disabled
I people who need help in order to
| become active, working, produc producj
j producj ing citizens.
The recognition ceremonies
i were one of several high-lights of
a two-day conference in the
Health Center with physicians,
1 therapists, rehabilitation counselo
therapists, rehabilitation counsel counselors
ors counselors and professional people from
other health related professions
on hand from the eastern part of
the United States. The group al also
so also heard Dr. Howard Rusk, direc director
tor director of the Institute for Physical
Medicine and Rehabilitation at
New York University.
Expert Impressed
Seemingly impressed with the
Health Center and its facilities,
Miss Switzer who holds the top
government position in rehabilita rehabilitation,
tion, rehabilitation, said, This entire concept
and the actual situation of the
schools and the rehabilitation ar area
ea area is unique in our country and
in the world.
Here for the first time in his history
tory history w have the basic rehabilita rehabilitation
tion rehabilitation teaching and service facili facilities
ties facilities under one roof and in close
juxtapostion to all others that im impinge
pinge impinge upon the field. I consider
this a great and most beneficial
symbol of the future development
of the services of rehabilitation.
Cavalettes Begin Rush
Cavalette Dance Society has
begun rush. Applications are
now available in the girls*
dorms.*
A club organized to promote
dancing on compus, the Caval Cavalettes
ettes Cavalettes have dance workshops and
perform dances for chibs and
organizations.
Meeting Rooms Avoilable
All approved student organiza organizations
tions organizations are eligible to make appli application
cation application for regular meeting room
space in the Florida Union.
Applications forms are avail available
able available at the Florida Union Informa Information
tion Information Desk, and completed forms
will be accepted there Jan. 11-18.
For additional information inquire
at Room 1088, Florida Union.

LAUNDROMAT
Complete Laundry and
Dry Cleaning Service
24 Hour Shirt Service
(on request)
AND
LAUNDROMAT
ANNEX
SELF-SERVICE
OPEN 24 HOURS A DAY
315 N.W. 13th STREET
PHONE FR 2-8631

Students Seek Aid from Candidates

(Continued from Page ONE)
The committee cited problems
related to quality in higher educa education
tion education including, the quality of pro professors,
fessors, professors, competition with other 1
i school* and with industry for top j
. professors, innovations to conserve ]
i faculty time, faculty work loads, |
, faculty student ratios, counsel counselt
t counselt ing services, short course teach teaching
ing teaching and research programs.
J Counseling shortages are a con coniSG
iSG coniSG Ponders
- Wives Using
' Student ID's
i j Use of student ID cards by non nonstudent
student nonstudent wives is. currently being
j considered by the Student
j Government.
A questionnaire has been cir cir.
. cir. culated among the wives of stu stui
i stui dents concerning their use of their
i husbands ID cards for student
privileges.
The Student Government had
i promised earlier this year to ex ex>
> ex> plore the possibilities of wives
. using ID cards for campus acti activities
vities activities other than football games.
i Activities would include Ly Lyf
f Lyf ceum Council and Florida Play Play>
> Play> ers productions, as well as use of
, facilities like the pool, SG Vice Vice-5
-5 Vice-5 president Bob Alligood said.
Results of the questionnaires
i will be presented at the next Ex Executive
ecutive Executive Council meeting,
f Questions concerned the num number
ber number of paid affairs attended by
- wives without their husbands,
1
t
Barnes New Prexy
Alpha Delta Sigma, mens pro professional
fessional professional advertising fraternity
has announced its officers for the
second semester.
New officers are president. Bob
; Barnes; vice-president, Ron Sneid Sneidman;
man; Sneidman; secretary, Robert Vail and
treasurer, Herb Mcae.
JMBA Picks Fererro
Ray Ferrerro has been elected
president of the John Marshall
Bar Association for the spring
semester. Other officers are Joe
McDermitt, vice president; Bud
Mac Kay, secretary; Ed Cluster,
treasurer.
Trionon Elects Officers
New President of Trianon, cam campus
pus campus womens honorary, is Amelia
Macy. The other officers are Lin Linda
da Linda Dickinson, vice-president; Sib Sibbie
bie Sibbie Kotkin, secretary; Laura Coe,
treasurer; and Frances Hill, his historian.
torian. historian.
SUMMER JOBS
in
i EUROPE
3000 Positions open
in all fields
WRITS TO:
AMERICAN STUDENT
INFORMATION SERVICE, s. V.
JAHNSTRASSE 56 e
FRANKFURT/MAIN, GERMANY

b \ rgra^B
Time to Eat!

slant source of complaint among
students, the survey revealed, j
Over 76 per cent of UF students
feel that counseling is inadequate, j
j In some areas the report said the
, staff was only one-fourth the num numiber
iber numiber needed.
If the leaders fail to meet their
: responsibility the university will j
not die. Its doors will not close, |
the classes will continue and the,
process of education will go on.
Butthe university will step into]
an inferior position in comparison 1

i
General Motors pledges
AC QUESTMANSHIP
" -*"r-~.,
SEEK AND SOLVE THE SIGNIFICANT
WITH AC ... IN MILWAUKEE!
Because of GMs large defense contribution toward technological superiority, AC accepts a challenge.
/
AC is on a quest for significant scientific concepts. Based on past accomplishmentssuch as AChiever
inertial guidance for TitanAC will solve large problems. You may qualify for our specially selected
staff if you have related experience plus a BS, MS or PhD m EE, Math or Physics.
' I \ | ' I 1
ADVANCED SYSTEMS R & D Current programs include interplanetary navigation and guidance; digital
computer development; advanced inertial sensors; passive electromagnetic detection, surveillance
and navigation systems; guidance systems for ballistic missiles, space vehicles and aircraft. SYSTEMS
ENGINEERS Advanced design of servo-mechanisms, systems mathematical analysis servo synthesis,
probability studies, systems reliability analysis. ELECTROMAGNETIC RESEARCH AND DEVELOPMENTS
Research to advance the state of the art in devices such as gyros, accelerometers, and pickoffs. Research
to develop new types of sensing devices needed for space navigation. DIGITAL COMPUTER DESIGN
ENGINEERS AND ANALYSTS Logic design, pulse circuit design, minimization methods, input-output
| quantization, logic module packaging, programming research, digital computation research, memory
design. GYRO-PROAECT ENGINEERS AC's success hos brought in eight new projects. Men are needed to
design and evaluate gyroscopes and accelerometers. Experience in electronics, electromagnetics or
electromechanical design is desirable. PACKAGING ENGINEERS Research to develop revolutionary
packaging techniques for electronic miniaturized assemblies and sensing devices for use in space and
radiation environments. PRODUCT DESIGN ENGINEERS Design, development and test of electronic com components,
ponents, components, servos and circuits. FIELD ENGINEERS Emphasis on missile inertial guidance equipment ond
bombing navigation systems. AC will give you comprehensive formalized training leading to domestic
and foreign assignments. RELIABILITY ENGINEERS Key positions for electrical and mechanical equipment
designers, mathematicians, and quality control engineers to perform design review, project coordination,
parts evaluation, statistical analyses and test planning to produce superior product.
j AC ALSO HAS OPENINGS FOR: ENVIRONMENTAL TEST ENGINEERS i TRANSISTOR APPLICATION
ENGINEERS BOMBING NAVIGATION COMPUTER SYSTEMS ENGINEERS ' TECHNICAL WRITERS
INQUIRE ALSO ABOUT POSITIONS IN BOSTON AND LOS ANGELES.
SEE YOUR PLACEMENT OFFICER
TO SCHEDULE
GENERAL MOTORS INTERVIEW
ON
FEBRUARY 18 & 19, 1960
or write the Director of Scientific end Professional Employment, Mr. Robert A Men,
Oak Creek Plant, 7929 South Howe# Ave., Milwaukee 1, Wisconsin.
' + : ; I j
SPARK PLUG
THE ELECTRONICS DIVISION
OF GENERAL MOTORS
j Milwaukee, Wisconsin Los Angeles, California Boston, Massachusetts

to the rest of the nation, the com
j mittee report concluded.
Print Sole Ends Today
The second semester Florida
Union Print Sale ends tonight at
9 p. m.
i Reproductions of the works of
j the worlds leading artists, bull bullfight
fight bullfight and travel posters, and
; Japanese prints are available in
; paper prints and brushstroke.

I The Florida Alligator, Friday, Feb. 12, 1960

|
.1
Red Delegation
Sees the Sights
On State Tour
.. I
The Russians came artd talked
. and talked. and talked. .
A delegation Russian heads
of s-te. 12 in all with 19 State
Department officials and{interpre and{interpreters,
ters, and{interpreters, made a one night stand on
the campus a t the in invitation
vitation invitation of Gov. Leoy Collins.
Plot" above left shows the
gror assembled in the Board
Room in the Administration build building
ing building where Governor Collins of officially
ficially officially greeted them.
Seated at the head of the table
are, left to right, an interpreter,
Governor Collins and Secretary of
State R. A. Gray.
I Russian j' officials aije seat seated
ed seated around the table and mem.
bers of the pressthere were
many can be seen in flhe back background.
ground. background. j,
I In the center view, talkative
j and deprecative Dimitry Polyan Polyansky,
sky, Polyansky, head of the Russian delega delegal
l delegal tion, argues a point with Cover-
I nor Collins while interpreter (cen (cen|
| (cen| ter) listens.
At right, Vice President Harry
Philpott, Gov. Collins and Polyan Polyani
i Polyani sky lead the waj to dinner in the
;J. Hillis Miller Health Center..
Planned tours of the University
were cancelled when the delega delegation
tion delegation arrived late from a tour
through central Florida.

Page 3



THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

Page 4

Statement of Policy

During the past semester, this news newspaper
paper newspaper highlighted issues not often
considered by most collegiate publica publications.
tions. publications.
We constantly hammered at and
searched for issues including poor
standards of English instruction,
crowded classrooms, University bud budgetary
getary budgetary problems, the Honor System
and the number of student suicides.
The immediate effect of this might
have been detrimental to the reputa reputation
tion reputation of the University of Florida. We
admit this and still take pride in what
weve done. We intend to accelerate
our coverage of such issues during the
coniing semester.
Part of the reason for this is be because
cause because we consider the Florida Alli Alligator
gator Alligator a newspaper devoted to report reporting
ing reporting the news as it exists.
We dont believe we have any res responsibility
ponsibility responsibility to report a glorified but
inaccurate picture of the University.
No faculty or administration repre representative
sentative representative censors any portion of the
Alligator. Students both own and con control
trol control it.
Because students are in effect both
the owners and purchasers of this
newspaper, we believe our job is prim primarily
arily primarily to protect the students interest.
This isnt meant in any narrow
sense. We define the students inter interests
ests interests as that which tends to make this
a better center of unfettered intel intellectual
lectual intellectual achievement.
But this interest is also of vital,
overriding importance to the faculty
and administration. All three groups
have their greatest stake in the com competence

INCIDENTALLY
Terminology, Biography of a Bookstore

By SID MITTRA
Melp you?
Thats how one of the several
smart looking young, energetic
boys will greet you if you hap happen
pen happen to walk into a local book
store prior to the opening of
the school.
Incidentally, melp you is a
technical term or, if you so
desire, an abbreviation for may
I help you?
*
But since you are not con conversant
versant conversant with the book-store
terminology, you will ask: I
beg your pardon?
A patient voice will then
sound: May I help you in any
way sir?
You sure can, you will say,
I want MS-353, EGR-282. IG IG-873,
-873, IG-873, PCL-591, HY-246 and COM COM-650.
-650. COM-650. I want good used books
if you have em,
Sorry Sir. we are out of all
used books. We have good new
ones though. Would you like to
have them?
* *
Ridiculous, you will shout.
Your catalogue says you have
good used books and the school
hasn't yet opened. Is this how
you run your business?
No sir, we dont run the
business; the business runs for
itself. And we have no secret*
either You are welcome to
walk in and cheek them for
yourself.
You will no doubt leave to
check with the other bookstores
if they have what you are look looking
ing looking for. Almost certainly you
will return to this bookstore
dissatisfied and irritated. The
situation will aggravate by the
same voice asking the same
question:
Melp you sir?
"Whatoh yes, I follow*give
me good used MS 353 EGR
282 .
Sorry sir, we ran out of used
books in those
*
The next person that walks
Into the store may be entirely of

THEM
/cootD r' ~i. WKf I
r
/ So**Y, THF IBM SAYS THfWFJ
\is A/o such sti; Dfvr l
& £)

Editorials

petence competence of the University because the
three as a whole constitute it.
Therefore, when we call attention
to some problem area, we feel were
aiding both the students to whom
were responsibleand the Universi University,
ty, University, to which we belong and of which
we are proud.
Too often our stories and editorials
are taken as direct and personal in insults
sults insults by the groups and individuals
involved.
Instead of cooperating with us in
efforts to ferret out deficiences and
institute improvements, some people
assume a defensive, none of your
business, attitude.
Others argue that we have no right
to criticize since we are not in a po position
sition position to actually effect a change.
Our responsibility is mainly to shed
light on what problems we see and to
offer constructive suggestions when
possible. To expect more is unreason unreasonable,
able, unreasonable, to ignore our criticism because
we cant actually implement the so solutions
lutions solutions is ridiculous.
* *
The current student government
Educational Analysis committee is to
be complimented for pioneering in
this healthy trend of students actively
seeking to improve the standards of
their university.
General reaction showed that people
around the state were more favorably
impressed by students taking the ini initiative
tiative initiative in seeking assistance to improve
the educational standards at the UF
instead of faculty and administration
groups which are usually suspected
of having special interests.

a different specie. Maybe this
time it i* a young, sophisticated,
debonair blond girl with blue
eyes.
She will obviously be attended
by three first-rate salesmen.
I want books, but I dont
know what I am taking. Can you
help me?, the girl will ask in
her golden voice.
Yes we can. Are you a fresh freshman?
man? freshman?
Gee, I dont know.
* *
Are you starting college this
year?
l wish I knew.
Have you got your course
card?
I sure dont.
I know now exactly what
books you need, one of the boys
will say enthusiastically, and he
will confidently give her C-11,
C-21, C-41, C-51, C-61, MS-105
C-31 and a brand new college
level dictionary.
* *
On the other side of the fence,
the story is slightly different.
Very few people can realize how
much hard labor and honest pre preparation
paration preparation are needed to meet the
beginning rush of students.
This accelerated tempo cre creates
ates creates a life of its own, and per persons
sons persons working in a bookstore
learn to relax amidst the hurly
burly of daily monotonous rou routine.
tine. routine.
Early morning at 9:15, a sec secret
ret secret meeting is arranged behind
the book shelves, and the ren rendezvous
dezvous rendezvous conversation takes
somewhat the following course:
Sid. tell us something.
Something.
Heck, we didn't ask that. Tell
us can you do the rope trick?"
I sure cant.
Then you are not an in inscrutable
scrutable inscrutable oriental . .
*
H<*\ diju (did you) see the
girl who came in this morning?
Boy she is a jewel, I tell you.
"Cut that out, will you? She
is not half as pretty as my girl.
t "Hhh.

Friday, Feb. 12, 1960

And then someone will whis whisper
per whisper Get back to work you
guys, the manager is coming.
The work will start again,
sorting, pricing, inserting, stack stacking,
ing, stacking, shelving and back to pric pricing
ing pricing of the new arrivals. And in
this never-ending process some someone
one someone will often take a minute to
look back at the curious com combinations:
binations: combinations: books which have con contributed
tributed contributed immensely towards en enriching
riching enriching the human knowledge,
and books without the publica publication
tion publication of which humanity would
not have been poorer. Both are
lying side by side on the shelf.
* *
Lunch time a happy ad adjournment
journment adjournment and a welcome relief.
The manager will ask: Gigit?
(did you eat.)
.Nope (no sir )
Gweet (go eat.)
Someday he will say Go to
chow. If he is happy, he will
chuckle: Catch a sandwich.
* *
Afternoons are heavy going.
Visitors come mostly to browse
around. And if one is unlucky
he is caught unawares. Some
academician comes forward and
asks for a book unheard of by
the civilized man.
The eternal search begins.
Water, water everywhere, not a.
drop to drinkall kinds of books
around except the one you are
looking for.
The salesman's concentration
breaks a hoarse inquisitive voice
of the proprietor: What are we
hunting?
That guy wants a book cal called
led called the Lonely Mob by Thomas
Charles Tzaekpentskovich. I
cant wind it
* *
What do you mean you cant
find it? Ask the senior employes,
ask, the assistant manager,
ask the manager, ask me, ask
God. You have to find the book
somehowdead or alive . .
At last closing time arrives.
The shadows are lengthened by
the setting sun. The lights of
the store go off. The doors are
locked.

? fill
ART AND ARTISTS
* 1
Says Boswell 'Hotter' Than {Playboy
VIEWS AND REVIEWS

By WARREN FRENCH
Far more frank and far more
fun that Lawrence ever thought
of making 'Lady Chatterleys
Lover.
Such is my strictly biased ver verdict
dict verdict of Anthony Qiraylerf titillat titillating
ing titillating reading of expertly chosen
passages from the private journ journals
als journals of the eighteenth century
rake and busybody, James Bos Boswell.
well. Boswell.
Boswells candid record of his
self-infatuation make the maun maunderings
derings maunderings of twentieth century
peeping-toms like Henry Miller
look like the self-pitying s'crib s'cribblmgs
blmgs s'cribblmgs they are.
As bold as the most banned,
Boswell also writes with flour flourishes
ishes flourishes of wit and style beyond
not only the capacity but the
comprehension of contemporary
realists.
These realists differ from
the Gainesville Literary Vig Vigilantes
ilantes Vigilantes only in that they insist
on spilling the Freudean beans
about themselves instead of tak taking
ing taking out the frustration resulting
from self-deception on Playboy
addicts.
But even these latter need no
longer go unnourished if they
can bring themselves as far up
to date as the eighteenth-century.
Because if Boswell after Law Lawrence
rence Lawrence is like Luchows after the
health-food store, Boswell in instead
stead instead of Playboy is like a Mer Mercedes-Benz
cedes-Benz Mercedes-Benz instead of a motor motorscooter.
scooter. motorscooter.
* *
The delights of Boswell's dual
pursuit of the physical charms
of the fair Louisa and the in intelectual
telectual intelectual companionship of
Samuel Johnson are available
in book form. (
But for those too TV-condi TV-conditioned
tioned TV-conditioned to read well or at all.
they have now been recorded
on the Caedmon label by those
enterprising young models to all
college students who have built
a flourishing business by pre preserving
serving preserving contemporary poets
readings of their own work.
If the three recordings here
reviewed are typical of their
new determination to produce
memorable readings by gifted
interpreters of great poetry and
prose, I can but expressas I
often do when confronted with
examples of modern craftsman craftsmanship-admiration
ship-admiration craftsmanship-admiration at the quality
and horror at the price tag
($5 95 per record).

Ive already hinted that the
two-century-old revelations of a
Scotsman in the God-like vigor
of hil twenties are likely to prove
the most contemporary Sounding
and most widely appealing of
the group.
One can only regret that the
human race may have to put. up
with a few too sanctimonious

The Florida Alligator
All-Americon Honor Rating, 1953-'SB
Member Associated Collegiate Press
The FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is the official student newspaper of the Oniverslty
of Florida end is published trerj Tuesday and Friday morning except during
holidays, vacations and examination periods. The FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is enter entered
ed entered as eeeond class matter at the United States Post Office at Gainesville, Florida.
Offices are located In Rooms I. 10, and 15 b the Florida Union Building basement
Telephone University of Florida FR 0-8961, Ext. 665. and reqnest either editorial
office or business office.
Editor-in-Chief Joe Thomas
Managing Editor Jim McGuirk
Layout Manager Kenn Finkel
Business Manager Lois Adams
The Alligator Welcomes...
Letters to the Editor
Please sign all letters ...
... and limit them to 300 words
Names will be withheld an request
We reserve the right...
... to edit letters ...
... far space purposes

The Editors Extend An Invitation
To All Members of the Faculty and Administration
To Express Their Views On Any Matter of Interest
To the Student Body or the University in General.
IN A GUEST EDITORIAL COLUMN
COFY DIAPUHITUBPAV 5 ,M.

or sullenly stupid to share in the
fun.
The sympathetically curious
need only be advised to stick
with the record a while. Not
only does the content improve
as it goes along, but the reader
slows down his delivery and
warms up to his task about half halfway
way halfway through the first side.

The two recordings from con contemporary
temporary contemporary classics are likely to
prove caviare to the general,
although they can boast probably
more deeply significant contents
and better readings than the
Boswell record.
From James Joyces monu monumental
mental monumental artistic credo, Cyril Cu Cusack
sack Cusack reads with just the right
frantic, youthful enthusiasm a
hilarious description of a Christ Christmas
mas Christmas dinner that illustrates the
essential sameness of family
squabbling everywhere and the
novels gripping climactic des desscription
scription desscription of an artistss discover discovering
ing discovering his talent and vocation,
While the recording does not,
as it hardly could, give any real
concept of the scope and variety
of Joyces most accessible and
perhaps most valuable work, it
brings the author perhaps too
many think of only -as a verbal
sleight-of-hand man back to the
public as a skillful realistic
humorist and a lucid and elo eloquent
quent eloquent reporter of intellectual ad adventure.
venture. adventure.

Letters to the Editor

Richie's Column Criticized;
Writers Claim Indigestion

Editor:
To Mr. Richie .
But your full course of culin culinary
ary culinary cliches was enough to give
one intellectual indigestion.
Somehow the fruit of your la labor
bor labor left us in a. stew.
We think you lost us some somewhere
where somewhere between the food for
thought and the salad of know knowledge.
ledge. knowledge.
Perhaps you could help ue un understand
derstand understand what you were talking
about by explaining:
1. The good for which the
intellectual displays his pow power.
er. power.
2. The difference between a
two dimensional fact and a
three dimensional truth
3. Horace Manns true know knowledge.
ledge. knowledge.
4. False knowledge
5. Pure reason.
6 How one isolates the intel intellectual

Even Cusacks perceptive and
dynamic reading is, however,
perhaps overshadowed by Celia
Johnsons seemingly instinctive
reliving of the delicate memories
preserved in Virginia Woolfs
incantratory prose.
Since the selections from
Mrs. Dalloway and To the
Lighthouse are as subtle as
those from Boswells journals
are broad, many may find the
record, like the books, difficult
to follow, especially upon a first
hearing.
I am not as yet convinced
thatbecause of the almost em embarrassingly
barrassingly embarrassingly intimate rapport
that must be established between
Mrs. Woolf and her reader if the
illusion of her art is to prevail prevailanyone
anyone prevailanyone can read these books for
anyone else
But if anyone can. she is sure surely
ly surely Celia Johnson, and even those
who find her material perplex perplexing
ing perplexing may be haunted by her
virtuoso performance.
Even though I would still
rather read than listen to the
reading of prose fiction, I am
impressed enough by the artis artistry
try artistry manifest, in these three at attempts
tempts attempts to adapt examples of the
literary stream-of-conscious stream-of-consciousness
ness stream-of-consciousness method to another med medium
ium medium to recommend your turning
to Caedmon if youre willing to
risk a heavy investment in art artistry.
istry. artistry.

lectual intellectual process from the emot emotional
ional emotional element of one* experi experiences.
ences. experiences.
7. Ultimate practicality *
8. What form of action" you
desire.
9. On what grounds you justify
your contention that knowledge
is to be vindicated on the basis
of its works.
And yes, Mr. Ridhie, we did
look around us at. the works
knowledge was wrought.
R frightened us a little.
Jon Pupene
Bill Gustason
Bigalow Healey
Jim Cronin
CLASSIFIED
HI-FI AND STEREO EQUIP EQUIPMENT.
MENT. EQUIPMENT. Phonographs, Amplifi Amplifiers,
ers, Amplifiers, Speakers, Turners, Tape re recorders
corders recorders and all related equip equipment.
ment. equipment. Most at discount prices.
Call FR 6-3600 between 3:00-
5:00 P. M.
WHAT Keeps a band popular for
five years? Let the CARR.
TOONS show you. Call 6-3437 or
Dave Hume at 6-6472.
NICE furnished rooms in private
home convenient to town and
university, good choice for mar married
ried married couple or two boys. Kitch Kitchen
en Kitchen privileges if desired. service
lO5 NW 7th Terrace FR 2-
0809.
DANCE Band Combos. Completely
professional. Guaranteed. Larry
Gibson, Box 1190, Starke or call
Woodland 4-3071 or Woodland
4-6691.
WANTED quiet male student to
share double room in private
home across from campus. Ap Apply
ply Apply 321 8. w. 13 St.
STUDENTS Wanted: To sell crew
and athletic socks on campus.
High commission rate. Under Undergraduate
graduate Undergraduate preferred. Write War Warren
ren Warren Hosiery Co., Route No. 1,
Norlina, North Carolina, giving
your School class.

RICHII AT RANDOM
Writes One More Time
On the Intellectual Fellow

By DON RICHIE
In the last issue, this column
voiced one mans opinion in a
look at this elusive fellowthe
modern intellectual.
The picture, basted on obser observationWlTHOUT
vationWlTHOUT observationWlTHOUT dark glasses
was strictly a composite one
and necessarily very general.
In summary we found the
effective and true intellectual
to possess some or all of thesfe
qualities: (1) Objectivity to an
extreme degree; (2) Vital in interest
terest interest and introspect in a multi multitude
tude multitude of things: (S) An inability
to leave his theories on idle,
two dimensional papers or books
or wafted away with the smoke
of a eoffee-house conversation.

Instead, he tends to be restless
to put his IDEAS or theories theoriesbome-of-conversations
bome-of-conversations theoriesbome-of-conversations into AC ACTION.
TION. ACTION. He sees THEORY as only
one stage of a four-stage rock rocket:
et: rocket: Problem. Thought, Theory
and ACTION.
He is ALWAYS randy to listen
and learn, realizing that the
knowledge he has built up is in infinitesimal
finitesimal infinitesimal to the knowledge he
has yet to acquire and that he
, may never acquire.
* Yet he strives toward it. and
USES it as he gains it.
He realises that knowledge
locked up in ones brain with
an ill-assorted collection of
mere facts does the world and
himself no good whatsoever. .->
And thus it is that the TRUE TRUEnot
not TRUEnot PSEUDOlntellectual
many times leaves behind, for
the world to use, monuments to
his creative and inquiring mind.
It was an inquiring and dis dissatisfied,
satisfied, dissatisfied, versatile mind that
*-otivated Leomardo da Vinci
to leave us not only beautiful
ethereal works of art, but
PRINCIPLES and designs that
are rampant in modern medi medicine,
cine, medicine, the airplane, the heli helicopter,
copter, helicopter, the parachute, the tank,
cannons and the skyscraper.
Red headed and fiery Thomas
Jefferson took the THEORIES
of Rousseau. Locke and Mon Montesquieu
tesquieu Montesquieu and put them into the
ACTION of the Declaration of
Independence, the foundation

I "* lll l ***
IRr On Canine
t Vy (Author of "l Wew a Teen-age, Dwarf, "The Many
, Lotvg of Dobie Gillis, !c.)
' ' V ]
HAIL TO THE DEAN!
Today let us examine that much maligned, widely misunder*
stood, grossly overworked, wholly dedicated campus figure figurethe
the figurethe dean.
The dean (from the Latm dearwre to expel) fe not, as many
think, primarily a disciplinary officer. He is a counselor and
guide, a haven and refuge for the troubled student. The dead
(from the Greek deanos to skewer) is characterized chiefly by
sympathy, wisdom, patience, forbearance, and a fondness for
homely pleasures like barn-raisings, gruel, spelldowns, and
Marlboro Cigarettes. The dean (from the German deangemochq
to poop a party) is fond of Marlboros for the same reason that
all men of good will are fond of Marlborosbecause Marlbord
is an honest cigarette. Those better makins are honestly better*
honestly aged to the peak of perfection, honestly blended for
the best of all possible flavors. The filter honestly filters,
Marlboro honestly comes in two different containersa soft
pack which is honestly soft, and a flip-top box which
flips. You too will flip when next you try an honest Marlboro*
which, one honestly hopes, will be soon.
But I digress. We were learning how a dean helps under*
graduates. To illustrate, let us take a typical case from the filed
of Dean S of the University of Y..... ... (Oh, why
be so mysterious? The deans name is Sigafoos and the Univer University
sity University is Yutah.) .
I ;U ' '
Wise, kindly Dean Sigafoos was visited one day by a fresh-;
man named Walter Aguincourt who came to ask permission to
marry one Emma Blenheim, his dormitory laundress. To the!
dean the marriage seemed ill-advised, for Walter was only 18
and Emma was 91. Walter agreed, but said he felt obligated to
go through with it because Emma had invested her life savings
in a transparent rain hood to protect her from the mist at,
Niagara Falls where they planned to spend their honeymoon
WTiat use, asked Walter, would the poor woman have for a rain
hood in Yutah? The wise, kindly dean pondered briefly and
came up with an answer: let Walter punch holes in the back of!
Emmas steam iron; with steam billowing back at the old lady,
she would find a rain hood very usefulpossibly even essential!
Whimpering with gratitude, Walter kissed the deans Phi
Beta Kappa key and hastened away to follow his advice which,
it pleasures me to report, solved matters brilliantly.
Today Emma is a happy woman-singing lustily, wearing her
rain hood, eating soft-center chocolates, and ironing clothes
twice as happy, to be candid, than if she had married Walter.
And Walter He >s happy too. Freed from his liaison with
Emma, he married a girl much nearer his own age-Agnes
lucca. 72 Walter is now the proud father-stepfather, to be
perfectly accurateof three fine healthy boys from Agness first
1 carriageEverett, 38; Willem, 43; and Irving, 53-and when
Walter puts the boys in Eton collars and takes them for a stroll
m the park on Sunday afternoons, you may be sure there is not
a dry eye in Yutah.... And Dean Sigafoos? He too is happy-
happy to spend long, tiring days in his little office, giving counsel
without stint and without complaint, doing his bit to set the
young, uncertain feet of his charges on the path to a brighter
tomorrow. a mod m,
e
. -I
We dont sag that Marlboro it the dean of filter etaaret***
but it's sure at the head of the class. Try someor
prefer mildness without niters, try popular Philip Morris
from the same makers. p
r

of our modern foreign policy and
a monumental presidency. On
the side, he found time to in invent
vent invent and BUILD his inventions,
to develop new ways of plant
propagation and to found the
University of Virginia. He
WROTE and philosophized, but
he also ACTED.

The Bst could be continued
ad infinitum. Intellectuals are
not mortal godsbut they are
ACUTE human beings, as far
removed from the animal as it
is possible for a mortal to bp.
What will our so-called beats
and pseudo-intellectuals of tckiay
have left us after the smoke has
blown away and the coffee
grounds poured down the
or the cocktail glasses broken?
They decry the mess the
intellectuals have left us to today.
day. today. But what solution, Other
than crying in their beer *or
beards do they offer us. What
organized picture of ourseflves
have they shown us. Laoll of
ACTION and PRODUCTION PRODUCTIONother
other PRODUCTIONother than babiesbar them
from being remotely connepted
with the title: Intellectual.
The intellectual's WojlKS
speak for him. If has given us
the Atomic Bomb, he has !also
given us atomic energy ; and
harnessed some of th p energy
of the sun with his God-gjiven
powers.
* _ j
Though the intellectual ma y go
for a long period without wv wvthing
thing wvthing concrete to show for his
cogitation, he can visualize an
ultimate and PRACTICAL Use
for all of his' hours of th?ory
and two-dimensional study
Eventually something 'three 'threedimensional
dimensional 'threedimensional and useful must
come out of his or his succes successors
sors successors workor he forfeits the
right, to be called a useful in intellectual.
tellectual. intellectual. I j
This, then, Is one mans opin opinion
ion opinion of .an admirable human
type: the intellectual as a man
of ACTION, not accident
Its something to strive
toward. [
Next: The Quiet Zone-Mho
Intellectual in repose.



Greeks Initiate Spring Term

By JACKIE OQUINN
Gator Society Editor
Activities and parties among the
Greeks have sprung into being
with the return of students and
the inauguration of a new sem semester.
ester. semester.
The ATOs are putting the fin finishing
ishing finishing touches on plans for their
annual weekend. The extravagant
affair will begin this evening with
a dinner and formal dance at the
ATO house.
Sounds will be provided by the
Pyramids, and the evening will
be highlighted by the crowning
of the new ATO Sweetheart.
Saturday an open house will
be featured, while in the evening
the Penmijas Seven will bring
the weekend to a close. This
weekend is the only closed ATO
weekend of the year.
* *
Sigma Nus will honor their
Gainesville and Jacksonville
alums with a smoker this after afternoon.
noon. afternoon. The Sigma Nu Players will
present a skit at the affair in
the form of an original act entitled
The Fabulous Fifties. Saturday
evening a Gate-City party will
be held featuring music by the
Premiers.
Delts are starting the new se semesters
mesters semesters social season with a
flare. After classes this after afternoon,
noon, afternoon, the traditional barbecued,
chicken will be served on the
PjjNNEYg
Spanish moss
Capri blue
Riviera gold
*!
COORDINATES!
CCRDINO CORD
PANTS 4.98
Sizes 28 to 38
Continental or belt
SLIM LINE
TAPERED
SHIRTS 2.98
Small, Med Large
CORDINO CORD
JACKETS 4.98
Small, Med Large

| lawn. Following the feast, an
i informal rush part}' will be held
in the evening at which shrimp
and refreshments will be served.
Saturday evening the Delta,
their rushees, and dates will party
to the music of Chico and his
Jacksonville group.
Valentine's Day will provide the
; theme for several events this
! weekend. The AEPis will have
| an informal Valentines party Sat Saturday
urday Saturday night, with music provided
by the Melotones.
* *
The Chi Phis have also slated
their Valentines party for Sat Saturday
urday Saturday night. Decorations of red

PLACEMENT DIRECTOR SAYS

Jobs Outnumber Graduates

There are more job* in all
I fields than there are qualified, in interested
terested interested graduates to fill them,
said Maurice Mayberry, director
of the University Placement Ser Ser-11
-11 Ser-11 vice,
t
Mayberry, who has been with
; the Placement Service since 1952.;
said, Fall and spring recruiting
has been a near record situation
this past year. The number of
companies interviewing gradu- j
ates and offering jobs is nearly I
equal to 1957, our heyday. We
have received offers in all fields
from accounting to zoology.
The placement office deals with
! technical and non-technical jobs
! in the general catagories of busi business,
ness, business, industry, government, and
college teaching.
Os the subdivisions in thoee cata- 1
gorieg offers of sales positions are j
more numerous than any other
type.
The demand for graduates with
degrees in engineering and ac- J
counting is large. Graduates with,
degrees in agriculture also have
more job opportunities to choose choosefrom
from choosefrom than in previous years.
When asked if the recent mid- j
term graduates were placed eas-I
ily Mr. Mayberry answered, The*
situation for mid-term graduates
was about the most favorable Ive!
seen. They received a record num-!
ber of offers, especially those
with degrees in accounting, per personnel
sonnel personnel and sales offers went beg- i
King
Though no exact figures, were j
available. Mayberry estimated
that actual job interviews are up
over last year. This means thatj
more companies visit this campus!
in search of graduates and that
the demand per company is high-!

3,000 Overseas Summer Jobs Open
For College Students, Servcce Says

The American Student Informa Information
tion Information Service, which locate* sum summer
mer summer jobs in Europe for American
college student*, announced moie
than 3,000 positions open in all
field.
ASIS has also arranged a stu student
dent student summer package costing
$329 for menrtbers of the organi organization.
zation. organization.
This package includes round
trip air fare to Europe, an orien orientation
tation orientation course, free first night ac ac;

{special offer...
For2Headed
Pipe Collectors ft
Genuine imported hand-carved JBw 11 till/
cherry wood pipe... UII*Y
that really smokes I
This unique two-headed pipe is a JSB i**->
real conversation piece... a must
for your collection! Hand-carved * d v^ ,C j Ur
in the Italian Alps and finished Raleigh
in gay colors. Stands alone on ,rom new
its own tiny legs Ideal for MP^Q?|jKT3^^ pouch paCk
your desk, mantle, or bookshelf J
.. mighty good smoking, too! \y'
A real value shipped direct to
i* Jis&fiSSw
jb-if PUase send me prepaid I
JHf 2-headed pipe(s). Enclosed is $1 j
| I Sir Walter Ralctgh SV (no stamps, please' and the picture |
* lei 303 of Sir Walter Raleigh from the box |
in which the pouch is packed for |
Louisville 1, Kentucky each pipe ordered. I
NAME
| ADDRESS J
! CITY ZONE STATE }
I COLLEGE u, ___ 4 l
I |
I This offer good only irt U.S.A. Not valid tn states where prohibited,taxed,or other- t
I wise restricted. Offer expires June 30, 1960. Allow four weeks for delivery. |

and white will predominate, and
1 music will be furnished by the
Rhythm'Walkers. Sunday the
Chi Phis will honor their house housemother,
mother, housemother, Mrs. Dorothy Langdon,
with a tea.
Sigma Chis and DGs socialized
ai a dinner social Thursday night.
Here. too, Cupid provided the
theme.
The gentlemen of Kappa Al Alpha
pha Alpha will look to Al Capone for
inspiration for their Valentines
party Saturday night. All those
attending are urged to go fully
armed as plenty of excitement
is expected.
The AEPhi's have completed

er than anytime since 1957.
This growth has been stimulat stimulated
ed stimulated by an improved placement pro program
gram program designed to attract compan companies
ies companies to visit the UF campus.
Under this program invitations
are sent to approximately 300 em employers
ployers employers each year. The College
Placement Annual is mailed to
Planet Jupiter
And Milky Way
Use Radio Waves
j A radio program coming from
jfour million miles out in space is
! being studied by two UF profes professors
sors professors and five students.
Stars make sort of a steady
ihissing sound. said Dr. Thomas
Carr, who with Dr. Alexander
'Smith, both of the physics depart depart;
; depart; ment, and five graduate students,
is studying sound waves from the
plandt Jupiter.
Were concentrating on Jupit Jupitjer
jer Jupitjer because its sound wave fluc-
Ituates up and down, he explain explain:
: explain: ed. j
Conventional astronomical equip equipj
j equipj ment detects the objects in space
|by the light waves sent toward
i earth. The radio wave system re rej
j rej cords the waves on graph paper,
| and broadcasts the sound through
a loud speaker.
In addition to the laboratory on
the UF campus another was set
up in Chile last year by Carr and
'Smith, because Jupiter will be ov ov|er
|er ov|er the Southern Hemisphere for
; tht next few years.
Carr said radio astronomy will
: not replace the telescope but will
suppliment it in areas where the
200-inch telescope, the mast pow powerful
erful powerful in existance, cannot reach.

; ac; commodations, the summer job,
' and health and accident insurance
for 95 days, the service reported.
These students will also have
! access to ASIS postal service, so so-1
-1 so-1 cial receptions and other facilities.
Students may write to Jahn Jahnstrasse
strasse Jahnstrasse 56-A. Frankfurt-Main, Ger Germany
many Germany or University of Bridgeport.
Connecticut.
Students interested in summer
jobs should write to the European
| office.

the plans for their open house
party, which will be held tonight
Everyone is invited for the event.
Kappa Delta is preparing for
the arrival of the province pre president,
sident, president, Mrs. Florence Tryon, who
will spend a short time with the
local chapter.
NOTICE
The deadline for receiving
copy for the Alligators society
column has been changed from
Wednesday to Tuesday at noon.
All organizations wishing to have
their social news appear in tWy
column should have the informa information
tion information in by this time.

nearly 1700 employers. Finally,
- the reputation of the UF also ser ser
- ser vee to draw company interview interview
- interview JW.
Another service offered by the
s j placement office is the Alumni
Placement Program. This pro proe;
e; proe; gram aids alumni who graduated
* four or five years ago in re re;
; re; locating and changing jobs.
This service is particularly help helpi
i helpi ful to returning veterans.
Mayberry estimated that one- ;
1 third of the placement office work
i is devoted to this alumni program
and that, this program and our 1
i other services are growing as
s; fast as we can handle them.
r| Orange Peel,,
For Quality b'
A professional anthology of col-;
legiate humor from across the na na;
; na; ticn has devoted 15 pages to The
Orange Peel. Campus humor ma magazine.
gazine. magazine.
The editors of the current issue
of Campus Howl introduced the
.Orange Peel by saying, Typical of
the excellent entries is the Orange 1
Nuclear Expert
Defends Reactor
Against Farmers
Farmers animals in the Gaines Gaines.jville
.jville Gaines.jville vicinity are not dying be because
cause because of radioactivity from the
j Universitys atomic reactor, says
a UF laboratory executive.
George B. Morgan, assistant
director of the Phelps Sanitary Re*!
] search Laboratory, says farmers
in outlying areas attribute any my mysterious
sterious mysterious death of livestock to an
increase in radiation caused by
the reactor.
Morgan says he has proof this
is not true. He says precision in instruments
struments instruments at the Laboratory regis registered
tered registered no important increase* in
the radioactivity of the air since
the reactors installation four
years ago.
The only large scale fluctua fluctuations
tions fluctuations recorded were those follow following
ing following the detonation of atomic
bombs, Morgan stated.
These large fluctuation still do ;
not raise the radioactive count to j
anywhere near the minimum dan danger
ger danger zone, he said.
Profs Named so Society
| \
j The New York Academy of So So!
! So! ences today named two Universi University
ty University of Florida professors as Fel Fellows
lows Fellows of the Society.
Elected to the honor were Dr.
Emanuel Suter. head professor of
j microbiology; and Dr. William
Russell Brewster, Jr., instructor
! in surgery.
i Election to Fellowship m the
Society is conferred upon a limit limited
ed limited number of members who, in
the estimation of the Scientific
Council, have done outstanding
work toward the advancement
Graduate Program Added
To Journalism School
A graduate program in jour journalism
nalism journalism waa recreated here by
the Board of Control Friday af after
ter after a favorable recommendation
by UF President J. Wayne
j Reitz.
uraauate framing was aroppea
here in 1958, during a sweeping
reorganization of the state's
journalism schools by the Board.
HSee Russia
in 1960
Economy Student/Teacher summer
tours, American conducted, from $495.
Russia by Motorcoach. 17-days
; from Warsaw or Helsinki. Visit rural
i towns plus major cities.
Diamond Grand Tour. Russia.
Poland, Czechoslovakia. Scandinavia.
! Western Europe highlights.
B Collegiate Circle. Black Sea
Cruise, Russia, Poland, Czechoslo Czechoslovakia,
vakia, Czechoslovakia, Scandinavia. Benelux. W. Europe.
Eastern Europe Adventure. First
time available. Bulgaria. Roumania. 1
i Russia, Poland, Czechoslovakia, West- j
\ ern Europe scenic route.
See your Travel Ageat er write j
Maupintour^
1603 16th St N.W Washington. D.C.
j See Your Travel Agent
1 WORLD TRAVEL
SERVICE, INC.
808 West University Avenue
Call FR 6-4641

f f&Bk
\ mM I
i Ck v \Jm W
I ... JPtf
Ik
w . ' I JBplk
SlsKreJjj
BB HRimmmHl Hkmrrshhrmmmmhl

ACCEPTING A NEW NATIONAL
CHARTER, the president of Phi Epsilon
Pi Leon Brush receives congratulations
on becoming the newest fraternity on
campus. Left to right are the national

Addis Praised
y Magazine
Peel of the University of Florida,
which claims a wealth of talent in
the writing, illustrating, advertis advertising,
ing, advertising, and editing field.
To point up the high caliber of
most of Americas campus publi publications,
cations, publications, we herby offer our read readers
ers readers a generous taste of the Orange
Peel.
The Howl described cartoonist
Don Addis as a budding young
genius who writes, draws, edits,
and even constructs crossword
puzzles with histrionic flair seldom
displayed by an undergraduate.
Orange Peed Editor Jud Cle Clements.
ments. Clements. commented. I was ex extremely
tremely extremely pleased with the article
and felt it was a great honor to
have received so great a cover coverage
age coverage of our material. Clements
added that he had given the pub publishers
lishers publishers of the Campus Howl per permission
mission permission to reprint all of the ma material.
terial. material.
Student Body President Joe Rip Ripley
ley Ripley said the whole thing came as
a complete surprise to him and
added he was proud of the Orange
Peel and tftie excellent publicity
it had given the University.
The Howl, published by Cam Campus
pus Campus Publications, Inc., of Great
Neck. New York, is not sold in
Gainesville at the present time.

Summer jobs often lead to rewarding careers at Du Pont
THIS SUMMER...
ON-THE-JOB TECHNICAL TRAINING AT DU PONT

executive secretary, Albert Greenstone;
Phi Epsilon Pis chapter president,
Brush; and the national grand record record*
* record* er, Sam Massal.

'6O Hear* Fund
To Open Drive
'" |
The 1960 Heart Fund campaign
will be launched Saturday with
heart shaped canisters placed at 1
i strategic points on campus.
| The canisters will be located in i
the University book store, the Hub.)
! post office and the University ca- i
! feteria.
Sigma Phi Epsilon fraternity is
' heading the drive which runs
through Feb. 28. Heart Sunday.
The local drive is part of a coun counity
ity counity campaign called the J. Hillis
Miller Heart Fund Campaign, and
:is headed by the widow of the
' late UF president,
j Canisters will also be located in 1
businesses throughout the Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville area.
UF Placement Director
Elected Southern Veep
Maurice Mayberry, UF place placement
ment placement director, was elected vice vicepresident
president vicepresident of the Southern College
Placement Officers Association at
the 13th annual meeting, this:
month, in Nashville.
The SCPOA is a branch of the
national College Placement Coun Council.
cil. Council. The organization includes re-j
presentatives from colleges, gov governmental
ernmental governmental agencies, business businesses
es businesses and industries which hire col col*
* col* lege graduates. I

Pictured are a few of the many Du Pont
plants and laboratories across the country
where selected technical students roll up
their sleeves during summer vacation and
put their college training to practical use.
V Most of the assignments are similar to
work the employees are likely to do after
graduation. Next summer, for example, a
chemical engineering student may go to
work on a catalyst recovery project. A
mechanical engineering trainee may be become
come become engrossed in a challenging hydraulic
study. A promising young chemist may
tackle a problem in organic chemistry.
In short, each man is given a regular
plant or laboratory' assignment commen commensurate
surate commensurate with his education to date. And. as
with permanent employees, the students
training is personalized and tailored to fit
his background and interests ... even to
the location he prefers, as far as practical.
This program has proved of benefit both
to students and to Du Pont It gives stu-

CQU M NT) KTTER TH,NGS TOR BETTE, LIVING . THROUGH CHEMISTRY
(M.* I *****

Chemistry Head Among 16 Top
Men Teaching in TV Classroom

Dr. Harry H. Sisler, head of
the department of chemistry, is
among 16 leading scientists se selected
lected selected to appear as guest lec lecturers
turers lecturers on Continental Class Classroom,
room, Classroom, a nationally broadcast
educational television series.
Sislers lecture-demonstration
slated for the second semester
of the credit course modern
chemistry is entitled nitrogen
chemistry. He will appear on
an NBC hook-up originating in

The Florida Alligator, Friday, Feb. 12, 1960

Gainesville's Finest Mobile Home Park
Hickory Hill
One Mile West of Health Center
on the Archer Road.
* I
Al Dickhaus, Manager
FR 6-6982

dents an opportunity to increase technical
knowledge and to learn how to put college
training to use in industry. It give*
DuPont a chance to observe men who will
soon be graduating in science and engi engineering.
neering. engineering. Many of these summer associa associations
tions associations are stepping stones to rewarding
careers with this company.
Juniors, seniors and graduate students
will be given technical assignments. Op Opportunities
portunities Opportunities are in chemical, mechanical,
electrical and metallurgical engineering;
also in physics and mathematics. Candi Candidates
dates Candidates should write at once to E. I. du Pont
de Nemours & Co. (Inc.), 2420 Nemours
Building, Wilmington 98, Delaware. Open Openings
ings Openings are, of course, limited.
There are opportunities also for men
who have completed their freshman and
sophomore years, as laboratory assistants
or vacation relief operators. They should
apply direct to the Du Pont plant or
laboratory location of their choice.

Revision Group
To Reorganize
SG Finances
A committee seeking the first
major revision of t>be student body
constitution in three decades
swings its reorganization spotlight
Sunday to financial allocations.
The Constitutional Revision Com*
mitte'e will specifically discuss: (1)
Whether the distribution of the stu student
dent student activity fee should remain
a part of the constitution or be became
came became a separate entity; (2) Wheth Whether
er Whether publications should have a full fulltime
time fulltime bookkeeper; and (3) The
function of the publications reserve
fund.
A similar attempt to revise
constitution failed last year to
gain the votes necessary for its
ratification.
This year's committee chairman,
Ralph Carey, said the last com.
mitiee failed because it didnt
publicize the necessity forth 4
change.
Carey said this revisiona ma>
jor reorganization rather than mi minor
nor minor changes in wording wa
necessary because the constitu constitution
tion constitution has taken on the role of
sacred cow which people perfer
to leave alone.''
There have no major ro-
I visions in the constitution in 30
j years, Carey stated. He said hs
j intends to mount a large-scale
campaign to sell Hhe revision r to
' the students. j

New York, at 6:30 a m. EST,
April 22.
Sisler, who joined the UF fa faculty
culty faculty in 19f>6, is noted for de developing
veloping developing an improved method of
making high energy fuel of \
type used in launching both the
Explorer and the Vanguard sat-'
ellites.
He has written six textbooks
in general chemisltry and is cur currently
rently currently a member of the execu.
tive committee on the chemistry
panel of the National Scienc*
Foundation.

Page 5



UF Cagers Seek Vittory

By JARED LEBOW
Gator Sports Writer
Floridas floundering basketbal basketballeTS,
leTS, basketballeTS, sporting a dismal 6-12 won wonlost
lost wonlost record, will try to get back
in the win column tomorrow night
with a victory over the University
of Mississippi at the Rebels home
court.
The Gators, who have lost five
in a row, dropped four games dur during
ing during the semester break. Trailing
by only tour points in the last
two minutes of play, Kentucky fin finally
ally finally downed the Gators 75-62. Suc Successive
cessive Successive losses to Tennessee, Ala Alabama
bama Alabama and Auburn followed. Au Auburn
burn Auburn drubbed the Gators 89-51
Monday night, hitting on 70 per
cent of its field goal attempts.
Coach John Mauer commented
that both Alebama fives play ed
that both Alabama fives played
their best games of the year
against thhe Gators. Florida had
previously defeated the Crimson
Tide by 25-points but Larry Pen Pennington,
nington, Pennington, the hottest scorer in the
SEC, tossed in 24-markers to in insure
sure insure the win.
The Gator mentor also added
that the Florida five played its
worst game of the season against
Tennessee. The Tennessee contest
was the first cage affair for the
locals since Miami edged them
70-65 in overtime last month.
Fouls Costly
According to Coach John Mau*
r, the Gators have outscored
their opponents from the floor but
lost on the foul lines in six of their
defeats.
The Gators face one of the tall tallset
set tallset teams In the conference to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow night in Mississippi. Ivan
Richmann, one of the top reboun rebounders

Page 6

Th Florida Alligator, Friday, Feb. 12, 1960

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ders rebounders in the south, and Sterling
Ainsworth top the list at 6-7. 6-5
Till White supports toem. High
scorer on the Tiger squad is 6-4
guard Jack Waters.
Gators Travel
Monday night the Gators travel
to Starkville to face the Missis Mississippi
sippi Mississippi State Maroons.
The Maroons, though weakened
considerably by the graduation of
All-American Baily Howell, still
have a strong five this season.
State, which nas won 35 of its
last 36 home games, will be led,
by 6-6 Jerry Graves, its high
scorer this season.
Teaming with Graves in scor scoring
ing scoring and rebounding will be 6-4
Charles Hull, back for his third
season as a darter.
Blight Spot
Following the Mississippi road'

Freshmen Return to action

The Florida freshmen basket basketbailers
bailers basketbailers return to action this week weekend
end weekend following a months layoff.
The talented yearlings, who
have lost only one game, an ex exhibition
hibition exhibition bout with a group of for former
mer former college stars, will travel to
Marianna tonight for a date with
perennially powerful Chipola Jun Junior
ior Junior College.
Tomorrow night, the frosh motor
to Tallahassee for a return strug struggle
gle struggle with the strong Florida State
freshmen. The Baby Gators
spanked the Seminole papooses
soundly in the earlier outing.
Two more road contest follow
before Jim MacCacchrens crew

[trip, the Orange and Blue will re return
turn return to the friendly confines of
Florida Gymnasium to finish out
jits schedule.
The Mauerman will host Van Van-1
-1 Van-1 derbilt, league-leading Georgia
Tech, and close out the season
with a return encounter with the
potent Georgia Bulldogs. The
Bulldogs inflicted the Gators first
; defeat early in the campaign.
The one bright spot for the Gat Gators
ors Gators tihie season has been 6-2 jun jun|
| jun| j ior forward Bobby Shiver, who
ranks forth in the conference scor scoring
ing scoring race.
The sharpshooting Shiver also
ranks in the top ten nationally
for free throw accuracy. The
Lakeland product has meshed his
charity tosses at an 86.4 per cent
' clip.

returns to Florida gym. St. Pete
Junior College and the Stetson
frosh provide the remainder of
the road opposition.
The frosh return home on Feb February
ruary February 20 to meet Bartow Air
Force Base.
Simpson Praised
Weeb Eubank, head coach of
\ the professional champion Balti Baltimore
more Baltimore Colts, praised Jackie Simp Simpi
i Simpi son, former Florida halfback,
calling him one of the finest
blocker s on punt returns in the
pro league.
Eubank was speaking to a high
school quarterback club in St.,
Petersburg.

I m 11
1 >'wk
I m li
I mm m
m m Ilf
b wil M m
SHIVER, A PERCENTAGE SHOOTER! . Bobby
Shiver is one of the surest shooters to play for the
Orange and Blue since Joe Hobbs. The junior sharp sharpshooter
shooter sharpshooter is currently fourth in the Southeastern Con Conference
ference Conference scoring race, averaging 17.4 points-per-game.
His field goal percentage is an eye-raising 44.8 per
cent and his freethrow shooting mark of 86.4 ranks
him in the top ID nationally.

Three New Assistants
Spice Gator Grid Staff
By BILL BUCHALTER
Alligator Sports Editor
You cant tell the coaches without a scorecard.
Rehashing the coaching situation, new Bull Gator Ray Graves
has announced the hiring of three topflight assistants and the
retaining of six members of the present Gator staff.

Gene Ellenson, Jack Green, and
Pepper Rodgers are the newcom newcomers
ers newcomers to Florida Field. All are famil familiar
iar familiar with scenery, however.
Ellenson, who will probably han handle
dle handle the defensive line, formerly
assisted Andy Gustafson at Mi Miami.
ami. Miami. Green, the probable offen offensive
sive offensive line tutor, held the same
MURAL SCHEDULE
(TENTATIVE)
ORANGE & BLUE LEAGUE
Bowling ..i February g
Basketball February 24
Volleyball March 14
Handball March 23
Softball April 6
Golf April 25
Swimming May 2,3, & 4
OFF CAMPUS LEAGUE
Handball February 16
Softball March 9
Tennis March 28
Bowling April 6
Golf April 18
Table Tennis April 25
Swimming May 9
Track Practice Begins
Coach Percy Beard revealed
today that track practice Is al already
ready already underway and those who
intend to try out for this (rears
squad and haven't done so al already
ready already should report to him im immediately.
mediately. immediately.
We urge anyone interested to
drop by the office. I am par particularly
ticularly particularly interested in finding
sprinters, Beard said.

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[ '
position with Tulane. Rodgers was
the Georgia Tech quarterback
and place kicker who played spe special
cial special havoc with Gator gridders of
the years past. Pepper is a back backfield
field backfield coach.
Holdovers Include
The holdovers include offensive
end coach Jim Powell, freshman
coach Earl Scarborough, base baseball
ball baseball coach and football assistant
Dave Fuller, scout and recruiter j
John Eibner, defensive end coach
John Mauer, and Hobe Hooser.
Scarborough will probably han handle
dle handle the B-squad and Fuller will
assume the freshman coacliing
role. Hooser, invaluable as a re recruiter
cruiter recruiter and administrator, is now
serving as the administrative as assistant
sistant assistant to the athletic director.
Woodruff Declines
Lew Woodruff, assistant coach
at Georgia Tech, had also agreed
to come to Florida. Illness to his
father prevented his acceptance
and the highly regarded defensive
backfield coach remained at Tech.
Graves has commented that he
is seeking one and possibly two
more assistants. Speculation has
It that John Donaldson, highly
successful coach at Jesup High
School (Georgia) is under consid-
I eration.

W^7*ZZuZvtSr T|
FRIDAY, FEB. 12
"TARZEN THE
APE MAN"
Denny Miller
"LOVE ME OR
LEAVE ME"
Doris Day
SATURDAY, FEB. 13
"NO NAME ON
THE BULLET"
Audie Murphy
"HOUSEBOAT"
Cary Grant
"STRANGER IN
MY ARMS"
Jeff Chandler
SUNDAY fr MONDAY
FEB. 14 fir 15
"JAYHAWKERS"
Jeff Chandler
"BLUE DENIM"
Card Lynley
TUESDAY a WEDNESDAY
FEB. 16 fir 17
"WALT DISNEY'S
OLD YELLER"
"THE SAD HOUSE"
David Ladd
THURSDAY fir FRIDAY
FEB. 18 fir 19
"CAREER"
Dean Martin
'THE GREAT
ST. LOUIS BANK
ROBBERY"
Steve McQueen

Florida Swimmers Split On Road Trip;
Defeat E. Carolina, Lose to Tarheels

By ART LOGIE
Gator Sports Writer
The University ol Floridas
swimming team visited North Car Carolina
olina Carolina during the semester break
where they divided a pair of dual
meets with two Carolina Swim Swimming
ming Swimming Powers. The Gator tankers
defeated East Carolina College
63-32, and lost a squeaker to the
University of North Carolina 48-
The mermen were paced at ECC
by sophomores Bill Cullen, John
Cummings, and Jim Kemper.
Sets Record
Cullen set a new pool record
in the 200 yard individual medley
with a time of 2:21.3, while Cum Cummings
mings Cummings and Kemper each won two
events. Cummings copped the 50

Dr. Pierce Harris, Noted Speaker
To Address Annual Grid Banquet

Dr. Pierce Harris, nationally
known speaker, and pastor of the
First Methodist Church of At Atlanta,
lanta, Atlanta, Georgia, will be the guest
speaker at the annual football
banquet to be held at the Student
Service Center, Friday night, Feb February
ruary February 26.
Highlights of die program will
include the announcing of the
1960 football captain, the presenta presentation
tion presentation of varsity letters and fresh freshman
man freshman numerals, and the awarding
INTRAMURAL
STANDINGS
INDEPENDENT LEAGUE
Olympians 450
Alpha CM Sigma 320
-
Latin American Club 185
Flavet I 156
Tampa Bananas 150
Beta Alpha Psi 75
!
Losers .. 75
Cavaliers 65
Flavet 111 .. 0
OFF CAMPUS LEAGUE
Georgia Seagle >% 410
Wesley 388
Newman 360
B. 220
C. 182
Lutheran 140
Presbyterian S. C 116
I

IBM WILL INTERVIEW
FEB. 24 & 25
, 0
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IBM invites candidates for Bachelors or Masters Degrees to discuss
opportunities in Applied Science, Manufacturing, Marketing, Product
Development and Programming.. positions throughout the United States.
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Laboratories and manufacturing facilities are located in Endicott, Kings Kingston,
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United States. The IBM representative will be glad to discuss with you
tlie type of career of particular interest to you. IBM offers;
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Leadership in the development of information-handling systems.
New applications for data processing and advances in computer
technology.
Favorable climate for continued career growth.

Opportunities for a wide range of academic backgrounds
and talents.
4
. ;
Contact your College Placement Officer to arrange an appointment for
a personal interview with the IBM representative.
' / / I ;
If you cannot attend the interview, call or write:
Mr. J. A. Rogers, Branch Manager AM
IBM Corporation, Dept. 868
1107 Myra St. Bfll
Jacksonville 4, Fla.
5-3651 881 WKU fli T

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.and 100-yard sprints while Kem Kemper
per Kemper won the 220 and 440 yd. free freestyle
style freestyle races.
The 440 yard medley relay team,
| comprised of Bob Stewart, Jim
! Souder. Roy Tateishi and Mike
! Camp, also set a pool record with
a time of 4:04.1.
Nip And Tuck
The North Carolina swim contest
was a nip and tuck affair all the
way with the Tarheels winning
the last event, the 440 yard free freestyle
style freestyle relay, by a hair, to capture
the victory.
The loss of star sprinters Bob
Duganne, who has dropped out of
school, and Dave Pollock, who
suffered a broken leg at the end
of the semester, were factors in
the Gators loss.

of the Walter J. Matherly trophy
to the letterman who compiled the
highest scholastic average on the
squad.
Still another highlight will be
the presentation of the Governor
Leroy Collins Trophy to the most
outstanding player in last falls
Florida-FSIJ grid contest.
Dr. Harris can call on a lengthy
sports background for his address.
He is a former professional base baseball
ball baseball player with the Detroit Tigers
and has over 80 golfing trophies
to his credit.

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Steve Mcride, the Gajtors toj
diver, was injured during the trip
and was also unable to {perform.
Miami Next
Floridas next meet i* against
the University of Miami in Coral
Gables on February 13th Follow Following
ing Following the Miami affair the Gator*
will travel to Tallahassee where
FSU will be host to thenii on Feb February
ruary February 19th,
FSU is expected to be ope of the
toughest teams Florida (vill face
this season
Seminole. tank tutor Bi n Stult*
can call upon his two stafs Bucky
Hiles and sophomore Paul Thomp Thompson
son Thompson to cause the Gators trouble.
Also in the Seminole reservation
are diving champs Curtis Gender*
and Bob Webber.
Prior to the loss at UNC Florida
had defeated Georgia, Georgia
Tech, and East Carolina College.
The next home meet will be
against the Miami Hurricanes Feb February
ruary February §2. The following week, the
charges of Coach Buddy Crone
will host East Carolina in another
return angagement
I
* #
The freshmen swimming: team is
also scheduled to see j action
against the Baby Seminolles. Out Outstanding
standing Outstanding prospects for thp fresh freshman
man freshman squad include Florida state
high school record holder Eddie
Reese, Jeff Oromaner, diver Bob
Sterne, and Bob Federici.