in the nation
Volume 50, Number 49
2* Stage Missile
Fired by Students
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UP, UP, AND AWAY...
.. Coes two-stage rocket
The Faculty Discipline Commit Committee
tee Committee has placed two students on
suspension and two on disciplin disciplinary
ary disciplinary probation.
In recent action, the Discipline
Committee placed Harvey Ward,
Orlando junior, on indefinite sus suspension
pension suspension with the provision that no
application for removal of the sus suspension
pension suspension be considered before Feb February
ruary February 1, 1961. Ward's case was
reveiwed by the committee follow following
ing following a three-year probationary sen sentence
tence sentence handed down by the Circuit
Court on forgery charges.
According to the committee, who
did not review his case until after
the circuit court action, he had
previously been mentioned in
gambling charges arising out of
the forgery incident.
Another student, Edward B. De-
Long, Miami, was placed on dis disciplinary
ciplinary disciplinary probation until June 1959
for intoxication and attempted
theft at a fraternity house earlier
A third student, whose name
was not disclosed by the commit committee,
tee, committee, was placed on disciplinary
probation for the remainder of his
undergraduate career for illegal
possession and fraudulent use
of an official business campus
parking permit. His case was re referred
ferred referred to the committee by the
campus policy and represented his
third parking violation.
The Disciplinary Committee su sustained
stained sustained an Honor Court ruling ap appealed
pealed appealed by a student accused and
found guilty of cheating by the
Honor Court. The committee up upheld
held upheld the Honor Court sentence of
15 semester penalty hours and a
one semester suspension from the
University. The student had ap appealed
pealed appealed the sentence to the commit committee.
Names of students appearing be before
fore before the Honor Court, and of
those hot involved in court ac actions
tions actions are not disclosed by the
UF Band Makes
For World's Fair
A special recording of the Uni University
versity University of Florida bands famed
of Suwannee River
March will highlight the Flor Florida
ida Florida exhibit at the Worlds Fair
At the request rtf the Florida
Development Commission, the
stirring march was readied this
week for shipment to the Fair. On
the same record, a long-play re recording,
cording, recording, were Dixie and The
Ur Spared Banner.
the FLORIDA ALLIGATOR
By SALLY STEWART
Gator News Editor
A two-stage rocket fired
to a height of over 4000 feet
was launched Saturday by a
group of high school stu students
dents students from the P. K. Yonge
The students were mem members
bers members of the P. K. Yonge Roc Rocket
ket Rocket Club, which they them themsefves
sefves themsefves organized three
The students began construc construction
tion construction of the rocket right after
the success of their first one onestage
stage onestage rocket which was launch launched
ed launched on March 15 and given state
and national publicity.
The two- stage rocket was
launched on Buckhannans
farm, about six miles from
Gainesville, after the group ob obtained
tained obtained permission from the
State Firing Manager, the Civil
Aeronautics Administration, and
the local sheriff.
Made Os Pipe
Ninth grade student, Steve
McVoy, president of the Rocket
Club, said that the first stage
of the rocket rose to a height
of about 100 feet before the se second
cond second stage began.
The total height of the roc rocket
ket rocket was 62. The first stage was
42 long and was made of a
1 steel conduit pipe. The se second
cond second stage was 24 long and
made of pipe %-long
The nose cone used smoked
chemicals that produce smoke
visible from the ground. A hole
in the top of the nose cone let
the air in to push the smoke
out of the nose cone which leav leaves
es leaves through holes in the bottom.
McVoy said the launching de device
vice device used was an aluminum
track, mounted on a wooden
two by four board 8 long.
Used Car Battery
The ignition device was a
car battery hooked to a hot
The separation device was
made by inserting a fuse Into
the top of the first stage through
a small hole in a steel plug to
the beginning of the second
stage, he said.
The sixteen students in the
club were supervised by Ro Robert
bert Robert Gerbs, biology and chemis chemistry
try chemistry teachei at the Lab School,
and by Ron Hampton, an un undergraduate
dergraduate undergraduate student in the Col College
lege College of Education.
Ugly Man Crown
Last Saturday night a king
was crowned. A1 Bearman, was
named this years King Ugly and
will reign as this campuss only
The coronation took place in
the basement of Broward Hall at
the Interhall Carnival. Conferring
the crown upon King Bearmans
head was President J. Wayne
The Kingship is an elected Mon Monarchy
archy Monarchy in which the students of the
campus pay one penny a vote for
the pleasure of voting for their
favorite Ugly Man.
The election is run by Alpha
Phi Omega, National Service Fra Fraternity,
ternity, Fraternity, for the purpose of col collecting
lecting collecting money for their Scholar Scholarship
ship Scholarship Fund.
Bearman won by an impressive
margin by collecting 11,200 of the
29,626 votes, while running
against ten other candidates.
Bearman, a senior in the Col College
lege College of Business Administration,
was sponsored by Delta Sigma Pi,
a national business fraternity.
Second place in the contest
went to James Barrett, sponsored
by Pi Kappa Alpha. Third place
went to Bill Barsh of Sigma Chi.
The three top contestents were
awarded prises for their efforts.
The prizes were donated by
Ho th Ago
How army regulations can be
abbreviated is clearly exem exemplified
plified exemplified in a news release receiv-.
ed by the Florida Alligator yes yesterday.
The ROTC release referred
to induction orders for six Uni-,
The statement read in part:
UP Sec IV Cadet Reg USA
ROTC Univ of Fla dtd 28 Sep
57 the fol MX IV ROTC cadets,
dy asg and org indicated are
prom to fol gr. Gr will cont
in force until 8 June 58 unless
. sooner term.
Translation to the average lay laymanunknown.
Univortfry of Florida, Giinoivillt, Florida-Tuesday, May 6, 1958
The 'Law' Moves in
On Beer Violations
That portion of the student population of the University under
the age of 21 is going to have a long, dry Summer, according to
the word passed this week by the local law.
Two Gainesville tavern owners were arrested last week by
the Alachua County Sheriffs office, and charged with selling beer
According to Gainesville Police Chief W. D. Joiner, the no nobeer-to-minors
beer-to-minors nobeer-to-minors law will be enforced with respect to all persons un under
der under 21. Asked specifically if this meant University students, Joiner
said it did.
Joiner said he and Sheriff Joe Crevasse have discussed the
matter, and their departments are working on it cooperatively.
Joiner said the arrests were not a crackdown, but part of a
continual program of enforcement.
This has been in effect for several months, Joiner said. He
said all tavern owners near the University had been contacted
in person some time ago, and warned that the law was to be en enforced.
forced. enforced. The no-beer-to-minors is a state law and a city ordinance,
Two Tavern Owners
The two tavern owners arrested were Frank J. Woodruff, 48,
operator of the Gatorland Lounge, and William Claude Woodbury,
39, operator of the BUrgerhouse. Woodruff and Woodbury were both
charged with selling beer to minors, and Woodbury was also charg charged
ed charged with employing a minor to sell beer. The minor, University
student, Ronald Ray Halverson, 18, was also charged with selling
beer to minors.
Woodruff was released after posting a S2OO bond; Woodbury
and Halverson were released on their own recognisance.
Joiner said the program of no-beer-to-minors enforcement def definitely
initely definitely was not the upshot of a closed meeting between University
President J. Wayne Reitz and the Gainsville City Commission last
week, but had been in effect some time.
Bachman Retiring as
Gator Band Director
Colonel Harold H. Bachman, director of the Gator Band for
the past ten years, is retiring effective February 1, 1959.
Study Made by
By 808 DAVIS
Gator Staff Writer
A recent survey taken in the
womens dormitories had indicat indicated
ed indicated that a revised telephone ser service
vice service is needed there.
Former Student Body President
Eddie Beardsley said that the
1957-58 Executive Council which
went out of office last had appoint appointed
ed appointed a committee to investigate the
situation. The group studied the
problem with local telephone
agents and discussed several solu solutions.
These can also be studied by
newly inaugurated Student Body
President Tom Biggs, said Beard Beardsley.
One phone could be placed in
each room at an approximate cost
of $13.50 per girl per semester.
All calls, including those to other
rooms in the dorms, could be
made without further charge.
Any long distance calls made or
received on the phones would
have to be collect or prepaid.
The service would not be option optional
al- optional There were 176 votes favor favoring
ing favoring this move and 221 against.
Another suggested solu ti on
would be to place additional pay
phones on each floor, making a
total of three. 226 "votes were cast
for and 200 against this idea.
Switch Board In Dorm
The last proposal is for three
non-pay phones to be placed on
each floor. All incoming calls
would then buzz the girl receiv receiving
ing receiving the call and ask her to go to
the phone nearest her room. Out Outgoing
going Outgoing calls would be made thro through
ugh through the pay phones already in
Although this measure was vot voted
ed voted down, 316 to 69, girls working
close to the committee feel that
it is probably the best solution.
The lop-sided vote only indicat indicates
es indicates that the girls dont completely
understand the plan, Beardsley
The problem has been turned
over to the Womens Student As Association
sociation Association (W.S.A.) for further stu study.
Players Present Shaw's 'Misalliance'
Florid* Players will present
George Bernard Shaws satirical
comedy, Misalliance, tomorrow
through Saturday night in the P.
K. Yonge Auditorium.
Tickets are still available for
all performances and may be pick picked
ed picked up at the information booth
across from the Hub upon pre presentation
sentation presentation of a student identifies
Curtain time for Wednesday
and Thursday nights is 7:30 and
on Friday and Saturday nighes,
at 8 oclock.
First nighters will all be guests
of the Florida Players at an on onstage
stage onstage coffee party immediately
following the performance. Thto
will be a shance to meet the cast.
He has requested that he be
relieved of his duties this Septem September,
ber, September, however, and Assistant Dir Director
ector Director Reid Poole will take over
on that date, according to Robert
Bolles, head of the Department
His retirement will be a tre tremendous
mendous tremendous loss to the University
of Florida, Bolles said yesterday.
Colonel Bachman, as he is
affectionally known, plans to re remain
main remain in Gainesville, and partici participate
pate participate in University and community
affairs. He plans to continue lec lectures,
tures, lectures, conducting and adjudicat adjudicating
ing adjudicating activities throughout the Uni United
ted United States.
A leader in the music field,
Bachman came to the University
of Florida ten years ago. He is
given credit for nelplng build the
band to one of prominence on the
We, who have worked with
him and have known him over
the years, greatly appreciate his
outstanding contribution to music
and life here at the University
of Florida, said Bolles, "and
(we) would like to express our
sincere thanks for having the pri privilege
vilege privilege of his being one of us.
Needless to say, his retirement
will be a tremendous loss ti the
University of Florida.
Prior to World War n, Colonel
Bachman was director of the
band at the University of Chica Chicago.
go. Chicago. He was active in music pro programs
grams programs during World War n, and
previously organized and direct directed
ed directed the famous Bachmans Mil Million
lion Million Dollar Band, which toured
all over the country from 1921 to
Bachman is a past president of
the American Band Members As Association,
sociation, Association, and the southern divi division
sion division of the College Band Direc Directors
tors Directors National Association. He has
appeared as guest conducter and
teacher at numerous universities
and colleges throughout the coun country.
The first meeting of the new
Executive Council is slated for
Thursday night. All Executive
Council members, and all oth others
ers others who were selected in the re recent
cent recent Spring elections should at attend
tend attend the session, according to
Student Body President Tom
Dean of Student Personnel R.
C. Beaty will address the group.
TOMORROW THROUGH SATURDAY
examine the setting, and mingle
with the backstage world.
Nightly rehearsals are under
the direction of John Van Me Meter,
ter, Meter, associate director of the Flor Florida
ida Florida Players. The cast includes Jay
Eamshaw (who plays the part
of Johnny Tarleton), Arthur Ath Athanason
anason Athanason (Bentley Summerhays),
Pat Hector (Mrs. Tarleton), Su Suzanne
zanne Suzanne McLaughlin (Hypatia Tar Tarleton),
leton), Tarleton), Ken Jenkins (Mr. Tarle Tarleton),
ton), Tarleton), and Richard Jacobs (Lord
Ron Dobrin plays the part of
Gunner; Joanna Helming plays
the part of Lina Szczepanowska.
Precival is played by Jerry
Fitzgerald, and Lew Kapner plays
tbs part of the Chauffeur.
State Orders New Probe
On Integration Reaction
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FORMER UNITED STATES SENATOR CLAUDE PEPPER...
Congratulates Student Body President Tom Biggs after the swearing in of all
new SG officers for the following year. Pepper spoke At the Student Govern Government
ment Government banquet immediately preceding the swearing in ceremonies. (Gator Photo.)
By JACK KAPLAN
Gator Staff Writer
The Florida Alligator has again
received an All American
rating by the Associated Colleg Collegiate
iate Collegiate Press for the fifth consecu consecutive
tive consecutive year.
The rating, highest given to col college
lege college newspapers, is based on con content,
tent, content, coverage, and physical pro properties
perties properties of the newspaper for fall,
1957-58 as compared with other
publications from colleges and
universities all over the nation.
Word was received from ACP
headquarters at the University of
The Alligator was rated sup superior
erior superior on news sources, balance,
treatment of stories, creativeneas
style, leads, features, editorials,
editorial page features, sports
coverage, front page and news
Sports writing and typography
received fair ratings.
A 26-page booklet explained the
grading system and listed judges
comments. Some of these com comments
ments comments follow.
On creatiaveness: Bravo! Your
staff does a fine job of probing
for stories and its surprising
how much readable copy re results.
On coverage: Your coverage
is outstanding. It probably re reflects
flects reflects some enthusiastic planning
and staff morale.
On editorials: You certainly
stay in there hammering your
point. I commend your watch watchdog*
dog* watchdog* alertness, but heres a sug suggestion;
gestion; suggestion; be sure your facts arc
Approximately 30 semi-weekly
collegiate newspapers compete
with the Alligator for All-Ameri All-American
can All-American ratings. Last year only eight
received the award in the semi semiweekly
weekly semiweekly class.
Misalliance is a broad come comedy
dy comedy written by George Bernard
Shaw in 1910. It is frequently
revived in this decade, but is
less well-known by theatre-goers
than such epic works as Shaws
Saint Joan or Man and Su Superman.
The most recent New York pro production
duction production of the play was at the City
Center in 1953 with an all-star
cast. Originally announced for a
brief run, the engagement was
extended several times by popu popular
lar popular demand.
The setting for the play, which
represents the hall and solarium
of an English country house, is
being designed for the produc-
Ike Won't Admit to
Slump, Says Pepper
By JAY THAL.
Gator Staff Writer
The Eisenhower administration has taken the same
attitude as Hoovers government in refusing to recognize
the presence of a national economic recession, ex-Sena ex-Senator
tor ex-Senator Claude Pepper told a group here Thursday.
He compared the administra administrations
tions administrations approach to the current eco economic
nomic economic slump with the alls well
attitude of the Hoover administra-
Growl Show of
Gator Growl next year will be
90 minutes of good entertain entertainment,
ment, entertainment, according to recently ap appointed
pointed appointed Chairman Dick Burk, jun junior
ior junior law student from Coral Ga Gables.
Burke is the first sub-committee
chairman named by Homecoming
Director Don Bolling.
In discussing plans for the 1958
Growl, Burk said, We would like
to retain the policy of 9O min minutes
utes minutes of Growl. It will be a fast
moving, laugh packed show.
The Growl is put on by the
students and we will need all the
help we can get to put it over.
Burk asks all students who
worked on the big show last year
to volunteer their services again.
Bolling asks all students inter interested
ested interested in working on any phase
of Homecoming to leave their
names and addresses in the Blue
Key office, third floor of Florida
Committees are: Gator Growl,
publicity, parade, Blue Key Ban Banquet,
quet, Banquet, brochure, and Blue Key Le Legislator
gislator Legislator Alumni Barbeque.
tion just before the 1929 stock
The present recession could
have been avoided, Pepper em emphasized
phasized emphasized several times during
tion By John Kirk, the techni technical
cal technical director of Florida Players.
The play, which requires an off offstage
stage offstage airplane crash, an on3tage
antique automobile, a workable
Turkish bath, and several other
unusual effects, is described by
Kirk as a challenge to the de designer.
Shaw, famous for his witty play playing
ing playing with ideas, spoofs the rela relationships
tionships relationships which have always
existed between parents and child children.
ren. children. The hilarious situations in
Misalliance demonstrate that, as
the plays heroine says, There
is a wall ten miles high and
ten feet thick between parents
and children. \
speeches he gave while on cam campus
pus campus Thursday.
The government has been neg negligent
ligent negligent in its duty in reference to
the Full Employment Act of 1946
which called for the government
to set up the proper economic cli climate
mate climate so that people dould get
Tax Out Favored
The Senator said he was in
favor of a immediate $5 billion
tax cut to aid the lower economic
classes and also a law to limit
income taxes to a maximum of
50 per cent. The 2 per cent of
our revenue lost in such action
would be more than made up be because
cause because of the incentive received by
Senator Pepper, who was in
congress from 1936 to 1950, was
one of tiie New Deals staunchest
Invited here by the Student Gov Governments
ernments Governments Advisory Committee on
Special Events and the Young De Democrats,
mocrats, Democrats, Senator Pepper attended
a reception in the Florida Union,
later presented two speeches,
one at the Union which was
open to the. public and later in
the evening one at the Student
At the reception and later the
speech in the Union, the Senator
expressed much pleasure at being
back on th campus.
Saw Hopeful Signs
He stated that he was glad that
so many people were interested in
his political future and that he
saw many hopeful signs in re relation
lation relation to the possibility of his runn running
ing running for Senator this fall.
Senator Pepper stated that he
favors a law to limit a congress congressmans
mans congressmans consecutive years in office
to 12 so that he would not
loose touch with his constituants
while operating in his Washing Washington
ton Washington Ivory Tower.
When querried about possible
Democratic Presidential candi candidates
dates candidates for 1960 he mentioned the
names of Congressman Ingal and
Attorney General Pat Brown,
both of California, Governor My Myner
ner Myner of New Jersey, Chester Bowles
and Lyndon Johnson senator lead leader
er leader from Texas. /
He described Senator Johnson as
the senates ablest parliamentar parliamentarian
ian parliamentarian since Henry Clay.
Students who have been fish fishing
ing fishing in Lake Alice and other
lakes on the campus are violat
ing Florida Statute 821.27, accord according
ing according to Campus Police Chief Audie
Schuler warned yesterday
that fishing in these areas
should cease Immediately.
Four Pages This Edition
A survey to determine
reaction to the admission
of Negroes to Floridas
state universities will be
conducted by the governors
racial advisory committee, the
Alligator learned this weekend.
Acting at the request of the
Board of Control, the commit committee,
tee, committee, headed by former Circuit
Judge L. L. Fabisinski of Pen Pensacola.
sacola. Pensacola. will run the survey.
Fabisinski told the Alligator
that no definite plans have
been made and that the de details
tails details will be decided on at the
next committee meeting.
A similar survey was con conducted
ducted conducted two year 3 ago, in Which
students, parents, and alumni
of the University of Florida
and Florida State University
were asked to fill ourquestion ourquestionaires
aires ourquestionaires regarding their reaction
to immediate integration in the
states sister institutions.
Findings of the poll indicat indicated
ed indicated strongest opposition came
from parents and alumni, while
students generally said that vio violence
lence violence would probably not re result
sult result from admission of Negroes.
The Florida Supreme Court
cited the findings of the 1956
survey in a March, 1957 refusal
of a petition by Daytona Beach
Negro Virgil Hawkins to enter
the Universitys Law School.
In part, opinions of the high
courts justices stated that vio violence.
lence. violence. .and a critical disrup disruption
tion disruption of the university system
would occur if Hawkins were
admitted to the University*
The Spring Orange Peel is on
A 36-page edition of the cam campus
pus campus humor magazine will be dis distributed
tributed distributed to the Student Body May
19-21 at the Infoi mation Booth
across from the Hub.
Distribution will be on a first
come, first served basis, ac according
cording according so Editor Bob Bate, Ft.
It will contain an article on
jazz by William G. Carleton,
professor of political science,
a story on prejudice by jour journalism
nalism journalism junior Jack Kaplan; a
Serious Look at Humor by
Wesley Foundation Director Th Thaxton
axton Thaxton Springfield; and an array
of 300 jokes, cartoons and draw drawings.
Final proofs for the edition
left for the printer early Mon Monday
day Monday morning, according to Bate.
The printer has guaranteed that
the 5,500 copies ordered will be
ready by May 19.
Pony Tall Winner
The winners of the pony
tail contest sponsored by the
Peel will be announced in the
beauty section of the edition.
Photographs of more than 100
coeds with pony tails* were
submitted, said Bate.
ThÂ£ Peel received a special
approval by the Executive Cou Council
ncil Council to use 52,000 from the Pu Publications
blications Publications Reserve Fund to
print this Spring edition. The
regular yearly appropriation of
$2,000 was used almost entirely
on the Fall copy. The special
allotment was therefore neces necessary
sary necessary in order to publish again
Managing editor is Dave Ra Raney,
ney, Raney, a junior in journalism and
humor editor is Bill Erwin, 2UC.
Senior invitations will be plac placed
ed placed on sale at the Student Infor Information
mation Information booth starting Monday,
May 12, and extending through
Friday, May 16, according to
John Price, secretary-treasurer
of the Senior Class.
The booth will be open between
2 and 5 p.m. Three types of In Invitations
vitations Invitations will be on sale, two
are cardboard bound and one
leatherbound. They will range n
price from 20 to 80 cento and
will be on hand In sufficient
quantities for immediate deliv delivery.
Along with the invitations, sen seniors
iors seniors will be asked to sign up for
the Senior Endownment Fund.
The Fund is organized around a
personal moral bond in which
the person pledges to donate
SIOO within the next 20 years to
the fund which is for student
' FLORIDA ALLIGATOR
Our 50th Year of Publication
THOUGHT FOR THE DAY
**l am pamnaded that (the) intoxication (of power) is the greatest danger of oar time, and that
uqr phUoeopy which, however unintentionally, con tributes to it Is increasing the danger of vast social
disaster. Bertrand Lord Russell on John Dewey.
On Senses of Humor
THE GAINESVILLE SUN in its Friday
editorial took issue with the person or
persons responsible for the Russian flag flaghandling
handling flaghandling incident the day before.
The city newspaper said that the in incident
cident incident of some so-called prankster .
was very unfunny as far as we are con concerned.
The Sun interpreted the flag-hanging
atop the Military Building, one of a
series of such incidents which have oc occurred
curred occurred on the campus recently, as a jibe
at State Senator Charlie E. Johns.
There is a life and death struggle
with the Soviet Union, said the paper,
and Johns may have some evidence
which indicates that Communists may
have made inroads into the state educa educational
tional educational system.
The Sun felt that pranksters of this
type had decadent minds, and that
when the guilty party or parties are
caught, they should receive the severest
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR agrees
with the Sun about Communist threat,
and the attitude of dislike for the Reds
which the writer of this editorial, him himself
self himself a recent prisoner in a Red prison
Should concrete information about spy
The Crackdown on Beer Soles
WE VIEW WITH much hilarity the
present raids being conducted by the
Sheriffs Department against off-campus
The hilarious part about it is the sud sudden
den sudden enforcement of the no-beer-to-minors
rulie; the sad part is the bad publicity
which has come about to the University
and the owners of these establishments.
The Alligator has previously stated our
belief that prohibition went out with
Hoover. The dry county we now live
in is an antiquated relic of the early
It would suit us nothing better than to
repeal this prohibition and see a sensible
approach to the sale of intoxicating bev beverages.
erages. beverages. Certainly no one is insane en en:>ugh
The Alligator and the Honor Court
FORMER HONOR COURT Chancellor
Bob Graham has presented his views on
the Honor System in two articles in the
This newspaper has previously stated
reasons why op&i Court trials would be
advantageous to the student and the Uni University.
However, there are specific statements
in Graham's article on the editorial page
today that deserve mention. One is, that
the defendent would be tried in the
campus press before the Court went into
No reputable newspaper ever tries
a student before a Court does so.
They merely report that a person may
have a trial scheduled at a certain date,
but in view of the way the Court oper operates,
ates, operates, no mention should be made after
the decision, is reached.
No newspaper comments on the wis wisdom
dom wisdom of a Courts action based on the
evidence. We would not try anyone!
The Florida Alligator
All-Amoricon Rating, 1953-58
Opinion* expressed la the Letter* to the Editor and atfiiod
columns appeartn# on this page arc not necessarily those
of the Florida Alligator. Only the editorials are the official
pinion 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. Office* in Florida Union,
FB 6-3961, extension 655. Subscriptions 61.59 for the remain remainder
der remainder of this semester.
Managing Editor LEE FENNELL
Business Mgr. FRANK GRAY
JOE THOMAS, CITY EDITOR; SALLY STEW STEWART,
ART, STEWART, NEWS EDITOR; ROGER LEWIS, STATE
EDITOR; PAT MURPHY, FEATURE EDITOR;
JUDY BATES, COPY EDITOR; KEN SHER, AS ASSISTANT
SISTANT ASSISTANT EDITOR; 808 BENOIT, ASST. NEWS
EDITOR; GRACE HINSON, SOCIAL EDITOR.
News Staff Writers: Pauline Bauman, Arlene Fill
inger, 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, Karl Gluck, Don Allen, photographers.
Dave Raney, Pats Bryan, cartoonists.
SPORTS STAFF: KENN FINKEL, EDITOR:
JACK WINSTEAD, ASST. EDITOR; BIU Buc Buchalter,
halter, Buchalter, Jimmy Katsikas, George Eliot
KEN CLIFFORD, ADVERTISING MGR; BRACE
BATEMAN. ASST. AD MGR; 808 RUS RUSSEL,
SEL, RUSSEL, CIRCULATION MGR; GEORGE BROWN.
PRODUCTION ASST; LOIS ADAMS, OFFICE
MANAGER; SUSAN STATLER, LONDRA
MANAGER; SUSAN STATLER, LONDRA
HAYES, NATIONAL AD MGRS.
Business Staff; Joe Beckett, Martin SteinerTJohn
activities be found, we agree that such
information be used to stop Red activi activilege
lege activilege humor.
However, there is one area in which
we disagree with the Sun. Students, or
non-students, whoever they may be,
should not be prosecuted for such dis disdisplays
displays disdisplays of humor.
It may be decadent, as the Sun
said, but nevertheless this type prank is
just one more incident of harmless col colhumor.
Whether it be Charlie Johns, a panty
raid, a beer party or a Sing, this is
what makes college collegiate, the
ability to mix the humor with serious.
Granted we must draw the line some somewhere.
where. somewhere. The Alligator has no sympathy
with pranksters who endanger the liv lives
es lives or property of others such as those
who fired rifle bullets into the Campus
Police Station a few weeks ago.
Such individuals who endanger other
should be prosecuted to the fullest.
THE DIFFERENCE BETWEEN Russia
and the U.S. is the freedom of thought
and action. When the day that we pros prosecute
ecute prosecute the college prankster, even though
we may disagree with his thought con content,
tent, content, we ought to take a good strong look
at our own senses of humor.
:>ugh en:>ugh to believe that the consuming of 8.2
beer off campus is seriously undermining
American youth at this University.
It is within the law for this sudden
Crackdown, and we cant fight the law.
In fact, if the city of Gainesville and the
University of Florida Administration de decide
cide decide on even more stringent pervastic
moralistic measures in this area, theres
little the Student Body can do.
Ah, yesthere is one thing we can do.
We can hop in our autos and go to the
various country clubs and lodges about
Gainesville where liquor and such are
served without restraint. Its doubtful the
Sheriffs office will raid here and dis disturb
turb disturb the long-entrenched habits of up upstanding
standing upstanding Gainesville adults.
The only reason the Alligator did men mention
tion mention the circumstances in two cases re recently
cently recently in which students who pleaded
guilty were dismissed was because we
felt that closed Honor Court sessions
were at fault in both of these cases.
One involved a football player who
had had evidence submitted of his guilt
but was released by the Court.
Second, Graham states that justices
might have to temper the traditional
formula of guilt beyond a reasonable
ioubt, for fear of public opinion after
the results were published in the news newspaper.
ON THE CONTRARY, mature jus justices
tices justices should have no fear of results be being
ing being published, as long as their delibera deliberations
tions deliberations remained secret.
In fact, no one should ever have to
fear where open government and open
courts are the policy. It has been the
backbone of this country for 175 years,
and as long as we know the results of
governmental and administrative agen agencies,
cies, agencies, we may little fear that true justice
is being served to the best interests of
Graham has given his views in these
two installments* in the Alligator. It is
now up to the reader to decide which
policy should guide the Court.
WE CONGRATULATE Blue Key Pres President
ident President Tom McAliley upon his appoint appointment
ment appointment of law student Don Bolling as chair chairman
man chairman of 1958 Homecoming.
An outstanding student and proven
administrator, Bolling has served as pres president
ident president of his fraternity, editor of the Sem Seminole
inole Seminole and is presently vice president of
the Key Club.
In 1954, he was named by the Gator
staff to receive the first annual Man
of the Year Award.
We do hope, as Bolling has indie#ted,
that a majority of his assistants will not
be members of Blue Key. Homecoming
is more than just a Blue Key project
Bolling said, and for this reason it must
always be made to represent the Univer University
sity University as a whole.
The preparations are made, the top
appointment announced. The train is
moving toward another University of
Florida Hombcoming celebration.
Tuesday, May 6, 1958
Take on Interest in SG
By JUDY BATES
Gator Copy Editor
No one will dispute the value
of practical experience in learn learning
ing learning by doing.
Lawyers are trained for pro professional
fessional professional practice by moot
courts, physicians and teachers
by internship, journalists by
Doesnt it na naturally
turally naturally follow
that our fu future
ture future politicians
campus poli politics?
Dean R. R.
Oglesby, Flori Florida
da Florida State Uni-
versity, stressed the importance
of Student Government in a
speech to the Florida Citizenship
Clearing House Conference in
Tallahassee last week, which
several Alligator staff members
attended, including myself.
Dean Oglesby said, "The sci science
ence science of politics should be learn learned
ed learned in the classroom, and the
campus Student Government
should be the learing ground for
practical experience in politics.
But politics la slowly dying on
our campus and will continue to
do so until Student Government
becomes a thing of the past, un unless
less unless someone can give it a
proverbial shot in the arm.
The someone who must take
the initiative is the student vot voter,
er, voter, the student who spends hours
complaining that Student Gov Government
ernment Government does nothing, yet does
Student Government on this
campus is patterned after our
national and state governments/
LETTERS TO THE EDITOR
He Enjoys His Women
In the Raw; not 'Sock'
AN OPEN LETTER TO GEORGE
BAYLESS, A FORMER FRIEND
WHO HAS FALLEN INTO EVIL
Bince both you and I can re remember
member remember days on this cow col college
lege college campus when men were
men and women wore bikini#
and a sack was something in
which you put fertiliser, it
came a# no little shock to me
this week to see where you have
defiled those principles which
we have held for those many
I refer to your one man I
guess you still are one cam campaign
paign campaign in favor of this bag dress
thing. Tell me, does bag" re refer
fer refer to the dress itself, its con contents,
tents, contents, or both?
Your stand is most startling
for one who served his girl girlwatching
watching girlwatching apprenticeship as a
military geechle, and later re refined
fined refined his techniques in the Cam Campus
pus Campus Club and Hub. Whats with
you, Bayless? Tired blood?
This jazz about viewing the
coed as a culturally attractive
girl is just too much. Poor old
Bayless has been taking those
pills again, I said to myself.
However, friend, if thats the
way you want it, it's O.K. by me.
You take the culturally attrac attractive
tive attractive ones and Ill take the
biologically attractive ones;
Arab Delegate Agrees to Speek
Here with Israeli Spokesman
The editorial "On ISO and
Speakers Bureau which ap appeared
peared appeared in your issue of April
18, 1968 has just been brought
to my attention. I wish to com
ment on your statement: One
wonders whether or not his ac accusations
cusations accusations against the Israelis
would be so convincing if a
speaker on the other side of the
coin were speaking with Dr.
I am prepared to appear with
In our Executive Council we
have representatives from the
several schools and classes. But
these Council members are not
representing the students who
voted for them, except in such
case where a representative is
a fraternity tool.
This lack of representation
is not the fault of the repre representative
sentative representative in the main. It is the
fault of the students who voted
for him. The same students who
gave their candidate a seat on
the Council now turn their back
on him when he needs them
(I say "student voter, be because
cause because those who do not vote are
usually hopeless enemies of self selfgovernment.)
Now, Im not flag-waving. Im
simply saying that as long as
Student Government remains
unopposedly in the hands of the
few it will not accomplish its
purpose of self government.
And as long as students refuse
to take an interest, the quality
of politics on this campus will
continue to decline.
What can you as a student
voter do? You can get to know
your representative, at least
know who he is. Let him know
your complaints, give him your
suggestions for improvements.
At least once during the school
year take time out on a Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday night to attend a meeting
of the Executive Council. If more
students did this the Council
would be forced to put on a show
of better quality.
If even the majority of the
students on this campus were to
do just those two things we
would have an enviable Student
Government, for some of our
students would be partly inform informed.
you've gotten sex and sociology
I must say, however, dad that
youd better get off this jour journalism
nalism journalism jag and go back to writ writing
ing writing W.S.A. dress regulations if
you want to leave this place
with your own skin as well as the
one off the sheep. While Im all
for democracy, this is carrying
things all too far. As you note,
you can tell who is who with
bag dress ray objection is
that you cant tell what is what.
All bag wearers may appear to
be equal; undercover agents tell
me, however, that some are
more equal than others in cer certain
tain certain respects.
George, lets face it. The che chemise,
mise, chemise, when constructed of black
lace and worn next to Bri*
gette Bardot, is a most de delectable
lectable delectable piece of feminine frip frippery.
pery. frippery. Regrettably, its not the
same thing when the coeds start
wearing something that looks
like the wind sock from Stengel
If, as appears to have hap happened,
pened, happened, the wine in your blood
has turned to vinegar, George,
dont take it out on us. Just you
do your future appreciating in
the library as benefits an el elderly
derly elderly gentleman, and leave the
feminine appreciation to those
who enjoy it in the raw.
an official spokesman for Is Israel
rael Israel whether from the Em Embassy,
bassy, Embassy, the Delegation, or the
Information Office of Israel
at any mutually convenient
time on your campus, whether
the debate be sponsored by The
Alligator, by a student club, or
by the University.
Fayez A. Sayegh
(Editor's note: Such a discos discossion
sion discossion is under consideration at
the present time.)
GRAHAM SPEAKS OUT
Honor Court Trials Should Not be Open
Editor's note 1067-58 Boom*
Court Chancellor Bob Graham
here conclude# his installments
on the Honor System of the
University. Graham Is a junior
hi Arts and Sciences.)
By 808 GRAHAM
Former Honor Court Chancellor
An encouraging aspect of the
Honor System this year has
been that it has been subject to
a considerable amount of criti criticism.
cism. criticism. The presence of this cri critical
tical critical analysis allows us to view
our system with greater objec objectivity.
However, criticism is made
all the (more
it is answered,
theres ore al allowing
lowing allowing th
reader the op*
portun it y to
hear both sides
ing final judg* i
last week I j
was in the po-
sition of the critic, today I
would like to defend some of
the functions of the System
which have come under fire.
The most notable of these
haa been that of the confidential
nature of Honor Court informa information.
tion. information. The secrecy of the Court
has been presented as working
a hardship of Bie defendant and
possibly endangering the pre presentation
sentation presentation of his defense. Leon Leonard
ard Leonard Anton has served this year
as chairman of the Law School
committee which secures coun counsel
sel counsel for Honor Court defendants.
In addition to this, Anton has
very ably defended several ac accused.
cused. accused. I think it would be of
interest to the reader to know
the opinion of one who has par participated
ticipated participated so actively with the
Court this year. Anton haa stat stated
ed stated that while the right of a pub public
lic public trial is the defendants in a
Things Change in the Springtime
By PAT MURPHY
Gator Feature Editor
Spring is a time for transfor transformation.
Campus stereotypes suddenly
either blossom into something
entirely new, or their group
oddities become more exagger exaggerated.
An average scene in the Pla Plaza
za Plaza of the Americas lately is the
This is the
his 7:4os last
winter, snug snuggled
gled snuggled in the
warmth of his
shirt. With the
taken to the benches where he
basks in the warm Florida sun
during his classes.
The mouse who hibernated in
the obscurity of dull greys and
blacks during the cold spell has
suddenly come out of her co cocoon
coon cocoon in a swirl of flowers and
crinolines. Shorter hair, per perfume,
fume, perfume, and lower-cut dresses are
the order of the day.
The transformation is not phy physical
sical physical alone.
Politicos have finally taken
down poop sheets of any na nature
ture nature as most campus elections
are now a thing of the past.
Organizations workers sud suddenly
denly suddenly find it inconvenient to at attend
tend attend boring meetings while the
road to Daytona Beach is just
up the street. Group presidents
find it harder to get work from
their members and club annual
reports are long overdue.
Class participation is probably
suffering the most as the tem-
.. j as *' "
The Alligator welcomes let letters
ters letters to the editor. Short letters
are preferred- Name will be
withheld only on specified re request.
quest. request. Address letters to edi editor,
tor, editor, Florida Alligator, Flori Florida
da Florida Union, campus.
LAST TIMES TODAY
Tomorrow V Thursday
I% THE YEAR'S MOST
t EXCITING FILM"
state court, that he would doubt
that any defendant brought be before
fore before the Honor Court would de desire
sire desire an open session. The defen defendant
dant defendant who is found not guilty
would still suffer irreoarable
harm to his chahacter; those
judged guilty would not only be
penalised but would also be re restricted
stricted restricted in their attempt at re rehabilitation.
From the standpoint of the
defense counsel preparing and
presenting his case, Anton fa favors
vors favors closed trials for several
reasons. First, if the trial were
open the defense would be hesit hesitant
ant hesitant to present mitigating infor information
mation information (possibly of a highly per personal
sonal personal nature) which if made
public would embarrass his cli client.
ent. client. The defense might also find
** more difficult to secure wit witness
ness witness if they had to testify in
Finally, due to the usual ir irresponsibility
responsibility irresponsibility of the press, the
defendant (particularly ts he
should be an infamous campus
character), would be tried in the
Alligator before the Court went
From the administrative as aspects
pects aspects of the Court, open trials
would further limit the number
of people who would be willing
to exercise their responsibili responsibility
ty responsibility and report Honor Court vio violations.
lations. violations. Since we do not have
the power of subpoena, witness witnesses
es witnesses who now appear on their own
record would be hesitant to give
The most difficult aspect of
open trials would be the effect
on the Courts justices. If the
trials were open the individual
justice would have to temper his
traditional' formula of guilt be beyond
yond beyond a reasonable doubt, with
what public opinion might be
after reading the results of the
trial in the newspaper. While a
citizen jury which sits for only
perature climbs and elass in interest
terest interest drops to a new low.
Now, more than any other
time of the year the warning
letters for excessive absences
are sent out from the Adminis Administration
tration Administration Building.
Students admit with dull rea realization
lization realization that finals are just
three weeks away, while mak making
ing making plans for trips to Daytona
and Cedar Key.
Teacher: Mr. A., I notice
here that you were absent from
A: I guess thats about
Teacher: Mr. B. was here
Monday while you were gone.
But I notice he isnt here to today
day today now youre here.
A: Youre right there, sir.
Teacher: Do you two have
some sort of an arrangement
between you so that one comes
one day and the ether fills in
A: No, but thats a pretty
WHIN MARto WITH THU M> I
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JOHN MARTIN, NEW YORK TIMES
THE RANK ORGANIZATION
Wfce* pride in presenting a
dh Re AAflflpvo FeotluoO
a single case can be protected
from this situation, justices who
served for a year could be very
A second area la which the
Court has been criticized has
been that of subjecting a stu student
dent student to Honor Court jurisdic jurisdiction
tion jurisdiction after he has already fac faced
ed faced action in a civil court. This
apparent double jeopardy re reflects
flects reflects a misunderstanding of the
function of the Honor Court at
When a student enters the
University, the University as assumes
sumes assumes a measure of responsibil responsibility
ity responsibility for his actions. Therefor#,
the University must have some
provision for handling cases in
which a students behavior is n it
becoming a Florida student. The
jurisdiction for these cases has
been divided between the Honor
Court, the Faculty Disciplinary
Committee, and what other agen agencies
cies agencies might be created. The of offenses
fenses offenses are subdivided and titled
when they reached the disci disciplinary
plinary disciplinary agency in the case of ths
Honor Court cheating, stealing,
and passing bad checks.
The semantic difficulty often
arises in the area which is not
susceptible to a particular title,
and therefore is given the gen general
eral general title of conduct .-ot be becoming
coming becoming a Florida student. This
t- *- to give the impression that
the other titled offenses are not
facets of unbecoming behavior.
When s student Is brought be.
fore the Honor Court, it is acting
as the disciplinary agent & the
University, and the fact of s
previous conviction does not re remove
move remove a student from the Univer Universitys
sitys Universitys censure.
The year with the Court has
been an enjoyable and stimu stimulating
lating stimulating experience. I wish to ex- ~
press my best wishes for ths
incoming Court, and deepest ap appreciation
preciation appreciation for the efforts of those
who served this year.
And so the story goes.
Language labs are lately lbs
scene of more note passing
than usual, and ths orangs
juice and milk cartons that re remain
main remain at the end of each period
suggest the glasses and ciga cigarette
rette cigarette butts of an after party
scene at a frat house.
It seems that even the news newshungry
hungry newshungry people in the Alligator
office are lately transformed in into
to into job passers, who leave as assignments
signments assignments and bookwork till the
last minute in hopes that some someone
one someone else will do the job.
Spring a time for relaxa relaxation
tion relaxation in the hill before finals and
graduation; a time when pres pressures
sures pressures of school and extracurri extracurricular*
cular* extracurricular* are forgotten as students
find again that college can be
Daily 4-11 pm.
Sat. fir sun. 2-11 p.m.
Clubs for Evaryena
Jf Rest Intersacties
N.W. 11th & N.W. 6th Stt.
Jazz Concert Set Wednesday
By SALLY BTEWABT
A JAZZ CONCERT, sponsor sponsored
ed sponsored by the Music Department,
is scheduled for tomorrow night
at 8:15 in the University Audi Auditorium.
The Gator Variety Band, a
fro up specializing in the play*
lng of various styles of popuar
music, will perform.
Selections on the program will
include: Theme from The Bad
and the Beautiful" by Emerson,
Gower Btreet Gambol by
Comstock, Whats New by
Edmondson, Theme, Variat Variations
ions Variations and Fugato by Waxman,
Jump for Joy by Roland,
Opus in Pastels by Kenton,
Four Creeps by Emerson, I
Didnt Know What Time it Was,
Daddy, "A Cool Mile, Ive
Got You Under My Skin, A
Foggy Day, You Dont Know
What Love Is, Our Love is
Here to Stay, Teefer Too,
and selections from Dixieland.
A BTUDENT REPERTOIRE
RECITAL is also sponsored by
m ti k m
Get a *ll3
Pan Am now introduces new Clipper*
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New Clipper Thrift Service is available from the
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M you wtth.piy only ia% down on P,n Aid 1
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NjJ For Information or reservations,
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i ii ....
the Music Department and sch scheduled
eduled scheduled at 8:40 this afternoon in
Dr. Charles McCoy, associate
professor in the Department of
Religion and assistant pastor of
the Wenley Foundation will
speak fliia Sunday at 11 oclock
at the UNITARIAN FELLOW FELLOWSHIP.
SHIP. FELLOWSHIP. Dr. McCoys talk will be
the last of four talks on reli religion
gion religion in an ago of science. The
Fellowship meets in the Flori Florida
da Florida Union auditorium.
Young Dsmocrots Slot*
Election Moot in Union
The Young Democrats Club
will bold a general meeting
Monday night, May it between
8:80-10:88 in room tit, Florida
Union for the purpose of electing
C. J. Hardee, state president
of the Young Democrats Club,
will be guest speaker according
to Tom McAUley, president. The
public is cordially invited.
MISALLIANCE, G sorgo
Bsrnard Shaws satirical come comedy,
dy, comedy, will be presented by Florida
Players Wednesday through Sat Saturday
urday Saturday in the P. K. Yonge Au Auditorium.
ditorium. Auditorium. Tickets can be pick picked
ed picked up in the information booth
across from the Hub upon pre presentation
sentation presentation of a student X. D.
WESTWARD THE WOMEN
is the Florida Union movie of ofthe-week.
the-week. ofthe-week. The picture will be
shown at 7 and 9 oclock Friday
and Saturday night in the Flo Florida
rida Florida Union auditorium.
AN ART EXHIBITION by
Charles Solt is on display in
the new wing of Florida Union
through May 81. Solt, an artist
with the Florida State Museum,
has taught painting for the Art
Institute of Dearborn and has
exhibited to the Dallas Museum
of Fine Arts and the Detroit
Institute of Art.
The eighth annual Journalism
and Communications School
Awards Dinner will feature skits
by professional fraternities of the
school and will honor the 1958
graduating clans and its outstand outstanding
ing outstanding members.
The program will be held in
the Student Service Center Thurs Thursday
day Thursday at 8 p.m.
Sponsors of the annual event
are the School of Journalism and
Communications, and profession professional
al professional fraternities Alpha Delta Sig Sigma,
ma, Sigma, advertising; Alpha Epsilon
Rho, communications; Theta Sig Sigma
ma Sigma Phi, Womens Journalism;
and Sigma Delta Chi, mens jour journalism.
The Elmer J. Emig award for
contributions to Journalism will be
presented for the first time. Emig
was head of the department of
Journalism for many years. Un Until
til Until his death last semester he was
professor of Journalism and head
of graduate work in the school.
By ISO Members
The International Student Or Organization
ganization Organization has scheduled a picnic
Saturday at Juniper Springs. The
group will leave the Florida Un Union
ion Union at 9 a.m.
Tickets for the picnic may be
bought at 80 cents per person at
the ISO office before Friday.
Recently elected ISO officers
for next year are: Harlo Von
Wald; president; Piero Urso, vice
president; Luis Gomez, treasur treasurer;
er; treasurer; Laura Chaipel, recording se secretary;
cretary; secretary; and Joan Bierm&n, cor corresponding
responding corresponding secretary.
ISO Sponsors Drive
For Books for Korea
The International Students Or Organization
ganization Organization Is sponsoring a cam campus-wide
pus-wide campus-wide book drive. The books
must be in fairly good condition
or repairable, and printed after
1947 unless they are dictionaries
The books will be shipped to
the Ministry of Eucation in South
Korea, to be used in their col colleges
leges colleges and universities.
Books may be left either at
the Florida Union desk or at the
ISO office, 318 Florida Union.
Deadline is May 15.
Applications are available in
the Student Government office,
President Tom Biggs said, for
all students interested in appoin appointive
tive appointive positions with Student Gov Goverment
erment Goverment for the next year.
Top Officers on
To be Selected
The Electoral Board of Student
Publications will chose positions
for the Summer Gator tomorrow
at a meeting in the Florida Un Union
ion Union basement at 8:30 p.m.
Applying for the position of edi editor
tor editor are Roger Lewis, SUC, Sig Sigma
ma Sigma Chi; Bob Benoit, 8 JM, Lamb Lambda
da Lambda Chi Apna; and Don Allen
2AS, Beta Theta Pi. Up for the
post of managing editor is Bob
Bate, lUC, independent.
The only applicant for bustoes
manager is Fred Ward, 4JM, Be Beta
ta Beta Theta Pi.
Constitutional requirements for
the posts include three semesters
on the editorial staff of the Flo Florida
rida Florida Alligator for editor, two se semesters
mesters semesters for managing editor, and
two semesters on the business
staff for business manager.
Tomorrow at 3:30 p.m. is also
the deadline for applications for
business manager of next years
Florida Alligator. Constitutional
requirements for this post are
two semesters experience on the
Florida Alligator bustoes staffs.
Reason for re-opening applica applications
tions applications for next years business ma manager
nager manager was the nullification by
Honor Court decision of the Boa Boards
rds Boards March selection of George
Brown for the post. However, a
recent ruling by Honor Court Cha
ncellor Bob Graham had the ef effect
fect effect of again giving the Board
a free hand in the choice.
The Electoral Board is made
up of four faculty members ap appointed
pointed appointed by President J. Wayne
Reitz and five students chosen by
the Student Body, including the
president of the Student Body and
chancellor of the Honor Court.
Foul Play? No,
Says Sheriff &
A Putnam County coroners
jury ruled last week that foul
play was involved in the death
by hanging of University em employee
ployee employee William J. Kendrick.
Putnam Sheriff W. E. Pellicer
Pellicer called the findings
ridiculous. He said the six sixman
man sixman Jury completely disregard disregarded
ed disregarded the testimony of experts,
who testified that all indications
showed that Kendrick hanged
The Jurys verdict, presented
to Circuit Judge William E.
Warren, said that Kendrick
met his death as a result of
a broken neck and strangula strangulation
tion strangulation inflicted by a person or
Kendrick, a University gra graduate
duate graduate and a business office em employee
ployee employee for seven years, was
found dead in a toolshed out outside
side outside his Lake Serena home Ap April
ril April 7. Pellicer at that time
deemed the death an appar apparent
ent apparent suicide.
Pellicer stated that, as far
as he is concerned, the case
New Officers Elected
By Management Society
Recently elected officers for the
Student Chapter of the Society
tor Advancement of Management
are: Fred Grose, president; Ted
Pope, lt vice president; Merle
Graser, 2nd vice-president; Marty
Nass, recording secretary; Bob
Gordon, corresponding secretary;
Dave Weinberger, treasurer.
The installation of officers will
take place at the State of Flor Florida
ida Florida Management Achievement
Award Banquet on May 17.
&.<;<*& jEw!, ',.l' IL
__ : ;. WHit-
The Air Force pilot or navigator la a man of
many talents. He is, first of all, a master of
the airand no finer exinta. In addition, he
has a firm background in engineering, elec electronics,
tronics, electronics, astro-navigation and allied fields.
Then, too, he must show outstanding quali qualities
ties qualities of initiative, leadership and self-reliance.
He is, in short, a man eminently prepared for
U. S. AIR FORCE AVIATION CADET PROGRAM
A panel discussion on indepen independent
dent independent participation to Student Go Government
vernment Government will be held Thursday
at 8 p.m. in the Florida Union
Moderator will be R. C. Beaty,
dean of Student Personnel, and
the panel will include Professor
Jason Flnkle, past Btudent Body
President Eddie Beardsley. M Manon
anon Manon President Marge Abrams,
and Past President of Florida
Blue Key Steve Sessums. All in interested
terested interested students are invited to
The discussion, entitled Whose
Student Government?, Is Jointly
sponsored by the Public Affairs
Committee of the Student Reli Religious
gious Religious Association, the Florida In Independent
dependent Independent Organization, and the
Florida Political Assembly.
The purpose of the discussion
is to consider the problem of in- 1
dependent participation in Stud Student
ent Student Government activities Tor the
lack thereof) and to suggest ways
of increasing and making more
effective such participation.
WHAT Ift A JAPANESE BANK? -
WHAT IS A SOUTH AMERICAN MAKE
IF SILENCE WERE REALLY GOLDEN, fishermen 1
Vi aS2r tl would be up to their hip boots in cash. Theyre so \
UNMETH Brno. Chile Fitly noiseless, they wont even wear loud shirts. But Â§ |
technical coll. when they (Groan!) run out of Luckies, they | j :1
r almost lose control. They rant, rave and blow their 111 WjfflyMiiWlf Jf 1
WHAT'S A MINK-UPHOLSTERED CARRIAGE? $ II /
stacksall m sign language, of course! Result? | J
The unusual phenomenon called a Quiet Riot!
Luckys popularity, after all, is no fluke. A Lucky
iRr is the best-tasting cigarette you can buyand for f cigarettes
gd reason. Its made of naturally light, good good*
* good* tasting tobacco, toasted to taste even better. So
oavid oulanset. Furry Surrey why flounder around? Get Luckies yourself! Stock for dough?
O or pittjbursh p START STICKLINGI
WHArs a POORLY UGHTU) what is A WANDERING Eskimo? what do diplomats need? Well pay $25 for every Stickler
we printand for^hundreda
your name, addreee. colk ge And
martin eilbert. Dim Gym prances huneke. Polar Stroller mob solbero. Pact Tact claas to Happy -Joe- Lucky, Box
U. or ARKANSAS STANFORD MANKATO STATE COLL. 67A, Moilllt VemOn, N. Y.
LIGHT UP A light SMOKE-LIGHT UP A LUCKY!
AMAf Product cf ffyaao-uour middlxwan*
an important career in the new Age of Space.
As a college graduate, you will be given
priority consideration for the Air Force
Aviation Cadet Program. While openings are
limited, you will be tested and advised imme immediately
diately immediately of qualification status. Find out if you
measure up. Paste the attached coupon on a
poet card and mail it now.
Final Sociology Lecture
At Med Center Tonight
Dr. Olen E. Leonard, noted Mi- Charles N. Larkin, AKD trea-
chigan State sociologist, will give
the last lecture today in the
Famous American Scientists Ser Series
ies Series sponsored by Alpha Kappa Del Delta,
ta, Delta, national honorary sociological
fraternity. He will speak at the
Health Center, Medical Sciences
Building, at S p.m., on "Socio "Sociological
logical "Sociological Factors in Health Educa Education
tion Education in Latin America." The public
New Beta of Florida Chapter
officers for the coming year will
be installed by AKD President
Louis J. Maloof. They are Ben Benjamin
jamin Benjamin E. Haddox, president; Mrs.
Katherine Sarle, vice-president;
Jill Savitz, secretary; and Lujoye
UF Studant to Study
At Scotland School
The International Institute of
Education at Edinburgh, Scot Scotland
land Scotland has chosen Robert Melrose,
UF graduate student, as one of 40
American Students to study at
their institute this summer.
surer, has announced that the fra fraternitys
ternitys fraternitys annual picnic has been
canceled, "owing ot the large
number of members preparing for
The speaker, whose visit is
made possible by the Health Cen Center*
ter* Center* use of grant funds for re research
search research in patient care, will be pre presented
sented presented by Dr. Raymond E. Crist,
professor ot Geography. He will
be the house guest of Dr. and Mrs.
T. Lynn Smith.
Dr. Leonard, currently director,
the Inter American Institute of
Agricultural Sciences, Cuban Min Ministry
istry Ministry of Agriculture, ia a distin distinguished
guished distinguished author. One of his latest
books is Bolivia: Land, People,
He is a former professor at Tex Texas
as Texas and Vanderbilt and assistant
chief, Division of Training and
Extension, Office of Foreign Ag Agricultural
ricultural Agricultural Relations. During 1947-
1948 he served as director of agri agricultural
cultural agricultural experiment stations in Bo Bolivia.
The Florida Alligator, Tuai., May 6, 1958
MAH. THIS COUPON TODAY
Aviation Cadet Information, Dept. C-S
Box 7608, Washington 4, D. C.
Please sand me details on my opportunities as an Aviation On Sat in 9m
U. S. Air Force. I am a U. S. citizen, between the ares f It and SS% mmi a
resident of the U. S. or possession*. I am interested in PBot Navigator
Wane ..... CoSeys ., ~,
Cd# i -..., .i- fans.. M iets
In Gator Drive
Fred Ward, secretary of solici solicitations,
tations, solicitations, reports that an addi additional
tional additional SBOO has been collected for
the Gator Chest Drive, which
bring the present total over the
Last year $2700 was donated to
this fund. A sum of SB9OO has
been set as this years goal.
In March an idea which pro proposed
posed proposed the establishment of a coed
slave market was being consid considered.
ered. considered. This idea," says Ward "was
one of many and had to be drop dropped.
ped. dropped. We felt that the students
would forget the seriousness of
This plan was one offering co coeds,
eds, coeds, preferably beauty queens,
to the highest bidder. She would
then act as his afternoon date or
Ward says that at present,
personal contacts with organiza organizations
tions organizations who have not yet donated,
were being sought in an endeavor
to reach the $3500 goal.
THi Florida Alligator*, TutMoy 6, 1958
FSU Cindermen Edge
Gators in AAU Meet
By JIMMY KATSIKAS
Gator Sports Writer
For the fourth time this season, the University of Flor Florida
ida Florida thinclads met Florida State University, and for the
fourth time, they went down to defeat, bowing by their
closest margin yet, 41 2/3 to 37, at the Florida AAU
meet on Graham Field Saturday.
Other teams scoring were Geor Georgia
gia Georgia with 19; Atlanta Striders, 12;
Florida Freshmen, 10; Ft. Camp Campbell,
bell, Campbell, Kentucky, 8; Tallahassee Ath Athletic
letic Athletic Club, 7; Georgia Freshmen,
3; Miami, 2 1-3; and unattached
entries, 24; as five meet records
were set four of them by FSU
and another was equalled.
Ellis Goodloe of Florida tied
his own 1936 AAU mark in the
109-yard dash as he turned in
a sparkling 9.6 his best time
this season and his first attempt
at the century since polling a
leg muscle in the Florida Re Relays.
The Gators Winfield WiUis toss tossed
ed tossed the shot 50 feet, 4 inches, tor
a new record, bettering his 1956
standard at 48 feet, 5% inches.
Another record was set in the
440 yard run, as Seminole so sophomore
phomore sophomore Jim Casteel sped to a
48.0 clocking, erasing the old
mark of 48.8.
The half mile mark of 1:57.1
aet in 1957 by the Garnet and
Golds Doyle Ruff, was lowered by
teammate Charles Nye to 1:56.5.
Floridas Larry White finished se second
cond second to Nye, equaling the old
FSU's durable Mike Conley, a
Gainesville lad, established a new
mark in the two mile run, as he
covered the distance in 9:55.6.
The Seminole mile relay team
of Claude Gizzard, Nye, Con Conley,
ley, Conley, and Jack Terwilliger bet bettered
tered bettered their own mark set in
1957. The Tallahassee tandem
was timed 8.21 flat.
Hurdler Tom Michels was the
top point producer for the locals
as he copped victories in both the
120-yard high hurdles and the
120-yard lows. His time of 14.9 in
the highs was his best perfor performance
mance performance of the season and was only
one tenth of a second off the
Florida AAU record.
Other Gators who figured in the
scoring were Goodloe, first in
the 100 and third in the 220;
White, second in the 880; Art Fos Foster,
ter, Foster, second in the broad jump with
a leap of 22 his best ef effort
fort effort of the season; Bumper Wat Watson,
son, Watson, fourth in both dashes; Davey
Jones, fourth in the 440 and low
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group concentrating on the following areas:
IBM's recently announced electronic typing ealeulator
Solid state ond logical circuits design
Design of intricate mechanisms
Analysis of effects of displacements and forces under
Advanced printing concepts
Improvement and cost reduction on prototype designs
There it o future for you with IBM it the heart of the
Blue Grow country.
Two channel advancement IBM rote of turnover less than
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"Small team" organization Moving, travel expenses paid,
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Top incomes: liberal eompony years since 1930.
Write outlining your background and interests to:
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this convertible collar, because its
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equal ease. Theres an extra meas measure
ure measure of comfort in its ArafoM collar
design. Every inch of the ary open openweave
weave openweave fabric looks crisply neat, even
OP the hottest days. From $4.00.
Am% Pmbodj & Co*, fat*
hurdles George Pennington, tie
tar third; in the high jump and
Mike Morgan, fourth in the mile.
Hie expected duel in the ja javelin
velin javelin between unattached en entries
tries entries Ed Bingham and Bill
Duckworth failed to materialize
as Duckworth did not compete.
Bingham won with a disappoint disappointing
ing disappointing toss of 1991*/j, while FSUs
Jerry Henderson was second.
The pole vault, which pitted
record holder Earl Poucher, for formerly
merly formerly of the Orange and Blue,
but now in the Marines, against
freshman sensation Henry Wads Wadsworth,
worth, Wadsworth, failed to produce the new
record that many observers ex expected
pected expected to see. They tied for first,
with a valt of IS 6^4.
One of the meets outstanding
performers was the Atlanta Strid Strider,
er, Strider, Buddy Fowlkes, formerly of
Georgia Tech. Fowlkes won the
broad jump with a leap of 23
8% and placed second in the
100 and 220.
SEC Golf Win
Floridas Tommy Aaron, who
found himself no higher \hm
a tie for sixth following Fri Fridays
days Fridays action, finished fast to
capture Southeastern Conferen Conference
ce Conference medalist honors and dead deadlock
lock deadlock Dick Whetzle of North Tex Texas
as Texas State, who had led through throughout
out throughout the three-day Southern In Intercollegiate
tercollegiate Intercollegiate golf tournament
this past weekend.
The North Texas par-buster
eventually emerged champion
by virtue of a one-hole sudden
death playoff. This left Aaron
in a position reminiscent of last
years tourney, when he was
runnerup to Whetzle and cop copped
ped copped the SEC Individual title.
Team titles were decided af after
ter after two rounds of play, ns North
Texas State topped all entries
with a combined four-man to total
tal total of 579, three strokes over
par for the Athens Country
Georgia retained the SEC
crown they won last year, pos posting
ting posting a 583 for second place in
the race for SIC honors. Hie
Gators compiled a 592 total to
finish third in overall team
competition and second In the
Floridas team score came
from a 71-74145 by Aaron, 78*
72145 by Skip Stigger, 73-75
148 by Tony Baker, and an SO SO-74154
-74154 SO-74154 by Pete Trenham.
TOE OUT TOM! Tom Michels, sophomore hurdler, has
been hampered all season with leg injuries; yet, he has been a
consistent winner. Saturday he led all Florida point producers
with wins In die 120-yard high hurdles and 220 lows.
UF Nine Downs Tech Twice;
No Hitter Keys Series Sweep
By KENN FINKEL
Alligator Sports Editor
By virtue of no-hitter, combining the efforts of righthander Sid Smith and lefty
Tim Twomey, the University of Florida baseball team moved within one game of the
Eastern Division championship in the Southeastern Conference.
Smith and Twomey hurled a
3-1 decision over Georgia Tech
Saturday afternoon, while the
same Smith pitched the tenth inn inning
ing inning of Friday afternoons 4-3
victory over the Yellow Jackets,
thus picking up two wins in two
days and raising his won-loss rec record
ord record to 4-1.
In the meantime, second-place
Auburn split a two-game series
with Georgia. The Gators are now
11-1 in the SEC, and the Tigers
The locals must register at least
a split in this weekends series at
the Loveliest Village of the Plains,
while Auburn will have to capture
both games for the championship
... Picks Up Two Wins
Joe Hobbs Chosen First
UF All-Amercion Cager
Captain Joe Hobbs became the
first University of Florida ca cager
ger cager to be awarded a first-team
All-America post last week, when I
he won a berth on the Converse
Chuck Taylor ten-man All-
America basketball squad.
Hobbs teammates on the my mythical
thical mythical team include Guy Rodgers
of Temple, Wilt Chamberlin of
Kansas, Elgin Baylor of Seattle,
Oscar Robertson -of Cincinatti,
Pete Brennan of North Caro Carolina,
lina, Carolina, Don Hennon of Pittsburgh,
Joe Barnett of Tennessee A&I,
Archie Dees of Indiana, and Ver Vernon
non Vernon Hatton of Kentucky.
The Sheridan sharpshooter had
the sixth best point-per-game av average
erage average on the All-Star team with a
23.9 mark. His 502 points for a sin single
gle single season, 41 in a single game,
29 consecutive free throws, 202
field goals in a season, and 1331
points in a three year career
are all University of Florida
and the right to meet the Western
Division champ for tile SEC title.
Florida could manage but six
hits off soph moundsman Eddie
Chambliss Saturday, but four
of them were doubles. Second
baseman Beraie Parrish led with
a single and a double.
First baseman Perry McGriff,
captain and catcher Bobby
Barnes, and left fielder Charlie
Smith also had two- baaers,
while pitcher Sid Smith account accounted
ed accounted for a single.
Pitcher Ray Oestricher, who
hurled 8 2-3 innings of shutout
ball Friday, played right field,
replacing Don Fleming who is
nursing a leg injury. Fleming is
expected to be back in time for the
Auburn series, provided complica complications
tions complications do not arise.
The Orange and Blue assum assumed
ed assumed a 3-0 lead In the second
frame of Fridays contest, and
Oestricher worked well, taking
advantage of the lead until the
Then, with two out and no
one on base, a hit, a walk, a hit
batsman, another walk, and ano another
ther another hit produced three quick runs.
Only a perfect throw by Fleming,
which nailed a Tech runner at the
plate to end the inning, prevent prevented
ed prevented further scoring.
The Gators did nothing in the
bottom of the ninth, nor did the
Jackets In their half of the tenth,
Smith having come on to hurl.
THE FACTORY WAY"
Phene FR 6-5211
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' J. EYWOIO TOtACCO CO.. WINSTON-SAL' "/ f
Netters to Play in SEC Tourney
By JACK WINSTEAD
Gator Assistant Sports Editor
With a 12-7 dual match record under their belts, the University of Florida tennismen depart today for New
Orleans, Louisiana and the Southeastern Conference Tournament, hoping to improve on their third place finish
of last year.
Coach Bill Potter has yet to
break Tulanes tennis supremacy
in the SEC, but he has come
close at times. The Gators finish finished
ed finished second twice, in 1953 and 1955,
and third twice, the last two
The only time Florida won the
coveted cup was in 1950, under
the tutelage of coach Harry Fo Fogleman,
gleman, Fogleman, when they nosed out Tu Tulane
lane Tulane and Tennessee 25 to 23.
Even then, Tulanes number
one and two players downed the
Gators top two men in the finals,
In the Florida tenth, center field fielder
er fielder Bobby Geissinger singled
and Barnes walked.
On a double steal attempt, Tech
catcher Ray Thomas threw the
ball into left field, and Geissinger
scampered home with the fourth
and winning run.
THE GATOR SPORT SHOP'S
Lost week's winner: George Klarmonn
Deadline: Wednesday, May 7 at 12 noon.
Winner receives one pair of walking shorts
Pick the Winners of
Mutual's Major League
Baseball Game of The Day
Broadcast Doily Over
| Dote |x| Teams |x| Teams |runs|
| Wed., May 7 | | Chicago | | Boston | |
[ Thurs., May 8 | | Detroit | | Wosh'ton | (
I Fri., May 9 | | Cleveland f | Chicago | |
| Sat., May 10 j | Wosh'ton [ [ New York | |
| Sun., May 11 | | Kansas City | | Detroit | |
Total number of hits
made in the five garnet
Read Rules Before Marking
(1) Put an Xin front of the winning team.
(2) Indicate the total number of runs scored in each
of the five games.
(3) Predict the number of hits made in the combined
(4) The winner will be determined by the above three
predictions then chronologically.
(5) In cose one or more of the gomes are rained out,
the contest will be based on the games played.
(6) Entry must be in the Contest Box ot Gator Sport
Shop (1724 W. Univ. Ave.) by 12 noon Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday preceeding the contest. Tear this entry out
of the Alligator and give it to clerk at the Gator
Sport Shop. Employes of the Gator Sport Shop are
(7) We reserve the right to use oil information for our
(8) Limitone entry per person.
but the overall win was made
possible by piling up points in the
Expected to score in this
year's tourney are number four
man Del Moser, who sports a
16-8 singles record, and num number
ber number five man **eraie Friedman,
with a 15-4 slate. Captain Hugh
Waters won the SEC last year
at the number six post, but is
likely to find the going rough
tide year at number three.
Dave Shaw could surprise in
the number two division, since he
went into the finals last year at
number four before losing a three
setter to Tulanes Carl Goodman.
Buddy Husband, shifted up
from number two last year to
number one this year, has
found the going rough in play playing
ing playing the opposing teams top
man in match after match. His
main opposition will come from
the likes of Georgia Techs Ned
Neely, Tulanes Ron Holm berg,
and Georgias John Foster.
In doubles action, Floridas top
two tandems have identical 10-7
records, and could possibly score
for the local cause. The number
one duo of Husband and Shaw
went to the SEC finals in the
number two division last May,
before bowing to the Tulane team
of Jose Aguero and Lester Sack.
The present number two pair,
Waters and Moser have looked
impressive at times this year,
and are noted for good clutch
... Leads Gator Netters
Applications for Business Manager of the 1958-59
Florida Alligator will be accepted by the Board of Stu Student
dent Student Publications Office until 3:30 p.m., Wednesday,
/% WAS HE A MAN
Steve Whittaker was one of
the most phenomenal split
personalities on record. Not
content with a mere 1 or 2
distinct personalities, Whit Whittaker
taker Whittaker was split 3 ways. His
analysts greatest problem was
in deciding which of the 3
Steve Whittakers should be
permitted to survive.
Steve Whittaker I was
noisy, rude, and loutish. The
only thing admirable about
him was his Van Heusen walk walking
ing walking shorts which he wore to
Steve Whittaker H talked
to the analyst while covering
him with a gun. During one
session, as the doctor was
staring past the muzzle of the
revolver, he noticed that Steve
was wearing a particularly
attractive sport shirt. Further
inquiry showed it to be a
Steve Whittaker 111 was a
playboy. Hed walk into the
office, toss his sweater on the
couch and talk about country
clubs and backgammon. He
play. The last double* team ol
Henry Ciesre and John Sellers,
a former Key West Conch com combo
bo combo with an 8-5 record, have
shown promise and could pick
up points in number three ac action.
In the freshman division
tourney, the outlook is very good
for the Florida yearlings. Coach
Potter will likely take along his
twin tennis terrors, Morrill Hay
and Roy Lang, who have shown
themselves to be proficient in sin singles
gles singles and doubles play, not hav having
ing having lost a match in either phase
of the game after a 10-match sea season.
The main threat to the Frosh
cause will likely come from Lar Larry
ry Larry Caton, a Tulane first year
man from Pensacola. The Green Greenle
le Greenle yearling was the top-ranked
high school netter in Florida last
year, sharing the position with
fSt. Petersburgs standout, Jim
was a total bore. One day,
the analyst noticed that the
label on his sweater read Van
Which of the 3 Whittakers
did the analyst let survive?
The answer is: none of them.
The wise doctor diagnosed that
each of the 3 had only one
redeeming feature each wore
one Van Heusen leisure wear
garment. So he created a fourth
Steve Whittaker. This last had
the walking shorts of the first,
the shirt of the second, and
the sweater of Whittaker the
third. He was a paragon of
style and common sense, and
has been a useful citizen ever
You see, Van Heusen leisure
wear is for your one personality.
Its coordinated. Slacks, shirts,
walking shorts, leisure jackets
all designed to go together
perfectly and give you a won wonderful,
derful, wonderful, unified look. At better
stores everywhere, or write to
Phillips-Van Heusen C0rp.,417
Fifth Avenue, New York 16,