Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

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

Volume 50, Number 32

UF Group
Decides on
HCCase

4 on Probation
For Violations
Four students have been
placed on disciplinary pro probation,
bation, probation, and a fifth student
given a reversal in an Honor
Court case where he was
found guilty of cheating.
Colonel Harold Bachman, dir director
ector director of the Gator Band, and
Faculty Discipline Committee
chairman, said the conviction of
the student was wholly on cir circumstantial
cumstantial circumstantial evidence.
While the committee recogn recognised
ised recognised that correlation is import important
ant important evidence, in this individual
case the Committee felt that the
correlation of wrong answers al alone
one alone was not sufficient evidence to
prove beyond a shadow of a doubt
that cheating had taken place,'
according to a release from Dean
of Men Lester L. Hale's office.
The Honor Court had given
the student three penalty hours
and loss of credit in the course
where the alleged cheating had
taken place.
Honor Court Chancellor Bob
Graham could not be reached
by the Alligator yesterday for
comment on the case.
Three students were placed on
disciplinary probation, one for a
period of two years, and the oth other
er other two for a period of one year
each for indiscreet conduct in the
residence halls.
The incident involved a wom woman
an woman and her teen-age child being
in a mens residence hall room
after hours, in violation of Uni University
versity University regulations. Col. Bachman
said the disciplinary committee
could find no evidence to contra contradict
dict contradict the students story that they
had known the woman and of offered
fered offered to let her wait in their
dormitory room until time for
her to catch a late bus out of
Gainesville.
Ten Minutes
Col. Bachman noted that it was
established that the woman and
child had been in the room about
ten minutes when asked to leave
by a dormitory counselor.
One student was placed on dis disciplinary
ciplinary disciplinary probation for one cal calendar
endar calendar year beginning on the date
of his next registration in the
University for having falsified a
medical excuse last Spring in
connection with failure to take a
final examination.
Probation means that a stud student
ent student is on notice against any fur further
ther further breech of conduct and loses
certain privileges including the
right to drive a car.
The commitee met Feb. 19, but
the decisions on the cases was
held until the required approval
of University president J. Wayne
Reitz.
The committee refused to re release
lease release the names of any students
involved to the Florida Alligator.

More 'Cultural Education
Needed hr Engineers: Weil
By 808 BENOIT
Asst. Mews Editor
Dean Joseph Weil oi the College of Engineering said in a
speech that engineering students should take more cultural cour courses
ses courses in order to meet the challenge of our changing civilization.
Dean Weil received Jacksonville Universitys highest honor, the
Distinguished Service Award, a week ago, at a student convocation
in Jacksonville. The convocation was part of the Universitys Foun Founders
ders Founders Day Celebration.

His speech given at the convo convocation
cation convocation was titled, Education For
The Preservation Os Life, and
dealt with the question of whether
U.S. progress in the field of hu human
man human relations has kept pace
with scientific accomplishments.
Perhaps we should place more
brain power in the fields of
philosophy, economics, religion,
psychology, sociology, world rela relationships,
tionships, relationships, ethics and morality,
said Weil.
Is it not as important for
us, instead of allowing one aspect
of the entire educational program
to be momentarily emphasized,
to emphasize the entire education educational
al educational program?
Must Win Peace.
He said he recognized the ne necessity
cessity necessity of special measures to as assure
sure assure national defense but said
that thought must be given to an
over-all educational pattern cap capable
able capable of winning the peace, and
of even greater importance, of
maintaining that peace.
Weil stated that education must
concentrate on studying and uti utilizing
lizing utilizing the motives and forces do dominating
minating dominating mans existance, but
only through well-planned edu education
cation education can man use his scientific
and technological skill for good.
Dean Weil criticized inadequ inadequate
ate inadequate salaries for teachers, and
pointed out that while education
becomes increasingly expensive,
teacher pay raises have not kept
pace. He said that inadequate
teacher salaries are a subsidiza subsidization
tion subsidization of students.
He also {minted out that in most
Diversity* a lam majority of

,FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

|l| j I
Fi > j|lk ms
Jib:, .-M 1 v VvJB
"*** ~ Greek Week Leaders Plan Ahead
Leaders for 1958 series of Greek Week gatherings meet to review plans for the yearly events.
The Universitys 26 fraternities and 12 sororities will participate in the yearly emphasis on Greek life.
Committee members include, left to right: Jean Harrison, Chi Omega; Sonny Kenney, AChiO; Diane
Kling, Zeta Tau Alpha; Sue Wright, Kappa Delta; and Raquel Raquetta, Tri Delt. Standing are: Tom
Eastwood, ATO; Blair Culpepper, Sigma Chi; and Stumpy Harris, Kappa Alpha. (Gator Photo).

Coeds Pledge;
Sororities Set
Informal Rush

A total of 59 coeds picked up
their bids Wednesday afternoon,
ending formal sorority rush this
semester.
Informal rush activities will get
underway soon.
The following girls pledged soro sororities:
rities: sororities:
ALPHA CHI OMEGA: Hugh
Ann Cason, Marilyn J. Cox, Mary
Suzanne Doonan, Emily Durrance,
Mary A. Tinssridda, Lenora Eliza Elizabeth
beth Elizabeth King, Joan Rosasco.
ALPHA DELTA PI: Joann
Basso, Barbara R. Bowman, Shei Sheila
la Sheila Ray Patrick, Diane Wilson Ba Bacheresse,
cheresse, Bacheresse, Margaret Elizabeth Wat Watson,
son, Watson, Ellen Waybright.
ALPHA EPSILON PHI: Nanci
Baemstein, Dorothy Bauman, Su Susan
san Susan Margolin, Joan Sicherman.
ALPHA OMICftON PI: Sylvia
Booma, Elsa Marie Costello, Ca Carolyn
rolyn Carolyn Andrea Pizulo, Linda Carol
Eippey, Dorothy Stockbridge.
CHI OMEGA: Susan Blade, Lin Linda
da Linda Lorraine Fischer, Lon dr a
Hayes, Mona Ray Miracle, Diana
Bernice Tracy, Patricia Westbury,
Nancy Lucille Wright.
DELTA DELTA DELTA: Sara
Jane Butler, Saralee Ann West,
Jane Patricia Wood.
DELTA GAMiME: Sally Scott
Burns, Sandra Seal Burton, Vir Virginia
ginia Virginia Kay Empe, Suzanne Goring,
Eleanor Khristiansen, Barbara
Virginia Mackin, Angela May Wel Weller.
ler. Weller.
DELTA PHI EPSILON: Joan
Gallant, Sandra Mae Markowitz,
Susan Gain Tuckm&n
(Continued on page TWO)

students in the highest grade le levels
vels levels choose careers in science
and engineering, rather than in
fields of human relations.
Under normal conditions,
"X ft2 If^Bl
m % c
DEAN WEIL
should this pattern not be rever reversed?
sed? reversed? Should we not use more of
our best brains to solve the socio sociological,
logical, sociological, economic and psychologi psychological
cal psychological problems of manind?
Weil said we must not neglect to
solve those problems basic to
mans existance. If we are not
able to control nuclear energy
for the benefit of mankind we are
inviting another Dark Age.
(Continued on Page THREE)

Leaders Named for
March 'Greek Week'

Committee heads for Greek Week, March 19, SO, and 21, were
announced by general chairmen Sonny Kenney and Tom Eastwood
yesterday.
In naming the committee heads, Miss Kenney, AXO, and East Eastwood,
wood, Eastwood, ATO, stated that emphasis is being placed on better sorority sororityfraternity
fraternity sororityfraternity relations during this years Greek Week.

Eastwood stated, Our goal is
better service to the University
through better fraternity-sorority
relations. Each fraternity and so sorority
rority sorority will exchange members on
the 19th for dinner. In this way
a better understanding among the
Greek organizations can be ob obtained.
tained. obtained.
Plans for Greek Week include
exchange dinners on the 19th,
workshop discussions on the 20th
and the formal Greek Week ban banquet
quet banquet the 21st. Dean Lester Hale
will be the banquet speaker at
the Hotel Thomas at 6 p.m.
00-chairmen for the committees
and their organizations are: Ban Banquet-Diane
quet-Diane Banquet-Diane Kling, ZTA, and Gor Gordon
don Gordon Harris, KA; Exhange din dinners-Sue
ners-Sue dinners-Sue Wright, HD, and Blair
Culpepper, SX; Workshop-Jean
Harrison, XO, and Herb Whit Whitman,
man, Whitman, TKE; Publicity Roquel
Roquetta, Tri Delt; and Stan
Mitchell, Pi Kappa Phi.
Six discussion groups have
been set up for the workshop.
The groups and where the dis discussion
cussion discussion will be held are: Activi Activities-XO
ties-XO Activities-XO house, Intramurals -Zeta
house, Socials -ADPi house, Com Community
munity Community Service SPE house,
Manners and General Conduct-
Phi Tau house, and Scholarship-
ATO house.

Flu Epidemic
Fills Infirmary
An epidemic of flu has caus caused
ed caused a considerable full house
in the University infirmary, ac according
cording according to Dr. Robert Vadheim,
director of student health.
Approximately 80 to 83 cases
are handled every day, or about
25 cases more than there are
facilities for, Vadheim said.
Most of tiie cases are caused
by flu but there are also some
cases of tonsilities, chicken pox,
and measles, he said.
Dr. Vadheim said that there
was probably no preventative
for the flu because most every everyone
one everyone seems to get it, but recom recommended
mended recommended that students try to get
more sleep.

AN EVER-CHANGING PICTURE

Personalities Make UF Polities

(Editors Note: This is the
first in a series on the cur current
rent current campus political situa situation,
tion, situation, designed to bring a
greater awareness of politics
to the student.)
By DAN HACKEL
Gator Executive Editor
Campus politics is an inter interesting
esting interesting game, but it is also a
deadly serious business.
To the student interested in
extracurriculars, the annual
spring shake up of allian alliances
ces alliances and candidates is of pri primary
mary primary importance.
The outcome of the spring
election will determine wheth whether
er whether his groiqj is in or out.
The interested student looks
for political connections in ev every
ery every appointment, every act,
every acquaintance during the
year.
Campus politics has a furth further
er further serious aspect in its func function
tion function as a training ground for
future political technique. Some
of Floridas greatest leaders
in state and nation cut their
political teeth on 8:30 &.m.
meetings in campus smoke-fill smoke-filled
ed smoke-filled rooms.
In fact, Florida politics Up

University of Florida, Gainesville, F lorida. Friday, February 28,1958

'Man of Year'
Deadline Set

Tomorrow is the deadline for
the submitting of student, Facul Faculty
ty Faculty and alumni nominations for
the Florida Alligators fifth an annual
nual annual Florida Man of the Tear
selection.
Anyone wishing to recommend
a candidate should do so before
5 p.m. in the Alligator office,
Florida Union.
The award, made on the basis
of service to the University of
Florida, will be announced in
March. Students, alumni or state
leaders are eligible for consid consideration,
eration, consideration, but Dave Levy, Alliga Alligator
tor Alligator Editor, said that students
will be given preference in the
selection.
The Man of the Year was ori originated
ginated originated in 1954 by former Alli Alligator
gator Alligator Editor-in-Chief George
Bayless. The CTnal selection of
the candidate will be made by
the Alligator staff.
Nominations should include
the name, address and accomp accomplishments
lishments accomplishments of the nominee; and
a list of his or her service re record
cord record in or for the University.
Letters must be addressed to the
Man Os The Year, Florida Alli Alligator,
gator, Alligator, University of Florida,
Gainesville, or left at the Flor Florida
ida Florida Union desk.

These 'Scatas'
Oughta' 'Scoot'
The Orange and Blue bulletin
reports this week that the
Southern Scatological' Society
will hold a meeting in the Flor Florida
ida Florida Union tomorrow with Vic Victor
tor Victor Sima, speaking.
A quick look at the dictionary
will reveal the whole hoax. Ac According
cording According to Webster the society
would study animal excre excrements.
ments. excrements. No such group exists on
the campus, according to the
University News Bureau.

famous for a rock-em and
sock-em flavor, matched by
few college campuses. Every
student can share in this, and
follow the political picture with
increased awareness.
Any politics is always a shift shifting
ing shifting scene, but here are some
basics to watch for:
Like national politics, the
campus parties vary from year
to year in compsition
as groups in them form new
coalitions.
No issues differentiate the
parties, only the advancment
of particular men through each
ones record and personality,
or possibly manufactured is issues.
sues. issues.
Lack of Issue*
This lack of lasting issues
does not necessarily mean the
average student should forget
about campus politics as not
worth his attention. On the con contrary,
trary, contrary, it heightens the atmos atmosphere
phere atmosphere of hectic instability.
The basis of the two oppos opposing
ing opposing parties is found in the fra fraternities
ternities fraternities and sororities which
ally themselves in bloc in one
side or the other.
A party is formed when a

No Activity Fee Raise;
SI.OO 'Loan' Suggested

Board Recommends

$2,000 For Peel'

The Board of Student Publications officially recommended Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday that the Orange Peel be given an additional $2,000 this year
to publish a spring edition.

The Board had previously re recommended
commended recommended that enough mon money
ey money be given to the campus hu humor
mor humor magazine by the Executive
Council for a second issue, but
was requested to present its de decision
cision decision in writing to the Coun Council
cil Council by Norwood Gay, Peel busi business
ness business manager.
Gay requested the additional
money because most of the Peels
yearly allotment of 20 cents per
student, approximately $2,000,
had been used to print the first
edition of 1957-55 in January.
The Executive Council has ap approved
proved approved the expenditure for the
Peel out of the Publications Re Reserve
serve Reserve Fund, but must vote on a
second reading of the appropria appropriation
tion appropriation before it becomes effective.
Assuming that the Council may
approve the money on second
reading, the Board decided to
open appliations for editor and
managing editor of the publica publication.
tion. publication. Editor Bob Chalom grad graduated
uated graduated in February and Managing
Editor Steve Wilson is no oionger
in school.
Those desiring to apply for the
positions for the remainder of
the semester must have their ap applications
plications applications in the Board office by
next Tuesday at 5 oclock, ac according
cording according to Executive Secretary
George H. Miller. The Publica Publications
tions Publications Electoral Board will meet
the following afternoon to select
the positions after interviewing
candidates.
Editor applicants must have
completed three semesters on the
Orange Peel staff end managing
editors applicants, must have ac accumulated
cumulated accumulated two semesters of ser service.
vice. service.
The Alligator distribution and
circulation problem was also dis discussed
cussed discussed at the Board session. Evi Evidence
dence Evidence indicated that dozens of
subscribers to the paper had not
been receiving it on a regular
basis. The Board discussed of offering
fering offering a higher salary than now
offered to a student on the busi business
ness business staff to put the subscrip subscription
tion subscription department in better work working
ing working order, as well as ordering
their own addressograph ma machine.
chine. machine.
A Post Office complaint that the
Alligator has done a poor job
of mailing subscriptions was also
discussed. The Board members

FBK Speakers Deadline Today

The deadline for filing appli applications
cations applications for the Florida Blue
Key Speakers Bureau is today.
Application forms must be turn turned
ed turned in at the Blue Key office,
Florida Union, by 3 oclock this
afternoon.
For the past few weeks the
Florida Blue Key has been seek seeking
ing seeking outstanding speakers on
campus to fill its Speakers Bur Bureau
eau Bureau program. The speakers that
are chosen will be sent in
groups through the state to ad-

sufficient number of Greek hou houses
ses houses can get together in mutual
agreement and unite for vic victory.
tory. victory.
Parties break up or split be because
cause because leaders differ over per personal
sonal personal issues or on the question
of division of spoils. Each pol political
itical political leader will then try to
align with more desirable com companions.
panions. companions.
Eventually two new par parties
ties parties evolve.
Party strength is figured on
the combined strength of the
fraternity and sorority memb members
ers members in the group. Since all are
expected to vote straight party
line, any numerical advantage
is referred to as the bloc or
bloc edge.
Parties are further strengh strenghtened
tened strenghtened by non-Greeks or inde independents.
pendents. independents.
At this stage of the game,
politics are already staying up
all night, every night. Finally,
from the dickering, dealing,
trading, arguments, shuffling
and compromise, they will weld
a party and a ticket.
(This background series will
be continued in later issues of
the Alligator.)

felt that the Alligator business
manager must be held respon responsible
sible responsible for the proper functioning
of his staff.
Alligator Business Manager
Chuck Ruffner, who recently re resigned
signed resigned his post effective today,
was present at the Board meet meeting
ing meeting along with Frank Gray, who
was appointed last week by the
Board to replace Ruffner.
Members of the Bord of
ent Publications include Chair Chairman
man Chairman John Paul Jones, and facul faculty
ty faculty members Eleanor Bode Brown
Karl Krastin and Robert Bolles.
Students members are Ken Sher,
Bill Grayson and Don Allen.
Grayson and Sher were absent
from the session.

Graham Turned Down
On Information Try

By JUDY BATES
Gator Copy Editor
Policing is not our jurisdiction, nor is censorship the Board
of Student Publications decided Wednesday.
Honor Court Chancellor Bob Grahapn asked the Board to force
Alligator Editor Dave Levy to reveal the identity of the suspected
leak" in his court.

The leak Graham referred
to was the alleged source of in information
formation information for an editorial Levy
published in the Feb. 11 issue of
The Alligator. The editorial had
criticized the Courts action in
two cases where defendants
pleaded guilty but were found
innocent by the court.
Graham said he was certain
the information contained in the
editorial was given to Levy by
a member of his Court, and he
wanted the name or names of
the source to narrow the possi possibility
bility possibility of another leak. He said
that in a private conversation
with Levy he had urged the edi editor
tor editor to disclose the information,
but Levy said he would not, un unless
less unless forced to do so.
Thats why Im here, Gra Graham
ham Graham explained to the Board, to
do just that.
Only Acte if False
The Board then said policing
did not come under its jurisdic-

dress civic groups and high
schools about the University of
Florida.
Interviews of applicants be began
gan began this week and will last
through Monday. Speakers will
be chosen March 6.

MM w*
JH lllplflfljj rnj%
TEXT ;/ 0k A
iB Pjlk VI *1 '/'{ti/n.
tm
li If ak |
A Puckish Look on "Surprise Coed" No. 2
Sandy Wolf, Gainesville junior in Arts and Sciences, becomes
the second Surprise Co-ed to be caught by the Alligator camera
of Karl Gluck. Sandy, an Alpha Delta Pi, was spotted by the
candid camera in the Humanities book stacks as she persued her
assignments for the evening. Any co-ed could be next, as the
candid camera moves about campus.
a

Constitutional Amendments
Readied for Council Okay
By ROGER LEWIS
Gator State Editor
A proposed $3.30 increase in student activity fee allo allocations
cations allocations is impossible for this year according to Student
Body President Eddie Beardsley.
After conferring with Dean of Student Personnel R. C.
Beaty, Beardsley was told that the increase would be im-

possible since the University
operates on a two-year bud budget
get budget and this is the frist year
in the current biennium. On Only
ly Only when the new budget is
submitted, can student or organizations
ganizations organizations hope for a big bigger
ger bigger share of the $29 yearly
given to groups out of the
$l5O registration for in-state
students. Beardsley was
told.
Beardsley had previously dis discussed
cussed discussed with the Constitutional
Revision Committee, of which he
is chairman, ways and means to
present financial increases for
many campus organizations as a
part of constitutional revision in

tion unless false reporting was
involved.
Dr. Karl Krastin faculty mem member
ber member of the Board and professor
of law, asked Graham if Levy
had printed false information.
Graham said he could not af affirm
firm affirm or deny the information
without violating his oath of of office.
fice. office. In order to give a complete
picture of proceedings in ques question,
tion, question, he said, he would have to
disclose confidential information.
Krasten said, I dont see any
reason why the proceeding have
to be kept secret, except for id identity
entity identity of persons involved. Non Nonsecrecy
secrecy Nonsecrecy has long been an Amer American
ican American policy. |
Graham agreed but said his
oath of office required absolute
secrecy regarding Honor Court
proceedings.
Krasten admitted Grahams
ticklish situation but told him,
Eou arent the first judge to be
picked on by an editor. It has
happened many times in history
and is happening right now.
And by and large, he said,
nieyve got to take it. He sug suggested
gested suggested that Graham take his case
to the Faculty Disciplinary Com Committee,
mittee, Committee, since, as far as the Board
was concerned, an editor has a
right to withhold his source of
information.

serving
10,000 students
at university
of florida

Six Pages This Edition

the Spring election. The vote is
April 1.
It is now proposed by Beards Beardsley
ley Beardsley that In order to maintain a
balanced budget, a SI.OO per stu student
dent student loan from some organiza organizational
tional organizational reserve fund be allocated
at interest-free rates." Serious
consideration is being given to
Publications reserve fund since
it is the largest, according to
Beardsley.
But plana are still tentative in
all respects, Beardsley stated at
a committee meeting Wednesday
afternoon.
If the reserve fund allocations
went through, then we would in increase
crease increase all organizational funds by
a proportional basis in regard to
the previously planned alloca allocations
tions allocations had the $3.30 raise gone
through, Beardsley stated.
$6,000 in Red
Publications which Student
Body Secretary Treasurer Bob
Shaffer claims are going $6,000
into the red this year, mainly due
to Seminole increased expenses,
would share in the pro-rated am amount.
ount. amount.
Increased operation and main maintenance
tenance maintenance cost over the years are
given for the incrasing deficits
encountered.
This plan would supposedly
need no constitutional amend amendment
ment amendment process to be enacted,' ac according
cording according to Beardsley. This (use
of Publications reserve fund) is
however, just one suggested sol solution
ution solution to the problem. Im sure
there are others, he added.
Disclosed at the Constitutional
Revision Committee meeting be besides
sides besides budgetary changes were
tentative proposals to be made
to the Executive Council next
Tuesday evening. The committee
decided on several recommenda recommendations
tions recommendations which might be made to
the Council: a final meeting Mon Monday
day Monday night is slated to draft con concrete
crete concrete constitutional changes.
Discussed was a change in the
constitutional statues re-setting,
the date of elections to the Fall
for freshmen and sophomore Ex Executive
ecutive Executive Council members. Cur Currently,
rently, Currently, the elections of all Coun Council
cil Council representatives is in the
Spring vote, so that freshmen
and sophomore members are ac actually
tually actually sophomores and juniors re respectively,
spectively, respectively, for the next academ academic
ic academic year.
A re-opening of poop laws
governing the posting of cam campaign
paign campaign material during election
campaigns met favorable reac reaction
tion reaction from the committee mem members.
bers. members. Poop laws now strictly lim limit
it limit the placing of campaign ma material;
terial; material; older laws for Student
Government elections permitted
the wide-open campaign for
placing of party poop.
Nine-Man Quorum
A new Honor Court judicial
code was discussed which would
require a nine-man quorum to
conduct a criminal trial, with at
least seven of the judges render rendering
ing rendering guilty verdicts before convic conviction
tion conviction of a student. Also, a clearer
definition of what is stealing,
(an offense for which the Court
has jurisdiction) was sought as
to limit Honor Court areas on
several matters.
Previously, eight of 13 justices
was required for a quorum.
Grade requirements for the
Big Five in Student Government
posts was considered as well as
for Executive Council and Honor
Court posts. The Big Five, presi president,
dent, president, vice-president, secretary secretarytreasurer,
treasurer, secretarytreasurer, chancellor and clerk of
the Honor Court, would need a
2.0 overall average for election.
(Continued on Page THREE)
Student Injured
In Scooter Crash
A Cushman motor scooter was
reported as a total loss after an
accident involving a 1954 Stude Studebakei*
bakei* Studebakei* driven by Mrs. Ann Ham Hammond
mond Hammond Broddon, who lives at 215 R
Flavet HI.
The acident occurred Tuesday
morning on W. University Ave., at
14th St., when the scooter, oper operated
ated operated by Benjamin Franklin Saxon
IUC of 1918 N.W. 2nd Ave., was
struck by the left front side of the
car.
Saxon was treated at the infir infirmary
mary infirmary for scratches and bruises.
The damages to the Cushman
totaled $l5O and the Studelf&ker
had a broken left parking light
costing sls. % %



SOCIALLY SPEAKING

Marathon Sparks Weekend

By GRACE HINSON
Gator Social Editor
Formal orority rush ended
Wednesday. Fraternity inform informal
al informal rush continues.
Plans are being completed
as the six largest fraternities
prepare for a marathon race
and a round of parties after afterwards
wards afterwards this weekend.
A total of 29 fratmen from
Alpha Tau Omega, Kappa Al Alpha,
pha, Alpha, Phi Delta Theta, Bigma
Alpha Epsilon, Sigma Chi, and
Sigma Nu will participate in
the marathon race tomorrow
afternoon, which begins on Fra Fraternity
ternity Fraternity Row arid ends at the
Mill Hop. Kegs of Refreshing
beverages and crowds of cheer cheerers
ers cheerers will be on hand to greet
the men at the finish line.
There the partying begins!

Scholarship Banquet Honors
Coeds With High Averages

By GLORIA BROWN
Gator Staff Writer
A scholarship banquet honoring
the girls who are among the top
five, scholastically, in their dorm,
dorm section, or off campus
dwelling was held last night, in
the Blue Room of the Hub.
Speaking at the event were Mar Marna
na Marna Brady, Dean of Women and
Dr. Harold C. Riker, Director of
Housing. Their subject was: The
Responsibility of a Scholar.
Dean Evelyn Sellers, Assistant
Dean of Women, presented two
plaques to the outstanding dor dormitory
mitory dormitory corridors; Mallory sec second
ond second floor, and N. E. Broward sec second
ond second floor.
The Scholarship Comm ill e e
chairmen for the annual affair
sponsored by the Department of
Housing are:
Patricia DeLuca, Northeast Bro Broward;
ward; Broward; Patricia Ademy, Southeast
Broward; Nancy Sampson, North Northwest
west Northwest Boward; Laura Coe, South Southwest
west Southwest Broward; Linda Dickinson,
Mallory, Linda is also Toastmis Toastmistress;
tress; Toastmistress; Marianne Ausley, Reid;
Jane Semmons, Yulee; Sally
Stewart, off campus.
Those five receiving the highest
grades, making them eligible to
attend the event were: (in the
case of ties both girls were
chosen)
Northeast Broward: Eleanor
Corral, Ann Wilson, Shirley Al Albritton,
britton, Albritton, Martha Graves, Kathi
Hooks. Southeast Broward: Alice
E. Kaler, Marcia Remes, Jean
Haeseker, Anita Edwards, Diane
Carson, Jean Anne Mayer, Pat Patricia
ricia Patricia Morgan. Northwest Bro Broward
ward Broward : Marilyn Kutun, Roberta Ru Rubin,
bin, Rubin, Sandra Weeks, Suzanne Bar Barrow,
row, Barrow, Jean Porter. Southwest Bro Broward;
ward; Broward; C&rolin Rister, Joanne
Weiss, Lynee Sequist, Dorothy

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Tomorrow evening the Sig Sigma
ma Sigma Nus and Sigma Chi's will
party at the Sigma Chi house
with a band providing music.
The SAEs and Phi Detts
will start at the BAE house with
hi-fi music.
The groups will then move
from house to house until the
circuit is completed.
Hie Delta Chi's commence
their spring semester activities
with a hi-fi party tomorrow
night outdoors. The Delta Obis
welcome their new housemoth housemother,
er, housemother, Mrs. Maude Sennett, Sun Sunday,
day, Sunday, with a reception in her
honor from 4 til 5 p.m.
The Alpha Chi's announce
their new officers: Joann Mc-
Ewen president; Baba Carter,
first vice president; Beth Par Parsons,
sons, Parsons, 2nd vice president; Sal Sally

Loomis, Sherry Barr, Stephanie
Brodie, Phoebe Hodges, Rebecca
Kenzle.
Mallory: Barbara Fleisher,
Sylvia Dees, Susan Norman, Pau Paula
la Paula Anderson, Dorothy Hardee, Kin Kinda
da Kinda Fischer. Reid: Norma Pitts,
Marilyn Grier, Minnie Spence, Vir Virginia
ginia Virginia Swing, Susan Blades. Yu Yulee:
lee: Yulee: Sandra Young, Jacqueline
Friedman, Dae Henschen, Grace
FitaSimmons, Patricia Baniater.
Off Campus: Winifred Burry. Be Beverly
verly Beverly Rou, Burnixe Brazell, Cathe Catherine
rine Catherine Barnette, Vicki Belfus.
Pikes Dedicate
Chapter House
Pi Kappa Alpha, national social
fraternity, will dedicate its new
chapter house at the University
tomorrow at 3 p.m. The house is
located at 1904 W. University Ave.
The Pikes, one of the first three
fraternities established when the
University was located at Lake
City in 1904, will precede their
dedication With the annual found founders
ers founders day banquet at 12:30.
Dr. J. Wayne Reitz, Univer University
sity University president, and Grant Mac Macfarlane,
farlane, Macfarlane, Salt Lake City, Utah, na national
tional national Pike president, will speak
at the dedication.
State Rep. J. B. Hopkins, Pen Pensacola
sacola Pensacola attorney and Pike and Uni University
versity University alumnus, will address the
founders day banquet.
A1 Miilar, president of the In Interfraternity
terfraternity Interfraternity Council and law sen senior
ior senior from Miami, will be master of
ceremonies for both events.
Approximately 200 of the 1,000
alumni of the local chapter are
expected for the observance.
The $250,000 structure is the
first fraternity house to be built
since World War n off-campus.
The house replaces the old Pike
house at University Avenue and
13th Street. The old Pike house,
built in 1924, was the first house
built specifically as a fraternity
house.
The house has three floors and
a basement and can accommo accommodate
date accommodate 72 men. It has 21,000 sq. ft.

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Mac Sez:
Don't worry about any re- $ A*\ >§£s
cession. You can still eat
the best food in town at jf \
very reasonable prices. j ySy
Our STEAKS are STILL
$1.25
Wonder House
Restaurant 1/
Back of Soars Roebuck
14 S.W. First Street fj \
NOW ,< REGULAR
SHOWING lmU:l|>l;B| PRICES
ITS A GASSER!
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chick with no experience . Take it from Joey . it's a gasser!
present*
Sm Hy kyIOWW UCSUT. SiMd or tu pi ?*l Jty, loot by Mb owl* by Rktard !**. MM hr
knn Itot yrafert fl W k| Own tttrt NM by W Mitt OtrrcM hr BSK MB

ly Sally Arnett, recording secretary;
Patsy Flanagan, corresponding
secretary.
Bill Benton led the Pikes
as they collected donations for
the Heart Fund on "Heart Sun Sunday."
day." Sunday." The Pike pledge class
entertained the KD pledge class
Tuesday. New officers of Pi.
Kappa Alpha are: A1 Hobbs,
president; Tom Thurlow, vice
president; Powell Adams, trea treasurer;
surer; treasurer; Ted Keely, social chair chairman.
man. chairman.
Phi Sigma Kappa presented
a formal dance last Saturday
in honor of their new pledges.
Tomorrow night they plan to
get brandied at a Western
party.
This is Founders Day Week Weekend
end Weekend at the Tep house. Tonight
theyll dance to the music of
Manzy Harris and his band.
Tomorrow afternoon the Teps
will journey to Camp OLena
for an outing. Tomorrow night
fabulous Jack Welber and his
Playboys will present music for
the final fling. The Teps were
hosts at a social for the AE-
Phis Wednesday night in hon honor
or honor of the new AEPhi pledges.
Roger J. Bell, graduate of
U.C.L.A. and National Field
Secretary of Phi Kappa Tau,
is visiting the Phi Taus this
weekend. Recently elected of officers
ficers officers of Phi Tau are: Jim
Adams, President. J. M. Minter
vice president; Bob Andrew,
secretary; Dick Daniels, treas treasurer,
urer, treasurer, 21 neophytes have been
expounding chapter lore and
performing truth or-conse or-consequences
quences or-consequences antics since Wednes Wednesday.
day. Wednesday. Initiation will end Sunday
with formal ceremonies.
The pledges of Delta Gam Gamma
ma Gamma as their pledge project
presented the active chapter a
hi-fi console Wednesday night
at dinner. DG pledges were
guests at a social with the
Pike pledges Wednesday night.
New pledges of Sigma Nu
are: Hunter McNear, Bill Moss,
Vem Lang, Lou Merchant, Fred
Chandler, and Bruce Shope.
The Lambda Chis are party partying
ing partying informally with a band and
trimmings tomorrow night.
Thi SAEs have initiated a
coffee hour into their social ac activities.
tivities. activities. The coffee hour will be
held every Thursday night from
9 til 10. Tonight the BAEs will
have a "Smilin Jack and his
Peapickers costume party.

UF Professor Gets Auburn Post;
Engineering School Loses Four

Professor Fred H. Pumphrey,
named as Dean of Engineering
at Alabama Polytechnical Insti Institute,
tute, Institute, Auburn, Alabama, is the
fourth University of Florida en engineering
gineering engineering faculty member to be
appointed recently to a deanship
or directorship at a major en engineering
gineering engineering school.
Pumphrey, 59, a native of Day Dayton,
ton, Dayton, Ohio, is a graduate of Ohio
State University, holding Bachelor
of Arts, Bachelor of Electrical En Engineering,
gineering, Engineering, and Professional Elec Electrical
trical Electrical Enginering degrees from
that institution. He has taught at
lowa State University, and from
1928 to 1945 was professor and
department head of electrical en engineering
gineering engineering at Rutgers University.
He came to the University of Flor Florida
ida Florida in 1946. He Is a veteran of
World Wars I and 11.
In 1955, Pumphrey and his wife
went to Sinri, India, for a year
where he taught at the Bihar in institute
stitute institute of Technology under the
auspices of the University of Wis Wisconsin
consin Wisconsin and the Indo American

Page 2

The Florida Alligotor, Fridoy, Fob. 28,1958

1 rwnt-mi f-j'-flB ***% *?
"All of Them StolenThose Thieves..."
"Weve been robbed, exclaims .Roger desogiera, creator of
the controversial Sports Car Club posters which had a "brief
say on campus several days ago. Hie postern were placed on
various bulletin boards and trees on the campus to advertise the
Clubs Sunday outing and picnic event. With a picture in the mid middle,
dle, middle, a small note on the lower right hand side of the poster ad advertised
vertised advertised the Clubs meeting. "Hie drawings were a little too
good," said desogiera. "They were confiscated and now adorn
dormitory rooms all around the campus," The Club will assemble
at the Administration Building Sunday at 1:80. (Gator Photo).
IN THE DARK
Novak, Monster Offer
Weekend's Flick Choice

By 808 JEROME
Gator Staff Writer
A musical heel and a prehis prehistoric
toric prehistoric flying reptile are paired in
this weeks film test.
Frank Sinatra has the title role
in "Pal Joey," the current Flor Florida
ida Florida theater attraction. Based on
the Broadway hit, the film has
Frankie as the night club sing singer
er singer who refers to his women as
"mice." Among his collection are
Rita Hayworth, & wealthy widow

Technical Co-operation Mission
of the Point Four Program.
Book In Indian
As a result of his stay in In India,
dia, India, his book "Electrical En Engineering"
gineering" Engineering" became the first elec electrical
trical electrical engineering text to be trans translated
lated translated Into the Indian laguage,
Hindi. Pumphrey is also the au author
thor author of "Fundamentals of Elec Electrical
trical Electrical Engineering and is one of
the authors of the text "Funda "Fundamentals
mentals "Fundamentals of Radio", a best bestseller
seller bestseller in the field.
Pumphrey is a member of Phi
Beta Kappa, Sigma Xi, Tau Beta
Pi, and Eta Kappa Nu honorary
societies; Kiwanis, Masons; and
Theta Xi. He is listed in "Whos
Who in America," "Whos Who in
Industry, "Whos Who In Engin Engineering,"
eering," Engineering," and "American Men of
Science."
"It looks as if weve become a
training ground for deans," said
Dean Weil of the University of
Florida College of Engineering,
who himself rose from an instruc instructorship
torship instructorship to head the college and
the Engineering and Industrial
Experiment Station.
Other University of Florida en engineering
gineering engineering faculty members who
have received similar appoint appointments
ments appointments are: J. S. Johnson, Dean of
Engineering, Wayne University;
R. A. Morgen, Research Director,
Purdue Research Foundation;
and Otto Zmeskal, Dean of En Engineering,
gineering, Engineering, University of Toledo.
Seminole Staff Motts
Students interested in becom becoming
ing becoming members of the Seminole
Business staff are invited to an
informal meeting to be held in
Room 7, Florida Union, at 7:30
p.m. Sunday.

NOTICE-STUDENTS
-FREE-
Beautiful Zenith Lighter
MARCH 4th & sth
Buy a Carton of
WINSTON
or
SALEM
Cigarettes
Get Lighter Free
CAMPUS BOOK STORE
TUESDAY & WED. ONLY

with a burlesque background, and
Kim Novak, a struggling chorus
cutie. The timeful triangle is
played against a San Francisco
backdrop.
A strong contender for tills
years Academy Awards, "Witness
for the Prosection" starts Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday at the Florida. Tyrone
Power, Marlene Detrlch and Char Charles
les Charles Laughton are caught up In a
London murder trial charged with
excitement and a surprise ending.
Sci-fi hits Japan with a bang in
Rodan, showing today and Sat Saturday
urday Saturday at the State. The story de depicts
picts depicts the havoc created by a wing winged
ed winged monster, and the militarys at attempt
tempt attempt to destroy it. A prize prizewinning
winning prizewinning team of technicians creat created
ed created the chilling special effects. On
the double bill is "Hell in Kor Korea,"
ea," Korea," a rugged war yarn about a
suicide mission.
The emotion-packed shocker,
"The Story of Esther Costello
opens Sunday at the State. Weal Wealthy
thy Wealthy Joan Crawford aids a deaf deafand-blind
and-blind deafand-blind girl only to be caught
In a charity racket run by Ros Rossano
sano Rossano Brass!. Newcomer Heather
Sears scores as the maltreated
waif.
"Rififl, called "French Mic Mickey
key Mickey Spillane," is the Btate fea feature
ture feature for Tuesday through Thurs Thursday.
day. Thursday. The taut tale shows a jewel
robbery and the fate of the four
men who execute it.
The State midnighter for Sat Saturday
urday Saturday is "River of No Return,"
with Marilyn Monroe fighting off
Robert Mitchum and the local In Indians.
dians. Indians.
Cheering Squad
Holding Practice
"Go Gators is the cry heard
round Florida Field since last
Monday afternoon. Cheerleading
practice began with an initial turn turnout
out turnout of sixty, but more girls as well
as boys are needed.
The practices are conducted by
Don Allen, head cheerleader, for
the purpose of preparing interest,
ed students for tryouts on Tues Tuesday,
day, Tuesday, March 11.
Hie primary qualifications are
personality and spirit, along with
physical coordination. Ath let i c
ability is secondary.
Practices are now being held
from 4:80 5:80 p.m. Monday
through Friday for two weeks,
beginning last Monday. Tryouts
are to be held on March 11 at
Florida Field.

Speaker Claims
Malnutrition is
World Problem

By GRACE ZINN
Gator Staff Writer
"Protein malnutrition is per perhaps
haps perhaps the most important problem
in the world at large, declared
Dr. Paul Gyorgy Wed nes da y
night, speaking to a meeting of
physicians at the J. Hillis Miller
Health Center.
Recognized as one of the worlds
leading authorities on nutrition,
Dr. Gyorgy, the discoverer of
riboflavin, vitamin B-6 and bio biotin,
tin, biotin, is now serving on the faculty
of the University of Pennsylvania
Medical School.
"It is no exaggeration to say
that 1,500 to 2,000 million people
suffer from protein malnutrition,
Gyorgy said, "and these are
mainly children. Kwashiakor,
one of the diseases caused by
protein malnutrition, is common
among these children, the doctor
noted. He added that it is usually
fatal |n the early stages.
Another protein malnutrition di disease
sease disease discussed by Dr. Gyorgy
was infantile cirrhosis, which was
he added, quite common in the
Caribbean area.
Mortality Lowered
In animal experimentation, Dr
Gyorgy added that the use of an antibioticsaureomycin
tibioticsaureomycin antibioticsaureomycin and bicilin bicilinlowered
lowered bicilinlowered the mortality rate con considerably.
siderably. considerably.
The treatment of liver disease
should not include a large am amount
ount amount of protein, according to Dr.
Gyorgy. "The high protein intake
may throw the patient into a
coma. The doctor explained that
this was because a diseased liv liver
er liver could not handle the increased
protein intake.
Dr. Gyorgy summarized his lec lecture
ture lecture by stating that a low pro protein
tein protein intake, with a comparitively
high caloric intake, will lead to
liver disease.
In a conversation after the lec lecture,
ture, lecture, Dr. Gyorgy said that he is
currently working on the impor importance
tance importance of human milk in infant
nutrition. The nutritionist said
that it is far superior to any
other milk, as it helps the infant
in developing natural resistance
to disease.
59 Coeds Pledge
Campus Sororoties
(Continued From Page ONE)
KAPPA DELTA: Linda Middle Middleton
ton Middleton Berson, Jo Ann Whitley Gil Gillis,
lis, Gillis, Kathieene Melisse Meeth, Mar Margaret
garet Margaret Young, Joan Puryear.
PHI MU: Marina Day TurvUie,
Margaret J. Young.
SIGMA EAPPA: Laura Lee
Moore.
ZET TAU ALPHA: Maureen
Bennett, Barbara Boyd, Gayle
Boyer, Mabel Carter, Benita Co Coker,
ker, Coker, Mary Lou Federici, Gwen
Johnson, Marilyn Kite, Ruth Stout.

' I
'
TKom Interested
Are Cordially Invited
To Attend The
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE
Campus Organization
Meetings
Sundays At 6:45 P.M.
Florida Union
Auditorium

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-FLAVET FOCUS FOCUS

I tillage's Fin Fighters
Supply Fast Pntettion

By joe McDermott
Gator Staff Writer
Jim Ghrist probably has the
distinction of being the only col college
lege college student in the country who
is also a salaried fire chief. Lead Leading
ing Leading a volunteer department of
about thirty men, Ghrist ia re responsible
sponsible responsible for Flavet His fire
protection.
Dont get tne impression his
department is merely a bucket
brigade. Garaged on the south
east comer of the village is
Jims pride and Joy a 1941
Chevrolet pumper fire truck with
a water capacity of 150 gallons.
Dependence upon the nine fire
plugs in the village is more im important
portant important than water the engine
carries. Cnoveniently located al alarm
arm alarm boxes stand ready to call
the department Into action.
The truck, which is Army sur surplus,
plus, surplus, and all necessary equip equipment
ment equipment are furnished by University
Housing. Flavet Ills village gov government
ernment government pays Jims salary and
provides a group insurance policy
on the volunteer firemen.
Need for a fire department is
apparent. The converted Army
barracks are noted for their rap rapid
id rapid burning. Army tests have
shown one can bum to its foun foundation
dation foundation in about five minutes.
not much time to get eight fam families
ilies families out safely!
The Gainesville Fire Depart Department
ment Department is available for the vill villagers
agers villagers protection, but the closest
Scienc Forum Set in FU
The Forums Committee of the
Florida Union is sponsoring a
forum and discussion on "The
Successes and Failures of Sci Science
ence Science and Technology in the U.S.
Wednesday from 8:80 4:30 in
Johnson Lounge.

SENIORS AND GRADUATE STUDENTS
IN ENGINEERING
The Douglas Aircraft Company
INVITES YOU TO
ON-CAMPUS INTERVIEWS
MARCH 4, 5
Find out sbout the interesting positions, assistance in
furthering your education and outstanding promo promotion
tion promotion opportunities with the worlds largest manufac manufacturer
turer manufacturer of aircraft and missiles. Get facts on living
conditions, research facilities and opportunities to
advance professionally at the various Douglas
locations.
Reserve your career decision until you have talked
with the Douglas representative. It may be the most
important interview of your life.
SEE YOUR ENGINEERING PLACEMENT
OFFICER FOR YOUR INTERVIEW
APPOINTMENT

station ia nearly two miles away.
It would be extremely difficult
for them to arrive at a fire in
the village before aerious dam damage
age damage was done. The only solution
is a well equipped department
within the village.
Jim is assisted by two Assis Assistant
tant Assistant Chiefs, Jim Bostick and
Ralph Borrell. Both have had ex experience
perience experience on a city fire depart department.
ment. department. The department is divided
into three groups, each having
a training seaaion every other
week. In October, the Florida
State Fire College conducts a
one-week class in fire-fighting
for the volunteers.
The village record is excellent.
There has never been an extrem extremely
ely extremely destructive blaze to one of
the buildings. Since Ghrist has
been chief, there have been four
fires, all put under control quick quickly.
ly. quickly. These fires resulted primarily
in personal property damage
within a single room.
Ghrist has been Fire Chief
since November, 1954. He is a
father of three children and will
graduate in June with a Bachelor
of Mechanical Engineering De Degree.
gree. Degree.
UF Prof Fined $l5O
For Drunken Driving
James C. Brown, an assistant
professor in Humanities, was
found guilty and fined $l5O in
Gainesville Municipal Court this
week* for driving while intoxicat intoxicated.
ed. intoxicated. Brown, who resides at 2708 N-
W. 3rd Ave., was arrested after
driving a 1951 Oldsmoblle Con Convertible
vertible Convertible into a light pole and
then bouncing It into another
pole.
The accident took place be between
tween between the 1800 end 1400 block of
NW Bth Ave. on the morning of
Feb. 15.



University of Florida Plans Great and Orderly Expansion in 10 Years
'W.MMMmSi 10

Activity Fee
Increase Denied
(Continued from page One)
for the two previous semesters
prior to election.
The rule presently requires a
2.0 overall for all posts In student
election
Formal drafting of the com committee's
mittee's committee's recommendation to the
Exec. Council will take place
Monday night. A passing on two
separate readings of the proposed
constitutional changes is neces necesary
ary necesary along with publication in the
Alligator one to three weeks in
advance before the articles can
be submitted to the student body
for ratification.
$25 Increase
Any constitutional changes in
student activity fee must also
meet administrative approval at
the University and be passed on
by the Btate Board of Control
before it goes into effect.

CLASSIFIED

FOR SALE: 1955 T.W.N. 200cc
Motorcycle Buddy Seat, Front &
Rear Shocks. $290. Cash Only
A WATCH WAS PICKED UP by
a student on the handball court
during exams. Please turn into
lost and found or contact name
on back at Sigma Chi house
29620. Reward Offered.

CAMP COUNSELLOR OPENINCS
For Faculty, Students and Graduates
THE ASSOCIATION OF PRIVATE CAMPS
. . comprising 250 outstanding Boys, Girls, Brother-Sister and Co-
Ed Camps, located throughout the new England, Middle Atlantic
States and Canada
. . INVITES YOUR INQUIRIES concerning summer employment as
Counsellors. Instructors or Administrators.
. . Positions in children's camps, in all areas of activities, are
available.
WRJTE, OR CAUL IN PERSON
Association of Private Camps- Dept. C.
55 West 42nd Street, Room 743 New York 36, N.Y.

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Details of UF

By ROGER LEWIS
Gator State Editor
The tremendous growth of the
University campus since 1648
postwar years haa made it ne necessary
cessary necessary for long range
plans for campus planning. The
present plan now put forth is
a picture of what the Univer University
sity University of Florida will look like
when there are 20,000 students
enrolled.
The plan is expected to last
at least ten years, but Univer University
sity University officials would not be at
all surprised if this estimate is
somewhat shortened. The last
master plan in 1948 was design designed
ed designed to answer the needs of the
next twenty years, but has al already
ready already been found inadequate.
The last ten years of growth
have witnessed an almost 60
per cent increase in buildings
here. Eight new perm a n en t
dorms, flavets, an administra administration
tion administration building, a seven-story hos hospital
pital hospital and Medical school, an
engineering, agriculture, and
physics building are among the
additions.
If future predictions hold, the
University Is due for an even
greater advance In construction
and facilities in the next de decade.

cade. decade. Present outlay shows at
least a 66 per cent to 70 per
cent increase in buildings plan planned.
ned. planned.
This will be in an area cov covering
ering covering 670 acres of ground as
opposed to the present 910 acres
in use. In outlying areas beyond
fraternity row there is now a
married housing unit under
construction. It Is classified on
the map as already construct constructed,
ed, constructed, since it is due for comple completion
tion completion soon.
Orderly Scheme
Eventually this region will be
built up for mens dorms. By
setting certain regions aside like
this, the planners hope to set
out an orderly scheme for fu future
ture future construction. Thus, the
campus will not assume the hel helter-skelter
ter-skelter helter-skelter arrangement* that it
once did after 1930.
With the upsurge of economic
developments in the state follow followed
ed followed by the World War 11, the
campus had many overlapping

More Cultural Education
Needed For Engineers: Weil

(Continued From Page ONE)
Now Is the time for us to exa examine
mine examine our whole educational sys system
tem system to determine what changes
we can bring about, not only to
accelerate our progress in techno technology,
logy, technology, but also to advance our
knowledge in those other areas
upon which the long-time welfare
of man depends.
Dean Weil stated that all cur curricula
ricula curricula must be broadened, and
that science and techonology must
be taught along with cultural
courses. The engineer must also
learn more about non-technical as aspects
pects aspects of civilization.
He stated that we must adjust
our curricula to keep up with the

Growth Plan Explained

uses and differing functions.
Temporary buildings began to
dot the area that were four and
five blocks away frgm the matn
center of activity.
Witness even today the two
temporary architecture build buildings
ings buildings and the educational facili facilities
ties facilities in building I and P. K.
Yonge school.
In 1948, University officials
realized that some definite plan
for future developments would
have to be worked out. There Therefore,
fore, Therefore, they issued a general plan
to be followed so the campus
did not become a group of un unorganised
organised unorganised buildings.
This plan has been closely fol followed
lowed followed in the last ten years and
haa proved an excellent guide m
placing constructions. Womens
and mens dorms were placed
in approximate position, all the
sorority houses were construct constructed,
ed, constructed, and fraternity row came into
being, all as the master plan
laid them out.

changing times so that a cul cultured
tured cultured man will truly be educated
in the broadest sense of the
term.
He also referred to the great
scientific accomplishments of the
past 100 years and said it is only
natural for us to wonder what we
will accomplish in the foreseeable
j future. However, the great em- j
1 phasis which has lately been plac-
|ed on these fields would seem
that we are experiencing a lag in!
scientific advances.
We must weigh with concern j
j those movements which attempt i
to divert our best manpower in j
ever Increasing numbers to the
scientific and technological fields i
: at the expense of other very im- j
jportant fields of learning.

In the new long range pro program
gram program the same baaic plan i*
followed. The houaing area be being
ing being greatly expanded to the west
for men, claaaroom buildings
put up below Radio Road behind
the Agriculture area, and a now
student center are some of the
major plans for accommodating
the expected 30,000 students.
Fla vets To Go
Plant and ground facilities
will be moved to a new head headquarters
quarters headquarters by the present sewage
disposal treatment plant. Fla Flavets,
vets, Flavets, which are temporary
structures, will eventually be
replaced by permanent build buildings,
ings, buildings, but it is not known if vet veterans
erans veterans housing, as such, will
still exist. The G. I. Bill for
college students has already
expired, and only those in the
service before January, 1955,
are still eligible.
A new architecture building,
long needed for the campus, is
already appropriated for and is
due to be built near the Grove
Hall area mens residences. All
temporary classroom buildings
are definitely scheduled to be
replaced in the future plans.
A pharmacy addition to the J.
Hillis Miller Health Center, a
Law School wing, an engineer engineering
ing engineering laboratory, and two mens
and womens dormitories have
already received appropriations
also. Sitss for all these build buildings
ings buildings have already been decided
upon and await only the be beginning
ginning beginning of construction.
"We are far ahead of almost
all other Universities in this
field of planning. Off hand, I
know of no other school that has
set construction sites for the ten
years," commented Jefferson
Hamilton, University consulting
architect.

T 1
v
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The Florida Alligator, Friday, Fab. 28, 1958

Re-zoning Plan Affects
'Gold Coast' Businesses

The City Planning Board or j
Gainesville has finished an ex- j
tensive study of the city's zoning
problem. Provided the re-zoning
plan is adopted by the City Com Commission,
mission, Commission, some business concerns
along the "gold coast" on Uni University
versity University Ave. across from the
campus will need to make some
minor changes. These changes
will involve displaying of signs
and advertising mainly, said Ro Robert
bert Robert Kelsay, of the city mana managers
gers managers office.
The Planning Boards proposal
will bring about he first major
changes in the city zoning in 35
years. The study has been going
on for the past S months and
takes up 120 pages of ordinance,
said Kelsay.
The proposed re-zoning plan as
submitted la a new and up-to up-todate
date up-todate method of zoning based up upon
on upon modern city planning, said
Kelsay. If the City Commission
approves the new plan at the
meeting scheduled for March 17

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it will not actually be passed
upon until sometime in April.
Kelsay said the old city ord ordinance
inance ordinance of 1932 is out-moded and
Gainesville is taking on metropo metropolitan
litan metropolitan proportions with an appro approximate
ximate approximate area population of 50,000.
The re-soning will effect the en entire
tire entire city, where only one type
of zone classification was provid provided
ed provided for under the 1932 city or ordinance,
dinance, ordinance, the new plan calls for
1 17 types of classification.
Actual changes in advertise advertisement
ment advertisement display among business
firms in the area of the univer university
sity university do not become effective up uptil
til uptil two years after the re-zonihr:
ordinance is passed.
! Business concerns that do not
i meet the zoning requirements
j will be permitted to continue op opjeration
jeration opjeration for at least seven years
after the ordinance becomes ef effetive,
fetive, effetive, but not longer than 30
years. Kelsay said these are air airbitrary
bitrary airbitrary provisions and not def definitely
initely definitely the rule.

Page 3



m FLOKIDA ALLIGATOR

Our 50th Year of Publication

Page 4

An Outstanding Slate

The University of North Carolina
at Chapel Hill goes about it in a big
way.
Sen. John Sparkman of Alabama,
Sen. Harry Jackson of Washington,
Dr. Sidney Hook of New York Univer University,
sity, University, Victor Reuther of the United
Auto Workers, Reverend Julian Hart,
Johathan Daniels, Katherine Mcride,
I. I. Rabi, Harry Ashmore, editor of
the anti-Faubua Arkansas Gazette,
Sergei Striganov, counselor to the Rus Russian
sian Russian embassy in Washingtonthese
are just SOME of the outstanding
speakers to appear at Carolina during
Symposium Week, March 16-23;
The battery of guests, all leading
figures in their respective fields, will
work around the general Symposium
themeSurvival. The survival topic is
being further sub-divided into several
areas such as physical survival, cul cultural
tural cultural survival and American values in
crisis.
University of Floridas recent Reli Religion-in-Life
gion-in-Life Religion-in-Life Week wag also outstand outstanding
ing outstanding in the sense- that outstanding
speakers were brought to the campus
to impart their ideas. The difference
between UF and UNC has been that
year-round intellectualism is shot
at the UNC student body to a greater
degree.
Such speakers arriving on the UNC
campus are recorded almost weekly
by the Daily, Tar Heel, UNCs progres progressive
sive progressive college daily.
With more funds, a lot can be done
at Florida. If the Lecture Series Com Committee,
mittee, Committee, main faculty agency for secur securing
ing securing outside speakers, gets over its
abysmal fear of avoiding controver controversy,
sy, controversy, if Student Government would
slipw an interest,, and if University
officials would take part, such intel intellectualism
lectualism intellectualism could become a living part
of education for 10,000 UF students.

Food Service Should Increase Wages

One aspect of Food Service policy
which has come to Florida Alligator
attention again this year, is the matter
of paid to student and perman permanent
ent permanent Employees.
The hundreds of students and perm permanent
anent permanent help working in t h e several
Food Service divisions receive wages
which are actually lower than in any
other campus activity or service.
Students start at 76c, while the aver average
age average for all other campus jobs is 65-70 c,
according to the Dean of Mens office.
However, this 75c is paid in food ser service
vice service books, redeemable only for food
on any cafeteria line on campus.
Thus, this 75c is not a wage at all,
but a condition that the cafeteria will
have returned to it increased sales in
food and a captive employee who
has no choice in how he spends his
wages.
If the stpdent employee eats at a
fraternity house or off-campus, he can

The Florida Alligator
All-American Reting, 1953-57
Member Associated College Press
The FLOBIBA AIXIGATOB Is the official student asws
paper of the University of Florida and Is pobUsbed everr
Tuesday and Friday mornings except during holidays.
vacations and examination p erleds. The FLOKIDA ALLI ALLIGATOR
GATOR ALLIGATOR is entered as second class matter at the United
States Post Office at Gainesville, Florida. Offices are located
to basement es Florida Union. Telephone FR A 3261. exten extension
sion extension tat. end request either editorial or business office.
> Business office hours 3 to 5 Tues.. Wed.. Fri. Subscrip Subscriptions
tions Subscriptions $3.00 per year.
I
i
Editor-in-Chief DAVID LEVY
Managing Editor LEE FENNELL
Business Mgr CHUCK RUFFNER
DAN HACKED, EXECUTIVE EDITOR; JOE
THOMAS, CITY EDITOR; SALLY STEWART,
NEWS EDITOR; ROGER LEWIS, STATE EDI EDITOR;
TOR; EDITOR; PAT MURPHY, FEATURE EDITOR; JU JUDY
DY JUDY BATES, COPY EDITOR; 808 BENOIT.
ASST. NEWS EDITOR; GRACE HINSON, SO SOCIAL
CIAL SOCIAL EDITOR.
FRANK GRAY, ASST. BUS. MGR FOR PRO PRODUCnON;
DUCnON; PRODUCnON; KEN CLIFFORD, ASST. BUS. MGR
FOR SALES; RONALD SHASHY, SUBSCRIP SUBSCRIPTION
TION SUBSCRIPTION MGR; MARTIN STEINER, OFFICE MGR;
SUSAN STATLER, NATIONAL AD MGR.
New* Staff Writers: Pauline Bauman, Arlene Fill Fillinger,
inger, Fillinger, Gloria Brown, Esther Firestone, Bob Je Jerome,
rome, Jerome, Sally GaLoway, Jerry Palmer, Jean Car Carver,
ver, Carver, Sonny Warth, Grace Zinn, Jack Kaplan.
KEN SHER. SPORTS EDITOR; KENN FTNKEL.
ASST. SPORTS EDITOR.
Sports Staff Writers: Charlie Pike, Bill Buchsl Buchslter,
ter, Buchslter, Billy Shaw, Randy McLaughlin, Henry Gold Goldman,
man, Goldman, Stu Blumberg, Jack Winstead.
Business Staff: Virginia Lee Philpott, Brace Bate*
man, George Brown, Frank Stephens, Harry
quires, Bemie Pestco, King Lovinger, Phyllis
Grolktnan.

Editorials

One highly-placed official in the
recent Religion-in-Life Week series be believes
lieves believes that the ball could easily get
rolling on establishing another week
here soonwhether it feature discus discussions
sions discussions on foreign affairs, philosophy,
survival, education, or some other
general, thought-provoking topic.
The Alligator has long sought more
outside-the-classroom emphasis for the
student body. The time is long overdue
for increased emphasis on this impor important
tant important part of college life.
The SSOOO yearly sum that the Uni University
versity University Lecture Series Committee re receives
ceives receives for speakers honorariums and
expenses is not enough to sign the
various individuals that could be
brought to the campus.
However, we would want to be sure
the Committee understood that most
of the money should be spent on sub subjects
jects subjects of general interest for the entire
student body, and not mostly of inter interest
est interest to a particular profession or voca vocation.
tion. vocation.
The emphasis which we have seen
towards this new brand of intellec intellectualism
tualism intellectualism here has been coming about,
slowly but surely. If students, faculty
and Administration will get behind
the move, it can advance even more
rapidly.
Ultimately, the challenge to meet
the intellectual desires of an ever-en ever-enlarging
larging ever-enlarging student body must come from
a source which has already proven
that educational challenges can and
will be met; a source which has the
student body near in mind and feeling.
This challenge is ultimately one
which will take all the efforts of a
man who has already proven his cap capabilities
abilities capabilities and leadership, the president
of the University of Florida, Dr. J.
Wayne Reitz, and his staff.

sell his food books, but only at a con considerable
siderable considerable financial loss.
Permanent help, more and more of
which has been hired in past years, is
hired at considerably lower wages,
thus depriving many students of need needed
ed needed jobs.
We feel that if students were given
a better wage, more would accept po positions
sitions positions and therefore negate the need
for as much permanent help as has
been hired.
The Alligator feels that Director
Bert Graham has taken definite steps
to improve Food Division service and
quality; and for that matter, increased
wages is something which should in interest
terest interest each department o n campus
which is paying 75c or less per hour
to college students.
It is true that University Bookstore,
Florida Union and other groups do not
offer a discount on any of their serv services,
ices, services, and that they would therefore be
in a better position to increase wages;
however, state funds or profits from
other departments could be used for
Food Service pay increases.
Student Government has made
many surveys in this area and has gen generally
erally generally sought for higher wages. The
Alligator believes a new review of sal salaries
aries salaries is well worthwhile and long over overdue.
due. overdue.
Appreciation
For over 30 years, the Florida Alli Alligator
gator Alligator has been more than just a stu student
dent student newspaper; for the past two
years when it changed to semi-weekly
rather than just weekly, it has done so
with the cooperation and aid of the
Pepper Printing Company, publishers
of the Gainesville Sun.
The Alligator stories and editorials
are written and laid on dummy pages
by the Alligator staff; however, the
employees of the Sun operate the lino linotype
type linotype machines and publish the paper
you are now reading.
. It is only fitting that from time to
time the Alligator gives its apprecia appreciation
tion appreciation to Publisher Billy Pepper, Manag Managing
ing Managing Editor Bobby Beard and the staff.
For student editors, even though the
Sun gets paid for publishing, can
sometimse be trying as they attempt
perfection in their student paper.
Publishing this paper is exciting work
and with a competent publishing
firm, the Alligator shall continue, we
hope, for another 30 years in an ef effort
fort effort to give to the students the best
news coverage possible.

Friday, February 28,1958

There are Ways and Ways NOT to Travel to Continent, Says Gluck

Karl Gluck, world-traveler (by
banana-boat, bicycle, and pe pedis,
dis, pedis, is back on campus, writing
and shooting pictures for the
Alligator. We would like to spon sponsor
sor sponsor a contest (it says here) to
"name for his column (like
PERIHELION and GEORGE
BAYLESS elsewhere on the edi editorial
torial editorial page. Submit entries to
Florida Alligator, Florida Union,
campus. No prize though, says
Gluck.
By KARL GLUCK
Gator ft????
Recently I heard of some fel fellow
low fellow who travelled around the
world for eighty dollars. Ob Obviously
viously Obviously a neat tie-in with the
highly publicized hot Toddy cur currently
rently currently going under similar title,
so the fellow sold his story to a
magazine and came out ten to
twenty times ahead on the deal.
Not all of us are as imagina imaginative,
tive, imaginative, besides who has eighty dol dollars
lars dollars cash? I havent read the
story yet but Id bet my Sunday
sneakers that boy had a gim gimmick,
mick, gimmick, and more likely an extra
roll' of Travelers checks sewn
into his garters, to be pulled in
case of emergency.
Seriously, my reason for writ writing
ing writing this piece is that no small
number of would-be summer no nomads
mads nomads have come up to me to tell
about the fantastic deal they
have cooking for going to Eu Europe
rope Europe this summer. How
their uncle knows the purser
on this or that ship and theyre
going to work their way over.
Others are going to get jobs as

UTTU LOUIE AND M.
Don't worry, Louie: Happens every time he gets
through to the girl's dorms on the first try!
LETTERS TO THE EDITOR
Arise, ye, and Support
Student Lecture Series

Editor:
I agree with George Bayless.
A student lecture series would
be a good thing. I think it is
needed.
A student lecture series
would be educational, I believe
One may learn from others,
even others of his own class.
I believe the series would teach
good citizenship, toleration,
politics, and many things which
are necessary for the educat educated
ed educated person to know and prac practice.
tice. practice.
It would offer an outlet for
displaying spirit (school or oth otherwise)
erwise) otherwise) rather than a bonfire
in tiie middle of 13th street or
a similar antic.

Too Much Alligator Space
Devoted to Dean Acheson

Editor:
Many of the students were
rather disappointed by the Al Alligators
ligators Alligators treatment of Religion Religionin-Life
in-Life Religionin-Life Week. The numerous
stories on Dean Acheson were
thorough and remarkably clear
considering the variety of in interpretations
terpretations interpretations offered by those
who heard him, but certainly
there were among our distin distinguished
guished distinguished guests those who bet better
ter better represented the central
theme.
William Muehl, whose key keynote
note keynote address was not only more
appropriate but ultimately far
more significant, received only

Letters Welcome

The Alligator welcomes Letters to the Editor. Unsigned let letters
ters letters will not be printed, but names will be withheld on request.
The Alligator reserves the right to shorten letters for space re requirements.
quirements. requirements. Letters should have the writers address. Mail to
Editor, Florida Alligator, Florida Union, Campus.

/ N \ 9HXW ) /s* crnurn J / If* \ f AND \Vs \
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\ SWEAT -SHier* AM) I \ WHAT TCOR / V-JSil Pf I | "WfUJ, J MB' Ki%HP I
\ BW6ED StiEAttt* / C UM / ?W) VA \ W£ /
j ARE dm: / MAKE WM ( /V 6 \ (**X/ Sjjk V J ~*f m APULTi/ /
(mu WELL.? / UP?\ ( S-' MK SIA/jL. 1
V** 4 *7 *gsJ y/~^
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stewards or seamen and then
jump ship.
One sharp

cookie says
hes plotting to
stow away on
the Queen Eli Elizabeth.
zabeth. Elizabeth. He fig figures
ures figures he can
hold out for
six days with
wash n wears
and Hershey
bars. Quite a
few plan to

GLUCK

work their way from one coun country
try country to another.
Lastly, some of the more
stolid types say theyll simply
buy a round-trip ticket and paint
the Continent crimson with
Dads dinero. Os the bunch, the
last group makes sense.
In genera, they all seem to
have three things in common:
they want to go to Europe, they
want to cut out expenses by
roughing it, if possible, and
they want to have a great time.
Noble objectives and to all
bon voyage and bueno suerte,
but I would like to throw a bit
of cool light onto this travelling
matter and pass on a few of the
facts of life about skin flint
globetrotting.
To begin with, its almost im impossible
possible impossible for students to work
their way over on an American
registered ship. To sign utp on a
ship you must have seamans
papers, a technical dodge but
difficult to obtain without con conr
r conr nections. These papers are is issued
sued issued by the Coast Guard upon a
formal promise of employment
by a shipping company or a
seamans union.

Encouragement of the exer exercising
cising exercising of our freedom of speech,
of the stating and support supporting
ing supporting of our beliefs, and of think thinking
ing thinking is always needed. Public
forums, free thinking, and free
discussion form a very large
part of the backbone of demo democracy.
cracy. democracy.
I am nothing but an ignorant,
young sophomore, but I believe
in many things and would like
to know what others are be believing.
lieving. believing. Arise, ye wretched of
the campus! Throw off your
bonds of apathy and silence!
Speak for what you believe!
I cast one vote for a student
lecture series.
T. A. Steuart

token coverage. The others got
none.
Still, those who avoided a
rare opportunity to hear such
remarkable speakers would
probably also overlook the Al Alligators
ligators Alligators account. Certainly
those who took advantage of
the weeks activities will unite
in congratulating all persons
concerned for a job well done.
Andrew McLeod
(Edi t o rg note: William
Muehl and others distinguished
themselves while on the cam campus.
pus. campus. However, the presence of
nationally-known Dean Acheson
over-shadowed all in newsworthy
significance.)

Even with these papers who
says youre going to get ship
when you want it, and then
even when you get it, it might
be headed for New Orleans or
Cleveland.
*
OK, so you have connections,
now what do you do when you
reach gay old Napoli? Jump
ship of course, and likely youll
be nabbed by the local gen gendarmes
darmes gendarmes within a week and be
in a lot of trouble. There may
be exceptions to these "facts
but I havent heard of any.
A suggestion: you might try
working your way over on a
ship of foreign registry: There
you wont have to go through a
union, but you will have to tell
the captain exactly what you
plan to do. If he goes along
with you, youre in, but you still
need these seamans papers,
and, of course, a valid pass passport.
port. passport.
Another way is to talk the
owner of the steamship line into
giving* you a supernumerary
(free) ride over. He can do it,
but then if you knew some somebody
body somebody like that you wouldnt be
talking wild schemes in the first
place.
As for stowing awaymore
trouble, how do you explain your
lack of an entry stamp? No,
much better to pump Dad for
a round-tripper on a student
ship. There are several such
transports operating out of New
York and Boston which each
summer offer a cattlish, con congested
gested congested to-and-from trip for less
than S3OO.
Thats about the best deal
around and those of you who
think you can get it cheaper
by going by tramp steamer, stop
wasting your time. And last lastly,
ly, lastly, there is no such thing a

GEORGE BAYLESS

Wide-Open Political Campaigns Needed

By GEORGE BAYLESS
Former Alligator Editor
A student friend of mine took
exception this week to the disre disrespect
spect disrespect and discourtesy some stu students
dents students show the national anthem
when played at athletic campus
events.
He says this is bad and that
something is basically wrong
when it is more fashionable to
rubber-neck, smoke cigarettes
and otherwise appear disinter disinterested
ested disinterested when the Star Spangled
Banner is playing and the flag
raised.
I think his point is well taken,

for it points up
somewhat the
indifferent atti attitude
tude attitude some peo people
ple people have to toward
ward toward their na national
tional national mark markings
ings markings and indi indirectly
rectly indirectly towards
their govern government.
ment. government.
In fact, this
indifference to

-g5E; : >
BAYLESS

government and its national in institutions
stitutions institutions can lead to a no-gov no-govemment
emment no-govemment or a different type of
government, which in the end
the people may not really want.
We are not plugging for the
American Legion, because, as
every college student knows, it

PERIHELION
The Case for the Board of Control

By DAN HACKEL
Gator Executive Editor
The Governor...shall appoint
seven citizens.. .to a Board of
Control...
Although the last issue of the
Alligator featured a lead edi editorial
torial editorial calling for abolishing of
the Board of Control, the regula regulatory
tory regulatory body which now governs
our state institutions of higher
education, there is another side
to the story.
Probably no group in the state
has been as much maligned as
this body of seven leading citi citizens
zens citizens who give a great deal of

time from their
I successful bus
messes and
professions to
iserve Florid-
HH ians By and
large, however,
they have done
ijfl an outstanding
1 job.
pridin'** Critics of the

HACKEL Control Boards
conservative, deliberative poli policies
cies policies fail to realise that it is
making an invaluable contribu contribution
tion contribution to the state in its function functioning.
ing. functioning.
These men are selected by
the Governor because they are
leading citizens in their home
communities. By law they must

steerage in these parts, so
forget that too.
As for work, once you arrive
in the Old World whats the
point in trying to work your way
around? You came there to
have fun and see things. Per Perhaps
haps Perhaps you even came to learn
something. How can you do
these things if you have to
work? Admittedly this could be
done through careful planning
ahead. Perhaps you can work
on something connected with
your specialty for some com company
pany company or group back home. But
not for prospective employers
overseas.
First of all, if they could or
did pay you it would be about a
quarter of what youd expect
for the same work stateside.
Lastly, most governments for forbid
bid forbid your working in their coun countries
tries countries without special permis permission.
sion. permission. Such special permission
often requires greasing.
So youre not likely to catch
a free ride over, nor are you
going to pick up money along
the way. But still youre there
and you want to cut expenses to
the bone.
* *
Fortunately here you have
room to work with. Conditions
vary enormously from country
to country but almost all offer
good mileage to the American
dollar. And you can make your
dollars ride even further by try trying
ing trying to keep off the beaten paths
and doing it all a bit differently,
Why trains when busses are
so cheap? And a bicycle is even
cheaper; a convenient luggage
carrier, and a great way to
get around in the cities and
along the countryside. Note: the
girls dont think it undignified
to be seen riding on the back
rack. Distances between cities

is not fashionable to plug for
them, but regardless of what
organization likes what we do
thinkif only in deference to pa patriotismthat
triotismthat patriotismthat students should
respect the colors and the song.
* *
However, we think this dis disrespect
respect disrespect is tied directly to a fac facet
et facet of student life very close to
us: namely, Student Govern Government
ment Government and campus politics. If
we take away from these two
latter institutions a means of
providing interest in them such
as wide-open political cam campaigns
paigns campaigns and enlightened Student
Government, they of course will
not have the interest. Politics
and Student Government will
suffer for the lack of this in interest.
terest. interest.
These institutions will lose
some prestige and with it will,
of course, go out the window
some of the respect they re receive.
ceive. receive.
I think what might have hap happened
pened happened on this campus is being
reflected on the national scene
today in our Federal Govern Government,
ment, Government, where a citizens cynici cynicism
sm cynicism in the Federal Government
is almost being justified where
Federal regulatory agencies ap appear
pear appear not to be citadels of pro protection
tection protection to the public but legal
panhandling agencies.
Plenty of people have said it

represent seven different coun counties,
ties, counties, none of which can be one
in which a university is locat located.
ed. located. They have made successes
of their private lives because of
their sound judgment, particu particularly
larly particularly in business matters.
It is because of this quality
they have been selected to ad administer
minister administer the important policies
and financial affairs of the in institutions
stitutions institutions of higher learning of
the state of Florida.
Because of their wide range of
experience, these man can ma maturely
turely maturely evaluate the needs of the
universities. As seven ordinary
citizens of Florida, they repre represent
sent represent citizen control over our
state affairs, part of our de democratic
mocratic democratic tradition.
*
Actually the members of the
Board of Control are there to
speak for the ordinary citizen,
in this case a particularly
well-informed and sensible pri private
vate private citizen. In this sense, they
are speaking for all of us, inter interposing
posing interposing a thorough-thinking citi citizens
zens citizens process between the edu educator
cator educator and the state.
The alternative suggested in
Tuesday* editorial was a board
of trustees of educators, head headed
ed headed by a Chancellor of the
state university system. The
point that is being missed here
is that it is not necessarily de desirable
sirable desirable to have our schools com completely
pletely completely administered by profes professional
sional professional educators with a vested

are short and you can always
hitch-hike rides on trucks With
your bike.
The back streets of every city
feature dirt-cheap lodging in ho hotels
tels hotels which the not-too-fastidious
will find delightful. In the coins
try, a hayloft is sweet sleeping
but consult the farmer first and
perhaps later the cows.
Some sort of thing when it
comes to eating and entertain entertainment.
ment. entertainment. Take out a good health
insurance policy and keep to the
off-beat, the alley instead of the
avenue. As a rule this makes
for adventure, often it is ad adventure.
venture. adventure. Admittedly you take
your chances but most people
who tried it this way came out
well ahead, at least that's what
they say and write.
For the budget-minded who
like to do things with others,
there are groups such as Am American
erican American Youth Hostel Organiza Organization.
tion. Organization. Head quarters in New
York, they offer a touring deal
thats hard to beat with low cost
meals and lodging to be found
in almost every European pity
or town. You dont have to fol follow
low follow an itinerary and the lone
traveller can use these facilities
too.
Happily it seems Itie world is
still inefficient enough to toler tolerate
ate tolerate a number of means to the
same end. There are still more
ways of eating a meal than Emi Emily
ly Emily Post ever conceived. If you
really want to go to Europe this
summer, now is the time to atari
planning, working, and saving
And remember, the next time
you hit Gatorland and raise the
foaming amber glass with the
thick sides and false bottom, in
Germany for the same money
vou would need two hands to lift
the stein. PROSIT!

before, but this lack of faitS
in government and its officials
is more than dangerous. It is
tragic.
* *
We are not as upset about,
how an alleged Honor Court
case was voted as we are about
why it allegedly refuted a guil guilty
ty guilty plea.
This sort of action must cer certainly
tainly certainly raise some questions am among
ong among students who have enforced
the Honor System.
I reiterate again that more
stimulation, interest and pres prestige
tige prestige must be given Student
Government and campus poli politics,
tics, politics, and its leaders must be
careful to pick the right people
as their candidates so that the
prestige can be increased and
carried forward. Basically, par party
ty party leaders and the Student Gov Government
ernment Government should open up cam campus
pus campus politics. If they can have
Religion in-Life Week dis discussions
cussions discussions in the dormitories,
surely they should not be op opposed
posed opposed to a second of the four
freedoms, freedom of speech-
Any contribution this cam campus
pus campus makes towards a decreased
interest in government, and its
mechanism of operation, poli politics,
tics, politics, is olftly helping create
more disrespect for govern government
ment government and its allied national
institutions, which include our
flag and our song.

interest in one particular ehool
or another, one particular philo philoaophy
aophy philoaophy or another.
It is more desirable to have a
group of leading private citi citizens
zens citizens represent the public and
keep a check on the educators.
In the same manner, the Cabinet
Board of Education, supreme
governmental body in this field,
keeps check on the Board of
Control. |
Without the Board of Control,
a vital checkpoint in our system
of balances would be lost.
The Board has functioned well
for the most part. Its main con concern
cern concern has been with presenting
a realistic financial picture to
the state legislature'. It hag in interfered
terfered interfered little with academic po policy.
licy. policy.
While the Board of Control
has delayed on some questions,
as in any committee, the slow slowbut-sure
but-sure slowbut-sure treatment has usually
turned out to be the best. The
Board has been progressive
enough to foresee Floridas fu future
ture future educational problems and
being to provide for them.
* *
The Board of Control Is not
perfect. No seven persons are.
But the Board of Control as it
now exists is a sound institution,
and one which should continue
to represent the responsible citi citizen
zen citizen in education.
This is the case for the Board
of Control.



SCENE f^j^.
By KENN FXNKEL and JACK WINSTEAD
t Gator Sports Writers
Back to the old cinder track went these writers for an another
other another look at Gator prospects for the 1958 track season.
The sounds of falling' hurdles were heard and our eyes
turned to see the blurred figure of Tommy Michels bound bounding
ing bounding over the timbers. Michels, a sophomore, will attempt
to replace two outstanding hurdlers of last years Florida
AAU championship squad, Lincoln Knowles and Jim
Smith, who are now departed via graduation.

Michels stopped long enough to
tell us of a need for new hurdles
of an aluminum type. He pointed
out that he had broken four of the
wooden timbers already in prac practice
tice practice drills. It would be desirable
to have aluminum ones on the
new Olympic track in time for
the Florida Relays. However, a
cash outlay of about 2,100 dol dollars
lars dollars would be required, with at
least 60 hurdles needed at 35 dol dollars
lars dollars a hurdle.
As we were talking to Michels,
maintenance crews hurriedly
cleared the hurdles off the
track, for seen rounding the turn
were the top two middle dis distance
tance distance men, Davey Jones and
Buddy Harrell.
Jones has run everything from
the 220-yard dash to the 880 with
seeming ease. Thus, coach Beard
has an excellent opportunity to
use him in strengthening weak
spots if any should occur in this
span of distances.
Harrell specializes in the 440-
yard run and also runs a leg of
the mile relay. He is reliable at
garnering points and should give
the Gators depth in the middle
distance events.
Tosses Discus
Thudding noises from the field
turned these writers' attention to
the discus pit, where Vic Miran Miranda
da Miranda was seen tossing the platter In
warm-up exercises. Miamian Mi Miranda,
randa, Miranda, a sophomore, was the num number
ber number one weightman on last years
freshman team and will be count counted
ed counted on for valuable points in his
first year of varsity competition.
' Meanwhile, at the other end of
the field could be seen Waynes Waynesboro
boro Waynesboro Weightman Winfield Wil Willis
lis Willis putting the shot in an es esfort

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fort esfort to work out kinks. Willis,
now a senior, was the Gators
top shot man as a sophomore,
when he sat the present var varsity
sity varsity record of 52 feet in a dual
meet with the University of Mi Miami.
ami. Miami. He pulled a back muscle
his junior year, and had trou trouble
ble trouble getting his old form back.
WiUis says his back is now
sound, and he looks to a good
with the 16-pound ball.
Our attention was now turned to
a familiar figure soaring over the
high jump bar. It was George
ngton, who leaped six feet
two inches consistently last year
as a junior and will be head jump jumper
er jumper again this season. Pennington
is one of the teams co-captains
for 1958, Jones being the other.
Depth in the high jump event
should be supplied by Dick Romfh
and Jack Helseth. This duo, along
with M.B. Chafin and Ellis Good Goodloe,
loe, Goodloe, also excels in the broad jump
and gives the thinclads good cov coverage
erage coverage of these two events.
Being careful to avoid loose ja javelins
velins javelins flying through the air
your writers made their way to toward
ward toward two figures throwing these
narrow shafts. They turned out
to be Harrell and Jones, the two
440 men. Although Harrell has
never thrown in competition, he
has shown good form in practice.
Jones, on the other hand, is a
speartosser from way back.
As these writers had been busy
all afternoon dodging shots, dis discuses,
cuses, discuses, javelins, and poles, we
had worked up quite & sweat our ourselves;
selves; ourselves; thus, we hastened to the
showers of the ivy covered halls
of the Murphree Area.

TEP Keglers
Annex Trophy
In Orange Loop

Tau Epsilon Phi rolled to its
first Intramural trophy of the
season as it convincingly defeated
a strong Sigma Alpha Epsilon
crew 1726-1870 in the Orange Lea League
gue League bowling finals. The win put
the TEPs in third place, and left
the Sig Alphs in fifth.
Sollie Safers brilliant bowling
sparked the TEPs to their third
tenpin victory in four years, post posting
ing posting the high game of the tourna tournament
ment tournament in the offing. His 230 game,
after a mediocre .165 opener, gave
him & 395 set, also high for the
tourney.
Neil Chonin contributed to the
Lavender and White cause with a
367, while Charlie Cherry and
Dave Hyman posted respective
marks of 337 and 331.
The SAEa who consist en 11 y
scored in the low 1700s during
the tourney, suffered from the
flu epidemic which has swept the
campus. Only four of five regu regulars
lars regulars were able to participate. How However,
ever, However, at no time during the tour tourney
ney tourney did they surpass TEPs 1728.
Charlie Poole, top bowler for
the Sig Alphs, rolled a 347, slight slightly
ly slightly off his pace in previous games.
Poole surrendered high honors to
Harry Mahon, who ccsnbined
games of 220 and 146 for a 366
total. Peyton Ellis had a 329,
while Charlies brother, Bobby
Poole, rolled 319 for the SAEa.
The TEPs defeated Kappa SJg SJgma
ma SJgma and Pi Lambda Phi after
drawing a first round bye to
gain the finals, while SAE topp topped
ed topped Sigma Nu, Sigma Phi Epsi Epsilon,
lon, Epsilon, and Sigma Chi.
Technicolor Musical
Slated at Fla. Union
A Technicolor musical, Love Lovely
ly Lovely to Look At, will be shown
at 7 and 9 p.m. tonight and to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow in the Florida Union Au Auditorium.
ditorium. Auditorium.
The all-star cast includes Red
Skelton, Kathryn Grayson, How Howard
ard Howard Keel and Ann Miller. Admis Admission
sion Admission is 10 cents.

Greek Basketball begins

Iheta Chi Bids
For Top Spot:
3 Others Win

Theta Chi, Tau Kappa Epaikm,
Pi Kappa Phi, and Phi Gamma
Delta opened the Blue League
h&rwood season with basketball
victories Tuesday night In the
Florida Gym.
The Theta Chis, currently trail trailing
ing trailing league leading Chi Phi buy a
slim three points, scored a deci decisive,
sive, decisive, 29-13 victory over Delta
Sigma Phi to make their bid to
gain the top spot. Ayer, with
seven, and Zuga, with six, were
high scorers for the Red and
White, while Cerra led the Delta
Sigs and captured scoring honors
in the game, bucketing four field
goals and a pair of free throws
for ten points.
The Pi Kaps, led by Rodriquezs
eight points, topped Delta Upsilcn
22-16. Pi Kap took a commanding,
18-4 lead at intermission, and
coasted to the win. Frank Cres Cresman
man Cresman was high for the DUs with
eight, while Kenny Funk had six.
Phi Gamma Delta held Del Delta
ta Delta Chi scoreless in the last
period to score a 28-18 win Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday night Leading 24-18 at the
end of the third quarter, the
Phi Gams employed freeze tac tactics
tics tactics to Insure the win. Gagnon |
paced the Phi Gam attack
pouring five field goals through
the hoop and adding a like num number
ber number of free throws, for a total of
15 points. Oestricher, who scor scored
ed scored 14, waa the Delta Chis top
man.
Tau Kappa Epsilons basketball
team held on to an early lead to
defeat Phi Sigma Kappa, 27-16 in
the nights final match. Rowe of
TKE and Mickley of the Phi Sigs
led their teams, as each scored
eight points.
Last night, Lambda Chi Alpha
met Delta Chi, Theta Chi took on
the Phi Sigs, Phi Kappa Tau en encountered
countered encountered Alpha Gamma Rho, Al Alpha
pha Alpha Epsilon Pi and Chi Phi open opened
ed opened their seasons, and Phi Gam
met the Pi Kaps.

Standings
ORANGE LEAGUE
1. Sigma Nu 750
2. Phi Delta Theta 648
8. Tau Epsilon Phi 642
4. Kappa Sigma 532
5. Sigma Alpha Epsilon 522
6. Pi Lambda Phi 470
T. Delta Tau Delta 464
8. Sigma Phi Epsilon 442
9. Pi Kappa Alpha 425
10. Alpha Tau Omega 415
11. Kappa Alpha 406
12. Sigma Chi 406
18. Beta Theta Pi 387
BLUE LEAGUE
1. Chi Phi 693
2. Theta Chi 690
3. Phi Kappa Tau 676
4. Alpha Epsilon Pi 515
5. Pi Kappa Phi 492
6. Phi Gamma Delta 488
7. Delta Chi 484
8. Lambda Chi Alpha 465
9. Alpha Gamma Rho 350
. 10. Tau Kappa Epsilon 330
11. Delta Sigma Phi 320
12. Phi Sigma Kappa 290
13. Delta Upslion 260
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DRIVING IN FOR TWO POINTS Goes Tau Epsilon Phi center
Dick Jacobs, as Pi Lams Dick Bernard tries to reach the ball and
block tiie shot. Action took place Tuesday night, in the first round
of Orange League basketball play. TEP won, 39-21.

Chi Phi Takes Pin Crown:
Moves Into Blue Loop Lead

Chi Phi moved into first place The win put Chi Phi in

in the Blue League with a 1387-
! 1365 victory over Delta Chi in
the bowling finals Monday at the
Gainesville Bowling Center.
Steve Hinton paced the Chi
Phis with a 186-170 set, totaling
356 pins, while Tom Maroldy was
the high man for the losing Del Delta
ta Delta Chis.
The Chi Phis grabbed an early
lead and held a 734-716 advantage
at the close of the first game.
In the second game, the Delta
Chis made several valiant at attempts
tempts attempts to overtake the winners,
but still emerged on the short
end of the score of the contest,
653-649.

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| undisputed possession of first
place, passing Theta Chi and Phi
Kappa Tau. Their 693 points put
hem three ahead of the Theta
Chis and just 16 on top of the
Ihi Taua.
j The Chi Phis defeated Theta
Chi, Delta Sigma Phi, and Tau
Kappa Epsilon on their way to the
finals, while Delta Chi topped Pi
Kappa Phi and Lambda Chi Al Alpha
pha Alpha after drawing a first round
bye.

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SAE, Bela, PDT, TEP, Dell, ATO
Open Cage Seasons With Wins

Sigma Alpha Epsilon toppled defending champion Sigma Nu
Tuesday night, to gain a first round victory in the Orange League
basketball tourney. Tau Epsilon Phi, Beta Pi, Delta Tau Delta, Al*
pha Tau Omega, and Phi Delta Theta also emerged victorious in
their opening games.

The Lionmen, led by Mulletts
3 markers, scored a 36-22 upset
win over the league leading
makes. The SAEs jumped to an
>arly lead, and were never threa threaened
ened threaened by the Sigma Nu five. Al Alerex
erex Alerex was high man for the
makes, bucketing 13, while Pit Pither
her Pither and Peckham scored 10 and
' respectively for the boys from
he comer of Thirteenth and Uni Uniersity.
ersity. Uniersity.
-Phi Delta Theta, last years run run:erup,
:erup, run:erup, was forced to go into over overime
ime overime before clinching a 29-27 vie vieory
ory vieory over a fighting Sigma Chi
:ourt aggregation. Jack Nichols
sparked the Blues offensive ef efforts,
forts, efforts, bucketing nine points, while
Bud Amos had eight. Vennie Pent
scored six to lead the Sigma Chis.
Delta Win
Delta Tau Delta parlayed re remarkable
markable remarkable shooting accuracy into a
37-33 win over Kappa Sigma.
The 1 Delta raced to a 23-17 lead
at intermission, and held on to
preserve the win. Tillman and
Richey sparked the Delt offense,
bucketing eight apiece, while the
Kappa Sigma offense relied on
Mickey Ellenburg, who got ten.
The speedy Tau Epsilon Phi five

The Florida Alligator, Friday, Feb, 28, 1958

KIT KAT
dining and dancing nightly
4560 NW 13 th Street
Phone FR 2-9154

scored a 32-21 victory over tradi traditional
tional traditional rival Pi Lambda Phi
Tuesday night. TBP Howie Kas*
kel was the games leading scor scorer,
er, scorer, converting four field goals
and a like number of charity toss tosses
es tosses for IS points. Nell Chonin'a ten
points, and Dick Jacobs and Al
Kallshman, each of whom had
seven, added more to the TEP's
tally, while Mike Goldstein led the
PI Lams with eight.
Powerful Beta Theta Pi roll rolled
ed rolled to a one-sided, 30-8 triumph
over Pi Kappa Alpha, with Don
Schmidts ten points taking scor scoring
ing scoring honors. McGinnis was high for
the Pikes, putting in one field goal
and a single free throw for three
points.
Alpha Tau Omega started off
on the right track with a narrow,
35-S4 victory over Sigma Phi Ep Epsilon.
silon. Epsilon. The ATOs had to overcome
an early Big Ep lead to nab the
win. After trailing, 18-1 S at the
half, the Azure and Gold ral rallied
lied rallied to go ahead, 26-23 at the
quarter, and held on for the win,
Coe had 12 for ATO, whild Kick
lighter chipped in with ten. Fee,
with ten, and Seymours, with
eight, were high men for SPE.

Page 5



The Florida Alligator, Friday, Feb. 28,1958

Page 6

Nelson Tops Drake
But Mermen Win

By JACK WINSTEAD
Gator Sports Writer
The University of Miamis Jack Nelson, who looks more like a
weight lifter than a swimmer, powered through the 200-yard butter butterfly
fly butterfly event in two minutes, 11 and eight tenths seconds at Florida
Pool Wednesday afternoon.
The former Olympic swimmer thus set a new dual meet record,
a new pool record, and lowered the state standard which he set
against Florida State the night before. However, strength in other
events gave Floridas tank squad a 54-32 victory over the swimming
Hurricanes.

The Gators set two new rec records
ords records themselves, in winning the
400-yard medley relay and 200-
yard backstroke. The relay team
of Bill Ruggie, Carl Wiedamann,
Phil Drake, and Bill Wenz set a
new mark as they took the 400-
yard backstroke. The rei,'ay team
nine and one-tenth seconds.
Ruggie churned home in the
200-yard backstroke in the rec record-breaking
ord-breaking record-breaking time of two minutes
20 and five-tenths seconds. Jun Junior
ior Junior ace Dave Calkin splashed to
two wins in the 220 and 440-yard
freestyle distances, as the tank tankmen
men tankmen captured seven of ten ev events.
ents. events.
Other Gator winners included

Tennis Slate Lists Powers;
Season's Outlook Very Dim

The University of Florida ten tennis
nis tennis team will play 20 matches
during the 1958 season, opening
with Stetson Uni v e rsi t y here
March 14, according to varsity
coach Bill Potter.
Powers included on the sche schedule
dule schedule are squads from Florida
State, Duke, Michigan State, Mi Miami,
ami, Miami, and Dartmouth, an addi addition
tion addition to last years slate. Teams
expected to be much improved
are Georgia, Georgia Tech, and
Louisiana State. Further more,
Georgia Tech will have one of the
best tennis teams in the country,
being favored in the Southeastern

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Bob Duganne in an eyelash fin finish
ish finish over Miamis Marty Redlich
in the 50-yard freestyle, Bob
Woods, who took diving honors,
and soph Jim McConnell in the
200-yard breaststroke.
The Hurricanes managed wins
in the 100-yard freestyle, the 400-
yard freestyle relay, and the 200-
yard butterfly.
The Ryanmen will now begin
making preparations for the de defense
fense defense of their Southeastern Con Conference
ference Conference swimming crown in the
championship meet taking place
March 6,7 and Bin Athens, Geor Georgia.
gia. Georgia.

Conference Tournament along
with Tulane.
Returning lettermen, from last \
years racquet team, which won
17 and lost only two, are Buddy
Husband, the number two singles
man, Dave Shaw, number four,
and Hugh Waters, number six.
Lost to the squad are such stand standouts
outs standouts as Dick Leslie, Joe Heyck,
and Dan Guzman-Perry.
Waters was recently elected cap captain
tain captain for the coming season and
may be remembered for winning
21 singles matches last year, in including
cluding including the SEC Tournament.
The Gator ace, a senior geology
major from Orlando took the SEC
championship at number six
singles in 1957 and also finished
second at number three division
doubles, teaming with Guzman-
Perry.
Up from the last years fresh freshman
man freshman squad are Henry Cleare,
who was a freshman two years
ago and did not play last year,
Dennis Dickey, Del Moser, and
John Sellers, who has a broken
hand right now. "None of these
are outstanding, but Cleare, Mo Moser,
ser, Moser, and Sellers will probably
play due to the fact that they will
be all we have available, said
coach Potter.
"This years team should be
weaker than any we have had in
the past six years, but of course
anything can happen. When you
move boys up on a tennis team,
they may be outclassed by play playing
ing playing better players, continued the
amiable tennis mentor.
Potter hastened to comment
that anyone interested should come
and try out for the squad, since
positions for this years team are
not set as yet.

Frosh End Year;
Play ROTC Team
The invasion of an ROTC team
from Florida Southern College
wraps up the season for the Baby
Gators Saturday night at six, prior
to the varsity skirmish with
Georgia.
The ROTC squad has two or
three boys that played varsity ball
for Florida Southern last year.
One of this group is Dan To Tobin,
bin, Tobin, itfho is the star of the team,
according to coach Jim McCach McCachren
ren McCachren of the Florida frosh.
The status of forward Frank
Etheridge and center Jeff Osborn
Is doubtful as of now, as both
boys missed Monday nights con contest
test contest with Camp Stewart of Hines Hinesville,
ville, Hinesville, Georgia. Etheridge had the
measles and Osborn had the flu.
Playing without Etheridge and
Osborn, the Baby Gators rallied to
take a 77-63 win from the Rockets
of Camp Stewart. Starting slowly
against the taller and more ex experienced
perienced experienced soldiers, the frosh fin finished
ished finished strong and clinched their
sixteenth victory of the season,
going away.

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Spring Drills
Get Underway,
Prospects Good

Florida head coach Bob
Woodruff and his corps of
assistants will get a chance
to survey the prospects for
the 1958 gridiron season, as
the Gator gridders begin
spring drills this afternoon.
The Gator mentor will have the
job of replacing six members of
the 1957 starting eleven, includ including
ing including AL'-SEC halfback Jim Roun Rountree
tree Rountree and captain Charli? Mitchell
at tackle, as well as two members
of the alternate team.
Other regulars who have play played
ed played their last game in a Florida
uniform include ends Dan Pel Pelham
ham Pelham and Jim Yeats, tackle Ray
Midden, guard Howell Boney,
center Joel Wahl berg, and full fullback
back fullback Ed Sears.
Despite the losses, Woodruff
should be able to field an experi experienced
enced experienced starting eleven when the
season rolls around in September.
Several sophomores and juniors
played on either the starting or al alternate
ternate alternate teams, and have gained
vital experience to aid them in
the future.
As he did last year, Woodruff
has excused all seniors-to be
from the practice sessions, in
order to be able to devote more
attention to the less experienc experienced
ed experienced members of the squad.
Among those excused from the
sessions are end Don Fleming,
tackles Vel Heckman, Fred
Schutz, and Pete Davidsen,
guards Tom Sheer and Edwin
Johns, centers Joe Hergert and
Gene Graves, quarterbacks Jim
Rhyne and Jimmy Dunn, half halfbacks
backs halfbacks Bemie Parrish, Billy
Booker, and BiU Newbem, and
fullback Charlie Roberts.
Among the juniors of whom
Woodruff and his staff will be ex expecting
pecting expecting a great deal, guards Vic
Miranda and Asa Cox, tackle Dick
Brantley, ends Dan Edgington and
David Hudson, and backs Don
Lucey, Jack Westbrook, RusseU
Dilts, Mickey Ellen burg, and
Blair Culpepper.

Florida Golfers
Defeat Seminoles
Sizzling golf was the mode at
the Gainesville Country Club,
Monday afternoon as the Florida
Golfers rode the clubs of meda medalists
lists medalists Tommy Aaron and Skip Stig Stigger
ger Stigger to a 19-8 victory over the
Florida State linksmen.
Aaron and Stigger had 5-under
par 66s, while the Seminoles
great golfer, Bob Shave, club clubbed
bed clubbed his way to a 87. Gator cap captain
tain captain Pete Trenham notched a
three-under par 68, and FSUs Don
Torppa hung up a 69.
Floridas freshmen, headed by
Frank Beard with a 69 and
John Joyner with a 70, downed
the Seminole frosh, 12-6.

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A NEW FLORIDA RECORD .... Gator captain Joe Hobbs
scores the bucket that breaks his (rid record in second half action
of the Georgia TecJh-Florida game last Monday night. Gary Phil Phillips
lips Phillips of Tech attempts to block the shot as a teammate, Terry Ran Randall
dall Randall looks on. (Gator Photo by Warriner).

Bulldogs In Season Finale;
Jacket's Post Overtime Win

Georgias up-and-down Bulldogs come to Florida Gym Saturday
night to meet the Florida cagers in a contest that will be the sea seasons
sons seasons finale for both squads.
The Dogs, who nipped Georgia Tech, 52-49, last Saturday night
feature a front line of six foot, five inchers, including Bill Ensley,
Fred Franks, and Henry Cabaniss. Ray Allen is a consistent point
producer at the guard siot.

The Gators have met the
Bulldogs twice this season, los losing,
ing, losing, 60-66, in a Southeastern
Conference match at Athens,
and defeating them, 76-63, in
the finals of the Gator Bowl,
Tourney. As neither outfit ranks
high in SEC standings, the
game will be more of an at attempt
tempt attempt to Improve on mediocre
records.
Coach John Mauer will' start
captain Joe Hobbs and junior
Charlie Pike at the guard posi positions,
tions, positions, senior Jerry Henderson and
junior Dick Hoban at forwards,
and either senior Jim Zinn, who
injured his foot in the Tech con contest
test contest and is of doubtful status, or
sophomore Bob Sherwood at the
pivot.
Bow In Overtime
Coming from behind in the wan waning
ing waning minutes of the regulation
game and in the five-minute over overtime
time overtime period, the Georgia Tech Yel Yellow
low Yellow Jackets, featuring the clutch
play of guard Terry Randall,
captured a 62-61 thriller from
Florida that left Gator fans stun stunned.
ned. stunned.
With Florida ahead, 53-51, and
less than five seconds remain remaining
ing remaining in the game, Randall stole
the ball from Hobbs, drove half
the length of the court, Mid laid

it in as the buzzer went off.
Then, in the overtime period,
with 25 seconds to go, and the
Gators ahead 61-60, guard Buddy
Blemker stole the ball and pass passed
ed passed it to Randall who once again
laid up the clutch basket. Sub Subsequently,
sequently, Subsequently, Hobbs fouled forward
Dave Denton with five seconds
to go, but the soph missed his
free throw, and the game ended,
62-61.
Lead at Half
Ahead 29-25 at the half, Florida
fell behind at the start of the sec second
ond second half, as the Jackets scored
eight quick points. However, the
locals battled back, and the game
was even most of the rest of the
way.
With the score 49-47, Florida,
quick lay-ups by Hobhe and
Pike, and a charity tbss by
Hobbs gave the Gators a seem seemingly
ingly seemingly insurmountable 53-47 lead
with 1:26 remaining. But Tech
fought back, climaxing it with
Randalls theft and subsequent
layup.
In the overtime, Florida held a
60-55 margin with 2:06 left, but
once again the Jackets, led by
their junior guard duo, fought
back to capture the victory.

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Star Sheridan Sharpshooter
To Leave Lasting Impression

Joe Hobbs plays his last
time before he is forgotten
Considered by coach John
John Mauer as one of the
finest I have ever coached,
Hobbs, last Monday in Flo Floridas
ridas Floridas loss to Georgia Tech,
broke two varsity season rec records
ords records which he himself, set last
year as a junior.
Accounting for nine field
goals, the amiable team cap captain
tain captain from Sheridan, Indiana,
boosted his seasons total in
this department to 186, four fourover,
over, fourover, the record he set last
year in 24 games. With the
twenty-first regular season
game coming up tomorrow
night, Hobbs is sure to push
the mark even higher.
His 22 points against Tech
Monday night, pushed his
seasons total to 461 in that
department, eight over the
mark he set last year. The
fact that Hobbs has played in
bat twenty games this season
accounts for his averaging 23
points per game. This is
somewhat higher than his
18.8 mark last year.
Hobbs high school coach was
none other than his own fa father.
ther. father. This fact probably ac accounts
counts accounts for the fact that he was
one of the co-captains instead
cf the captain. He played on
a team of seniors which made
it about half-way up the lad ladder
der ladder to the Indiana state cham championship
pionship championship that year.
Hobbs proudest achievement
tip to the time he came to
Florida, was making the All-
State team in Indiana, a state
with literally thousands of good
players from which to pick.
Chose Florida
Most everyone knows how he
happened to choose Florida as
his alma mater. His older bro brother,
ther, brother, a reserve on Tulanes
basketball team, was impres impressed
sed impressed with the Florida campus
while viewing it on a road trip,
and knowing that younger bro-

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MAKES FINAL APPEARANCE TOMORROW

By KENN FINKEL
Assistant Sports Editor
game for Florida tomorrow night, but it will be a lpng
in the minds and hearts of Gator fans.

ther Joe was interested in com coming
ing coming to the warm South to col college,
lege, college, recommended the Gain Gainesville
esville Gainesville school.
In the 1955-56 season, Hobbs
showed the promise which he
was to fulfill, by scoring 376
points in 23 games. Southeast Southeastern
ern Southeastern Conference coaches toqk
notice and listed him as one
of the best set-shot artists iii
the league.
Breaks Record
Then, of course, in his junior
year, he broke Bob Emricks
record of 410 points in a single
season, by pushing through 453
points. His 89 free throws in
104 attempts would have put
him fifth in the nation except
for an NCAA rule that re required
quired required 90 successful free
throws to qualify. He was also
selected to the coaches All-
SEC team last year.
Thus far this year, with
another game to go, he has
bat 89 of 105 free throw at attempts
tempts attempts and the aforemention aforementioned
ed aforementioned 461 total points.
There is no doubt in any anyones
ones anyones mind that he will go down
as one of the very best bas basketball
ketball basketball players ever to don the
Orange and Blue.
Hie Future
The future for Hobbs? Well,
Monday, just two days after his
last varsity game, he begins a
twelve-week period of intern internship
ship internship at Winter Park High
School, near Orlando. Intend Intending
ing Intending to become a coach, he will
Intern in physical education.

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As far as continuing an
active basketball career,
Hobbs comments I dont
know how well Id do, but Id
surely like to give it a try.
I'm interested in any profes professional
sional professional or semi > profession professional
al professional offer I might receive.
For one thing, the experience
would be very valuable when
I begin coaching.
Hobbs is glad he made the
choice to come to Florida and
would like to coach here. The
sun, and the palm trees draw
me here, he said.
In the near future, he and
teammate Jim Zinn will join
the Gainesville Hawks of the
City League and will partici participate,
pate, participate, on the seventh and eighth
of March, in the AAU tourna tournament
ment tournament in Jacksonville.
In Star Tilt
On March 28, Hobbs will play
for the South in the first an annual
nual annual North-South All Star game
in Raleigh, North Carolina. Be Being
ing Being picked for this honor and
his selection as the outstand outstanding
ing outstanding player in the Carrousel
Tournament last year are hi*
proudest achievements to date.
As Hobbs leaves Florida, his
name and the records he set
will remain behind him, and he
will become a standard of com comparison
parison comparison for future Gator
guards. Joe Hobbs has come
as close to putting the Univer University
sity University of Florida on the basket basketball
ball basketball map as anyone has yet,
and for this, Gator sane are
indebted to him.