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 39

Court May Decide
On Alligator Post

A petition has been filed with the Honor Court pro protesting
testing protesting the selection of George Brown, Bartow sopho sophomore,
more, sophomore, as business manager of the 1958-59 Florida

Alligator.
The two-page document is bas based
ed based on the qualification term of
the Student Body constitution
which requires a candidate for the
position of the Alligator business
manager to have completed two
semesters of work on the paper
or the equivalent.
The petition was filed by Leon Leonard
ard Leonard Anton, chairman of the Ho Honor
nor Honor Court counsel committee, on
the behalf of Martin Steiner, who
was passed over by the Publi Publications
cations Publications Electoral Board in selec selections
tions selections last Wednesday.
Steiner has the required num number
ber number of semesters, while Brown is
now in his second semeeter on
the Alligator. The Electoral Board
apparently felt Brown to be the
most qualified of the two appli applicants
cants applicants in selecting him for the
post.
Decide Legality
The Board of Masters, legal
advisors to the Honor Court, will
decide the legality of the peti petition
tion petition Wednesday, and if the docu document
ment document is so, a full session of the
Honor Court will be called to try
an open, civil case by the Court,
according to Chancellor Bob
Graham.
According to the petit ion,
Brown . . is not qualified un under
der under article n, section 213 of the
Student Government Constitution
in that the said appointee has not
completed two semesters on the
Florida Alligator or Summer Ga Gator
tor Gator business staff, nor has he
completed one full year as staff
assistant as required by the poli policies
cies policies of the Board of Student Pub Publications.
lications. Publications.
The petitioners further show
that there was submitted for the
job of business manager of the
Alligator a qualified application
that therefore the publications
electoral board could not con constitutionally
stitutionally constitutionally consider any appli applicants
cants applicants other than those qualified
for the job of business manager
under section 213 of the Student
Government Constitution.
"Red" Boss I
Turns Down
Frot Offer
Nikita Krushchev stayed in
character when he replied No
to a fraternity rush invitation
last week.
The Russian party boss was
invited to attend a weekend
rush affair given by Pi Lamb Lambda
da Lambda Phi fraternity March 5-S.
Pi Lam Rush Chairman Mor Morris
ris Morris Futemick received the fol following
lowing following reply from M. A. Men Menshikov,
shikov, Menshikov, recently appointed am ambassador
bassador ambassador to the United States:
. I have the pleasure to
tell you that Mr. N. S. Kru Krushchev
shchev Krushchev Instructed me to inform
you that he thanked you tor this
invitation and wished the Uni University
versity University at Florida ail success in
studies and sports/
AH things considered, Krush Krushchev
chev Krushchev may possess some good
fraternity qualification*. He is a
big party hoy, could be a big
man in campus politics, and
would be a cinch for Pravda
man of the year."
Levin's 'Compulsion'
Set for Discussion
A forum on Meyer Levins
best seller, Compulsion will be
sponsored by the Florida Union
Forums Committee in Johnson
Lounge of the Florida Union to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow from 3:30 to 5.
The review will be given by
Dr. Edwin Kirkland at the Eng English
lish English Department and Dr. Karl
Krastm of the Law School.
..
Queen of Fair
Pert Charleen Perry holds
the trophy awarded to her as
qeen of the Agriculture Fair this
past weekend. Miss Perry pre presided
sided presided over the various activi activitieis
tieis activitieis of the Fair, which display displayed
ed displayed exhibits and various agricul agriculture
ture agriculture activities. (Gator Photo)

m FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

Mautz, Mase
Appointed to
Top Positions
Robert B. Mautz, '43. assistant
dean of the College of Law has
been named Dean of Academic
Affairs and Dr. Darrell J. Mase,
53. coordhiator of the Florida Cen Center
ter Center of Clinical Services, has been
named dean of the newly created
College of Health Related Ser Services.
vices. Services.
Mautz, a member of the Law
faculty since 1950, succeeds Dr.
Harley W. Chandler who resign resigned
ed resigned for health reasons in Sep September.
tember. September. Active in University and
community life, Dr. Mautz holds
the AB degree from Miami Uni University
versity University of Oxford, Ohio, and a-n
LLB degree from Yale Univer University.
sity. University.
New York Firm
He engaged in the practice of
law with a New York firm in
1940-41, with Pan American Air Airway
way Airway of Africa, td. 1941-42, and ser served
ved served as a Lt. Col. in the Army
from 1942 to 1946. From 1946 to
49 he served with the legal di division
vision division of the Office of Military
Government for Germany, re returning
turning returning to this country in 1949 to
do further graduate study at Yale.
He joined the University Law
faculty in 1950 and has served as
Assistant Dean and professor of
Law since 1955.
He will also teach one class in
the College of Law.
Dr. Mase joined the faculty in
1950 from New Jersey State Tea Teachers
chers Teachers College where he was chair chairman
man chairman of the curriculum for training
teachers for the handicapped. He
is a native Kansan and holds de degrees
grees degrees from Emporia Teachers
College, the University of lowa,
University of Michigan, and Col Columbia
umbia Columbia University. He received his
PhD degree in Educational Re Research
search Research at Columbia.
Faculty Member
He has served on the faculties
at Kansas State College, Bethany
College, Kalamazoo College, Cali California
fornia California State Teachers College and
New Jersey State Teachers Col College.
lege. College.
He holds membership in many
professional, national and interna international
tional international organizations and is con considered
sidered considered an authority in programs
for the handicapped. He recently
received an International Citation
from the Chamber of Commerce
of the Americas for his work in the
field of rehabilitation.

BY BOARD OF CONTROL
Psychology Head Named
By SALLY STEWART
Gator News Editor
Dr. Wlise B. Webb, 37, head of the Aviation Psychology Laboratory at Pensacola, has been appoint appointed
ed appointed the new head of the University Department of Psychology, according to Dean Ralph E. Page of the
College of Arte and Sciences.

Two faculty members have been
promoted to the rank of dean,
President J. Wayne Reitz announc announced,
ed, announced, following Board of Control ap approval
proval approval Friday.
Webbs appointment was made
Friday at the Board of Control
meeting following nomination by
President Reitz and approval by
the Board. He will officially take
office June 1.
Dr. Webb is replacing Dr. El Elmer
mer Elmer D. Hinckley, who has been
head of the Department of Psy Psychology
chology Psychology for the past 32 years.
According to Dean Page, Dr. Hin Hinckley
ckley Hinckley is being relieved of his
position to devote all full time
to teaching and research.
Acting Head
Present acting head of the de department
partment department is Dr. Stan E. Wimber Wimberly,
ly, Wimberly, assistant dean of the College
of Arts and Sciences. Wimberly
was appointed lest September
by Dean Page and will hold his
office until June.
According to Page, Webb is a
ball of fire with a nationwide
reputation and recommendations
from over 14 specialists in psycho psychology.
logy. psychology. He recently made a visit
to the Florida campus and was
Interviewed by President Reitz
and members of the staff of the
Department of Psychology.
Webb has been associated with
the United States Naval School
of Aviation and Medicine in Pen Pensacola
sacola Pensacola since 1953. He recieved his
B.A. degree from Lou is ana State
University in 1941 and his M.A.
and Ph.D. degrees from the State
University of lowa in 1943 and
1947.
Worked With AF
He has been connected with the
psychological staff of the United
States Air Force since 1942 and
has acted as assistant professor
(Continued on Page THREE)

University of Florida, Gainesville, Florido Tuesday, March 25, 1958

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TENOR ]USSI BJOERLING
NO CONCERT! Bjoerling
Suffers Sudden H emorrhage
The Lyceum Council presentation of tenor Jussi Bjoerling Thurs Thursday
day Thursday night has Ijeen cancelled.
Bjoeriing, who appeared in Ft. Lauderdale this week, is unable
to appear because of illness.
The tenor, who was sponsored by the Lyceum Council, suffer suffered
ed suffered an internal hemorrhage Monday, and was taken to the Broward
General Hospital.
According to Lyceum Council president Joe Bechtol, it is
doubtful that Bjoerling will appear at the University this season.
Bechtol said another entertainer will be scheduled to appear
later in the spring, in place of the lyric tenor.
Sportsmanship Largest
Intramurals Problem

By JEAN CARVER
Gator Staff Writer
Sportsmanship among fraterni fraternity
ty fraternity groups on campus has been
cited as one of the largest prob problems
lems problems of the University intramur intramurals
als intramurals program by Spurgeon Cherry,
head of the Department of Intra Intramurals
murals Intramurals and Recreation.
In addressing a Greek Week
workshop group on the intamu intamuals
als intamuals program, Cherry attributed the
situation to the grading system on
sportsmanship and in the se selection
lection selection of the awards themselves.
Actually, he stated, our rat rating
ing rating system is not designed for the
purpose of awarding a trophy, but
rather to give these groups an op opportunity
portunity opportunity to work on their sports sportsmanship.
manship. sportsmanship. We would welcome the
idea of not giving trophies if we
could have competition without it.

Sigma Chi's Slate Annual Derby;
Queen of Festivities to be Named
The tenth annual Sigma Chi Derby at the University will be
held this Saturday. Events of the day wiil include a parade, field
events and a coronation dance that night for the Derby Queen winner.
The field events and dance will be open to the public

The Derby parade will form at
the drill field and proceed down
University Avenue to 13th Street
and down to the P. K. Yonge
field, where the field events will
be staged.
Derby contest games will be
entered by all sororities on cam campus
pus campus with trophies for the winners.
There will also be a trophy for the
float winner, Queen winner, and
overall points winner.
Events this year will include
egg tossing, pie throwing, egg
swatting, 3-legged race, pie eat eating,
ing, eating, and a surprise event. Finalists
in the Queen contest will be
judged on beauty at the events.
Interviews for the Queen con contestants
testants contestants will be held that night
at 6:15. Final crowning will be
during the dance, which is sche scheduled
duled scheduled to begin at 8:30 and last
until 1 oclock and is an open
affair.
Queen contestants include:
Rose Marie Meeks, Delta Delta
Delta; Ginger Lynn, Zeta Tau Al Alpha;
pha; Alpha; Rose Annel Reese, Alpha
Omicron Pi; Jane Zach, Phi
Mu, Judy Barry, Chi Omega, Nor Norma
ma Norma Sarra, Alpha Delta Pi;
Lesi Hampton, Sigma Kappa,
Mickey Berger, Alpha Epsi Epsilon
lon Epsilon Phi; Mary Frances Flournoy,
Alpha Chi Omega; Kyria Coates,
Delta Gamma; and Barbara
Rathatein, Delta Phi Epsilon Epsilon'Vote

Were just following the American
trend of offering an award for in incentive.
centive. incentive.
Hard to Grade
He further explained that grad grading
ing grading sportsmanship is almost im imposible
posible imposible due to individual concepts
of sportsmanship. The present
grading is done by the students
who officiate the games. Between
TS and 100 students are used in the
officiating program. We have
had a good deal of criticism about
allowing these students to keep
the records, so we now keep the
records locked in the intramurals
office, Cherry remarked.
"Although this sportsmanship
situation is nothing to get con concerned
cerned concerned about, I hope it doesnt
get worse, Cherry as s e r t e d.
(Continued on Page THREE)

jJL i
mm : > v%.
.k. 'lag. i&.ft I
Job Opportunities Discussed
Two students from part of the crowd ascending to file office
of secretary of Labor on third floor Florida Union, In request of
summer employment opportunities. Freshmen Keith Brown, stand standing
ing standing and Charlotte Weiss, talk with Secretary of Labor Joe Bondi
in the Student Government offices. Students may still apply (or
summer Jobs, each afternoon, according to Bondi. (Gator Photo

Presidential Candidates
Begin Spring Campaign

'Vote Epsilon'Vote Wisely/
Says Liberty
By JOE THOMAS
Gator City Editor
In an expression of the
Liberty Partys confidence
in their presidential candi candidate,
date, candidate, Tom Biggs, Party
Chairman Bob Hendry ask asked
ed asked students this week to con consider
sider consider carefully the qualities
and qualifications of the
candidates before casting
their votes.
Hendry emphasised that this is
the ifrst time a political party at
the University of Florida has
ever gone into an election with without
out without having promised any appoint appointed
ed appointed positions if elected.
Its the opinion of Biggs and
the party that these appointees
can be selected best after election
and that more capable people
might be chosen then, Hendry
stated.
Commenting on the delay in
setting up of poop boards on
campus, Hendry said that his par party
ty party was anxious to see the boards
up but I dont think the delay
has really hurt us.
No Rallies Planned
Biggs, a law student from
Georgetown, Florida, has planned
no definite party rallies for the
campaign but has agreed to par participate
ticipate participate in any organized debate
set up by a neutral group.
However, Biggs intends to
spend time in the dorms getting
to meet students individually the
rest of this week.
Referring to questions raised
recently concerning the Liberty
Partys unique nominations for
Athletic Council posts, Hendry
explained that Biggs had met
with Coach Bob Woodruff Thurs Thursday
day Thursday and "straightened thing out.
The party had nominated "cam "campus-wise
pus-wise "campus-wise students with active
extra-curricular records instead
of the traditional selection of in interested
terested interested athletes "with the inten intention
tion intention of bringing students closer to
the Athletic Department and cre creating
ating creating a greater understanding
between them.
Dormitories
Named Here
The State Board of Control
Friday approved the naming of
the new mens and womens do dormitories
rmitories dormitories being constructed on
the University campus.
The new mens dormitory cm
the South side of Radio Road
will be named H. Harold Hume
Hall, for the former agriculture
provost at the University.
Marjorie Kinnan Rawlings
Hall will be the name for the
new coed housing just west of
Broward Hall. The late Mrs.
Rawlings was an author who
wrote many books about cen central
tral central Florida.
Conceit Slated
A student repertoire recital and
a military band concert are sch scheduled
eduled scheduled by the Department of Mu Music
sic Music and the Department of Mili Military
tary Military Science tonight and tomor tomorrow.
row. tomorrow.
The student recital will be held
at 3:40 this afternoon in the Flo Florida
rida Florida Union auditorium.
The joint Army Air Force
Band will present a concert in
the Plaza of the Americas tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow eveing at 6:45.

Parks, Weatherly
Slate Campaign

"To me, the only way to es establish
tablish establish a good, workable Student
Government is to have the stu students
dents students develop more interest and
enthusiasm in the election of their
representatives, said Eno r y
Weatherly, candidate for vice vicepresident
president vicepresident of Student Body.
Weatherly, a junior from Ha Havana,
vana, Havana, Florida believes "a real
Student Government consists of
two things; qualified leaders, se selected
lected selected by an interested student
body. Neither of which he thinks
is going to be accomplished by
students sitting around listen listening
ing listening to all the bull thrown before
election.
This is no way to chose good
is going to be accomplished by
leaders. It is going to take each
and every students interest to
gain this. He must scrutinize all
the issues, qualifications, and
personal attributes before he
votes or else he might as well
have stayed at home, Weather Weatherly
ly Weatherly states.
Should you, the students, see
fit to elect me to the office after
scrutinizing all my points, I as assure
sure assure you that I will do the ut utmost
most utmost to fulfill the duties of the
vice presidency, he adds.
I have honestly enjoyed gett getting
ing getting out to meet the students and
talking with them about Student
Government, he said. I feel
It an honor to run with as quali qualified
fied qualified a candidate as Tom Biggs
and I hope that our slate will be
able o give the students the quali quality
ty quality of government that they de deserve.
serve. deserve.
Also on the Liberty Party Big
Five slate with Biggs and Wea Weatherly
therly Weatherly are: Jim Ade, Kappa Al Alpha
pha Alpha Law student from Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, secretary-treasurer; Hyatt
Brown, junior Phi Delta Theta,
Daytona Beach, Honor Court
chancellor; and George Baldwin,
Alpha Tau Omega sophomore,
West Palm Beach, clerk of the
Honor Court.

Brown, Chapman to Debate

The Liberty Partys candidate
for Honor Court chancellor, Hy Hyatt
att Hyatt Brown, junior Phi Delta The Theta
ta Theta from Daytona Beach, has
agreed to a proposal to partici participate
pate participate in an open debate with his
opponent, Joe Chapman.
Upon hearing the proposal for
issues concerning the Honor Sys System,
tem, System, Brown said that he thought
it was a great idea.
The only drawback, according
to Brown, is that the limited time
left to stomp the dorms might
prevent any prolonged series of
discussions. But he added that he
would try and work some kind
of an agreement out with Joe
(Chapman).
"However, Brown added, "I
think the Honor System would
benefit by creating a greater
awareness among the students.
Brown, present chairman of the
Honor Court public rela relations
tions relations committee announced that
he is currently working on the
production of a documentary film
explaining the Honor System at
the University of Florida.
"When completed it should be
suitable not only for use during
the Orientation program but also
for showing on television through throughout
out throughout the state in an effort to ac acquaint
quaint acquaint more people with its work workings,
ings, workings, Brown said.
Referring to the recent revision
in the Honor Court procedure
which would require the Chan Chancellor
cellor Chancellor and Clerk to leave the
courtroom during the delibera deliberation,
tion, deliberation, Brown argued that he thought
this was a mistake.
"The Chancellor and Clerk are
usually the only ones on the Court
with previous experience and they
should be allowed to try and guide
the Justices in a wise decision,
Brown reasoned.
Student Architect Group
Honors new College Head
A luncheon in honor of Profes Professor
sor Professor James T. Lend rum, recently
appointed head of the College of
Architecture and Fine Arts, was
held by the student chapter of the
American Institute of Architects
last Tuesday.
Lendrum waa director of the
Small Homes Council at the Uni University
versity University of Illinois, and a past con consultant
sultant consultant on architecture and archi architectural
tectural architectural education in Pakistan. He
is currently a member of the exe executive
cutive executive committee of the Building
Research Advisory Board of the
National Research Council.

A heated contest for the Stu Student
dent Student Body vice presidential spot
was promised this week when
Bob Parks, sophomore Sigma Nu
from Miami, announced that he
intended to make a serious bid
for election.
Parks is running independent
of any organized party and plans
to conduct his campaign on as
much of a personal appeal as pos possible,
sible, possible, and have the students eva evaluate
luate evaluate me for what I am."
Presently a freshman Execu Executive
tive Executive Council representative, Parks
believes that the election of a
split slate would bring a better
representation of more varied stu student
dent student interests.
In discussing the number-two
Student Government post, Parks
commented that he would like
to see the vice president work
more with committees as a coor coordinator
dinator coordinator to create more efficient
and harmonious inter-relations be
tween the various branches of
student government.
If elected, Parks plans to aid
the president in every way possi possible
ble possible and to perform more of the
duties that detract from the pre presidents
sidents presidents necessary obligations.
Id like to be more of a right
hand man then he has been in
the past," added Parks.
Besides Parks, Joe Rosier and
Joe Chapman, Honor Coutr chan chancellor
cellor chancellor candidate, no one else is
opposing any of the Liberty Par Partys
tys Partys Big five candidates.
Mac Irwin, sophomore Sigma
Nu and present chief justice of
the Traffic Court, had previously
qualified independently for the
Honor Court clerk candidacy but
decided to drop out of the race
later in the week.

Rain Blamed
For Delay In
'Poop' Boards
Bad weather has caused a delay
in erecting poop boards re required
quired required by the Student Govern Government
ment Government election laws, according to
Truman Skinner, Secretary of In Interior.
terior. Interior. \
Skinner told the Alligator that
he had already sent the necessary
requisitions to the Plants and
Grounds office but that rain had
slowed up the work.
Another reason for the delay,
Skinner explained, was that he
had been forced to wait until
qualification deadline before send sending
ing sending out the requisitions in order
to be sure that there would be a
campaign.
For a while it looked like there
would be no opposition, Skinner
said, and I thought it would be
best to see if the boards would
be necessary before spending
$400.
Commenting on the rumor that
there would be less boards locat located
ed located on campus this year than pre previously
viously previously Skinner reported that
since there was less opposition
this year, Eddie Beardsley (Stu (Student
dent (Student Body president), felt that it
would be advantageous to Student
Government to build less boards
and save some money.
Trianon Offers
Entry Forms
Applications for Trianon, wo womens
mens womens honorary leadership fra fraternity,
ternity, fraternity, are now available and
may be picked op at the in information
formation information desk of the Florida
Union.
Applicants must have an
overall average of ,t above the
all-womens average for the
previous semester and have
completed five semesters of
' college work. At least three se semesters
mesters semesters at work must have been
done at the University of Flor Florida.
ida. Florida.
Deadline for all applications
is S p.m. Thursday, April S.
Applicants wm be Judged on
the basis of the quality of the
work done at the University.

and archl-

serving
10,000 students
at university
of florida

Four Pagts Thi Edition

Rosier Holds
Campus Rally
By ROGER LEWIS
Gator State Editor
Joe Rosier, running a one oneman
man oneman campaign has officially
kicked-off hi s campaign
with a series of impromptu
speeches, dormitory con contacts,
tacts, contacts, and limited poop
distribution.
Rosier, running independently of
any organized party backing, is
the only candidate opposing Lib Liberty
erty Liberty Party presidential nominee
Tom Biggs in next Tuesdays Stu Student
dent Student Body elections.
Rosier spoke from the statue of
A. A. Murphree near Peabody
Hall last Friday and on top of
various soap boxes about the
campus. His talks have been di directed
rected directed to the students, directly
charging them with "apathy and
indifference towards Stud en t
Government and academic free freedom
dom freedom on campus.
Until a few days ago I was
an average student. Now I am not.
I have begun to think. I have got
to think about academic free freedom.
dom. freedom. Where are the backing pro professors
fessors professors need to protect them from
Charley Johns witch hunt? Where
are the speakers were entitled
to have? Where is the research
that we should be giving the
world? Rosier states.
Carrying his lamp of Dio Diogenes
genes Diogenes wherever he went, be con continued
tinued continued to follow the theme outlin outlined
ed outlined in his letter to the students in
the last edition of the Florida Al Alligator.
ligator. Alligator. Rosier claims that he is
going to shine the light in your
(the students) eyes in my search
for the honest man and you are
going to help me.
His complaints are leveled at the
students who hare let the Univer University
sity University slip into a lethargy of aca academic
demic academic freedom. It is the student
through his lack of interest who
has not prodded the faculty into
a worthy program of academic
freedom the freedom to bring
up basic, if disturbing, questions
(Continued on Page THREE)

Joe Chapman, a sophomore
Sigma Chi from Panama City
running for Honor Court chancel chancellor
lor chancellor independent of any organised
party, began his campaign In
earnest this weekends
Several giant Chapman lor
Chancellor banners have been
hung around the campus and
plans for the distribution of other
,y! poop plug an extensive stomp stomping
ing stomping program are underway, ac according
cording according to the sophomore Honor
Court Justice.
Id like to eee the students
get interested in student govern government
ment government and get out and vote,
Chapman told the Alligator.
Chapman feels that students
should be allowed to examine the
qualifications and question the
candidates before deciding their
vote and has asked his opponent,
Hyatt Brown, to schedule a ser series
ies series of debates and Joint discus discussions
sions discussions in the dorms.
This would give students the
opportunity to see and hear both
candidates and judge for them*
selves which man is more quali qualified,
fied, qualified, Chapman explained.
Commenting on his theories
concerning the Honor System,
Chapman said, I feel that the
Honor Courts main purpose
should be to make students aware
of the Honor Code and to teach
them to respect it, not simply to
punish offenders.
In answer to the complaints
that have been made this year
to the effect that Honor Court
penalties have become progres progressively
sively progressively lenient, Chapman replied
that he believes the Court should
not enforce justic with injustice.
Offenders should be punished,
Chapman said, but their oppor opportunity
tunity opportunity to acquire an education
should not be hampered by an un unfair
fair unfair number of penalty hours.
State-wide Rifle Meet
Slated Here Saturday
Army ROTC Rifle Teams from
the University of Miami, Florida
State, Florida Southern and Stet Stetson
son Stetson will be here Friday for the
Annual All-Florida Invitational
Rifle Meet to be held the next
day on the ROTC Rifle Range.
This meet is sponsored by Com Company
pany Company H, 2nd Regiment of Scab Scabbard
bard Scabbard and Blade, honorary ROTC
Military Society, and underwrit underwritten
ten underwritten by the Department of Inter Intercollegiate
collegiate Intercollegiate Athletics and the Ath Athletic
letic Athletic Council.



m TLOt IDA ALLIGAT9I
Our 50th Yeor of Publication

Page 2

On the Gator and Politics

Jfc is not surprising for the Florida Al Alligator
ligator Alligator to find itself brought into the mid middle,
dle, middle, of a political campaign. Politicians,
eager to win, and sometimes angered to
find a newspaper not given to partisan
whims or pet political projects, will lash
out in retaliation and to improve their
own position.
Thug Bill Basfords speech before the
Liberty Party convention a week ago in
which the political leader scored the Al Alligator
ligator Alligator as immaturity in action this
year" and called for Student Govern Government
ment Government to check the one-man authority
which has set itself up in the basement.
What one-man authority Basford is
talking about we dont know. This news newspaper
paper newspaper is composed of many students, and
this year we have conscientiously tried
to keep opinions and the news reporting
strictly separated.
Perhaps Basford has attacked the Al Alligator
ligator Alligator in order to improve his own po position,
sition, position, and also because he sincerely be believes
lieves believes that the Alligator should be the
private property, lock, stock and barrel,
of Student Government.
In this way, the student newspaper
would not be able to keep a conscientious
eye out to make certain that Student
Government and organizations were do doing
ing doing their job; and men like Basford could
move in and print anything they desir desired.
ed. desired.
Basford a few weeks ago sent to the
editor of the Alligator a little column
which he wanted printed. In it, he (as
we interpreted it) called Honor Court

New Men for Top University Positions

The Alligator welcomes Robert Mautz,
Darrel J. Mase, and Wilse B. Webb, who
were appointed Friday by the State
Board of Control to top University posi positions.
tions. positions.
Mautz moves into the top academic
post of UF, Harley Chandler having re resigned
signed resigned the vice-presidency of academic
affairs under unusual circumstances
last Fall. The position has been re-named
a deanship, and, in appointing Mautz,
President Reitz has made an excellent
appointment.
Webb happens to be entering the Uni University
versity University in the middle of a storm in the
psychology department. Now head of
the department of psychology Webb will
be replacing Elmer Hinckley, who re requested
quested requested that he be relieved according
to a recent Associated Press story; but
was just relieved according to Arts
and Sciences Dean Ralph Page.

Men's Council Needs More thon 12 Men

The Executive Council made one of
It* wisest decisions this year in voting
not to give the Mens Council a $l4O ap appropriation
propriation appropriation for the purchase of a key
dye, and for payment of a Mens Coun Council
cil Council page in the 1958 Seminole.
The action taken last week was es especially
pecially especially significant in that not one mem member
ber member of the Executive Council voted for
the proposal.
The Council was especially indignant
because the Mens group had already
purchased the Seminole page, and was
in effect asking the Council for money
already spent; furthermore, it was
brought out in the questionning of Mens
Council representive Bob Gover that on only
ly only a dozen men have participated in
Mens Council affairs this year.
The Alligator has become aware of
the fact that the Mens Council is sup supposedly
posedly supposedly undergoing vast reorganization.
Dean of Men Lester Hale envisions the
group as a great center of strength on
campus, with representatives from in independents,
dependents, independents, dormitories, organizations
and the like. It would be set up much
in the manner of the womens organiza organization
tion organization on campus, the WSA.
For this reason, Hale has tried to di direct
rect direct independents this year from form forming
ing forming any groups which would conflict
with the Mens Council role. He has per personally
sonally personally talked at least one independent

Editorials

Chancellor Bob Graham some pretty
nasty things, and set himself up to score
Alligator City Editor Joe Thomas in the
most caustic of terms.
This was the same Bill Basford who
a year ago accused Alligator Editor Don
Bacon of talking out of both sides of
his mouth and using the Alligator for
political purposes.
Mr. Basford, if you have anything in interesting
teresting interesting to aay, and can keep your com comments
ments comments to non-liabolous material, we will
be glad to print your opinions in the
letters to the editor section. The Alli Alligator
gator Alligator affords this space for those
on the opposite side of an issue to speak
their piece.
We also have columns of the editor editorial
ial editorial page which represent the individual
opinion of the writer. The reason that
editorials, one of which you are now
reading, are not signed, is because these
represents the newspaper as an institu institution
tion institution impartially concerned with the pu public
blic public welfare.
The editor writes most of the editor editorials,
ials, editorials, but any member of the staff is free
to contribute one; many have done so.
And now, if thats clear, wed like to
say that the Alligator will continue to
do its job as best it can to present the
news impartially and editorials object objectively.
ively. objectively. If Mr. Basford and other political
leaders seek to credit themselves by dis discrediting
crediting discrediting the paper, no one can stop
them.
But the day Student Government steps
in to control the Alligator, will be a sor sorry
ry sorry day, indeed.

The news of an impending shake-up in
the psychology department was pooh poohpoohed
poohed poohpoohed by officials a year ago, in face
of numerous reports that Assistant Dean
of Arts and Sciences Stan Wimberly
wanted all psychology study under Arts
and Sciences direction, and that a top topflight
flight topflight man should be sought to head it.
Evidently the reports were true.
Mase, coordinator of the Florida Cen Center
ter Center of Clinical Services, will become dean
of the newly-created college of health
and related services.
As dean of the new J. Hillis Miller
Health Center college, he will administer
a new program of education and training
in the broad programs of mental and
physical handicaps.
The Alligator welcomes this group of
top-flight aducators to the University.
We are sure their tenures will be suc suceessful
eessful suceessful ones.

group out of organizing, and working
instead with the Council.
We would suggest that the Adminis Administration
tration Administration itself get out of the role of lead leading
ing leading student groups. The Council, and
WSA, for that matter, ought to have
faculty advisors just as other campus
groups do.
Formation of a group must be spon spontanious
tanious spontanious and reflect a real desire on the
part of students to organize. Having a
member of the Administration as advi advisor
sor advisor usually tends to overshadow the stu student
dent student participants, and to make the de desires
sires desires of the University Administraton the
focal pont.
Mens Council is doomed to the same
anarchy as is present the past several
years in the Womens Student Associa Association
tion Association if the Ad Building doesnt get out
of the role as policy-maker.
The objectives of the Mens Council
reorganization are worthwhile; and Ad Administration
ministration Administration leaders are sincerely trying
to do a good job in steering its members
into worthwhile projects.
But for the present, spontanious lea leadership
dership leadership must come from within the
ranks. The unanimous vote against the
Mens Council appropriation, in view of
the fact that Executive Council almost
always approves appropriations when a
member of a petitioning group is pre present,
sent, present, indicates that much is needed be before
fore before Mens Council takes its place as an
active and representative student group.

Tuesday, March 25, 1958

w
"I think Junior hat boon hanging around Earth too much!"
MURF'S COLUMN
In Defense of the 'Typical Florida Coed'

By PAT MURPHY
Gator Feature Editor
The critical remark most of often
ten often applied to women at this
University: Oh, you know
what shes like. She's just a
typical Florida coed.
In conversation, even where
women are present, a statement
such as the above is quite like likely
ly likely to be heard from the men
at Florida. Coeds at the Univer University
sity University listen to the complaints
about other coeds stereotyped as
typical coeds svery day.
Often the reasons behind such
statements are well-founded.
You cant blame a guy for be being
ing being angry if some little girl has
hurt his pride through ignorance
or just plain meanness.

But, speak speaking
ing speaking as one coed
and probably
with the sup support
port support of other
females who
fall under the
c ate go r y of
coed, Im a
little tired of
hearing criti criticism
cism criticism about oth other
er other girls, that is
eoepres led in

ih
MURPHY

three general words: typical
Florida coed.
Ask any male who uses the ex expression,
pression, expression, and to him it implies
a conceited, coniving, bold
young girl whose main source of
enjoyment while attending the
University is torturing her fel fellow
low fellow students of the opposite sex
or hooking a husband.
Give me the hometown
girls, or better yet, the wo women
men women at Florida State, some
males cry while in the same

PUNCHIN' JUDY
Pubs Board Powers Should be Defined

By JUDY BATES
Gator Copy Editor
This is a question of powers.
However questionable they
are, the Board of Student Pu Publications
blications Publications does have powers. The
question here is not one simply
of the existance of those powers
but a question of their meaning
and worth.
Last Friday, the Honor Court
received a petition contesting
the selection of George Brown
for 1958-59 Alligator Business
Manager.

The petition
is based on a
constitution a 1
weakness con concerning
cerning concerning the
qualificatio n s
of publication
editors. The
student body
Constitut ion
sets forth cer certain
tain certain experience
qualificatio n s
for each of the
various poii poiitions.
tions. poiitions.

BATES

In order to qualify for the

EDITORIAL
Debate Issues
It has often been suggested that real
debate of the issues during the cam campaign
paign campaign should be discussed by the candi candidates
dates candidates for Student Body president.
As election after election displays dis disinterest
interest disinterest on the part of the student vot voters,
ers, voters, it might be a good idea for 1958 to
schedule a debate between Joe Rosier
and Tom Biggs in their bid for student
support in next Tuesdays election.
The campaign is unusual this year in
that one candidate has the support of
an 1800-bloc vote party; the other a
complete independent.
This world be a natural for discuss discussing
ing discussing the issues; what the candidates
thought about such things as Athletic
Department policy, Florida Review fi financial
nancial financial support, off-campus and on oncampus
campus oncampus housing, constitutional changes
in the Spring vote, ad infinitem.
If a faculty member or other disinter disinterested
ested disinterested observer moderated, and students
kept a certain amount of political de decorum
corum decorum about the meeting, we are sure
the Florida Union, Plaza of the Ameri Americas
cas Americas or some other facility could be used.
Both candidates should consider the
idea. Only a week remains before elec elections,
tions, elections, and this is a short time indeed to
stir up student interest beyond the al already-committed
ready-committed already-committed bloc votes.

breath they criticize women at
this University with the expres expression
sion expression typical Florida coed.
* *
It ia not the criticism that
the coed objects to, for often the
males have good reason to
gripe about some girls at this
University. What is insulting,
however, is the adjective typi typical
cal typical that precedes the rest of
this expression.
What is the typical coed?
Most of us who consider our ourselves
selves ourselves as typical will answer
she is a girl like any other girl,
including the hometown or
Florida State variety.
She is most probably majoring
in education, though not neces necessarily.
sarily. necessarily. She made almost a 2.4
average last semester, which in incidentally
cidentally incidentally was slightly higher
than the males overall aver average.
age. average. (Not bad for someone who
does nothing but hunt husbands,
and pick' and choose between
thousands of date offers,)
She averages two dates each
weekendone on Friday night
and one on Saturday night, de despite
spite despite claims by critics of the
typical coed that she makes
a habit of accepting two or
three dates per night on week weekends.
ends. weekends.
She rarely breaks dates, and
if the situation arises, her con conscience
science conscience (believe it or not, she
has one) usually hurts, even
though her excuse for cancelling
out is a valid one.
She can usually come out with
something at least half -way
intelligent during the course of
an evening if given the chance,
and she is at least vaguely
aware of what is going on in
the World todayat least as

position of Business Manager of
the Alligator, a candidate must
have completed at least two
semesters as a member of the
Alligator business staff.
This is why I say the petition
is based cm a constitutional
weakness. Because, in order to
be selected to such a position,
the candidate must simply have
worked for two semesters on the
publication and have a 2.0 aver average.
age. average. These are the only quali qualifications
fications qualifications according to the con constitution.
stitution. constitution.
*
However, these qualifications,
as set forth, have been waiv waived
ed waived in the past for various rea reasons.
sons. reasons. The major reason has
been a lack of constitutionally
qualified applicants. In such
case, the Board must select on
the basis of personal integrity,
dependability, and simply, on
who would do the best job.
The very fact that the Board
has waived these qualifications
in the past sets a precedent for
the present situation. Yet, the
petition, which has been sign signed

The Florida Alligator
All-American Rating, 1953-57
Opinions expressed in the Letters to the Edi*
tor and signed columns 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 655. Subscriptions $1.50 for the
remainder at this semester.
Editor-in-Chief ...V~ 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.
News Staff Writers: Pauline Bauman, Arlene Fill Fillinger,
inger, Fillinger, Gloria Brown, Esther Firestone, Bob Je Jerome,
rome, Jerome, Sally Galioway, Jerry Palmer, Jean Car Carver,
ver, Carver, Sonny Warth, Grace Zinn, Jack Kaplan.
KEN SHER, SPORTS EDITOR; KENN FTNKEL.
ASST. SPORTS EDITOR.
Sports Staff Writers: Charlie Pike, Bill Buchal Buchalter,
ter, Buchalter, Billy Shaw, Randy McLaughlin, Henry Gold Goldman,
man, Goldman, Stu Blumberg, Jack Winstead, George
Elliot.
KEN CLIFFORD, ADVERTISING MGR; 808
RUSSELL, CICULATION 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: Lon dr a Hayes, Lois Adams,
Brace Bateman, Harry Squires, Joe Beckett.

much as any male student.
She does not date a Prat man
with the sole intention of loos*
ing him for something better the
minute she gets inside the doors
of his house. And, she does not
think independents are gee geeches,
ches, geeches, despite all that is said
on that subject.
She does not want a pin or
ring from the first guy who
comes along, and like most
members of her race, she can
make mistakes once in awhile.
She is disgusted when she
sees other coeds making fools
out of themselves or their com companions;
panions; companions; and she sympathises
with male students who have
been shafted or faked out,"
because she is human.
*
But most of all, she gets tired
of hearing the term that dee*
cribes her used to criticise girls
she considers to be a poor, but
nevertheless an exception, to the
rule.
She is tired of guys with chips
on th&ir shoulders take it out on
all women at Florida because
of one or two bad experiences.
She is proud to attend this Uni University,
versity, University, and is equally proud
that people back home or any anywhere
where anywhere know she is a Florida
coed.
She likes to consider herself
a part of the campus, and y
proud to be one in the great
number of female* who are get getting
ting getting higher education at the Un University.
iversity. University. She looks upon her herself
self herself as one of them, and there therefore
fore therefore as a typical coed.
And for these reasons, but es especially
pecially especially the last one, she re resents
sents resents the critical use of the
term typical Florida coed.

ed signed by the required twenty stu students,
dents, students, asks the Honor Court to
declare the selection of Brown
invalid.
Brown, who is presently in the
midst of his second semester
on the Alligator business staff,
received more votes than Mar Marty
ty Marty Steiner, even though Stein Steiner
er Steiner was constitutionally the more
qualified of the two.
*
Thus It would seem the ma majority
jority majority of the Board took more
than the semester requirement
into consideration. In their se selection
lection selection of Brown, though, they
have once again waived the con constitutional
stitutional constitutional requirements.
The power of the Board to
waive these requirements was
not raised at any point in the
electoral proceedings. Yet this
power is being contested.
Perhaps the best answer
would be to ask the Board
to define their powers. Until
the powers are defined, it will
be virtually impossible to claim
an abuse of them.

LETTERS TO THE EDITOR
'Don't Compromise' on UF
'Cultural Center' Plans

Editor:
The Alligator is to be con congratulated
gratulated congratulated for its proposal that
a University Culture Center is
to be preferred to the recent recently
ly recently proposed 1200 seat auditor auditorium
ium auditorium in the .new Union.
The proposed facility which
reportedly would be designed
primarily for drama but could
be adapted for other uses ...
would be wholly inadequate for
the University's present, much
less future needs.

II is bard to understand why
Florida Players should be
given first consideration in plan planning
ning planning an auditorium which would
have to provide for many more
activities.
Good drama is to be desir desired
ed desired by our academic com community,
munity, community, for which good facili facilities
ties facilities should be provided and the
Florida players are certainly an
outstanding group worthy of
much praise and encouragement.
However, their present provi provision,
sion, provision, P. K. Tonge Auditorium,
certainly not ideal, has a new
seven thousand dollar lighting
system and serves the organi organization
zation organization better than any of the
musical organizations on cam campus
pus campus are served by the Univer University
sity University Auditorium and the Florida
Gy mJ
I have yet to see the P. K.
Yonge Auditorium filled for a
Players production and its
acoustics are ample whereas
the frequently overcrowded and
accoustically deplorable condi conditions
tions conditions under which musical pro productions
ductions productions are presented in the
University Auditorium and the
Gymnasium are highly disgrace disgraceful
ful disgraceful to the University and the
quality of performances pre presented.
sented. presented.
One has only to site the han handicaps
dicaps handicaps under which The Grass
Roots Opera Co., worked the
other night or the sardine con condition
dition condition of the audience at the
Robert Frost Lecture to prove
this point.

The Lyceum Council has al always
ways always been greatly handicapped
in trying to bring to the cam campus
pus campus the best artist available be because
cause because of lack of a place for the
productions. The Gymnasium
was designed for athletics and
it is only proper that athletic
events receive priority in Its use.
Thus the Lyceum Council, In Interfraternity
terfraternity Interfraternity Council, Depart Department
ment Department of Music and other groups

Lyceum Council Commended for
Grass Roots Opera Concert

Editor: On attending .the
Grass Roots Opera Companys
presentation of Don Giovanni
I was impressed by the utter
simplicity with which it was
produced. However, the skill of
the singers, musical and dra dramatic,
matic, dramatic, coupled wth the music
FROM OKEFENOKEE

Pogo Backers Announce
New 'Year of Man' Study

P E R L O O, Okefenokee
Swamp, (Special) The
Year of Man," twelve months
in which assorted animals will
study homo sapiens, a period
that will follow the current
G. O. Fizzickle Year, is being
proposed, considered and view viewed
ed viewed with suspicion and/or delight
by the best animal brains in
the land of POGO.
A spokesman for the group,
a possum by trade, said today:
We are not so much interest interested
ed interested in outer space as in Inner
space. We feel that we ani animals
mals animals have neglected what is un under
der under our noses, namely MAN,
in order to study what is es essentially
sentially essentially over our heads.
The Year of Man should pre present
sent present animals everywhere with
an opportunity to measure man,
to weigh him, to explore his
depths, to scale his heights. Po Pogo

BILL GRAYSON
Speaking About Drunks...

By BILL GRAYSON
Gator Columnist
A drunk was wobbling down
13th Street when he walked into
a telephone pole. Feeling the
pole up and down he started
working his way around it un until
til until he had made a complete
circle back to where he start started.
ed. started. Then he sat dejectedly
down on the sidewalk.
'Sno use, he said resigned resignedly.
ly. resignedly. Im fenced in.
The topic of our discussion
for today concerns itself with
our alcoholic friends known as
drunks. They are everywhere.
They can be seen on streets,
in cars, in fact just all around.
So, gentle reader, lend me your
eyes and we shall endeavor to
explore the realm of alcohol.

To begin
with I suppose
the most recent
incident at the
Unive-rsity of
Florida concer concerned
ned concerned three fra fraternity
ternity fraternity men
who staggered
into their 7:40
reeking of alco alcohol
hol alcohol and still in
their tuexedos.
The professor

GRAYSON

stared at them angrily for a
few moments and then snarled,
I would rather commit adulte adultery
ry adultery than attend class In evening
clothes.
One of the drunken students

wishing to schedule their events
must take the dates left after all
athletics events are scheduled.
This condition hinders the Ly Lyceum
ceum Lyceum Council in its activities
and limits its presentations to
whatever artist may happen
to be available on the night
the Gymnasium is open. The
benefit to students from their
activity fee is thus lessened by
such inconveniences.
For these reasons it should
be evident that the committee
entrusted with the future of cul cultural
tural cultural events on the campus must
be more far sighted if this
greatly needed facility is to be
designed to best meet the needs
of the University. The outstand outstanding
ing outstanding athletic plant which the
campus boasts in Florida Field,
Florida Gymnasium, the new
track, etc., should not be con contrasted
trasted contrasted with the woeful lack of
a large, adequate auditorium.
This should be the primary
feature of a new Florida Union
and if funds are limited then
the auditorium should be con constructed
structed constructed first and other facili facilities
ties facilities later.
*
Our sister Institution, Flor Florida
ida Florida State, boasts a beautiful 1800
auditorium to serve the needs
of that schools Student Body
which is about one-half the size
of ours. Designing a 1200 seat
auditorium to serve primar primarily
ily primarily one organization on a cam campus
pus campus with an anticipated 20,000
enrollment would be like plan planning
ning planning to house Albert the Alli Alligator
gator Alligator in a cigar box.
Any eapacity less than 3000
should be out of the question
and five or six thousand is cer certainly
tainly certainly not too ambitious.
If such a size would be too
large for ideal drama produc productions
tions productions then agreeable, a second
smaller theater should be in included,
cluded, included, but the activities of
many organizations on campus
should not be forced to sufer
for years to come by a com compromise
promise compromise with only one organi organization
zation organization which serves and bene benefits
fits benefits the students far less than
the combined activities of the
other groups do.
Heres hoping the planning
committee wlil take a second
and more responsible look at
its obligation to the cultural
future of the largest universi university
ty university in the Southeast.
Yours for a better University,
Robert G. Newman

of Mozart, made this produc
tion both enjoyable and Impres Impressive.
sive. Impressive.
I, for one, would heartily ap approve
prove approve of the Lyceum Councils
re-engagement of the troupe in
later years.
i Henry Patman

go Pogo says, The innermost reaches
of Inner Space have never ac actually
tually actually been examined. It may be
that we will find man is lack lacking
ing lacking in comic rays.
Albert, the alligator, has per perfected
fected perfected a machine, a sort of
steam abacus for counting
comic rays and for measuring
their effect upon mans theore theoretical
tical theoretical brain.
One large, more or less fat
animal, Walt Kelly, known to
millions as the oldest boy car cartoonist
toonist cartoonist in the game, will
serve as consultant to the group,
inasmuch as his experience with
humans covers nearly a half
century. I have had many
experiences with humans, said
Mr. Kelly. Those who do not be believe
lieve believe in humans are In error.
I know they exist, science to the
contrary.

thought for a few momenta and
then shouted, Hell, who would wouldnt?
nt? wouldnt?
*
And then there was the gen gentleman
tleman gentleman who ventured into a bar
and ordered a Martini, drank
it, chewed up the bowl of the
glass and threw the stem over
his left shoulder. He continued
to do this for six Martinis and
noticed that a drunk at the bar
was staring at him.
I guess you think Im crazy,
dont you? he asked.
I sure do, replied the drunk
The stems are the best part.
One of my favorites is about
the two drunks that were driv driving
ing driving along in their car. One
turned to the other and said,
Shay, I think were driving
through a town!
His companion said, How do
you know?
Were hitting more people!
*
One of our alchollc friends,
answered his doorbell and call called
ed called back, Itsh the milkman.
Tell him nothing today,
said his pal. Theresh nothing
left in the house to mix it with.
The mayor of Gainesville sta states
tes states that the new saloon laws
must be enforced. He said that
a city ordinance states that no
beer parlor shall be located
nearer than three hundred feet
from a church. He is giving
them three days to remove the
church.



WILL BE VOTED ON IN ELECTIONS NEXT TUESDAY

Constitutional Revisions Presented

Printed below are all the revis revision*
ion* revision* in the Student Body Consti Constitution
tution Constitution that will be presented to
the student body for approval in
the campus-wide elections next
Tuesday.
Only the revised portions are
printed here.
Article IILEGISLATURE
In the case of a tie vote in any elec election,
tion, election, it shall be the responsibility of the
Executive Council to decide who shall
take office provided this be done at the
time of canvassing the election. This
decision shall be made by a majority
vote in the Executive Council.
Section MB. Qualifications for Office
No student shall become a councilman,
who, excepting freshman with no final
grade, at the time of hla election, does
not have *C" average for his tStal
period as a member of the Student Body,
which shall, excepting freshmen and
sophomores, exceed two regular semes semesters;
ters; semesters; or does not have a "C average for
his term as a councilman; no council
man shall during hia term of office, hold
any other office of the Student Body, of
any class, or of any subsidiary organisa organisation
tion organisation whose office of the Student Body, of
any class,
Article 111
Section 304. Qualifications for Admin Administrative
istrative Administrative and Executive Officers
Each executive officer named in this
article shall at the time of election or
appointment, have a scholastic average
of at least "C for his total period as a
member of the Student Body, which shall
exceed two semesters; each administra administrative
tive administrative officer named in this article shall
at the time of election or appointment
and have a scholastic average of at least
"C** for his total period as a member of
TJIJ, NOW."]
PI fall 1 Adults only
A FROLIC IN
SENSUALITY."*
God
created v v
womanr Ima
/, Ithm
\CT f
\ j'Wt invented
I I Brigltt
/ If Bardot

NOW fT||l>l||Ttl STARTS
SHOWING HViilrLJ THURSDAY
M--M PRESENTS THe DARIN O 1 MARLON
DRAMA QP >INS AND BINNtRSI| DKANIXJ
MONTGOMERY
YUI DEAN MARTIN
MARIA SCHELL mTd in
ma CLAIRE BLOOM riTUB
"THE YOUNG
%Aym LIONS"

What's it /Ike to be with IBM ?

I guess everybodys a little concerned about his first
assignment on a new job, Robert Schopp says. I
know I was. For one thing, I was worried about getting
stuck in some work I didnt likeand not being able
t get into what I really wanted to do.
Bob Schopp joined IBM in 1954. He already knew
something about the company and electronic com computers,
puters, computers, having worked part time during college at the
college IBM machine installation. But I still didnt
know just how my M.E. degree from Kansas State
would be put to use, he recalls.
He started as a Machine Designer in Production Engin Engineering,
eering, Engineering, with cost reduction work as his primary respon responsibility.
sibility. responsibility. But, like most M.E.'s, Bob Schopp says,
Im a tinkerer by nature. I soon saw that Product
Development was the place for me. So I received a
transfer. You can do this at IBM because they believe
that what's best for you is best for the company.
Promoted in six months
Promoted six months
Engineer, he now works
as part of a small group
consists of another
maker. Bob Schopp is
an idea manthat
iSHM is, his efforts are de dentil
ntil dentil voted to basic develop-
Bob works in a small toam ments rather than spe specific
cific specific jobs. Right now, his project entails the creation of
the ultimate package in printed circuitry. His group
brain storms this project in continual sessions. The
results are put in model form. Then the group tries to
''tear the idea to shreds in order to create something
even better.
I call this practical creativeness, Bob Schopp says.
You create freely, yet you work toward a practical
end. I guess maybe a quarter of my time goes into
dreaming. To me, this job is more creative than
production, less creative than pure research.
Many opportunities for the M.E.
While circuitry packaging is bis present work area,
there are many other challenging projects under way
at IBM. All are handled by the same small-team
approach. There are many ways, Bob Schopp says,
in which an M.E. can contribute to the development
of com puters or other IBM machines. You may work on
either analog or digital computers, or cm their com componentsmemory

the Student Body, which shall exceed
two semesters or shall have maintained
a "C average for the two semeaters
prior to hia election or appointment. Nei Neither
ther Neither officer shall during the term of any
office hold any other office of the Stu Student
dent Student Body, or any class or any office of
a subsidiary organization elected in a
general election.
Article IV. Judicial Powers
Section 405. Duties of Members.
1. The chancellor shall direct and be
responsible for the performance of all
duties and functions of the Honor Court
and of its members. The chancellor shall
not participate In any decision rendered
by the Honor Court after hearing con concerning
cerning concerning an alleged violation of the Honor
Code.
2. The clerk shall assist the chancellor
at his direction in the performance of
his duties, and shall assume the full pow powers
ers powers and duties of the chancellor in the
latter's absence. He shall prepare and
preserve a written record of all proceed proceedings
ings proceedings and actions to appropriate persons,
deliver to his successor the perm anon t
records of the Honor Court, perform
such duties of a justice as are not in inconsistent
consistent inconsistent with his other duties, and
perform such other duties as the chan chancellor
cellor chancellor may prescribe The clerk shall not
participate in any decision rendered by
the Honor Court after a hearing concern concerning
ing concerning an alleged violation of the Honor
Code.
*
Section 407. The Honor Code
The following shall be the sole viola violations
tions violations of the Honor System; (1) cheating;
(2) larceny; (3) wrongful appropriation
of property; (4) obtaining money or
credit for a worthless check which la not
redeemed within a 4* hour period after
notification thereof.
Section 409. Penal Jurisdiction of the
Honor Court.
1. The Honor Court shall be empower empowered
ed empowered to penalize all violators of the Honor
Code, after a full hearing by the Honor
Court of charges of such violations, pro provided
vided provided that the vote of all but two of the
justices present and eligible to vote
shall be the minimum number of votes
necessary for both the conviction and
penalty of any student accused of a vio violation.
lation. violation. No other group or authority shall
penalize a student for any act which is a
violation of the Honor Coda.
2. Upon conviction of any student of a
violation of the Honor Code, the Honor
Golfland
Driving Range
Doily 4-11 p.m.
Sot. fir Sun. 2-11 p.m.
441, North
Club* for Everyone
Just Past Intersection
N.W. 13th & N.W. 6th Sts.

Court shell, to Its discretion, be empow empowered
ered empowered to assess one of the following pen penalties
alties penalties or a combination thereof: (1) ex expulsion;
pulsion; expulsion; (b) suspension for any specified
period; (of a specified number of penalty
hours, not to exceed 15;) (d) a failing
grade in the course or courses In which
a person is convicted of cheating; (e)
severe reprimand.
* e
Section 41L Confidential Nature of In Information.
formation. Information.
1. AU Information, la any way connect connected
ed connected with any reported violation, shall be
completely confidential. Such information
may, in the discretion of the chancellor
and clerk, be disclosed only to the ex extent
tent extent necessary for the performance of
the official functions of the Honor Court.
Section 412. Penal Hearings
1. Only members of the Honor Court
duly elected or appointed to fill perman permanent
ent permanent vacancies shall sit in judgment of e
charge of violation of the Honor Code end
participate in the decision thereon, pro provided
vided provided no member who has investigated
such e charge shall ao sit and participate.
I A quorum to conduct bearings of
charges of Honor Code violations shall
be constituted by nine members who ere
qualified to ait in judgment of such
charges and participate in the decisions
thereon. No more than thirteen members
shall participate in decisions of the Hon Honor
or Honor Court.
4. Any student charged with a violation
of the Honor Code shall be notified of
such charge no less than one week prior
to the date of the hearing to be held on
such charge, and shall be notified of the
exact time and place of auch hearing

Miss U of F Entry Deadline Set;
Talent Division Opened To Public

Miss University of Florida en entries
tries entries must be turned in at the
Florida Union before the 5 p.m.
Friday, according to Don Allen,
chairman of the contest.
All University organizations are
eligible to enter a contestant. The
judging will be in four divisions:
talent, bathing suits, evening
gowns, and interviews. As yet
the judge* have not been chosen.
In the past the contest has been
closed to the student body. For
the first time, this year, the ta talent
lent talent portion will be open to the
public, according to Joe Thomas,
in charge of talent. It Is being
done in order to emphasize this
portion an closer to the students. It will al-

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SINGLE ROOMS AVAILABLE HOURS 11:30-1:30
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ponentsmemory componentsmemory cores or transistors. You may be
asked to design special jigs and fixturesfor this
new field often calls for w. M
uniiiueequi{.ri;i'!!t.\ uu || \ *
may work with servo servomechanisms
mechanisms servomechanisms or auto- |§gf
mation setups. 1
This computer field is **
so new, particularly in
the component area, V
he emphasizes, that I >;
there's always the I
chance you'll come up
v*. Mm-etbi!:;' rf-aily
my m.a: Andhmwve
me, good, IBM HHHfIEHHHHRi
will use it. A probknt in circuitry packaging
Asked about advancement opportunities at IBM, Bob
Schopp reports, At the rate IBM is expanding, any
man who works and has
m a desire w R et ahead
can't help but advance.
The potential's there,
all right. Why, Ive seen
over 300 new manage managewiafflawHl
wiafflawHl managewiafflawHl ment positions created
m :S m in the time Ive been at
I IBM. Jobwise, I can
head either toward Pro Pro..
.. Pro.. v * .jijtijtfflH ject Engineer that
means management
i mKSKSfmi or toward Staff Engi EngicK*cking
cK*cking EngicK*cking a computer component neer the technical
side of the business. Both have equal advantages from
a get-ahead point of view.

This profile is just one example of what its like 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 infor information
mation information about how your degree will fit you for an IBM
career, just write to:
Mr. I. A. Whitohoma
IBM Carp., Dop. 828
590 Madison Avan ua
Haw York 22, N. Y.
INTERNATIONAL
IJ. BUSINESS MACHINES
CORPORATION
DATA PROCESMNC ELECTRIC TYPEWRITER* MUTAHY POOOUCTS
SPECIAL KNOINEUM6 PRODUCTS SUPPLIES TIME EQUIPMENT

*t leait forty-eight hours before com commencement
mencement commencement of such hearing. These pro provisions
visions provisions as to notification may, in any
case, be waived by the accused.
e
! Article VII. Finance
Section 704. The funds of the Student
Body shall be budgeted as follows:
2. Ftfty-cents (0.50) per student shall
be devoted to the Debate Club.
7. Fifty-five (0.55) cents per student
will be devoted to the Special Fund to
be allotted to Florida Blue Key to be
spent on Homecoming.
g. Forty cents (0.40) per student
shall be devoted to the Mens Olee Club,
which shall entitle any member of the
Student Body to free admission to all
concarts given by the Olee Club.
*. Twenty-cents (0.20) per student
shall be devoted to the University Choir,
which shall entitle any member of the
Student Body to free admission to all
concerts given by the Univanity Choir.
18. Twenty-cents (0.20) cents per student
shall be devoted to the Student Religious
Association.
e
Article VIII. Class Officers
Section 803. Duties
(a) The officers qg the senior class
shall be responsible for ordering and dis distributing
tributing distributing senior class invitations. Sonior
Class invitations shall be placed on bid
through the office of the secretary-treas secretary-treasurer
urer secretary-treasurer of the Student Body. The Executive
Council shall have the power to execute j
the contract. The officen of the Senior'
Class shall maintain liaison with the
University Book Store for official senior
class rings.

so enable the contestants to play
to an audience. The other divi divisions
sions divisions will still be closed.
The court will be selected af after
ter after the judging April 14 and will
be announced in the April 18 edi edition
tion edition of the Alligator. The winning
coed will be presented as Queen
at the Annual Spring 'Frolics
Dance on Friday, April 25. She
will be the official hostess for
the University of Florida.
Working with Allen and Tho Thomas
mas Thomas on the contest committee
are Dave Calkin, in charge of
judging; Nancy Warner, present
Miss University of Florida, tech technical
nical technical advisor; Carol Ewald and
Valerie Westhill, assistants; and
Grace Zinn, publicity.

Sportsmanship
(Continued from Page ONE)
Sometimes Im embarrassed at
our sportsmanship at basketball
games. Why do we have to boo
the referee every time we dont
like the decision? He cant be j
wrong all the time; hes got to:
be right once in awhile.
'American Attitude Hit
Cherry also criticized the Am-
erican attitude of having an alibi
for everything. "Why dont we
take our medicine and admit this
is it? he questioned.
An over all change in all areas
I of activities was outlined by Cher Cherry
ry Cherry in relation to the increasing
demands upon students.
I forsee this campus be becoming
coming becoming a broad recreational cam campus
pus campus for unorganized sports. he
stated. This is a national trend
in to larger universities. Present
effort is being made to booster
clubs such as Swim Fins, the
Weight Lifting Club, and tbe Ar Archery
chery Archery Club.
Webb Appointed
(Continued from Page ONE)
at the University of California
and Washington University. In
1961 he was a visiting professor
at the University of Califomai.
Webb has had articles printed
in over 93 national psychological
magazines and bulletins.
He is a member of the Aero-
Medical Association, American
Association for the Advancement
| of Science, Sigma Xi, ODK, South Southj
j Southj eastern psychological Association
j Florida Psychological Association
| and CNO Ad Hoc Committee on
Coding Aircraft Accidents.
Webb is married and has four
: children.
Rosier
(Continued from Page ONE)
for us to ponder, Rosier states.
With his lamp of Diogenes, Ro- j
sier has seen a reflection call called
ed called us, the student body. Through
apaghy, indolence, indifference,
sloth and lack of foresight we have
killed what could have been the
strong muscle of academic free freedom.
dom. freedom.
Professors are cowed into sub submission
mission submission by heads of departments,
outside influences, and students
through their high school apathy,
Rosier states. The nucleus of the
trouble still remains with the stu students,
dents, students, their parents, and the peo people
ple people of the state, he adds.
Rosier, running with no organ organized
ized organized support, has promised to
run a radical campaign aimed
at the individual students and
awakening them to long hidden
and dormant cancerous growths
on campus.
FIO Meets Tomorrow
The Florida Independent Or Organization
ganization Organization will hold a meeting to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow night at 7:30 in Room 212
of the Florida Union.
The group will discuss future
programs and objectives. All in interested
terested interested independents are encour encouraged
aged encouraged to attend the meeting.

You'll be Siftin' on top of the world when you change to EM
JU IKIKS99I
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J|y# *%
J|/ " ?; v
Ught into that ]f|| | liveHodem flavor
Only UM gives you '*"' TC "*
this filter foot
the patent number if ""^
on every pack.... I &j£t*&j**mm I
a more effective filter Best tastin smoke youll ever find!
on today's UM. Put yourself behind the pleasure end of an L&M. Get the flavor, the
full rich taste of the Southlands finest cigarette tobaccos. The patented
Miracle Tip ia pure white inside, pure white outside, as a filter
should be for cleaner, better smoking. miw immn *m tmon o*.

12 COEDS VIE FOR QUEEN
'B' boy Slated Tomorrow

Twelve University coeds will
compete tonight for the title of
Business Day Queen, to reign ov over
er over the Eighth Annual Conference
of Florida Business Men, sponsor
ed by the Business Administration
Students Organization.
The Business Day conference,
to be held tomorrow, will feature
discussion panels on real estate,
insurance, accounting, finance,
transportation, foreign trade, club
management, women in business,
management, and sales. The pa panels
nels panels will be held at the Florida
Union at 10:30 a.m. and 2:46 p.m.
All students interested in busi business
ness business administration may attend.
A coffee hour will be held at
the Bryan Lounge at 8:45 a.m.
A luncheon at the Student Ser Servce
vce Servce Center Ballroom will begin
at 12:45. Main speaker is J. Le-
Roy Thompson, director of the
Educational Services Bureau of
the Wall Street Journal.
Judging the Business Queen
Contest are Mrs. Pearl Pancoast;
John S. Almeida, instructor of
accounting; Robert Finkemagel,
secretary of the Gainesville Cham Chamber
ber Chamber of Commerce; Allan Skaggs,
director of the University News
Bureau; and Don Allen, Alliga Alligator
tor Alligator Photographer.
Competing for the Queen's tro trophy
phy trophy will be Misses Marian Par-
CLASSIFIED
Go see CAROL STARK, cutest
girl on campus; in infirmary;
wants visitors, flowers, candy,
affection. Most males eligible.
Room four, second floor.
WWMMSWWMW J YM&q]
Bowad In On* Ntw /
toil Bamtent VNffIVVW
U*m Inn! Albva*
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sons of North Miami; Rosalie
DiCamillo, Ooral Gables; Peggy
Sue Stewart, Cross City; Lois
Ann Wilhelm, Riviera Beach;
Gertrude Van Lovell, Gainesville;
Laurie Truscott. St. Pc-tersburg.

The Florida Alligator, Tues., Mar. 25,19581

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air fares ever
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Clipper Thrift Service offers complimentary sand sandwiches
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New Clipper Thrift Service is available from the
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Judith Ann King, Hialeah; Fran Frances
ces Frances C. Bishop, Gainesville; Neva
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terson; Peterson; Gainesville; Judy tenter,
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Green Oove Springs.

Page 3



Seminoles Capture
State AAU Meet
Florida States talented swimmers led by a swift sprinting erew,
splashed their fourth consecutive Florida AAU swimming and div diving
ing diving championship last Saturday at the Florida Pool.

Ken Abbot, smooth stroking
Seminole senior, flashed to vic victory
tory victory in the 50 and 100-yard free freestyle
style freestyle events and was followed to
the finish by teammates Ryan
Ray in the fifty and Paul Ham Hammond
mond Hammond in the century. This fleet
FSU threesome joined sprinting
teammate Paul Thatcher to ac account
count account for 27 points in the two Short
events. r
Jerry Jacobs and Jim Went Wentworth
worth Wentworth added winner's points to
the Seminoles 90 point stock stockpile,
pile, stockpile, recording victories in the
260-yard breaststroke and 200
yard backstroke respectively.
The Florida mermen, who
captured the runnerup spot with
73 points, scored only one indi-
WMM MCtaaS UM
THE FACT THAT HES IN CLASS!
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I Running, Independently I

- WpW^W^B|
? t < dustrial Design Graduate of Pratt
, ss|r Institute. Brooklyn. N'**u 0r)... He
M*Wr' joined General Kleetric's T*le-i- y4 ***fW*l((|
fc V sion Receiver Department in 1948. I
ijfc
" 4 r \V''\ <-> v ' ,/': y ...... y of ;
|l y ||| Kk II g r ; *<* p
k H tek
g? iSf Sfe.
J t
H M Hk
Ml | m m
>. m m :
I fp B
aim l |L' wHi I'wK
ihl l i |^iHl Tl| Mrtmin in H|H
; vR IB
ptMMffi. f|pMpp%
Ifj < H
-"lPfc "Jhil :-. aMgfly' wWffwti'wwv y
pBSP i in,i f | iMg
r A company that plans far ahead gives
me the chance to work out my future"

Pleasing design is no accident, says 32-year-old TV
set designer Richard Montmeat. It takes creative
planning. At General Electric, were constantly de developing
veloping developing new product designs including some for
products which wont be on the market for several
years. Ever since joining General Electric, Ive had
the opportunity and challenge of working toward the
designs of the future. As I see it, a company which
plans ahead gives me the chance to work out my own
future, too.

The creative accomplishments of Richard Mont Montmeat
meat Montmeat have already brought him widespread recog recognition.
nition. recognition. He was awarded design patents in 1950 and
1955; he won the Industrial Designers Institute
Award in 1955; and his design sot the 1958 General
Electric 17-inch portable television receiver was se selected

vidual victory but recorded num numerous
erous numerous seconds and thirds.
The Gator winning 400-yard
medley relay quartet, consisting
of backstroker Bill Ruggie, breast breaststroker
stroker breaststroker Carl Wiedamavm, butter butterflyer
flyer butterflyer Phil Drake, and freestyler
Bill Wenz, nosed out the FSU re relay
lay relay team in a fast 4:05.5 clocking.
Third (dace in the annual
swimming carnival went to
the Coral Gables Swim Club,
which garnered 36 points, and
fourth was captured by the
Florida State frosh with SI. Un Unattached
attached Unattached participants earned
16 markers, while the Florida
freshman, notched ten, Miami
Beach Recreation eight; Uni University
versity University of Miami, and Tallahas Tallahassee
see Tallahassee Swim Club, each with seven
rounded out the meet scoring.
Bucky Hile, fleet FSU frosh
freestyler who captured the 200
and 400-yard freestyle events,
joined with Seminole varsity mate
Abbott and diver Chuck Martin as
the outstanding performers of the
AAU event.
Martin, the ex-Gator who was
the Southeastern Conference Div Diving
ing Diving champ a year ago, competed
unattached and downed this sea seasons
sons seasons SEC winner Pete Henne
and FSUs Bob Weber to gain
victory in the one and three meter
diving.
Miamis Jack Nelson was the
other individual winner as the
Olympic swimmer churned home
in his specialty, the 200-yard but butterfly,
terfly, butterfly, to beat Florida ace Phil
Drake.
DPhiE, ADPi Titlists
Delta Phi Epsilon gained 120
points in sorority league stand standings
ings standings by defeating the first place
Alpha Omicron Pis in bowling
competition.
The sorority shuffleboard race
ended with a contest between
ADPi and AEPhi, in which the
ADPis came out on top to put
them only 15 points behind the
third place AEPhis.

Cinder Season
To Open With
Florida Relays
Outdoor track activity begins tor
Florida Saturday as the Gator
thinclads play host to the fifteenth
annual Florida Relays, directed
by coach Percy Beard.
At last count, 71 high schools
and 31 colleges and junior col colleges
leges colleges had entered teams, and
the list was expected to grow be before
fore before the gun sends off the first
high schoolers in the high hurdle
preliminaries at 9:45.
Big feature of the meet will be
the 100-yard dash which will send
Dukes Dave Sime, holder of three
worlds records, co-holder of two
more, and holder of the Re Relays
lays Relays record of 9.5 for the century,
against Floridas Ellis Goodloe,
Bumper Watson, and Don Lu Lucey.
cey. Lucey. Other well known sprint sprinters,
ers, sprinters, including Southeastern Con Conference
ference Conference champion Louisiana
States Billy Cannon and Bobby
!Mack, and FSUs Jack Terwilli Terwilliger
ger Terwilliger and Jim Casteel will also be
present.
A somewhat disappointing fea feature
ture feature of the Relays this year is the
fact that the new, all-weather,
Olympic-type track will not be
completed in time, and Graham
Field will set the scene instead.
FSU Linksmen
Trounce Gators
Florida States .golfing Semi Seminoles,
noles, Seminoles, paced by the sub-par strok stroking
ing stroking of medalist Bob Shave, sunk
the Florida linksmen into the
verbal sand trap 17%-9%.
Shave, who toured the Capital
City Country Club Course in a
two-under-par 70, teamed with
David Morris to rout the Gators
Tommy Aaron and Walt Baker
B*4-%. FSUs Mel Fleischer and
Dan Torpa tied the Orange and
Blues Skip Stigger and Pete Tren Trenham
ham Trenham and the Seminoles
Dick Hanscomb and Reb Noble
divided with the Gators Willie
K. Turner and A1 Duhaime 4%-
4%.

lected selected for showing in an international design exposi exposition
tion exposition in Milan, Italy.
Progress in pleasing design making appliances
more enjoyable to own and use is an important
factor in our nations growing use of electricity and
in our constantly rising level of living. Planning now
to satisfy future customers is important not only to
the continued growth of the electrical industry, but to
individual progress as well. Opportunity for long longrange
range longrange planning is part of the climate for self-develop self-development
ment self-development which is provided for General Electrics more
than 29,000 college-graduate employees.
W .'.
Tkogress k Our Most Important Product
GENERAL || ELECTRIC

Gator Nine Sweeps Pair from Auburn

By KENN FTNKEL
Gator Assistant Sports Editor
Featuring the smooth pitch pitching
ing pitching of sophomore hurler Ray
Oestreicher and an airtight de defense,
fense, defense, the Florida Gator base baseballers
ballers baseballers copped their second
straight victory from the Au Auburn
burn Auburn Tigers Saturday afternoon,
3-2, after opening their South Southeastern
eastern Southeastern Conference season with
a 9-6 win over the same club
Friday.
Oestreicher allowed but five
hits in his initial effort for coach
Dave Fullers varsity and be became
came became the first Florida mounda moundaman
man moundaman to go the route in 1958.
Earlier, Fuller nafr said that
he did not expect any pitcher to
go nine innings so early in the
year, and that he expected to
bring in Tom Twomey to re relieve
lieve relieve the Orlando righty, but
Oestreicher never weakened af after
ter after a shaky first inning.
The bulk of Florida scoring
came in the second inning.
Catcher Bobby Barnes led off
with a walk, second baseman
Bemie Parrish singled, and af after
ter after right fielder Don Fleming
whiffed, left fielder Charlie
Smith, a surprise starter,
smashed a booming triple to
center, driving in two runs, and

Florida Gator Tennis Team
To Meet Mocs, Blue Devils
Hoping to bounce back from two straight losses at the hands of
Georgia and Georgia Tech, the varsity tennis team meets Florida
Southerns netters on the local courts this afternoon.

Dukes Blue Devils invade
Gainesville tomorrow and will
give Gator fans a view of Atlan Atlantic
tic Atlantic Coast Conference tennis. Both
Blue Leaguers
Vie for Trophy
Lambda Chi Alpha will trade
baskets with Phi Kappa Tau Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday night, for the Blue Lea League
gue League basketball championship. The
seven oclock encounter is a re replay
play replay of an original championship
game due to a protest.
Phi Tau will rely on a good
team effort and the shooting of
Buckets Milikin. Jack Defarges
and Tom Woods will supply the
floor game leadership, and War Warren
ren Warren Godcharles will provide the
rebounding strength.
John Philpott, a rugged reboun rebounder
der rebounder and shooter, and tall high highscoring
scoring highscoring Jerry Forsythe are the
keys to the Lambda Chis hopes.
Beard's Been Around
Track Coach Percy Beard has
been coaching longer at the Uni University
versity University of Florida than any other
coach. He first coached the Ga Gator
tor Gator cindermen in 1937.

then came home on an error by
the Auburn catcher.
First baseman Andy Jackson
then doubled sharply down the
third base line and scored on
Oestreichers single to left. All Allconference
conference Allconference outfielder Rex Fre Frederick
derick Frederick couldnt find the handle
BOBBY GEISSINGER ...
.. Ace center fielder

matches will get underway at
2:30.
Georgia Techs strong tennis
team swept four singles and two
of three doubles matches last Fri Friday
day Friday afternoon as Florida absorb absorbed
ed absorbed a 6-3 loss. It was Techs se second
cond second victory of the young season,
with only a 9-0 defeat by potent
Miami marring the record.
Del Moser won his number five
singles encounter and emerged
as the only Gator undefeated in
singles play thus far in the sea season.
son. season. The Fort Myers ace down downed
ed downed Sam Fleming 8-6, 6-4.
The once-beaten tandem of Bud Buddy
dy Buddy Husband and Dave Shaw man managed
aged managed the only doubles win for the
Gators, as they slipped by Bob
Nichols and Harry Thompson 12-
10, 6-4.
of the six singles matches.
Last Thursday saw the Gator
net squad lose to another inva invader
der invader from the Peach State, as
Georgia slipped by Florida 5-4.
The UF netters won two of the
three doubles, but only took two
Highlights of the match includ included
ed included Shaw winning over we 11-
regarded Lindsey Hopkins of the
Bulldogs 6-0, 6-3; and the team
of Husband and Shaw defeating
the Bulldog team of John Foster
and Hopkins 12-10, 6-4.

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on the ball, and Oestreicher went
to second.
Following third baseman Mic Mickey
key Mickey Ellenburgs pop-up to third,
shortstop Russ Maxey crashed
a double off the left-center field
fence, and Oestreicher came
home. At this point Red Roberts
replaced starter Fred McDuffie
on the hill for the Tigers.
Center fielder Bob Geissinger,
who played a sterling game in
the field in both contests, reach reached
ed reached first when his grounder roll rolled
ed rolled through the legs of Auburn
first baseman Lloyd -Nix and
second sacker Jack Cronch.
This brought in Maxey and
made the score 6-1. The fleet
Geissinger was thrown out try trying
ing trying to steal second, ending the
big inning.
The Tigers two scores came
in the first and fourth innings.
Two walks and a double by
Frederick brought in the first
tally, while a walk and a stolen
base by right fielder Tommy
Lorino, followed by a base knock
by catcher Pat Dukes brought
in the second.
Gators Rally Late
Fridays contest was a wind windblown
blown windblown affair that saw Florida
blow a five-run lead, only to
come back with a four-run
eighth inning to capture a 9-6
victory.

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Auburn moved ahead with
two runs in the top of the eighth
when Gator hurier Sid Smith
issued a pass to James, and
surrendered a run-scoring tri triple
ple triple to Lanier. Tiger third sacker
Jimmy Laster singled home La Lanier
nier Lanier for the Plainsmens final
tally.
In the Florida eighth, Auburn
twirler Henry Dumas had con control
trol control trouble, passing Maxey
and Barnes. Parrish drove
Maxey home with a single, and
Smith belted a liner to left,
which skipped through Frede Fredericks
ricks Fredericks legs for a two-base er error.
ror. error. Smitty came home shortly
after on EUenburgs single, com completing
pleting completing the scoring.
Ellenburg started things off in
the bottom of the first with a
single. Attempting to steal, he
was safe when Crouch dropped
the throw, and went to third

Page 4

The Florida Alligator, Tues., Mar. 25,1958

PRESCRIPTIONS FILLED LENSES DUPLICATED
CO.
932 W. University Ave. Ample Parking FR 2-0400

on Geissingers gronnd-out. Fol*
lowing Maxcys base on balls,
Ellenburg scored.
Barness bingle sent Maxcy to
second, while another wild pitch
sent the bespectackied Miamian
to third. Following Flem Flemings
ings Flemings walk, Smith blooped a Tex Texas
as Texas leaguer into left, driving in
more runs.
Don McCreary started for the
Gators and worked five and one.
third frames. Sid Smith came on
in the sixth and captured the
win, allowing two hits and as
many earned runs. Dumas ab absorbed
sorbed absorbed the loss for the Tigers.
The locals hit the road for a
two-game series with Miami
next weekend, and then jour journey
ney journey to Georgia Tech and Ten Tennessee
nessee Tennessee for a pair of games with
each club. The next home games
will be with Florida State on
April 11 and 12.