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
Polls Open 9*40 to 6 Tuesday for Student Body Election-Don't Forget to Cast Your Ballot

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

Volume 50, Number 40

HC Sets Hearing
On Alligator Post
Petition Protests Selection of
. Brown as New Business Manager
By JUDY BATES
Gator Copy Editor
A petition contesting the selection of George Brown,
Bartow sophomore as business manager of the 1958-59
Alligator was accepted Wednesday by the Beard of Mas Masters,
ters, Masters, legal advisors to the Honor Court.

The Court has slated the
civil hearing, which is the
first this year, for Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday April 9, at 7:30 p.m
according to Chancellor Bob
Graham.
The two- page petiUon is bas based
ed based on the qualification term of
the Student Body constitution,
which requires a candidate for
the position of the Alligator busi business
ness business manager to have completed
two semesters of work on the
paper or the equivalent.
The document was fUed by Le Leonard
onard Leonard Anton, chairman of the Ho Honor
nor Honor Court counsel committee, on
the behalf of Martin Steiner, who
lost tc Brown in the selection of
managing editor. Anton wiU re represent
present represent Steiner in the case.
Dave Hyman, Senior Law stu student,
dent, student, will be the counsel for the
defense.
Steiner has the required num number
ber number of semesters while Brown is
now In his second semester on the
Alligator.
According to the peti tio n,
Brown .. is not qualified under
Article 11, section 213 of the
Student Government Constitution
in that the said appointee has
not completed two semesters on
the Florida Alligator or Summer
Gator business staff, nor has he
completed one fuil 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
electoral board could not consti constitutionally
tutionally constitutionally consider any applicants
other than those qualified for the
section 213 of the Student Govern Government
ment Government Constitution."
(See Text On Page SIX)
Ecuadorian
Students Here
Top Ecuadorian students tour toured
ed toured student activity offices Thurs Thursday
day Thursday afternoon on the first of sev several
eral several visits to major universities
along the eastern seaboard of the
U. S.
The 22 male students, brought
here under the auspices of the
U. 8. Department of State, will
be honored tonight by the Inter International
national International Student Organization,
which is giving a dance in their
honor at the Florida Union.
Francisco Hidalgo, a native of
Ecuador and graduate of Mich Michigan
igan Michigan State University, is sponsor
of the group. Hidalgo is employ employed
ed employed by the U. S. embassy at Quito.
Lola Anne Roberts, arts and
sciences major, served as inter interpreter
preter interpreter for the group, and Joan
Cochran, program chairman of
the Florida Union led the students
through the Union.
The students will leave tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow for Washington. This is the
second year students in all fields
from seven Ecuadorian universi universities
ties universities have been given a 50-day.
tour in the U.S. a

Three Bid for Chancellor

4
Running for chancellor o t the
Honor Court independent of any
organized party, Joe Chapman,
sophomore Sigma Chi from Pana Panama
ma Panama City, is conducting an 4 inten intensive
sive intensive campaign.
Chapman's campaign manager.
Dave Chapman, (no relation to
Joel told the Alligator we are
trying to overcome the large biOc
lead of our opponents by intensive
campaigning to obtain the majority
of the student vote.
The Sigma Chi politico went on
to say, It is our hope that the
students will realize the issues at
stake and consider Joe Chapmans
excellent qualifications when they
make their decision next Tues Tuesday.
day. Tuesday.
Chapman, a sophomore Honor
Court Justice, and his opponent,
Hyatt Brown, have been discuss discussing
ing discussing the possibility of scheduling a
series of debates and joint discus*
ions in the dorms, but no definite
plans had been made at press
time. i

the FLORIDA ALLIfiATOR

Five Running
Unopposed for
Lyceum Council
By PAULINE BAUMAN
Gator Staff Writer
| The five unopposed Liberty par par|ty
|ty par|ty candidates for Lyceum Council
are: Charles Godfrey, president;
Ray Anderson, Tami Cole, Hank
Dressel and Martin Steiner.
Charles Godfrey, candidate for
president of Lyceum Council, is
the vice president of the junior
class, president of Georgia Seagle
Hal.', member of the Scabbard and
Blade of ROTC and a member of
the Forestry Club.
Candidate for member of Lyce Lyceum
um Lyceum Council, Ray Anderson, is a
member and officer of Sinfonia
music fraternity, past member of
Glee Club, president of A Capella
Choir and member of Phi Gamma
Delta.
Tami Oole, candidate for mem member
ber member of Lyceum Council is in Al Alpha
pha Alpha Lambda Delta scholastic fra fraternity,
ternity, fraternity, Board of Review of Flor Florida
ida Florida Union and chairman of
Forums Committee of Florida Un Union.
ion. Union. Miss Cole has been a Blue
Key Speaker for two years and is
presently serving as president of
Alpha Epsilon Phi.
Hank Dressel, candidate for Ly Lyceum
ceum Lyceum Council, is in the Glee Club.
Candidate for member of Ly Lyceum
ceum Lyceum Council, Martin Steiner, is
an associate member of Lyceum
Council, Orientation Group Lead Leader,
er, Leader, Blue Key Speaker, Assistant
Technical co-ordinator of Home Homecoming
coming Homecoming and currently president of
Alpha Epsiicm Pi.
Edition Slated
For Wednesday
In order to bring complete
Spring election returns to the
Student Body, the Florida Alliga Alligator
tor Alligator next week will publish on
Wednesday instead of Tuesday.
The one day delay is planned
because the Easter vacation be beginning
ginning beginning a day later would mean
that the election returns could
not be given to the students un until
til until after the holiday if the Alli Alligator
gator Alligator did not publish on Wednes Wednesday.
day. Wednesday.
Plans to edit both a Tuesday
and Wednesday edition had to
be cancelled by the staff, be because
cause because of a lack of advertising to
pay for the extra edition.
News deadline for all organi organisations
sations organisations and staff members will
|b Sunday night.


An increase in student interest
.was noted this week by Hyatt,
Brown, junior Phi Delta Theta
from Daytona Beach, running for;
Honor Court chancellor on the
; Liberty Party ticket.
After almost a week of stomp stomp!ing
!ing stomp!ing the donms Brown reported
that, "it seems the freshman boys
are interested and appear to lean
towards the Liberty Party.
I was glad to see they (fresh (freshman
man (freshman boys) had questions to ask
about the Honor Court and the
Honor System, said Brown, who
is the current chairman of the
Honor Court Public Relations com committee
mittee committee and former freshman jus justice.
tice. justice.
Brown said that he had not
spent too much time in the girls
dorms yet but he plans to meet
more of the coeds during the re rejmainder
jmainder rejmainder of the campaign.
At press time Brown still had
not made any definite arrange arrangements
ments arrangements for the joint debate with his
opponent, Joe Chapman, which
iaA been discussed previously. t

University of Florida, Gainasville, Florida Fridoy, Morch 28,1958

Spring Ballot of 3,600 Predicted

BH9B9HP" 'WtKtUKKk I H
1,,'. 1 j 8
J inlH ml
1 *! a Jill
& < 111
1 /* S,V ''t
**
.1 Hi w,
PRESIDENTIAL CANDIDATES JOE ROSIER, LEFT AND TOM BIGGS ...
.. Cross paths with the same student as they campaign in the dormitories in an effort to win next
Tuesday's SG election.

Ade, Baldwin
Unopposed for
Top Positions
Unopposed for two of the top
five" positions of Student Govern Government
ment Government are Jim Ade, candidate for
secretary-treasurer and George
Baldwin, running for clerk of the
Honor Court. Both are Liberty
Party candidates.
The top five" in Student Gov Government
ernment Government are president, vice-presi vice-president,
dent, vice-president, secretary treasurer, and
chancellor and clerk of the Honor
Court.
Secretary treasurer candidate
Jim Ade is a junior in Law School
and a Certified Public Accountant
in the state of Florida. Ade has
been a member of Executive
Council, Phi Eta Sigma, and pres president
ident president of Beta Gama Sigma, busi business
ness business honorary fraternity.
Ade is presently assistant chair chairman
man chairman of Blue Key speakers Bureau
and a member of Phi Delta Phi,
*egal fraternity. He was a member
of the 1958 Constitutional Com Committee
mittee Committee for finance revision and a
member of the Budget and Fi Finance
nance Finance Committee of Student Gov Government.
ernment. Government.
George Baldwin, candidate for
Honor Court clerk, is a sophomore
member of Executive Council and
president of Circle K" service
fraternity. Baldwin has served
as undersecrtaries of Insurance
and Student Traditions, and served
on the 1957 Gator Growl Com Committee.
mittee. Committee.
Baldwin was an orientation
group leader, a member of the
Welcome Week committee and
Homecoming committee; he is
presently Secretary of Alpha Tau
Omega.


A third candidate is making a
bid for the Honor Court chancel chancellors
lors chancellors post, the Alligator was in informed
formed informed this week.
In a letter received Wednesday,
Andrew McLeod, junior pre-tnedi pre-tnedical
cal pre-tnedical student from Lakeland, told
the Alligator that he had qualified
for the candidacy on the March
17 deadline and intended to carry
on a serious campaign.
A member of Tau Kappa Epsi Epsilon,
lon, Epsilon, Me Leod, is running inde independent
pendent independent of any organized party
and said that his main purpose
in entering the race was because
he was dissatisfied with the
way the candidates were chosen.
McLeod plans to start posting
his poop sheets today and in intends
tends intends to spend time meeting stu students
dents students in the dorms.
Although he admits that his
chances of winning are not too
good, McLeod feels that there
will be more independents out to
vote this year than previously and
his lack of previous political activ activity
ity activity and freedom of obligations
should make him a favorable can candidate.
didate. candidate.
He has not previously served on
he Honor Court.

Annual Election
Party Set Tuesday

The Florida Alligator will
sponsor its annual Spring elec election
tion election party next Tuesday evening,
beginning at 7:30 p.m. In Bry Bryan
an Bryan Lounge of Florida Union.
Political leaders, candidates,
students and faculty are in invited
vited invited to the Bryan Lounge,
where returns will be reported
precinct by precinct until the
final tallies are computed.
The election party, an annual
event sponsored by the Alliga Alligator,
tor, Alligator, will be simultaneously
broadcast beginning at 7:30
over WRUF from Bryan Lounge.
Dan Hackel will be directing
the election party for the fourth
consecutive year. He an<] Don
Allen, Alligator photographer,
will give the returns over toe air
and to toe audience assembled
during toe evening.

Parks, Weatherly
Vie for Veep Post

A desire to rally the independent
vote was expressed this week by
sophomore Sigma Nu Bob Parks,
running for vice president of the
Student Body independent of an
organized party.
Parks felt that his campaign
was going along pretty well, but
stated that the deciding factor
will be the creation of enough in interest
terest interest to make students outside
the bloc vote.
The most important job of the
vice president, according to Parks,
is to aid the president in every
way possible in order to allow him
the time to fulfill the necessary
obligations of the top Student Body
post.
The Miami sophomore believes
that by electing a split slate, stu students
dents students will create a more beneficial
situation in Student Government
throught a wider representation
of Interest and ideas.
When asked why he thought he
was more qualified for the vice
presidency than his opponent,
Parks answered, that I feel that
during my term on the Executive
Council I have served on more
committees more closely related
to the duties of the vice president
and have a closer and better un understanding
derstanding understanding of the position.

'Poop' Boards Finally Posted

Many students who were seri seriously
ously seriously wondering if there was go going
ing going to be a campus political
campaign this semester were re reassured
assured reassured when the familiar green
poop boards finally made theii
delayed appearance Wednesday.
Truman Skinner, secretary of
interior, told the Alligator that he
had sent the necessary requisi requisitions
tions requisitions to Plant and Grounds De Department
partment Department as soon as it was de definitely
finitely definitely ascertained that there
would be a campaign, but that

+ ,W Y'g-
Features of the evening will
include interviews of political
leaders and students assembled
in the union.
As the returns are received
and checked by toe Honor Court,
after the polls close they will be
sent down to Bryan Lounge
where Hackel and Allen will
give toe returns.
Blackboards will also be used
to give running tallies, precinct
by precinct.
WRUF announcer Bud Porter
is expected to handle the tech technical
nical technical aspects of the broadcast.
Alligator Editor Dave Levy
said yesterday that the party
would remain on toe air until 9
oclock, and if most of the pre precincts
cincts precincts have not reported by
that time, toe broadcast may
be extended.

Emory Weatherly, Liberty Party
out this week for an extension of
vice presidential candidate spoke
the campaign attitude even after
the election Tuesday.
I feel that the primary obliga obligation
tion obligation of all Student Body leaders
should be to arouse spirit and in interest
terest interest in Student Government by
maintaining a close contact, with
the students throughout the schoo.'
year, Weatherly stated.
The main job of the vice presi president,
dent, president, Weatherly pointed out, is to
assist the president and carry out
his policy. However, Weatherly ad added,
ded, added, that the vice president should
be "a man within himself.
Commenting on the possible ef effects
fects effects of the election of a split slate,
the junior Alpha Gamma Rho
from Havana, Fla., said that po political
litical political parties usually select men
they feel could work well toget together,
her, together, and he feared that this type
of situation might creat tension.
Asked why he felt he was more
qualified to hold the office of vice
president than his opponent, Wea Weatherly
therly Weatherly replied that he believed he
had more experience because he
had served for two years on the
Executive Council and the Finance
Committee which is the most im important
portant important committee of the Exec
Council.

b&d weather had delayed the
erection of the boards.
The campaign manager for one
of the independently running
candidates said that the delay
;not only hurt our campaign, but
has held student interest in the
entire campaign to a minimum.
Liberty Party Co-chairman Bob
Hendry commented that the de delay
lay delay decreased interest in the
) campaign, and has hampered our
| ability to show adequately the
superior qualifications of bur can canj
j canj didates.

Rosier, Biggs
End Campaign
By DAN HACKEL
Alligator Executive Editor
One of the strangest stu student
dent student body campaigns in his history
tory history will be climaxed Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday when campus polling
places open at 9:40 a.m.
Interior Secretary Truman
Skinner has predicted a
turnout of about 3,600 for
the annual spring election,
the lowest expected vote
since World War 11.
We will have as many voting
machines available in the indivi individual
dual individual colleges as last year, Skin Skinner
ner Skinner said, but the large number
of unopposed races and lack of
campaign hasnt produced enough
interest to justify a sizable vote.
Some 23 automatic vote ma machines
chines machines will be open to the college
precincts until 6 p.m. A complete
listing of locations appears else elsewhere
where elsewhere on this page.
Student vote in past years has
run in the neighborhood of 5,000
votes, with a spirited campaign
in the two-party tradition.
One Organized
Only one organized party, Lib Liberty,
erty, Liberty, has presented a full slate
to the campus. Scattered opposi opposition
tion opposition has been offered from ele elements
ments elements formerly in the University
Party, which pronounced itself
dissolved three weeks ago.
The Liberty slate is headed by
Tom Biggs, independent veteran
from Georgetown. Law student
Biggs lists Florida Blue Key sec secretary,
retary, secretary, 1957 Gator Growl Chair Chairman,
man, Chairman, and former chancellor of the
Honor Court among his qualifica qualifications
tions qualifications for the Student Body presi presidency.
dency. presidency.
He is opposed by Joe Rosier,
independent sophomore from Flor.
al Park. Rosier, a transfer stu student
dent student from Marquette University,
claims to be running independent independently
ly independently of any organized campus
group, and is basing a limited
campaign on this appeal.
While past spring campaigns
have produced tons of paper
poopsheet poster*, bump er
strips, gimmicks, radio shows showsyes,
yes, showsyes, even soundtracks the 1958
(Continued On Page SIX)
Sig Ep Switch
Gives 'Liberty'
Added Strength
The Liberty Party added anoth another
er another fraternity to its ranks Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday night, as Sigma Phi Epsilon
committed itself behind presiden presidential
tial presidential candidate Tom Biggs.
Liberty Party Chairman Bob
Hendry, Delta Tau Delta, said he
had no estimate of the size of the
fraternity bloc edge now held by;
the Liberty Party with the new
switch.
Dave Chapman, campaign man manager
ager manager for Honor Court chancellor
candidate Joe Chapman, however,
yesterday estimated that his can candidate
didate candidate is running against a 1,100
vote edge.
Hendry said that since the Sig
Eps were backing us anyway, I
felt we might as well take them
into the party.
Hendry said that The Sig Eps
decided that they could not co cooperate
operate cooperate with the hidden fraternity
bloc backing Joe Rosier for presi president,
dent, president, Bob Parka for vice presi president,
dent, president, and Joe Chapman for Honor
Court chancellor, and that they
wanted to support Tom Biggs and
the rest of the Liberty Party I
slate.
No Comment
Jim Martin, Pi Kappa Alpha,
former chairman of the now-dis now-dissolved
solved now-dissolved University Party, said he
had no comment to Hendry's
remarks. Other former University
Party leaders said there was no
hidden coalition.
The addition swell* the Liberty
coalition membership to a total
of 14 fraternities, seven sororities
and three independent groups.
Fraternities in the party now j
include Alpha Gamma Rho, Al Alpha
pha Alpha Epsilon Pi, Beta Theta Pi, |
Chi Phi, Kappa Alpha, Pi Kappa
Phi, Phi Gamma Delta, Phi Delta
Theta, Sigma Alpha Epsilon,
Theta Chi, and Tau Epsilon, as 1
well as the tg Eps and the Delts.
Sororities
Liberty sororities are Alpha
Delta Pi, Alpha Chi Omega, Al Alpha
pha Alpha Epsilon Phi, Chi Omega, Oel Oelta
ta Oelta Delta Delta, Kappa Delta and
Zeta Tau Alpha.
Georgia Seagle Hall, Coopera Cooperative
tive Cooperative Living Organization and the
Florida Independent Organization!
are the three Liberty-affiliated in independent
dependent independent groups.

* >Jf mRm
i |
\
The Race for the Green Boards
Hyatt Brown, left, and Joe Chapman, candidates for 1958-50
Honor Court chancellor, race with their poop" to the poop boards
placed on campus Tuesday and Wednesday this week. The boards
were not on campus at the beginning of the campaign almost two
weeks ago because of rain, said Secretary of the Interior Tru Truman
man Truman Skinner. The number of boards this year was cut from 15 to
7, although this is the only legal place to post campaign material
on campus except by using banners and streamers. (Gator Photo
by Warrfner).
Candidates Answer
Election Questions
By JACK KAPLAN
Gator Staff Writer
A series of questions involving important issues was answered by
Student Body presidential candidates Joe Rosier, Independent, and
Tom Biggs, Liberty, Wednesday night.
The questions, intended to give the voter more information on
view's of both candidates, were formulated by the Alligator.
Both candidates were asked the same questions.

ROSIER
Following are the questions and
answers given by Rosier:
What effect do you think your
recent dorm-stomping win have
on the election turnout?
I think it will show up in the
independent vote. I have faith in
the independents, after all, I am
one myself. As I said, I dont
have a chance unless you (the
independent) help. If the students
want to see a change in student
government, then they will vote.
Rain or shine, they will fill
the polls. ;
From your recent experience
in dorm stomping, do you be believe
lieve believe theres a lack of inter interest
est interest in student government? If
you should be elected, what steps
would you take to stimulate
student Interest and participa participation?
tion? participation?
There is. I covered it in the
first point on my platform. Im
aiming for the independent vote,
and that is w r hy I will give them
the government they sorely need.
After all, if they want to get
into government, this is their
chance and I hope to help them
take advantage of it.
Are you in favor of or op opposed
posed opposed to integration at the
University of Florida? If elect elected
ed elected president, what steps would
you take if integration came?
Whether or not Im for inte integration
gration integration would have no bearing
on my actions should I be elect elected.
ed. elected. My personal opinions Would be
secondary to the good of the
University as a whole.
I feel that (the question of in- j
tegration as i| concerns any stu student
dent student holding public office is re-j
lated to two considerations:
(1) That like all citiens. h-a is
subject to the law as it exists inj
his city, state, and country. As Asa
a Asa citizen, he is responsible not ;
only to obey, but to support the
law.
(2) That as a student officer,
he must act within the scope of
(Continued On Page SIX)

Here is List Os Polls Open

Election Day, next Tuesday,
polls will open at 9:40 a.m. and
close at 6 p.m., according to
Truman Skinner, secretary of
Interior.
The following is a list of loca locations
tions locations where students will be ex expected
pected expected to vote and the number
of machines that will be avail available.
able. available.
Voting machines will be locat located
ed located in the following peaces:
Freshman boys, three, Toibert
Hall; freshman girls, one, Yulee
Hall; Sophomores, three. Hub;
Agriculture, one, Administration

serving
10,000 students
at university
of florida

Eight Pages This Edition

BIGGS
Following are the questions and
answers given by Liberty Party
hopeful Biggs.
What effect do you think re recent
cent recent dorm-stomping will have
on the election turnout?
I feel that stomping in the
dorms and meeting the students
is one of the most important
parts of any campus political
campaign. Without meeting the
candidates, and discussing the
issues of the campaign wdth them,
the voter is unable to make an
enlightened choice in the exer exercise
cise exercise of his franchise.
I am afraid that the turnout
at the polls Tuesday will be small,
particularly since my opponent
has not made any attempt to con contact
tact contact the voters in the dorms, as
he had promised earlier in the
campaign, If students dont meet
both candidates they cannot form
opinions, and consequently, prob probably
ably probably wont vote.
From your recent experience
in dorm-stomping, do you be believe
lieve believe theres a lack of interest
in student government? If you
should be elected, what steps
would you take to stimulate
student interest and participa participation?
tion? participation?
I dont think there is any lack
of interest in Student Govern Government
ment Government among the students I have
had the opportunity to speak with.
Instead, I have found many stu students
dents students eager to talk with me about
Student Government. These peo people
ple people have a latent interest, if
the proper stimulus is applied,
they will become vitally concern concerned.
ed. concerned.
Through the program express expressed
ed expressed in the Liberty Party platform,
I hope to apply that stimulus. A
bi-weekly bulletin to all the stu students,
dents, students, Student Government town
meetings, and a SG radio show
are just a few of the specific
programs I advocate toward this
end.
Are you in favor of or op op(Continued
(Continued op(Continued On Page SIX)

Building basement; Arts and
Sciences, two, Hub; Business
Administration, two, Math.erly;
Education, two, P. K. Yonge;
Engineering, tw T o, Engineering
Building; Forestry, one, Social
Room of the Florida Union;
Journalism, one, basement of
the Gym; Law, one. Law Build Building;
ing; Building; Medicine, one, Medical <
School Post Office; Pharmacy,
one, Social Room of the Florida.
Union; Physical Education, one,
basement of the Gym: Nursing,
written ballot to the Honor Court
office.



SOCIALLY SPEAKING

Another Weekend, More Parties for Greeks

By GRACE HINSON
Gator Social Editor
Its here again, the weekend
that is, and the Greeks plan to
make it a social success.
An assortment of parties will
be given and new initiates an announced.
nounced. announced.
Sororities, as well as Sigma
Chis, have been busy with Derby

Page 2

Florida Alligator, Friday, March 28, 1958

iMiMliffl Mot 7oc
Today iv*, soc
ANOTHER GREAT OF 'SB
NORTH FLORIDA PREMIERE
IRWIN SHAWS
monumental
Lions
A ~ v 7 iP'
HOPE LANGE-BARBARA RUSH MAY BRITT

South Side of the Square
uk Ruddys Charge
Or
Central Charge
J For Swim Time
JJ 1 or Date Time
_ TAUUtET j
§ -Marvelous! To pick your Tailored Junior from such
variety of fresh, new arrivals. Prefer the fragile look?
Then this could be the one to please you most. In
UNDERCOVER... plunging down, down, down to aasy-care dacron/cotton with a filmy sheer yoke of
deliciously low back.. .winding its matchless tucks and diamond appliques. Just the way you saw it
way about you in a slender series of in SUNDAY TIMES and THIS WEEK MAGAZINES,
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preparations. The Orange and
Blue game U tomorrow night,
celebrations following.
The SAEs will hold their SRRO
initiation this weekend, beginning
this afternoon and lasting through
tomorrow. Lionmen and dates
will be on hand to observe thoee
who have endured pledging make
their debut. Initiation of neo-

iphytes into Sigma Alpha Epailon
will be held Sunday.
Recently initiated Sig Ep broth brother*
er* brother* are: John Moore, Paul Grigs Grigsby,
by, Grigsby, Jerry Parks, Charlie Howell.
Pat Parrish, Frank Westmark,
Frank Hood, Lynn Fry, Richard
Titus, Larry Medlin, Joe Shinnick
Jim Lang, Charlie Milford, Ned
McCarthy, Bryson Lovejoy, Don
Giddens, Jimmy Greene, and Bill
Koupa. This past weeks election
results for the Sig Eps are John
Hawkins, president; Layton Mank,
vice president; Don Lane, his historian;
torian; historian; Joe Lang, eecretary; Mar Marvin
vin Marvin Carter, guard; Butch Lloyd,
chaplain; Ned McCarthy and Ken
Bretch, marshalls.
KD Social
The KDs had a social with
the Delts Wednesday night.
A Mad Ball will be given by
the TEKEs this weekend. Mem Members
bers Members and dates are to be madly

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attired. Absinthe will be available
for non-socialisers and intellects.
Discussion win range from the
philosophy of Alfred E. Nueman
to C-52.
The D Phi Ee will have open
house Friday night to work on
their SX Derby float.
A band will provide stonage stonagetype
type stonagetype music for the AGR's cave caveman
man caveman party this weekend.
Wearing new AOPi pins after
their recent initiation are: Pat
Bontier, Charlotte Burton, Char Charlotte
lotte Charlotte Curry, Carolyn Fork, Nancy
Gales, Mary Gaskins, Bette Le-
Fevere, Jerry Neudorfer, Dottie
Otto, Betsy Rippey, Roberta Sel Selman,
man, Selman, Sandy Sheetz, Lois Stein Steinicke,
icke, Steinicke, Kaye Stewart, Nany Under Underwood,
wood, Underwood, Sally Wallace and Prissy
West.
The Chi Phi's had Dr. and Mrs.
J. Wayne Reitz as honored guests
at dinner Wednesday. A Hi-fi par party
ty party is scheduled for tomorrow eve evening.
ning. evening.
New Slaters
The Sigma Kappa's welcomed
two new sisters, Nancy Jean
Wolfe and Lisa Clara Hampton.
They were honored at a White
Pearl banquet. New pledge of officers
ficers officers are: Barbara Waldeck,
president; Sharon Mcllvanie, vice
president; Sandy Grexzol, secre secretary;
tary; secretary; Charlene Potts, treasurer.
A surprise pinning serenade was
presented by Delta Sigma Phi
Monday night A Derby float-buil float-building
ding float-building party is planned for tonight.
Alpha Omega chapter of ATO
initiated Ken Bishop, Bob Bur Burwell,
well, Burwell, Bill Claye, Hugh Dollar,
Bob Btheredge, Bob Firkins, Gil
Heitman, Jim Jones, Tony Klatt,
Jim La Brec, Bill Leach, Mike
Mcay, Ed Parsley, Dave Shee Sheehan,
han, Sheehan, Bob Shiver, Pete Spoto, Ed
Stark, Ron Stewart, Carl Tolot Tolotti,
ti, Tolotti, Ben Tooke, Bob Wilson. The
ATOs are throwing a "Playboy
Party tomorrow night. A total
of 47 gallons of refreshment will
bo provided. Harold Lewis and
Bryon Wilson won the two top
spots in elections last week.
The DGe announced their An Anchormen
chormen Anchormen last weekend. They are
Fred Ward and Dale Cansler.
The following girls were initiated
into Delta Gamma Sunday: Ann
Wilson, Jeanine Mock, Robbie
Ricker, Jane Sterne, Rollene Ful Fulgham.
gham. Fulgham. Betsy Bishop, Gwen Ford,
Carolyn Cultra, Dixie Humes,
Nancy Hower, Pat GoUum, Sara

Smith, Pat Murphy, Judy King,
and Joanna Phillips.
AESPi Initiates
AEPi initiated 19 men recently
and later held elections. The new
officers include Martin Steiner,
president; Selig Golden, vice pre president,
sident, president, Larry Schwartz, secretary;
Harvey Kaplan, treasurer; Bud
Stone, member at large. At their
party last weekend, the AEPis
special guests were record recording
ing recording artists Buddy Knox, Jimmy
Bowen and local disc jockey,
Bob Norris. A banquet was held
in honor of parents. Dean Hale
spoke on the rede of fraternity in
college.
New brothers of Lambda Chi
Alpha are: Gordon Chase, John
Guerry, A1 Kluborg, Carlo Ron RoncaUo,
caUo, RoncaUo, Don Tottner, Rich Pahalek,
Ed Schlien, Ewell Menge, Doug
Olson, Norris Eubanks, Steve
Smith, and Fred Williams.
The Pike pledges held a social
with the ZTA pledges Monday
night. The Pikes annual Roman
Party is tonight in the basement.
Theme for the dance is Shad Shadows
ows Shadows of Rome. Dress for the ev event
ent event is in Roman Style. Tomorrow
night the annual formal Dream
girl Dance will be held. Playboy
magazine is sponsoring the dance
and also furnishing decorations
and presenting favors. The Ver Versatones
satones Versatones will provide music for
both parties. Initiates of Pi
Kappa Alpha are: John Pros Prosser,
ser, Prosser, Jack Stimis, Bill Harri Harrison,
son, Harrison, Cleveland Fair, Bart Crews,
Bill Benton, Monty Harrell, Jeff
Vandeweghe, Greg Parsons, John
McKnight, Meredith Scott, Jim
McWhorter, Walt Stanley Hjolma
Johnson, Bernie Sheridan, Jeff
Sterling, and Jim Johnson.
Officers Chosen
The Phi Mus socialised with
the Phi Gams Wednesday night.
The following girls were initiated
into Phi Mu recently: Sara Ann
Baley, Sue Bames, Teddy Clau Clautice,
tice, Clautice, Penny Jean, Mane Gardner,
Joan Kelly, Dot Loomis, Betty
Stewart, Sandy True, Sandy
Weeks and Judy White.
The Betas elected these of officers:
ficers: officers: Dave Calkin, president;
Dick Health, vice president; Tom
Penick, secretary; Jim Wood,
treasurer; Dave Hume, pledge pledgemaster;
master; pledgemaster; Ron Sarajian, social
chairman; Frank Vickers, rush
chairman; Ray Barkett, IFC rep- j
resentative.
The Betas plan a late dinner
tomorrow night, a journey to the
Orange and Blue game en masse,
and a keg party on their return.
Pilot Jarrard will furnish music
for the party.
A banquet was given for re recent
cent recent Chi Omega initiates Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday night. Initiates are: Lynn
Wagnon, Donna Parrot, Laurie
Covert, Jean Harrison, Sara Bau Baughan,
ghan, Baughan, Jane Blalock, Jane Feraz Ferazzi,
zi, Ferazzi, Ginger Meredith, Sue Camp Campbell,
bell, Campbell, Judy Barry, Dibbie Rudser,
Jana Vickers and Meme Parsons.
Sigma Chi Derby Weekend in includes
cludes includes a big rush party tonight,
events and parade tomorrow af afternoon
ternoon afternoon and a huge blastful dance
open to the campus with Louie
King and Chico playing tomor-:
row night.

WOMEN'S fr BABY'S
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Mrs. Odi Robinson
Pharmacist
Phone FR 6-7941
Res. Phone FR 6-5386
104 S. MAIN ST.
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Sig Ep Sweetheart and Court
Sweetheart Sally Butler and her court were selected last Friday night at the Sig Eps annual
Golden Heart Weekend. The court from left to right: Karen Careon, A Chi O; Carol Crandall, Zeta
Tan Alpha; Solly Butler, Tri Delt; and Carolyn Byrd.

IN THE DARK

Army in War, Navy Comedy
Highlight Week's Film Fare

By 808 JEROME
Gator Staff Writer
The Army in war and the Navy
in comedy vie for top honors
this week.
Marlon Brando stands out as
the young Nani lieutenant In
The Young Lions, continuing
through Wednesday at the Flor Florida.
ida. Florida. Montgomery Clift and Dean
Martin as American soldiers cross
his path in this exciting adapta adaptation
tion adaptation of Irwin Shaws bestseller.
Fort Dobbs pits hardy Clint
(Cheyenne) Walker against the
Comanche-a and a small boy who
believes Clint did his dad in. Clint
handles the Indian in fine style
but the boy takes some con convincing.
vincing. convincing. As does the boys mother,
Virginia Mayo, in this Florida
feature for Thursday.
Around the World in 80 Days,
the Jules Verne extravaganza, is
scheduled April 16 at the Flor Florida.
ida. Florida. David Niven, Cantinflas and
Shirley MacLaine lead the star starstudded
studded starstudded cast.
Tarnished Angels
Rock Hudson, Dorothy Malone
and Robert Stack are united in
a hard-hitting drama, The Tar Tarnished
nished Tarnished Angels, showing today
and Saturday at the State. This
William Faulkner story mixes an
alcoholic reporter, an air-stunt
team and a Mardi Gras cele celebration.
bration. celebration.
Academy Award winner Alec
Guinness returns to comic capers
as a seasick sailor in All at Sea,
starting Sunday at the State. De Decendent
cendent Decendent of a long line of seamen,
Alec cant stomach the sea so he
turns an amusement pier into a
luxury liner. A kindly widow and
rock n roaver Jackie Collina of offer
fer offer aid.
European star Maria Schell
| caught in the midst of war in The
j Last Bridge, the State feature
Judy Mschamar CHomii
To Head Union Board
| Judy Mach&mer was elected
i president of the Florida Union
Board at a meeting of the com com|
| com| mittee last week. Also on the new
slate of officers are: Jack Sites,
vice president; Carolyn Smith,
secretary; and Bob Jerome, Judy
Hewitt, and Mary Francis Boyd,
directors.
Applications for committee
chairmanship are now being ac accepted
cepted accepted and may be turned in at
Room 315 in the Florida Union.
Deadline for all applications Is
5 p.m, Thursday.

for Wednesday and Thursday.
This award winning import stars
Maria as a German nurse captur captured
ed captured by enemy forces during World
War H.
The Btate midnighter for Satur Saturday
day Saturday is The Monster That Chal Challenged
lenged Challenged the World with Tim Holt
battling the murky monsters.

Five Passages Still Available
On European Summer Tour

Five transatlantic passages are
still available for students inter interested
ested interested in the Florida Union-spon Union-sponsored
sored Union-sponsored European Traveling Semi Seminar
nar Seminar to be conducted this summer.
The spaces will be held until
April 15 but reservations should
be made as soon as possible ac according
cording according to Joan Cochran, program
director of the Florida Union.
The tour will cover Ho J and,
France, Switzerland, Italy, Aus Austria,
tria, Austria, Germany, Denmark, Eng England
land England and Belgium. The tour cost
includes round trip transatlan transatlantic
tic transatlantic passage by Dutch student
ships, continental travel by deluxe

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of Jockey briefs. Quel fit! Quel comfort! I looked better and,
amazingly, even my superb acting improved. Jockey briefs had
made a dramatic change in my career 1
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Diamant Asked to Serve
On New York Committee
Dr. Alfred Diamant, associate
professor of political science, is
attending the organization meet meeting
ing meeting of the committee of Com Comparative
parative Comparative Administration of the
American Society of Public Ad Administration
ministration Administration at New York City.
Dr. Diamant was invited to
serve on the committee. He is
also attending the annual meet meeting
ing meeting of the American Society of
Public Administration

motorcoach, and organised tom
programs, hotel and food expen expenses.
ses. expenses.
A meet the people program
and an emphasis upon present-day
cultures are unique features of
the tour, in contrast to traditional
tours which review the past, Miss
Cochran said. The tour is highly
recommended by Rae 0. Weimar,
director of the School of Jour Journalism
nalism Journalism and Communications, who
participated in a recent tour, she
added.
All inquiries should be ad addressed
dressed addressed to Room 315 of the Flor Florida
ida Florida Union, Ext. 655.



FLORIDA STUDENT SPEAKS
Students Dissatisfied
With Food Service Pay
By RUTH DYER
Gator Staff Writer
Students employed by Food Service feel they are grossly under underpaid.
paid. underpaid. With rare exception, this was the feeling of a cross-section
of Food Service personnel polled by the Alligator last week.

The student employes were ask asked,
ed, asked, Are you or are you not satis satisfied
fied satisfied with your present wages
from Food Service? The ans answer
wer answer was a unaimous No! with
one exception. Student supervi supervisors,
sors, supervisors, who are higher paid than
the regular student employes, felt
that their wages a were adequate.
When further asked Do you
think the Negro help is satisfied
with their wages?, again the an answer
swer answer was unanimously negative.
Meal Tickets
These students are paid 75
cents an hour in meal tickets,
not cash. They are the highest
paid employees of Food Service,
receiving more than full-tim-e wor workers.
kers. workers. Negro help is the lowest
paid, and consequently there is a
huge turnover in the colored em employees.
ployees. employees. Student supervisors also
receive the 75 cents per hour in
meal tickets, plus about 35 cents
cash,
A great many of those intervie interviewed
wed interviewed expressed a desire to be paid
in cash rather than in meal tic tickets.
kets. tickets. These meal tickets are good
only in campus eating places.
For obvious reasons, names
were withheld in this weeks sur sur-1,173
-1,173 sur-1,173 Students
Work at UF
Mors than one of every ten
students at the University is as assisting
sisting assisting in the financing of his
education by on-campus work,
according to figures released by
Dean of Men Lester Hale.
A total of 1,173 of the 10,270
students enrolled at the Univer University
sity University are employed in toe various
campus colleges, schools and de departments,
partments, departments, according to the re report.
port. report. Os these, 00* are men and
176 women.
Actually some of these students
fill two jobs, with 1105 jobs filled
by 1173 working students.
A student employment office
operated by Assistant Dean of
Men H. K. McClelland assists
University students in obtaining
employment.
In addition to toe 11.4 per cet
of students working on campus, a
large number of students are
employed off-eampus.

Applications for Business Manager of
Orange Peel for 1958-59, deadline,
Tuesday, April 1,4:00 p.m.
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vey. However, some individual
opinions were as follows:
No. I dont think its right.
The wages are far too low. The
Negroes are not satisfied either.
As a student supervisor Im
satisfied with my wages. But the
Negroes are not satisfied. There
is a huge turnover in colored
employees, and they wont work
well because of being under underpaid.
paid. underpaid.
I think the pay is too low.
Also, there is no seniority. A per person
son person working in Food Service for
four years is paid just as much
as the one starting yesterday. I
dont see any possibilities for
change, and guess its about fro frozen
zen frozen as it is now.
r Yes, Im satisfied, but simply
because Im a supervisor and get
paid more. If I was not I would
not be satisfied. The Negroes are
not satisfied either.
No matter how much anyone
is making, they always want
more. I think the wages should
increase with experiencein oth other
er other words, be put on a seniority
basis.
No, I think we should be paid
far more. Id rather get paid in
cash rather than in meal tickets.
Most all of the students are not
satisfied with the meal tickets,
and would prefer money.
Many Field Events
Set for SX Derby
Field events for the tenth ari arinual
nual arinual Sigma Chi Derby this year
will include egg tossing, pie
throwing, egg swatting, three threelegged
legged threelegged race, pie eating, and a
surprise event,' fraternity
spokesmen said today.
The Derby, to be held tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow at the P. K. Yonge field,
will begin with a parade which
forms at the drill field at 1:30
p.m. Prior to toe parade, a lunch
for spectators and guests will be
served at toe Sigma Chi house.
At 5:30 p.m. a buffet dinner
will be served on the Sigma Chis
patio, and at 6:16 p.m. the final finalists
ists finalists in the queen contest will be
interviewed.
At 6:30 p.m. the Sigma Chis
will hold open house, to be fol followed
lowed followed by the Derby Ball, with
its coronation and sorority aw awards,
ards, awards, beginning at p.m.

Collins Doubts
Practicallity of
Educational TV
Governor Leoy Collins has ex expressed
pressed expressed doubt that campus tele television
vision television stations transmiting edu educational
cational educational programs to the general
public from University of Flor Florida
ida Florida and Florida State University
would benefit enough people to
warrant their cost.
The Governor at a state cabinet
meeting this week said he did not
want the university to sidetrack
the proposed closed circuit micro microwave
wave microwave teaching television network
in favor of the broadcasts to the
public.
FMF" Approved
Collins weqt along with cabinet
approval of an application by
Florida State University for Chan Channel
nel Channel 11, which the Federal Com Communications
munications Communications Commission has re reserved
served reserved for educational TV in Tal Tallahassee.
lahassee. Tallahassee.
Approved previously was a Uni University
versity University of Florida request to ap apply
ply apply for clannel 5 in Gainesville.
But Collins said he wanted it
understood the cabinet approval
was merely for an application for
reservation of the channels for
educational purposes to prevent
them from falling into commer commercial
cial commercial hands.
He said he definitely did not
want money spent at this time
for equipment or any other moves
toward actual activication of ei either
ther either the UF or FSU stations,
We might not find it sound
to activate these stations. I think
they could serve a useful purpose
But I think they might require
investment of too much in state
funds for the people who would
benefit, the Governor said.
Cost of *900,000
The cost of activating the FSU
station has been estimated at
$300,000.
The Educational TV Commission
is in charge of the development
of the teaching TV closed circuit
network which will eventually con connet
net connet the state universities, junior
colleges and educational TV sta stations
tions stations in Jacksonville, Tampa and
Miami.
The first links in toe microwave
circuit are slated to open in Sep September.
tember. September.
Episcopal Center
Schedules! Drama
The Episcopal Center will pre present
sent present Charles Rand Kennedys
The Terrible Meek Sunday
night as an experiment in chan chancel
cel chancel drama.
The play is directed by Dan Danforth
forth Danforth Intern Tom Underhill, who
is also playing one of the three
characters in the drama. The oth other
er other roles are played by Suzanne
Rucker and John E. Strickland.
The play will be incorporated
in the regular service of Evening
prayer, and wilT begin at 7:15 in
the Episcopal Chapel of the In Incarnation,
carnation, Incarnation, at the corner of 15th
Street and University Avenue.
Director Underhill says This
production represents an attempt
to strip toe play of the tradi traditional
tional traditional sentimentality which usual usually
ly usually accompanies it.

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Another Surprise Coed
Looking extremely studious and slightly disturbed at having
her study time interrupted by the Alligator candid camera is wide wideeyed
eyed wideeyed Serena Shad, a junior Alpha Delta Pi from Brooksvtlie, Fla.
Interfraternity Council
Plans First UF Session
By GRACE ZINN
Gator Staff Writer
A1 Millar, president of the Interfraternity Council on eampus, will
preside over the Southeastern Interfraternity Council meeting for the
first time at the University of Florida.

The S.E.I.C. was formed last
year at the University of Georgia
for the purposes of furthering
co-operation between the mem members,
bers, members, councils, and school admin administrations,
istrations, administrations, and in order to further
the mutual int- rests and aims of
the social fraternities in the
southeast.
The agenda for the meeting
next month will consist of work workshop
shop workshop conferences concerning ma major
jor major problems, a general legisla legislative
tive legislative session for the acquisition
of new members, and discussion
of present problems.
Hostesses Selected
Fifty Florida coeds, selected on
the basis of beauty, poise, and
leadership, have been requested
by the council to serve as host hostesses
esses hostesses for the convention.
A coordinating committee of
four coeds has been set up to
establish a training and campus
UF Forestry Professor
Presents Paper in NY
Dr. Tom O. Perry of the School
of Forestry, will present a paper
on Genetical Control of Fibre
Yield and Characteristics of Eco Economic
nomic Economic Importance to the Paper
and Pulp at a meeting
of the American Pulp Association
in New York this week.

orientation program for the host hostesses.
esses. hostesses. Members of the committee
are: Sonny Kenney, chairman,
Lynn Williams, Kitty Mims and
Jana Vickers. This committee is
working in conjunction with the
Finance and Administration Com Committee
mittee Committee of the IFC.
The delegates to the convention
will be housed in the various fra fraternity
ternity fraternity houses, and will be con conducted
ducted conducted on a guided tour of the
campus between business and
banquet sessions. IFC faculty ad advisors
visors advisors from the various schools
will also be present.

'Religion and the Older Person'
Is Theme of Gerontology Meet

"Organized Religion and the
Older Person will be the theme
of the eighth annual Southern'
Conference on Gerontology to be
held at the University on April
10-11.
The theme was selected by the
conference planners because of
uestions pertaining to the (rider
persons needs and the church
raised by participants at last
years meeting.
Offered by the General Exten-
Scabbard and Blade
To Hold Rifle Meet
The Scabbard and Blade In Invitational
vitational Invitational Rifle Meet is schedul scheduled
ed scheduled for tomorrow morning at 9
oclock at the University rifle
range.
The annual match will include
participants from the University
of Miami, Stetson, Florida State
University and Florida South Southern.
ern. Southern. The University of Florida
has won the match for two con consecutive
secutive consecutive years.

rrvAYIT FOCUS

No Newspapers
Published in
Flavets I, II
joe McDermott
Gator Staff Writer
Flavets I and II are currently
without newspapers. Ken Hav Havmans
mans Havmans of Flavet I and Mickey Price
of Flavet n recently resigned
their editors posts. There have
been no applicants to fill either
job. A reason may well be lack of
monetary incentive. No salary
is paid and a cut on advertising
would necessarily be small. Fla Flavet
vet Flavet IH pays their editor $12.60
an issue plus a percentage of
advertising. Elizabeth Meux has
been "Three Press editor since
last fall.
Mrs. Meux puts out an attrac attractive
tive attractive paper even Mocks the right
margins on a typewriter. How However,
ever, However, the Village Publicity Com Committee
mittee Committee recently recommended
that she change the content some somewhat.
what. somewhat. Complaints had been lodg lodged
ed lodged that the paper was becoming
an advertising journal and not
fulfilling its purpose as a news newspaper.
paper. newspaper.
The committee suggested more
items of a personal interest and
editorial opinions. No matter what
the opinion, Mrs. Meux probably
has quite a job digging up news
other than commission meetings.
She cant be expected to go "re "reporting
porting "reporting to each apartment, and
not many people turn news items
into the paper.
Ken Haymans said that he
rarely had an comments, letters
or what have you to his Flavet
I paper. His paper featured a
"villager of the week and a
cartoonist. How does the editor
of a village newspaper do a good
job if he gets no opinions or sug suggestions?
gestions? suggestions? Mrs. Meux got some
suggestions but not directly from
her readers.
FLAVET HI
Flavet Ills commission passed
a regulation banning BB guns in
the area. There was talk of ban banning
ning banning all toys or guns that shot
a projectile, but it was finally
decided that most toys of this
type are not particularly harmful
and only the BB gun ban was
enacted.
The village store had a $64 prof profit
it profit for January but village ex expenses
penses expenses amounted to about $lB3.
Perhaps this deficit financing will
give a boost to the nations sag sagging
ging sagging economy.

sion and the Department of So Soiology
iology Soiology and Anthropology, the pro proram
ram proram will feature talks by
nationally known gerontology spe specialists
cialists specialists and theologians, a review
of recently completed research,
and an open forum for profession-
I people, churchmen and senior
citizens themselves.
According to Prof. Irving L.
Webber, chairman of the UFs
Council of Gerontology, the con conference
ference conference will emphasize three ar areas
eas areas : what is the state of our
present knowledge concerning the'
role of society and the churches
in establishing a religious envir environment
onment environment for senior citizens; what
do we know about the meaning
and effect of organized religion
in the lives of the aged; and
what steps should be taken to toward
ward toward expanding the role of or organized
ganized organized religion.
Persons interested in attending
the two-day program should con contact
tact contact Dr. Frank T. Adams Jr.,
conference coordinator, General
Extension Division of Florida,
909 Seagle Building, Gainesville.
Engineers Donee Tonight
The Benton Engineering Socie Society,
ty, Society, student engineering group,
will sponsor a dance tonight at
the American Legion Hall from
9 p.m. until 1 a.m.
Music will be by Bill Garrett
and his Orchestra, admission is
$1.50 per couple.
CLASSIFIED
LOST: A brown aipper notebook.
If found, please return to Dave
Levy at the Alligator office.
"CAN YOU sail expertly? Staff
now being developed at Camp
Sea Gull, the seafaring camp of
the South on North Carolina
coast. 60 sailboats including 10
"Lightnings. Applicants must
be minimum of 19 years of age
and able to furnish finest char character
acter character and ability references.
Good pay. 8 U weeks. Write
Wyatt Taylor, 7 E. Edenton St.,
Raleigh, N. C.
LUZIERS cosmetics are in de demand.
mand. demand. Customers acceptance
highest in history. Opening for
capable young women. Call Lois
Williams at FR 2-2044.
T)WN A Country Trailer Lodge.
New and modem. Archer Road.
50 by 60 lots. 110 and 220 indi individual
vidual individual meters. FR 6-4284.
FOR SALE: 1957 NSU Superfox
Motorcycle. 125 c.c. Overhead
cam 9 H.P. For those who ap appreciate
preciate appreciate quality: Asking $845.
Ph. 6-4223.
DEAR JOE,
If you are sincerely searching
for an honest nan, why dont
you look up TOM BIGGS.
DESPERATE! I might want love
and affection, but I need
"money!! 1964 Chevrolet "210
power-glide, radio, heater, li in interested
terested interested eall FR 8-4804. I

Florida Alligator, Friday, March 28, 19581

Paid PoWlcal Adv.
PLATFORM
JOK A. ROSIER, 1958
It is my firm belief that a political platform must
do more than present o series of isolated points which
any candidate may foster in the hope that he may at attract
tract attract the vote of a large body of students. It must
clearly express the political orientation of the candi candidate,
date, candidate, so that his position permits the voter to clearly
determine whether this or that candidate will truly
represent him. Without this expression, a platform is
just as much a series of deals and cabinet post trading
as those of the "smoke filled rooms" type which very
nearly converted campus elections into a plebiscite
this year, o variety of election more appropriate to uni universities
versities universities behind the iron curtom than to a great state
university in the leading democracy of the World.
My platform is divided into two parts. The first
gives the general orientation and the second is a sug suggestion
gestion suggestion of how positive action moy be employed to elim eliminate
inate eliminate current sore points springing from lack of par participation
ticipation participation of a widespread nature, the natural product
of "bossism."
Section I
I believe that the Democratic process is a positive
one, demanding the widespread participation of the
Independent student body in the electoriol, adminis administrative,
trative, administrative, legislative, press, and in the effective expres expression
sion expression of public opinion. I mean this not only as an oc occasional
casional occasional action limited to the periodic election but as
a continuing process. The positive action suggested to
create on immediate trend toward this goal ore covered
in points (1), (2), (3), (4) of the second section of
the platform. This Democratic process is inextricably
involved in the question of academic freedom raised in
my statement to the Alligator in their last issue.
It is common knowledge that the salaries in this
and other southern colleges and universities ore below
those of northern schools of comparative academic
standing. Next year the baby boom of the 1940'5,
which has already strained the resources of this state
at both the elementary and high school level, will hit
the colleges. In Florida the high school graduating
class of 1958 will be over 80 per cent larger than 1957;
over the notion it will be 25 per cent. The resultthere
will not be enough top-flight faculty to go around ot
any price! If because of the intervention of some out outside
side outside agency, this university gets the reputation of hav having
ing having o "witch hunted faculty", then not only will it be
difficult to recruit new professors, but those already
here will tend to accept better salaries elsewhere and
the academic standing will suffer to the degree that
these faculty members are dissatisfied and leave.
Academic standing means not only a better education,
it means a better position in competing with other col college
lege college graduates for jobs. I, therefore, believe that the
Democratic process, academic freedom and economic
opportunity ore one and the some thing today and that
o failure to see this will hit every Florida student,
apathetic or otherwise where it hurts most, in his and
his family's pocketbook.
The second part of this platform is devoted to
support of specific segments of the university program
which, I believe, are of vital importance in providing
the cultural and spiritual atmosphere necessary to a
great university. This is covered in point (5). Certain
questions concerning the increase of facilities should
be thoroughly researched and if it is found that any
possibility exists for providing them then they should
receive a priority according to need and to the number
of students who will benefit. This is covered in points
(6), (7), (8). There is also a question of school
spirit and cooperation which is of major importance;
frequently matters involving very little cost are neglect neglected
ed neglected and os a result participation in the general campus
is lessened. Wherever, and whenever, this situation
exists it represents a danger to school spirit and results
in apathy on the part of those affected. Although my
suggestions, covered in points (9), (10), (11), are
specific, they are intended to express my desire to
eliminate those situations which have already come to
my attention. They are, therefore, a sample of what
I mean under this general category and it is my hope
that the public forum covered in point (2) and the
monthly president's report, covered in point (3) will
allow us to spot others os they arrive and guarantee
that they will receive prompt attention.
Section II
(1) BRING INDEPENDENT-INDEPENDENTS INTO STUDENT
GOVERNMENT POSITIONS. A form will bo made avail available
able available through dorm loaders for oil those wishing to partici participate
pate participate and these forms will bo employed to uncover those
willing and able to actively participate. (Roughly one hun hundred
dred hundred such positions must bo filled.)
(2) A monthly forum open to all student* will be widely publi publicized
cized publicized and hold at a convenient location on campus.
(2) A monthly president's report will bo presented to each such
forum and a copy distributed to the Alligator to report prog progress
ress progress or failure of the administrative program.
(4) A committee on academic freedom made up of student
government officers end general representation from the
~ different colleges, dorms ond fraternities be established to
aid and support the administration and members of the
faculty when and where this principle Is in question.
(5) Firm support both finonciol ond moral for the Lyceum pro program
gram program and th# "Religion in Life" movement.
(6) Investigate the problem of establishing a bus system on
campus.
(7) Attempt to find a moons of increasing the parking area on
campus. THIS IS A MUST!
(8) Hold a plebiscite in girl's dorms to determine feasibility of
room tolophonos ond the degree to which the girls will sup support
port support this convenience financially. The estimated cost per
girl, ot present, is roughly $5.00 per semester, if the uni university
versity university provides operator servicesl2.oo otherwise. This
is based on a total service and equipment cost of $3,415.14
and a total cost of $8,761.14 per semester.
(9) Distributing stands for the Alligator in the FLAVET
VILLAGES.
(10) Pursue the question of providing free or low cost bus service
to the Jacksonville gomes.
(11) Serious attention to the small headache problems, La., lata
snacks, water sprinkler control, equality of facilities for
motor scooters with automobiles, etc.
This platform is thus on arrow to indicate the
general direction in which, I hope, student government
.will move. Through the media of the public forum,
I hope to find both questions and answers to the prob problems
lems problems of day-to-day living on this campus. What I
need and want is not only help before but after the
elections, and I promise to do everything possible
through broadening the base of independent partici participation
pation participation to create on this campus a government of the
Florida students for the Florida students.
I ask the help of all independents and affiliated
groups on this campus who feel that this platform
offers a more Democratic solution to support it at the
polls on Tuesday. However, if you can -not, I also ask
that whatever your feelingsyou go to the polls and
VOTE ond show by the siie of the vote that Democratic
principles are not dead on this campus.
Sincerely,
JOE A. ROSIER
A VOTE FOR ROSIER IS A VOTE AGAINST "BOSSISM"

Page 3



m FLORIDA ALLIGATOR
Our 50th Year of Publication

Page 4

Vote Next Tuesday

Regardless of who you, as an indi individual
vidual individual student, prefer in this Student
Body election, we feel it would be wise
to exercise your franchise in Tuesdays
general election.
There are many students who have
an apathy to any and all candidates
and issues and this is unfortunate.
Student Government, though we
may occasionally disagree with their
particular aims and projects, does
serve a useful function.
Besides the large amount of money
handled, Student Government occas occasionally
ionally occasionally takes a stand on a pressing
problem or issue. We feel that more of
the latter could be done in the fu future,
ture, future, and it is especially for this rea reason
son reason that we feel a large turnout Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday will benefit each student in the
long run.
* *
Many pressing problems may arise
at this University within the next
year. An increase which the Board of
Control is expected to approve for stu student
dent student groups will require Student Gov Government
ernment Government to equitably distribute this
money.
The first Negro in the history of the
state of Florida may enter our institu institution,
tion, institution, and a firm and conscientious
Student Government may be called
upon to express opinions or to act in
emergency.

About This UNESCO Business...

This editorial refers to the distribu distribution
tion distribution of material at a recent Parent-
Teacher Association meeting in Ala Alachua
chua Alachua County opposing a proposed en endorsement
dorsement endorsement of the United Nations. Sev Several
eral Several P-TA groups have voted not to
endorse UNESCO, and the UN plank
in the state P-TA charter.
* *
We see where the professional pat patriots
riots patriots of the local American Legion
have been busy defending us from the
UN again. They have succeeded in
denying the United Nations Educa Educational,
tional, Educational, Scientific and Cultural Organi Organization
zation Organization the support of the local P-TA.
Doubtlessly thousands of diplomats
are on their way to Gainesville right
now, seeking to fill this mighty breach
in their foundations. After all, with without
out without the support of the Gainesville
P-TA, how can the UN think of go going
ing going on ?
* *
Since the P-TA has never come out
for anything but duty, honor and high higher
er higher teacher pay and probably never
will we wonder what caused the
big sweat in the Legion ranks. P-TA
support generally is just about as ef effctive
fctive effctive as an ice cube in Hell.
Adding to the oddity of the situa situation
tion situation was the Legions method of at attack.
tack. attack. They chose to avoid the frontal
approach of marching down to the
platform and asking to be heard. In Instead,
stead, Instead, employing the best of infiltra infiltration
tion infiltration methods, the Legion distributed
anti-UNESCO materials on the seats
of the meeting place before the meet meeting
ing meeting without notifying anyone. This
drew a reprimand from the P-TA
president.

Some Comments on Publications Board

Much discussion has transpired this
year over the Board of Student Pub Publications,
lications, Publications, its relation to Student Gov Government,
ernment, Government, the office of secretary-treas secretary-treasurer
urer secretary-treasurer of the Student Body and whose
power superseded others.
The Alligator has commented on
these facets often. What we have not
done is to inform the students enough
about the policies and powers of the
Board, and what kind of job the sec secretary
retary secretary treasurer has done notwith notwithstanding
standing notwithstanding his disagreements with the
Board.
Composed of seven members, one
of which is chairman, the Board
meets in monthly session. It also holds
special electoral meetings, at which
times editors, managing editors and
business managers of fee-supported
publications are chosen.
* *
At these times, the regular seven sevenmember
member sevenmember body meets with the president
of the Student Body and the chancel chancellor
lor chancellor of the Student Body to form a nine ninemember
member ninemember body.
The Boafd has general control
over publications, but has interpreted
this in relation to fiscal matters; the
Alligator and other publications set
their own editorial policy the Board
does not enter in.
This group, on the whole, knows
publications and its problems. It was

Editorials

Student Government, if the victors
so desire, could be a real force for
good on the campus. Certainly it
would not be hard to surpass the do donothing
nothing donothing attitude of the Beardsley Ad Administration
ministration Administration in the way of leadership
and commenting on issues of import importance.
ance. importance.
Constitutional revision, we are sor sorry
ry sorry to say, is neither good enough nor
extensive enough in the areas to be
presented to the students Tuesday.
We recommend a no vote on these
amendments.
The chancellor of the Honor Court
would be reduced to a figurehead in
the judicial article, the finance revi revisions
sions revisions are neither adequate nor fair,
and the Legislature changes do not
meet head-on the problems that have
arisen this past year in Executive
Council procedure.
* *
Although we hope that the constitu constitutional
tional constitutional changes are defeated, a univer universal
sal universal student vote next Tuesday will be
good for Student Government and
participation.
Take time out from a coffee break,
a movie downtown, between classes in
the morning or afternoon exercise
your vote and show that you, as a
student, are interested in furthering
student aims and ideas.

The Legion replied that anti-UN anti-UNESCO
ESCO anti-UNESCO speakers had not been given a
fair amount of time at other P-TA
meetings in the state, and that the
meeting time was too limited to pre present
sent present the full anti-UNESCO story.
We wonder, first, where the Legion
gets off telling the P-TA how to run
its meetings, and second, how the de delegates
legates delegates would have had time to read
the Legion material if they didnt have
enough time to hear the full anti-UN anti-UNESCO
ESCO anti-UNESCO story presented verbally.
The Legion claims its voluminous
research has proven that UNESCO is
devoted to world government and the
principles of the United World Feder Federalists.
alists. Federalists. Most of the United World Fed Federalists
eralists Federalists we know are nice old ladies
who meet over tea to talk idealistical idealistically
ly idealistically about ending war; their principles
probably arent too bad. Additionally,
wed hate to have to choose between
Legion government and world govern government.
ment. government.
* *
As for UNESCO, it's officially devot devoted
ed devoted to improving international educa educational,
tional, educational, scientific and cultural under understanding.
standing. understanding. So are we, and we hope the
Legion is too.
We ought to make it clear that were
not opposed to the Legion as a veter veterans
ans veterans organization. Its okay by us if a
bunch of ex-draftees want to get to together
gether together to tell war stories and parade
around in uniforms again. That is their
privilege.
Perhaps the Legion would have been
well advised to let the P-TA wend its
innocuous way and to have gone back
to investigating the Girl Scouts. After
all, the Girl Scouts are fair game
they wear uniforms.

established to aid the Alligator, Sem Seminole,
inole, Seminole, Orange Peel and F Book, not to
hinder them.
Chairman is John Paul Jones, one
of the most conscientious and able
newspapermen and leaders we have
seen in some time. Members Karl Kras Krastin
tin Krastin Eleanor Bode Brown and Robert
Bolles of the faculty and Don Allen,
Bob Hendry (a recent political ap appointment
pointment appointment to this publications body)
and Bill Grayson, students are the re remainder
mainder remainder of the Board.
Secretary treasurer Bob Shaffer,
while disagreeing with the Board
many times, and generally being a
thorn in the side of the Alligator on
many issues, has nonetheless tried his
best to do a good job.
You can disagree with someone, yet
still give him due credit for carrying
out his job to the best of his ability.
* *
If students and primarily student
politicians knew more about the
understanding of the publications in
Board, we think there would be more
the basement.
If we have succeeded in giving some
background this year to an under understanding
standing understanding of the various relationships
of the Board and publications in gen genwards
wards genwards creating a better atmosphere in
eral, we will succeeded a good deal to tothis
this tothis area.

Friday, March 28,1958

ii Me*
JUjjyr Hi n k'kk k 11 m 111 lWv
Another Student Government Election ...

LETTERS TO THE EDITOR

Rosier 'Ghost Writer 1
Colls for Biggs Vote

Dear Student:
I am the "ghost writer" for
Joe Rosier, the independent
candidate for president of the
Student Body, and have writ written
ten written every letter and article to
date that bears Rosters sig signature.
nature. signature. This is not an uncom uncommon
mon uncommon practice in politics, what
is uncommon is the reversal of
a political platform.
Joe Rosier had my help as
long as his tenets, hopes, and
platform, coincided with mine,
and others in his support. Now
they are no longer the same.
The nucleus of his support that
started his campaign (yes, even
the Diogenes bitthe lamp
and the search for the hon honest
est honest common man) has now
been forced to withdraw its
support.
It was the hope of all of us
that Joe, as an independent,
could beat the existing ma machine-politics
chine-politics machine-politics and actually get
something done.
Rosier is now indentured to a
fraternity, and has swapped his

Rosier Answers Charges
Os Supposed 'Ghoster 1

There is printed oh this page
a letter from my ghost writer,
as it says.
I admit he wrote most of the
material, in fact he even had
a platform drawn up that he
wanted me to endorse. But
there the ghosting stopped.
I disagreed with his stand on
integration, on disbanding the
Lyceum Council, on raising stu student
dent student fees, so I wrote my own
platform.
It is published today and it is
what I feel, and I hope it ex expresses
presses expresses what the students want
more than what was presented
to me.
As for the ideas, I went to
him. A friend in good faith. I
had borrowed the money to get
into the campaign and I show showed
ed showed my guts. But then I thought
I could use some help from my
friends.
So he agreed In all good faith
to help. I being naive trusted
him. But I guess I never learned
that lesson well enough, be because
cause because frlpnds are friends until
their goal is reached and then
woe is he with faith in humani humanity.

Writer Places Blame on Skinner
For Delay in Erecting 'Poop' Boards

Who is this Truman Skinner
who was supposed to have the
poop boards on campus two
weeks ago? He said they wer werent
ent werent up before a few days ago
because of rain on the ground
which made digging into the
earth impossible.
Why couldnt he have had the
requisition in for these boards
in ahead of time, instead of

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independent support for a fra fraternal
ternal fraternal block. He has dis dismissed
missed dismissed the original platform for
a stereotyped wishy-washy
affair that will say and ac accomplish
complish accomplish nothing. In short he
had traded his political vest vestthe
the vestthe results will bo appalling.
In explaining, my position, I
realize I am hunting future in independent
dependent independent candidates who actu actually
ally actually intend to do good; this is
regrettable, but what would be
more regrettable would be Ro Rosier
sier Rosier becoming our next pre president
sident president and prostituting the faith
we had in him.
The wily practical alternative
is to support Tom Biggs, and
to urge those people who liked
my letter and articles that were
obstensibly Joe's, to do the
same thing.
P. S. It is a shame that Ro Rosier's
sier's Rosier's lamp is not legitimate,
then he could hold it up to the
mirror and possibly discern the
truth.
Alpheus B. Parsons

ty. humanity. As for being indentured to
a fraternity, I owe nothing to
anyone. (Excepting the money
that I borrowed to qualify).
I admit there are many peo people
ple people who like my idea (or the
ghost writers as he says) and
felt that I was sincere, which
I think I am. At any rate some
people have helped me out so
I could put MY platform in the
paper.
Now it would be natural that
if I had a chance to win then
many people would get on the
bandwagon. I felt all along that
many groups would vote Just
to see the one sided block get
beat.
As for the independent being
hurt I dont feel that he is in
any way. He should and will
vote and someday if I can help
it he will get his say in Student
Government.
As for the lantern I payed
for it, and also my ghost writ writers
ers writers breakfast and lunch on
the day he bought it. It is too
bad I borrowed money to help
friends.
Joe Rosier

waiting until a couple days after
the qualification deadline? He
must have had some idea there
would be competition, thus the
provision for candidates mater material.
ial. material.
Perhaps Truman has too hard
a job running two campaigns in
one year. It isnt that hard, is it
really Truman? Ehwhat?
Name Withheld

PERIHELION

Dan Hackel Plays Sam Lubell...

By DAN HACKEL
Gator Executive Editor
Once again, nobody knew,
nobody eared about the elec election.
tion. election.
- -Dickie Sewell
It was Tuesday night, one week
before campus election day; but
in the dorm, you never would
have known it.
The smog called apathy hung
heavily over the freshman
dorms, blotting out any political
perception and choking off in interest
terest interest with stinging sharpness.
On the second floor of South
Hall, for instance, only two of
five independent students could
even name the candidates for
Student Body President! And
those two knew nothing beyond
their names and party affilia affiliation.
tion. affiliation.

HACKEL

In the Tolbert
Lounge, they
were talking
about the Rob Robinson
inson Robinson Basilio
fight, the C-41
test, the lack of
Kents in the
cigare 11 e ma machine,
chine, machine, and the
weather any anything,
thing, anything, in fact,

but campus elections.
On the second floor of Tol Tolbert,
bert, Tolbert, when we announced we
were interested in reactions to

GLUCKENSPIEL

It's Bigger and Better for Florida Fans

By KARL GLUCK
Gator Columnist
Perhaps the Anderson Hall
snobs wont admit it but level levelheaded
headed levelheaded observers must admit
that big-time football has cer certainly
tainly certainly benefitted the university
immensely.
Critics sneered when bellow bellowing
ing bellowing Gator boosters poured hun hundreds
dreds hundreds of thousands of dollars in into
to into molding a Southeastern Con Conference
ference Conference Juggernaut, but now
Seventeen straight Champion Championships
ships Championships later the school stands on
the threshold of a Golden Era.
Nationwide publicity brings
visitors flocking in daily to see
the new educational wonders
built with money generously
meted out by the fabulously suc successful
cessful successful Athletic Council. Just
to cite a few: the recently com completed
pleted completed medical center, two bil billion
lion billion watt cyclotron, 30-story
stainless steel library, plane planetarium
tarium planetarium and exact replica of No Notre
tre Notre Dame (Graham Chapel).
And, of course, this is not all;
for even now ground is being
broken for two Bigger and Bet Better
ter Better projects, our colors are fly flying
ing flying and the future seems bright.
*
But m word of warning is in

LETTERS TO THE EDITOR

Destroying Spring Campaign Posters
Forces 'Unfair Disadvantage/ He Says

To The Student Body
On Monday night three of the
large Chapman for Chancel Chancellor"
lor" Chancellor" banners were ripped down
from the ropes that held them
in place. The banners were the
cumulative effort of many peo people,
ple, people, and represented one phase
of our campaign.
We could not find the ban banners
ners banners because they were taken
to be completely destroyed. Af After
ter After a search of the campus we
found one of the banners m back
of the Hub. It had been torn
and chopped until it is com completely
pletely completely unusable.
The ropes which held the ban banners
ners banners had been cut with a knife
and the frames were chopped
into pieces by a hatchet or an
ax. We will not be able to re replace
place replace these banners because of
the limited financial budget we
operate on. We are also limited
because the green campaign
boards have been delayed even
longer.
In my opinion the office of

Letters Welcome
Hie Alligator welcomes letters to the editor.
Short letters are preferred, and letters may be
shortened to meet space requirements. Letters
should be signed, but name will be withheld
upon request. Address letters to editor, Florida
Alligator, Florida Union, campus.
The Florida Alligator
All-American Rating, 1953-57
Opinions expressed in the Letters to the Edi Editor
tor Editor and signed columns appearing on this page
are not 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 f 1.50 for the
remainder of this semester.
Editor-in-Chief DAVID LEVY
Managing Editor LEE FENNELL
Business Mgr FRANK GRAY
DAN HACKEL, EXECUTIVE EDITOR; JOE
THOMAS, CITY EDITOR; SALLY STEWART,
NEWS EDITOR; ROGER LEWIS, STATE EDI EDITOR;
TOR; EDITOR; PAT MURPHY, FEATURE EDITOR; JU JUDY
DY JUDY BATES, COPY EDITOR; 808 BENOIT,
ASST. NEWS EDITOR; GRACE HINSON, SO SOCIAL
CIAL SOCIAL EDITOR.

political campaign, the reaction
tion was an amused snort, follow followed
ed followed by Its a farce.
Beyond the shallow lack of in interest
terest interest lies a strong feeling of in insurgency.
surgency. insurgency.
* *
The students, particularly
those who have been here be before,
fore, before, are bewildered by the lack
of campaign. They would like
to have some degree of politi political
cal political interest, some indication of
how to vote, but they wonder
whether its worth it.
The Liberty Party has it
sewed up. My vote wont make
any difference, said one stu student
dent student we interviewed.
He claimed he would vote,
and vote on qualifications, but
what may be more revealing
said he didnt think most of
the other independents on his
floor would.
The dilemma of the indepen independent
dent independent voter is further complica complicated
ted complicated by the lack of presidential
campaign. So far, the names
Biggs and Rosier (if theyve
heard them) are just names,
conveying no associations or
images.
The hottest campaign being
waged in the dorms is the con contest
test contest for chancellor of the Honor
Court. In fact, this is the only
race penetrating to most of the
independent students.
* *
When we made our informal

order. Big time
footb all has
gained us Ei:
Dorado but do
we realize that
it rests on
the durability
of one or two
pairs of half halfback
back halfback kneecaps.
A few broken
bones, a key in injury
jury injury could tum-

GLUCK

ble us back to our former mea meagre
gre meagre Seminary days.
We cannot afford to risk our
childrens higher education on a
chance missed extra point. In
the midst of success we cannot
rest on our oars but must go cn
to Bigger, Better ideas.
One interesting proposal that
really catches this writers fan fancy
cy fancy is the idea of erecting the
first bullring in America right
here in the center of the UF
campus. An astounding propo
sal at first glance but let us
closely consider the advantages.
*
First and foremost it would
undoubtedly be Profitable. A
Plaza de Toros erected in that
rather useless, functionlesi
wasteland called the Plaza of
the Americas would probably
Become Floridas Number One
Attraction. Millions. Bil 1 i on s
would pour in at the gate and

chancellor of the Honor Court,
and the prestige and responsi responsibility
bility responsibility which it entails, must not
become marred by any reck reckless
less reckless act such as this. The
chancellor is directly responsible
to each student and therefore,
only by a campaign free from
any form of malicious intent
can he rightfully assume these
duties.
Not only is Joe Chapman be being
ing being foreed into an unfair dis disadvantage,
advantage, disadvantage, but the office of
chancellor must suffer these ad adverse
verse adverse effects. It seems to be al almost
most almost a paradox to have tactics
such as these infringe on a race
for chancellor of the Honor
Court.
W will continue to run the
type of campaign that should
befit a candidate for chancel chancellor
lor chancellor of the Honor Court. Joe
Chapman emphatically believes
in the Honor System at the
University of Florida, and hi
all of the functions which the

survey, sentiment seemed to
be divided about evenly be between
tween between Hyatt Brown and Joe
Chapman.
With Biggs' victory a fore foregone
gone foregone conclusion, this race ap appears
pears appears to be the most inerest ineresting
ing ineresting focal point df the SB elec election.
tion. election.
While Chapman has an even
split in sentiment in the dorms,
his outside chance for victory
depends not on sentiment, but
on turnout.
Before the residents of Wea Weaver
ver Weaver IV can vote for either
Chancellor candidate, they must
get to the polls. Chapman's
hopes thus ride with the turnout
for the presidential and other
races.
So far neither Rosier or Biggs
has penetrated the political
smog over Tolbert area. Per Perhaps
haps Perhaps in the coming week they
will.
Chapmans chances depend
on turnout in another crucial
sense. If the houses not in the
Liberty Party will check off
efficiently, Chapman will come
close to matching Brown's bloc
strength.
At the same time, a full Li Liberty
berty Liberty victory appears to be a
matter of check-off and organi organization.
zation. organization. If Liberty Party leaders
can keep the apathy in the
dorms and out of their own
houses, they need not worry
about any freak upsets April 1.

lets face it, since Florida went
Big Time we want money, mo money,
ney, money, MONEY!
After Money all other benefits
must necessarily be of the
back seat, fringe variety. Toro Toroburger
burger Toroburger basket specials and ox oxtail
tail oxtail soup could serve up for
nominal prices on Mondays,
hoofs and horns could be
ground into fertilizer for Plants
and Grounds, and so on.
We could certainly expect to
boost our enrollment past the
million figure from a flood of
toro enthusiasts from South of
the Border countries and Texas.
Alumni groups could lavish
Brave Bull Scholarships to de deserving
serving deserving toros thus relieving the
Athletic Council of this con considerable
siderable considerable expense. And the
little used Florida Field could
be converted into a gigantic Ice
Palace and made ready for the
1962 Winter Olympics. More Mo Money!.
ney!. Money!.
All of this may seem far farfetched
fetched farfetched to conventional people ac
customed to small thinking
but to those far-sighted few who
really think BIG the Golden Era
is but a stepping stone to the
BEST.
If bullfighting can give us
MONEY, it can give us the
BEST. VIVA EL TORO, E
Pluribus Unim, In God We
Trust, On Florida, team fight

Honor Court emulates. From
these sincere beliefs stem in interest
terest interest and the desire Which Joe
Chapman was to serve you. the
members of the Student Body.
He desires to project the Honor
System for the betterment of our
University and of its ever
growing enrollment. Sincerity is
one of Joe Chapmans best
qualifications. It is my hope
that you will judge the insues
at stake and will exercise your
right to choose on Tuesday
April l.
Dave Chapman
Campaign Manager
Chapman for Chancello
Impressed by
Rosier's Try
To Joe Rosier:
It was a pleasure to meet
and to tell you that we were
frankly impressed by your sin sincerity
cerity sincerity and your faith in ihe
democratic process.
Frankly, we were afraid that
you might be an egotistical
goof-ball. In this we owe you
more than an apology for our
preconceived attitude that no
serious student on the Florida
campus would have the guts to
attack the long established tra tradition
dition tradition of big boss politics and
the campus machine.
We want you to know that
your honesty in confessing a
lack of experience in office and
campus politics does not bother
us nor do we believe will it
the general student body. 0.K.,
so Mussolini made the trains
in Italy run on time.
If the price of efficiency
means losing the right of sffec sffective
tive sffective franchise because of effi efficient
cient efficient block-boss politics, than
what this campus needs is the
democratic brand of inefficien inefficiency.
cy. inefficiency.
If you want our help, we will
be glad to give it and so that
there can be no question about
it afterwards, there are no
strings attached to any help
given. We hope that you will
beat the Big Boss principle en entrenched
trenched entrenched on this campus.
You have, at least, shown the
courage to challenge it, and if
it is of any source of encour encouragement,
agement, encouragement, remember nobody
thought David would beat Gol Goliath.
iath. Goliath.
R. Arnold Ramos
President-Delta Sigma PW



Chamber Opera
By Local Prof
Set Next Month
By SALLY STEWART
Gator News Editor
The first concert performance
of the chamber opera, Minotaur
in the Labyrinth, written by Dr.
A. Didier Graeffe of the Human Humanities
ities Humanities Department, will be perform performed
ed performed on the Florida campus April
IS.
The performance is scheduled
for 8 p.m. in the Florida Union
auditorium and is co-sponsored
by the Florida Union and the
Gainesville Little Theatre.
Dr. Graeffe, a graduate of the
University of Berlin, wrote both
the music and the librettos for
the opera during the last twelve
months.
No costumes are used in the per performance,
formance, performance, Graeffe said. The mu music
sic music was originally scored for a
small orchestra, but a piano will
be used for his performance, he
said.
Members of the cast are seated
and rise only when they sing their
parts, Hie opera is similar to
that of a choral reading, he said.
Although the subject of the
opera is very ancient, it is treat treated
ed treated in a modern manner partly
political and partly psychoanaly psychoanalytical,*
tical,* psychoanalytical,* Graeffe said.
Cast members include: Mrs.
James Sterrett (as Ariadne), Ger Gerald
ald Gerald Langford (Theseus), Eliza Elizabeth
beth Elizabeth Travea (Phaedra), Delbert
Sterrett (voice of the Minotaur),
David Stryker (chorus), David
Chalmers (announcer), and Didier
Graeffe (pianist).
A native of Belgium, Dr. Graef Graeffe
fe Graeffe holds a degree in the History of
Thought from the University of
Berlin. He is also an accomp accomplished
lished accomplished musician and has written
a great deal of music.

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)r
A Campus-to-Career Case History I
m .JBlilil it i,
&£ ::.V mm j
v :: -mm::;
j m f j
Roy Vaughn (left) discusses a central office power installation with Switchman R. F. Heider.
I like (and get) start-to-finish
engineering assignments

j
When it come* to making a job inter interesting,
esting, interesting, I think the assignments a man
gets are more important than the size
| of the project hes working on, say*
Roy Vaughn of Illinois Bell Telephone
Company. I found that out soon after
I graduated. My first job was with an
organization where the projects were big,
but the individual engineering assign assignments
ments assignments lacked variety and scope.
| After this experience I looked over
power engineering opportunities in a
number of companies. I joined Illinois
Bell because it promised die most inter interesting
esting interesting and challenging work. That was
three years ago. My work with IBT has
everything that I was looking for.
My job is to engineer the power re requirements
quirements requirements for telephone central offices.
! j- t

Rot L. Vaughn, Jr., graduated from Illinois Institute of
Technology in 1954 with a B.S. in E.E. degree. He is one
of many young men who are finding interesting and re rewarding
warding rewarding careers in the Bell Telephone Companies. Find
out about career opportunities for you. Talk with the *LL
Bell interviewer when he visits your campus, and read the TILIMONI
Bell Telephone booklet on file in your Placement Office. COM PAN IIS

'B' Day Termed Success
By Business Dean Hart

The Eighth Annual Business the meeting was adjourned so

Day, held on campus last Wed Wednesday,
nesday, Wednesday, was proclaimed a success
by Dr. Donald J. Hart, Dean of
the College of Business Adminis Administration,
tration, Administration, as more than 200 students,
professors, and businessmen at attended
tended attended the various activities held
throughout the day.
Dean Hart kicked off the days
events with his welcoming ad address
dress address in the Florida Union Audi Auditorium.
torium. Auditorium. Hart commented that
scholarship should come first in
the life of a college student; extra extracurricular
curricular extracurricular activities should com complement
plement complement the students scholarship,
and not be a substitute for high
marks. He emphasized the fact
that todays businessmen are
looking for graduates who main maintained
tained maintained a B average first, and
they check other activities in
connection with this achievement.
After a brief welcome from
Jack Winstead, president of the
Business Administration Student
Organization Council (BASOC),
Faculty Members
To Attend Meet
In Georgia
Five University faculty mem members
bers members will attend the annual meet meeting
ing meeting of the Southeastern American
Studies Association at Macon,
Ga., this weekend.
Dr. Arthur W. Thompson, as associate
sociate associate professor of history, is
president of the group, which is
a regional branch of the Ameri American
can American Studies Association.
Other professors planning to at attend
tend attend include Dr. Frederick W.
Conner, professor of English and
assistant dean of the graduate
school; Dr. Gordon Bigelow, as assistant
sistant assistant dean of the graduate
school; Dr. Gordon Bigelow, as assistant
sistant assistant professor of English; Dr.
Manning J. Dauer, head of the
department of political science,
and Dr. Rembert W. Patrick,
professor of history and former
chairman of the department.
Dr. Dauer and Dr. Patrick will
aiso participate in panel discus discussions.
sions. discussions.

f
The work never gets routine. One job
may be for a new building, the next for
expanding existing plant. And power
needs vary tremendously from little rural
dial offices serving a few hundred tele telephones,
phones, telephones, to big metropolitan telephone
plants serving hundreds of thousands.
But what I like best is that I generally
handle the job from start to finish. I de determine
termine determine the operational and emergency
power requirements of the facilities to
be served, and order the equipment
needed. And Im usually on hand during
installation to see the job through.
Not only does this kind of engineer engineering
ing engineering assignment keep work interesting,
hut I find it is helping me become a
better manager. And that improves my
chances for advancement |
}

. that everyone could attend the
i various morning panels. Four
panels operating simultaneously
represented the fields of account account*
* account* ing, real estate, banking and fi fi,
, fi, nance, and insurance. The panel
. sessions consisted mainly of pre prej
j prej j planned talks, folio wed by
question-and-answer periods.
Luncheon Meet
i The days highlight was the
. Luncheon meeting, held in the stu student
dent student Service Center ballroom. Dig Dignitaries
nitaries Dignitaries attending this function in included
cluded included President J. Wayne Reitz,
i Dean Hart, Dr. John B. McFer McFer.
. McFer. rin, director of graduate studies
. for the College of Business and
Professor John S. Almeida, facul facul'
' facul' ty adviaor to BASOC. B Day
1 is planned and sponsored by
t BASOC, with the cooperation of
> the College of Business Adminis Administration.
tration. Administration.
The announcement of the results
of the B Day Queen Contest was
1 met with the whole hearted appro approval
val approval of the luncheon assembly
Miss Laurie Truacott of St. Pet Petersburg
ersburg Petersburg was declared Queen, with
Rosalie DiCamillo of Coral Ga Gables
bles Gables and Sonya Kenney of
Green Cove Springs in the Queens
court.
The keynote address was given
by J. Leroy Thompson, director
of the Wall Street Journal Edu Educational
cational Educational Service Bureau in New
York City. Thompson gave an in interesting
teresting interesting and informative address
concerning the Dow Jones Com Company
pany Company and how its unique operation
has affected the countrys pro progress.
gress. progress.
Thompson concluded his well wellreceived
received wellreceived message by advising stu students
dents students that it requires a great deal
of pushing to achieve success in
i todays business world, and add added
ed added that he felt hard work while
in school would help to better
prepare students for the tough
pull which comes after gradua graduation.
tion. graduation.
Afternoon panels for business
women, club management, man management,
agement, management, sales, and transportation
and foreign trade fields wound up
in the days activities and con concluded
cluded concluded the event.
Real Estate Head
Leads Fund Drive
Dr. James E. Chace, head of
the Real Estate department in
the College of Business Adminis Administration,
tration, Administration, has been named chair chairman
man chairman of the University of Chicago
Alumni Fund Drive In Gaines Gainesville.
ville. Gainesville.
Dr. Chace received his PhD
from the University of Chicago
in 1944.
His committee will call on local
alumni for support toward the
University of Chicagos national
goal of $550,000. Alumni gifts will
be used to support Chicagos un undergraduate
dergraduate undergraduate college and to fin finance
ance finance research and teaching.

I
mj m H iff sab,
|ml
jfl
r. j )11 BSP JBBraHP
4 ArJ} J 3
4 I I I BP
M Jr jrM
*( m 11
l t Day Speaker Welcomed
University President J. Wayne Reitz welcomes J. Leroy
Thompson, director of the Wall Street Journal Educational Service
Bureau, while Dr. Donald J. Hart, dean of the College of Business
Administration, looks on. Thompson gave the keynote address at
the Eighth Annual B Day luncheon held in the Student Service
Center Wednesday. (Gator Photo)

Winners Named In Art Show

The winners of the Third annual
Student commercial Art Show
are: First Prize of $lO was
awarded to Aubrey Lee for a "Toy
Box construction; the second
prize winner was Elaine Coullias
for an advertisement. The Third
prize honorable mention went to

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Bradley Nickels for a head con construction.
struction. construction.
The exhibit is hanging in the
New Wing Gallery of the Un Union.
ion. Union.
The show was sponsored by the
Florida Union Boards Fine Arts
Committee.

REASONS GIVEN FOR CONSTITUTION CHANCES

SG Defends Revisions

Student Body President Eddie
Beardsley, Honor Court Chancel Chancellor
lor Chancellor Bob Graham, and Secretary-
Treasurer Bob Shaffer have asked
for a yes vote on the three areas
of constitutional revision being
voted on next Tuesday.
The complete proposed amend amendments,
ments, amendments, which have appeared twice
in the Alligator, affect the Legis Legislature,
lature, Legislature, the judicial, and finance
portions of Student Government.
Beardsley, chairman of the Con Constitutional
stitutional Constitutional Revision Committee,
which drew up the suggestions,
said yesterday that your Student
Government has studied these
proposals thoroughly and we urge
In the best interest* of your Stu Student
dent Student Body that you pass all of
these changes.
Changes
The changes in the Legislature
portion allow the Executive Coun Council
cil Council to decide what 'to do in the
case of a tie vote for student of office.
fice. office. Also, proposed changes
make it easier, gradewie, for a
student to run for office, said
Beardsley.
A student may run for Executive
Council with a 2.0 overall or with
a 2.0 for the two semesters prior
to his running.
Aiso, responsibilities of class of officer*
ficer* officer* are spelled out in the chan changes.
ges. changes.
The finance portion, according
to Shaffer, aids several student
groups. Student Religious Associa Association,
tion, Association, University Choir, Student
Contontionalists Meet
The Contentionalists, campus
discussion group, will meet to tonight
night tonight at 8:30 in Florida Union.
The subject will be Modem
Drama.
AU persons interested in dis discussing
cussing discussing the subject are invited
to attend.

t Government special fund and
Mens Glee Club are increased,
and slight decreases are recorded
[ for other agencies.
I The amendments to the Honor
.Court section were drafted by a
| special committee consisting of
| Dick Burk, chairman of the Honor
II Court Board of Master; Larry
Stagg, former Honor Court Chan Chan!
! Chan! cellor; and Leonard Anton and
Jim Ade, Law School students.
More Discretion
It provides, among other things,
for greater discretion on the part
, of the Court in imposing senten senten|
| senten| c, an '; to conform with those of the chan chan
chan | cellor.

Blue Key Speakers Train
For Tours Next Month

By PAULINE BAUMAN
Look around you and make
some friends, you may be living
with them in a few weeks, was
one of the assorted statements
made at the Orientation meeting
for the Florida Blue Key Speak Speakers
ers Speakers Bureau.
The one hundred and fifty stu students
dents students that will represent the Uni University
versity University of Florida throughout the
state April 14-18 are undergoing
a training program in order to
prepare them to meet the High
School Students and Civic Club
Organizations.
They will travel to all comers
of the State and inform the Flo Florida
rida Florida citizens of the progress being
made at the University. While
making these trips the speakers
will miss three or four days of
school, depending on their engag engagements.
ements. engagements. The Bureau attempt* to

Florida Alligator, Friday, March 28, 1958

The quorum for Honor Court
trials has been raised from eight
to nine of the 13 justices, yet the
minimum of seven votes for con*
viction is still preserved, said
Honor Court Cancellor Bob Gra Graham
ham Graham yesterday.
The revision must be voted on
by 25 per cent of the Student
Body with 2/3 of those voting
casting affirmative ballots. The
student may reject any one of
the three articles, Legislative, ju judicial,
dicial, judicial, or finance, without impair impairing
ing impairing the other articles.
However, each article must be
voted on its entirety, and may not
be passed according to individual
sections within the article.

send at least one of the speakers
on a team to his hometown to
help furnish rooming accommoda accommodations
tions accommodations for the rest.
Two men and one coed com comprise
prise comprise a team, a significant ratio
at the University of Florida. Each
speaker undertakes one portion
of the entire delivery, usually that
which he is most familiar with.
The speakers are required to
Come to meetings held each Mon Monday
day Monday to orient and prepare them
for their speeches. They have to
deliver their speeches before their
individual chairman before they
are sent on the road.
The speakers are sent on the
road with the Boy Scouts Motto,
Be Prepared. As such they will
represent the University and be
prepared to meet any situations
that might arise, according to
director Bill Wagner.

Page 5



FULL TIXT OF PETITION

Petition Contests Alligator Post

Hero to the complete text of the
petition filed with the Honor Court
In behalf of Martin Steiner con contesting
testing contesting the appointment of George
Brown as business manager of the
1958-19 Alligator.
STUDENT HONOR COURT
UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA
Tbe undersigned students, regular and
full-time students enrolled in the Uni University
versity University of Florida, respectfully requested a
decision of the University of Florida
Honor Court upon the following contro controversy:
versy: controversy:
Whether the selection of business man manthe
the manthe Board of Student Publications on
March 19, 1958, is in conformance with
the appropriate provisions of the Student
Government Constitution to wit:
Article n. The Legislature.
Section 213. Officers of Subsidiary
Organizations.
"The officers of subsidiary organi organizations
zations organizations provided for in Section 212
shall not be considered officers of the
Student Body, although they may be
chosen in the general Student Body
Election; the editors and business man managers
agers managers of aU THE FLORIDA ALLIGA ALLIGATOR,
TOR, ALLIGATOR, THE SEMINOLE, THE ORANGE
PEEL VARIETY MAGAZINE, THE
SUMMER GATOR, and THE F" BOOK
shall be appointed by the Publications
Electoral Board composed of the in incumbent
cumbent incumbent Board of Student Publications,
President of the Student Body. Chan Chancellor
cellor Chancellor of the Honor Court, after hear hearing
ing hearing the recommendations of the in incumbent
cumbent incumbent Editor and Business Manager
of the Student Publication under con consideration.
sideration. consideration. Further provided that the
managing editor of the FLORIDA AL ALLIGATOR.
LIGATOR. ALLIGATOR. THE SUMMER GATOR,
THE SEMINOLE, and THE ORANGE
PEEL VARIETY MAGAZINE be chos chosen

Page 6

Pkrida Alligator, Friday, March 28, 1958

High School Track Teams
College Track Men
WELCOME
to the
FLORIDA RELAYS
Make
THE COLLEGE INN
your headquarters

ANNUAL ALLIGATOR ELECTION PARTY
i BRYAN LOUNGE, FLORIDA UNION
MINUTE-BY-MINUTE RETURNS STARTING AT 7:30 P.M.
BROADCAST OVER WRUF BY DON ALLEN AND DAN HACKEL
w/k IB

WHAT'S A SHOTGUN SHELL FOR BUDS?
Robert levesoue. Partridge Cartridge
BOSTON COLL.
WHAT IS A FUZZUE FAD?
firry martin, jr.. Maze Crate
NICE
WHAT IS HOG HISTORY?
clyoi oatmout. Boar Lore
EASTERN ILLINOIS U.

LIGHT UP A light SMOKE -LIGHT UP A LUCKY!
Product of
en chosen in the same manner. Qualifications
for each publication, which are in ad addition
dition addition to the qualifications required of
the President of the Student Body are:
1) for the FLORIDA ALLIGATOR, who
shall be chosen in March to take office
the beginning of the following academic
year, (a) candidates for the editor
must have completed four semesters on
the FLORIDA ALLIGATOR or THE
SUMMER GATOR editorial staff, (b)
candidates for the managing editor
must have completed three semesters
on THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR or the
SUMMER GATOR editorial staff, (c)
candidates for business manager must
have completed two semesters on THE
FLORIDA ALLIGATOR or THE SUM SUMMER
MER SUMMER GATOR business staff; . These
candidates shall be chosen only from
among those wbo have submitted their
qualifications for each particular office,
provided that if no such qualifications
are submitted, the special electoral
board may make such selections at its
own discretion and further provided
that all candidates elected, whether
chosen on the basis of qualifications,
or at the discretion of the board in the
absence of such qualifications, as here herein
in herein provided, must be confirmed by two twothirds
thirds twothirds vote of the incumbent executive
council before being eligible for office.
Applicants may apply tor more than
one position, and the board may con consider
sider consider an applicant for one position, with
his consent as an application for an another.
other. another. >
It is submitted by the undersigned Pe Petitioners
titioners Petitioners that the student selected'' as
business Manager as aforementioned was
not, at the time of his candidacy for such
job, and is not now qualified under ar article
ticle article H, Section 213 of the SG Constitu Constitution,
tion, Constitution, in that the said appointee hasnot
completed two (2) semesters on the
FLORIDA ALLIGATOR or SUMMER GA GATOR
TOR GATOR business staff.
The petitioners further show that there
was submitted for the job of business

WHAT'S A HAUGHTY HERON?
rosemary orzenowski. Vain Crane
NIAGARA U
WHAT DOES A COLD RSH GET?
nargot RHiLips. GUI Chill
HUMBOLDT STATE COLL.
WHAT'S A SWANKY HIDE-OUT
FOR GANGSTERS?
DiANi robirson. Dodge Lodge
IOWA STATE

manager of THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR
a qualified application, and therefore the
Publications Electoral Board could not
constitutionally consider any applicants
other than those qualified for the job of
business manager under Section 213 of the
SG Constitution.
For the above stated reasons, The Pe Petitioners
titioners Petitioners request that the Honor Court
ftnrt the Publication Electoral Board's se selection
lection selection of business manager of the FLOR FLORIDA
IDA FLORIDA ALLIGATOR for the school year

QUEEN CONTEST AND DANCE SLATED

Arab Spokesman Scheduled
For International Week

Dr. Fayez Sayegh, principal
spokesman in the United States
for the Arab States and Acting
Director of the Arab States De Delegations
legations Delegations office in New York,
is slated to speak here during In International
ternational International Week.
An internationally known lec lecturer
turer lecturer and author, Dr. Sayegh
will speak at a banquet in the
Blue Room of the Hub on April
15.
Otner highlights of the week
will be a Pan-American Queen
Contest, a reception in Bryan
Lounge for all students, facul faculty
ty faculty and staff, International Night
with entertainment from a!! over
the world, a soccer game, and
a Pan-American dance in the Hub.
The International Week cele celebration,
bration, celebration, April 16 19,. is spon sponsored
sored sponsored by the International Stu Student
dent Student organization in conjunc conjunction
tion conjunction with Student Government,
Florida Union Social Board, the
Advisor to the Foreign Students

CALL FR £SS
409 Wert University Avenue

800-BOOS are a clowns best friend. The clown in
question has a penchant for shining his shoes with
molasses, arguing with elephants and diving into wet
sponges. But he makes no mistake when it comes to
choosing a cigarette. He picks the one that tastes best.
He puts his money on the only one thats all fine, light,
good-tasting tobacco, toasted to taste even better. He
selects (The suspense is Unbearable.) Lucky Strike! All
of which makes him a Brainy Zany! Quit clowning your yourselfget
selfget yourselfget Luckies right now!
STUDENTS! MAKE $25 C J
Do you like to shirk work? Heres some easy money |
start Stickling! Well pay $25 for every Stickler |
we print and for hundreds more that Ora
never get used. Sticklers are simple I ifr**! |
riddles with two-word rhyming |
answers. Both words must have the
same number of syllables. (Don t do
drawings.) Send your Sticklers with
your name, address, college and class
CIOARCTTC* I
johnny zurlo. Sober Prober
ST. MICHAEL S COLL.

1956-59 to be invalid aa conflicting MB
Section 213 of the SG Constitution.
Petition entered March 21, 1958.
(Signed): King Lovinger, Bernard Horn,
Morton Hartman, Pater Comanor, Mich Michael
ael Michael Levinson, Allan Wolfe. Stan Barnett,
11, Jack Copperman, Bemie Pestcoe, Ed Edward
ward Edward Stern, Edward Hulbomer, Arnold
Bacon, S. R. Rose, J. Kokofsky, Jerome
L. Rubinowitz. J. L. Weisen, Bernie Edel Edelman,
man, Edelman, Alan Yablinsky, Ed Sherman, Bod
Stone.

and the School of Inter-American
Studies.
DR. FAYEZ SAYEGH .
... to speak here

Turnout ot 3,(00
Predicted Tues.
In Spring Election
(Continued From Page ONE)
presidential campaign has been
conspicuous by its absence.
Biggs campaign managers
have retained the traditional forms
of publicity and drom-stumping,
but they have been much reduced
in degree, amount and intensity.
Rosier, on the other hand, has
done little open campaigning, ex except
cept except for brief personal appear appearances
ances appearances carrying his symbol, a lan lantern.
tern. lantern.
No Candidate
As late as Wednesday, no cam camdidate
didate camdidate had bothered to avail him himself
self himself of the opportunity to post his
poop on the Student Govern Government-sponsored
ment-sponsored Government-sponsored green boards
scattered around the campus, the
only legal publicity areas.
Another limited campaign was
being acted out in the con contested
tested contested race for Student Body vice
president. Bob Parks, Sigma Nu
sophomore from Miami, is op opposing
posing opposing Emory Weatherly, AGR
junior from Havana, Fla., Liber Liberty.
ty. Liberty.
Showing most signs of a fight,
though still tame by pre-1958
standards, is the struggle for
chancellor of the Honor Court,
Joe Chapman, Sigma Chi sopho sophomore
more sophomore justice from Panama City,
is opposing Libertys Hyatt
Brown, Phi Delta Theta junior
from Daytona Beach, a former
justice.
A third candidate, Andrew Mc-
Leod, Tau Kappa Epsilon junior
from Lakeland, is conducting a
passive campaign for chancellor.
Unopposed for Honor Court
clerk is George Baldwin, ATO so sophomore
phomore sophomore from West Palm Beach,
Liberty. Baldwin has no Honor
Court experience.
Unopposed
All other candidates for all allcampus
campus allcampus ballot axe Liberty unop unopposed.
posed. unopposed. This includes the Lyceum
Council and Board of Student Pub Publications.
lications. Publications.
Scattered opposition is offered
in the individual college and
classes for Honor Court and Ex Executive
ecutive Executive spots.
Cuba Trip Set
For ISO Queen
An expense-paid trip to Cuba
for two will be awarded to the
winner of the Pan-American
Queen Contest to be held here
during International Week, Ap April
ril April 15-I.
International Wert: to an an annual
nual annual event sponsored jointly by
Student Government and the
International Student Organisa Organisation.
tion. Organisation.
Candidates for Pan-American
Queen may be aponsord by any
organization on campus and
must have a 2.0 overall aver average
age average or a 2.0 average for last
semester.
Deadline for entering tile con contest
test contest to April 11. Entry forms
may be picked up at the ISO
office, Room 316, Florida Un Union,
ion, Union, from 2:30 to 5 p.m. Mon Monday
day Monday through Friday.
A $2 entry fee will be charged
Sociology Group
To Hear Sorokin
Dr. Pitirim A. Sorokin, Har Harvard,
vard, Harvard, is the second speaker in a
Famous Americas! Scientists Lec Lecture
ture Lecture Series currently presented
by Beta of Florida Chapter, Al Alpha
pha Alpha Kappa Delta, national hon honorary
orary honorary sociological fraternity.
One of the worlds leading au authorities
thorities authorities on social and cultural
dynamics, Dr. Sorokin had been
sentenced to death by the Com Communists
munists Communists in Russia, where he ser served
ved served as Kerenskys secretary. He
will speak on The Convergence of
the American and Soviet Politico-
Economic Regimes Towards a
Third, Mixed Type, April 1, in the
social room, Florida Union, at 8
p.m.
A question and answer period
will follow the lecture. The public
to invited. AKD President
Louto J. Maloof will preside.
Hostesses for the evening will be
Mrs. Irving L. Webber and Mrs.
Mell H. Atchley. National AKD
representative on the campus is
Dr. S. Earl Grigsby.

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

HAS TRAVELLED THROUGHOUT WORLD IN SEVEN YEARS
World Record in Beach Walking
Claimed by UF Biology Professor

By LINDA MORRELL
Gator Staff Writer
A man who will bet he has
walked more beaches than any anyone,
one, anyone, living or dead, is Dr. Archie
Fairly Carr, of the Universitys
Biology Dept
Carr has travelled from one end
of the world to another in the
past seven years, and claims to
have walked the beaches of all
these countries.
A tall, slim man with greying
ROSIER
(Continued From Page ONE)
the declared policy of the admin administration
istration administration of the University and
oppose, within these limits any
action which may either lead to
or encourage acts which will bring
discredit on either the university
or its students.
This question is subject to con considerable
siderable considerable emotional pressures.
What I have said above is a fair
and clear statement of my con considered
sidered considered thought on the subject.
I frankly do not believe that
this is a proper issue in a cam campus
pus campus election and that almost any anything
thing anything said is subject to misinter misinterpretation
pretation misinterpretation by interested parties.
Both Biggs and myself know as
does everyone on this campus,
that the issue lies between Tall Tallahassee
ahassee Tallahassee and Washington and that
we can only hope the good name
of the University will not be
damaged in the process.
What policy do you think stu student
dent student government should fellow
to relation to publications,' their
operation and control?
Freedom of the press is one
of the basic foundations of our
government; it should and will
last. As for any attempt to con control
trol control operations of the press on
campus, I wouldnt think of it.
Why do you think youre more
qualified to be student body
president than your opponent?
I am a strict independent. No
offices are filled before election. I
feel that I can do the job and
I feel that my platform is a good
one to stand on and back up.
As for qualifications, I have a
firm belief in democracy and with
that I think I can do the job.
Alone we are nothing, together we
can make this a better campus
than it has ever been before. I
began as a voice crying in the
wilderness ana I hope you have
heard me.
Med Seminar
Set Next Week
The first annual seminar in in internal
ternal internal medicine for Florida phy physicians
sicians physicians has been scheduled for the
University of Floridas College of
Medicine next week.
The two-and-a half day semi seminal
nal seminal will be devoted to disorders
of the kidney, thyroid and res respiratory
piratory respiratory systems with emphasis
on the practical application of re recent
cent recent acquired knowledge in these
fields.
Among the specialists invited
to participate and lead discussion
sessions are: Dr. William H. Bei Beierwalts
erwalts Beierwalts of the University of Mi Michigan
chigan Michigan Medical School, Dr. Henry
O. Heinemann of the College of
Physicians and Surgeons at Col Columbia
umbia Columbia University, Dr. J. E. Rail
of the National Institute of Arth Arthritis
ritis Arthritis and Metabolic Diseases, and
Dr. George E. Schreiner of the
Georgetown University School erf
Medicine.
From the University of Floridas
College of Medicine, specialists
include Dr. Joshua Edwards, Dr.
Thomas H. Maren, Dr. Samuel
P. Martin, Dr. William W. Stead,
Dr. Emanuel Suter, Dr. William
C. Thomas, Jr., and Dean George
T. Harrell.
Pre-medical Students
The deadline for pre-profession pre-professional
al pre-professional registration has been extend extended
ed extended to April 1, according to E.
Ruffin Jones, chairman of the
committee.

mmd to Om N*w "mJS&r* 9 /
mmUfln^H^nmnnmn|^n
Imm l*f AHmm f|ncTln
tol Om tor Mil h>.*M ffTST&h.
mi dawpt ma ano
Deft. A RM*U|T> M>

hair, Dr. Carr has been with the
University for 20 years. But much |
of this time he has been on leave j
of absence which has sent him
to such far away countries as
Africa, Portugal, South and Cen Central
tral Central America and the Caribbean
countries.
While in Costa Rica two
years ago, he set up an Arts
and Science Department at the
University of Costa Rica.
; Dr. Carrs main work is re-
BIGGS
(Continued From Page ONE)
- posed to integration at the Uni Unii
i Unii versity of Florida? What steps
J would you take If integration
3 came while you were in of ofl
l ofl Bee?
f My personal feelings about
this matter are unimportant, as
- it is not the duty of the president
. of the Student Body to make such
r decisions. The courts, the Board
-of Control, and the administra administration
tion administration have the responsibility of de del
l del ciding whether the University of
. Florida should or should not be
. integrated.
.. However, if integration does
come, Student Government should
s take positive action. We cannot
; plan in advance what direction
[. that action would take, but must
l wait to consider the particular
e circumstances concerning the
e case.
A committee, composed of re responsible
sponsible responsible student leaders like the
president of Florida Blue Key
and the editor of the Alligator
will he set up,' to study condi conditions
tions conditions and assist me in making
5 the ultimate declaions if and when
r Negro students are permitted to
* enter.
What policy do you think ttu ttu-1
-1 ttu-1 dent government should follow
to relation to publications, their
operation and control.
The Student Body consitution
sets the limits of control of pub pubj
j pubj lications by Student Government,
[ and I feel we ought to abide by
1 that document. If changes are
j deemed necessary, I think that
they should be performed, not by
t executive decision, but by consti constii
i constii tutional amendment.
In general, I think publica publicab
b publicab tions should be given a relatively
s free reign by Student Govern Govern[
[ Govern[ ment, but that certain purely ad ad>
> ad> ministrative controls be exercis exercis,
, exercis, ed. Control that is too severe
stifles the free expressoin of op opinion,
inion, opinion, but, cm the other hand,
laxity breeds irresponsibility.
Why do you think youre
more qualified to bo student
body president than your op opponent.?
ponent.? opponent.?
My experience in all phases
of Student Government, execu executive,
tive, executive, legislative, and judicial, give
. me the ability to carry out the
duties and obligations of the pres press
s press idency. I dont think I need to
f make any comparison between
myself and my opponent the
* record speaks for itself.
i
Management Group Picks
' New Slate of Officers
* Recently elected officers for
the Student Chapter of the So-
I ciety for Advancement of Man Mani
i Mani agement at the University of
. Florida are: Ivor Anderson, pre pre.
. pre. sident; Kal Spirides, first vice
f president; Eric Gruber, second
l vice president; James Meadows,
. treasurer; Fred Grose, recording
l secretary; and Dave Weinberger,
. corresponding secretary.

l
; CENTRAL FLORIDA
SERVICE
Learn to Fly Now!
3 Qualified StengU
Instructor Field
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search on the migration of tur turtles.
tles. turtles. In an effort to prevent the
animal's extinction, Dr. Carr has
studied their navigation powers
used during long migratory trips
each year.
Several Books
In conjunction with this re research,
search, research, Carr has written sever several
al several biology books, including The
Handbook of Turtles of North Am America,
erica, America, High Jungles and Low.
and Florida Fishes and Rep Reptiles.
tiles. Reptiles.
Carr also wrote The Windward
Road, which won the John Bur Burroughs
roughs Burroughs Award in April, 1957. One
of tne chapters of this book won
an O. Henry award.
Dr. Carrs travels have led Him
into many strange circumstances.
In Costa Rica, he taught Span Spanish
ish Spanish for the first time to more
than 300 Spanish speaking stu students.
dents. students.
Dr. Carr also recalled the time
a heavy woman became frighten frightened
ed frightened while exploring a cave and had
to be lassoed to safety.
Compliments Youth
The biology expert had much
to say about the younger genera generation
tion generation of students. When asked if he
thought young people of today
were going to the dogs, Carr
answered, "Baloney!
This generation is more level levelheaded
headed levelheaded and serious minded than
his own, according to the pro professor.
fessor. professor. He added a proof of ihis
is that more people now strive for
college educations.
A young minded educator, with
a flair for travel and talent for
making biology a stimulating sub subject
ject subject for his students, Dr. Carr is
a former Florida Student.
He has 8.5., M. A., and P.H.D.
in Biological Science. He teaches
Ecology and Evolution at present.
IFC to Shod Film
On Frat Life
Shooting will begin within the
next few weeks on a 14 minute
film depicting fraternity life at
the University of Florida, ac according
cording according to Ray Barkett, chair chairman
man chairman of the Inter-Fraternity Coun Council
cil Council News Bureau.
The film, produced by Jernigan
Enterprises and directed by
Dwain Walker, relates a story
which touches upon the high
points of fraternity life.
The script, which calls for three
leading characters and includes
a supporting cast of 20 male and
15 female bit-parts, was written
by George Bayless and Bill Gray Grayson.
son. Grayson. According to Barkett, the
entire script was acclaimed out outstanding
standing outstanding by the IFC Council at
a meeting last week.
IFC plans to show the film to
high school graduating classes
throughout the state

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Florida Alligator, Friday, March 28, 1958

L£JX

By KENN FTNKJRL and JACK WINSTEAD
Gator Bports Writers

Columnists Bombarded by UFO's,
Hear 'Slapping Sounds' at Track
The dance at Newberry over, your roaming writers re returned
turned returned to the more mundane atmosphere of the Univer University
sity University City, only to be bombarded by a barrage of unidenti unidentified
fied unidentified flying objects as we passed the new Teniko courts,
home of coach Bill Potters tennis corps.

These UFOs turned out to be
fuzzy-like balls, projected into
space by John Tiger Sellers,
who was taking a few warm warmup
up warmup serves, preparatory to a
practice match.
Sellers, who suffered a broken
hand early in the season, is now
beginning to show the ferocity on
the tennis courts which has i
made him famous elsewhere, j
Retrieving the scattered sphe-'
roids, we wandered through the
gates to present them to coach
Potter and View preparations for
a tough match, coming up with
Michigan Btate on Friday.
The freshmen were busy too,
as they sometimes play two
singles and one doubles match,
In concurrence with varsity
frays. The frooh tandem of Mor Morrill
rill Morrill Hay and Roy Lang could
be seen matching shots with the
once-defeated top varsity dou doubles
bles doubles duoBuddy Husband and
Dave Shaw.
This frosh pair, along with Jim
Chavis, Tim Madden, Charles
Crawford, and Ed Stark, could
turn out to be the finest freshmen
squad in years, and coach Potter
is all smiles when thoughts
turn to future years, as captain
Hugh Stringbean Waters is the
sole senior on the current edition
of the varsity net team.
Red Nose
Del Red-Nose Moser was
showing the worm which has en enabled
abled enabled him to remain undefeated
in his six singles matches to dace.
Waters, nosed for being a late latefinisher,
finisher, latefinisher, has won four of his six
singles contests, and teamed with
Moeer to capture five of six
doubles attempts.
Henry Cleare, who is now
able to see, having acquired a
new pair of spectacles, was
seen trading shots with Berni
Friedman, who has been beaten
but once In singles play.
As we turned to leave the area,
lest we be recruited to search for
lost tennis balls, we noted frosh
Hay, playing a match with his sis sister.
ter. sister. The winner's prise: dinner at
the expense of the loeer.
Our winding route back to die
more crowded area of the campus
took us near the old cinder track
by Florida Field. Thus, these

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SPRING
SPORTS
SCENE

two birds decided to drop in on
the proceedings and take in the
progress of the tracksters, who
were working with an eye to
the up-and-coming Florida Re Relays,
lays, Relays, now less than a week
away, and definitely scheduled to
be held on Graham Field.
The slapping sounds of wood
! against skin drew our attention
to the grass area within the oval,
where we viewed the four flash flashing
ing flashing figures of Bumper Watson,
Ellis Goodloe, co-captain Davey
Jones, and Don Lucey, practic practicing
ing practicing baton haadoffs for the 440-
yard relay, under the watchful
eye of coach Percy Beard.
Florida thinclads have excell excelled
ed excelled in this event in the four years
that it has been one of the South Southeastern
eastern Southeastern Conference championsnip
meet events. Winning in 1954 and
1955 (Watson was a member of
both of those fearsome four foursomes)
somes) foursomes) the Gators seemed well
on their way to a third conse consecutive
cutive consecutive victory in the 1956 meet
when, in one of the handoffs,
the baton was dropped.
Thousand Splinters
The team was so far ahead in
the race that it could still have
won, except that as the baton hit
the cinders, it was stepped on and
smashed into a thousand splint splinters.
ers. splinters.
The fates were kinder to the
Saurians last spring, as the
team of Lucey, Lincoln Know Knowles,
les, Knowles, Jim Smith, and Goodloe,
burned up the track in winning
the event and setting a new
conference record of 42 seconds
flat
Turning those thoughts over in
our minds, we proceeded to retire
from the scene. Suddenly, we had
to stop short to avoid being bowl bowled
ed bowled over by frosh sprinter Tom Mc-
Eachern, a former Manatee ace,
who displayed near-perfect form
in placing the baton in a team teammates
mates teammates palm.
Making our exit at last, we
climbed Stadium Road and de decided
cided decided to visit th Hub, with its
crowds, coffee, card-playing, and
cigarette smoke.

Page 7

'ji. 1
W iMgfr- jm
jjf/'
m
V-- *>. ' *:V ; :*x
Ml
HUSTLING HUDSON . Huge David Hudson will man one
of the flanks for the Blue team in tomorrow nights Orange and
Blue intrasquad game. The 200-pound former high school All-
American has been impressive in drills this spring, and should give
Orange backs no end of trouble.
Turner Sets New Record
As Linksmen Defeat Mocs
Led by the sub-par stroking of Willie K. Turner, the University
of Florida golfers invade Miami for a match at the famed Biitmore
Country Club, then return to the friendly confines of the Gainesville
Country Club for a match with Northern Illinois State.

Little is known of the Illinois
dub, but the Hurricanes are con conidered
idered conidered to be potent. The Magic
City club finished third, behind
Florida and Florida State, and
ahead of powerful Rollins, in the,
WILLIE
.. Ten .Under Per

recent Florida Intercolleg ia t
Tournament. The 'Canes, how however,
ever, however, later lost to the Rollins club
in a dual match.
Breaking ft course and a Flor Flor*
* Flor* Ida varsity record, Turner blast blasted,
ed, blasted, chipped, and putted his way
to a torrid, ten-under par 61
over the Gainesville course, in
leading the Gators to a 20i/j-S 1 /*
victory over Florida Southern
College Tuesday afternoon.
Stroking his way to 30 on the
front nine and a 31 on the back,
the smiling junior from Palatka
broke the record of 62, set by
Doug Sanders and Davs Ragan
several years ago.
So eager was Gator ace Tom Tommy
my Tommy Aaron to see Turner break
the record, that, on the back
nine, he almost neglected his own
game and helped Turner to line
up his puts. Aaron fired a two twounder
under twounder par 69, himself.
Turner is considered by conch
Conrad RehMng as, the hard hardest
est hardest worker on the team, and Is
considered typical of the guts
possessed by the linksmen this
year. The short, chunky club clubber
ber clubber has been working hard on
the game since his high school
days, and has plugged, daily,
at the Gainesville course, hop hoping
ing hoping someday to he able to help
his teammates to a convincing
win.
Monday afternoon, Turner shot
a 69, as did Georgias Hugh Roy Royr,
r, Royr, and the locals dropped one to
their Peach-state neighbors, 15-12.
The absence of Aaron, who was
sick with a respiratory Infection,
seemed to make the difference
as the Gators dropped their third
match.
Turner, playing in the second
foursome, defeated Coby Ware,
runner-up to Aaron in the Geor Georgia
gia Georgia Amateur last summer, while
Ai Duhaime, Turners partner,
defeated Davis Adams for the only
individual Florida wins.

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Fans to Get 1958 Gridiron Preview
At Orange-Blue Tilt Tomorrow Night
By KEN SUER
Alligator Sports Editor
University of Florida football fans will get a preview of the stalwarts of the 1958 gridiron Gators tomorrow night
when Orange and Blue clash in the annual spring intra-;squad tilt.
Although senior lettermen have been excused from spring practice, and consequently the game, there will be
several familiar facse in the host of grid prospects participating.

Dan Edgington, a sterling per performer
former performer at end during his sopho sophomore
more sophomore year, the guard duo of Vic
Miranda and Asa Cox, tackle
Dick Brantley, and second-year
signal caller Wayne Williamson
will be in the lineup for the
Orange. All five served on Coach
Bob Woodruffs alternate unit in
1957.
The squad has been prac practicing
ticing practicing for three weeks, under
the careful eyes o i Woodruff
and his associates on the Gator
coaching staff. Last weekend,
they held a game condition
scrimmage on Florida Field, be before
fore before a delegation of alumni and
scribes, present at the meet meeting
ing meeting of the Alumni Association
and the state Sports writers As Association.
sociation. Association.
Woodruff cited several men who
have performed well during the
practice sessions, and have earn-
UF Nine Travels
To Meet 'Canes
Riding a four-game win streak,
the Florida Gator baseball team
invades the Magic City this week weekend
end weekend for Friday and Saturday
games with the University of Mi Miami
ami Miami ball club.
Coach Dave Fuller will send
out the same team that swept a
two-game series from Auburn
last weekend, with the exception
of a left fielder Charlie Smith,
who will remain in Gainesville
for the Orange and Blue game.
John Bridges will open in the
left garden in place of Smith,
while Bobby Geisslnger will hold
down center field, and Don Flem Fleming.
ing. Fleming. right.
Captain Bobby Barnes will
work behind the plate, while the
Infield will consist of Andy Jack Jackson
son Jackson at first base, Bernie Parrish
at second, Mickey Ellenburg at
third, and Russ Maxcy at short shortstop.
stop. shortstop.

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if'
Are The
"Independent" Candidates
Really Independent?
A LETTER TO THE STUDENTS
FROM FIO PRESIDENT TOM DORAN
Dear Friends:
During this political campaign the charge has been made time and time again
that the Liberty PartyFlO is running candidates with a large bloc behind them, ip op-
position to a group of "independent" candidates. These candidates have publicly
stated that they ore running alone, on their qualifications and without organized sup- J
port. )
Perhaps the backers of these "independent" candidates can justify this title on
the fact that they have not held a nominating convention or used a party name. One,
candidate, running for the position of President of the Student Body, has gone so for
os to state thot he does not welcome any fraternity support.
We of the Florida Independent Organization, being Independents ourselves, de demand
mand demand that our opposition be honest in acknowledging where their support is coming
from. We hove made no attempt to hide the fact that we are in coalition with a fra fraternity
ternity fraternity bloc; we feel that we have a right to ask the same honesty from the opposi opposition.
tion. opposition. £
In the opinion of the FIO the name Independent means no fraternity affiliation;
we find it amusing to see candidates who ore active members of fraternities using this
title. We find it disconcerting to find a man who claims no organized support hold holding
ing holding late night conversations with fraternity political representatives who are leaders
of the supposedly dissolved opposition party.
The FIO asks that every student vote according to his choice of the candidate
best qualified to serve the Student Body, ond does not take a highly dubious "cause"
os o basis for his selection.
Sincerely,
Tom Doran
President, Florida Independent Organisation
NO MATTER WHO YOU SUPPORT,
tha FIO urges you to
VOTE
' v
on
\
APRIL Ist1 st

ed themselves spots in tomor- j
row nights starting lineup*.
The Gator mentor was parti particularly
cularly particularly Impressed by the play of
three members of the 1957 fresh freshman
man freshman squad, all of whom will start
for the Blue team. Scotty Dunlop
and Gene Page will open at half halfback,
back, halfback, and Jon Mceth will be the
fullback.
Dunlop, a 6-1, 170-pound scat scatback
back scatback from Daytona Beach, and
Page, who weighs in at 180
pounds and stands an even six
feet, were among the leading
ground gainers for the frosh, while
Mceth, a stocky, 190-pound line linebuster,
buster, linebuster, was an offensive and de defensive
fensive defensive stalwart.
Rounding out th Blue back backfield
field backfield will be quarterback Jim
Rhyne, who showed exceptional
promise in last years Georgia Georgiagame,
game, Georgiagame, when lie tossed a touch touchdown
down touchdown pass. Rhynes punting in
the Auburn tilt kept the Gators
out of trouble on several oc occasions.
casions. occasions.
Anchoring the forward wall for
the Blues will be veteran ends
Perry McGriff and David Hud Hudson.
son. Hudson. McGriff, a rangy Gainesville
product, Is one of the fastest men
on the squad, and Hudson, who
hails from Pensacola, scales over
200 pounds.
Hudson was particularly im impressive
pressive impressive in the scrimmage last
Saturday, and having gained
weight since the end of the regu-
TKote Interested
Art Cordially Invited
To Attend The
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE
Campus Organization
Meetings
Sundays At 6:45 F.M.
Florida Union
Auditorium

lar season, should prove a
rugged man on defense.
Ttc*le slots will be manned
by Fred Schultz, a 1866 letter-,
man who saw limited action
; last year, and Ohet Collins, who
! has been switched from guard.
Collins is (me of the squads
fleetest men, having run tiie
hundred yard distance in ten
seconds flat
A strong spot on both elevens,
the guard slot, will find Tom
Sheer and Lawrin Giannamore at
work for the Blues. Sheer, a Tam Tampa
pa Tampa senior sat out most of the
1957 champaign with a knee In Injury
jury Injury after lettering the year be before.
fore. before. A junior from Steubenville,
Ohio, Giannamore earned a var varsity
sity varsity letter last year.
Newcomer Bob Wehking, con considered
sidered considered by the coaching staff as
one of the squads most improved
players, will open at center on
the Blue squad. A holdout last
year, the St. Augustine native

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seema ready to see considerable
action.
The Orange team has the ad advantage
vantage advantage of experience, as many of
the men on its roster saw varsity
action last year.
Edgington and Pat Patchen will
be the starting fl&nkmen for
the Orange eleven. Patchen, an another
other another Steubenville, Ohio, product,
played only in the Georgia game
during the 1967 campaign.
_ Joining Brantley at the tac tackles
kles tackles will be Pete Davidsen, Au Auburndale
burndale Auburndale senior. Davidsen mea measures
sures measures aix feet even and weighs
210 pounds.
Orange guards will be Miran Miranda
da Miranda and Cox, while Dale Cansler,
Atlanta junior, will be the pi pivotman.
votman. pivotman.
Williamson, the Orange field
general, will direct a backfMd
consisting of Charlie Smith and
Don Deal at the halve#, and
Sonny (Freight Ikwtn) Giles
at tailback.



Track Carnival to Unfold Here Tomorrow

By KENN FINKH.
Gator Assistant Sports Editor
The Florida Relays, the biggest track carnival in Dixie, gets
underway tomorrow morning at 9:80, on Graham Field, next to the
football stadium.
Over a thousand track and field athletes already have begun
to swarm into Gainesville for the fifteenth annual running of the
Relays, originated by Florida track mentor Percy Beard in 1839.
One of the outstanding athletes to compete this year, will be
Dave Sime of Duke, who will be competing for his third consecu consecutive
tive consecutive year. Sime won the 100-yard dash and the brood jump in 1856,
setting a new meet record of 9.5 in the century. He won the
hundred in 8.6 iast season.
The red-headed Dukester, whose name rhymes not with time,
but Tim, holds the worlds record for the 220-yard dash at 20 flat,
the 220-yard low hurdles at 22.2, and the indoor 100-yard dash at
9.5.
He is the co-holder of the 100-yard dash mark of 8.3, which he
has equaled four times, and the indoor 60-yard dash record of 6.1.
Os these, only the 100-yard event is held at the Florida Relays.
. j -/ x v V If
LSU Returns
Louisiana State, which won the team championship last year,
will bring another fine squad to Gainesville this year. The Ben Bengal
gal Bengal won three at the relay events last season, tying the mark of
42.2 for the 440-yard relay. In addition, Harry Carpenter took the
120-yard high hurdles, and Jerry Moore copped the pole vault
event.
Moore will return to defend his title. Billy Cannon, who ran a
leg at the record-setting sprint medley team for freshmen last
year, and who has already turned in a 8.5 performance in the
100-yard dash this season, will also compete for I*. S. U.
Minnesota, North Carolina, Maryland, and Auburn are just
four of the many fine college teams that will grace Graham
Field tomorrow. Florida State, which won the team title in the
recent Coliseum Indoor Relays, and Floridas own Gators are
also expected to figure strongly in the team sewing.
Among Florida entrants tentatively scheduled to compete are
Jack Helseth and co-captain George Pennington, high jump; Tom
Michels, 120-yard high hurdles; Stan Mitchell, Bob Snyder, and
Winfield Willis, discus; Mike Morgan and Jack Huennekens, two twomile;
mile; twomile; Bumper Watson, Ellis Goodloe, and Don Lucey, 100-yard
dash; and Willis and Vic Miranda, shot put.
Beard will enter men in moot of the other individual event*
aa well as in most of the relays. He expects Hie best chances
for first (daces tar the Gator cindermeu to lie with Pennington,
Mitchell, and the 440-yard relay team.
The locals will definitely show up well in the shorter relays.
Lucey, Watson, co-captain Davey Jones, and Goodloe will com comprise
prise comprise a strong 440-yard relay team.
Jones, Goodloe, Watson, and either Bobby ODare or Larry
White will make up a potent sprint medley tandem, while Buddy
Harrell, ODare, White, and either Jones or Goodloe will form
the mile relay team.
Kearnsy Ray bun Trophy
The most important feature of the Relays is the presentation
of the Keamey-Raybun Memorial Trophy, perhaps the most highly highlycherished
cherished highlycherished honor a track man can receive in a Southern meet.
First awarded in 1947, in memory of Francis Kearney and
A1 Raybun, former Florida cinder greats, the trophy Is given
to the outstanding performer In Hie meet. Thus, it can go to a
freshman, junior college man, or a high schooler, as well as
to a university class athlete.
In the past the trophy has been awarded to some great ath athletes,
letes, athletes, who have turned in really outstanding performances in the
meet.
David Rowe of Mercer was the first winner, in 1947. His
6 3% high jump set a new record, and he took second place
In the broad jump with a leap of 22 5 1/6,
Minnesota, a team that enters the Relays again this season,
after a seven-year absence, wowed the crowd with many out outstanding
standing outstanding feats in 1849. The northern schools Byrd Thompson set
a meet record in the shot and in the discus to capture the covet coveted
ed coveted trophy that year.
Florida's Bill Adams earned the trophy in 1848 with a 9.7 100-

Net Team to Entertain Michigan State Today;
Registers Wins Over Florida Southern, Duke

By JACK WINSTEAD
Gator Sports Writer
Bouncing back from two
straight losses with decisions ov over
er over Florida Southern and Duke
University, the varsity net team

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will attempt to extend ite streak
when Michigan States tennis
squad invades the local courts
this afternoon.
, The Spartan netmen from East
Lansing are reported to be
much improved over last years
crew, which lost 8-1 to the Gator
netters. This match marks one
of the few chances Florida will
have to see a representative from
the vaunted Big Ten Conference
complete with a UF team. The six
singles events are set to begin
at 2:80.

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Gator Stalwarts InTomorrow's Relays
These six University of Florida trackmen are among over one thousand athletes who will participate in the Florida Relays, to be
held tomorrow on the Graham Field oval. They are: (top row, L to r.) Winfield Willis, weights. Mike Morgan, two-mile, Bumper Wat Watson,
son, Watson, sprints, (bottom row) co-captain Davey Jones, sprints, co-cap tain George Pennington, high jump, and Ellis Goodloe, sprints.

yard dash, while J. Papa Hall won it in 1951, and again in 1953.
Hall set new high jump records, soaring over the bar at 6 5%
and 6 7 1/4. The latter record still stands.
Shankle Sets Record
Dukes Joel Shankle captured it in 1954, winning the high hur hurdles
dles hurdles in the record time of 14.8, tying for second in the high jump
with 6 11/4 and gamering third in the broad jump with a fine
leap of 23 3^-
Shankle won it again in 1955 with, what was probably, the
greatest one-man performance in the history of the Relays.
The fleet Olympic hurdler tied his 14.3 clocking for the hurdles,
won the broad jump, was second in the pole vault, and tied
for third in the high jump.
Sime won the award in 1956 by virtue of his record-setting 100-
yard dash, his anchor leg on the winning 440-yard relay team and
his win in the broad jump.
Husky Fred Berman of Georgia Tech earned the trophy last
year with his 55 2% heave in the shot, a record, and his 153
foot toss of the discus.
Another important feature of the Relays this year will be the

1 Last Wednesday, Coach Bill
j Potters net squad downed a
j surprisingly strong Duke out outfit
fit outfit 8-8. The Gators scored in
four of the six singles and took
two of the three doubles en encounters.
counters. encounters.
Highlights of the match includ included
ed included Buddy Husbands win over
Dukes Don Rombilt 8-3, 6-4 in
number one singles, and the team
of Husband and Dave Shaw down downing
ing downing Romhilt and Dick Katz in
the most thrilling, doubles match
of the year 13-11, 6-3.
Captain Hugh Waters, back on
the winning track after two de defeats
feats defeats last week, took Jack Wil Williams
liams Williams in straight sets, 8-6, 6-3.
Meanwhile, Del Moser maintain maintained
ed maintained his undefeated status in sin singles
gles singles play with a three-set win over
Fred Ruben, 4-6, 6-0, 6-4. Ber Bernie
nie Bernie Friedman accounted for the
other Gator singles decision as he
eased past Claude Jack 6-1, 3-6,
6-2.
Last Tuesday afternoon, the Ga Gators
tors Gators swept all matches except the
last doubles event in downing
Florida Southern College 8-1.
In singles action, straight-set
play was the order of the day, as
the following Florida racquet
wielders claimed convincing vic victories
tories victories :
Husband over Allen McDonald
6-0, 6-0. Waters over Ken Ket Ketterer
terer Ketterer 6-2, 6-3; Shaw over Bob
Sharp 6-2. 6-3, Moser over Tom
Bentien 6-2, 6-0, Friedman over
Charles Black, 6-2, 6-0, and Henry
deare over Whitney Convisor, 6-
2, 6-2.
Doubles play saw Waters and
Shaw downing Ketterer and Sharp 1

6-2, 1-8 and Cleare and John
Sellers taking MacDonald and Ben Bentien
tien Bentien 6-1, 6-2; while the Mocassin
tandem of Black and Stu Sabel re registered
gistered registered Southerns lone deci decision
sion decision over Charles Durkee and
Chet Kinzelberg, 6-2.

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ail-new aluminum hurdles, purchased by the athletic depart department,
ment, department, at a cost of several thousand dollars. There has been a
crying need for new hurdles for several years, and the new
ones should be a welcome sight for hurdlers.
Events comprising the meet are, in the high school class,
100-yard dash, 120-yard high hurdles, mile run, 880-yard relay,
mile relay, pole vault, high jump, shot put, discus, and broad
jump.
The university class offers competition in the 100-yard dash,
120-yard high hurdles, two mile run, 440-yard relay, mile re relay,
lay, relay, two-mile relay, distance medley, sprint medley, pole
vault, high jump, shot put, discus, javelin, and broad jump.
The frosh and junior college class has but two events: Hie
sprint medley, and the mile relay.
Action is slated to get underway at 9 :30 with high hurdle trials
in the high school class. The 100-yard dash and 880-yard relay
trials, will also be held in the morning, as well ae the trials and
finals in the shot put, broad jump, and discus.
University class competition begins at 1:30 in the afternoon
with trials in the high hurdles. All field events get under way at
two oclock, except the disous and broad jump, which are at three.

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MINNESOTA'S JIM KELLY
Past Olympic Coach
Brings Stars Here
Jim Kelly, former Olympic track coach and tutor at
the Universiyt of Minnesota for twenty-one years, has
brought three of his best athletes to Gainesville, to com compete
pete compete in the fifteenth annual Florida Relays tomorrow.

*uddy Edelen, who is, tnci- j
dentally, a cousin of Florida
track mentor, Percy Beard, is
tiie current Big Ten cross-coun cross-country
try cross-country champ and holds the Min Minnesota
nesota Minnesota varsity record for tile two twomile
mile twomile at 9:06.4. Running in the
Relays two-mile tomorrow, he is
expected to be given competition
by Wayne Bishop of North Caro Carolina
lina Carolina and Floridas Mike Morgan,
among others.
The other two Big Ten stars
are Bob Henry, a 6-foot, four inch
weightman who recently set the
conference indoor shot put record
at 36 feet 5* inches, and Stan
Morrow, a sophomore pole vaul vaulter
ter vaulter who did 13 feet, 6% inches
indoors this winter in his first

Page 8

Florida Alligotor, Friday, March 28, 1958

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season of varsity intercollegiate
competition.
The white-haired Kelly remark remarked
ed remarked that he had last brought hie
Minnesota club down to the Re Relays
lays Relays in 1948-49-50. and that he
was amazed at all the construc construction
tion construction and improvements that have
taken place here since then.
He was especially impressed
with Florida Gym, all the new
dorms, and of course, the new,
Olympic-type track. The veteran
mentor commented. This looks
to be one of the finest tracks in
the nation, once it is completed.
Its too bad that it couldnt have
t)3en completed in time for the
Relays this year.