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
APRIL 13-19 PROCLAIMED ALLIGATOR 50TH ANNIVERSARY WEEK
' See Story Below

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

Volume 50/ Number 36

'U' Group Quits;
As 'L' Nominates

'Futile' to Run
Against Bloc
Say Leaders of
'University'
The University Party, for
three years an active cam campus
pus campus political force, declared
itself dissolved Wednes Wednesday,
day, Wednesday, according t o Party
Chairman Jim Martin.
Martin cited the lack of a
presidential candidate and the 550-
bloc vote advantge of the opposi opposition
tion opposition Liberty Party as prime rea reasons
sons reasons for the dissolution.
We hate to let the students
down, Martin said, but any
opposition would be futile. The
campus is just going to have
to accept one party govern government.
ment. government.
Martin said a series of meet meetings
ings meetings early this week still found
the group without an acceptable
candidate for Student Body Pre President
sident President who was available. Honor
Court Chancellor Bob Graham
publicly declined the nomination
Monday.
The entire party felt any cam campaign
paign campaign would be a waste of time,
money and energy, according
to Martin, since we cant hope
to get the independent turnout to
counter that bloc.
Martin said he had no know knowledge
ledge knowledge of any candidates desir desirsiring
siring desirsiring to run independently
against the bloc, although he hop hoped
ed hoped some would.
I hope some students will be
sufficiently aroused to chal challenge
lenge challenge the one party slate, he
stated, but wte cant offer
them support as a party.
Larry Stagg, Sigma Nu, who
had been the force behind the
shortlived Graham candidacy, em emphasized
phasized emphasized that the' dissolution was
real and not a stratagem.
We dislike letting the students
down, but the students have let
us down by not voting in recent
years, he added.
The official party statement re released
leased released by public relations man
Fred Berger, was as follows:
The University Party dissolv dissolved
ed dissolved out of recognition of a set of
facts. We knew that fraternity
blocs decide elections on this
campus. We realized that in
truth, we were 600 to 800 votes
behind. We recognized the im impossibility
possibility impossibility of geting that many
independent votes above the bloc.
In short, we knew that there was
hardly even an outside chance
to win.
Such a campaign is not worth
our time and money. Its too bad
that fifteen to twenty politicians
on campus, by sticking together,
are able to dictate the official
representatives of the student
body. But, independents in each
recent election have given them
a mandate through silence by
proving that a fraternity bloc
alone can win. No longer does
the politician worry how indepen independents
dents independents will vote; he knows they
wont vote.
Pathology Professor
Lectures on Tumors
Dr. Peyton Rous, Emeritus,
Professor of Pathology at the
Rockefeller Institute for Medical
Research in New York, will lec lecture
ture lecture on The Known Relationship
of Viruses to Tumors, Tuesday in
the J. Hillis Miller Health Center,
Room M-112.

UF Groups 'Lag on Intellettualism'

By JUDY BATES
The easiest and most obvious
boost to be given to intellectual intellectualism
ism intellectualism on campus can be originated
in campus organizations. Free
discussion, forums and lectures
can act as a primary stimuli to
ideas on the part of the indivi individual.
dual. individual.
There are several organizations
which at the present are contri contributing
buting contributing a great deal to intellec intellectualism
tualism intellectualism in this way such
PART II OF A SERIES
organisations as the Debate So Society,
ciety, Society, Florida Union Commitee,
the Contentionalists, the religi religious
ous religious organizations, the Lyceum
Council and many others.
However, with the exception of
Hie Lyceum Council, theee groups
M tmdeigmbllcised. Consequent Consequently

m FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

50th Year
Os 'Gator'
Recognized
University President J.
Wayne Reitz has proclaimed
April 13-19 as the Florida All Allgator
gator Allgator 50th Anniversary Week.
A special edition of the Alli Alligator,
gator, Alligator, complete with news sto stories,
ries, stories, features, editorials and oth other
er other articles from past editions
of the Alligator will appear on
Friday, April 18.
Radio broadcasts and other
special events will mark the
week-long recognition of the
fiftieth anniversary of the
student newspaper of the Uni University
versity University of Florida.
In his proclamation, Reitz
stated:
WHEREAS, THE FLORIDA
ALLIGATOR, student news newspaper
paper newspaper of the University of Flor Florida,
ida, Florida, has served the University
and the State for the last fifty
years, and
WHEREAS, this service
has been made possible only
through the devotion of the stu students
dents students publishing THE FLORI FLORIDA
DA FLORIDA ALLIGATOR, and
WHEREAS, THE FLORIDA
ALLIGATOR has maintained
standards which have annually
accrued an all American, rat rating,
ing, rating, and
WHEREAS, former staff
members of THE FLORIDA
ALLIGATOR are leading and
will continue to lead in state,
national, and international fields
of communications media,
I HEREBY proclaim the
week of April 18-19, 1958, as
(Continued On Page SIX)
SSO Reward
Offered For
'Gator Facts
A reward of SSO is being of offered
fered offered by the Florida Alligator
for any information which will
lead to the apprehension and
conviction of individuals respon responsible
sible responsible for the disappearance of
several hundred copies of
Tuesdays Florida Alligator.
The first reward of its kind in
Alligator history, the sum is be being
ing being posted after a check by Al Alligator
ligator Alligator business staff disclosed
that hundreds of copies were
taken from several distribution
points on campus Monday night.
Alligator Editor Dave Levy
said the reward will stand not
only for the last edition, but
for any issue of the paper in
which a person or persons steal
copies of tile Alligator with ma malicious
licious malicious intent.
The individuals involved would
be tried in the Honor Court, by
the Faculty Discipline Commit Committee
tee Committee or by some other agency,
pending on the circumstances
of the particular incident.
Anyone with information on
Tuesdays incident is urged to
notify the Alligator or leave a
note in the Alligator box at
Florida Union, campus. Hie re reward
ward reward will be turned over upon
convictions of individuals involv involved.
ed. involved.

ly Consequently the average student knows
little of their activities and even
less of their purposes.
It is partly the fault of the
organizations and partly the fault
of publications. The Alligator
would be the best mouthpiece for
the cultural organizations and is
badly in need of a Cultural Col Column
umn Column which would cover all dis discussions,
cussions, discussions, forums, debates and lec lectures.
tures. lectures.
But organizations must cooper cooperate
ate cooperate with the newspaper and make
their activities known. It is not
up to the Alligator to ask each
group what they are planning
to do each week.
Aside from the organisations
which are already going their
part to stimulate intellectualism,
there are many others which do
nothing at aU.

Deadline is
Monday at 5
For Students
On the Ballot
By ROGER LEWIS
Gator State Editor
The qualifying deadline
for spring election is Mon Monday
day Monday at 5 oclock. All stud students
ents students who wish to be on the
April 1 ballot machine must
pay the qualification fee by
then.
No one elses name will be put
on the machines accept those that
meet the deadline. The others wi'J
have to be voted by write-in se selections,
lections, selections, said Truman Skinner,
Secretary of Interior, yesterday.
Polling places for University
College students will be set at Tol Tolbert
bert Tolbert for freshmen boys, Yulee for
freshmen girls, and Student Ser Service
vice Service center for all sophomores, ac according
cording according to Skinner. Others will
vote at their respective college
buildings.
The polls will be open from
9 oclock in the morning to 5
that evening. Spring elections
are set for April 1.
Write in ballots will be avail available
able available in the booths and all students
who are going to be away on elec election
tion election day should pick up absentee
ballots in the Student Government
office after next Monday, said
Skinner.
(Continued On Page SIX)
Liberty Party
Convention Held
The Liberty Paity held their
nominating convention last night
at 7 oclock in the Hub.
However, an official list of the
Partys slate was not made avail available
able available to the Alligator before press
time.
Expected to be nominated for
the big five Student Govern Government
ment Government posts were: Tom Biggs, In Independent
dependent Independent Law School junior from
Georgetown, president; and Emory
Weatherly, junior Alpha Gamma
Rho from Havana, Florida, vice
president.
(Continued On Page SIX)

NEXT WEDNESDAY THROUGH SATURDAY

'Epic Realism' in Players
Production, says Vowles

Caucasian Chalk Circle, a mo modem
dem modem epic drama running March
19 through 22 in the P. K. Ydnge
Auditorium, offers Florida Play Players
ers Players one of the most exacting chal challenges
lenges challenges of the dramatic arts.
This type of drama, most often
classified as modem, non-repre non-representational,
sentational, non-representational, is discussed here by
Dr. Richard Vowles, associate
professor in the English Depart Department.
ment. Department. Dr. Vowles, a graduate of
Yale University, is familiar with
this type of drama and has been
closely connected with the Speech
Department.
Tickets for all performances are
now on sale in tHe informa information
tion information booth across from the Hub

For example, professional fra fraternities
ternities fraternities and political organiza organizations
tions organizations not only could but should
hold discussions and forums in
order to stimulate new ideas. Both
the Young Democrats Club and
the Young Republicans Club are
campaigns. These two organiza organizations
tions organizations could promote great student
interest in politics by seting up
discussions and forums on cur current
rent current national issues, philosophy of
government, international relat relations
ions relations and undreds of other topics.
In this way the campus organi organizations
zations organizations can take its part in sti stimulating
mulating stimulating intellectual thought.
Each organization should take it
on itself to promote insight and
understanding of the part of life
it represents.
NEXT WEEK: The Professor
And The Intellectual Lag.

University of Florida, Gainesville, Florido Friday, March 14, 1958

Ilfllf HI 81

UNLESS SHE HAS STATEHOOD

'Don't Tax Alaska'
By FRANK POUND
Gator Staff Writer
Dr. Ernest Gruening, governor of Alaska for 14 years and now senator-elect of the territory, said
Tuesday that Taxation without representation, which our forefathers said was tyranny, is why Alaska
wants statehood.
In the annual David Levy Yulee lecture on The Ideals of Honor and Service in Politics, Gruening told
of discriminations against Alaska which he said are in direct contrast to American principles of de democracy.
mocracy. democracy.

The Yulee lecture is financed
through a gift from Nannie Yu Yulee
lee Yulee Noble, daughter of the Flor-.
ida pioneer and statesman who
was the states first senator to
the national Congress.
Although Alaska was one of
the great real estate bargains
In history, Gruening said,
William H. Seward, Secretary
of State when the territory was
purchased, was denounced in
Congress and Alaska has had
bad name ever since.
Gruening told over 200 persons
in the University Auditorium
that Alaska had waited 91 years
for statehood. He said that to today
day today the project has overwhelm overwhelming
ing overwhelming popular support in the
United States.
He cited a recent Gallup Poll
which showed U. S. citizens 12
to 1 in favor of admitting Alas Alaska.
ka. Alaska.
Gruening said that several
federal highway acts had expli explicitly
citly explicitly excluded Alaska from ben benefits.
efits. benefits.
The people of Alaska cringe
every time they pay tire and

and can be obtained upon presen presentation
tation presentation of an I.D. card.
By RICHARD B. VOWLES
In presenting Bert Brechts
parable The Caucasian Chalk
Circle this week, the Florida
Players are performing a real
act of enlightenment. They are
introducing us to epic realism,
according to some claims the most
revolutionary theatre since Aris Aristotle
totle Aristotle summed up the dramatic
principles of the Greeks. It is a
kind of theatre that most of us
are only dimly aware of from the
off-Broadway production of The
Three Penny Opera (on MGM
LP) and its acrid aria Mack
the Khife.
Epic realism is neither epic
nor realistic. At any rate, it is
not epic in dimension, but in
continuity, a continuity that
makes use of such devices as
slides, charts, narration, inter interspersed
spersed interspersed song, even film sequenc sequences,
es, sequences, and special stage effects to
create a historification of its
materials.
The idea is not so much to im imply,
ply, imply, in the traditional fashion of
the play, This is life, this is
reality, but to say This is tile
way it happened and It might
have been this way.*
Consequently actors in this kind
of play do not so much act as
demonstrate (in fact, masks
may be used). As such, epic
theatre is an intellectual theatre,
not excessively demanding on the
emotions. Brecht doe not want to
whip the spectator into exhaus exhaustion
tion exhaustion or put him in a trance.
Hence the effect of alienation,
by which the audience is Dis Distanced/'
tanced/' Distanced/' or made to examine the
social content of the play coolly
and dispassionately. No empa-
Ithy; no illusion.
(Continued On Page THREE)

gasoline taxes for highways, and
get no new highway he said.
Gruening added humorously,
We have thought of an Alas Alaskan
kan Alaskan Tire Party, similar to the
Boston Tea Party, but tire*
unlike tea float. Timid back backsliders
sliders backsliders might rescue the tires.
President Eisenhowdr and
Congress disagreed on financ financing
ing financing the new super-highway pro program,
gram, program, Gruening added, but
they agreed to exclude us from
benefits and include us in tax taxes."
es." taxes."
University President J.
Wayne Reitz, who introduced
Gruening, praised the former
governor as one of Alaskas
most ardent exponents since
he was appointed to head the
territory in 1939.
The 71-year-old Alaska sena senator-elect
tor-elect senator-elect has an M.D. degree
from Harvard and has been
managing editor of The Nation
magazine and editor of the
New York Evening Post during
His varied career.
Gruening said the canned sal salmon
mon salmon industry, railroads and
steamship lines are lobbying
against statehood for Alaska.
We think we have a major majority
ity majority in both houses of Congress
in favor of the statehood bill,
he said, *'but the House Rules
Committee chairman, who has
much power over all bills, is
opposed to it.
Gruening said, We have the
very warm support of a great
statesman, great governor and
great senator Spessard Hol Holland
land Holland of Florida.*
Dr. Ernest R. Bartley, Uni University
versity University of Florida professor of
political science, also drew

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Cavaliers Advertise Sabre Ball j
A group of Cavalier* worked hud and long to hang up a unique
sign advertising their animal Babre Ball scheduled for tonight
only to have it tom down by vandals a few hours after its com completion.
pletion. completion. Remnants of their handywork can still be seen in the Plasa
of the Americas.

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Poet Robert Frost... Here at UF for Another Visit
Weve been through this before, said venerable Poet Robert Frost in his visit here Tuesday night, as
Gator Photographer Karl Gluck eased his shutterbug up for a shot. (Photo at left). Frost, who glared
into the cameramans eye the past few years during his annual lecture, had a good memory or (
else he goes through the same thing time and again everywhere. What made this shot Interesting
was that Gator Photographer Jerry Warriner was right behind Gluck and snapped his and Frosts photo
at the very instant that the poet stopped his lecture to lecture Gluck. At right, Frost converses
after his talk, with Dr. Charles Robertson, head of the Department of English, left and Dr. Walter
Herbert, professor of English.

praise from Gruening. Bartley
was a consultant for the Alas Alaska
ka Alaska Statehood Committee that
(Continued On Page SIX)

Military Ball Slated:
Five Vie For 'Queen'

The stage is set for this years
Military Ball which will be held
tomorrow night at the Florida
ROTC Review
Precedes Ball
The annual University of Flor Florida
ida Florida joint Air Force Army
ROTC Military Ball Review will
be held tomorrow at 10:30 a.m.
on the ROTC drill field.
Major General Robert P. Hol Hollis,
lis, Hollis, recently retired U.S. Army
officer whose last assignment was
Asst. Commandant Industrial
College of the Armed Forces, will
take the review.
Dr. J. Wayne Reitz, University
president, Dr. Harry Philpott, vice vicepresident
president vicepresident of the University and
their wives will be the guests
of honor.
General and Mrs. Hollis will
(Continued On Page THREE)

Capacity Crowd Hears
Frost in UF Lecture
By SALLY BTEWART
Gator News Editor
An enthusiastic but restless audience welcomed American poet
Robert Frost at his annual lecture-recital in the University Auditor Auditorium
ium Auditorium Tuesday night.
Students and visitors in a room tilled to seating capacity listened
to the 83-year-old gentleman comment on his own poetry and person personal
al personal philosophy. "

Gymnasium, according to Don
Wilcox, Ball committee chair chairman.
man. chairman.
Highlight of the ball will be the
announcement of the 1958 queen
to be chosen from five finalists:
Ruth Dyer, Tampa; Judy King,
Hialeah; Rose Marie Meeks, Mi Miami;
ami; Miami; Lynn Morris, Miami; and
Jana Vickers, Delray Beach.
The traditional Grand March
for senior advanced cadets and
their dates will be another fea feature
ture feature of the Ball which was ori originated
ginated originated in 1946 by the Advanced
Officers Club.
Army and Air Force ROTC un units
its units will parade tomorrow at 10:30
a.m. in the Military Ball Review.
Another drill next Thursday will
honor the new queen and her
court. This review will be held
at regular drill times on the RO ROTC
TC ROTC drill field.
Tickets for the Ball have been
on sale at the information booth
across from the Hub ail week,
and tickets will also be sold at
the door, Wilcox said.

Cavaliers Sabre Ball Set
At Moose Hall Tonight
Cavaliers will sponsor their Third Annual Sabre Ball tonight at
the Moose Hall from 8 to 11 p.m. Tickets, |2.75 per couple, are on
sale at the information booth across from the Hub.

Music for the dance will be
provided by the Quintones seven
piece orchestra under the direc direction
tion direction of Neil Farreins, featuring a
variety of rhythms including fox foxtrot,
trot, foxtrot, jitterbug, and latin music.
Table reservations are being
made and refreshments will be
available. Special entertainment
is also scheduled, including the
Israeli Folk Dancers.
In addition to their regular par parties
ties parties and dances for members, Cav Cavaliers
aliers Cavaliers sponsors one campus wide
dance each semester in accor accordance
dance accordance with the organizations pur purpose
pose purpose of "improving social activi activities,
ties, activities, privileges, and opportunities
for the students at the Univer University
sity University of Florida.
Last semester Cavaliers spon sponsored
sored sponsored the University Homecoming
Ball at which University Home Homecoming
coming Homecoming Queen Jana Vickers (Cav (Cavaliers'
aliers' (Cavaliers' Sweetheart) was presented
with her court.
Ted Pope, Cavalier Social
Chairman, is in charge of Sabre
Ball. All publicity for the dance
is being directed by the Chap Chapters
ters Chapters Director of Public Relations,
Ed Stuart, with the assistance of
Bob Zents. Henry Allen and Jack
, Winstead are responsible for de decorations.

serving
10,000 students
at university
of florida

Eight Pages this Edition

Biggest disturbance of the even evening
ing evening was caused by an exuberant
j student in the west balcony who
persisted in loud exclamations
and had to be asked to leave the
auditorium. Despite the obvious
intrusion and lack of audience at attention
tention attention Frost continued his subtle
and often humorous impromptu
recitation.
In mention of the current po political
litical political situation, Frost said,
Im a Democrat by birth but
Ive been unhappy since 18015.
Commenting on "respectora of
knowledge, Frost said, Apy fact
that pleases me that I feel I am
going to remember, I say to my myself,
self, myself, I can use that.
More knowledge thats not
it. We ah go into life and do
whatever we do on insufficient
information. I want to remember
things I can use in my wotk, la
my talks and lectures.
Frost mentioned the acute
agony experienced by owners of
Florida fruit crops during the
winter seasons as he read this
poem There Are Roughly Zones.
He said, We should sympathise.
Between right and wrong there
are no sharp lines but roughly
zones.
In giving advice to aspiring
poets, Frost suggested that they
begin writing rhymes and coup couplets.
lets. couplets. As illustration he said: For For(Continued
(Continued For(Continued On Page THREE)

corations. decorations. Ticket Balea and Table
reservations are being handled by
Bob Sovik and Len Jasco.
Union Sponsors
Fashion Show
"The Enchanted Garden, a
fashion show sponsored by the
Florida Union hostess commit committee,
tee, committee, will be held in the garden
of the home of Dr. and M's.
J. Wayne Reitz tomorrow at attemoon
temoon attemoon at 2 p.m.
Director of the show is .Mrs.
Donald Butte rworth, personal
shopper for Cohens in Gaines Gainesville,
ville, Gainesville, Cohens of Jacksonville is
featuring Its new spring and
summer fashions. Members of
the Billy Mitchell drill team will
be escorts for the show.
Models for the show are Bar Barbara
bara Barbara Hutkin, Barbara Hartwlck,
Barbara Moss, Brownie Whit Whitel,
el, Whitel, Martha Patton, Gloria We Weber,
ber, Weber, Nancy Warner, Judy Wil.
son, Barbara Spoto, Carol String Stringfield,
field, Stringfield, Lee Blank, Donna Sober Soberr,
r, Soberr, and Nara Lee Crawford.



SOCIALLY SPEAKING

Ball Highlights Weekend

By GRACE HINSON
Galor Social Editor
This is Military Ball Weekend
The formal dance will be held
tomorrow night in the Gym. Coed
Curfew time will be 2:30 a.m.
The Fraternity parties planned
are typical of all big Florida
Weekend gatherings. Students
know what this means!
Greek socializing got into full
swing this week with a number
of socials. Coffee hours are gain gaining
ing gaining popularity too.
The Phi Delts major blast will
be a "Bucaneers Brawl" pirate
party tonight in costumes. The
Phi Delts entertained the ADPia
recently at a social. Pledge help helpweek
week helpweek started yesterday. The pled pledges
ges pledges will completely renovate the
Rocking Chair Home for Aged on
Archer Road during this service
project.
The Sigs will have informal
get-togethers tonight and tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow night with hi-fi music and
dancing on their new terrace, a
Sigma Chi pledge project. The
DOs were guests at a danc-so danc-soclal
clal danc-soclal at the Sigma Chi house Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday night.
Recently initiated into Kappa
Delta sorority are: Wanda Bem Bembre>y,
bre>y, Bembre>y, Judy Blackmoor, Betty Ann
Boswell, Betsy Campbell, Mary
Elisabeth Clayton, Cathy Cog-
Bill# Kay Applications
Available at Union Desk
Applications for membership
in Florida Blue Key, campus
honorary leadership fraternity,
may be picked up at the Flor Florida
ida Florida Union desk after 5 p.m. to today.
day. today.
Applications must be return returned
ed returned no later than S p.m. March
98.

(jnr T r. y i
ymL SATURDAY
PLUS PLUS"DEEP
"DEEP PLUS"DEEP ADVENTURE"
In Technicolor
LATE SHOW SAT.
11:30 P.M.
20** C*ntunr-K>i
WILLIAM
SUNDAY & MONDAY
Jane Powell
"GIRL MOST LIKELY"
In Technicolor
STARTS THURS.
90 MINUTES OF
UNINHIBITED SEX.
H. Y. Pott

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burn, Ann Dezell, Jane Folmar,
Becky Thomason, Martha Patton
Nancy May and Joan Van Ars Arsdell.
dell. Arsdell. The KDs had a social with
the TEPs Wednesday night at
the new TEP house. Pledge of officers
ficers officers for this semester are: Ho Honey
ney Honey Jean Snyder, president; Gin Ginger
ger Ginger Burwell, vice president; Bar Barbara
bara Barbara Hartwick, secretary; Joan
Puryear, treasurer.
The Theta Chis are rushing.
A party was given for their neigh neighbors,
bors, neighbors, the TEPs last weekend.
The BETAS are operating Ba Bavarian
varian Bavarian Smorgasbord at the Beta
Haufbrau House Friday night.
The Mainliners will play only
pure Aryan strains.
The Alpha Chis are looking
forward to next weeks visit by
Mrs. Kennard Jones, national A AXO
XO AXO president, and Mrs. Mildred
Moyer, local province president.
The two officials will hold inter interview
view interview and work sessions with the
chapter.
Tonight the Sig Alphs will
dance to the hi-fi. Tombrrow
night theyll dance in costumes at
a Calypso party to Belefontea
recordings. The SAE S.R.R.O.
meeting will not be held this
weekend.
Phi Gam men will start the
weekend rolling tonight with an
Arabian Nights party, music by
the Versationes. A special pres presentation
entation presentation of the evening will be
"New Faces of 1958* by the ta talented
lented talented FIJI players. Recent Phi
Gam initites are: Bill Reagan,
Jim Conely, Don Davis, Jim Wil Williams,
liams, Williams, Walt Mockett, Don Peet,
Bill Wolfe, Dick Padgett, and
Bill Reeves.
The Pi Kapps defeated the Sig-
Eps in their annual football
game held last Saturday. The
game was decided in an exciting
overtime and was followed by a
end will feature a costume party
mixer that evening. This week weekfolowed
folowed weekfolowed by a caving outing. New
brothers of Pi Kappa Phi are:
Pete Melo, Bob Southwall, Ron Ronnie
nie Ronnie Caciatorie, Skip Blum, and
Carl Ferina.
A Mardi Gras celebration with
band and "all will be held at
the Kappa Sig house tonight. A
Jumbo Lai shrimp dinner will
precede the dancing. Tomorrow
night the Kappa Sigs will dance
Ford Foundation
Grants U $2,100
The University of Florida has
received a grant of $2,100 from
the Ford Foundation for use in
research on construction statis statistics
tics statistics through the purchase of per periodic
iodic periodic reports.
A recefttly published letter by
the Foundation lists the Univer University
sity University among 60 other schools that
will receive a total of $14,284,550
in grants and assistantships.
The schools listed reach from
New York to Pakistan and the
purposes for which the money
was given are just as varied.
Harvard University was given
$1,000,000 for various international
studies. Oxford of England re received
ceived received the same amount for res restoration
toration restoration of its historical buildings.
For its program of applied res research
earch research on social and economic de development
velopment development in India, The Massa Massachusetts
chusetts Massachusetts Institute of Technology
was awarded $750,000.
The letter listed only three
Southern universities: Florida,
Berea College, Ky. and Vander Vanderbilt
bilt Vanderbilt University.

to recent recordings.
The SNAKES will party this
weekend!
The TEKEs installed the fol following
lowing following officers Sunday: Harry de
Montmollin, president; Nick Me Meloy,
loy, Meloy, vice president; Dan Koivu,
treasurer; Dick Curl, secretary;
Eddie Halprin, chaplain; Ben
Hudson, Historian; Marvin Lop Lopez,
ez, Lopez, sgt-at arms; George Mount,
Pledge trainer; Bob Staab, Stew Steward.
ard. Steward.
The TEPs will hold a semi semiformal
formal semiformal dance tomorrow night,
with music by fabulous Jack Wel Welber
ber Welber and his Playboys. TEP re recently
cently recently initiated Charles Haimo Haimowitz,
witz, Haimowitz, Dick Jacobs and Mike Col Colan.
an. Colan. Sidney Suntag, National Ex Executive
ecutive Executive Secretary, will be at. the
TEP house for dedication of the
house tomorrow night.
New officers of ADPi are: Lin Linda
da Linda Hatcher, president; Sally
Wilson, corresponding secretary,
Barbara Willis, Treasurer; Gay
Rice, rush Chairman. Coffee
hours are held every Monday,
Tuesday, and Thursday evenings
at 10 p.m.
Delta Upsilon held their first
social this semester with the D-
Phi Es at the D.U. house Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday night. A semi-formal par party
ty party and buffet supper was held
at the DU house last Saturday
in honor of the newly initiated
brothers, who are: Bill Twyford,
Lynn Croom, Gerry Croom, Jim
Samuel, A1 Vidal, Fred Collard
and Steve Litchock. DUs new
pledges are Piero Urso and Jim
Padget.
The following were elected of officers
ficers officers of AGR: Carl Koon, pres president;
ident; president; Alan Thomason, vice pres president;
ident; president; Jackson Brownlee, alumni
secretary; Gene Shaw, secretary,
Wayne Watkins, treasurer; Bill
Pridgeon, dining room manager;
Parker Anthony, chaplain.
In celebration their nation
Founders Day March 17, Phi
Kappa Tau will launch weekend
activities with a pizza dinner to tonight
night tonight and a Bohemian costume
party at 9 p.m. a la Greenwich
Village style. The Phi Tau s will
travel to Silver Springs tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow evening for Founders Day
banquet. Grand Stringer alumni
state secretary, will be m. c.,
and Bill Daniel, attorney, will
deliver the address. Following the
banquet the Phi Taus will return
to Gainesville to swing to tunes
of the Spotlighters. The AEPhis
were guest Wenesday at a bar barbecue
becue barbecue dinner, intramural game,
and dance at the Phi Tau jpise
Newly initiated gentlemen into
Kappa Alpha Order are; Bob
Arnold, Henry Dover, Michael
Koontz, Benny Bulter. Jim Fillian
Jay Boss, Jay Hunter Jon John Johnson,
son, Johnson, Floyd Lobhman, Joe Wise,
Don McClaine, Morrill Hay, Con Conway
way Conway Brock, John Elliot, John
Fair cloth, Keith Brown, Bob
Evans, Tom Sprott, Carl Feild Feilding,
ing, Feilding, Joe Bondi, Julian Fant, and
Toby Barnes.
AFROTC Offers Flight
Training, Reward Hops
Flight training is now being
made available for all AFROTC
juniors. Every Monday and Wed Wednesday,
nesday, Wednesday, weather permitting, four
juniors are taken on an orienta orientation
tion orientation flight in a B-25. The cadets
plot the flight plan and go through
all the regular navigational duties.
In addition, every Thursday the
four top cadets in the AFROTC
wing will be chosen. These ca cadets
dets cadets will make a B-25 flight, and
their selection may come from
either basic or advanced ROTC.

BEFORE YOU
BUY HER THAT /ffe*
See the Biggest |f|^ mh
PLUSH
wM V
TOt / t^WO
903 N. MAIN STREET
, (Next To Sutler's)
FREE GIFT WRAPPING

lit ii
One Will Reign As Ball Queen

Five finalist have been chosen In the annual Military Ball
Queen contest. The Queen is among the Five Florida coeds but
her identity will not be announced until she Is crowned at the Ball

Petition Copy
Available at
Florida Union
Persons interested in reading
and-or signing the petition regard regarding
ing regarding legislative commitees in Flor Florida
ida Florida will find a copy of It at the
Florida Union desk ir. the Orange
Peel box.
Sponsor John Seitz stated
that the Peel is neither support supporting
ing supporting or opposing the petition, but
merely allowing its mailbox to be
used for this purpose.
The petition, described in a
previous edition of the Alligator,
calls on legislative committees
to follow a set of principles,
and to remember that institutions
of higher learning are centers of
free thought.
A copy of the petition will be
sent to State Senator Charley E.
Johns, currently heading a leg legislature
islature legislature committee seeking to de determine
termine determine connections betwen the
NAACP and Communistic activity
in the state.

IN THE DARK

Brigitte and Brothers
Headline Local Shows

By 808 JEROME
Gator Staff Writer
Brigitte Bardot, "Brothers Ka Karamazov,
ramazov, Karamazov, and a Biblical opus
headline the weeks atractions.
Is rock 4 n roll sinful? Tommy
Sands ponders the question in
Sing Boy Sing, showing today
and Saturday at the Florida. The
Elvis-type story has Tommy as
a rock n roller on the rise to
stardom. Edmund OBrien and
Lili Gentle offer support.
Action aplenty awaits James
(Maverick) Garner in "Darbys
Rangers, opening Sunday at the
Florida. As the famed comman-
Summer History
Fellowships Open
Summer Fellowships are now
available for applicants for the
Department of Historys six sixweeks
weeks sixweeks program in the civiliza civilizations
tions civilizations and cultures of Asia. This
program will be held June 16-
July- 25.
Value of the grant is $l3O, and
fellowship recipients are expect expected
ed expected to room together in a desig designated
nated designated block of rooms. Members
of the program will n ot be allow allowed
ed allowed to take any other course. Any
advanced undergraduate or grad graduate
uate graduate student in the University may
apply. The program carries six
hours credit.
Personal application must be
made to Dr, John Harrison in Pea Peabody
body Peabody flail any afternoon between
3:30 to 5 until May 1.

FLAVET FOCUS
New Housing Project
To Replace Flavets

By JOE McDERMOTT
- Gator Stall Writer
The proposed University con construction
struction construction program provides for
removing the Flavet Villages.
Just when they will go hasnt
been announced, but Flavet res resstudents
students resstudents may be interested in
idents as well as other married
what the construction program
holds for them.
The two housing units for mar married
ried married students are now under con construction.
struction. construction. They are scheduled for
completion in December of this
year, but it is hoped that a few
apartments Will be ready earlier.
All married students are eli eligible
gible eligible to apply for residence with

der, Gamer leads a commando
unit into some of World War Hs
bloddiest batles. Venetia Steven Stevenson
son Stevenson is the prize.
"The Brothers Karamazov is
scheduled to start Thursday at
the Florida. Yul Brynner and
Maria Schell enact the stormy
classic on Russian morals.
"Noahs Ark, rated the top
spectacle of its time, is the State
feature today and Saturday. Im Impressive
pressive Impressive scales of toppling tem temples
ples temples highlight the Biblical story
of faith and flood.
Jane Powell is "The Girl Most
Likely to snag a mate in the
State presentation opening Sun Sunday.
day. Sunday. Jane has to choose among
steady Tommy Noonan, rich
Keith Andes, and neer-do well
Cliff Robertson. Sprightly songs
and comical Kaye Ballard liven
the musical proceedings.
French swordplay and sex are
mixed in "Sins of Casanova,
showing Tuesday and Wednesday
at the State. Gabriele Ferzetti
is the gay rogue who romps with
Corinne Calvet.
Frances answer to Loren and
Lollobrigida, Brigitte Bardot star
in "And God Created Woman,
starting Thursday at the State
Cited by Life and Look for her
appeal, Brigitte learns the facts
of love in this foreign offering.
The State midnigher for Satur Saturday
day Saturday is the Oscar winning Love
is a Many Splendored Thing
with William Holden.

Page 2

Florida Alligator, Friday, March 14, 1958

HOW MUCH
DO YOU KNOW
ABOUT CHRISTIAN SCIENCE?
If you ore not correctly informed about Christion Science, how con
you discuss it intelligently? Take this opportunity to leorn some
of the facts about this religion that has done so much to heal
human ills and free sufferers from human misery. Attend
A FREE LECTURE
entitled
"CHRISTIAN SCIENCE BRINGS
FREEDOM FROM FEAR"
BY
J. HAMILTON LEWIS, C.S.
OF CONCORD, NEW HAMPSHIRE
Member of the Board of Lectureship of The Mother Church, The
First Church of Christ, Scientist, in Boston, Massachusetts.
FRIDAY, MARCH 14
7:00 P.M.
IN THE
PRESBYTERIAN STUDENT CENTER
THE
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE ORGANIZATION
AT THE UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA
CORDIALLY INVITES YOU TO ATTEND

tomorrow night. From left to right, they are: Lynn Morris, Miami;
Ruth Dyer, Tampa; Judy King, Hialeah; Jana Vickers, Delray
Beach; and Rose Marie Meeks, Miami.

one exception. Applications from
students now living in Flavet will
not be accepted until some future
date. This date has not been set.
Andrew C. Rodgers, Asst. Direc Director
tor Director of Housing, said that applica applications
tions applications will be taken any time,
j Very few people have applied
so far, he 3aid.
The administration of the
apartments will be very similar
to that in Flavet. The units
will have resident managers
and student work crews. Vil Village
lage Village governments will be en encourage
courage encourage and it is hoped that
the laundromats will provide
some income to the village.
Whether a store like the one
in Flavet 111 will be built in the
future depends on available space
and the need for one. The small
size of the new villages, as com compared
pared compared to Flavet HI, may prevent
profitable operation of a Store.
The unit near Fraternity Row
will have 168 apartments and the
one near the Medical Center, 102
apartments. Most of the apart apartments
ments apartments will have one or two bed bedrooms,
rooms, bedrooms, but a few three bedrooms
will be available.
All kitchen equipment is fur furnished
nished furnished byte University. Unlike
Flavet, the refrigerators \yill pro probably
bably probably be supplied without an ex extra
tra extra charge to rent. In addition
to kitchen equipment, basic furni furniture
ture furniture will be supplied for the din dining
ing dining and living room areas and
the master bedroom. All apart apartments
ments apartments come furnished as des described.
cribed. described. Furniture will not be re removed
moved removed to make room for that
owned by he occupant. However,
the occupant will have to furnish
extra bedrooms himself. Heating
and cooking will be done with
gas. The refrigerator and hot wa water
ter water heater will be electric.
The laundromats are to be con constructed
structed constructed with fenced playgrounds
outside. Washing machines will
not be allowed in the apartments
due to lack of space in the kitch kitchens.
ens. kitchens.
Separate parking lota will be
provided No traffic will go
through the village proper. This
should reduce the traffic problem
that troubles Flavet on occasion.
Rent rates for the apartments
have not been set, but will be
in the near future. It is ex expected
pected expected they will run from SSO
to $65 a month, depending on
the number of bedrooms.

Discussion set on
Ashmore Book
A panel discussion of the book
Epitaph for Dixie" has been
postponed until Tuesday at 7:30
p.m. in the Law Auditorium.
The program, originally sche scheduled
duled scheduled for last Tuesday, waa can canceled
celed canceled when it conflicted with
the Robert Frost lecture.
This new book was written by
editor Harry Ashmore of the Ar Arkansas
kansas Arkansas Gazette, Little Rock dai daily
ly daily which publicly opposed Gov.
Orval Faubus in last falls Little
Rock integration crisis.
Panel members will include
Dr. Manning Dauer, head of the
Political Science Dept.; Dr. Rem Rembert
bert Rembert Patrick, former head of
the History Dept.; and Dr. John
Machlachlan, head of the Socio Sociology
logy Sociology Dept.
Moderator will be Jason Finkle,
professor of political science. The
discussion is sponsored by the
Florida Political Assembly.
The public is invited to the
free event.
Glee Club Program
At Med Center Monday
The Medical Center Auditorium
will be the scene of a musical
program at 3:30 p.m. Monday.
. Members of the Womens Glee
Club will be featured and Del Delbert
bert Delbert Sterrett will conduct. The;
Glee Club will be accompanied
by Robert 801 l eg, flute; James
Hale, percussion; and Edward
Ludlow, piano.

Students pj" ST"" i TODAY b
30c Saturday SATURDAY
STARTS SUNDAY
story of th* Commandos!
t
f*l |R j tf Srt Hamm g-'jJ
lg-crttn role! \f|hT
jk $12.95
A HA R
The lightest, softest, smartest
steps youll ever take
This is something new on the casual footwear
scene uniquely styled, amazingly comfortable
to boot. This lightweight Jarman Sahara Boot*
is made of buck that fits softly yet snugly and it
has a genuine crepe sole that adds jauntiness
to your every step. We hope youll pay us a
visit soon and select a pair.

Band Concert
Set Next Week
In Auditorium
The University of Florida Ga Gator
tor Gator Band will present its annual
formal concert March 19 with a
15-number program, Harold B.
Bachman, director of University
bands, has announced.
The concert, arranged especial especially
ly especially for indoor presentation at the
University Auditorium, is free
and open to students, faculty and
the public.
William Stanley, graduate as assistant
sistant assistant with the band, will be the
featured soloist. Stanley, of Key Keystone
stone Keystone Heights, plays first chair
trombone and has arranged the
band accompaniment for his solo,
Andante Et Allegro by Barat.
It is a pleasure for us to play
this program, said Bachman.
Assistant Director Reid Poole
and I try to choose music that
is not only pleasant listening for
the particular audience to whom
we are playing, but that the band
will enjoy performing also.
Some of the numbers on the
program include selections from
My Fair Lady by Frederick
Loewe; Passions in Paint, by
Henri Rene; Wedding March
from the Golden Cockerel by
N. Rimsku-Korsakov; the Path,
finder of Panama, John Philip
Sousa; Symphonic Suite, by
Clifton Williams; Le Roi Dys, an
overture, by Eduard Lalo and A
Colonial Portrait, by Morton
Gould and arranged by Paul Yo Yoder.
der. Yoder.
'Demetrius, Gladiators'
Slated at Union Tongiht
A Cinemascope epic, Dem*.
trius and the Gladiators, will
be shown at 7 and 9 p.m. tonight
and Saturday in the Florida Un Union
ion Union Auditorium.
The sequel to The Robe. this
film stars Victor Mature and Su Susan
san Susan Hayward. Admission ie 25
cents.
Those Interested
Are Cordially Invited
To Attend The
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE
Campus Organization
Meetings
Sundays At 6:45 P.M.
Florida Union
Auditorium



ALL FLORIDA COUNTIES REPRESENTED

Final Enrollment Breakdown

By ROGER LEWIS
Gator State Editor
Final breakdown on students
registered at the University ac according
cording according to hometown, stae, coun county,
ty, county, and country for the 1957-58
school year has just been, re released
leased released by the Registrars office.
Fifty-eight countries, ninety-two
cities, and all states and Florida
counties were represented in the
figures. The countries ranged
from tiny San Salvador to China
yet less than 400 students give
foreign countries as their home.
Cuba (52) China (22), India
(19), and Venezuela (15) were
the four leading countries in or order
der order of enrollment. The United
States contributed 12,06 students
for the school year. All figures
represent both new and old stu students
dents students here during both semes semesters.
ters. semesters.
Next to Florida, New York sup supplies
plies supplies the most students among
the states with 171. Following
New York are Illinois (79), New
Jersey (77), and Pennsylvania
(70).
Leading counties closely paral parallel
lel parallel the top cities with Dade, Du Duval,
val, Duval, and Alachua in the top brac brackets.
kets. brackets. Although Jacksonville still
supplies more students than Mi-
Color Slides Shown
At Florida Union
Color slides of Europe will be
shown Sunday night at 7:30 in
Room 212 of the Florida Union.
Sponsored by the Newman Club,
the slides will be shown by Jo Joseph
seph Joseph A. Brown, a senior in the
College of Architecture; All stu students
dents students are invited to attend the
showing.

[ DRESS right:]
WEAR |
I Mode to Measure
| CLOTHES
I Smart men about town
are finding their way to 1
I our shop . selecting I
their clothes from our I
wide assortment of hun-
Idreds of fabrics. Let us |
help you "Dress Right"
I. . we'll help you pick
the style, and the fabric 1
I most becoming. See us I
soon. I
Coster is April 6
Beer's Tailors i
1013 W. Univ. Are. 1

SENIORS
this is the
OFFICIAL CLASS RING
sold only through the
Campus Shop & Book Store
GUARANTEED SIX WEEKS DELIVERY
No other ring meets University specifications.
$5 Deposit required when placing order

you
" I
thtflK thO | n
If you answered No to all questions, you obvi- But if you want to enjoy smoking as never before, ijfv
ously smoke Camels a real cigarette. Only 6or switch to Camels. Nothing else tastes so rich,
7 No answers mean you better get on to Camels smokes so mild. Today more people smoke Camels
fast. Fewer than 6 Nos and it really doesnt than any other cigarette. The best tobacco gives
matter what you smoke. Anythings good enough! you the best smoke. Try Camels and youll agree!
Have a real cigarette- have a Camel Wiuw.-'s:BC .v r r
.

ami, the surrounding cities in
Dade county- Hialeah, Hallan Hallandale,
dale, Hallandale, Miami Beach boost the
countys total above that of Du Duvals
vals Duvals by 1885 to 1225 figures.
County totals show that the
Universitys main areas of at attraction
traction attraction are the big cities and
surrounding, middle-state provin provinces.
ces. provinces. It is also noted that now
both Jacksonville and Miami
have universities.
The following figures represent
the number of students from the
leading state cities that are en enrolled
rolled enrolled at the University:
City Students
Appalachicola 6
Arcadia 12
Aubumdale 21
Avon Park 15
Bartow 36
Belle Glade ................ 24
Boynton 8
Bradenton 98
Chattahoochee 3
Chipley 3
Clearwater 109
Cocoa 51
Corai Gables 147
Crest view 9
Dade City 28
Dania 7
Daytona Beach 192
Defuniak 17
DeLand 86
Delray 37
Dunedin 10
Eustis 27
Femandina 20
Application For
Gator, Peel Posts
Are Due Today
Deadline for applications for
the top positions on the 1958-59
Alligator and Orange Peel staffs
is 4 p.m. today, according to
George Miller, executive secretary
of the Boafd of Student Publica Publications.
tions. Publications. ,A|
Qualifications for the Alligator
positions include four semesters
on the editorial staff of the Al Alligator
ligator Alligator or Summer Gator for edi editor
tor editor candidates, and three semes semesters
ters semesters for managing editor. Busi Business
ness Business manager requires two se semesters
mesters semesters on the business staff of
the Alligator.
Orange Peel applicant for edi editor
tor editor must have three semesters on
the Peel editorial staff, while the
managing editor applicant must
have two semesters on the variety
magazine. Business manager re requires
quires requires a minimum of two semes semesters
ters semesters on the business staff.
All applications should be turn turned
ed turned into the Board of Student
Publications office in the base basement
ment basement of the Florida Union

Fort Lauderdale 30
Fort Mc&dc ................ 9
Fort Myers .................. 109
Fort Pierce ..*...*... 67
Gainesville 874
Green Cove Springs 18
Gulfport 17
Haines City 17
Hallandale 7
Hialeah 74
Holly Hill 22
Hollywood 128
Homestead 40
Jacksonville Beach .......... 32
Jacksonville ................1139
Key West .................. 72
Kissimmee 30
Lake City 84
Lake Wales 33
Lake Worth 56
Leesburg 45
Lakeland 168
Live Oak ................... 44
Madison ..................... 13
Marianna 18
Melbourne 61
Miami 1084
Miami Beach 357
Miami Shores 13
Miami Springs 26
Mount Dora 20
New Smyrna 42
North Miami 54
Ocala 175
Opalocka 10
Orlando 372
Ormond 24
Pahokee 14
Palmetto 73
Palm Beach 9
Panama City 32
Pensacola 125
Perry 23
Pinellas 5
Plant City 44
Pompano 29
Port St. Joe 7
Quincy 22
Riviera Beach 12
St. Augustine ................ 102
St. Cloud
St. Petersburg 474
Sanford 44
Sarasota 191
Sebring 27
South Miami 19
Starke 42
Stuart 18
Tallahassee 56
Tampa 21
Tarpon Springs 32
Titusvi.le 8
Vero Beach 48
Warrington 12
Wachula 20
West Palm Beach 191
Winter Garden 15
Winter Haven 80
Winter Park 77
Total ............ 9135
American Organists Guild
Will Meet* Tomorrow
The Guild Student Group of
the American Guild of Organists
will meet on campus tomorrow
at 10 a.m. Students from FSU,
Stetson, and the University of
Florida will participate.
All interested persons are invit invited
ed invited to attend.

FREE
I
CALL FR ilgl
409 Watt University Avenue

v
|. prm w mm

"Surprisel'm Going to be in the Peel..."
A pert young coed becomes Alligator surprise ooed No. 6 as she prepare*, ait left, to put her hair
into a pony tail. The Gainesville lass, Sally Gomez, is not really a Florida coed (maybe some day),
and this is not a candid* shot. But it is a surprise to the pert youngster that she made the Alli Alligator.
gator. Alligator. Sally plans to enter the Orange Peels spring edition pony tail contest, and advises fellow
coeds to follow the rules by submitting a snapshot to the Orange Peel office in Florida Union.
Photographers will be sent by Peel Editor Bob Bate to take larger pictures of the winners. At least
40 girls with pony-tails will have their pictures in the Spring edition of the campus humor magazine.

I
Frost Draws
Capacity Crowd
(Continued from Page ONE)
give, oh Lord, my little jokes on
j thee, An Ill forgive thy great big
ione on me.
I never trust anybody who
1 doesnt belong to the land,
Frost said, as he read his poem,
The Land Was Ours Before We
Were the Lands.
Frost also read All We Call
America, a poem about Colum Columbus;
bus; Columbus; ln Objection to Being
Stepped On; The Road Not
Taken, Stopping By Woods on
a Snowy Evening, Departmen Departmental,
tal, Departmental, and Birches.
In an Alligator interview fol following
lowing following the lecture, Frost was ask asked
ed asked by & reporter what he would
do if he couldnt write poetry. He
replied, Bust. Then he said,
Id probably go into the Stock
Exchange.
Frost said his recent visit to
Washington wasnt to discuss the
bomb but was merely a social
visit at the kings command.
When asked why he, a poet,
once taught psychology at the
New Hampshire Normal School,
Frost said he had been hired to
mesmerize the students and
to disabuse the girls of its
being any use.**
When asked by numerous auto autograph
graph autograph hounds to g4ve them his
signature, Frost offered to sign
pieces of paper on which was
written one of his poems.

Ivy $$ jHHBp
.. .: Z
dV
' x4m

Scientific Assembly Set
For First Florida Fair

By GRACE ZINN
Gator Staff Writer
Planned far in advance of the
launching of the first man-made
satellite, the First Florida Scien Scientific
tific Scientific Manpower Assembly will
be presented on campus March
19-22.
The Assembly has a two-fold
purpose; to show visitors demon demonstrations
strations demonstrations of scientific achieve achievements,
ments, achievements, and to place in proper
perspective the role of science in
education. There will be special
emphasis on career counseling tor
high school students.
Keynote speaker for the As Assembly
sembly Assembly is Dr. Harlow Shapely,
professor emeritus of astronomy
at Harvard University. Dr. Shap Shaplys
lys Shaplys time4y topic, Life on Oth Other
er Other Planets, will be presented at
2:40 p.m., Wednesday, March 19,
in the Florida Gymnasium.
Activities of the Assembly will
include the high school Region
Six Science Fair, the Science
Student Who
'Understood'
Frost Fined
University student John Ar Arthur
thur Arthur Strickland, 24, St. Peters Petersburg,
burg, Petersburg, forfeited $25 on disorder*
ly conduct chargee this week,
following hie outburst* during
the lecture by Robert Frost
Tuesday night.
Strickland was escorted from
the balcony of the University
Auditorium after making loud
comments. A liquor bottle was
visible in the rear pocket of Ms
Bermuda shorts.
Sgt. Roy Thames said Strick Strickland
land Strickland asserted he was the only
one In the auditorium who
really understood Frost. The
student described the other lis listeners
teners listeners as well-dressed stuffed
shirts* who were only there for
appareances sake.
The two loud outburts and
Stricklands removal attracted
the attention of a majority of
the more than 1,100 persons
attending the poets lecture.

Open House, the Mathematics
Congress, J. Hillis Miller Health
Center Open House, Engineering
Open House, the Agriculture Fair,
Architecture Open House, the third
annual Florida Science Talent
Search, and the Florida Players
presentation of The Caucasian
Chalk Circlet.
According to President J. Wayne
Reitz, the University does not
wish the Assembly to give the
impression that science is the
central attraction on this campus.
The fcreas os the social sciences,
the humanities, and the arts are
equally important, he said.
In his message to Assembly
visitors, Dr. Reitz explains,
These areas, combined with the
physical sciences . are all
combined here at the University
of Florida to produced well round rounded
ed rounded graduates to serve all the needs
of Florida.
ROTC Review
Preceds Ball
(Continued from Page ONE)
Prior to the review the Ga Gator
tor Gator Guard of the Army ROTC
and the Billy Mitchell Drill
Team of the Air Force ROTC
will give a special exhibition of
close order drill.
Another feature of the review
will be the presentation of the
sponsors, young ladies represent representing
ing representing the organizations within the
Wing and Regiment-
Cadet officers presiding over
the review are: Parade Com Commander,
mander, Commander, Cadet Col. Gordon An Anthony;
thony; Anthony; Acting Wing Commander,
Cadet Lt. Col. Ronald D. Meieika;
Acting Regimental Commander,
Cadet Lt. Warren T. Olds Jr.; Pa Parade
rade Parade Operations Officer, Cadet
Lt. Col. Robert P. Widner; and
Parade Adjutant, Cadet Lt. Col.
Charles C. Hood.
The public is invited to attend
the review. Bleachers will be
erected on the North side of the
drill field.

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Florida Alligator, Friday, March 14, 1958

Hale, Philpott Clarify
Parley Card Probe Fads

University Vice President
Harry Philpott and Dean of
Men Lester L. Hale have stated
their positions on two appar apparently
ently apparently conflicting stories which
have appeared in The Florida
Alligator and the Gainesville
Sun.
Philpott told the Alligator yes yesterday
terday yesterday that no faculty member
has been fired from the Uni University
versity University for implication in the
football parley card probe be being
ing being conducted by the Adminis Administration.
tration. Administration.
An Alligator editorial In
Tuesdays edition reported that
a faculty member had been
fired" from his post. Philpott
answered in a Gainesville Sun
story that day that such a re report
port report was unequivocally untrue."
Philpott said yesterday that he
was not at liberty to say"
whether a faculty member
might have resigned of his
own volition after be : ng pre presented
sented presented with facts that he had
allegedly parvcipated in the
racket, but to say that some someone
one someone was actually fired this year
is untrue, Philpott sail.
Dean Hale, in Tuesdays arti article,
cle, article, was quoted as staying that
some football players had been
implicated in the probe, but
more non-players than play players.
ers. players.
In the Sun edition, the dean
of men said that no players
had been called in to testify on
the investigation.
Hale said yesterday that his
comments to the Sun gave the
impression that non players
had been called in, but that the
probe had not involved play players
ers players themselves.
This is not actually correct,
according to Hale.
No students at all current currently
ly currently enrolled in the University
have been called In for ques questioning
tioning questioning for parley card opera operation
tion operation this semester, Hale said
yesterday.
The Alligator story stemmed
from a report that many players
had been implicated in the rac racket
ket racket and that the extent of the
parley card operation was be being
ing being studied by the Administra Administration.
tion. Administration.
Hale said that information
has been supplied his office and
the Faculty Discipline Commit Committee,
tee, Committee, but that the stage of the
investigation has not reached
the point where any students
are being asked for testi testimony.
mony. testimony.
Philpott said there is a dif difference
ference difference between firing and re resignation.
signation. resignation.
If, in the investigation, it
had been determined that with without

NOTICE I
Applications for position* of editor, managing editor,
and business manager for 1958-59 Alligator and edi editor,
tor, editor, managing editor, and business manager for 1958-
59 Orange Peel accepted up until 4 p.m., Friday, March
14, Board of Student Publications Office. Applica Applications
tions Applications must be submitted on forms supplied by Board
and candidates must oppear for interviews at Electoral
Board meeting, 3:30 p.m., Wednesday, March 19,
958. See F Book for qualifications.

out without doubt a faculty member hod
been involved, we would have
proceeded with action to fire
him If he had not resigned*
Philpott said he was not at
liberty to say whether the
faculty member had resigned
under pressure, for it would
be libelous for me to say
anything which would lead the
public to believe that informa information
tion information had been gathered against
man proving his guilt beyond
a reasonable doubt.
Players Slate
'Epic' Drama
(Continued from Page ONE)
Epic realism arose out of the
poverty of Germany in the post postwar
war postwar twenties. It was a triumph
over limitation, and, in the bar barren
ren barren stage, virtue arose out of ne necessity.
cessity. necessity. Too, from the beginning
epic realism, as practiced by
Brecht and his director Erwin Pis Piscator,
cator, Piscator, was didactically social.
Harshly, bitterly, satirically wo wocial.
cial. wocial.
Inevitably, Brecht found a un union
ion union of the parable play and a
flexlblt use of the stage In
Chinese theatre, and H is this
influence, I suspect, that makes
his plays rise above his own
limited marxist vision. For
Brecht died in the sanctity of
communion. In East Berlin, late
in the summer of 1956, ironical ironically
ly ironically enough at the same time his
own company was enjoying a
triumphant appearance in the
West End of London playing,
among other things, The Cau Caucasian
casian Caucasian Chalk Circle.
Brechts plays may not be as
revolutionary as I have made
them sound. Certainly they are
not as forbidding. In The Cau Caucasian
casian Caucasian Chalk Circle may be seen
a rare pictorial sensibility, pea peasant
sant peasant humor, and trenchant social
insight. Brechts art can range
from sweetness and simplicity to
the vulgar and the grotesque. It
is an art that few p!aywrights
have possessed.
Graduate Hopefuls Must
Apply For Their Degree
All students expecting to grad graduate
uate graduate at the end of this semester
must apply for their degree in
the Office of the Registrar, Room
33, Administration Building, by
noon Monday.
Students planning to transfer
colleges, including the College of
Law and Graduate School, at the
end of this semester must file
application for this transfer at
the Registrars Office by Mon Monday,
day, Monday, March 24.

Page 3



' FLORIDA ALLIGATOR
Our 50th Year of Publication

Page 4

Decide First, then Vote

At press time for the Florida Alligator last night, Thursday, the Student Body
Executive Council had just begun its special session to pass on second reading the
Constitutional Amendments being offered in the Spring election.

Assuming that the Council will pass
them as they were presented over a
week ago on first reading, the Alligat Alligator
or Alligator here gives student voters our recom recommendations,
mendations, recommendations, on their merits.
$ O
Article llLegislature, deals with
time of election and qualifications. It
changes the selection of freshmen and
sophomore Executive Council mem members
bers members from the Spring to the Fall, there thereby
by thereby enabling first semester freshmen to
serve on the Body, and to provide
staggering membership. This is a good
move.
We disagree with a provision that
the Council, rather than the .Honor
Court, may decide what to do in the
case of a tie vote for office. This past
Fall, each candidate for freshman
class president received 616 votes, and
the Honor Court, much to the displea displeasure
sure displeasure of the Alligator, split the term of
office.
Turning the decision over to the
Council only passes the buck, and solv solves
es solves nothing. We also disagree with the
provision that the Council may expel
any of its members on a 2/3 vote. For
what offense this may happen, it does
not say. This in itself does not reflect
a very legal manner of drawing up
amendments to the Student Body Con Constitution.
stitution. Constitution.
We also disagree with the provision
setting different grade qualifications
for different Student Government pos positions
itions positions and we would seek consistent
policy in this area as soon as possible.
* *
Judicial Powers, Article IV, we dis disagree
agree disagree with. Although there are ad advantages
vantages advantages to certain changes made in
the functions and procedure of the
Honor Court, two glaring points stand
out:
1) only nine members of the 28
court justices would be required to

A UF Cultural Center Comes First

The new Florida Union to be con constructed
structed constructed on the campus provides for a
1200 seat auditorium as one of its
main features.
The question is, should students and

faculty be
sat isified
with this?

\ AUDITORIUM /

\ /
STAGES
Ey

The
Union Plan Planning
ning Planning Commit Committee
tee Committee has arriv arrived
ed arrived at this 1,-
200 figure
essentially as
a compromi compromise
se compromise bet veer
the Florida
Players and
those back backing
ing backing large mu musicals,
sicals, musicals, pro productions
ductions productions and
similar events.

The Alligator has previously stated
the position that a University this size
and located in a town where there are
not great cultural attractions, ought
to stimulate the intellectual side of
college life a bit more.
The Players do need a stage of their
own. As illustrated in the drawing, the
Players could be provided with their
own stage, while musical and large
stage presentations could be given
within the same building, even at the
same time. l l
l This is only one suggestion. Another
might be for a stage adjoining at dis-
The Florida Alligator
All-American Rating, 1953-57
Opinions expressed in the Letters to the Edi Editor
tor Editor and signed columns appearing on this page
are not neceaaarily those of the Florida Alliga Alligator.
tor. Alligator. Only the editorials are the official opinion
of the newspaper.
The Florida Alligator is published each Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday and Friday except during holidays, vacations
and examination periods. Entered as second
class matter at United States Post Office, Gaines Gainesville,
ville, Gainesville, Florida. Offices in Florida Union, FR
6-3261, extension 655. Subscriptions $3.00 per
year.
Editor-in-Chief DAVID LEVY
Managing Editor LEE FENNELL
Business Mgr. FRANK GRAY
dan HACKEL, 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.

Editorials

hear a criminal case with seven of nine
ballots for conviction.
2) the confidential nature of the
Court would remain intact.
For the protection of the student
himself, and in view of the fact that
the Alligator has pointed out that two
students whom we believed complete completely
ly completely guilty 'were let off by the Court
recently, this is bad policy.
If there had at least been a member
of the press present during the ses sessions
sions sessions and a unanimous vote of the
justices present needed for conviction,
we believe the decisions might have
been different.
* *
Article VnFinance, actually says
little.
There are a few minor changes in
fee distribution, but nothing of great
significance.
The Athletic Departments $10.95
of the $29.00 activity fee portion of
the student's yearly registration fee
was hardly examined, let alone re reduced.
duced. reduced. In the rush to get these pro proposals
posals proposals through the Executive Council
before the Spring Election, hardly any
other funds were closely examined by
the Finance Revision Committee.
We recommend a no vote, with an
eye towards better handling of this
portion of Constitutional Revision next
year.
The Alligator is in support of the
changes in the Board of Publications
charter, and the liberalizing of the
poop laws, but these become effec effective
tive effective without student ballot.
* *
The individual student ought to
study the amendments carefully, for
their passage or failure, especially of
the Legislature Article 11, may have a
profound effect on student politics in
the coming years.
Most of all, regardless of your pref preference
erence preference on the measures, dont forget
to vote in the Spring election, April 1.
The Constitutional Amendments will
be on the ballot.

ferent angles, or separate buildings
for the two types of productions.
A building seating more than five
or six hundred is impractical for a pro production
duction production by the Players; a small theatre
is recommended for this type perform performance.
ance. performance.
It is easy to see that Lyceum Coun Council,
cil, Council, Interfraternity Council concerts,
musical and cultural aggregations
would fare better with an auditorium
seating five or six thousand.
- Providing for 1200 spectators is a
compromise at best; and an unneeded
compromise.
Better to do with our present Union
since we already have facilities for
meeting rooms, Student Government
and publications offices, and provide
the Student Body with a great cultural
center.
If it is a question of finances, then,
W'e would say, build the auditorium
first, and a new Union later on.
The University, growing as it is to
one of the great state universities in
the nation, cannot afford to overlook
the intellectual side of life even
though a new Union would provide
many increased services needed by an
expanding student body.
Lets hear opinions from student and
faculty groups on this proposal!
Stinky Chick
The Air Force seems not only to
have laid an A-Bomb over a small
South Carolina town but an egg as
well.
The chick hatched out of an un unloaded,
loaded, unloaded, but powerful shell over Flor Florence,
ence, Florence, S. C. Tuesday, after a mechani mechanical
cal mechanical malfunction of the planes bomb
lock system, the Air Force said.
If the Air Force doesnt want to lay
another egg sometime in the future,
it had better re-route its bomb and
missile carrying planes and also check
more carefully on mechanical de defects.
fects. defects.
Embarrassment over the incident
could have been worse, in the form of
funeral services for unlucky passers passersby
by passersby at the bomb scene.
Some move by the Air Force to re reassure
assure reassure the people ought to come about
soon. For another bomb laying an
egg over an American town will re release
lease release a chick with such a big stink
that not even the United States Marin Marines
es Marines could establish a beachhead.

Friday, March 14,1958

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What Wall?

LETTERS TO THE EDITOR

'Double Jeopardy 1 Also
In Honor Court Trials

Editor:
After reading the editorial in
Tuesdays edition of the Alli Alligator,
gator, Alligator, referring to the injustices
of double jeopardy in pres present
ent present convictions by the Discip Discipline
line Discipline Committee, it brought to
my mind that this situation is
also prevalent in the Student
Honor Court.
Besides the double jeopardy
aspects of Honor Court trials,
there is the additional consid consideration
eration consideration of influence now being
placed on the Honor Court in
recent Allaigator articles.
One cannot debate the injus injustices
tices injustices of giving two penalties
for the same crime, thus doing
away with any established Am American
erican American principles of justice and
fair play. However, it is com compounded
pounded compounded when this situation
exists on the training ground
of the states future leaders.
A Florida student can be con convicted
victed convicted of passing a bad check
whether he is in New York or
Gainesville. As regards the
New York conviction, the mat matter
ter matter is res judicata, and the
matter is closed. Yet for the
same crime in Gainesville, due
merely to the proximity of the
University, the matter is not
closed.
After conviction in the city
court, the defendent is then
hauled before the Honor Court
for additional penalty.
This has become the custom,
and has endured the years de despite
spite despite its adversaries efforts to
abolish it. Always when the
subject is brought up, these
adversaries advocate that Hon Honor
or Honor Court jurisdiction be restric restricted

Independent Unity Sought
In FIO Group, Soys Doran

Editor:
Writer Judy Bates in her col column
umn column concerning the Florida In Independent
dependent Independent Organization undoub undoubtedly
tedly undoubtedly expressed views which
she felt were in the best inter interests
ests interests of Student Government
and politics; this is indicated
by the fact that she enrolled
as a member of the FIO.
For the situation in which
we independents have found
ourselves of late, the only an answer
swer answer seems to be strength
through unity. The achievement
of this unity has been extremely
difficult due to the fact that
apathy among Independents
has been increased by the feel feeling
ing feeling that our cause is hopeless
that there is no room for in independents.
dependents. independents.
As I stated at our meeting
last Sunday, it is not a ques question
tion question of the fraternities shutting
out Independents. They have
dominated because of a lack
of Independent strength which
could stand and ask its place
in the sun.
*
What was needed was a ral rallying
lying rallying point an activity which
would serve as a focus to prove
or disprove Independent parti participation.
cipation. participation. One of my consider considerations
ations considerations in volunteering to serve
Tom Biggs and his party in
this election was the personal
assurances from Tom both
by word and action that he
would assure the Independent
a voice in student government.
Several of our Independent
leaders have long been discus discussing

Campus Police Give Student Body Aid and Protection;
Attack on Them Unfair, Says Disgruntled Student

Editor:
I noticed m Tuesdays issue
of the Alligator a letter writ written
ten written by a Mr. X (name with withheld)
held) withheld) about the Campus Police
and the City of Gainesville.
It seems to me that there are
a few things that Mr. X does doesnt
nt doesnt seen to understand. So to
you. Mr. X and all the other
Mr. Xb, I write this letter.
Please notice the many Cam Campus
pus Campus Police officers without cars.

ted restricted to campus, and not include
all of Alachua County,
They urge that Alachua Coun County
ty County and the city of Gainesville
handle their problems in their
own way.
Since, however, it is the cus custom
tom custom to allow such second trials,,
it now appears that a greater
danger of injustice has devel developed
oped developed due to recent Alligator
articles condemning allegedly
Honor Court procedure.
Observation of the Honor
Court bulletin boards seems to
indicate that sentences are be becoming
coming becoming more severe.
No one can question the sin sincerity
cerity sincerity of justices on the Honor
Court who serve without pay
or recognition. But it does not
seem right, nor does it seem
right to those I have talked to,
or from conversation around
the dorms, that there should be
any difference between penal penalties
ties penalties given in October and those
given in March.
So, I come to the purpose
of this letter that is, each
justice should review mentally
the trials of last semester to
see how penalties have been
decreed throughout, in an ef effort
fort effort to stabilize what appears
to the public to be an increase
in the severity of penalties.
Personally, I do not feel the
Court was too lenient in the
past, nor do I wish to offend
those who are members of the
Court. I urge, rather, that sin sincere
cere sincere reflection and honest ev evaluation
aluation evaluation of this situation be
made by every member of this
body which is entrusted with
the justice of this University.
Name Withheld

sing discussing an organization with which
to secure greater participation
and strength for the Indepen Independent
dent Independent student in campus affairs.
Some of us, recalling a
time four or five years ago,
when independents were active
and strong determined to fight
for a similar opportunity. When
the chance came we began act acting.
ing. acting. At the time of our formal
meeting last Sunday the group
was in accord.
The meeting was designed to
promote group feeling by bring bringing
ing bringing all of our members togeth together
er together at one time; we hoped to
receive publicity by holding
back the issuance of member membership
ship membership cards until it could be
done en masse. I realize now
that this was a mistake in pub public
lic public relations, but feel that 'hts
is the worst that can be charged
to the FIO.
* *
Miss Bates challenge is one
which we feel confident in ac accepting.
cepting. accepting. Already we have begun
enlisting campus leaders for
speaking engagements to be
given after the elections. One
of our projects will be to pre present
sent present debates on controversial
topics on campus.
It is only through criticism
that better institutions can be
constructed. The FIO will wel welcome
come welcome any queries and answer
all questions, public or private.
Our group may not have ar arrived
rived arrived at the perfect answer to
the Independent problem, but
we believe it is a long strong
step in the right direction.
Thomas E. Doran.
President, FIO

Also, notice that many dont
carry around anyone in their
care. If you are somewhat of
a Florida supporter and have
attended any football or basket basketball
ball basketball games or any other stu student
dent student functions, you will have
"observed that there is at least
one officer on duty at each such
function.
Knowing the way that most
University students drive, un unless
less unless parking and speed regula regulations

GEORGE BAYLESS

Bayless Will 'Debate' With Biggs

By GEORGE BAYLESS
Former Alligator Editor
It looks like Tom Biggs, af affable
fable affable law student and only an announced
nounced announced student body presiden presidential
tial presidential candidate, will walk off
with the No. 1 office without
any serious (and serious-mind serious-minded)
ed) serious-minded) opposition, at least at this
wrtiing on Tuesday.
The paunchy cracker, who slid
into the Liber-

BAYLESS

ty Party with a
nice 500 or so
bloc over the
rival University
Party, will be
able to save &
few pennies on
the deal any anyway.
way. anyway.
It is hard to
imagine any
campaign i n g
prio r to the

April l campus-wide elections
since the University Party has
announced it would not oppose,
but not co-endorse, any Liberal
Party candidates.
We think that Toro, like a few
dozen other students, can do a
fine job. Its just too bad all the
fun of a campaign wont be
around to press Tom with some
competition.
One of the ironies of the cam campus
pus campus political scene is that Lar Larry
ry Larry Stagg, Sigma Nu white fa father
ther father who engineered in part
the Liberty Party Monster
to run his fair-haired Bob Gra-

GLUCKENSPIEL

Johns Will 'Shake Local Bolsheviks...

By KARL GLUCK
Gator Columnist.
I would be almost willing to
bet that the persons responsible
for putting the Russian flag
atop the Law School building
and placing the submarine sign
in Grove pond are now properly
ashamed of themselves and pro probably
bably probably would like to apologize to
State Senator Charley E. Johns.
These were childish, immature
acts aimed against a man who
without question became Flori Florida's
da's Florida's Public Defender against a

very real and
present danger.
Senator Johns
has recently
stated he sus suspected
pected suspected the inci incidents
dents incidents were
caused by
Communi s t s
and pinks ra rather
ther rather than
pranksters. I
think it more
likely they

GLUCK

were done by irresponsible per persons
sons persons who thought the Johns
Committee was exhuming a
properly buried issue to further
personal political ends.
But anyone who has kept a
close watch on the newspapers
will have seen that this couldnt
possibly be true. The man is

PERIHELION

U Party Should Nos Remain Dormant

By DAN HACKEL
Gator Executive Editor
"What price glory. .
Barring the unexpected, it
now appears Tom Biggs will be
the first unopposed candidate
for President of the Student
Body in a regular term since
George Smathers turned the
trick in 1937.

The compar comparison
ison comparison is not an
idle one. The
senator hiimself
could not have
managed the lo loc
c loc a 1 situation
better than
Biggs has. In
fact, Smathers
pre-war party
had scattered
oppos i t i o n.

HACKEL

Biggs will pro probably
bably probably be sitting on top of a Lib Liberty
erty Liberty Party slate which will be
ushered in across the board
April 1.
Concerted efforts by Univer University
sity University Party leaders after Bob
Grahams unwillingness to run
this week failed to turn up an
acceptable presidential candi candidate
date candidate who would or could run.
Ab this column correctly pre predicted
dicted predicted in early November:
Biggs is the leading candidate
for the nomination, and could
probably pick up the support
of the entire campus should he
decide to run.
As things worked out, he
past Gator Growl Chairman and
Blue Key leader did decide to
run. While he is not coendorsed,
he has the same thing political politically:
ly: politically: no opposing candidate
We are not attempting to
pass judgment on the current
situation; we would leave that
to others. But the poliical pic picture
ture picture should be further exam examined.
ined. examined.

tions regulations are enforced, most of us
would probably be in the In Infirmary
firmary Infirmary (God Forbid!). And who
enforces these regulations?
I imagine that a fool-proof
method of issuing car stickers
is desired. So than everyone
must have their Student I. D.
card, their automobile registra registration
tion registration papers, three persons for
witnesses, etc. etc. with them
when applying for a decal.
I think you can well see that
1 our present system is set up for

ham, lost his cookies wtoen Li Liberty
berty Liberty was told by Biggs that
Biggs would accept a long longstanding
standing longstanding invite to run for Li Liberty.
berty. Liberty. Biggs, Steve Sessums
and Tom McAliley had been
sought for both parties for
the No. 1 slot, and all three In Independents
dependents Independents had declined earlier,
Biggs coup dumped Stagg
and Graham from Liberty and
sent them to Universuty Party
smoke rooms.
The Monster they had created
had turned out too big a dra dragon
gon dragon for smiling Bob, so he thre M
in the towel, knowing Phi Be Beta
ta Beta Kappa, Slorida Blue Key,
Hall of Fame and & chance
at Rhodes Scholarship were
around the corner regardless of
the presidential race.
Graham is a fraternity man
and Bigg9 an Independent, al although
though although Biggs lack of round rounding
ing rounding up of Independents does not
speak loudly enough for him
to claim Independent status per
se. In fact, no Independents on
campus today can really claim
this. The only active Inde Independents
pendents Independents year-round are the
two living groups, Georgia
Seagl operative Cooperative Living Organization.
The only distinction between the
latter two and fraternities is
that Seagle and C.L.O. frown
on imbibins.
The irony of all is that Biggs
was elected clerk of the honor
court in the spring of 1954, mov moved
ed moved up to chancellor when John

truly worried about the Com Communist
munist Communist threat to our fair state.
But the senator must not only
fight Communists but also the
apathy of loyal Americans who
refuse to be stirred up by such
pressing issues.
* *
We were discussing the Johns,
committee the other day and
a peripheral listener asked
whether that had something
to do with the publif health
department. It must he mad maddening
dening maddening to carry on a crusade
in the midst of such apathy
and ignorance.
But Senator Johns is a de determined
termined determined man with a porpoise.
When informed of the flag and
submarine pranks, he said
grimly, Im Hide-bound like
an alligator.
How fortunate we are to have
a Horatio in these troubled
times. Most folks go about their
routine activities little realiz realizing
ing realizing how a few strategically
placed monkey wrenches could
throw the enire state into chaos.
A few cotter pins removed
from the Miami Beach cause causeways
ways causeways could completely paralyze
that important nervous center.
A handful of determined pien
could take Micanopy and cut
off an important highway. The
Bok Tower could be seized and

Law Dean Henry Fenn
doesnt know it, but lie may
have given Tom Biggs the clear
path to the presidency. A num number
ber number of qualified candidates who
could tackle Biggs on even
terms are receiving the bless blessings
ings blessings of Fenns graduation cere ceremonies
monies ceremonies next February. Other Othervise
vise Othervise they v.ould be in the race
at the drop of a Torts book.
Most others are not available
for a number of reasons cent centering
ering centering in Biggs strength and
his party block.
That Biggs is a strong can candidate
didate candidate is unquestioned. He has
an outstanding record, all the
qualifications one could ask for
and is an Independent to boot.
But what killed the Universi University
ty University Party was not Tom Biggs,
the candidate but Tom Biggs
the myth. Regardless of the
true extent of Biggs strength
in an election test, he has main maintained
tained maintained unshakeable strength
where it counted: among the
political representatives.
Despite some $64,000 offers
from the other side, they have
stuck with Biggs. Whether this
has been blind faith or whether
it will be rewarded is yet to
be determined. .
Others can evaluate if the
current one-party system is
good or bad for Student Gov Government,
ernment, Government, or whether it even
makes a difference. But there
can be no doubt that it will
be a dull Spring without a
campaign.
A number at alternatives to
lying down and playing dead
have been offered to the ele elements
ments elements which constituted the
University Party, but so far they
have remained outwardly firm
in their desire to sit this one
out.
One alternative is for candi candidates
dates candidates to run independently
against the Liberty bloc. The

the students convenience. It is
also a part of our Honor System.
Since you seem to know of all
these people who have invalid
decals, maybe it is your lack
of honor that allows it to con continue.
tinue. continue.
I really dont know anyone
who likes to pay taxes or buy a
license for an automobile or
much less a bike. Not even the
citizens of Gainesville enjoy
this. But let someone have
something stolen and who does

Bethea. ATO scholar, accepted
a N.Y.U. Root-Tilden law echo echolarship
larship echolarship and thereby resigned his
chancellor-hip elect position,
and Biggs ended up picking a
sophomore justice of the honor
court for clerk named Larrv
Stagg.
Stagg became chancellor u
weeks later when Biggs resign resigned
ed resigned from school because Os ill illness
ness illness in his family. Stagg chose
BUI Mims his chancellor in
time, as Stagg dropped out of
school leaving the chancellor
post to Mims. Mims, the fourth
chancellor in one school year,
finished the year and was the
only man able to finish the job
Thus this whole spring election
has been the work and in some
cases, the undoing, of former
honor court clerks and chancel chancellors.
lors. chancellors.
The last four presidents of
the student body have been nice
guys, too nice, probably, and
there aints much room on the
third floor for nice guys. We
hope Tom will quit smiling one
day and get nice in a mad sort
of way and put the air back into
Student Govemnient, including
politicians and candidates who
are not afraid of nearly evenly
matched parties.
After all, an election can be
a lot of- fun, but an unopposed
slate can be pretty well ob obnoxious
noxious obnoxious and boring. Don't get
bored Tom. If you need a de debate
bate debate partner, Ill be glad to
drum one up for you. Me.

leaflets and taped Lenin spee speeches
ches speeches scattered to the winds.
And most important it is con conceivable
ceivable conceivable that an effort against
Cape Canaveral might entirely
disrupt our entire mis-guided
missle program. Paul Revere
had to gallop all night, but
Charley Johns knows a Trojan
Horse when he sees one.
*
Law Student Ed J*igham he heroically
roically heroically shimmied the pole and
loyally sent along the flag to
Johns.
It made me mad as the
dickens, said Johns. I want
no part of that flag. I wrote
back to the boy that I was a
red-blooded American citizen.
Bigham answered Johns and
said he had misinterpreted his
motives and that he was also
an anti-Communist. The Sena Senator
tor Senator said he mailed the bov a
second letter apologizing for his
earlier remarks.
Tm going to burn H. T May
take it down to the courthouse
and bum it publicy, Johni
said. Now you must admit that
here is forthright, concrete ac action
tion action calculated to shake Jnot
only the local Bolsheviks but
also the very walls of the Krem-;
lin.
Surely here is truly A Sign
of Progress."

party leaders, in deciding to
fold, felt this would be a use useless
less useless maneuver, leading to whole wholesale
sale wholesale slaughter of decent candi candidates.
dates. candidates.
The possibility of a token
candidate was dismissed by
the more stable elements of
the party. Names such as Karl
Gluck were bantered around in
this capacity, but rejected in
final analysis.
*
The University Party leaders
have still another chance for
political greatness, though. 'His 'History
tory 'History has revealed a flyer at
the presidency by the bloc-weak
party to be costly. The tactics
of the Bill Frye campaign are
out.
What the elements of the Uni University
versity University side have failed to grasp
is the opportunity to usher i in
a new kind of political conflict
by deliberately foregoing the
presidency and concentrating
their efforts on the weak spots
on the Liberty slate.
In addition, strong personal
campaigns in the upper divi division
sion division colleges could produce the
first split Exec Council in
years.
There are at least two spot s
in the Liberty Big Six* which
appear weak to such an attack.
The politicos forget: While Bill
Frye lost in his bid for the
presidency from 850 votes down,
Eddie Beardsley was able to
seize the Honor Court Clerk
spot with no one behind him
but Bill Scaggs and his frater fraternity
nity fraternity brothers.
The question lies squarely with
the responsible leaders of what
once was a proud political par party.
ty. party. If they have the candidates,
and if the candidates have tns
desire, we may yet see a poli politics
tics politics of opposition hi 1958.

the victim run to for aid in
recovering the article?
Now how in Hades can the lo local
cal local yokels find your bike if you
bought it from some stranger in
Bean City, Florida and have
no record of ownership?
So, to all Mr. Xs, spend a
little more time thinking about
what you say and try to
get something really valid or
something worth the space In the
Alligator.
John Ronajd Dunham



SG Announces
Many Student
Jobs Available
Tlie present recession plaguing
most of the nation does not aeem
to be effecting the position of
students at the University.
More jobs for more students
seems to sum up the summe rjob
situation of the placement service
sponsored by Student Government,
seems to sum up the summer job
placement service and the Flor Florida
ida Florida State Employment Service
offers students the opportunity
to obtain jobs both on-campus and
off campus either for the present
semester or the summer months.
Joe Bondi, secretary of labor
for the student body, said stu students
dents students working on campus who
want 1 to work longer hours can ob obtain
tain obtain such jobs in the city In
some instances.
The student who is seeking tra travel
vel travel along with employment for the
summer will find a variety of job
situations listed with the Student
Government office, Room 308,
Florida Union, said Bondi.
We have folders and addresses
on many summer camp and re resort
sort resort jobs as well as industrial
positions. These jobs are in sev several
eral several states and give the student
an opportunity to travel while
working, said Bondi.
The off campus jobs are
listed in Room 308 as soon as
they are received. Listings are
obtained by keeping in contact
with local business men and the
Florida State Employment Ser Service,
vice, Service, said Bondi.
VA Representative Here
Bill Rion, director of the Flor Florida
ida Florida Union, has announced that a
representative of the State Serv Service
ice Service Office, Florida Department
of Veterans Affairs, will be in
Room 118 of the Union from 9
a m. to 3 p.m. next Thursday.

Florida Alligator, Friday,* March 14, 1958

HAMBURGERSDELICIOUS OF COURSE
LOUIS' LUNCH
PHONE IN YOUR ORDER FR 2-9294
436 S.E. 2ND STREET

** Author of-Ra&v Round the Flag, Boys!*nd,
"Jhnqfbal Boy with Cheek.)
FOR BETTER OR FOR WORSE
The first thought that comes into our minds upon entering
eollege is, of course, marriage. But how many of us go about
seeking mates, as I like to call them, in a truly scientific manner?
Mot many, you may be sure.
So let us today make a scientific survey of the two principal
causes of marriagepersonality need and propinquity.
Personality need means that we choose mates because they
pessess certain qualities that complete and fulfill our own per pereenalities.
eenalities. pereenalities. Take, for example, the ease of Alanson Duck.
As a freshman Alanson made a fine scholastic record, played
varsity scrabble, and was president of his class. One would
think that Alanson was a totally fulfilled man. But he was not.
There was something lacking in his life, something vague and
indefinable that was needed to make his personality complete.
Then one day Alanson discovered what it was. As he was
walking out of his class fa Flemish pottery, a fetching coed
named Grace Ek offered him a handsome red and white pack
and said, Marlboro?"
Yes! he cried, for all at once he knew what he had been
needing to round out his personalitythe hearty fulfillment of
Marlboro Cigarettes, the soul-repairing mildness of their fine
tobacco, the easy draw of their unparalleled fitter, the ease and
convenience of their erushproof flip-top box. Yes, I will take a
Marlboro!" cried Alanson. And I will also take you to wife
if you wifi have me!"
La! she exclaimed, throwing her apron ovel her face. But
after a while she removed it and they were married. Today
they live happily in Baffin Land where Alanson is with an
otter-glazing firm and Grace is a bookie.
Propinquity, the second principal cause of marriage, simply
means closeness. Put a boy and a girl close together for a sus sustained
tained sustained period of time and their proximity will certainly ripen
into love and their love into marriage. A perfect example is
the case of Fafnir Sigafooe.
While a freshman at Louisiana State University, Fafnir was
required to crawl through the Big Inch pipeline as part of his
fraternity initiation. He entered the pipe at Baton Rouge and,
alone and joyless, he proceeded to crawl north.
As he passed Lafayette, Indiana, he was agreeably surprised
to be joined by a comely girl named Mary Alice Isinglass, a
Purdue freshman, who, oddly enough, had to crawl through
the Big Inch as part of her sorority initiation.
Chatting amiably as they crawled through Ohio, Pennsyl Pennsylvania,
vania, Pennsylvania, and New York State, Fafnir and Mary Alice discovered
they had much in common-like a mutual affection for licorice,
bobsledding, and the nonsense verse of Arnold Toynbee. When
they reached the Vermont border they were going steady, and
when they emerged from the pipe at Boothbay Harbor, Maine,
they were engaged.
After a good hot bath they were married and today they live
in Klamath Falls, Oregon, where Fafnir is in the weights and
measures department and Mary Alice is in the roofing game.
They have three children, all named Norman, c . m.. shi

Propinquity Is sure to mean love when you put V 0
close to a pack of Marlboros made for your pleasure by the
FMMjon of this column.

New Cheerleaders Chosen
Newly chosen cheerleaders for the 1958-59 season show the winning smiles that helped them earn the
jo Shown in photo In the front row from left to right are Donia Clarke, Delta Gamma; Sue Brussels,
P a Chi Omega; and Barbara Machen, Delta Gamma. In the next row are Don Allen, Beta Theta
i and outgoing head-cheerleader; Rosemarie Meeks, Delta Delta Delta, and Bob Moxley, Georgia
eagle. Next come Mike Craft, Georgia Seagle; Ed Rich, Georgia Seagle, newly chosen head cheer cheereauer;
eauer; cheereauer; Nancy Warner, Delta Delta Delta; and Jerry Yachabach, Pi Kappa Alpha. In the last row
are Londra Hayes, Chi Omega; and Ronnie Sarajian, Beta Theta Pi.

Grant Given For
Prehistoric Study
A grant of $13,400 for a three threeyear
year threeyear study of prehistoric social
and religious forms on the Gulf
Coast has been given William H.
Sears, associate curator of the
Florida State Museum.
The study will cover the coas coastal
tal coastal area from the Tampa Bay
to East Texas. It will begin about
April 1, Sears said, and will be
supported by the National Sci Science
ence Science Foundation.
The Curator will study settle settlement
ment settlement patterns and burial mounds
to discover the socio-political and
religious forms and processes in
the period between 1 A.D. and
1600 A.D.

Science Talent Search
On Campus Next Week

Representatives from almost
every college and university in
the state will evaluate contest contestants
ants contestants in the third annual State Sci Science
ence Science Talent Search next week.
Many of the representatives
will bring scholarships to Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville to award to the winners of
the contest on the campus March
19-22.
The college evaluation group
will include: Dr. Herbert E.
Hellwege, and Dr. Dan A. Tho Thomas,
mas, Thomas, Rollins College; Dr. Kenneth
R. Williams, president of the Cen Central
tral Central Florida Junior College;
Prof. W. Henry Leigh, chairman
jof the Department of Zoology at
the University of Miami; Dr. Ro Robert
bert Robert J. Dew Jr., head of the De Department
partment Department of Chemistry at the Uni University
versity University of Tampa.
E. G. Owens, chairman of the
Division of Exact Sciences at
Power of Prayer
Lecture Subject
The practical power of prayer
will be the topic of a free public
lecture on Christian Science to be
given in the Presbyterian Stu Student
dent Student Center tonight at 7 oclock.
J. Hamilton Lewis, C.S., of Con Concord,
cord, Concord, N.H., will speak on how
Christian Science Brings Free Freedom
dom Freedom From Fear. Lewis is a
member of the Christian Sci Science
ence Science Board of Lectureship and
i* currently on a nationwide speak speaking
ing speaking tour.
The lecture is sponsored by the
Christian Science Campus Organ Organization
ization Organization at the University. All
are cordially invited to attend.

Page 5

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Pensacola Junior College; Arthur
W. Gay, chairman of the Sci Science
ence Science Department at the St.
Petersburg Junior College; and
Dean R. C. Beaty, dean of stu students
dents students at the University of Flor Florida.
ida. Florida.
Florida Southern College, Stet Stetson
son Stetson University and Florida Chris Christian
tian Christian College will participate but
have not yet disignated represen representatives.
tatives. representatives.
Bankers Schedule
Mortgage Confab
Here March 19-21
The Mortgage Bankers Asso Association
ciation Association of Florida will hold its
1958 conference here March 19
through the 21. The conference
will be conducted by the College
of Business Administration and
of the General Extension Division,
in cooperation with the M.B.A.
According to B. C. Rile, Dean
of the General Exension Division,
the conference will provide the
opportunity for Florida banking
personnel to seek solutions to
technical and managerial prob problems.
lems. problems.
The theme for this years con conference
ference conference is Producing and Serv Servicing
icing Servicing Mortgages, Subjects to
be dealt with range from a de detailed
tailed detailed analysis of current Feder Federal
al Federal Reserve policies to lectures
on how to select and get the
most from a bookkeeping system.
A faculty of 11 specialists will
be present to lead discussions,
among these will be: William
W. Dwire, vice president, Citi Citizens
zens Citizens Mortgage Corporation of
Detroit; Walter C. Nelson, pres president,
ident, president, Bberhardt Company, Min Minneapolis;
neapolis; Minneapolis; John A. Gilliland, vice
president, Knight, Orr and Com Company,
pany, Company, Jacksonville.
Indian Pottery on Display
A display of ancient Ipdian pot pottery
tery pottery and flints recently dug from
Paynes Prairie is now on dis display
play display at the Florida State Museum
in the Seagle Building.

'Alumni Days'
Proclaimed
For University
University President J. Wayne
Reitz baa issued a proclamation
declaring next Friday and Satur Saturday
day Saturday as University of Florida Al Alumni
umni Alumni Days.
The annual Alumni Association
Assembly, highlighted by class
reunions, a business meeting and
the Faculty-Alumni Barbecue is
scheduled for the two days.
In proclaiming the observance,
Dr. Reitz pointed to the roles
of responsibility and leadership
in communities throughout the
State and nation being assumed
by University alumni.
These same alumni, the pro proclamation
clamation proclamation read, have always
been ready to aid the progress
of the University of Florida and
have shown a sincere desire for
it to continue among the leading
institutions of higher learning.
The University President urged
all Florida alumni to return to
the campus to renew old friend friendships,
ships, friendships, and to attend the various
functions of the two-day event.
A round of activities is being
prepared by the Alumni office,
state officers and their commit committees.
tees. committees. Chief event of the assem assembly
bly assembly will be the annual business
meeting during which new offi officers
cers officers for 1958-59 will be elected
and special reports on activities
will be given. President-elect Wil William
liam William S. Walker will assume the
top post succeeding Paul Shel Shelley.
ley. Shelley.
Graduates in seven classes plan
reunions during the Assembly,
j Reunions are planned for the
Class 1907, 1918, 1923 t 1933,
1938, and 1943, and their families
and guests.
A mass reunion banquet will
also be held March 21 in the Stu Student
dent Student Service Center. At the ban banquet
quet banquet the alumni attending 1 from
the classes of 1907 and 1908 will
be inducted into the Grand Old
Guard, an honorary organization
of alumni.
Longtime faculty members and
students will be able to renew
old acquaintances at an Alumni-
Faculty Barbecue in the Wilmot
Memorial Garden. About 500 per persons
sons persons are anticipted for the event.
Cultural
Calendar
Note: All organizations who
wish to have notice of cultural
events published should have in information
formation information in by Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday for the Friday Edition. Send
or bring notices to Jerry Pal Palmer,
mer, Palmer, Florida Alligator, Florida
Union.
Today: Graduate Seminar in
Education 2 p.m. Room
138, P. K. Yonge; Cinemascope
Movie Demetrius and the
Gladiators 7*9 p.m.
Florida Union;
Tomorrow: Spring Fashion
Show All women invited, free
Home of Dr. Mrs. Reitz
2 p.m.; Cinemascope Movie Movie
Movie Demetrius and the Gladiators
7 9 p.m. Florida Un Union;
ion; Union;
Sunday: Culture Forum
Rabbi Paupko on Concept of
God 1 p.m. Hillel House;
Culture Program Christian
Responsibility 6:15 p.m.
Presbyterian University Center;
Monday: Womans Glee Club
Concert 3:30 p.m. Medi Medical
cal Medical Science Building;
Tuesday: Cultural Forum
Dr. Gordon on Jewish Com Community
munity Community of Tomorrow 8:15
p.m. Hillel Foundation; Film j
Classics Douglas Fairbanks j
in The Thief of Bagdad i
8 p.m. Medical Science Build Building:
ing: Building:
Wednesday: Florida Players I
Caucasian Chalk Circle 7:30
p.m. P. K. Yonge; Univer- I
sity Band Concert 8:15 p.m.
University Auditorium; Film j
Classics Douglas Fairbanks |
in The Thief of Bagdad
8 p.m. Medical Science Build Building;
ing; Building; Flicker Fair-- The Ato Atomic
mic Atomic Age, Part II 7 p.m.
Florida Union;
Thursday: Scientific Manpow Manpower
er Manpower Assembly All Day Medi Medical
cal Medical Science Building; Florida
Players Caucasian Chalk
Circle 7:30 p.m. P. K.
Yonge.
Florida Nursing Students
Elect New Coed Officers
New officers were elcted at the
regular monthly meeting Monday
night of the University of Florida
District 10 Florida Association of
Student Nurses.
The officers are: President, Bar- j
bara Guiteras; First Vice-Presi Vice-President,
dent, Vice-President, -Susie Lipscomb: Second
Vice-President, Jacky Beck; Re Re!
! Re! cording Secretary, Louis John Johnson;
son; Johnson; Corresponding Secretary, He-
I len Glass; Treasurer, Jill Fischer;
Chaplain, Beverly Hooten; Par Parliamentarian,
liamentarian, Parliamentarian, Jeannine Mock.

% PERSONALIZED
ir STATIONERY
Only $ 1 Post Paid
O Attractively printed sta stationery
tionery stationery consisting of 50
jK sheets and 25 envelopes
* of bright white paper of
yi fine quality. Printing in
rich blue ink. An unusual
y* value. Order for yourself
flt . and for gifts.
K E. WILSON ROBERTS
5C P. O. Box 35
P Gainesville, Florida

Insomnia Serenade; Sound Variety

By PAULINE BAUMAN
Gator Staff Writer
Insomnia Serenade, says
Cliff Arquette, thats my ba baby.
by. baby. No doubt many of you
have listened to and laughed
with this talented student from
Venice, Florida, as he conducts
his 5-hour-show every Saturday
night on WRUF Radio Station.
Cliff is one of seven student
announcers that broadcast for
WRUF throughout the year, he
began his radio career while
still in high school and has
worked on various programs
since then.
While interviewing Cliff in
his studio, he was constantly
doing two things at a time;

j
' jr v'. m
* pP^
IjL
CLIFF ARQUETTE ....
Veteran Disc Jockey

Injured UF Student Needs Blood;
Drive Chairman Asks For Donors

By GLORIA BROWN
Gator Staff Writer
Joe Stokley, 3ED, was the vic victim
tim victim of a stray bulet fired from
an antique musket during sem semester
ester semester break. Doctors say that
Stokley will never talk again.
His 13-year-old cousin accidental accidentally
ly accidentally pulled the trigger that sent
the bullet through Joes jaw, tak taking
ing taking part of his tongue with it.
At the present time, Stokley
is in John Hopkins Hospital in
Baltimore undergoing a series of
operatios. A resident of Holly
Hill, Florida, he was visiting re relatives
latives relatives in Baltimore during se semester
mester semester break.
Stokley needs blood. John Mc-
Call, chairman of the Student
Government Blood Drive, urges
students to donate at the John
Henry Thomas Memorial Blood
Bank located across from the
Alachua County Hospital. The
blood will be transferred to
Stakleys account at John Hop Hopkins,
kins, Hopkins, similar to the way in which
money order is sent out. Because
of this system, any type of blood

Attend The Annual
Military Ball
SATURDAY NIGHT
MARCH 15th
."',
AT THE FLORIDA GYM
Queen Contest
Gator Variety Band
+ Vocalist and Specialty Acts
Dancing 9*12 p.m.
Tickets $3.50 f
Sponsored by A.O.C.
T

ARQUETTE EXPRESSES HIMSELF

such as changing records, giv giving
ing giving commercials, eating cookies
putting on tapes, and making
facial expressions according to
the type of music being played.
During the interview Cliff was
doing an afternoon show en entitled
titled entitled Companion, where the
music is supposed to create the
illustion at just a companion.
Preparation for Cliffs Sat Saturday
urday Saturday night show takes many
hours before to tape inter interviews,
views, interviews, record scripts, and
pull wax which is the
term used for selecting the
records to by played during
the show. Cliff pulls about 150
records for the show, but he

can be used. McCall said that he
hopes 30 or 40 pints can be col collected.
lected. collected.
If things go aa planned, Stokley
will go to his aunts home in
Baltimore soon and stay there
until April 6. He will return to
his Florida home in June, but
has to return to Baltimore ior
more operations.

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does not just put them in a
pile and play them one after
another, he feels that there is
a certain type of variety with within
in within unity that must be created
for the listener during th
show.
Cliff enjoys doing Insomnia
Serenade because it gives him
a chance to express himself, m
playing the I kind of music he
likes, and just being himself.
Some sounds are exciting,
said Cliff as he tried to explain
what is meant by Concrete mu music.
sic. music. An ardent musician himself,
Cliff can be found tinker tinkering
ing tinkering with the piano, Ukele,.
drums and other instruments
including voice.* He does many
unusual imitations.
During the Saturday night
show Cliff is constantly plagued
by crackpots who call in as
pranks or to complain about
the show. Rarely does any anyone
one anyone call up to say how much
he is enjoying te show, savs
Cliff.
Cliff is not planning to con continue
tinue continue his radio career following
graduation, as he believes that
the radio has become too re restrictive.
strictive. restrictive. People dont listen
to the radio any more except
as background music or the
five minute news; Cliff wants
to do something more creative.
Cliff likes music ranging from fromthe
the fromthe Barnum Bailey big show
smashing effects to the more
subtle and yeet just as effective
type motifs. He feels that some
the best music just isnt
heard often enough, as the most
often player selections become
popular regardless of their me merit.
rit. merit.
Crazy Cliff is seen on cam campus
pus campus in his usual attire of strip striped
ed striped ivy league pants and un unmatching
matching unmatching three button shirt,
cut and brown or blond hair
depending on his passion of the
day. Cliff feels many people
would be a lot happier if they
realized what he does, that
Nothing is so serious that it
cant be laughed at.

Golfland
Driving Range
Doily 4-11 p.m.
Sot. fir Sun. 2-11 p.m.
441, North
Clubs for Everyone
Just Post Intersection
N.W. 13th fir N.W. 6th Sts.



TEPs Dedicate
New Frat House
This Sunday
T&u Epsilon Phi national so social
cial social fraternity, will dedicate Its
new chapter house on the Univer University
sity University campus Sunday afternoon,
according to TEP chancellor Bud
Shorstein. The ceremony, which
will begin at 2 oclock, will be
held at the house, located on Fra Fraternity
ternity Fraternity Row.
The TEPa, on campus since
1925, will hold an informal recep reception
tion reception immediately after the cere ceremony.
mony. ceremony.
Dr. J. Wayne Reitz, Univer University
sity University president, and Sidney Sun Suntag,
tag, Suntag, Tau Epsilon Phis national
executive secretary, will speak
at the ceremony.
Other events scheduled for the
weekend include a semi-formal
dance Saturday night and Sabbath
Services at the Hillel house Fri Friday
day Friday night.
The $200,000 structure, com completed
pleted completed last December, is the lar largest
gest largest fraternity house on Frater Fraternity
nity Fraternity Row, and is second only to
the new Pi Kappa Alpha House
of all houses at the University.
Monday Deadline
for Qualifications
from Page ONE)
Qualifications for all offices are
2.0 average in overall work and
classification in the college that
the student is running in, for Hon Honor
or Honor Court and Executive Council
members.
Qualification fees vary for the
office. Student Body president and
Honor Court chancellor must pay
an $8 fee, while vice president,
secretary treasurer, and Honor
Court clerk are assessed $7.
Lyceum Council president and
all Student Board of Publication
members pay |6, Lyceum Coun Council
cil Council members and Athletic Coun Council
cil Council members, $6. Honor Court
and Executive Council members,
Py H.
Constitutional' amendments to be
voted on at the election also will
be voted on separately, according
to each article proposed. Thus, the
students will be able to accept or
reject any one of three articles
amended in the legislative, Honor
Court and financial sections of the
constitution.
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'Little People In Dark Caves'.

Operators Work in Close Quarters

In dark caves deep under the
mountains of Europe there live
the little people, who with
their occult powers, toil duti dutifully
fully dutifully for the benefit of mam mamkind.
kind. mamkind.
Traditionalists at the Univer University
sity University of Florida will be glad to
learn that, with modem trim trimmings,
mings, trimmings, this fine old cultural
institution has been continued
on this campus.
At least, there are a number
of toilers for the benefit of
mankind who are ensconced
in a modern cave beneath a
mountain yea, even a mon monstrous
strous monstrous mountain and many
believe they have occult po powers.
wers. powers. t
These little people are
known as the University tele telephone
phone telephone operators. Their cave
is tucked away beneath the
brick, stone, glass, Wood, ter termite,
mite, termite, and what-have-you moun mountain
tain mountain known as the University
Auditorium, perhaps a prophet prophetic
ic prophetic location. (For the native
Floridians, this curious room
is in what is called a basement,
an odd structure Yankees are
rumored to build under their
homes.)
Someone designing the oper operators
ators operators headquarters apparently
mixed up the dimensions for a
telephone exchange and a tele telephone
phone telephone booth, since the room
roughly has the dimensions of
the latter. In it, up to six people
work on and among three
switchboards, two rotary files,
a bed, a desk, four chairs,
and a maze of wires and pipes.
Adding to the decor is a sink,
held up by one wall, or vice
versa.
Inhabiting these quarters with
a surprising amount of good
humor are Mrs. Martha John Johnson,
son, Johnson, Mrs. Voncile Powell, Mrs.
Bertie Rosier, Mrs. Anna Kirk Kirkland,
land, Kirkland, and Mrs. Faye Rose. Pre Presiding
siding Presiding over the group is Chief
operator Mrs. Billy LaMontag LaMontagne.
ne. LaMontagne.
None of these contempora contemporary
ry contemporary little people make any
pretense of having occult po powers,
wers, powers, but a sampling of some
of the requests they receive
in the line of duty (no pun
intended) indicates some peo people
ple people think they do, or at least
that they hold doctorates in
several fields.
For example, a man called
the operators long distance, and
wanted to contact his daughter
Mary. He apparently expected
the operator to have a crystal
ball handy, since the only other
information he had as to her
whereabouts was that she was
married to a professor Whose
name he did not know. He ad added

ded added that the professors father
lived on the Ocala Road and
sold pigeons, and paid long dis distance
tance distance rates for the entire con conversation
versation conversation with the operator.
Another chap told the oper operator
ator operator he killed a snake, and
after a thorough clinical de description
scription description of the now-defunct re reptile,
ptile, reptile, asked her for an identi identification.
fication. identification.
One woman reported to the
operator that she had just cap captured
tured captured a worm, and that they
crawl up the wall of the house
every so often. She added that
it was green and had a hard
shell. She too wanted an identi identification.

ayjpsfttgrirtiin '>*ls ***-'
m b
University Operator .Voncile Powell
I ... Unravels Swithchboard Snakes

Fla. Alligator to Recognize
50th Anniversary Next Month

THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR
F I F T I ET H ANNIVERS ANNIVERSARY
ARY ANNIVERSARY WEEK ui recognition of
its half century of contributions
to the campus community.
Alligator Editor Dave Levy
said yesterday that a copy of
the Volume I, No. 2 of the stud student
ent student paper had been traced, but
that no edition of the very first
issue has yet been located.
The Alligator, aw it changed
its format, style of writing and
content, will be illustrated in
the special issue. The April 18
edition will also contain news
articles, feature stories, editor editorials
ials editorials and other stories from past
editions, according to Levy.
Many outstanding figures
have headed the student news newspaper
paper newspaper in past years. United
States Congressman from Flor Florida
ida Florida Charles Bennett, and State
Representative Ralph Turling Turlington
ton Turlington have served as editor and
business manager respectively.
Homer Hooks, secretary secretarymanager
manager secretarymanager of the Florida Citrus
Commission, former editor, and
leaders In the journalism field
Ike Invites UF Professor
To Attend Safety Confab
Donald B. Wilcox, professor of
industrial engineering, has been
invited by President Eisenhower
to attend the Presidents 10th An Anniversary
niversary Anniversary Conference on Occupa Occupational
tional Occupational Safety, to be held in Wash Washington,
ington, Washington, D.C. March 25-27.

Will Soon Movo so Larger Location

fication. identification. Both callers were re referred
ferred referred to the proper canpus
department*.
Operators are also appealed
to as being the highest medi medical
cal medical authorities available. When
people call tile infirmary at
night and learn there is no doc doctor
tor doctor present, the operator gets
a rundown on the symptoms
and Is asked not only for a
diagnosis but also a cure.
Often, people will not believe
the operator has rung the phone
when they ask for an extension;
this is because the system is
such that the ringing of the

have held top positions in past
years.
We appreciate President
Reitz taking special note of the
accomplishments which these
individuals have contributed to
making the Alligator the larg largest
est largest and most highly rated semi semiweekly
weekly semiweekly paper in the country,
said the editor.
Campus Police
Report Upsurge
Of'Peepin Toms'
A current rash of peeping
toms is being well handled by
the University Police Depart Department.
ment. Department. Incidents ranging from stu students
dents students apprehended on top of the
newly constructed girls dorm with
binoculars to prowlers in off-limit
areas have been reported.
The police department, made up
of the night watchmen and patrol patrolmen
men patrolmen who protect University pro property
perty property and residents on the pro property,
perty, property, have apprehended both
students and non students who
are breaking criminal and social
laws.
Other incidents, such as break breaking
ing breaking and entering, and stolen items
from unlocked rooms and cars,
are also on the increase. Police
Chief Audie Shuler warns all cam campus
pus campus residents to lock up their pos possessions
sessions possessions and avoid carelessness.
Students who are caught breaking
the law will be turned over to
Faculty Discipline Committee and
non students will be arrested
by the Gainesville Police Depart Department.
ment. Department.

phone cannot be heard by the
party placing the call. Even
after the operator has told call callers
ers callers their party does not answer,
the callers insist the call has
not been placed. One gentle gentleman
man gentleman told the operator that the
circuits had not made contact
yet; the operators are still won wondering
dering wondering what circuits he was
talking about.
The days are numbered for
the cave of the little people,
however. Plans are under way
to do away with this fine old
Florida institution, and move
the telephone exchange to a
larger location in the auditor auditorium
ium auditorium building.

Alaska Dislikes
Taxes: Gruening
(Continued From Page ONE)
drafted a proposed constitution
for the territory.
Concluding the hour-long lec lecture,
ture, lecture, the spry speaker said he
thinks Alaska has a contribu contribution
tion contribution to make to the United
States in national defense.
Gruening said, Alaskas
21D,000 Americans need repre representation,
sentation, representation, and the U. S. needs
Alaska to strengthen the union.
After the lecture Gruening
answered questions for 20 min minutes
utes minutes and later attended a re reception
ception reception in his honor at Bryan
Lounge in the Florida Union.

What's it like to be with

What really sold me, says Gerald Maley, was the
way they approach engineering at IBM. I had expected
rooms full of engineers at desks. Instead, I found all the
friendly informality of my college lab.
An E.E., he came directly to IBM from the University
of Buffalo in 1953. Starting as a Technical Engineer,
he was immediately assigned to work, with two others,
on designing a small calculator. Jerry Maley learned
a great deal about computers in a very short time. Inci Incidentally,
dentally, Incidentally, this small calculator has gone into production.
It makes an engineer feel good, he says, to see his
project reach the production stageand to be able to
follow it through.
Promoted to Associate Engineer after sixteen months,
he became the leader of a nine-man team, assigning
problems to his group for solution, approving their
block diagrams and the models they built. A short
while ago, he was again promotedthis time to

Assigning problsm to group rogmbor

Perhaps an hour a day goes into paper work such as
requisitioning equipment for his group and reviewing
technical publications, in counseling members of his
team, and preparing for trips to technical society
meetings.
Why he chote IBM
Os course, there were many reasons why Jerry Maley
selected IBM. He was vitally interested in computers,
and IBM is a leader in computer technology. He comes
from a scientific family (his brother is a mathematician),
and is fascinated by these IBM mathematical marvels
which are revolutionizing ways of doing things in so
many fields. He enjoys working on large equipment...
and on pulses. Its more logical, he says. In com computer
puter computer work, you can actually see electronics at work.
And its not all solid math, either. Whats more, this

Changes Asked
In Food Service
Labor Situation
Several suggestions for the im improvement
provement improvement of the labor situation
in Food Service were made recen recenty
ty recenty to Bert Graham, director of
Food Service.
Joe Bondi, Secretary of Labor,
in a letter to the editor of the Al Alligator,
ligator, Alligator, said, Among the things
I asked him for was a definite
raise for students in Food Ser Service,
vice, Service, some sort of seniority plan,
an improvepnent of the meal book
plan, and a nickel increase per
semester for students.
Concerning the raise, Graham
answered that students are satis satisfied
fied satisfied with their wages, and that
many do not eat up to sls worth
of food a week. He also said
that a raise would mean more
meal books for students to get
rid of.
In reply to the question of meal
book versus cash wages, Graham
pointed out that if students were
paid in cash, Food Service could
not maintain its low prices and
good quality of food.
Bondi asked how Food Service
prices compared with private
eating establishments; he was told
that there was not too much
difference.
The plan for a nickel per hour
increase each semester has been
used for some time quite suc successfully
cessfully successfully by the board of exami examiners,
ners, examiners, said Bondi. He added, I
can see no reason why such a
plan could not be put into opera operation
tion operation by Food Service.
An Alligator editorial of a few
weeks ago pointed out the need
for increased wages in Food Ser Service,
vice, Service, and for an improvement on
the meal book plan. A scheduled
raise and seniority plan were not
discussed at the time.
Party Convention
(Continued From Page ONE)
Jim Ade, a Kappa Alpha in Law
School, was figured for the Secre Secretary
tary Secretary Treasurers spot; Hyatt
Brown, junior Phi Delta Theta
from Daytona, Honor Court chan chancellor;
cellor; chancellor; and George Baldwin, a
sophomore Alpha Tau Omega,
Honor Court clerk.
Bill Basford, Law School Alpha
Gamma Rho, was the keynote
speaker at the party gathering and
a band was scheduled to appear
at the festivities.
Executive Council and Honor
Court candidates names were not
available.

Sooiid im 0r M*: /
s*ii
lM Leaf Albwa
Fst Oim Oty Mail irdrl KEBBEBaB
J9M DAMOVJ9M.SCVIO*
Desk. A SemtnVi S.O.

Project Engineer. A
particularly interesting
aspect of my present
job, Jerry Maley says,
is the further devel development
opment development of magnetic
coresnew memory
storage devices for elec electronic
tronic electronic digital compu computers.
ters. computers. His administra administrative
tive administrative details have been
reduced to a minimum,
freeing him for creative
engineering work.

IFlorida Alligator, Friday, March V 4 l^

Page 6

Panel Says U. S. Has Ability,
Lacks Drive in Science Race

By J. M. THAL
Gator Staff Writer
The United States has the abili ability
ty ability to stay ahead in the scientific
race but because of the tech technologically
nologically technologically based philosophy of
our culture we dont have the
sustained drive in science, unless
that philosophy is modified.
This was the consensus opinion
of the panel which discussed The
Successes and Failures of Sci Science
ence Science and Technology in the United
States. On the panel were Dr.
J. H. Simons of Chemical En Engineering,
gineering, Engineering, Dr. W. W. Ehrmann of
the Sociology Department and
Dr. Alfred Diamant of the Po Political
litical Political Science Department.
Dr. Simons, who has an intense
interest in the philosophy of sci science,
ence, science, started the discussion with
the presentation of a certain set
of criteria for the definition of
various terms. According to Dr.
Simons, the fields science and
technology have been thb subject
of many great misconceptions,
like the comparing, as equal, the
jobs of both the scientists and the
engineer which, though related,
hold separate roles.
The scientists role enables
man to employ and correlate
factual recorded knowledge on
the one hand with technology
which employs knowledge for
the creation of practical arts.
The scientist as defined was
into two categories, first
the theorist, who derives theories
from correlating the results of ex experimentation.
perimentation. experimentation. Secondly, the ex experimenter
perimenter experimenter vrho finds new bodies

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Product Development Engineer Gerald A. Maley, Mr
many other engineers, mathematicians and physicists,
came to IBM directly from college. Here he tells how
he put his E.E. degree to work in the seating new field
of computer development.

field is so new, youre contributing along with eve ry?
body else in a short time. He endorses the IBM

policy of promoting
from within, with merit
the sole criterion. The
salary factor, although
it was excellent, was
not his first employ employment
ment employment consideration, he
recalls. The tremen tremendous
dous tremendous advancement po potential
tential potential was of greater
importance.

What about promotieng?
When asked about advancement opportunities at IBM,
he says, You can hardly miss in this field and in this
company. IBM sales have doubled, on the average,
every five years. Company expansion at this rate

jugs
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Reviewing technical publication*

e e e
This profile is just one example of what its Hke to be
with IBM. There are many other excellent opportuni opportunities
ties opportunities for well-qualified college men in Research, Devel Development,
opment, Development, Manufacturing, Sales and Applied Science.
Why not ask your College Placement Director when
IBM will next interview on your campus? Or, for in information
formation information about how your degree will fit you for an
IBM career, just write to:
Mr. I. A. OMUluwi
IBM Corp., Dept. 911
390 Madison Avon**
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of facts through empirical obser observation.
vation. observation.
Science is a passive art and
because of this the focus of at attention
tention attention is on the visibly dynamic
art of technology, because of its
readily apparent ends in finance
and production. Compare these
two in our society and science
is lost in the glare even though
it is indespensible, he added.
America has made its scienti scientific
fic scientific advances in the experimental
branch for we have the gift of
many other cultures, Simons said.
We do not provide enough pres prestige
tige prestige for the theoretition and, this
field is persecuted, underpaid and
made to conform with the pro production
duction production ethic.
In other countries the Uni Universities
versities Universities are for the scientists,
physical and social; and the
technicians, like the engineer or
doctor, go to technical schools.
According to Dr. Ehrmann the
U.S. considers science in a light
like Topsy, it just grew upf and
is thought of as an eternal self selfactuating
actuating selfactuating mechanism that needs
no sponsoring, and requires no
esteem or prestige. From our
basically protestant background
in which the investigation of na nature
ture nature was a glorification of God
and the display of success was
the ideal, practical demands di divert
vert divert much time and energy
from science.
In a society in which things
that dont make money arent
good, scientists and intellectuals
are considered crackpots and
only called upon when necessity
demands it, Dr. Ehrmann said.

IBM?

TssHng a nsw Ssvsinpnunt

in a dynamic industry industrymakes
makes industrymakes my future look
bright indeed. Since
Jerry Maley came
with IBM in 1958,
career opportunities
at IBM are brighter
than ever, as all busi business,
ness, business, industry, science
and government turn
increasingly to auto automation
mation automation through elec electronic
tronic electronic computers.



I f Isl
fcfcii.v.*.v*-% . vSj£. : s : .%bZj2nS

By KENX FTNKEL and JACK WINSTEAD
Gator Sports Writers

Dance at Newberry Must Wait #
As Writers Look for Grasstex
Deciding to see how the progress of the new track was
coming along, .these two birds ventured over that way,
one afternoon, on our way to a square dance in New Newberry.
berry. Newberry.

Expecting to see grasstex laid
out over the running surface and
the high jump, broad jump, jave javelin,
lin, javelin, and pole vault approaches our
searching eyes were instead greet greeted
ed greeted by the sight of large black
cans, marked |raite x,
strewn about, hither and thither,
around the oval. Not having a
can opener handy, we decided to
wait till it had been spread to
see what it looked like.
Hastening back to the old
cinders, by the gym, wo ang angrily
rily angrily marched toward genial
coach Percy Beard, demand demanding
ing demanding to know the reason for th
delay in the laying of the grass grasstex.
tex. grasstex. Beard calmed our ruffled
feathers with his cool, soothing
voice, informing us that Flor Florida
ida Florida weather had not been kind
to prospective grasstex layers
this past winter. In order to
lay the stuff, it seems, there
must be four successive days of
warm, dry weather.
Jumping out of the way of
miniature steamrollers, we
were informed by the coach that
these little monsters were pack packing
ing packing down the cinders in prepara preparation
tion preparation for the fifteenth annual Flor Florida
ida Florida Relays, as it is now doubtful
that the Olympic oval will be
ready in time for the March 29
event.
Startled by the sharp crack
of a pistol shot, our attentio
was directed to the infield
where we saw assistant coach
Walter WNsch, starting o ff 4
practice run. Off at the gun's
report were Rabbit ODare, Ml Mll*r
l*r Mll*r Mike Morgan, Jack the
Joker Huennekeng, and Lean
Larry White, who then proceed proceeded
ed proceeded to play follow the leader
around a small oval, chalked off
on the grass.
It developed that they were all
practicing for the Coliseum Re Relays.
lays. Relays. an indoor track meet, which
is to take place at Montgomery,
Alabama on March 15. The small
aval simulates the 176-yard clay

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Sophomore R.O.T.C. Students:
MAJOR IN LEADERSHIP
with the Advanced ARMY R.O.T.C. course
If you ore o sophomore Army R.O.T.C. student, there are three
Important reasons why you should accept the challenge of applying for the Advanced R.O.T.C.
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With R.O.T.C you can actually take a course in
Leadershipa course that will prepare you to think
on your feet for an executive position, whether in
military or civilian life. In addition, you will get
practical experience in command responsibilities
2. Attain Officers Rank
As an R.O.T.C graduate, you will fulfill your
military obligation as on Army officer. You will fejpfS \
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rff 13. Receive Extra Income
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m of five cents per mile to and from the camp.
ARMY R.O.T.C. ax-

SPRING
SPORTS
SCENE

track on which they will run Sat Saturday,
urday, Saturday, in their first meet of the
season.
ODare mentioned that, as there
are ten laps to the mile on this
type of track, the curves are
much more gruelling than on the
standard outdoor 440-yard cin cinders,
ders, cinders, which have four laps i n the
mile.
ODare is scheduled to compete
in the mile and to run p leg of
the mile relay. Morgan and
Huennekens will run the two-mile
while White will perform in the
880-yard run and the mile relay.
Otners making the trip to
Montgomery include M. B. Cha Chafln
fln Chafln and Art Foster, who will
broad jump; co-captain Davey
Jones, scheduled to go in th
60-yard low hurdles and mile
relay; Buddy Harrell, mile re relay
lay relay ; Ellis Goodloe, 60-yard dash
and broad jump; Dick Romfti,
pole vault and broad jump,
Tom Michels, 90-yard low hurd hurdles;
les; hurdles; co-captain George Penning Pennington,
ton, Pennington, high jump; and Winfield
Willis, shot put.
This event is regarded by many
as a pre-season Southeastern Con Conference
ference Conference meet, as most of the
SEC teams participate in it, and
it gives coaches and sportswrit sportswriters
ers sportswriters some sort of hazy idea (And
what other kind of idea do
sportswriters ever have?) of what
to look for as the season pro progresses.
gresses. progresses.
Feeling a bit tired from all
this hustling about, your fine fea feathered
thered feathered friends entered the ground
floor of the gymnasium, purchas purchased
ed purchased soft drinks, and retired to the
comfortable east stands of Florida
Field to watch cheerleading se selections.
lections. selections.
Thus we got an early look at
those bundles of good Gator spirit
who always manage to get in ones
way when he is trying to watch
the gallant Florida warriors per perform
form perform on Saturday afternoons in
the fall.

Phi Kappa Tail's
Gain Final Berth
In Court Play
Phi Kappa Tau gained the fin finals
als finals of Blue League basketball
Wednesday night, defeating The Theta
ta Theta Chi 32-24, making a date to
meet Lambda Chi Alpha in the
finals Monday night.
The Phi Taus grabbed an early
lead, only to see it wither before
a strong Theta Chi bid early in
the second quarter. Phi Tau held
the lead, 16-14 at the half.
In the second half, the Phi
Taus rallied to build up a com commanding
manding commanding lead, and held off sev several
eral several Theta Chi rallys to preser preserve
ve preserve the win.
Bucket Millikin paced the Phi
Tau attack, accounting lor nine
points, Tom Woods and Warren
Godcharles chipped in with eight
apiece, and Jack DeFarges had
seven. John Zuba led the Theta
Chis with eight.
The Phi Taus gained the finals
with a 30-9 victory in the bracket
playoff with Chi Phi. Both teams
closed the regular campaign with
2-1 records, and were forced into
the playoff.
Millikin led the Phi Tau scor scorers
ers scorers with eight points against the
Chi Phi five.
Hatters to Open
Gator Net Slate;
Jax Navy Next
Florida's varsity net squad, an anxious
xious anxious to get the 1958 tennis sea season
son season underway, meets Stetsons
Hatters this afternoon at 2:30 on
the local courts out on Newberry
Road.
A rescheduled practice match
with Pensacola Navy was rained
out last Wednesday afternoon, af after
ter after being postponed last Saturday
afternoon due to inclement wea weather
ther weather in Pensacola.
After todays opener with
Stetson, the Gator netters
will then travel to Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville to match shots with
Jax Navy tomorrow after afternoon.
noon. afternoon.
Coach Bill Potter revealed the
following tentative lineups for
the two Contests:
Buddy Husband will fill the
number one singles position,
Dave Shaw will be at the number
two slot, captain Hugh Waters
will be at the number three post,
Bemie Friedman at number four,
Del Moser, at number five, and
Henry Cleare at number six.
Husband and Shaw, Waters and
Moser, and Friedman and Cleare
will team up to cover the three
doubles matches.

J Ww

CENTRAL FLORIDA
SERVICE
Learn fro Fly Now!
Qualified Stengls
Instructor Field

Hnil
TWO MORE. . John MulTCt,
SAE cage ace, buckets two in
the Sig Alphs 29-24 victory over*
Phi Delt In the Orange League
cage finals.

Cuban Five Plays All-Sfrars
In Charity Game Tomorrow
BULLETIN! . Because of the political situation in Cuba, where
president Fulgenicio Batista has issued a decree, suspending civil
liberties and declaring martial law, the Deportivo Asturia quintet
will be unable to leave Cuba, and file basketball game has been
postponed, Indefinitely.

Club Deportivo Asturias, a Havana club for sports and recre recreation,
ation, recreation, will pit its fast break against the Gainesville Ail-Stars, Satur Saturday
day Saturday night, at the Gainesville High School gym. Tip-off time is 8:00
with a preliminary contest between 1.5.0. and GHS starting at 6:30.

The Cuban squad features a
fast break with wonderful speed
and excellent shooting. The Cu Cuban
ban Cuban aggregation, which won the
Cuban Amateur Athletic Union
championship, will face a local
UF Military Unit
Enters Rifle Meet
Scabbard and Blade, University
of Florida Army ROTC honorary
military society, began firing this
week to enter the National Scab Scabbard
bard Scabbard and Blade Postal Matches j
Matches are fired in this annual
contest with the caliber .22 rifle
and prioT to March 15th.
Paul D. Kidd, chairman of the
Postal Matches for the local unit,
stated that three of its five team
members are also members of
the Florida Rifles, Army ROTC
Rifle Team. These three are Kidd,
George H. Cooper Jr., and John
L. Stokesberry.
Cooper is the Florida Rifles
Team captain. Other members of
the team are Warren T. Olds,
Regimental Commander, and Ed Edmund
mund Edmund P. Ryan, Executive Offi Officer
cer Officer of the Regiment.
A permanent trophy is award awarded
ed awarded the team winner and indivi individual
dual individual medals are given high fi firers.
rers. firers.

DEFEAT PHI DELT, 29-24

SAE Captures Cage Trophy

By BILL BUCBALTER
Gator Sports Writer
Sigma Alpha Epsilon threw s
light zone defense at the usually
hot shooting Phi Delta Thetas
to cool off the Blue 29-24 and
capture the coveted Orange
League basketball crown.
Tom Pitcher and Stan Pierct
bucketed nine and eight points
respectively to lead the Lion Lionmen
men Lionmen to victory in the fiercely
contested battle. Bob Connolly
who netted 12 markers for the
game high point honors, and
Perry McGriff, who chipped in
with an outstanding floor game,
paced the Phi Delta.
SAE took an early lead and
then held on through a desper desperate
ate desperate Phi Delt rally. Brilliant re rebounding
bounding rebounding and a nigged, sag sagging

quintet which includes Joe Hobbs
Chuck Brendler, Jim Zinn, Don
Boone, and Newell Fox.
The cage affair is sponsored by
the International Student Organ Organization
ization Organization as part of an International
Night. An admission of 50 cents
for adults and 25 cents for chil children
dren children will be charged with all
proceeds going to the organiza organization.
tion. organization.
Other known players; participa participating
ting participating in the game are Tom Was Wasdin,
din, Wasdin, a city le-ague performer, Ra-
Ifael Delos Reyes, the Cuban
Flash, and Bob Nichols.
The Havana quintet, which
sports a season record of 11-0,
will rely on Oscar Hernandez,
Tony Diaz, Javier Ferrer, Wil William
liam William Mosely, Jose M. Quiros,
Elio Duran, and Jose Goas.

! fcLj

< i> 4ml
"8:30 o.m. We start at my desk. Im
studying recommendations for install*
ing additional dial telephone facilities
at the central office in suburban Glen*
view. This is the beginning of an inter interesting
esting interesting new engineering assignment.
HHeHRI r^HH
"2:00 p.m. After lunch I drive out to
the Glenview office. Here, in the frame
room. Im checking floor space re required
quired required by the proposed equipment.
Believe me, the way our business is
growing, every square foot counts.

Well, that was today. Tomorrow will be different. As you can see, I take a
job from the beginning and follow it through. Often I have a lot of jobs in
various stages at the same time. I think most engineers would agree, that
keeps work interesting.
Keith Lynn is one of many young engineers who are finding rewarding
careers in the Bell Telephone Companies. Find out about opportunities for
you. Talk with the Bell interviewer when he visits your campus. And read
the Bell Telephone booklet on file in your Placement Office.

ging sagging zone defense caused die
Hue to make key mistakes,
paving the way toward the
Lionmens victory.
Zone Defense
The zone and the fine de defensive
fensive defensive work of Jim Stinson,
who was patrolling the offen offensive
sive offensive area of high scoring Bob
Nichols, also proved invalu invaluable.
able. invaluable. Nichols was held to six
points, while the ever aggres aggressive
sive aggressive McGriff was third high for
Phi Delt with four markers.
Sigma Alpha Epsilon gained
the finals by capturing bracket
HI in a playoff with Alpha Tau
Omega. The Lionmen downed
the ATOs 40-28 behind the hot
shooting of Stinson.
The Blue easily captured
bracket 11, and then came from

Zeta Tau Alpha Cops Crown
In Sorority Loop Basketball

By JAN MOSKOWITZ
Gator Sport* Writer
Zeta Tau Alpha and Northwest Broward took the basketball championship in the
Sorority and Independent Womens Leagues this week.
ZTA, which had downed Alpha Chi Omega and Alpha Delta Pi to win its bracket,
topped ADPi 14-11, in the finale. ADPi gained finals berth from Alpha Chi Omega
in a 13-9 duel in which Swan came out top scorer.

In the independent race, North Northwest
west Northwest Broward came out on top,
downing the Mallory Gatorettes
the final game, 12-6. Nader of the
Gatorettes and McCall of Brow Broward
ard Broward each bucketed five points.
Sorority Shuffleboord
Three games were played in
sorority shuffleboard with Alpha
Epsilon Phi, Alpha Delta Pi and
Delta Phi Epsilon chalking up
wins.
The AEPhis topped Chi Omega
with a 41 match score, while
ADPi bagged a 3-1 tally from the
Chi Os. DPhiE dropped Kappa
Delta from the running in a 4-1
contest.
In bowling play, league leading
AEPhi picked up points, defeat defeating,
ing, defeating, Chi O, 558-488. Friedman
turned in a 124 to be the AEPhie
ace. while Bishop led CM O with
a 121.

KEITH (.YNN, 8.5.E.E., PURDUE, 52, INVITES YOU TO
day udtk me ot uxydt'
Im an Equipment Engineer for Illinois Bell Telephone Company in
Chicago. Speaking personally, I find Bell Telephone engineering
darned interesting and very rewarding. But judge for yourself.

8 IBS
hb 9 m
i j/.
"10:20 a.m. I discuss a proposed lay layout
out layout for the additional central office
equipment with Supervising Engineer
Sam P. Abate. Ill want to inspect the
installation area this afternoon, so I
telephone the garage and order a car.
IBBBBBKfIBBB^m^B
"3:10 p.m. Then I drive over to the
office at nearby Skokie where a recent
engineering assignment of mine is in
its final stages. Here Im suggesting
a modification to the Western Elec Electric
tric Electric installation foreman on the job.

behind to edge bracket I champ
Tau Epsilon Phi, 46-45, to gain
a finals berth.
Nichols ignited the Phi Delt
come-from behind spark by
swishing six of his 20 points In
a five point TEP advantage.
Height and Shooting
Superior height and hot shoot shoot-7
-7 shoot-7 ing gave the Blue an early
lead over the Lavender and
White, but brilliant marksman marksmanship
ship marksmanship by Neil Chonin and Howie
Kaskell pulled the TEPs to a
28-26 third quarter advantage.
Bill Daugherty and Perry Mc-
Griff, along with the dead-eye
Nichols traded basket for bas basket
ket basket with the TEPs Chonin, Kas Kaskell,
kell, Kaskell, and Dick Jacobs, who play played
ed played a brilliant fourth stanza till
fouling out with one minute re remaining.
maining. remaining.
Nichols hit on a brace of free

Florida Alligator, Friday, March 14, 1958

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throws to close the gap to 46-
42 with forth-five second* left
in the game. The Lavender and
White threw the ball away, and
Nichols roared down the court
and connected on a beautiful
driving layup to narrow the lead
to 45-44. The TEPs froze the
ball till 13 seconds were left
and then Howie Kaskell was
fouled. The Tau Epsilon Phi
ace missed his charity toss and
the Blue called time to pre prepare
pare prepare for a one shot finish.
The ever present Nichols
brought the ball down to the
free throw line and let fly with
perfect one-hander with seven
seconds left to give Phi Delta
Theta its victory in one of the
wildest quarters ever played by
two fired up fraternity fives.

jWlw m
"1 1 :00 a.m. At an interdepartmental
conference I help plan procedures for
another job that Ive been assigned.
Working closely with other departments
of the company broadens your expe experience
rience experience and know-how tremendously.
"3:30 p.m. Before starting back to
Chicago, I examine a piece of Out
Sender equipment being removed from
die Skokie central office. This unit
might fit in just fine at one of our
other offices. Ill look into it tomorrow.

BELL
TELEPHONE
COMPANIES

Page 7



i Florida Alligator, Friday, March 14, 1958

Page 8

fr |A/

With spring football practice in full swing, and the Orange and
Biue game little more than a week away, it again becomes time to
comtemplate what the fates have in store for Coach Bob Woodruffs
Florida footballers in the impending 1958 season.

Needless to say Woodruff will
have to find adequate replace replacements
ments replacements for several front line
troops, most notably at halfack,
end, and tackle Jim Rountree,
Dan Pelham, and Charlie Mitch Mitchell
ell Mitchell will be hard men to replace,
but, replace them Woodruff must
if he hopes for a sucessful season.
Other first-string positions for
which the Gator mentor will be
seeking substitutes are at center
fullback, and guard, but these
positions are more amply stocked
than are the others.
Woodruff can probably draw on
enough seasoned personnel at
these positions to present a vet veteran
eran veteran starting team, but, the re reserves
serves reserves will be a little on the
green side.
At this point, the starting line lineup
up lineup looks like Don Fleming and
either Dan Edgington or David
Hudson at the ends, Vel Heck Heckman
man Heckman and Dick Brantley at tackle,
guards Edwin Johns, Asa Cox,
Tom Sheer, and Vic Miranda
(take two, any two), and Gene
Graves (or Joe Hergert) at the
pivot.
Jimmy Dunn, the Mighty
Mite*, should be the starter at
quarterback, with Parrish and,
at this point, Newbem, at the
halves and Charlie Roberts at
full
All this, of course, is little
more than speclation, and could
change at any time. So many
things can happen. Academic dif difficulties,
ficulties, difficulties, illness, or the sudden
Improvement of some untested
sophomore could change the pic-
ture entirely.
1958 Schedule
- <
The Gators' schedule is tough, ;
but not that tough. Biggest ob- i
stacles on the slate are Auburn,

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JOB FACTS FROM DUPONT
LIBERAL EMPLOYEE BENEFIT PROGRAM AT DU PONT
INCLUDES INSURANCE, SAVINGS AND STOCK PLANS

WHATS MS LINE?
DUPONT NEEDS ALL
KINDS OF ENGINEERS
DuPont has always needed chem chemists
ists chemists and chemical engineers, and
still does* But today, theres critical
need for engineers in almost every
other fieldcivil, mechanical, elec electrical,
trical, electrical, instrumental and industrial
engineering, to name a few.
Expansion is the major reason.
In 1957, for example, sales at
DuPont were nearly two billion
dollars. Four new plants were being
built. New research programs were
being launched. New products were
moving into the production and
marketing stages. Engineers and
scientists of all kinds work in 75
DuPont plants and-98 laboratories
in 26 states. All of this tends to
broaden opportunities for the young
scientist and engineer at DuPont.
If youre interested in finding
full scope for your ability, and this
includes a great many special fields,
Du Pont offers you plenty of oppor opportunity
tunity opportunity to move ahead.
SEND FOR INFORMATION BOOKLET
ON JOB OPPORTUNITIES AT DUPONT
Booklets on jobs at Da Pont are yours
for the asking. Subjects covered in include:
clude: include: mechanical, civil, metallurgical,
chemical, electrical, instrumentation
and industrial engineers; atomic en energy,
ergy, energy, technical sales, business adminis administration,
tration, administration, research and development.
Name the subject that interests yon in
g letter to DuPont, 2494-F Nemours
Building, Wilmington 98, DeL

The DuPont Representative Will Visit the Campus March 17*18
Sign up TODAY at Your Placement Office for an Interview
; 1 - I

SPORTSREEL

'Wait Til Next Yeor-
Could Materialize
For 1958 Gridmen
By KEN SUES
Alligator Sports Editor

which will again be a power,
Mississippi State and Billy Stacy,
and Miami's grown up Hurri Hurricanes.
canes. Hurricanes.
The Plainsmen will have Tom Tommy
my Tommy Lorino, end Bill Wilson, and
a host of talented sophs around,
as well as Jackie Burkett, who
looms as the conferences finest
pivotman. They should be tough,
but the Gators meet them in
Gainesville, where they have had
exceptional luck with the War
Eagles, winning the last couple
of games.
State has Stacy, and a cou couple
ple couple of returning veterans, but
The Gators will be gunning for
revenge for 1957s loss, when
they hobbled the game away.
Fran Curci, pint-sized Miami
quarterback, has had a year of
experience, as have most of his
mates on the sopltstuded Cane
eleven of last season. The ex experience
perience experience did them good, and Dade
County writers are already
ing of them as one of the nations
top ten teams.
Then, of course, there is Flo Florida
rida Florida State, which wii be In a
frenzy around game time. The
Seminole* have waited a long
time to meet Florida, and have
done a good deal of agitation
but barring something unexpec unexpected,
ted, unexpected, should prove that Tom Nu Nugents
gents Nugents bark Is a lot worse than
Ms bite.
Anyway, Woodruff and his staff
Will have to find replacements,
and prepare for the long, tough
grind ahead. The Orange and
Blue game ought to be an inter interesting
esting interesting contest well be looking
at the kids who could give Flor Florits
its Florits first SEC football champion championship
ship championship if things work out right.

Swimmers Meet
Seminole Squad
Floridas Southeastern Con Conference
ference Conference swimming champions,
seeking to maintain their supre supremacy
macy supremacy over Florida State in the
Florida pool, meet the Seminoles
in a return match tomorrow af afternoon.
ternoon. afternoon. The meet is scheduled
for 2:15.
The Seminoles, who have
never defeated the Gators in
Gainesville, came close to hav having
ing having a similar streak broken
the last time the two teams
met in Tallahassee. A victory
in the last event gave the Gar Garnet
net Garnet and Gold a 43-43 tie with
the Gators, marking the first
time State had not defeated Flo Florida
rida Florida In their home pool.
Bill Ruggie, who broke a Florida
record and a meet record the
last time the Gators and Semin Seminoles
oles Seminoles met, will have tough compe competition
tition competition from States Jim Went Wentworth.
worth. Wentworth. Wentworth, according to
Gator coach Jack Ryan, has im improved
proved improved greatly in the month since
the two squads met, and now
sports a 2:17 time in the 200
back, almost two seconds better
than Ruggies best time.
Floridas Jim McDonnell, SEC
champ in the 200-yard breast breaststroke,
stroke, breaststroke, will also run into tough
competition in the person of Joe
Jacobs of State. Jacobs easily
defeated McDonnell in Tallahas Tallahassee,
see, Tallahassee, but Ryan says the Gator
swimmer lias improved greatly
since that time.
Likewise, Pel Henne of the
Gators, another SEC titiist, fi finished
nished finished fourth in the Florida-
Florida State meet, but has
shown so much improvement
that he should give FSUs div diving
ing diving ace, Bob Weber serious
competition.
Florida State is expected to
dominate the sprints, with Gator
Terry Born, winner of the 50-
yard freestyle at Athens, carry carrying.
ing. carrying. most of the Gators hopes
of victory in these events.
As usual, co-captain Phil Drake
should dominate the butterfly and
give aid in other events. Drake
was the SEC meets leading
point getter, setting two records
and winning three first place me medals,
dals, medals, for a total of 21 points.

r 1
PERSONALIZED
TRAINING
'j
John Raid
DuPont
HoproMwtrtlw
When you join DuPont as a
scientist or engineer, youre j
given an actual project assign assignment
ment assignment almost at once and begin
j to learn your job by doing it. j
That* the essence of our train-
I mg philosophy at Du Pont.
Our objective is to give you
I responsibility at the outset and i
| qualify you quickly for more, \
because the more we grow, the j
j more we need trained leaders. I
I Although there is no one
I training program at DuPont i
| (each of our many depart depart|
| depart| ments runs its own), aU have j
I several basic features in com I
I mon. AU are personalized personalizedtailored
tailored personalizedtailored to the new mans back background
ground background and interests. AU in inj
j inj volve dose supervision on an
informal, day-to-day basis. |
| And aU permit periodic evalu- j
| ation of the new man.
This flexible system helps
] the new man to move ahead
according to his abilities. He
| gets to know Du Pont and his |
j job quickly. He gets a head- |
I start on future responsibility. I
You probably have questions
about this program and how j
| youd fit into it. PU be glad to
j try to answer them when I visit j
j your campus. Why not sign I
up for a Du Pont interview at
j your placement office now?
" I

Mermen, Baseballers to Host State Rivals

Means More Security,
Greater Real Income
To Young Graduates
Du Pont believes toot the employee
builds his own job security by the
way he does his work, by his contri contributions
butions contributions to the progress of the Com Company
pany Company and by his readiness to accept
responsibility.
But DuPont meets the employee
more than halfway with a program
of benefits designed to help him as
he advances.
Your employee benefits go to work
die day you join the Company. They
grow and build equity for you as the
years go by. Vacations, life insurance,
group hospital and surgical coverage,
accident and health insurance, pen pension
sion pension and bonus plans are all part of
the program.
Lets look at a special example, the
Thrift Plan. You become eligible for
it after one year with die Company.
For each dollar you invest in U. S.
Savings Bonds, the Company contrib contributes
utes contributes twenty-five cents toward the pur purchase
chase purchase of DuPont common stock in
your name. Roughly 65 per cent of
the Companys 90,000 employees are
now participating in the plan.
When youre deciding on a career,
security is only one consideration.
But its an important one to you and
your family. At Du Pont, security is
a bright part of the future awaiting
the college graduate.
*
More than 700 of the some 1100
degree-granting colleges and universi universities
ties universities in the U. S. are represented at
Du Pont. Os these 700, more than half
are the smaller liberal arts college*.

*" \ flggPfe- v r X | y
BHEsP tv i x
1L 1
|paBBBSMP Ma
Hit HH
.4 vjfEsgF 9HHRr
4 4 IHFWfpI
T fr %Jpf
ATTA BOY MAX! . Russ Maxcy, the Gators leading hitter in
1957, scoops up a hot grounder and prepares to make the long
throw to first. Maxcy is starting at shortstop for the third consec consecutive
utive consecutive year and is considered a cinch for all-conference honors.

Quarterback, Fullback Slots
Wide Open for Spring Game

By CHARLES PIKE
Gator Sports Writer
Coach Bob Woodruff will have
a hard time deciding which man
to start at quarterback and full fullback
back fullback in the Orange and Blue
game Saturday, March 22.
The leading candidate for the
number one quarterback post
for the spring game is Wayne
Williamson, 185-pounder junior
letterman from Tampa, who has
been calling the signals for the
Orange, or first team thus far.
Williamson was outstanding in
the Gators 14-0 triumph over
Miami last year in the Orange
Bowl.
Pressing Williamson for the
number position is Jim Rhyne,
185-pounder from Forrest City,
Arkansas. Rhyne saw limited duty
for the Gators last year. Against
Georgia, he fired a touchdown

| pass and did a good job of direct directing
ing directing the team.
Jimmy Dunn, starting quar quarterback
terback quarterback last year, has been ex excused
cused excused from spring drills by
Coach Woodruff, The Mighty-
Mite led the Southeastern Con Conference
ference Conference last, year in pass inter interceptions
ceptions interceptions with six, and was also
the Gators leading passer.
Also absent from practice is
Mickey Ellenburg, a returning let letterman.
terman. letterman. Ellenburg is currently
holding down the third base spot
on the baseball team
With Dunn and Ellenburg out, a
lot of emphasis is being given to
the freshman quarterbacks. Cur Currently
rently Currently running on the third team
is Mike McVey, a rangy 175-
pounder from Lake Worth. Also
making a bid for recognition
are Jack Weller and Paul White.
The fullback post will be wide
open with Ed Sears graduated
and Charlie Roberta taking the
spring off.
The top prospect for the num number
ber number one slot is Blair Culpepper.
The 190 pound junior letter letterman
man letterman saw a lot of action the first
half of the season, but was forced
to sit out the last half with a
knee injury
Pushing Culpepper for the
starting assignment Is Sonny
Giles, a 190-pound linebuster
from Jacksonville. Giles was
held out last fall and still has
his sophomore eligibility.
Also making strong bids at the
fullback post are Jon Mceth,
Pensacola and Bob Milby, Oca Ocala.
la. Ocala. Milby, a 180-pounder, waa
named to the All-SEC fresh freshman
man freshman team last fall.
Roberts, the heir-apparent to the
fullback job in the fall, was the
fifth-leading ground gainer for the
Gators last fall. Roberts, &
stocky 200-pounder from High
Springs, was a standout against
Georgia and Miami.

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I Florida Nine to Entertain Tars;
Six Hurlers Slated to See Action
I By KENN FINKEL
1 Assistant Sports Editor
I A home-and-home series wUh the Rollins Tars provides the opposition for Dave
[Fullers Florida baseballeps this weekend, as the Rollins crew meets the Gators on
Perry Field this afternoon at three, and both teams journey to Winter Park tor a 6 :au
[game tomorrow.

| The Tars have riot yet played
[any games this year; thus, their
| strength is unknown. They
have lost several players from
last years team, which was not
|as outstanding as most Rollins
clubs, and it is anyones guess
as to how tough they will be.
Commenting on the Winter Park
club, Fuller stated, Not hav having
ing having football there, they are in a
position to really emphasize spring
sports. They have twelve or thir thirteen
teen thirteen scholarship boys on their bsil
club, and that always makes for
a better team.
As the Rollins game is not a
Southeastern Conference en encounter,
counter, encounter, Fuller, wanting to
get a better look at his pit pitchers,
chers, pitchers, will once again pitch
three men for three innings
apiece in each of the games.
Bubba Williams, Tim Twomey,
and Sid Smith are slated to see
action this afternoon while Don
McCreary, John Green, and Ray
Oesfreicher are slated to hurl
tomorrow.
However, it was learned that
McCrearys arm has been giving
him a little trouble the last few
days, and in the event that he is
unable to work tomorrow, Ven Vennie
nie Vennie Pent will toss i n his place.
The rest of the lineup will con consist
sist consist of Bobby Barnes behind the
place. Andy Jackson at first base,
Phil Larson at second, John
Bridges at third, and Russ Maxcy
at shortstop. The outfield wiil
have Bemie Parrish at left, Bob Bobby
by Bobby Geissinger in center, and Don
Fleming in right.
The set-up in the SEC has
been changed somewhat this
year. There are still Eastern
and Western divisions but Van Vanderbilt
derbilt Vanderbilt has moved into the
Eastern section. Three-game
series are no longer played, as
double-headers have been elimi eliminated.
nated. eliminated. Its not necessary to play
every team in ones division,
but each team must play four fourteen
teen fourteen league games, all in its
own section. The winners of each
division will meet at the end
of the regular season In a best besttwo-out-of-three
two-out-of-three besttwo-out-of-three series for the
SEC championship.
Eastern division teams include
Florida, Kentucky, Tennes see,
Georgia, Georgia Tech, Auburn,
and Vanderbilt. The West boasts
of Alabama, Mississippi, Missis Mississippi
sippi Mississippi State, Tulane, and Louisi Louisiana
ana Louisiana State. Auburn, whom the Ga Gators
tors Gators meet next weekend in the
conference opener for both clubs,
is considered the favorite for East Eastern
ern Eastern laurels. The Florida squad
will take on every Eastern divi division
sion division squad except Kentucky and
Vanderbilt.

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UF Linksmen to Play Host
To Rollins, Georgia Tech
The University of Florida golf team, fresh from its unexpected
victory in the Florida Intercollegiate Golf Tournament, takes on two
formidable foes, Monday and Tuesday afternoon at the Gainesville
Country Club, in the form of Rollins College and Georgia Tech.

Coach Conrad Rehling will send
out a six-man team consisting of
the following two-man combos:
Tommy Aaron, 1957 Southeast Southeastern
ern Southeastern Conference and 1958 Florida
Intercollegiate medalist, and cap captain
tain captain Pete Trenham; Skip Stig Stigger
ger Stigger and Bill Parslow; and Willie
K. Turner and Walt Baker.
Parslow will be starting Mon Monday
day Monday afternoon by virtue of his
outstanding performance in the
Intercollegiate tourney. Playing
%
*
TO
- <
v ..
Jf v
TOMMY AARON .
... Gator Golf Ace

CAMP COUNSELLOR OPENINGS
For Faculty, Students and Graduates
THE ASSOCIATION OF PRIVATE CAMPS
. . comprising 250 outstanding Boys, Girls, Brother-Sister and Co*
Ed Comps, located throughout the new England, Middle Atlantic
States and Canada.
. . INVITES VOUR INQUIRIES concerning summer employment as
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with the Gator second team,
he surprised many observers
by ranking high up in individual
medal play. Rehling, comment commenting
ing commenting on Parslow, stated, Wo
always knew the boy was good,
bid: he really came Into his
own down at Ocala, and were
giving him this chance against
Rollins. If he does well, hell
go against Tech; otherwise, AI
Duhaime will play.
|Al|§ough they finished fourth
AJbcalsi, Rollins still is sup supjMed
jMed supjMed to have the best six-man
ifquad in the state. The coach
feels that the Tars poor show showing
ing showing waa because of over-confi over-confidence,
dence, over-confidence, and that they will be
out to get Florida since the
locals won the Intercollegiate
tourney.
Tech is reputed to have one
of the better teams In the SEC.
John Barnes, Ned Edge, and
Bill Johnson make up the nu nucleus
cleus nucleus of the squad, but their
depth is questionable. And, ac according
cording according to Rehling, It fas the
fifth and sixth men that often
make the difference in a golf
match, when both teams have
outstanding players
Discussing this years golf
aggregation, Rehling is very
pleased with the spirit they
have shown. We lost some
good golfers from last year*
team, and we were a littls
worried about this seasons pro prospects.
spects. prospects. But this years club his
more heart than any other club
Ive coached. This heart has
pulled them through at times
when things looked dark. They
really want to win, and I like
their attitude.