Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

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

Volume 50, Number 43

Gator Selection
Sent Back to HC

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'Surprise Coed and Strew*
The Alligator surprise causers drew straws to see what
pretty coed would be this editions winner, and from the looks
of it, Clearwater freshman Sally Reynolds won as she was
caught twirling a straw around her finger in the Campus Club.
The arm of a male student can be seen protruding as the Alligator
camera records another coed by surprise.
'Six Miles of Classified'
In Campus AIA Billboard
More than 200,000 classified advertisements are now on the
Advertising in Action billboard in front of the University audi auditorium.
torium. auditorium. Thats over six miles of classifieds if you put them end
to end, or enough to wrap around the Century Tower 224 times.

U of F Rocketeers
Recognized by
Top Missilemen
The University of Florida chap chapter
ter chapter of the American Rocket So Society
ciety Society was presented its affiliation
certificate by three of the na nations
tions nations top missilemen Thursday
night in the Florida Union Audi Auditorium.
torium. Auditorium.
Richard L. Yardy, head of Pan
American Airways activities at
Cape Canaveral; Navy Capt. Ro Robert
bert Robert F. Sellars, head of Navy test
projects at Cape Canaveral and
Lt. Commander E. L. Pietrowski,
Capt. Sellars operations officer,
made the presentation.
The University student chapter
is one of the largest in the na nation.
tion. nation.
Earlier m the day the missile missilemen
men missilemen toured the facilities of the
College of Engineering and the
Industrial Development Station
They were accompanied on their
tour by Dean Joseph Weil of
the Engineering College, Prof. H.
M. LaTour of the electrical en engineering
gineering engineering department and stu student
dent student officers of the society.

Blue Key, Trianon Select Members in Spring Ceremonies

Florida Blue Key, University of Florida honorary leadership
fraternity, selected 22 men for membership at an all-night meet meeting
ing meeting Friday night at Camp Wauburg.
Pledges were selected for participation in three extracurricular
fields and outstanding achievement in one. Those selected were
chosen for achievements in student government, athletics, publica publications,
tions, publications, religion, service, dramatics, flavet government, forensics, and

music. Aliimusic.
The number of applications sub submitted
mitted submitted is regarded as confiden confidential
tial confidential information, according to
Blue Key President Jack Shor Shorstein.
stein. Shorstein.
The new pledges will be ho honored
nored honored at an initiation banquet to
be held on April 22. The initiates
will wear orange and blue ribbons
with a blue key until the initia initiation
tion initiation banquet.
Listed by campus activities and
major, they are:
STUDENT GOVERNMENT
808 GRAHAM, 21, Miami, Sig Sigma
ma Sigma Nu; Chancellor of the Honor
Court, Honor Court justice, pre president
sident president Phi Eta Sigma, Rhodes
scholarship candidate.
RALPH LAMBERT, 20, Arca Arcadia,
dia, Arcadia, Pi Kappa Alpha; Clerk of
die Honor Court, president so sophomore
phomore sophomore class, justice Traffic
Court, Phi Eta Sigma.
NORMAN LIPOFF, 21, West
Palm Beach, Tau Epsilon Phi;
secretary of Finance, Athletic
Council, Florida Union Social
Board, Phi Eta Sigma.

tee FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

Alpha Delta Sigma, the Univer Universitys
sitys Universitys national advertising frater fraternity
nity fraternity who is sponsoring AIA, de decided
cided decided to use the classified ad advertising
vertising advertising sections from newspa newspapers
pers newspapers all over the country to cover
the Barn and Silo, For Sale sign
painted on the board by prank pranksters.
sters. pranksters. And also to make an ef effective
fective effective background for the
AIA information, said AIA Publici Publicity
ty Publicity Director Charles F, Rooks.
On the background of newspa newspapers
pers newspapers the billboard finally reads
Advertising in Action in bold
flat black and fluorescent paint.
A large microphone la pictured
suspended on the right center of
the board with ADS in the middle
|of it.
After being placed on campus
over a week ago by Shands
Poster Service of Jacksonville,
the billboard will remain on cam campus
pus campus until after AIA, which ends
Saturday. During this time it will
|be unchanged except for today
| when a canvas to publicize the
forthcoming International Week
Dance will be placed over the
1 AIA message.

808 PATERNO, 21. Miami,
Pi Kappa Phi; Commissioner of
Legislative Affairs, pre Growl
chairman. Blue Key speakers
bureau, varsity debate team,
808 SHAFFER, 21, Oviedo, in independent;
dependent; independent; Secretary Treasurer
|of Student Body, Honor Court,
Executive Council.
PUBLICATIONS:
JOHN TOTTY. 22, Cocoa, Phi
Gamma Delta; Editor of Semi Seminole,
nole, Seminole, editor F-Book, Homecoming,
Gator Band, Gargoyle.
RELIGION:
BILL CREWS, 22, Wauchula,
Beta Theta Pi; president Metho Methodist
dist Methodist Student Movement of Flor
ida, president of Wesley Founda Foundation,
tion, Foundation, secretary of religious af affairs,
fairs, affairs, University Choir, BASCO.
SERVICE:
JIM ADE, 25, Jacksonvlle, Phi
Delta Theta; Student Body
Secretary-Treasurer elect, FBK
Speakers Bureau. Beta Gamma
Sigma, assistant chairman Ga Gator
tor Gator Growl.
RILEY BRICE, 22, Clermont,
Independent; technical coordina-

Electoral Board
Asks for New
Interpretation
The contest over selec*-
tion of the 1958-59 Alligator
business manager has gone
back to the Honor Court for
another interpretation.
In a special meeting of the
Publications Electoral Board
Friday it was voted to -ask
the Honor Court the mean meaning
ing meaning of its decree concerning the
appointment of publications offi officers.
cers. officers.
The Honor Court, in an 8-1 de decision
cision decision last Wednesday, decided
that Bartow sophomore George
Brown, Beta Theta Pi, did not
have the two semester require requirements
ments requirements for Alligator business man manager
ager manager and therefore should not
have been chosen by the board
over Miami sophomore Martin
Steiner, Alpha Epsilon Pi.
Both Brown and Steiner had
applied for the post but the board
chose Brown on the basis of oth other
er other qualifications even though
Steiner did have the two semes semester
ter semester requirement while Brown wor worked
ked worked ern the paper for only a semes semester
ter semester and a half.
Dr. Karl Krastin, law profes professor
sor professor and member of the board,
moved that the board not regard
the decree as requiring the selec selection
tion selection of Steiner even though the!
selection of Brown, the only other
applicant, was forbidden them.
There was no candidate on |
which the majority of the board
could agree at its special ses session,
sion, session, according to Board Execu Executive
tive Executive Secretary George H. Miller.
Consequently, it was decided by
a 3-2 vote that the board should
make no decision on the matter
at the present time.
In view of the boards position,
Student Body President Eddie
Beardsley has requested that the
Honor Court answer the following
questions for the board:
1) Does the Honor Court by
it* decree of April 9, 1958, mean
that the Electoral Board of the
Board of Student Publications
must chooose the candidate with
the semester qualifications where
the other candidate does not have
the semester qualifications?
2) If the answer to the above
is in the negative, what method
exists for filling the vacancy
if a majority of the Electoral
Board does not vote to appoint
the candidate with the semester
qualifications?
Art Exhibit Set
In Florida Union
A collection of 14 oil paintings
and pastels by Miss Mary Ann
Lynd is currently on exhibition in
the -North Wing of the Florida Un Union.
ion. Union.
Miss Lynd, assistant program;
director of the Florida Union, i
received a Bachelor of Fine Arts!
degree form Syracuse University, j
Syracuse, New York, doing the!
major part of her study under I
George Vandersluis and Micnael
Skop. She has exhibited in the
Lowe Art Gallery in Syracuse;
has taught painting in the Crip Crippled
pled Crippled Childrens Center in Pitts Pittsburgh,
burgh, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania, and won the
Best Portrait Award in the Mount
Lebanon Artists Competition with
The Sea Captin painted in 1953.

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22 Chosen in Florido Blue Key Topping

Twenty-two tappees of Florida Blue Key, honorary leadership
fraternity, wear their orange and blue keys Saturday morning
after being informed of their selection. Pictured left to right are:
back row, Ralph C. Lambert, Phillip A. Drake, Harold Eisner,
and Hugh Waters; middle row: Raymond Royce, John Finne Finnemore,
more, Finnemore, Joseph L Schwartz, Robert J. Paterno, W. Riley Brice,

University of Florida, Gainesville, Florida, Tnesdoy, April 15, 1958

Colorful
'Fantasia'
Set as UF
A kidnapped ballerina
and delirious ballet master
star in Fantasia, the color colorful
ful colorful water pageant to be pre presen
sen presen t e d by synchronized
swimmers April 19 in the
University swimming pool.
The eighth annual spring water
show will be staged by the Swim
Fins and Aqua Gators, mens and
women's synchronized swsrnming
! clubs. The Friday and Saturday
night performances wili' begin at
8 oclock.
An unofficial performance is
scheduled for noon Saturday, Ap April
ril April 19, which is also open to spec spectators.
tators. spectators.
Fantasia is a tale of a baller ballerina,
ina, ballerina, played by Judy Hewitt, who
is kidnapped foUowing a celebra celebration
tion celebration by villiagers in her town.
A witness to the abduction
spreads the alarm and prompts
her ballet master to go in search
of her.
The ballet master, payed by
Jim Boyette, becomes stranded
on a small island and in mental
torture his mind wanders from one
dream to another, still trying to
find his ballerina.
The water pageant will include
synchronized swimming, diving,
dancing and clowning. Ballerin Ballerinas,
as, Ballerinas, mermaids, wood nymphs and
monsters are featured in the show
in an artistic European Village
setting.
Editor Fired
For Articles
On Integration
By DUKE FRYE
Former Gator Staff Member
STARKVILLE, MISS. SPE SPECIAL
CIAL SPECIAL TO THE ALLIGATOR
The freedom of speech was at attacked
tacked attacked on the Mississippi
State campus, when the editor
of the campus newspaper was
fired for writing editorials
about racial integration.
L. E. Miller, editor of The
Reflector, was fired by the Stu Student
dent Student Council because of his de determination
termination determination to print his views on
integration in Mississippi uni universities.
versities. universities.
Student Body President Ten
Kendall said that he had warn warned
ed warned the Baldwyn, Miss., junior
to stop fanning the fires and
to drop the issue. The council
voted 29-2 on the measure.
Miller will now have to face
a recall election to determine
if he will be permanently re removed
moved removed from the editorship. The
election has been scheduled for
this Thursday.
If the students of the school
do not wish to remove Miller,
he will be reinstated.
Not Sorry
Miller said that he was not
sorry he wrote the editorials.
He said his writing was not for
or against integration, just for
a calm look at both sides of the
question.
The editorials came after the
Mississippi White Citizens Coun Councils
cils Councils had entered into a dispute
with the Millsaps College, a
Methodist Church sponsored
school. The Citizens Council had
demanded that Millsaps declare
if it was for or against inte integration.
gration. integration.

UF International Week
Festivities Start Today

Noted Leader
For Arabs is
Guest Speaker
Dr. Fayez Sayegh, direc director
tor director general of the Arab In Information
formation Information Office in New
York, will be the guest
speaker at the opening ce ceremonies
remonies ceremonies of International
Week tonight.
Current Biography lists Dr.
Sayegh as the principal spokes spokesman
man spokesman in the United States for the
Arab states. He has participated
in some thirty conferences and ap appeared
peared appeared on more than 100 radio
and television programs.
Dr. Sayegh has also lectured
on the campuses of some 120 uni universities
versities universities and colleges in thirty j
states. He is the author of six
books in Arabic and several book booklets
lets booklets and articles in Arabic and
in English.
His book, National Rebirth, was
published in Beirut in 1945, and
in the same year he made a
nationwide lecture campaign ex exposing
posing exposing Communism in Syria and
Lebanon. On May 11, 1945, Cur Current
rent Current Biography reports, he es escaped
caped escaped assassination at the hands
of the Communist party of Le Lebanon.
banon. Lebanon.
Dr. Sayegh is scheduled to speak
at the opening banquet in the Stu Student
dent Student Center, tonight at 6:30 p.m.
The banquet is open to the public
and tickets may be purchased in
the International Student Organi Organization
zation Organization office in the Florida Union.
Tickets for the banquet are 82.00
per person.

Student Parachute Club
Killed in 'Secret Meet'

An attempt to secure Univer University
sity University approval of the Parachute
Club was killed recently by the
State Board of Control.
This decision comes after about
five months of work by the club
in an attempt to achieve official
recognition. Graham Knox, pre president,
sident, president, said the group will now
try to incorporate off campus,
and that since the decision, mem members
bers members of the club have individual individually
ly individually begun to jump.
In a prepare statement Knox
wrote: I think it is indeed un unfortunate
fortunate unfortunate that an institution of
higher learning should exercise
such a negative influence on an
activity which can only assume
an increasing significance in our
Space Era.
Far from providing a healthy
stimulus to development in all
spheres, this kind of thinking in a
University tends to undermine its
raison detre.
Previous to the decision by the
board, the Universitys Commit Committee
tee Committee on Student Organizations had
hedged on the approval of the
club pending a decision by State
Attorney General Richard Ervin
on whether a legal waiver would
release the University from any
liability.
Dean of Men Lester L. Hale stat stated
ed stated the request of an opinion by
the attorney general usually goes
through the Board of Control.
In a subsequent letter to Knox,

Robert L. Shaffer, James W. Crews Jr., and Robert Graham;
front row, James E. Cobb. Robert E. Gunn, James L. Ade, Nor Norman
man Norman H. Lipoff, Harry B. Matron, John R. Price and John W.
Totty. Not shown are Joel D. Wahlberg and Joe G. Hobbs.*
(Gator Photo.)


Here Are Events For The Week
TODAY Banquet, Blue Room of the Hub, 6:30 .. Dr. Fayez
Sayegh, director general of the Arab Information Office
in New York, speakerAdmission $2.00
Queen Contest judging . Florida Union at 8:30 (closed
to public)
TOMORROW Reception for students, faculty and staff in Bryan
Lounge 3:30 to 4:30
Pan-American Twilight Concert ... 6:45 in Plaza of the
Americas . Raul Blanco, guest soloist with the Gator
Band
.THURSDAY Second judging for queen contest ... 9:80 m Florida
Union Auditorium (closed to public)
FRIDAY International Night . Entertainment from all over the
world Around the World in 80 Minutes benefit show for
Foreign Student Scholarship Fund ... 35c admission at
8:00
SATURDAY Soccer Gajne at Fletcher Field (north of the Stadium)
Pan-American dance . 8:30-12:30 at the Hub . $2.00
per couple
Pow...Pow--And More
Coming, Says Caller
Campus police are continuing a four-day-old investigation into
the firing of several 22*caliber rffi'e bullets into headquarters early
Friday morning.

At 11:21 Friday night, an un unidentified
identified unidentified caller told the desk
sergeant on duty, You lucky
has Ill get you in the head
next time.
The call, one of several made
during the weekend by the sup supposed
posed supposed individuals, was in regard to
two 22-caliber bullets that crash crashed
ed crashed through the station window at
1:25 Friday morning, missing Desk

Hale said that President Reitz
has informed him that the legal
opinion holds that while the Uni University
versity University could be released from
liability by a suitable waiver
there would be no way to elimi eliminate
nate eliminate the liability of the faculty
advisor and the student leaders
of this group.
Upon later interview with Hale,
the Alligator was unable to de determine
termine determine whether Hale meant this
opinion actually came from the at attorney
torney attorney general, a spokesman of
his office or if it even got passed
the board of contool.
According to President Reitz,
the boards decision was made
not at a formal meeting, hat
rather during an informal dis discussion.
cussion. discussion.
Art Prof has Display
Os Pointings in Union
Paintings by Harrison W. Cov Covington,
ington, Covington, presently an Assistant
Professor of Art with the Univer University
sity University of Florida, Department of
Art, will be on exhibition
throughout the remainder of April
in Bryan Lounge of the Florida
Union.
Covington is a graduate of
the University of Florida, having
received his Bachelor of Fine
Arts degree with honors in 1949,
and a Master of Fine Arts in
1953.

Sergeant Louis Ennis by only
eight feet.
Murder Possible
Ennis stated he heard four or
five shots fired, and a car leave
after the fusillade. A third bullet
was found lodged m the station
roof. Chief Audie Schuler claimed
that an officer standing at the
South end of the police building
could have been killed by the
bullets.
The police station is located be behind
hind behind Broward Hali.
A youthful sounding caller
phoned the Florida Alligator and
other news and radio outlets in
the Gainesville area Friday morn morning
ing morning and early afternoon. The po police
lice police had not yet released informa information
tion information on the incidents and the in informant
formant informant seemed eager for pub publicity.
licity. publicity.
He told the Alligator, in what
sounded iike a prepared state statement,
ment, statement, that he was one of a group
of University students who will
continue with harassment of the
University Police until the 'Board
of Control (state policy-making
agency) adopts policies favorable
to the Student Body.
Hung Up
The Campus Police should be
working for the Student Body, not
against them, the caller said.
When asked to identify himself,
he hung up.
Although no definite informa information
tion information on the rifle-firers has been
uncovered, Schuler stated the bul bullets
lets bullets were dug from the walls and
a ballistics check may be possible.
What the policies were could
not be ascertained by either the
phone call to the Alligator or to
the Police Station later on.
Marine Officer Team
To Interview Here
A Marine Officer Procurement
Team will begin interviews with
interested students today in the
Florida Union.

Trianon, womens honorary leadership society, selected ten
coeds for membership in tapping ceremonies early last Friday.
The highest honor a Florida co-ed may attain in extracurricular*,
Trianon requires outstanding achievement in a least one area of
activity participation in another, and an honor point average .1
above the all-womens mark.

New tappees will be initiated
Saturday, April 19, according to
Trianon president Margie Abrams.
Classified according to their
major field of activities, the tapees
are:
SERVICE:
JUDY MACHAMER, Alpha Chi
Omega; president of the Florida
Union Board, Mallory Residence
Hall, and Interhall Council.
SALLY BINGHAM, Delta Gam Gamma;
ma; Gamma; president of MENC, secretary
of Delta Gamma, University Sym Symphony
phony Symphony Orchestra.
ORGANIZATIONS:
JUDY HEWITT, Delta Delta
Delta; president of of Swim Fins,
director and vice president of the
Union Board.
PENELOPE FAY HESTER, In Independent;
dependent; Independent; vice president of Swim
Fins, secretary of Sigma Tau en engineering
gineering engineering honorary.
JO ANNE LITTLE, Delta Delta
Delta; vice president of the Wom Womens
ens Womens Glee CiUb. Editor of Orien Orientation
tation Orientation Booklet, Executive Council.
PAT MURPHY, Delta Gamma;
I editor of WSA Coedikette, Alii Aliimusic.

serving
10,000 students
at university
of florida

Four Pages This Edition

Queen Contest,
Talent Show
Among Events
A full and varied sched schedule
ule schedule of events is planned for
the annual International
Week beginning: today. A
few of the events slated for
the week, which is sponsor sponsored
ed sponsored by the International Stu Student
dent Student Organization, include
a banquet, queen contest,
talent show and dance.
A new event la tin a years In International
ternational International Week program is the
International Student Organization
banquet. This banquet will be
held today at 6:30 p.m. in tht
Student Service Center. Dr. Faye*
Sayegh, United Nations spokes spokesman
man spokesman for the Arab States, will bo
the guest speaker.
A Student-Staff coffee hour ha*
been scheduled tomorrow for Bry Bryan
an Bryan Lounge in the Florida Un Union.
ion. Union. The coffee hour will be held
from 3:30 4:80 p.m., and all
students, faculty, and staff mem members
bers members are invited to attend.
The Pan American Queen con contest
test contest will be held tonight and Thur Thursday
sday Thursday at 9:30 p.m. in the Florida
Union, and this years winner will
be awarded a free trip to Cuba
for a weekend.
Judges for the queen contest
arc Mama V. Brady, dean of
women; Allen Skaggs, editor of
the news bureau; William Pep Pepper
per Pepper Jr., editor of the Gainesvil#
Sun; H. P. Constance, head of th#
speech department; and Lee Fen Fennell,
nell, Fennell, managing editor of the Flo Florida
rida Florida Alligator.
Talent from around the world
will be featured in the Interna International
tional International Student Organization Talent
Show Friday at 8 p.m. in the
University Auditorium. The the theme
me theme of this years show is Around
the World in 80 Minutes. This
i* a benefit show and the thirty,
five cent admission charge will
go to the Foreign Student Scho Scholarship
larship Scholarship Fund. Ticket* may be
purchased in Room 124 of the Uni University
versity University Administration Build, ng
and 316 Florida Union.
Included in the list of perfor performers
mers performers for the Talent Show are
Raul Blanco, Cuba, tenor solo;
Vic Cordero, Philippines, piano;
Consuelo Stuntz, Colombia and
U.S., Flamenco dancer; Jerry
Schwartz, Israel and U. S. Is Israeli
raeli Israeli folk dance; and Bavarian
dances sponsored b> the Ger German
man German Club.
Two events are scheduled to
close the week. A soccer game
will be played in Florida Field
at 2 p.m. Saturday, and that night
the annual Pan American Dance
will be held in the Student Ser Service
vice Service Center at 8:30. Tickets to
the dance, which will fea feature
ture feature the music of Woody
Garcia and his orchestra,
can be purchased bn Room 124
of the Administration Building
and Room 316 Fla. Union for
$2.00 per couple.
Heading the planning and work
on International Week are Kathy
McGinty and Tony Maingot, co cochairmen
chairmen cochairmen of the event; Lola Ro Roberts,
berts, Roberts, banquet chairman; Alfredo
Rodriguez, queen contest chair chairman;
man; chairman; Sharon Sober and Albert
Wehleberg, queen contest com committee;
mittee; committee; Piero Urso, publicity; and
Dr. Ivan Putman Jr., internation international
al international student advisor.

gator feature editor, Lyceum
Council.
LINDA MEHLER, Delta Phi
Epsilon; president of D Phi E,
vice president of SRA Greek
Council, chairman of Panhellenic
Committees.
RELIGION:
MARGARET REITZ, Delta Del Delta
ta Delta Delta; Reiigion-In-Life discus discussion
sion discussion chairman, Christmas on
Ca'mpus co-chairman, secretary
of Presbyterian Student Center.
WOMEN'S AFFAIRS:
JANET RICHARDS; Alpha Ch
Omega; WSA secretary and rep
resentative.
BEVERLY BO ALES, Zeta Tau
Alpha; chairman of WSA Judici Judiciary
ary Judiciary Committee, Greek Week,
president of ZTA, past president
of Panhellenic.
Jo Anne Little Chosen
Jo Anne Little, Tri Delt junior,
will be Editortin-Chief of the 1958
Orientation Handbook. Assistant
editors will be Dot Pounds, jun junior,
ior, junior, and Tom Bridges. The new
staff was announced yesterday by
Dean A. W. Bolt.



' FLORIDA ALLIGATOR
Our 50th Year of Publication

Page 2

THOUGHT FOR THE DAY:
Theres nothing wrong with being mediocre if you cant help it; but (me does not have to become
militant in his mediocrityAssociate Professor of Religion Charies 8. McCoy.
A Sign of Progress

IN A TWO-PART EDITORIAL begin beginning
ning beginning today the Florida Alligator gives
an interpretation to the vast changes
which have marked the University of
Florida in recent years, who is respon responsible
sible responsible for these changes, and where the
road of academic achievement is leading
in the present-day scene.
* *
RECKONING BY THE SIGNPOSTS of
academic standards and a first rate facul faculty,
ty, faculty, the University of Florida is fast aj>
proaching the goals of a modern univers universityadequate
ityadequate universityadequate facilities are keeping pace
n|irr
Hi
%* \ WT
President J. Wayne Reitz
with the anticipated higher enrollment,
more and more faculty members are
staying at the University even though
offered better jobs elsewhere find the
Student Body is evidently becoming more
intellectually aggressive.
What does all this mean? Has the
University of Florida become a first firstrate
rate firstrate institution or does much remain to
be done? What are the signs for the
future, and what will the University be
like 10, 20, 30 years hence ?'
The answers to these everyday queries
are not simple. One can look at the 105
year history of the institution, determine
how many strides have been made for
the past ten years in comparison, and
come up with a fairly accurate answer:
1) The strides WITHIN the past 10
years have been enormous. In fact, the
University-of Florida has only come in
to its own as a progressive institution
since about 1947. This is not to say that
we are now a leading institution in the
South for academically we are not.
It is not to claim that we have succeed succeeded
ed succeeded in producing for the growing state
of Florida graduates who have gotten as
much out of college as they should have,
or that the faculty is as top-notch as it
could be. Far from it.
* *
BUT WHAT IS EVIDENT from a cur cursory
sory cursory glance at University facts is the
progress since 1947, which indicates that
given the type of progressive leadership
that is beginning to appear, industry, a
growing urban population and rising ac-
The Florida Alligator
All-American Rating, 1953-57
Opinions expressed in the Letters to the Editor and signed
columns appearing on this page are not necessarily those
ot the Florida Alligator. Only the editorials are the official
opinion of the newspaper.
The Florida Alligator is published each Tuesday and
Friday except during holidays, vacations and examination
periods. Entered as second class matter at United States
Post Office. Gainesville, Florida. Offices in Florida Union,
FR 6-3261, extension 655. Subscriptions $1.50 for the remain,
der of this semester.
Editor-in-Chief DAVID LEVY
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Editorials

ademic standards and physical planfc,
this University of Florida could be a
leading Southern institution within a
matter of years.
As it stands now, the University could
fairly be rated, on the basis of faculty
and student quality behind such South Southern
ern Southern institutions as University of Texas,
University of North Carolina, Duke, and
possibly Louisiana State University.
Before 1947, not even this could have
been claimed.
In that year, the late J. Hillis Miller
arrived as president. With him came a
large improvement fund unprecedented
in the history of the University. He un undertook
dertook undertook a gigantic building program
with new dormitories, the Student Service
Center, Administration Building and the
gymnasium; a building program which
is far from complete and which will be
big enough to accommodate 20,000 stu students
dents students within a few years.
Unfortunately, Millers insight into the
academic side of life did not come coupl coupled
ed coupled with his physical expansion. The stu students
dents students and faculty went along as it had
for many years with a mediocre reputa reputation
tion reputation in this field.
It was not until 1955 that educator and
agriculturalist J. Wayne Reitz shifted the
emphasis solely from physical plant to
faculty salaries, academic freedom and
higher standards for the Student Body.
* *
REITZ HAS OFTEN BEEN criticized
for not taking a STRONG ENOUGH
stand on these measures but it must
be remembered that you cannot build
from mediocrity to a great University
overnight and the transformation
which is making the University into a
good institution is slow, but sure under
his leadership.
The beginnings in Ocala in 1853 of
the East Florida Seminary, developed in into
to into what is now the UF; from 136 mem member
ber member Student Body to one that regularly
enrolls 11,000 or more each year mak making
ing making it the largest in the area.
The facts which are signs that the
University of Florida could someday be
a leading institution academically in the
Southland are the following:
* 1) The Board of Control has raised
the standards for the entering students
to exclude the lower percentiles in high
schools of the state. While actually a
move to forestall integration, this move
is bringing about a more intellectual
Student Body, and the state may bring
about an even additional stiffening in
requirements so that every Tom, Dick
and Harry does not come to Gainesville
regardless of academic qualifications.
* 2) Many University divisions such as
engineering and law, are raising require requirements
ments requirements within their respective colleges.
Curriculas are reshaped, additional mon money
ey money devoted to research and honors sec sections,
tions, sections, with emphasis on the bright stu students.
dents. students.
* 3) The faculty is increasing in sta stature
ture stature and position. While we still lose
many competent men each year, for var various
ious various reasons, the picture is becoming
more bright as a number of faculty mem members
bers members decide to stake their futures here
rather than elsewhere.
* *
WHY IS THIS HAPPENING ? Probab Probably
ly Probably because as industry moves to Florida,
and citizens treat the university system
with higher regard, faculty tend to be believe
lieve believe that salaries will rise to adequate
levels; promotion scales, already tight tightening,
ening, tightening, will continue in this respect; and
a host of other favorable trends may
develop.
Salaries admittedly are far from sat satisfactory
isfactory satisfactory and a young and bright man
with a doctorate can do better elsewhere.
However, President Reitz has sought
to protect the faculty from undue out outside
side outside pressures, and the University of
Florida conforms to the rules of faculty
tenure suggested by the American As Association
sociation Association of University Professors.
Faculty still complain of no faculty
club supported from University funds,
of students who have too many car pri privileges
vileges privileges and too many easy courses,
crowded classes and other problems; but
the picture is improving.
Additional funds are being allocated
here, and the mediocrity associated with
the University of Florida seems gradual gradually
ly gradually to be ebbing away. Whether or not the
UF will, in reality, becomeequal to
other leading Southern institutions, and
turn into a first rate school seems poss possible
ible possible as the conditions described above
begin to have their effect in a state which
has everything to lose and nothing to
gain by a mediocre institution of higher
learning.

Tuesday, April 15, 1958

Student Here from India Answers 'Basic American Questions'

Sid Mittr, UF student from
India, presents Ms views here,
In one of several articles dat dated
ed dated by students of otaer lands
to acquaint us with their views
and Ideas. Sid Is working to*
words Ms Pk D. In Economic*
at the present time Editor.
By SID MITTRA
The title of this article might
appear to some as polemical,
but in reality it is not so. I
have been in this country for
over six months now, and dur during
ing during this long period of my stay,
I have been subjected to thous thousands
ands thousands of questions coming from
those who have been kind
enough to show considerable in interest
terest interest in me and my country.
These questions can be boil boiled
ed boiled down to a few, and my ob objective
jective objective is to answer them here.
W hi c h country are you
from? is invariably the first
question which is followed by
others, such as, Where did
you learn to speak so fine Eng English?
lish? English? What do you think about
an average American family?,
How is the American educa educational
tional educational system comparable with
that of India?, How about a
few words on the present con conditions
ditions conditions in India?, and so on.
At first it would seem that
there exists no inter-relation-
LETTERS
Urges Singing
Os School Song
Editor:
I am a newcomer to the Uni University
versity University and have enjoyed the
events staged by the various
campus musical organizations.
However, I do not understand
why the FLORIDA Alma Mater
is not presented at either the
beginning or end of every such
program.
It also seems to me the words
should be printed certainly on
every musical program and per perhaps
haps perhaps on all University pro programs.
grams. programs. I would also suggest we
sing it at such events as the
Acheson convocation and the
science convocation. It would be
quite an inspiring experience
and would help in building
school spirit.
Familiarity with this beautiful
song now will bring us all
a thrill when we may hear it
perhaps thousands of miles
from here many years hence.
George R. Sims
Assistant professor of
Marketing

PUNCHIN' JUDY AND MURFS COLUMN

The Columnists Go On a 'Names-Spree'

By JUDY BATES
And PAT MURPHY
Gator Columnists
Because columnists sometim sometimes
es sometimes get in a rut, because are
want a change of pace and be because
cause because weve got Spring fever
weve decided to take a holiday
and dedicate our white space .
... to Karl Gluck and Bob
Bate who recently scored as ru rural
ral rural real estate agents .. to Sun Sunshine
shine Sunshine Bob Graham who wont
like this a bit. .to Dave Levy,
the John Peter Zenger of the
Florida campus who puts up
with us ... to Lee Fennel
who hurts when he smiles .
MURPHY BATES
to Dan Hackel who hurts .
to Tom Doran who forgets
his ID card ... to Pete
Ross, the most loquatious mem member
ber member of the Executive Council .
to the loser whos responsible
for the dirty silverware and
stale rolls at the cafeteria .
to A1 Quentel who fought all
night to no avail. .
* *
. .to Russ Flagg who has
nice swimming trunks . .to
Clair Cooper who aits on floors
. .to Carol Lee and Aligator
. .and Mardi Gras. .to Col Colson,
son, Colson, Pig, Ramon and Load, for
merly of the Hill, now of the
alley. .
... to Dr. Dovell who has
his doubts about cows from
whence comes Kosher milk .
to Bob McCowen who jumped
on his ES-201 desk and sang
Chicago ... to giggling Joe
Bland and his razor
sharp pocket knife-. . to
the fabulous German Club par parties
ties parties that are getting too big for
the Park Inn . .to Mike Mc-
Namee who does the shoeplat shoeplatter
ter shoeplatter and his partner George Mai Maier.
er. Maier. .
... to Mickey and Jim Kauf Kaufman,
man, Kaufman, to Sally and Mike Segal
... to Fern Totty, a Seminole
Chief . .to John, who got pin pinned
ned pinned . .to JoAnna, Dixie and
all the DGs .
. to George Little, who
says, Its hell to be all the
rage ... to Fred Lado who
refuses to be the first on the
dance floor. .to Ed Nolan who whos
s whos happy now. .to Bob Hen Hendry
dry Hendry who isnt .to every everyone

ship between the above ques questions.
tions. questions. Bat they can, without sac sacrificing
rificing sacrificing the main theme, be
grouped into the following
heads: American social,
cultural and educational
life through Indians eyes; and,
second, economic and political
situation of India as viewed by
an Indian who is presently in
the States.
*
America is a great land of
greater people, not because ma materialistically
terialistically materialistically this country do dominates
minates dominates the world, not because
it stands committed on humani humanitarian
tarian humanitarian grounds to assist the un underdeveloped
derdeveloped underdeveloped countries in tid tiding
ing tiding over their economic diffi difficulties,
culties, difficulties, but because of the big bigness
ness bigness of heart of the American
people and also because of the
generosity of the average Am American.
erican. American.
I have visited a great many
American familes in Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville and elsewhere, imd I have
every reason to conclude that
none of them made me feel
at any time that I was a for foreigner.
eigner. foreigner.
American students, most of
them if not all, to use an Am American
erican American slang, are real chum chummy.
my. chummy.
Their views do not conform
to those of the foreign students

CAMPUS PROFILES
v
'Jock'

one everyone who helps to make Inter International
national International Week a huge success
... to the cool independents
on campus, especially Jim Hil Hilton
ton Hilton and Zilch .
* *
. .to Joe Weil, the politi politicians
cians politicians politician ... to philoso philosopher
pher philosopher an Seitz . .to Harry Mahon, Flo Floridas
ridas Floridas true gentleman . .to
What, snake the phantom?
Joe Thomas . .to Hugh Ann
Cason who rewrote the Bro Broward
ward Broward Hall Saga . .to Liz
Harmon, Lowry, Mappy and El Ellen
len Ellen of Chi O fame, Carol Fon Fonda,
da, Fonda, Lillian Rubin, Margie Abr Abrams,
ams, Abrams, Betty Peileke, Mary Poy Poynter,
nter, Poynter, Nancy Frasier, twin,
and the rest on Sorority Row
... to the coolie labor in
the basement of the Union .
to those tappees who wear
Keys and Ts ... to Albert
who has survived a school year
in his pen near the deafening
Century Tower .
... To the ADS whose cam campaign
paign campaign got off to a good start
last week ... to Keewie, a
new LApache? . .to the Swim
Fins and Aqua Gators with best
wishes for their next water show
. .to the Lyceum Council who
found a better replacement to
complete their season. .
To those who follow the wise
words of Murf and Punchin
Judy . .to those who wont
and dont . .to Bill Grayson,
a folksters jokester ... to Joe
Rosier of the red light fame
. .to Tom Biggs who almost
got called down on a rape"
charge .
*
... to Peachie who dances
like Judy Senter . .to Tch,
M.K. and Sibbie, the Sages of
3rd Floor .to Marion Brown
who paints *to Cha Cha Cha .
to the Motza eaters at the Pi
Lam House ... to Alice and
Judy who can take it... to Don
Afternoon
Surprise
front 2:00
'Hi 5:00 P.M.
ELBOW
ROOM
RUFUS ED

who, they say, are messy
guys studying all the time. An

average Amer American
ican American student
feels that
there are bet better
ter better things to
do in life dat
ing. driving,
playing tennis
and goofing
around, &1-
thougn studies
do have their
share in his
daily routine,
depending up-

MITTRA

on how cown he is in the lad ladder
der ladder of the University education
and how close are the final ex examinations.
aminations. examinations.
The students are friendly with
foreign students, and never fail
to greet them with such melo melodious
dious melodious words as Nice to have
met you, Take it easy, Be Behave
have Behave yourselve, Youre wel welcome,
come, welcome, and See you later.
The first thing that strikes a
foreigner is the ease with which
boys avid girls mix freely on
the altar of social custom, and
I include the custom of dating
in it, unfamiliar to Indians, or
for that matter, to any oriental
student.
While no social practice can
be without advantages, I feel
that the practice of dating puts

Allen and the yellow buggy
... .to all the coeds who ride
bicycles ... to Virgil who just
waits and waits.
... to Whozits and El
Gato, we know who you are .
... to McGoo who smiles .
to Rosie who has a good rea reason
son reason to .to all the brave souls
who ventured South to Cuba dur during
ing during Easter vacation . .to Fred
Frohock who does good features
when he has time . .to Sun Sunshines
shines Sunshines buddy, Dewdrop Bud
Shorstein . .to Jim Cobb, af after
ter after a long way, hard work pays
off . to Ed Stahley, the Law
Schools delegate to Europe .
. .to all those whose names
arent here because we dont
have room and time to say hel hello
lo hello to all of you . .to the cam campus
pus campus snow queens and Gator men
who need no introduction . .to
our profs with hopes . .to all
the politicos, pseudoes, bohem bohemians
ians bohemians and hep cats that com compose
pose compose this University . .Greet .Greetings.
ings. .Greetings.

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too much responsibility on too
weak shoulders of the couple,
especially in their early age.
The free mixing, however, is
a commendable achievement on
the part of the American peo people,
ple, people, for it aims at the equali equality
ty equality of boys and girls, a healthy
outlook indeed.
The system of education is
remarkably different here as
compared to my own country.
In India, an academic year is
generally stretched over ni*ne ni*neand-a-half
and-a-half ni*neand-a-half months, followed by
a summer vacation of two-and two-anda
a two-anda half months, when all the
colleges and universities remain
closed.
The year is, with few excep exceptions,
tions, exceptions, divided into three terms,
each term being rounded up by
a terminal examination. The re results
sults results of these examinations are
not allowed to influence the
final examination, a students
grade being entirely dependent
upon his performance in the fin final
al final examination.
The grading system is diffe different,
rent, different, too. There are four grades,
first, second, third, and failing.
The respective percentage of
marks being, over 60 per cent
between 46 per cent and 59 per percent,
cent, percent, between 34 per cent and
45 per cent, and 33 per cent and
below. The gradings are real
hard, and a student getting 65

BETWEEN TWO WORLDS

SG 'Glorifies' Careers....

By DUKA WAMBON
Gator Columnist
It is now several weeks since
the furor of elections and all
their repercussions have died
down, and the results of the el elections
ections elections have been, for the most
part, forgotten by all but those
who were elected.
At the time, major complaints
were made about two things:
the conduct of the campaign
and the alleged apathy of the
independents.
It seems paradoxical that the
most vociferous cutters of this
apathy are those least con concerned
cerned concerned with the interests of in independents.
dependents. independents. The explanation is
obvious; the only cooperation
that those involved in politics
want from the independent is
his vote nothing more.
The fact is that independents
have better things to do than
waste their time supporting a
Student Governmen t
that is ineffective whose
only purpose is to glorify the
names and University careers
of those who indulge in cam campus
pus campus politics.
* *
Hie reasons for fraternity in interest
terest interest in politics are obvious:
the reasons for fraternity voting
are a check-off list; a fine, mon monetary
etary monetary or otherwise, for not vot voting;
ing; voting; and those benefits which
go to organized groups in any
form of politics.
This is all very well, say the
politicians; if independents
are dissatisfied with the aims

JHTTIfiHI TODAY AND I IT CRACKLES WITH
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Another SHOCKS by tiKAutiiorof u fHFffl
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STARTS "BONJOUR
THURS. I TRISTESSE" j

per cent considers himself to
be as fortunate as the scientist
who succeeded in sending the
sputnik up into the air.
*
The Professors are, however,
not too friendly, and probably
feel that the dignity of their
status can best be maintained
by putting an air of seriousness
around them.
Professors here are very
friendlythey believe in gene*
rating more confidence among
the students by stooping down
to the level of the studentsan
accomplishment which every
student should be proud of. The
method of teaching is also good,
especially in the graduate level,
since the students are made to
actively participate in the class
discussions.
However, two things need
special mention here. Too much
responsibility is frequently put
on graduate students, although
on principle they may, if they
really need to, take the assist assistance
ance assistance of the professors.
While this generates confi confidence
dence confidence and an idea of self-suffi self-sufficiency
ciency self-sufficiency among the students,
not too infrequently they are
enveloped in a state of con confusion
fusion confusion and indecision, which
has undesirable repercussions.
(Continued On Page THREE)

and functions of their govern government,
ment, government, let them raise their own
voices in action instead of criti criticism
cism criticism ; let them do something
constructive.
This brings me to the explana explanation
tion explanation of the real reason why
independents do not take part
in campus politics. Politicking
is a time consuming and
responsible job. It requires ma many
ny many hours of hard work which
most students hardly can af afford.
ford. afford. Nevertheless, there ara
#till intelligent and capable stu students,
dents, students, interested in something
more than adding a string of
initials and organizational af affiliations
filiations affiliations to the list of their
accomplishments, who have a
sincere desire to see it" well wellrun
run wellrun and effective Student Go Government.
vernment. Government. This, of course, in includes
cludes includes Greeks as well as inde independents.
pendents. independents.
* *
However, the funtion of Btu Btudent
dent Btudent Government on this cam campus
pus campus la limited to the installa installation
tion installation of telephones in the girls
dormitories and the supervision
of seating at football games.
It Is limited by the Administr Administration
ation Administration and its committees, by
the Board of Control, and by
the fact that many students do
not realize that Student Govern Government
ment Government can, and should, mean
more than it does.
As long as it is restricted in
this way, it will continue to be
the type of organization that it
is, and the Independents will
continue to be apathetic.



Indian Answers Questions

(Continued from Page TWO)
But this is not all. There are
too many tests within the se semester,
mester, semester, sometimes as many as
four of them within twenty-four
hours.
This keeps the students on
their toes, since these tests en enter
ter enter into their final grades. But
the dark side of it is that hard hardly
ly hardly any time is left at their dis disposal
posal disposal to drink deep into their
subjects or even to do a bit of
general reading. The result is
that the students in general re remain
main remain complacent in getting
their home tasks done.
*'
Hie examination procedure in
the undergraduate level is too
mechanical. To my mind, it
fails to judge the knowledge of
the students, since the questions
are mostly true-false quizes
or multiple choice questions.
At best this type of exami examination
nation examination serves to reveal the fam familiarity
iliarity familiarity of a student with the res respective
pective respective subjects and not his un understanding
derstanding understanding of them.
However, the opportunities
of learning are diverse and
rich. The general library has
a magnificent collection of
seven hundred thousand vol volumes,
umes, volumes, while several depart departments
ments departments have built up their own
libraries for the benefit of their
students.
Language is one of the bar barriers
riers barriers between different coun-

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tries of the world and keeps the
persons of different nationali nationalities
ties nationalities form mixing freely. In Indians
dians Indians are fortunate in this res respect,
pect, respect, for the educated mass of
that country has several years
of study in English language.
The reason is not difficult to
make out. India is a land of
languages. There are fourteen
while the spoken dialects are
many times more than the re recognized
cognized recognized languages.
There was, therefore the need
of developing a common offi official
cial official language to meet the prac practical
tical practical requirements of the gov government
ernment government and the people, and
English was raised to the po position
sition position of a national language.
And although Hindi has now
been accepted as the lingua
franca of India, English is still
widely spoken and written
throughout the length and
breadth of the country.
The Indians visiting the west western
ern western world, therefore, win admir-
Error in Story
A recent Alligator story on the
University of Florida Public
Administration Clearing House
contained an error in fact. Resig Resigning
ning Resigning from the post as director is
Dr. Ernest Bartley, who has ex expressed
pressed expressed a desire to spend more
time in teaching. The story er erroneously
roneously erroneously stated that Dr. Fred Frederick
erick Frederick H. Hartmann was director.
The Florida Alligator regrets this
error.
CLASSIFIED
J. C. HIGGINS BICYCLE FOR
SALE, ENGLISH TYPE, $25.
Call FR 2-8339 AFTER 5 p*n.
FOR SALE: One engagement
ring, fish-tail setting easily
matched for set. 61 points. Ap Appraised
praised Appraised value $325. Will sell rea reasonably
sonably reasonably on terms. Jilted. Phone
FR 6-7988.
FOR SALE By Owner: 2 BR new
frame house across from site
of new grade school. Large
roams. Lot 105 x 105. $750 down,
$75 per month on balance. After
5:30 & Sundays 305 NE 45th St.
CONFIDENTIAL! We are in the
middle of a going broke sale.
No ... were not going broke,
but some students are. So we
are selling their items for them.
If you want a bargain m radios,
Hi Fig, tape recorders, etc.
Drop by, or, if you need extra
cash, drop by and well try to
help you. BELL RADIO was
built by students for students
and is still looking out for the
student. Special this week is a
tape-recorder, (new) for SBS. Al Allied
lied Allied price is slOl. BELL RADIO.
1718 N.W. Ist Ave. Right behind
the C.I. Phone FR 2-2022.
THACHER~m~NapTesr^ Florida,
would like to rent or will swap
S bedroom house in Naples for
similar house in Gainesville.
June 15th to August 15th. If
interested contact Robert Min Mincey,
cey, Mincey, 674 11th St., North, Na Naples,
ples, Naples, Fla. or tail Midway 2-
4296.*

ation for their proficiency In
English.
*
One of the interesting filings
that invariably attracts the atten attention
tion attention of every Indian student as
soon as he enters the classroom
is those momentous words: I
am the guardian of my own
honor. The honor system
as it is called here, helps in the
character building of the stu students,
dents, students, and is one of the valu valuable
able valuable things I would like to carry
with me to my country.
Currency conversion pro problems
blems problems provide a lot of fun to
every Indian student when he is
new to this country. A meal
costs here a dollar? Seems
strange.
Over in India, we could ?et
a much better meal for twelve
annas (fifteen cents); A ma mathematics
thematics mathematics book for freshmen
costs here $6.95i.e., about Ru Rupees
pees Rupees 35. Fantastic, isnt it? We
could get this book for less than
Rupees 6 over therethese
remarks are overheard around
this campus shortly after the
arrival of a student from Lidia.
Although there are political
divergences between this coun country
try country and mine, at least on one
point there is a unique con conformity
formity conformity of views: both contri contribute
bute contribute their mite to maintain
peace in the world.
India celebrated her tenth Re Republic
public Republic Day on 26th January Januarya
a Januarya decade of tremendous achi achievements
evements achievements and an era of great
political unity headed by no less
eminent a personality than Ja Jawaharlal
waharlal Jawaharlal Nehruwho is now
considered as an emblem of
peace throughout the world.
# *
We the few hundreds of In Indians,
dians, Indians, who are in this country
on various missions, are, ac according
cording according to our Prime Minister,
the unofficial ambassadors of
our country. We bring with us
the idea of goodwill, faith and
friendship, and will carry the
lofty sentiments of mutual un understanding,
derstanding, understanding, hospitality and bro brotherhood.
therhood. brotherhood.
In this short span of time I
have attempted to answer the
basic questions which the Am Americans
ericans Americans frequently ask to their
Indian friends. I do wish that
they continue to exhibit their
interest in us, but if the nature
of questions change, this article
will have served its purpose.
Union Student Assistant
Receives $75 Scholarship
Ronald Faircloth, student assi assistant
stant assistant in the Craft Shop, was se selected
lected selected from the Florida Union
student assistants to receive a $75
scholarship award. Faircloth had
the highest honor point average
among the student assistants at
the Florida Union last semester.
Fairclotha home is in Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville where he attended high
school. Before enrolling at the
University he was employed as
a machinist with the Seaboard
Airline Railroad.
He is a navy veteran and is
married.

tTHE ADJUTANT GENERAL 9
Deportment el the Army
TNerWegtoe 25, D. C
ATTN: AGSN-t
Abate temf me yWlfcy information m
pty carter as m officer in the Women's Army Corps.
4*.Nt
WMIN t
etr* tome *****
emvcstrrr Moe eevoarauMS

Florida Blue Key
Taps 22 Students
For Membership
(Continued From Page ONE)
| tor Homecoming, Lyceum Coun Council,
cil, Council, summer session clerk of Ho Honor
nor Honor Court.
JAMES E. COBB, 28, Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, Sigma Aipna Epsilon; Edi Editor
tor Editor of Law Review, Traffic Court
justice, chairman of Board of
Solicitations.
HARRY B. MAHON, 27, Jack Jacksonville,
sonville, Jacksonville, Sigma Alpha Epsilon;
director of Orientation, cheerlead cheerleader,
er, cheerleader, IFC, Pep Club.
JOHN R. PRICE, 23, Sebring,
Chi Phi; Florida Blue Key
speakers Bureau, assistant di director
rector director of Orientation, Gator Growl,
Honor Court justice, Pi Sigma
Alpha.
RAY ROYCE, 22, Lake Worth,
Alpha Tau Omega; chairman of
Engineers Fair, Pep Club, Benton
Engineering Council, American So Society
ciety Society of Civil Engineers.
DRAMATICS:
LEW KAPNER, 21, Palm Beach,
Tau Epsilon Phi; National Colle Collegiate
giate Collegiate Players, vice-president of
Florida Players, Student Religi Religious
ous Religious Association chairman.
FLA VET GOVERNMENT
JOHN FENNIMORE, 27, Cocoa,
independent; twice mayor of Fla Flavet
vet Flavet HI, American Society of Me Mechanical
chanical Mechanical Engineers, Benton En Engineering
gineering Engineering Council delegate.
FORENSICS:
HAROLD EISNER, 21, Miami,
president Debate Society, indepen independent
dent independent co-chairman Independ en t
Party.
JOSEPH SCHWARTZ, 20, Mi Miami
ami Miami Beach, Pi Lambda Phi;
Tau Kappa Alpha, varsity debate
team, under-secretary of Finance.
MUSIC:
808 GUNN, 21, Miami, presi president
dent president Kappa Kappa Psi, manager
Gator Band, Gator Variety Band.
ATHLETICS:
PHIL DRAKE, 22, Ft. Lauder Lauderdale,
dale, Lauderdale, Phi Delta Theta; captain
swimming team, holder five U.S.
swim records, Athletic Council,
SEC swim champ.
JOEL WAHLBERG, 22, Houston,
Texas, Tau Epsilon Phi; presi president
dent president F Club, Honor Court justice.
HUGH WATERS, 24, Orlando,
Delta Chi; captain tennis team,
Geology Club, F Club.
JOE HOBBS, 22, Sheridan, In Indiana,
diana, Indiana, Delta Tau Delta; F Club,
Student Government Executive
Council, varsity basketball three
years.
HONORARIES:
PERCY BEARD, general man manager
ager manager University Athletic Associa Association,
tion, Association, originator of Florida Relays
in 1939, Auburn alumnus.
SAMUEL PROCTOR, profes professor
sor professor of history, University histor historian
ian historian and archivist.
GEN. JAMES VAN FLEET, for former
mer former PMS&T and varsity football
coach here, former Bth Army com commander
mander commander in Korea and now resid residing
ing residing in Aubumdale.

. -v:
Thomas Rice, president of
the Atlantic Coast Line, tells
of current problems in his field
at the annual Alpha Kappa Psi
banquet last Thursday night,
held at the Primrose Grill.
(Gator Photo.)

Thieves, Cannon
Involved Here
Several major incidents were
reported to police this weekend.
8. N. Rao, student from In India,
dia, India, reported he was robbed and
beaten Friday evening. Police
are investigating the incident.
An attempted extortion of mo money
ney money from the Phi Gamma
Delta house reported last week weekend
end weekend was investigated by cam cam|
| cam| pus police officers without re-
I suits. Information on the alleg alleged
ed alleged incident has been turned ov over
er over to the Florida Highway Pa Patrol.
trol. Patrol.
A thief at the Sigma Alpha
Epsilon house was arrested Sat Saturday
urday Saturday evening, but no warrant
has been issued. Police were
notified by the SAEs to come
quickly before he (the thief)
was beaten up too badly.
A resident of the 1500 block
of West University Avenue com complained
plained complained that the Kappa Alpha
cannon had been fired several
| times. The KAs have assured
police that the Incident will not
happen again, according to Uni University
versity University Police Chief Audio I. Sc Schuler.
huler. Schuler.
Deadline is Tomorrow
For SRA Elections
Tomorrow is the deadline for
Student Religious Association of offices,
fices, offices, in preparation for the April
27 elections.
Applicants for president, vice
president, secretary, and treasur treasurer
er treasurer must fill out forms and turn
them in to the SRA by five oclock
tomorrow. Blanks can be picked
up at the Florida Union desk, at
the SRA office, or at any student
religious center.

You'll be wlien vou Jp
J £ T" *^sH
4 Light into that JJ)| ILiveModern flavor
uMni i mi Toajxfctt
assurance that you are getting Best tastin smoke youll ever find!
L M s axcluslve filtering oction Put yourself behind the pleasure end of an L&M. Get the flavor, the
full rich taste of the Southlands finest cigarette tobaccos. The patented
Miracle Tip is pure white inside, pure white outside, as a filter
should be for cleaner, better smoking. tius l*j<*tt myw tomcco c*.

Concert Slated
In Auditorium
At 8:15 Tonight
Mezzo soprano Ouida Fay Paul
and pianist Desmonde Fiondella
will appear in a public concert at
8:15 tonight in the University
Auditorium.
The program is one in the facul faculty
ty faculty concert series which features
faculty members and graduate
students of the Department of Mu Music.
sic. Music. Dr. Paul is assistant profes professor
sor professor of music; Miss Fiondella a
graduate assistant.
Dr. Robert S. Bolles, head of
the Music Department and a flut flutist,
ist, flutist, will assist Dr. Paul on sever several
al several numbers. She will be accom accompanied
panied accompanied by Claude L. Murphree.
Dr. Pauls selections will in include:
clude: include: Sea Pictures, a song
cycle, by Edward Elgar; My
Heart is Weary, a recitative
and air, by A. Goring-Thomaa
from the opera Nadeschda; Bla Black
ck Black Roses, by Jean Sibelius; The
| Unforeseen, by Cyril Scott; The
; Charm, by Benjamin Britten,
The Dreaming Lake, by Mich Michael
ael Michael Head; Sea Rapture, by Er Eric
ic Eric Coates with an obbligato arr arranged
anged arranged by Russell Danburg.
Percussion Featured
In Recital Today
Eleven student soloists will pre present
sent present a repertoire recital in voice,
piano and violin at 3:40 today
in Building R at the University
of Florida.

j f
Play *1.15 America* liveliest Novel *1.45 Psychology *1.45 Novel *l.4*
literary view SI.OO
Now at bookstores everywhere! The sensational paperback
vI y series that introduces important new works-and brings
'l' back great books of the pastat only *1 and up
M m M\ MM MM OTHER CURRENT EVERGREEN SOOKt: JAZZ: ITS EVOLUTION AND
If 111 f U IJI I ESSENCE by Andr< Hodetr ($1.75); OPIUM by Jean Cocteau ($1.73);
If I 111 I I CALL ME ISHMAEL by Charles Olaon ($1.25); OMOO by Herman Mel Melw
w Melw I I V I I ville ($1.93); THE BLIND OWL. a new novel by Sadegh Hedayat ($1.43);
. a SPECIALIZED TECHNIQUES IN PSYCHOTHERAPY by Bychowski and
Despert ($1.93); FOUR PLAYS by Eugene lonesco ($1.75); A WEEK IN
jt I TURENEVO, by Alexei Tolstoy ($1.73); THE FORGOTTEN LANGUAGE
I M r by Erich Fromm ($1.73); LISTENING WITH THE THIRD EAR by Theo-
I II 11 I dor Reik ($1.95); WAITING FOR GODOT by Samuel Beckett ($1.25);

Bids Now Open
For WSA Book
Applications for the editorship
of the 1958-59 WSA Coedikette
are now available, according to
present Editor Pat Murphy.
Women who wish to apply for
editor of the WSA official hand handbook
book handbook must hand their applications
in to the Dean of Womens office:
by 5 p.m. Monday, April 21.
Requirements for the position
are a 2.0 overall average. No pre previous
vious previous experience on coedi coedikette
kette coedikette is necessary.
Application blanks may be pick picked
ed picked up at the womens residence
halls, sorority houses and the
Dean of Womens office.
The new editor of the handbook
will be selected by the WSA Exe Executive
cutive Executive Committee.
Young Democrats to Meet
University of Florida Young
Democrats will meet tonight in
Room 116 of the Florida Union
at 8:30. The purpose of the
meeting is to plan a program
for the remainder of the school
year and to organize a member membership
ship membership drive for the 1958-59 school
year.

The Florida Alligator, Tues., April 15, 1958

PRESCRIPTIONS FILLED LENSES DUPLICATED
OPTICAL CO.

UF Rifle Team
Notified of Win
The University at Floridas
Army RTOC Rifle Team waa no notified
tified notified this week by the Third Army
Headquarters in a corrected re*
suits tabulation that the Florida
Rifles won the Third Army In Intercollegiate
tercollegiate Intercollegiate and Interscholastie
Indoor Sm&llbom Rifle Matches,
fired during January.
It had been previously announc announced
ed announced that the University of Georgia
had placed first and Florida sec second.
ond. second.
The Florida Rifles placed first
with a score of 2767, the Univer University
sity University of Georgia second with 2766,
the Citadel third with 2765, Mi Mississippi
ssissippi Mississippi State fourth with 2758,
and East Tennessee State Col College
lege College fifth with 2712.
There were a total of 37 teams
competing in the annual competi competition.
tion. competition.
The Florida Rifles have been
undefeated in 73 matches with col collegiate
legiate collegiate teams throughout the na nation.
tion. nation. They have posted 72 wins
and one tie.

Page 3



Netters Shut Out Mots,
Extend S treuk to Four
By JACK WINSTEAD
Gator Assistant Sports Editor
The varsity tennis team pushed their seasons rec record
ord record to ten wins and six losses as Florida Southerns Moca-

sins bowed 9-0 in Lakeland 1
Only one singles match went
into extra sets, as the Gators
raised their shutout skein to four
straight. Other 9-0 scores were
registered over Auburn, Florida
State, and Mercer.
In singles play, Buddy Hus Husband
band Husband defeated Stu Sabel 6-1, 6-3;
Dave Shaw downed Bob Sharp
10 8, 6-2; Henry Cleare eased
by Tom Bentien 6-0, 0-6, 6-2;
Del Moser took Alan Mac-
Donald 8-6, 6-3, Bemie Fried Friedman
man Friedman won over Ken Ketterer
6-1, 6-2; and John Sellers blank blanked
ed blanked Whit Convisor, 6-0, 6-0.
Doubles action saw Husband
and Shaw skunk Sabel and Sharp
6-0, 6-0; Moser and Friedman take
Ketterer and Charles Black, 6-0,
6-1; and Cleare and Sellers de decision
cision decision MacDonald and Bentien 6-1,
6-4.
Last Friday afternoon, coach
Bill Potters crew swept past
undermanned Mercer College of
Macon, Georgia, capturing all
matches in straight sets.
Results follow:
Creeks Vie for Titles
Sigma Nu matched shots with
Tau Epsilon Phi yesterday after afternoon
noon afternoon in the championship round
erf Orange League handball play.
In Blue Loop action, Alpha Ep Epsilon
silon Epsilon Pi met Phi Kappa Tau in
the semi-finals with the winner
to face Pi Kappa Phi for the
trophy this afternoon.

Men HUNGRY Women
ALL YOU CAN EAT
LUNCH 60-65 C
SUPPER 75c
SINGLE ROOMS AVAILABLE HOURS 11:30-1:30
5:15-7:30
UNIVERSITY LODGE
18 N.W. 17 Street
i mmamm i
mJPOnCanpe
Max Shulman I
( v-/(By the Author of Rally Round the Flag, Boys! and,
Barefoot Boy with Cheek)
. j : | l
THE POSTMAN COMETH
~ ]]. j. .-/ V
I have recently received several letters from readers which
have been so interesting, so piquant, so je ne sais quoi, that I
feel I must share them with all of you. The letters and my
replies follow:
SIR:
Maybe you can* help me. I came up to college eight years
ago. On my very first day I got into a bridge game in the
student union. lam still in the same bridge game. I have never
gone to class, cracked a book, or paid any tuition. All I do
is play bridge.
To explain my long absence and keep the money coming
from home, I told a harmless little lie. I said I was in medical
school. This made Dad (my father) terribly proud. It also
enabled me to keep playing bridge. We were both very happy.
But all good things must come to an end. Mine ended when
I came home for Christmas vacation. I arrived to find that
Sister (my sister) was in the hospital with an ingrown spleen.
Dr. Norbert Sigafoos, the eminent ingrown spleen surgeon, was
scheduled to operate, but unfortunately he was run over by
a hot-food cart on the way to the scrubbing room.
Oh, never mind, chuckled Dad (my father). Harlow (me)
will fix Sister (my sister).
Well sir, what could I do? K I told the truth I would make a
laughingstock out of Dad (my father) who had been bragging
about me all over town. Also I would get yanked put of school
which would be a dirty shame just when I am beginning to
understand the weak club bid.
There was nothing for it but to brazen it out. I got Sister
(my sister) apart all right, but I must confess myself completely
at a loss as to how to put her back together again. Can you
uggest anything? Theyre getting pretty surly around here.
Sincerely,
Harlow Protein
Dear Harlow:
Indeed I do have the solution for youthe
solution that has never failed me when things
close in: Light up a Marlboro! Knots untie as
you puff that fine rich tobacco. Shade becomes
light as that grand flavor comes freely and friend friendlily
lily friendlily through that splendid filter. Who can stay
<3 glum when Marlboro gives you such a lot to like?
Not I. Not you. Not nobody.
SIR:
Just off the campus where I go to school there is a lake
called Lake Widgiwagan. Thirty years ago when my father was
an undergraduate here he went fishing one day in Lake Widgi Widgiwagan
wagan Widgiwagan and dropped his Deke pin in the water. He dived for
days but never found it.
Just yesterdaythirty years later, mark you!l went fish fishing
ing fishing in Widgiwagan. I caught a four-pound bass. I took the
fish home, cut it open, and what do you think I found inside?
You guessed itl Two tickets to the Derapsey-Firpo fight.
Sincerely,
Willis Wayde
9 1968 Mu ghulmma

Thh column h brought to you by the makers of Marlboro
Cigarettes urho suggest that if your mail has recently been
blessed with some money from home, invest it in the ciga cigarette
rette cigarette with the long white ash Marlboro, of course!

ast Saturday.
In singles action, Husband de defeated
feated defeated Sam Daniel 6-1, 6-3; Shaw
def. Jim Hinson 6-2, 6-2; Moser
def. Bernard Garwood 6-0, 6-0;
Friedman def. George Thompson
6-1, 6-1; Cleare def. Louis Nowell
6-0, 6-0; and Sellers def. Maurice
Maxwell 6-1, 6-1.
In doubles, Husband and
Shaw def. Daniel and Hinson
6-0, 6-1; Moser and Friedman
def. Garwood and Thompson 6-1
6-0; and Sellers and Charles
Durkee def. Nowell and Max Maxwell
well Maxwell 6-1, 6-0. f
Missing both varsity frays was
captain Hugh Waters, who usually
plays in the number three position,
but has been out of action because
of an attack of flu.
Following the encounter with
powerful Miami yesterday, the
local netmen now take a rest
until April 22, when they will
travel to DeLand for a return
match with Stetson.
Florida will play its last match
of the season on April 36 when
Jacksonville Navy, visits the local
courts. Preparations will then be
made for the all-important
Southeastern Conference Tourna Tournament
ment Tournament to be held in New Or Orleans
leans Orleans May 8,9, tnd 10.
Meanwhile, the new varsity
courts will be in use Thursday
through Saturday of this week,
when prep racquetman from all
over the state will invade Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville for the State High School
Tennis Tournament.

The Ftoridq Alligator,Tuoi., April IS# 1958

Page 4

! |g§|§pg
mm
Silt
llh^i" f 7 111|||||F
Bp K
Jpl jjil pP^B
BIG BAD BERNIE ..... Bernle Parrish,, second-baseman
on the 1958 Florida baaeball team, boosted his batting average
from .386 to .423 in going 5 for 8 in the the recent FSU series.
The Gainesville product also hit his first two home runs of the
year, his blast In the ninth inning of Fridays contest giving the j
Gators their B*7 victory.

Seminole Cindermen Take Meet;
Michels, Jones, Willis Spark UF
By BILL BUCHALTER
Gator Sports Writer
Florida States talented tracksters, paced by versatile Jim Casteel, distance ace
Mike Conley, and sprinter Jack Terwilliger, broke a Florida dual meet victory string
at eleven by downing the Gators 75 1/15 to 56 14/15 last Saturday at Graham Field.

The victory was FSUs first*
dual track tr|imph in history
over the Gators of Percy Beard,
in a series dating back to 1956.
The Seminoles jack-of-all jack-of-alltrades
trades jack-of-alltrades Casteel scampered to a
48.7 victory in the 440-yard run,
placed second in the 220-yard
dash and the broad Jump, fin finished
ished finished third in the 220-yard low
hurdles, and anchored the vic victorious
torious victorious mile relay team. He
tallied 131/4 points for high
scoring honors.
Seminole cinder star Mike
Conley, a Gainesville product,
triumphed in the mile and two
mile events and ran the second
leg of the mile relay. The dis distance
tance distance ace covered the eight laps
of the two-mile in 9:57.
The sprinting Terwilliger raced
home first in the 100 and 220-yard
dashes and legged the leadoff lap
of the mile relay.
The Gator cindermen. out outmanned
manned outmanned by the absence of sprin sprinter
ter sprinter Ellis Goodloe and miler
Bobby ODare, captured six
events, and showed promise of
better things to come.
Co-captain George Pennington
continued his winning ways in the |
high jump, capturing the event
with a leap of 5 feet, 10 inches, j
Dick Romfh and Jack Helseth
provided the Saurians with added
markers by placing in a tie for
second.
Waynesboro weightman Win Winfield
field Winfield Willis put the shot 51 feet
to win the event. Footballer Vic
Miranda took the runnerup spot.
Art Foster leaped 22 feet, 7Vi
inches, to give the locals a first
in the broad jump. M. B. Cha Chafin
fin Chafin placed third in this event,
as well as in the javelin.
FSUa Jerry Henderson won
the shaft-toss with a throw of 215

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

College Men-Rood This
IT Could Mean
*ISOO
This Summer
National Company will bo interviewing U of F students on Thursday
April 17, 1958. Coll Tom Sawyer Motel; ask for Mr. Lamb. 10:00 to 12:30
and 1:30 to 6:00 to arrange for personal interview.
Positions available in Southeastern United States.
PON T PASS THIS UP!
i _____

feet, 6inches, while Florida
co-captain Davey Jones placed
second.
The fourth Garnet and Gold
star was distanceman Doyle
Ruff. Ruff led the Seminole as assault
sault assault on the 880, crossing the fin finish
ish finish line ahead of teamates Char Charlie
lie Charlie Nye and Ben George. The
half-miler also placed second in
the 440 and ran a leg on the win winning
ning winning mile relay team.
Stan Mitchell took a first in
the discus and hurdlers Tommy
Michels and Davey Jones trium triumphed
phed triumphed in file 120-yard high hurd hurddies
dies hurddies and 220-yard low hurdles
respectively. Michels was also
runnerup In the low hurdles.
Willis Was second in the discus.
Sprinter Bumper Watson finish finished
ed finished second in the century for
the Orange and Blue and Don Lu Lucey
cey Lucey picked up a third in both the
100 and 220-yard dashes.
Floridas track hopes were
not dim however, as freshman
sprinter Tommy McEachern
clipped off a winning 9.9 cen century
tury century and 22.6 220 to remain un undefeated
defeated undefeated in frosh competition.
Yearling pole vaulter and high
jumper Henry Wadsworth also
kept hi record unscathed by vau vaulting
lting vaulting 14 ft, % inch, and soar soaring
ing soaring over the high jump bar at
6 feet, 2 inches.
Standings
DORM INDEPENDENT
1. Fletcher K Kats 719
2. LS.O. 544
3. Alpha Chi Sigma 496
4. Flavet 3 400
5. Cavaliers 387
6. Dorm N Saints 343
7. North It) 321
8. South 4 310
9. Dorm R 299
ID. Murphree Flying Ls 292
11. Flavet 2 280
12. Dorm J 278
IS. S.C.B.A. 263
IS. Olympian Qhib 263
15. Seabees 244
| 16. Fleddg 240
117. Dorm L 210
18. Tolbert S 174
10. Dorm O 158
20. Grove Annex 151
21. Weaver 1 ft Ground 107
22. Blaring Kids 106
23. Tolbert S 101

PARRISH LEADS GATOR NINE
TO TWO VICTORIES OVER FSU
By KENK FLNKEL
Alligator Sports Editor
The war whoop of the Seminole* Wa* silenced last weekend as the Florida baseballers swept a two-game ser series
ies series from Florida State 8-7 and 8-1.
Although the Gators were outhit for the series, 23 to 22 they made each safety count and took advantage of
some erratic fielding in extending their seasons mark to 10-2.

The sun hurt both teams Fri Friday
day Friday as Florida left fielder Charlie
Smith lost two flies m the sixth
inning. This allowed a triple and
a double, which helped account
for three runs.
Seminole All-American short shortstop
stop shortstop Dick Howser also lost an
easy pop fly in the third frame,
which went for a two-base error
and was a big factor in the
Gators six-run outburst.
The boys from Tally started
big, plating twt> in the first inn inning,
ing, inning, and one apiece in the sec second
ond second and third. First baseman
Charlie Rodgers singled in each
of the first two stanzas, while
left fielder Gerald Philp rapped
out one-basers in the first and
third.
The locals picked up six big
runs in the third inning. Cap Captain
tain Captain and catcher Bobby Barnes
collected two bingles and second
baseman Bernle Parrish, third

Another baby Gator, lanky
John Hale, set a new freshman
standard in the javelin event.
Hale hurled the spear I*B feet,
1 inch as he also remained un unbeaten
beaten unbeaten in freshman competition.
The toss was 5 feet, 10 inches
over the existing Southeastern
Conference frosh record.

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At last, aA cotton drip-dry
shirts are a reality! Van Houeen
has achieved this triumph in
the new Vantage shirt which
is 100% cotton, drip-dries in
a jiffy, and needs no ironing!
At only $5, its the all-around
shirt for college men, and also
has a few special uses which
you might possibly overlook.
Youre expelled from school.
Since you have no money,
youre forced to walk home
(you live in Lovelyville, 1,357
miles away). The Van Heusen
Vantage shirt is perfect for
this situation. First, you can
wash it in the many brooks
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the open road ... and, as you
catch a quick wink in a hollow
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lap of your trek. Second,
because Vantage is all cotton,
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People will say, there goes a
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Youre water hoy on the foot football
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Heusen Vantage shirts. We

baseman EUenburg, and
Pitcher Don McCreary each hit
safely once. Barnes and Par Parrish
rish Parrish went four-for-flve for the
game.
After FSU had tallied three
times in the top of the sixth, to go
ahead, 7-6, the locals came back
in their half of the inning with a
single by Barnes, ground-outs by
center fielder Bob Geissinger and
first baseman Andy Jackson, and
a single by Parrish which knotted
the count at 7-7.
The clutch hitting Parrish
added the clincher in the ninth,
as he smashed losing pitcher
Fred Kennys third pitch for a
Florida Strokers
Trounce Bradley
Captain Pete Trenliajn and Wil Willie
lie Willie K. Turner both shot par 71s
over the Gainesvile Golf and Co Country
untry Country Club course last Friday to
pace the Gator golfers to a con convincing
vincing convincing triumph over the
visiting Bradley Braves.
Tommy Aaron, Skip Stigger, Tr Trenham,
enham, Trenham, and Turner captured
their matches 3-0, while A1 Du Duhaime
haime Duhaime stroked his way to a 2-1
win.
Jan Hartman was medalist for
the Illinois outfit, firing a five fiveover-par
over-par fiveover-par 76.
The Bradley link affair was the
last action the Orange and Blue
will see until April 21 when they
will match shots with the Miami
Hurricanes.
Coach Conrad Rehlings par parbusters
busters parbusters will then prepare for the
Southern Intercollegiate and the
Southeastern Conference champ championships
ionships championships May 1,2, and 3, at Ath Athens,
ens, Athens, Georgia.

ask you, what does a water
boy have most of? Precisely.
. . Mid after you hang-dry
them from the goal poet .
you can wear them heroically
like a quarterback.
You owe the laundry
Let us aay you owe the laundry
$342.45 and are ashamed to
show your face there, and even
feel terror when you smell the
disinfectant floating out of
the Laundromat. A set-up far
Vantage! Since it drip-dries,
and needs no ironing, you need
never enter the laundry again.
And because its all cotton,
its so elegant-looking, you can
pass the laundry with
equanimity. The owner, seeing
you stroll by in your Vantage,
will say to himself, No sense
dunning Morgan for that
dough. Hes so rich, hes bound
to pay me soon.
In Vantage, you inspire
confidence. In Vantage, youre
set for every college occasion.
At better stores everywhere, or
write to Phillips-Van Heusen
Corp., 417 Kfth Avenue, New
York 16, New York.

game-winning home run over
the left-center field fence.
Saturdays contest combined
the smooth pitching of sopho sophomore
more sophomore Ray Oestreicher and the
hitting of Smith, EUenburg,
and the biquitious Parrish, to
notch the 8-1 victory.
A waft, a sacrifice, a single,
and Parrishs four-baser gave
the Gators a 3-0 lead in the first
inning, and they were never in
danger after that.
Florida picked up a single
counter in the fourth, on Ellen Ellenburgs
burgs Ellenburgs homer, and then, added
four more in the sixth on
four hits.
The Seminoles threatened only
in the eighth when they scored
their lone tally on a walk, a sin single,
gle, single, an erroi and a fielders
choice.
Southeastern Conference foes

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will provide the remainder of the
opposition for coach Dave Fullers
men. as they meet Georgia on
Perry Field this weekend, the
Bulldogs again in Athens, Geor Georgia
gia Georgia Tech in Gainesville, and Au Auburn
burn Auburn in Auburn on successive
weekends.

STUDENTS!
SOLES
PUT ON
15 MINUTES
HEELS
PUT ON
5 Minutes
"SHOES REBUILT
THE FACTORY WAY"
Modern Shoe
Repair Shop
Phene FR 6-5211
14 NORTH MAIN STREET
Next to
The First National Bonk
Vic Boleeme Owner