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
! Peanuts ; Alfred, Charlie' On Poop-Sheets

Peanuts, Alfred E. Neumann and Charlie Brown have all come
bt for a share of ribbing this week as political candidates sought
So make hay in anticipation of yesterdays election.
Most of the originality in the campus poop sheets has
come from the candidates running independently of the Liber Liberty
ty Liberty Party bloc. However, politicians on both sides have joined in
the new-style campaign.
Joe Rosier, candidate for president, began his campaign with
a speech atop the statue of A. A. Murphree with a lantern in hand.
Rosier said he was Seeking the Honest Man, and used the
lamp of truth to put forth his high point.
Jo Sissine, independent running for Education Executive
Council, put out a poop sheet paroding Charlie Brown. In her
strip, Charlie is seen being berated by his girl, Violet, who wants
him to vote against the party bloc.
The eye-catching poop sheet apparently caught the fancy of
students passing by one of the several poop boards on campus.
However, sharp students soon caught the irony of the sheet since
nowhere at all on the poster had Miss Sissine mentioned what of office
fice office she was seeking in the election. She is a member of Alpha
Omieron Pi sorority.
Bob Bate, liberty Party candidate for freshman Executive

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

Volume 50, Number 41

'Bloc' Holds as Biggs, Liberty Party Win Vote

Nearly Unanimous Victory for 'L
Chapman, Brown in Close HC Race
President elect Tom Biggs led the Liberty Party to
an almost complete sweep in the Student Body elections
yesterday. 1

Biggs collected 2,535 of
the 3,703 total votes cast,
for a more than two-to-one
margin over his opponent
Joe Hosiers 1,168.
At 9:10 oclock last night Rosier
came to the Alligator election
broadcast in the Florida Unions
Bryan Lounge and conceded his
defeat.
Election laws specify that all
candidates sihonld submit an ex expense
pense expense account to the Honor
Court by 5 p.m., Thursday, April
10. If not turned in the candi candidate
date candidate is not eligible for election.
The sophomore independent,
speaking both to the students
gathered in the lounge and also
those listening in over WRUF radio
thanked everyone that had sup supported
ported supported him and added that, for
everybody that wanted to see so something
mething something new in Student Govern Government,
ment, Government, we gave it a try.
Dynamic Tear
Ten minutes later Biggs arrived
at the Union and the crowd that
he was looking forward to a
very successful and dynamic
Student Government next year.
Emory Weatherly, with 2,109
votes, held over a 600 votes edge
on Bab Parks. 1,419, for the vice
presidential election.
In the closest all-campus race
of the election, Hyatt Brown, 1,857,
defeated Joe Chapman, 1,643, for
chancellor of the Honor Court by
only 214 votes. Andrew McLeod,
the third candidate for the Chan Chancellors
cellors Chancellors post received 205.
The remainder of the top all allcampus
campus allcampus positions were won un unopposed
opposed unopposed by Liberty Party candi candidates
dates candidates Jim Ade, secretary-treas secretary-treasurer,
urer, secretary-treasurer, 2.522; and George Baldwin,
clerk of the Honor Court, 2,673.
Liberty* Defeated
The only candidates defeating a
Liberty nominee for office were:
Jo Sissine, Education and Eugene
L. Sadick, Architecture and Fine
Arts, Executive Council repre representatives,
sentatives, representatives, and Bob ODare who
was elected to two positions on
write-in ballots but is uneligible
for either post because of a qua qualifications
lifications qualifications technicality.
Charles Godfrey, Liberty candi candidate
date candidate for Lyceum Council presid president
ent president was unopposed, as were the
remainder of Lyceum candidates.
The new Lyceum members are:
Ray Anderson; Tami Cole, Hank
Dressel and Martin Steiner.
Liberty also made a sweep of
Board of Student Publications
posts, where winners were Stephen
Poldy, A1 Strickland and Lamar
Veal.
Athletic Council posts, all Li Liberty
berty Liberty except Blair Culpepper, co coendorsed,
endorsed, coendorsed, went to Bill' Wagner,
president; Gil Goshom, vice-pres vice-president;
ident; vice-president; Norman Lipoff, secretary secretarytreasurer;
treasurer; secretarytreasurer; and members Bob Pa Pateroo
teroo Pateroo and Culpepper.
Amendments Fail
All proposed amendments to the
Student Body Constitution failed to
pass, since the required 25 per percent
cent percent 6f the student body did not
vote on them. Both Biggs and the
Alligator opposed passage of the
amendments.
Annual Election
Party Draws 500
Approximately 500 persons at attended
tended attended the fifth annual Alligator
sponsored election party *ast
night in Bryan Lounge of the
Florida Union.
Alligator Executive Editor Dan
Hackel and Alligator Photogra Photographer
pher Photographer Don Allen handled the
broadcasting for the Alligator,
while Bud Porter and Cliff Ar Arquette
quette Arquette worked on the production
end of the broadcast.
The returns were given to the
crowd in Bryan Lounge and over
WRUF, University of Florida
radio station, simultaneously.

m FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

On a write-in drive, Bob ODare
topped Vicki Rains, 11 to 8 votes,
and no one was written in.
In the Sophomore campaing,
for the Physical Education slot on
the court.
No candidates was on the ballot
for the Medical Honor Court seat,
Liberty Party candidates Tom
Pitcher and Joan Porter polled
647 and 755 votes, respectively, to
independent Charles Ottersons
315 ballots.
The other Honor Court seats
seats went to Liberty candidates,
all unopposed: Buz Allen and Jon
Johnson, frosh; Clyde S. Stephens,
Agriculture; Lew Kapner, Arts
and Sciences; Harry B. Susskind,
Business Administration; Mary
Pearce, Education, and Ben Robin,
Pharmacy. Jack Sites, non-Liber- <
ty, was disqualified from the race
for Sophomore Honor Court.
Executive Council
In the Executive Council races,
two posts where there were no
names on the ballot went unfilled,
one in Medicine, where no one
was written in, and one in Physi Physical
cal Physical Education, where Bob ODare
was written in but did not qualify.
In Nursing. Liz Segal who was un unopposed,
opposed, unopposed, received no votes, and
there was no one written in.
Write-in candidates won two
Executive Council posts, in En Engineering
gineering Engineering and Physical Education,
where there was no opposition on
the ballot.
Engineering Executive Council'
unofficial race totals show a tie
between write-in candidates Hair
and Shirley, each with 15 votes.
The other three Engineer Council
posts went to Liberty Party can can
can didate Larry Ramaekers and co coendorsed
endorsed coendorsed candidates Ray Royce
and Herbert Sisenberg, who re received
ceived received 130, 114 and 101 votes, res res
res pectivsly.
In the Freshman Executive
Council races, the Liberty Party
! made a clean sweep. The Liberty
candidates, and their vote totals
1 were: Bob Bate, 752; Allan Bork,
1 722; Tommy Carlos, 748; Linda
Fisher, 858; George Moss, 828;
Glenn Pinder, 785; Clara M.
Smith, 765; Dave Stanley, 811;
1 and Charles Wells, 845. Opposing
them were independents Virginia
1 Philpot, 301; Ann Wilson, 462; and
Monty Trainer, 393.
Sophomores Also
Sophomores, too went down the
line for the Liberty Party in the
' Executive Council voting. Winning
1 were: Ray Barkett, 636; Harold
i Datz, 706; Sandy Dennison, 722;
' Arthur Foster, 701; Bill Holt, 717;
Andrew Jackson, 702; Ronald
' Jones. 705; Frank M. King HI,
693; Lillian Rubin, 702; and Guy
* W. Spicola, 709. Their indepen indepen
indepen dent opponent was Jim Reilly,
who polled 323 votes.
In the Arts and Sciences Exe Executive
cutive Executive Council voting there was
no opposition to the Liberty Party
> candidates, who were Eve Dun Dun>
> Dun> kerley, Cliff Landers, Jo Anne
Little, and Charles Willard.
Single seat races in Forestry,
s Journalism, and Nursing fell to
! the unopposed Liberty Party can candidates,
didates, candidates, who were Hayes Leonard,
. Charlie Pike, and Liz Segal, res respectively.
pectively. respectively.
Double-seat races for the Law
(and Pharmacy Executive Council
positions saw no opposition to the
candidates on the ballot, who
were: Law, Porter L. Peaden, Jr.,
and Art Ginsburg; and Pharmacy,
Liberty Party members Arnold
Baron and Hildon (Bart) Barton.
The Law candidates do not run as
party members, but are co-endors co-endorsed.
ed. co-endorsed.
In the Business Administration
Executive Council balloting there
was no opposition to the Liberty
Partys Carol Hasselgrove, Geary
Martin, and Lois Wilhelm. This
was true in the Agriculture Exe Executive
cutive Executive Council competition as well;
winners were Richard Kelly and
Maxey D. Love Jr.

mmmmmmm t
R, Wm "'
ROSIER AND LANTERN

*
I Life'Nibbles'
At Bait: Nix
It was a possibility that
Life Magazine could have
covered this Springs campus
elections.
News Bureau Director Al Allen
len Allen Skaggs reported yester yesterday
day yesterday that Life several times in
recent years has come to the
University campus, holding
open the possibility that some
important or unusual event
would be covered in the pages
of the national-magazine.
They may cover some cam campus
pus campus election in the near fu future,
ture, future, says Skaggs.
The Kappa Alpha yearly
secession movement, and a
recent science filming were
brought to the attention of
Life, and representatives
came to the campus.
However, no publicity for
the University resulted in
either case.
University Rings
Can be Ordered
Seniors can still order their
official University of Florida
class ring and receive It before
graduation, according to Austin
M. Rutledge Jr., merchandising
manager for the Campus Shop
and Bookstore.
Five dollars down will assure
delivery in six to eight weeks,
he said.
They are made by Herff-Jones
Company, 1016% SW 4th Street,
Gainesville. Rutledge said the
Bookstore acts as an agent for
the manufacturer to make it
more convenient for the student.
Orders may be placed at any
time during the year by second
semester juniors and above.
Prices range from about 325 to
about 340, he said. They come in
both yellow and white gold, and
in three different sizes.
A choice of settings include:
Garnet, Topaz. Blue Spinell, Tour Tourmaline,
maline, Tourmaline, Aqua Marine, Ruby, and
Black Onyx.
The date of graduation will ap appear
pear appear on the ring along with the
degree received. Fraternity let letters
ters letters can be set into the stone
in gold for a slight extra charge,
he said.
Rutledge emphasized that the
Campus Shop and Bookstore han handles
dles handles the only official Univer University
sity University of Florida class ring.
Tomorrow Set
As Deadline
For Trianon
Applications for Trianon, wo womens
mens womens honorary leadership fra fraternity,
ternity, fraternity, must be turned in by
5 p.m. tomorrow.
The application forms are
available at the Florida Union
information desk, and must be
turned in there by the Thursday
deadline.
Applicants must have an over overall
all overall average of 2.59, which is .2
above the all-womens average
for last semester, and have
completed five semesters of col college
lege college work. At least three semes semesters
ters semesters of work must have been
done at the University of Flor Florida.
ida. Florida.
Applicants will be judged on
the basis of the quality of work
done at the University In the
fields of: Religion, Forensics,
Organisations, Service, Drama Dramatics,
tics, Dramatics, Athletics, Intra Morals,
Politics, Student Government,
Publications, Scholarship, Wo Womens
mens Womens Affairs or Music.

Council, sported a poop sheet with his qualifications on one side,
and a platform on the reverse, stating:
I think that Student Government is a farce and wid continue
to be so until all students vote with sincerity instead of voting the
way they are told or swayed.
I think that to vote a straight party ticket without considera consideration
tion consideration of candidate's qualifications is worse than no voting at ad.
His platform also stated I hope that anybody who votes
against me will die laughing at this semesters Orange Peel.
Bate, a Ft. Lauderdale freshman, is present editor of the
Peel.
Vice presidential candidate Bob Park, Sigma Nu independent,
ran a poop sheet with Mad comic books hero, Alfred E. Neumann,
on the front and his ever-present slogan What, me Worry? and
then added Im only 500 votes behind. Vote for Bob Park.
Joan Porter, Liberty Party candidate for sophomore Honor
Court justice, arranged her name cards face down on the
poop boards in a question mark designed to make the curious
passer-by lift up the bottom card to discover her name.
Rosier backers could claim the largest poop poster for his
campaign. The Lambda Chi Alpha cannon was hauled on to cam*
(Continued on Page THREE)

University of Florida, Gainesville, Florida, Wednesdoy, April 2, 1958

1 I JSr
11^: : I§l
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BIGGS IN HAPPY POSE .
... As the incoming election returns indicate he has
won the Student Body presidency for 1958-59.]

Groups Conflict on Incidents
Os Weekend Campaigning

< By JOE THOMAS
A series of events winch oc occurred
curred occurred this weekend and the
many conflicting reports regard regarding
ing regarding these incidents have left the
campus political scene in a gen general
eral general state of confusion.
The chain of events was begun
on Thursday afternoon when the
Liberty Party learned that Mau Maurice
rice Maurice de Young, thought to be a
fulltime faculty member, was ac actively
tively actively helping Joe Rosier with
his presidential campaign.
Memo Cited
It appeared at this time that
the Miller Memo, an administra administrative
tive administrative policy prohibiting faculty par participation
ticipation participation in politics might apply
to this case.
The Liberty Party met at the
Phi Gamma Delta house Thurs Thursday
day Thursday night and wanted to know
if this situation was understood
by the opposition. Party Chair Chairman
man Chairman Bob Hendry called de Young
at approximately 3 a.m. Friday
morning.
De Young agreed that he had
been advising Rosier but explain explained
ed explained that he was a fee-paying stu student
dent student working for the University
as a graduate assistant in the
School of Business Administra Administration.
tion. Administration.
At this time the party decided
that a few members of the group
should talk to Rosier and find
out, in fact, if the sophomore in independent
dependent independent understood the alleged
implications of the effect of the
Miller Memo.
Business Fret Pledges
Count Cars in City
Fourteen pledges of the inter international
national international business fraternity Delta
Sigma Phi evaluaed the amount
of traffic at key intersections in
Gainesville Wednesday through
Saturday of last week as part
of their pledge project.
The pledges, working in con conjunction
junction conjunction with the city and the
Gainesville Police Department,
compiled the results for use by
local police and the State Road
Department to cope with traffic
problems here.

There is apparently some dis dispute
pute dispute as to the facts upon the
arrival of thi3 group at Hosiers
room. While the five Liberty Par Party
ty Party members state that they were
merely seeking information, Ro Rosier
sier Rosier argues that they were loud
and aggressive and tried to pres pressure
sure pressure him into dropping out of the
presidential race with threats of
possible repercussions against de-
Young.
Omitted
Rosier maintains that he was
Incidents As
They Happened:
Thursday afternoon: Rumor of
faculty aid reaches Liberty
Party.
Thursday midnight: Liberty
Party meets in Phi Gamma
Delta house to discuss the sit situation
uation situation after a regular politi political
cal political meeting.
Friday 3 a.m.: Hendry calls de
Youngs home to determine if
the rumors are true.
Friday 4 a.m.: Five Liberty
Party members visit Joe Ho Hosiers
siers Hosiers room.
Friday 5 a.m.: Rosier and his
visitors go to the Phi Gam Gamma
ma Gamma Delta house to meet, with
the rest of the Liberty Party
political representatives.
Friday all day: Rumors spread
around the campus that Ro Rosier
sier Rosier was kidnapped from
his room by the Liberty Par Party
ty Party and asked to drop out of
the presidential race.
Saturday morning: The Alliga Alligator
tor Alligator decides to come out with i
special edition Monday night
before the election in order to
present the students with the
facts behind the rumors.
Saturday all day: Members of
the Alligator staff, campus
political representatives from
(Continued on Page THREE)

. *
' fjWjfp
l M,
Im 1 M
'CAMPAIGN CANNON' GETS THE 'HEAVE HO'...
. As Interior Secretary Trumon Skinner cracks down on 'lllegal Poop/
(Gator Photo by Allen)

Poor Turnout,
Dull Election
Tarnishes SG
By DAVID LEVY
Alligator Editor-In-Chief
To the 500 people who
filtered in and out of
Bryan Lounge last night,
this election was just a
dull routine.
It seemed that no mat matter
ter matter what the returns in indicated,
dicated, indicated, it was a matter
of fact to the politicos
and interested students
who stopped by for a
minute.
Even when the Honor Court
tally indicated that two students
had broken the Liberty Party
bloc, it was accepted as so
what?
The response to this entire elec election
tion election was apathy and indifference.
Hollow Victory
To Tom Biggs, it must have
keen a hollow victory. Although
obviously better qualified for the
Student Body presidency than
Rosier, we are sure he would
have preferred a race against
Bob Grahajm, Harry Mahon, or
some of the others previously
under consideration.
To the politicians themselves,
regardless of what party or in independent
dependent independent party they affiliated
with, it must be discouraging to
run without an electorate in sup support,
port, support, and for that matter, an
electorate which will even get
out and vote.
(Continued On Page THREE)

asked to sign a letter of resigna resignation
tion resignation although he ommited this
in the account of the incident as
it appeared in his Attempted
Rape sheet distributed Sunday
night in the dorms.
The Liberty group agreed to a
man that no such letter was sug suggested,
gested, suggested, rather their only concern
was whether Rosier understood
the implications of the Miller
Memo and the repercussions it
might have on his friends parti participation
cipation participation in the campaign.
Rosier, desiring more informa information,
tion, information, then requested to be taken
to the leaders of the Liberty Par Party.
ty. Party. At this point the Liberty group
called Hendry and a general
meeting was set at the Phi Gam
house.
Before leaving the dorm, Ro Rosier
sier Rosier attempted to make two
phone calls for advice, but
could not get to his party. On
arrival at the Phi Gam house
Rosier again used the phone but
says he made no contact this
time- either.
Call Cited
On the other hand members of
the Liberty Party present main maintain
tain maintain that Rosier held a conversa conversation
tion conversation for some ten minutes and
that they sensed a change in his
attitude after the call.
According to Hendry, Rosier
repeatedly asked if the Liberty
Party wanted him to sign any anything
thing anything but Hendry emphasized that
under no circumstances did I
want to drop out of the race or
even cease campaigning.
Rosier, however, insists that he
was threatened and given three
alternatives; to drop out of the
race, to tone down his campaign,
or to nm the risk.of having his
friend lose his job.
Hendry argues tnat these were
not offered as alternatives but
simply as possible courses of
action, in reply to Rosters
question as to what he could do
under the circumstances.
Holding Cards
Finally, at around 6 oclock in
the morning. Rosier commented
(Continued on Page THREE)

Call Cited

Boldt Resigns as
Assistant Dean
Dr. A. W. Boldt, assistant dean of men, announced yesterday hie
acceptance of a post as Dean of Student Personnel at American Uni University,
versity, University, Washington, D. C.

Dean Boldt will leave his pres present
ent present post August 1, and begin his
new duties in September.
The unexpected announcement
came yesterday, although know knowledge
ledge knowledge of the intended resignation
had be-en rumored for several
weeks. Student and faculty lead leaders
ers leaders expressed regret at Boldts in intended
tended intended departure from the Uni University.
versity. University.
A native of Pennsylvania, Dr.
Boldt has held his present posi position
tion position since coming to the Univer University
sity University in 1948. He is a veteran of
World War 11, serving as a Lt..
Commander in the U. S. Navy
from 1943 to 1945.
Director
From 1929 until 1942 he was
guidance director of the Reading,
Pa., public schools. After WW II
he was Chief of Vocational Train Training
ing Training for the Veterans Administra Administration
tion Administration in Philadelphia.
Boldt holds degrees from Get Gettysburg
tysburg Gettysburg College and Lehigh Uni University,
versity, University, and received of
Education degree from the Uni University
versity University of Florida.
He is a member of Phi Delta
Kappa and Kappa Delta Pi, hon honorary
orary honorary education fraternities Phi
Kappa Phi, scholastic honorary,
the National Association of Stu Student
dent Student Personnel Administration,
and the National Vocational Guid Guidance
ance Guidance Association.
Baldwin Here,
Plans Address
Dr. I. L. Baldwin, vice presi president
dent president of academic affairs at the
University of Wisconsin, is visit visiting
ing visiting the University of Florida this
week to consult with staff mem members
bers members in the Department of Bac Bacteriology
teriology Bacteriology and to make a public
address.
He will speak on Graduate
Education and Research in Am American
erican American Universities, yesterday af afternoon
ternoon afternoon in McCarty Auditorium.
Baldwin is former dean of the
graduate school, dean of the Col College
lege College of Agriculture and director
of the experiment station and ex extension
tension extension service at the University
of Wisconsin, where he earned
his doctorate.

Sorokin Speoks On
US-USSR Relations

Convergence of the American
and Soviet politico-economic re regimes
gimes regimes into a third, mixed type,
was the subject of Dr. Pitirim A.
Sorokins lecture here last night.
The noted Harvard sociologist
was the second speaker in a Fam Famous
ous Famous American Scientists Series
Sponsored currently by Alpha Kap Kappa
pa Kappa Delta, national honorary so sociological
ciological sociological fraternity. Open to the
public, the lecture was held at the
Florida Union social room at 8
p.m.
He has been a guest of President
J. Wayne Reitz.
Sorokin, who escaped Commun Communist
ist Communist execution when he was Keren Kerenskys
skys Kerenskys secretary in Russia, is the
worlds leading authority on social
and guttural dynamics. His recent
books, Hie American Sex Revolu Revolution
tion Revolution and Fads and Foibles of Am American
erican American Sociology, have stirred up
an international controversy, ac according
cording according to Dr. S. Earl Grigsby,
Floridas AKD national represen representative.
tative. representative.
A question and answer period
followed the lecture. AKD Presi President

serving
10,000 students
at university
of florida

Four Pages This Edition

At American University he will
replace Dean Ralph John who has
become dean of the College of
Arts and Sciences.
American University is affiliated
with the General Board of the Me Methodist
thodist Methodist Church, and has an en enrollment
rollment enrollment of 6,500.
Two in Race
For President
Os WSA Group
Candidates for the April 28 elec election
tion election of Women Students Associa Association
tion Association officers were approved Mon Monday
day Monday night at the WSA Council
meeting.
The slate was set by WSA Ex Executive
ecutive Executive Committee last week, to
be voted on by the Council.
Pat Murphi and Ann Booke are
running for the presidency of WSA.
Miss Murphy is editor of Ooedi Ooedikette
kette Ooedikette handbook for women, junior
class representative to WSA and
a member of the judiciary com committee.
mittee. committee. Miss Booke is present
treasurer of WSA and a memfcer of
the judiciary committee.
Dickerson, Jowers
The vice presidential candidates
are Pat Jowers and Linda Dick Dickinson.
inson. Dickinson. Miss Jowers is sophomore
representative to WSA and Miss
Dickinson is WSA elections chair chairman.
man. chairman. o
Sylvia Kotkin and Sandra Den Dennison
nison Dennison are candidates for the office
of secretary. Sandra Willits and
Yvonne Sunday are running for the
office of secretary.
Other candidates are: senior
class representative, Lea Golden
and Pat Adetney; junior class
representative, Sally Stewart and
Lillian Rubin; sophomore cass
representative, Jean Haeseker and
Roberta Ricker.
Women students not on the bal ballot
lot ballot may rim for any WSA office
with a petition signed by 75 mem members
bers members of WSA.
Elections for freshman class
representative are held in the fall
each year.

dent President Louis J. Maloof presided. Hos Hostesses
tesses Hostesses for the evening were Mrs.
Irving L. Webber and Mrs. Ne-11
H. Atchley.
New Members
New AKD members initiated
this semester were announced by
Benjamin E. Haddock, secretary.
They are James N. Beck, John C.
Bierley, Alice E. Bolles, Arthur E.
Bullock, Nora Burris, Henry L.
Crowson, Marcie S. Feingold, Ju Jujoye
joye Jujoye Fuller, Sylvia J. Hardman,
Lester Garth Harrington.
Howard H. Hirschom, Helen H.
Hyaras, William M. Mauldin. Da David
vid David JSdwin Meuser, Janet S. R.
McAliley, Roy Irving Mumme,
Gayle Sylvia Myers, HjAuig Koo
Pak, Mrs. TheO Gary Peterson,
Nannette Robinson, Mrs. Kath Kathleen
leen Kathleen Sarle, Jill H. Savita.
Gerald H. Schwartz, Bert L.
Sharp, Philip Newman Stough, Da David
vid David U. Strawn, Sidney Weather Weatherford,
ford, Weatherford, Jr., Mrs. Martha A. Wood,
Paul Edward Zopf, Jr., Frank Pag Pagnini,
nini, Pagnini, Patricia Klein, and Robert
S. Shields.



m FLORIDA ALLICATOR
Our 50th Year of Publication

Page 2

---On the Election Issues

This is not an editorial in the usual
sense of the word. Rather it is an ex explanation
planation explanation to you, the Student Body, of
what happened this past weekend, and
why the Alligator did not publish a
special pre-election edition yesterday
morning.
In the middle of last week, it was
revealed that advertising for this
weeks Alligator would be slight since
few businesses would spend money on
this product just before students left
Gainesville for the Easter vacation.
Therefore, the Florida Alligator
could afford only one edition before
the break.
*
We realized that if we did not come
out immediately after the election, it
would be ten days or more before the
returns would be given to the Student
Body. Such a delay would not be a
good journalistic move for the Florida
Alligator.
We therefore cancelled the regular
Tuesday edition and planned to come
out today, with this post-election edi edition
tion edition you are now reading.
The staff did hold out the possibility
that in case unusual developments on
the political scene did occur over the
weekend, that we would fulfill our
news obligation to the Student Body
with a special pre-election issue, even
at a serious financial loss to the paper.
And this is just what happened!
Joe Rosier, independent candidate
for president, announced Friday that
he had been called upon in the middle
of the night by five members of the
Liberty Party under most unusual cir circumstances
cumstances circumstances
The Alligator checked into his state statements,
ments, statements, and determined that there was
a possibility that some immature, has hasty
ty hasty action had transpired during the
night.
We therefore felt it was our obliga obligation
tion obligation as editors of a newspaper for the

Our, Loss, American University's Gain

Rarely does one man deserve the
accolade as the true friend of the stu studen
dent studen 1 ; rarely has one man made such
a lasting impression in the minds of all
who have known him.*'
The above quote, part of the dedi dedication
cation dedication page in the 1957-58 F Book, is
an example of the type of expression
which students from all parts of the
campus will feel today as they learn of
the resignation of Albert W. Boldt as
assistant;dean of men.
Ever since he came to the UF cam campus
pus campus ten years ago, Ben Boldt as he
has been affectionately termed by the
students, has made a truly lasting im impression
pression impression in the hearts and minds of all
who have known him.
Never too busy to discuss a problem
or idea, Dean Boldts doors have been
open at all times. He got to know the
Student Body, its desires, its leaders,
its pulsebeat he shared the wants,
The Florida Alligator
All-Amaricait 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 aa second
class matter at United States Post Office, Gaines Gainesville,
ville, Gainesville, Florida. Offices in Florida Union, FR
-3251, extension 656. Subscriptions |1.50 for the
remainder of this semester.
Editor-in-Chief DAVID LEVY
Managing Editor LEE FENNELL
Business Mgr FRANK GRAY
DAN HACKED, EXECUTIVE EDITOR; JOE
THOMAS, CITY EDITOR; SALLY STEWART,
NEWS EDITOR; ROGER LEWIS, STATE EDI EDITOR;
TOR; EDITOR; PAT MURPHY, FEATURE EDITOR; JU JUDY
DY JUDY BATEB, COPY EDITOR; 808 BENOIT,
ASST. NEWS EDITOR; GRACE HINSON, SO SOCIAL
CIAL SOCIAL EDITOR.
News Staff Writers: Pauline Bauman, Arlene Fill Fillinger,
inger, Fillinger, Gloria Brown, Esther Firestone, Bob Je Jerome,
rome, Jerome, Bally Gahoway, Jerry Palmer, Jean Car Carver,
ver, Carver, Sonny Warth, Grace Zinn, Jack
KEN CLIFFORD, ADVERTISING MGR; 808
RUSSELL, dCULATION MGR; GEORGE
BROWN, PRODUCTION ASST; ALAN GOLD GOLDBERG,
BERG, GOLDBERG, SUBSCRIPTION MGR; MARTIN STEIN STEINER,
ER, STEINER, OFFICE MGR; SUSAN STATLER, NAT NATIONAL
IONAL NATIONAL AD MGR.
Business Staff: Londra Hayes, Lois Adams,
Brace Bateman, Harry Squires, Joe Beckett.

Editorial

entire Student Body, to publish - not
as support for any Joe Rosier, but to
give both sides of the political fence
equal space to present their views.
As long as a thousand and one rum rumors
ors rumors were spreading around campus on
what happened we felt that it was our
obligation to give impartial coverage
of the supposed incident.
Then Sunday night, Rosiers support supporters
ers supporters published a poop sheet obvious obviously
ly obviously in bad taste. A second sheet, show showing
ing showing a lewd diagram, also appeared,
but which Rosier denied knowledge of.
The fact that Rosier* supporters did
exactly the same thing, improper elec election
tion election tactics, that they accused the Lib Liberty
erty Liberty Party of, convinced the Florida
Alligator no useful purpose would be
served by publishing a special edition.
* *
We are sorry that Tom Biggs brought
up few issues in this campaign. At a
time when integration, Charley Johns,
academic freedom, and a hundred and
one items are on the minds of the Stu Student
dent Student Body, we regret that the students
could not get enthusiastic about some
issues.
Joe Rosier also, did bring up some
issues but by his lack of dormitory
campaigning and active solicitation of
independent votes by mature means,
he also made serious mistakes in this
campaign of 1958.
The battle, whatever there was,
is over. We hope that the administra administration
tion administration to be installed will have a better
understanding of student interests
than present SG and that the forc forces
es forces which backed this year's officers
will have some sense knocked into
their heads after two semesters of in ineffective
effective ineffective leadership.
Good luck to the winners . and
losers. This was an unusual campaign,
but if all will benefit from the muck
.and mire of the past week, much good
may develop.

the needs, the troubles, of any who
entered his office.
No words can really express what
the Student Body feels today ... Few
realize that the loss of a truly sincere
man such as Ben Boldt will leave a
breach between Administration and
students that will be hard to fill soon
again.
In returning from the hospital a few
months ago, we looked forward to
many more years of service by Dean
801dt... his serious illness had forced
him to spend much time away from his
office, and he had bounced back into
good health fairly rapidly ...
... With this announcement that he
has taken an important Dean of Stu Students
dents Students post at Washingtons American
University, we can only wish him the
best of luck...
The students have lost a true friend
... it is the Souths loss and American
Universitys gain ...
Take a Poll
Are Food Service employees satisfi satisfied
ed satisfied with their hourly wages ?
Director Bert Graham reported in
an Alligator story a few weeks ago
that he believed the employees were
satisfied with their pay.
In an effort to get grass-roots opin opinion,
ion, opinion, an Alligator poll was taken last
week. The reply, in a cross-section of
employees was emphatically the op opposite.*
posite.* opposite.*
If the survey is correct, and we feel
that it is, then hundreds of student em employees
ployees employees an this campus are not satisfi satisfied
ed satisfied with the wages paid. 75c an hour
in food tickets, we agree is not satis satisfactory
factory satisfactory for student help.
It is also apparent as a result of this
poll, that Negro help has a rapid turn turnover,
over, turnover, since they receive wages that are
even lower than for the student help.
We can understand that students of often
ten often find it difficult to work the odd
hours that an occupation such as Food
Service demands; thus the necessity
for some Negro help. But on the other
hand, why not induce more student
employees by paying an equitable
wage?
After all, every student that comes
to this University does not roll up with
a new car and a wad of spending
money!
Whatever your personal beliefs ,on
the matter of increasing student wag wages,
es, wages, it is apparent that the employees
themselves are not satisfied.
If you doubt the authenticity of our
poll Mr. Graham, why not take one
for yourself

Wednesday, April 2, 1958

\ /vers I
LETTERS TO THE EDITOR
Critics of Scientists
'Jealous of Progress'

Editor:
I would like to try and ans answer
wer answer some of the criticism
against scientists and engineers
and their education which has
appeared in your paper and in
the daily papers.
There seems to be an idea
going around that scientists are
failing to do something that
they should. This something
seems to be that they should
eliminate the danger of nuclear
war. How the critics expect the
scientists to do this is not quite
clear.
Critics of the scientists do not
seem to recognize their predi predicament.
cament. predicament. If a scientist refuses
to work on weapons he is a
traitor to his country. If he
does work on them he is a
traitor to humanity. AU the
while the critics are yapping
that he would not be in such
a predicament if he had stud studied
ied studied more humanities in college.
I fail to see any connection be between
tween between the two.
*
Rather than criticize the sci scientists,
entists, scientists, te liberal arts educators
should turn their attention to
serious shortcoming In thir own
curricula. This shortcoming is
evident in the fact that many
of the leaders in the world to today
day today have had so called liberal
educations.
These men, men who have
far more authority than the

Inquiries about; Alligator
'Stinky Chink' Editorial

Editor:
As a former gator I was
quite pleased to receive the
March 14th issue of the Florida
Alligator. The newspaper still
seems to maintain the high
quality which it has established
through the years.
Im sfilJ not certain whether
the cute article Stinky Chick
which appeared in the editor editorial
ial editorial page was inserted to take up
space, convey an idea or warn warning,
ing, warning, or play with words.
As a former jet bomber pi pilot
lot pilot I can assure you the Air
Force doesnt want to lay an another
other another egg or ever intended to.
As you will agree the defense
of our country and the free
world is a very critical and im importtmt
porttmt importtmt mission. It takes much
more than typewriters, pen pencils,
cils, pencils, and paper to ensure this
safety. The Strategic Air
Command (SAC) is now our
first line of defense with Us de devastating
vastating devastating retaliatory punch.
This punch is carried in jet
bombers manned by well train trained
ed trained men. But like any other me mechanical
chanical mechanical device, the many sys systems
tems systems on the aircraft are apt to
malfuction.

Writer Disgusted at Low
Type of UF Campaign

Editor:
I am completely disgusted with
all the trash we dorm residents
have been subjected to in this
political campaign.
Every morning there is, under
my door, some sort of sheet
which accuses one or the other
factions of high handed trickery.
Isnt there some sort of elec election
tion election iiaw that prohibits the sland slander,
er, slander, etc., that is printed on these
sheets? One party group cads
the other such things as swine
and trash, while the other
calmy denies it. What is the re result
sult result of all this? Nothing! People
just become more apathetic tow toward

Letters Welcome
The Alligator welcomes letters to the editor. Short letters are
preferred, and letters may be shortened to meet space require requirements.
ments. requirements. Letters should be signed, but name will be withheld upou
request. Address letters to editor, Florida Alligator, Florida
Union, campus.

?f 1 (i s*i Os BAB \ / OTAttS HAVE \
I ) But ONE Os THOSE- /"A.. THOSE- 1 / SOOOC SfttST, \ / NAMED jt
/.ZZ A- r -f 4NS> Ttose-/ / TKE/au.ir- rrvw ( .PRODUCT
Ar AABOL rtfV fAti

scientists, cannot, or will not,
lead the world out of its trouble
What reason is there to be believe
lieve believe that this education will be
any more effective on scien scientists?
tists? scientists?
The critics of scientific edu education
cation education always fall back on the
argument that a truly educated
man must be well grounded in
the humanities. These same
people do not think it odd to
turn out students who have on only
ly only the most superficial know knowledge
ledge knowledge of physics, chemistry, and
mathematics.

What are the reasons for the
recent attacks on scientific ed education?
ucation? education? Perhaps the critics are
jealous of scientific progress
and they fear that their fields
may be obscured if they do not
attract attention by attacking
scientists and their education.
They may also hope to divert
anyone from asking why it
should fall the scientists lot to
straighten out the political, §o §ocial,
cial, §ocial, and economic troubles of
the world when we have self
confessed experts in these fields
in every college.
William Massey
(Editors not: We do not be believe
lieve believe the Alligator has at attacked
tacked attacked engineers. We have
pointed out, and leaders of the
UF College of Engineering Ag Agree,
ree, Agree, that more gene&rdeulac gene&rdeulacree,
ree, gene&rdeulacree, that more general educa education
tion education is needed for all students.)

Though our aircraft arc built
with safety devices to safeguard
against malfunctions, the unex unexpected
pected unexpected can always happen. In
our business mechanical
defects are not checked but cor corrected.
rected. corrected.

It takes much more than book
reading and classroom work to
give our crews the know how to
attain their required proficien proficiency.
cy. proficiency. Every mission flown increas increases
es increases the effectiveness of that crew
to fulfill its requirements.
Our SAC bases are scattered
all over the country, near large
and small cities. To re-route
the flights to completely bypass
all inhabited areas is almost
impossible. Flights are planned
and flown with flying safety as
the number one prerequisite.
I can assure you that every
possible precaution is taken for
the safety of our flight crews
and civilians when the more dan dangerous
gerous dangerous training missions are
flown.
Benjamin M. K&egi
Editors note: Neither of the
three, Mr. Kaegl: but to serve as
a warning.

ard toward the campaign.
The most striking example of
what I am talking about is a
poop sheet I received last week
depicting three pair of feet. I
am sure you have seen one of
these and know what I am refer referring
ring referring to. This was the most re repulsive
pulsive repulsive political propaganda I
have ever seen. It served to turn
me against the candidate whose
Virtues it was supposed to be
expounding.
I wasnt sure before, but now
I know I know I wont take the
trouble to vote on Tuesday.
Name Withheld

PUNCHIN' JUDY

Rosier, Lowry Campaigns Compared...

By JUDY BATES
Gator Copy Editor
Well, its over. In a few days
the campus will forget the elc elction
tion elction and campaign, the green
boards will come down and Jan Janitors
itors Janitors will sweep away the last
traces of political poop. The ma majority
jority majority will forget.
But we, in the basement can't
forget so easily. We saw and
heard too much. For a long
time after Tom Biggs takes the
gavel well remember one of
the nastiest campaigns Student
Government has ever suffered.
Sunday night.

a political poop
sheet was
brought to the
Alligator office.
Even the un unshockable
shockable unshockable were
caught off
guard.
The act of
rape, shown in
a series of pic picture
ture picture s, was
poorly mimeo-

BATES

graphed on the
top of the page,
and below was written, Inde-

MURF'S COLUMN

It's Over... Don't Let It Happen Again

By PAT MURPHY
Gator Feature Editor

Youre right its over. For
the most part, the election has
been forgotten already.
Many will say the whole thing
ended over four weeks ago. Oth Others
ers Others will still insist the political
bubble burst last night.

MURPHY

The Student i
Body as a
whole will look
back at this
election as in insignif
signif insignif i c a n t.
They will do
this because of
the lack of]
cajmpaign ex- \
citement in a j
two-party bat- 1
tie for votes.

But, excitement or not, the
fact remains that a new ad administration
ministration administration has taken the reins
of Student Government for an another
other another year. Another platform
must be lived up to, and another
set of student leaders will be
observed and criticized by the
rest of the University.
* *
Mistakes were made on both
sides of the Rosier-Biggs fiasco.
A few students who dont know
already will learn about Joe
R o s i e rs trip to a frater-

BILL GRAYSON

A Grayson Tale of 'Well-Known 7 Sam

By BILL GRAYSON
Gator Columnist
Probably the most interesting
student at the University of Flor Florida
ida Florida is Sam Fink. Samn, as I'm
sure you all know, is without a
doubt the best known person on
campus. In fact everyone knows
Sam Fink. 1
If youve ever been in the Hub
when Sam makes his entrance

you'll know
what I mean.
As he walks in.
hund reds of
students wave
and shout Hi,
Sam. If youve
attended a Flo*
ri d a football
game I m sure
youve seen the
entire crowd
cheer and call
out to Sam

ifP
gkayson

when he makes his entrance to
the Florida Field.
When he walks by the Florida
Pool, swimmers Jump from the
pool and run to the fence and
call out Hi, Sam. On his way
to class every morning he passes
a black Chrysler. J. Wayne rolls
down the window and shouts
Hi, Sam.
Recently a friend of Sams be*

LETTERS TO THE EDITOR

Men's Council Only Has 11 Persons;
More Should Attend Meetings, He Says

Editor
Whatever the merits or de demerits
merits demerits of the recent Mens
Council budget, it is misleading
for the Alligator to say in a
news story that only a dozen
members participated and to
say in an editorial that more

pendent thinkers, dont let this
happen to us!
Another sheet was distributed
with the heading, Attempted
Raps in large black letters,
see
These poop sheets were the
result of a completely unorgan unorganized
ized unorganized and unethical campaign to
break the fraternity bloc.
Granted, Rosier did have
grounds to complain, but bis
cronies took advantage of a sit situation
uation situation which certainly didnt
warrent a comeback of obsceni obscenity.
ty. obscenity.
Such tactics are reminiscent
of a campaign conducted two
years ago by would-be-gover would-be-governor
nor would-be-governor Lowry. A poop sheet, ap apparently
parently apparently distributed by Lowry
supporters, contained a detailed
explanation of the sexual com compatibility
patibility compatibility of white women and
Negro men, and vice versa.
The material was made to
look like integrationist propa propaganda.
ganda. propaganda. And the desired effect
must have been to disgust the
voter into voting for segrega segregationist
tionist segregationist Lowry.
But, like Rosier* poop sheet,
it was so obscene and ridicu-

nity house, at 4 a.m. one morn morning.
ing. morning. Ihey will hear about the
contribution to Roeiers cam campaign
paign campaign that upset Liberty Party
politicos a contribution made
by an alleged professor, who
turned out to be a graduate as assistant
sistant assistant instead.
Some might even get word
that Rosier was given an un untimatum
timatum untimatum to quit the presidential
race, or suffer the contributor to
be fired because he wap
thought to be a faculty mem member.
ber. member.
Emotions ran high this week weekend,
end, weekend, as representatives of Lib Liberty
erty Liberty Party denied, and friends
of Rosier protested, the appar apparently
ently apparently underhanded political
tastics used on the independent
candidate.
Those who were undecided
about the political scene swung
over to Rosier when they heard
the news. The Alligator planned
coverage of the incident in a
pre-election edition, not with the
purpose of campaigning for
Rosier, but to inform the stu students
dents students of what had happened.
But, two wrongs dont make
a right.
Rosier let many of his sup supporters
porters supporters down and lost his pitch
in a pre election Alligator Sun Sunday
day Sunday night, when poop sheets of

came quite disturbed. Sam had
been boasting that he knew ev everyone.
eryone. everyone. His friend, Salvatore
Krumm, made Bam a bet . .
a hundred dollars that Sam
wouldnt know Eisenhower, Im Immediately
mediately Immediately Sam went to the
phone and called long distance.
The operator said, Hi, Sam,
who do you want to talk to?
*
Ike, replied Sam. Presently
a voice was on the phone. Hello
Sam. Glad to hear from you.
Yea, Mamie sends her love. How
about another little game of
golf?
Needless to say Salvatore
nearly fainted. He became fur furious.
ious. furious. Before Sam knew what had
happened his friend purchased
plane tickets for Hollywood.
A few hours later Sam and
Salvatore were standing on Hol Hollywood
lywood Hollywood and Vine. Within a few
minutes Jayne Mansfield rode by
in her Caddie and called out,
Sam, do you want a ride?
Sam got into the car and intro introduced
duced introduced Salvatore to Jayne, and
to Elizabeth Taylor and Mar Marilyn
ilyn Marilyn Monroe who were riding in
the back seat.
Salvatore was really mad now.
Come on Sam, he said as they
boarded the plane. Later the
plane landed in London. As Sam

participation is needed.
The charter of the Mens
Council provides for a basic
membership of eleven persons,
taken largely from current currently
ly currently active organizations such as
the Flavet Government, IFC
and Halls Councils.

lous that it brought about an
adverse effect.
The biame, as I see H, lies
on the shoulders of the candi candidate,
date, candidate, himself. Even though Ro Rosier
sier Rosier and Lowry may not have
instigated the creation of lewd
material for their campaigns
their supporters did. And it is
up to the candidate to see that
his campaign is a clean one.
If the candidate cannot manage
his campaign, how can he be
expected to manage puhlic af affair*
fair* affair* while in office?

For the sake of Student Gov Government,
ernment, Government, I'm grateful for the
fraternity Noe in this election.
Rosiers friends might have run
Student Government the way
they did his campaign.
As for future campaigns, I,
hope the new Executive Council
will take a good, hard look at
the law which surpresses the
placement of political poop. The
law, as is, all but stifles
campus-wide campaigning and
acts as food for apathy. Its
this apathy politicans oppose
so violently. Why not oppose the
poop law?

a vulgar nature were distribut distributed
ed distributed by some of the presidential
candidates friends.

What does the whole thing
boil down to?
Just thisstudents today are
defending their right to more
self-government. But the con control
trol control of an organisation such as
Student Government must be in
hands of mature, level-headed
leaders, who are not swayed kl
an emotional crisis.
Leaders who lose their heads
and make mistakes like those
mentioned above cannot expect
the trust of those they lead.
But this election and memor memories
ies memories of what happened wont live
forever. As was said befors, Ms
all over.
It is for tiis student leaders
now to adopt the idea of ma mature
ture mature intelligent action. To
govern the students wisely, ne-
ver losing their sense of perspec perspective.
tive. perspective.
The campus views the new
set of leaders now, and much is
expected of them.
With the end of the election, St Student
udent Student Government officers wfll
take officeand it wont be ov over.
er. over. For the victors Ms just be beginning.
ginning. beginning.

and Salvatore fought their way
through the fog they noticed the
Queen reviewing the troops.
Same waved and instantly the
queen rode up and aald, I say,
Sam, its been a frightfully long
time since Ive seen you. Winnie
was just asking about you the
other day.
A. few days later our friends
were walking down the Rue de
la Pais. As they passed every
side case Frenchmen put down
their wine glasses and called
out "Hello, Sam.
*
Suddenly Salvatore grabbed
Sams arm. Sam found him himself
self himself in Rome and standing be below
low below the balcony at the Vatican
Palace. Thousand* had assem assembled
bled assembled to receive papal blessings.
Suddenly Sam disappeared and
a few minutes later Sam and the
Pope appeared on the balcony
waving to the thousands In the
square..
Salvatore was enraged. He
knew that everyone couldnt
know Sam Fink. He turned to a
dirty faced Italian boy and said,
Son, do you know those two
men up there? The boy glanc glanced
ed glanced up, hesitated for a minute,
and then replied, Sam Finks
on the right but I dont know the
other guy.

However, you might take the
opportunity to attend some at
the meetings and articulate
about mens problems.
Bob Gore*
(Editors note: Thats only
one per 900 students on the Coun Council,
cil, Council, Mob)



T IMllltjl \\HHI W^mm
'* ,_ s ** %% >
"Wli^-
~ A I3gyg
Student Injured in Collision
Mitchell E. Levison, University student, was knocked from his motorcycle when a car driven by
Earl Baker ran a red light at the intersection of 13th Street and University Avenue Sunday after afternoon.
noon. afternoon. Levison suffered a fractured wrist and ankle and is at Alachua Genera! Hospital. Also involved
was another car driven by Charles K, Crown, Gainesville resident. (Gator Photo).

Dull Election
(Continued From Page ONE)
To the students milling apa apathetically
thetically apathetically around Bryan Lounge,
it must have been apparent that
few voted other than the 2,000
Liberty Party check-off and the
several former University'
Party houses that cared.
Independent action, even with
two independents in the race,
was nil.
Unfortunate
This was unfortunate.
As one political leader said af after
ter after Joe Chapman gave his speech
conceding defeat (Joes had been
the closest race), the students
didnt vote became they didnt
have anything to vote for.
The issues of the campaign, it
was evident, were covered under
the soot of the feet sheet. the
indifference of the candidates
themselves, and the eager, hast hastty,
ty, hastty, immature action of many
politicos on both sides of the
fence.
There were no surprises in the
returns, no upsets, no shake shakeups.
ups. shakeups.
The bloc held.
Fine Race
The greatest moment of sus suspense
pense suspense was the fine race by Joe
Chapman, whose defeat could be
attributed to the third Honor
Court chancellor candidate An Andrew
drew Andrew McLeod and the recent
switch of Sigjma Phi Epsilon to
the Liberty Party.
To parody Dickie Sewell of a
few years ago, who parodied
others before him, once again,
nobody knew, nobody cared .
a dull election.
5-Day Account
(Continued From Page ONE)
both the liberty politicans,
and other interested stu student
dent student leaders spend the day
attempting to arrive at the
basis in truth behind the many
conflicting reports of all the
individuals involved.
Sunday evening: Various poop
sheets put out by the Rosier
group begin to appear on
campus stating their ver version
sion version of the train of Incidents
that occurred.
Sunday 10 p.m.: The Alligator
decides not to print an ex extra
tra extra edition. 3
Monday night: The Liber t y
Party distributes poop
sheets around the campus
denying Rosier* accusation*
and offering an explanation of
their version of the story.
Education Dames to Moot
The Education Domes will meet
tonight at 8 p.m. at the home
of Mrs. Vynce Hines, 1220 SW
9th Road, Audobon Park.
Featured at the meeting will
be a talk on flower arranging
by Mrs. Jack Moore.
CLASSIFIED
LOST ON CAMPUS one black
alligator skin shoe, High heel,
size 6. If found oontact Ann
Bush, University Infirmary.
68 RENAULT DAUPHINE, LIKE
NEW, STILL IN WARRANTY,
HEATER, W.W., 40-PLUS M.P.
G. HELP STAMP OUT DET DETROIT
ROIT DETROIT IRON. FR 6-4492.
CAN YOU sail expertly? Staff
now being developed at Camp
Sea Gull, the seafaring camp of
the South on North Carolina
coasts 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. 8-11 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.
TOWN ft Country Trailer Lodge.
New and modern. Archer Road.
60 by 60 lots. 110 and 230 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 $345.
Ph. 6*4223.

Zetas Win Sigma Chi Derby;
Norma Sorro Chosen Queen

The 10th annual Sigma Chi
Derby was won by Zeta Tau Al Alpha
pha Alpha sorority on overall points last
Saturday and Norma Sarra, 2UC
Alpha Delta Pi from Miami, was
chosen Derby Queen.
The Zetas copped the overall
points last Saturday and Norma
Sarra, 2UC Alpha Delta Pi from
Miami, was chosen Derby Queen.
The Zetas copped the overall
trophy for their wins in the par parade
ade parade float, pie-eating contest and
surprise event. Other first place
awards went to Delta Gamma
for the button-finding contest,
Medical Center
Conducts Survey
On Lung Disease
Histoplasmosis, a fungus infec infection
tion infection that primarily attacks the
lungs, is the subject of a survey
being conducted by the College
of Medicine.
Ninety five per cent of the
infections are mild and show few
symptoms, the medical center re reports,
ports, reports, but the remainder may de develop
velop develop severe complications. i
Approximately 3,500 students
will be given the aimple skin test
during a six-week period. Dorm Dormitories,
itories, Dormitories, fraternities, sororities and
other groups will be contacted
individually to arrange a suitable
time and place for testing.
The tests are termed impor important
tant important because they will show past
or present infections, will inform
the state's physicians of the pre presence
sence presence of this disease within the
state, and will determine the per permanent
manent permanent presence of this disease
within the state.
Frost Outburst
Brings Probation
The Faculty Discipline Com Committee
mittee Committee has placed a student on
academic probation for disord disorderly
erly disorderly conduct at the recent Rob Robert
ert Robert Frost Lecture.
John Arthur Strickland, Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville Beach, forfeited his
bond in city court on charges
of disorderly conduct resulting
from a disturbance at the Frost
lecture. He was removed by
campus police from the audi auditorium
torium auditorium at the time and taken
to the city police station and
placed under $25 bond.
The Faculty Discipline Com Committee
mittee Committee has placed him on aca academic
demic academic probation for the re remainder
mainder remainder of his undergraduate
career.
;
Printing Manager Nomed
To Hood Purchasing Dept.
, Tom Wells, manager of the
I University Printing Department,
will take over this week as Direc Director
tor Director of Purchasing for the Univer University.
sity. University.
Wells, 44, succeeds Jack 8.
Reeves who resigned in January
to enter private business.
Wells has been on the Univer University
sity University staff since 1950, and has
been manager of the printing de department
partment department since 1954.

STUDENTS!
SOLES
PUT ON
IS MINUTKS
HEELS
PUT ON
5 Minutes
SHOES REBUILT
THE FACTORY WAY**
Modern Shoe
Repair Shop
Phene FR 6-5211
34 NORTH MAIN STREET
Next to
The Pint Netienel Benk
Vk Be be me Owner

Kappa Delta for egg-swatting, Al Alpha
pha Alpha Epsilon Phi for egg-throw egg-throwing,
ing, egg-throwing, and Alpha Delta Pi for the
three-legged race.
Runners up in the Queen con contest
test contest were Rosemarie Meeks, Del Delta
ta Delta Delta Delta, second and Lynn
Morris, Kappa Delta, third.
Overall points were awarded in
each event for the first three pla places
ces places except in case of tie. Trophies
were given to first place winners.
The Derby dance that night was
open house for all fraternities on
campus and was attended by ap approximately
proximately approximately 1,000 students.
Friday night Derby Queen
candidates and sorority liaison
men were feted at a banquet in
Ocala. Earlier in the week they
were honored guests on a Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville television show.
Blue Key Speakers
To Meet* April 9
There will be a training meeting
for all Florida Blue Key Speakers
Wednesday, April 9, in the Flori Florida
da Florida Union Auditorium at 3:45.
President Reitz wili give the
main address to the speakers
and last minute arrangements and
problems wilt be ironed out.
All speakers are expected to at attend
tend attend this important meeting.

'Poop' Novelties Appear on Campus
(Continued from Page ONE)
pus and the slogan Bust the Block written on it, and later the
word Rosier was printed on the barrel of the armament.
Late Sunday night, Interior Secretary Truman Skinner took
charge of removal of the cannon from the campus, on the grounds
that poop could be placed on campus only on the specified green
boards and banners.

ETT-TTi
THE BEST
FOUR STARS
MARIA SCHELL wonderfully ]
true octree* ... Hk no wonder die
a given llie be*t-oetren award ]
eaCTw. at Canite* for tliia
performance!"
IfffL*J MARIA
The Last Bridge

I ..
STARTS Lj,,:.||=a THRU
TOMORROW SATURDAY
MINNTI
GLINT W HisFtnrt N
viaiii^Ss
Special Featurette m
Highlights Os
ROBINSON-BASILIO I
CHAMPIONSHIP FIGHT |
§1 See Robinson Capture The Title The Fifth Time!
v HIGHLIGHTS OF
I LAST DAY TODAY 1
| "The You rtf' Morion Brando,
|i . ~ Montgomery Clift -IN
LlOllS Dean Martin

Floridi Alligator, Wednesday, April 2,1958

PCL Prof from Kentucky
To Head Clearing Group

Dr. Gladys M. Kammerer, pro-,
fessor of political science at the
University of Kentucky, was re recently
cently recently appointed Director of the}
University of Florida Public Ad Administration
ministration Administration Clearing Service, ac according
cording according to Dr. Manning J. Dauer,
head of the political science de department.
partment. department.
Dr. Kammerer will take over
the duties of the present director
Dr. Frederick H. Hartmann, who
ha* expressed a desire to spend
more of his time teaching and in
research, said Dauer.
She is very well thought of in
the field of public administra administration,
tion, administration, Dauer said. She was voted
Destinguished Professor of the
Maguire Elected
To Head Alumni
Raymer F. Maguire Jr., Or Orlando,
lando, Orlando, was recently namd presi-
dent elect of the University of
Florida Alumni Assn, at its an annual
nual annual meeting on the campus.
Elected for the 1969-60 term,
Maguire will succeed William S.
Walker, who assumes the presi presidency
dency presidency April 1. Walker, Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville attorney, succeeds Paid She Shelley,
lley, Shelley, Tallahassee, as president of
the association.
Re-elected for his second term
as treasurer was L. William Gra Graham,
ham, Graham, Gainesville, who will serve
in the 1958-59 year.
University of Florida Signifi Significant
cant Significant Alumni Awards, to be given
for the second year at the June
commencement, will go to Erwin
A. Clayton, Gainesville; LaMar
Sarra, Jacksonville, both past
presidents at the Association; and
Kenneth Skaggs, Marianna, pres president
ident president of Chipola Junior College.
Business Group
Initiates 13
Alpha Phi Chapter of Alpha Ka Kappa
ppa Kappa Psi, professional b u s i n e ss
fraternity, held formal initia initiation
tion initiation last week of the spring
pledge class of 13 Business Ad Administration
ministration Administration students.
The new initiates are Hansel
Drury, Melvin Francher, Fred
Fisher, Pete Gillespie, David Hu Hugerton,
gerton, Hugerton, Marvin Kohn, Clayde Law Lawrence,
rence, Lawrence, Stephen MaCarthur, Oral
Moody, Kenneth Palmer, Layton
Pftilmon, William Smith and Clar Clarence
ence Clarence Treadwell.
A banquet honoring the new
brothers will be held on April
10.

FRIDAY SATURDAY

.Year in 1956 by her collegues in
the College of Liberal Arts and
J Sciences at the University of Ken Kenjtucky.
jtucky. Kenjtucky.
Dr. Kammerer received her A.
B. from Washington University
in St. Louis; her M.A. from the
University of Wisconsin; and her
Ph.D. frqm the University of
Chicago.
Among several ac ade m1 c
awards Dr. Kammerer holds a Phi
Beta Kappa. She has specialized
in the field of public adminis administration
tration administration but is well versed in all
aspects of political science.
The Public Administration
Cleaming Service is an agency
of the department of political sci science
ence science that offers the cities and
towns of Florida expert counsel counseling
ing counseling on their problems of admin administration.
istration. administration.
Currently the service is con conducting
ducting conducting conferences on planning
and zoning problems of growing
Florida cities. A model city zon zoning
ing zoning code is being made up as a
result of these conferences.
. These conferences were made
possible by a grant from Florida
Power Corporation.
Data Sheets
Available at
Printing Dept.
Orders for personal data sheets
for job seekers are now being
accepted by the University print printing
ing printing Department, according to Act Acting
ing Acting Director of Printing R. C.
Cummings.
The personal data sheet lists
specific information of interest to
prospective employers.
Cummings says the service is
available to all students and al alumni
umni alumni of the University of Flor Florida.
ida. Florida.
Cummings says 100 data sheets
costs $4.75. This does not include
the price of photography. Higher
prices are charged for rush jobs.
An average job takes about two
weeks.
Groups Conflict
On Incidents
(Continued from Page ONE)
that the Liberty Party was hold holding
ing holding all the cards and left the
Phi Gam house after refusing a
ride back to his room.
At this point rumors began to
circulate around campus to the
effect that Rosier had been kid kidnapped
napped kidnapped bodily from his room
and taken to a fraternity where
he was allegedly coersed into re resigning
signing resigning from the presidential can candidacy.
didacy. candidacy.
Hie complete episode was cli climaxed
maxed climaxed Sunday and Monday
nights when both parties involved
issued poop sheets giving con conflicting
flicting conflicting versions of what had oc occurred
curred- occurred

r \L//
jjtj/t a m
I B J L l B
I nBaKT n|

SMOKS RINGS come in all shapes and sizes. Like 4-sided I'wnat am maociov* smoki bomauT
smoke rings for squares. Sturdy smoke rings for windy iu-^N
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ostentatious. As any competent smoke ringer (Vapor K>Jhi
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one is to light up a Lucky. Its best mostly because a rni>3B'
Lucky tastes best. A Lucky gives you naturally light, \Ull\lv/g
wonderfully good-tasting tobacco, toasted to taste even
better. Why settle for less? Youll say a light smokes the "tm** Tribal La **
right smoke for you! N T
DONT JUST STAND THKRC WHAT A coati wars a cattu rustur t
f"| STICKLE! MAKE *25 *J§# ><7fcrN
yj Stickler, are simple riddles with two-word rhyming jt3[|M (/ JhAC/
: ~|t answers. Both words must have number of
mum and for hundreds that never see
print. So send stacks of em with
your name, address, college and
class to Happy-Joe-Lucky, Box iyhhimcs. Flapper Wrapper jahct yahada. Beef Thief
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UGHT UP A Ught SMOKE -UGHT UP A LUCKY!
AtOJ Product £ <3%Z jdneeitem I

Page 3

nn W' 1 .rr.'V "*-TW"7
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RSSo . > &* mrel wLpJH I
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19
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Father end Son Initiated
J. Lewis Hall Jr., a graduating senior in Law School, was ini initiated
tiated initiated into Phi Delta Phi legal honorary fraternity simultaneously
with his father in ceremonies last Saturday. .Left to right above
are Law School Dean Henry Fenn; J. Lewis Hall Jr., Lou Frost,
president of Phi Delta Phi; and J. Lewis Hall Sr., president
elect of the Florida Bar Association. (Gator Photo)

IFC Appropriates $1,500. Fund
For Film on University Life

Ray Barkett, Beta I.F.C. Re Representative,
presentative, Representative, announced yester yesterday
day yesterday that the Interfratemity Coun Council
cil Council had appropriated $1,500 to make
a movie publicising fraternities
and fraternity life.
The Technicolor, 15 minute mo movie
vie movie will include five major char characters,
acters, characters, a narrator, a housemother,
a diver and two gatherings of
mixed crowds.
Jack, the main character of the
film, is a high school senior who
comes to Florida on a week-end
visit. Charlie, his host, greets
Jack with two of his friends and
together they show Jack around
Coed ROTC Codetta First
Girl to Receive Position
Nancy M. Hamilton, a student
at the University of Florida, has
become the first girl in the his history
tory history of the Air Force ROTC de detachment
tachment detachment at the University to
be appointed Information Ser Services
vices Services Officer and Editor of the
cadet newspaper, Wing Tips.
Cadette Hamilton, a resident of
Mt. Dora, Florida, is a sopho sophomore
more sophomore at the University majoring
in international relations.

the University and through their
fraternity house. As the week-end
progresses Jack sees the fine
points of a fraternity and also
meets Jane, a coed.
The two crowd scenes take place
at Church on Sunday and at an
interfraternity swim meet.
Barkett said that the characters
have not been chosen yet and
that all of the people in the film
would be taken from the Fra Fraternity
ternity Fraternity Sorority system.
Anyone wishing to try out is ur urged
ged urged to contact Howard Schwartz
at the TEP House. The complete
shooting of the film will be done
on the April 17-19.

Men HUNGRY Women
ALL YOU CAN IAT
LUNCH 60-65 c
SUPPER 75c
SINGLE ROOMS AVAILABLE HOURS 11:30-1:30
5:15-7:30
UNIVERSITY LODGE
18 N.W. 17 Strart
7*

JM Professors
Attend Meet
In Tallahassee
Headed by Director Raifi O.
Weimer, nine Univenity of Flor Florida
ida Florida Journalism faculty members
attended the eighth annual meet meeting
ing meeting of the Florida Scholastic
Press Association last weekend
in Tallahassee.
The FSPA, a statewide society
composed of high school journal journalism
ism journalism teachers, sponsors the yearly
meetings to familiarize high
school students with the latest
journalistic techniques. Most of
the 600 or more students at the
meeting work on yearbooks or
school newspapers.
The University of Florida and
Florida State University alternate
yearly as the meeting place of
FSPA.
Dr. Weimer met with the FSPA
Executive Board Thursday, ap appeared
peared appeared on a European Travel
Board Friday, and attended a
newspaper makeup lecture Satur Saturday.
day. Saturday.
Journalism professors who
lectured to FSPA students were
Hugh Cunningham, headlines; H.
G. Davis, news; John P. Jones,
feature writing; Georg* Miller,
photography; Joe Vogel, inter interviews;
views; interviews; and Jennings G. Weaver,
radio-TV writing.
G. W. Gilstrap and Lee Emory
Franks attended a joint dinner for
FSU journalism faculty members.
Dames Set Elections
Engineering Dames will elect
officers for next year Tuesday,
April 8, at 8 p.m. in the Florida
Union Auditorium.
Refreshments will be served
after the meeting in Bryan
Lounge.

Golfland
Driving Range
Daily 4-11 p.m.
Saf. flr Sun. 2-11 p.m.
441, North
Clubs tor Everyone
Jew Fear InteraecMea
N.W. IStii fr N.W. 6th Sts.



IFlorida Alligifror, Wtdnt tdiy, April 2, 1958

Page 4

Minnesota's Edelen
Takes Coveted Cup

Pleasing the crowd and display displaying
ing displaying one of the most modest, like likeable
able likeable personalities of shy Florida
Relays competitor, Minnesotas
Buddy Edelen ran a 9:10.5 two twomile
mile twomile Saturday and was an almost
unanimous choice for the
Kearney Raybun trophy, South Southern
ern Southern track's most coveted award.
Edelen, a cousin of Florida
track coach Percy Beard, is the
Big Ten cross-country champ and
has run a 9:05.4 two-mile, indoors
this year. Only a junior, he ex expects
pects expects to compete in the Relays
again next year.
Breaking from the pack at the
sound of the starters pistol, the
affable Gopher maintained the
same torrid pace for all eight
laps and lapped several men on
his way to the new record.
On being asked if he thought
that having a few fast men up
front to pace him would have
caused him to run a faster race,
Edelen replied, "Well, maybe, but
I tried to run at the same pace
all through the race; so, I dont
know. One thing I thought was
really great was this crowd. Ive

| tte--

By KENN FENKEL and JACK WINSTEAD
Gator Sports Writers

Writers Stumble over Trophies,
Compile Tid-Bits of Information
Wandering through tho stadium one fine spring day,
your writers stumbled through the double-glass doors of
the Department of Intercollegiate Atheltics.

The first thing to catch our eye
was a collection of trophies, en encased
cased encased in glass, just inside the en entrance.
trance. entrance. A careful scrutiny of these
relics of Gator sports successes
made us curious as to what indi individuals
viduals individuals had done to contribute to
the honors represented by the as assorted
sorted assorted cups, plaques, footballs,
and helmets.
**eing careful to avoid tripp tripping
ing tripping over huge trophies which
would not fit into the overstuffed
cabinet, we eased around the cor corner
ner corner into that storehouse of in information,
formation, information, the sports publicity
office.
Jimmy Gay, publicity director,
greeted us with his vibrant smile
and told us that we were wel welcome
come welcome to use his files to obtain
any information in which we were
interested.
As the Florida Relays and
other spring sports events
had kept us busy for the past
feu days, we hadnt had time to
get into any weird adventures.
Thus, we decided to fill up space
this week with a few tid-bits of
information obtained from the
publicity office files.
*
The Florida Gators hold three
Southeastern Conference varsity
track records. Leroy Poucher
set the present pole vault stand standard
ard standard of 14 feet, 2 and 7-8 inches, in
1951.
J. Papa Hall high jumped 6
feet, 7 and 3-8 inches to set the
mark in that event in 53, and the
440-yard relay team of Don Lu Lucey,
cey, Lucey, Jim Smith, Lincoln Knowles,
and Ellis Goodloe set the mark
of 42 seconds flat, last spring. >
Florida has had the SEC golf
medalist for the past two years,
with Dave Ragan, now a pro,
copping Hie honor in 1956, and
Tommy Aaron doing the same
last year.
The Gators won the conference
baseball championship in 1952
and 1956. The 56 team was in ineligible
eligible ineligible to go to the NCAA tour tourney,
ney, tourney, which is known as the "col "college
lege "college world series," because of a

Winning Streak Is Stopped
As 'Canes Down UF Nine
Coach Dave Fullers baseb&ilers saw their four-game winning
streak come to an abrupt halt at the hands of the Miami Hurricanes
in the Magic City last weekend, by scores of 3-1 and 9-8.

Control was the key factor in
Fridays game as lefty Tim Two Twomey
mey Twomey walked nine Miamians, in including
cluding including three in the eighth inn inning.
ing. inning. The lanky junior from Tam Tampa
pa Tampa walked in two with the bases
loaded, giving the Canes their
two-run margin in the eighth, af after
ter after the Gators had tied the score
1-1, in the top of the sixth.
Florida could manage but
five hits, scoring its lone coun counter
ter counter on Twomeys triple to left
and first baseman Andy Jack Jacksons
sons Jacksons bloop single to right.
Miami hurler Roger Newman
did not issue a single base on
bolls.
Saturdays contest was an
eleven-inning affair that saw the
locals take an 8-7 lead in the top
of the second extra frame, only
to see successive errors by se second
cond second baseman Bemie Parrish and
shortstop Russ Maxcy, and three
successive walks by pitcher Sid

PRESCRIPTIONS FILLED LENSES DUPLICATED
OPTICAL CO.
Parking FR 2-0400

never had the pleasure of running
before such appreciative fans, and
I guess that spurred me op. It
was really great.
By the end of the first two
laps, it was evident that this
was not going to be an or ordinary
dinary ordinary two-mile, and the crowd
gave him a tremendous ovation
each Snip he passed in front of
the stands. After be crossed
the finish line, in appreciation
of the fans applause, he took
Die traditional distance-mans
victory lap, and then, came
into the infield, with a modest,
embarrassed grin on his face.
Receiving the award, Edelen
commented, "This is the greatest
thrill of my life." The trophy re remains
mains remains here, with his name en engraved
graved engraved on it, and the personable
Minnesotan receives a gold watch.
The trip to Florida proved a
profitable one for coach Jim
Kelly and his three athletes. In
addition to Edelens victory, Jim
Henry took first place in Hie shot
put, and sophomore Stan Morrow
wound up in a four-way tie
for first in the pole vault.

SPRING
SPORTS
v . i
SCENE

two-year probation imposed on
them by the Association that
spring.
The probation is due to be lift lifted
ed lifted this spring, and should any of
the spring sports stars prove
themselves worthy, they will be
eligible to compete in NCAA
events.
Catcher for Florida on that
53 championship squad, and.
also an All-SEC pick, was Hay Haywood
wood Haywood Sullivan, who is now given
a good chance to stick with the
Boston Red Sox, after five years
of looking great in spring train training
ing training only to be shipped down to
the minors. "This looks like It
could be SuHy*s year, said
Bosox manager Pinky Hig Higgins,
gins, Higgins, recently.
Floridas Dick Leslie was run runner-up
ner-up runner-up in the number one singles
competition in the conference ten tennis
nis tennis tourney last season. Dave
Shaw took second place in num number
ber number four play, as did Dan Guz Guzman-Perry
man-Perry Guzman-Perry in number five. Hugh
.* Stringbeac W aters copped
number six honors,
bhaw and Buddy Husband
were runners-up in number two
doubles play, while Waters and
Guzman-Perry took the same
position in number three dou-
With all these wins and
second places, the Gators were
still beaten out for second place
in team standings by Louisi Louisiana
ana Louisiana State, 24 to 23. Tulanes 31
points made them easy team vic victors.
tors. victors.
Florida holds three freshmen
SEC track records, two set by
the same man. All three records
were set in the 1956 conference
freshman meet, with Ellis Good Goodloe
loe Goodloe setting a 100-yard dash stand standard
ard standard of 9.8 and a 220 mark of 21
flat.

Miler Mike Morgan set the two twomile
mile twomile record, which is 10:19.2.
Incidentally, the frosh high hurd hurdles
les hurdles standard was set in 1956 at
15.1, by a man with the familiar
name of Billy Stacy, of Mississip Mississippi
pi Mississippi State.

Smith, who had replaced Ray
Oestreicher in the sixth, give the
Hurricanes their 9-8 margin.
The Gators blew a 5-0 lead
but came back to knot the
count at 7-7 in the top of the
ninth, sending the encounter In Into
to Into extra innings.
The victory was the sixth in
a row for Miami, after dropping
three straight at the beginning
of the season. The loss was Flo Floridas
ridas Floridas second, compared with four
wins. It was the first time since
194 Y that the Canes had swept
a series from the Gators
Fuller now takes his club to
Atlanta for a pair of Southeast Southeastern
ern Southeastern Conference engagements with
Georgia Tech this weekend, and
then to Knoxville, next Monday
and Tuesday, for two with Tenn Tennessee.
essee. Tennessee. Florida State will invade
Perry Field for a pair with the
UF nine on April 11 and 12.

Soph Fullbacks Milby, Maceth in Spotlight
As Orange, Blue Plod Through 8-8 Deadlock
A pair of sophomore fullbacks stole the spotlight from several highly-publicized mates last Saturday night,
as evenly matched Orange and Blue squads plodded to an 8-8 deadlock in the annual University of Florida intra intrasquad
squad intrasquad spring football game.

-*-*>*
yV
*Wgf

Jon Maceth and Bob Milby
were the standouts for the Orange
and Blue teams respectively, as
each picked up considerable yard yardage
age yardage and contributed fine defensive
efforts.
Milby, playing for the Blue
team, scored his elevens only
touchdown on a 40 yard jour journey
ney journey off tackle midway through
the second period. The husky
Ocalaai nearly got away again
later In the stanza, galloping
22 yards before being stopped
by the Orange safety.
Picking up 75 yards in nine
carries, Milby was the games
leading ground gainer. His de defensive
fensive defensive play also drew the plau plaudits
dits plaudits of Florida head Coach Bob
Woodruff.
The hard-running Maceth
started the game for the Blues,
but, when Sonny Giles aggra aggravated
vated aggravated an ankle injury, Maceth
was shifted to the Orange team
for the second half. The 5-9, 190-
pound Warrington (near Pensa Pensacola)
cola) Pensacola) native picked up most of
the yardage he gained during
the second half, when he wort
the uniform of the Orange ele eleveu.

Dartmouth Net Team To Invade ;
Michigan State Drops Gators

Dartmouths netmen, who have
not been on Floridas schedule
since 1950 when they lost 9-0, will
match shots with coach Bill Pot Potters
ters Potters tennis team this afternoon
on the Newberry Road Courts.
The varsity netters will then
hit the road for an Easter trip
which will find them taking on
four tough foes in five days. The
first stop for Florida will be
in Tallahassee tomorrow, where
the Florida State Seminoles will
be hosts.
Southeastern Conference
squads will furnish the opposi opposition
tion opposition in the remaining matches of
the holiday tour. Crossing the
border Into the Peach State, the
Gators will invade the home
camps of the Bulldogs of Geor Georgia
gia Georgia in Athens on Friday and
the Yellow Jackets of Georgia
Tech in Atlanta on Saturday.
Florida will be attempting to
avenge two set-backs by this
same pair earlier in the season.
Georgia slipped by the Gators 5-
4, while a strong Tech team man managed
aged managed a 6-3 defeat.
Monday afternoon will find
Potters crew in the state of
Alabama, where Auburn will en entertain
tertain entertain in the Loveliest Village.
Not much Is known concerning
the Plainsmen netmen, but a
check of the record shows
they suffered a 9-0 loss In Ga Gatoriand
toriand Gatoriand last year.
The travelers will then return
Swimmers Enter AAU
The University of Florida will
send four representatives to the
National AAU swimming and div diving
ing diving championships to be held at
New Haven, Connecticutt, this
weekend.
Gray-haired Jack Ryan will ac accompany
company accompany four of his SEC individ individual
ual individual champs, who will perform as a
relay unit. The Gator tank tutor'
was undecided about any of his
mermen seeing individual action.
The four kingpins include but butterfly
terfly butterfly champ Phil Drake, back backstroke
stroke backstroke winner Bill Ruggie, brea breastroker
stroker breastroker Carl Weidamann, and
freestyle expert Dave Calkin. The
quartet will be entered in the 400-
yard medley relay.

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ftlHip; jig
GALLOPING GOPHER RECEIVES TROPHY Minnesotas
Buddy Edelen, who set a new record in the Florida Belays two twomile
mile twomile run last Saturday, poses with the Keamy-Raybun trophy which
be won for being chosen the outstanding competitor in the 1956 Re Relays.
lays. Relays.

veu. eleveu.
Charlie Smith, St. Augustine jun junior
ior junior halfback, was also a rushing
standout for the Orange. He pick picked
ed picked tip 55 yards in nine carries,
and was the Orange
back to successfully sweep the
Blue flanks.
The Orange tally came in the
third quarter on an eight yard
toss from quarterback Wayne Wil Williamson
liamson Williamson to flankman Pat Pat Patchen,
chen, Patchen, and the Tampa junior pit pitched
ched pitched to halfback Don Deal for
the two-pointer.
After Milbys score, Blue
quarter-back Jimmy Manes hit
Nick Arfaras, Tarpon Springs
end, in the end zone for the ex extra
tra extra points.
End and guard seemed to be
the strongest points on the for forward
ward forward walls of both elevens. Wood Woodruff
ruff Woodruff praised the play of all four
guard starters, and flankmen Pat Patchen,
chen, Patchen, David Hudson, and Perry
McGriff.
Bob Hawkins, a sophomore cen center,
ter, center, also drew praise from the
Gator mentor, as did several oth other
er other first year men.

to Gainesville, where they will
enjoy a days rest before taking
to the home courts again to meet
a powerful Louisiana State squad
which finished second to Tulane
in the SEC Tournament last
May.
Last Friday, the Gator racquet racquetmen
men racquetmen went down to defeat the
third time this season, as oppos opposed
ed opposed to four wins, losing to Michi Michigan
gan Michigan State 5-4. The Spartans
split six singles matches with
Florida and then ganged up to
take two of the three doubles
events.
The results follow:
Bisard (MS) defeated Husband
3-6, 6-4, 6-0; Sh a w (F) d.
Zaremba 6-0, 8-6; Hotchkiss (MS)
d. Waters, 6-4, 4-6, 6-1; Moser
(F) d. Hoffman 7-3, 6-3; Fried Friedman
man Friedman (F)-d. Sassack, 6-2, 2-6, 6-4;
Smith (MS) d. Cleare 6-3, 4-6,
7-5; Bisard and Hoffman (MS) d.
Husband and Shaw 10-8, 6-1; Za Zaremba
remba Zaremba and Vela (MS) d. Waters
and Moser 7-5, 6-3; Sellers and
Cleare (F) d. Hotchkiss and Sas Sassack
sack Sassack 2-6, 6-2, 6-4.

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of the
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Students, faculty -y j
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come to the William Sloane House,
long famous for its comfortable, in in-1
-1 in-1 expensive accommodations and its
wide spread program of services.
Enjoy clean rooms, coffee shop,
tailor, TV room, sports, forums
i and tours. All age groups accom accommodated.
modated. accommodated.
RATES: $2.20 single;
S 3-53.40 double.
Membership included.
Write for Folder C.
WILLIAM SLOANE
HOUSE Y.M.C.A.
356 West 34th Si (nr Ninth Ave.)
New York, N. Y. Phone: Oxford 5-5133
(One Block From Penn Station)

Florida Stale Captures Four Rehys,
Two Individual Events to Sweep Meet
A potent contingent of thinclads from Florida State swept team honors, and Buddy Edelen of Minnesota took
individual laurels at the biggest ever fifteenth annual Florida Relays last Saturday.

The Seminoles compiled an un unofficial
official unofficial team total (based on 5-4-3-
2-1 system, with double points
for relay events) of 52 points,
some 29 points away from near nearest
est nearest competitor, Kentucky.
The upstate neighbors from
Floridas sister institution won
four relays, not competing in
the distance medley. In addi addition,
tion, addition, Jerry Henderson won the
javelin, Jim Casteel took the
broad jump, and Jack Terwilli Terwilliger
ger Terwilliger finished fourth hi toe 100-
yard dash.
Edelen, one of the most popu popular
lar popular cindermen ever to compete
in the Relays, won the two-mile
run in the blistering time of 9:10.5,
knocking 9.3 seconds off the re record

"Kb. ija
pp-' jh Uw m
ptftJr y F m kl
PIRq
wAm B A
Hr
GOTCHA! Scotty Dunlop of the Blues picks up a short
gain against the Orange in Saturday nights Orange and Blue
game. Pat Patchen moves in to stop him. The game ended In an
8-8 tie.
Golfers Whip Northern Illinois State;
Three Matches in Georgia on Tap

Bouncing back from an unex unexpected
pected unexpected loss to Miami, the Florida
golf squad downed the Northern
Illinois State University linksmen
at the Gainesville Country Club
Monday afternoon, 23%-3%.
Ace Tommy Aaron, now recov recovered
ered recovered from a bout with the virus,
Skip Stigger, and A1 DUhaime fir fired
ed fired 71s for the Gators to share
medalist honors. Willie K. Tur Turner
ner Turner shot a 72, while captain Pete
Trenham and Bruce Louden had
77s.
The victory left Florida with a
4-4 mark in dual meets, in
addition to the team champion championship
ship championship hi the Florida Intercollegi Intercollegiate
ate Intercollegiate Golf Tournament.
Last Saturday the locals were
upset, 18-9 by Miami at the Bilt Biltmore
more Biltmore Country Club in Coral Ga Gables.
bles. Gables. A mix-up in schedule ar arrangements
rangements arrangements had coach Conrad
Rehling and his squad up at 5:30
and on the tee some two hours
later, while earlier, it was un understood
derstood understood that the match was to
begin at one oclock that after afternoon.
noon. afternoon.

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cord record set by North Carolinas Jim
Beatty in 1950, and earned the
Keamy-Raybun trophy.
FSU set new records of 3:24.6
in the sprint medley and 3:14.4 in
the mile relay, in addition to
winning the quarter mile and two-,
mile relays.
Dukes Dave Sime won the
100-yard dash for the third
straight year, slipping to a 9.7.
The expected duel in this event
did not come off as several of
the entrants were not in the
finals.
Floridas Ellis Goodloe won his
preliminary heat and was out in
front in his semifinal, when he
suffered a muscle cramp in his

With Aaron remaining In
Gainesville because of his Ill Illness,
ness, Illness, Turner was the Gator med medalist
alist medalist with a 73. Lee Raymond
of the Hurricanes was low man,
stroking his way to a 70.
Other Florida scores, including
Duhaimes 74, Stiggers 74, Tren Trenhams
hams Trenhams 76, Loudens 80, and Don
Millers 82. Duhaime was the only
individual winner for Florida.
The linksmen now invade Geor Georgia
gia Georgia for three matches before re returning
turning returning home for a match with
Bradley on April 11. They will
meet Georgia Tech in Atlanta on
the fourth, Georgia in Athens
on the fifth, and Mercer in Ma Macon
con Macon on the seventh. In earlier
matches this season, the Gators
knocked off Tech and lost to Geor Georgia.
gia. Georgia.

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right hamstring. The Southeastern
Conference 100-yard dash champ
hobbled along, desperately try trying
ing trying to get to the tape, but feU to
the cinders, some 10 yards short
of the finish. The muscle is ex expected
pected expected to responu to treatment in
ten days.
Louisiana States Billy Can Cannon
non Cannon did not compete in the sprint
because of a pulled muscle,
while Ollan Cassell of East
Tennessee State did not come
to Gainesville at all. Thus Simes
only real competition came from
Louisana Techs Pat Garrett.
The Florida cindermen did not

Phi Kappa Tau Wins Two
Blue 'Round Ball' Trophies

By BILL BUCHALTER
G*tor Sports Writer
Phi Kappa Tau, a proficient
winner in competition concerning
a round ball, captured the Blue
League basketball and volleyball
crowns and Phi Delta Theta, which
continued its winning ways in an
effort to retain the Presidents
Cup, worn the Orange loop volley volleyball
ball volleyball trophy in recent intramur intramural
al intramural competition.
Phi Tau, paced by the hot
shooting and ball handling of
Gene Downs, outbucketed Lamb Lambda
da Lambda Chi Alpha 33-19 in the cage
finals. Downs meshed 17 points
and Buckets Milikin controlled
the backboards for the winners.
John Phillpotts rebounding and
passing were the high spots for
the Lambda Chis.
The Phi Tau* continued their
winning way in vollylball by
rapping Theta Chi in the finals.
The volleyball champs defeat defeated
ed defeated Chi Phi in the semi-finals
15-4, 11-15, 15-7, and had pre previously
viously previously downed Pi Kappa Phi,
Alpha Epsilon Phi, and Phi
Sigma Kappa.
The Phi Delta outspiked the
Delts 12-15, 15-12, 15-9 to win the

(By the Author of Rally Round tks Flag, Boys! "a*d,
**Barefoot fiby with Cheek.")
A FRAT TO REMEMBER
Every year, as we all know, the Benevolent and Protective
Order of Collegiate Fraternities awards a highly coveted prise
to the fraternity house which, in its judgment, has done the
most to promote and enhance the fraternity way of life. The
prize this yeareight hundred pounds of puttygoes to the
Alpha Hernia chapter of the South Dakota College of Dentistry
and Renaissance Art.
The award this year is exceptionally richly deserved, for the
Alpha Hernia house is the very model of all a fraternity should
be. It is, first of all, a most attractive house physically. The
outside walls are tastefully covered with sequins. Running along
the upper story is a widows walk, with a widow stationed every
three feet. Moored to the chimneypot is the Graf Zeppelin.
a
a W e
j vkabw MU imm
Indoors the house gives an impression of simple, casual charm.
The chapter room is furnished in homey maple and ehints,
with a dash of verve provided by a carp pool three hundred
feet in diameter. A waterspout rises from the center of the pool
with the housemother bouncing on the top.
Members rooms are gracious and airy and are provided with
beds which fold into the wall and are never seen again. Each
room also has a desk, a comfortable chair, a good reading bmp,
and a catapult for skeet-shooting. Kidney-shaped desks are
available for kidney-shaped members.
Perhaps the most fetching feature of the house are the packs
of Marlboros stacked in heaps wherever one goes. If one wishes
to enjoy a fine filtered cigarette in any room of the house, all
one need do is reaeh out ones hand in any direction and pick
up a Marlboro. Then one rubs two pledges together, lights ones
Marlboro, and pulls with sweet content the tastiest smoke tbs
mind erf man has yet devised.
The decor, the grace, the Marlboros, all combine to make
Alpha Hernia a real gasser of a fraternity. But a fraternity is
more than things; it is also people. And it is in the people depart department
ment department that Alpha Hernia really shines.
Alpha Hernia has among its members the biggest BMOCs
on the entire campus of the South Dakota College of Dentistry
and Renaissance Art. There is, for instance, William Make Makepeace
peace Makepeace Sigafoos, charcoal and bun chairman of the annual Stamp
Club outing. Then there is Dun Rovin, winner of last years
All-South Dakota State Monoply Championship, 135 Pound
Class. Then there is Rock Schwartz, who can sleep standing up.
Then there is Tremblant Placebo, who can crack pecans in his
armpits. Then there is Ralph Tungsten, who went bald at eight.
But why go on? One can see what a splendid bunch of chaps
there is in Alpha Hernia, and when one sees them at the house
in the cool of the evening, all busy with their taskssome
picking locks, some playing Jacks-or-Better, some dipping
Playboyones heart fills up and ones eyes grow misty, and
one cannot but give three cheers and a tiger for Alpha Hernia,
fraternity of the year!

And. if you dont mind, n rousing huzzah for Mmtbmm,
cigarette of the year, whose makers take pleasure tm pUk
ing up the tab for this column.

fare as well as expected, due
mainly to Goodloes injury, and
the absence of co-captain Davey
Jones, who was in bed with the
flu. Goodloe was expected to placa
in the 100-yard event and to run
sn one or two relays, while Jones
was to run in three relays.
Places garnered by the Gators
included a third place in the dis distance
tance distance medley, a fourth in the
quarter-mile relay, co captain
George Pennington's tie for sec second
ond second in the high jump, Art Fos Foster's
ter's Foster's fourth in the broad jump, and
Winfield Willis fifth in the shot
[put.

Orange League volleyball crown.
The final tilt was an exciting en encounter
counter encounter and featured some of the
top players on campus. Jack
Amos and Danny Doyle were out outstanding
standing outstanding for the Blue and bas basketballers
ketballers basketballers Charlie Pike and Way Wayne
ne Wayne Williams paced the Delts.
Previously the Blue had
whipped Sigma Phi Epsilon 15-
9, 15-9 In the Semi-finals. The
Phi Delts also triumphed over
bracket foes, Tau Epsilon Phi,
PI Kappa Alpha, and Kappa
Sigma.
The runnerup Delts captured
the perennially rugged bracket
111 title. Victories were scored
over Sigma Chi, Alpha Tau Ome Omega,
ga, Omega, Sigma Nu, and Sigma Alpha
Epsilon.
The Delt Lionmen match was
the deciding factor for the brack bracket
et bracket championship. Paced by Pike,
Williams, and Charlie Carroll, the
sky scraping Delts outspiked the
SAEs 15-12, 10-15, 15-13 for their
important win.
Sigma Phi Epsilon captured the
remaining bracket by scoring
convincing wins over strong Pi
Lambda Phi, Beta Theta Pi, and
Kappa Alpha.