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
Political Ban on Faculty Still in Effect: Reitz

The Alligator presents as a public service this report en the
controversial Miller Memo concerning faculty participation in
politics. The subject came under discussion la the recent Student
Government election when a graduate student who was teaching
a class was classified by some individuals ae a member of the
faculty.
University faculty members by Board of Control, Adminis Administration
tration Administration policies and legal interpretationare prohibited from par
ticipating actively in politics in any manner at any level on any
subject, an Alligator check revealed this week.
Dr. J. Wayne Reitz, University president, said the official pol policy
icy policy on faculty participation in politics had been set forth in a
memo issued by the late President J. Hillis Jollier during his term
of office. Reitz said this policy was still in effect, and gave no in indications
dications indications that any changes in it are being considered.
According to the Miller policy, the faculty, in effect, is limited
to voting and the private expression of political views. Any other
political activity is out.
The Administrations views are set forth in a wordy, three threepage
page threepage document issued on Feb- 22, 1950. The memo is titled State Statement
ment Statement by the President of the University Relativ# to Participation

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

Volume 50, Number 45

ASSIGNED LOW PRIORITY

Support Holds
For 4 Projects
Reitz to Continue Push for
Economy-Hit Construction
University President J. Wayne Reitz indicated this
weekend that he would continue to support four UF pro projects
jects projects assigned low priority in last Fridays meeting of
the Board of Control.

Reitz said he considered several
of the projects assigned sec second
ond second and third priority rankings
more essential than others as assigned
signed assigned first priority to the Board
for the current biennium.
The Board, meeting in St. Au-
AIA Program
Not Marred
By 'Billboard'
!
By CHAKL.ES ROOKS
Gator Staff Writer
In spite of the billboard fail failure,
ure, failure, the Advertising in Action
program held on campus this
weekend came off successfully,
said AIA Chairman Sheldon A.
Maselstein.
Rae O. Weimer, director of
journalism here, kicked-off AIA
with a talk on the History of
Advertising Friday afternoon.
An extremely interesting and
humorous consumer advertising
presentation was given by Howard
Dick of the Minute Maid Corp.
Dick explained that his company,
and all those like it, was a re result
sult result of a process developed dur during
ing during the war.
A coffee and cookie break
attended by almost 100 persons
preceeded the TV demonstration
in the stadium. Rusty Bruton, of
WFGA-TV, televised his show ov over
er over a closed-circuit system that
was viewed in receiver-outfitted
classrooms.
PR Discussions
Public Relations was the topic
discussed by Lyman Pickett. Flo Flo(Continued
(Continued Flo(Continued on Page THREE)
Gator Post
Squabble at
An 'lmpasse
Selection of a business mam
ager for the 1958-59 Alligator,
thrown into confusion two. week
ago with the invalidation of the
Publications Electoral Boards
choice, George Brown, still re remains
mains remains at an impasse.
Honor Court Chancellor Bob
Graham told the Alligator Mon Monday
day Monday that he planned to meet
with Student Body President
Eddie Beardsley and Dick Burk
chairman of the Courts Board
of Masters later this week. At
that meeting, a decision on whe
ther the court should deliberate
on a request of an interpereta interperetation
tion interperetation of the earlier finding will
be made.
Beardsley raised the question
of interpretation at the request
of the Board, which had met
in special session two days af after
ter after the court declared the ori original
ginal original selection of Brown void.
Brown, at Beta Theta Pi sopho sophomore
more sophomore from Bartow, had not ser served
ved served the constitutionally requi required
red required two semesters on the staff,
while another applicant, Mar Martin
tin Martin Steiner, did have the need needad
ad needad semesters.
The Board asked whether they
were required to pick the ap applicant
plicant applicant with two semesters ser service
vice service (Steiner), or whether the
selection process cotuld be re reopened
opened reopened to students other than
those who initially applied.

the FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

gustine, had trimmed the total
amount appropriated by the 1957
Legislature to 114,234,841, in re response
sponse response to a cabinet directive or ordering
dering ordering 50 per cent reduction in
construction subsidies. The out
was caused by a drop in state
revenues below last year's levels.
The particular items over which
the University head express expressed
ed expressed concern were a $194,000 addi addition
tion addition to the Law Building, assign assigned
ed assigned a priority of 11, the $1,500,-
000 Architecture Building, grant granted
ed granted a priority of 30, the $1,451,000
for the Pharmacy wing of the
Medical Building, with a priority
ranking of 26, and an SBOO,OOO
classroom and auditorium build building,
ing, building, priority 82.
Reitz pointed out that the Phar Pharmacy
macy Pharmacy wing has already been
granted federal matching funds
of $468,000, to be alloted if the
state appropriates a like amount.
Nine Projects
In all, the Board of Control
gave nine projects top priority
for the current biennium, includ including
ing including four University of Florida
buildings. They are, in order of
ranking:
FSU Mens dormitory, $995,-
000.
UF residence halls for single
students, $1,305,000.
fit. Augustine School for toe
Deaf and Blind, $233,000.
Extension of Campus utilities
at Florida A AM, $346,000.
Utilities expansion at U of Flor Florida,
ida, Florida, $1,036,000.
Nuclear studies and research
at FSU, 1742,000.
University of South Florida, SB,-
602,000.
Three additions to existing ag agriculture
riculture agriculture facilities $177,200.
Additions to UF Agricultural Ex Extension
tension Extension Service laboratory at In Inriculture
riculture Inriculture facilities $177,000.
Reitz had asked the Board of
Control if money budgeted for
new residence hails in the item
granted second highest priority
could be allocated for the other
projects, which he deemed more
important to the University.

Shades of Secession!
Which 'State' Are You In?
Shades of Jefferson Davis and toe War for Southern Independ Independence!
ence! Independence! There are secessionists amongst us, or at toast so says
Gerald E. Warriner, Miami freshman.

Leader of the cause is Miami
Commissioner John McLeod, ac according
cording according to Warriner. McLeod
wants to form a 49th state from
the central and southern counties
of Florida, in order to eliminate
the freeloading northern and
western counties in the state, War Warriner
riner Warriner says-
Warriner says he was in indirect
direct indirect contact with McLeod,
and that he is picking students
to form a core of the member membership
ship membership of a student club he plans
to form.
When Warriners Irregulars
are formed, there are plans to
take part in a contest to de design
sign design a flag for the new state of
South Florida which McLeod
is planning. Warriner says he
expects much student support.
McLeods argument, which
Warriner seconds, is basically
economic. He maintains that toe
counties in south and central
Florida, through the appropion appropionj
j appropionj ment problems and other diffi difficulties,
culties, difficulties, are not receiving a fair

in Activities by the Staff of the University and Political Immunity
for toe University.
Amend Policy
The statement was issued a year-and-a-half after the local
chapter of the American Association of University Professors ask asked
ed asked the Administration to request toe Board erf Control to amend its
policy to permit faculty to run for part-time nonor low salaried
political' offices in the city and county.
The Board of Control policy, set in 1934, states, . any
member of the faculty . shall sutynit a resignation whenever an
announcement is made for public office. Dr- Reitz said that as
far as he knew, this policy is still in effect.
The upshot of the first request was a complete silence from
the Administration. Another request was made nine months later,
and again nothing happened. Only after another request for action
ten months after the second request did the Administration act.
Dr. Miller caded a meeting of representatives of the Admini Administration
stration Administration and the AAUP, and a joint study committee was estab established.
lished. established. The committee decided not wily to study the AAUP request
but the question of faculty political neutrality or activity and its
implications for the Universitys political immunity.
News Story
The committee decided the federal Hatch Aot prohibits fac faculty
ulty faculty activity in county politics, and requested that the AAUP re request

University of Florido, Gainesville, Florida, Tuesday, April 22, 1958

:
' 4v -.J V, V c. *v if
Scene From "Fantasia" Water Show
Judy Hewitt, president of Swim Fins, awakens Jim Boyette, president of the Aqua Gators,
in one of the final spenes from Fantasia, Spring water show presented in the University Pool
last weekend. The performances were attended by a capacity crowd of students, faculty visi visitors.
tors. visitors. A water show ts presented on the campus each year. (Gator Photo by Allen.)

ANNUAL CONTEST

'King Ugly' Hits the Campus!

By JERRY PALMER
Gator Staff Writer
The annual King Ugly con contest
test contest has hit the campus again
as candidates each try to con convince
vince convince the students that they are
the Ugliest Mam on Campus.
Posters declaring 'U M O C
and Ugly Man Wants Your
Vote were the prelude to this
scholarship fund drive spon sponsored
sored sponsored by Alpha Phi Omega, nat national
ional national service fraternity. APO col collects
lects collects the penny-per-vote from can
didates whe solicit votes around
campus in person, often in their
Ugly Man get-ups.
Students who are running in
the King Ugly contest are back backed
ed backed by campus groups in their
campaign for votes to win the
King Ugly Key award which will
be presented by University Pre President
sident President J. Wayne Reitz.
Reitz fts Brother
Dr. Reitz, an honorary brother
in APO, will give the awards to
the winner and the runner-ups as
a climax to the Second Annual In Interhall
terhall Interhall Carnival Dance in the Bro Broward
ward Broward Hall basement on Saturday
evening, May S.
Many valuable and useful prizes
will also be awarded to the
winner and runner-ups. Rollin
Slinger, contest chairman, stated
that the many prizes were con contributed
tributed contributed by Gainesville merchants.
The Ugly Men will he parad parading

L_NORT/_| lr>
# W taotJTH I
/ I*
hake* on the distribution of tax
money paid the state. He main*
tains they would receive a fair
shake in his 49th state.
The proposed state would in include
clude include Citrus, Marion, Alachua,
Putnam, and St Johns Counties
and all counties south of these.
In Ms announcement, War Warliner
liner Warliner did not make clear ex exactly
actly exactly how the southern counties
Plan to separate from the nor-

ing parading around campus collecting con contributions
tributions contributions for this scholarship fund
and they will have collection jars
Editor Wins
Student Vote
By DUKE FRYE
Former Alligator Staff Member
STARKVILLE, MISS., L.
E. Miller, editor of the Mississ Mississippi
ippi Mississippi State College campus news newspaper,
paper, newspaper, Worn his right to return
to the editorship of the paper
today in a recall election.
Although Miller did not re receive
ceive receive a majority of the votes
in the election, the student
Council backed move did not re receive
ceive receive the two-thirds vote neces necessary.
sary. necessary.
Miller was fired from the edi editorship
torship editorship of the paper two weeks
ago for continuing to print let letters
ters letters to the editor about an edi editors!
tors! editors! urging the Student Body
to look at both sides of the Mil Millsaps
lsaps Millsaps College integration ques question.
tion. question.
'Fanning Fire*
Ted Kendall, president of the
Student Council, had said Mil Miller
ler Miller was not fired for the editor editoral
al editoral but for going against the
wishes of the Council by con continuing
tinuing continuing to print the letters and
of fanning the fire.
Miller turned the iSBUt into
one of freedom of the press. He
said that when he was elected
to the editorship he was given
the right to print what he deem deemed
ed deemed necessary for the good of toe
students.
Miller, of Baldwin, Miss.,
said he would return to the job.
He expressed his thanks for
each student that supported him
and freedom of the press and
said he would do the best of his
ability until the end of his term
this summer. He also said that
he would not change his editor editoral
al editoral policy and would continue
to say something about the
things that come up.
Abide By Wishes
Kendall said he and the Stu Student
dent Student Couneil would uphold toe
democratic form of government
on which the Council was found founded
ed founded and would support the paper.
He said that he must abide by
the wishes of toe students.
He said thought that he stilled
believed he and the Council
were acting in the best interest
of the students. He stressed
again that Miller was not fired
for printing the editorial but
for continuing to print the tot totters
ters totters to the editor after he had
been told to quit.

quest request be withdrawn from the Board of Control for future considera consideration
tion consideration by the AAUP. Other than tote negative action, the committee
requested that the Administration issue a news story on its policy-
Dr. W. W. Ehrmann, just elected president of toe University
AAUP chapter, said that offhand he recalled no further activity
of the AAUP on the matter in recent years.
The Hatch Act, in effect, prohibits participation in partisan
political activities by officers or employes of state agencies whose
work is financed in whoi'e or part by federal finds- Hie commit committee
tee committee decided that the University falls under this classification be because
cause because it receives grants from the U.S. government.
The act provides for withholding of federal funds from an
agency and dismissal of employes to the case of its violation. Since
all politics from the county level up are partisan, this bans toe.
faculty from taking part in political activity except to municipal
affairs and on questions in which partisanship is sot involved, toe
committee decided-
In discussing political participation, Dr. Miller chose to consid consider
er consider toe advisability of participation rather than the question of
the rights and responsibilities of citizenship, according to tile state statement.
ment. statement.
Political Immunity
Boiled down, what Dr. Miller said on this aspect of toe subject

representing them at the stu student
dent student service booth through Fri Friday.
day. Friday. The booth, opposite the
Hub, will be manned by mem members
bers members of Alpha Phi Omega from
9 to 5 daily. Voting closes Fri Friday.
day. Friday.
Two Scholarships
Two scholarships each semes semester,
ter, semester, one for service and one
for need, are awarded each
semester by this service group
from the proceeds of the Ugly
Man contest and a percentage
of the profit of the Campus
Lost and Found Service, oper operated
ated operated by Alpha Phi Omega.
Ugly Man candidates are
James J. Barret, sponsored by
pa Alpha; Barret D- Brown, Flor Flordle,
dle, Flordle, Sigma Nu; Harold Pate, Kap Kappa
pa Kappa Alpha; Barrett D. Brown, Flor
ida Speleological Society; Mike
McNamee, the German Club; Al Alfred
fred Alfred S. Bearman, Delta Sigma
Pi, international business fra fraternity;
ternity; fraternity; and Jack Pantels, Phi
Sigma Kappa.
Board Switch
Recommended
A move to replace the executive
secretary of the Board of Student
Publications with a person ex expert
pert expert in financial affairs and book bookkeeping
keeping bookkeeping has been proposed by the
director of the School of Jour Journalism
nalism Journalism and Communications.
Rae O. Weimer stated at a
meeting of the Board last week
that he felt the post of executive
secretary is not to be held any
longer by a member of the jour journalism
nalism journalism and ccpnmunications fac faculty
ulty faculty because of the nature of the
job.
Executive Secretary keeps a
set of books for publications, and
aids in administrative matters.
Neither the Board nor the execu executive
tive executive secretary sets editorial policy
for the student publications.
Present Executive Secretary
George H. Miller, a journalism
professor, has announced his in intention
tention intention to resign from the post at
the end of this year. He has
been in office one year.
Board member Dr. Eleanor
Bode Brown proposed that Board
Chairman' John Paul Jones meet
with University Vice President
Harry Philpott to diqcuss the
switch in the executive secretary's
position. The modem passed un unanimously.
animously. unanimously.
Members of die Board of Stu Student
dent Student Publications are Jones,
Browne, Dr. Karl Krastin, and
Dr. Robert Bolles and students
Don Allen, Bob Hendry and Bid
Grayson. Grayson and Bolles
were absent from the session.

Journalism Study
To Center at UF

FSU Division
To be Closed
The University of Florida
will soon boast the states
only school of journalism as
a result of Fridays decision
by the Board of Control to
abolish similar instruction
at Florida State University.
The Boards decision came
after a study by three jour journalism
nalism journalism consultants claimed
that duplication existed be between
tween between the schools at Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville and Tallahassee.
Only one school wa* necessary
to meet Florida's foreseeable
needs, the report said. Superior
facilities and instruction were the
reasons given for the selection of
the University of Florida journa journalism
lism journalism school.
Rae O. Weimer, director of toe
U of F School of Journalism and
Communications, could not com comment
ment comment on the Boards ruling until
consulting with University Presi President
dent President J. Wayne Reitz.
"I dont know enough about it
yet, Weimer said Sunday night.
Tragic Setback
Meanwhile, Dean Laurence R.
Campbell of the journalism school
at Tallahassee labeled the Boards
decision a tragic setback to jour journalism
nalism journalism in Florida, according to
Associated Press reports.
The University of Florida's jour journalism
nalism journalism program, which offers de degrees
grees degrees in journalism, advertising
and communications, was the
first such accredited training to
Florida.
It has been approved by the
American Society of Newspaper
Editors, the American Newspaper
Publishers Association, the Na National
tional National Editorial Association, the
Asouthem Newspaper Publishers
Association, said the Inland Press
Association.
Weimer said advertising was
the only accredited program at
FSU.
Should Improve Studies
The consultants who advocated
concentrating journalism instruc instruction
tion instruction at the University of Florida
were Dr. Ralph D. Casey, direc director
tor director of the University of Minnesota
Journalism School, Herbert Bru Bru(Continued
(Continued Bru(Continued oo Page THREE)

New Lectures Committee
To Work with SG Leaders
The newly-formed comtnittee to sponsor public lectures and
debates on the campus has officially organized, and decided to
work to an advisory capacity to Student Government.

The student-faculty body adop adopted
ted adopted the name, Advisory Commit Committee
tee Committee on Public Events at a meet meeting
ing meeting Sunday, according to chair chairman
man chairman David Levy, Alligator edi editor.
tor. editor.
Present at the session was Mar Martin
tin Martin Shapiro, representative of Stu Student
dent Student Body President elect Tom
Biggs. Shapiro expressed a de desire
sire desire that since Student Govern Government
ment Government would be in a better posi position
tion position to make die arrangments
for the various debates and lec lectures,
tures, lectures, that the advisory group
work through Student Govern Government.
ment. Government.
Hie group unanimously agreed,
but held out that if Student Gov Government
ernment Government failed to do a satisfac satisfactory
tory satisfactory job, the advisory commit committee
tee committee would be ready to step in to
carry out the job.
For too long we have been
lacking a group on the campus
which sponsored student lectures
of a non-financial nature, Levy

wm that the University stands to lose its political immunity if
faculty members take part in politics, and additionally, local pub public
lic public relations will suffer if they chos to do so even on the limited
scale permitted by the Hatch Act.
Dr. Miller stated, in part, if our desire to maintain political
immunity at the University is genuine . then it is difficult.
to believe that we can maintain that policy if the members of our
staff engage hi political activities. This is altogether different from
saying we do not have the right to participate ... we cannot
have our cake and eat it too. . we do not have the right to en enjoy
joy enjoy political immunity if we are unwilling to maintain the condi conditions,
tions, conditions, and the only conditions, under which political immunity can
be expected or maintained.
Regarding public relations, Dr. Miller held, We should be in
a position to carry on our public relations in terms of our educa educational
tional educational objectives. It (is) difficult to see how we could carry on
public relations in these terms if we participated even in local and
municipal politics ... it would be extremely difficult to participate
in local politics without participating in county and state politics.
In conclusion, Dr. Miller said, It is the fervent hope of your
administration that all the members of our great staff shail resist
the temptation to become involved in political activities at any
level-.. .**

University Mourns
Death of Schnell

M : .&k
' *A -
* HERMAN W. SCHNELL
Phi Beta Kappa
Taps Eleven
Students Here
Eleven University of Florida
students, all men, were tapped
for Phi Beta Kappa, national
honorary scholastic fraternity.
Phi Beta Kappa is considered
to be tiie highest collegiate
academic honor, its members
are usually chosen from stu students
dents students in the College of Arts and
Sciences.
Those tapped are: Harold Eis Eisner
ner Eisner and Frank E. Schwamb, Mi Miami
ami Miami ; Kenneth E. Ftnkel, Miami
Springs; Daniel Hackel, Larry
Kelley and William Braun, Jack Jacksonville;
sonville; Jacksonville; Karl Geriach and Rob Robert
ert Robert Anderson, St. Petersburg;
Robert Yates, Tallahassee and
Weet Palm Beach; William
Mobley, Dade City, and John R.
Price, Behring.
Band Concert
A twilight concert on the
Plaza of the Americas is on tap
for the public at 6:45 p.m. to tomorrow.
morrow. tomorrow.

said. This group, advising Stu Student
dent Student Government, will seek to
stress this aspect of student life
in the coming year.
The advisory group has no in intentions
tentions intentions of overlapping with the
University Lectures Series Com Committee,
mittee, Committee, said Levy. Any paid lec lectures,
tures, lectures, or non-state officials who
wish to speak on the campus will
be directed to the Lecture Series
Committee.
Student Government
Student Government being ina inaugurated
ugurated inaugurated May 1 plans to send
letters to all campus organizat organizations
ions organizations informing them that if they
have scheduled any speaker who
they think might be of interest
to the entire campus community,
that we will be glad to sponsor
such a debate at a convenient
campus location, said Shapiro.
It was decided at the meeting
that the advisory committee wou wou(Continued
(Continued wou(Continued an Page THREE)

serving
10,000 students
at university
of florido

4 Pign This Edition

A great tragedy occurred last
Thursday night in the Florida
Gymnasium. Herman W. Schnell,
head of the Department of Re Required
quired Required Physical Education for
men, died suddenly following a
heart attack which he suffered
while assisting in a tennis coach coaching
ing coaching clinic.
The popular administrator and
professor came to the Uni University
versity University of Florida in July of 1946,
as assistant professor of physi physical
cal physical education and varsity tennis
coach. He became acting head of
the Department of Required
iPhysicial Eduoation in August
of the same year. He was pro*
moted to the head of the Depart Department
ment Department in October of the following
year.
Funeral services were held Sun Sunday
day Sunday at the First Baptist Church.
Survivors include: his wife, Mrs.
Betsy Stephens Schnell; two chil children,
dren, children, Fredrick Stephens Schnell,
scheduled to graduate in June
from the University of North Car Carolinas
olinas Carolinas School of Dentistry, and
Mrs. David Penninger of Spar Spartanburg,
tanburg, Spartanburg, 8. C.
Met Potter
Schnell came to the University
of Florida following a four-year
tour of duty in the United States
Air Force. It was during this
tour of duty that he met Floridas
present varsity tennis coach, Bill
Potter.
From this acquaintanceship,
Schnell persuaded Potter to leave
his native state of California
and coach tennis here, thus bring bringing
ing bringing to Florida a mentor who has
since made his presence felt in
net circles.
Potter commented that the full
realization of Schnells death had
not struck him yet. It seem seemed
ed seemed hard to believe that a man so
active and apparently healthy
could die so suddenly, said
Potter.
The well liked Schnell was a
real sports enthusiast and dis displayed
played displayed a keen interest in the
Universitys intercollegiate sports
program at all times. His untir untiring
ing untiring efforts helped to develop our
physical education system into
one which is now envied by
many.
Irving Waglow, associate pro professor
fessor professor of Physical Education and
popular dancing instructor, was
a constant companion to Sch Schnell
nell Schnell and remarked that he had
passed on the way that he had
preferred. Schnell had expressed
a wish that if death should come,
he wanted it to occur suddenly
and without warning.
He was born June 30, 1908, in
Tuscarora, N.Y., and received a
bachelor of arts degree from the
University of North Carolina in
1930. In 1939, he acquired his
master of arts degree from Teach Teachers
ers Teachers College, Columbia Universi University.
ty. University.
Finkel Named
Ken Sher has resigned his po position
sition position as sports editor of the Al Alligator.
ligator. Alligator. '*
Sher cited other varied acti activities
vities activities taking up too much of his
time as reasons for his resigna resignation.
tion. resignation.
Alligator Editor Dave De*y
appointed Assistant Sports Edi Editor
tor Editor Kenn Finkel to serve as
sports editor for the remainder
of the year.



* FLORIDA ALLIGATOR
Our 50th Year of Publication

Page 2

THOUGHT FOR THE DAY
{efficiency fa the nations primary and secondary Softools wastes (fee kept years es our eMl eMldisa
disa eMldisa when their curiosity is most lively . American education is cluttered with rubbish and
trivia." Adm. Hyman G. Kickover, top Navy nuclear expert.
Repeal 'Political Ban 1

THE UNIVERSITY POLICY which
bans faculty participation in politics on
any level is still in effect, according to J.
Wayne Reitz. The Alligator feels this
policy should be dropped.
The Administration bases its argu arguments
ments arguments on the federal Hatch Act, a
1934 Board of Control regulation, and
the grounds of public relation and poli political
tical political immunity for the University.
While agreeing with the general prin principal
cipal principal of the Batch Act we feel it was
never intended that it extend to the pro prohibition
hibition prohibition of faculty political participation
in the case of individual activity on per personal
sonal personal time. If the act is so construed, we
feel the Administration has a duty to the
faculty to actively seek the acts revision,
or else to procure for the faculty the
same rights, privileges and salaries as
go with comparable federal civil service
positions.
It is difficult to see the reasoning in
insisting that the faculty as good ci citizens
tizens citizens study and observe government
and politics professionally and privately,
and at the same time in insisting that
these good citizens be barred from the
most effective method of putting their
findings to work.
* *
GOVERNMENT ON AIL levels needs
men of the greatest intelligence and abil ability,
ity, ability, both as officeholders and as critics,
and yet the policy is to demand that
some of these same men resign from
their lifes work before they even at attempt
tempt attempt to take part in politics, the key
to government. This newspaper does not
feel that politics should be left to the
professionals like the Hagues, Prende Prendegasts,
gasts, Prendegasts, and Floridas own Jerry Carter.
The most dangerous man in politics is
the one who must hold on to his job be because
cause because he has and knows no other.
We have the same feeling regarding
the Board of Control policy. In addition,
we feel perhaps that the Board policy
of 1934 and its subsequent continuance
has not stemmed from the impersonal,
objective and non-political considera considerations
tions considerations which were responsible for the
Hatch Act.
We fed a policy should be established
whereby-, faculty members could be
granted leaves of absence without pay
in order to seek full-time political of office,
fice, office, and continued leave in the case they
are elected.
This could not apply in the case of
part-time or unpaid office, it is hardly
fair to aska professor to take an unpaid
leave of absence to run for and serve on
the school board or city commission. To
cite precedent, how many lawyers in the
Legislature quit their practice upon elec election?

A Wise 'Journalistic' Decision

The State Board of Control has made
a wise decision in abolishing the School
of Journalism at Florida State Univers University.
ity. University.
In completing its study into duplica duplication
tion duplication of the two schools at Tallahassee
and Gainesville, and the reputation of
the two schools, the wise move was to
concentrate on the field of study here at
the University of Florida.
We do not believe our sister institution
should be devoid of fields of study just
because such courses might be available
at Gainesville. Certain subjects are need needed
ed needed to obtain a good and comprehensive
education for a student body.
But where there is in existence two
full-fledged schools in which there is
pot the neejj for such duplication, the
Board of Control would have no alter alternative
native alternative but to concentrate its study.
The Florida Alligator
All-Amaricon Rating, 1953-57
ii'rs * * a.
The Florida Alligator i* published each Tuesday and
Friday except during holiday*, vacation, and examination
period*. Entered a* second class matter at United Mates
G*lnvina. Florida. Office* in Florida Union!
dS S ,b crtptica ,ls# for * remain.
Editor-in-Chief DAVID LEW
Managing Editor LEE FENNELL
Business Mgr FRANK GRAY
JOE THOMAS, CITY EDITOR; SALLY STEW STEWART,
ART, STEWART, NEWS EDITOR; ROGER LEWIS, STATE
EDITOR; PAT MURPHY, FEATURE EDITOR;
JUDY BATES, COPY EDITOR; KEN SHER, AS ASSISTANT
SISTANT ASSISTANT EDITOR; 808 BENOIT, ASST. NEWS
EDITOR; GRACE HINSON, SOCIAL EDITOR.
New* Staff Writers: Pauline Bauman, Arlene Fill-
Infer, Gloria Brown, Esther Firestone, Bob Je Jerome,
rome, Jerome, Jerry Palmer, Jean Carver, Grace Zfam,
Jack Kaplan, Val Westhill, Bob Bate, Ruth Dyer,
Winkie Nesbitt, Tom Holt, Dorothy DavisJerry
Warriner, Karl Gluck, Don Allen, photographers.
Dava Raney, Pete Bryan, cartoonists.

Editoriols

tion? election? Many even voted on legislation
concerning the divorce laws which di directly
rectly directly affected their pocketbook. Usual Usually,
ly, Usually, as was the case in this instance, those
people with special interests end up
handling their own legislation.
e
FACULTY POLITICAL participation
on a level could hardly make the public
relations situation any worse than it is
at present; indeed it might help achieve
better relations in this area if the faculty
received more recognition as citizens.
Additionally, many members are highly highlytrained
trained highlytrained specialists who would give will willingly
ingly willingly of their time and service in local
government.
At present, the Universitys public re relations
lations relations position with regard to local pol politics
itics politics is on the same level of those of an
unarmed man facing a machine gunner
all he can do is expect the worst and
hope for the best. In effect, the faculty
have the privilege of voting for what whatever
ever whatever non-faculty citizens they happen to
be offered, or not voting at all, As for
non-elective matters such as referenda,
the question could be legalization of
prostitution, and faculty are still for forbidden
bidden forbidden to take an active part on either
side of the campaign.
According to the Administration, the
University enjoys political immunity on only
ly only so long as the faculty does not engage
in politics. We. challenge this; at pre present,
sent, present, the only place in the state where
there is more political activity than on
this campus is in Tallahassee when the
Legislature is in session.
As evidence, we submit the annual
Legislative breakfasts, recent political
trumpetings about segregation at the
University, the finageling over the state
nuclear money, the upcoming Gator foot football
ball football game with the ex-girls school at
the capital, ad infinitum.
* *
IT IS TRUE THAT the Administration
has not forbidden faculty political ac activity.
tivity. activity. However we feel that the Ad Administrations
ministrations Administrations expression of a fervent
hope with regard to faculty political
activity is about the equivalent tb the
request which a five-star general mak makes
es makes of a second lieutenant.
We hold it is the duty of the adminis administration
tration administration to actively seek out means to give
the faculty full political freedom as frst frstclass
class frstclass citizens.
We suggest that the campus chapter
of the American Association of Univer University
sity University Professors renew its efforts in this
area.
This nation is a democracy in princi principle;
ple; principle; lets do all we can to make it one
in fact.

The University of Florida School of
Journalism is accredited. Florida State
University's is not. In June of this year,
UF will turn out 61 students in the com combined
bined combined School of Journalism and Com Communications;
munications; Communications; FSU only 16. Combining
the September, June and January grad graduation
uation graduation classes, the total Journalism
graduates would be about 50.
Since this number of students grad graduates
uates graduates is equal to the demands of the state
newspapers at the present time, we see
no need to have duplication of the ser services
vices services at the two schools.
W*e certainly can see the viewpoint of
the students and faculty at Tallahassee.
This move will not meet well with them.
But it is a wise move.
With the great need for higher facul faculty
ty faculty salaries, more money for additional
students entering college each year, one
sure way to avoid unnecessary waste and
duplication of effort and money, is to
concentrate in fields of study whenever
possible.
Great Loss
The University of Florida suffered a
great loss Thursday night with the un unexpected
expected unexpected and untimely death of Herman
W. Schnell, head of the Department of
Required Physical Education for Men.
The popular Physical Education direc director
tor director was a tremendous Gator booster on
campus, and an administrator who be believed
lieved believed heart and mind in a wholesome
sports program for the Student Body.
Schnell had a great interest in people,
and we had admired his constructive at attitude
titude attitude towards the University and its stu students.
dents. students.
We have lost a good friend and able
administrator. The University mourns
the untimely passing of Herman W. Sch Schnell.
nell. Schnell.

Tuasday, April 22, 1958

CAMPUS PROFILES
f I I f /
\Y 1
'lnteltactual'
LETTERS TO THE EDITOR
Parachute Club Plans
Explained by Leader

Editor:
Re the question of tbs Pars*
chute clubs future status,* I
would like to make the follow following
ing following point clear. There will be
no attempt at organising a
club outside the jurisdiction of
the University.
While this was considered at
one time as a feasible alter alternative
native alternative tb University recogni recognition,
tion, recognition, the whole subject was
broached with the administration
and it was definitely dropped af after
ter after the ruling handed down by
Dean Hale.
It has not been my intention,
subsequent to the dean's deci decision,
sion, decision, to organize formally off
campus. On the contrary, I was
fully aware of the significance
of the State Board of Control's
decision and decided to aban abandon
don abandon the project. As an alterna alternative
tive alternative three others, two ex-para ex-paratroopers
troopers ex-paratroopers and an ex-Marine, and
I decided to carry on an in informal
formal informal association together with
two other non-Univereity stu students.
dents. students. The minors, three of
whom had bought shares in a
parachute subsequently return returned

Hale Didn't Rule on
Parachute Club: Reitx

Editor:
Mr. A. J. G. Knox has kindly
provided me with a copy of his
letter to you dated April 15.
Since hi* letter is intended to
clarify the situation concerning
the formation of a Parachute
Club, I am desirous of clarify clarifying
ing clarifying a statement he makes.
Mr. Knox refers to a ruling
handed down by Dean Hale.
Dean Hale did not hand down
a ruling. He very properly con conveyed
veyed conveyed the recommendation of
the Committee on Student Or Org

'Advertisement of Advertising/
Said 'Forced' Upon the Public

Editor:
Advertising, or the advertise advertisement
ment advertisement of advertising, must be
considered by campus authori authorities
ties authorities as the most important con conceivable
ceivable conceivable matter to be brought
to the attention of the students
of this University, judging from

LETTERS WELCOME
The Alligator welcomes let lettors
tors lettors to the editor. Short letter*
are preferred- Name will be
withheld only on specified re request
quest request Address tetter* to edi editor,
tor, editor, Florida Alligator, Hon Honda
da Honda Union, campus.

tTi\ /^sre-r*t
/ Mttir HUSTLE 1 / MUST SPUIUT I / Off ID A PATE -a HDVfe- 1 f *>***',) I THERE'* JU*T
(Gca*#- iNMKMtfV okto m -tff law fix the / Aoukuaxe- J ( |
I I OKA WE H J ff I Am-piNNER. /I A HASTY V \ ( 1 TIS
Vfix

ed returned to the factory, were inform informed
ed informed that they would be unable to
participate.
Unhappily the situation has
been misinterpreted by the Al Alligator.
ligator. Alligator. Follow 1a g informal
dlecusaion* with several mem members
bers members of the faculty and the ad administration,
ministration, administration, I surmised that
provided we were all over 31
years of age and refrained from
identifying ourselves in any
way with the University, there
would be no restriction of our
individual activities, since the
Universityaccording to the rul ruling
ing ruling of the Attorney General Generalcould
could Generalcould in no manner be held to
account for our actions aris arising
ing arising in this connection.
As for ths statement I made
criticising ths Universitys de decision,
cision, decision, I dont wish to retreat
from the position I took earlier.
It was indeed an unfortunate
ruling.
A. I. Knox, former president
of tiie now defunct University
of Florida Parachute CKub
(Editors note: Several indi individuals
viduals individuals constitute a group whe whether
ther whether forming on the campus or
off tiie campus, Reader Knox).

g Org animations and Social Activi Activities
ties Activities to me and in turn trans transmitted
mitted transmitted to you the informal re reaction
action reaction of the Board of Control.
I fully appreciate the desire
of Mr. Knox and other interes interested
ted interested students to form a para parachute
chute parachute Club. I also believe that
the informal reaction from me members
mbers members of the Board of Control
ia in the best interests of the
University.
9. Wayne Belts
Preiedent

the huge commercial sign
now defacing the Plasa in front
of the Auditorium.
In my yean here aa a stu student
dent student I have seen nothing else,
either of importance to stud students
ents students or otherwise, so forced
upon public attention.
Those of us who are shocked
at this encroachment should
undoubtedly learn to make a
better adjustment" we can
certainly not expect newspaper
editorials, on campus or off,
defending our position. Perhaps
we should at least abandon
the pretense that anything
which goes on to a University,
in our time, is more important
than the sale of manufactured
goods.
Jaoquetta Hartley

BELIEVES EDUCATION'S DR. ELEANOR BODE BROWNE
Little Progressive Education in Schools

(Editor's malm: This is sae la
a regular series of articles con concerning
cerning concerning faculty members and
their views which She Florida
Alligator has presented during
the jear.)
Bj (ZAIRE COOPER aad
GLORIA BROWN
Gator Feature Writers
A party during the scheduled
examination period instead of a
final exam: this is the policy of
Dr. Eleanor Bode Browne, pro*
feasor of Secondary Education.
Exams just build up pressure
and threaten the Honor System,
she says. If I spend enough time
with my students, I have suffi sufficient
cient sufficient evidence for grading with without
out without pressuring them. Three hours
outside the classroom with groups
of four or five to every hour in
class, and I get to know them
well.
Dr. Browne is a member of the
University Planning Committee,
the Committee on Foreign Stu Students,
dents, Students, Board of Student Publi Publications
cations Publications and is faculty adviser to
Delta Gamma and Alpha Lambda
Delta sororities.
Her interest in her students is
probably the key to her success
as an educator.
* *
Students may e ons i d e r Dr.
Brownes methods progressive,
but Dr. Browne considers them
to be only reasonable. She
believes the students interests
can be extended to the significant
by personalizing important mat matters.
ters. matters. This, she says, is the
creative part of education.
My opinion of progressive
education, she says, is like
Bernard Shaws opinion of Chris Christianity:
tianity: Christianity: I dont know; its never
been tried. There is very little
progressive education in the
schools. Failures which are often
blamed on progressive education
usually result from lack of disci*

PUNCHIN' JUDY

'Small' Campus Organizations Praised

By JUDY BATES.
Gator Copy Editor
I would like to lay down my
boxing gloves for a change in
order to shake hands with a cou couple
ple couple of highly successful organ!*
zations on campus. In order to
distinguish them from groups
like BiUe Key, Student Govern*
ment, WSA, and the various
Greek groups, I shall call them
small organiaztions.

Every Friday
night at 8:30
in the Florida
Union a group
of stud en t s
meet to dis discuss
cuss discuss problems
and theories of
all sorts- They
call themsel themselves.
ves. themselves. the Con Contentionalists.
tentionalists. Contentionalists.
Groups of
their kind us*

' B.T.S

ualiy dont meet with any great
success. Perhaps, this to the
reason there is such a definite
shortage of them.
But because go many of the
Contentionalists are sincere
In their desire to discuss and
learn, this group has been suc successful.
cessful. successful. In the pest, theyve
discussed such topics as George

BILL GRAYSON

Three-Point Plan for Good Lawyers

By BELL GRAYSON
Gator Ooiumnlst
this morning, gentle reader,
I should like to discuss the topic
of what makes a good lawyer.
I have just concluded a com comprehensive
prehensive comprehensive study of the legal
profession and have devised a
simple formula for better law lawman
man lawman ship.
The scope of my reference
material was indeed broad, in including
cluding including such treaties as The
Care and Feeding of Infanta,"
Tom Swift and his Electric
Grandmother," Peyton Place."
topped off by one and a half
Perry Mason

programs. The
following is a
three-point pro prog
g prog r a m that
should lead to
greater pro proficiency
ficiency proficiency in the
practice of law
(and its closely
related fields
of perjury, lar larceny,
ceny, larceny, and shop shoplifting
lifting- shoplifting

GRAYSON

1. A good lawyer should treat
his clients with patience and un-

pline, which isnt at all the princi principle
ple principle of progressive education,
She agrees with philosopher
John Dewey, who was a personal
friend of her father, educational
leader Boyd Bode, when she ex explains:
plains: explains: Productivity and high
morale go hand in hand.
Her students learn by doing.
The projects, assignments, and
tests are practical. If the unit
concerns the planning of a
lesson, the test will require a les lesson
son lesson plan.
*
Objective tests," rite says, are
airtight if they require more
than facts. It takes skill to pro provide
vide provide for both the average and the
below average student, and it cant
be done with a text book.
' Dr. Browne says her students
are of C calibre or better and
she doesnt believe in stretch stretching
ing stretching them over a curve.
Curves ace necessary only
to rectify the results of faculty
examinations. In a small class
where the sample isnt normal,
they wouldnt be fair. Ds are
rare in my course. In comprehen comprehensive
sive comprehensive courses, where the group is
of average spread, curves can be
more accurate."
Dr. Brownes younger son, Chris
attends P. K. Yonge School, known
for its modem techniques. P.K.
students, she says, set and en enforce
force enforce their own standards to a
larger extent than students in
other schools do.
They excel in math and
science- because theyre not stif stifled.
led. stifled. Her son Skip is at a prep
schoolnot a military school,
she explains. I want my child children
ren children to act freely, not just to fol follow
low follow orders."
Chris, 11, worked out a new
mathematical formula recently
and won a prize from the Univer University
sity University Department of Mathematics
for it, |

Dr. Browne expects the meet

Kennan* theory of Disengage Disengagement,
ment, Disengagement, Salingers Catcher In
the Rye, Modem Art, Existen Existentialism
tialism Existentialism and a host of philosophi philosophical
cal philosophical problems.
Also, very successful, but not
exactly an organization, is the
Humanities Program in the
dorms. The program is met with
hardy approval by the students.
One has only to glance at the
turnouts for proof.
Last week, Dr. Fredrick Hart Hartman,
man, Hartman, political science professor
spoke on Machievelli and For Foreign
eign Foreign Relations. An excellent
speaker, Dr. Hartman address addressed
ed addressed an 5.R.0. type crowd in
Grove Hall. When students will
stand for over an hour to hear
a speaker, this is further proof
of the events success.
On the lighter side, the party
side of the picture, are the Ger German
man German Club parties at the Park
Inn. (This is not to single out
the German Club as the only
successful party-giving organi organization
zation organization on campus.) Its regret regrettable,
table, regrettable, however, that attendence
at these parties is growing and
growing and the Park Inns
Banquet Room isnt.
When viewing the success of
the German Club, one wonders
what has happened to the other

derstanding. Take, for example,
the supreme test of that great
probate lawyer, Gulliver Tra Traveil*.
veil*. Traveil*. He once had a client who
changed his will 14 times in
two years. Poor old G. T. could couldnt
nt couldnt decide whether his client was
crazy or just a fresh heir fiend.
t. A good lawyer should be beethical.
ethical. beethical. Now, before you cy cynics
nics cynics deride this tenet, let me
tell you the story of what oc occurred
curred occurred recently when the gate
between heaven and hell broke
down. St. Peter appeared, sur surveyed
veyed surveyed the damage, then called
down to the devil, Hey, Batan-
It's your turn to fix the gate
this time !"
Sorry" came the scornful
answer, but my men are far
too busy to fix a gate."
Well, then," St. Peter repli replied,
ed, replied, Ill have to sue you for
breaking our agreement."
Oh, yeah," said the devil,
where are you going to get a
lawyer?
*
S. A good lawyer should avoid
overwork. He should seek some
diversions. Like, for instance,

from her sons. Her husband was
Louis E. Browne, foreign cor correspondent,
respondent, correspondent, chief of the Russian
division of military intelligence,
and foreign trade economist for
the Chase National Bank. Her
brother, Hendrick Bode, is head of
mathematical and physical re research
search research for Bell Telephone Labor Laboratories.
atories. Laboratories.
While Dr. Browne collects anti antiques,
ques, antiques, her sons collect athletic
and scholastic medals and tro trophies
phies trophies and care for a short-haired
dog available in a pet store be before
fore before Christmas. Theyre the proof
of an education that doesn't
stifle.
The public school system is
not nearly efficient enough. Stud Studies
ies Studies are neglected for extracurri extracurricul&rs.
cul&rs. extracurricul&rs. Higher academic stan standards
dards standards are needed. Teachers should
have a five-year program, as
they do now in some states. Dr.
qualified because of her great
influence.
She approves of the system of
liberal education, but liberal edu education
cation education must integrate ideals and
application. If social obligations
and ethics are neglected for ap application,
plication, application, the school becomes a
trade school. Yet application is th
practical, interesting way of
learning.
Liberal education must extend
the horizons of the area of interest
to Include ideals.
Dr. Brownes students think that
she has achieved just the right
formula for combining ideals
and application. Her awareness of
the problems of education and of
the problems of her students are
probably the reasons why gradu graduates
ates graduates from the College of Education
are likely to remark, I learned
more about teaching from one
course with Dr. Browne than I
did in all of my other ooursea
combined."

language clubs. Are Russian,
French and Spanish obsolete?
The success of these organi organizations
zations organizations can be attributed to one
thing in particular, that they
are giving the students what
they want in the form of lec lectures
tures lectures and discussions on the
one hand, and good, old fash fashioned
ioned fashioned singing and dancing par parties
ties parties on the other.
'
Here, 1 would Uke to congra congratulate
tulate congratulate the International Stud Students
ents Students Organization for their well wellorganized
organized wellorganized and highly success successful
ful successful International Wsek."
Food for thought about the
ISO is the fact that it has an
excellent representation of coun countries
tries countries all over the world, with
the exception of the United Sta States.
tes. States.
The ISO to organised to fur further
ther further relations among students
of an" nations. This to not to
exclude the U.S. However, mem membership
bership membership from our eountry Is
lacking.
Meeting and getting to know
our foreign friends to one of
the most interesting experienc experiences
es experiences coMege can offer, and the
existence of the ISO should
prompt American students to
take advantage of the opportun opportunity.
ity. opportunity.

golf. Which remind* me of a.
story about that pre-eminent tax
lawyer, Lex Legle.
One recent afternoon Lex was
playing hie ueual If holes of
golf. Hie tee shot on the 16th
sliced into the rough near a
highway. While lining up his
second shot, he noticed a long
funeral procession. Reverently,
he removed his cap and bowed
his head until the procession
had passed.
Then he continued his game,
finishing with a birdie on the
18th. Later, at the clubhouse,
a friend said, That was a nice
gesture you made today, Lex.
I mean Ive always heard that a
lawyer concentrated on only one
thing at a time.
What do you mean?* he re replied.
plied. replied.
I was watching you on Num Number
ber Number 16 and I thought it was nice
of you to take off your cap and
stand respectfully when that
funeral went by, said hte
friend.
Oh, yes," Lax replied. We
would have been married thirty thirtythree
three thirtythree years next month.



-CULTURAL CALENDAR

Art Exhibit, Contert
Top Week's Events

By SALLY STEWART
Gator New* Editor
Ait exhibit*, bond twilight
concert, end speeches by several
outstnading personalitiea, are all
scheduled events an this weeks
cultural catadar.
PAINTINGS BY HARRISON
W. COVINGTON, an assistant
professor of art in the Depart'
ment of Art, are on display
through April 30 in Bryan Lou Lounge
nge Lounge of Florida Union. The titles
of the paintings are very brief
and to the point. According to
Covington, who has exhibited
widely in museums and galler galleries
ies galleries throughout the United Sta States,
tes, States, Title* are, at best, inade inadequate
quate inadequate and fragmentary. Paint Paintings
ings Paintings are meant to be visual
experiences for which words
cannot be substituted.
Poetic titles are often thou thought
ght thought to be necessary in order to
give the viewer some insight
into the thinking of the artist,
but, since painting is away
of thinking and the painting is
there for the viewer to contem contemplate,
plate, contemplate, no such prop should be
necessary.
A BAND TWILIGHT CON CONCERT
CERT CONCERT is scheduled for 6:45 to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow night in the Plaza of the
Americas by the University
Band. Program numbers in include
clude include My Fair Lady, Pea Peanut
nut Peanut Polka, Concerto Grosso

1
whin makid With tmu ao I
und in Ovr Ntw w / i
Snil Rmittant SWWWTfI
lnn* l*f Albnm
On* *? *U(I BOEXlf'f
tUM DANDY FHM SCtVtO
Dept. A Ktmrry, s.c.

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' ..I;'-/ 'I.
College Men
SUMMER EMPLOYMENT
Two Semester Scholarship Progtom
Prizes T rips Contests
Training
Group Interview Room 324 Florida Union
Tuesday April 22 3:45 p.m.
-

by Wagner, The Maids of Ca Cadis,
dis, Cadis, Finale from Symphony
No- 1 by Kalinnikov, and No Nobles
bles Nobles of the Mystic Shrine, by
Sousa.
DR. HOLMAN HAMILTON,
former newspaperman from
the University of Kentucky, will
speak at 8 oclock tomorrow
night in the law auditorium. The
author of two novels on Presi President
dent President Zachory Taylor, the title
of his speech is The Presiden Presidential
tial Presidential Image. The lecture is spon sponsored
sored sponsored by the Department of His History.
tory. History.
UNIVERSITY PROFESSOR
A. D* GRAB FITE will discus the
philosophy of Germanys fore foremost
most foremost representative of existen existentialism,
tialism, existentialism, Heidegger, Friday at 4
p.m. at the Presbyterian Stu Student
dent Student Center. The talk is one of
a series on existentialism spon sponsored
sored sponsored by the Presbyterian fel fellowship
lowship fellowship and the Student Reli Religious
gious Religious Association.
MARY ANN LYND, assistant
program director of Florida, is
exhibiting paintings in the new
wing of the Florida Union. Miss
Lynd won the best portrait aw award
ard award in the Mount Lebanon Art Artists
ists Artists competition with The Sea
Captain, painted in 1953.
THE ANNUAL POETRY CON CONTEST
TEST CONTEST sponsored by the Fine
Arts Committee of the Florida
Union is being held this month.
All poems should be submitted
to the Information Desk of Flori Florida
da Florida Union no later than Friday.
MANUSCRIPTS FOR THE
FLORIDA REVIEW, campus
literary magazine, can be sub submitted
mitted submitted to the circulation desk
of the main library or to the
information desk of the Florida
Union. Deadline for all short st stories,
ories, stories, articles, or poems is Ap April
ril April 22.

AIA Program
Not Marred
By Billboard
(Continued trvm Page ONE)
rida Dentist Assoc.; Preston Col Collins,
lins, Collins, Southern Bell; and C. 8.
Veal, Prudential; Saturday mor morning.
ning. morning. These experts explained
how and why the companies they
represented maintained good re relations
lations relations with the public.
Don Barbour, president of the
Orlando Ad dub, explained how
outdoor posters like the one Al Alpha
pha Alpha Delta Sigma, who sponsored
AIA, had placed in front of the
auditorium, were maintained. He
also quoted statistics from surv surveys
eys surveys made to show the effective effectiveness
ness effectiveness of the posters.
ADSs poster didnt follow the these
se these statistics as there was only
one full day during its almost
two-week stay that the poster had
anything on it concerning AIA.
Pranksters wrote by far the ma majority
jority majority of the copy that was seen
on the board.
Art and Photography
Advertising art and photography
was discussed by Roy N.
Green, professional photographer
from Gainesville, and Bob Smith,
artist from Orlando. Each presen presented
ted presented his opinion of the value of
his profession to advertising.
Archer B. Greisen, J. Walton
Thompson account executive,
gave a complete account of the
advertising methods used to pro produce
duce produce Fords Around the World
Trip. Slides showing the actual
production of the stunt along with
some of the humorous happenings
during the trip the public wasnt
told about made this one of the
highlights of the program.
WSA Candidates
Will Tour Dorms
W.S.A.s 14 candidates for of office
fice office will be introduced individual individually
ly individually in o the womens dormitory
areas this week. They will speak
in the Mallory,* Yulee, Reid
area tomorrow night from 10:30
to 11:30.
The candidates will go to the
Broward area Thursday night
from 10:80 to 11:30. Linda Dick Dickinson,
inson, Dickinson, chairman of the elections
committee and candidate for the
vice presidency, will introduce
those running for office on the
dormitory visit.
Sorority houses will be visited
by each candidate who is inter interested
ested interested in doing so, according to
the time that she has arranged.
Elections will take place on
April 28 from 8 a.m. to 6 p.m.
Tables for voting will be set up
in the Broward and Yulee areas
for dormitory residents and soror sorority
ity sorority members. The Hub will serve
as a voting place for off-campus
students. Any unmarried women
student is eligible to vote.
Campaigning started yesterday.
Candidates chosen to run for of office
fice office were picked by the W.S.A.
Nominating Committee and ap approved
proved approved by the W.S.A. Council. Any
woman student can run for of office
fice office if she has submitted a peti petition
tion petition with 75 signatures.
SG Lecture Group
(Continued trora Page ONE)
Id probably do three fourth clea clearing
ring clearing and arranging debates to
larger audiences, and one fourth
bringing in state leaders or stu students
dents students to speak on important to topics.
pics. topics.

Present at the session were As Associate
sociate Associate Professor of Religion Cha Charles
rles Charles McCoy, Associate Professor
of English Richard Vowles, Ho Honor
nor Honor Court Chancellor Robert Gra Graham,
ham, Graham, Blue Key President Jack
Shorstein, Sally Bingham, repre representative
sentative representative of Trainon, Alligator for
mer editor George Bayless and
Ralph deetes, graduate student.

INTERNATIONALLY KNOWN SOCIOLOGIST

Zimmerman to Speak Here

Dr. Carle C. Zimmerman, in internationally
ternationally internationally known Harvard so sociologist,
ciologist, sociologist, will give the third lec lecture
ture lecture Thursday in the Famous
American Scientists Series spon sponsored
sored sponsored by Alpha Kappa Delta, na national
tional national honorary sociological fra fraternity.
ternity. fraternity. He will speak at the Flo Florida
rida Florida Union at 8 p.m. His topic
will be Social Science in the
Space Age. The public is invit invited.
ed. invited.
Life membership in Alpha Kap Kappa
pa Kappa Delta, with citation, will be
conferred upon Dr. Russell S.
Poor, provost, the J. Hillis Mil Miller
ler Miller Health Center. AKD Presi President
dent President Louis J. Maloof will preside.
Hostesses for the evening will
be Mrs. Winston W. Ehrmann,
National Democratic Committee Committeewoman
woman Committeewoman from Florida, and Mrs. 8.
Earl Grigsby.
Funds for the lecture were made
available by Dr. L. E. Grinter,
dean of the Graduate School-
A question and answer period will
follow the lecture.
Dr. Zimmerman, who will be a
house guest of Dr. and Mrs. Ehr-

Local Cavers Attend Annual Confab;
Give Special Diving Demonstration

Members of the Florida Speleo Speleological
logical Speleological Bociety attended the an annual
nual annual convention of the National
Speleological Society at Gatlin Gatlinburg,
burg, Gatlinburg, Tennessee last weekend.
The F.S.S., local chapter of the
national organization, presented
several papers on caving includ including,
ing, including, Notes on a Cave-Dwelling
Salamander from Florida,
Some Aspects of the Speleo Speleoecology
ecology Speleoecology of Central Florida, and
An Unusual Diving Accident
During the Underwater Investiga Investigation
tion Investigation of a Florida Cave.
Saturday afternoon, the F.S.S.
gave a demonstration of cave di diving
ving diving techniques. The Florida gro group
up group is one of the recognized lea leaders
ders leaders in this specialized aspect of
cave exploration.
Florida students attending were
Laura Miller, Robert Smith, Tom
Hagan, Richtrd Warren, Jerry
Miller, Blake Dowling, Robert
Cumming and Don Martin.
No School at FSU
(Continued from Page ONE)
cker, editor of the Hartford
(Conn. 3 Courant, and Dr. Norvell
Neil Luxon, dean of journalism
at the University of North Caro Carolina.
lina. Carolina.
Centralization of journalism in instruction,
struction, instruction, the report continued,
should result in improvements in
graduate studies.
At present only six students are
taking graduate work in Gaines Gainesville.
ville. Gainesville. A masters degree is avail available
able available but not a doctorate.
Two High in Chess Meet
The midpoint of the annual
Spring Chess Tournament on cam campus
pus campus shows Geoffery Martin and
Nick Lanni leading with a per perfect
fect perfect score of four wins.
CLASSIFIED
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for rent, fully furnished, beau beautiful
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3,500 feet. Ideal place for any anyone
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children. Rates 3200 per month,
3600 for season of four months.
Write T. Ben Williams, drawer
544, Highlands, N. C CLOST:
LOST: CLOST: Gold charm bracelet con containing
taining containing five charms. Sentimental
value. If found pleasd contact
Ruth Platt. FR 3-9477.

Test your.
personality power
{Taboo or not taboo \ j iffp
V that is the question } RifjPfe

1. Do you feel unqualified to judge a campus beauty contest? YSS NO
(For men only!) i~~i i i
2. Do you think going to a big party the night before is the
best way to overcome pre-exam jitters? .... CD CD
3. Do you find the company of the opposite sex annoying?
4. Do you think fads and fancy stuff can give you the full
tobacco flavor of a real cigarette? .... 1 11 l
5. Whenever one of your professors makes a grammatical
error, do you call it to his attention?
6. Do you and your date sit in the back row of the balcony _ ______
only because youre both farsighted? CD CD
7. Do you think cowboy shows will ever be banned from _____
television? no
&Do you consider Ibid, the most quoted Latin author? | | [ |

j£lb~*lZ* BSnrawH

Have a real cigarette- have a Camel

mann, is a specialist in social
change, the family, sociological
theory, and Latin America. In 1930
he conducted his now famous
rural survey for the King of Siam
p w*
wk #1
Jjg WSeL
CARLE C. ZIMMERMAN .
... to speak Thursday

A part of the convention activi activities
ties activities was the judging of the In International
ternational International Salon of peleogical
Photographic Art. Miller took a
second place award for a 'pho 'photograph
tograph 'photograph taken underwater in a
cave near High Springs. He also
received a trophy as a specif
award in black-and-white photo photography.
graphy. photography.

the world's mm
MOST Michael Todds yxSbEKHBr
HONORED
HETT
;*"1 * So a# 8
* WORLD W NOW Ma# Tjj
ffliliTTiTiti -
nrrrn ADULTS | Today and Wadnesday
ONLY I Daring-Powerful
In the Tradition off Greatness!
A 'vrafev- Y-\ V
> aE\X^*V. 'i'Srov'*-* y' ~
hvdwML -ikM, and afw by CDIOG TAIIAS
THURS. ALost
mi. Klan&l p w^.
Trtfltfiwl Pre-Historic
SAT Monsters!

If you answered No to all questions, you obvi obviously
ously obviously smoke Camels a real cigarette. Only 6 or
7 No answers mean you better get on to Camels
fast. Fewer than 6 Nos and it really doesnt
matter what you smoke. Anythings good enough!

and in 1934 served on the Cuban
Commission to reorganize the
country after the Machado revolu revolution.
tion. revolution.
A distinguished author, the
speaker served in 1950 as consult consultant
ant consultant on the Presidents Commission
(Mi Water Resources Policy. He
has also been a consultant to
the Canadian Government and vi visiting
siting visiting professor in several Euro European
pean European universities.
He was president of the Rural
Sociological Society in 1949 and
is a fellow of the Inter-American
Institute of Sociology and the
Mexican Sociological Society. He
recently lectured in Mexico and
last year was a visiting professor
at the International Institute de
Sociologie held in Lebanon.
Moot Court Team
Wins Miaihi Meet
A Moot Court team from the
College of Law won the champion championship
ship championship of the state of Florida at Mi Miami
ami Miami last week.
Shepard Lesser of West Palm
Beach and Richard Neill of Fort
Pierce teamed up to defeat a
team from the University of Mi Miami
ami Miami School of Law in the final
round. Robert Boylston and Theo Theodore
dore Theodore Taub of Sarasota and Tampa,
respectively, also participated to
the Annual Moot Court Competi Competition.
tion. Competition.
The Judges who Judged the Com Competition
petition Competition were presided over by
Mister Justice E. Harris Drew of
the Florida Supreme Court.

/ .;: y'y\. \

Tfi Florida Alligator, Tues., April 22, 1958

Radio Engineers Give Grants

Several |260 awards will be
made this year by the National
Institute of Radio Engineers to
senior and graduate engineering
and science students for papers
on the subject Component
Parts," the IRE announced this
week.
The subject of the paper may
relate to operational theory, ma materiahs,

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But if you want to enjoy smoking as never before,
switch to Camels. Nothing else tastes so rich,
smokes so mild. Today more people smoke Camels
than any other cigarette. The best tobacco gives
you the best smoke. Try Camels and youll agree!

teriahs, materiahs, construction, design, test testing.
ing. testing. or application of any sloe sloetronic
tronic sloetronic component, under the pro provisions
visions provisions of the annual Dr. WUMam
G. Tuller Memorial Award, spon sponsored
sored sponsored by the IRE Professional
Group on Component .Parts.
The submission dealine for pa papers
pers papers is Dec. 31, 1968.

Page 3



DEFEAT MIAMI

CINDERMEN WIN

The Florida trackmen made some wind of their own last Saturday, as they swept to an 89-88 victory over
the Hurricane thinclads at the University of Miami track.
Winning every event except the pole vault, (there was no Gator entry in this event), the locals made a clean
sweep of the 880, mile, and two-mile to remain undefeated against the Canes in twelve years of competition.

Double winners for Florida
were Bumper Watson, 100 and
220; Mike Morgan, mile and
two-mile; and Tom Michels, high
and low hurdles. Michels actual actually
ly actually finished in a dead heat with
Miami's versitile captain, Bill
Bennett, in the lows. Bennett also
garnered a second in the highs
and a third in the broad jump.
Bobby ODare, returning to
full strength after an illness
had kept him hamstrung for two
weeks, won the 880 in :01.9,
finished second in the mile, and
third in the two-mile, to account
for nine points in his S/ 2 miles
of running.
Watson, showing some of h
form of three years ago, posted a
9.9 clocking in the century. The
veterans 220 time was 22.4.
Morgan shook loose the sto stomach
mach stomach trouble that has hamper hampered
ed hampered him in recent meets, in
posting a 4:38.3 time in the mile,
and a 10:07.7 in the two-mile.
He was trailed by ODare and
Dave Dollner in the shorter dis distance,
tance, distance, and Jack Huennekens
and ODare in the longer.
Michels had a 15.2 time in
the 120-yard high hurdles and was
trailed by Bennett and the Hur Hurricanes
ricanes Hurricanes Matt Allen. Florida co cocaptain
captain cocaptain Davey Jones was third
in the 220-yard lows.
The 880 was swept by ODare,
Dale Patten, and Larry White,
while White, Miamis Allen, and
the Gators Buddy Harrell were
one, two, three in the 440.
Florida showed up well in the
field events, with the exception
of the pole vault, where ace
Dick Romfh remained in Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville with a pulled leg muscle.

Golfland
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Sat. fir Sun. 2-11 p.m.
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[ Miamis Dob Bosebaugb was
i the only competitor and vault vaulti
i vaulti ed IS feet, 3 inches.
Art Foster excelled his best
i broad jump of the year, leaping
1 22 feet, 7% inches, to oapture
> the event. Foster is presently the
i second-leading jumper in the
. Southeastern Conference.
Jones won the javelin with a
toss of 176 feet B*6 inches, while
the Orange and Blues Don Lucey
was second. Lucey was also
. runner-up in the 100 and 220.
Winfield Willis took the shot
put with a heave of 50 feet,
6 % inches. The Gators Vic
1 Miranda was third. Stan Mit Mitchell
chell Mitchell tossed the discuss 135 feet,
! 2 inches, to cop the event, while
Willis was third.
00-captain George Pennington
I IS"',.
BUMPER WATSON...
... Double Winner
won the high jump leaping 6 feet,
1 inch, to complete Gator scor scoring.
ing. scoring.
In freshman competition the
Baby Gators continued to serve
notice that they will be a potent
factor in the SBC meet, by sweep sweeping
ing sweeping to an 11-5 win over the baby
Canes. Only first places are count counted
ed counted in firosh meets.
Henry Wadsworth won the
pole vault, clearing the bar at

14 feet ty 4 inches, and leaped
feet inches to capture the
high jnp.
These two are the highest marks
recorded by any SEC cindermann,
freshman or varsity, this year.
The pole vault effort broke the
Florida freshman record, while
the high jump mark eluded the
yearling sensation by less them an
inch. Both efforts bettered exist existing
ing existing frosh conference marks.
John Hale tossed the javelin
190 feet, V/i inches, to remain
unbeaten in freshman competi-

Netmen Visit Stetson for Return Match Today;
Unbeaten Freshmen to Host Relies Tomorrow

By JACK WINSTEAD
Gator Assistant Sports Editor
Floridas varsity net squad,
attempting to better its 10-7 re record,
cord, record, travels to DeLand this af afternoon
ternoon afternoon for a return match with
Stetsons Hl-Hatters.
The Gators are favored, on
the strength of an 8-1 decision
over this same team in the sea seasons
sons seasons opener.
With but two matches left on
the schedule, a check of the re record
cord record reveals Del Moser and Ber Bernie
nie Bernie Friedman as the most con consistent
sistent consistent winners in singles play.
Moser, a sophomore from Ft.
Myers, has captured 14 matches
while dropping only 8. Friedman,
a Miami Beach junior, has gar-

Hitless Hurling, Homers Highlight
Orange, Blue Loop Softball Action
No-hitterg And home runs highlighted softball action in Orange and Blue Lea League
gue League play last week.
Sigma Nu, Pi Kappa Phi, and Sigma Phi Epsilon via no-hitters and Phi Gamma
Delta and Alpha Gamma Rho, utilizing home run power to perfection, captured their
league tilts and advanced toward bracket championships.

Fireballing Bobby Barnes led
the pitching parade, tossing up
nothing but strikes against Sig Sigma
ma Sigma Alpha Epsilon and Beta Theta
Pi.
The Snake-Beta fracas lasted
six! innings (one extra inning as
intramural rules call for five inn inning
ing inning contests), before Barnes plat plated
ed plated Crosby Few on a ground ball.
Few banged out one of the two
hits allowed by Beta ace John
Terrell.
Sam Golde hurled the hitless
win for the Pi Kaps, teaming
with home run hitter Joey Gen Gendron
dron Gendron to pace the winners to a 8-1
victory over Delta Vpsihm.
Ed Westmark hurled the SPEs
to their no-hit triumph over the
TEOPs. Gene Schneiders round roundtripper
tripper roundtripper paved the way for the Sig
Eps 5-2 win. The Lavender and
White tallied on three errors, and
two walks.
Phi Gamma Delta imleased a
powerful slugging attack to

THE CASE OF
THE MISMATCHED
COORDINATES

I was placed under arrest at
Guadalajara. Case of mistaken
identity. The locals thought
I was a rum-runner, name of
Pepe Sanchez. Luckily, my
Van Heusen sport shirt and
matching walking shorts
proved to them that I was a
Yank.
I needed a quick one, so I
floated into a tank joint m my
Van Heusen leisure coordi coordinates
nates coordinates and ordered & V-8 on
the rocks. Then I saw her.
"Pepe! she called. She
musta been talking to me meand
and meand I wasnt going to knock it.
"Si, Chiquita, and I fol followed
lowed followed her upstairs. She kissed
me hard on the mouth. I
misunderstood.
"How about a game of
Spanish Jotto? I asked. She
misunderstood.
I felt her fingers under my
collar. Where is it, Pepe?
"Wheres what?
"The microfilm, idiot. You
were given orders to carry the
guided missile data inside your
slotted collar."

Get Your
VAN HEUSEN
Needs at

tfou. The throw was the best
frosh effort hi the conference
this year, and hi the third best
toss, freshman or varsity-
Tom McEachem won the 100-
yard dash with a time of 10.1, but
pufled up lame in the 220, after
leading most of the way.
Next action for the Florida thin thinclads
clads thinclads will be Auburn this week weekend.
end. weekend. The following Saturday, the
Orange and Biue will host the
Florida AAU meet. The new, all allweather
weather allweather track is expected to be
completed in time for that meet.

AtfMMtoL V rasa
BERNIE FRIEDMAN...
... 18-4 Record

soundly spank Lambda Chi
Alpha 11-0, and drub Delta Sig Sigma
ma Sigma PM 27-12. The PM Gams
belted two circuit clouts in the
Lambda CM encounter and
rapped out many extra base
blows in toe DSP affair.
Joe Black, who tossed a one onehitter
hitter onehitter at the Lambda Chis, clout clouted
ed clouted a four-master as did Wait Moc Mockett
kett Mockett to pace the batters.
Still another four-bagger by
Jim Quincey lead AGR to a
hard-earned 12-7 win over Theta
CM. A triple by Jerry Lester
coupled with Quinceys blast,
paved the way for a nine run
inning to clinch toe victory.
Alpha Gamma Rho also wal walloped
loped walloped Tau Kappa Epsilon 12-2 be behind
hind behind the two hit chucking and
powerful hitting of Buddy Smith.
The hurler contributed a double
and triple to the attack.
Other wins were recorded by
Delta CM, 12-7 over PM Sigma

Little did Chiquita know
that my Van Heusen sport
shirt had Collarite sewn-in
stays. Nobody was going to
substitute microfilm for my
microthin stays . because
my stays cant come out .
even in laundering.
The door flew open. A man
stood there in flashy, ill-fitting
yellow walk shorts with a pink
sport shirt. Except for the
guys scroungy leisure clothes,
he coulda been my twin.
"Get him Pepe! said
Chiquita.
He jumped meand in the
ensuing struggle, I stabbed
him with his own collar stay.
I turned Chiquita over to the
authorities and Pepe was given
a decent burial in Van Heusen
matching sport shirt and
stocks. The microfilm was re recovered,
covered, recovered, the plans saved savedand
and savedand we owe it all to Van
Heusen. Why not show your
patriotism by wearing Van
Heusen leisure stocks, sport
shirts, walking shorts, and
swimwear.

ffljT- }y >:
mnr I22ffl£*
m£S2B
gSEggg
BOBBY ODARE...
... Has Busy Day

nered 13 wins and lost but 4 en encounters.
counters. encounters.
Meanwhile, Buddy Husband,
number one singles man, has
won 8 and lost 9. Number two
man Dave Shaw has 9 wins to
his credit as opposed to 8 losses.
Captain Hugh Waters has em emerged
erged emerged victorious in 9 encount encounters,
ers, encounters, while losing 6. Henry
Cleare rounds out the singles
list, winning 7 and losing 10.
In doubles play, the number
one team of Husband and Shaw
has claimed 10 decisions and
lost 6. Waters and Moser stand
at 8 wins and 7 losses, while the
former Key West Conch combo
of Cleare and John Sellers has

Kappa, Delta UpsUon, who lit literally
erally literally walked away from the
Delta Chis 22-10 capitilizing on
eight walks combined with nine
safeties, Alpha Epsilon Pi, Chi
PM, and Kappa Sigma.
Sigma Nu captured the Orange
League handball crown and Al Alpha
pha Alpha Epsilon Pi copped the Blue
Loop title to set the stage for
the final three intramural sports
of the year.
The Snakes used a well balanc balanced
ed balanced team effort to defeat Tau Ep Epsilon
silon Epsilon Phi, while AEPi utilized ace
Herb Kaufman to down the Theta
Chis.

Sticklers!

WHAT IS A FIG DOCTOR?
william wbber. Squealer Healer
U SAIL* COLL*#*
WHAT'S AN OSSTACIE IN A
CROSSCOUNTRY RACE?
cavid BREAZEALK. Harrier Barrier
OWN
WHAT A A FIAT-BOnOMID CANOS
sward jat. Daft Craft
1. or chicaso
WHAT ARE A COMEDIANS WHTERS?
UONARD BUSIN. Laugh Staff
S. OF MISSOURI

LIGHT UP A Ught SMOKE-LIGHT UP A LUCKY)
m Fhiad{ umf

UF Nine Splits with Georgia;
Oestricher Takes Fourth Win

Sophomore Ray Oestrichers pitching and second baseman Bernie Parrishs hitting
led the Florida baseballers to a 6-5 win over Georgia Saturday, after they had drop dropped
ped dropped a 3-1 decision to the Bulldogs the day before.

After a shaky second inning,
when Oestricher gave up five hits,
including a two-run triple, and
four runs, the Gators settled
down and steadily pecked away
at the Dog lead.
Parrishs seventh inning
homer pot the locals ahead, and
Oestrichers single in the eighth
knocked in what proved to be
the winning run, since the Bull Bulldogs
dogs Bulldogs picked up another tally
in the top of the ninth.
Third baseman Mickey Ellen Ellenburg
burg Ellenburg collected three of Flor Floridas
idas Floridas nine raps, while first base baseman
man baseman Paul Bryan was the only
Peach-Stater to collect two hits,

taken 7 wins and dropped 5.
Floridas undefeated freshman
netmen resume action this week,
hosting Bolles School of Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville tomorrow aftem oo n.
This will be a full seven match
affair, the first one since the
opening match in March.
The brunt of the Bolles threat
wijl come in the form of Jim
Peterson and Big Bill Tym, who
is perhaps better known for his
prowess in football and basket basketball
ball basketball circles.
In the face of this opposition,
coach Bill Potter will send out
his frosh mainstays, Morrill Hay
and Roy Lang. This formidable
duo is unbeaten in seven match matches
es matches to date, including singles
and doubles encounters.
Racquets are set to begin
swinging at 2:30.

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

IN THE TWENTIES, up-to-date college
gals wore raccoon coats, danced the
Charleston and smoked Luckies.
What's the rage on campus today? |
Raccoon coats. The Charleston. And
Luckies! The conclusions are obvious.
1. Luckies were tops for taste in the
Twenties and still are. 2. Smart smokers
knew it and still do. So any gal who
takes Luckies to a Roaring 20s party
is a Dapper Flapper! And by George,
the boy friend who sports 'em, too, is
a Couth Youth! Prediction: In the
1980s, raccoon coats, the Charleston
and light, good-tasting tobacco will
still be in style!

WHAT IS A SOXNO AJtENA?
MaiiT iucnitz. Fight Site
TALC
WHAT All KUSftt TREES MAOC OP?
Mm pain lit. Linger Timber
. OP POXTUSS

both singles. The victory loft Oe Oestricher
stricher Oestricher with a 4-0 mark for the
season.
Fridays contest was a horse of
a different color as Georgia ace
Wayne Minshew set the Gators
down on three hits to post a S-l
win.
Each team scored in the first
inning, and the game was a
tight battle until the top of the
eighth, when a single and a two twobase
base twobase error on an attempted sacri sacrifice
fice sacrifice loft men on second and
third with no one out.
At this point, coach Dave Ful Fuller
ler Fuller removed starting hurler Don
McCreary, and inserted Sid

Page 4

hThe Florida Alligator, Tues., April 22,1958

THE GATOR SPORT SHOP'S
BASEBALL CONTEST
| Deadline Wednesday, April 23, at 12 noon
I Winner recetves 12 pairs of athletic socks
Pick the Winners of
Mutual's Major League
Baseball Game of The Day
Broadcast Daily Over
WRUF
850 On Your Dial
Date |x| Teams |xj Teams ||Runs
Wed. Apr. 23 | j Boston | | Baltimore ||
Thur. Apr. 24 | | Washington | | New York |j
Fri. Apr. 25 | | Chicago | | Kan. City ||
Sot. Apr. 26 | | Cincinnati | | Pittsburgh ||
Sun. Apr, 27 | | Boston | [ Wosh'ton ||
Total number of hits made
in the fire games
Read Rules Before Marking
(1) Put an Xin front of the winning team.
(2) Indicate the total number of runs scored in each
of the five games.
(3) Predict the number of hits made in the combined
five games.
(4) The winner will be determined by the above three
predictions then chronoloaically.
(5) In case one or more of the games are rained out,
the contest will be based on the games played.
(6) Entry must be in the Contest Box at Gator Sport
Shop (1724 W. Univ. Ave.) by 12 noon Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday preceeding the contest. Tear this entry out
of the Alligator and give it to clerk at the Gator
Sport Ship. Employes of the Gator Sport Shop are
ineligible.
(7) We reserve the right to use all information for our
use.
(8) Limitone entry per person.

'' '

STUDENTS! MAKE $25 C~ j
Do you like to shirk work? Heres some easy money "I
start Stickling! Well pay $26 for every Stickler we /jqjA
printand for hundreds more that never get used. J faitfl 1
Sticklers are simple riddles with I |
two-word rhyming answers. Both 1.4 l irirtfm
words must have the same num- S
her of syllables. (Dont do draw drawings.)
ings.) drawings.) Send your Sticklers with s > wJmsmmvu
your name, kddress, college and
class to Happy-Joe-Lucky, Box %
67A, Mt. Vernon, N. Y. |
WHAT AXE IMPOLITE CHILOKH? #jf \
Rude Breed C C " TT
SL OP NMNMOTA

Smith in his place. Two wild
pitches brought in both runners,
and the Bulldogs had their S-l
victory.
The defeat was the first for
Florida in Southeastern Confer Conference
ence Conference play, and the series left them
on top of the Eastern Division
heap with a T-l mark. Georgia
was virtually eliminated from the
race, now holding a 4-4 SEC
mark.
The Orange and Blue journeys
to Athens this weekend for two
more contests with the Dogs.
A home series with Georgia Tech
and a visit with Auburn round
out the Gator schedule.