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
Get Laughs
At flicks
See Page 2

Volume 52, No. 27

Vital Faith
Necessary
-Collins
Issues Plea
For Religion
By JEAN CARVER
Gator Editorial Assistant
Gov. Leoy Collins Thursday
issued an all-encompassing plea
for religion as the most vital and
effective force for morality.
Speaking at the final campus
convocation of Religion -in Life
Week, the governor explained, If
as a nation we lose our faith in
God, then we lose our moral
fibre. Without our moral fibre we
lose our democracy.
The graying governor said faith
in God calls for discipline, and
"no people can progress without
discipline.
Ethics And Moral Right
He said discipline is the abil ability
ity ability to have an organized society
Buch as ours through law plus the
willingness of people voluntarily
to live by standards of ethics and
moral right.
Although there is a price to be
paid for leadership the price
of integrity the governor said
faith in God provides sinews for,
leadership.
It is one thing to Stand up and j
speak out clearly on behalf I
of some cause when there is no
longer any uncertainty about its
triumph, he said. But it is
something else to stick your neck
out when the cause is unpopu unpopular.
lar. unpopular.
Cant Stand Still
Leaders cant stand still, he
explained, We have far less trou trouble
ble trouble with our consciences when we
make up our minds early and
take the side that our hearts and
minds tell us is the right course. j
He said leaders must depend on
religious faith as an indispensa indispensable
ble indispensable part for finding the right
course. It is this faith, he said, j
that furnishes everyone with the
basis for being whole men.
It is the spirit of God which
can transcend die partial spirits
struggling for our allegiance and
give to our lives the unity we
must have to become whole
men,
. Shallow And Fickle
Collins criticized religion by
rule as shallow and fickle, not noting.
ing. noting. "I do not believe that true
religious faith is manifested in
spurts and emotional upheavals.
It is the quiet dedication of a
life.
See COLLINS, Page 8
Shafer Elected
To Dcrect New
Political Party
The party pledged to support
Buz Allen for student body presi president
dent president has elected a new party
chairman.
Ed Shafer suceeded Steve Gard-j
uer. who resigned chairmanship:
of the party to devote more timej
to studies. Gardner will remain)
political representative for Pi
Lambda Phi.
Shafer, a member of Theta Chi
fraternity, said that the party
would be named and a platform
decided on before next week.
"This party is organized around
nd to support Buz Allen, the
young, energetic, experienced can candidate
didate candidate for student body president.!
Shafer added.

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TABOO! . Ann Rothenberg, West Palm Beach
freshman seems to be debating whether or not to
enter the Taboo Club in West Palm. The pert Miss
Rothenberg plans to major in education. She, a
teacher? (Photo by Myron Persoff.)

THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

|. | ammmi
-y ; BHLJI
> ipllAp jgp

QUESTIONS BUDGET ... Jim Al Alderman,
derman, Alderman, Executive Council represen representative
tative representative from the College of Law ques questions
tions questions a budget up for approval at the
Council meeting Tuesday night. Student

RIPLEY SUMS UP

Campus 'State' Given

By GARY PEACOCK
Gator Staff Writer
Student Body president Joe Rip Ripj
j Ripj ley urged more positive leader leadership
ship leadership by student government in his
State of the Campus address be bej
j bej fore the Executive Council Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday night.
We must be willing to exact
positive leadershipnot to be just
a sponge sopping up and regurgi-
I tating. We must be a brain-think brain-thinking,
ing, brain-thinking, growing, leading, challenging,
stimulating, Ripley said.
Ripley noted contributions of stu stu;
; stu; dent government and presented
work toward the improvement of
the UF.
In the academic field Ripley
cited the Educational Analysis
Committee, the Dollars for Schol Scholars
ars Scholars campaign, and the Student
Tutoring Society as notable ac accomplishments.
complishments. accomplishments.
Better Counselling
Ripley suggested areas that
need more work: provided a bet better
ter better counselling system in the Uni University
versity University College, devote more at attention
tention attention to traditions and customs
during Orientation Week, replace
the teacher to a significant posi position,
tion, position, and revitalize the Commit-
I tee of 67 on a permanent basig.
| The Hub Dance and the Aetivi Aetivi!
! Aetivi! ties Reference Committee were
j cited as improvements in the soc socl
l socl ial and extra-curricular areas.
Spring Activities
|
Ripley suggested that improve improvements
ments improvements needed in this area
were more activities in the Spring
semester and better understand understanding
ing understanding between administration, facul faculj
j faculj ty, students, and alumni.
Included in the last area were
;UF President J. Wayne Reitzs
j meetings with students, the Stu Student

Body President Joe Ripley (left) and
Secretary-Treasurer Harold McCart
look on attentively. (Photo by Myron
Persoff.)

dent Student Government Evaluation Com Committee
mittee Committee and a faculty-student com committee
mittee committee to work out mutual prob problems.
lems. problems.
Finally Ripley cited a need to
bring all student factions together

McCart Peppers Council
With Alligator Explanation
By JOAN LEE TAMS
Gator Editorial Assistant
A righteously indignant Harold McCart added a touch of
red pepper with a speech to Tuesdays Executive Council meet meeting.
ing. meeting.

McCart, student body-secretary body-secretarytreasurer,
treasurer, body-secretarytreasurer, came under fire recen-.
tly when the Alligator was sus suspended
pended suspended from publication and sev several
eral several accusing fingers allegedly allegedlypointed
pointed allegedlypointed to the secretary-treasur secretary-treasurers
ers secretary-treasurers office.
In his State of the Campus
address, McCart advocated
changes in the financial operations
of student government, and ex- i
pressed dissatisfaction with cur current
rent current monetary procedures in the
publications organizations.
Work More Efficiently
McCart said consideration of the
individual organization budgets byj
the Executive Council in the
spring instead of in the fall as
now done, would allow the sec secretary-treasurers
retary-treasurers secretary-treasurers office to work
more efficiently.
Eighty-five per ceiu of the budg budgets
ets budgets were not even compiled, much
less approved by the time he took
office in October, he said.
The second suggestion McCart
offered to the Executive Council
was consolidation of the publica publications
tions publications reserve fund into the gene general
ral general student government reserve
fluid.
He said the music department
doesnt have a separate reserve
fund. When they have extra mon-
Key Speakers
Preparing
For Mew Tour
By SAM ZORN
Gator Staff Writer
Spring once again finds the Flor Florida
ida Florida Blue Key Speakers Bureau in
search of students qualified to
speak on state touns in April.
More speaking positions are
open than ever before, said Al Allen
len Allen Baldwin, chairman of the Flor Florida
ida Florida Blue Key Speakers Bureau.
We need as many applicants as
possible to insure the quality of
the speakers.
The spring tour will run from
April 25-29. The speakers will ad address
dress address over 150 civic clubs from
Pensacola to Key West.
This years Speakers Bureau
will be in two sections: the spring
speaking tours will cover civic
clubs throughout the state; the
fall tours will be confined to high
schools.
Baldwin tagged the Speakers
Bureau, One of the greatest ser services
vices services a student can do for the
University.
Interested students may pick up
applications at the Blue Key of office
fice office in the Florida Union. The ap applications
plications applications must be returned in
person by Feb. 29. Interviews will
be assigned when the applications
are returned.
No speaker will miss more than
three days of classes when on
tour.

University of Florida, Gainesville, FloridaFriday, Feb. 19, 1960

in student government to work out
their problems.
We must move into the more
important areas of academics' and
See POSITIVE. Page 8

ey, it is returned to the general
student government fund. Extra
money from publications should
also be returned to the general
fund.
McCart said there was about
$25,000 in the publications reserve
fund at the present time compar compared
ed compared with $12,000 in the general re reserve
serve reserve fund. He commented that
money could be withdrawn from
the publications fund at any
time.
Asks Item Veto
McCart asked that the secre secretary-treasurer
tary-treasurer secretary-treasurer be given an item
veto on all financialbut only fin financia
ancial financia matters which the Coun Council
cil Council considers.
He also thought the Council
should investigate the feasibility
of eliminating all manner of fund
division from the student body
constitution in order to make the
financial operations more flexi flexible.
ble. flexible. He explained this would
allow the Council to approve ap appropriations
propriations appropriations to certain groups
which are not now receiving mon money,
ey, money, to raise the allotments of
some, and he added, to cut
others.
Alligator Events
McCart reviewed the events lea leading
ding leading up to the Alligator suspension
and as reported in the Alligator of
Feb. 12.
He told the Council of the sug suggestion
gestion suggestion for hiring a full-time book bookkeeper
keeper bookkeeper to handle all publications
clerical work, and announced that
he was not in favor of this, as it
See McCART, Page 8
Panel to Quiz
State Politicos
Four gubernatorial candidates
will participate in a panel discus discussion
sion discussion in the Gainesville High
School auditorium March 4.
The panel will include Havdon
Bums, Jacksonville; John Mc-
Carty, Fort Pierce; Fred Dick Dickinson,
inson, Dickinson, West Palm Beach; and Far Farris
ris Farris Bryant, Ocala.
Dr. John M. DeGrove, professor
| of political science, will moderate
the discussion which is sponsored
|by the Young Democrats Club.
Members of the audience will be
permitted to relay questions to the
candidates through the moderator.
The discussion, to begin at
7:15, will be open to the public.
An informal reception will follow.
Mike Crews, chairman, said sev- j
eral other candidates may join the
panel. Buz Allen is president of
tbs Young Democrats Club. j

UF Sanctioned Agents
Uncover Homosexuals

Education Committee Programs
Planned for Governor's Race

New programs designed to make
education a vital issue in the up upcoming
coming upcoming gubernatorial race were
announced Wednesday by Educa Educational
tional Educational Analysis Committee chair chairman
man chairman Larry Stewart.
The committee is presently de developing
veloping developing a coordinated program
with Florida State University ac according
cording according to Stewart, so that the
two universities can work toward
our single necessary goal.
The new programs are pri primarily
marily primarily designed to channel more
information to the people and lead leaders
ers leaders of the state so that they may
base their decisions (on the econo economic
mic economic future of the universities) on
the real, factual problems as they
exist, Stewart said.
Three Principal Areas
We also plan new studies in
three principal.areas: inter-univer inter-university
sity inter-university problems, problems within
this University itself, and those
connected with the junior college
programs.
Our purpose is to obtain more
information to funnel into the pro promotional
motional promotional programs.
The new programs include close
public questioning of the candi candidates
dates candidates in groups of two or three on
the educational planks in their
platforms. This may be done by
open panel discussions, such as
the one in which Vice President
Nixon participated, or by open
circuit telephone debates which
would be broadcast and published
throughout the state.
Committee Os 67
A second new program is the
Committee of 67, composed of
students from each of Floridas

"Unprepared'--Weil Says
Os U.S. on Disarmament

By DAVE LEVY
Special to the Alligator
The United States was. termed
unprepared to reach any dis-.
armament agreement with Rus Russia
sia Russia Thursday by UF Engineer Engineering
ing Engineering Dean Joseph Weil.
The economy of the U. S.
might be thrown into chaos,
Weil cautioned. He said mass
unemployment and industry
shutdown could result as the
U.S. changed from a military
economy to a peacetime eco economy.
nomy. economy.
Weil, noted for his study of
nuclear power, added that this
country must avert a Russian
trap by agreeing to disarma disarmament
ment disarmament unless we have the proper
preparations to avoid chaos in
our economy.
He said it would be suicide

Mercer Outlines Program

By JIM MOORHEAD
Gator Staff Writer
Proposals for a student sen senate
ate senate and a students Better Busin Business
ess Business Bureau were included in & 23-
point program outlined Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday by Dick Mercer, newly ap appointed
pointed appointed student body vice-presi vice-president.
dent. vice-president.
In presenting the program, Mer Mercer
cer Mercer said he hopes to accomplish
most of it before next May when
his term of office expire*.
The majority of the proposals
are ones which student govern government
ment government has never before attempted,
according to Mercer.
Broadening of the Freshman
Forum, improving the alumni and
school-endowment program, and
examining of campus social and
recreational problems were also
included in the list.
Most of the 23 proposals wert wertenumerated
enumerated wertenumerated in a letter to UF
President, Dr. J. Wayne Reitz.
The letter called for closer co cooperation
operation cooperation between the administra administration
tion administration and student government in
enacting such proposals as investi investigation
gation investigation of the campus parking prob problem
lem problem and improvement of the lib liberal
eral liberal arts colleges.
Mercer sent the letter last sum summer
mer summer while he was secretary of the
interior. He gaid he now hopes to
push most of the proposals
through while acting as vice vicepresident.
president. vicepresident.
Faced witb the realization of
having barely three months left
in office, Mercer hopes to find
competent people to help him
carry out his program.
Since I am not campaigning
for office in the spring elections,
I hope this will enable me to get
more done, he said.
See VEEP, Page S

67 counties. These students would (
contact their local legislators, the
P-TA groups, Leagues of Women
Voters and similar organizations
to peesent the universities pro-!
blems to the people during the:
Easter and Thanksgiving breaks.
Civic clubs will be rea d \
through the Blue Key Speakers!
Bureau.
The Committee also plans to j
send various informational litera literature
ture literature directly to students parents j
to present the problems directly to i
them.

SAYS DEAN STANLEY

Health Group Needed
But No Action Taken

By DICK HEBERT
Gator Staff Writer
A student health liason commit committee
tee committee is needed but as yet no action
other than proposals have been
taken, according to Dean of Phy Physical
sical Physical Education and Health Den Dennis
nis Dennis K. Stanley.
He and Student Body President
Joe Ripley have agreed that the
committee, proposed by Stanley
last summer, should be re-estab re-established.
lished. re-established.
Ripley explained that he still in intends
tends intends to go ahead with the plan

for the U. S. to disarm without
simultoneous disarmament of
Red China.
The U. S. cannot afford to
reach any unilateral disarma disarmament
ment disarmament solely with Russia, he
said.
Weil noted Red Chinas plans
to explode her first atomic bomb
and the countrys growing
strength in other aspects of mil military
itary military power. He said life is
cheaper in Red China than in
Russia or the U. S., thus Red
China would have less to lose
by starting a war.
Weil urged the U. S. to re relain
lain relain its military might as long
as Red China continues to build
its arms because China might
not be deterred from provoking
a world war even in the face of
current U. S. military strength."

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I DO SOLEMNLY SWEAR . Dick
Mercer (left) takes the oath of office
for vice president of the student body

The emphasis will remain on the
I continued publication of the com committees
mittees committees work in the state news newspapers
papers newspapers and magazines to keep the
issue before the public.
Our success cannot be mea measured
sured measured until we see the measured
that people demand and the lead leaders
ers leaders enact to aid higher education
in the state and place it at its
: rightful level, said Stewart.
He issued an appeal for people
to work on all the committees
I program. Interviews will be Tues-
I day and Thursday from 2 until 4
I n.nx

but I let my feet drag, worrying
about other tilings.
Ripley is to see Dean Stanley
about it today.
Proposals for the committee be began
gan began after a student survey of Uni University
versity University facilities last summer. It
was agreed then by Ripley and
Stanley that a committee repre-j
sentative of the student body and
health department should be set
up.
It would provide for better com-,
munication between the two, ex explained
plained explained Stanley at that time.
The dean and Ripley decided
to wait until after things died down
before initiating the committee.
This meant waiting until after
Homecoming.
Received Eye Injuries
After three year old Richie
Coffin received eye injuries during
Homecoming baby-sitting at the
Florida Union, Ripley decided the
committee should be formed im immediately.
mediately. immediately.
Dean Stanley advised waitings
until things died down again be because,
cause, because, he said, it was water over
the dam.
We did not want merely a
group investigating the eye inci incident
dent incident to find the goat who was to
blame, he said.
In talks since then, the two have
decided that the incident had
blown over and the accident re resolved
solved resolved itself into a 'no tragedy.
In Operation Before
The committee, explained Stan Stanley,
ley, Stanley, was in operation before. It
had died due to loss of interest.
Representatives of stu d e n t s
from all parts of the campus came
See NEED, Page S

from Sid Beaver, Honor Court chan chancellor.
cellor. chancellor. Mercer replaces Boh Alligood
who graduated.

Net Team
Opens Soon
See Page 6

Six Pages This Edition

One of 'Steps'
Pledged Johns
Probe Group
By JIM McGUIRK
Gator Managing Editor
An undisclosed number
of personsjudged homo homosexual
sexual homosexual by administrative
officialshave left the [Uni [University
versity [University since last spring be because
cause because of undercover work
by UF plainclothes dfctec dfctec;
; dfctec; tives.
Dr. Hariy M. Philpott, vic*-
presid-ent of the University, said
in an interview Wednesday that a
continuous investigation of homo homosexual
sexual homosexual activity w'as sanctioned last
year by UF President Dt. J.
Wayne Reitz.

|
The interviews with the ad administrative
ministrative administrative officials were
prompted by an unconfirmed
report by one of the guilty
cases mentioned in the story.
The accused person reported reportedly
ly reportedly said he met the investigator
in a tavern, was only being
friendly and was totally shock shocked
ed shocked and taken aback when he
found himself accused of homo homosexuality.
sexuality. homosexuality.
The man allegedly denied
his guilt, but refused to fight
the ease to prevent his name
from being dragged through the
mud.**
!
These are the steps Dr. keitz
was referring to when he promised
: the Johns State Legislative In Injvestigating
jvestigating Injvestigating Committee last spring
that steps were being tak jn by
the University to police homo homosexual
sexual homosexual activity here, Ptijlpott
stated. >
In accordance with President
Reitz statement last spring the
University has taken such steps
to remain alert to this problem
as- were deemed, necessary to take
care of any inciednts which m
| to our attention.
We have had a very few such
incidents and appropriate action
has been taken, Philpott said.
Dr. Philpott repeatedly refused
to discuss for publication any spe specific
cific specific cases, facts or total num numbers
bers numbers involved. He asked for con confidence
fidence confidence that the matter was being
fairly handled, and said he was
sure of the guilt of all persons
dismissed.
'-,
He also stated such investiga investigation
tion investigation was part of the legitimate
self-policing function of the Uni University,
versity, University, in no way different ifrom
controlling a student stealing in
the dorms.
Dean of Academic Affair* Rob-
See UF, Page S



SOCIALLY SPEAKING

Greeks Spotlight Rush

By JACKIE O'QUIN
Gator Society Editor
Fraternities and sororities will
both divert their attention to
rushing activities this weekend,
causing a slight slowdown to the
regular social events.
Formal sorority rush will take
place on Saturday and Sunday
afternoons, while the fraternities
will continue to rush informally
this weekend. However, some
have made plans for the more
usual events.
Zetas are proud of Ginger
Reynolds, who was crowned as

the new ATO
Sweetheart last
weekend. New
2TA officers for
the coming; *e*
mester will be
Lou Federici,
president; Gail
Noll, vice presi president;
dent; president; Gayle Boy Boyer,
er, Boyer, secretary;
Mary Aim But Butler,
ler, Butler, recor ding
secretary; Judy

GINGER

Whittaker, treasurer; Sandy Can Canning,
ning, Canning, historian; Ann Megahee,
rush chairman; Sandy Blodgett,
ritual chairman.

THE TEP basement will be
swinging in a celebration party
tonight, with Little Johnny Ace
and his band as the main attrac attraction.
tion. attraction. Teps are celebrating their
first-place scholarship rating re received
ceived received for last semester.
A scene of surprises is expect expected
ed expected at the BAE house tonight as
their bag party unfolds. Each
person will exchange a bag of
clothing with his date, and the
results promise to be more than
interesting. Hi-fi music and re refreshments
freshments refreshments will be terrace attrac attractions.
tions. attractions.
Atlanta will be the destination
of the AEPls this weekend, as
they attend a region conclave
held fan preparation for the Na National
tional National AEPi Convention in Mi Miami
ami Miami Beach this summer. The
conclave win provide a variety
of activities ranging from meet meetings
ings meetings to banquets and parties.
An addition to the Greeks
weekly agenda has been an anber-at-large;

Page 2

-Tha Florida Alligator, Fri., Feb. 19, 1960

EASTER IN NASSAU
last chance
Sign up by February 22 for Nassau
April 15tn-18th
Cost $65 including transportation,
8 meals, lodging.
DON'T MISS THIS FUN-PACKED
VACATION!

SPECIAL!!!
STUDENT RATES
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SPACE, MISSILE & JET PROJECTS
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Assignments include the following areas:
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PERSONAL ON CAMPUS INTERVIEWS
MAR. 1.2, 3; TUES.. WED.. THURS.
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3000 Ocean Park BlvcL, Santa Monica, California

nounced by the AOPis. Coffee
Hours will be held each Thurs Thursday
day Thursday night from 10 to 11 for the
remainder of the semester. Eve Everyone
ryone Everyone is invited.
*
PHI EPS will kick off the se semesters
mesters semesters social activities Satur Saturday
day Saturday night with an informal pizza
and Coke party. The party will
be in celebration of the presenta presentation
tion presentation of a chapter charter to the
group, making Phi Ep officially
the newest addition to the Greek
groups on campus.
Installation of new officers for
the. coming semester was an announced
nounced announced by Delta Epsilon sorori sorority.
ty. sorority.
The new officers include:
Judy Ossinsky, President; Miri Miriam
am Miriam Berry, vice president; Ann
Cogan, 2nd vie president; Lil Lillian
lian Lillian Sutton, recording secretary;
Bonnie Dubbin, corresponding
secretary; Stephanie Gladstone,
treasurer; Gloria Labell, mem-

Bible Presentation Slated
Featuring Daniel's Life

Daniel, A Present Day Morali Morality,
ty, Morality, is a Biblical drama express expressing
ing expressing the shallowness of todays so society
ciety society through a study of the con conflict
flict conflict in Daniels life.
The play, written by Dr. Didier
Graeffe, professor of humanities,
will be presented tonight at 8:15
in the University Auditorium.
The setting for the play will be
one of simplicity with the cast en entering
tering entering together from the rear of
the auditorium and performing on
an empty stage before closed cur curtain.
tain. curtain.
Reverdy Wright, a recent UF
graduate in mathematics will play
the role of Daniel, a talented
Jew. Naomi, His Sister, will be
played by Mimi Martin; Belshaz Belshazzar,
zar, Belshazzar, King of Babylon and Darius,
King of the Medes by John Simp Simpson;
son; Simpson; The Tempter, symbolic of
mans inner thoughts, good and
evil, Lawrence Gordon; The
Preacher Roy Anderson; Chorus
Leader John Miller.
Those in the chorus include Rose

ber-at-large; anber-at-large; Anita KrolL rush
1 chairman; Rennay Periroth,
; historian; and Sandra Marko Markowitz,
witz, Markowitz, parliamentarian.
DPhiE welcomes Roslyn Abrams
! as a new sister this week.
* *
FIFTEEN GIRLS were initiated
| into Beta Tau chapter of Sigma
: Kappa last Sunday. They are:
Sharon Barnett, Dain Bogue, Bev Beverly
erly Beverly Boyette, Virginia Caraballo,
: Bonnie Clark, Barbara Ewing,
Barbara Hail. Mary Land. Nancy
Morrison. Carol Nieburger. Diane
| Slater, Ginger Speir, Elizabeth
Taylor, Marian Wolking, and Hol Hollace
lace Hollace Wood.
Delts and Delta Gammas social socialj
j socialj ized Wednesday night at the Delt
jhoie. SAEs and Chi Os will
hold a social next Wednesday
j evening.
Tekes will hold a high society
party tomorrow night. Dressy at at!
! at! tire and a long family tree are
necessities for entrance.

Levine, Sally Ann Harrington,
John Basso, Eliot Shovar, Roy
Parker Jai Chandiram, a student
from India, will perform as the
Dancing Girl, Death, and An An Angel,
gel, Angel, three parts which evolve one
I into the other.
The performance has been un un|
| un| der the direction of Gerald B. For Fori
i Fori bes, a graduate student in Speech.
I John Kirk is the producer, Mimi
Martin the artistic advisor.
Methods Course
Worth 3 Credits
A course in audio visual meth-;
ods of teaching was introduced ini
Florid? last week by Jhree edu educational
cational educational television stations.
The course, which can be seen
over WEDU, channel 3, Tampa;
WJCT, channel 7, Jacksonville;
and WUFT, channel 5, Gainesville,
is part of the College of Educa Education
tion Education curriculum. It carries three i
credits.
George L. Crutcher, head of the
audio visual department at the
General Extension Division, said
th UF is one of nine institutions
cooperating in the pioneer pro project.
ject. project.
English Prof on Leave
Richard B. Vowles, UF asso associate
ciate associate professor of English, is
serving as visiting professor of
Scandinavian at the University ;
of Wisconsin during the spring
semester of 19(10. In April he i
lectures at the Universities of
Minnesota and Chicago.

HMM
F \Rk \fl V JjS

COLLEGE-BOARD BOUND Four
|UF coeds were named to the Mademoi Mademoiselle
selle Mademoiselle National College Board. They are,
'l. to r., Dorothy Stockbridge, Sarasota;

RELIGIOUS CENTER NEWS

Groups Schedule Wrap-up
For 'Life' Week Activities

By CAROLE GIBNEY
Gator Religion Editor
Foreign students will gather at
the Presbyterian Student Center
tonight for the Student Religious
Association sponsored Foreign
Student Party.
Beginning at 8 p.m. this party
will feature entertainment by the
foreign students which will consist
chiefly of native dances and
amusements. Refreshments will be
served and all foreign students are
invited.
Activities planned for this week
by the various religious houses
are as follows:
BAPTIST: Christianity and
Personality Development is the
title of a new series of seminars
sponsored by the Baptist Student
Center.
This seminar group will meet;
weekly on Wednesdays at 3:45 p.;
m. Christian Doctrines, a semi-;
nar group which was popular last;
semester, will be continued by thej
Baptist Center and is scheduled!
to meet every Monday evening at
9 p.m.
Vesper sendees will be held
every Tuesday and Thursday at
5:30 at the BSU.
Birth Control Program
CATHOLIC: No social activities
will be held at the Catholic Stu Student
dent Student Center this week. However,
a program on Birth Control and
the Population Problem will be
the theme of the Theology 500
class which meets tonight at 7:15.
j Newman Club members are ask asked
ed asked to keep in mind the South Southeastern
eastern Southeastern Province Newman Club
Convention which will be held in
Grant Supports
Basic Research
A $12,717 grant has been award awarded
ed awarded the University by the National
Institutes of Health.
This was one of 20 grants to totaling
taling totaling $733,143 to support the
training of research scientists in
basic medical and health related
sciences.
These awards were made to 20
institutions and universities in 16
states to provide support for the
training of graduate students and
postdoctoral trainee in a number
of basic sciences.
Any graduate or postdoctoral
trainee connected with the School
of Medicine interested in this may
contact Dr. J. S. Gravenstein of
the School of Medicine.
Says Labor Bill Takes
Away 'No Man's Land'
The Landrum-Griffin Bill gives
new powers to state govern governments
ments governments in settling labor-manage labor-management
ment labor-management disputes, according to UF
law professor Dexter Delony.
Delony, in a speech before a
group of Atlanta lawyers, said
the state governments are given
the specific power to settle dis dis!
! dis! putes when the National Labor Re Relations
lations Relations Board refuses to act.
Delony also stated that this
clears up the no-mans land
in labor-management disputes
which the NLRB re'used to settle
and in which the state govern govern|
| govern| ments were previously forbidden
jto intervene.

See Russia
in 1960
Economy Student/Teacher summer
tours, American conducted, from 1495.
Russia by Mot or coach. 17-days
from Warsaw or Helsinki. Visit rural
towns plus major cities.
Diamond Grand Tour. Russia.
Poland, Czechoslovakia. Scandinavia,
Western Europe highlights.
Collegiate Circle. Black Sea
Cruise, Russia, Poland, Czechoslo Czechoslovakia,
vakia, Czechoslovakia, Scandinavia, Benelux, W, Europe.
Eastern Europe Adventure. First
time available. Bulgaria, Roumania.
Russia, Poland, Czechoslovakia, West Western
ern Western Europe scenic route.
See your Travel Agent or write
Maupintour>(
1603 16th Si N.W- Washington, D.C.

Alice Cox, Gainesville; Judie Laurent,
Sarasota; and Ginny Sellner, St. Peters Petersburg.
burg. Petersburg. (Photo by Myron Persoff.)

I Gainesville on February 26, 27,
! and 28.
EPISCOPAL: Supper Social
Hour will be held this Sunday
night at 6 p.m. at the Student Cen Center.
ter. Center. Sundays services are as fol follows:
lows: follows: 8 a.m., Holy Communion;
9:15, Breakfast and Bible Study;
II a.m. Morning Service.
Family Disintegration
HILLEL: Rabbi Alvin Reines
: will be th e guest speaker at the
Hillel Foundations services to to|
| to| night. Starting at 7:30 the Ra bi
will present a program concerning
! Religion-In-Life Week. Sunday
! morning brunch will be served at
Hillel from 11 a.m. to 12:30.
Following brunch. Dr. Sidney

i Students Plan on 'Talking Back/
On Television Program That Is

A new television series presen-
I ting 12 problems confronting coll colli
i colli ege students will begin Feb. 23
ion WUFT.
! Talk Back, a continuation of
I Religion-in-Life Week, will feature
12 subjects: courage, rearing chil children,
dren, children, pressures of modern living,
i forgiveness, guilt, sols-respect, hu huj
j huj mility, compromise, racial under under;
; under; standing and personal values,
j The programs will include 14-
minute filmed dramas featuring
[professional actors and discussions
Sby students and Gainesville res resi
i resi idents.

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; v JHv ;

As a college sophomore, youre nearing the mid-point.
Halfway through collegehalfway through Army ROTC.
Now you face a major decision: Are the gold bars of a
Second Lieutenant worth two additional years of study
in advanced ROTC?
That question is yours to answer now before you
register for your junior year. As you explore the facts,
carefully weigh the traditional responsibilities and rewards
of serving as an Army officer ...
1. Traditional ratponwbilHie*. To meet the command responsi responsibilities
bilities responsibilities of an Army officer, you apply the leadership prin principles
ciples principles absorbed during advanced ROTC training. And your
executive potential grows as you gather leadership experi experience.

*Last year 14,436 sophomores answered yea to this questionand entered advanced Army ROTC

Jourard, of the department of pay-,
| chology will talk on the problem
11of Family Disintegration.
| LUTHERAN: An evaluation of
Rel'igion-In-Life Week will be held
; this Sunday night at the weekly
j supper meeting. This meeting will
begin, at 5:30 at the Lutheran Stu Student
dent Student Center.
I f
j METHODIST: John Bickerstaff,
> delegate from Florida to the
Christian Citizenship Seminar will
be the guest speaker at Sunday
i evenings forum hour scheduled
; to commence at 7 p.m. The even evenr:
r: evenr: ing worship service which follows
t the forum hour will feature a dis discussion
cussion discussion on The God of Christ
f j An Exacting God.

Rev. Lacy Harwell, pastor of
the Presbyterian Student Center,
; will serve as host and moderator
for the series.
Student viewing groups will
imeet in fraternity, and sorority
houses and dorm lounges to dis discuss
cuss discuss the programs and personal
problems. A discussion leader will
: meet with each group.
The series will not try to pro proi
i proi vide a panacea to the problems
presented, but it is hoped that stu students
dents students may find new solutions to
j their individual everyday prob problems.
lems. problems.

IN THE DARK

Gazebo, Loud Mouse
Head Weekend Flitks

By CAROL BULLER
Gator Staff Writer
Gainesville movie goers this
week and will have a choice of
two different types of comedy in
The Gazebo and The Mouse
That Roared.
At the Florida The Gazebo, a
movie version of the Broadway
mystery-comedy, re-unites Glenn
Ford and Debbie Reynolds, who
starred in It Started with a
Kiss.
Ford, as Elliot Nash, has a suc successful
cessful successful career as a television my mystery
stery mystery writer, a very attractive ac actress
tress actress wife, Nell, (Debbie Rey Reynolds).
nolds). Reynolds). a nice home in Connecti Connecticut,
cut, Connecticut, and a dead man buried un under
der under his gazebo (ga-zee-bo, a gar garden
den garden house; this one supposedly
used by George IV in which to
daily with his mistresses)!
Bury A Body
After all, could there by a more
perfect place to bury a body than
on the spot where concrete for
the gazebo's foundation waa to be
poured the following morning?
However, a Hitchcock type
complication sets in when Elliot
discovers that his victim had been
murdered that night in a New York
hotelroom. The question then be becomes,
comes, becomes, who does lie buried under
the gazebo?
Co starring in this comedy-of comedy-oferrors
errors comedy-oferrors are Carl Reiner of televi television
sion television fame and Herman, a pigeon,
who manages to steal his share of
the scenes.
Big Business World
Starting Sunday at the Florida
is Cash McCall, a artory about
the big business world and includ including
ing including the love making of Mave Mavericks
ricks Mavericks James Gamer and Natalie
Wood.
Other notables in the cast are
Dean Jagger, Nina Foch, Otto

TINY TOT PLAY SCHOOL
'The School of Distinction"
VISIT US AND SEE FOR YOURSELF
SPECIAL INFANT CARE
Infants to School Age
Gainesville's Oldest Nursery
Licensed and Health Approved
Mrs. Nell* Mathis
24 S.l. Bth Street
Telephone FR 6-7806 New Rote $20.00 mo.
GAINESVILLE'S FINEST HOME PARK
HICKORY HILL
One Mile West Os The Health Center
J'. ,;* ; L
AL DICKMAN, Manager
FR 6-6982

ence. experience. Thats why employers often prefer men who served as
commissioned officers. These men already have proven
their capacity to shoulder executive responsibility.
2. Traditional rewards. In every organization, greater respon responsibilities
sibilities responsibilities mean greater rewards. Thus the traditional respon responsibilities
sibilities responsibilities and prestige of an Army officer are matched by
material advantages. For example, if you plan to marry
soon after graduationan officers salary can be a distinct
advantage. A married 2nd Lieutenant earns a minimum o t
$355.68 per monthplus substantial fringe benefits.
Need more information ? Check with the Professor of Mili Military
tary Military Science and Tactics at your college or university.
Hell be glad to discuss your decision with you.

Kruger, Henry Jones and E. G.
Marshall.
Besides Jean Seberg. The
Mouse That Roared, at the State
stare Peter Sellers, named by Llfo
magazine, the funniest actor Eng Engj
j Engj land has sent to America
Alec Guinness. V Sellers manage*
to play three of the leading role*
: himself.
Declares War On U.S.
The plot involves the Duchy of
Grand Fenwick, smallest country
In the world, which, facing bank bankruptcy,
ruptcy, bankruptcy, declares war on the United
States with the intention of losing
and being amply rehabilitated.
The field marshall invades
New York City during an air raid
alert, when the streets are empty,
and succeeds in capturing a U.S.
| Army General, four N.Y. police policemen.
men. policemen. the great scientist Professor
Kokintz. hie assistant daughter
(Jean Seberg) and the professors
new invention, a most desrtructjve
bomb.
How the major nations of the
i world have to come to terms with
| Fenwick makes for a very effec effective
tive effective satire on the foreign policies
of some of these nations, the U.S,
and Russia included.
Two Blondes
The midnight movie at the State
Saturday night bring. 4 two blondes,
| Sheree North and Betty Grable,
: together in the technicolor How
jto be Very Very Popular.
Tuesday and Wednesday at the
: State will feature Fruit* of Sum Summer,
mer, Summer, a rather risque, sophisti*
cated comedy, described by the
New York World Telegram a*
a French film as naughty as the
law allows. No comment from
this source.
The F. 8.1. Story, with James
Stewart and Vera Miles begins at
I the State Thursday



UF Sanctioned Agents
Uncover Homosexuals

(Continued from Page ONE)
art Mautz said the University
agents were directly responsible
for uncovering some of the cases
while stating others had come
to the administration's attention
through direct reports by persons
approached.
Very Few*
Mautz said the very few per persons
sons persons included faculty, students and
non-academic personnel.
Both Philpott and Mautz stated
emphatically that every person
accused was afforded all possible
protection otf his civil rights.
Philpott said There is con conscious
scious conscious attention here to the safe safeguarding
guarding safeguarding of the innocence of the
accused. There must be complete
evidence of guilt before action is
taken.
No Dismissal
Mautz, a professor of law be before
fore before joining the administration,
said If our action was not
founded upon evidence that is
substantial in terms of accept acceptability
ability acceptability in a court of law, no dis dismissal
missal dismissal action would be taken.
I think you could say we have
acted under the provision of
the University Constitution with
scrupulous attention to the rights
of the individual,
Chief Audie L Shuler, of the
campus police, said the plain plainclothesmen
clothesmen plainclothesmen were part of his force
and received all their instruc instructions
tions instructions from him. He refused to re release
lease release the number on the detail.
He did say they were young.
He said they were sent to pub public
lic public places when undercover work
was necessary to check specific
reports or complaints on all
types of crimes, including recruit recruiting
ing recruiting for homosexual relations.
Theyre sent in to check a

LARGE BRASS BELL
"BORROWED" FROM MY PREMISES
IN KIRKWOOD SATURDAY NIGHT.
REWARD for Info Leading To
Locating and Return. Confidential.
CALL LOUIS GOOLSBY,
Wayside Press or Home ... Evenings FR 2-4510
McDAVID'S BARBER SHOP
AND
SHOE REPAIR
FOR A GOOD SHINE SEE WILLIE
OPEN AT 8:00 CLOSE AT 5:30

IBM WILL INTERVIEW
FEB. 24 & 25
- f
IBM invites candidates for Bachelors or Masters Degrees to discuss
i opportunities in Applied Science, Manufacturing, Marketing, Product
Development and Programming. positions throughout the United States.
'
Laboratories and manufacturing facilities are located in Endicott, Kings Kingston,
ton, Kingston, Owego, Poughkeepsie, Yorktown, N. Y.; Burlington, Vt.; San Jose,
Calif.; Lexington, Ky.; and Rochester, Minn. Corporate headquarters is
located in New York, with 192 branch offices in cities throughout the
United States. The IBM representative will be glad to discuss with you
the type of career of particular interest to you. IBM offers:
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.
Contact your College Placement Officer to arrange an appointment for
a personal interview with the IBM representative.
flf you cannot attend the interview, call or write:
Mr. 4. A. Roger*, trench Manager M MM MM
IBM Corporation, Dopt. I6S
1107 Myra St. mgM IWH
Jacksonville Fie.
Elgin *4651 WMwMMP WM T BB atUJGhATIOAAi BBMSSS MAOflhM COatBSAOOB
V

specific crime, act or individual,
Shuler said.
Philpott said Some places
around town are known to be
frequented by homosexuals and
that all police agencies in this
area keep watch on them.
Philpott said he doubted if a
University investigator visited
such places more than twice a
week.
Turned In Report
Chief Shuler said the investi-
Collins Calls
For Religion
(Continued from Page ONE)
The governor rejected the
peace of mind aspects of re religion.
ligion. religion. He said faith in God calls
for actively and aggressively
solving problems, meeting oppor opportunities
tunities opportunities and getting things done.
Collins described a common
bond between people who have
faith in God through sharing
strength, courage and guidance
from God.
Referring to his trip to Russia
last summer, the governor ex expressed
pressed expressed concern over the lack of
church education of Russian
young people. He said Russia is
not educating the whole man, in instead,
stead, instead, The unifying spirit they
depend upon is love of state and
Marxist dogma.
The governor said he believes
strongly in the development of
self-reliance, but to try to build
such reliance in ones self with without
out without a foundation of faith in di divine
vine divine providence is a sure road to
self-deception.

gator in the case of homosex homosexual
ual homosexual suspects turned in a report.
He refused to further discuss for
publication the investigative pro procedure.
cedure. procedure.
Shuler said he examined the
evidence collected, and if he
thought it incriminating, then
turned it over to the administra administration.
tion. administration.
He said the only evidence he
sent on was a statement of guilt
by the suspect or a statement by
another individual who has had
a homosexual relationship with
the man in question. These state statements
ments statements are certified and signed,
he added.
Indications Not Evidence
The chief said indications or
belief of homosexual activity are
not evidence. You cant tell a
homosexual by his looks or man mannerisms.
nerisms. mannerisms.
Philpott said the evidence
turned in by Shuler went either to
Dean Mautz, if the case involved
faculty or non-academic person personnel,
nel, personnel, or to the office of Dean R. C.
Beatty, in cases involving stu students.
dents. students. Philpott added that some sometime
time sometime the cases are referred to
him. personally.
Philpott said the accused person
was then called in for a confer conference,
ence, conference, in which he was given an
opportunity to read the statement,
confront the witness, have full
legal counsel and make any state statements
ments statements in his defense.
The vice-president said tht ad administrative
ministrative administrative head in charge then
decided the individuals guilt or
innocence.
A homosexual rarely denies
guilt, Philpott said. It is a situ situation
ation situation in which frequently the per person
son person wants help, recognizes his
difficulty and usually has a past
record.
The accused people, if their
guilt is established by this meth method,
od, method, are asked to leave or resign
from the University, he said.
All of our experience leads us
to believe that the campus police
have conducted themselves quite
carefully and properly and that
evidence has only been present presented
ed presented when it was quite conclusive,
the vice-president concluded.

Changed Curricula Proposed
For Control Board Approval

By DICK HEBERT
Gator Staff Writer
New curricula in biology, geo geology,
logy, geology, law and pharmacy are up
for Board of Control approval.
Dean Stan E. Wimberly of Arts
and Sciences explained the new
degrees in biology and geology
met the needs of industry and gra graduate
duate graduate etudy.
In order to compete in indus industry,
try, industry, the student will need 46 hours
!of major study rather than the
32 now required, he said.
The typical method of meeting
industrys demand is to set up
graduate degrees in these fields.
We could not afford to do this,
Wimberly explained.
The dean pointed out that the

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LTfiSrvU'gfJ 'J 9
the HALF HU
NEW UF BUS SYSTEM ...
. Will Run Every Hour

Walking to Stop,
Bus Service Set

Monday morning will see a bus
system on the UF campus.
Fare will be 5 cents.
Starting from the Tolbert area
on the hour, the bus will arrive at
Peabody Hall on the half hour. It,
will leave at 40 minutes after the
hour opposite the Library on Pla Plaza
za Plaza Drive.
The bus will operate on Mon Mondays,
days, Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays
from 9 a. m. until noon, and on
Tuesdays and Thursdays from 8
until 10 a. m.
There will be no signs or painted
curbs at the bus stops Monday.
The student government commit committee
tee committee in charge is currently trying
to arrange some system of mark markers.
ers. markers.

new degrees, similar to the chem chemistry
istry chemistry professional degree, are
perhaps as liberal as any in the
college. Elective requirements are
stiffer, 25 hour* instead of the
previous 12
This is not an overspecialized
curriculum, he noted.
With a total hour requirement of
Veep Mercer
States Plans
(Continued from Page ONE)
Mercer was elevated to the vice vicepresidency
presidency vicepresidency when former vice-pres vice-president
ident vice-president Bob Alligood graduated in
January. At the time he was serv serving
ing serving as secretary of the interior on
President Joe Ripleys cabinet.
He expressed gratitude to Alli Alligood
good Alligood for doing what he termed a
tremendous job and said:
Im going to try and fill his
shoes. Im going to attempt to ex expand
pand expand the vice-presidents post and
make it an even more responsible
position.
Engineer Contest
Promises SI,OOO
An engineering competition with
a 51,000 prize is open to all prac practicing
ticing practicing engineers, engineering fac faculty
ulty faculty and undergraduates.
Papers submitted should be de designed
signed designed to add engineering knowl knowledge
edge knowledge as related to the Founda Foundation
tion Foundation of Structures.
Those interested are to write
for rules and regulations to Al Alfred
fred Alfred A. Raymond Award, Dept.
F, Room 1214, 140 Cedar Street,
New York, N.Y.

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DISCOUNT

One of the planks in last years
Banner Party platform, the idea of
a bus committee was formed last
December by Dick Mercer, then
secretary of the interior.
UF President Dr. J. Wayne
Reitz will make the first bus trip,
according to committee chairman
Dan OConnell.
Applieations Available
Alpha lambda Delta, freshman
womens honorary has announced
it is taking applications. Freshman
women making a 3.5 average or
above, the first semester, may fill
out applications at the dean of
women's office, 128 Administra Administration
tion Administration Bldg.

f 142, the program will cover about
four and a half years, the length
of an engineering curriculum, ac according
cording according to Wimberly.
geml-Elective Law
The changed law cux'riculum re replaces
places replaces three years of almost com completely
pletely completely required courses with a
semi-elective program, according
to Dean of the Law School Frank
E. Maloney.
While the first year of study is
unchanged, the second and third
require minimum hours in major
areas of law.
The law student must now take
five hours in proceedures, three
each in taxation and perspective,
six each in property and commer commercial
cial commercial law, and four in public law.
These total 27 of the 85 hours
needed for a degree.
Maloney explained that the cur-|
i riculum will guarantee a balanced
j legal education for all students,
while allowing greater flexibili flexibility
ty flexibility in program planning
Writing Requirement
The requirement of a major:
piece of legal writing is in line
with the Universitys emphasis on
writing skills, according to the
dean, and may be fulfilled eitner
in senior seminars or the Law Re Review.
view. Review.
Pharmacy curriculum extension
j from a four to five year plan is
in keeping with the American
Council on Pharmaceutical Educa Educaj
j Educaj tion.
The new program applies for
those entering college after March
31.
Professional courses have been
dropped from freshman and soph sophomore
omore sophomore years.
An increase of eight hours of
required courses and six of elec electives
tives electives extends the program from
148 to 162 hours.
The UF Senate, faculty govern governing
ing governing body made up of staff mem members
bers members with full professor rank or
above, passed proposals tor the
new curriculum* in January.

WELCOME TO THE FREE LECTURE
7 r | I.
"CHRISTIAN SCIENCE:
ITS REFORMING AND HEALING MISSION"
BY
NEIL H. BOWLES, C. S. B.
of Atlanta, Georgia
A member of the Christian Science Board of Lectureship of the Mother Church,
The First Church of Christ Scientist, Boston, Massachusetts.
, ;
AT THE WESLEY FOUNDATION
SATURDAY, FEB. 20th, AT rp.m. <
presented by
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE COLLEGE ORGANIZATION
AT THE UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA

Positive Leadership Needed,
Says Ripley in Campus Talk

(Continued From Page ONE)
leadership and not just content
ourselves with the social co-ordin co-ordination
ation co-ordination we started with, Ripley
concluded.
Honor Court Studied
Honor Court Chancellor Sid
Beaver said the Student Govern Government
ment Government Evaluation Committee was
studying the Honor Court to bring
it up to date, but no recom recommendation*
mendation* recommendation* would be submitted to
the student body until the spring;
of 1961.
Secretary-Treasurer Harold Me-
Cart presented recommendations
for constitutional revisions on fin financial
ancial financial matters. See other story for
details.)
Mercer Sworn In
In other business Dick Mercer

ADPi Makes
Top Average
In Fall Term
By M. E. CLEVELAND
Gator Staff Writer
The highest scholastic average
in two years for all campus mens
land womens groups includ-j
I ing combined members and pled-,
ges, and members alone was boas boasted
ted boasted by the Alpha Delta Pi sorority j
last semester.
The office of the dean of men re released
leased released figures showing that the
ADPi had the highest overall cam campus
pus campus average with a 2.8417.
The previous UF scholastic high
was set by the Alpha Omicron Pi
j sorority with a 2.8564 in the first
semester of 1957.
The ADPis copped the highest
for members and pledges for last
| semester with an average of
2.6676.
The Alpha Epsilon Phi sorority
took the best campus pledge ave average
rage average with an impressive 2.566.
The men* averages were also
higher. Georgia Seagle Hall took
the top spot with an impressive
2.6697.
Tau Epsilon Phi pulled the best
fraternity average with a 2.5449.
The TEPs also took top honors
among the all men's organizations
for combined members and pled pledges
ges pledges with a 2.498.
The Pi Lamda Phi pledges took
first with a 2.4669 with the TEP's
1 coming in second with a 2.3639.
The UF student body had an
average of 2.2417.
The overall average for sorority j
women was 2.4836, with the non nonsorority
sorority nonsorority women taking a 2.834.
All fraternity members placed a I
2.2233.
The averages for the UF wom women
en women were 1.3744 and 1.1977 respec respectively.
tively. respectively.
The lowest in overall UF group
averages were the independent
men with a 2.1859.
Need Committee
Says Stanley
(Continued From Page ONE)
to monthly meetings for two or
three months but quit coming.
As long a there was a good 1
controversy, a focal point, we had
good meetings. When stu d e n t s
were satisfied with what we show showed
ed showed them, interest tailed off. Stan Stanley
ley Stanley remarked.
He said the health department
showed students what we can do,
what we cant do, our facilities,
plan* and even finances, what we
were doing with their money.
"Now a new student genera generation
tion generation wants to know the same.
The committee, according to
Ripley, would be made up of re representatives
presentatives representatives from student govern government.
ment. government. the married students, the
campus publications, the infirm infirmary,
ary, infirmary, and Dean Stanley.
I
Tutor Society Aids
The Sttudent Tutoring Society
will feature office hours to help
sincere students in their request
for knowledge.
According to President Ivan Dia Diamond,
mond, Diamond, the office, located at room
203 Florida Union, will be open
from 2:30 to 4:30 P.M. Monday
through Thursday.
Diamond said that there will
be free tutoring for students who
wish to help themselves.

was sworn in as vice-president of i
the student body. Mercer, former!
secretary of interior, replaces |
Bob Alligood who graduated last
semester.
Other appointments approved by
the Council were secretary of In Interior,
terior, Interior, Paul Martin; secretary of
solicitations. Jack Sites; secretary
of womens affairs. Stephanie

McCart Peppers Council
With Alligator Explanation

(Continued from Page ONE)
would only be paying out some
more money for salaries.
He had earlier told the Council

of his belief that
students should shouldn't
n't shouldn't be paid for
working on the
Alligator and
other publica publications.
tions. publications.
Owne Godwin,
gineering repre representative
sentative representative read
excerpts from an
article in the

.I.'. INT

Tampa Tribune concerning the
Alligator suspension.
He also read a letter to the
Council from his wife, Nancy

The Florida Alligator, Fri., Feb. 19, 1960

\
KIRK'S GROCERY
Right Across University Avenue
Back of Baptist Student Center
Gr KA Fraternity House.
Serving All University Students
Specially "TAKE-OUT" Beverages
including Milk.
: : p
CAMP COUNSELLOROPENINGS
FOR FACULTY, STUDENTS AND GRADUATES
THE ASSOCIATION OF PRIVATE CAMPS
. . comprising 350 outstonding Boys, Girls, Brother-
Sister and Co-Ed Camps, located throughout the New
England, Middle Atlantic States and Canada.
. . INVITES YOUR INQUIRIES concerning summer
employment as Counsellors, Instructors or Adminis Administrators.
trators. Administrators.
. . POSITIONS in children's camps, in all areas of
activities, are available.
Write. Phene, or Call in Pcrion
Association of Private Camps Dept. C
55 West 42nd Street, OX 5-2656, New York 36, N.Y.

|
The ca.e
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irodie; and secretary of religion,
I Denny Crews.
! Vacated Executive Council posi>
tions were filled by Carol Fonda,
University College and Judy Huff
College of Engineering.
I Budgets submitted by the Uni Uni'
' Uni' j versity Choir and the Florida Blue,
.Key Speakers' Bureau were apv
i proved by the Council.;

Godwin, a former secretary in
the student government office..
The letter said Harold McCart
has done a fine job as secretary secretarytreasurer.
treasurer. secretarytreasurer.
Godwin motioned that the Exe Executive
cutive Executive Council give McCart a vote
of confidence. Jud Clements, arts
and sciences representative, re requested
quested requested the motion be tabled, say saying
ing saying no such action should be tak taken
en taken unless some member of the
Board of Student Publications,
preferably Mr. John Paul Jones
or Mr. George Miller, is present
| to tell the other side of the story.
The motion to table wag defeat defeated
ed defeated and the original motion for a
vote of confidence was then pas passed
sed passed by a show of hands.

Page 3



THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

Page 4

Coordination Needed

More than a dozen campus orga organizations
nizations organizations provide entertainment and
activity for UP' students. The Lyceum
Council and the Music Department
are probably the two most familiar.
Each year there are four Florida
Players productions, approximately
ten guest lecturers arranged by the
University Lecture Series, plus Home Homecoming,
coming, Homecoming, Frolics, Christmas on Cam Campus,
pus, Campus, the Engineers Fair, Internation International
al International Talent Night, the Film Classics,
the Florida Union Movies, the Agri Agricultural
cultural Agricultural Fair, International Suppers
and Military Ball, just to name a few.
There are probably at least 100
other attractions: going on each sem semester,
ester, semester, each planned by a different
group.
The best the University has been
able to do to date is to prevent two
activities fro-m being scheduled for
the same place at the same time.
This most emphatically is not suf sufficient.
ficient. sufficient. Extra-curricular activities are
an integral part of college, and wheth whether
er whether they be highbrow concerts or
lowbrow rock and roll dancing, the
students and others of the university
community have a right to a well
planned program.
There is definite need for a central
committee to coordinate the plans of
all the campus organizations.
The central committee could be a
group composed of students, faculty
and administrative advisors. It would
not dominate the campus organiza-

ON CAPITOL HILL

Presidential Hopefuls Take Stage

By JIM ROSENFELD
Noon Monday saw the opening
of another act in that greatest
of continuous dramas.
Boasting a star-6tudded cast
and claiming for its audience
the eyes of the world, the Capi Capitol
tol Capitol Hill theatre drew the curtain
ori what promises to be one of
the most exciting spectacles in
American history.
It may turn out to be Ameri America's
ca's America's greatest tragedy.
* *
THE PEAY deals with civil
rights, which in itself is enough
to cause explosions. But the
backdrops are an immensely sig significant
nificant significant part of this espisode.
One of them is painted in big bigblack
black bigblack letters: Elections, 3960. On
another is printed just one
word, in letters which, though
seeming to be small, actually
have an impact impossible to
measure. The word is democ democracy.
racy. democracy.
It is this scene which draws
the attention of the greater part
of the audience the people of
the world.
* *
THUS DRAMA should not have

THE FLAIL

Here Is Verbosity on Campus Problems

By JOHN MILLER
This column shall henceforth,
I hope, appear with startling
regularity in this spot. It is not
a column designed to provoke
laughter nor shall it be expect expected
ed expected to engender tears. Both may
at times arise but neither hap happens
pens happens to be the prime purpose.
You will find in these three
hundred-odd words each issue,
no philosophical questions and
fewer philosophical answers.
Moral issues may arise, but on only
ly only incidentally, and the moral moralistic
istic moralistic problems of humanity will
find little hope of succor here herein.
in. herein.
Ethics, now! Yes. probably a
lot of opinion on w'hat is ethical
and what is not. But it shall
all be personal evaluation on
the part of the writer and, as
such, open to an extraordinarily
unsatisfying amount of suspicion
when applied to the ills of man mankind.
kind. mankind.

THEM
A v
(GET THAT RAf CVoO RfALLf SHolD)i-~6*\ S # OWA wS""A LoToTtHhC)
V l OONIORf I' (*o HARSH OR THC MP OLVSA /
v / V-j FSLLAS, VOV KWOU)
(joarmeT **ur) hbll^pap)
I^NO tiSEHSE') wiTcitetf /

Editorials

tions, or take over their functions, but
would operate mainly to help provide
a stimulating, informative well-timed
and varied schedule of events for the
campus.
Public relations and promotion
could be vastly upgraded also, so that
students know well in advance what
is available, where and at what time.
The committee also could see that
the various events were spaced so
that two or three similar events do
not occur in one week. For instance
within this past two weeks the Neth Netherlands
erlands Netherlands Choir, the University Choir,
and the Mens Glee Club performed.
The committee might function as a
filtering agent, effecting the flow of
help, advice and information between
the various groups.
:
Formation of a welcoming and
troubleshooting team would also be a
positive contribution of the commit committee.
tee. committee.
Guests who come to our campus,
whether representing the intellectual
or artistic worlds deserve a dignified
yet warm welcome.
They deserve every consideration considerationfrom
from considerationfrom a pitcher of wafer on the speak speakers
ers speakers standto transportation around
the campus if necessary.
What occurred at Frolics, when
Joni James and Ralph Marterie had
to get a ride to their motels with
courteous students, should not hap happen
pen happen again.

too difficult a time in drawing
the attention of the American pe people.
ople. people. After all, it boasts a cow cowboyor
boyor cowboyor at least someone try trying
ing trying desperately hard to get into
the saddle.
Lyndon Johnson, unannounc unannounced
ed unannounced presidential hopeful, has be before
fore before him the unpleasant task of
trying to get both feet into the
stirrups of wide saddle.
The job i half done, but the
ardest part is still to come,
rrhe first stirrup, the South, al already
ready already fits Johnson snugly. So
snugly, in fact, that it occasion occasionally
ally occasionally pinches.
* *
BUT TRYING to get his foot
over the horse's back and into
the other stirrup the West is
going to take some doing.
Johnson is trying to rope him himself
self himself some liberal support with a
lasso thats turning out to be
mightly slippery; the civil
rights issue.
This lasso has loops on both
ends and Johnson, twirling it
from the middle, is trying
to keep those loops from falling
around his neck.

* ¥
L\ SHORT: Verbose. . .yes!
Profound. . .rarely, if ever!
But this promise to start. This
column shall write of our cam campus
pus campus and its problems and pleas pleasantries.
antries. pleasantries. To this solely is it dedi dedicated.
cated. dedicated. You may not, perhaps,
like what I say or agree with
what I say. But within these
few inches of space there will
be no sidestepping, no compro compromise,
mise, compromise, no vacillation.
The column name is chosen
with a purpose. Webster defines
*'a flail as an instrument for
threshing grain. It is hoped
that the application of this or orthographic
thographic orthographic flail, this column,
when applied to the huge thresh threshing
ing threshing floor of this University may
serve, if not to separate wheat
from chaff, at least to set mat matters
ters matters now obscure into the clear
air where observations by keen keener
er keener eyes may discern the differ difference.
ence. difference.

Friday, Feb. 19, 1960

j *
THERE ARE, of course, oth others
ers others who will be using this vehi vehicle
cle vehicle to improve their professional
status. Avowed candidates Ken Kennedy
nedy Kennedy and Humphrey will be at
stage-front as frequently as
Johnson. The other stars Sym-
ington, Symington, and just perhaps Vice
President Nixonmay be called
onto take large parts.
But this is just one interpreta interpretation
tion interpretation of the drama, and one
which may turn out to be less
important in the long run. Most
of the audience, as referred to
earlier, sees a strong note of
symbolism in the play.
*
As FAR AS theyre concerned,
a failure to guarantee the vot voting
ing voting rights of Negroes means
that the patrons for the drama dramathe
the dramathe American peopleare not
very much interested as to what
use their support is put.
Whether this is true or not,
lets hope that the actors are
talented enough to emphasize
the good, rather than bad. points
in the play.

WEBSTER ALSO says to
flail means to beat about
and this will not be used in the
manner of pick a bush. .any
bush. It may have come to the
attention of the reader at some
past time that there is too much
inclination to pick any handy
bush and beat about it when
the real need is to strike out
in a clear direction.
. The remainder of the defini definition
tion definition "to flail is to beat about,
violently* Clearly understand
that I shall never maliciously
set out editorially after an in individual.
dividual. individual. .biit should the need
for such violence arise. .
At all times I invite your per personal
sonal personal letters to the column. If
I cannot answer them in the
column itself, I shall try to do
so personally. I hope you will,
each issue, join me without
flail.

Progress

THE TOP DRAWER

Says Nixon Smooth, Not Slippery

By FRED FROHOCK
Possibly the shrewdest and
most astute of latter-day poli politicians
ticians politicians performed on the UF
campus just before exam week
last semester: Mr. Richard
Nixon, Vice-President extraor extraordinary
dinary extraordinary and very formidable
candidate for the number one
desk in the White House.
His charm was breathtaking;
his wit folksy and effective; his
modesty a thing
very audible
Atta boy, slip- FROHOCK
pery during one of the flexible
Vice-Presidents more elusive
statements, the packed gymnas gymnasium
ium gymnasium seemed quite captivated by
Nixons magnetism.
One wonders: will Nixon in indeed
deed indeed be the next President?
And. if so, what will the man
be like as a President?
* *
ONE VERY definite advantage
that Nixon holds over his more
prominent Democratic oppon opponents,
ents, opponents, of course, is his office:
Vice-President he does not
continually create a day to day
voting record as per U. S.
Senators and is therefore
spared the often embarrassing
task of explaining definite
stands on sometimes very con controversial
troversial controversial issues. He gets pub publicity
licity publicity the easy, vague way.
The two times that Nixon had
to break a tie in the Senate and
go on the record, he voted
against a labors bill of rights
amendment to last year's labor
reform act and, alarmingly,
against a democratic effort to

RICHIE AT RANDOM

Says Intellectual Is Man of Thought

By DON RICHIE
The intellectual is a man of
action but also a man of
thought.
And if the mental gymnastics
of the true intellectual eventual eventualwhere

ly lead to some
useful action
or chain reac reaction
tion reaction where
does he get hit
m o m e ntum?
How does he
charge his
mental baf baftery?
tery? baftery?
The answe
seems to be
that almost in invariably
variably invariably he re-

igSfIF igSfIFRICHIE
RICHIE igSfIFRICHIE

treats to a
quiet zone, where he can bet better
ter better organize his thoughts.
* *
AN OLD professor used to
say, Lets go out and sit under
a tree, whenever he and his
colleagues or students had a
problem needing a thrashing
out.
And Sir Isaac Newton once
said: If I have done the pub public
lic public any service, it is due to pa patient
tient patient thought.
Indeed, according to legend,
one of his most famous theories
came while in repose.
While reclining under a tree
one day, a falling apple gave
him a rather severe rap on the
head.
*
INSTEAD OF cursing nature,
he grasped the gravity of the
situation. Employing Galileo's
system of analysis, experiment
and scientific method, he even eventually
tually eventually formulated the Newtoni Newtonian
an Newtonian Classical Theory of Gravity
the basis of modem experi experimentation
mentation experimentation in the field.
True intellectuals have sense
enough to retreat, if just for a
little while, to allow their fer fertile
tile fertile minds to assimilate their
experiences and recent learning
into productive form.
If most of us are not intellec intellectuals.
tuals. intellectuals. we DO have intellectual
potential, waiting to be tapped.
* *
THOUGHT RETREATS may
vary from building a wall of
soft stereo music around one to
shut out everyday sounds to
climbing to the top of the stadi stadium
um stadium and surveying the Universi University
ty University in the soft light of night.
Such a retreat from th e usual
rush of university life to survey
the scene in review is not a
bad idea. Looking out over a
moonlit campus and thinking

increase spending on federal aid
to schools.
The latter would seem to line
him up with the Eisenhower
thrift policy much to the dis dismay
may dismay of those who would desire
a little more than just a bal balanced
anced balanced budget to insure the de defense
fense defense of the country.
* *
OTHER NIXON stands must
be generally inferred from his
own statements. On farm policy,
he has shrewdly expressed dis discontent
content discontent with the present Repub Republican
lican Republican program.
This may prove to be of more
importance as time goes on. He
has, of course, throughout his
career been a strong advocate
of civil rights; one wonders,
though, at his statement in the
Florida Gymnasium condemn condemning
ing condemning fervent Northern integration integrationists.
ists. integrationists. meddling in Southern af affairs
fairs affairs when they cant even
solve their own Negro problem
up there.
A different speech in a differ different
ent different locale, or the start of a seri serious
ous serious play for the conservative
white Southern vote?
The man himself is smooth,
in watching him, on,e gets the
very vague suspicion that he
may be too smooth. He glides
glibly over all obstacles; one
waits for him to stumble, and
when he does not, a slight dis dissatisfaction
satisfaction dissatisfaction remains.
* *
MUCH OF THE tangible dis dissatisfactions
satisfactions dissatisfactions surrounding Nixon,
though, started in his campaigns
of 1946 and 1950. His accusations
of Communism aroused cries of
foul from angered Democrats.
Later, when it was re revealed
vealed revealed in the first Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower ca mpaign that a
group of California business businessmen
men businessmen had contributed to a fund
to help defray. his political ex expenses
penses expenses as a Senator, Nixon ap appealed
pealed appealed in a now-famous sobbing
television speech that endeared
him to the sympathetic side of

where eventualwhere youve been in the past
few 'years, what youve accom accomplished
plished accomplished and what you need to
do to really find yourself is no
waste of time.
Wherever our vantage point,
stadium or not, its a thing to
think about. Retreats can be
fuming points.
* *
LINCOLN PRESENTS an ex extreme
treme extreme example. When his be beloved
loved beloved Ann Rutledge died, he
suffered a nervous breakdown.
He wasted away for a long
period with nothing to live for forand
and forand then he began to think
deeply about life. He gave him himself
self himself time to really think.
And he counted this one of
his major turning points from
backwoodsman to leader. He
had the potential all the time,
but deep thought was needed
to develop it.
All of us. even we who are
not intellectuals in the classic
sense, have a much greater
potential than we give ourselves
credit for.

The Florida Alligator
All-American Honor Rating, 1953-'SB
i
Member Associated Collegiate Press
Th* FLORIDA ALLIGATOR I* Ik* official student newspaper of tbs University
s 4 florid* sad Is pnSUsbeS nrj Tuesday sad Friday morning except daring
holidays, vacations sad examination periods. The FLORIDA ALLIGATOR Is enter entered
ed entered as second class matter at tbs United States Post Offics at GalaesyUlc. Florida.
Offices art located to Rooms L 10, and IS to tbs Florida Union Building basement.
Telephone University of Florida FR f-32d1, Ext 556. and reqnest either editorial
office or bnatoesa office.
Editor-in-Chief Joe Thomas
Managing Editor Jim McGuirk
Layout Manager Kenn Finkel
Business Manager j Lois Adams
EDITORIAL ASSISTANTS
Jesu Carver, Harry S. Rape, Joan Lee Tams; Pat Cilley, Office Manager
SPORTS STAFF
Bill Buchaller. Editor; Mike Brown, dint Dare, Andy Kronstadt, Jared
Lebow, Art Logic, Buddy Martin.
STAFF WRITERS
Carol Bulier, M E. Cleveland, Bob G end ton, Dave Hamilton, Dick Hebert,
Nancy Marianello, Jim Moorhead,- Gary Peacock, Sam Zorn.
BUSINESS STAFF
Ron Jones, Assistant Business Manager; Carl Griffith, National Advertising
Manager; Merry Carol Filek, Office Manager; Sarah Baughan, Assistant Office
Manager, A1 Toth, Subscription Manager. Ron Babin, Circulation Manager;
Advertising Stafi, Julie McClure, Bill Nee. Cindy Cone; Tom Clayburne, Classi Classified
fied Classified Advertising Manager.

the American public but
labeled him forever as a Madi Madison
son Madison Avenue smoothie to those
in the know.
At the moment, the man is in
the best political position of his
career. A strong hand in the
governments policy-making de decisions,
cisions, decisions, plus a successful so socalled
called socalled debate with the always
unpredictable Khrushchev, has
boosted Nixons stock to new
heights.
* *
THESE VERY strong points,
however, may turn against the
Vice-President between now and
November. A growing and un underrated
derrated underrated dissatisfaction with all
things connected with the previ previously
ously previously magic name of Eisenhow Eisenhower,
er, Eisenhower, especially revolving about
U. S. policy in missile pro production
duction production may well surprise
many Republican politicians in
November.
Also, if the Cold War warms
up, many people think that this
will counteract the alleged Nix Nixon-Khrushchev
on-Khrushchev Nixon-Khrushchev entente. Even if
ail remains well with Russia,
however, what may turn out
eventually to be a more seri serious
ous serious problem that in Latin
America may prove a crucial
factor in swinging votes to the
Democrats. Voters might easi easily
ly easily feel the unrest in Cuba and
Panama more acutely than any
relative calm in Europe.
Nixon is strong now; the Gal Gallup
lup Gallup Polls show him ahead. But
the Gallup Polls picked the so sophisticated
phisticated sophisticated and smooth Dewey
in 1948. Nixon is sharp; but hes
following and campaigning on
the record of a man that may
not be as popular as Time
Magazine contends.
The simple replacement of
one glittering smile for another
may not be quite as simple in
November as it might appear
to be right now.

MANY OF US think its plain
lazy to go off and do nothing
but think and wrestle silently
with new thoughts that spring
to mind in a quiet environment.
We leave creative thoughts lurk lurking
ing lurking in the shadows of our minds
until they die from want of ex expression.
pression. expression.
Yet our contem plat iv e
thoughts, reaching down into the
deep recesses of our minds and
relating experiences and knowl knowledge
edge knowledge long forgotten can be very
powerful and productive forces.
The wise sage Albert Schweit Schweitzer
zer Schweitzer has this to say: The power
of ideas is incalculable.
WE see no power in drops
of water. But let them get into
a crack in a rock and be turned
into ice and the rock is split.
Turned into steam, they drive
the pistons of the most power powerful
ful powerful engines. Something wonder wonderful
ful wonderful happens to make active and
effective the power that is latent
in some heretofore dormant
things. . . such as thoughts
and ideas.

letters to the Editor

Claims High Standard Is
Potential 2,000 Votes

Sditor:
Our local paper reported a
study by your student govern government
ment government body and other groups on
the Universitys academic ex excellence.
cellence. excellence.
It recommended inc r ea s e d
funds and salary increases for
faculty in order to maintain
standards and better the Univer University
sity University in all areas. I would be in interested
terested interested in securing a copy of
the report and recommendations.

Says Criticism Genuine
UF Grass-Roots Outcry

Editor:
The sizeable criticism direct directed
ed directed at the word Administra Administration
tion Administration sounds to me like a gen genuine
uine genuine grass roots upery.
Who gays there is no school
spirit? The students' healthy cri criticism
ticism criticism proves there is plenty of
school spirit trying to come to
the surface.
If only the Administration
Would nature this budding school

Veteran Reader Wants
College, Not Camp

Editor:
Having myself been through
the service I cannot much ap appreciate
preciate appreciate the ROTC, which bears
little resemblances to anything
on duty.
And I think if ROTC goes vo vot
t vot
Writer Wants
Greater Unity
Editor:
Mr. Andrews objects that the
profiteers of the APO were
students dealing with student.
I agree that student government
was as lax as the Administra Administration
tion Administration and the APO advisor.
The University is a huge crea creature
ture creature on its way to becoming even
larger. Only close cooperation
between students and the Ad Administration
ministration Administration can prevent reoc reoccurances
curances reoccurances of the football ticket
and APO profiteering.
Name Withheld

TODAY THRU MONDAY
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"THE BIG FISHERMAN"
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Please sign all letters ...
... and limit them to 300 words
Names will be withheld on request
We reserve the right..
... to edit letters ...
... for space purposes

I hope the students are awar*
of the timeliness of their report.
Candidates for the governor! of office,
fice, office, legislature and Cabinet
posts should be advised of n< e and the interest of 12,000 poten potential
tial potential votes and untold future stu students
dents students who will benefit from a
state University with high aca academic
demic academic standards and excellence.
Name Withheld
Orlando, Flu.

spirit, such as being less ausjer*
and less pangloesy in dea|ing
with students.
There is the well known (ale
of the administrator (probably
not Dean Hale) who said: Son,
we are here to help you. so kou
can talk freely without the tfast
bit of fear. Now tell me, why I
am suspending you?
Name Withheld

limtary, which would be good, so
should required spoi-ts. After all.
this is a college, not a summer
camp. Also, scheduling would be
made easier by putting spirts
and ROTC on a voluntary basis
Name Withheld
; ) . [
Feels Enraging
Albert Deprave
Editor:
I must say your article of Jan.
8 concerning startling and ; en enraging
raging enraging dear old Albert and feed feeding
ing feeding him before the crowd at foot football
ball football games turned my stomjach
and the only word I can tllink
of for Mr. Starnes, who thoiight
of the evil plot, is DEPRAVED;
so there 1
Name Withheld
I
B
DIlVt-IH THtATRt M
FRIDAY, r*u. 19
CAREER
Dean Martin \
Shirley MacLaine j
THE GREAT ST.
LOUIS BANK
ROBBERY
Steve McQueen
SATURDAY, FEB. 20
THE SAGA OF
HEMP BROWN
Rory Calhoun
THE ADVENTURES
OF HAJJA-BABA
John Derek
THE JOKER IS WILD
Frank Sinatra
SUNDAY & MONDAY,
FEB. 21 & 22
LIL # ABNER
Peter Palmer
RETURN OF THE FLY
Vincent Price
TUESDAY & WEDNESDAY
FEB. 23 & 24
LADIES NIGHT
YELLOWSTONE
KELLY
Clint Walker
THE YOUNG
PHILADELPHIANS
Paul Newman
THURSDAY & FRIDAY,
FEB. 25 & 26
THE LAST ANGRY
MAN
Paul Muni
A PRIVATE'S
AFFAIR
Sal Mmeo
- i



LINE BUCKS
Ah! Springtime;
A Full Program
For Sports Fans

In the springtime, a young mans fancy may turn to athletics.
And its no wonder.
A full program of football, basketball., baseball, swimming,
track, golf, and tennis is available for sports enthusiasts.
Spring football is slated to begin in a few weeks. The football
fan may watch the Orange and Blue gridders compete for positions
under a new coaching regime. Twenty grueling days of practice will
be ended with the annual Orange and Blue Game. The games
date has not been set as yet.
Basketball comes to its fervent followers via the ending of
the Gators schedule and the Florida state high school tournament.
The tournament dates are March 9, 10, 11, and 12.
The UF baseball era, a perennial powerhouse in the strong South Southeastern
eastern Southeastern Conference, play fifteen home games for ardent rooters of
the diamond sport. Under the able direction of Coach Dave Fuller,
the Gators are again a bone of contention where the meal is the
conference crown.
Swimming is in high gear with three more home meets remain remaining.
ing. remaining. Included is the heralded intra-state rivalry against Florida
States vaunted swimmers.
Track season Is only a few weeks away. The cinder sport offers
the Florida Belays and the state high school meet lor its followers.
Golf and tennis are slated to open soon. Both squads are blessed
with returning lettermen and talented newcomers. Twelve home
tennis matches and six golf matches are available for followers of
the two sports.
SPORT SHORTS
When Georgia Tech brings Roger Kaiser to Gainesville, watch j
out. Last year as a soph, Kaiser blasted Florida pitching for six|
hits and a like number of runs-batted-in. If he hits the basket as:
well as the baseball (against Florida, that is) the Gators could be'
in for a long night Monday.
Jack Westbrook, UFs outstanding halfback this fall, is interning
at Terry Parker High School in Jacksonville. Westbrook is helping
out at spring drills.
Fred Schutz, former Florida tackle, had a successful debut as
line coach a. Ocala. His big, powerful forward wall was instrumental I
in guiding the Wildcats to a 7-2-1 record plus a bowl victory.
Another ex-Gator, Jim McClure, is the new track coach at Hills Hillsborough
borough Hillsborough High School in Tampa.
Still another recent alumnus, Jim Zinn, is having a tough go
of it as heau basketball coach at Chamberlain High School in Tampa.
Hank Sytsma, all-state football end from Sarasota, Who report reportedly
edly reportedly signed a grid grant-in-aid with UF, is also one of the top bas basketball
ketball basketball players in the state. The 6-3 youngster is a deadly shooter
and is one of the finest defensive ballplayers around.
Hats off to a personable Jimmy Gay and his hard-working
staff foT a fine job on their spring sports brochure noon to ap appear.
pear. appear.
Roy Kirkland, catcher for last years Florida freshman nine, is
now wearing the uniform of the Boston Red Sox.
Favorites for the upcoming state basketball tournament include
the winner of the Jacksonville Lee-Jackson game and Ft. Lauder Lauderdale
dale Lauderdale Stranah&n. Scotty Dunlop, Gator gridder, informed me that
Daytona Beach Seabreeze will be a contender for the Class A
crown. I

The Florida Alligator, Fri., Feb. 19, 19601

' ..' \ v
LEARN TO FLY
STUDENTS SPECIAL
PRIVATE PILOTS SOLO COURSE
' |
! This course teaches the student the basic fundamentals
of flying an airplane, safely and competently and ac acquaints
quaints acquaints the student with those phases of Civil Air Reg Regulations
ulations Regulations that the student needs to know. This course in includes
cludes includes up to 10 hours with an instructor who will teach
the student the art of flying. At the end of the course
the student will be able to safely and confidently fly
the plane by himself. i
, SPECIAL PRICE $98.00
i REGULAR PRICE $150.00
>1 UNIVERSITY CITY AIR SERVICE
STENGEL FIELD ARCHER ROAD
PHONE FR 2-1554
This Offer Expires Feb. 28, 1960


KGDL KROSSWORD No. 4
across down n n [3 p BrTr"T7TS PUP h I
1. The main event 1. Chinee* theatrf- ____ .. . Bgfcg
6. Death and cal-property ,j 14
taxes, period! 0 emT
o l , i 2. It can keep _____
9. Suboptical you hanging
luggage 8. A third of the {
12. Kind of wolf way out JHRR
15. Ooera version (2 word*) if to
o.' -Camille 4. KoolV secret HR
~ ingredient
J. 6. a (2 worda) i o, 23 24
-ouh.s 5. Kind of crazy I*ARE YOU KGDL 21 22
* a> s 6. Ash receptacle I
16. Cal who was 7. Pros last name 25 24 ~ r I ENOUGH TO jj
meant for yoa g. Kind ot money w I
17. What kid 9. Kind of guy ia ___ r
brothers do Westerns 2f 29
19. What Simple 1- Consumed
Simon hadnt U- > 11 l AjfBKS
a sar 30 "I Jwmi 32
21. Abbreviated Kools (3 worda) ~ -- I _____ __
oilicera 18. H of a beer 3J I 34
to. Sister 22. It* obviously I Mr* Wfw M
* poet. (2 words)
. ~23. Hula hoops. HR?
28. Daquin iagredl* yoyos, etc.
ent reversed 24 Her# -. where 40 41 42 43
*9. Start over again the money pm plgg
80 Bell Song |5. Kind of iah RBWFTT
opera * Tentmaker 45
ao i i. 31- Make a make- 2Snff
82. Quiz shift living " * " mmmm
S 3. Oddball (2 worda) 47 H 49
84. Kal ten born 36. __ Kooto S' feS
Have 4 Down .1.1 J
85 Little George 87.1 left Elsie v
! WhatwMte f U/hfiM yOUf tfillS ) jl
ShS 1 .£T I youifctimefcrachange) M
46 !;r ,wl you need / J5£J
.£! ( a real change... fMI ?N
48. Small child Penguin \
49. Pour couam V A*- V
YOU NEED THE
0F KGDL L
1840. Brown a W tiitanuuo Tonecco Carp.

By BILL BUCHALTER
Alligator Sports Editor

Page 5

Strong Gator Nine Seeking SEC Crown

PSWPP**
j v/jp
gjr' Sunk
AjjiMspr
- -A*
jgMBSaP'.

THE BIG 05 . Ray oestrjcher, Floridas number one hurl
er is bock for his third season of varsity ball. The All-SEC mounds
man has compiled a two-year record of 10 wins and three losses.

REPLACES WOODRUFF

Donaldson Fills Empty
Gator Grid Staff Slot

John Donaldson, Wayne County High School (Jesup,
G*a.) coach, has become the latest addition to Coach

Ray Graves football staff.
Graves made the announcement
last week that Donaldson would
fill the vacant spot left by Lew

Teps, SAE Gain
Bowling Finals
By MIKE BROWN
Gator Mural Writer
Tau Epsilon Phi met Sigma Al Alpha
pha Alpha Epsilon yesterday in the
Orange League bowling finals for
the fourth consecutive year. Un Unfortunately,
fortunately, Unfortunately, the results were not
obtainable -at press time.
The Teps gained entry into the
finals with wins oveT Phi Delta
Theta, Delta Tau Delta, and a
Semi-final victory over Kappa Sig Sigma.
ma. Sigma.
Big guns for Tau Epsilon Phi
were Larry Washerman, Neil Cho Chonin,
nin, Chonin, and Ken Weinstein. Wasser Wasserman
man Wasserman with a 203. averaged 193 in
his two game set with the Delta,
while the steady bowling of Cho Chonin
nin Chonin and Weinstein made the vic victories
tories victories seem easy.
SAEe Lionmen, with the return
of key men Hugh Starnes and Pe Peter
ter Peter Henne. were able to rack up
three victories in as many days
over Pi Kappa Alpha, Pi Lambda
Phi, and Sigma Nu.
IwlaTaTlMlfflAll BsalT
T ns vms n iTnto itv o
iv a obTv no i 111cfo
s r s 3y?3io 3 emm
a h g&H Mjv ISH
IS3I JHr 3W>I.VT
gaaa wg
iva n |a]oaioisj
I Sid 1310
SiKnyaTa is 3 d
4 3 R I B|n 3 cPO
I A|V[d!lM3|N 0 T
l9;V:ail3iyln'S Bw h o r a d
i j.i, *
-
B3MSNV IQDM

Woodruff, former defensive back backfield
field backfield mentor at Georgia Tech who
was forced to turn the job down
because of illness in the family.
Under Donaldson, the Jesup
eleven has won two Class AA Geor Georgia
gia Georgia State Championships in eight
years and has never lost the dis district
trict district crown. His teams have com compiled
piled compiled a record of 63 victories, 15
losses, and two ties.
Graves, who expressed disap disappointment
pointment disappointment in the loss of Woodruff,
was pleased over the signing of the
new mentor. The 34-year-old Don Donaldson,
aldson, Donaldson, a former all Southeastern
Conference halfback at the Univer University
sity University of Georgia, is noted primarily
for his defensive prowess but is
also a capable instructor of the
wide open and multiple offenses.

Mural Standings
SORORITY LEAGUE
Delta Gamma 3 95
Alpha Epsilon Phi 370
Delta Delta Delta 360
Alpha Della Pi 855
Kappa Delta 315
Alpha Omicron Pi ........ 310
Phi Mu 310
Delta Phi Epsilon 270
Zeta Tau Alpha 220
Alpha Chi Omega 215
Chi Omega 215
Sigma Kappa 205
WOMENS INDEPENDENT
LEAGUE
Southeast Broward 265
Northwest Broward 275
xuiee 270
WUIaS 260
Northeast Broward 240
Southwest Broward 200
.uaiiory too
neia 160
South Rawlings 140
North Rawlings 90
wesiey 90
Westminster so
IVMJ SO
Newman Club 70

CLASSIFIED
STUDENTS Wanted: to sell crew
and athletic socks, t-shirts and
shorts on campus. High com commission
mission commission rate. Undergraduates
preferred. Write Warren Hosiery
Co., Route No. 1, Box 29, Nor Norlina,
lina, Norlina, N. C. giving your school
class.
FOR SALE: English Bike: New
; tires and tubes best offer.
Richard Regenburgh, RM.10041
! Cy2ls Weaver 3, Ph. FR 2-9275. j
Cy2ls-217-2i Text, unused, like
new s2 off list. R. Regen Regenburgh,
burgh, Regenburgh, 1004 Weaver.
i
1958 CUSHMAN Pacemaker, 18
months-old best offer. Mrs.
Richard Hill, Flavet 2. 365 C. Ph.
6-8791.
NEED PART TIME JOB? You
can make $25-3100 a week. Must
be between 20 and 25 yrs. and
have own car. Call FR. 2-0627
Sat. morning before noon for
appointment.
A Rocking Rhythm section and a
Frantic Front line. THE CARR CARRTUNES.
TUNES. CARRTUNES. Call FR 6-3437 or Dave
Hume at 6-6472.
HI-FI AND STEREO EQUIP- j
j MENT. Phonographs. Amplifi Amplifi!
! Amplifi! ers. Speakers, Turners, Tape i
recorders and all related equip- j
ment. Most at discount prices, i
Call FR. 6-3600 between 3:00- j
j 5:00 P.M.
| NICE furnished rooms in private j
home convenient to town and j
university, good choice for mar- j
ried couple or two boys. Kitchen j
privileges if desired. serviceI
105 NW 7th Terrace FR 2-0809. |
k

14 Lettermen
Bolster UFs
Title Hopes
By BUDDY MARTIN
Gator Assistant Sports Editor
Take an All-American,
13 additional returning let lettermen,
termen, lettermen, and add a coach
with 13 years experience in
the league. It could spell
out a Southeastern Confer
ence baseball crown.
At least thats what UF Coach
Dave Fuller is hoping.
The Gator diamondmen, which
at the moment appear to be the
shining star in the Eastern Divis Division
ion Division of the SEC, finished second
in their bracket last year with a
record of 13-8.
With All-American Perry Me-
Grifff heading the list of return
eef*, Fullers headaches should
be few and far between. Mc-
Griff, a glue-fingered end on last
years Gator grid forces, led the
Orange and Blue charges in the
hitting department last Spring
with a .350 mark. He was also a j
leading hitter In the Pan Amer American
ican American games at Chicago this sum- ;
roer.
Three sluggers were lost via
graduation. Captain Bobby Geis Geisginger
ginger Geisginger (.309 1, third-sacker Mickey
I Ellenburg (.333) and outfielder
' Charlie Smith (.231) have depar-;
j ted. Smith led the team in runs-
Ibatted-in (18) and belted three
home runs.
Five top-notch pitchers should
boost the UF squad in their 28-
game stint. All-SEC hurler Ray
Oestricher, 4-1 as a junior last
year, to the workhorse of the
moundsm&n corps.
Pent Stingy
Six-foot two, senior southpaw
Vennie Pent, who saw consider considerable
able considerable action last year while earning I
his second monogram, is another
strong point for the Saurians. Pent
was one of the stingier slingers on
last seasons club, posting a 2.11 j
earned run average and chalking:
up a 1-0 seasons effort.
Hard-throwing Eton McCreary, j
also a two-time letter-winner, i
should see a lot erf action as a
starter. Righthanders Ricky
Smith and Bob Shiver will also
draw starting assignments.
Bpunky Paul Booher, a 5-8 cat catcher
cher catcher who made hin debut last
1 year with a grand-slam holder
against Georgia Tech, appears
to have the nod in the back backstoppers
stoppers backstoppers department. Booher
turned in a .333 performance
with the stick and was named to
the All SEC unit as a sopho sophomore.
more. sophomore.
Sophomore Ron Overcash will
move over to first base to re rej
j rej place McGriff, who will be shift-
Sed to centerfield. By this means
! Fuller hopes to inject more hitting
power
The rest of the infield will prob probably
ably probably consist of second baseman
Dale Landress. third baseman j
Lynn Howie, and shortstop Jack
Herskowitz.
f
Third Letter
Other than McGriff in the out-;
ergarden. it will be former grid!
captain Don Fleming earning his
third letter in the right field slot j
and the left field spot finds BiU j
| Saba and Leon Dorset battling It j
| out for starting honors,
i The 1960 edition of the Gator
nine will take the field in the sea sea-1
-1 sea-1 sons initial cladh on March 12
against Rollins and will open
their home slate on March 16,
when they meet the Tars in a
i return match at Perry Field. ;

* -I
g%* £ r yA y | jy |i .£ 'ffi^aanjgSSwadTO
. % v;>. v '£&s& '-'s
STEP OUT IN IT

GeZ the quiet proof of Chevrolet's
superior performance on the road
No other car in the low-priced three
can match the borne-on-the-wind
sensation you get from a ride in the
1960 Chevrolet. But thats not sur surprising
prising surprising when you consider to what
lengths Chevy has gone to provide
for your comfort at no extra cost to
you. As you drive, count the ways
Chevrolet has been thoughtful:
Supple Full Coll suspension
Coil springs at all four wheels melt
bumps as no other suspension can.
Taking the punch out of rough roads
is their only functionthey don't
have to anchor the rear axle.
Butyl rubber body mounts
Thicker, newly designed body mounts

5 -aWkJt l

ALL-AMERICAN RETURNEE! .
Perry McGriff, UF*s All-American
first-baseman gets set to snag one. Per Perrys

! < r j
I 1 I
*' " r v l 4 21 111 mmm
t 1 lUf V^/
Stays moist and firm throughout your shave!
regular or new mentholated
Take your choice of new, cool mentholated or regular Ms JJ i/i f \ m/i/%
Smooth Shave. Both have rich, thick Old Spice quality- C J yfJ/IC\S
lather that wont dry up before youve finished shaving.
Both soften your beard instantlyend razor drag com- SMOOTH SHAVE
pJelely. For the closest, cleanest, quickest shaves... try SHULTON
Old Spice Smooth Shave! 1 i.
GET YOUR OLD SPICE NEEDS AT
22 L UNIVERSITY AVENUE
> - i

further insulate you from the road.
Body by Fisher Only Chevy in
its field offers the polish and crafts craftsmanship
manship craftsmanship of Body by Fisher.
Foam cushioned soots Chevy
offers foam cushioned seats la both
front and rear in all series but one.
Safety-Girder frame X-buiit
and not merely X-braced, the Safety-
Girder frame affords greater rigidity
to minimise twisting and squeaks.
Hydraulic valvo lifters Oil
hushed hydraulic valve lifters reduce
engine noise to a whisper.
Cushioned steering shaft
A universal joint and cushioned
coupling keep those annoying road
tremors from the steering wheeL

Nowfast delivery favorable dealt! See yarn local (ntikorivd Gtaaritf Mta4|j

rys Perrys bat boomed for a .350 batting ajvar ajvarage
age ajvarage last "spring, to lead Florida m that
department. >

Precision balanced wheels and
tiresHere again Chevy has shown
concern for your comfort by elimi eliminating
nating eliminating vibration in this vital arse arsetire
tire arsetire life is longer, too.
Easy steering ratio Chevy's high
ratio Ball Race steering takas ike
work out of steering for yen.
Superior weight distribution
Chevy rides better, handles better
and stops better became the arts
weight is mors equally divided be between
tween between the front and rear wheats.
Wide choice of power team
Chooee from 24 different power cons
binations to satisfy
the itchiest driving
footmore thaa say
other ear.



Cage Finale Near; Tennis Team Preps for Action

(IF Five Greets
Invading Vandy
By JARED LEBOW
Gartor Sports Writer
Making a last ditch attempt to avoid the cellar spot
in the Southeastern Conference, Floridas basketballers
return home to face the Vanderbilt Commodores to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow night.

The Mauermen, currently in the
lnidst of a seven game losing
streak, were downed 81-75 by Mis Mississippi
sissippi Mississippi State in their last outing.
The setback brought the Gators
season record to a dismal 5-15.
Mondays loss was the seasons
road finale for the Orange and
Blue and left them with a 1-9 tra traveling
veling traveling record for the campaign.
mhe Commodores are tied for
seventh place in the SEC and
have a 12-8 overall record. Lead Leading
ing Leading their balanced attack will be
6-4 forward Ben Rowan, the only
senior on the young Vandy squad.
At the pivot post for the visi visitors
tors visitors will be 6-7 Bill Depp, one of
the top centers in the south. Oth Other
er Other probable starters are 6-6 for forward
ward forward Larry Banks, 6-5 Jack Pir Pirrie
rie Pirrie and 6-1 Warren Fiseer.
Play Improves
Despite the two losses .incurred
on the Mississippi swing of the
early semester road trip, Gator
play improved with bounds.
At one time in the State en encounter,
counter, encounter, Florida was ahead by ele eleven
ven eleven points. The Orange and Blue :
led throughout but succumbed to
fouls and the deadly free throw j
accuracy of Jerry Graves.
Graves, a junior carbon copy of
the departed Bailey Howell, poop-j
ed in nine field goals and 17 of 18 ;
free throws. His 35-points over overcame
came overcame the efforts of Walter Rab-J
han, who bucketed 22, Bob Sher Sherwood,
wood, Sherwood, and Bobby Shiver.
It was Rabhans finest perfor performance
mance performance as a varsity eager. The j
lanky Georgian was hitting from
all angles and played a fine de defensive
fensive defensive game.
One note of interest concerning;

Page 6

>The Florida Alii

TONIGHT AT 7:30
RABBI ALVIN REINES
WILL DELIVER THE SERMON IN
COORDINATION WITH
RELIGION IN LIFE WEEK
HILLEL FOUNDATION 16 N.W. 18th ST.

I: J|
4br

The telephone company really
helps you grow with your job

John T. Bell majored in History and Eco Economics
nomics Economics at the University of Georgia. On
graduating in June, 1957, he joined the
Southern Bell Telephone Company.
Todayless than three years laterhe
is a Public Office Manager for die com company
pany company at Orlando, Florida. His office serves
50.000 telephone accounts and handles
more than a million dollars worth of
revenue every month.
John says: I chose a telephone career
over a number of others because I was
impressed by the companys Management
Training Program and the opportunities
offered for rapid advancement It was the
best decision I ever made.
John got his initial training at Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville and Daytona Beach, where rotational
assignments familiarized him with over overall
all overall company operations. Then he trans transferred
ferred transferred to Orlando, where he trained as a


.jHHiK' v a y i 1 JKB
H 'N. vJK BHrst
iHB i

At left John Bell explains a telephone training device to Mrs. Carolyn Dent of the Orlando office. At
right he and banker William Dial discuss the local United Fund Drive, hi which both were active.
BELL TELEPHONE COMPANIES
1 jL

the Mississippi venture by the
, Gators was the fact that they out outscored
scored outscored both clubs from the field.
only to lose at the foul line in
| each contest.
Starting Five
The Gators starting five against
I Vandy will probably be Rab Rabhan.
han. Rabhan. on the strength of his last
performance, and 6-5 captain
Sherwood at the forwards, Cliff
Luyk or George Jung at center,
and Shiver and Paul Mosney at
the guard positions.
Monday night the Gators face
the nations number six team
when Georgia Tech invades th<-
Florida Gym.
Tech, currently tied for the
SEC lead, comes to town sporting
a flashy 19-3 record. The Engin Engineers
eers Engineers have a well balanced team
led by 6-2 All-America candidate
guard Roger Kaiser, the SECs
leading scorer, with a 23 point-per point-pergame
game point-pergame average.
Flashy Guard Combo
Flashy Dave Denton, who com-*
bines with Kaiser to form one gs
; the best guard combinations in 5
I the nation, mans the other-guard
! spot. j
Forwards for the visitors will
be either 6-6 Wayne Richards, Bill
Poteet; or John Hoffman. 6-7 Jim
Riley will open at the center spot.
With only three games remain remaining,
ing, remaining, the Gators are on the verge
of having their worst season since
1928. They finished with a 5-16
record that season.

gator, Fri., Feb. 19, 1960

business office representative, attended an
instructors school, and then taught classes
himself for several months.
Dealing with peoplehis first love
is Johns main job as Public Office Manag Manager.
er. Manager. Besides handling personnel and other
administrative duties in his office, he
makes many customer contacts in and out
of the office. *Tm kept busy giving talks
about the company at meetings of busi business
ness business and civic groups, he says. Also,
I work closely with leading citizens on
various civic projects. It's mighty satis satisfying,
fying, satisfying, and I feel its making a better man manager
ager manager of me. The telephone company really
helps you grow with your job.
*
Why not look into career opportunities
for you in the Bell Telephone Companies?
See the Bell interviewer when he visits
your campusand read the Bell Telephone
booklet filed in your Placement Office.

j§|[ U
ate
1

iH &
Kj m
4%v f .' :/' -/' '*
m ~ ; ; B IjHn
HES A GEORGIA PEACH! . Walter Rabhan proved to be a
real Georgia peach in the Mississippi State game. The 6*3 Savan Savannah,
nah, Savannah, Ga., native meshed 22-points to lead all Gator scoring. It was
Rabhan* finest game as a Florida eager.

MORRISON OUT
Fast Breaking Frosh
To Visit St. Pete JC

Floridas fast breaking fresh-;
men team travel to the Sunshine
City of St. Petersburg tonight to
tangle with the St. Pete Junior
College Trojans and return to the
Florida Gym tomorrow for a pre preliminary
liminary preliminary match with Bartow Air
Force Base.
Ace scorer and rebounder Carlos
Morrison will be missing from the
lineup again for the weekend con contests.
tests. contests. Morrison is suffering from a
severe ankle sprain. The big West
Virginian has already missed two
games with the injury.
Replacing Morrison in the line lineup
up lineup with be 6-2 Jim Ellis, the
teams top reserve. With Ellis will
be veterans Jay Metzger, Joe
Meigs, Ronnie Poh, and Buddy
Bales.

During Morrisons absence,
Bales and Meigs have taken up
the scoring slack. Their combined
efforts proved fruitless last week,
however, as they failed to receive
t adequate scoring support from
\ their teammates and missed Mor Morrisons
risons Morrisons ability under the boards.
I The frosh routed the Junior Col College
lege College five earlier in the season and
will be out to improve its 10-3
mark.

Gator Linksmen
Seek to Improve;
Hosts Rival fSU
!
Florida strokes into the 1960 golf
season February 26, meeting tra trai
i trai ditional rival FSU on the Gator
| home course, the Gainesville Golf
and Country Club.
Coach Conrad Rehling announc announced
ed announced that the Gators will be out to
improve a. good 1959 record 8
wins, 2 losses and one tie, first
in the Florida Intercollegiate, sec second
ond second in the SEC and sixth in the
NCAA tournament.
In spite of losing key men from
last years team, Florida should,
again, be among the top conten contenders
ders contenders in the Southeastern Confer Conference.
ence. Conference. Tommy Aaron, All-American
and a member of the 1959 Walker
Cup team, and lettermen Willie
Turner and Doug Putnam will be
missed this season, but the Gator
coach considers the 1960 team
stronger, man for man.
Florida has three returning let lettermen,
termen, lettermen, co-captains Skip Stigger
and T im Parker, both seniors, and
iunior Frank Beard who averaged
70.8 in 11 matches this season.
Additional help will come from
Jimmy Parks, a non-letterman
junior and Phil Leckey, a promis promising
ing promising Sophomore.
Parks, a former Gatcrr Bowl
Tournament Champion and recent
winner of the Ocala Invitational
Tournament, is called by coach
Rehling. probably the best play player
er player on the team this year.
Betas, Pi Kaps
Gain Final Round
Beta Theta Pi and Pi Kappa
! Phi reached the finals of Blue
League bowling this year,
j The Betas received a bye in the
first round and then rolled over
Tau Kappa Epsilon and Phi Gam Gamma
ma Gamma Delta to gain the finals berth.
Jim Evemben was big man for
the Betas with a 355 set against
the Tekes.
Pi Kappa Phi moved into the
finals with victories over Alpha
: Gamma Rho, Lambda Chi Alpha,
and Theta Chi. Outstanding for the
Pi Kaps was Joe Schaefer with a
351 set.
Tennis Club to Practice
The UF Womens Tennis Club
will hold a practice this after*
noon from 4 to 6 pm at the Bro Broward
ward Broward courts. All women interested
in tennis are invited to partici participate.
pate. participate.
The club, under the auspices of
the Intramural Department plans
to hold a tennis day against Flor Florida
ida Florida State next month. Also planned
is a clinic to be directed by Mau Maureen
reen Maureen (Little Mo) Connolly, former
National champion.
President of the club is Sylvia
Hardaway, a former ranked play playr.
r. playr. Publicity director is J*
jForsU*

Tankeri After Seminole Scalps;
All-American Swimmer lo Race

By ART LOGIE
Gator Sports Writer
The University of Florida's
swimming team will journey toj
Tallahassee to meet the Seminoles
of Florida State this evening in a
dual match.
T Tie Gators then travel to At Athens,
hens, Athens, Georgia, on Saturday, to
swirr rn'r-t the Georgia Bull-!
dogs.
FSU, which is undefeated,
through 5 meets this season, will!
be slightly favored to down the
Gators. The Tallahassee tankers
have captured victories from Se Sewanee,
wanee, Sewanee, Bowling Green of Ohio, Mi Miami
ami Miami of Ohio, and Georgia.
Coach Bim Stultzg splashers
will be led by Olympic hopeful
and All-American Bucky Hiles,
and sophomore Paul Thompson.
Hiles swims the freestyle and but butterfly
terfly butterfly events while Thompson;
specializes in both the freestyle
and individual medley. All Am American
erican American divers Curt Genders and
Bob Weber add extra punch to the
Seminole attack.
Florida, with a 4-1 record, has
beaten Georgia. Georgia Tech,
Miami, and East Carolina. The
only defeat suffered by the Ga Gators
tors Gators came at the hands of North
Carolinas Tarheels by a slim 2
point margin.
Coach Crone states that its go-!
ing to take a terrific team perfor-j
mance, which consists of outstand-i
ing individual performances, if
the Gators are to be victorious. 1
Relying Heavily
Crone will be relying heavily j
on butterfly aces Captain Roy;
Tateisfhi, and improving Jerry;
Sheldon; sprinters John Cumm Cummings,
ings, Cummings, Terry Born, and Mike Camp; j

Volleyball Club fro Ploy
The Intramural Volleyball Club
will participate in the State AAU
volleyball tournament this week weekend
end weekend in Miami.
Representing the UF are Chuck
Steinmetz, Bill Saba, Jim Dzurus.
Burt Jordan, Bob Hoffman, Dick
Ericson, A1 Perez. Robert Radar Radarmin,
min, Radarmin, and Buddy Wilson.
Manual Vmor is coaching the
squad that will face such teams
as Florida State, Jacksonville
Navy, Miami YMCA. and the Uni University
versity University of Miami.

Engineers! Scientists!
' r ' 1 ; ./ .... '' '
: '. . V .....
Were Poking
TO
MEETING

Last year we had the pleasure of meeting many
engineering and science seniors during our visit
to the campus. As a result of our discussions, a
gratifying number chose to join our company.
Weil be back on the dates below, and this
notice is your invitation to come in and see us.
If youre interested in joining a company thats
a leader in fields-with-a-future, youll be inter interested
ested interested in the advantages Boeing can offer you.
Boeing is in volume production of Bomarc, the
nations longest range defense missile, and is a
prime contractor on Minuteman, an advanced
solid-propellant intercontinental ballistic missil<
system.
Boeing is also the nations foremost designe.
and builder of multi-jet aircraft. Production in includes
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FEBRUARY S 4. 2 an* SB

distance man Jim Kemper; and
backstrokers Jim Smidt. Dob Ste Stewart.
wart. Stewart. and Gordon Floyd.
Individual medley star Bill Cul Cullen
len Cullen will be counted on to score,
along with diver Steve Mcride,
and breaststrokers Jim Sovide and
Kari Wiedamann.
Souder has yet io aufle. a, loss
SUV r
igjgjL VSM
jHH
a \
TERRY BORN .
. . Sprint Hopeful
in his' specialty, and is the only
Gator who is undefeated this sea season.
son. season.
The 400 yard medley relay
squad comprised of Smidt, Sou Souder,
der, Souder, Tateishi, and Mcride, and
the 400 yard freestyle relay team
made up of Camp, Tateishi,
Cummings, and Born will play an
important role since the two

Wadsworth to Compete
In Motional AAU Track

'
Henry Wadsworth, UF sophomore, journeys to New York Satur Saturday
day Saturday to compete in the National AAU Indoor Championships at
Madison Square Garden.
Wadsworth a 6-foot, 178-pounder, is no stranger to AAU meets,
having won the Florida and Georgia AAU in 1959 as an independent.
He has shown definite improvement in practice sessions and a
possible new University of Florida varsity track record could be in
the offing.
The present pole vaulting record stands at 14'8%, set by Earl
Poucher in 1956. Wadsworth has already cleared 149 several times,
according tc Assistant Athletic Director and Head Track Coach
Percy Beard.
Wadsworths previous meet high was a 14'6 leap that won him j
| the event in the Hollywood Invitational. r I

events carry a total of 14 points.
Pa*>t Records
Past records mean nothing when
these squads go against each oth other.
er. other. Proof of this was shown in
1956 when Florida, who had a 6-1
record at the time, had their ini initial
tial initial meet with the Seminoles.
The Gators were an even choice
to defeat FSU, but were beaten
by a score of 66-18. The teams
met again a few weeks later and
the Seminoles were strong favor favorites
ites favorites to down Florida once more.
This time the Gators pulled a
startling upset 43-41.
The Florida and IriSl' squads
h *v met 8 times in the past.
The Seminoles have been vic victorious
torious victorious In 5 of the*e meets while
the Gators have taken 2. The
two toams hsttied to a 43-43 tie
in 1958.
The affair with Georgia will be
a return match, the Gators hav having
ing having easily defeated the Bulldogs
previously this year. The man for
Florida to watch will be Geor Georgias
gias Georgias sprinter Rolf Pinkerton. Pin Pinkerton
kerton Pinkerton won the 50 and 100 yard
freestyle the last time th teams
mpt.
The Frosh team, undefeated
this season, will accompany the
Varsity to Tallahassee and Athens.
Co captains Terry Green and
Harry Wilder are expected to pace
the Baby Gatois, along with Eddie
Reese who broke the freshman
record in the 100-yard butterfly.
Reese recorded his outstanding
time of 1:00.6 against Miami Jack Jackson
son Jackson last week.
Alan Lauwart, Mike Cougher,
Jeff Oromaner, Bob Sterne, and
fast improving Marc Sheridan are
also slated to see plenty of ac action.
tion. action.

Research projects at Boeing include celestial
mechanics, solid state physics, nuclear and plat platm
ma platm t physics, advanced propalsion systems, and
space flight.
Expanding programs offer exceptional career
opportunities to holders of 8.5., M.S. and Ph.D.
degrees in aeronautical, mechanical, civil (struc (structures),
tures), (structures), electrical-electronic and welding engi engineering,
neering, engineering, and in engineering mechanics, engi engineering
neering engineering physics as well as in mathematics and
physics. At Boeing youll work in a small group
where individual ability and initiative get plenty
of visibility. Youll enjoy many other advan advantages,
tages, advantages, including an opportunity to take graduate
tudies at company expense to help you gat
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We hope youll arrange an interview through
your Placement Office. Were looking forward
to meeting you.
hW* Wichita Ocpc Canaveral, PtaH*a

Neffers to Get
Aid From Sophs
In 21 Matches
By BILL BUCK ALTER
Alligator Sport* Editor
Floridas spring sports cam campaign
paign campaign is rounding into seasonal
form and so is the most promis promising
ing promising tennis team in UF history.
Blessed with five lettermen and
an outstanding group of sopho sophomores,
mores, sophomores, Coach Bill Potters charges
are actively preparing for the sea seasons
sons seasons opener against Florida South Southern
ern Southern March 9 on the University
courts adjacent to fraternity row.
Included on the 21'match sche schedule
dule schedule are perennially powerful Mi Miami,
ami, Miami, state rival FSU, strong inde independent
pendent independent Presbyterian, Atlantic
!
Coast Conference member Duke,
1 and a host of SEC squads' The
; Conference meet in Knoxville,
Tennessee, closes out the slate.
( <>-(Aptalns
! Co captains Roy Lung arid Del
i Moser are two of the five rptum rptum;iug
;iug rptum;iug monogram winners. are
i Morrill Hay. Henry CleiTtj and
! Lynn Fry.
Hay and Lang alternated the
.number two and three spots last
[year and will be fighting for [these
positions again this spring. 1
The number one spot should go
;to a promising youngster ntamed
| Jim Shaffer. Shaffer, a slim St.
j Petersburg sophomore, wan |i for forjmer
jmer forjmer Junior Davis Cupper and won
the singles title in last years SEC
freshmen division.
Also coming up from the frosh,
wdtich won the SEC team are
Francisco Montana, Art Silrloff,
and Bill Tym, w f ho is now playing
basketball.
Prime Contender
It ig this nucleus that points to
the Gators being a prime conten contender
der contender for Southeastern Conference
honors.
Freshmen tennismen are also
matching shots to prepare for their
Schedule. Ft. Lauderdale swinger
John Adler has shown promise for
the future as have George Collins
and Fred Curry. Frosh captain
Mike Lappin and Don Losman are
other yearlings who show promise.