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The Florida alligator

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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

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University of Florida
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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
'Science And Religion:' Focus of The Week

(EDITOR'S NOTE: Religion-in-Uft Week jammed
with activities, It about to commence. The readers
ora asked to consult and clip out the complete pro propram
pram propram of events on papa 2 and to use it as reference
in eeleftinp the mootings, panels, talks and other
events of their choice.)

Hundreds of hoars of preparation which have pone
into plans for Relipion-in-Life Week will come to frui fruition
tion fruition starting Sunday. Continuing throughout the week,
more than 200 programs will be held at various points
on campus.
However, program officials are confident that the
program vfill be a success similar to previous programs,
but they expect a larger student attendance.

Religion-In-Life Week this year
is trying to raise basic, funda fundamental
mental fundamental questions on religion and
not denominational questions, first
the topic of Science and Reli Reli_
_ Reli_ k

UF Story
TV Tape
Gets Okay
A 80 minute TV tape, drama dramatically
tically dramatically portraying the needs and
growth of the UP, may soon blan blanket
ket blanket the gtate* television networks,
according to Educational Analysis
Commit taelchairman Gary
Brooks.
The Legislative Council Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday night gave approval to go
ahead with planning on the pro project
ject project to educate Floridas voters on
the needs of higher education.
Aim Stated
The explicit aim of this filming,
he told the council, is to inform
this springs state legislation ses session
sion session with regards to higher educa education.
tion. education. Tills is aj do or die biennium
for us, he said.
The chairman explained to the
council he had secured encourag encouraging
ing encouraging cooperation from personnel at
WUFT and plans to have the film
ready for circulation by March 1.
Good Points, Too
The tape will portray not only
the problems We face but some of
the good points of our campus,
said Brooks.
We will concentrate the film, on
low salaries, our firetrap build buildings,
ings, buildings, with possibly some inter interviews
views interviews with professors who have
and are quilting the campus,
he reported 1o the council.
To Cost About *4OO
Brooks asked the legislative as assembly
sembly assembly for approval of the project
and said ha Would later submit a
budget pjjjMi d to request the ne necessary
cessary necessary funds estimated at $450.
Approval from the floor was un unanimous,
animous, unanimous, provided that the Com*
mittee further investigate TV time
allotments to such service film,
probable acceptance by station
managers and expected circula circulation
tion circulation of the fipn.
Use Anticipated
Brooks said]a full report as to
proposed schedule and expected
acceptance would be submitted
with the budget request.
He also noted that federal regu regulations
lations regulations require all television sta stations
tions stations to set aside specified time
for such service projects.
(See TAPE, Page X)
You Heard Right;
No Frolics Dance
Spring frolics festivities will be
observed without the traditional
dance this semester, according to
Stew Parsons, president of the
Inter-Fraternity Council.
Tentative plans are being con considered
sidered considered for a spring concert to be
held in the Gym. Jan Smith, Phi
Delta Theta, chairman of the Frol Frolics
ics Frolics committee, has booked the
Limelighters from San Francisco
for the performance.
Two other groups are also being
considered, farther plans will be
announced.
..
LAST FILING DAY
Today Is the last day for
aH candidates who wish to run
for student government office
this spring to file their qualifi qualification
cation qualification with tike student govern government
ment government office. Deadline time Is
g pjn.

With qualiflcatkm date fast
upon us, the turmoil la the po political
litical political potpourri has reached the

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Dm. 13, 1960
FRATERNITIES
UNITED ] OTHER SIDE
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gion, their differences and
compatibilities, was chosen and
then the speakers were invited
which fitted best with the pro program.
gram. program.
Discussion Topics
This year we are striving for
depth. That is why we are dis discussing
cussing discussing such questions as The Ex Existence
istence Existence of God, ls the Bible Rele Relevant
vant Relevant in a Scientific Age, The Na Nature
ture Nature of Man and Science vs.
Theology/ These are the topics for
discussion at our forums, and sem seminars,
inars, seminars, stated Joe Chapman,
Chairman of Religion in life.
Any program requires throe
essentials: Organisation or plan planning
ning planning of every minute detail;
quality we have chosen a
good topic and invited the best
possible speakers; and last of
all student participation.
That is where you come in. If
you are ever to think about what
life means to you and your ulti ultimate
mate ultimate goal this is a good place to
begin.
Talks I Dorms
In addition to the campus wide
activities, there will also be many
discussions throughout the week
(See RELIGION, Page X)


Wmm Jhp
l
h Kpf / W
Jjj
Edwin A. Burtt
A featured speaker for the
Religion-in-Ldfe series will be
Edwin A. Burtt, a noted con contemporary
temporary contemporary philosopher and pro professor
fessor professor at Cornell University.
Dr. Burtt will speak on Sci Science
ence Science and Religion Today, The
Existence of God, and The
Nature of Man.
Florida Players
Schedule T ryouts
For New Comedy
Try-outs have been announced
for the Florida Players produc production
tion production of the modern Irish comedy,
Playboy of The Western World.
All students interested in acting,
regardless of past experience, are
invited to audition. The tryouts
will be held Monday and Tuesday
between 4 and 7 p.m. in Room
239, Tigert Hall.
L. L. Zimmerman, director,
feels that the play provides an ex excellent
cellent excellent opportunity for students
who have not previously partici participated
pated participated in theatrical productions.
The J. M. Synge play, about a
self-confessed murderer who be becomes
comes becomes a local hero, prompted ri riots
ots riots when presented in Ireland and
in Neiw York.
Zimmerman expressed the opin opinion,
ion, opinion, Here is a play that is truly
imaginatively rich and entertain entertaining.
ing. entertaining.

Ms beO. As seen from the fence,
tee other side, or University
Party, or Victory (there is some

PING-PONG
Dm. IS. SB
UNITED
mi| FANHEL
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Volume 53, No. 29

BPl§> P
DR. BILLY GRAHAM
. Holds Sunday Revival
Graham To Offer Christ
As Meal for Students
At Florida Field Rally
By NANCY HOOTER
Gator Staff Writer
/The world-renowned evangelist, Billy Graham, will conduct a
gospel rally in Florida Field Sunday, February 12, beginning at S
p.m.
Rev. Graham, noted for his evangelistic dynamism and persua persuasive
sive persuasive power, will address the UF students as a part of a series of
state-wide rallies. The Gainesville rally will be sponsored locally by
the Gainesville Ministerial Alliance.

Dr. Graham has expressed a
deep concern over the attitude of
college students. He especially de deplores
plores deplores the emptiness of Ameri American
can American youth; during his recent lun luncheon
cheon luncheon with President Kennedy, he
remarked on the vacuum in the
hearts and minds of students.
Leaders of Tomorrow
He is optimistic about the con continuing
tinuing continuing great interest in religion
among the four million leaders of
tomorrow and asserts that stu students
dents students are still thinking, search searching,
ing, searching, and reaching fox* an ideal.
Graham offers them Christ As an
ideal.
Graham has received recogni recognition
tion recognition both in America and
aboard as one of the major
evangelists of history. He has
conducted record-breaking cru crusades
sades crusades since 1949, smashing at attendance
tendance attendance records in Los Angeles
Mid Madison Square Garden. At Attendance
tendance Attendance figures can convey on only
ly only a small part of the total pic picture,
ture, picture, however. He has a daily
radio program which regularly
reaches 20 to 30 million people.
The message is carried to for foreign
eign foreign countries also.
His syndicated newspaper col column,
umn, column, My Answer appears in 116
American newspapers from coast
to coast and eight foreign papers
six days a week, with a reader readership
ship readership running well in excess of 20
million daily.
Best Sellers
Graham first ventured into the
field of literature in 1953 with his
book, Peace with God which
quickly earned best seller status.
He followed his success with ltis
second volume, The Secret of
Happiness 4n 1956, which also at attained
tained attained the best seller lists.
Accompanying Rev. Graham
will be CUff Barrow* and George

POLITICAL PLAYGROUND

douht as to the chosen name if
any now), is fighting for dear
Hie. .spelled with a K as
in Kennedy. It looks Hke Shmve
has been dumped thus far in
a last ditch attempt to secure
fee ATO candidate. Ae no
vsO. Nocturnal watches have
gone on for some nights now, es especially
pecially especially a mass pnesure stand
Wednesday night. From both
sides on Kennedy whs, through
moot of the wee hours shook and
nearly accepted nomtnatVm
from the other side. Meanwhile,
United stayed hard at work try trying
ing trying to find a chaaeelloiMiip can candidate
didate candidate to satisfy Independents
... still no look there. Stnoe
tee other side has not, tens far,
succeeded in drawing Kennedy
to its ranks, wffl there he ether
candidate**? IMs to the jues juestk>n
tk>n juestk>n being put by politicos now.
Some cite a few names, Bullock,
gooTaa mine. Stnoe there are
no more rumors, ftt b time for
n dedication: to Martha, faith faithful
ful faithful servant who, mere than any anyone
one anyone else has nerved the eanso
of all campus polHtctami with withoat

THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

Beverly Shea, renowned gospel
singers who have teamed with
Ms evangelistic ministry that has
taken them into every state in
America, Canada, and at least
19 foreign countries.
Barrows is actually in charge of
the entire meeting until the mo moment
ment moment Graham begins the message.
He has demonstrated the ability to
make vast audiences feel at ease
through the use of familiar hyms.
He has been described as a min minister
ister minister of song.
Internationally Known
In recent years the ministry of
Rev. Graham has become interna international
tional international in scope, with urgent re requests
quests requests for his ministry coming not
only from cities across America,
but also from church leaders In
countries on every continent.
(See GRAHAM, Page S)

NEED CHANCELLOR

Anselmo, Shepard Fill Spots
As United Names Election Slate

United Party filled two more of
its top five slate positions with the
announcement Monday night of R.
E. Shepard and Scott Anselmo to
the treasurer and Honor Court
clerk slots respectively.
Shepard, an independent out of
the College of Engineering, voiced
strong approval of the party and
its stand in a statement to the

oat withoat fafl. (Shes tee waitress who
works the all-night shift at tee
Park i and formerly the Park Parkette,

PING-PONG
Jan. 10. It
Feb. T
UNITED
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University of Florida, Gainesville Friday, Febriiery 10,1961

Money Poured
. gs 10 FEB 1961
To Ease Burtbh
For UF Cubans

By DICK HEBERT
Gator Managing Editor
Money poured into the campus
in bundles to attempts to re relieve
lieve relieve the refugee Cuban stu students
dents students of financial burdens as
part of an aid program at the
UF and in other schools and
universities in the country.
A federal grant of *4,000 was
turned over to the Catholic Stu Student
dent Student Center to administer to the
Cubans over semester break by
former president Dwight D. Ei Eisenhowers
senhowers Eisenhowers personal representa representative
tive representative Tracy S. Voorhees, accord according
ing according to UF Foreign Student Ad Adviser
viser Adviser Dr. Ivan Putman.
Doled Out
The money is presently being
doled out to the refugees in
sums of 100 for registration
fees, said Rev. Michael V. Gan Gannon,
non, Gannon, chaplain at the center.
He explained that both he and
the pastor of St. Patricks
church are working closely with
Putman administering the fed federal
eral federal grant.
Putman said the *4,000 was
handed to the Catholic center be because
cause because Catholics in this diocese
took quick concrete motion.
They recognized the need,
investigated it and went after
the money to meet it, he ex explained.
plained. explained.
Sager Sent
He said they had sent former
Catholic Student Center Chap Chaplain,
lain, Chaplain, Rev. Neil A. Sager, to
speak with federal agents there
in the National Resettlement
Conference for Cuban Refugees.
Most of the Cuban students
on campus are Catholics, it was
explained by the center chap chaplain.
lain. chaplain.
Students at the center had
collected *SO* Jan. 15 and had
purchased meal tickets for Cu Cubans
bans Cubans with this money. These
tickets are currently being dis distributed
tributed distributed to needy Cuban stu students,

AJligator.
1 Believe
T chose United Party because
I believe in what it stands for,
said the Benton Engineering Coun Council
cil Council vice-president. Bob Park and
the United administration have
given our student body a year of
real student government.
All engineering students, as

ette, Parkette, serving coffee to al poll*
tfoos who enter, jegardtess of
party affiliation.)

PING-PONG
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UNITED
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DU 8K
ns
MgC BOV' Kyf; - i

dents, students, R was explained.
Dr. Putman pointed out that
all monies being administered
through the Catholic center are
being given regardless of the re religion
ligion religion of the recipient.
Drive Collects
a
In a drive for Yankee Dol Dollars,
lars, Dollars, students on campus also
collected *346 for the Cubans.
Dr. Putman explained that this
sum is being combined with
some $750 collected in Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville for the Cuban Emergency
Scholarship BYmd.
This money, he explained, will
go toward the purchasing of
books for the needy students.
Father Gannon said the meal
tickets they are giving the stu students
dents students is to free them from hav having
ing having to shoulder eating expenses
to help them in buying their
books.
The Inter-Fraternity Council
decided to pitch in also and pro provide
vide provide a scholarship for some
needy Cuban student. The schol scholarship
arship scholarship will include meal and
book expenses for one semes semester.
ter. semester.
Ways Discussed
The IFC also discussed ways
of furnishing other help for the
Cubans such as providing them
with living quarters in the Fra Fraternity
ternity Fraternity houses. No action wa*
taken, however.
Other monies have been an announced
nounced announced by the federal govern government
ment government to alleviate the situation,
but there is no definite word as


Exiled Cuban Profs Coming
Heads Meet To Air Matter

A meeting exploring possible UF
acquisition of part of the four mil million
lion million dollars released by President
Kennedy to aid Cuban refugees
was held Thursday at Tigert Hall.
The agenda included possible fin financial
ancial financial aid to UF Cuban students,
hiring of exiled CUban professors
and grants to the school of Inter-
American studies.

well as other students, can look to
United for dynamic and purpose purposeful
ful purposeful leadership in the coming year,**
said the candidate for treasurer.
Court Clerk
Placed in the candidacy for Ho Honor
nor Honor Court clerk was Scott Ansel Anselmo,
mo, Anselmo, a Kappa Sigma and currently
inspector general in student gov government.
ernment. government.
I will do my best to help United
push forward its goals of upright
leadership/* he said in seconding
Shepard's stand.
Heading the slate for Charley
Wells and Paul Hendrick who were
announced last month and quali qualified
fied qualified Friday.
Wells Comments
In explaining why the engineer engineering
ing engineering student was chosen, Wells said
that be saw in Shepard not only
the ability to serve the students in
fjrmnHai matters as secretary secretarytreasurer,
treasurer, secretarytreasurer, hut also toe purpose
that both Paul (Hendrick) and 1
hold so dose.**
Found to Anselms
The presidential candidate also
noted that this purposefulness was
the concept the party sought in its
Honor CCurt clerk candidate and
found in Anaehno.
**We look for this in each of ear
candidates,** he said.
Both Shepard and Aneehno ace
juniors in their respective col colleges,
leges, colleges, (Anselmo is majoring in
political science.)

The Story In Brief

To date, the following are the funds promised and
being made available to refugee Cuban students:
TUITION grants of S9O each are being admin*
istered at the Catholic Student Center from a total
fund of $4,000 given recently by the Eisenhower ad administration.
ministration. administration.
MEAL TICKETS are available also at the Catho Catholic
lic Catholic center, bought with S3OO collected Jan. 15 by Cath Catholic
olic Catholic students.
BOOK MONEY as part of a Cuban Emergency
Scholarship fund is available as a result of a campus
Yankee dollar drive, together with contributions
from the Gainesville community, totaling about
SI,OOO. r:
SIOO,OOO was recently promised by the outgoing
Eisenhower administration, probably to be adminis administered
tered administered by the World University Service. No further-in further-information
formation further-information is presently available.
FOUR MILLION dollars was also promised by the
Kennedy Administration. Also, no further informa information.
tion. information.

to the administration of these
funds.
On the game day the diocese
was given the *4,000, Voorheea
announced that *IOO,OOO from
the Eisenhower promise of one
miiHnw dollars, would be forth forthcoming
coming forthcoming for Cuban students.
He did not, however, specify
whether this was for University
students, public school students,
or both, or who would adminis administer
ter administer the money and when, ex explained
plained explained Putman.
' jEoter, Ribieoff
(Shortly afterwards, Secretary

At present the amount of money
to be made available to universi universities
ties universities Is not known, said Dr. Fayette
Parvin, administrative assistant to
UF President Dr. J. Wayne Reitz.
Any money made available by
the federal government would be
coiwidered with regard to the
needs and long-range plans of the
University, Parvin said.
The first duty of the Univer University,
sity, University, he said, is to Cuban students
with problems here.
An unknown portion of the four
million dollars released by Ken Kennedy
nedy Kennedy is slated to be used to aid
Cuban professors and students.
Attending the meeting with Dr.
Parvin were Dr. Harry Philpott,
vice president of the University,
and Dr. Ivan Putman, adviser to
foreign students.

iIK:- .:&;*& Bks^ : ; v .;. :
ik/vS : :
Bi-- j<->: '-mm.-
# # '4 ffiil ~

Annual Taps
Dixie Peach
Vi' *#,
(See Story, Page S)
A Georgia Peach, by the
name of Jean Bennett has been
selected by Governor C. Farris

Six Pages This Edition

of Health, Education and Wel Welfare
fare Welfare Abraham A. Ribicoff. un under
der under the Kennedy admlnietrmtign
announced a four-million dollar
fund. He mentioned the need of
public school students, but. Hot
that of the University students.
Putman said the World Uni University
versity University Service would probably
administer these monies and
that he had placed a bid so?
some of these funds, if they
were to be made available to
the universities, but no further
information was available.
Dr. Putman explainedthat
for the time being the needs of
the students are being met.**
But we are still accepting
any contributions offered,** he
continued, because we are not
certain of what to expect tn the
future.
One thing we know to expect
these students will be need needing
ing needing help for some time to
come.**

Gives Big Grant to UF
A grant of SOB,BIO has been
awarded to the UF by the Nation National
al National institute of Health for research.
The study entitled "Chemical
Grouping Donating MtcrdMocidal
Activity** will be directed by Dr.
Seymour S. Block, of toe Chemi Chemical
cal Chemical Engineering Deportment.
Dr. Block has received recogni recognition
tion recognition for studies of mold and riill riilldew
dew riilldew and is also 00-anthor of a
book on their prevention.
The grant provides for five
years of research into the activi activity
ty activity of certain chemicals as germi germicides
cides germicides and fungicides.

Bryant as Hiss Seminole tor
1901. Roger Lavoie, in announc announcing
ing announcing the Chi Omega btonSe*
pointed out that thisCESxie
Lily follows in the
the Hiss Seminole amNpfeiftr
test choice. For moro WTbe
selection of Hiss Bonnttt and
her court, turn to patfe



Religion in life week
SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 12
11:00 a.m.Chapel of the Incarnation Harmon R. Holcomb
11:00 a.m.Firsit Christian Church Virginia Corwin
11 .*OO a.m.Firsjt Presbyterian Church
(and 8:30 a.m.) Nolan P. Jacobson
11:00 a.m.Unifarian Fellowship Herta Pauly
5:30 p.m.Lutheran Student's Association Herta Pauly
5:30 p.m.Disdiples Student Fellowship Harmon R. Holcomb
6:15-p.m.Baptist Student Center Ernest M. Ligon
7:00 p.m.University Avenue Church of
the jNazarene John C. Trever
7:00 p.m.Wesley Foundation Forum Virginia Corwin
7:30 p.m.Westside Baptist Chapel Ernest M. Ligon
7:30 p.m.Philosophy Club, Fla. Union Rm. 218 ... .Edwin R. Burtt
8:00 "p.m.University Methodist Church Nolan P. Jacobson
MONDAY, FEBRUARY 13
12:00 p.m.Luncheon Presbyterian University Center
The Religious Insights of Secular Minds: I. Camus"
12:15 p.m.Luncheon Blue Room, Student Service Center
"Sciejnce and Moral Values" Harmon R. Holcomb
2:30- p.m."Traditional Hinduism and Gandhi's Religion"
Fla. Union, Rm. 218 Virginia Corwin
3:30 p.m."Science versus Theology, I", Episcopal University Center
.... j Harmon R. Holcomb, with Herta Pauly
and Nolan P. Jacobson
3:30 p.m.Scientific Tools for Character Research", Ernest M. Ligon
Benton Hall, Rm. 108
3:45 j?.m. "Hinduism and Science" Virginia Corwin
Fla. L nion, Rm. 212
4:30- p.m.Christian Science
Organization Workshop Oliver J. Ramspott
Fla. Union, Rm. 121
6:15 p.m."The Unique Child of God" Ernest M. Ligon
Baptist Student Center
6:30 p.m."The Rattle of Two Bibles" John C. Trever
Wesley Foundation
7:30 p.m."Science and Religion Today" E. A. Burtt
Panel {Members: Harmon R. Holcomb, Lou H. Silberman,
University Auditorium > Per O. Lowdin
9:30~p.m.-p-Univefsity Reception Bryan Lounge, Fla. Union
TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 14
.10:30 a.m.UNIVERSITY CONVOCATION ... .Arthur H. Compton
University Lectureship Series Fla. Gymnasium
Music by Men's Glee Club, Guy B. Webb, Director
>12:00 p.m.Luncheon Presbyterian University Center
-- "The Religious Insights of Secular Minds: 11. Marx"
|. i Nolan P. Jackson
12KX) p.m.Luncheon Arthur H. Compton
Banquet Room, Student Service Center
2:30 p.m."Vinoba Bhave: Religious and Social Reform"
Fla. Union, Rm. 218 Virginia Corwin

SCOOP ON SCOPE

Us Mag Positions Are Still Open

Scope acooped up a preliminary
staff for the late April publica publication
tion publication at a meeting Tuesday. \
\fUtn Donaldson, co-ordinator of
the publication, scheduled to ap appear
pear appear .once this semester, comment commented
ed commented that he~was very pleased
about the number and quality of

MWJHAy
Prize Winning Prof
Creates Lot's Wife

By JOHN MILLER
As a climax to Religion In Life
this year, students, townspeople
and visitors will have the i op*
partunlty to see file most recent
creation of £ne of the University
of Floridas most interesting and
talented Uffttty members.
Lot's Wife/* written and com composed
posed composed by Dr. Didier Graeffe of
the Humanities

I
M B

Department,
wW receive its
mwU premiere
psrformanoe on
Vriday, Febru February
ary February 17th, at 8:16
pm In tuary sanctuary of 3to*
dent Center.
What kind of

man is the com*
poser! Is *hs mtij.fr
somsons known only to C-6 stu students
dents students as a lecturer and to some
few others as an interesting con conm
m conm i sntlirmslst and be these two de defHyuftwi*
fHyuftwi* defHyuftwi* only? Or is there a dis discovery
covery discovery to ba made oOa man, like
many an artist and faculty mem member,
ber, member, who hsa plans and ambitions
and sot S htrie of what makes a
man a parson?
To answer these and other ques questions,
tions, questions, X mads an appointment with
Mm. Ha cams to my home and,
as wa sat comfortably, I had, an
opportunity to ask, her his an answers,
swers, answers, and discover a delightful
and homoraqg gentleman who has
found a manner of living and &
view of Ufa both charming and
enviable.
Question: Your students and
friends are able to tell immedi immediately
ately immediately -that your accent is Euro European./Where
pean./Where European./Where in Europe are you
from?
T
- * 0
Answer: X was bom in Brussels,
Belgium. My father was a manu manufacturer
facturer manufacturer there, a sugar refiner.
My mother-was English and they
had five children altogether. There

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the interested students who ap appeared.
peared. appeared.
There are still openings for stu stu:
: stu: dents interested in working on the
literary, business or art sections
of the magazine.
Applications tor editor, manag managing
ing managing editor and business manager

are two brothers and two sisters
besides myself.
Question: Did you always live
in Brussels before you came to
America?
*
Answer: No. you see, I studied
at Munich and Berlin. I received
my doctorate from Berlin in 19§3.
Question: What was that in?
Answer: That was in History of
Thought. That is to say, of ideas.
(Four years later, in 1967, I came
to America and taught at various
universities until I came to
Gainesville thirteen years ago.
Question: You did not get your
degree, or rather, doctorate in
music and composition then. How
long have you worked in music?
*
Answer: Well, I have studied
music sines X was five. I did
some concert work in Europe,
mainly for modem dance, but I
think and work primarily as a
composer. You see, my parents
sponsored young musicians in
Brussels and there were always
musicians around the bouse. They
themselves were not musicians
but were able to help young talent
by becoming patrons.
* Question: Do you feel the in influence
fluence influence of any particular composer
on your work?
*
Answer: Very definitely. I must
admit great debt to- my last
teacher, Oarl Orff. X studied and
worked with him in Berlin in the
early 1900s. Ws worked on music
for the dance, that was Ms main
preoccupation then, and I received
great interest in that area of
composition from that association.
(EDITOR'S NOTE: This
It flit first of o two port
sonoi wnrrcn py aiujqtop
Columnist John Millar who
ganarally writes "Ths
Flail. The tcond part of
ths article will appear in
1 the near future.)

an
sn-

may be picked up in John V.
Webbs office, Room 324, Stadium.
The editors will be selected Feb.
15 by the Board of Student Pub Publications.
lications. Publications. Deadline for applications
is 8 a.m. Monday.
The Scope office Room 12, Flor Florida
ida Florida Union, will be open every aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon by 1 p.m., Monday through
FHday.
Manuscripts of poetry, fiction or
non-fiction are needed. All work
should be left at the office or
mailed to Scope at the Florida
Union. They should be typed.
All manuscripts not used will
be returned or may be picked
up at the office.
Interested students should con contact
tact contact Donaldson.
Debaters Score
Tops in History,
WfirM Tourney
The University debate team
scored the best record in the his history
tory history of the Annual Marshall-Withe
Debate Tournament, to win the
first place trophy last week at
William and Mary college.
Gary Brooks, Bill Biglow, Jim
Shapro and Joe Fleming debat debated
ed debated on the topic, Compulsary
Health Insurance for All Citizens
to acquire an overall team re record
cord record of 13 wins against one defeat.
The Marshall-Withe Tournament
annually draws teams from the
entire United States. ; This year,
Dartmouth, Northwestern, Brig Brigham
ham Brigham Young and Stanford were
among the 60 teams competing, re representing
presenting representing SO schools.
Biglow and Brooks were named
first and second best negative
speakers, and were the only unde undefeated
feated undefeated negative team in the tour tournament.
nament. tournament.
Fleming and Shapro lost only
one debate to compile the best af affirmative
firmative affirmative team record of the tour tournament.
nament. tournament.
The debate team, coached by
speech instructor Gerald Morh Morhmann,
mann, Morhmann, will travel to Notre Dame,
Georgetown, West Virginia and
Xavier universities in future tour tournaments.
naments. tournaments.

A MAN CALLED PETER
Place: Florida Union Auditorium
Time: Sun., Mon. & Tue. 7 & 9 P.M.
Admission: 35c per person
Sponsored by Florida Union Board
Films Committee
KLEAN-A-MATIC LAUNDRY
and
Exclusive Sanatone Dry Cleaning
1724 W. University Are. 1717 N.W. Ist Ave.
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Open 7:30 A.M.-6:00 P.M. Open 7:30 A.M.-6:00 P.M.
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CAMPUS WIDE EVENTS
3:30 p.m.Science versus Theology, II", Episcopal University Center
Herta Pauly, with Nolan P. Jacobson
3:30 p.m.Workshop on Christian Science .Oliver J. Ramspott
Fla. Union Auditorium
3:45 p.m.Christianity and Science" Harmon R. Holcomb
Fla. Union, Rm. 212
4:30 p.m.Christian Science
Organization Meeting Oliver J. Ramspott
Fla. Union Auditorium
6:lsPersonality, Character and the Family" ..Ernest M. Ligon
Baptist Student Center
6:30 p.m.'Tri-Unity of Scripture" John C. Trever
Wesley Foundation
7:30 p.m.The Existence of God" ...E. A. Burtt
Panel Members: Harmon R. Holcomb, Nolan P. Jacobson,
University Auditorium Herta Pauly
9:30 p.m.lnformal Discussion E. A. Burtt
Johnson Lounge, Fla. Union
WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 15
12:00 p.m.Luncheon Presbyterion University Center
"The Religious Insights of Secular Minds: 111. Hume"
Nolan P. Jacobson
12:15 p.m.Luncheon Blue Room, Student Service Center
"ls There a Future for Religion in a Scientific Age?"
.Lou H. Silberman
3:30 p.m.Science versus Theology, III" Nolan P. Jacobson
Episcopal University Center
3:45 p.m.Judaism and Science" .....Lou H. Silberman
Fla. Union, Rm. 212
4:00 p.m.Religious and Philosophical Attitudes Toward Medicine"
Medical Sciences Building Auditorium Herta Pauly
6:30 p.m.The Bible Comes Alive" .....John C. Trevor
Wesley Foundation r
7:00 p.m."Jewish Self-Images" ... : ,Lou H. Silberman
Hillel Foundation
7:30 p.m.'The Nature of Man" E. A. Burtt
.Panel Members: Herta Pauly, Hajime Nakamura,
Charles W. Morris
9:30 p.m.lnformal Discussion ... .E. A. Burtt, Hajime Nakamura
Johnson Lounqe, Fla. Union
THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 16
12:00 p.m.Luncheon Presbyterian University Center
"The Religious Insights of Secular Minds: IV. Dewey"
Nolan P. Jacobson.
3:00 p.m."Social Change" Nolan P. Jacobson
Peabody, Rm. 309
3:45 p.m."Buddhism and Science" Hajime Nakamura
Fla. Union, Rm. 212
6:30 p.m.Public Lecture on Christian Science .Oliver J. Ramspott
Fla. Union, Rm. 116
FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 17
8:15 p.m.Performance: "Lot's Wife, A Sacred Masque"
University Methodist Church by Didier Graeffe

J
K
v J
Bi t I
m 1 ir /* v IB
& II i IJJ
m 1

Duo To Play
For Lyceum
Alan Grishman and Joel Ryce
will be featured in the first Lyce Lyceum
um Lyceum Council presentation at 8:15
p.m. tonight in the University Au Auditorium.
ditorium. Auditorium.
Grishman will perform on the
violin while Ryce plays the piano.
The young Americans made their

UF Choir Gives Night Concert

The University of Florida choir
performed in concert Tuesday
night in the University Auditori Auditorium.
um. Auditorium. Dr. Elwood Keister, associ associate
ate associate professor of music, conducted
the 65-voice choir.
The group presented several
American folk tunes as well as
selections from Rogers and Ham Hammersteins
mersteins Hammersteins Oklahoma and two
latin folk numbers.
The concert was a repeat of the

debut in Europe in 1956, playing
in Germany, Holland, Belgium,
Denmark, Sweden, Norway and
England.
They received a first prize in
the International Competition in
Munich, Germany.
Their United States debut was in
Washington D.C., with a tour af afterwards
terwards afterwards in the East and Mid Midwest.
west. Midwest.
Admission to this performance
will be by Artist Special Series
Season Ticket. General admission
is $2.

one performed while the choir
toured Florida during semester
break.
Counseling Deadline Set
All pre-professional students, in including
cluding including pre-med, pre-dent and oth other
er other related fields, are required to
register in pre-professional coun counselling
selling counselling in Room 12, Flint Hall, be before
fore before March 3.

Florida 'H
THEATRE
Everybody's Going!
FANTASTIC FUN IN THE SUN
FILMED IN FABULOUS FLORIDA!
SOMETHING'S
bound to happen^!
§'V/h MORES HART
* tfiO Cflr G£o6£ HAMILTON
f, DrtUtt S* YVETTE MIMIEUX
LDMIO. JIM HUTTON
BARBARA MCHOLS
fja /Â¥* nuu PREMISS
. fMW Gffltsmt mmx CONNIE FRAKCIS
(SPECIAL ADDED ATTRACTION!
"FOOTBALL HIGHLIGHTS OF I 960"

Religion in Life Series
To Drew Big Attendance:
Compton Main Speaker

(Continued from Page ONE;
In living areas both on and off
campus which should prove of def definite
inite definite interest to those wishing to
participate.
Students are also invited to at attend
tend attend the Informal Comtonatftoas
held next Monday through
Wednesday. These programs
will give the individual a chance
to raise any question in his mind
with noted speakers. Monday
evening will be the University
Reception for visiting Speakers
at 0:30 in Bryan Lounge spon sponsored

Legislative Council OK's
Constitutionalevisions;
Surplus Fund Contested

Constitutional revisions up for
referendum in the spring elections
took another step forward Tuesday
with legislative council approval
for all four articles up for recon reconsideration.
sideration. reconsideration.
At a short meeting with barely
a quorum present, the council
passed finance article revisions on
their first reading.
Only one point in the finance
revisions was contested the re removal
moval removal from the general student
surplus fund of excess money of
the Florida Union, athletic and in intramural
tramural intramural departments.
Tabling Failed
Due to the absence of any per persons
sons persons who could explain the section
fully, a motion to table it was
heard. It failed, however, and the
article was passed.
It was scheduled to come up for
second reading approval Thursday
night.
Second reading acceptance was
voted unanimously on articles H,
HI and V3H, dealing with Legisla Legislative
tive Legislative Council, the Executive and
Freshman Council offices and pow powers
ers powers respectively.'
Changes Cited
These changes included reducing
the number of legislative council
seats elected in the spring from
40 to 25; definition of a living area
to be represented in the council
as that area governed by an area
office within the Division of Hous Housing;
ing; Housing; change of election laws con concerning
cerning concerning legislative seats to state
that each student shall vote for
as many candidates as designat designated
ed designated from his living area rather
than just one candidate; and the
appointment of legislative council
recording secretary by the chair chairman
man chairman rather than by membership
election;
Polling Places
The publication in the Alligator
Tape To Bring
UF Problems
To TV Viewer
(Continued from Page ONE;
Brooks tord the Alligator that
the purpose of the project was
simple. We want to reach as
many people as possible with a
better picture of the University
and its problems, he said.
To Supplement Other Pleas
We feel that other efforts along
these lines are good efforts, but
they are not reaching as many
people as will be necessary to get
the needed state money allocation.
We are concentrating on reaching
the voters, not the alumni, or
members of the service clubs
who have been approached
through other channels.
Brooks cited the Florida. Blue
Key Speakers Bureau program as
one means of reaching these more
influential citizens of the commu communities
nities communities of the state. The TV tape
will supplement these efforts, he
explained.

Page 2

sored sponsored by President and Mrs. J.
Wayne Reitz.
Coffee hours will be held Mon Monday,
day, Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday aft afternoons
ernoons afternoons from 2 to 4 p.m. in John Johnson
son Johnson Lounge of the Fla. Union for
more informal conversations.
Nobel Winner Speaks
Dr. Arthur Compton, Nobel
Prize winner and Convocation
Speaker Tuesday morning, will be
present on Tuesday and Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday afternoons for questions and
answers.
The main emphasis for the
Week will be not Just on the

three weeks prior to spring elec elections
tions elections of the location of voting
booths; creation of the cabinet
post of inspector general to detect,
investigate, and solve problem
areas on campus; and the combi combination
nation combination of the freshman council
posts of secretary and treasurer
into one office of secretary secretarytreasurer.
treasurer. secretarytreasurer.
Other action by the Council:
1) The approval of traffic court
appointments, Jim Sh&pro, Chief
Justice; Gene Nelson, clerk; Sid
McCollum, justice.
2) Approval of replacements to
legislative council, Herman Hell*
reigel for Cleveland Weller, Ned
Service for Wayne Dillard.
3) Approval of a TV tape de depicting
picting depicting the UF's growth and pro problems
blems problems being planned by the Edu Educational
cational Educational Analysis Committee.

Voting Posts Now Open,
Election .Booths Located

Applications for spring election
official posts are now open to stu students
dents students interested In working in
elections slated for March 2.
The positions only requirement
is that the student must work a
minimum of five consecutive
hours with a pay rate of 75 cents
per hour. Work sessions will be
either from 8 a.m. to 1 p.m. or
from 1 p.m. to 6 p.m.
Application blanks are available
iri the office of secretary of the
interior, third floor, Florida Un Union.
ion. Union.
Polling places for voters will be
in the student's respective college
with the exception of freshman
and sophomore students who will
vote according to class.
Listed are the polling places and
their location. Freshman class:
Hume, Tolbert, Broward and
Rawlings lobbies, and Fletcher
lounges. Sophomore class: Hub
and Yulee porches.
Agriculture: McCarty Hall,
ground floor. Architecture Fine
Arts: Bldg. E hallway. Arts and
Sciences: Hub. Business Adminis-

NOW OPEN SORRENTO'S
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Hero Sandwiches Lasagno Jewish Delicacies
And all types of Spaghetti Dishes to Go.
We Cater to Large Parties.
SORRENTO'S DELICATESSEN
921 W. University Ave. Phone FR 6-6743

Join The
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THIS FRIDAY AND SATURDAY
at the
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Featuring Florida's Finest
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Regular Dinners Served

The Florida Alligator, Friday, Feb. 10, 1961

Convocation program but also
on the Series of Forums and
Seminars. The Seminars will be
held throughout the week with
all outstanding speakers partici participating.
pating. participating. Such topics as Dimen Dimensions
sions Dimensions of Charaeter, M The
Unique Child of God, and The
Bible Comes Alive, will be dis discussed.
cussed. discussed.
The Forum Series will be held
Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday
nights at 7:30 and will be ad addressed
dressed addressed by Dr. E. A. Burtt, no noted
ted noted contemporary philosopher and
professor at Cornell. Three panel
members will then introduce
themselves, discuss the general
topic, and also answer questions
from the audience.
These three forums and the 15
seminars will give all students a
real opportunity to listen to noted
speakers talk on fundamental is issues
sues issues involving religion today. Mors
active participation by the indi individual
vidual individual student will be provided by
the coffee hour Informal Conver Conversations
sations Conversations after each of the events*
which the speakers will also at attend.
tend. attend.
Graduate Interviews
Slated for Engineers
A representative of the Atomic
Energy Commission will visit cam campus
pus campus Feb. 21-22 to interview gradu graduates
ates graduates for possible employment in
AEC offices.
Application deadline is Feb. 24
for internship programs in four
categories; nuclear engineering
trainee ; management and
professional internship; attorney
training; and patent attorney
training.
All trainees wiU receive general,
orientation instruction at AEC
Headquarters in Washington, D.
C., followed by special training in
their respective fields at one of
AECs operation offices.

tration: Ground floor, SW corner
of Matherly Hall. Education: out outside
side outside Norman Audltozhlifi, Engi Engineering:
neering: Engineering: first floor of the Engi Engineering
neering Engineering Bldg.
Social Room, Florida
Union. Journalism and Communi Communication:
cation: Communication: Social Room, Florida Un Union.
ion. Union. Health and Related Services:
Lobby, Medical Science Bldg.
Law: Porch of Law School. Med Medicine:
icine: Medicine: next to mail room, ground
floor, Medical Science Bldg. Nurs Nursing:
ing: Nursing: Lobby, Medical Science Bldg.
Physical Education: Social Room,
Florida Union. Pharmacy: Social
Room, Florida Union.
Absentee ballots will be fur furnished
nished furnished to all in-patients in the in infirmary,
firmary, infirmary, however any students
planning to be out of town on
election day, March 2, should file
an application for an absentee bal ballot
lot ballot not later than February 22 with
the Secretary of Interior, third
floor of the Florida Union.
Such ballots must then be turned
in at the Honor Court office third
floor of the Florida Union before
midnight, March 4.



TW ftoUm Atjator, Friday, Fl. 10, 1961

The Prof And The Portuguese Pirates

By PAT TUNBTALL
Gator Editorial Assistant
The second Santa Maria didnt
make Kto the New World.
Professor and Mrs. John Diets
did.
The Dietses

were on board
the ship ; Santa
Maria fori a plea pleasure
sure pleasure trip, The
craft was< board boarded
ed boarded Jan. 22 by
rebel Henrique
Galvao and his
band for ia two twoweeks
weeks twoweeks escapade,
which made
headlines around
the world.

Dietz was a professor at the
UF in the College of Business Ad Administration
ministration Administration for 20 years. He
taught finance courses.
The couple had been on a six sixmonth
month sixmonth tour of Norway, England

commas call to us profs:
BIGGER WORKLOAD TO UP PAY
.
BUT TASK IS NOT SIMPLE-A UUP

By NANCY MYKEL
Gator Editorial Assistant
Governor Farris Bryants call
for professors to take on a bigger
work load in the next biennium is
not as simple a* it appears, ac according
cording according to the UF chapter of the
American Association of Universi University
ty University Professors (AAUP).
An immediate increase is not
possible because of two factors,
said Dr. Vynce Hines, president,
yesterday.
Must: larger Classes
Dr. Hines said he felt that Bry Bryant,
ant, Bryant, in his statement Tuesday,
meant that professors must not
necessarily teach more classes,
but larger classes, and that lar larger
ger larger classes were not possible in
CLASSIFIED
FOR SALE: 1960 JB Motor bike.
SIOO or best offer. 360-D Flavet
n. FR 6*1065. ]
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6*** ]
RECEIVE AN HONOR, AWARD,
OFFICE ? IgVE WITHIN READ READING
ING READING DISTANCE OF ORLANDO
NEWSPAPERS? 2-6677.
di U |
WANTED: Male roommate to
share modem 3 bedroom house.
Fully furnished; Reasonable.
6-7482.
' h
COMPLETE line of Dietzgen
brand new Engineering and Ar Architecture
chitecture Architecture equipment. Below
Bookstore and wholesale prices.
Slide rules, triangle, flat and
triangle rulers, map measurers,
compass sets, compasses, ink
dividers, pencil pointers and
, sharpeners, brushes, and many
other items to choose from. Call
Ronnie Saltzman, 6-6673.
FOR SALE: 1960 Cursiare Scoot Scooter.
er. Scooter. All extras, buddy seat, wind wind*
* wind* shield, speedometer. Only six
months old. Must sell to stay in
college. Take up payments. Con Contact
tact Contact John R. Harp, 227 N. W.
3rd Ave. Phone 2-8356 after 5:00
p.nu
BARN $1 weefcljr during dim dimmer
mer dimmer traveling overseas. MUST
BE U. S. CITIZEN. Complete
details furnished. Send SI.OO
to rising Information Service,
Dept 016, Box 74, New York
, N. Y.
. I Mil. .I I ... -
WANTED: Young ladies interested
in photographic modeling part
time, by ex-newspaper editor
turned freelance photographer.
Experience and/Or twining in
Drama, Modeling, or the mod modem
em modem dance are desirable, but are
not necessary. Interested persons
should write to John E. Keller,
Freelance Photographer. Box
539, Cross City, Florida, for fur further
ther further details.
ATTENTION BOWLERS: Join
the new Monday night league at
Bowlero. League lasts 2nd se semester
mester semester only. Contact Roes Shul Shulmister,
mister, Shulmister, 287 Sledd "B", 2-91*4,
sometime Monday,
RENTAL EQUIPMENT: Tools.
Bens. Party Equip. UNITED
RENT-ALLS. 62* NW S Ave.
FR 6-2835.
FOR SALE. House trailer and
aluminum Cabana by Feb. grad.
Paradise Trailer Crt. 6*2081.
I
j.
TAPE RECORDER, needs repair*
plays, not reliable recording.
Stakes.
ict Mrs.
t Union.
mstairs
Mso ef efhe
he efhe daj
MIBBIMIM'' I

TUNSTALL

many cases due to lack of facili facilities.
ties. facilities.
Fluctuating student demands for
different curricula poses another
problem, Hines said. Professor# in
an uncrowded department cannot
be transferred to another depart department
ment department with any ease.
The governors statement, issued
earlier this week, indicated that
he was wholeheartedly behind the
efforts of the universities to raise
the pay of professors. But he said
he will insist they take on a big bigger
ger bigger work load.
19 Per cent increase
The cabinet passed on the state
budget, which included faculty sal salary
ary salary increases "of 19 per cent next
year and 4 per cent the following
year, somewhat less than the 30
per cent increase which was re requested
quested requested by UF for the bi-ennium.
Alachua county's Legislative
Representative Osee Fagan will
meet with the executive commit committee
tee committee to discuss the upcoming state
university budget appropriation.
In previous meetings with rep representative
resentative representative Ralph Turrlington and
Senator J. Emory (Red) Cross,
hopes for "substantial increases"
in academic salary budgets were
expressed.
75 Million Dollar Increase
The budget, which will go be before
fore before the legislature in April, calls
for a $75 million increase in rev revenue,
enue, revenue, most of which is ear-marked
for education. Os this, $34 million
will go to public schools.
Funds for expansion of univer universities
sities universities into several new areas will
be denied, Bryant said. Few new
positions will be allowed, and pro professors
fessors professors will have to increase their
classroom load and spend more
hours on the job.
Governor Sincere
Dr. Kine said he felt that the
governor was "quite sincere" in
his statements, and that he
viewed the situation optimistically.
"There is no way to know for
sure how many professors will
leave UF if they do not get ade adequate
quate adequate raises," Hines said, "but we
know that many have received
good offers."
He added that he knows of four
"outstanding" people in educion
who plan to leave unless they re receive
ceive receive pay boosts.
Dr. Hines cited an instance of
limited facilities Which he felt
would hinder Gov. Bryants in-
creased work load.
Sections Split
Hines had a Monday night grad- <
uate education class, in which 65
persons registered. There was no
room or auditorium in the UF
available at that time large
enough to hold the students, he
said. Two sections had to be
formed.
"The University Budget" was
the discussion topic for a panel
planned for Thursday night, at
which Dean Donald J. Hart of the
College of Business Administra Administration,
tion, Administration, Bob Park, student body pres president,
ident, president, and Dr. Frederick H. Hart Hartmann,
mann, Hartmann, of Political Science and for former
mer former AAUP president were to
speak.
ErtginMring Society
Installs UF Chapter
The National Engineering Hon Honorary
orary Honorary Society, Tan Beta Pi, instal installed
led installed a chapter at the UF last Sat Saturday,
urday, Saturday, 49 students and alumni
were initiated. Dr. L. E. Grinter,
Dean of the Graduate School of
the UF, gave the major address.
The new chapter will check the
Universitys records to determine
what past graduates are eligible
tor this honor.

the Y'M
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Page 3

and the Mediterranean.
They had just left Venezuela
after going around Africa when the
Santa Maria was boarded.
"The headwaiter just came up
at breakfast one morning," said
Dietz, "and told us that the ship
had been boarded by the rebels."
For the next two weeks the
passengers attempted to maintain
a normal shipboard Ufa.
"It wasnt really as sensation sensational
al sensational as it has been played up," said
Delta.
"We had all the drinking water
we wanted, without question, and
water to hath# with was available
at certain times during the day."
The only real discomfort men mentioned
tioned mentioned by Deits was the drop in
food quality. "There had been
excellent choice before," he said,
"but after wed been out a week
without the usual stop for sup supplies,
plies, supplies, naturally the cuisine was
not as good."

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Wb \ - v m\ I : y
Mi BBiHKk
l lIsLJC iUij III* 6
w M J9j

Men's Glee Sings ot D.C.
Silhouetted against the white jackets erf the UF Mens Glee dub
is a patient in Walter Reed General Hospital as he listened. The

EVANGELISTIC DYNAMO

Graham to Offer Christ to Students
At Florida Field Rally on Sunday

if (Continued from Page ONE)
! Highlights of Rev. Graham's ov ovr
r ovr erseas ministry include his visit
5 to the battlefields of Korea during
the Christmas season of 1952 when
he ministered to Gls and Korean
civilians. In 1954, the 12-week cru*
} sade to London, England attract attract'
' attract' ed world wide attention. The
London Crusade was followed by
a tour of the countries of Europe
' on the fringe of the Iron Curtain,
j His European visit culminated in
a meeting attended by 80,000 in
Berlin, 120 miles within the Soviet
j Zone.
Four Month Crusade
r The New York Crusade in 1957
i was the most aggressive and far far
- far reaching evangelical undertaking
for Graham and his associates un un-1
-1 un-1 til that time. During the four fourt
t fourt month crusade, nearly 2 million
- people heard his message.
Several distinctive awards have
been conferred upon Graham, in including
cluding including the Distinguished Service
. Medal of the Salvation Army, the
S annual award of the National Free Free)
) Free) dom Foundation, and the Bernard
i* Baruch Award of the Veterans of
> Foreign Wars. In 1956 he was gi gii
i gii ven the Clergyman of the Year"
% "" 1 ~ " 1 *
, AKPsi Plans Trips
1 Alpha Kappa Psi, professional
t business fraternity, is planning a
* spring semester program of field
* trips to several industrial plants
- in the southeast, a research pro pro*
* pro* gram, and active participation at
* a regional conference in Birming Birmingi
i Birmingi ham, Ala. Tom Blanchard is new
president of the group.

LAST DAY
FLA. UNION PRINT SALE
1-9 P.M.
SOCIAL ROOM
$1 PRINTS ARE NOW
AVAILABLE

.f&xi.r' ..v O

"Some of the women got pretty
excited/ stated Dietz.
He related that he and Mrs.
Dietz, as well as many other
passengers, just took the affair
in stride. "There was nothing
we could do about it."
The usual movies and dances
and games went on as though
there had been no interruption.
There was little sunbathing af after
ter after the rebels boarded, because
the men with weapons promenad promenaded
ed promenaded the deck just above the pool
and deck tennis area.
"This seemed to put a crimp
in the deaire to sunbathe," laugh laughed
ed laughed Dietz.
The passengers did feel more
united according to Dietz, who
cited the increased length of the
trip and the common plight as
reasons.
".We spoke to Galvao in Eng English,"
lish," English," he said. "And he spoke

Award by the National Pilgrimage
Society. Several degrees have been
Cwnferred upon him by outstand outstanding
ing outstanding colleges and universities.
Receives Awards
In 1957 he was cited as one of
the three persons to receive Gold
Medal Awards for their "distin "distinguished
guished "distinguished service to humanity" by
the National Institute of Social
Sciences in New York. In 1958 he
was named "Salesman of the
Science School
For Teachers
A summer institute in science
for elementary school teachers,
principals, and supervisors, will be
held during the regular summer
school session of 1961.
Dr. G. Marion Young, associate
professor of education, will direct
the institute, offering courses in
biology and elementary school
science. Outstanding scien ti s t s
have been invited to address the
group.
The National Science Foundation
grant to the University allow! for
stipends for 35 participants. Appli Application
cation Application blanks may be obtained
from Dr. Young, Room 146 Nor Norman
man Norman Hall.
Applicants must have completed
three years of teaching in the ele elementary
mentary elementary grades, be certified in
elementary education, and must
apply and successfully take the
Graduate Record Examination be before
fore before February 17 for admission to
the Graduate School.

sometimes through interpreters
and sometimes in English."
After the sudden cruise, the
ship returned to Recife, Brazil.
Professor Dietz arranged
Jamaica for thew hole of the
fly back. He was suffering from
a back weakness, and Admiral
Smith, of the Caribbean fleet,
gave approval for the pair to be
flown back to the United States
before the other passengers.
"Wt were the only ones to get
back so quickly," said Dietz.
They arrived in Gainesville Feb.
7. We made only one stopin
Jamaica for the whole of the
4,000 mile flight." he said.
Since their arrival many friends
have dropped in to welcome them
and to find out about the ad adventure.
venture. adventure.
I guess it really is something
to tell the grandchildren about,"
he said.

Glee Chib sang: tor the hospital patients and staff in their tour
of the southeast during semester break. The performance was
also broadcast over the hospitals radio station. The club repeated
their performance Tuesday at the University Auditorium here.

Year" at the Executive Sales Con Convention
vention Convention in New York for "success "successfully
fully "successfully selling religion."
After the message, Graham in invites
vites invites members of the audience to
come down and announce their de decision
cision decision to become Christians. Local
churches in Gainesville have been
preparing for this visit for the last
two weeks by training counselors
to assist the new converts.
Conversions
When a conversion is announc announced,
ed, announced, the new Christian is assigned
to one of the counselors who ob obtains
tains obtains all the necessary informa information
tion information for referral to the church of
the converts choice# He is then re referred
ferred referred to i. church of his chosen
denomination, where he under undergoes
goes undergoes instruction for membership.
The Graham Crusade makes a
periodic check into the religious
progress of the new converts.
The rally will not be televised
nr broadcast over the radio.
1 crowd of around 20,000 is ex expected
pected expected for the Sunday afternoon
rally, with parking provided.

!! WEEKPAY SPECIALS!!
PIZZA PATIO
Monday
Large Ravioli Dinner
$1.25
Spaghetti Dinner
Served with Dinner Salad
All you can eat
SI.OO
CLOSED WED.

Tuesday
FAMILY NIGHT
Spaghetti DinnerBsc
Children Under 1260 c
Friday
Fried Shrimp Platter
$1.35
New Hours: Mon. Sal. 11 A.M. -12 P.M.
Sun. 12 noon 9 P.M/
608 NW 13th St. FR 2-1546

'Georgia Peach' Cops Title
Os 1960-61 Miss Seminole

A Georgia Peach, following
the well-known tradition of South Southern
ern Southern Belles, has been chosen by
Florida Governor Farris Bryant
to honor the 1960-61 UF yearbook
as Miss Seminole.
Jean Barnett, a Junior majoring
in sociology, was chosen from over
thirty campus beauties to reign
as Miss Seminole.
The fafr-halred beauty is a
member of Chi Omega sorority,
and will receive her formal recog recognition
nition recognition when the Seminole is pub published
lished published and distributed in early
May.
Jean, from Atlanta, has served
as treasurer of her sorority, and
as president of the Swim Fins.
Excited And Pleased
I never have won a beauty
contest, reports the 1961 Miss
Seminole, and winner of the poise
and personality portion of the Miss
University of Florida Contest.
I'm so excited that I cant say
anything except that Im Very

Teachers Chosen
For Institute
Sixty high school teachers of
French and Spanish will be cho chosen
sen chosen to participate in the Summer
Language Institute, which will be
held from June 19 to Aug. 11.
Full-time public and private
school teachers, grades 7 through
12, will be eligible after fulfilling
requirements for admission to the
UF graduate school.
The deadline for submission of!
applications is March 1, according
to Dr. Peter F. Oliva, associate
professor of education and direc director
tor director of the Institute.
The Institute, a joint project of
the College of Education and the
College of Arts and Sciences, will
be the first for the UF, Dr. Oliva
said.
Inquiries pertaining to the insti institute
tute institute should be sent to Dr. Peter
F. Oliva, Director, Summer For Foreign
eign Foreign Language Institute, 328 Nor Norman
man Norman Hall, University of Florida,
Gainesville.
Committee Tops Prof
Dr. Warren G. French, assistant
professor of English, has been ap appointed
pointed appointed to a national committee by
the National Council of Teachers
of English.
' The committee will compile bib bibliographies
liographies bibliographies of college English texts
and articles.

pleased and proud to be chosen
for this honor.
Jean was sponsored by her so sorority,
rority, sorority, and both she and the Chi
Os will receive recognition and
trophies at the annual Seminole
banquet to be held shortly after
the yearbooks distribution. Mem Members
bers Members of the Miss Seminole Court
will also receive trophies at the
Banquet.
Court Also Chosen
Jeans Court will also be featur featured
ed featured with the Georgia Miss in the
coming edition:
Flo Ann Milton, a member of
Alpha Chi Omega, and sponsored
by Alpha Chi, Pris Sanborn a
member of Alpha Delta Pi and
sponsored by Pi Kappa Alpha;
Marg Kuhl a member of and spon sponsored
sored sponsored by Kappa Delta Sorority;
and Marlene Braun a member of
and sponsored by Alpha Epsilon
Phi.
Governor Turns Judge
Governor Farris Bryant was
judge of the contest and selected
Miss Seminole and her court from
Editorial Posts
Coming up Wed.
Scope will get an editor at
next Wednesdays meeting of
the Board of Student Publica Publications,
tions, Publications, 3 p.m., in Room 11 of the
Florida Union.
Besides considering candi candidates
dates candidates for the top post an the
new campus magazine, the
Board will also name Scopes
first managing editor and busi business
ness business manager.
In addition, the Board will
consider applicants for the top
three positions on the 1962 Sem Seminole
inole Seminole and for the editorship of
the present 1961 yearbook. The
original 6l editor, Roger La-
Vole, was dropped from school
in December for non-attendance.
LaVoie is currently enrolled
but is on probation. University
regulations prohibit him from
holding any student office.
Applicants should submit ap applications
plications applications no later than noon
Tuesday In Room 324, Stadium.
Forms are available there.
One semesters service on
the Seminole is required in order
to be eligible for arty of the
three offices. However, Scope Scopenew
new Scopenew on the scene requires no
experience on any campus pub publication
lication publication in order to qualify.

Yfijd^L
strut floor
I LOOKING FOR
I McGregor sports-
WEAR, VAN HEUSEN
Wv\V/PL
SHIRTS AND UNDER-
I WEAR, "BOTANY
I 500" SUITS OR
I MERIT "STYLE-
I MART" SUITS? |
I You'll Find These And ::
I Other Famous Brands
r 1 mi**
** ON THI SQUARE
YOU'LL FIND QUALITY
YOU'LL FIND QUANTITY.
YOU'LL FIND THE COLORS,
THE BRANDS, THE SIZES
AND THE SAVINGS 7
YOU WANT NOW AND ~
ALWAYS-AT :
* V ON THI SQUARE
FR'INSTANCE lOO% COTTON, WASH 'N'
WEAR, 2 BUTTON, COLLARED PULL-OVER
"ALLEGRO" KNITSHIRTS,STYLED IN ITALY.
S M L. GOLD, TAN, YELLOW, BLACK OR
WHITE. 2.98
COME IN TODAY! OPEN YOUR C.fJUj|
I NO DOWN PAYMENT ~ 5
OB A 6 MONTHS TO PAY
ABC FOR HIGH SCHOOLERS~|g
R THERE'S CB A JR )
I *l OPEN YOUR CBA NOW!

two pictures each of the thirty thirtythree
three thirtythree entrants;,a full-length bath bathing
ing bathing suit shot, and £ head and
shoulders picture.
A representative of .the gover governor
nor governor will be on hand during the
annual Seminole Banquet to pre present
sent present the trophies to the girls.
Math Subject
Os PR Seminar
Mathematics will be the pri primary
mary primary topic of discussion for uni university
versity university public relations officers
Feb. 22 at the Student Service
Center.
The symposium will, be one of
the final sessions of a three-day
science seminar sponsored by the
University of Florida and the
Southern Regional Education
Board under a grant from the Na National
tional National Science Foundation.
Dr. John E. Curtiss, head of the
department of mathematics at the
University of Miami, will speak
about New Applications of Math Mathematics
ematics Mathematics to the Sciences. Dr. Max
Beberman, director of the Univer University
sity University of Illinois Committee on
School Mathematics Will discuss
Public Understanding of Mathe Mathematics.
matics. Mathematics.
Purpose of the science seminar
is to broaden the university infor information
mation information officers background and
understanding of science so he
may function ss one of the na nations
tions nations primary sources ol scientif scientific
ic scientific news.
UF's Cohen
Named Lecturer
UF instructor of economics,Al economics,Alvin
vin economics,Alvin Cohen, was recently named a
visiting Fulbright Lecturer
nomics to the University of San
Marcos in Lima, Peru.
Cohen will discuss current
trends in U.S. colleges and schools
of business during his. nine month
grant which begins in July. He
will also supervise research proj projects
ects projects of senior and graduate stu students.
dents. students. ~
Presently working toward ajph.
D. degree at the UF, Cohen has
concentrated most of his research
work in Latin American economic
study. >'
He joined the UF faculty in 19S8
after a years stay in Chile as a
Fulbright Scholar.



THE

Page 4

Member AmrietW CellerigtA fnm ..
n FLOIISA ALLIGATOR is ths official iMmI MVsMPr lb WtHto. Is filial I wwy
>Mrf7 Mi Friiay manias axet* 4srim* bsHtoys ui WWMiI GATOK is iM >* MB<
Imi matter tt ttte CaiteA States Past OUtea at Ostosss*la, flari*a. WHw w *?**?£ lto lll *
ths FlorMa Colon BaiMiag Bissassl. TalSfhsM VaAvsrsHr si Ftertia FB MM. M. Mb Mi rsssst iMn BUI Hal
sMs* ar kasteass' affies.
Editor-In-Chief Jim Moorhead
Managing Editor Disk Habort
Business Manager Eos Jonas
Editorial staff editorial assistants
Mary Amma Awtroy, Nancy Mykel. Fat Tmmsta.
Francos Aidman, Carol Batter, Sas Alloa Caathsa. __ __
Joe Cabb. Bill Carry, Babbis FleUch-aa, Harvey GaM- BUSINESS STAFF
stela, Naaey Heater, George Moors, Nell Swam . f*
p Assistant Business Mgr: Carl Griffith
t C DABTC friEE Ai Sales aiea: lee Aatfeeay, Charles Ahraassaa, Bah
irURIi dlArr Forktes, Attea DaLaach, Jlas Everaiea, Baaiy Mitchell.
818 MeGarftyi AivertUia* aai Layout: Beanie Goad
Trunt. EJli.., Bill liiokaltas stelai Ctrealatlaa Manager: Bay WateMt Classlflei Aist
sports Editor. Dill Ducnoiter Laalsa Baatht National Aisertlste* Mam ago r: Baa Bab
_ 1 . ... . atetai Os flea Maaagrer: Jalte MeClare; Office Staff:
Mike Gera, iatramsrals sditarj Robert Orem. Jack Cara! Linger, Battle MaeDaaali, Bette MePheron. Jsaa
araa. Ralph Lassera, Jared Lebew. Sotemaa Bah Mas, Mltlsr, Am Watkins, Barbara Nessler, Maret Fttmgih-
Baady Boscmthsl, AI Skolmlck, Ed Wlttea. baas; SmbsaripUaa Manager: Chris Llefried.

Want ijo do gome thinking ?
You'll get your chance in the com coming
ing coming week.
Not only is Religion in Life
backed by dozens of faculty and stu student
dent student workers putting in hundreds of
man-houiis of labor on the project
almost upon us again, as one of the
most thought-provoking programs of
the year;
A *
THE CAMPUS will also play host
to an unprecedented sequence of
events as a world-renowned evangelist
sparks a large north-central Florida
rally in t|ie stadium on the very day
Religon in Life Week begins.
- The two events are entirely separ separate
ate separate and independent of each other. No
connections exist between the
be that the two, in their aims
purposes, butt heads with one
Another ip several places.
* *
Z GRAHAM'S mission is an inner-
dne, revivalistic in tone and
-highly emotional in its appeal. It is a
jplea for a PARTICULAR understand understand-3ng
3ng understand-3ng of religion,' as it applies to the in individual.
dividual. individual.
Religiop in Life Week is other-di other-diiected,
iected, other-diiected, in scope, but no less
iacred. It is exploratory in its ap approach,
proach, approach, however, and, in keeping with
-the academic tradition of freedom of
inquiry, is penetrative into the varying
Religious traditions and the religious
problems that people ALL people
face.
AAA
SO, WE HAVE a coincidence of
time and a contrast of coloration that
is unique in its occurrence and should
register a great amount of appeal for
any inquiring mind.
It might be argued that Dr. Gra Graham,
ham, Graham, withi his programs constantly
geared as they are to the "masses,"
will have of interest to offer to
the average collegian who is wont to
consider hi|mself a bit above the com common
mon common herd.
AAA
BUT, thore is no question that the
man at oncje is a very real and power powerful
ful powerful and driving force in world religion
today. He js a definite factor in our
society. Suth a man, simply because
one may ot may not agree with his
ideas, is not to be lightly dismissed.
And if o|ne accepts the contention
that, like itj or not, he is the foremost
representative of religion in America
today, thenjthere is great significance
in his work I and his appearances.
AAA
WHILE KIS message Sundaydue
to the large expected influx of off offcampus
campus offcampus citizenry in the crowdmay

THEM
- /chessmasiwherscwfi.'rewires')
J&XFJ* PHILOSOPHERS/ ITS WO *r> OLTMPIAN CONCENTRATION, IMMENSE N
GAME R* -m COMMON MIND/ ITS THE PATIENCE, FIERCE COMRETirNF Spllf t
owns/ [ 1 rmjtiess wp..Tr^?r
1 11 1
: i ix V
5 HOW ABOUT A COOPLE HANOS OF *-\
OLD MAID, HERSCHEL? NOW THERE'S J
A SAME Foe roof electrifying j J
I "J * *'s""

Look, Listen, Learn

Editorials

be geared to a slightly lower common
denominator than the most impres impressionable
sionable impressionable underclassmen present, there
is much value to be gained in simply
a little thought given to the crowd
psychology of the Graham entourage,
the personal magnetism of the man
himself and the tremendous effect
that is characteristic of Graham visits
everywhere.
AAA
THEN THIS cgn be followed
through with a measure of active par participation
ticipation participation in a week-long series of pro programs
grams programs that promises to be inspiring
as well as educational and con contrasty,
trasty, contrasty, to say the least, with Sundays
presentation.
Its not the two sides of a coin
but its certainly a study in two sectors
of the same side.
We are not condoning idle curiosity
in either case. Intellectual curiosity,
perhaps, but not the type that is bent
on merely the lackadaisical quest for
a thrill or a tingle or a satisfied smirk.
AAA
WE SAY, Go to hear what these
men have to say, go with a question questioning
ing questioning mind and a thoughtful sincerity of
purpose.
You may not come away satisfied.
But, to not avail yourself of the un unusual
usual unusual opportunity that presents itself
in the coming week is to cheat your yourself
self yourself of what you are here for in the
first place: to inquire.
Keep Clean
Over the past few days and
nights a few things became ap apparent
parent apparent on the campus political scene.
Basically, the situation has not sub substantially
stantially substantially changed since last years
political game playing.
Student politicians have worked
fast and furious thus far. There has
been no gooning, no poop burning ..
but there has been plenty of night nightriding.
riding. nightriding.
AAA
IS THIS indicative of things to
come ? Sure, mass maneuvers have not
as yet been seen on this campus.
For this we are grateful. But such pro programs
grams programs have been attempted recently
and what is more significant, they
have been out in the open.
They are there, for anyone inter interested
ested interested to see and watch.
Politicos, lets not turn this contest
into a game. Lets keep it clean, as
well as above board. Lets keep in
mind the end object to provide
decent responsible student govern government.
ment. government.

Friday, FabruorylO, 1961

I \

CONSTITUTIONAL REVISION
Financial Chances Ready
To Modernize Purse Ties

By BILL HAMILTON
Constitution Revision Chairman
The subcommittee on finance
has submitted its report to the
Constitutional Revision Com Committee
mittee Committee after careful considera consideration
tion consideration and meetings with the ad administration.
ministration. administration.
The proposed revisions will de delete
lete delete the unworkable items from
the finance article and provide
for a more efficient functioning
of the treasurers and secretary
of finances offices.
* *
UNDER THE PRESENT pro provisions
visions provisions of the Constitution, every
expenditure must be approved
by the legislative council. The
subcommittee realized that cer certain
tain certain organizations, such as the
Florida Union and the Intra Intramural
mural Intramural Department should be
regarded as special cases.
Because of the nature of their
functions It has been provided
for the control of only their
orginal budget.
*
UNDER the proposed revi revisions
sions revisions these organizations which
receive a portion of their power
from the University Senate, will
be able to appropriate and dis disburse
burse disburse funds in such a manner
that is most beneficial to their
respective organizations.
The proposed revisions will
eliminate the enecssity of the
Athletic Council to present to
the Legislative Council any bud budget
get budget due to the fact that they
must disburse funds so freq frequently
uently frequently in order to gain their
profits.
* *
THIS MAKES it impossible
for them to do business in
that the legislative council
meets only twice a month.
The subcommittee feels that

THE TOP DRAWER
Porches Sag, Floors Groan
But Who Will Give o Hand?

By FRED FROHOCK
Like a thin pale ribbon the
highway wraps lazily around
the sloping mounds of earth
with trees sticking out of the
green carpet like broken tooth toothpicks.
picks. toothpicks.

K'' mUt
FROHOCK

Dirt ruts cut
thru the wood wooded
ed wooded forests on
either side of
the highway
up to the
smooth con concrete.
crete. concrete. In the
summer, nar narrow
row narrow clouds of
dust puff up
around the

wheels of wagons swaying over
the dirt roads.
*
IN THE WINTER, the dirt
turns.to thick mud that sucks
axles down into the mire with
sharp snaps of cracking wood.
Away from the highway, the
dirt paths cut painfully thru
tracks of broken stumps to bare
houses staring like blind grey
eyes in the middle of cramped
clearings.
Glass-less windows dot the ir irregular
regular irregular structures with vacant
pot marks. The porches sag
with parabolic wonder. Floor
boards groan underfoot in strid striddent
dent striddent B-flat.

INSIDE, "a window lets In
grey light from the overcast
sky to illuminate one couch with
split back, two chairs, and one
table cast aimlessly about the
single room.
One dozen people live there in
ragged silence.
This is what the politicians
see in sections like West Vir Virginia,
ginia, Virginia, now classified as emerg emergency
ency emergency areas. However, what is
seen and what is proposed to
alleviate these problems are
entirely different things.

THERE WOULD presently ap appear
pear appear to be two distinct groups
among those in government
aware of the sub-standard liv living
ing living conditions in parts of the
United States.
One group despairs of the ap appalling
palling appalling living standards of these
people, and then stops at this

the treasurer should have veto
power over the acceptance of
budgets by the legislative coun council
cil council because of his knowledge
of the flow of monies from
the Student Activity Fee.
He would only use this veto
in the event that money was
allocated which was not avail available
able available or was already earmark earmarked
ed earmarked for other use. His veto
could be overridden by a two twothird
third twothird vote of the legislative
council.
*
THE PROPOSED revisions
also deals with the revamping
of the paragraph on surplus
funds. At present, all surplus
funds, of any organizations, re revert
vert revert to the General Reserve
Fund and are apportioned de deservingly
servingly deservingly by the legislative
council.
The subcommittee feels that
the quasi-subsidiary nature of
the Board of Student Publica Publications,
tions, Publications, Athletic department, and
Intramural department make it
inefficient to have their sur surplus
plus surplus funds revert back to the
Reserve Fund.

THE PROPOSAL allows these
organizations to be able to re retain
tain retain their surplus for such things
as expansion, replacement, and
needed repairs.
these proposed revisions form
a practical mechanism which
will provide for a more ef efficient
ficient efficient disbursement of funds;
yet it retains the ancient idea
of checks and balance.
For the next two weeks the
Honor Court revisions will be
dealt with extensively. These
revisions concern the students
in a personal manner and for
success, student action is need needed.
ed. needed.

point without suggesting a solu solution.
tion. solution. Tlie reason is a prudent
one: it would necessarily mean
an extension of the federal gov government.
ernment. government.
*
EVEN A SCHOOL child knows
that this means socialism. And
socialism is associated in Amer America
ica America with such related evil# as
communism and atheism.
The other group, of course coursewith
with coursewith which President Kennedy
shares a viewpointcarries this
thought process to its logical
conclusion and advocates gov government
ernment government assistance to these
poverty stricken areas.
It is almost a tragedy in a
way that the United States never
had a lasting aristocracy. When
the industrial revolution in Eng England
land England produced the Whig Party,
the Tories were there to temper
this newly emerging entrepre entreprenurial
nurial entreprenurial spirit.

IN AMERICA, whatever aris aristocracy
tocracy aristocracy existed was rendered
impotent with the results of the
Oval War. As a result, big busi business
ness business in the latter part of the
19th century in its development
was free to maximise its own
interests sans any noblesse
oblige.
Poverty became a sin, not a
signal for assistance.
It is this attitude even today
that militates against needed
government social services. The
argument Is that the so-called
socialism involved will destroy
the so-called capitalist spirit
needed for efficient production
of goods.

THIS ARGUMENT is valid,
but only as far as it goes. It is
true that a certain amount of
waste accompanies bureaucracy.
However, the very energy of
the capitalist spirit by nature
of its own definition is directed
toward private maximisation of
profit. This necessarily excludes
from consideration the public
area of the economy.
Here government must enter
in force if anything is going to
be done. Business firms will
never build roads or take care
of poor people. It will have to
be done by the federal govern government
ment government or not done at an.

RELIGION IN LIFE

A Week With a Question-Unanswered!

By DR. AUSTIN CREEL
Head, Religion Dept
What is Religion-in-Life Week?
Many people ask this ques question;
tion; question; it is one that we are con continually
tinually continually asking ourselves. It
is not easy to answer.

Religion in inlife
life inlife is many
things. A
glance at the
program show*
the wide scope
of events plan planned.
ned. planned. Some 200
meetings cover
the clock from
classes at 7:30
a.m. to dormi dormito
to dormito r y discus-

CREEL

sions that start at 10:30 p.m.
Hie topics vary from direct
treatment of the weeks theme,
Religion and Science, at the
Oonvocation, and the major eve evening
ning evening programs to such special
topics as contemporary relig religious
ious religious leaders in India, from class
discussions germaine to a par particular
ticular particular discipline or professional
school to an original dramatic
presentation.

' IF ONE LOOKS back over
more than a decade (this is
the twelth program) the variety
of themes is also quite appar apparent;
ent; apparent; Past years topics include
A World in Upheaval and
Man, Woman and God.
The guest speakers, facility
participants and other leaders
represent many different fields
of training work. And the peo people
ple people who attend (we hope parti participate
cipate participate ini) the meetings are
a cross-section of the University
community, with a host of parti particular
cular particular interests and approaches
to the topics discussed.
*
RELIGION-IN-LIFE is many
things. It would have to be
to embody its titleas diverse
as life itself.
And the religious traditions
represented are also diverse.
We have no party-line under understanding
standing understanding of religion, beyond a

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sense e t reverent interest in
the whole heritage es reftgfous
life thought and a keen interest
in the continuing inquiry in
the field or religion.
e
ALL OF US have our reli religious
gious religious convictions, but the pro pro'
' pro' grain is not based on any one
or group of these. We are
not committed to any parti particular
cular particular religious perspective. But
we are convinced of the con continuing
tinuing continuing relevance for all men
of the questions, problems, as aspirations,
pirations, aspirations, and loyalties that
have been associated with and
constitutive of religion.
We do not pretend to encom encompass
pass encompass every aspect of religious
life and thought. We have a
sense of and respect for the
differences between the com community
munity community of faith and the
community of learning, al although
though although we know that their work
is interrelated if only because
we as persons stand within the
perimeter of both.

MUCH THAT IS central to
religion can be found in a par par
par ticular tradition, as one lives
it personally and in associa association
tion association with others in church or
synagogue.
But within the context of our
life and work at the univer univerr
r univerr sity (here ir possible(and We

Tha Alligator Wtlcome* .
Letters fa the Editor
Pitas* sign all Uttar*...
... and limit tfiam to 100 word*
Nomat will ba withhold an raquait
Wa rastrva tha right...
... to adit lottor*...
... far spaca purpastt

think necessary) an examination
cif \the heritage of religion and
an inquiry into its meaning and
relevance for what we are and
do today.
e
MANY WILL be dissatisfied
with what is said or what is
not. said in the program. This
is as it should be. We are not
out primarily to supply all the
answers but rather to provide
the opportunity of asking some
of the important questions
about religion in life.
One comes finally to Ins
answer: What is Religion-in-
Life? Just what the title says.
The unending religious question
for knowledge of what is eternal
and ultimate, and this not as
a neat theological package but
as away of life.
*
THOSE WHO are afraid of
such questionsasked with no
holds barredand those who
are totally wrapped up in af affairs
fairs affairs of the moment should
scrupulously avoid the activi activities
ties activities of Religion-in-Life Week.
It is our hope (and intention)
that those who are not easily
satisfied with themselves, or
with easy answers to perplex perplexing
ing perplexing problems, or with evasive
silence on questions of lifes
ultiflfygte meaning will not be
ds*i&fe^ited.



SOCIALLY SPEAKING

It's Off And Away Into Spring
With New Pledges & Parties

By CAROL BULLER
Gator Society Editor
A new semester means new par*
ties and new pledges, and plans
for both are making social news
this week.
With rush but a| week away so sororities
rorities sororities are polishing off plans and
polishing up the premises for en entertainment
tertainment entertainment of the spring ruthees.
Eligible for sorority, rush are in incoming
coming incoming girls and those who
earned at least a 2.0 average last
semester.
Coke Parties Set
Four Coke parties are scheduled

IN THE DARK

You Name It, Local Flicks Have It,
Both Rib-Ticklers V Tear-Jerkers
On Florida Beaches, Arab Sands

By BOBBIE FLEISCHMAN.
Gator Staff Writer
This weeks films pater to peo people
ple people who are fond of boys, girls,
beaches, genies, tear-jerkers, or
fun. Have we left anyone out?
"Where the Boys Are," now at
the Florida, depicts the behavior
of a group of "typical college stu students"
dents" students" on vacation.
Its set in Fort Lauderdale,
where thousands of scholars con congregate

! j
BOrC j QUESTIONNAIRE
Over the past semesters letters have flooded into
our offices regarding the UF ROTC program and its
relative worth.
In view of student interest in the question of
requiring military training for University College
students, the Alligator has prepared a brief ques questionnaire
tionnaire questionnaire which .may be answered by any readers and
sent to our of Fide, Room 8, Florida Union. Informa Informa'
' Informa' tion and comments received from these questions
will be confidential and will merely be used to take
a poll ofthe campus on this question:
"Do jfdfy wish to see required ROTC continued
on this caqnpus, and what do you feel is the most im important
portant important reason for your stand?"
NAME: j
Check One: STUDENT FACULTY OTHER
Do you wish to see required ROTC continued on
this campus? Yes No
I 'iL W**
REASON: (50 words or less; use separate sheet
if
Check One:
A. I AM NOW TAKING ROTC &;
B. I HAVB TAKEN ROTC
C. 1 HAVE NEVER TAKEN ROTC
IF C REASON:
* I

Campus Calendar I

FRIDAY FEB. 11: There will
be a physiology seminarj at 4:30
in M-523. The speaker! is Dr.
Seminar Set,
Chemist
To Speak!
Dr. Wallace R. Brode, former
science adviser to the y.S. Sec*
retary of State will be keynote
speaker Feb. 19 for the three-day
Regional science Seminar for Uni UniveJWty
veJWty UniveJWty Information Officers at *he
The seminar, supported by a
si£,ooo grant from the National
Science Foundation, is expected to
draw 60 university information of officers
ficers officers and administrators.
Southern Regional Education
Board and the School of Journal Journalism
ism Journalism and Communications are co cosponsors
sponsors cosponsors of the seminar.
DT. Brodes address, Planning
for National Science Programs/
will launch the program which will
include addresses by a number of
leading American scientists and
science writers.
The major objective of the pro program
gram program will be to improve public
understanding of science by exam examining
ining examining the university as a major
ceflter of science and science
news and by broadening the uni university
versity university information officers sci science
ence science understanding.
A noted chem'st, Dr. Brodes
professional positions have i includ included
ed included work in research, administra administration
tion administration and teaching. He whs pro professor
fessor professor at Ohio State University for
20 years.
Including hit war work end de defense
fense defense activities, he nae mote than
20 years n federal service Includ Including
ing Including recent assignments as associ associate
ate associate director of the National Bu Bureau
reau Bureau of standards and ecience ad adviser
viser adviser to the secretary of State.
Currently president of the Opti Optical
cal Optical Society of Vmerica, he recent recently
ly recently received the 7* iestiy Medal
of the American Chemical Socie Society
ty Society and Department of Commerce
Gold Medal for Exceptional Ser-j
vice. |
%

for next Saturday with two prefer preferential
ential preferential parties on Sunday.
The Deltg will swing into the
semester with plans for a full sea season.
son. season. Theyll begin Friday with a
stag party for members and rush rushees.
ees. rushees. Brother Duck smith and his
Continentals are due at the house
Saturday night to offer their
unique rhythm and sounds.
New Officers In
The Delts also begin the semes semester
ter semester with a new administration
headed by J. Ron Smith, presi president.

gregate congregate during spring recess in an
effort to take advantage of edu educational
cational educational opportunities which are
lacking at their alma maters.
BMOC Chasers
Paula Prentiss, Dolores Hart,
Yvette Mimleux, and Connie Fran Francis
cis Francis star as frosh glamour girls
who come to the resort in search
of vacationing BMOCa. What fol follows
lows follows is pure madness.
George Hamilton, Barbara Ni Nichols,

William L. Nastuck.
FRIDAY FEB. 11: Don Jenni
will speak on the Natural His History
tory History of Gainesville at 8.30 p.m.
in M-112.
SATURDAY FEB. 12: There
will be a neurology study unit
at 10 a.m. in M-112. Dr. William
L. Nastuck will speak.
FEB. 11 MARCH 15: Spe Special
cial Special exhibitPRIMITIVE PEO PEOPLES
PLES PEOPLES TODAYwill be held at
the Florida State Museum in
the Seagle Building.
There is a Joseph J. Sabatella
One Man Showing in the Florida
Union North Wing Gallery.

EUROPE ond RUSSIA
70-77 Days abroad in select and
absolutely congenial company of
fellow students from all over the U.S.
3 different itineraries with departures
in late June by Ship or Jet
visiting All of Western Europe, SOVIET UNION,
Poland, and Berlin
Unusual and unique features available only
to members of this tour!!!!
European and American Tour Leaders!
This is NOT on ordinary student tour;
space is limited, so hurry......
Ask for names of -tour members on this compus; they
will tell you whot a fabulous time you'll hove
[SfS\
Details: Peter W. Skov's
HB H EUROPEAN STUDENTOURS
IBt wm BI Weetwoed Blvd.
Iff yW Us Angeles 24, Celif.

dent. president. Other officers are Lee
Blitch, vice-president; Bill Hawk Hawkins,
ins, Hawkins, treasurer; Bill Garr and John
Eikenberry, assistant treasurers;
Don Gamon, corresponding secre secretary;
tary; secretary; and Ron E. Smith, record recording
ing recording secretary.
Big doings are slated ter the i
ATO house Friday and Saturday
as the Alpha Taus celfebrate their
weekend. Activities begin with a
candlelight supper tonight* fol followed
lowed followed by a formal Valentine Ball.
Saturday afternoon the agenda
calls for a cocktail party. Activi-

chols, Nichols, and Chill Wills also partici participate.
pate. participate.
The State is now showing "Wiz "Wizard
ard "Wizard of Baghdad."
Tipsy Genie
The plot concerns a genie who
has been unsuccessful because of
his regrettable habit of getting
drunk now and then.
He is given an important as assignment,
signment, assignment, which he bungles so
badly that he is demoted to the
status of man, a sorry fix, in indeed.
deed. indeed.
Dick Shawn stars as the tippling
gedie, and Diane Baker, Barry
Coe, and John Van Dreelin co costar.
star. costar. \
Beginning Sunday the State will
present a double-feature.
Jerry Lewis "Bellboy" tells of
the escapades of a rather con confused
fused confused young man employed by a
plush hotel. He manages to find
an amazing amount of trouble.
The film, based at the Fontaine Fontainebleau
bleau Fontainebleau Hotel on Miami Beach, co costars
stars costars Alex Gerry, Bob Clayton,
and Herkie Styles.
"Conspiracy of Hearts" takes
place at a "transit camp" for chil children
dren children who have been deprived of
their parents by the Nazis. The
children, most of whom are Jew Jewish,
ish, Jewish, are aided in escaping by a
group of nuns at a nearby con convent.
vent. convent.
The stars are Lilli Palmer, Syl Sylvia
via Sylvia Sims, Yvonne Mitchell, and
Ronald Lewis.

GROUP SCOOP

Meetings Aplenty as Clubs
Get Into Second Semester

COLLEGE AGE GROUP of Unit United
ed United Synagogue will have its first
meeting of the semester on Sun Sunday,
day, Sunday, Feb. 12, at 8 p.m. at the Hil Hillei
lei Hillei Foundation. Plans for the up upcoming
coming upcoming convention will be discuss discussed.
ed. discussed. Members are urged to bring a
friend.
RELIGION AND LIFE WEEK
reception will be held on Monday,
Feb. 13, in Bryan Lounge of the
Florida Union, 9:30-10:30 p.m. The
reception is in honor of the visit visiting
ing visiting speakers.
UNIVERSITY COLLEGE
DAMES k Health service Dames
are giving an Emmons jewel y
party at the University Womens
Club, Friday, Feb. 10, at 8 p.m.
Students, their wives and faculty
are invited.
CHEERL E A DING SQUAD
Tryouts for next years squad
will begin on Tuesday, Feb. 14, at
Florida Field. No experience is >-
quired and all interested students
are- urged to attend this first
meeting.
GEOLOGICAL SOCIETY meet meeting

ties wind up with a Roaring
Twenties Party Saturday night.
Ffjis Valentinin
Also taking advantage of the
Valentine theme are the Phi
Gams. The Fijis are beginning
the semester with a Valentine par party
ty party Saturday night with music by
the pyramids.
If the Beta house seems quiet
this weekend its because the
chapter has fled to Tallahassee for
a social with their sister sorority,
Pi Beta Phi. After dinner at the
Pi Phi house, the Betas will be
guests of the FSU Sigma Chis for
another social and will also sere serenade
nade serenade dormitories and sorority
houses on the FSU campus Satur Saturday
day Saturday night.
Fat Daddy Cornin
Inaugurating the spring semes semester
ter semester for the Pi Kappa Phi* will be
a party Saturday night with Fat
Daddy entertaining. Wednesday
night the Pi Kaps hosted a social
at their house for all sorority
chapter presidents and pledge
presidents.
And so begins the new semes semester,
ter, semester, with fraternity weekends at
the beach and Fort Lauderdale at
Eastertime to took forward to on
the spring social calendar.
Faculty OK's
Degree Changes
Provisions for bachelors degrees
in metallurgical engineering and
advanced accountancy at the UF
were approved by the Faculty Sen Senate
ate Senate in its first meeting of the year.
The new metallurgical engineer engineering
ing engineering program calls for a total of
160 hours of college work. Students
with strong high school records or
placement test scores in certain
areas may, however, bypass some
of the basic courses.
The program ter bachelors of ad advanced
vanced advanced accountancy calls for a
fifth year of study beyond the de degree
gree degree requirements in business ad administration,
ministration, administration, but is not consider considered
ed considered a graduate school program.
The degree will meet the re requirements
quirements requirements of a years experi experience
ence experience for a CPA certificate as now
required by the Florida State
Board of Accountancy.
Dean Donald J. Hart of the Col College
lege College of Business Administration
said the changes were designed to
present courses "concerned with
a why rather than a how to* for
students of business."

ing meeting will be held on Monday, Feb.
13, it 7:30 p.m. Professor H. K.
Brooks will speak on the origin of
the Florida Middle Ground Beef
at the Bless Auditorium in the
Physics Building. Underwater co color
lor color motion pictures will be used to
support the lecture.
RADIO Service organizational
meeting will be held on Feb. 14
at 7 p.m. at the MARS station
AA4WEJ in the Military Building.
This meeting is for all radio ama amateurs
teurs amateurs interested in working with
the Army nets.

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Page 5



Page 6

THE SPORTS HUB
-' I
Football Banquet
Was Significant
By BILL BUCHALTER
Alligator Sports Editor

Many things were said and done at the annual Florida foot football
ball football banquet Tuesday night at the Holiday Inn, but none were
quite as significant as the several figures announced concem concem,
, concem, ing grades.
Professor Clifton (Tex) Oliver told the football players,
members of the presp, and close Florida boosters in the audi audience
ence audience that no less than 19 of the varsity football players made a
3.0 or better. |
This is remarkabla.
The overall football team average was 2.1.
The 37 lettermen combined for a healthy 2.6 average.
MOBT ASTOUNDING FIGURE
Probably the most astounding figure was the 4.0 recorded
by tackle Roger Seals in electrical engineering. This academic
feat gave Seals the Walter J. Matherly trophy for the gridder
with the highest scholastic average.
It was the second straight year that Seals copped the
trophy. And he had some hot competition for it.
Center Dick Jones had a 5.7 and roommates Bobby Dodd
and Bruce Starling came up with 5.7 and 8.67 marks respec respectively.
tively. respectively.
Those on the first two teams collecting a 3.0 or better were
Tom Smith,. Jim Beaver, Pat Patchen, Bill Hood, Dodd, Chet
Collins, Vic Miranda, Seals, and Gene Page.
These boys not only did their university proud by their fine
performance on the gridiron this year but they also did them themselves
selves themselves proud for their fine performance in the classroom.
A DEADLOCK FOR MOST VALUABLE
Another significant figure brought to light at the banquet
was the 13-13 tie in the voting for the most valuable senior.
This was the first time a deadlock had ever been reached.
And the plaque to the most valuable senior couldnt have
gone to a more valuable pair than Patchen and Miranda, the
twin A 11-SEC terrors, j
Both made UPI honorable mention AH-American, both
made the all-conference squad. Both were named to the All-
State college team. We could go cm and on with the honors
and awards they won.
They were extremely invaluable to the 1960 football edition
of the Fightin Gators. It was only fitting that their teammates
~ concurred this fact.
FOR THE RECORD
Gerald Odom, standout sophomore tackle, Is one of four
~ footballers who will be ineligible next fall. The spunky 200-
* pounder joins promising fresh candidates George Reinhart,
1 Dalton Bray and Doug Jenson on the sidelines. Reinhart is an
- end, Bray, a tackle, and Jenson, a halfback.
Fullback Paul Vargecko, an outstanding linebacker, may
pull a sports double of the Mike Souchak variety. He is re reported
ported reported to be an excellent golfer.
Punter deluxe Don Ringgold is an outfield candidate for the
UF baseball squad. The Oklahoman was a junior college All All-1
-1 All-1 American outfield selection last year.

Miranda

Basehallers Face 29-Game Slate

The Gator baseball team began
practice this week in preparation
for a 29-game schedule beginning
Mar.. 10, with a pair of games at
Rollins.
The Gators will play 15 home
games this season, ten of which
Will be conference games. Their
first home game will be Mar. 17
against Georgia.

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The Florida Alligator, Friday, Feb. 10, It>6l

Patchen

Over the past 13 seasons the Ga Gators
tors Gators have finished over the .500
I mark on 11 occasions. Coach Dave
Fuller has guided the Gators to
Southeastern Conference cham championships
pionships championships in 1952 and 1956 and has
-fht his team to- the District 111
NCAA tournament as SEC rep representatives
resentatives representatives three times.

'
Seals

Gators Play Tide, Tigers

By JARED LEBOW
Gator Sports Writer
Floridas road weary basketbal basketballers
lers basketballers set out once more in hope of
breaking a road jinx thats been
haunting them all season, as they
journey to Tuscaloosa, Ala., to
meet Alabamas Crimson Tide.
Earlier this season, the Gators
defrosted a Bama deep freeze to
come out on the long end of a
52-50 score in a game played in
the Florida Gym.
Playing in Tuscaloosa should
make the Tide a tougher team to
beat. So far this season the Ga
tors have ventured out of the

i j j
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JOE METZGER
... Scores 19 in losing Cause

SEC ROUNDUP
Maroons Assume League Lead;
Slipping Gators In Second Slot

By JACK HORAN
Gator Sports Writer
Time is the great equalizer in
sports as well as in life.
And the past week of basketball
in the Southeastern Conference
seems to have verified this old
saw.
For a while there, one of the
Souths annually'' mediocre cage
teams was skimming merrily and
quite unprecedentedly on the top
of the league standings. That un unpredictable
predictable unpredictable team was Florida.
But every dog has his day
and the 5-0 Gators were soundly
dribbled off the court by their
perennial nemesis, Kentucky.
Still smarting from blue grass in
their eyes, the UF cagers caught
a quick one-two from a savage
Tennessee squad at Knoxville.
Meanwhile, Mississippi State
kept drawing winning tickets
against their SEC foes and glided
right past the faltering Gators.
They now hold a seven-win un unblemished
blemished unblemished record.
Vanderbilt, who lost some of the
early season compression which
powered them to the summit, is
knotted with Florida in second,
each with a 5-2 mark.
Scanning the weeks action, Ken Kentucky
tucky Kentucky dropped Georgia 74-67, while
Auburn dug Georgia Techs cellar
hole a little deeper.
Swim Clubs Meet
Hie two UF synchronized swim
clubs, the Aqua Gators and the
Swim Fins will hold their annual
combined banquet Friday evening
February 17th at the Primrose
Inn.
Certificates will be awarded to
new members and the theme for
the annual spring show will be an announced.
nounced. announced.
The show will be held Friday
and Saturday April 20th and 21st,
said Karl Weidarmann, president
of Aqua Gators.

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ON 'BAMA ROAD TRIP

I friendly confines of the Florida
Gym 12 times only to return home
losers on eight occasions.
These figures sound even worse
when it is remembered that three
of Floridas four road victories
came on the nuetral court of the
Jacksonville Coliseum.
In their latest road disaster, the
Gators were trounced by Tennes Tennessee
see Tennessee 83-68 last Monday night.
The loss brought Floridas South Southeastern
eastern Southeastern Conference record to 5-2
nd put them in a tie for second
place with Vanderbilt. Mississippi
3tate still heads the pack with a
7-0 record.

The Tigers slipped by Tech 38-
36 in a tight defensive centered
fray.

Hot Frosh Meet Mocs
Florida's Baby Gator basket basketball
ball basketball team, sporting an impres impressive
sive impressive 9-3 record, will be out
to improve that mark Monday
night when they meet the Flori Florida
da Florida Southern junior varsity in
the Florida Gym.
It will be the Baby Gators
first start in tile feature .game
of tiie night. The frosh are
usually releated to a secondary
position playing their games be before
fore before the varsity. Monday night
will be different, with the var varsity
sity varsity on the road the frosh will
have tiie Gym to themselves.
The game begins at 7:00 with
no admission being charged.

Sorority Action
Set To Begin
fiarorlty competition will get un underway
derway underway in the near future. First
eport on the docket for the weak weaker
er weaker sex is bawling. The girls bet better
ter better start getting on the ball if they
hope to take the keggling crown
from last years champions D-
PhiE. A win by the PDhiE, paced
by all-round athlete Sue Michaels
could put them in striking distance
of league leading AEPhi.
New Faces Appear
Several new faces may be wel welcome
come welcome surprises at the UF spring
football drills set to start Satur Saturday
day Saturday afternoon.
Among the new faces are Air
Force Academy transfer Ron
Stoner, Texas A&M transfer Wil Willie
lie Willie Lager and returnees Jim Lep Lepper,
per, Lepper, Frank Lasky and Joe Messer.
Other returnees of note are Jim Jimmy
my Jimmy Morgan and Jay McClellan.
All but Stoner and Lager were
members of the undefeated fresh freshmen
men freshmen team of 1959.

In Mondays, game the Gators
played evenly with the Vols in the
first half only to fold completely
in the final period.
The big surprise for Florida and
one of the reasons for their ability
to beep pace with the red hot Vols
in the first half was the play of
sophomore Joe Metzger.
The busby forward pushed 19
points through the hoops. Thirteen
erf his points came in the final ten
minutes of the first half.
Lou Merchant still playing with
a mash to protect his injured jaw,
did his usual yoeman like job at
guard picking up 19 points.
Center Cliff Luyk *as the only
other Gator to hit double figures
as he managed 16 points.
Two interesting statistics show
the Gators out gunning Tennessee
in the field goal department 30-29,
but losing out in the all important
free-throw column 25-8.
Saturday nights games will be
another real tough one for the
Orange and Blue due to tile tre tremendous
mendous tremendous imporvement the Crim Crimson
son Crimson Tide has Shown in their last
few outings.
Monday night they gave' Van Vanderbilt
derbilt Vanderbilt a real scare before bowing
73-70. The Tide attack is led by
6-4 Larry Pennington and 6-6
Henry Hoskins. These two plus
B&mas home court advantage
could make it another tough night
for the Gators.

MURAL MUSE
Frots Begin Basketball;
Snakes, 'Blue' Favored
By MIKE GORA
Gator Mural Editor
While the varsity basketball team is on a quick trip
through Alabama, the fraternity men of the hardwood
see action next week in the first sport of the semester
for the Orange and Blue Leaguers.

The graduation of sigma Nus all
everything Jim Cooney might just
leave the Snakes a little shy in
cage talent However, they are
blessed with the fine shooters in
ex Gator eager Bob Bacon and
A1 Lopez and will probably come
up with a contender.
Phi Delt pins its championship
hopes on a pair of big boys in Jim
Dzuris and Don Rutledge, while
Sigma Chi rates high with a spark sparkling
ling sparkling combination of Roger Sher Sherwood,
wood, Sherwood, brother of former Gator ace
Bob Sherwood, and former all allstate
state allstate basketballer, Willie Lager.
Tau Epsilon Phi, who finished
high in the money in last years
tourney lacks rebounding strength
but the fine back court work of for former
mer former Coral Gables star Ken Lea Leavit
vit Leavit and the accurate shooting of
Steve Katz cquld make the TEP
men a contender.
The TEPs can also depend on
fine performances from Andy
Kronstadt who made the all-state
tournament team while playing for
Ft. Lauderdale Stranahan.
Gator footballer Ken Norris is ex expected
pected expected to see much action for the
Red and White of SPE the Sig
Bps, who fielded a strong team
last year might be able to take it
all.

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Jim Beaver
Selected UF
Grid Captain
Jim Beaver, T JF* All-American
tackle prospect, was selected by
his teammates to captain Gator
grid team.
Beaver, a hulking 228-pounder
from West Palm Beach, was
named to the All-SBC third team.
He is a senior majoring in hotel
management.
Beaver was also named to the
All-State oollege team and was one
of 19 lettermen to make a 3.0 or
better academically.
As capt&iq he will lead his 1961
Gators into their first spring drills
Saturday. Practice will continue
for four days a week climaxing in
the Orange and Blue game later
in the spring.

AOAHtfST TIPI, SVWA MU
Tankers To Tangle Here

The UF swimmers, still smart smarting
ing smarting from two losses to national
swimming powerhouses in North
Carolina, will face Alabama and
University of the South (Suwan (Suwannee)
nee) (Suwannee) at the Florida Pool this week weekend.
end. weekend.
The Gator tankers will duel the
Crimson Tide Friday afternoon
I and the Suwannee team will

The ATOs have their own idea
about whos going to take home the
trophy, their hope is hot shooting
Lanny Lastinger and footballer
Tom Kelley.
The first round of games sets
SAE against Beta Theta Pi; TEP
against Theta Chi; Delta Tau Del Delta
ta Delta against Pi Kappa Tau; PiKA
against fCA; ATO against Kappa
Sig; Sigma Chi against AEPi; Sig Sigma
ma Sigma Nu against Pi Lambda Phi;
and PDT against SPE.
The Blue League race rates as a
toe B-up. Last years champs, Beta
Theta Pi has moved to the Orange
League and until the first round
is played all are dark horses.
First round competition in the
Blue will feature Delta Chi vs.
DSP; PEP vs. Lambda Chi Al Alpha;
pha; Alpha; PGD vs. PKP; TKE vs. Chi
Phi.
All games will be held in the
evenings at Florida Gym, check
your Intramural Bulletin for time
and court.
A reminder to you students who
would like to make an extra dol dollar.
lar. dollar. With the Greek basketball
season getting underway there is
a need for qualified referees. You
may sign up at the Intramural of office
fice office in the Florida Gym.

'~JIM BEAVER
... New Grid Leader Show* Form

match strokes with Coach Buddy
Crones mermen in the Saturday
meet.
The Gators are 2-2 on the sea season
son season in duel encounters. They beat
Georgia and East Carolina but
fell to North Carolina and North
Carolina State in close meets.
Sophomore freestyler Terry
Green and sprinter Allen Lau Lauwaert
waert Lauwaert pace the Gator Tankers.
Green was unbeatable on the
Carolina excursion and Lauwaert
is improving with every meet.
Both are sophomores with
Greens forte being the distance
races the 220-yard and 440-yard
freestyle events, and Lauwaerts
specialities being the 50 and 100-

ALLEN LAUWAERT
. Soph Freestyler

Gator Land
Happy
Every Fri.

yard freestyle races.
Unbeaten Gator
Another unbeaten Gator who
will seek to extend his streak 1b
diver Steve Mcride, a potential
All-American.
Captain Mcride and senior
Pete Henne, who is fully recov recovered
ered recovered from an automobile accident,
give the Gators a powerful l-J
punch in the diving department.
Another sophomore has blos blossomed
somed blossomed out into an important point pointgetter
getter pointgetter for Florida. Butterfly star
Eddie Reese appears ready now
to fill in for graduated ace Roy
Tateishi.
Reese also excels In the 909-
yard individual relay and gets
'help in that event from versatile
Bill Cullen, a junior who showed
up well on the Carolina trip.
Continues to improve
Jeff Oromaner, still another
sophomore, ha continued to im improve
prove improve in the breaststroke and is
being counted upon to provide key
points in upcoming meets.
Coach Crone hopes to use the
two meets as a springboard
warmup for the Florida State
meet the following weekend.
State annually fields one of the
toughest team the Gators will face
all year and a keen rivalry is al always
ways always anticipated.
These two weekend opponents
will be the last for the Gators till
they meet F9U at Tallahassee. A
big battle may he expected there
betweeq the Gator itandouts and
Seminole swim sUtii Bucky Hiles,
Curtis Genderk, Paul Thompson
and Rysto Pikko.