Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

Full Text
the largest
all-o mcrican
collage semi-weekly
in the nation

Volume 50, Number 51

Greeks Control SG
By Default: Finkle
Professor Claims Independents
Lack Information, Motivation
By 808 DAVIS
Gator Staff Writer
Franternities control Student Government at the
University, but they control, by default since they are a
minority group on campus, according to Jason L. Fin Finkle
kle Finkle of the Political Science Department.

Board Members
Feel Interest
In Finance Lack
Concern over the financial si situation
tuation situation confronting publications
on the University of Florida cam campus
pus campus was expressed this week by
two of the three new members
of the Board of Student Publica Publications.
tions. Publications.
Steve Puldy and A1 Strick Strickland,
land, Strickland, who took office last Thurs Thursday
day Thursday on the publications govern governing
ing governing body, advocated taking dras drastic
tic drastic measures in order to obtain
needed funds for the Alligator,
Seminole, Orange Peel, and
F Book.
Strickland, a Theta Chi junior
in the school of Journalism, said
that he would favor pre presenting
senting presenting the problem to the Board
of Control.
Something must be done about
the present situation. If w e cant
make ends meet by re-allocating
the student activity fee, we should
go to the Board of Control for
the money we need.
While expressing a similar view,
Puldy said he did not favor such
drastic action immediately. I
know that costs have gone up,
and that it is becoming Increas Increasingly
ingly Increasingly difficult to get enough mo money
ney money for publications.
The Jacksonville junior journa journalism
lism journalism student and member of Tau
Epsilon Phi fraternity continu continued,
ed, continued, I feel that we ought to have
enough publications to accomo accomodate
date accomodate all students. Careful investi investigate
gate investigate of the matter is needed,
but at this time, I cannot enum enumerate
erate enumerate any specific methods of get getting
ting getting the money to do it.
Not Active
The third new member of the
Board, Lamar Veal, 3 JM Phi
Gamma Delta from Jacksonville,
could not be reached for com comment.
ment. comment.
Both Strickland and Puldy said
that they had never been ac active
tive active in publications on campus,
although both said they had some
experience in the general print printing
ing printing and newspaper fields. No
record of Veals presence on a
publication staff has been found.
The three new members replac replaced
ed replaced Don Allen, Bill Grayson and
Bob Hendry on the board as stu student
dent student members. The remainder of
the Board consists of journalism
professor John Paul Jones, chair chairman;
man; chairman; Dr. Karl Krastin of the
College of Law, Dr. Elanor Bode
Browne, Education, and Dr. Ro Robert
bert Robert Bolles, Music faculty mem members.
bers. members. Executive secretary of the!
body is Mr. George Miller, jour journalism
nalism journalism instructor.
Fennell, Thomas Practice
With Today's Alligator
Todays edition of the Alliga Alligator
tor Alligator was edited by Lee Fennel
and Joe Thomas, next years
editor and managing editor re respectively.
spectively. respectively.
Dave Levy, present editor,
took a brief vacation from the
Union to give the new editors
an opportunity to practice and
prepare for their job next Sep September.
tember. September.

g£|g .n ~ ... ---n-rT
\ ~ ' ;|S: l
' > > '.V :.<. >\ < v \ < V ?' s ; N , '' s "(>\- y'-'- '
s^* 5 > .: a* f-K ts WBrls Sg3 $ --
Tllg HP '- y 4
y M WB J
1 >y 1 IB|MhHBHBk. -lEuif it
\ < it xfc&te-x; *1 >
-' ti ' : vs-.... '* s>
Teaching Hospital Nears Completion
HmU work is being completed on the new teaching hospital at the J. HilHs Miller Health Center.
Doe to be opened in October, the hospital will employ between 1200 and 1400 people when H gets In
tall operation. The building Is constructed so that additional floors can be added vertically when ex extension
tension extension becomes necessary in the future. (Gator Photo by Warriner)

m FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

Finkle spoke at a panel
discussion on Whos Stu Student
dent Student Government last
Thursday night at the Flor Florida
ida Florida Union Auditorium.
The independents lack both in information
formation information concerning student gov government
ernment government and motivation to do any anything
thing anything about it, Finkle said.
Meanwhile the fraternities, as
organized groups, are whipped in into
to into action at election time.
The panel felt that the first step
to a better Student Government
would be to inform the people.
Brochures containing information
cm all students activities, including
honorary organizations, should be
given to entering freshmen.
The second step would be
to stimulate these students to ac action,
tion, action, the panel said. Some or organized
ganized organized groups could be set up
to inform them that they are as
eligible to participate as any anyone.
one. anyone.
Lack of Attendance
Following the discussion a mem member
ber member of the audience remarked that
the lack of interest shown by
students in their governing body
is well illustrated by the atten attendance
dance attendance here tonight. (There were
only 18 people present includding
3 Alligator reporters.)
Dean of Students Robert C.
Beaty, panel moderator, gave
some background of the Univer Universitys
sitys Universitys Student Government.
Student Government came to
the University with the Univer University
sity University in 1905, Beaty said. It
developed out of the honor code
and has since centered around it.
Other members of the panel
were former Student Body Presi President
dent President Eddie Beardsley; Margo
Reitz, who substituted for Margie
Abrams; and Steve Sessums, for former
mer former Blue Key president.
The panel, sponsored by the Pub Public
lic Public Affairs Committee, Florida In Independents
dependents Independents Organization, and the
Florida Political Assembly, plans
to hold another discussion on the
student government next Fall.

SPONSORED BY NEW COMMITTEE

Debate Set Next Tuesday
On Constitution Revision
Debate on proposed revision of the Florida constitution will be
forthcoming next Tuesday night in Florida Union Auditorium, when
Alachua County Representative Ralph Turlington and Legislator
William Chappel discuss the question under the auspices of the newly newlyformed
formed newlyformed Student Government Advisory Committee on Special Events.

UF Debaters Win
National Trophy
Headed by Harold Eisner, Fred
Burger and Bob Graham, the
Universitys debate team culmin culminated
ated culminated another successful year.
At the recent debate tourna tournament
ment tournament in Pittsburgh the team won
a clean sweep with the top af affirmative,
firmative, affirmative, negative and school
teams. The team also won the
National Championship at the Tau
Kappa Alpha tournament and won
the Southern Speech Tournament.
The team was also honored by
receiving a special invitation to
meet the University of Cambridge
in a debate in England.
Tau Kappa Alpha, the honor honorary
ary honorary debate fraternity, elected Ha Harold
rold Harold Klapper and Joe Schwartz
respectively as this chapters
president and vice-president.

University of Florida, Gainesville, Florida-Tuesday, May 13, 1958

BR l|||w
MB"'/ tBPIPP*- MI *.y /** / 1
.jjSL J
far wHjwtv it
Coeds Practice Golf on 'Green'
Apparently unconcerned by looming finals, these two coeds
practice their golf shots on the green behind Mallory Hall.
Peggy Bowen, lUO from Jacksonville, lines up the ball with a
number iron while Marylin Phalan looks on. (Gator Photo by
Warriner)
Peel Set for Release;
Editor Fears Banning
The Spring edition of the Orange Peel, scheduled to be dis distributed
tributed distributed Monday afternoon at the information booth across from
che Hub, may be withheld pending possible ban by the Board of
Student Publications, said Orange Peel Editor Bob Bate.

Bate said that the controversy
revolved around a feature of pho photographic
tographic photographic art studies of Uni University
versity University of Florida co-eds by pho photographer
tographer photographer Karl Gluck.
Faculty members maintained
that while art studies may ap appeal
peal appeal to certain elepnents on the
campus, this particular type of
art seems in bad taste, not in
keeping with a dignified editorial
policy for the campus humor mag magazine.
azine. magazine.
The editor, however, insisted
that the official name of the mag magazine
azine magazine is The Orange Peel Varie Variety
ty Variety Magazine under the Orange

According to Marty Shapiro,
Student Government Secretary of
the Interior, Chappell, chairman
of the Florida House Committee
on constitutional revision, will
speak for the revised constitution,
while Turlington will oppose it.
Dr. Manning J. Dauer, head of
the Universitys political science
department, will moderate the dis discussion.
cussion. discussion.
The presentation is the second
to be arranged by the infant group
in recent weeks. Former United
States Senator Claude Pepper gave
a similar lecture May 1.
Official topic of the debate will
be, The New State Constitution;
should it be accepted by the peo people
ple people of Florida.
Shaprio, one of the members of
the SG Committee, said that the
Turlington Chappell debate
would be the final presentation of
the semester. The program will
be resumed in the Fall, when oth other
er other speakers will be brought
before the student body.

Peel Charter and articles 212 and
704 of the Student Body Con Constitution.
stitution. Constitution. He said that if the Peel
Is supposed to be a variety
magazine, the faculty members
have no right to protest the con controversial
troversial controversial feature by saying that
it is not humor.
Humor Editor Bill Erwin sup supported
ported supported the position taken by Bate
by reminding the faculty mem members
bers members that this 38-page edition of
the Peel not only contains a varie variety
ty variety of material, but more jokes
and a larger quantity of humor
than any previous issue.
The power of the board was
last demonstrated when distribu distribution
tion distribution of the Fall, 1*56 issue was
withheld from the students be because
cause because it contained what, tke
board felt was objectional ma material.
terial. material.
If the Board of Student Publi Publications,
cations, Publications, does not exercise this
power, said Managing Editor
Dave Raney, we will distribute
the 5,500 copies from the in information
formation information booth, starting Monday
afternoon, May 19, at 2:30.
City Board OK's
.'Buffer Zone'
Gainesville city pla n n ing
board last week approved a
proposal by University of Flor Florida
ida Florida professor Dr. Alfred Ring
to leave a 200- foot residential
buffer zone along the eastern
perimeter of the campus.
Ring, a professor of real
estate in the College of Business
Administration, made the re recommendation
commendation recommendation that the business
strip planned for the south side
of W. University Avenue not be
allowed to extend to the bor borders
ders borders of the campus.
University officials have ex expressed
pressed expressed concern over businesses
moving into the area now occup occupied
ied occupied by fraternity houses, fear fearing
ing fearing that the proposed zoning
would raise property values and
force the fraternities in that area
to move out, causing a housing
shortage.

UFHospital to be Ready in October

By PISTE HAVEN
Gator Staff Writer
The new Medical Center Teach Teaching
ing Teaching Hospital ig scheduled to ac accept
cept accept patients about the middle of
October, according to Michael J.
Wood, director of hospital and cli climes
mes climes at the J. Hillis Miller Health
Center. Construction of the Health
Center on the campus began in
1955.
The hospital division at the
Health Center will serve not only
as a unit for the ill but will pro provide
vide provide a training site for medical
and nursing students. The hos hospital
pital hospital will be outfitted with equip equipment
ment equipment not found in smaller and
many larger hospitals, providing
facilities for advanced and spe
cialized study. Part of the hospi hospital
tal hospital will be opened for use in
October, and other portions as they
become available.
With the exception of emergen emergencies,
cies, emergencies, patients to gain admission

Plans Start Rolling
For 1958 Homecoming

New Executive
| Council Passes
SG Appointees
New Studen*. Government offi officials
cials officials heard a message from Dean
of Students R. C. Beaty as a send sendoff
off sendoff to the Executive Council at
the first Council meeting Thurs Thursday
day Thursday night.
Dean Beaty spoke on the back background
ground background and the future of Stu Student
dent Student Government at the Univers University
ity University and stressed the importance
of each newly-elected students
position.
New Cabinet Announced
President Tom Biggs cabinet
positions were approved as the
first action taken by the new Ex Executive
ecutive Executive Council. The cabinet mem members
bers members are; Marty Shapiro, Secre Secretary
tary Secretary of Interior; George Ling,
Secretary of Finance; Tom Wis Wisenfield,
enfield, Wisenfield, Secretary of Labor; Ron
Cacciatore, Secretary of Organi Organizations;
zations; Organizations; Bud Stone, Secretary of
Public Relations; Jim Rinaman,
Secretary of Mens Affairs; Brace
Bateman, Secretary of Religious
Affairs; M. J. Menge, Secretary
of Insurance; Pat Jowers, Secre Secretary
tary Secretary of Womens Affairs; and
Gavin OBrien, Secretary at Solic Solicitations.
itations. Solicitations.
The new Executive Council ap approved
proved approved the presidents appoint appointments
ments appointments of Ed Nolen as Commis Commissioner
sioner Commissioner of Legislative Affairs and
John Higdon, Commissioner of
School Traditions.
Biggs appointed and the Coun Council
cil Council approved the new Football
Seating Committee of Harold Mc-
Art, Ron Dykes, Sid Jenkins,
Frank Kear, Dick Owen and Jack
Kapperman.
Law students Jim Alderman and
Gene Harris were appointed and
approved as Traffic Court Jus Justices.
tices. Justices. Larry Stewart was approv approved
ed approved by the new Council as new
Traffic Court Clerk.
Floor nominations by the Coun Council
cil Council to the Traffic Court were tabl tabled
ed tabled until the next Thursday meet meeting.
ing. meeting.
Summer Gator appointments of
Don Allen, editor; Bob Bate, man managing
aging managing editor; and Frsd Ward, bus.
mgr.; made by the Board of Stu Student
dent Student Publications were approved.
The following Council motions
were approved on first reading;
a special gift of SSOO to Florida
Blue Key for Homecoming; send sending
ing sending a representative to the US
Student Assn. Congress this Sum Summer;
mer; Summer; and a revision of the Board
of Student Publications Charter to
raise the salary of the Board Sec Secretary.
retary. Secretary.

University Honors 603 Students
For 'Distinguished Achievement'

The University of Florida this week recognized 603 students
for Distinguished Academic Achievement during the first semes semester
ter semester of the current school year.

Certificates for distinguished
academic achievement are being
mailed to those students who
have shown outstanding acade academic
mic academic ability while carrying a full
course load. The 603 students who
are being awarded the certificat certificates
es certificates represent the top five per cent
scholastically of the student body.
This five per cent was spread
through the freshman, sophomore,
junior and senior classes.
The certificates for Distingui Distinguished
shed Distinguished Academic Achievement are
part of a continuing effort on the
part of the University to recog recognize
nize recognize and encourage outstanding

WILL PROVIDE INSTRUCTION AND PATIENT CARE

must be referred by a licensed
physician to the hospital medi medical
cal medical staff. The staff is composed
of members of the faculty of the
College of Medicine. The deter determining
mining determining factor in admittance will
be a medical one, independent of
the financial status of the patient,
Since it is an important aim of the
hospital to be self-supporting, fees
will be charged and individual
hospital insurance colle c t e d
when it is practical, Wood said.
The enormity of the Health Cen Center,
ter, Center, which includes the Colleges of
Medicine and Nursing, can not
easily be imagined without a visit.
It is with the size in mind that a
pneumatic tube system for com communication
munication communication has been utilized.
1200-1400 Employed
When the hospital is in full op operation,
eration, operation, 1200 to 1400 people will
be employed. The cost of the 400
bed hospital will run between 11
and 12 million dollars. The build buildscholarship.

Hr
Newest Honorary Taps Another
Another Florida Union refugee becomes a member of the
campus* newest honorary as Bob Hendry (left) is presented
with the symbol o# Florida Church Key by founders Truman
Skinner, Dave Chapman, and Joe Bondi. Tapping ceremonies for
the group, which plans Homegoing ceremonies and a Speakers
Bureau,* were held last Tuesday night.
Second Edition of Review
Is Ready For Distribution
By SALLY STEWART
Gator News Editor
The Florida Review will be out this Thursday, according to Dick
Kollin, business manager of the literary magazine.
Copies will be on sale for 50 cents in the Hub, the library, cafe cafeteria,
teria, cafeteria, and under the A. A. Murphree statue.

The 85-page magazine will cont contain
ain contain approximately the same quan quantity
tity quantity of material as waa in the
last issue, Kollin said, but the
Gator Evicted
For 'lncidents'
What Florida Union Director
Bill Rion calls drinking inci incidents
dents incidents has led to a revocation
of late hour permission at the
Florida Union for the Florida
Alligator.
The Union Board voted, on
Rions recommendation, last
week to revoke late hour per permission
mission permission for the paper, even
though late hours are needed to
publish the setni-weekly paper.
An Alligator representative
(Continued On Page THREE)

scholarship. buildscholarship. The certificates will
be awarded each semester.
Other phases es the Universitys
program for encouraging schol scholarship
arship scholarship include the Scholarship
Convocation each fall at which
time scholarship and scholarship
societies are recognized in a cam campus-wide
pus-wide campus-wide convocation, the bring bringing
ing bringing to the campus of outstand outstanding
ing outstanding scholars who contribute to
cultural enrichment at the Uni University
versity University of Florida, and emphasis
on scholarship given by the var various
ious various colleges which make up the
University.

ing has been constructed so addi additional
tional additional patient floors can be add added,
ed, added, vertically, to increase the bed
count to 750.
The facilities inciude surgery,
psychiatry, orthopedics, pedia pediatrics,
trics, pediatrics, medicine, and obstetrics.
The 28 operating rooms are an in indication
dication indication of the expanded facilities
which are matched by few other
units in the state.
One of the most important new
developments included in the
new building is two X-ray therapy
units for the treatment of cancer.
There are now probably only six
or less such units, in the state,
according to Wood,
The hospital has a rehabilita
tion center which will provide
physical, occupational, speech and
hearing therapy. Psychiatric faci facilities.
lities. facilities. which occupy a floor, is
another prominant feature.
The rooms contain either two or
four beds and attention has been

quality of the material excells
by far that of the last Issue,
he said.
The literary magazine was pub published
lished published last December by a group
of students in the College of Arts
and Sciences. The students were
unable to publish a second issue
until this month because of fin financial
ancial financial diffculties. The Review is
now being subsidized by the Uni University.
versity. University.
The Cover
The magazines cover, contri contributed
buted contributed by Mrs. Willa Shovar, is
a woodcut reproduction by the
German sculptor, Ernst Barlach.
Barlachs work, banned by the
Nazis in 1937, depicting the suf suffering
fering suffering of manking and their striv striving
ing striving for elevation and freedom
from the bondage of the soil.
Barlach used the peasant figur figures
es figures of Germany as symbols for his
religious feelings. He died in a
suicide attempt in 1938 and has,
since the Nazi regime, been re regarded
garded regarded as one of Germanys out outstanding
standing outstanding artists and sculptors.
Contributors
Student and faculty contributors
include: Ruth de Bedts, Otis Bron Bronsoii,
soii, Bronsoii, Joanne Childers, Carol
Combs, Donald P. Cruse, Merrill
Joan Gerber, Marilyn Jurich,
Charles S. McCoy, Cleveland Mof Moffett,
fett, Moffett, Charles Rose, John Seitz, Os Oscar
car Oscar Svarlien, Margaret Thomp Thompson,
son, Thompson, and David Wayd.
The magazines editorial board
include Marvin E. Longton,
chairman; J. B. Crawford; Vic Victor
tor Victor M. Arwas; Donald P. Cruse;
Ray Reddish; Victor Royer, art
director: Richard Kollin, business
manager; Garland Butler, publi publicity
city publicity and circulation; Dean West,
advertising; Denzil Longton, sec secretary,
retary, secretary, and T. Walter Herbert and
Andrew Lytle, advisors.

given to colors to give a warm
atmosphere. Pillow speakers
will enable the patients to listen
to several radio channels without
disturbing nearby patients. A vis visual-audio
ual-audio visual-audio nursing call-system will
be employed which will make it
easier to provide good service
to patients. This system allows the
patient to talk directly to the nurse
rather than calling a nurse by
light or bell to the bedside.
The ultimate role of the hospital
according to Wood is to provide
for medical education, and patient
care. Functioning as an import important
ant important development of the University,
it will provide a teaching labora laboratory
tory laboratory in the health field. The whole
health team will be trained here:
doctors, nurses, hospital admin administrators,
istrators, administrators, physical therapists and
other personnel to fill scores of
different positions to serve the
people of Florida,

serving
10,000 students
at university
of Florida

Four Pogot This Edition

i Division Heads
Chosen, Slogen
Contest Opened
% It
[ Preliminary planning for
the 1958 Homecoming con continued
tinued continued to progress this week
with the appointment of
several committee chair chairmen
men chairmen and the opening of the
innual slogan contest.
Appointments to parade chair chairman,
man, chairman, brochure editor, and an as assistant
sistant assistant chairman for overall
Homecoming have been made ac according
cording according to chairman. Don Boll Bolling.
ing. Bolling.
Tom Eastwood, member of Al Alpha
pha Alpha Tau Omega, was recommen recommended
ded recommended by the Inter Fraternity Coun Council
cil Council President, Joe Ripley, to the
position of Parade chairman in
accordance with a tradition set
up between Florida Blue Key and
the IFC for the Homecoming Pa Parade.
rade. Parade.
Brochure editor for the coming
year is Fern Totty, Editor of the
1959 Seminole and a member of
Delta Gamma Soritory.
The assistant chairman is Bob
Park, a freshman law student,
veteran, and past secretary
treasurer of the John Marshall
Bar Association.
Slogan Content Starts
The chairman of the slogan con contest
test contest will be appointed within the
week to get plans underway and
stimulate interest in Homecoming
No definite plans or dates con concerning
cerning concerning the contest have been
set yet, Bolling said, but due to
the lack of time the chairman
wished to get people thinking
about a slogan as soon as possi possible.
ble. possible.
Because of the necessity of or
dering printed materials far in
advance for publicity purposes,
Bolling feels the contest will
have to be closed out sometime
in the middle of July.
500 Entered Last Year
Last year more than 500 peo people
ple people submitted slogans and the
winner received a free weekend
trip to Nassau in the Bahamas.
Bolling promised a prize of sim similar
ilar similar size this year plus a num number
ber number of secondary prizes.
The Chairman advised that stu students
dents students make their entries, fairly
short and catchy. Last years
winner was, Grads Are Guest
at Gator Fest.
In an attempt to create great greater
er greater participation, Blue Key intends
to contact alumni and increase
statewide interest in the search
for a slogan.
All entries may be left at ei either
ther either the Blue Key office or the
information desk of the Florida
Union.
New Rush Rules
Begin Next Fall
Increased requirements for
fraternity pledging and more
strict rush rules wil be in ef effect
fect effect next fall, according to Dick
Foster, IFC Rush Coordinator.
In order for a freshman to be
eligible to rush and pledge a
fraternity, he must rank in the
upper 55 per cent of those tak taking
ing taking the State Senior Placement
Tests, or be in the upper W
per cent in the national college
placement tests.
During informal rush, Monday
and Tuesday of Orientation
Week, there will be no contact
between fraternity men and
rushees, either on or off cam campus,
pus, campus, after 12:30 a.m. No rush rushees
ees rushees will be allowed in fraternity
houses during informal rush.
During formal rush, Wednes Wednesday,
day, Wednesday, Thursday, Friday and Sun Sunday,
day, Sunday, tl|e no contact rule will
also be in effect. Open rU3h
will in effect?! on Saturday
of Orientation Week as the first
football game of the season 13
scheduled for that day.
Woglow Named Head
Os Phys Ed Department
Irving Waglow has been nam named
ed named Acting Head of the Depart Department
ment Department of Required Physical Educa Education.
tion. Education. He was chosen by Dean Den Dennis
nis Dennis K. Stanley, head of the De Department
partment Department of Physical Education
and Health, to take the place of
Herman W. Schnell who died of
a heart attack on April 17.
Waglows former position was
that of assistant dean of the Re Required
quired Required Physical Education Depart Department.
ment. Department.



m FLMIDI ALLIGATOR
Our 50th Yeor of Publication

Page 2

THOUGHT FOR THE DAY
*1 should Like to live another ten yean provided there !e not another world war meanwhile. If
there hi there will be something to be said for being dead. Bertrand Lord Bussell, on the oe*
eadon of Ms 80th birthday, 1062.

A Boon to Education

EDUCATIONAL TELEVISION MAY
well prove the biggest boon to mass edu education
cation education since the invention of the printing
press by Guttenberg 500 years ago.
Though still in the trial stage in most
parts of the country where it is used,
there is no doubt of the tremendous po potential
tential potential of educational television. Thr Through
ough Through this media a lecture by a political
science expert or the explanation of a
complex calculus formula can come into
the living rooms of thousands who
would otherwise be depraved of these
educational benefits,
i With the setting up of centrally locat located
ed located laboratory and testing centers to sup supplement
plement supplement the television instruction, a var variety
iety variety of college credit courses could be
offered to citizens in their homes.
Plans for two such credit courses are
already scheduled for broadcast when
the University of Florida begins its edu educational
cational educational broadcasts on Channel five in
September.
In addition to offering educational
opportunities to those unable to attend
college ETV can do much to raise the
standards of instruction at the junior
colleges that will soon dot the state of
Florida.
There is a recognized lack of quali qualified
fied qualified educators at all levels, and the in increased
creased increased demand which will result when
more state supported junior colleges are
opened is Florida will undoubtedly
cause a serious shortage in the state.
This shortage of well-qualified in instructors,
structors, instructors, combined with the limited bud budgets*
gets* budgets* poses a serious problem for high higher

On College Faculty Members

A SPECIAL FACULTY committee has
named the head of the department of
Political Science at Florida State Uni University
versity University as Distingished Professor of the
Year.
Dr. Marian Irish was chosen because
of her excellence in teaching, her re research
search research contributions, her leadership in
the university faculty, and the position
shes taken in reference to the excellence
of student work and scholarship.
She is termed one of the most forth forthright
right forthright members of the FSU faculty.
Her philosophy of teaching, which
should be of interest to Alligator read readers,
ers, readers, is tp torment the student, unsettle
his mind, provoke him into finding out
for himself what a man can reasonably
believe in a turbulent world.
This is a shabby world. Dont ad adjust
just adjust to it, says Dr. Irish.
The tiny gray headed woman has con contributed
tributed contributed to outstanding magazines and
periodicals, including The New States Statesman,
man, Statesman, an influential British weekly mag magazine
azine magazine and the United States publication,
the Journal of Politics.
The Florida Alligator believes it is a
wise move to single out faculty members
for credit when they have succeeded in
mastering the essential of college teach teaching;
ing; teaching; stimulating the thought of their
- The Florida Alligator
All-American Rating, 1953-58
Opinions expressed in the Letters to the Editor and sifned
columns appearing on this page are not necessarily those
at 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 aa second class matter at United States
Poet Office, Gainesville, Florida. Offices in Florida Union,
FX >-3281. extension 835. Subscriptions *1.50 for the remain,
dw of this semester.
Editor-in-Chief DAVID LEVY
Monoging 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 BHER, AS ASSISTANT
SISTANT ASSISTANT EDITOR; 808 BENOIT, ASST. NEWS
EDITOR; GRACE HINSON, SOCIAL EDITOR.

arnold 1 uu -^l|^- W l 1 JL JL/C7TITZ.X
/C7TITZ.X JL/C7TITZ.X /WT HOWflttU 1 AiTt rOIfKC if / \ /T 1 p ,r www / 1 \
/HH? .1 UVT \ ( SHAU IBE MOPERMEl y f .J* g <*7 / fl o-' \ f &*** WHO YOU ARE \ / PY Y
/ A CRUCIAL CDHFA* V SUE6ER\iEHT ?
I WTM A ViciOUS j VjfcENPtV? COWARE? r 11 l V NAME YCXfVE 1 IHAT WOULP 1
; \S J)# \ Yourself an 'A'J v/ork /

Editorials

er higher education in the state. Either the
junior colleges settle for a second-rate
level of instruction or the limited num number
ber number of top educators in the state and
nation must be made available to an
audience far larger than can be contain contained
ed contained in single classroom-.
As few would be satisfied to settle for
lower-than-necessary quality in instruc instruction,
tion, instruction, educational television through a
state-wide hookup is the obvious answer.
These lectures by noted experts in
their respective fields would then be
supplemented by discussions led by the
faculty members of the individual insti institutions.
tutions. institutions.
One of the major criticisms of educa educational
tional educational television is that it removes the
personal instructor-student relationship,
which is admittedly an important ele element
ment element in education. If the use of tele television
vision television in the classroom did supplant
this relationship, we would agree that it
would have a harmful effect.
However, this is not the plan.
Rather than replacing personal in instruction
struction instruction and discussion, educational
television will serve as a valuable addi addition
tion addition to classroom instruction by bringing
to the students in the junior colleges the
lectures of top state and national edu educators
cators educators in various fields.
If used in this way, and indications
are that it will be, educational television
cannot help but give a tremendous boost
to the state university system as it con continues
tinues continues its expansion to cope with the
terrific growth in enrollment expected
during the next few years.

classes and making of college more than
a propaganda mill.
We have many Dr. Irishs on the
Florida campus, representing all shad shades
es shades of personal thought and philosophy,
to include, Drs. William G. Carleton,
Frederick H. Hartmann, Ernest R. Bart Bartley,
ley, Bartley, Jason Finkle, and almost the entire
political science staff headed by Man Manning
ning Manning J. Dauer; Religions Charles Mc-
Coy, and a host of other faculty mem members
bers members to be found in every department.
We could go on with names and more
names of professors at this University
who fulfill their measure of success, but
these men and women know their repu reputation
tation reputation and their students are aware of
it also.
* *
TO BE OUTSPOKEN, to realize that
education is more than pacifying the
state legislature, is a sign of a leader in
the educational field. As Governor Col Collins
lins Collins said last week, the educational in institution
stitution institution of the state must lead, not
follow.
It is indeed unfortunate that one will
find faculty members constantly talk talking
ing talking of the problems of higher education,
and academic freedom, while most ad administrators
ministrators administrators are frigid on such matters.
Perhaps while one stays in the Ad Administration
ministration Administration Building, he becomes so en engrossed
grossed engrossed in public relations tyat the real
core of education is somehow placed out
of focus.
The Alligator would like to give credit
to the many hundreds of faculty mem members
bers members of this University who are doing
their share and more; the students
should constantly be aware of the
thought-stimulation that is the goal of
every instructor, and we as students
should be the first to back up the faculty
in times of stress and questioning atti attitudes
tudes attitudes toward institutions of the higher
learning by the public.
Education to go forward needs men
of Dr. Irishs caliber and of the caliber
of the UF staff. It is a good sign for
higher education that we can be proud
of what the faculties of these institu institutions
tions institutions are striving for.

Tuesday, May 13, 1958

Change of Classes at UF

MURF'S COLUMN

Students Lucky to be at University

By PAT MURPRY
Gator Feature Editor
To all complainers and scho scholastic
lastic scholastic aluff-offs its time
to look at the facts and admit
youre a pretty lucky group of
peopie.
Twelve years from now the
students who complain about
attending this University will
probably look back with thanks
that they went to school during
the heyday of college admis admission.
sion. admission.
In the same respect, the half-

student -half -halfplayboys
playboys -halfplayboys will
probably real realise
ise realise the good
oid days were
a period that
has since be become
come become a thing of
the past.
Warning that
entrante re-
I quirements are
getting stiffer
both numerical-

" *' ffiff'
4HUI
MURPHY

ly and scholastically was given
in Sundays Miami Herald.
Individual colleges within this
University are now increasing
their scholastic standards. Add Added
ed Added to this, however, is an over overall
all overall tightening of entrance re requirements
quirements requirements by the University.
*
Schools throughout Florid*

PUNCHIN' JUDY

Miami U Votes Integration Move

By JUDY BATES
Gator Copy Editor
The student Senate at the Uni University
versity University of Miami recently adopt adopted
ed adopted a resolution in favor of in integration
tegration integration at that .institution.
And although the vote was
narrow (14 to 11, with 8 abstain abstaining),
ing), abstaining), it was certainly a com commendable
mendable commendable move, one that I
hope is indicative of future
student thinking.
Students in favor of segrega-

tion have been
in a definite
minority in ev every
ery every racial dis discus
cus discus sion I've
witnessed this
year.
At a recent
politica 1 con convention
vention convention in Tal Taltahassee,
tahassee, Taltahassee, only
one student
out of 78 spoke
in favor of seg-

BATES

regation. Her argument was that

AN INDIAN STUDENT SPEAKS

On Insurance and Blue Eyed Blondes

By SID MITTRA
CF Student From India
The cabin No. 302 in the ship
S. S. Laos, by which I sailed
from Bombay, was the most
cosmopolitan of all cabins in
that ship. Besides me, there was
an Englishman named Peter
Smiles and an American called
Dick Cantollin.
One fine morning we got into

and the nation are increasing
standards for several reasons,
the two most evident being a
general attempt to improve Am American
erican American education and the need
to cut down on the increasing
number of high school graduates
wishing to receive college edu education.
cation. education.
Forty five per cent of to todays.
days. todays. high school students ex expect
pect expect to go to college.
In twelve years it is estimat estimated
ed estimated that college enrollment will
double its present total of ap approximately
proximately approximately three a nd a quarter
million students.
American universities will find
it hard to accommodate this in increase
crease increase and will begin the pro process
cess process of weeding out applic applicants
ants applicants even more vigorously than
they now do.
* *
The time Is coming when high
school students will begin mak making
ing- making out entrance applications
long before their senior year.
Financial plans will be made
earlier, too, as the cost of a
college diploma increases thro through
ugh through higher tuitions and school
expenses.
Floridas state universities to today
day today reject high school graduat graduates
es graduates under the 40th percentile.
This number will increase in

Negroes dont belong here.
They have been, she said,
uprooted from their normal
environment in Africa and are
forced to live here, in an un unnatural
natural unnatural climate.
*
11118 girl would make every
Negro in the United States con content
tent content once more by shipping him
back to his beloved homeland on
the dark continent.
Several of us were tempted to
offer her a ship back to the
home of her ancestors.
But students like her are
surprisingly few among the
youth of our country. And here
on our campus I would say a
vast majority of students are
against any sort of suppres suppression
sion suppression of the Negro.
The problem is how to let
student sentiment on this and
other issues be known to the
puppeteers, the men who pull
the strings. Surely student pub publications

a discussion over the efficiency
at insurance companies in our
respective countries. When the
discussion took the form of heat heated
ed heated arguments, I suggested that
each (me of tis should provide
some concrete examples to
prove his claim. I was allowed
to lead.
In my country,*' I said,
when a person dies, the legal
heir of the deceased person

the next twelve years if the
trend in coliege aspirants fol follows
lows follows its expected course, how however.
ever. however. Two hundred colleges to today
day today require entrance exams
and some universities now con consider
sider consider only the top 10 to 25 per
cent of the high school class.
Its a matter of necessity.
And its hurting many high
school graduates today. Future
effects, however, will be an ev even
en even rougher trial period for col college
lege college aspirants.
* *
What should this mean to us
at the University today?
It means simply that we are
fortunate to have this educatio educational
nal educational opportunity. Our children
may not be able to get a high higher
er higher education so easily as we
have, and if they do attend col college,
lege, college, chances are they will have
an even harder time of staying
in.
The lesson to be learned from
this, prediction is to make the
most of the opportunities offer offered
ed offered now, to appreciate the uni university
versity university life more and to gain
all we can out of our studies.
With the prospect of oncom oncoming
ing oncoming finals, stimulus to study has
now increased. A reminder, how however,
ever, however, of present conditions and
future trends might give apath apathetic
etic apathetic collegians an extra boost
in the direction of better study

lications publications should be the best
mouthpiece for students. Yet,
how are a handful of student
writers to know the feelings of
11,000 students?
i* *
Its not easy, no easier than
trying to find the average sen sentiment
timent sentiment in a community. Peo People
ple People dont want to voice their
opinions.
Not too long ago, a petition
was circulated among commu community
nity community members at Ann Arbor,
Michigan by a group of stu students
dents students there. They went from
door to door asking for signa signatures.
tures. signatures. No luck. Only a few peo people
ple people would sign. What did the
petition cail for? It was simply
a copy of the Declaration of
Independence.
Exhibitions of ignorance, like
the above, are enough to make
a veteran crusader like me r#U
up her flag and return to her
rightful climate.

writes a letter to the insurance
company informing them of the
death. In reply to that letter,
the company sends him the re requisite
quisite requisite cheque.*'
Is that all? Peter retorted.
In England, while returning
from the cremation ceremony
of a deceased person, the heir
steps into the insurance com company
pany company collects his cheque.'
I will defeat both of you
said Dick, whose face was shin shining
ing shining with joy. You are aware
that in our country we have
skyscrapers. In New York a
person was residing on the 40th
floor of a building situated on
Broadway, and the company
with which he was insured had
its office in the 20th floor. It
so happened once that the man
was leaning heavily on his win window
dow window when he missed balance
and fell down. When he was
falling through the 20th floor, a
cheque in full payment of nis
claim was handed over to him
with the compliments of tlw
insurance company.

LETTERS TO THE EDITOR

Flog Raisers Tell Reasons
For Hammer and Sickle

Editor:
We. the malicious conspira conspirators
tors conspirators of a dire plot to destroy
our precious American heri heritage,
tage, heritage, wish to clarify some mis misconceptions
conceptions misconceptions in relation to the
"perverted humor so adama adamantly
ntly adamantly expressed by the Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville Sim editorial in regard to
the recent flag raising incident.
First, it is inconceivable to us
that we are being accused of
the writing of obscenities on any
buildings, as our group has ma matured
tured matured considerably beyond that
point.
Second, be it ever so pervert perverted,
ed, perverted, it was nevertheless a joke.
A joke which was perpetrated
to cast very mild belly laughs
at that defender of truth, honor,
academic freedom, and last lastbut
but lastbut not leastpolitical aspirant,
Charles (Charlie) Johns. Now,
we realize that Gainesvilles
sheer geographical proximity to
Starke would by necessity de demand
mand demand allegiance to her native
son; however, this provincial
McCarthyism seems all too dis distasteful
tasteful distasteful to any town boasting
intellectual fertility by the pre presence
sence presence of a state university in
its domain.
Third, we wish to point out
certain inaccuracies reported by
both yourselves and the Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville Sun regarding this event.
The note read in entirety,
"Watch it! There is 50 per
cent nitro-dyn&mite in the pack package!
age! package! Lets see how fast you can
get this one down! Happy May
Day Charlie! Welcome Ge General.
neral. General. Hie "welcome general
had reference to the inspecting
general of the Third Army sche scheduled
duled scheduled to survey the University
R.O.T.C. unit. The flagpole is
not across the street from the
military building as any sober
reporter could easily have no noticed.
ticed. noticed. Your speculation concem-

Reader Hits Gator Review
Os Players' 'Misalliance'

To Alligator Columnist Judy
Bates:
Dear Miss Bates,
While I admire your ability in
many journalistic fields, the
area of theatre criticism in not
one of them. In your last re review
view review (Misalliance) you exhibit exhibited
ed exhibited "a strange mixture of ig ignorance
norance ignorance and unawareness. For
example the criticism of
Lord Summerhays was particu particularly
larly particularly stupid. In the opinion of
people who understand theater
and know Shaw thoroughly, Ri Richard
chard Richard Jacobs did a fine Job inT
role that was supposed to be
more dull than the other char characters.
acters. characters.
Art Athanason and Ken Jenkins
played their roles well, too.
Those who know Shaw well
and not from reading an article
about him before the perfor performance
mance performance were quite pleased with
the show and did not criticise in
the manner you did.
Although this ignorance and
unappreciation of theatre was
quite bad, it is forgiveableyou
dont know. But!! To give cre credit
dit credit for the set to Diane Myers,
Bunny Rosenson, Harry Mill,
and Wayne Comb and omit John
Kirk is too much. I am sure
that the first four named work worked
ed worked well in construction, but they
worked only under and on a set
designed by John Kirk. Surely
the designer, the creator of the
set deserves at least to be men mentioned.
tioned. mentioned. Evidently, you not only
Gator Criticism
Not Fair to Legion
Editor:
The editorial of March 28, 1958,
in the Florida Alligator was not
fair to the American Legion.
We believe In freedom from fear
of aggression and of oppression,
both in words and deeds.
We are against slurring criti*
cism. We believe In honest and
active love of country.
Yours truly,
A1 Johnson
Member of Post
14 American
Legion
St. Petersburg
5, Fla.

Wecfnasdoy | 2FEATURES]
THE NEW INGRID BERGMAN PICTURE!
IBffiHl. goes IH
JONH FORD'S FINKST FILM I ALSO
A proud, passionate, perfect picture...
crowded with laughter, drama, conflict
and beauty ... from the man Who gave
you The Informer," How Green Waa
My Valley and The Quiet Man. %
JOHN FORDS
with Player* from the

ing the actual removal ol the
flag (by a crane) somehow
didnt pan out, as it was in rea reality
lity reality removed through the use of
a long extension ladder, lashed
to the pole.
Fourth, we had several hypo hypotheses
theses hypotheses in mind when reading
your comment regarding "a
would-be prank. It waa clearly
evident to all concerned in this
activity that it was a prank.
Its malevolent misinterpreta misinterpretation
tion misinterpretation as being anything else is
not only fallacious, but a refle reflection
ction reflection of your editorial inade inadequacies.
quacies. inadequacies. It would seem to us
that the newspaper in a college
town would have more sense
than to make a mountain out
of a molehill. The note of in infamy
famy infamy expressed by the state statement
ment statement regarding us as the du dupes
pes dupes of Soviet agents was en entirely
tirely entirely uncalled for.
We feel is hardly
the place to exchange the cap
and gown for a cloak and dag dagger.
ger. dagger. Our plot, be it ever so un-
American, was an attempt to
arouse the students interest in
the politics of this state, and to
cast very mild ridicule at a ra rather
ther rather mediocre Florida politician.
It is indeed tragic, one cannot
express contrary political view viewpoints
points viewpoints in todays American so society
ciety society without being branded a
"filthy Red.
Morlturi te salutamus,
The Conspirators
(Editors Note: It is commen commendable
dable commendable that the "OowpiratorV
have come out into the open
and stated their reasons for the
prank, but they have failed in
various instances to distinguish
between the comments of the
Sun editorial and those of the
Alligator.)

havent read Shaw but you have havent
nt havent read the program which
contains the credits. Quite un unaware
aware unaware
Please, harsh criticism does
not necessarily reflect intellect
it may reflect nothing but a
void where knowledge and
awareness should be!
Better luck next hatcheting
around,
Lucy Morrow
(Editors Note: Miss Bates*
stage experience Includes per performance
formance performance on the legitimate stage
in New York and Miami. As a
drama student at the Univer University
sity University of Miami, she had the lead
In several Ring Theatre per performancs.
formancs. performancs. You may have cho chosen
sen chosen the wrong person to pick
on, Lucy. Quite unaware!

=" t -n l ~
rfLoitVeA
LAST TIMES TODAY
CLARK DORIS
GABLE DAY
Teacher's Pet
STARTS
TOMORROW
firws the prodsesr es Ptytse ft**"!
WILLIAM FAULKNER'S
The
Long,
- Hot
Sunnier
CiNiMASeoPE
tar rteg
PAUL NEWMAN JOANNE WOODWARO
ANTHONY FRANCIOSA ORSON WELLES
LEE REMICK* ANGELA LANS6URY,m



Florida Review Leads Culture Scene

B j SALLY STEWART
One of the moat interesting
articles in the forthcoming issue
of THE FLORIDA REVIEW is
John Seitzs interpretation of
"Rational Existentialism.
In summary, Seitz tries to
establish, by use of several rea reasonable
sonable reasonable assumptions (which are
regrettable, he says) that 1:
Man is absurd. 2: Man makes
his own life what it is. 3: Man
must act, is free to act as he
sees fit, is responsible for his
acts, but has no basis upon
which he can determine how he
ought to act.
The writers arguments are
certainly readable, but hardly
understandable. He himself
says, in the conclusion, that his
assumptions are just as ab absurd
surd absurd as any other assumptions
which have no reasonable bas basis.
is. basis.
Seitz is a philosophy major in
the College of Arts and Sciences

THE POWER OF POSITIVE WRINKLING

While everybody knows that
the soft collar on Van Heusen
Century Shirts wont wrinkle,
ever, a Van Heusen survey
among college students has
revealed that precious few
know why. Here are some of
the responses:
J L. sophomore at the
Psychodynamic Institute for
Arts,Crafts, and Number Paint Painting
ing Painting Obviously, the collar
wont wrinkle, because its
afraid to wrinkle. It may have
been threatened by some surly
Van Heusen vice-president.
Ergo, it exhibits the Cavandish
anti-wrinkle syndrome.
G. F. junior at Usury
School of AdvertisingCollar AdvertisingCollarwise,
wise, AdvertisingCollarwise, theres no demand for
wrinkles. No customer benefit.
Now, this is strictly off the
top of my cranium, but the
statement, the soft collar that
wont wrinkle, ever, is too
negative. Substitute never for
ever and you not only have

Get Your
VAN HEUSEN
Needs at

Nothing satisfies like theT it
BIG CLEAN TASTE OF TOP-TOBACCO^ S^.

CULTURAL CALENDAR

and contributed a rather satiri satirical
cal satirical blast at progressive edu education
cation education in tile last issue of the
Review.
t
0 0 0
The UNITARIAN FELLOW FELLOWSHIP
SHIP FELLOWSHIP promises their usual in intellectual
tellectual intellectual stimulation Sunday
morning at 11 oclock in the
Florida Union auditorium.
-For the past few months the
group has invited outstanding
campus personalities to speak
oh the unit topic, Religion in
an Age of Science. Dr. James
Wilson of the English Depart Department
ment Department first spoke on The Uni Unitarian
tarian Unitarian Point of View. Following
speakers included Dr. Arthur
Herman, who spoke on "Par "Paranoia
anoia "Paranoia and Metanoia, Dr. Ro Robert
bert Robert Davidson, head of the C-5
Department who spoke on The
Autonomy at Religion, and Dr.
Charles McCoy of the Religion
Department who spoke on The
New Theology.

a positive statement but
as demonstrated by that
famous cigarette, this
ungrammatical concept will be
attention-getting.
L. V. senior quarterback at
MiUoum College l wouldn't
be without a Van Heusen.
Look here ... under my pleat pleatless
less pleatless shoulder pads. See? Out
of simple decency, the collar
refrains from wrinkling. Its
this kind of restraint that
recently led to our glorious
victory over Birdbrain U. Not
a man was scathed. Huzzah for
the collar and fight furiously,
feflow.
Yes, this is the kind of
ignorance we run across.
Actually, while other collars
are made ol 3 pieces of mate material,
rial, material, the secret of this soft collar
with its wrinkle-shunning
qualities is one-piece con construction.
struction. construction. Van Heusen Cen Century
tury Century shirts come in 6 collar
styles. $4 and $5.

This Sunday toe four men
will hash and rehash their points
at view in an informal panel
moderated by Mrs. Winifred
Dusenbury of the English De Department.
partment. Department. The meetings are
open to all students who like to
listen or participate in the dis discussions.
cussions. discussions.
* *
THE UNIVERSITY CHOIR,
under the direction of Elwood
Keister, will present a concert
program tonight at 8:15 in the
University Auditorium.

Program selections will in*
elude: Three Love Songs from
the Poems of James Joyce by
Jarrett, Great is the Lord by
Sowerby, and Mass in G by
Schubert.
The Music Department will
also sponsor a BAND TWI TWILIGHT
LIGHT TWILIGHT CONCERT tomorrow
night at 6:45 in the Plaza of the
Americas.
*
FOR THOSE INTERESTED:
DR. HARRY J. FULLER, pro-'
fessor of botany from the Uni University
versity University of Illinois will speak on
education for Nourishment,
Delight, Ornament, and Re Refuge
fuge Refuge Friday night at 8:15 in
the Law College Auditorium.
Puller is sponsored by the Uni University
versity University Lecture Series and Phi
Beta Kappa.
Florida Unions MOVIE OF
THE-WEEK is Desiree with
Marlon Brando and Audrey Hep Hepburn.
burn. Hepburn. Shows run at 7 and 9
oclock Friday night in the
Florida Union. Admission is ten
cents.

Golfland
Driving Range
Doily 4-11 p.m.
Sot. fir Sun. 2-11 p.m.
441, North
Clubs for ivoryont
Jmt Piit Ifitfiftfictifiii
N.W. 1 JHi Sr N.W. 6th SN.
STUDENTS!
SOLES
PUT ON
15 MINUTES
HEELS
PUT ON
5 Minutes
"SHOES REBUILT
THE FACTORY WAY**
Modern Shoe
Repair Shop
Phone FR 6-5211
34 NORTH MAIN STRICT |
Next to
The First Nationol Bonk
Vic Balsa mo Owner

. kM mkk Jfl mk
b m
HI . § MHP
m Tfv PH $
m W
*fMHBBBBv iFv
HHP 5§
I
: lpll ll 4
Caught In The Act
Dimple cheeked Susan Margolin, dark haired Jacksonville
freshman, smiles back at the Alligator surprise camera which
caught her between bites during a lunch (weak ait the Coed Club.

New Members Initiated Last Week
Into Freshman Honorary Fraternity

Phi Eta Sigma, freshman hono honorary
rary honorary scholarship fraternity for
men, has announced initiation of
its new members. The fraternity
goal is to encourage better scho scholarship
larship scholarship among freshmen. All me members
mbers members must make a 3.5 average
or better.
New initiates are Lawrence Be Berenfeld,
renfeld, Berenfeld, Joseph Berman, Bruce
Bolasny, Carl Bennett, Clive Bull,
Edwin Burkett, Jack Copperman,
Joseph Dabbs Eulett Dawson,
Sheppard Faber, Fredric Fain Fainstein,
stein, Fainstein, Edward Herman, David
Lackey, James Lang, James Lar Larche,
che, Larche, Anthony Latford, Thomas Lu Lucas,
cas, Lucas, Charles Pickens, and Wil William
liam William Morgeson.
Also Frederick Pellum, John
Pendray, Glenn Pinder, Stephen
Plager, Roger Proctor, Martin Re Reeber,
eber, Reeber, Danny Roth, Joel Satin, Ed Edward
ward Edward Schlein, Leonard Smith, Ro Robert
bert Robert Southwell, Richard Stewart,
Voters Must
Register Soon
Alachua County is planning
a complete re registration of
Its voters. This re registration
will take place through this
spring and summer and end
August 9.
All people who are interested
in voting In tills Septembers
primary and hi the November
election should register ee soon
as possible or they will not be
able to vote.
To re register one must go
to the office of the Superinten Superintendent
dent Superintendent of Registration at 232 SE
Ist Btreet, next door to the main
Post Office.
The office will he open from
9-12 and 2-5 Monday through
Friday.

Paul Sullivan, Rhea Vanarsdall,
Joseph Vastine, Eric Vath, And Anderson
erson Anderson Williams, and Herbert Wol Wollowick.
lowick. Wollowick.
Phi Eta Sigma officers are
Charles Wells, president; Edward
Page, vice preesident; Richard
Medlin, historian; Edward Donn,
secretary; and Cephas Allen, tre treasurer.
asurer. treasurer.
Alligator Moves
To News Bureau
(Continued from Page ONE)
was not at the meeting, nor was
the staff notified more than 24
hours in advance the date and
time of the board meeting. A
letter from the staff denying
knowledge of any such incidents
and offering to cooperate in
ferreting out those responsible
for such incidents was not
even read to the Union Board.
After the vote, News Bureau
Editor Allen Skaggs offered to
let the Alligator use his offices
on press nights so that the Alli Alligator
gator Alligator would be able to continue
publishing for the remainder of
the semester.

Ask your Placement Office
_/or a copy our
9
To individuals of certain temperaments, no phase of
2 engineering offers the feeling of accomplishment
that is realized on heavy industrial construction and
0 Stone & Webster Engineering Corporation is look looking
ing looking for civil, mechanical and electrical engineers in
work in this field.
Industrial construction offers an opportunity for the
I practical application of your academic theories and
1111I 111 a chance to work in close association with specialists
in many different engineering fields.
HO i | In the employ of Stone & Webster Engineering
Corporation youll have an opportunity to work on
D projects of a widely diversified'nature such as steam,
hydro and nuclear power stations; chemical and
petroleum plants, pulp and paper mills, hospitals and
Ar industrial establishments. Youll be working for an
" internationally known corporation that operates in
hthe United States and through subsidiaries undertakes
projects in every part of the free world. Your sound
academic training coupled with this field engineering
experience will provide an idea! background for
*** supervisory and administrative positions.
W If you want to know more about die opportunities
" awaiting you at Stone & Webster Engineering
0 Corporation, get in touch with us at 49 Federal
i Sheet, Boston, Massachusetts.
O STONE & WEBSTER ENGINEERING CORPORATION
Mew York Boston Chicago Ffttsbwgh Houston Los Angelas
ten PrandMO Seattle Toronto

Final Ruling Held
On Fatal Hanging
Os UF Employee
The final ruling in the death of
William Jack Kendrick, Universi University
ty University of Florida accountant, may be
delayed until October, according
to Assistant State Attorney for
the 7th Circuit Court Hamilton
D. Upchurch.
Kendrick was found on the floor
of a tooished outside his Lake
Berena home near here on April
7. A sash tied around his neck
apparently broke from an over overhead
head overhead rafter to which it was tied.
A coroners jury ruled May 1,
that Kendrick, 30, ; met his death
by strangulation at the hands of
a person or persons unknown.
The verdict did not decide tne
question of whether Kendrick,
who was found hanged, was mur murdered
dered murdered or committed suicide.
After investigating the death
Putnam County Sheriff E. Wal Walton
ton Walton Pellicer indicated it was an
apparent case of suicide. He
termed the coroners jury ver verdict
dict verdict ridiculous.
The ruling by the coroners jury
is not final and the case can be
submitted before a grand
jury which would decide whether
there is sufficient evidence to
prove murder.
UF Professor Dies From
Heart Attack Yesterday
Dr. Henry Wunderlich, pro professor
fessor professor of psychology at the Uni University
versity University of Florida since 1947,
died from a heart attack at
11:05 yesterday morning at
Alachua General hospital where
he was confined Wednesday for
a brief illness.
Dr. Wunderlich, 37, lived at
544 NW 31 Lane, with his wife,
Elizabeth, and two children,
Henry Jr., 10, and Karen, 16.
WMNMMnwmttWM I jaioJ
in Out How V /
toil Militant
laaia laaf Atbvm
fait On* Day Mail Strvic* BwTIT
SIM dandy FILM sc evict
Dept. A tlewaerry. n.r
CLASSIFIED
DO YOU like mn advertising???
Address all comments, favor favorable
able favorable or unfavorable to Bell Ra Radio,
dio, Radio, 1713 N.W. Ist Ave. Gaines Gainesville,
ville, Gainesville, Florida. For your trouble
we will send you a useful little
gift to help you on your exams.
WANTED Riders to StTLouis.
I will leave after final exams.
Victor R. Smith, c/o General
Delivery, University Station.

The Florida Alligator, Tues., May 13, 19581

Seniors Asked to Buy Bonds
For Class Endowment Fund

Seniors will be asked to buy
bonds for the Senior Class En Endowment
dowment Endowment Corporation Fund at
the Senior Orientation Program
on May 20. The primary purpose
of this fund is to provide both
scholarships and loans for needy
and deserving students.
This program, started in 1955
has brought over $30,000 in bonds.
According tp Leland Hiatt, Direc Director
tor Director of Alumnae Affairs, this plan
has been effective in giving a
chance to those who have the
ability and talent, but not the
funds to receive the benefits of
a college education.
Installment Plan Devised
Realizing that few seniors would
be able to make any sizeable con*

DANCING O FOLK SINGING LOVE DRAMA O FANTASY
GAINESVILLE LITTLE THEATRE presents
I DARK OF THE MOON 1
g by H. RICHARDSON end W. BERNEY m
directed by HERMAN SHONBRUN
r MAY 16 &17, 8:00 p.m.
O A Goinesville High School Auditorium >
3 Admission 51.25 Students .75 E
Tickets et Bex Office
DANCING O FOLK SINGING O LOVE O DRAMA Q FANTASY
Men HUNGRY Women
ALL YOU CAN EAT
LUNCH 60-65 C
SUPPER 75c
SINGLE ROOMS AVAILABLE HOURS 11:30-1:30
5:15-7:30
UNIVERSITY LODGE
18 N.W. 17 Stmt
*' M 3
WE APPRECIATE
Those who helped us with their many contributions for th# success
of tha Ugly Man On Campus contest es 1958:
Gainesville Chamber of Radio u^mt W GOG,
Baird's'Hardware WRUF, "* WDVH
nrJr u McDovid's Barber Shop
rrr r* 0 !, 0 Melody Mort
Belk-Lindsey Milady's
Moroly's lea Groom Parlor
C-l Barber Shop Porkor's Office Supply
sJ**"!* Poole-Gable Motors
* Primrose Grill
Cole s Jewelers Ri and Grose Hardware
F,restone Stores Robertson Jewelers
Florida Book Store Silverman's
Florida Theatre State Theatre
r The Lounge
u i.L. r S {u Top Tunes Record Shop
Hobby Shoppe University Barber Shop
Jim Bakery University Motors
Johnson Brothers, Inc. Variety Store
Lewis Jewelry Co. Woody's Photographers
Mary Turner s
THANKS IMMENSELY
Tou Chapter of Alpha Phi Omega National Service Fraternity

tribution to the proposed program
for several years to come, an in installment
stallment installment plan was devised which
allows annual payments to be
made over a period of twenty
years on a pledge of SIOO.
The first five payments are
SI.OO per year; the next five pay payments
ments payments are SB.OO per year; $5.00
is to be payed each year for the
next four years; and SIO.OO per
year for the final six years.
The plan m sponsored by the
Student Alumnae Office; and
the Endowment Corporation which
includes: Dr. Roland E. Wood,
Chairman: William Graham, Vice
Chairman; WJL.S. Jones; Frank
D. Newman, and Ned Davis, Pre President
sident President of the Senior Class.

Page 3



Baseballers, Netmen End Season on Sour Note

Auburn Nine Defeats Florida in Pair,
Smashes Dream of SEC Championship

It's all over. The baseball
team of which no one expected
much and which came so far,
has played its last game, hav having
ing having lost 12-4 and 5-1 decisions
to the Auburn Tigers last week
end.
The pair of losses left the
Orange and Blue with an 11-3
Southeastern Conference record,
as opposed to AubUms 12-3
mark. Thus, the Tigers are Eas Eastern
tern Eastern Division champions and will
meet western kingpin Alabama
next weekend for the SEC
crown.

l-The Florida Alligotor, Tuei., Moy 13/ 19581

Page 4

111 smooth shav^[|^Br
Stays moist and firm throughout your shave!
regular or new mentholated

Take your choice of new, cool mentholated or regular
Smooth Shave. Both have rich, thick Old Spice quality qualitylather
lather qualitylather that wont dry up before youve finished shaving.
Both soften your beard instantlyend razor drag com completely.
pletely. completely. For'the closest, cleanest, quickest shaves .... try
Old Spice Smooth Shave! 100
ach

YOU CAN FILL YOUR OLD-SPICE NEEDS AT
22 EAST UNIVERSITY AVENUE
I

Light into that Live Modem flavor
§::: ::: ,: ; gffl " .
? .% Mysififfialilssp
MflgffTOT| MB*
HK W HHE m I** j' Ipip'H
Bnl |n| jBB| pin : ----'
B Jj| 28hsHh *1
BIMBBHMIIHHHMr '-. saar &w
PUFF BY PUFF ]||| | TODAYS L & M GIVES YOU.,.
FILTERS

tuoMTt rvtin tobacco co. §f
ess tars
& More taste

In Friday's contest, sopho sophomore
more sophomore barter Ray Oeetricher
started for the Gators and was
touched for aftx earned runs in
four innings, suffering his first
loss of the season against five
wins.
Oestricher was followed on
the hill by Bubba Williams and
Vennle Pent, each of whom al allowed
lowed allowed two earned runs. The
Plainsmen scored in every inn inning
ing inning but the third and sixth, plat plating
ing plating three apiece in the first and
fourth. They collected 16 hits,

including four doubles and two
triples.
Florida could muster only five
hits, two by left fielder Charlie
Smfth. First baseman Perry
McGriff, second baseman Ber Bernie
nie Bernie Parrish, and Williams also
collected raps for the losing
cause.
Auburn pitcher Quineth Ro Roberts
berts Roberts struck out nine Gators.
Hie locals committed three er errors,
rors, errors, but failed to take advant advantage
age advantage of four by the home nine.
Tiger catcher Pat Duke and first

SMOOTH SHAVE
by SHULTON

They said it couldnt be done ... a cigarette with
such an improved filter... with such exciting taste.
But L&M did it!
L&Ms patented filtering process electrostatically
places extra filtering fibers crosswise to the stream
of smoke .. enabling todays L&M to give you
puff by puff less tars in the smoke than ever
before. Yet L&M draws easy... delivering you the
dean rich taste of the Southlands finest cigarette
tobaccos. The best tasting smoke youll ever find.
1858 Liggett A Myebs Tobacco Ca

baseman Lloyd Nix had three
hits apiece, while second base baseman
man baseman Jack Crouch knocked in
three mates.
Florida assumed an early lead
in Saturdays encounter by scor scoring
ing scoring in the top of the opening
frame. But Auburn bounced back
to score three in the bottom of
the inning and two more in tlie
sixth to sew up a 5-1 decision
and the division championship.
Parrishs single and double
accounted for six of the locals
hits. Captain Bobby Barnes, cen center
ter center fielder Bobby Geissingcr,
McGriff, and Williams, who play played
ed played a portion of the game in right
field, each had a bingle.
Duke homered with one on
for the Plainsmen in the first
inning Left fielder, Rex Fred Frederick,
erick, Frederick, right fielder Manley
Johnston, shortstop Charlie Car*
lan, and Duke each had a pair
of Auburn raps.
Regardless of who wins the
best-two-out-of-three game ser series
ies series between Auburn and Ala Alabama
bama Alabama next weekend, the Crim Crimson
son Crimson Tide will represent the SEC
in the NCAA district playoffs
at Gastonia, North Carolina, in
June, because the Tigers are on
three-year probation.
This situation is reminiscent
of two years ago when Floridas
own Gators took the Eastern Di Division
vision Division title and downed Missis Mississippi
sippi Mississippi in two straight games for
the league crown, only to see the
Rebels participate in the NCAA
tourney because of a recent im imposed
posed imposed probation on the locals.
Gobles Wins State Meets
Coral Gables high school in invaded
vaded invaded the University of Florida
campus last weekend and swept
by everything in its wake, cap capturing
turing capturing the Class AA state track
crown and the boys and girls
swimming titles. Lake Wales nos nosed
ed nosed out Melbourne by one-half point
to take the Class A track champ championship.
ionship. championship.
Five Class A records were
smashed in track, while two mdre
were equalled. Three Class AA
marks were also bettered. The
new asphalt composition track, al although
though although not completely finished,
was used for the first time, and
coaches seemed to be pleased with
it.
In swimming, five boys and
three girls records were broken.
In addition, new marks were es established
tablished established in the boys and girls
400-yard freestyle, which were
swum in state meet competition
for the first time this year.

>x $ |||ip -o p|| Hg
RAY OESTRICHER .
. . Suffers first defeat
Seagle Mermen
Set Mural Pace
Georgia Seagle captured both
the 150-yard medley relay and the
200-yard freestyle relay to gamer
44 points, and take a command commanding
ing commanding lead in the Off-Campus Lea League
gue League swimming meet.
Cooperative Living Organization
mustered 37 markers, Newman
Club, 19, and Baptist Student Un Union,
ion, Union, 5, to round out the scoring,
tabulated after four of the eight
events were completed.
Perry Parks, Robert Moxley, and
Fred Ccme splashed to victory in
the medley event, recording a
1:43.2, while teammates Mike
Craft, Woody Dunham, Stanley
Dicks, and Sam Sapp sprinted
the freestyle relay in 2:02.6.
Moxley, Seagles jack-of all alltrades,
trades, alltrades, won the 50-yard breast breaststroke
stroke breaststroke with a 32.7 clocking and
finished third in the fancy div diving.
ing. diving.
Harry Simmons earned 73 points
to cop the diving title, and team teammate
mate teammate Joe Bechtol captured the
runner-up spot. Simmons also
placed second in the breaststroke.
International Student Organiza Organization
tion Organization whitewashed Tolbert II 3-0,
to win the Dorm-Independent Lea League
gue League table tennis tournament. Adal Adalberto
berto Adalberto Perez and Ahmad Arda Ardaman
man Ardaman captured their matches hand handily,
ily, handily, while Ivo Leon edged Bar Barry
ry Barry Glassman in three sets to com complete
plete complete the blanking.

Mural Standings
DORM-INDEPENDENT LEAGUE
FINAL STANDINGS

1. Fletcher K. Kals 919
2. 1.5.0. 814
5. Alpha Chi Sigma 506
4. Flavet 8 400
5 Cavaliers 887
6. Dorm J. 878
7. Murphree Flying Ls 872
8. Dorm N Saints 343
9. Tolbert 2 827
10. North 1 ft 2 821
11. South 4 310
If. Dorm R 299
18. Flavet 2 280

Tennis Team Takes Sixth Spot
In Tourney; Frosh Cop Second
Tulanes tennis powerhouse showed Southeastern Conference rivals its heels for
the eighth consecutive year in the SEC tennis tournament, as Davis Cupper Ron
Holmberg swept to the number one singles crown.

Louisiana State finished second
with 25 points, as Tom Robinson
downed Tulanes Phil Petra in
the finals of the number two sin singles
gles singles and John Robinson defeated
the Greenies Austin Robertson
in number five.
Georgia Tech ended up in
third place with 20 points, with
Harry Thompson sweeping the
number three singles finals
from Lester Sack of Tulane.
Georgia had 19 points as the
tournament developed into a
four team race.
Trailing the leaders were Missi
ssippi with 9 points. Florida with
7, Mississippi State with 5. Tenn Tennessee
essee Tennessee with 3 and Vanderbilt iand
Kentucky with 2 each, Auburn was
held scoreless, and Alabama did
not enter a team in the tourney.
Tulane also took SEC fresh freshman
man freshman honors, as Larry Caton
downed Vanderbilts Ju 11 an
Carr in number one singles and
then teamed up with Bill Hard Hardcastle
castle Hardcastle In doubles action to de defeat
feat defeat Morrill Hay and Roy Lang
of Florida In a three set
match, 6-1, 4-8, 8-2.
Frosh Lang captured the only
championship for the Gators, as
he took the number two singles
title by downing John McQuaig
of Mississippi State, 7-5, 6-2.
The Florida yearling gained
his finals berth by downing
Tennessees Hugh Dupree 6-3,
6-3, and Tulanes Hardcastle 8-
6, 6-2.
Number one frosh singles man
Ha y lost out to the eventual win winner
ner winner of the division, Caton of Tu Tulane,
lane, Tulane, in the semi finals 6-3,
6-2.
The tandem of Hay and Lang
breezed to the finals by down downing
ing downing the LSU team of Dave White
and Howard Dumont 8-1, 6-0,
and the Vanderbilt combo of
Carr and Hugh McClelland 8-2,
6-2.
Floridas freshmen finished se second
cond second to the Greenie frosh, with
five points as opposed to Tulanes
seven. This is the best showing
ever made by a Gator yearling
team since the freshman division
was inaugurated into the tourney
several years ago.
In varsity competition, Flor Floridas
idas Floridas Bernie Friedman made the
best showing, as he advanced
to the number five singles semi semifinal

14. S.C,B.A. 208
14. Olympian Chib S6S
16. Seabees 344
17. Fledds 240
18. Dorm L 210
10. Blazing Kids 173
20. Dorm O 138
21. Grove Annex 151
2*. Thomaa D 120
23. Dorm I 110
24. Weaver 1 ft Ground 107
25. Tolbert 3 101
20. Murphree F 100

P. S.
Several weeks ago interviewers from the Boeing Airplane
Company were on the campus. |
This note is a Post Script to that visit. It has two
purposes: One, to thank the school, the Placement Office
people and the applicants for their interest and cooperation
The other purpose is to invite all interested seniors, who
for one reason or smother, were unable to see us during our
visit, to get in touch with us.
Boeing is a leader in the fields of advanced scientific
research and guided missile weapon system development. The
Boeing Bomarc, now in volume production, is the Air Force's
longest-range defense missile. Research projects at Boeing
include studies of glide vehicles and space flight, celestial
mechanics, principles controlling space trajectories, drag
and heating effects in high speed space flight and re-entry.
Boeing is also the nation's foremost designer and builder
of long-range multi-jet aircraft. Rolling out of Boeing
plants are the eight-jet B-52 global bomber, the KC-135
transport-tanker, holder of the world nonstop jet transport
record, and America's first jet liner, the famous Boeing 707.
Expanding programs at Boeing offer outstanding career oppor opportunities
tunities opportunities to graduates in engineering, science, mathematics,
physics and related fields. Boeing's continuing growth, in
addition, offers promising opportunities for advancement.
For full details, consult your Placement Office, or drop a
note to Mr. Stanley M. Little, Dept. U-01, Boeing Airplane
Company, Seattle 24, Washington.

final semifinal round, only to lose to Tu Tulanes
lanes Tulanes Robertson.
Buddy Husband, Dave Shaw,
Hugh Waters, and Del Moser all
lost in the quarter final rounds!
CAPT. HUGH WATERS ...
. . Plays last match

THE GATOR SPORT SHOP'S
BASEBALL CONTEST
Last week's winner: Betty Jane Jones.
Deadline: Wednesday, May 14 at 12 noon.
Winner will receive one bathing suit.
Pick the Winners of
Mutual's Major League
Baseball Game of The Day
Broadcast Doily Over
WRUF
850 On Your Dial
| Date |x| Teams |x| Teams |runs|
| Wed., May 14 | | Baltimore | | New York | |
j Thurs., May 15 | 1 Cincinnati [ | P'burgh | |
J Fri., May 16 | j San Fr'isco | | Chicago | 1
| Sot., May~l7 1 | New York | j Wath'ton j |
| Sun., May 18 | | Pittsburgh [ [ Phirphia | 1
Total number of hits
mode in the five games
Read Rules Before Marking
(1) Put an X in front of the winning team.
(2) Indicate the total number of runs scored in each
of the five games.
(3) Predict the number of hits made in the combined
five games.
(4) The winner will be determined by the above three
predictions then chronologically.
(5) In case one or more of the games are rained out,
the contest will be based on the games played.
(6) Entry must be in the Contest Box at Gator Sport
Shop (1724 W. Univ. Ave.) by 12 noon Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday preceeding the contest. Tear this entry out
of the Alligator and give it to clerk at the Gator
Sport Shop. Employes of the Gator Sport Shop are
ineligible.
(7) We reserve the right to use all information for our
use.
(8) Limitone entry per person.
Name ...
Address

of the top four singles divisions.
Husband and Moser won first firstround
round firstround matches, while Shaw and
Waters drew byes.
In doubles play, the top two
teams of Husband and Shaw
and Waters and Moser both
went down to defeat in the
quarterfinals. Husband and Shaw
eased into the second round by
virtue of a bye and then drop,
ped a three setter to the Tech
tandem of Nichols and Thomp Thompson.
son. Thompson.
Waters and Moser downed Joe
Langston and Jim Richards of
Mississippi State 6-2, 6-2, only to
lose the next round to Larry Ham Hammett
mett Hammett and Buddy Gomez of LSU.
The number three pair of Sel Sellers
lers Sellers and Henry Cleare dropped
their first round match to Ed
Arnold and Mai Williams of Tenn Tennessee,
essee, Tennessee, rounding out the Gators
tourney participation.