Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

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

Volume 50, Number 37

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Players in Suspense Scene
A suspense scene from Gaucasiun Chalk Circle, major Flori Florida
da Florida Players production, is here enacted by Sonja Coker and Harry
Mill. The non representational drama will be presented tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow and Thursday nights at 7:30 and Friday and Saturday at 8:00.
(Gator Photo by Gluck)
Players' Drama Begins
Tomorrow At P.K.Y.
By SALLY STEWART
Gator News Editor
Florida Players will open their realistic epic drama, Caucasian
Chalk Circle. tomorrow night at 7:30 in the P. K. Yonge Auditorium.
Performance on Thursday night will begin at 7:30 and on Friday
1 and Saturday nights at 8 o'clock.

Lyceum Council
Sets Program
For 1958-59
By PAT MURPHY ~
Gator Feature Editor
The Lyceum Council Artist ser series
ies series for 1958-59 school year
has been contracted for, accord according
ing according to President Joe Bechtol.
Six concerts ranging from
jazz to the classical will be pre presented
sented presented to the Student body, facul faculty
ty faculty members and Gainesville re residents.
sidents. residents.
Contract* have also been signed
for three performances during
the J 958 summer school session.
Summer School
Students attending Summer
school this year Will hear the
Allegro Trio June 28. This group
is composed of two female vo vocalists
calists vocalists and a harpist.
Dance Fair, a trio of choreo choreographer
graphers choreographer t starring ballerina Flo Flower
wer Flower Hujer, will be presented July
14.
Accordianist Lloyd LaVaux will
present a concert July 29, with
musical compositions ranging
from the pops to the classic.
Heading the Artist Series for
the regular term is the Broad Broadway
way Broadway musical Candide, taken
from a satire by Voltaire, can candide
dide candide will be presented by the
original Broadway cast Oct. 21.
Jazz 59 will be presented Nov November
ember November 17, featuring the Marian
McPartland Trio and including se several
veral several other musicians.
Pianist
Jorge Bolet, pianist from Col Columbia,
umbia, Columbia, will present a concert
December 4. The musician will
appear in conjunction with the
Carribbean Conference held dur during
ing during that period.
Shakespeares As You Like
It will be presented by the Cana Canadian
dian Canadian Players on February 19 as
the first Lyceum performance of
the second semester, 1959.
During March the Cincinnati
Symphony Orchestra will appear
at the University in concert.
The Lyceum Councils Artist
series concludes April 6. when
Eileen Farrell, soprano, appears
at the University.
According to Bechtol, all dates
are final, with the exception of
the Cincinnati Symphony Orches Orchestra,
tra, Orchestra, which will appear during the
first two weeks of March.
The final presentation of 1958
spring semester will be lyric ten tenor
or tenor Jussi Bjoerling, who will give
a concert next Thursday, March
27 in the Florida Gymnasium.
Free Admission
Admission to all Lyceum Coun Council
cil Council events is free to University
Students with the presentation of
their I.D. cards. Adult tickets
axe SI.00; non-University students
|I.OO.
Members of the Lyceum Coun Council
cil Council are: Joe Bechtol, president,
Mary Poynter, business manager;
A1 Knapp, house manager; Car Carolyn
olyn Carolyn Bell, secretary; Pat Mur Murfhtf.
fhtf. Murfhtf. publicity director.

m FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

Tickets for all performances
are still available and may be
obtained at the information booth
across from the Hub or at the box
office at the P. K, Tonge Audi Auditorii*n.
torii*n. Auditorii*n.
Bertold Brecht, who wrote the
play in 1848, has also written Mo Mother
ther Mother Courage, Private Life of
the Master Race, Puntilla,
and Galileo. The Threepenny
Opera, written in 1928, caused
a world wide stir and is now
considered a "classic of the stage
by drama critics.
Inner Meaning
The play, which boasts a cast
of over 40, differs from represen representational
tational representational drama in that it tries
to objectify human experience,
thereby letting the spectator inter interpret
pret interpret the social content of the play
in a dispassionate, non-emotional
way.
Laurel Gordon, a member of
the cast, said that the play does
not depict the outward appear appearance
ance appearance of situations but tries to
present the essence or inner
meaning of the action.
Cast members include Paddy
Driscoll (the narrator), Bunny
Rosenson, Judy Nankin, Elfrie Elfriede
de Elfriede Rumph, Sue McLaughlin, Bi Bido
do Bido Stuntz, Rhoda Zim, Barbara
Schoeppe, Laurel Gordon, Wayne
Cobb, Robert Sholl, Lanny Mc-
Cullers, Ken Jenkins, Richard
Noel, William H. Gross, Pat
Lansdell, Lynne Stephenson, Rod Rodney
ney Rodney Remos, Randall Robbins, Lou
Kapner, Phil Rudman, Sonja Co Coker,
ker, Coker, Jim Rothenberg, Ted Sryg Srygley,
ley, Srygley, Shelon Wildes, H. O. Skinner,
Barbara Bailey, Lee Blanks, Ron
Dobrin, Joy Floyd, Ron Hum Humphries,
phries, Humphries, Arthur Athanason, Harri
Mill, David Rogers, Diane Ayers,
Phil Rudman, and Zelda War Warshaw.
shaw. Warshaw.
Director of the play is Dr. Ice Iceland
land Iceland Technical di director
rector director is John Kirk and assistant
director is Zelda Warshaw.
Tight Policies
Reduce Loans
A tightening of loan policies has
reduced the number of students
taking out the loans this school
year to date, according to Uni University
versity University Cashier L. B. Gravely
HI.
However, the total amount of
money loaned has increased some somewhat
what somewhat over that for the same time
last year. Gravelys figures show
2,860 loans have been made this
year as opposed to over 3.000
last year up until Feb. 28. Fi Figures
gures Figures for the money lent are $269,-
000 this year against $253,000 for
last year.
Under loan fund arrangements
set up by the University, all loans
must be approved by the Dean
of Mens office and by the Cash Cashiers
iers Cashiers office. This year the Dean
of Mens office has not generally
been approving loans to students
who have below a 1.8 average,
said Assistant Dean of Men A. W.
Boldt.
Actually, University regulation
set the limit at a 2.0 average,
but the Dean* office is empower empowered
ed empowered to lower it

The Florida Allagator, Gainesville, Florida, Tuesday, March 18, 1958

Alligator,
Peel Heads
Selected
Five students have ap applied
plied applied for top positions on
the 1958-59 Florida Alliga Alligator,
tor, Alligator, and two for posts on the
Orange Peel, campus humor
magazine.
The Publications Elector al
Board meets at 3:30 tomorrow af afternoon
ternoon afternoon for interviews with the
candidates, and to decide on edi editor,
tor, editor, managing editor and busi business
ness business manager for the two publi publications.
cations. publications.
As of the Friday application
deadline, Alligator Managing Edi Editor
tor Editor Lee Fennell, a junior in jour journalism
nalism journalism had applied along with
Dan Hackel ; senior in Arts and
Sciences, present Executive Edi Editor.
tor. Editor.
Ken Sher, 3 AS, present sports
editor, has applied for considera consideration
tion consideration by the Board for both the
editor and managing editor spots.
Fennell is an Independent ve veteran,
teran, veteran, and Hackel, a member of
Tau Epsilon Phi fraternity.
Other applicants for managing
editor are: Joe Thomas, 2 UC,
present city editor, an Indepen Independent;
dent; Independent; and Roger Lewis, 2 UC, Sig Sigma
ma Sigma Chi and present state editor.
Applicants for Alligator busin business
ess business manager post are Martin Ste Steiner,
iner, Steiner, 2 UC, Alpha Epsilon Pi,
present office manager; and Geo George
rge George Brown, 2 UC, Beta Theta
Pi, production assistant.
Applicants for Orange Peel
editor are: Bob Bate, I UC, In Independent,
dependent, Independent, and present editor of
the Peel; and Dave Raney, man managing
aging managing editor, a junior in Engineer Engineering,
ing, Engineering, and a member of Sigma Chi.
There are no applications for
managing editor or business man manager
ager manager of the Peel.
Applicants for Alligator editor
must have four semesters exper experience
ience experience on the paper, and manag managing
ing managing editor and business manager
applicants are required to have
three and two semesters respec respectively.
tively. respectively.
Applicants for the editorship of
the Peel must have three semes semesters
ters semesters experience on the humor ma magazine.
gazine. magazine. Students applying for ma managing
naging managing editor and business mana manager
ger manager must have two semesters ex experience
perience experience on the publications.
A meeting of the Board of Stu Student
dent Student Publications will precede to tomorrows
morrows tomorrows electoral meeting.
Members of the board are John
Paul Jones, chairman: faculty
members Eleanor Bode Brown,
Karl Grastin and Robert Bolles;
students Bob Hendry, appointed
last week, Bill Grayson and Don
Allen.
The publications board joins
with the president of the Student
Body, Eddie Beardsley, and the
chancellor of the Honor Court,
Bob Graham, to form the elector electoral
al electoral board.

Miss University of Florida
Applications Ready: Allen

Applications are now being ta
ken for the Miss University of
Florida contest, according to Con Contest
test Contest Chairman Don Allen. March
28 is the deadline.
The winning coed will be crown crowned
ed crowned at the annual Spring Frolics
concert April 25.
Contestants must be single coeds
who will be enrolled in the Uni University
versity University two semesters immedi immediately
ately immediately following this one.
Other requirements stipul ate
contestants must be between the
ages of 17 and 24 on Sept. 1. They
must have at least a 2.0 point
average for the first semester
1957-58 or a 2.0 point over all
average.
Four in Court
The four runner up contes contestants
tants contestants will compose Miss Univer University's
sity's University's court. Allen said the court
would also be presented at the
frolics concert.
This years Miss University of
Florida is Mrs. Adelide Few.
When chosen Miss University she
was Adelaide Gonzales.
Marriage after the selection did
not effect her status, said Allen.
Mrs. Few, a Tri Delt, is intern interning
ing interning at the Kirby Smith Elemen Elementary
tary Elementary School in Gainesville. She
boasts measurements of 37-24-36.
Any student organization recog recognized
nized recognized by the University may spon sponsor
sor sponsor a candidate by paying a five
dollar entry fee.
The winner must be willing to
represent the University at all of official
ficial official activities demanding a beau beauty
ty beauty representative.
i Official entry forms and rules

CAMPAIGN ON! 3 in Race
For Student Body Presidency

Liberty Slate
Released at
Convention;
Biggs Named
Tom Biggs was nominat nominated
ed nominated for the student body
presidency Thursday night
at a convention of the cam campus
pus campus only organized politi political
cal political party.
Biggs, Independent law
student from Georgetown,
pledged himself to a con constructive
structive constructive year in Student
Government and a resur resurgence
gence resurgence of independent in interest,
terest, interest, as he accepted the
Liberty Party bids.
The convention, attended by
about 150 persons, was a dull,
moody affair, enlivened only by
the pithy keynote remarks of for former
mer former Blue Key president Bill Bas BasforH.
forH. BasforH.
Basford Attacks
Bastard, who said the gala oc occassion
cassion occassion of winning must not
blind the unopposed party from
its responsibilities, was heavy in
scoring the campus press.
The Alligator this year is an
example of immaturity in action,
he asserted. This is a real pro problem
blem problem for Student Government, to
check the one-man authority which
has set itself up in the basement.
Biggs received the largest ova ovation
tion ovation from the dispirited crowd af after
ter after his nomination by Ed Noland
Independent figure, but a sche scheduled
duled scheduled demonstration with a band
did not come off.
Nominated for other spots on
the Big Five were the follow following:
ing: following: Emory Weatherly, AGR jun junior
ior junior from Havana, vice president;
Jim Ade, KA law student from
Jacksonville, secretary-treasurer;
Hyatt Brown, Phi Delt junior
from Daytona Beach, chancellor
of the Honor Court; and George
Baldwin, ATO sophomore from
(Continued On Page THREE)
Blue Key Has
Applications
Blue Key applications may be
picked tip at the Florida Union
desk.
Deadline for turning In the
forms is March 28 at 5 oclock.
The honorary leadership frater fraternity
nity fraternity will tap its fall pledge class
shortly after that date, accord according
ing according President Jack Shorstein.
Students with a major field of
activity and two minor fields
of work are eligible to apply,
providing they have been in
school five semesters, three of
which were at the University of
Florida.

may be picked up at the infor information
mation information desk in the Florida Un Union.
ion. Union. Judges for the contest have
not been announced.
Mathews Set
As New Head
Os Wauburg
Sidney Mathews, a graduate of
the College of Physical Education
and Recreation, was recently ap appointed
pointed appointed new director of Camp
Wauburg according to Bill Rion,
director of the Florida Union.
Mathews will succeed Denton
Houk, who resigned last October.
A resident of Key West, Mat Matthews
thews Matthews has three years exper experience
ience experience as recreation director at
the S uni and Training Center and
three years experience as expedi expeditor
tor expeditor for a construction firm.
According to Rion, Mathews is
not only the man for the job
but he will be of considerable
assistance in the Florida Union
program.
Camp Wauburg. located about
nine miles south of the campus
on Hwy. 441, ia open all year to
Florida students and their guest.
Houra are: Tuesday through Fri Friday
day Friday noon 6:30 p.m.; Saturday
and Sunday, 9 a.m. 6:30 p.m.
The camp ia closed all day Mon Monday.
day. Monday.
Boating facilities are available
Rion said, and may be checked
out for use. The aamp now has
available ten boats for fishing,
and 3 canoes. Plains are now un underway
derway underway to obtain more boats in
the near future, Rion said.

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Biggs Congratulated as Liberty Party Candidate
Tom Biggs, right, is congratulated after his convention acceptance speech for the student body
presidency on the Liberty Party ticket. The convention, held last Thursday, went on record as the only
Campus political party to name a slate of candidates. Bill Basford, keynote speaker, left, and Bob
Hendry, Liberty Party chairman, wish Biggs good luck as the April 1 Spring election approaches.
(Gator Photo by Allen)

SENTENCES ON THREE STAND
Court Denies Rule Review
The United States Supreme Court yesterday refused to rule on a Tallahassee bus seating ordinance
under which two Negroes and a white person were sentenced to jail and fined.

The United States Supreme
Court yesterday refused to rule
The three were charged with
violating the ordinance by re refusing
fusing refusing to go the assigned seats
in a bus and refusing there thereafter
after thereafter to leave the bus on re request
quest request of the driver.
The three who were sentenced
to 60 days in jail, fined S6OO
each appealed to the high court
are Leonard D. Speed and John-,
ny Herndon who attended Flo Florida
rida Florida A.&M. University for Ne Negroes
groes Negroes and Joseph Spagna, St.
Petersburg white student Who
attended Florida State Univer University.
sity. University.
Municipal Judge John Rudd
of Tallahassee, in sentencing the
three, overruled their conten contention
tion contention that the ordinance was an
unconstitutional subeterfuge to
perpetutate racial segreagation.
The three in appealing rei reiteraed
teraed reiteraed the contention.
Tallahassee opposed any Su Supreme
preme Supreme Court action. The city
said there was no evidence in
the record that the basis of as assignment
signment assignment was ever the pro prohibited
hibited prohibited standard of race and
the sworn testimony of the bus
driver was to the contrary.
The Supreme Court in decli declining
ning declining to review the case gave no
reason. It noted only that the
petition for review was denied.
The ordinance makes it a
crime for any person riding a
bus in the state capital to occu occupy
py occupy and seat or stand in any
space other than that assign assigned
ed assigned to him by the bus driver.
Drivers are required to assign
distribution, health and safety
riders on the basis of weight
factors, and to insure peace
and good order among passen passengers
gers passengers and society generally.
Slier Resigns
From Board
Ken Sher Alligator Sports Edi Editor
tor Editor resigned his post on the Board
of Student Publications at the Ex Executive
ecutive Executive Council meeting Thursday
night.
Appointed to replace Sher on
the Board was Bob Hendry, Delta
Tau Delta, Liberty Party Chair Chairman,
man, Chairman, and one-time Seeminole
Business Manager.
Sher explained that he is cur currently
rently currently working for the Univer University
sity University Sports Publicity Department
and that this and other commit commitments
ments commitments interfere with the Board
meetings on Wednesday after afternoons.
noons. afternoons.
The next meeting of the Board
scheduled for Wednesday after afternoon
noon afternoon at 3:30 will be the annual
electorial meeting for the elec election
tion election of the Editor and Managing
Editor of the Florida Alligator
and the Orange Peel.

NINE MAJOR EVENTS PLANNED
Science Assembly
Begins Tomorrow
Science takes over the campus of the University of Florida this
week.
Departments in every science field are mobilizing to play host
to thousands of high school students expected for the first Florida
Scientific Manpower Assembly beginning tomorrow.
Nine major events are planned as well as a keynote address by
Dr. Harlow Shapley, well-known astronomer.

Officials hope that out of the
expected throng of teenage visi visitors
tors visitors many will be encouraged to
pursue science careers and con continue
tinue continue their education in the states
coileges and universities.
The assembly, born long before
Sputnik, will include the third an annual
nual annual Florida Science Talent
Search in which 40 top young sci science
ence science students in the state will be
evaluated by a committee of of officials
ficials officials from almost every college
and university in the state for
scholarships.
Science Fair Trip
A regional science fair for Area
6, which will include exhibits se selected
lected selected from science fairs in Ala Alachua,
chua, Alachua, Marion, Putnam, Sumter,
Levy and Citrus Counties, will be
conducted for scholarships and a
trip to the state science fair April
10-12 in St. Petersburg.
The assembly will get underway
tomorrow when all classes are dis dismissed
missed dismissed at the University at 2:40 p.
m. for the keynote address "Life
on Other Planets" by Shapi'ey.
Shapley, one of Americas most
distinguished scientists, is credited
with the discovery that our uni universe
verse universe is many times larger than
man first thought. He has re received
ceived received sixteen honorary degrees
and more than a doaen major pri prizes
zes prizes for this and other scientific
achievements.
The regional science fair and
Science Talent Search competition
will get underway Thursday and
continue through Saturday in the
J. Hillis Miller Health Center.
The Science Fair exhibits and the
presentation of exhibits and papers
in the Science Talent Search are
both open to the public.
Military Exhibit
A Futuraitny exhibit, opened by
the military department, wid be
shown in front of the Health Cen Center
ter Center beginning Thursday. "Minute "Minutemen
men "Minutemen to Missilemen" is the theme
for the display which depicts the
development of the Army, with;
emphasis on scientific and tech-j
nological advances in the fields of.
weapons and equipment.
The military department will
also demonstrate two large multi multipassenger
passenger multipassenger Army helicopters on the
drill field for visitors throughout
the Assembly.
ROTC and AFROTC students
will parade on the drill field in the
Military Ball Queen Review at 3
p.m. Thursday.
Agriculture Fair
i On Friday, the annual Agricul Agriculture

ture Agriculture Fair is scheduled with ex exhibits
hibits exhibits representing each phase of
agriculture open to the public. Ex Exhibits
hibits Exhibits and demonstrations wi.l go
on in the Agriculture Engineering
Building on Radio Road from 9
a.m. to 9 p.m. on Friday and Sat Saturday.
urday. Saturday.
Tours and demonstrations by
the Departments of Astronomy,
Biology, Chemistry, Geography,'
Geology, Physics, Psychology are
planned during the Science Open
House on Friday.
A special program for high
school students on the campus in interested
terested interested in mathematics is plan planned
ned planned during the Florida Mathema Mathematics
tics Mathematics Congress which will open Fri Friday
day Friday in Walker Hall.
Health Center Tours
Tours of the J. Hiilis Miller
Health Center will be conducted
for the Health Center Open House
and tours of engineering installa installations
tions installations for the Engineering Open
House are also planned Friday.
Agriculture Fair awards will be
(Continued On Page THREE)

Top Engineers' Fair Exhibits
On Display During Assembly
Prize winning exhibits in the recent Engineers Fair will be
among those displayed during the Engineers Open House Friday.
High school students from every part of the state, here for the
engineering buildings laboratories and reseach projects at 2 p.m.

Afterward the students will be
given a chance to return for clo closer
ser closer looks at the exhibits and re research
search research experiments in the various
departments.
Department heads or faculty
members will be on hand to give
career guidance for those interest interested
ed interested in making engineering their
careers.
30 Foot Lighter
Among the attractions the stu students
dents students will see is the gigantic gim gimmick,
mick, gimmick, modestly called by the Dept,
of Mechanical Engineering, a
cigaret lighter. This display,
which consists of gears, levels,
hydraulic mechanisms and other
working parts in a 30-foot exhi exhibit,
bit, exhibit, ends up by sending out a
hand to light your cigaret. It won
first prize in the Engineering
Fair.
The runnerup exhibit, a model
citrus processing display, will al also
so also be shown.
The visitors will also see the

serving
10,000 students
at university
of florida

Four Pagts This Edtion

Twenty File as
'lndependent'
Candidates for
Spring Election
Proof that politics, like
nature, abhors a vacuum
was amply demonstrated
yesterday, as some twenty
students qualified Indepen Independently
dently Independently for posts in the April
Ist elections.
Many huddled around the thiid
floor offices of the secretary-trea secretary-treasurer
surer secretary-treasurer were stunned when 6 p.m.
deadline time produced two new
candidates for president of the
Student Body.
Bob Hinton, freshman Law stu student,
dent, student, and Joe Rosier, 2UC, paid
eight dollars apeice for the pri privilege
vilege privilege of appearing on the ballot
with Tom Biggs. Hinton is a mem member
ber member of Kappa Alpha fraternity,
which is supposed to be allied
with Bigg Liberty Party.
Another serious challenger wao
Joe Chapman t sophomore honor
court justice from Panama City,
who is aiming for the spot of
chancellor of the honor court.
Surprises
More political surprises came
from the Sigma Nu house, which
produced two candidates in the
big five: Bob Parks, 2UC, for
vice-president of the Student
Body, and Mac Irvin, 2UC, for
clerk of the Honor Court.
No one outside the Liberty Par Party
ty Party qualified for secretary-treasur secretary-treasurer,
er, secretary-treasurer, President of the Lyceum Coun Council
cil Council or any other all campus posts.
Others Listed
Others who qualified were: So Sophomore
phomore Sophomore Honor Court Justices,
Charles Otterson, Jack Sites;
Freshmen Executive Vir Virginia
ginia Virginia Philpott, Monty Trainer, and
Ann Wilson; Education Exec, Lin Linda
da Linda Mehler, and Jo Sisslne, Sopho Sophomore
more Sophomore Exec, Jim Reilly; Engineer Engineering
ing Engineering Exec, Herb Eisenberg and
Ray Royve; Architecture Exec,
Eugene Sadick; Law Exec, Por Porter
ter Porter Peadem and Art Ginsberg,
(co-endorsed).
Ashmore Book
To be Debated
1
A forum on Harry Ashmores
controversial book Epitaph for
Dixie will be presented tonight
at 7:30 in the Law School au auditorium.
ditorium. auditorium.
Ashmore ie the editor of
the Arkansas Gazette which
openly attacked Gov. Orval Fau*
bus during last year's integra integration
tion integration fiasco in Little Rock.
The panel members will In Include
clude Include Dr. Manning Dauer, head
of the Political Science depart department;
ment; department; Dr. Rembert Patrick of
the Department of History; and
Dr. John Machlachlan, head of
the Sociology department.
The moderator will be Jason
Finkle of the Political Science
department.
The public is invited to this
event.

subcritical nuclear training re reactor
actor reactor in operation, the experi experiment
ment experiment in which supersonic mis ie
parts are tested by induction heat,
a pulp and paper research project.
A bus will take students to
the experimental wave tank in
which hurricane conditions are
simulated. The Dept, of Aeronau Aeronautical
tical Aeronautical Engineering will show their
tunnels. Civil Engineering Dept.,
will open its prestressed concrete
experiments.
Extra Counseling j
These are only a few of the
experiments to be viewed during
the Open House, which will last
one day. Appointments with de department
partment department heads or faculty mem members
bers members will be given for Saturday
morning to students interested in
further counseling.
The Scientific Manpower As Assembly,
sembly, Assembly, which will last from
March 19 through 22, is putting
(Continued On Page THREE)



f FLORIDA ALLIGATOR
Our 50th Year of Publication

Page 2

The Ides of March

As a university expands to an enrollment total of 20,000 within ten years, much
stress and strain is placed on every area of development and existing faculty.

The center of the University of Flor Florida
ida Florida will someday be where the new Flor Florida
ida Florida Union, just southwest of the new
Agriculture Building, is to be located.
Classroom buildings, dormitories, and
other facilities will be located where a
natural, unspoiled spanse of green area
is at the present time.
The State Board of Control has al already
ready already set up on priority basis much of
the building that is to go up in this new
area; in succeeding years, state funds
will be released to finance the various
structures.
The Alligator can see the time not too
distant when a shuttles bus service may
be provided students in outlying dormi dormitories;
tories; dormitories; when a student or professor may
find himself only rarely visiting all the
general areas on campus within one se semester.
mester. semester.
The staff will increase, and students

The Alligator was definitely surprised
to see Liberty Party Chairman Bob Hen Hendry
dry Hendry appointed to the Board of Student
Publications by the Executive Council
Thursday night.
Board member Ken Sher, who is ap applying
plying applying for either the editor and/or man-
The Florida Alligator
All-American Rating, 1953-57
Opinion* expressed in the Letter* to the Edi Editor
tor Editor and signed column* appearing on this page
are not necessarily 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 665. Subscriptions $3.00 per
year.
Editor-In-Chief DAVID LEVY
Managing Editor LEE FENNELL
- it,
Business Mgr FRANK GRAY
OAN 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.
News Staff Writers: Pauline Bauman, Arlene F*ill F*illinfer,
infer, F*illinfer, Gloria Brown, Either Firestone, Bob Je*
wme, Sally GaliOway, Jerry Palmer, Jean Car Carver,
ver, Carver, Sonny Warth, Grace Zinn, Jack Kaplan.
KEN SHER, SPORTS EDITOR; KENN FINKEL,
ASST. SPORTS EDITOR.
Sports Staff Writers: Charlie Pike, Bill Buchai Buchaiter,
ter, Buchaiter, Billy Shaw, Randy McLaughlin, Henry Gold Goldman,
man, Goldman, Stu Blumberg, Jack Winstead.
KEN CLIFFORD, ADVERTISING MGR; 808
RUSSELL, dCULATION MGR; GEORGE
BROWN, PRODUCTION ASST; ALAN GOLD GOLDBERG,
BERG, GOLDBERG, SUBSCRIPTION MGR; MARTIN STEIN STEINER,
ER, STEINER, OFFICE MGR; SUSAN STATLER, NAT NATIONAL
IONAL NATIONAL AD MGR.
Business Staff: Londra Hayes, Lois Adams, Vir Virgins
gins Virgins Lee Philpot, Brace Bateman, Harry Squires.

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Editorials Tuesday, March 18, 1958

A Political Appointment?

.. FRANK GRAY

will be even more identified by num number
ber number then they ere now; we. wonder
whether the Board of Control will raise
entrance requirements or abide by the
standby that almost all the tax-paying
parents have a right to send their sons
and dons to institutions even though they
show great signs of flunk-itis.
t
By that time, anyway, this institution
will have progressed to the point where
there is a title for every girl at least by
the time she enters second semester;
when students will support a literary
magazine;
Where intellectualism will replace
apathyism, and the student keenly inter interested
ested interested in what is going on around him.
Ah, change ... the ides of March
ring in fresh new vision and ideas of the
future ... what will Homecoming be like
to the student who returns in 1968 to
find a changed and enlarged campus ?

aging editor position, resigned from the
Board that day. Hendry does have pre previous
vious previous publications experience; he was
Seminole business manager several years
ago.
But we do question the naming of a
political party chairman to the Board of
Student Publications just six days before
a vote is to be taken on who will edit
next years Alligator.
Such an appointment generally re reflects
flects reflects an attitude on the part of politi politicians
cians politicians that publications should be con controlled
trolled controlled to a large degree by Student Gov Goverment.
erment. Goverment.
We in the publications basement have
long felt this to be a wrong view; it is
far different to run a newspaper, a year yearbook,
book, yearbook, even the football team or Florida
Players than it is run to operate a politi political
cal political body such as Student Government.
We think it is fine for students to gain
political experience on the Executive
Council or the Cabinet. But Student Body
President Eddie Beardsley should be
leaving the operation of publication to
publications personnel who know their
field just as well as students in other ex extra-curriculars
tra-curriculars extra-curriculars know theirs.
We think that Beardsley, and others
who will be at the Board meeting Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday should decide then, on the basis
of interviews and recommendations, and
comment by impartial members of the
Board, as to whom is the best qualified.
Publications is far different from run running
ning running a political body. The experience of
students in publications and the opinions
of those in the field ought to be consid considered;
ered; considered; a party chairman, regardless of
what party he belongs to, has no place
or right on the Publications Board.
Letters Welcome
The Alligator welcome* Letter* to the Editor.
Unsigned letter* will not be printed, but names
will be withheld on request. The Alligator reser reserve*
ve* reserve* the right to shorten letters for space require requirement*.
ment*. requirement*. Letters should have the writer*# address.
Mail to Editor, Florida Alligator, Florida Union,
Campus.

Little Known Facts Nobody Cores About

By WARREN P. GREENE
Tlisre are eleven asserted fla flavor*
vor* flavor* of chewing gum stuck un under
der under the second table against the
wall In the Broward Hall Cof Coffee
fee Coffee Shop. (3 Dentyne, 5 Beech
Not, £ Black Jack, and one un undeterminable
determinable undeterminable branch that some
Inconsiderate slob chewed all
the flavor out of) . When
it is 13:00 noon In Gaittesillie,
it is 4:00 p.m. in Reyklavik, Ice Iceland
land Iceland . The Sudan repre representative

"I lira in Flavat Village, an' I'm in Engineering,
an' my wlfe'i havin' a baby.. 7'
LETTERS TO THE EDITOR
Petition Open for All;
Said 'Not Subversive'

Editor:
In |*>ur Tuesday issue, Mr.
R. Anderson made certain cri criticisms
ticisms criticisms of the present petition
movement with which I am as associated.
sociated. associated. I would appreciate
the privilege of replying, not
for the group, but on my
own behalf.
Mr. Anderson requests a defi definition
nition definition of the group which is
sponsoring the petition. This is
a request to define the Indefin Indefinable.
able. Indefinable. Th# petition was written
after a number of bull Sessions
in the Hub over a period of
several days; any number of
persons took part in these ses sessions.
sions. sessions.
After it was drafted, it was
edited by all and sundry who
happened by, and I volunteered
to type it up. I did so and gave
about two dozen copies to those
people whom I remembered as
having taken part In the af affair,
fair, affair, as I happened to meet
them on campus. They, in turn,
gave copies to their friends,
and so on.
I do not know now how many
copies there are, who has each
one, or how many signatures
have been collected.
As for the group, it has
no officers, no organisation, no
dues, no membership roll, ;it*
only requirement for member membership
ship membership is that one be a student
and Interested in seeing the
petition signed, and every
member is a "spokesman.
You may elect yourself to mem membership,
bership, membership, Mr. Anderson, by re repeating
peating repeating the magic formula I
agree with the petition, and
you may resign at any time
by saying youre not interested.
As for Mr. Anderson's being
more concerned over possible
subversivenefci of the members
of the group than over the
content of the petition, I have
only this example to offer. I
would publicly support the ma major
jor major portion of Mills On Li Liberty,
berty, Liberty, no matter whether it
was written by Mill, Marx, Mc-
Carthy, or Mattox.
On the other hand, I would
not support certain contempor contemporary
ary contemporary documents even if Socrates,
George Washington, and Nor Norman
man Norman Vincent Peale formed a
committee to ask me to do o.

sentative representative to the United Nations
is Yacoub Osman . Con Contrary
trary Contrary to popular belief, there is
not a direct pipe leading from
tile Sewage Disposal Plant to
tile University Cafeteria.
The Detroit National Museum
is dosed on Monday . You
can lead a horse to water but
you cant make him drink .
The population of Tsinan, China,
1* 478,379 . Fargo Moorhead,
3 JM, fell from a 65 foot lad-

Some call this thinking for
oneself.
As for Mr. Andersons suspi suspicion
cion suspicion of the use of the archaic
word weal, I suspect the word
is'contained in any number of
documents with which Mr. An Anderson
derson Anderson finds himself in agree agreement.
ment. agreement. Since (thank God writ writing
ing writing is still an art, and not a
science, and no law says Web Webster
ster Webster or Mr. Anderson is the fi final
nal final authority,) I see nothing
against its use.
The decision to phrase the pe petition
tition petition in somewhat archaic
terms was taken with the hope
that this would awaken in cer certain
tain certain people an archaic regard
for some archaic values ex expressed
pressed expressed in archaic language in
archaic documents for which
some archaic Americans were
not afraid to shed some of their
archaic blood. Besides, basic
English is damnably dull.
Since the group is not one,
but rather individuals acting in individually,
dividually, individually, I Gould hardly be
its leader. Mr. Anderson won wonders,
ders, wonders, however, what are the
qualifications for leading such
a petition to as high an office
as that of our Governor. As
an individual member of the
group, my qualifications are
that I am a citizen of the State
of Florida, and-, additionally, a
registered voter, that is all that
is necessary, Mr. Anderson.
Upon election to the governor governorship
ship governorship a man is not endowed
with any super-human qualities.
The man in the governors
chair is there, Mr. Anderson,
because you and I and others
like US put him there, and when
we did so we did not give him
a blank check and plan to for forget
get forget about the state government
for four years. He is our em employee,
ployee, employee, Mr. Anderson, and must
answer to you and me and ev every
ery every other citizen for his ac actions
tions actions in office. While I have a
high regard for the office itself,
I remember that the men hold holding
ing holding it are elected to be public
servants, not God.
Since you have this great
concern for the welfare of those
people who choose to sign the
petition, Mr. Anderson, why not
write one yourself? If I agree
with it, Ill be more than glad
to sign it.
John Seitz

der FUday afternoon and was wasnt
nt wasnt even scratched. (Be Was
standing on the bottom rung at
the time) . The distance from
Lake George, New York, to Ha.
gerstown, Maryland, is 413 mil miles.
es. miles.
SPECIAL FACT FOR DOGS
ONLY There are 81 fire hy hydrants
drants hydrants on the University of Flor Florida
ida Florida campus. Contact tills report reporter
er reporter for locations nearest yon.

MURr COLUMN
...Not Much Future for a 'Slugline'

By FAT MURPHY
Gator Feature Editor
White slugs.
| On a campus where week af after
ter after week new events and prob problems
lems problems spring up. where every edi edition
tion edition of the Alligator brings With
it new intrigue and political
maneuvers, where student lead leaders
ers leaders are daily put to pressure to
make decisions that can make
or break their college careers careersamid
amid careersamid all this, the Student Body
plugs along slowly, lastly and
shently like one great white
slug.

V The Student Body to this year,
for the first time since 1937, ap approaching
proaching approaching a one-party campus
election. One slate, one candi candidate
date candidate for each office, and only one
possible outcome a Liberty
administration for 19S8-S9.
In the basement of th e Flori-
HpPPPMMHH da Union emo emotions
tions emotions and ma maffr
ffr maffr * Bneuvers have
reached a high
|B pitch as Dan
?lrHfi J*. Hackel and Lee
Fennell vie for
number one po po-sitio
-sitio po-sitio Bargain Bargain*
* Bargain* and politic politiclng
lng politiclng techniques
MURPHY comparable to
those used by the shrewdest po politicians
liticians politicians are being used to influ influence
ence influence the all-important vote Wed Wednesday.
nesday. Wednesday.
Yet ask the average student
what he or she thinks 9bout ei-
BILL GRAYSON

Some Sweet Words Between Lovers...

By BILL GRAYSON
Gator Columnist
The romantic pair were in the
throes of alienee as they rolled
smoothly along the enchanted
woodland path to the Millhop,
when the young coed broke the
spell:
Harvey, dear, she asked
softly, Can you drive with one
hand?
Yes, my sweet, he cooed in
anticipation.
Then, said the lovely one,
Youd better wipe your nose.
Its running!
This morn mornj
j Y iqpr m c of todays
'"s: discussion shall
'tofJ; be small talk
the romantic
little nothings
tween people in
GHATBON jJJ example,
there was the couple that was
necking in the Broward Lobby
(Im sorry Hugh Ann but its
part of the joke!). He looked in into
to into her eyes for a few moments
and then said, Whisper those
three little words that will make
me walk on air.
Go hang yourself, she re replied.
plied. replied.
*
At Mother divan in Broward
a couple was huddled close under
the dim lights. H e moved his
lips close to her pink little ear
and whispered, What are you
thinking about, darling?
The same thing you are,
sweetheart, she shyly answer answered.
ed. answered.
Then Ill race you to the li library
brary library to pick up an Alligator,
he shouted.
Then there was the Sigma
Chi who asked his date, Arent
you afraid of the big bad wolf?
The sweet thing replied, No,
why?
He said, Thats strange. The
other pigs were.
The next week, the same girl
John EDSALL
Not Arthur
Editor:
In order to clarify a con confused
fused confused situation, and to avoid
further emb&rrasment to my myself
self myself and the members of several
organisations with which I am
connected, I would like to point
out that there are two persons
named John Strickland enrolled
in this University, and that the
person who caused a distur disturbance
bance disturbance during the Robert Frost
program was John ARTHUR
Strickland and not myself. I do
not drink, or wear bermuda
short, and probably couldnt un understand
derstand understand Frosts poems drunk or
sober.
John EDSALL Strickland
The author of this letter is
Senior Warden of the Episcopal
Center, President of Cavaliers,
Chairman of the Religion and
Education Committee of Georgia
Seagle Hall, Chairman of the
SRA Public Affairs Committee,
and was one of three persons re recently
cently recently nominated by the SRA
Cabinet to fill the office of Sec Secretary
retary Secretary of Religious Affairs in
Student Government.
Come Inside,
Older Now...
Editor:
The plea of Miss Hugh Ann
Cason brings to mind a picture
at a hungry child, standing on a.
cold street, looking through a
restaurant window at the food
inside. (Editor's note: that
WSA investigate displays of
kissing and necking in women's
dormitories.)
Flense Miss Cason, now that
we are older, let's get out of
the cold, go inside and boy our-
Mtlvoe a Mto to eat.
la A. Bradley)

ther of the above situations, and
the answers you wiJ get will be
characterised by vagueness, bas based
ed based on total ignorance of current
events or apathy towards the
outcome of either contest.
This I dont know or care
attitute of students extends be beyond
yond beyond two singular incidents.
Charlie Johns investigation is
casually mentioned in same con conversations,
versations, conversations, yet overall student
reaction to the oncoming
purge is that of inertia.
Basic institutions such as the
cherished tradition of the Hon Honor
or Honor System are thie year more
than being put to task to deter determine
mine determine their effectiveness.
The Honor Court, Disciplinary
Committee, and other such se secreey-knbibed
creey-knbibed secreey-knbibed institutions are
being questioned by students
seeking improvements.
Racial issues, centering around
Virgil Hawkins, are nearer to a
climax on campus this year
more than ever before.

Despite all the issues now be being
ing being brought before students'
eyes for appraisal and consid consideration,
eration, consideration, however, the Student
Body as a whole remains as dor dormant
mant dormant and disinterested as the
white slug that slowly moves
across the sidewalk, unaware of
the events going on around it
and ignorant of pedestrians pas pasting
ting pasting by who nearly miss step stepping
ping stepping on it.
Speeches given to every grad graduating
uating graduating high school class in the

was asked by her companion,
Darling, am I the first man
you ever loved?
Yes, she replied, all the
rest were fraternity boye.
*
The following occurred Sat Saturday
urday Saturday night at Military Ball.
Harry, the orchid is lovely.
I thank you, I think it a new
moment here, leading to some something
thing something new,. something better.
Harry, listen to the music com coming
ing coming in from the gym. Isnt it
strange out here, just us in the
hall.

.faxShujnEffl j
"Barefoot Asp vtifc Cheek.**)
THE STUDENT COUNCIL
AND HOW IT GREW
Today let us investigate a phenomenon of American college Gfe
laughingly called the student council.
What actually goes en at student council meetings? To an answer
swer answer this burning question, let us reproduce here the mlmrtoa
of a typical meeting of a typical student council.
Meeting scheduled for 8:30 p.m. at Students Union. Called
to order at 10 .-63 p.m. by Hunrath Sigafoos, presiding. Motion
to adjourn made by Louis Bicuspid, freshman representative.
Motion ruled out of order by Hunrath Sigafoos, presiding. Hun Hunrath
rath Hunrath Sigafoos called old poop by Louis Bicuspid, freshman
representative. Seconded by Delores Wheat germ, sophomore
representative. Tabled by Hunrath Sigafoos, presiding.
Minutes of last meeting read by Zeida Pope-Toledo, nscro
tary. Motion to accept minutes made by Hunrath Sigafoos,
presiding. Motion defeated.
Treasurer's report not read because Rex Mercredi, treasurer,
not present at meeting. Rex Mercredi, treasurer, Impeached
and executed in sheentia
Motion made by Louis Bicuspid, freshman representative, to
allow sale of hard liquor in school cafeteria. Seconded by De Delores
lores Delores Wheatgerm, sophomore representative. Motion tabled by
Hunrath Sigafoos, old poop.
Motion made by Booth Fishery, fraternity representative, to
permit parking in library. Motion referred to committee.
Motion made by Dun Rovin, atliletics representative, to con conduct
duct conduct French conversation classes in English. Motion referred
to committee.
Motion made by Esme Plankton, sorority representative, to
allow hypnosis during Rush Week. Motion referred to com committee.
mittee. committee.
Motion made by Pierre Clcmenceau, foreign lfff stu student,
dent, student, to conduct Spanish conversation dames in French. Mottos
referred to committee.
Observation made by Martha Involute, senior representative,
that in her four years on student council every motion referred
to committee was never heard us again. Miss Involute wm
tabled.
Motion made by Louis Bicuspid, freshman representative, to
allow sale of hard liquor in Sociology I and 11. Seconded by
Delores Wheatgerm, sophomore representative. Motion tabled
by Hunrath Sigafoos, presiding, crossly.
Refreshments servedcoffee, cake, Marlboro Cigarettes. The
following resolution adopted by aoclamatioa:
WHEREAS Marlboro is milder, tastier, and more pleasing
to smokers of all ages and conditions; and WHEREAS Marl Marlboro
boro Marlboro ie contained in the crushproof flip-top box which is the
slickest, quickest, neatest container yet devised for cigarettes;
and WHEREAS Marlboro, that most oommendable of smokes
in the most admirable of wrappings, is graoed with the exclusive
Selectrate filter; therefore BE IT RESOLVED that it is the
sense of this meeting that Marlboro is far and away tha best
cigarette on this or any other campus.
Meeting adjourned with many a laugh and cheer at 11:74 p.m.
*** --
*
The makers of Marlboro, who bring gou this column, here herewith
with herewith mote that Marlboro it the finest cigarette ever. We
know you'll second the motion.

nation have for years stressed
the fact that educated people
must assume responsible and in intelligent
telligent intelligent leadership in the world.
How much more responsibil responsibility
ity responsibility rests on college people who
attain the highest educational
goals in America. How much
more responsible and intelligent
are they expected to be. And
how much more leadership to
demanded of them.
Yet leadership and responsi responsibility
bility responsibility must come from an un understanding
derstanding understanding of events affecting
each individual.
Casnpus issues should be just
as important to the student now
as state and national issues will
be when the student leaves cam campus
pus campus to take his place in society.
Indifference to present prob problems
lems problems hurts not only the people
involved, but reflects poorly on
the Student Body aa a whole.
One cannot force the student
to sit down and consider each,
issue now before him. Interest
and concern in campus affairs
must be self-instilled.

Each student must desire to
know more about his campus
to eliminate the I dont know
or care attitude. The individ individual
ual individual must raise himself to a state
erf awareness and end his slug sluglike
like sluglike travel across the sidewalk
of campus life.
Issues must take on a person personal
al personal significance to the student, in
order to do away with the life lifeless
less lifeless creature that now exists existsthe
the existsthe white slug.

Ive noticed something, too.
What did you notice, Harry?
Listen now. Do you hear the wa waterfall
terfall waterfall in the back. Listen. Do
you hear if now? Now listen to
the music . Its coming from
the gym. Its a waitz. Its 'The
Blue Danube. Oh, Harry. It
blends with the waterfall. They
mix together almost like a coNt.
tail. Why, its the grandest cock cocktail
tail cocktail in the whole world. Isnt it
beautiful Harry?
Youre standing In front of
the mens room!



BIGGS IN TOP SPOT

Liberty Slate Released

(Continued From Page ONE)
West Palm Beach, clerk of the
Honor Court.
Others on the Liberty Party
elate are:
Charles Godfrey
President of the Lyceum Coun Council,
cil, Council, Charles Godfrey, independent;
Lyceum Members: Ray Auder
son. Phi Gamma Delta; Tim;*
Cole Alpha Epsilon Phi; Hank
Dressell, Pi Kappa Phi; Martin
Steir.er, Alpha Ep3ibn Pl)i. 9
Beard of Student Publications.
A1 Strickland, Theta Chi; Steve
Puldy, Tau Epsilon Phi; Lamar
Veal, Phi Gamma Delta.
ATHLETIC COUNCIL: Fresi
mem Bill Wagner, Beta Theta
P; Vice President, Gil Gosnoin.
Alpha Tau Omega; Secretary
Ties surer, Norman Lipoff, Jau
Epsilon Phi; Member t Bob Pa Patent
tent Patent Phi Kappa Phi, Blair Cul Culpepper,
pepper, Culpepper, Sigma Chi, coendorsed.
HONOR COURT: Freshman:
Buss Allen, Beta Theta Pi; and
Jon Johnson, Kappa Alpha, Soph-
Science Assembly
(Continued From Page ONE)
presented, the Agriculture Fair
Queen crowned, and the presen presentation
tation presentation of the professor of the year
award will be made beginning at
5:30 Friday in the Agricultural
Engineering Building.
The Architecture Open House,
featuring exhibits, will be Satur Saturday
day Saturday from 10 am. until noon. Sci Science
ence Science Talent Search winners will
be announced at 2 p.m.
The Florida Players, student
dramatics organisation will pre present
sent present the Caucasian Chalk Circle
in the P. K. Yonge Auditorium
each evening Thursday through
Saturday.

ill ill | I Today
I | and A Superb Production
LJLKJmUL Wednesday In Full Color!
A Only Casanova could
so enjoy another man's
night!
* ( MU HUM* *MMa
STARTS THURSDAY A PHENOMENON!
6 Weeks Miami Still Going Strong!
11 Weeks Norfolk Breaking All Records!
IN CINEMASCOPE AND EASTMAN COLOR
"sad God /
created l (
woman" V
/ / / *
mlnvfti X/ f tbs
ofy 4 SXJL devil
inbklbHtd \ 1 tovenwd
3L. ( } **
I If Bardot
II
-A ntOLtt m MNSUAUTYr-Werfd SENSATION OF
-VOUV,* £. THE NATION!

HE SHOUIO'VE MEMTIONEO THE NEW CXt/SH-PAOOtf SOX. TOO /

omore: Tom Pitcher, Sigma Al Alpha
pha Alpha Epsilon; and Joan Porter,
Independent. Arts and Sciences,
Lew Kapner, Tau Epsilon Phi;
Education, Mary Pearce, Kappa
Delta; Agriculture, Clyde Steph Stephens,
ens, Stephens, 1 Alpha Gamma Rho; Busl Buslness
ness Buslness Administration Harry Suss Susskind,
kind, Susskind, Alpha Epsilon Pi; Pharma Pharmacy,
cy, Pharmacy, Ben Bubin, Beta Theta Pi-,
Physical Education, Vicki Raines,
Zeta Tau Alpha.
EXECUTIVE COUNCIL: Fresh Freshman;
man; Freshman; Sob Bate, Independent;
Alan Bork, Tau Epsilon Phi; Tom Tommy
my Tommy Carlos, Delta Tau Delta; Lin Linda
da Linda Fischer, Chi Omega; George
Moss, Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Glenn
Pender, Independent; Clara
Smith, Independent; Dave Stan Stanley,
ley, Stanley, Independent; Charlie Weils,
Phi Delta Theta.
Barkett Running
Sophomore: Ray Barkett, Beta
Theta Pi; Arther Foster, Indep Independent;
endent; Independent; Sandy Denhison, Alpha
Oh Omega; Bill Holt, Indepen Independent;
dent; Independent; Frank King, Chi Phi; Ron
Jones. Independent; Andy Jack Jackson,
son, Jackson, Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Guy
Spicola, Alpha Tau Omega; Lil Lillian
lian Lillian Rubin, Alpha Epsilon Phi;
Walter Rabhan, Tau Epsilon Phi.
Arts and Sciences: Joanne Lit Little,
tle, Little, Delta Delta Delta; Charlie
j Willard, Chi Phi; Eve Dukerly,
Independent; Cliff Landers, In Independent;
dependent; Independent;
Architiecture: Edward Shaefer,
Theta Chi; Bob Goodwin, Indep-
Phys Education Dames
Set Meeting Tomorrow
Physical Education Dames will
have an Entertainment in the
Home, program at their regular
meeting, tomorrow at 8 p.m.
The hostess will be Mrs. Dottle
Shumaker, 318 C. Flavet 1. All
young homemakers who are in interested
terested interested are welcome to attend.

tendent; Journalism: Charlie Pike
Delta Tau Delta; Pharmacy; Ar Arnold
nold Arnold Baron, Alpha Epsilon Pi; Ag Agriculture:
riculture: Agriculture: Richard Kelly, Alpha
Gamma Rho; Maxy Love, Indep Independent;
endent; Independent; Forestry: Hayes Leonard
Theta Chi;
Education: Ron Hampton, Th Theta
eta Theta Chi; Roger Phillips, Delta
Tau Delta; Rodney Bishop, Chi
Omega; Sandy Sdhwartx, Alpha
Epsilon Phi Business Administra Administration;
tion; Administration; Geary Martin, Sigma Alpha
Epsilon; Lois Wilhelm, Alpha Del Delta
ta Delta Pi; Carolyn Haselgrove, Inde Independent.
pendent. Independent.
The slate is subject to change
until qualifying deadline Monday,,
March 17, 5 p.m.
Sociology Group
Schedules Series
01 Science Talks
Dr. William F. Ogbum, Uni University
versity University of Chicago, is the first
a Famous American
Scientists Series to be presented
this semester by Beta of Florida
Chapter, Alpha Kappa Delta, na national
tional national honorary sociological fra fraternity.
ternity. fraternity.
A former president of the Am American
erican American Sociological Society and
the American Statistical Associa Association,
tion, Association, Dr. Ogbum recently return returned
ed returned to the United States from an
extensive study tour ki Asia. He
will participate in initiating new
Alpha Kappa Delta members at
the Florida Union, social room,
Thursday at 8 p.m. His topic will
be Sociological Observations of
a Wandering Scholar."
Life membership in AKD will
be conferred upon Dean Bert C.
Riley, head of the General Ex Extension
tension Extension Division of Florida since
1919, and founder of National Blue
Key, which now has more than
100 chapters in American colleges
and universities. AKD President
Louis J. Maloof, a doctoral can candidate,
didate, candidate, will preside. j
Assisting will be AKD officers:
Yukio Fujii, vice president; Ben Benjamin
jamin Benjamin E. Haddock, secretary; Ch Charles
arles Charles N. Larkin, secretary; and
Dr. S. Earl Grigsby, faculty ad adviser.
viser. adviser. Hostesses for the evening
will be Mrs. John M. Maclachlan
and Mrs. T. Lynn Smith. Dr. Og Ogbum
bum Ogbum will be the house guest of
Prof, and Mrs. Nell H. Atchley.
Management Society
Elects Now Officers
The Student Chapter of the So Society
ciety Society for Advancement of Man Management,
agement, Management, recently elected the fol following
lowing following officers: Ivor Anderson,
president; Kal Spirides, senior seniorvice
vice seniorvice president; Eric Gruber, jun junior
ior junior vice-president; James Mea Meadows,
dows, Meadows, treasurer; Dave Weinberg Weinberger,
er, Weinberger, corresponding secretary; Fred
Grose, recording secretary.

Today fir I jllllUll'l Starts
Wednesday Thursday
m*-m rr*nt* tmb oarin 1
rSo<" E.t^7ot"


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Hk, r '*" ft!
Surprise Coed No. 7
And a pleasant surprise indeed is lovely Judy Senter, a fresh freshman
man freshman Delta Gamma pledge from Dunnellon. Judy stops a second
here while examining the card catalog at the library to cast an
inviting glance at the Alligator candid camera. One of the campus
beauty queens, Judy has been entered in severay contests since she
first came to the University last fall. (Gator Photo)

Science Scholarships
Offered by UF Groups

Five science groups here have
pledged cash, scholarships and
other stems as prizes to the top
high school students in the Flor Florida
ida Florida Science Talent Search at the
University tomorrow through Sat Saturday.
urday. Saturday.
The five groups and their pledg pledges
es pledges are: Gainesville Subsection of
the Florida Section of the Am American
erican American Society of Civil Engiheers,
$75 for registration in engineering
at any school;' Student Branch
of the Institute of Aeronautical
Science, S2O worth of books;
Mechanical Engineering Dept., of
the University, a dictionary.
The Florida Dental Society Societys2s
s2s Societys2s to the student best quail-
UF Chemistry Dept. Head
Co-authors Science Paper
Harry H. Sisler, head of the
Chemistry Department, is the co coauthor
author coauthor of a paper to be published
by the American Ceramic Socie Society,
ty, Society, according to a recent announce announcement.
ment. announcement.
The paper, titled, Determina Determination
tion Determination of Residual Stresses in Titan Titanium
ium Titanium Carbide-Base Cermets by
Hugh Temperature X-ray Diff Diffraction,
raction, Diffraction, will be published in
one of the societys two techni technical
cal technical magazines, principal sources
of technical material in the non nonmetalic
metalic nonmetalic minerals field.

fled and most Interested in en entering
tering entering dentistry; the Florida Sec Section
tion Section of American Chemical Socie Society,
ty, Society, S2O.
The Alachua County Medical
Assn, will give a SSO savings
bond for first prize, and $25 bond
for runnerup in the sixth regional
Science Fair to begin at the same
time.
A total of SIOO has been pledged
to the Florida Foundation Future
Scientists, which sponsors the Ta Talent
lent Talent Search, by the Florida En Engineering
gineering Engineering Society.
The Science Fair winners al9o
will earn a trip to the state Science
Fair in St. Petersburg. The Talent
Search winners will be given a
chance at scholarships to Florida
colleges and universities in ad addition
dition addition to the prizes.
Biology Graduate Group
Slates Illustrated Lecture
The fine structures revealed by
the election microscope in one onecelled
celled onecelled animals will be the topic
of an illustrated lecture at the
regular meeting of the Sigma
chapter of Phi Sigma, graduate
honor society in biology, tomorrow
evening at 7:30 in the Dan Mc-
Carty Hall Auditorium.
The lecture is open to the pu public,
blic, public, and Phi Bigma extends a
special invitation to the partici participants
pants participants and to those attending the
First Florida Scientific Manpower
Assembly.
ROTC Rifle Teom
Takes Honors at Meet
The University of Florida Ar Army
my Army ROTC rifle team, the Florida
Rifles, placed second in the re recent
cent recent Third Army Area Intercol Intercollegiate
legiate Intercollegiate Indoor Rifle Matches in a
field which included 36 other
teams from the Third Army Area.
Using the postal match method
of competition, the University of
Florida team was second only to
the University of Georgia, with
The Cistadel, Mississippi State
College and East Tennessee State
composing the third, fourth and
fifth positions.

Editor Predicts
Seminole Ready
On Schedule
'Die Seminole yearbook will be
out on shedule in late May, ac according
cording according to Editor John Totty. All
pictures have been sent to the
engravers, and work is being held
Up until the proofs are returned.
The Seminole will contain 360
pages and have an 8-page color
insert. There will be 8,000 copies
printed at a deficit of $2,000 for
this issue.
Totty said that the edition will
contain a student life section
and a section depicting various
phases erf campus life. Finals,
graduation, registration and fla flavets
vets flavets will be covered.
The color insert, as well as
the cover of the edition, will be
a surprise, Totty said. Our en engraver
graver engraver thought the oover was
quite unique and eye-catching. It
will be an idea that has never
been done before.
Providing that the weather does
not turn cold, the printers in At Atlanta
lanta Atlanta should have the edition out
on deadline. But if it gets ae
cold as it has been lately, they
will have to shut down to con conserve
serve conserve gas in the city by muni municipal
cipal municipal proclamation, according to
Totty.
Staff Wanted
Next years Editor elect Fern
Totty has issued a call for ell in interested
terested interested students who would like
to work on the Seminole to con contact
tact contact her in the basement of the
Florida Union in the Seminole of office.
fice. office. Those with high school ex experience
perience experience are expecially invited to
sign up.
Section editors and layout man managers
agers managers will be picked at the end
of the year from the list of those
who have indicated willingness to
work, according to Miss Totty.
Meeks Reigns
As ROTC Queen
Queen Rose Marie Meeks, lUC,
reigned over a colorful crowd at
the 1958 Military Ball Saturday
night In the Florida Gymnasium.
The blond haired blue-eyed
beauty from Miami was chosen
from five finalists by the judges.
Members of the queen's court
were Ruth Dyer, Tampa; Judy
King, Hialeah. Lynn Morris, Mia Miami;
mi; Miami; and Jana Vickers, Delray
Beach.
Brig. Gen. Robert P. Hollis, for former
mer former Asst. Com and ant of the
Industrial College of the Armed
Forces, bestowed the crown.
Another highlight of the even evening
ing evening was the traditional Grand
March led by Gen. Hollis and
honored guest J. Wayne Reitz,
university president.
A floor show was presented fea featuring
turing featuring vocalists Hugh Ann Cason
and Bob Clery; dancers Arlenne
Salzman and Mary Johnson; and
the Gator Variety Band, Ried
Poole Conductor.
Orange and white parachutes
hung from the rafters and a mu mural
ral mural depicting progress in weapons
from ancient cannons to modern
missiles decorated the gymnas gymnasium.
ium. gymnasium.
Col. Kritdbcrg Sets Talk
Before Tampa Students
Col. M&rvin A. Kriedberg, pro professor
fessor professor of military science and tac tactics
tics tactics of the University of Flor Florida
ida Florida Army ROTC department, will
address Btudents of Hillsborough
County high schools in Tampa,
March 28.

Sjlipr njt osj K&hK z
vy& |J|F -r f> : %
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iTI ****>6o ret min If
Old Spied Shampoo conditions yOur scalp as it clean* your hair. ipfiEr--- |f
Removes dandruff without removing natural oils. Gives you rich, fegrr.. v
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YOU CAN FILL YOUR OLD-SPICE NIEDS AT
22 EAST UNIVERSITY AVENUE

The Florida Alligator, Tues., Mar. 18, 19581

Queen Contest, Panels
Set for March 26 r ' Day

The eighth annual B Day
j sponsored by the Business Ad Adj
j Adj ministration Student Organization
: Council, will be held March 26.
The program is designed to bring
outstanding businessmen to the
University campus to discuss pro problems
blems problems of business today as well
as their own secrets of success.
Program for the day will in include
clude include panels on various phases
of business, a queen contest, and
a luncheon. Highlighting the
program will bee the luncheon
speech by J. Leoy Thompson.
J director of the Educational Ser Services
vices Services Bureau, Wall Street Jour Journal.
nal. Journal.
Gainesville organizations may
sponsor and entry in the qeen
| contest, according to George Su Summers,
mmers, Summers, Queen Contest chairman.
Deadline for entries is this Fri Friday,
day, Friday, and the contestants will be
judged March 25. Contestans must
be single and beween the ages
of 17 and 25. A $1 entrance fee
Food Service
Halts Delivery
Deliveries of food to the girls
dorms have been discontinued by
Food Service. Bert W. Graham,
Food Service director, cited the
sharp decline of interest in the
program brought about by more
favorable weather conditions as
the reason for discontinuance.
In fair weather the girls get
out of those dorms to eat; they
walk to off campus eating places.
We notice the drop here in the
cafeteria," said Graham.
The program, tried for four
weeks, delivered food ordered by
phone to the various area desks.
Four deliveries were mad each
evening at 5. 6,7, and 9.
Graham said he believes the
service will be used again next
fall. Starting at the beginning
of the semester would have given
the service a better trial, next
year we plan to do this, Graham
said.
During the first week of the
service, participation was enough
to make the deliveries practical.
After this, when the weather im improved,
proved, improved, orders dropped off and
the plan ceased to come near
meeting expenses, Graham said.
Engineer Exhibits
(Continued From Page ONE)
Chief emphasis on guiding the ex expected
pected expected throng of science students
into science careers.
Dr. Harlow Shpley, Harvard
astronomer and eminent scien scientists,
tists, scientists, will open the Assembly
March 19 with a keynote address
on Life On Other Worlds.
Visitors at the Engineering
Open House will be taken on the
guided tour by members of the
Benton Engineering Council. Re Refreshments
freshments Refreshments will be served at 4 p.
m.

Men HUNGRY Women
ALL YOU CAN EAT
LUNCH 60-63 C
SUPPER 75c
SINGLE ROOMS AVAILABLE HOURS 11:30-1:30
5:15-7:30
UNIVERSITY LODGE
18 N.W. 17 Street

will be charged, payable by the
sponsoring organization.
! This years slogan is: B Day
| spanning the space between
i theory and practice.
Jack Winstead, president of the
Council and chairman of B
Day, announced the following ap appointments
pointments appointments from business clubs
represented in the Council .Ar .Arthur
thur .Arthur L. Burke, Alpha Kappa Psi,
publicity; Raymond F. Mensing,
Fran Savage, Phi Chi Theta, re registration
gistration registration and coffee hour; Tom Tommy
my Tommy Janes, Pi Sigma Epsilon,
reception; Jerry Bales, Sales
dub, slogan contest; Summers,
Sales Club, queen contest; and
Bob Garrett, Beta Alpha Psi, tic ticket
ket ticket sales and programs.
All Group Leader
Applications Due
March 24-April 3
Students interested in applying
for positions as Orientation group
leaders must fill out applications
in the Dean of Mens office be between
tween between Monday, March 24, and
Thursday, April 3.
Applications will be accepted
for both orientation counsellors
and staff positions for summer
school and fall registration.
Group leaders must have a
2.0 overall average. Sophomores
and juniors are prefered, but all
classifications will be considered.
Interviews of prospective group
leaders will be held after Easter
vacation, with time and place to
be announced later.
Orientation for summer school
is June 11-14, and fall orientation
is the week before classes begin
in September.
CLASSIFIED
RIDE NEEDED to campus from
Newnans Lake Road and 45th
Street. Arrive by 8:00 a.m. Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday through Friday 'til end of
March. Call Mrs. Clark FR 6-
2411.
aevuS la 0t Maw **J*f H
Sail Natlilaat RnffifFll
taaaa laaf Alk*n E-JffiflClVJJ
fa* On* Day Mall tarvtoa
MM PANOV HIM IIIVICI
Dig. A JfawVarrr, is.
Golfland I
Driving Range
Doily 4-11 p.m.
Sat & Sun. 2-11 p.m.
441, North
i
Clubs for Everyone
Just Post Intersection
N.W. 19th & N.W. 6th Sts.

Page 3



Tennis Team Opens Season:
Conquers Stetson, Jax Navy
By JACK WINSTEAD
- Gator Sports Writer 4
Floridas tennis team posted a pair of wins over the weekend to open their
twenty-match campaign on a successful note.

Depth was the key factor in
Saturday afternoons match as
the Gators Slipped part; Jax Navy
in Jacksonville 6-3. Number one
singles man Buddy Husband and
number two man Dave Shaw lost
to Dick Gaskill and Calvin Karrh
of Navy.
Gaskill defeated Husband 6-3,
6-4, while Karrh downed Shaw
5- 6-4, 6*l. These two Fliers
also teamed up in doubles to
down Husband and Shaw 6-4,
6-
Henry Cleares win m the num number

Page 4

The Florida Alligator, Tues., Mar. 18, 1958

By *ppomt FOR A CLOSER
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REALLY GREAT MEN of history are forgotten men. Who did throw
the overalls in Mrs. Murphys chowder? Is Kilroy still here? Does
anyone remember Dear Johns last name? No, friends, theyre all
(Sob!) forgotten. So right now, lets pay homage to the greatest pf them
allthe man who keeps the cigarette machine filled with Luckies!
Lets honor the guy who supplies the one cigarette thats packed end
to end with fine, light, good-tasting tobacco, toasted to taste even
better. Lets salute (Fanfare!) the Vender Tender! Touching, isnt it?
KHITBECNIETKCOin) -H.f. * .llHi'.irl
hAivin coode. ja. Tike Bike Kenneth merges. Tense Fence
WHAT ABE IVY LEAGUERS? WHAT IS A
Stuck foe dough? LKNNINCE iloeche.'
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BROWN OF ENGINEERING
t number of syllables. (Don't do
drawings.) Send em all with o to
| CIGARETTES your name, address, college and
class to Haonv-Joe-Lucfcv Box John nenxhaus. Horse Force zelda schwartz Slow Blow
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* mi 1 >
LIGHT UP A light SMOKE-UGHT UP A LUCKY!
0A T.cm* Product of J%Ze X&i+iccan, Jfyaeeo- is our noddle name.

ber number six singles position turned out
to be the key to Florida** vic victory,
tory, victory, aa the Gators swept all the
remaining matches. Cleare won
over Walt Shaw 2-6, 6-4, 6-1.
Gators winning in singles play
included Hugh Waters over Ro Roger
ger Roger MacDonald 6-4, 3-6, 6-2; Ber Bernie
nie Bernie Friedman over Roger Beid Beidler
ler Beidler 6-1, 8-6; Del Moser over Tom
Hamilton 6-4, 6-0; and Cleares
win over Shaw.
In doubles action, the Florida
combo of Waters and Moser took

the measure of Navys Beidler
and Swain 6-3, 6-2; while Fried Friedman
man Friedman and John Sellers downed
MacDonald and Brown of Navy
6-8, 6-4.
Top Stetson
Last Friday afternoon the Ga Gator
tor Gator netters dropped only one sing singles
les singles match in breezing part Stet Stetsons
sons Stetsons Hatters 8-1.
Florida won the other five sin singles
gles singles and copped all three doubles
events in their opening match on
the local courts.
In Oie number one singles
match Husband of Florida de defeated
feated defeated the Hatters' Tim Cat Catlin,
lin, Catlin, a promising freshman, 6-3,
6-1. The most interesting match
of the day was number six sing singles
les singles where Cleare of the Ga Gators
tors Gators fought valiantly only to
bow to Lairry Tucker 11-9, 5-7,
6-8.
Other results follow:
Shaw, Florida def. Bob
Thompson, 6-2, 6-2; Waters, Flor Florida,
ida, Florida, def. Warren Kendall, 9-7,
6-1; Friedman, Florida, def. Jeff
Read, 6-0, 6-1; Moser, Florida,
def. Bill Langer, 6-3, 9-7; Hus Husband
band Husband Shaw def. Catlin Kendall,
6-4, 6-4; Waters Moser def.
Thompson Langer, 7-5, 4-6, 8-6;
Cleare Sellers def. Tucker Bill
Russell, 5-7, 6-2, 6-4.
Tech, Georgia Invade
The varsity netters will now
make preparations for the invas invasion
ion invasion of strong tennis squads from
Georgia on Thursday and Geor Georgia
gia Georgia Tech on Friday. Matches are
slated to get under way at 2:30 on
the new Newberry Road courts.
Freshman netmen swing into
action for the first time this week,
taking on Fletcher High School
today and participating in the
Georgia and Georgia Tech match matches
es matches with the varsity later in the
week.
Top frosh prospects appear to
be Roy Lang of St. Augustine
and Mbrill Hay, a Georgia boy
from Macon. This duo
been giving the varsity fierce
competition in recent practice
sessions; and, according to
coach Bill Potter, they will
compete in the two matches with
Georgia and Tech, where there
will be only two singles events
and one doubles event.
Freshmen expected to see ac action
tion action today, when there wifl be a
full nine-match slate, ar e Tim
Madden, Jim Chairs, Charles
Crawford, Bd Stark, Cy Warden,
and Lang and Hay.
Hoban, Pike Co-Captains
Charlie Pi* o and Dick Hoban,
a 6-1 guard and 6-3 forward who
were teammates at Miami Senior
High School, were elected co-cap co-captains
tains co-captains for the 1958-1959 basketball
season. The selections were an announced
nounced announced recently by Florida cage
mentor John Mauer.

FSU Swimmers
End Gator Reign
Wilh Upset Win
By BILL BLCHALTER
Gator Sports Writer
Florida State University upset
the Gator Swimming applecart
Saturday, defeating the Orange
and Blue merman 45-41, and hand handing
ing handing the Ryanmen their first Flo Florida
rida Florida pool dual defeat in two years.
The fast-stroking Seminoles, pa paced
ced paced by sprinter Ken Abbott and
backstroker Jim Wentworth,
broke two pool standards and
three meet records in the pro process.
cess. process.
Gator ace Phil Drake set ano another
ther another mark in the 440-yard free freestyle
style freestyle and teamed with Bill Rug Ruggie,
gie, Ruggie, Carl Wiedamann, and Bill
Wenz to break another Florid a-
FSU meet record.
The dual encounter, which sets
the stage for the Florida AAU
meet next weekend, was not de decided
cided decided till the final race, the 400-
yard freestyle relay. A speedy
Seminole quartet of Glen That Thatcher,
cher, Thatcher, Ryan Ray, Paul Hammond,
and Abbott churned to victory
in record time to assure the Gar Garnet
net Garnet and Gold triumph.
The fast foursome sprinted home
in a flying 3:32.3, giving the Semi Seminoles
noles Seminoles their first Florida pool triu triumph
mph triumph since competition between
the two sister institutions com commenced
menced commenced in 1956.
Wentworth, an improving back backstroker,
stroker, backstroker, upset Florida specialist
Bill Ruggie by covering the 200-
yard distance in a record-break record-breaking
ing record-breaking 2:18.6. Ruggie, a disappoint disappointment,
ment, disappointment, slipped to third behind up upand-coming
and-coming upand-coming FSU junior Henry
Glancy.
Abbott broke the 50-yard free freestyle
style freestyle standard, sprinting a fast
23.2, and breaking teammate
Rays meet record.
Individual winners for the Ga Gators
tors Gators included diver Pete Henne,
who has improved considerably
since the opening meet, steady
Dave Calkin continued on his re record-breaking
cord-breaking record-breaking ways, smoothly str stroking
oking stroking over the 220-yard freestyle
event in a 2:15; 5 clocking, sett setting
ing setting another Gator-Seminole meet
mark.
Drake* victory in the 440-
yard freestyle was very impres impressive
sive impressive as the tall Gator co-captain
was covering the distance for the
first time, and recorded a 4:55.8.
The fleet flyer broke both meet
and pool records for the grueling
event.
Intrasquad Game
Date Is Changed
Rain having slowed the pace
of spring football practice, the
annual Orange and Blue game
has been set behind a week to
March 29, according to head
coach Bob Woodruff.
This will give sports fans around
the state and on campus plenty
of action that weekend, and as
the fifteenth annual Florida Re Relays
lays Relays are to be held on that date
also.

Fleming, Parrish Spark UF Nine
To Pair Os Victories Over Rollins

J mmk
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SLUGGER FLEMING .... Don Fleming, co-captain of the
1938 Florida football team, has been one of the batting mainstays
of the Gator baseball team. His two homers last Friday sparked
the home nine to a 7-4 win over Rollins.
UF Thindads Finish Third
In Montgomery Indoor Meet

Setting a new meet record of
6.4 in the 60-yard dash, Ellis
Goodloe led the Florida thinclads
to a third place finish in the
Colliseum Indoor Relays at Mont Montgomery,
gomery, Montgomery, Alabama, last Saturday.
Florida State took team ho honors
nors honors with 28 points, while Ala Alabama
bama Alabama was seconds with 23%. The
Gators 18 points netted them
third place honors. Louisiana
State, Southeastern Conference
track champion in 1957, and a pre preseason
season preseason pick to take the crown
again, this year, was competing
in a meet in Texas, and did not
participate in the action at Mont Montgomery.
gomery. Montgomery.
Freshman to Meet Bolles
Floridas fresnman swimmers,
fresh from a victory over Florida
State, will meet Bolles Academy
of Jacksonville in a dual meet
at the Florida pool, according to
swim coach Jack Ryan.
The meet is slated to begin at
4:00 oclock.

-a Mathomaficion John B. Jackson, like many other
jjpf&V mathematicians, engineers and physicists, came to
"V HI IBM directly from graduate school. Today, an Applied
, ||l||f $S Science Representative, ho rev iews his progress and
.jL- * pg tells how he uses nis math background in a new field.
What's it like to be with IBiME ?

First of aH, what does an Applied Science Representa Representative
tive Representative do? In John Jacksons own words, **l work
constantly with key executives of the many and varied
customers served by IBM in the territory for which I
am responsible, advising them on the use of their
electronic data processing machines. I consult with
these customers, analyze their scientific and technical
problems for solution with IBM machines. Occasion Occasionally,
ally, Occasionally, I write papers and give talks and demonstrations
on electronic computing. AH in all, its pretty fascinating
... In other words, he is a full-fledged computing
expert, a consultant... and a very important person
in this coming age of automation through electronics.
A consulting sates fob
During the three years that John Jackson has spent
with IBM as an Applied Science Representative, he
has guided innumerable customers to new and better
iisht-d. the projec:
required many montos
of u>l with matbemat matbematical
ical matbematical equations. The
aircraft people decided
that they couldnt afford to wait that long, so they
called on IBM. After consultation with top executives,
John Jackson helped to map out a computer program
that saved the organization over 100 days oi pencil pencilchewing
chewing pencilchewing arithmetic. Later, for this same company, he
organized the establishment of computer systems for
aircraft performance predictions and for data reduc reduction
tion reduction of wind tunnel tests. At the same time, he worked
with this companys own employees, training them in
the use of IBM equipment. He remains in touch with
this customer to assist with new studies and problems
as they develop.
A new field for the mathematician IBM computers
Why did John Jackson decide to join IBM? Today,
he is exercising his mathematical know-how in a field
that was practically unheard of ten years ago. Even
now, this kind of work may be news to you. It was to
him a few years back when he was an undergraduate
at the University of Colorado. At that time, he was

Otner first places nailed down
by the locals were the shot put
and the high jump. Waynes Waynesboro
boro Waynesboro w eightman Winfield
Willis hurled the 16 pound
ball 47 feet, 4/ 2 inches, and co cocaptain
captain cocaptain George Pennington
soared over the bar at 6 feet,
3 and 15-16 inches, to tie for
first.
The Florida mile relay team of
co-captain Davey Jones, Buddy
Harrell, Bobby ODare, and Larry
White, took second place in that
event, whu*. promising sophomore
Tom Michels finished fourth in
the 60-yard high hurdles, to round
out Florida scoring.
Coach Percy Beard commented
that as it was still early in the
year, it was difficult to draw any
conclusions from the results of
the Montgomery event. The main
reason for our participating was
to make these early season
preparations a litle more interest interesting,
ing, interesting, the lanky, former high highhurdle
hurdle highhurdle world record holder stat stated.
ed. stated.

By KENN FINK EL
Gator Assistant Sports Editor
Led by amazing early season hitting on the part of the two 195$
football captains-to-be, right fielder Don Fleming and left fielder
Bemie Parrish, the Florida Gator baseballers swept both ends of a
home-and-home series with the Rollins Tars this past weekend, 7-4
and 8-4.

Two home runs to left center
field by Fleming, one of them
a grand-slammer, proved the dif difference
ference difference in Fridays game, at Per Perry
ry Perry Field, a~ the Gators twice came
from behind to capture the vic victory.
tory. victory.
In the second inning, with the
Tars having assumed a 3-0 lead
because of some unfancy fielding
in the previous stanza, Parrish
singled and was chased home im immediately
mediately immediately by Flemings power powerful
ful powerful clout, bringing the score to 3-2.
Florida tied it up in the fifth
when, following another Par Parrish
rish Parrish single, Fleming hit what ap appeared
peared appeared to be an easy double
play ball back to the pitcher,
who proceeded to toss it into
center field. Parrish scamper scampered
ed scampered to third.
j Second baseman Phil Larson
.then forced Fleming at second, but
jin another twin killing attempt,
| the throw to first was wide, and
Parrish streaked home, squaring
matters away at 3-3.
The sixth could have been the
big inning foi*Rollins, with a
walk, an error by Larson, and a
bunt down the third base line that
didnt roll foul, loading the sacks
with no one out. However, only one
run was scored, as a Tar tag tagged
ged tagged up and came in following a
long fly to center by a mate.
Outburst In Eighth

Thie eighth proved to be the
deciding inning as shortstop Russ
Maxcy singled sharply over sec second,
ond, second, catcher Bobby Barnes was
hit in the face by a pitched ball,
and, following center fielder Bob Bobby
by Bobby Geissingers whiff, Parrish
beat out an infield hit, his third
bingle of the day.
This set the stage for Flem Fleming.
ing. Fleming. as the Shadyside stiekman
stepped up to the plate and
poked his grand slammer over
the same spot of the left-center
field fence as his second-inning
blast. There was no more scor scoring,

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ing, scoring, and the Gators had tasted
victory in their first regular regularseason
season regularseason game, 7-4.
Sid Smith started for Florida,
working six innings and giving up
six hits. All runs garnered off him
were unearned. Don McCreary
worked the final three frames for
tlie locals, pitching hitless ball
and picking up the win. Dunhill
absorbed the loss for the Tans.
Win Saturday
The Gators continued their po potent
tent potent hitting in Saturdays encount encounter
er encounter at Winter Park, with third
baseman Mickey Ellenburg, first
baseman Andy Jackson, and the
biquitous Parrish, each collecting
two raps. Maxcy, Fleming, and
whining pitcher Tim Twomey
also connected for base knocks.
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