The Florida alligator

Material Information

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
the students of the University of Florida
Publication Date:
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>]
normalized irregular
Physical Description:
v. : ; 32-59 cm.


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


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.
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
college semi-weekly
in the nation

Volume 50, Number 46

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Umm - This 'Rocket' Better be Honest

jtaooy Ira vases, ttlurlwgton, Mew Jersey
lass, seems interested (at left) in donating to
the worthy cause suggested here by Alfred
Bearman, bus ad senior, and a candidate for
Ugly Man on Campus title. As Miss Tre Trevases
vases Trevases drops In a coin. . -Bearman seems to be


Medical Provost Honored

Dr. Russell S, Poor, provost
chief architect of the institution h
Dr. Poor was awarded a life
membership citation in Alpha Kap- t
pa Delta, national honorary so- t
ciological fraternity, at a meet meeting
ing meeting in the Florida Union. 1
Speaker for the occasion was i
Dr. Carle C. Zimmerman, noted 1
Harvard sociologist, who defended '<
the place of social science in the J
space age as he praised the ae- 1
complishments of the! physical sci sciences.
ences. sciences. His was the third lecturer
in the Famous American Scien- j
* i
Both Schools I
Second Rate, i
Collins Says
Governor Leoy Collins Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday flatly refused to inter intercede
cede intercede with the State Board of
Control in behalf of the Jour Journalism
nalism Journalism School at Florida State
He told a group of angry FSU
student who stormed his of office
fice office in the capital that there
was no room in Florida for a
second rate school of jour journalism.
nalism. journalism.
And both schools, he said saidthe
the saidthe one at FSU and the Univer University
sity University of Florida were con considered
sidered considered that.
Consolidation of the two into
one may make it better, he
The students, wearing black
arm bands of mourning, came
complete with cameramen, tape
recorders and television camer cameramen
amen cameramen to enlist Collins aid.
It was in apparent climax to
a week of parading around the
campus of the Florida State
University mourning the
death of the School of Journal Journalism,
ism, Journalism, a decision enacted by the
Board of Control last Friday.
In an earnest, 45 minute
talk, the Governor satisfied none
of the students, but did make
public a plan by the Board of
Contol to consolidate other de departments
partments departments of state universities.
I cant say which ones are
under study, the governor said
It wouldnt be fair to the
Board of Control.
But he predicted several
schools at FSU and the Uni University
versity University of Florida would be con consolidated,
solidated, consolidated, and that FSU undoubt undoubtedly
edly undoubtedly would get some.
But he killed any fond hopes
that FSU might get the state
Law School, presently located
at the Gainesville institution.
The perturbed FSU Journal Journalism
ism Journalism students, 54 of them in the
delegation, attempted to discred discredit
it discredit the survey made of the two
Journalism schools by consul consultants.
tants. consultants.
Collins replied that he had no
reason to consider the survey
was not comprehensible and
said he certainly would not be believe
lieve believe the experts making the
survey, all from out of state,
were preju^hd.


. . uhh . whispering something? Its for a
good cause, anyway, as the 1958 Ugly Man
will be the one who solicits the most coins for
a scholarship fund established by Alpha Phi
Omega service fraternity, sponsors of the an annual
nual annual contest. Coeds beware. (Gator Photos).

t of the J. Hillis Miller Health Center, was cited fast night as the
he now heads here.

tists Series sponsored by the fra fraternity.
ternity. fraternity.
Dr. Poor was honored as a
humanitarian and for his pro promotion
motion promotion of applied socio logy
through his activities in cultur cultural
al cultural interests and the welfare of hu human
man human groups religious, scien scientific,
tific, scientific, educational, and civic.
The citation said in part:
Neither the heights to which
you have risen, socially and pro professionally,
fessionally, professionally, nor the tremendous
demands made upon your time
and talents, have prevented you
from giving your services, devo devotedly,
tedly, devotedly, to the Boy Scouts and
Girls Scouts of America, as a
Sunday School teacher of college
men, as a lay speaker and board
member of your Church, and to
numerous organizations, profes professional,
sional, professional, fraternal and civic. ,
Chemistry, Geology
.A Doctor of Philosophy, dis distinguished
tinguished distinguished and beloved, the aca academic
demic academic and scientific world first
knew you as a chemistry and
geology teacher in Missouri and
Illinois; as a Birmingham-South Birmingham-Southern
ern Birmingham-Southern College presidential assistant
and department head of Geology;
as dean of the Graduate School
at Alabama Polytechnic Institute,
director of the Auburn Research
Foundation; as the university re relations
lations relations director, the Oak Ridge
Institute of Nuclear Studies, ser serving
ving serving thirty-two universities, and
as a research associate of the
National Science Foundation.
Numerous are the profound
groups and learned societies ho honored
nored honored by your acceptance of
fellowships and advisory positions
that could not have been filled
except by a scientist-educator of
your energy, your wisdom, and
your accomplishments. And to today,
day, today, our national Government
once more has called upon you
to serve the American people
in two advisory positions in the
Department of Health, Education,
and Welfare.
But at Florida, the citation con continued,
tinued, continued, where your portrait has
been painted and your monu-

'Gator' Beck Favors Bill
To Make UF Pay for Water
Putman County Rep. James N- (Gator) Beck offered at a Mon Monday
day Monday night City Commission meeting to introduce a bill in Tallahas Tallahassee
see Tallahassee requiring the University of Florida to pay for city water. The
bill would stop a $60,000 70,000 drain on Gainesvilles Water De Department.
partment. Department.

Beck, a student at the Univer University,
sity, University, said he would propose the
Nil provided that the Commission
saw the possibility of reducing
water rates in the same amount
as received from the state in pay payment
ment payment of the UF water bill.
Beck made the suggestion since
students living off campus have
to pay higher water rates to
make up the Water Department
deficit created by the city footing
the University bill. Under a 1905
agreement between the city and
the Board of Control, file city
agreed to supply free water to the
Three yean ago the State Su-

University of Florido, Gainesville, Florida, Friday, April 25,1958

ments erected in our hearts, we
proclaim proudly what we believe
to be your crowning achievement:
When the late President Mil Miller
ler Miller dreamed of creating here an
atmosphere favorable, and the
foundation for, medical education
on the University campus, he en entrusted
trusted entrusted you with the arduous task
of transforming that dream
into, the magnificent reality that
it is today. As his chief co-work co-worker
er co-worker and director of the Medical
Center Sturdy a project praised
internationally, you did not per permit
mit permit his untimely death to dim
the trust he had placed in you.
Through your loyalty and amaz amazingly
ingly amazingly tireless efforts, you car carried
ried carried on and founded upon his
dream and his his name the J.
Hillis Miller Health Center.
Chief Architect
Thus, as the chief architect of
the ideas and the ideals of the
dream, you foster-fathered tbe
College of Medicine, the College
of Nursing, the College of Health
Related Services, the Teaching
Hospital; you facilitated the trans transition
ition transition of the College of Pharmacy
and Cancer Research Laboratory
into the Health Center, and won
the support of the entire Universi University
ty University in a program to educate, not
merely the physician and the
nurse, but the total man and the
total woman.
You have now fashioned the
foundation for the growth of the
Health Center into the matur matured
ed matured cluster of institutions over
which you preside as provost and
which has attracted the admira admiration
tion admiration of the medical world.
In recognition, therefore, of
your life of service to human
groups and your promotion of
Applied Sociology, Beta of Flor Florida
ida Florida Chapter, Alpha Kappa Delta,
Nationally Honorary Sociological
Fraternity, has decreed unani unanimously
mously unanimously to extend to you life
membership in Alpha Kappa Del Delta
ta Delta through the local chapter,
and hereby salutes you as one of
the brightest stars in the Con Constellation
stellation Constellation of Physical and Social

preme Court qpheld the decision
of a lower court that the contract
was still binding. The city had
contended that the provisions of
the contract had been fulfilled by
supplying the campus for 90
The Commission seemed hes hesitant
itant hesitant Monday night to agree to re reduce
duce reduce water rates since the cifiaens
of Gaineevilie would receive ben benefits
efits benefits in some areas, although not
necessarily in their water bill.
Commissioner J. M. Steadham
said that he kas willing to con conffVwitlmuTri
ffVwitlmuTri conffVwitlmuTri oa P FIVE l

'April Showers' Hit Frolickers
Tonight; Charles Spivak Here

No Tickets to be Sold at Door;
Dance Begins at 8 in Gymnasium
April Showers" are scheduled tonight in the Univer University
sity University Gymnasium for the IFC sponsored Spring Frolics fea featuring
turing featuring Charlie Spivak, the Four Aces and John Haymer,
according to Bill Maddox, chairman.

Dick Daniels, ticket chairman
emphatically stated that no tick tickets
ets tickets will be sold at the door, but
will be on sale until 5 p.m. today
at the Student Information Booth
across from the Hub.
Today Is the last day to pur purchase
chase purchase Frolics tickets. They may
be obtained ait the student In Information
formation Information Booth between the
hours of 9 and 5.
The price of the tickets Is
$2.75 per couple. Tickets will
not be sold at the door.
The theme of the semi-formal
dance which will be held from 8-
1 is April Showers, and the
crowning of Miss University of
Florida will preceed a floor show
from 10-11, The show will feature
the Four Aces and Haymer.
Following the theme of April
Showers, the decorations will be
an attempt to lower the gym ceil ceiling,
ing, ceiling, Maddox said.
Tables in **asement
Tables and refreshments will
be provided in the basement and
music will be piped in from the
dance floor for the convience of
the estimated 4,000 frolickers.
Spivak is referred to as the
man who plays the sweetest trum trumpet
pet trumpet in the world, and has ap appeared
peared appeared with his band on radio,
Richard Tucker
Here Monday
In Gymnasium
Metropolitan Opera tenor Rich Richard
ard Richard Tucker will give a concert
in the Florida Gymnasium at 8
p.m. Monday. This will be the
final Lyceum Council presenta presentation
tion presentation for the year, according to
Publicity Director Pat Murphy.
Tucker is the only tenor ever
invited to record for both the
La Scala and Metropolitan Op Operas.
eras. Operas.
He claims an opera singer
is now every bit as much a part
of the commercialized entertain entertainment
ment entertainment world as the pop singer.
Tuckers daily schedule includes
five hours of practice plus rehear rehearsals,
sals, rehearsals, performances and recording
The 1967-68 Metropolitan season
was opened with his performance
of Eugene Onegin.
Intensive Study
The only way I got anywhere,
he says, was through intensive
study and training. I didn't look
for any short cuts.
Tucker has the distinction of
singing every one of his roles for
the first time in the Met.
Opera critic John Rosenfield
says, Probably the most amaz amazing
ing amazing look-alikes and sound alikes
in opera history are Richard Tuc Tucker
ker Tucker and the late Enrico Caruso.
Caruso was bom in Italy and
Tucker is American bom.
In an eight week period, Tuck Tucker
er Tucker travelled 50,000 miles to give
15 concerts in the Far East.
The tour was part of the Presi Presidents
dents Presidents International Program for
Cultural Presentations. He is re reported
ported reported to have been received en enthusiastically
thusiastically enthusiastically by the foreign au audiences.
diences. audiences.
Tucker is noted for his Colum Columbia
bia Columbia recordings of Puccinis La
Boheme and Madame Butterfly,
Leoncavallos Pagliacci and
Mascagnis Cavalleria Rustica Rusticana.
na. Rusticana.
Miss Murphy said the concert
is free to all University students
upon presentation of their I.D.
Non-students may purchase tic tickets
kets tickets at the box office on the night
of the performance for $2 for ad adults
ults adults and $1 for children.
i Writing Session
Mr. George H. Miller, execu execu>
> execu> tive secretary of the Board of
Student Publications, will hold
, an instruction session next Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday at 2:30 for students in interested
terested interested in working on the writ writing
ing writing staff on the Florida Alliga
Students desiring to Join the
! Alligator, and those presently
cm the staff, may attend. The
session wiQ be hsldAStch week
[ on Wednesday m Alligator
I office, basement of Florida
j* ion. No experience is necpsfltiy.

television and in top clubs and
hotels around the country.
The Four Aces, one of the top
vocal groups in the country, are
composed of A1 Alberts, lead;
Dave Mahoney, tenor; Sod Vac Vaccaro,
caro, Vaccaro, baritone; and Lou Silvestri,
bass. They have appeared in mo movies,
vies, movies, on television, and in the
top hotels, clubs and theatres
throughout the world.
Some of their top records were;
Its No Sin, Tell Me Why,
Stranger In Paradise, Three
Coins in the Fountain, Love Is
A Many Splendored Thing and
Written On The Wind.
Their style has been described
as one that incorporates the full fullest
est fullest use of physical placement and
movement for complete visual ap appreciation.
preciation. appreciation.
Singer Slated
Haymer is a singer, dancer and
humorist who appeared on the
Steve Allen Show last Sunday
night, and who has made a hit
in night clubs from Miami to
He is a drama graduate of the
University of Missouri and made
his Broadway debut in New Fa Faces
ces Faces of 1956. The New York Jour Journal
nal Journal American referred to Haym Haymer
er Haymer as a funny, perceptive, slyly
broad satitist.
Politics Vs.
Both, he Says
Teacher turned parttime stu student
dent student might well be applied to
J. E. Dovell, prqfessor of Poli Political
tical Political Science and Social Scien Sciences.
ces. Sciences.
Dovell, currently teaching
several courses in the Univer University,
sity, University, can be seen entering
Matherly Hall three times a
week for sessions in BS 484, le legal
gal legal aspects of insurance.
I hope to make a C in the
course, says Dovell.
Last semester, his course in
insurance was BS 260, princi principles
ples principles of insurance, says Dovell.
His instructor rated him as
deserving a B in the course.
Why the activity by a political
science instructor to study in insurance?
surance? insurance? I sold real estate
last summer and Ive gotten in interested
terested interested in insurance. I might
some day get an insurance li license
cense license says Dovell.
Porter, Winburn,
Named by Demos
Two University of Florida stu students
dents students were elected officers at
the bi-annual State Young Dem Democrats
ocrats Democrats convention in Daytona
Beach last Saturday-
Joan Porter, sophomore from
Melbourne, and William J. Win Winbum,
bum, Winbum, senior law student, were
elected female and male vice
presidents, respectively, from the
Bth district of the Young Demo Democrats
crats Democrats Club. The Bth district in includes
cludes includes Alachua County and other
north-central Florida counties.
C. J. Hardee, Tampa U. of F.
alumnus, became president of the
State Young Democrats Club at
the convention. Opposing Hardee
was former Alligator Editor John
Baker from Orlando.
AJUgotor on Air
ftn* in Monday, Wednesday
and may over WRUF at 10:00
for Alligator on tbe Air, with
five minutes of campus news.
Alligator reporter is Lois Ad Adams,
ams, Adams, stall member Os tbe news newsnancir
nancir newsnancir

Fire Vie For Miss UFTitl*
From these five winsome coeds, the finalists from a field of *B, will be selected Miss University
of Florida of 1958. The young winner will receive her crown tonight during the annual Spring Frolics
dance. The coeds and their hometowns are, left to right: Rosemarie Meeks, Miami; Katherine Finis,
Daytona Reach; Barbara Moss, Gaffney, . C.; Laurie Truscott, and Arlene Saltzm&n, St. Peters*
burg. Tridelts Meeks, Moss and Truscott will be seeking to uphold the several year old tradition of a
Tridelt winning the title. Miss SaHxman is an AEPhi and Miss Finnis, an independent.

Former Senator
To Tour Campus
Next Thursday
Former U. S. Sen Claude Pep Pepper
per Pepper will make several appear appearances
ances appearances on the eampus Thursday
May 1.
At 4:30 p.m. there will be a re reception
ception reception in the Bryan Lounge of
the Florida Union. Pepper will'
make & public address at 6:30
p.m, in the Florida Union and
later appear as featured speaker
at the Student Government ban banquet.
quet. banquet.
The University of Florida
Young Democrats and the Flor Florida
ida Florida Union Social Board will joint jointly
ly jointly sponsor the coffee hour, ac according
cording according to Val Westhill, recep reception
tion reception coordinator.
The public address will be made
under the auspices of the Stud Student
ent Student Government Advisory Com Committee
mittee Committee on Special Events.
Martin Shapiro, representing
the committee, said Peppers 6:30
talk is open to the public and
all students are invited to at attend.
tend. attend. He added that this is ithe
first lecture coordinated by the
special Staudent Government com committee
mittee committee to be presented to the en entire
tire entire campus.
The committee, initiated by Flo Florida
rida Florida Alligator Editor Dave Levy,
was established to bring campus
speakers to the attention of the
rest of the campus.
In the past, several highly-re highly-regarded
garded highly-regarded and interesting personali personalities
ties personalities have spoken before profes professional
sional professional and interest-type groups
but were not made available to
the public. The committee was
formed, and backed by Student
Body President elect Tom Biggs
to coordinte campus speakers.
Gluck Leaves Campus;
Heads Toward Italy
Karl Gluck, Alligator columnist
and roving photographer, left
Gainesville yesterday on a pro proposed
posed proposed trip to Italy. He was in
Europe last year after an ill-fated
bicycle trip to South America
found him on & tramp steamer
bound for Italy.
As a parting note the current
Orange and Blue bulletin contain contained
ed contained the following notice which was
a hoax: German Greek Inter International
national International Supper, Bunday, April 27,
6:30 p.m., FU 314. Hidden Ca Camera
mera Camera by Karl.

McAliley Named Blue Key
President; Initiation Held

Tom McAliley, Jacksonville law
senior, was elected president of
Florida Blue Key, mens honor honorary
ary honorary leadership fraternity, at the
groups initiation banquet Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday night.
McAliley succeeds another sen senior
ior senior law student from Jacksonville,
Jack Shorstein, in the office. Am Among
ong Among the duties he will undertake
during the coming semester will
be the Homecoming celebration,
sponsored each year by Blue Key.
Law students were chosen to
fill the other three top posts with
Don Bolling, Jacksonville junior
as vice-president; freshman Bill
Wagner, Lake Worth, secretary;
and Randolph Bentley, Lake Lakeland
land Lakeland junior, as treasurer.
Three honorary members and

WSA Elections Set
Monday; 14 in Race
Gator Staff Writer
Monday is election day for the Womens Student Association.
Fourteen candidates are vyeing for positions for 1958-59, and any
unmarried woman student is automatically a member of WSA and
therefore eligible to vote.
The following 'locations have -

been designated as voting areas:
the lobby of Broward Hall and the
Yulee porch for dormitory occu occupants
pants occupants and sorority members; off offcampus
campus offcampus coeds can vote at the Hub.
Voting time is from 8 a.m. to 6
The slate of officers was set
up by the W. S. A. Nominating
Committee and approved by the
W. $. A. Council.
Two For President
Presidential candidates are Anne
Booke and Pat Murphy. Miss
Bookes W. S. A. activities have
inciUded: treasurer, freshmen
representative, Executive Council,
Welcome Week hostess, Bib Sis Sister
ter Sister program, service award, chair chairman
man chairman of Budget Committee, Ban Banquet
quet Banquet Committee, and Awards com comittee.
ittee. comittee.
Miss Murphys WSA activities
are as follows: Junior Class re representative,
presentative, representative, judiciary (2 years),
executive Committee, service
award, editor W. S. A. Co-Edi Co-Edikette,
kette, Co-Edikette, assistant editor Co-Edikette.
Vice presidential candidates
are Linda Dickinson and Pat
Jowers. Miss Dickinsons quali qualifications
fications qualifications £re: vice president, Mal Mallory
lory Mallory Hall| Mallory service award
1957, 195*5 chairman of the scho scholarship
larship scholarship committee, and Florida
Blue Key Speakers Bureau.
Miss Jowers qualifications are
as follows: W. S. A. activities:
Representative (freshman), Sopho Sophomore
more Sophomore Representative, Executive
Council, Banquet Committee and
Awards Committee.
Secretarial Post
The two secretarial candidates
are Sibbi Kotkin and Sandy Den-
File Next Week
Appointments for the Fall se semester
mester semester will be given to Univer University
sity University College students between 8:30
a.m. and 12 noon and for Upper
Division, Graduate students (clas (classified
sified (classified 6) and Staff 1-4 p.m. on the
following dates:
A-E Tuesday, April 29
F-K Wednesday, April 30
L-R Thursday, May 1
S-T Friday, May 2

22 students were initiated at the
semi-annual banquet. Honorary
members are Dr. Samuel Proctor
Percy Beard, Athletic Association
Business Manager and track
coach and Nelson Poynter, edi editor
tor editor and publisher of the St. Pet Petersburg
ersburg Petersburg Times. Poynter was tap tapped
ped tapped last year. General James A.
Van Fleet, another recent tappee,
was not present at the banquet.
Dr. J. Ed Price, for 25 years
the groups alumni secretary, was
recognied by the chapter. The
social science professor was pre presented
sented presented with a bound book of let letters,
ters, letters, in appreciation of his serv services.
ices. services. I |
Florida Union director Bill Ri Rian
an Rian was picked aa alumni secre secretary.
tary. secretary.

10,000 students
at university
of florida

Six Pages This Edition

nison. Miss Kotkin has served
on W.S.A's Judiciary Com Committee,
mittee, Committee, Election Committee, and
was delegate to L A. W. S.
(Continued on Page FIVE)
'Out by 60'
Says Hamilton
Predictions that President El Elsenhower
senhower Elsenhower will not be in office
by 1960, either through death, In Inability
ability Inability to serve, or resignation,
highlighted a series of lectures
presented this week by Dr. Hol Holman
man Holman Hamilton, of the University
of Kentucky.
The lectures, presented by the
Department of History, were the
second in an annual series on "A
Study in American Civilization.
Hamiltons subject was "The Am American
erican American Presidency.
In connection with the Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower statement, Hamilton said
that the nation just cant afford
a period of headlessness. Vice Vicepresident
president Vicepresident Nixon, according to
Hamilton, 4 'has been trained
well for the social requirements of
the presidency, but not for his
administrative functions.
The top six presidents were
discussed by Hamilton in another
lecture. Washington,, Jefferson.
Jackson, Lincoln, Wilson, and
Franklin D. Roosevelt, were in the
Kentucky professor's opinion, our
finest chiefs of state, while the
Worst two were Grant and
Discounting the mass media
as important in moulding the pub publics
lics publics conceptions of past chief
executives, Hamilton, said that
only television haa had any influ influence
ence influence in this area.
Hamilton felt that most Pre Presidents
sidents Presidents have had good and just
biographies written about them,
but that they are not used. In Instead,
stead, Instead, the information just drifts
down through text books poorly
projected by teachers.
Copies of the lectures will be
reproduced by the University
Murphree Slates
Conceit Sunday
Organist Claude L. Murphree,
will present a program of compo compositions
sitions compositions by Cesar Frasok at 4 p.m.
Sunday in the University Audi Auditorium.
torium. Auditorium.
The program is one in the fac faculty
ulty faculty concert series and one in the
Sunday afternoon series of organ
concerts by Murphree on the
The program will include:
Piece Heroique, Priere,
Fantaisie In A Major, Canta*
bhe, and Grande Piece Sym*


Frolics Highlights Weekend

Spring Frolics Weekend, another
big one, finds the Greeks pre prepared
pared prepared for a round of parties after
the big dance in the gym tonight.
Serenades and weekly socials
have been popular this week with
sororities and fraternities.
The Kappa Slgs will attend
Frolics tonight. Tomorrow theyll
journey to Femandina Beach for
swimming and dancing. The
Dukes will provide music. The
Kappa Sigs entertained the AE-
Phis at a social Wednesday night.
Newest AChiO pledges are Lin Linda
da Linda Helm and Nan Williams. The
Alpha Chis were the guests of
the Teps at a social Wednesday
The Sigma Chis, Betas and
Phi Delts serenaded recently pin pinned
ned pinned coeds and the sororities and
dorms this week.
Tonight the Phi Delts will give
an informal after-Frolics party.
Tomorrow features a tubing par party
ty party to Ishtucknay Springs and a
Hobo costume party in the eve evening.
ning. evening. Louis King and Chico will
present a program of appropri appropriate
ate appropriate music for hobos.
Convention Set
Hie AD Pis socialied with the
Pi Kappa Phis at the ADPi house
this week. Caroline Turpin is the
most recent Alpha Delta Pi
Sigma Alpha Epsilon Southeas Southeastern
tern Southeastern Province Convention will be
held at the AAE house this week weekend,
end, weekend, while the members of &RRO
will don their togas and travel

Page 2

Florida Alligator, Friday/ April 25, 1958

I Sales Managers I
I Summer Organizational Work I
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Ten aggressive men are needed this summer for national AAA-1
rated company to handle lucrative sales organization in Florida., B
H Alabama and Georgia.
No experience necessary. Complete proven sales program and
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Apply Interview room 220 Florida Union, Thursday, May Ist and Jj
Friday, May 2nd9 a.m. to 5 p.m.


to Daytona for a full schedule of
activities and dorm* this week.
The DPhiEs have recently had
socials with the Pi L*ms, AEPia
and Theta Chis. Last weekend
was Delta Phi Epsilons annual
Gold and White weekend. A ban banquet
quet banquet was held in the hub to begin
the weekend. The affair was con concluded
cluded concluded with a dance with a band
at the DPhiE house.
The Sigs are Daytona bound
tomorrow. A party with live mu music
sic music IS planned. This afternoon
there will be a champagne cock cocktail
tail cocktail party at the Sigma CM house
before frolics. A tomato juice
party will be given Sunday at
the house.
The CM Os Were hostesses at
a sociai with the TEPs last week.
The Chi Omegas assisted the
Sig Eps with Rush Sunday. They
attended church and later lunched
at the Sig Ep house. Genevive
McCullars pledged Chi O last
A cocktail party will start Fro Frolics
lics Frolics at the Beta house tonight. Af After
ter After the Frolics dance, there will
be a Breakfast at 1:00 a.m. for
Betas and their dates at the
house. Rainbow Springe will be
the site of a tubing party tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow afternoon. Following the trip
downstream the Betas will take
their dates back to ,the house for
a Roaring Twenties party.
The Snakes will give a tubing
party tomorrow at Ishtucknay
Springs. The Rocketeers will fur furnish
nish furnish music for dancing at the
Sigma Nu house tomorrow night.

The Theta Chi's will spend tom tomorrow
orrow tomorrow morning decorating for
their annual Go To Hell party
| tomorrow night. The Pledges and
Brothers will compete in a beer
baseball game tomorrow after afternoon.
noon. afternoon.
Delta Gamma Alumnae of Gain Gainesville
esville Gainesville presented the active D.G.
chapter their annual Alumnae
Banquet Saturday in the Hub
Blue Room. The D.G.s entertain entertained
ed entertained the Betas at a singing so social
cial social Wednesday evening.
Outing at Lake
AEPi Frolics begins this even evening
ing evening with a banquet at the house;
annual awards will be presented
and sweetheart and Frolics
queen will be named. Bob Norris,
WDVH announcer, will MC the
After the dance in the gym,
there will be a record party at
the bouse until curfew. Brunch
Saturday morning will be followed
by an outing to Crystal Lake for
the day. Tomorrow nights dance
will feature the Versatones.
The Lambda Chis will have a
Tea Party preeceding the Fro Frolics
lics Frolics Dance Friday night, and a
breakfast following the dance.
A picnic at Blue Springs is plan plan,
, plan, ned Saturday afternoon and a cos costume
tume costume party with a colored band
is scheduled for that night.
On Saturday, April 12, the Kap Kappa
pa Kappa Deltas held their annual State
Day at their chapter here in
Gainesville. The KD house was
dedicated Saturday morning by
Preacher Gordon, and a lunch luncheon
eon luncheon was held Saturday afternoon
at the Hub.

9p a nB
Br kl
Pat Ney, KD sophomore from
Jacksonville, was chosen as KA
Rose at the annual Plantation
Ball recently. She is a commun communications
ications communications major.
Gator Guardsmen
Initiated After
Hazing by Coeds
Approximately SO Gator Guard Guardsmen
smen Guardsmen were initiated last week in
front of Reid, Yulee and Mallory
Halls where good-natured hazing
by the lady residents was the or order
der order of the day.
The Army ROTC Cadets sang
Dixie, recited 11 General Orders
from memory, danced, played
leap-frog, and performed num numerous
erous numerous other deeds while becom becoming
ing becoming full-fledged members of the
Army ROTC drill team. Missing
one word of the General Orders
resulted in the cadet reciting them
again from the beginning plus ot other
her other hazing. Some cadets were re required
quired required to do push-ups as a penal penalty
ty- penalty
One lady, najme unknown, pull pulled
ed pulled her rank. She required Cadet
Richard B. Davis to escort her
around the area introducing her
to every member of the Gator
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Editor Predicts
Little Change in
New Seminole
Gator Staff Writer
Fern Totty, editor of the 1959
Seminole, announced yesterday
that she plans on no major
changes in next years annual.
Miss Totty said she and her
staff thought that because of the
quality of this years Seminole,
the same ideas should be incor-
the next issue. Hie only
significant change that may be
made will be in Greek pictures,
she said. It has not been decid decided
ed decided yet whether individual or group
shots will be used.
A new deadline of March 1
ham been set by the printers, and
consequently all pictures will have
to be sent to the engravers by
the middle of February. The
Seminole staff is now trying to
contract an agreement to have
the group pictures taken in Octo October
ber October or November. Some activity
and campus pictures are now be being
ing being taken.
The size of the book will be
limited by the budget to about
360 pages, the size of this years
book. The student life section is
to be enlarged and emphasized,
presenting a fuller picture of
campus life.
The yearbook will include a
division on activities, organiza organizations,
tions, organizations, Greeks, and the Univer University
sity University College. There is also to be
a small section on recent con construction
struction construction showing expansion and
improvement at the University,
Miss Totty said. There will be no
advertising in the yearbook.
Theta Sigma Phi
Elects Officers;
lowa Trip Planned
New officers were elected Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday night to Theta Sigma Phi,
womens honorary journalistic
The fraternity includes in its
membership qualified women in
the fields of editorial journalism,
advertsing and communications.
Second semester juniors and se senior
nior senior women students with a 3.0
scholastic average in journalism
are eligible for membership.
According to outgoing president
Dorothy Jean Davis, newly elec elected
ted elected officers are: Pat Murphy, Ft.
Lauderdale, president; Judith
Varney Wilson, Ft. Lauderdale,
secretary; June Card, Daytona
Beach, treasurer; Ruth Dyer,
Tampa, historian.
Awards will be presented by
the fraternity to outstanding wo women
men women graduates in the fields of
Joumalisam, advertising and com communications
munications communications at the Journalism
Banquet, May Bth.
A representative from the fra fraternity
ternity fraternity will attend the national
convention of Theta Sigma Phi
in Des Moines, lowa, June 18-21.
Guests will speak at the conven convention
tion convention from such magazines as La Ladies
dies Ladies Home Journal, Newsweek
Magazine, and Better Homes and
Gardens Magazine.
Engineering Student
Gets Award for Paper
Edward Prichard, a senior
mechanical engineering student,
was awarded second prize for a
paper given at the Region IV Con Conference
ference Conference of Student Sections of the
American Society of Mechanical
Engineers at Nashville, Dean Jo Joseph
seph Joseph Weill, of the College of En Engineering,
gineering, Engineering, announced yesterday.
Prichard is editor of the Flor Florida
ida Florida Engineer, the student maga magazine
zine magazine of the College of Engineer Engineering.
ing. Engineering. His paper, entitled 'Space
Travel won an award of $25 and
a certificate of merit.
CPA Institute Elects
Col. Carson as Member
Col. Marion Carson, instructor
of accounting in the College of
Business Administration, has been
elected a member of the Ameri American
can American Institute of Certified Public
Colonel Carson holds a COPA
certificate from the State of Flor Florida.
ida. Florida.

Tour of Important Cities,
Summer Festivals, and
World's Fair
Designed especially for students, teachers, art
enthusiasts, and music devotees.
July 16th to August 26th
Complete price including transportation, rooms,
meals, sightseeing, festival
tickets, and gratuities.
Party limited to twenty persons
For detailed information write or call
r our Director:
i M*

Betty Haines has Gone;
SG Seems 'N ot the Same'

The third floor of the Florida
Union doesnt seem the same any anymore.
more. anymore. Hie Student Government of offices
fices offices have lost the girl who greet greeted
ed greeted traffic offenders and job seek seekers
ers seekers with the same warm smile
and friendly attitude that she had
for under-secretaries and lost
Betty Haines.has gone!
Mrs. Haines was the right hand
of five Student Government pres presidents
idents presidents and as President Eddie
Beardsley said, Betty probably
knew more about Student Govern Government
ment Government than anybody on campus.
Betty, as she was popularly
known to all who depended on her
help for football seating charts
and general information, is now
living in Belle Glade with her
husband diaries. She resigned
last week after he completed gra graduate
duate graduate work in Forestry, diaries
and Betty Haines came to the
University from Baltimore where
they both attended the University
of Maryland.
Just about everything crossed
Bettys desk as she formerly took
care of all traffic tickets and
complaints, helped handle the re-
Hall Carnival
Set for Broward
The Second Annual Broward
Hall Carnival will be held Satur Saturday
day Saturday May 3rd, from 8:30 to mid midnight
night midnight in the Broward Basement
activity room.
Admission is free and tickets
for the various fun booths are a
penny apiece. Winners in the
booth events will be given tokens
and prizes will be awarded to
those persons having the most
tokens at the end of the night.
A dance honoring the winner of
the King Ugly contest will be
featured in the nights activities.
President Reitz will crown the
winner during the floor show.
Chairman of the carnival is
Alan Lowe.
King Ugly Contest
Extended One Week
Rollin Slinger, chairman of the
King Ugly Contest, announced this
terday that the time for voting
for the King Ugly candidates will
be extended until next Thursday
at 5:30. Receipts will have to be
turned into the Student Service
Booth by that time.
He also stated that the applica.
tions for the contestants will have
to be at the booth by Friday at
So far there are 11 official can candidates,
didates, candidates, plus ones such as Nikita
Khrushchev, the University Police
and John Foster Dulles.
tage Cottage for rent, fully furnished,
beautiful view, located on top
of knoll surrounded by apple
orchard, near Highlands, alti altitude
tude altitude 3,500 feet. Ideal place for
anyone wishing quiet place for
study or for couple with young
children- Rates S2OO per month,
SOOO for season of four months.
Write T. Ben Williams, drawer
344, Highlands, N. C.
TTT Prices Students Can Afford.
All work guaranteed.
SHHHHHHH! This week and
next, tape recorder $269.95
marked down to $185.00. Com Complete
plete Complete with roving speaker, re remote
mote remote control, tapes and mike.
Also all Hi-Fis marked off
2o% Only at Bell Radio will
you find such bargains SIOO-00
Rj Enclosure now only $45 with
speaker! Right behind the C.I.
FR 2-2022

Home & Auto Radios
Repaired And Serviced
Printing Os All Kindt
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quests for football bloc seats,
gave advice for almost everything
connected with Student Govern Government
ment Government to anyone who asked, and
helped persona with any type pro problems.
blems. problems.
Commenting further on Bettys
capabilities, Beardsley said, She
really brought continuity into this
office, Other Student Government
officers were seen to cast nostal nostalgic
gic nostalgic glances at the now empty
Betty Haines was very active
in a womans service sorority in
Gainesville, and in the University
Dames. She was also known for
her work in sponsoring the baby babysitters
sitters babysitters program for the Flavet
The third floor of the Union
just doesnt seem the same with without
out without you, Betty!
SRA to Elect
Officers Sunday
The Student Religious Associa Association
tion Association will hold its annual election
of officers for the ensuing year
Sunday at 2:30 in the Florida
Union Auditorium.
The voting will be done by se secret
cret secret ballot after the campaign
speeches have been made. The
president will be allowed five
minutes for speeches, and the oth other
er other candidates will be given three
The election will be under the
supervision of the Secretary of
Religious Affairs, Bill Crews.
Those running for offices are:
President, Dick Atkinson and
Charles Willard; vice president,
Margo Reitz and Susan Niren Nirenberg;
berg; Nirenberg; secretary, Joanne Weiss
and Susan Nirenberg; Treasurer,
Brace Bateman, Sanford Mayo,
and Mary Vernon Milstead.
There's a Watchmaker
in Flavet 111
249 A
West End of Village

Humpty Dumpty
"Where Students Meet to Eat"
Humpty Dumpty
310 N.W. 13rit STREET
80 DAYS"
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\\ CttMSco* tin MUftOCOIO*
mm JWWWI iMMgmL: f;->
uppiT I dm \ a !j|
> MM mu y\ Mu y m k
11:30 P.M. JSA GABOR /
808 HOPE "Girl In The Kremlin'
: -

Stall Members
At Convention
In Los Angeles
Dr. P. A. Foote, dean o t the
College of Pharmacy, Dr. J. H.
Kern and Dr. W. E. McConnell
are attending the annual meeting
of the American Pharmaceutical
Association in Los Angeles this
Dean Foote will represent the
College of Pharmacy at the annual
meeting of the American Associa Association
tion Association of Colleges of Pharmacy. He
is a member of the Executive
Committee of the AACP and will
attend the preconvention meeting
of that committee.
Dr. Kern is secretary-treasurer
of the Conference of Teachers,
of Pharmacy; chairman, Section
of Teachers of Pharmacy Admin Administration,
istration, Administration, and is an official de delegate
legate delegate for Rho Chi, honorary Phar Pharmacy
macy Pharmacy Fraternity.
Dr. McConnell is delegate for
the Florida Society of Hospital
Pharmacists, and will meet with
the Reference Committee on
Pharmaceutical preparations, and
the Committee on Hospital Phar Pharmacy.
macy. Pharmacy.
The American Pharmaceutical
Association National Convention
consists of concurrent meetings of
American Association of College of
Pharmacy, American College of
Apothecaries, National Association
of Boards of Pharmacy, American
Society of Hospital Pharmacists,
National Conference of State Phar Pharmaceutical
maceutical Pharmaceutical Association Secretar Secretaries.
ies. Secretaries.
Those Interested
Are Cordially Invited
To Attend The
Campus Organization
Sundays At 6:45 P.M.
Florida Union

Indian Views of'Around the World

Sid Mittra, graduate student
from India, below expresses some
C his views on Mike Todds epic
production, Around the World in
M Days. The picture is now
playing at the Florida Theatre.
There are no two opinions on
tiie point that Todds Around
the world in Eighty Days has
carried the motion picture in industry
dustry industry to a new height. Never Nevertheless,
theless, Nevertheless, a few of the scenes de depicted
picted depicted there do tell the truth
but only a half truth.
For instance, one is apt to
conclude that India is a land of
princes rolling in wealth among
three and a half million of pov poverty-stricken,
erty-stricken, poverty-stricken, crippled men and
women worshipping cows, prac practising
tising practising rope tricks, charming
snakes, and forcing widows to
burn fhemselvs alive on the fu funeral
neral funeral pyre of their respective
It is obvious that such ideas
as people of India are under underfed,
fed, underfed, poorly clad, inadequately
sheltered, and doomed to illit illiteracy,
eracy, illiteracy, are utterly mistaken no notions.
tions. notions. I will, however, venture
to explain the two aspects of
Hindu practices, namely, the
worshipping of cows, and the
practice of SUTTEE that
is burning of widows on the
funeral pyre.
Let us set the clock back to

Florida Alligator, Friday, April 25, 1958

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1870 sthe period which the pic picture
ture picture represents. In those days,
to eat the flesh of the cow was
considered as an ineffaceable
defilement. This invincible re repugnance
pugnance repugnance had a sensible and
forcible motive, namely, the in interest
terest interest of the society as a whole.
The Hindu lawgivers recog recognized
nized recognized that these animals, so
useful to man in all places and
under all circumstances, were
particularly valuable in a coun country
try country where there was no other
beast available for pastoral pur purposes.
poses. purposes. Besides, the milk provid provided
ed provided an indispensable addition to
the food.
Seeing, therefore, that the lar larger
ger larger interest of the society was
involved, defiance of cow
slaughter was made a perman permanent
ent permanent institution of Hindu society.
The object in view was the pro protection,
tection, protection, care, kindliness and ten tenderness
derness tenderness of cows, not their wor worship.
ship. worship. It did lead, among the os ostentatiously
tentatiously ostentatiously orthodox people, to
fantastic excesses of worship worshipping
ping worshipping cows, but they too had lo logical
gical logical explanation for acting as
A common Hindu believes, as
the world knows, in innumerable
gods. Although this is initially
true, viewed from a slightly dif different
ferent different angle, it would appear
that a Hindu does not believe
in different gods, but dif different
ferent different forms of one God.

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We realize that God is all allpowerful,
powerful, allpowerful, and we are disposed
to believe that each power of
God is manifest in his different
forms, which we call by diff different
erent different Thus we have dif different
ferent different (forms of) God for wis wisdom,
dom, wisdom, power, rain, destruction,
food and so on. Thus, a Hindu
who worships a cow does not
as a matter of fact worship the
cow as such, but the God which
is embodied i n its soul.
I feel that Todds imagina imagination
tion imagination showing a man being chas chased
ed chased for a couple of hours for
disturbing a cow is novel in indeed,
deed, indeed, but, I am afraid to say,
that it bears very little rela relationship
tionship relationship to the truth.
Coming to Suttee, let me
make it clear that the infamous
practice of Suttee, so much ex exaggerated
aggerated exaggerated and degraded by ma many,
ny, many, can neither be traced back
to any social rule, nor to any
religious laws. The practice
had a deep historical evolution.
In the middle ages, India wit witnessed
nessed witnessed innumerable battles in
which millions of Hindus were
kilted- A large number of wid widows
ows widows of these victims then thought
of burning themselves alive to
wipe out the possibility of their
being molested and insulted by
the victorious soldiers.
This was left entirely to
the free will and pleasure of the
widows who considered their fe feminine
minine feminine virtues much more val valuable
uable valuable than their lives. As time
rolled on, however, conditions
in India changed and alongside
of this the idea of Suttee took a
new form. To a Hindu wife, the
husband was not only a life
partner with whom she was
proud to have a real union, but
he was something more than
In the company of the hus husband
band husband the life of the wife was
considered to be as glorious
and meaningful as after his
death it was considered mean meaningless.
ingless. meaningless. To a widow, the world
appeared to be mournful,
gloomy and unworthy of living.
Nor did the laws of society al allow
low allow widows the privilege of re remarriage
marriage remarriage as has been wrongly
shown by Todd in his picture.
When life appeared to a wid widow
ow widow as more painful than the
death, she considered Suttee as
the welcome alternative. An oc occidental
cidental occidental onlooker almost invar invariably
iably invariably takes a parochial outlook
of Suttee, never appreciating
that the practice was represen representative
tative representative of true love, selfless de devotion
votion devotion and a remarkable dis display
play display of the firmness of mind
of Hindu wivesand accomplish accomplishment,
ment, accomplishment, I dare say, unparalleled
in the history of societies.
But was that true in all ca cases?
ses? cases? I am* afraid not. There
were, as might be expected, a
Illustrated Talk
Set Next Week
Adventures Underground, an
illustrated lecture by James A.
Fowler, curator of education at
Cranbrook Institute of Science,
Bloomfield Hills, Mich., will be
given Wednesday at 8 p.m. in
McCarty Auditorium.
The University Lecture Series
and the Florida State Museum
are jointly sponsoring the speaker
who will talk on cave exploring.
Fowler was appointed curator
at Cranbrook last October. Before
that he was for ten years direc director
tor director of education at the Academy
of Natural Sciences in Philadel Philadelphia.
phia. Philadelphia.
'Julius Caesar' Set
For Showing Tonight
The film version of Shakes Shakespeares
peares Shakespeares Julius Caesar will be
shown today in the Medical Audi Auditorium
torium Auditorium and tomorrow in the Flor Florida
ida Florida Union Auditorium at 7 and 9
Marlon Brando, Deborah Kerr,
James Mason and Greer Garson
are starred. Admission is 25 cents.

Page 3


few cases of fantastic excesses
of burning the unwilling widows
to death: but these were a small
unrepresentative group of unbe unbelievably
lievably unbelievably superstitious and illit illiterate
erate illiterate people who thought burn burning
ing burning a widow in all cases was a
proof a wifely devotion.
They failed to realize the un underlying
derlying underlying principles of Suttee a
voluntary sacrifice of life by a
Hindu widow to shorten the
pangs of separation from her
husband who, she believed,
would join her after her death
and thus dehumanised the Hin Hindu
du Hindu society as a whole. It is
these barbarious and unhappy
incidents which initiated the
Government and rightly so soto
to soto illegalize the practice.
And by the turn of the present
century Suttee passed into an
ancient history of anthropoligi anthropoligical
cal anthropoligical importance.
Nobody is a greater admirer
than myself of the law which
prohibits Suttee; and no one is
more fully aware than I am
that anyone unfamiliar with the
societal practices prevaling in
India in the last quarter of the
nineteenth century will vehem vehemently
ently vehemently condemn the Hindu socie society
ty society after seeing the Indian scenes
in the Around the World in
Eighty Days.
I have therefore made a mod modest
est modest attempt to provide a philo philosophical
sophical philosophical justification to some of
the earlier practices in he Hin Hindu
du Hindu sociey which, I hope, will
bring about a better apprecia appreciation
tion appreciation of the Indian scenes in
Todds picture.
Holt Elected
To Head FK)
Bill Holt, sophomore from Tam Tampa,
pa, Tampa, was elected president of the
Florida Independents Organiza Organization
tion Organization in a meeting at Broward
Hall Saunday night. Opposing
Holt was Orlando senior Luke
The remaining offices were un unopposed
opposed unopposed with the exception of the
Chairman of Publicity and Mem Membership,
bership, Membership, Ralph Carey, 4BA, Mi Miami.
ami. Miami. Also running for this office
was Ron Dykes, lUC, DeLand.
Other officers elected were:
Marvin Brandel lUC, Punta Gor*
da, vice president; Nancy Samp Sampson,
son, Sampson, 2UC, Miami, secretary-trea secretary-treasurer,
surer, secretary-treasurer, and Ed Nolan 2UC, Tar Tarpon
pon Tarpon Springs director of extra cur curricular
ricular curricular affairs.
Tom Doran, outgoing president,
announced that at the next meet meeting,
ing, meeting, May 4, there will be a de debate
bate debate concerning some phase of
the Honor Court system. Partici Participating
pating Participating in the debate will be Bob
Graham, Honor Court chanceLor,
3AS, Miami; Nolan, Holt and Tam
Wiessenfield, 3AS, Jacksonville.
The public is invited to attend
this meeting.
Teaching Field
To be Discussed
A forward glance at the teach teaching
ing teaching profession will be outlined by
a leading educator during a stu student
dent student assembly in the old P. K.
Yonge Auditorium Monday.
Education students will be dis dismissed
missed dismissed from their 9:40 classes to
hear Dr. T. M. Stinnett, Washing Washington,
ton, Washington, executive secretary of the Na National
tional National Commission on Teacher
Education and Professional Stand Standards.
ards. Standards.
He will preview future educa education
tion education in the talk Teaching a De Decade
cade Decade Hence. The assembly, open
to the public, is sponsored by the
Student Florida Education Assn.
Anderson Gets Award
From Military Group
C&det M-Sgt. John D. Anderson
was recently named for the So Society
ciety Society of American Military Engi Engineers
neers Engineers award. The award is pre presented
sented presented annually to superior en engineering
gineering engineering students in their junior
or senior years.
Anderson was al3o chosen as
one of the 20 outstanding engi engineering
neering engineering students in the nation.

And You Arc There ...
Come To
franklin's town & college shop j
cotton knit sportswear
401 W. University Avenue
Phocte PR 2-4606

tiHX i i-i v F *|
f '"' ; J l *S| | SH|v B
fMgflttgg- jjr.Aj^-^^..^ ~ ~r (10L$&ailllf i >-f9k* '
gw jig
The 'Phi Betes' Study Together
PM Beta Kappa tappees selected last week will be initiated at the honor societys annual ban banquet
quet banquet May I*. Left to right they are: Kenn Fink el, Dan Hackel, Karl Gerlach, John R. Price, Harold
Eisner, Robert Yates and Frank Schwamb. Not present for the picture were Larry Kelley. William
Braun, Robert Anderson and William Mobley.


Soviet Tricks, Delinquents
Among Week's Screen Fare

Gator Stall Writer
Soviet skulduggery, pre-historic
reptiles and Bob Hope crowd
the wide screens this week.
Juvenile delinquency rears its
ugly head out west in Saddle
the Wind, showing Sunday thru
Tuesday at the Florida. Gunfight Gunfighter
er Gunfighter Robert Taylor tries in vain to
straighten out his gun-happy kid
brother (John Cassavetes). Wist Wistful
ful Wistful Julie London is the prize in
this adult western.
The film adaptation of the best bestseller
seller bestseller Majorie Morningstar is
scheduled Wednesday for the Flor Florida.
ida. Florida. Natalie Wood is the adoles adolescent
cent adolescent Miss tempted by roguish
Gene Kelly.
Paris Holiday
Comedian Bop Hope has his
hands full in Paris -Holiday,
opening soon at the Florida.
He flees from an insane asylum
with the aid of French comic
FemandeL He and Martha Hyer
escape death in a Fun House. He
eludes the clutchesof a Mata
Harish spy (Anita Ekberg). He
dangles from a helicoper over
Paris. And so on.
The State feature for today and
Saturday is The Land Uknown,
a sci-fi adventure into an oasis
of pre-historic beasts. Naval com commander
mander commander Jock Mahony and re reporter
porter reporter Shawn Smith are the duo
trapped by a mad scientist and
a host of murky monsters.
Physics Prof Gets
Research Grant
Research Corporation announc announced
ed announced this week the award of a
Frederick Gardner Cottrell Grant
of $2,000 to Dr. Alex Meyer of
the Physics Department.
The award is being made for
completion of his study of trans transport
port transport properties of aluminum.
Much of Dr. Meyers research
involves calculations carried out
on the IBM 650 in the Universitys
Statistical Laboratory. This study
is expected to contain the most
complete calculation of transport
properties made to date and. as
such, would represent a consider considerable
able considerable extension of the theory of

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Beer's Tailors
1013 W. Univ. Ave.

The Girl in the Kremlin,
starting Sunday at the State, poses
the question: Is Stalin alive?
Lex Barker and Zsa Zsa Gabor
in search in Zsas twin sister
find the deposed dictator and ac action
tion action aplenty. On the twin bill is
This Es Russia. a documentary
close-ujl of life and strife in the
Soviet World.
The classic Cyrano de Ber Bergerac,
gerac, Bergerac, starring Jose Ferrer in his
Acadmey Award role, returns to
the State Wednesday and Thurs Thursday.
day. Thursday. *As the master swordsman,
Ferrer woos but fails to win Mala
The State midnighter for Satur Saturday
day Saturday is Off Limits, with Bob
Hope and Mickey Rooney as zany

APRtI 28-29-30 MAY 1-2-3
f-" ; . . /- r
A* advertised on HANSEL AND GRETEL," Rexall's NBC TV-Radio Show, and in

2 for H
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1.75 ADRIENNE BATH POWDER with vtlour
puff. Large box 1 for 1.76
35c SACCHARIN TABLETS, Vi gr. loos .2 for. .36
10c BOBBY PINS, Mack or browe, 18s .2 for .11
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10c HAIR NETS, Helen Cornell 2 for .11

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k'- _

L Pies Federal Tat an lame Items
lust ask Ms Resell ealespersew abort SUPER PIENAMINS. He pwttoi oecemry te wls.^^
McCollum Drug Co.
1124 West University Ave.
Pfione FR 8-5356 /

UNESCO is Topic
Os Wesley Talk
A forum discussion on UNESCO
featuring local attorney Joe Jen Jenkins
kins Jenkins will be held at the Wesley
Foundation Sunday at 7 p.m.
Jenkins, former state comman commander
der commander of the American Legion, has
recently been involved in a con controversy
troversy controversy with the state P-TA con concerning
cerning concerning the P-TAs support of UN UNESCO
ESCO UNESCO in Its state constitution.
All students and faculty are in invited
vited invited to attend the forum.


ioo IS"
2 for 60 c U
Nona finer made! S-grain tablets.
Reg. 30c, 36s 1 for .11
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11 m. aerosol. Beg. 1.00 £ fOf eSw JJ
Meat for quick pin-ups. Non-lacquer, t3t ..
ENVELOPES 2 for 21
79c REXALL IYELO, eye lotion. 8 of. 2 for .80
98c FUNGI-REX, relieves Athlete s Foot
discomforts. lVk-os. tube 2 for J 9
98c HYBIENIC POWDER, makes eleeneinf
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89c MONACET APC TABLETS, rofieble pein e
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spun cotton balls, white er pastels. 2 for 44c

Band Honorary
Installed Here
A national chapter of Tau Beta
Sigma, honorary lorority for col college
lege college bandswomen, was establish established
ed established on the University of Florida
campus last week.
In a very impressive ceremony
Beta Xi chapter of Tau Beta
Sigma was installed by a six
member initiation team from the
Alpha Omega chapter of Florida
State University. This team was
headed by Carol Terpening, na national
tional national treasurer of Tau Beta Sig Sigma.
ma. Sigma.
The Beta Xi chapter was for formerly
merly formerly known as Tau Beta, a local
organization founded at the Uni University
versity University in 1951.
Ten charter members were ini initiated:
tiated: initiated: Phyllis Dewey, Pat Hec Hector,
tor, Hector, Judy Hutchison, Altha Mae
Jones, Amelia Macy, Carolyn Ri Richards,
chards, Richards, Akemi Saji. Ann Staple Stapleton,
ton, Stapleton, Rachel Wubker and Carol
Reid Poole, faculty sponsor,
was initiated as an honorary
member. Also- installed as chap chapter
ter chapter officers were: President, Am Amelia
elia Amelia Macy; Vic-President, Judy
Hutchison; Secretary, Phyllis De Dewey;
wey; Dewey; Treasurer, Akemi Saji.
Learn to Fly Now!
Qualified Stengle
Instructor Fiald

jtoxoff Q
2 far Hs|n
Multi-vitamins including 812 plus
12 minerals.

Our 50th Year of Publication

Page 4

Qneen for a Day; Queen for a Tear; Frolics will tell. Anon.

THE FOLLOWING is an editorial,
reprinted in entirety from the April 18
edition of the Florida Flambeau, stu student
dent student newspaper of Florida State Uni University.
versity. University.
* *
POLITICS AT FSU seem mild when
compared to politics at the University
of Florida as reported in the Florida
Alligator. And may we add that crit criticisms
icisms criticisms directed at the Flambeaus al alleged
leged alleged lack of objectivity dwindle to
nothing when compared to the Alli Alligators
gators Alligators reporting of political affairs.
The conclusion we reach is that the
University of Florida can have its ex excitement
citement excitement and its sensationalism. We
prefer the Florida State variety of pol politics
itics politics and journalism.
The incident in mind is the recent
presidential election at Florida in
which one Candidate Tom Biggs, sup supported
ported supported by the fraternity bloc and the
Liberty Party, knocked over under underdog
dog underdog candidate Joe Rosier, an inde independent.
pendent. independent.
Tactics used in the presidential
campaign and campaigns for lesser of offices
fices offices included the use of poop sheets.*
Some of these emphasized the need to
overthrow the much powerful fratern fraternity
ity fraternity bloc.
Rosier claimed that he was threaten threatened
ed threatened to drop out of the race, to tone
down his campaign, or to run the risk
of having his friend lose his job, after
the distribution to a poop-sheet by his
supporters showing an attempted
The Alligators charming contribu contribution
tion contribution to the election was a sensational
type edition giving an hour by hour
play of events including alleged kid kidnapings
napings kidnapings and hocus-pocus in smoke-fill smoke-filled
ed smoke-filled rooms. In one interpretive news
story, David Levy, editor, writes, To
Tom Biggs, it must have been a hollow
victory. Although obviously better
qualified for the Student Body presi presidency
dency presidency than Rosier, we are sure he
would have preferred a race against
Bob Graham, Harry Mahon, or some of
the others previously under consider consideration.*
ation.* consideration.*
FSU has no fraternity bloc. It has
no single party, although the Student
Party has long held the majority of

Outstanding Achievement

Dr. Russell S. Poor, provost, the J.
Hillis Miller Health Center, has been
cited as the chief architect of the in institution
stitution institution he now heads.
In ceremonies last night bestowing
Dr. Poor with life membership in Al-
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
of 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
Managing Editor LEE FENNELL
Business Mgr FRANK GRAY
Nows Staff Writers: Pauline Bauman, Arlene Fill Filltager,
tager, Filltager, Gloria Brown, Esther Firestone, Bob Je Jerome,
rome, Jerome, Jerry Palmer, Jean Carver, Grace Ziim,
Jack Kaplan, Val Westhill, Bob Bate, Ruth Dyer,
Winkie Nesbitt, Tom Holt, Dorothy DavisJerry
Warriner, Kart Gluck, Dan Allen, photographers.
Dave Raney, Pete Bryan, cartoonists.
halter, Buehalter, Jimmy Kataikas, George Eliot.
Business Staff: Jos Beckett, Martin Steiner, John


Mickey Mouse

Friday, April 25,1958

positions in Student Government. In
class elections, the State or Collegiate
Party has outdone the Student Party,
Some members of the University
Party who wish to bring elections of
more consequence and competition to
the campus have a point, but we hope
no party here will succumb to the type
of politics held at Florida and other
There are peaceful, democratic,
and legitimate ways of challenging al alleged
leged alleged injustices in student politics. An
example of fair protest and inquiry has
been exhibited by the University Par Party.
ty. Party.
This is the method to use in lieu
of name-calling, dirty insinuations, un unfair
fair unfair politics, and yellow journalism.
* *
The Alligator would like to say that
never have we seen an editorial in any
college newspaper which lacked the
judgment or understanding as display displayed
ed displayed by Charlotte Poitevint, editor of the
Florida Flambeau.
The yellow journalism referred
to in this editorial resulted after a 40-
hour impartial investigaton of the en entire
tire entire political scene by the Florida Alli Alligator.
gator. Alligator. During the entire campaign, we
strove incessantly to remain complete completely
ly completely impartial, and not once did we use
the news or editorial pages of the Al Alligator
ligator Alligator to swing the election.
Perhaps it is yellow journalism to
report the facts. Perhaps Miss Poite Poitevint
vint Poitevint would have had the Alligator neg neglect
lect neglect to write a story and interpretive
column about the type of campaigning
that was being carried on during this
recent election.
On the other hand, we admit that
although this was a dirty campaign,
the Alligator had an obligation to in investigate
vestigate investigate the charges and write a news
story about our findings.
Perhaps you dont have those type
campaigns at Florida State University.
We hope you don't and we trust we
wont have such a campaign ever
again. But if such a name calling
time should arise, Miss Poitevint, we
advise that you not bury your head in
the sand and try to pretend that it
doesnt exist.

pha Kappa Delta national honorary
sociological fraternity, he was cited
for promotion of applied sociology
through his activities and for fulfilling
the dream of a health center on the
Florida campus.
Certainly such a bestowal of honor
on Dr. Poor is fitting and proper. Since
his appointment by the late President
J. Hillis Miller he has done an excel excellent
lent excellent job in preparing for establishment
of the College of Medicine, College of
Nursing, College of Pharmacy and the
Cancer Research Laboratory here.
The buildings are going up, and the
entire Health Center plan will loom as
a hightening reflection of the pro progress
gress progress and development which typifies
the University of Florida.
Certainly Dr. Poors citation is well
deserved. He has done an outstanding
job, and will continue to do so to de develop
velop develop the Health Center into one of the
finest in the country.
No Cemetery
The Alligator views with much hil hilarity
arity hilarity the journalism students at Flor Florida
ida Florida State who have worn black arm armbands
bands armbands the past week on campus and in
their last ditch attempt to Governor
Collins Wednesday.
Weve got to admire the spunk of
these students in defending what they
think is Tight. They are demanding
that either the Journalism School be
reinstated, or else the Law School in
Gainesville be moved to Tallahassee.
No doubt, as the Governor has said,
FSU will get some programs in the
future as the Board of Control studies
more ways to consolidate departments
and avoid duplication.
But to quote one Administration
leader, who would rather not be nam named,
ed, named, theyve got as much chance of
obtaining the Law School as there is a
chance to move a cemetery.

Campus Profiles


Student Battle Looms on 49th State Idea

Gator Columnist
All Gaul la divided into three
Once again the University
campus has become the breed breeding
ing breeding ground for a projected state
political battle, this time the
novel' plan to divorce South Flof-.
ida as a separate state of tkielj
Union. j
New ideas, new candidates in
the political sphere have always
caught hold quickly on the cam campus,
pus, campus, and the 49th state notion
seems to be proving no excep-

The proposed
division recog recognizes
nizes recognizes the tre tremendous
mendous tremendous dif differences
ferences differences which
have arisen in
recent years,
separating the
newer, urban
areas of south southe
e southe r n Florida
from the Old
South rural


area of the north and panhan panhandle.
dle. panhandle.
Nearly all the backers of the
scheme so far are South Flori Florida
da Florida folk who have unrealistically
drawn the division line as far
north as St. Augustine, just 30
miles below Jacksonville.
Clearly South Florida cannot
have its cake and eat it too.
The sma.l counties of North
Florida, in effective control of
the state legislature would never
let the rich Gold Coast go with without
out without exacting a high premium.
*> *


Bayless Knocks, then Agrees, with Idea

Former -Alligator Editor
Our fellow news vendor, bro brother
ther brother Levy of Alligator esteem,
has said we as a University do
not rate with North Carolina,
Duke and Louisiana State.
As a cousin to a former golf
captain at LSU, I feel quite
qualified to say that LSU has
only a few things better than
the University of Florida. This
includes more poh mouths and
better golfers- That's that for


As for North
Carolina, all
we need is a
Thomas Wolfe
and Robert
R u a r k and
well be up
with them, and
I dont think
our lack of
published men
should down downgrade
grade downgrade us in all

other fields. Therefore, thats
it for North Carolina.
As for Duke, we probably
surpass them in their protestan protestantism
tism protestantism and brick buildings, but
their medical school is a little
better only on one count: they
have graduated a class and we
havent. As soon as our docs
leave the area formerly the
home of an apiary and Sunday
afternoon strolls by campus lov lovers
ers lovers in the campus abyss front fronting
ing fronting on Archer Road, we will
show Duke, who, by the way,

.. /wm\
/oh-wwtN fame, kk l/ it that rviffilf the huhpcc!, It\ <2'. < /HtttNE gOF \ Hfc BELIEF THAT I THE MO6LE V SnWCrf SOLlt>' }*£? -t-AUiUiM' Uliliii | HUMAN, TOO, I
I ftCT j y [TTy BolpiJ I'M TAWKiN'f! V

A more logical division line
would zigzag from about Titus Titus\
\ Titus\
ville midway down the East
Coast, above Orange and Polk
Counties, ending just below
Hillsborough on the West Coast,
but dipping up to put Pinellas in
South Florida.
This would put the major
cities of Orlando, Lakeland, and
the Republican stronghold of St.
Petersburg in the new state of
South Florida, with Tampa
remaining the major city of
North Florida along with Jack Jacksonville.
sonville. Jacksonville.
Each of these two new states
would probably be more inter internally
nally internally consistent than the pre present
sent present one in terms of economic,
sociological and cultural pat patterns.
terns. patterns. Whether such a hypothe hypothetical
tical hypothetical division will come about,
however, is still Utopian dream dreaming
ing dreaming for the present.
* *
The public acceptance of this
idea may well be mirrored by
the campus attitude. By and
large, the University of Florida
has been a fairly good, political
laboratory in the past.
Each major political battle
fought along state lines usually
finds its student supporters, who
reproduce in miniature the
quest for public opinion favor favorable
able favorable to their plan or candidate.
At no time is this more no noticeable
ticeable noticeable than during state
election campaigns. Immediate Immediately,
ly, Immediately, clubs are formed to promote
the candidacy of a Stevenson or
Kefauver; a Fuller Warren, Far Farris
ris Farris Bryant, Sumter Lowry, or

has been saying privately that
we really got it over them.
* *
Brother Levy, I am afraid,
has joined that ever growing
chorus of editors about to run
out their terms of office and,
finding that Rome was not built
in a day after all, decides to try
anyway. Im all for it, and all
realize the University is not
Harvard or Yale or ever will be,
because it is a land gran col college
lege college subject to the state legis legislature
lature legislature and their electorate, 90
per cent of whom I am sure
do not have a penchant for
heavy thinking on this subject.
It is really hard for us fools
to judge this University with
others. Frankly, I think there
are only few weak fields, but
maybe that is because Im sub subsidized
sidized subsidized by the University and
maybe not.
Far be it for me to jump
streams without water in
them, I would like to say that
there are more, to me at least,
crushing problems among stu student
dent student activities than academics,
as I feel such things as slowly
rising faculty wages and the six
semester rule is enabling the
University to raise its acade academics
mics academics at a rate not too danger dangerous
ous dangerous of angering mom back home
where Johnny was so bright he
could do anything.
* *
Lets just say that without the
sunshine and peaceful fishing

Leoy Collins; for the local
bond issue or against it.
With former U.S. Sen. Claude
Pepper due to speak at Jerry
Browders Student Government;
banquet May 1, student interest f
in the impending reelection can candidacy
didacy candidacy of Sen. Spessard Holland
has reached a new height.
The possibility that Pepper
might run against Holland was
being discussed among campus
politicos as long ago as two and
three years. Now the moment
is almost upon them. Pepper
will break his secrecy soon,
and assuming he runs, we can
expect to see student support supporting
ing supporting groups for each candidate
forming before too long.
* *
This student participation in
state campaigns is one of the
healthiest signs demonstrated by
the Student Body at large.
Without taking away from the
value of proper campus politics,
there is no doubt that the state
brand of electioneering is more
Organizations like the Florida
Citizenship Clearing House, the
Florida Political Assembly, and
other civic action groups with
branches on the campus are
making valuable contributions
to political activity by collegi collegians.
ans. collegians.
If a South Floridaor any
other new political scheme schemeshould
should schemeshould ever come about, its
chances lie with the future lead leaders
ers leaders now in college. Accept or
reject these plans and candi candidates
dates candidates . but take part.

area, we would be hurting quite
a bit faculty-wise. We have these
things and we have a good fa faculty.
culty. faculty. So we get peeved at cer certain
tain certain professors. Whenever I
had a violent disagreement with
a professor, it was only because
I was not studying the course.
And until Virgils case is finally
disposed of, academic freedom
here will probably have to skirt
the meat of academic freedom
for fear of influencing counsel,
the state legislature and that guy
from Blountstown.
Frankly, I am happy here,
but I dont think its the best
University, nor do I pretend
that it is intended to be such.
But I see efforts to improve it.
The increased numbers of gradu graduate
ate graduate students transferring in here
is one good index. And while
some Florida students educat educated
ed educated out-of-state come here for
medicine and law only to gradu graduate
ate graduate from a Florida school, they,
too, will admit this particu particular
lar particular phase of their education is

The Alligator welcomes let letters
ters letters to the editor. Short letters
are preferred- Name will be
withheld only on specified re*
quest. Address letters to edi editor,
tor, editor, Florida Alligator, Flori Florida
da Florida Union, campus.


Political Ban Not Due
To Hatch Act: Hanna

Congratulations on your edi editorial
torial editorial of April 22, Repeal Po Political
litical Political Ban. It is indeed un unfortunate
fortunate unfortunate that the University of
Florida imposes on the political
activities of its faculty restric restrictions
tions restrictions of a sort which have either
never existed or have been
removed at most first-rank pub public
lic public institutions of higher learn learning
ing learning outside the South.
Your arrows, however, are
misdirected when you aim them
against the federal Hatch Act.
Despite the statements of the
Miller Memorandum, it is dubi dubious
ous dubious whether the original Hatch
Act of 1939 was applicable to
any faculty members except
those whose salaries came in
whole or in part from federal
At any rate, the act was
amended in 1950 specifically to
exclude any officer or employ employee
ee employee of an educational or research
institution . which is support supported
ed supported in whole or in part by any
state or political subdivi s i o n
thereof .
* *
Hie ban on political activities
by faculty members appears to
rest solely upon Florida law
(Section 104.31, Florida Statu Statutes),
tes), Statutes), a Board of Control resolu resolution
tion resolution of 1934, and the determina determination
tion determination of the University Admin Administration
istration Administration to keep m effect the
Miller Memorandum of 1950 de despite
spite despite the amendment of the
Hatch Act.
It is interesting to note that
the Florida statute, while plac placing
ing placing some definite limitations up upon
on upon partisan political activities of
state employees, specifically
declares The provisions of this

Disagrees with Program
Os Relieving 'Pressure'

I was interested, as a former
student of Dr. Eleanor
Bode Browne, to see the article
about her in the Alligator last
Tuesday. The article stated that
some of Dr. Bro w n e's
students think that she has achi achieved
eved achieved just the right formula for
combining ideals and applica application.
tion. application.
But for every student who is
in agreement with Dr. Brownes
philosophy and application
of education, there are at least
a dozen who are in hearty dis disagreement.
agreement. disagreement.
She was quoted as saying:
Exams just build up pressure
and threaten the Honor System
... I have sufficient evidence
for grading without pressuring
them. To this I would say
that on the whole most people
learn best when stimulated, and

Advertising Helps Build
Our Cultural Standards

In reply to James Sims let letter
ter letter in an issue of the Al Alligator,
ligator, Alligator, I would like to point
out a few things about ad advertising.
vertising. advertising.
Advertising is the expression
of competition. Competition is
a basic human urge that our
free enterprise system is bas based
ed based on. Perhaps Mr. Sims would
like things better in Rus Russia
sia Russia where he Wouldnt be bother bothered
ed bothered with advertisements be because
cause because he i wouldnt be able to
choose between competing pro products
ducts products anyway.
Advertising informs the pub public
lic public of the want satisfying qua qualities
lities qualities of products, services,
or institutions. I suppose Mr.
Sims never looked at a news newspaper
paper newspaper to find out what motion
pictures were on at the Vocal
Mr. Sims doesnt believe that
a cultural center is any place
for a billboard. Advertising is

Praise All
In lifternational Week

Now that International Week
is over, we have found that so
many people contributed to its
su possible impossible to thank everyone in individually.
dividually. individually. Therefore, we would
like to use this as a means of
thanking everyone. A few indi indi'
' indi' viduals, however, merit special
Mr. and Mrs. Norman Fleis Fleischer
cher Fleischer and their daughter, Lynn,
Bob Shaffer. Piero Urso, for a
wonderful publicity job, Rein Reinmar
mar Reinmar Tejeira, president of I. S.
0., Lola Roberts, chairman of
the banquet, Dr. Ivan Putnam,
Jr., advisor to foreign students,

section shall not be construed
so as to prevent any person from
becoming a candidate for and
actively campaigning for any
elective office in the state.
All such persons shall retain
the right to vote as they choose
and to express their opinions
on all political subjects and can candidates.
didates. candidates. In an opinion of
April 25, 1950, the attorney gen general
eral general of the state said with re regard
gard regard to this passage, Thus it
would seem that the act speci specifically
fically specifically permits any such of officer
ficer officer or employee to freely ex express
press express himself concerning his po political
litical political ideas in relation to any
matter or candidate short of
soliciting votes for any such
matter or for any such candi candidate.
date. candidate.
The Board of Control ruling
of 1934 in demanding the re resignation
signation resignation of a faculty member
who announces his candidacy
for public office goes beyond
the Florida statutes. The ad administration
ministration administration policy goes beyond
both the statutes that the Board
of Control ruling or virtually
insisting that faculty members
activity except voting even
from the expression of personal
opinions and preferences.
* *
Modification of administration
and Board of Control policy,
even without any change in the
Florida statutes, would do much
to restore to the faculty political
privileges and rights which other
citizens enjoy.
Paul L. Hanna
(Editors note: Dr. Hanna,
professor of social sciences, is
ex-president of the University
chapter of American Association
of University Professors.)

exam pressure" is a form
of such stimuli. This is not to
say that all exam pressure is
a good form of learning, only
that exams, given proper
weight in relation to the rest of
the course work, can be goOd
learning situations.
If exams are to be gotten rid
of on the basis that they threaten
our Honor System, then to fol follow
low follow this idea to its logical end
we would have to do away with
all cars on campus because they
threaten the traffic regulations!
In educational theory there
are many differing viewpoints.
But it seems to me that Dr.
Brownes reasoning is only
one of many examples of th*
fallacious reasoning which is do doing
ing doing much damage to the pro progress
gress progress of our school system.
Name Withheld

probably one of the strongest
forces in raising our cultural
standards since it makes news newspapers,
papers, newspapers, radio, television, and
magazines possible, perhaps the
Alligator should run an editor editorial
ial editorial on the lack of respect for
advertising shown on this cam campus
pus campus since advertising is
what makes the Alligator possi possible.
ble. possible.
A hundred years ago the
standard of living was complete completely
ly completely inferior to the standard of
living of today. What has
made our standard of living so
high? Mass production. Mass
production would not be possible
without mass demandsome demandsomething
thing demandsomething made possible through ad advertising.
vertising. advertising. And advertising makes
products cheaper bee au s e it
greatly reduces the amount of
personal gelling necessary.
If Mr. Sims had read any anything
thing anything about advertising before
writing his letter he may have
revised his poor opinion.
Don GaAely

Sharron Sober and Alfredo Ro Rodriquez
driquez Rodriquez for their help with the
queen contest, Sally Shovar, who
managed to be everywhere at
And, last but not least, our
thanks to the Alligator staff
for their wonderful publicity.
Naturally, others worked on
ISO week, selling tickets, de decorating,
corating, decorating, and participating in
the talent show. These and the
people who attended the various
events are the ones who real really
ly really made the week a success.
Kathy McGinty
Tony Maingot
Co-Chairman, International


WSA Shows Great Progress

Gator Feature Staff
W. S. A. started with a chair
and ended as aa institution, says
Dean Mama V. Brady when she
speaks of W. S. A. a progress up
to the present. When I arrived at
the University of Florida to as assume
sume assume my position as dean of
women in 1947 my office was
completely bare except for '.ne
chair. Under the guidance of
Dean Brady, who is advisor to
W. S. A., the Women Student's
Association has evolved into a so solid
lid solid institution.
Today WBA represents the more
than S.OOO co-eds at the Univer Universitya
sitya Universitya big jump from 1948, when
only 500 females comprised the
There was no on-campus hous housing
ing housing for women students, and the
co-eds roomed in apart men t s
around Gainesville.
As female population at Flor Florida
ida Florida has increased, the functions
and suture of WSA has grown
with it. [
Growth Aided
According to Dean Brady,
"Though we had our struggles
through the years, the general
Baker Represents SAMA
At National Convention
Marvin Baker, second year
medical student, will represent
the University of Florida at the
Student American Medical Asso Association
ciation Association convention in Chicago Ap April
ril April 30-May 4.
Baker, who is chairman of the
SAMA at the College of Medicine
here, was elected delegate to the
National convention by the medi medical
cal medical school student government
recently. He attended last years
convention in Philadelphia.
Baker is expected to report to
the local SAMA when he returns.

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Phone FR 6-7941
Res. Phone FR 6-5386
104 S. MAIN ST.
We Deliver

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attitude of the administration, fa faculty
culty faculty and students has been help helpful
ful helpful and friendly, and in this way
has aid our growth.
WSAg predecessor which was
called the Co-Ed Council, started
by 15 girls, in the Fall of 1947.
A year later the official WSA
was organized and officers and
branches of WSA that have last lasted
ed lasted through the years were es established.
tablished. established.
In 1949-50 the first "Coedi "Coedikette
kette "Coedikette was published. This hand handbook
book handbook is the most important "pub "publications
lications "publications product of WSA. Every
female student who enters the Un University
iversity University receives one of these
booklets, which tells abut life at
Florida, and is an attempt to in instill
still instill proper attitudes into the
minds of incoming fresh-women.
Welcome Week activities start started
ed started in 1951. This program was
carried out by members of WSA
who came to school early to help
in a small type of orientation pro program
gram program held in each dorm for new
freshman women. The program
was taken over by Hall Councils in
Voice Os Women
The WSA Council is the literal
"voice of women students at the
University. Through the years, an
entire body of rules and regula regulations
tions regulations for University women have
been set up.
These rules are a measure of
self-government on the part of
women, because they are set and
amended by the WSA Council it itself.
self. itself.
Along with the rules and regu regulations
lations regulations of WSA is its Constitution,
which describes the role of each

WSA Elections Set Mondoy

(Continued from Page ONE)
Miss Dennison is representa representative
tive representative to W.S.A. Council from Yulee
Hall. She headed the W. S. A.
Clothing Committee and has ser served
ved served on Yulee Hall Council, and
Welcome Week.
Candidates for treasurer of
W. S. A. are Bunny Sunday and
Sandra Willits. Miss Sunday is a
representative to W. S. A. Coun Council
cil Council and has served on Mallory
Hall Council. She is chairman of
the Florida Union Dance Commit Committee.
tee. Committee.
Miss Willits is past treasurer
of Mallory Hall, W. S. A. re representative
presentative representative from Reid Hall, W. S.
A. Hostess Committee, Religion-

committee and officer in the or organization,
ganization, organization, and lists purposes and
duties of all WSA branches.
The workings of WSA are exe executed
cuted executed each week in Hall Councils
in womens dorms and Standards
Boards in sorority houses. The first
sorority houses were occupied in
The WSA Judiciary Committee
is a group composed of five ac active
tive active student members and the ad advisor,
visor, advisor, Dean Brady. Student cases
of a more serious nature are tried
by this group.
The WSA has attempted each
year to improve its representa representative
tive representative power for women at the Uni University.
versity. University.
Working with women through
the years has been "one of the
most satisfying experiences Ive
had, said Dean Brady.
Plan Ahead
The Women Students Associa Association
tion Association follows the "plan ahead
motto. A Calendar Comm ill e e
plans a calendar one year ahead
for the various activities and
committee meetings. The Execu Executive
tive Executive Committee meets every
second and fourth week, and the
Council meets every first and third
week of each month.
For the first time this year,
women of the University have
joined the Intercollegiate Associa Association
tion Association of Women Students. Last
weekend, representatives of WSA
traveled to Tallahassee to meet
with other IAWS in Florida- Mem Membership
bership Membership to this organization will
increase opportunities for im improvement
provement improvement through the exchange
of ideas with women of other col colleges
leges colleges throughout the state and

in-Life Week; chairman of Wel Welcorrie
corrie Welcorrie Week to Reid, Treasurer,
Presbyterian Student Center; (2
years); and Advisor to Treasurers
group in Hal Council Workshop.
Class Representatives
Class representatives will be
elected from Sophomore, Junior
and Senior classes. Freshmen are
elected in the Fall.
Senior Class Representative: Lea
Golden and Pat Ademy. Miss Gold Golden
en Golden is president of N.W. Broward,
Secretary of Hall Council at Bro Broward,
ward, Broward, W. S.A. Representative for
Temporary Council, Co Chair Chairman
man Chairman of Homecoming Committee,
Interhall Council, and welcome
Week Committee.
Miss Ademy is a transfer stu student.
dent. student. Qualifications: Student Coun Council,
cil, Council, president of Playmakers,
chairman, Scholastic Ciub Coun Council,
cil, Council, and Secretary of Social Af Affairs
fairs Affairs Committee.
Junior Class Representative:
Lillian Rubin and Sally Stewart.
Miss Rubin has participated in
the following activities: W. S. A.
Co-Chairman, Community Proj Projjects;
jects; Projjects; assistant editor of Co-Edi Co-Edikette,
kette, Co-Edikette, Judiciary Committee, Elec Elections
tions Elections Committee and Religion-in-
Life Week Reception Committee
Miss Stewart is President of
Women-Off-Campua. She is a W.S.
A. Council representative, chair chairman
man chairman of W. S. A. Coffee Hour,
W. 8. A. Service award winner
President, P. K. Yonge Sr. Class,
Alligator News Editor, and Ori Orientation
entation Orientation Group Leader (2 years).
Sophomore Representative can candidates:
didates: candidates: Jean Haeseker and Rob Robbie
bie Robbie Ricker.
Miss Haeseker has the fol following
lowing following qualifications: Religion-in*
life Week Hostess, Good Will and
Hospitality Committee, and Alpha
Lambda Delta.

jj k JB
Coed Surprized With Books
Carolyn Springfield, sophomore Delta Gamma from Detroit,
is caught by the Alligator surprise camera as she looks tip from
her book in the library. After the brief interruption, Carolyn re returned
turned returned to her early preparations for finals. (Gator Photo).

College Jazz Contest Set For

A program for discovering the
nation's top college jazz group
hag been announced for all jazz
enthusiasts on campus.
The 1958 National Collegiate
Jazz Fraternity, has set its entry
deadline for May 16. No entry
fee is charged and any college

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jazz group of not more than sev seven
en seven instrumentalists may enter
the contest by requesting applica applications
tions applications from NAJAFRA and sub submitting
mitting submitting taped recordings with per pertinent
tinent pertinent information. Tapes should
be recorded at 7*4 inches per se second.
cond. second.

Florida Review Claims
Firm Financial Picture

The Florida Review is now on
a "firm financial foundation,
according to Victor Arwas, a
member of the literary maga magazines
zines magazines editorial board.
Editor-in-chief Marvin Longton
said that plans are now underway
for the second issue of the maga magazine.
zine. magazine. "We hope the magazine will
be out by May 20, Longton said.
"The second issue of the maga magazine
zine magazine will again contain short stor stories,
ies, stories, articles on various topics,
poetry, and art engravings, he
The magazine was recently gi given
ven given financial support in "non "nonstate
state "nonstate funds at a meeting of the
University Budget Committee.
Dean Ralph E. Page of the Col College
lege College of Arts and Sciences re recommended
commended recommended to the Committee
that the Review be subsidised
by the University.
Ray Reddish, a major in the
College of Arts and Sciences, was
appointed as a new member of
Gator Beck Backs
UF Water Bill
(Continued from Page ONE)
tinue to supply free water to the
NF if the state would help the
city expand its Fire Department
facilities. The city needs 8250,000
to meet the standards and con continue
tinue continue to provide fire protection
outside the city.
To prevent squabbles between
the city and the University, Dr.
J. E- Dovell, professor of political
science at UF, suggested that the
agreement be drawn up on a cost
pius basis, where the state would
UF if the state would help the
ter costs rose.

the magazines editorial board at
a meeting Friday night.
Garland Butler, a communica communications
tions communications major, was appointed dis distribution
tribution distribution and circulation head.
Butler replaces Bill Longton, who
headed the committee last semes semester.
ter. semester.
According to Arwas, "a great
deal of material has already been
turned in, but the staff la still
accepting manuscripts for publica publication.
tion. publication.
All copy must be turned in to
the information desk of the Flor Florida
ida Florida Union or to the main desk of
the University library be so r e
Tuesday, April 22.
Art engravings may be turned
in to Art Editor Victor Royer
in the art department before
April 22.
Founder's Committee subscrip subscriptions
tions subscriptions may be mailed to P. O. Box
3265, University Station.
Staff members of the magazine
include: Marvin Longton, editor editorial
ial editorial board chairman; Victor Ar Arwas,
was, Arwas, editorial board; Don Cruse,
editorial board; Ray Reddish, edi editorial
torial editorial board; J. B. Crawford, edi editorial
torial editorial board; Dick Kollin, busi business
ness business manager; Victor Royer,
art editor; Denzil Longton, sec secretary;
retary; secretary; and Garland Butler, cir circulation
culation circulation manager. i

Florida Alligator, Friday, April 25, 1958

Applications for Editor, Managing Editor, and Business
Manager for the Summer Alligator will be received in
the office of the Board of Student Publications until
3 p.m., Friday, May 2. See F Book for qualifications.

Revised Edition
Os Speech Book
is Published
A revised edition at the na nationally
tionally nationally popular textbook, Basie
Principles of Speech, has been
authored by University at Florida
Speech professor, Mrs. Afcna
Johnston Sarett.
Widow of the late Lew Sarett,
noted poet and speech authority,
Mrs. Sarett has written the re revised
vised revised edition based upon plans
her husband made for the book
prior to his death in 1954.
The original text was authored
by Sarett and William T. Foster,
both former speech professors at
Nortawestern University, and has
for years been considered one of
the foremost textbooks in college
speech classrooms.
The new edition, published by
Houghton Mifflin company at the
Riverside Press Cambridge, is
concerned primarily with the fun fundamentals
damentals fundamentals of speech with the
principles, skills, and body of
knowledge common and basic to
all oral communication.
Mrs. Sarett, a native of Hills Hillsborough
borough Hillsborough County, was educated in
Plant City schools, Florida South Southern
ern Southern College, did graduate work
at the University of Florida and
received her PhD degree in
speech from Northwestern Uni University.
versity. University. She has taught in Turkey
Creek School, Florida Southern
College and at Northwestern.

Page 5

Trackmen Journey to Meet Auburn Tomorrow

Alligator Sports Editor
The Florida cindermen jour journey
ney journey to the Loveliest Village of
the Plains tomorrow for a dual
track encounter with the ever everpotent
potent everpotent Auburn Tigers.
Coach Percy Beard will be
without the services of field
event man Dick Romfh, and the
status of sprinter Ellis Goodloe
is doubtful.
Still, the Gators are given an
even chance to down the Plains Plainsmen.
men. Plainsmen. Victory for Beard Is al always
ways always sweet over his alma ma mater
ter mater and former mentor Wilbur
Auburn has a 1-1 dual meet
record this season, while the lo locals
cals locals are 2-1. The Tigers downed
Georgia and lost to Alabama.
Florida has defeated Georgia
Tech and Miami, and has lost to
powerful Florida State.
The Plainsmen are rated
strong in the 440 and 880, but the

Miami Golfers Top Gators;
Aaron Betters Par by Four

The University of Florida golf team ended regular-sea regular-season
son regular-season golf on a sour note Monday, as they lost a squeaker
to the Miami linksmen 14%-12%.

Tommy Aaron was medalist for
the afternoon with a four-under four-underpar
par four-underpar 67. Lee Raymond led the win winning
ning winning Hurricanes with a 69.
Results follow:
Aaron defeated Raymond 2%-
%; Jerry Shulack (M) d. Willie
Ki. Turner 2% *%; Aaron-

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Gators oaa counter with some
middl e-distance men of their
own. Bobby O'Dare, who soon
the 880, finished second in the
mile, and third in the two-mile
against Miami, will lead the
Orange and Blue contingent in
the half mile.
ODare will be ably backed
up by Larry White, who will also
run the 440, and Dale Patten.
In addition to White, Florida will
enter Buddy Harrell and co cocaptain
captain cocaptain Davey Jones in the
Bumper Watson, who has been
steadily Improving since his year
out of school, will be favored In
the 100-yard dash, off his 0.9
performance in Miami last week.
Hie veteran will also ran the
220 and will be backed up by
Don Lacey and possibly Good Goodloe.
loe. Goodloe.
Field events are considered a
toss-up. The Gators will send
out Winfield Willis and Vic Mi Miranda

Turner tied Raymond Shu Shulack
lack Shulack i%-iy 2
Captain Bob Brue (M) d. Skip
Stigger 8-0; captain Pete Tren Trenham
ham Trenham (F) d. Bill Sommer 3-0;
Brue-Sommer d. Stlgger-Trenham
2 %-%.
A1 Duhaime (F) d. John Sjo Sjostrom
strom Sjostrom 2%-%; Tony Baker (F) tied
Gil Buckingham Duhai Duhaime-Baker
me-Baker Duhaime-Baker tied Sjostrom-Bucking Sjostrom-Buckingham
ham Sjostrom-Buckingham
The locals will now devote all
their attention to the Southern
Intercollegiate and Southeastern
Conference meet, which are to be
held concurrently in Athens May
1,2, and S.
The Miami loss left coach Con Conrad
rad Conrad Rehlings Gators with a 7-6
mark plus a victory in the Flori Florida
da Florida Intercollegiate Tournament.

randa Miranda in the shot put; Willis,
Miranda and Stan Mitched in
the discus, Art Foster and M.
B. Chafin in the broad jivnp; co cocaptain
captain cocaptain George Pennington in
the high jump; and Jones, Lu Lucey,
cey, Lucey, and Chafin in the javelin.
Foster, who leaped 82 feet,
7y 4 Inches, in Miami, is the third

SOARING SAURIAN Art Foster, red- headed sophomore broad jumper has been a pleas pleasant
ant pleasant surprise to Gator fang this year. Foster Ins p laced in every outdoor meet this year, winning his
last two competitions with leaps of 22 feet, 7*/j inches and 22 feet, 7% inches. The latter is the third
best leap in the Southeastern Conference this season.

Net Team to Entertain Jax Navy
Today, Overcomes Stetson by 7-2
Gator Assistant Sports Editor
Ringing down the curtain on their 1958 dual match season, the varsity net team
will entertain Jacksonville Navys net crew on the local courts this afternoon at 2:30.

The Sailors are hoping to av avenge
enge avenge an earlier 6-3 setback at
the hands of the Gator netters,
while Floridas Buddy Husband
and Dave Shaw are out to gain
revenge for two losses dealt
them by a pair of Flyer aces,
Dick Gaskill and Calvin Karrh.
Last Wednesday afternoon,
coach Bill Potters netmen cop copped
ped copped their eleventh win of the
season over Stetson University,
7-2, dropping one singles and
one doubles match.
Several of the matches went
into three sets, as the Gators bad
trouble adjusting to the hard sur surface
face surface courts and the 90 degree
heat in DeLand.
Husband slipped by Tim Gat Gatlin
lin Gatlin 6-2, 3-8, 6-4; Shaw breezed
by Jeff Read 6-1, 6-2; captain

Mural Standings

1. Sigma Nu 1040
2. Phi Delta Theta 968
3. Sigma Alpha Epsilon 842
S. Tau Epsilon Phi 842
5. Delta Tau Delta 724
6. Sigma Phi Epsilon 722
7. Kappa Sigma 692
8. Pi Lambda Phi 690
9. Sigma Chi 625
10- Alpha Tau Omega 615
11. Pi Kappa Alpha 605
12. Beta Theta Pi 587
IS- Kappa Alpha 536

15 W. University Av. FR 6-5379

leading broad jumper tn the
Southeastern Conference. The
Jacksonville sophomore may al also
so also ran In file mile relay.
Pennington, who started the
season by jumping 6 feet, 4 in inches,
ches, inches, hi the Coliseum Relays,,
fell to below 6 feet for several,
.meets, but the blond co-captain

Hugh Waters took Bob Thomp Thompson
son Thompson 6-8, 6-1; Del Moser downed
Arch KendaU 6-3 6-1; Berate
Friedman eased past BUI Lon Longer
ger Longer 1-6, 8-6, 6-4; and Henry
Genre lost to Larry Tucker 7-5,
6-4, for the only Florida singles
In the doubles, Waters and Mo Moser
ser Moser won over Catlin and Thomp Thompson
son Thompson in an up and down battle,
4-6, 7-5, 9-7; Cleare and John Sel Sellers
lers Sellers defeated Read and Kendall
6-1, 8-6; and Friedman and Chet
Kinzelberg were defeated by the
Hatter combo of Langer and Tuc Tucker
ker Tucker 6-1, 8-8.
The freshman match with Bol Bolles
les Bolles Academy of Jacksonville or originally
iginally originally scheduled for last Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday has been postponed until
next Monday, April 23.

I. Phi Kappa Tau 1056
t. Theta Chi 990
3. Chi Phi 953
4. Alpha Epsilon Pi 775
5. Pi Kappa Phi 772
6. Lambda Chi Alpha 765
7. Phi Gamma Delta 688
8. Delta Chi 664
9- Alpha Gamma Rho 550
9. Tau Kappa Epsilon 550
11. Phil Sigma Kappa 490
12. Delta Sigma Phi 460
18. Delta Upsilon 400

cleared 6-1 in Miami and figures
to continue upward.
Interesting contests should
develop in the hurdles. Flori Florida's
da's Florida's Tommy Michels ran a 15.2
120-yard highs and a 23.8 220
lows lwt week and will be given
stiff competition by Auburns
Pete Calhoun, who was third

Snakes to Meet
PDT for Crown
Sigma Nu will clash with Phi
Delta Theta next week for the
Orange League softball title.
The Snakes downed Kappa Sig Sigma
ma Sigma 4-3 to gain the final round.
Bobby Barnes, who hurled no nohitters
hitters nohitters over Sigma Alpha Epsi Epsilon
lon Epsilon and Beta Theta Pi previously,
was the victorious chucker but
the Sigma Nus man of the hour
was Bill Summerlin who crash crashed
ed crashed a game winning homer.
* The Blue defeated Sigma Chi,
Sigma Phi Epsilon, Kappa Alpha,
and Tau Epsilon Phi to gain its
final berth.
Jim Browns hitting, which in included
cluded included two circuit clouts, and the
pitching of Ray Wallace, who won
three gagnes, and Fred Schulte
proved the difference.

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in the highs in the Florida Re Relays
lays Relays and ran a 23.8 lows against
Mike Morgan and ODare
will trudge the distances for
the Gators and will be accom accompanied
panied accompanied by Dave Dollner and
Jack Huennekens- Morgan was
a double-winner against the Hur Hurricanes,
ricanes, Hurricanes, while Dollner was third
in the mile, and Huennekens
was runnerup in. the two-mile.
Freshman competition will
bring together two of the strong stronger

'Dogs to Host Diamond Squad
For Two Important Contests

Attempting to get revenge for their only Southeastern Conference loss of the sea season,
son, season, the Florida baseball team travels to Athens for a two-game series with the off offagain,
again, offagain, on-again Georgia Bulldogs this weekend.

Georgia defeated the Gators 3-1
last Friday on the three-hit
pitching of ace hurler Wayne Min Minshew,
shew, Minshew, but the locals bounced
back to take a 6-5 decision on
Georgia now has a 4-4 record
In Eastern Division SEC play;
thus, they are virtually out of
contention for the title. Flor Florida
ida Florida leads the division with a 7-1
mark, but second place Au Auburn
burn Auburn is breathing down its neck
v ( (l mm
... Slated to Hurl
with a 9-2 record. The Tigers
only two losses came at the
hands of the Orange and Blue.
Coach Dave Fuller is expected
to send out lefty Tim Twomey
(1-1) for the Friday contest
and to come back with righthand righthander
er righthander Bubba Williams (1-0) on Sat Saturday.
urday. Saturday. The righthanded sopho sophomore
more sophomore duo of Ray Oestricher (4-0)

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er stronger squads in the SEC- Henry
Wadsworth, John Hale, and
Tom McEachern lead the Baby
Wadsworth has pole vaulted 14
feet, 2 1/4 inches, and has high
jumped 6 feet, 4% inches, to
lead all conference competitors
in these two events.
Hale leads all freshman tos tossers
sers tossers in the javelin. His best
mark has been a 190 feet,
inch effort against the Miami

and Don McCreary (2-1) will not
see starting action this weekend.
Captain Bobby Barnes will han handle
dle handle catching chores for the Ga Gators.
tors. Gators. The stocky veteran is batt batting
ing batting at a .269 clip for the season.
The infield will consist of Per Perry
ry Perry McGriff (.182) at first base,
Bernie Parrish, the leading hit hitter
ter hitter on the squad with a hefty

Page 6

> Florida Alligator, Friday, April 25, 1958

ONLY 498 Per Ga|,
501 N.W. Bth Avenue >. Gainesville FR 6-7588
615 W. University Arc.

Sprinter McEachem has m
a 9.9 century, but the former
Manatee ace pulled up lame
in the Miami meet, and may
not be able to go at full speed
against Auburn.
The Tiger cubs strong point
appears to be the mile relay.
Their quartet captured the
Florida Relays freshman mile
relay event last month, sett setting
ing setting a new record of 3:25.2. This
also bettered the existing froah
SEC standard.

.429 average, at second, Mickey
Ellenburg (.308) at third, and
Russ Maxey (.231) at shortstop.
Charlie Smith, (.417) will hold
down the left field spot, with Bob Bobby
by Bobby Geissinger (.321) in center and
Don Fleming (.265) in right.
Next action for Florida will be
a two-gaine series with Georgia
Tech on Perry field next weekend.

mtih th* exduwm