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
IPs Worth
Something
See Page 2

Volume 52, No. 28

Seminole Names
20 UF Seniors
To Hall of Fame
Each Selected for Achievement
In Various Fields of Activity
By CAROL BULLER
Gator Staff Writer
Twenty students have been named to the UF Hall of
Fame for outstanding accomplishments in various fields
of student activity.

Those selected are f graduat graduating
ing graduating seniors with a 2.0 overall aver average.
age. average. Winners were selected for
outstanding achievement in one or
more of the following fields: Scho Scholarship,
larship, Scholarship, Athletics, Student Govern Government
ment Government and Politics, Creative Arts,
Publications, Service and Leader Leadership.
ship. Leadership.
Student Group
Probes Honor
System Merits
Bv JOAN LEE TAMS
Gator Editorial Assistant
The. Honor System is a UF
tradition which we want to keep,
the purpose of the judiciary, com committee
mittee committee is to find ways to per perfect
fect perfect and strengthen it, Bob Park,
chairman of the committee, said
Sunday.
The judiciary committee, a
branch of the Student Government
Evaluation Committee, is currently
compiling data on campus at attitudes
titudes attitudes towards the Honor System
and Honor Court.
Through reviewing the basic
concepts and problems of the
honor system with those taking
tests, those giving tests, and those
involved in court procedures, we
hope to get a clear idea of exactly
how people are thinking about
these issues before we attempt to
develop any concrete plans, Park
said.
Questions
Some of the questions the com committee
mittee committee is asking are:
How do honor systems work at
other schools?
How do students react to their
obligation to turn in offenders?
Do students know of specific ex examples
amples examples of cheating on an organiz organized
ed organized level?
Park said these questions are
chiefly an attempt to discern
answers to the bigger and more
basic question blocking the smooth
operation of the Honor System;
how can you make a system which
depends on students, work with without
out without student cooperation?
We feel the essential probelm
we must solve is to find ways
of developing the feeling among
the student body that the Honor
System, and being put on your
honor is important. Park said.
See HONOR, Page 3
New Format
Seminole Set
For May Debut
We expect 4 to have
Seminole ready for distribution by
May 24, said yearbook editor
Dennis Keegan.
Keegan stated this year's Semi Seminole
nole Seminole will contain 20 pages of color
photography. It will also feature
an entirely different type of cover
than has been used in (recent
years.
The Seminole is financed by ad advertising
vertising advertising and student activity fees.
Four dollars from each student's
second semester activity fee is al allocated
located allocated to the Seminole.
Past experience has shown that
not all students pick up the Semi Seminole,
nole, Seminole, even though part of their
activity fee goes toward publish publishing
ing publishing it. said Keegan. Consequently,
only 7,000 copies of the yearbook
have been ordered.

Governor Candidate Mere
Thursday to See Students

Doyle E. Carlton Jr., state sena senator
tor senator from Wauchula and widely widelytouted
touted widelytouted gubernatorial candidate
\ i be on campus Thursday to
meet students.
AH students are invited to a cof coffee
fee coffee in Bryan Lounge from 6:30
to 7:30 p.m. Thursday.
Bob Park, campus campaign
chairman, has invited interested
students to Carltons statewide
campaign kickoff in Wauchula
March 5- A motorcade of 50 to 60
cars will leave Gainesville at 7:30
that morning.
Events planned for the day in include
clude include a parade, steak fry an d
epeeches from legislators support supporting
ing supporting Carlton.
, s *? ator deliver bis I
initial platform

THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

According to the Hall of fame
' committee those chosen were
Bob Alligood: Vice president
of the student body, Alligood has
served as president of uie n.eu n.euton
ton n.euton Engineering Council and the
Student Chapter of the F 1 o r i d a
Engineering Society, sophomore
representative to the Benton En Engineering
gineering Engineering Council, a Florida Blue
Key Speaker, and layout editor
and advertising manager of the
"Florida Engineer. He ig from
Lake Wales.
* *
A1 Alsobrook: From Lakeland,
Alsobrook ig president of Sigma
Phi Epsilon fraternity, a mem mem-or
-or mem-or o l Tau Alpha Journal Journalism
ism Journalism fraternity, past president and
secretary ot Alpha Delta Sigma,
and was an honor graduate in ad advertising.
vertising. advertising.
* *
Brace Bateman: Bateman, from
Palm Beach, has been active in
Chi Phi fraternity and the SRA.
He has served as chairman of
religious affairs in student gov government.
ernment. government.
* *
Sid Beaver: A student in the
College of Law, Beaver is chan chancellor
cellor chancellor of the Honor Court.
* *
Jean Carver: Jean is an Alpha
Chi Omega and is president of
Theta Sigma Phi journalism frat fraternity.
ernity. fraternity. She will graduate in the
School of Journalism and Com Communications
munications Communications and is an editorial
assistant on the Florida Alligator.
*
Tami Cole: A member of AEPhi
sorority, Tami is also a member
of Alpha Lambda Della, president
of Trianon, a Florida Blue Key
Speaker and past secretary and
president of Lyceum Council.
* *
Sandra Dennison: Sandra is a
member of Alpha Chi Omega, Tri Trianon.
anon. Trianon.
See SEMINOLE, Page 3
1,000 ANSWER
BLOOD PLEA
An emergency plea went out
from the University Medical
Center Thursday for 15 pints of
urgently needed blood. Army
R.O.T.C. cadets responded that
same day l,OOO strong, an
Army spokesman said.
When Army officials an announced
nounced announced that any man in the
afternoon drill could be excused
to be checked for the somewhat
rare A Positive blood, whole
platoons volunteered.
A platoon leader suggested a
Russian Roulette angle: The
understanding was that students
leav|ng to be typed would be
expected to donate if they had
the required type blood.
Later reports from the Medi Medical
cal Medical Center said the patient, a
Gainesville girl awaiting open
heart surgery In early March,
was resting comfortably.
Got the Travel Bug?
Investigate Your Chance
Around the World: Summer
Travel, Study. Work Opportuni Opportunities,
ties, Opportunities, a discussion of various tra travel
vel travel opportunities offered to UF
students, will be presented in
Florida Union room 324 at 8 p.m.
Thursday.
Work abroad, study travel
tours, and foreign university pro programs
grams programs for Americans will be
covered with a question and
I answer period following.

Ki. m H
f B. H ,V:

DOYLE E. CARLTON JR...
... On Campus Thursday

sHB Hr 9F

TESTING. ..1 ... 2 ... 3 ... 4...
Student Religious Association leaders
rehearse for Talk Back, which begins
tonight. Left to right, (front) Terry
Fitzgerald, Ed Glick, Bill Watrous;

Alsobrook Named by VOTE
To Run Allen Campaign

By SAM ZORN
Gator Staff Writer
The new party supporting Buz
Allen for student body president
has been named the VOTE (Voice
Os The Electorate) Party.


McPeak Charges VOTE
Ignores Independents

By GARY PEACOCK
Gator Staff Writer
The United Party Sunday
night charged the VOTE Party
had no independent representa representation.
tion. representation.
Apparently they either have
no independents in their party,
or if they have independents,
they are completely dominated
by fraternity groups, according
to Allen McPeak, independent
chairman of the United Party.
From the beginning, indepen independents
dents independents have been very active in
forming the United Party and
supporting Bob Park, the inde independent
pendent independent candidate for student
body president. McPeak added.
Mature Responsibility
McPeak and Reggie Black,
fraternity chairman of the Unit United
ed United Party, said We all feel that
the student body presidency is
a job for a mature and experi experienced
enced experienced individual, and that indi individual
vidual individual is Bob Park.
Black commented on the stabi stability
lity stability of the United party.
There might be more
changes in fraternity party
alignment, but I can assure you
that no fraternities will leave the
United Party.
The co-chairmen said the re recent
cent recent change of the VOTE Party

Canadian Shrew Tamers
Present Drama Tonight

The Canadian Players will dramatize Shakespeares "The Tam Taming
ing Taming of the Shrew tonight as the sixth Lyceum Council presentation
of the year.
The play will be at 8 p.m. tonight in the Florida Gym.

The Tarning of the Shrew" will
be recognised by many as the
story from which the Broadway
musical Kiss Me Kate" was
taken.
It tells of two sisters, Katherina
and Bianca. Katherina, the elder,
is extremely bad tempei-ed and
can not find anyone to marry her.
Her father Baptista then vows
that the younger daughter Bianca
will remain smgle until a hus husband
band husband is found tw Katherina.
Many Suitors
Bianca has many suitors wish wishing
ing wishing to marry her. They persuade
Petruchio, who is searching for a
wife, to bid for the hand of the
wealthy Shrew, Katherina. In tills ?
way they will free Bianca from
her fathers vow and she will be j
able to choose among them.
PetTUChio finally marries the;
Shrew and tames her by opposing |
her every wish. In the meantime
Bianca has secretly married.
The play ends when Petruchio;
and ivatherina return home and a \
contest is staged to prove thatj
the Shrew has really been tamed.
Popular and Delightful
The situations which lead up to
the finale of the Taming of the
Shrew make this one of Shake Shakespeares
speares Shakespeares most popular and delight delightful
ful delightful comedies.
Miss Tudi Wiggins will play
Katherina, taking the place of
Miss Kate Reid, who was unable
to continue the tour.

University of Florida, Gainesville, FloridaTuesday, Feb. 23, 1960

At a meeting held Sunday even evening
ing evening at the Alpha Epsilon Pi fra fraternity
ternity fraternity house, the party planned
an extensive campaign to show
that the student body is the Voice
of the Electorate.

chairmanship was indicative of
disagreement within the party.
(Ed Shafer replaced Steve Gard Gardner
ner Gardner as party chairman)
The party platform will be re released
leased released in a week or ten days.
The platform will represent the
expressed needs and desires of
students in all living areas
dorms, Flavets, off campus
housing, and fraternity and sor sorority
ority sorority houses.
Platform
The platform will also include
the partys stand on constitution constitutional
al constitutional revision, in which Bob Park
played an important part, ac according
cording according to the co-chairmen.
The United Party slate 'will
represent independents from all
areas of the campus and will
contain a great number of inde independents,
pendents, independents, according to McPeak.
We feel it the duty of the
United Party to put student
government in the hands of able
and qualified leaders, McPeak
said.
Black predicted a different
type of campaign.
Well have a few surprises
for students in campaign techni techniques.
ques. techniques. We feel the students
want and deserve a refreshing
and different approach to cam campus
pus campus political campaigns.

x v.
MAX HELPMAN .
. . Plays Petruchio
Max Helpman who plays Petru Petruchio.
chio. Petruchio. has had a versatile career,
both in and out of the theatrical
world. He has shared the stage stagelight
light stagelight with Yul Brynner, Sir Law Lawrence
rence Lawrence Oliver, and Vivian Leigh in
England, Canada and the BtateS.
Registration Deadline Set
All pre med and pre dent
students should register with the
pre professional counseling of office
fice office today through Friday in
room 12-B, Flint Hall. Deadline
is March 4.

(rear) Mike Dowling, Miller Newton,
Lacy Harwell (Presbyterian Center
chaplain), Nancy Dixon and Sheila
Patrick. (Photo by Myron Persoff.)

Delta Upsilon fraternity and in independent
dependent independent leaders pledged support
to the VOTE party at this time.
Hall Os Fame
At the meeting A1 Alsobrook
was named campaign manager
for Buz Allen. Alsobrook, presi president
dent president of the Sigma Phi Epsilon frat fraternity
ernity fraternity and member of the UF
Hall of Fame said he has begun
extensive plans to bring Buz Allen
to every student on campus.
Treasurer of the VOTE party is
Frank King, a member of Chi Phi
fraternity and secretary of labor
of student government.
Secretary of the party is Ted
Straud, a member of Sigma Phi
Epsilon fraternity.
Behind Allen
The party has begun to func function
tion function behind Buz Allen, said Ed
Shafer, chairman of the V OTE
party.
When asked about Allens ability
to represent the students, Shafer
replied, Buz Allen is closely as associated
sociated associated with the student body and
with his ability and experience he
can best represent them in stu student
dent student government.
Shafer said The VOTE party
expects to run a clean campaign
and to fairly present the issues
to the students.
Program Offers
Foreign Travel
Student study-travel summer
programs to France, South Amer America,
ica, America, Israel, and Russia are being!
offered to UF students by the Na National
tional National Student Association.

Travel in France and Italy and
co-operative living with a French
family are included in the seven
week French tour which costa
$795.
An orientation program in Mi Miami
ami Miami will acquaint the student with
the aims and values of the 52 day
South American tour to Brazil, Ar Argentina,
gentina, Argentina, and Uruguay. The tour
is by air and will be priced at
$796.
West European countries will be
included in the 80 day Israeli and
Russian tours which wlil cost
$1,310 and $1,365 respectively. A
flight in a TU-104 jet from Len Leningrad
ingrad Leningrad to Moscow highlights the
Russian trip which includes visits
to Kiev and Lvov.
Tour prices cover travel, all
meals, living expenses, sightseeing
fees and student social activity,
fees and student social activity.
For further information students
are to contact: USNSA Educa Educational
tional Educational Travel, Inc,. 20 West 38th
Hurley to Celebrate Moss
At Newman Club Meet
The annual convention of New Newman
man Newman Clubs will present a three threeway
way threeway program of prayer, banquet
and fun at the UF Catholic Stu Student
dent Student Center Friday through Sun Sunday.
day. Sunday.
An estimated 300 students will
begin the $6 registration at 5 p.m.
Friday. Informal dancing will fol follow
low follow on until midnight.
Archbishop Joseph P. Hurley,
of St. Augustine, will celebrate
Mas- to Start Saturdays acti activities.
vities. activities. A discussion of leadership
by Col. Glenn A. Farris, PMS &
T of Army ROTC, a banquet at the
Student Service Center and a semi semiformal
formal semiformal dance will conclude the
djs program.

SRA Debuts
'Talk Back'
TV Program

Gala Military Ball
To March in March
By JIM MOORHEAD
Gator Staff Writer
Preparations for the 1960 Military Ball are under way and entries
for the Queen contest are now open, -Dance Publicity Chairman
Jim Hunter announced Sunday.

The annual affair is scheduled
for Saturday night, March 19,
from 9 until 1 in the Florida Gym.
Highlight of the evening will be
the crowning of the new queen.
Candidates for the title may be
sponsored by any campus organi organization.
zation. organization. Each candidate must be
a single, UF coed, now enrolled
at the University.
The judges, members of the
military faculty and the UF ad administration,
ministration, administration, will base their selec selections
tions selections on personality, beauty, poise
and appearance.
Two judgings are Scheduled,
both at Norman Hall. The first,
on Sunday, March 6, will require
the girls to appear in skirts and
sweaters. Monday, March 14, they
will dress in evening gowns.
The winner will be announced
National Bridge
I
Tournament Set
The annual National Intercol Intercollegiate
legiate Intercollegiate Bridge Tournament will be
held Wednesday at 7 p.m. in the
Oak Room of the Florida Union.
The tournament, in which 125
colleges will take part simulta simultaneously
neously simultaneously is sponsored by the As Association
sociation Association of College Unions Games
Committee.
Sixteen prearranged hands will
be scored on a par basis set
by the national committee. The
scores of collegiate teams through throughout
out throughout the nation will thus be open
to comparision.
Certificates will be awarded to
the North South and East West
winners.

All UF undergraduates carrying
at least 12 hours are eligible to
play.
Additional information is avail available
able available in room 315, Florida Union,
where registration will also be com
ducted.
Student Recital
Tonight in 'R'
Four classical solos will be pre presented
sented presented tonight by the Department
of Music in room 122 of Building
R. <
Two piano solos will be pre presented:
sented: presented: Kabalevskys Sonatina in
C. Major, by Susan Sagar; and
Beethovens Sonata in D Major,
by Betty Sue Reynolds.
Mozarts Concerto for Trom Trombone,
bone, Trombone, will be recited by Jack
Thomas, with the final presenta presentation
tion presentation being Gianninis Conceo for
Trumpet by John Owens ac accompanied
companied accompanied by Miss Reynolds.
Sweetheart Ball
Set by UF Dames
The annual UF Dames Sweet Sweetheart
heart Sweetheart Ball will be held Saturday
Feb. 27 at the Moose Club from
9 to l.
Highlight of the evening will be
the crowning of a sweetheart
to be selected from contestants
from each college. The dance is
semi-formal with music provided
by the Carr-Tunes.
Sweethearts contestants are
Mrs. Mary Jane Foster, Jessie
Parker, Elinore Smith, Jeanne
Kir sh, Eleanor Copeland, Dell
Estes, Rita Schanpp, Carol Fos Foster,
ter, Foster, Marta Lopez, Shirlene Ward,
Janet Evans, and Sandy Singer.
Admission is $2 per couple and
tickets will be available at the
door. The public is invited.
Art Works Avoilable
Low rental reproductions of
such masters as Lucaa Dover and
Raoul Dufy are again circulating
through campus quarters, accord according
ing according to the UF Library.
These reproductions are avail available
able available in the Humanities and
Browsing Rooms of the Library.
Fees tor the term are $L $1.50,
and sl-75.

at the dance, accompanied by a
pre-announced court of four.
Applications for entries in the
queen contest have already been
mailed to some campus organiza organizations.
tions. organizations. Additional applications are
available from Bob Damm at the
Delta Upsilon fraternity house,
phone FR 6-4864. Entry deadline
is 5 p.m., March 1.
Serving as this years Military
Ball chairman is Cadet Walter D.
Bennett.
UF to Host
# Ec # Seminar
For Bolivians
Twenty one students from
seven Bolivian universities will
visit the UF campus in March
for a four week study program
followed by a two- week tour of
four major U. S. cities.
The seminar is sponsored by the
University of Florida under a
grant from the U. S. Dept, of
State. It will include lectures by
the College of Business Admini Administration
stration Administration faculty and a series of
Life in tJhe United States...
Coordinator 1 of the program is
UF Professor of Economics Rob Robert
ert Robert W. Bradbury. Bradbury in interviewed
terviewed interviewed and selected the stu students,
dents, students, three from each of the
seven schools.
The students will be met on
their arrival in Miami, March 8,
by Bradbury. They will then
proceed to Puerto Rico for a three threeday
day threeday tour.
The UF program will commence
March 11. The two- week junket
covering Washington, Chicago, De Detroit
troit Detroit and New York will follow,
during which the students will ob observe
serve observe industrial, governmental
and business operations.
Lecture on Burma
Scheduled by Reitz
An illustrated lecture on Bur Burma
ma Burma will be given to the UF
Geography Club Thursday, Feb.
25, by Dr. J. Wayne Reitz, UF
president. The meeting is open
to all students, faculty, Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville residents and their guests.
This is the first and only op opportunity
portunity opportunity the entire UF commu community
nity community will have to see President
Reitzs oolor illustrations on
Burma and participate in an
informant question-answer ses session
sion session following his presentation.

W 0m W
WW 1
m r.wi
dm
M I flw m/Jw I Wr a \
m r Y B
Vlfli IM-" jffMi z
BOPPERS CROWD THE FLOOR . Freshmen
Dave Rozen and Karen Sherman swing through the
steps at last Saturday night's weekly dance at Broward
Hall. The free dances for students were instituted last
semester by student government (Photo by Myron
Persoff.X

Cagers Top
Vanderbilt
See Page 4

Four Pages This Edition

12 Week Run
To be Featured
OverWUFT-TV
By JEAN CARVER
Gator Editorial Assistant
"Talk Back, a 30-min 30-minute
ute 30-minute TV series sponsored by
the Student Religious As Association,
sociation, Association, will be premier premiered
ed premiered tonight over WUFT-TV
at 9.
Format of the program includes
a 15 minute film, followed by
a panel discussion. The series will
be conducted over a lit week
period ending May 10.
SRA President Sanford Mayo
said each movie is designed to
pose a problem dealing with moral
or ethical questions with! the stu student
dent student panel discussing j possible
answers.
Religious Piosity
"We have made every effort to
reduce religious piosity \o get to
the heart of the matter in con considering
sidering considering problems that plague mo modem
dem modem families and individuals,
Mayo explained.
Mayo said tonights Ta 1 k
Back subject is cheating. The
film, "Big Man on Campus, deals
with a college fraterhity man who
has information about; a fmal ex examination
amination examination that has beetr's muggled
from a required course. T?he ques question
tion question posed is what action, the stu student
dent student should take. Panel members
include Rev. Lacy Harwell, Shei Sheilah
lah Sheilah Patrick and Miller Nefwton.
National Poll
Mayo said the 12 discussion
topics were determined by & na national
tional national poll by the producers of
the filmrf. Lacy Harwell, minister
at the Presbyterian Student Cen Center,
ter, Center, will be moderator for* the ser series.
ies. series.
The films are designed to pre present
sent present the problem but suggest no
solutions. Mayo said in most cases
the film leaves the stoiy up in
the air.
Student viewing grouos have
been set up in dormitories, frat fraternity
ernity fraternity and sorority houses under
the direction of the SRA to dis discuss
cuss discuss the program each Tuesday.
These will b$ led by
student and faculty adv sors.
The films are produced under
the sponsorship of the Methodist
Church, the Protestant Ridio and
Television Commission aijjd Traf Trafco,
co, Trafco, an independent film produc production
tion production company.
See TV, Page t



THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

Page 2

Although the present Committee of
67 is described as still in the talking
stage" by Chairman Walt Hardesty,
the plans set up by the group have
already received statewide attention.
The idea isnt a new onesending
groups of students into each Florida
county to drum up popular support
for legislative appropriations for the
UF. Unfortunately, neither has the
idfea been able to get off the ground
to .jany.significant height in the past.
Purpose of the organization is to
develop a favorable attitude toward
the growth of the university system
in Florida.
Hardestys group hopes to achieve
this attitude development through
contacting three groups in each coun countystate
tystate countystate senators and representatives
who will vote on appropriation bills,
P-TA groups and the League of
Women Voters.
The reason for student concern is
of political significance in the next
session of the legislaturespelled
m-o-n-e-y. Money for UF building ex expansion
pansion expansion and faculty pay increases. f
Both need little justification. And
both have been slashed by the legis legislatures
latures legislatures hold the line" appropriation
for the past two bienniums.
Granted, the overflow students
who cant find dormitory housing can
live off campus. But its a little hard
providing an adequate education for
a 12,000-plus student body when the
faculty begins migrating toward ade adequate
quate adequate salaries.
The Committee of 67 thinks the
situation here has reached the drastic
stage. Their current campaign has all
appearances of being a life-or-death
gasp for the University. The plea is

CAMPUS CHIT-CHAT

The Shadow Follows You, Comments

GATOR OFFICE
Campus Shadow talking
to you, the reader.
Like man, this ain't no snoop
or gossip column! Its a bunch of
quotes from you with a humor humorous
ous humorous and very rarely a serious,
note attached to each.
Its unlikely youll recognize
your own words, but man, in
overhearing them I considered
them worthy for the world to
know. They're from your own
lips: Like man., you said em. I
just-tacked on the notes.
By THE CAMPUS SHADOW
FRATERNITY
Walking by one of the frater fraternities
nities fraternities just off the 1 campus,
I heard one pledge say to an another
other another as they were picking
up trash They live here, but
they don t care how the place
looks.
Understandably they were talk talking
ing talking about the brothers who lived
there, poor downtroden pledges.
Cheer up-! Someday you too will
be full fledged brothers and can
be as floppy as these for whom
you were cleaning up.
NOTE: That is, unless you are
adverse to sloppiness and wish
to assert your individualness bv
being neat
* *
CAMPUS CLUB
Two campus Joes sitting in
the Campus Club.
What you going to do to to.night?
.night? to.night? Study?
Some. Until] 7 p.m. maybe.
Gotta watch TV from 7 on.
It was then 6:30 p.m.
What about your studies?
"Studies!!! Dont you know
TV always comes before studi studies?
es? studies? Man! You got to get into
the swing of things around here.
On this campus studies come se second.
cond. second. TV first!!!!!
NOTE: Question. Which TV
room? If you mean the one at
t

THEM
(Ml THIS* TRfc-fS BSLOUQ J f TWf/ Do Nor/ txi/ BfiOA/G TP ) /-* #fe/ MoMMV S4IP
L | j ; '*> J ' | 6iloj r. lisp' )
B*^ wo/ ipo*)V*B.isvf p*paggL£f'
( Momm* uiouWr us TO Ms / Wfs) ,*,*?* *yc?fLoff.erf
*%? --' * " a

Worth Supporting

the Florida Union youd better
have a foam-rubber rear end.
The way* those chairs are made
you need one if you plan to stay
more than ten-fifteen minutes.
And he intends to stay there for
hours! What a man!!!
* > :
CAFETERIA
Two buddies were standing in
line waiting to get their meals
when a good looking, wel] built
chick walks in and stands in line
two or ihree people in back of
the buddies.
Now that gets the stamp of ap approval.
proval. approval.
Stamp of approval?
Yep! The United States Test Testing
ing Testing Co. stamp of approval.
NOTE: When did they start
that type of testing? Another
question. Were the tests suc successful?
cessful? successful?
* *
FLORIDA UNION REC ROOM
No! Not the one ball. That's
it! Right on by.
"Who next?
Number three.
The No. 2, No. 3 and No. 4
balls fall into the side, comer
and side pockets respectively.
NOTE: This may not be a
part of the so-called higher edu education,
cation, education, but it is a very stimulat stimulating
ing stimulating and surposedly relaxing
pastime. Though this writer can
think of a few more pleasant,
relaxing and pleasing to the eye
pastime occupations.,

AT GATORLAND
"Small one please.
A what?
A small draft please.
A small draft Shiltz is drawn
and put on the counter.
May I see yoUr ID c ar d
please.
The Joe College coustomer
pulls out his wallet.
You flatter me.
. The bartender look* at the

Editorials

intended to echo into a statewide
chant for necessary appropriations
from the 1960 legislature.
Gubernatorial candidates are sched scheduled
uled scheduled to get the message March 4 at
a panel program sponsored by the
Young Democrats on campus.
Governor hopefuls Ted David, Fred
jLhckinson, John McCarty and Hay don
Durns have already agreed to attend.
Tentative plans are for candidates
Farris Bryant and Doyle Carlton to
join the program over an open-circuit
telephone broadcast.
The next governor of Florida can
be a major factor in supporting ap appropriations
propriations appropriations for the states university
system. And the current candidates
are less than naive if they ignore the
12,000 present or potential votes at
the UF.
Work of the Committee of 67 reach reaches
es reaches a great cross section of the state statestudents
students statestudents and taxpayers, present and
future. The issues encompass politics,
economics, and
the impact is significant to the entire
state. And the time to act is now.
The Committee of 67 needs all the
student help it can getfive students
in each county totals 335. Rrecruiting
for team members is scheduled to
begin within three weeks. Interviews
are now being held each Tuesday and
Thursday afternoon in Room 314 of
the Florida Union.
Students, including team members
from the Florida Blue Key Speakers
Bureau, might well consider the sig significance
nificance significance of supporting the Committee
of 67.
Call it social consciousness, service
or status seekingsupporting the
Committee of 67 can validly be term termed
ed termed worthwhile.

Tuesday, Feb. 23,1960

card, but can't find the birth
date.
Here. Joe College points out
the dqAe.
I flatter you. dont I. Just
so you take it as a compliment
though its OK.
It sure is.
The bartender, in a. low tone
of voice.
Have to check them all to tonight.
night. tonight. The revenoorers are in
the back room.
NOTE: Undoubtedly Joe Col College
lege College was flattered. Ask me, Ill
tell you.
* *
BROWARD REC ROOM
Shortly after 9:30 at the Ga Gator
tor Gator Hop.
This dance is the most, but
where are all the spare chicks?
Yeh. That room upstairs
looks like a fraternity meeting.
All males.
NOTE: Sorry boys, things are
tough all over. Better luck next
time.
*
FLORIDA UNION
AUDITORIUM
Just before the two movies.
The Robe and Demetrius and
the Gladiators started, there
was this conversation.
Both of these movies are teri terific.
fic. terific. In The Robe, the legate
who crucifies the Christ thinks
hes going mad, but really isnt,
so he finds out further on in the
show. .in other words the plot
is about the Robe and what hap happens
pens happens to the people who are con connected
nected connected with It.
The picture Demetrius. .
is a continuation of T h e
Robe, only the plot is concern concern..
.. concern.. ed with Demetrius mostly
though it does bring in the robe
throughout it.
NOTE: The movies were great
like you said, only why didn't
you explain everything. I hate
to be kept in suspense.

'Hurry Boys, I Can't Stay up Here Forever!'
CHARLES ARNADE

Amazed at Ignorance of UF Students

Charles A made, 32-year-old
assistant professor of history,
is a regular Alligator column columnist.
ist. columnist. Today he comments on the
upcoming state elections.
Florida is already in the midst
of an election campaign. Seven
men have qualified for the gov governors
ernors governors race in the Democratic
primary.
Two more are expected to
join the seven.
Cabinet mem mem.
. mem. bers power powerful
ful powerful positions in
this state, leg legislators
islators legislators and
other state of ofv
v ofv * :,4 fleers are also
I f I to be elected.
I j Unquest i o n n\
\ n\ / ably the gover gover<
< gover< '/ s nors race in
the Democra Democra-4RNADF
4RNADF Democra-4RNADF tiC P rimar y is
ARNADE h c highllght
of the election.
* *
AS A PROFESSOR at the UF
I am a state employee and
therefore I am barred by law
from expressing my personal
opinion about these men and
their platforms in this column.
But I can say that this elec election
tion election is of great importance for
the future of this growing state.
I can also affirm that I am
somewhat amazed about stu student
dent student ignorance with regard to
these candidates. Os six C-12

AROUND THE WORLD

Never Had It So Good
In School, Says McLeod

(EDITORS NOTE: Murdo J.
MacLeod graduated from the
University of Glasgow, Scotland,
with honors in Spanish and
French. He is a graduate coun council
cil council fellow at the UF and a stu student
dent student in the School of Inter-
American Studies.)
It should certainly be pointed
out initially that the present
commentator is no professional
analyst of universities or their
functions but rather a necessari necessarily
ly necessarily interested observer.
Moreover all students will
readily understand that one is
conditioned, or perhaps a better
word would be molded, by ones
first undergraduate university,
so that all subsequent universi universities
ties universities during graduate days will
tend to be consciously or uncon unconsciously
sciously unconsciously measured by the stand standards
ards standards of the first institution.
TTie writer consequently hopes
that any prejudice which he
may show will not be taken
amiss.
* *
THE FIRST striking differ difference
ence difference between British and Amer American
ican American universities is that of size.
Only the top three to five per
cent of any given high school
year may hope to enter a uni university
versity university in the United Kingdom.
Practically any American high
school graduate may at least
commence a university career.
How long he lasts is another
question!
These different systems of re recruiting
cruiting recruiting have led to much de debate.
bate. debate. Many claim that the Brit British
ish British system is undemocratic,
and it most certainly is accord according
ing according to several of the definitions
of that much-abused word. But
the British reply would be that
democracy takes place in the
high schools.
There everyone has a chance
to show himself worthy of a
place in a university. The Brit British
ish British advocate would go to say
that under the British system
the general standard of the uni university
versity university is kept high, the profes professor
sor professor finds himself faced by a
keener and more select audi audience.
ence. audience. and less time is wasted
by people who will obviously
fall by the wayside.
* *
THE ACHILLES' heel of the
British university entrance
method is its arbitrary nature.
The American may well ask:
What about the student who

The Florida Alligator
All-American Honor Rating, 1953-'SB
wjpwjtf MiociQtM con eg lore ran
Thm FLOtmi ALLIGATOR li Om eMMei f ill wenw as tha CMmrte
al narMa u< ta prtlrtal even Taiay mi PM*; lira lag atari tetof
k#o4*rt. taeatlaaa Ml wfctaa eartaOa. (ka FLORIDA ALLIGATOR la aaUr aaUr4
4 aaUr4 aa aecoad elaaa aaattar a* Ika CalM Mataa Feat Offtaa a* Gatattrlllc. FlaalAa
Jffleat art laealae ta Raaaaa t, ta aai U fta tka FtarMa Calaa BaMlai kataaatnt.
s^eSrs:: ruru n mm> Ixl m *** n
students (all from Florida) ask asked
ed asked to name gubernatorial can candidates,
didates, candidates, five could not Identify
one single candidate. The sixth
was able to name one.
*
FURTHER INQUIRIES on the
campus (in an unsystematic
fashion) make me believe that
up to 50 per cent of the UF
undergraduate student body was
unable to name one single gub gubernatorial
ernatorial gubernatorial candidate by mid-
February.
This is a sad case. College
students axe supposed to be
the educational elite. If they
fail to show interest in politics,
if they are utterly ignorant of
political personalities, the impli implications
cations implications are indeed grave.
*
TWO CONSISTENT excuses
were given by the students for
not knowing the candidates.
They said that since they were
under 21 and could not vote, con consequently
sequently consequently it was a waste of time
to follow the campaign.
I ask myself if these young
people show such apathy before
the age of 21, will they sudden suddenly
ly suddenly become interested by reach reaching
ing reaching the magic age of 21?
Most probably not.
I do agree with these student*
that the voting age should be
lowered to 18. The oft-mentioned
saying, old enough to die for the
country but too young to vote
(or be permitted to drink beer

developa late lets say be between
tween between 19 and 22? Again it can
be claimed that a given British
high school student may be ex excellent
cellent excellent in geography, but very
poor in mathematics and Eng English.
lish. English.
Because of the emphasis
placed on these two subjects in
the British high schools he will
certainly fail to finish in the
top five per cent. What of his
university career in geography?
* * r-r
IN THE UNITED States every
taxpayers child must have his
chance. Even if the student
lasts only one semester, it is
claimed, he will find that some
culture, (another elusive word)
has rubbed off on him.
The youth with a single strong
subject comes into his own: (if
he survives the C courses!)
and the late developer is al allowed
lowed allowed to advance at his own
speed.
* *
ON THE OTHER hand the
British student can argue that
a less selected class will have a
lower common denominator of
intelligence, the professor will
tend to talk down in an ef effort
fort effort to carry all with him, and
the bright student will wither in
boredom.
Nor will the good professor
find such stimulus in straight
teaching as he will in leading
discussions in an intelligent
class.
Both systems show waste. In
Britain many valuable people
never g* to & university. In
the United States many are in
a university who should never
be there. As always, somewhere
in-between lies the answer.
*
BUT PLUS ca chance, plus
cest la meme chose. In the
United States and United King Kingdom
dom Kingdom today the student who
shows real enthusiasm and abil ability
ity ability will receive every encour encouragement
agement encouragement and material assist assistance.
ance. assistance.
When we see our complex
systems of scholarships, inter interlibrary
library interlibrary loans, subsidized student
housing, and paid foreign travel,
and then look at India, China,
Africa or Latin America where
the students life is one contin continual
ual continual battle with poverty, we must
see that Macmillans trite phase
is true. Weve never had it
so good.
Murdo J. McLeod

in public), should never be for forgotten.
gotten. forgotten.
* *
THE NATURE of the second
excuse was that students are
too busy with their college duties
to follow a state election. This
is truly an absurd excuse.
Other people are just as busy
and maybe much more so than
the undergraduate. The Ameri American.
can. American. college student has no priv privileged
ileged privileged status in our society by
which he can justify ignorance
of public affairs.
*
ONE THING is certain.
This year Florida has an un unusual
usual unusual number of gubernatorial
candidates. These men should
be realistic and realize that
many Floridians simply do not
know them.
Political apathy in the United
States remains one of the dark
spots of American democracy.
The UF campus stands as an
example of this.
CHARLES W. ARNADE

STARTS THURSDAY
Features At 1:48-5:04-8:20
Admission Matinee 80c Eve. 90c
", 'L J L J J. Uanwrertv Am.
*" lll F(e-t&O6
1 I I 1 I I Opvs 12:4 5P .
Today & Tomorrow
ADULTS ONLY
r WITTY A m
-WorW f./e.
' cowtM rewUs **
rrCMtaa eou*
THURS, FRI. SAT.
THE
FBII
STORY
starring
JAMES PH
STEWART|9
MILES Hi
LATE SHOW
SAT.II:3O P.M.
i! 259
j wioi sctm I* iMtM CeW
christianTmartel
Fenner Mill UNfVIUC hem Freiwe

Letters to the Editor

Says Vets Who Gripe
'Talk Through Hats'

Editor:
To the veterans with gripes
about housing:
In answer to that nasty letter
you wrote to the Alligator about
the housing administration, I
should like to say that I think
you are talking through your
hat.
You say that the catalog
should be legal and binding for
the full academic year, but it
is only printed once a year'and
policies can change during that
time.
I am sure tnat the adminis administration
tration administration is not going to re reprint
print reprint several thousands of new
catalogs when minor changes are
made throughout the year. 11
would cost too much money and
the students would have to pay
for it in the long run.
You might as well say that
the telephone company should is issue
sue issue new telephone directories
every time somebody moves and
changes his telephone number.
By your letter It appears you
are a veteran. Does this make
you any poorer than the aver average
age average non-veteran student? There
are some married students try trying
ing trying to struggle along with only
the money their wives earn,
whilst many veteran students re receive
ceive receive the GI Bill.
So you perhaps served four
years in the armed services serviceswhat
what serviceswhat war did you fight in? How
many medals did you receive
to make you more important
than a non veteran?
As for students with high in incomes
comes incomes living in the new married
housing apartments, well if you
observe the rents of these apart apartments
ments apartments you wilT*notice that they
are not much cheaper than

On Cantos 'fefitaluan |
C y/ y (Author of I IFo* a Teen-age Dwarf The Many
Loves of Dobie Gillis, etc.)
COMMITTEES: AN AGONIZING REAPPRAISAL
To those of you who stay out of your student government
because you believe the committee system is just an excuse for
inaction, let me cite an example to prove that a committee,
properly led and directed, can be a great force for good.
Last week the Student Council met at the Duluth College of
Veterinary Medicine and Belles-Lettres to discuss purchasing a
new dpormat for the students union. It was, I assure you, a
desperate problem because Sherwin K. Sigafoos, janitor of th£
students union, threatened flatly to quit unless a new doormat
was installed immediately. Im sick and tired of mopping
that dirty old floor, said Mr. Sigafoos, sobbing convulsively.
(Mr. Sigafoos, once a jolly outgoing sort, has been crying almost
steadily since the recent death of his pet wart hog who had been
his constant companion for 22 years. Actually, Mr. Sigafoos is
much better off without the wart hog, who tusked him viciously
at least once a day, but a companionship of 22 years is, I sup suppose,
pose, suppose, not lightly relinquished. The college tried to give Mr.
Sigafoos a new wart hoga frisky little fellow with floppy ears
and a waggly tailbut Mr. Sigafoos only turned his back and
cried the harder.)
' But I, digress. The Student Council met, discussed the door doormat
mat doormat for eight or ten hours, and then referred it to a committee.
There were some who scoffed then and said nothing would ever
be heard of the doormat again, but they reckoned without
Invictus Millstone.
Invictus Millstone, chairman of the doormat committee, was
a man of action lithe and lean and keen and, naturally, a
smoker of Marlboro Cigarettes. Why do I say naturally!?
Because, dear friends, active men and active women dont have
time to fuss and fumble and experiment with cigarettes. They
need to be sure their cigarettes will never fail themthat the
flavor will always be mild and mellowthat the filter will
always filterthat the pack will always be soft or flip-top. In \
short, they need to be sure its Marlborodependable, con constant,
stant, constant, tried and true Marlboro. Smoke one. Youll see.
Well sir, Invictus Millstone chaired his doormat committee
with such vigor and dispatch that, when the Student,Council
met only one week later, he waa able to rise and deliver the
following recommendations:
1. That the college build new schools of botany, hydraulic
engineering, tropical medicine, Indo-Germanic language*, and
millinery.
2. That the college drop football, put a roof on the stadium,
and turn it into a low-cost housing project for married student*.
3. That the college raise faculty salaries by SSOOO per year
across the board. I
4. That the college secede from the United States.
5. That the question of a doormat for the students union be
referred to a subcommittee.
So let us hear no more defeatist talk about the committee
system. It can be made to work! itwih,
* *
You dont need a committee to tell you how good Marlboroe
are You fust need younelt, a Marlboro, and a match ... Or
if you like mlldneu but you dont like Altera try Marlboroa
ttster cigarette Philip Morris,

those offered in town although
they are much nicer.
I live in a two -bedroom
apartment in one of the new vil villages
lages villages and it costs me SSB 50 per
month and in the winter.j after
I pay for heating, it comes out
the same as I used to pay in
town.
Name Withheld
~J,
(EDITORS NOTE: In to today's
day's today's Alligator and recent edi editions
tions editions we have had to print a
number of letters to the editor
with the names of the writers
withheld.
We would like to assure our
readers that these letters were
authentic and that the original
copies were signed, but the
signatures not printed in ac accordance
cordance accordance with editorial |K)liey.
We will alawys honor a Writ Writers
ers Writers request to withhold his
name but we will not print any
letter that is not signed.)
SHOWING THRU WED.
No Advance In Admission
iLie^GaM
Njaa^W>od
WARNIR MOI. TtCMNiCOLOS*
km..uannniMiwMMi/M
MM ft MINIS BLANK £ Omim , JOSC-M HVNW



Seminole Honors 20 UF Seniors
For Outstanding Accomplishments

(Continued From Page ONE)
. &
Walter Hardesty: Hardesty,-from
Daytona Beach, is a Phi Delta
Theta, and has served as vice vicepresident
president vicepresident of the sophomore class
and an honor court justice.
*
Bill Hollingsworth: Hollings Hollingsworth,
worth, Hollingsworth, a February graduate in the
College of Business Administra Administration,
tion, Administration, is a member of Sigma Phi J
Epsilon Fraternity and has been i
president of Tau Kappa Alpha,
Beta Alpha Psi and vice-president I
of Phi Eta Sigma.
*
Amelia Macy: Amelia is a grad graduate

The Florida Alligator, Tue., Feb. 23, 1960

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KQDL KROSSWORD No. 5
ACROSS jjjjt- i-|i- b n mm, i 7 k--i 1,, i
1. Small orchestra 47. Hardy heroine HR HI __
6. Spring is here DOWN 2 3 14
8. Jukebox maw UOWN jgSjg
12. Kools are on 15 1
everywhere 1-Sonja Heme. 15 H l6
hometown
13. Affectionately 2 Qne docsn t WM
(2 words) make a shower 17 >8
16. Overstated 3. Comes after 2 MB
somewhat Down, naturally ImLm|
16. Lover of Tin 4. Ibsen girl HH| 21
Pan 5. They IHI E^H
17. When to make or silenceem 22 """""BBbT*"' 0A 1 "" ..
time, obviously 6. What you have
(3 words) when loaded ___ ____
10. Calfs culmina- 7. Shrunken ocean 28 29
feature
20. Dodgers first 9. Tress protector? MBS mu __ ___
name IQ. The shape of 32 33
21. Garden-variety %' gdose eggs
girl it. Brigittes head *
22. longa, vita H. Ho! "aRE YOU KQDL 3 jHf
brevis lfi. Half of Africa _____
23. How you feel 21. Maureen 37 39 ENOUGH TO 4Q
while smoking OHara's land i/DAri/ tuico"
a Kool 22. American Book- ___ ____ _______ KKMUK THIb __________ _____
28. Charles Trenet sellers Assn. 42 43
song hit (abbr.)
30. NatColein Paris 24. Faith (French) 1
31. Go it alone 25. Obviously Kool 44 MjmM £ 45
32. Giving in a litUe tobaccos arent W H fllfl
el* W T*t2| 75
S:S.drf rd **lJlll
Bfi. Resistance uni' Ji" k "" /" . \ gM
SSSnsr **£££ ( when your throat bells )
V you its time for a changed mm
43 JJ* Btate 38. Shes French *- I J &11[ kaDi
43. Not a requisite 39. Perfect descrip- VOU 116601 /
for rock n roll tion of Kools, /
44. Reaction to no man I f-Ao aKoi/1A ---p-\
check in the 41. Just-passing \ O |_CO Cl Ids
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uate graduate student, a member of Trian Trianon
on Trianon and active in the band.
* *
Perry McGriff: McGriff, of the
College of Education, is a Phi
Delta Theta and on the varsity
football and baseball teams.
*
Jim McGuirk: McGuirk, from
New Smyrna Beach, is manag managing
ing managing editor of the Florida Alliga Alligator.
tor. Alligator. And a member of Sigma
Delta Chi journalism fraternity.
* *
Dick Mercer: Mercer is a sen senior
ior senior in the College of Arts and
Sciences. From Bunnell. Fla. f he
has served as secretary of the
interior and was recently installed
as vice president of t'ne student
body.

Bill Norris: From Bartow, Nor Norris
ris Norris was a KA, administrative as assistant
sistant assistant in 1957-58 to Student Body
President Tom Biggs and chair chairman
man chairman of last year's Campus politi political
cal political party.
*
Dave Raney: Raney is past edi editor
tor editor of the Orange Peel and Alliga Alligator
tor Alligator cartoonist. He is a member
of Sigma Chi and the Florida Blue
Key.
*
Stan Rosencranz: Rosencranz,
from Jacksonville, is a senior in
the Qollege of Law, past Inter Interfraternity
fraternity Interfraternity Council president,
past president of Pi Lambda Phi
social fraternity and active in poli politics
tics politics and campus affairs.

Page 3

Honor System Necessary
To Develop Student-Park

(Continued From Page ONE)
Students come here from many
backgrounds some from homes
and high schools where honor is
respected. Others come from com communities
munities communities where cheating was
overlooked or even accepted. Thus
it is hard to get students accus-

Lilli&n Rubin: Lillian, has been
vice president and recording
secretary of AEPhi, she is a mem member
ber member of the Florida Blue Key Speak Speakers
ers Speakers Bureau and a sophomore
member of the executive council.

Bunny Sunday: Bunny is a stu student
dent student in education, is an Alpha
Chi Omega, a member of Trianon
and on the Executive Council.
* *
Bill Trickel: Past president of
Phi Gamma Delta and a pre prelaw
law prelaw student and orientation
leader. Bill is from Clearwater.
* *
JoAanne Weiss: JoAnne in edu education,
cation, education, is a member of Delta Phi
Epsilon, Alpha Lambda Delta, Tri Trianon,
anon, Trianon, and Kappa Delta Pi.

tomed to thinking of the Honor
System and the Honor Court, as a
significant part of college life. he
said.
The Honor Court, Park stated,
can be thought of in two different
ways, as a punitive agency or a
rehabilitation agency. In many
schools it has essentially a catch
and punish function. Here we
have combined Che two.
Make Amends
Offenders are punished, usually
by loss of credit hours, but they
are also given a chance to realize
thay have made a mistake, to ma mature
ture mature in their ideas, and to accept
the responsibility of being on their
honor, Park said.
Henry A. Fenn, professor of law,
Sid Beaver, chancelor of the
Honor Court, Anne Booke, Joe
Chapman, Joe Ripley, student
body president, and Bob Park are
members of die sub-committee.
TV Premiere
Raps Cheating
(Continued From Page ONE)
Financing for the series came
from a special student government
appropriation in addition to funds
from the Methodist Church and the
Protestant Radio and TV Commis Commission.
sion. Commission.
The twelve TALK BACK sub subjects
jects subjects include courage, rearing
children, pressures of modern liv living.
ing. living. forgiveness, guilt, self-re self-respect,
spect, self-respect, humility, compromise, raci racial
al racial understanding and personal val values.
ues. values.
This is the first time the pro programs
grams programs have been shown in connec connection
tion connection with a college campus.
Classified
STUDENTS Wanted: to sell crew
and athletic socks, t-shirts and
shortg on campus. High commis commission
sion commission rate. Undergraduates pre preferred.
ferred. preferred. Write warren Hosiery
Co., Route No. 1, Box 29, Nor Norlina,
lina, Norlina, N. C. giving your school
class.
FOR RENT: Car shelter across
from Universityapply 321 SW
13th St.
DANCE Band Combos. Completely
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STUTTER ANYONE?
. . Speech defects should
develop rapidly around
campus when students
gaze upon Bonnie Schaft,
pert AEPhi from Miami.
Bonnie, 2UC, plans to
major in speech therapy.
(Photo by Sam Johnston.)
German Talk
Slated Friday
A press secretary of the Ger German
man German Embassy in Washington, D.
C., will speak on Germany, What
Future in a Divided Europe? at
Dan McCarty Auditorium, Friday.
Marie Cecile Schulte Strat Strathaus
haus Strathaus will speak as part of a re regular
gular regular series, originated by the
public Relations Committee of UF
President Dr. J. Wayne Reitz.
ALL YOU CAN EAT
Students you can save money
by eating at the University Lodge
where family-style meals are
served from Monday through Fri Friday
day Friday each week. Your choice of a
quarter of fried chicken or steak
every night for 85c. Supper hours
5:15-7:30. Complete lunches ore
served from 11:15-1:45 for 70c
on tickets. All the refills you
wont on vegetables, salads,
breads, gravies and iced tea.
UNIVERSITY LODGE
It N.W. 17th St.
Side street between Florida Book
Store ond College Inn

4-
1 j :.l
. : -A v ' '
~.l' .
How to shrink a giant computer
Electronic computers do big j0b5250,000,000 calculations a day, for
instance, in tracking earth satellites.
The computers already gargantuan capacity is being increased at IBM
as our scientists and engineers probe deep into the mysteries of such
fields as cryogenics, magnetics and microwaves. Utilizing many of their
findings, we are simultaneously working to shrink the giant computers
of today down to Tom Thumb size.
The improvement of our products and methods is an area to which
IBM has devoted a great deal of time and work. This effort has resulted
< in a steady, planned growth, which in turn has created excellent career
opportunities for persons of widely diverse skills and talents in research,
engineering, programming and manufacturing.
A person like yourself, for instance.
IBM
HI You are invited to contact your College Placement Division to find out when out
interviewers will next visit your campus. Or write to the Director of Recruitment,
Dept. 87S, IBM Corporation, 590 Madison Avenue, New York 88, New York.
'l! I*\ : :'v : v (
IBM Salutes Engineers WeekFebruary 21-27
t'

RIL Program Best in Years,
Attendance GoodScudder

By DAVE HAMILTON
Gator Staff Writer i
The best Religion in Life
week in recent years, comment commented
ed commented Dr. Delton Scudder, on the re recent
cent recent religious program at UF.
Scudder is head professor of
religion at the UF and founder
of the Religion-in-Life program.
The attendance at the various
Religion k in Life Week programs
Atomic Story
Continues Run
You and the Atom, a public
information device prepared by
the Oak Ridge Institute of Nuclear
Studies will continue at the Flori Florida
da Florida State Museum through Feb. 25.
'Die exhibit, in two groups, de depicts
picts depicts the uses of radioactive
materials in agriculture, medicine
and industry; and the safety pro procedures
cedures procedures at atomic energy installa installations.
tions. installations.
Also illustrated is the story
of atomic energy from the mining
of uranium ores to production of
electric power by use of nuclear
reactors.
Lab School Gats Grant
A group of 60 kindergarten stu students
dents students at the UF Laboratory
School is undergoing research in
the relationship of child perception
to achievements and behavior.
The project under the direction
of Dr. Daniel Soper, was made pos possible
sible possible through a $42,493 grant from
the U. S. Department of Health,
STUDENTS!
SOLES
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PUT ON
15 MINUTES
HEELS
5 Minutes
PUT ON
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wa good according to Dr. Scud Scudder.
der. Scudder. He expressed regret, how however,
ever, however, that more people did not
hear Chester Bowles. former Con Conneticut
neticut Conneticut Governor speak at the con convocation
vocation convocation last Monday.
Approximatly 2.000 people at attended
tended attended the Bowles speech, he esti estimated.
mated. estimated.
Making New Plans
Plana are already underway foT
next years Religion in Life
week according to Chairman Bob
Park. He pointed out that to se secure
cure secure speakers for the various pro programs,
grams, programs, requests must be made as
soon as possible.
He added that request* for this
years speakers were made, in July
and August of last year.
Several critiques are planned
for the near future at which Uni University
versity University pastors, faculty, students
and participants will discuss the
past Religion-in-Life Week, Park
stated.
A new aspect of the programs
during the week was the play
Daniel. A Present Day Mor Morality,
ality, Morality, written by Didier Graeffe,
humanities professor.
The attendance at this presenta presentation
tion presentation was excellent according to
Dr. Scudder.
Favorable Reports
The younger speakers who went
to the dormitories and fraternities
in connection with Religion in-
Life Week reported they were very
well received.
The purpose of the approximatly
225 meetings that took place dur during
ing during the week was to stimulate
interest in religion, and to con continue
tinue continue this interest through indivi-

-*
Jn 9 9
j4£b999 By
jmm iismbmku
immnk rani b iIBWHM
II
Not this: a student who Thisf Perspicacious...
studies drowsily no matter sharp) NoDoz keeps you
how much sleep he gets. awake and alerttafelyl
If you find studying sometimes soporific (and who doesnt?) the word
to remember is NoDozq. NoDoz alerts you with a safe and accurate
amount of caffeinethe same refreshing stimulant
in coffee and tea. Yet non-habit-forming
NoDoz is faster, handier, more reliable.
So to keep perspicacious during study and X. x ,>
examsand while driving, too x, %
always keep NoDoz in proximity.
Tho safo stay iwiks tablet ivnlabls everywhere. Another fine product of Grove Liboratories.
j.
t I v
I II - ,1

dual consultations between stu student*
dent* student* and religious advisers, ac according
cording according to Dr. Scudder.
Scudder had many favorablg
things to aay about speakers dur during
ing during the week. Among the speakers
mentioned was Professor Herta
Pauly whose talk he described as
enlightening and unusual. He also
stated that PTofessor Northrops ad address
dress address Monday wtas sheer genius.
j
DICK CLARKS
WEIRD WORLD
He cant act. He has tio visi visi!
! visi! ble talent as a performer.
I Although he's the idol of mil millions
lions millions of teen-agers, he has
nothing in common with
! them. Hes been accused of
j reducing the quality of popu popular
lar popular music to the level of comic
books. Most of his proteges
cant carry a tune. Many of
the teen-agers on his pro programs
grams programs look like adolescent
hoodlums...and act the same
way. This is the strange world
of Dick Clark, almost impos impossible
sible impossible to believe, described
with amazing frankness.
In the March issue of
Redbook
The Magazine for You nr Adults
Now on sale at all newsstands



FSU Sinks Gator Mermen

Florida States undefeated
swimming team won nine of 11
event Friday night for a 65 30
victory over the Gator Mermen in
Tallahassee. It was the sixth
See Russia
in 1960
Economy Student/Teacher summer
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Russia by Molorcoach. 17-days
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straight triumph for the Seminoles
who bettered five meet, three
school, and two pool records.
Florida traveled to Athens, Geor Georgia.
gia. Georgia. on Saturday, where they easi easily
ly easily defeated Georgia's Bulldogs 59-
36.
All Americans
Led by All American Bucky
Hiles, who captured the 200-yard
individual medley and 100 yard
freestyle events, and Paul Thomp Thompson.
son. Thompson. winner of the 220 yard free freestyle
style freestyle and the 200- yard butter butterfly,
fly, butterfly, the Tribe built up an early
lead and were never threatened
by the Gators.
FSUs other All-Americans. Bob
Weber and Curt Genders, added
their usual contribution of 8 points
as they placed one -two in diving.
Another important man for the
Seminoles was Paul Butleg, who
came from behind to lead the 400-
yard medley relay team to vic victory.
tory. victory. He also tied for second place
in the 100 yard freestyle.
UF Standouts
Standouts for tne Gators were

Sophomores John Cummings, Bill
"Cullen, Jon Smidt, and Jim Sou Souder.
der. Souder.
Cummings won the 50 yard
freestyle and was second in the
100 yard freestyle; Cullen plac placed
ed placed second in the 200- yard indivi individual
dual individual medley; Smidt was runnerup
in the 20(J-yard backstroke; and
Souder, who was previously un undefeated,
defeated, undefeated, (ended up in second place
in the 200-yard breastroke event.
Floridas Freshmen performed
well Friday downing the Seminole
Frosh 5Zy 2 4016.
Terry Green paced the squad
by winning two events and lead leading
ing leading the freestyle relay team to
victory Green oro';e the 400 yard
freestyle record, touring the dis distance
tance distance in 4:38.7, and anchored the
200-yard medlay relay to another
record. Alan Lauwert. Eddie
Reese, Jeff Oromaner, and Green
combined for a 1:50.3 clocking.
Oromaner. Harry Wider, and
Mike Dougher also were victorious
for the frosh in their specialties.

>- V- *''** i ~ /fjjraS
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LET GEORGE DO IT .. This was the Gators motto
in the second half against Vanderbilt. George Jung,
6-7 junior center, contributed 17 points and 11 re rebounds
bounds rebounds to the UF cause. Included were two pressure pressurepacked
packed pressurepacked free throws which sent the contest into over overtime.
time. overtime.

Frosh Cagers Win Pair

Sharpshooters Buddy Bailes and
Joe Metzgey, both scoring 19
points, led Floridas Baby Gators
to win No. 1 Friday night with a
79-68 victory over high flying St.
Pete Jr. College.
The frosh five, who were slated
to square off against St. "Johns
Jr. College last night, played with without
out without the services of flashy forward
Carlos Morrison, who missed his
fourth straight contest because of
an ankle injury.
But with the fine performances
of Bailes and Metzger, plus Jim
Ellis 13 points as a substitute for
the injured Morrison, the slack
was taken up in the Baby Gator
lineup.
Saturday night in an exhibition
encounter the UF quintet downed
Sigma Chi 106-47 in picking up win
Teps Cop Bowling Title
Tau Epsilon Phi copped the
Orange League bowling trophy for
the third consecutive season edg edging
ing edging Sigma Alpha Epsilon by nine
pins 1471 1462.
Neil Chonin, a member of all
three Tep trophy teams, was the
guiding light on the Rebel Lane
alleys. Chonin paced Piss Leach Leachners
ners Leachners charges with a 314 series.
Frank Mustoe was the outstand outstanding
ing outstanding pin producer for the Lion Lionmen
men Lionmen chopping the wood for a 321-
series.
Other members of the winning
Tep delegation were Ken Randall,
Ken Weinstein, Chuck Warren,
and Larry Wasserman,
JMir c-. aB
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No. 2 of the weekend. The Sigs
volunteered as an opponent when
it was learned that the slated foe,
Bartow Air Force Base could not
make the trip.
Joe Meigs and Tom Hayward
led the Orange and Blue charges
with 26 and 24 {joints respectively.
Steve Katz dunked 10 for the Sigs.
Wadsworth Takes Third
IT track star Heury Wads Wadsworth
worth Wadsworth tied for third place in the
National Indoor AAU pole vault
Saturday at New Yorks Madi Madison
son Madison Square Garden.
Wadsworth vaulted 149, the
highest competitive effort of his
career. World famous Don
Bragg and Bob Gutowski fin finished
ished finished 1-2 with vaults of 155
and 15'1 respectively.

GAINESVILLE'S FINEST HOME PARK
HICKORY HILL
One Mile West Os The Health Center
AL DICKMAN, Manager
FR 6-6982

f
.. K
Engineers! Scientists!
Forward to
meeting jSS.
You^m

UF Five Clips Commodores
In Overtime Battle, 81-75

By JAKED LEBOW
Gator Sports Writer
I was veiy pleased. The boys
did a fine job in one of the best
comebacks Ive seen in basket basketball.
ball. basketball.
This was coach John Mauer's
comment on Florida's 81-75 over overtime
time overtime victory over Vanderbilt,
Saturday night.
The Gators who trailed by 4
points at the end of the first
half, put on their finest perfor performance
mance performance of the season in the se second
cond second half to knot the score at
69-69 and force the game into
overtime.
- Mosnty Hits
Paul Mosny hit a short jump
shot as the overtime period began
to lend the Gators ahead for the
first time with one of the smallest
crowds of the season roaring its
approval, Walt Rabhan then tipped
in two more points and George
Jung followed with two charity
tosses and the Mauermen surged
ahead 75-69.
Neither team scored for the next
three minutes until Ben Rowan
and Bill Depp both picked up two
pointers to put Vandy within two
points 75-73.
FLASH!!
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Last year wt had the pleasure of meeting many
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to the campus. As a result of our discussions, a
gratifying number chose to join our company.
Well 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 i 6 in volume production of Bomarc, the
nations longest range defense missile, and is a
prime contractor on Minuteman, an advanced
solid-propellant intercontinental ballistic missile
system.
Boeing is also the nation's foremost designer
and builder of multi-jet aircraft. Production in includes
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Florida quickly pulled away
again as Cliff Luyk hit a jumper
from the top of the circle and
Bobby Shiver drove around Com Commodore
modore Commodore defenders for an easy lay layup,
up, layup, to put the Gators out of reach.
Shiver Tops
Shiver topped the Gator scor scorers
ers scorers with 24 poirits; Jung, playing a
tremendous defensive game,
picked up 17. getting 9 for 9 from
the charity line. Rabhan and Luyk
Little Mo Featured
Maureen (Little Mo) Connely,
former womans tennis cham champion,
pion, champion, will be featured at a clinic
this afternoon at 4 on the varsi varsity
ty varsity tennis courts.
TheL,clinie is sponsored by the
UF womens tennis club.

Page 4

The Florida Alligator, Tue., Feb. 23, 1960

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Research projects at Boeing include celestial
mechanics, soKd state physics, nuclear and plas plasma
ma plasma physics, advanced propulsion systems, and
space flight.
Expanding programs offer exceptional career
opportunities to holders of 8.5., M.S. and Ph.D.
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both added 14 apiece to the UF
attack.
Mauer said the victory was an
all-round team effort, and refused
to name any single standojt play player.
er. player. The cage mentor alsq stated
that despite the teams dismal 6-15
record to date, he has not had
many teams that have trial hard harder
er harder than this one.
Mauer Rt tiring
Mauer, who a, retiring-Torn .the
basketball job to devote his full
time to coaching the ends in foot football,
ball, football, stated that he hated tp give
up basketball, but that hr could
no do his best while coaching
both sports.
Florida, which played Geor Georgia
gia Georgia Tech last night, closes but its
season Saturday night, whin they
face the Georgia Bulldogs atjhc
Florida GVm.