Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

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

Volume 50, Number 52

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11:15 p.m.First signs of the impending demonstration begin to
show as students start congregating at the intersection of West Univer University
sity University Avenue and 13th Street.

600 UF Students in Riot;
Beer 'Crackdown' Blamed

Here is Time Chart of Events
That Startled Sleeping Campus
The following is summary of Wednesday nights events in the
time sequence in which they occurred.
11 p.m. A very nebulous group of male students began to
form on the sidewalks bordering on West University Ave. and 18th
Street.
11:80 A loud firecracker went off and the growing crowd
sheered briefly.
11:85 The group, then numbering around 100, began to chant,
"We want beer."
11:40 The first police car arrived, the second firecracker
went off, and the patrol car left. A wooden log with some beer
cans tied to it was tossed out to the middle of the intersection.
11:45 A second police car arrived at the scene and left after
a short moment. More firecrackers went off, another log was
thrown into the street and a bus bench was carried o the center
of the intersection.
Another branch was thrown into the street and firecrackers
were hurled at the policemen.
Circulated
11:50 Dean of Men Lester Hale and Student Body President
Tom Biggs began to circulate through the crowd, then numbering
over 200, and in an attempt to persuade them to go home.
12:00 A group of students replaced ithe bench and members
of the University Anti-Riot Committee, sjtudent Government, IFC,
tried to disperse the mob as it approached 400.
12:20 More firecrackers, a smoke bomb, and a new chant,
"go home Hale, followed by, "go home Nixon.
12:80 A small bonfire began in front of the Phi Delta Theta
house. The crowd rushed down the street towards it and another
fire was started back at the main intersection.
More Wood
12:45 More wood was added to the fires and the mob gathered
m the middle of the street blocking traffic.
12:50 Numbering almost 600, the group moved to the freshmen
girls dorms, were stopped on the front lawn by Dean Hale plus a
group comprised of both local and campus police.
The mob then rushed to Broward where they were met and
stopped again.
1:10 chanting obscenetfes, the mass of males approached So Sorority
rority Sorority Row but were held off by & combination of police and stu student
dent student leadens, and finally turned back by a plea made by Biggs
over a portable P. A. system.
1:80 The crowd disentegrated rapidly and within minutes the
streets were virtually clear of students.

Wood Resigns Hospital Post

Michael J. Wood, director of in philosophy. He is a veteran of

the University of Floridas Teach Teaching
ing Teaching Hospital and Clinics, has re resigned
signed resigned effective July 1 to become
executive director of the Duval
Medical Center, Dr. Russell S.
poor, Provost, announced yest yesterday.
erday. yesterday.
Wood will replace Dr. Joe! J.
White, present director, who is
retiring.
He joined the staff of the J.
Rillis Miller Health Center in
1954, and in October, 1965 was ap appointed
pointed appointed to his present position. As
director of the Hospital, which is
scheduled to open this fall, he par participated
ticipated participated from the beginning in
the construction planning, equip equipment
ment equipment listings, and organizational
planning.
A graduate of the University of
Florida, Wood holds membership
in the American Hospital. Assn.,
Southern Association of Medical
Schools and Teaching Hospitals,
Southeastern Hospital Conference,
Florida Hospital Associa tio n,
Northeast Florida Hospital Coun Council,
cil, Council, and the program committee
of the National Rehabilitation As Association
sociation Association Regional IV Meeting.
After receiving a bachelor of
arts degree from the University
of Florida with high honors, Wood
did two yeans of graduate work
Lost Edition Set
The Florida Alligator will
publish its last edition of the
semester next Tuesday
AH organizations deal ring to
submit news items must do so
by Sunday night In the Alligator
office, basement of Florida Un Unb*
b* Unb* a

m FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

World War II and was dis discharged
charged discharged as a Major in Infantry in
1945.

Adams Named to Post
h Student Personnel

Dr. Frank T. Adams, veteran
University of Florida staff mem member,
ber, member, has been named assistant
dean of men in the student per personnel
sonnel personnel office, Dean R. C. Beaty
announced today.
He succeeds A. W. Boldt, who
has resigned to accept a posi position
tion position at American University in
Washington, D. C.
Adams, head of the Department
of Business Education of the Gen General
eral General Extension Division since 1946,
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Collins Set
To Speak at
Commencement
Governor Leoy Collins will
give the Commencement address
to 1,225 graduating students and
their guests on June 9, in tlie
Florida Gymnasium.
University President J. Wayne
Reitz will preside, and Rev. W.
Thaxton Springfield, Minister,
University Methodist Church, will
give the invocation.
The academic procession will
begin at 8:40 a.m., and the Com Commencement
mencement Commencement program will begin
at 9:00 a.m. The University Band,
under the direction of Harold B-
Bachman, will play "Finale
from Symphony No. 1 in G Min Minor
or Minor by Vassily S. Kalinnikov,
"Pomp and Circumstance March,
No. 1, and "Proud Heritage
Rabbi Sidney M. Lefkowitz, Con Congregation
gregation Congregation Ahavath Ghesed, Jack Jacksonville,
sonville, Jacksonville, will address the gradua graduating
ting graduating students at the Baccalaur Baccalaureate
eate Baccalaureate exercises on June 8.
Below is a breakdown of the
degrees to be conferred.
College No. of Degrees
Phys. Ed and Health 29
Architecture 71
Business Administration 202
Pharmacy 34
Education 148
Engineering 218
Agriculture 86
Arts and Sciences 191
Journalism and Com. 59
Law 49
Masters 108
Ph. Ds 39
Doctors of Education 5
Hillel Fete Sunday
The Hillel Foundation will hold
its annual banquet Sunday night
at 6:15 in the Hillel House. Ad Admission
mission Admission is sl.

will join the student personnel
staff July 1. r
As assistant dean of men he
will have charge of all student
orientation activities in addition to
other duties. He is a native of
Pennsylvania. He received his A.
B. and masters degrees from the
University of Florida.
Air Foree Instructor
He is a former high school
teacher in Pennsylvania and from
1945 to 1946 was a staff instructor
at the personnel manage me n t
school at the Air Forces Special
Staff School at Orlando.
He joined the University facili facility
ty facility at the Extension Division in
1946, since that time has had the
supervision of, and planning for,
short courses, conferences and
credit courses in sales, sales
training, sales management, per personnel
sonnel personnel management, and adver advertising.
tising. advertising.
He is a veteran of World War
U, serving in the Air Force as
a personnel staff officer for 35,
000 trainees. He is a member of
several honorary societies, Delta
Sigma Phi, social fraternity and
member of the Alumni Control
Board, and a Deacon in the First
Presbyterian Church. He is mar married
ried married and has one daughter.

University of Florida, Gainesville, Florida Fridoy, May 16, 1958

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. 11:45The group begins to assume a mob-like appearance
and the first hint of violence occurs. as objects are hurled into the street.

Damage Slight in Campus Melee;
Several Face Discipline Action
By JOE THOMAS
Gator City Editor
Nearly 600 students took part in a mass demon demonstration
stration demonstration late Wednesday night that grew, during its
brief existence, from a restless group protesting new newly
ly newly enforced beer regulations, to a rowdy mob attempt attempting
ing attempting a panty raid.
The quiet riot, as one student aptly tagged it,
began at 11 oclock with some 30 male students mill milling
ing milling around the intersection of W. University Ave. and
13th St. and finally ended with the successful dispersal

of nearly 600 boys mass massed
ed massed along Sorority Row.
During this time various ob objects
jects objects were thrown into the main
intersection where the demonstra demonstration
tion demonstration began, a number of small
bonfires were started both at the
corner of W. University 'Ave. and
13 Street and S. W. Second Ave.
and 13th St. and a series of un unsuccessful
successful unsuccessful panty raids were at attempted
tempted attempted at the freshmen girls
dorms, Broward Hall, and Sorori Sorority
ty Sorority Row.
Firecrackers exploded periodi periodically
cally periodically throughout the student dis display,
play, display, and chants of We want
beer were voiced continually.
Hale and Police Arrive
Sliortly before midnight Dean
of Men Lester Hale, student Body
President Tom Biggs, and other
student leaders joined the police
which had just arrived on the
scene minutes earlier and at attempted
tempted attempted to quiet the crowing mob
Brown Again
Selected for
Gator Post
George Brown, 2UC Beta Theta
Pi from Fort Lauderdale, was
selected next years Business
Manager of the Alligator by the
Board of Student Publications,
Wednesday.
The Board first selected Brown
business manager in March, but
the appointment was petitioned on
the grounds that Brown did not
have the two required semesters
on the business atari. The petition
was based on the fact that Martin
Steiner, another applicant, was
constitutionally qualified as the
only appointment the Board could
make.
The Honor Court ruled that al although
though although Brown was not qualified,
Steiner would not necessarily
become business manager.
When the Board of Student Pub Publications
lications Publications got around to appoint appointing
ing appointing a business manager for
the second time, Brown had com completed
pleted completed his second semester on the
business staff.
The board chose Brown over
Steiner and Stan Z&ck.
-
Adams is Fourth
Presbyterian
Named by Reitz
An interesting sidelight into
the appointment of Frank T.
Adams as assistant dean of
men Is that Adams becomes
the fourth major appointment
by President J. Wayne Reitz
to be a member of the Presby Presbyterian
terian Presbyterian Church.
Fayette Parvin, administra administrative
tive administrative assistant to the president,
Lester L. Hale, dean of men,
Willard nfleld, provost of agri agriculture
culture agriculture and Adams are all Pres Presbyterians,
byterians, Presbyterians, and consistute four
of the five major administrative
appointments selected by Reitz
himself within Ms three years
n office.
Robert Mauta, new dean of
j academic affairs, Is the fifth
Selection, and not Presbyterian.

and convince them to go home
before, any serious harm was
done.
A large majority of the frater fraternity
nity fraternity men present began to co cooperate
operate cooperate by returning to their re respective
spective respective houses, but the lighting
of bonfires at this time renewed
the impetus of the mob and
after massing around the fires
blocking eraffic for a short while
the crowd suddenly switched their
chant to panty raid and rushed
to the girls dorms.
A lack of aggressive leadership
in the crowd and careful, effi efficient
cient efficient handling on the part of the
local and university authorities
prevented the "panty raid from
materializing.
Unfortunate Incident
Commenting on the "unfortun "unfortunate
ate "unfortunate incident, Biggs remarked
that, "in incidents of this sort
individuals are not really respon responsible
sible responsible but can often cause serious
property damage and give the
University bad publicity.
Dean Hale felt that the entire
exhibition was, "a disgrace to
the University and the Student
Body and a terrible injustice to
the thinking members of the Stu Student
dent Student Body who did not and would
not participate.
Complimenting both the local
and campus police for the man manner
ner manner in which they handled the
situation, Hale said that although
"they tried to disperse the crowd
in a friendly fashion this time,
students could expect more rigid
methods in the future if they
didnt cooperate.
Police Expect Respect
One City Police official added
that "The department expects re respect
spect respect for the law and future occur occurences
ences occurences of this sort will result in in invoking
voking invoking provisions of the law re regarding
garding regarding unlawful assemblies re regardless
gardless regardless of whether or not they
are disorderly.
Hale admitted that the demon demonstration
stration demonstration was apparently a protest
to the recent enforcement of the
state law prohibiting the sale of
alchoholic beverages to minors.
However, he added that he was
sure mob violence "is no way to
register a protest.
"Protest at this point and of
this nature," said Hale, "is un unfounded
founded unfounded and unjustified because it
shows disrespect for the States
authority to enforce its laws and
regulations.
Need for More Enforcement
The Dean of Men then stated
that he felt that, "the very fact
that -a demonstration like this in
reference to the enforcement of
the beverage regulations too*
place is a definite indication of
a need for continuing the enforce enforcement
ment enforcement and for further control of
the situation.
Five Students Caught
Five individuals were apprehen apprehended
ded apprehended during the nights activities.
One was booked at the downtown
police statical for indecent expos exposure,
ure, exposure, and the others were released
in the custody of university of officials.
ficials. officials.
All five cases will be reviewed
by the University in considera consideration
tion consideration of disciplinary action as soon
as possible, Hate said.

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.. 12:30The mob moves down 13 Street to S.W. Second Ave Avenue,
nue, Avenue, where a bonfire suddenly appeared. Six hundred students encircle
the fire, blocking traffic and chanting, We want beer.

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.... 12:50Demonstration reaches its peak as the restless crowd suddenly
begins to move in the direction of the freshman girls' dorms cl&mmoring for a
panty raid.

IN SUMMER OF 1959

J M School Graduate Program Ends

President J. Wayne Reitz
recommended to the Board of
Control yesterday that the Uni Universitys
versitys Universitys School of Journalism
discontinue its graduate pro program
gram program at the end of the 1959
summer semester.
An evaluation committee
which recently inspected the
school felt there was not suf sufficient
ficient sufficient staff and equipment to
carry on an adequate graduate
program. There are now only
seven graduate students in jour journalism
nalism journalism in the University.
Reitz added that steps have
already been taken to strength strengthen
en strengthen the School of Journalism and
Communications. He said pro provision
vision provision are being made for ad adding
ding adding two more staff members
in journalism in September 1959.
At the same time, President
Robert M. Strozier recommend recommended
ed recommended that the Florida State Uni University
versity University close Its school of jour journalism
nalism journalism at the end of the sum summer
mer summer of 1959.
Both recommendations were
drawn up in line with the Board
of Controls action at its April
meeting ordering that the FSU
Food Service
Makes $19,000
Following a profit report of ov over
er over $19,000 for the first nine mon'hs
of the 1957-57 fiscal year, the Uni University
versity University Food Service has announ announced
ced announced that no cut will be made in
the number of students employed
by the Food Service.
John Hintermister, assistant di director
rector director of Food Service killed the
recent rumor that fewer students
will be hired by the Food Serv Servicce
icce Servicce next year. He made no refer reference
ence reference to a recent article in the
Gainesville Sun which credited
the profit to fewer bus boys.
"Actually, Hintermister stated
"well be hiring more students
than ever with the two new units
in the new dormitories, plus the
vacancies made by graduating
students. He urged students In Interested
terested Interested m working for the Food
Service to apply in the office in
the main cafeteria.
Hintermister denied any "cloak
and dagger plot behind the re recent
cent recent resignation of several mem members
bers members of the Food Service staff.
He said that no big changes will
be made in the policies of the
Food Service next year.
The report listing the Food Ser Service
vice Service profit was made recently to
the State Board of Control. Food
Services had lost $24,452 the first
six months this year; however, the
report for the first nine months
of the 1966-57 fiscal year showed
x profit of $19,812.
Responsibility for the loss has
been placed upon housekeeping or
bus boy service for previous rises
In cost.

journalism school be abolished
and the Florida joumlism gra graduate
duate graduate program be discontinu discontinued.
ed. discontinued.

Coeds Don Shorts
As 'B-Day' Arrives

By PAT MURPHY
Gator Feature Editor
Coeds took a forward step in
informal campus attire yesterday
amid whistles and stares from
Florida men.
Clad in sporty Bermuda shorts,
coeds strolled to classes and cam campus
pus campus food service establishments
legally for the first time in the
Universitys history.
The Bermudas are a result of
a new Women Students' Associa Association
tion Association clothing ruling, which states
the sports attire can be worn
anywhere on campus, at any time.
The new regulation became effec effective
tive effective yesterday and many women
students were quick to take advan advantage
tage advantage of the change.
Few Bermuda-clad coeds were
seen on campus early Thursday.
Approximately one out of every
ten women attended morning clas classes
ses classes in shorts.
The heat of the afternoon and
the encouragement of fellow coeds
resulted in an increase in shorts shortswearers
wearers shortswearers at later classes, how however.
ever. however. An estimated 80 per cent of
women students bared their legs
in the afternoon.
From Grins to Grimace
Reaction to the clothing change
varied from amused grins by some
males to strong protest from
some professors.
Posters saying, "GIRLS, TAKE
YOUR SHORTS OFFthis cam campus,"
pus," campus," were tacked to trees around
campus early Thursday by un unidentified
identified unidentified persons.
Medical instructors advised stu student
dent student muses that Bermudas were
not to be worn in the Medical
Bldg, at any time.
One professor consoled his fe female
male female students, with a stem warn warning
ing warning that he would not admit any
girl to his classes Friday WITH WITHOUT
OUT WITHOUT Bermudas.
One male student remarked that
by the new clothing change coeds
were, "gaining independence, but
losing their femininity."
Opposite reaction to the change
was heard from a professor who
promised coeds he would not use
a tape to measure shorts for the
proper Bermuda length (which is
one to two inches above the
knees).
Some Florida men expressed
disappointment that few coeds
wore the shorts. The few females
who ventured to the Hub for
breakfast Thursday were greeted
with whistles and stares from ap appreciative
preciative appreciative males. My eyes are
getting a workout," said one.
Some short-wearing coeds ad admitted

serving
10,000 students
at university
of florido

Four Pages This Edition

The states university journal journalism
ism journalism program will now be con concentrated
centrated concentrated here at the Univer University
sity University of Florida.

mitted admitted they felt "funny in clas classes
ses classes with Bermudas on. Others de defended
fended defended their position by pointing
out the shorts comfort in hot
weather, expected decrease in
laundry bills, and the convenience
of wearing Bermudas to school
straight from gym classes.
One anti-shorts coed protested
the rule by saying, "If you looked
like I do in Bermudas, you would wouldnt
nt wouldnt want a rule change either!"
Another reason for lack of
shorts was the feeling by many
coeds that some of their profes professors
sors professors would not approve of Bermu Bermudas
das Bermudas in classes.
Despite varied reactions to Ber Bermuda-wearing
muda-wearing Bermuda-wearing coeds, the shorts
are a legal institution. As one co coed
ed coed said, "I guess now we 'wear
the pants in the college family."
. 'Requiem' Set
Here Tuesday
The "Requiem" by Hector
Berlioz will be presented Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday in the Florida Gymnasium
at 8:15 p.m. as one of the years
most outstanding productions by
the Department of Music.
This great choral work will
be preformed by the combined
choral groups of the Department
of Music and the University
Symphony Orchestra with brass
choirs from the University Con Concert
cert Concert Band. The work is mag magnificent
nificent magnificent hi scope and contains
some f the loveliest music
ever written. It is unusual in
that it employs stereophonic
placement of brass ensemble*
in the four corners of the au auditorium.
ditorium. auditorium.
Dr. Elwood Keister will di direct
rect direct the orchestra and chorus.
This presentation of the "Re "Requiem"
quiem" "Requiem" marks the first public
performance of this work in Hie
South.
The public is cordially invited
to attend this performance. Ad Admission
mission Admission is free.
Church Key Meets
Florida Church Key will held
an initiation party Saturday
night at the Dave Chapman Es Estate
tate Estate south of Gainesville.
Church Key held a meeting
last night reportedly for the pur purpose
pose purpose of tapping several new
members for the organization
this Spring.



m FLOKIDA ALLIGATOR
Our 50th Year of Publication

Page 2

THOUGHT FOR THE DAY
It m s bunch of Marty's that started that riot. They were standing on the corner and one
said to the other Marty. let's do something," and the other replied, OK, Marty, lets go."Student
leader Harry Mahon oa the subject of Wednesday's student riot ait West University Avenue and IS
Street.

The Troops Revolted

THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR covered
its second riot of the year Wednesday
night.
From our vantage point (between pa patrol
trol patrol cars, Student Government and Ad Administration
ministration Administration leaders and bonfires) we
surmised that:
1) The mob was a group of students
with the end-of-the-year exam fever
eager for some relaxation, and
2) The fact that state officials and
the sheriffs office recently raided off offcampus
campus offcampus beer halls for selling to minors
was a big cause for the riot.
The Alligator is glad that police of officials
ficials officials handled themselves with proprie propriety.
ty. propriety. They showed their ability to keep
cool heads but strong shoulders should
the mob make an attempt to raid the
coed dormitories or incur serious physi physical
cal physical damage.
Such was not the police reaction dur during
ing during the small scale riot last Fall, which
began at the same location, West Uni University
versity University and 18 St. The police then
used tear gas unnecessarily.

Conformity or Conviction?

UNLIKE THEIR medieval cousins,
universities today are existing in an in intensely
tensely intensely materialistic world and no
amount of preaching or editorializing is
going to change that fact, yet it is to
this materialistic world that universities
and colleges owe their growth partially
to generous gifts and public taxation,
This is all good if we use materialism
for constructive ends, which may act as
the bridge and not the goal of the good
life.
Universities today tend to be falling
to the supreme temptation of a mater materialistic
ialistic materialistic culture. They tend to underrate,
underemphasize the role of the teacher
in favor of the administrator; they tend
to emphasize the importance of big
buildings and kow-tow to the organi organisation
sation organisation man,** treating the instruc instructors
tors instructors like janitors with degrees.
Universities are motivated by num numbers,
bers, numbers, interpreted to mean that a uni university
versity university becomes great because it has
numerous buildings and a large student
body. Such institutions are blighted by
worshipping these materialistic awk awkward
ward awkward signs of growth, but awaken very
often to the sad truth that education
and learning place secondary or tertiary
roles.

Top Priority, for the Union

THE PLANNING committee for the
new Florida Union is constantly seek seeking
ing seeking support for their project, especially
when Legislature convening time rolls
around and the money boys move in to
Tallahassee.
Such is the case now as the commit-
The Florida Alligator
All-American Rating, 1953-58
Opinions expressed in Dm Letters to the Editor and signed
columns appearing an this page are net necessarily those
es the Florida Alligator. Only the editorials an the official
opinion si the newspaper.
The Florida Alligator Is published each Tuesday and
Friday except daring holidays, vacations and examination
periods. Entered as second clam matter at United States
Post Office. Gainesville. Florida. Offices in Florida Union.
Hi 64361, extension 659. Subscriptions 91.90 for the remain,
dm of this semester.
Editor-in-Chief DAVID LEVY
Managing Editor LEE FENNELL
Business Mgr FRANK GRAY
JOE THOMAS, CUT EDITOR; SAULY 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, Gloria
Brown, Esther Firestone, Bob Jerome, Jerry Pal Palmer,
mer, Palmer, Jean Carver, Jack Kaplan, Val Westhiil,
Bob Bate, Winkie Nesbitt, Dorothy Davis, Pete
Haven, Dan Wall, Jerry Warriner, Don Allen,
photographers Dave Raney, Pete Bryan, car cartoonists.
toonists. cartoonists.
SPORTS STAFF: KENN FINKEL, EDITOR;
JACK WINSTEAD, ASST. EDITOR; Bill 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
HAYES, NATIONAL AD MGRS.
Business Staff: Joe Beckett, Martin Steiner, John
McDowell.

Editorials

One thing should be clear from Wed Wednesdays
nesdays Wednesdays events, and that is that stu students
dents students will take only so much. Close down
the beer halls, attempt to force beer
sales to be curtailed so that tavern own owners
ers owners will sell out, and the students will
revolt. There is so little to do in this cul culturally,
turally, culturally, socially and economically lack lacking
ing lacking town that beer halls and movies of offer
fer offer about the only diversity.
We dont condone riots. If cool heads
do not prevail on all sides, much serious
damage may result.
But in this case, we feel damage was
negligible, and the riot should at least
be understood by all involved as an at attempt
tempt attempt to let off steam by the students
and to protest the crackdown on beer
3ales.
If the students feel that they cant
talk to administrators and state officials
about restrictions, then at least some of
ihem must feel that the only way to let
their views be known is to physically
protest.
They protested, alright. Luckily, the
results were not too damaging.

It is possible for thousands of students
to have been graduated by such insti institutions
tutions institutions without ever having experienced
real intellectual curiosity and excite excitement
ment excitement only to be graduated with the
distaste of things intellectual and edu educational.
cational. educational. /
We have written on the necessity of
academic freedom of professors and stu students
dents students but sad to say there is little rebel rebellion
lion rebellion in American higher education.
Most deans and college presidents are
not marked individualists.
Conformity seems to be the order of
the day and instructors soon find that
they are overburdened and underpaid.
If they speak out, they run the risk of
not being promoted. They start out with
a lot of fire and enthusiasm and then
become cynics.
Education is not an abstraction, it is
living process. The real crux of the mat matter
ter matter is not buildings, or equipment, or
scholarly reputation of the institutions;
rather what happens to the individual
student and the professor, what ideas
are created and what thought processes
are provoked.
Development is mans most important
achievement and this seems to be the
real dedication of a university.

tee sets its tentative sights on the 1959
Legislature, hoping that next Spring
will be the time.
Knowing that an increase in student
fees will probably provide a large part
of the construction costs, the committee
is seeking student support in order to
back up their claims to the legislature
that the students themselves are willing
to help pay for the multi-million dollar
structure.
The Beardsley Executive Council, for
instance, voted their approval last
month.
The Alligator has previously stated
that a new Union is fine, but a cultural
center must come first. A small theatre
for plays, and a 4,000-6,000 seat center
is needed for great cultural attractions,
also.
Only if these portions of the new
Union receive top priority should plans
for a new campus structure go ahead.
Also, why should students be faced
witli a student fee increase to pay for
the Union when they receive no dis discounts
counts discounts in the present Union on such
items as haircuts? Certainly some dis discount,
count, discount, similar to low food service prices,
should accompany the expenditure of
increased student dollars.
Furthermore, if the committee really
wants to test student opinion, we sug suggest
gest suggest a petition similar to the one passed
around several years ago which met
with only partial success.
We arent in a position to say what
the entire student reaction would be to
a petition. But we do feel that the Alli Alligator
gator Alligator is one leading student organiza organization
tion organization which will not support a new Union
unless plans for a great cultural center
receive top priority within it.

Friday, May 16,1958

NIXON RIOTS INDICATE ANTI-US FEELING

America Should Policy, Says Latin American Student

(Editors note: This is one of
a regular series of articles
the Alligator has presented by
students from foreign nations.
The author is active in cam campus
pus campus affairs at the present time.)
By HERNAN FRANCO
Foreign Student from Colombia
Why dont the Latin Ameri Americana
cana Americana like us? This is everybodys
question after news of the un unsuccessful
successful unsuccessful good will trip the Uni United
ted United States vice president is tak taking
ing taking in South America.
But this anti Americanism
is only toward the American
Government and its foreign po policy
licy policy to Latin America. Thous Thousands
ands Thousands of Americans actually have
made Latin America their place
in which to live, and they live
there happily, treated with the
characteristic latin courtesy.
Anti-American feelings In La Latin

CAMPUS PROFILES
R R
R | <4 X- IBNR jML.
UF Rioter
LETTERS TO THE EDITOR

Cigarette. Law Compared
To Beer Crackdown

Editor:
The joint efforts of the law
enforcement officers of Alachua
County and Gainesville have un uncovered
covered uncovered criminal activity affect affecting
ing affecting the University community communitythe
the communitythe sale of 3.2 beer to students
under the age of 21 and have
brought the practice to a halt.
Law abiding citizens of the
county, while taking pride in
this action of the Sheriff and
Police Chief, can, at the same
time, view with considerable
alarm the failure of these offi officers
cers officers to put a stop to other
criminal activity which alleged allegedly
ly allegedly goes on in the University
community and which, if the
allegations be true, affects an
even larger part of the Student
Body. Florida Statutes 1957, Se Section
ction Section 859.06, provides:
"No person shall sell, barter,
furnish or give away, directly
or indirectly, to any minor, any
cigarette, cigarette wrapper or
any substitute for either; or pro procure
cure procure for, or persuade, advise,
counsel or compel any child
under said age to smoke any ci ciarette.
arette. ciarette. Any person violating the
provisions of this section shall,
for the first offense, upon a con conviction
viction conviction thereof, be fined not
more than fifty dollars, nor less
than ten dollars; and for a sec second
ond second and any subsequent offense
upon conviction thereof, be fined
not more than one hundred dol dollars
lars dollars nor less than ten dollars,
and to which may be added
imprisoment in the county jail
for any period not exceeding
sixty days."
This statute, it will be noted,
makes the act of giving a cig cigarette
arette cigarette to a minor as great a
crime as the sale of a package
of cigarettes to a minor. Com Competent
petent Competent observers have estimat estimated
ed estimated that perhaps two-thirds of
the members of the Student

Says Students Here
Not for Integration

To Alligator Columnist
Judy Bates:
Dear Miss Bates:
I am afraid I must take ex exception
ception exception to your article on inte
gration.
By stating that "Students in
favor of segregation have been
in a definite minority in every
racial discussion Ive witnessed
this year, you seem to Imply
that students at the University
of Florida are generally in 'a
vor of integration. It is evident
that we travel in different cir
cles, because Ive found that
racial discussions in which Ive
participated or witnessed hav
been decidedly the other way.
But then you have probacy
had the benefit of more of these
"racial discussions than I have,

tin Latin America arent a thing of
the present as it goes far back
into the last century. It can be
said that it all started with
the seizure of Texas from Mexi Mexico
co Mexico tax 1836 on which different
versions are known. It wascon wascontinued
tinued wascontinued with the Mexican War
from which Mexico lost more
than half of her territory due
to the American Expansionist
Policy of that time.
The mistakes of the Seize of
Veracruz by the U. 8. Navy in
1914, and the actions of General
Pershing in Northern Mexico,
besides being regreted by Pre President
sident President Wilson, are well remem remembered
bered remembered by the Mexicans.
In South America, the Union
actions and the disavowal of
Brazilian sovereignity an the
Brazilian coast during the Am American
erican American Civil War is something
they havent forgotten.

Body are guilty of this crime.
There are also reports that cer certain
tain certain faculty members and high
administrative personnel are
criminals under this law.
The citizens of Alachua Coun County
ty County have a right to expect the
law enforcement officers to per perform
form perform their sworn duty to en enforce
force enforce all laws of the state.
Should these officers be unable
to locate the perpetrators of
these crimes, Section 859.07 of
the Florida Statutes 1957 pro provides:
vides: provides:
"Sheriffs, constables, their de deputies
puties deputies or any police officer shall
enforce the provisions of Sec Section
tion Section 859.06, and he may sum summon
mon summon any minor who may have
or have had in his possession
any cigarettes or cigarette ma material,
terial, material, and compel him to testi testify
fy testify before the county judge or
any justice of the peace as to
where and from whom he ob obtained
tained obtained such cigarettes or cigar cigarette
ette cigarette material.
Let us hope that all crime crimealcoholic
alcoholic crimealcoholic and narcotic will
soon be stamped out in the
university community. Strong
measures may be necessary,
but violators of these criminal
provisions who alter conviction
for the giving of one cigarette,
persist, can for the second ci cigarette,
garette, cigarette, be jailed for sixty days.
The same vigilance cm the
part of our law enforcement of officers
ficers officers which has been evidenc evidenced
ed evidenced in connection with the sale
of 3.2 beer, and the imposition
of a sufficient number of jail
sentences (which could be set
for the summer months so as
not to unduly disrupt the funct functioning
ioning functioning of the university) would
stamp out this crime.
Name Withheld
P. 8. Please do not use my
name, I hope to graduate in
June.

because it takes two different
view points to have a logical
discussion, and 1 have had trou
ble finding people who favor
integration.
If you will check your Wash
ington, D. C.. public schools,
which are predominately color colored,
ed, colored, I think you will find one of
the highest juvenile delinquency
rates in the country among
these schools.
I suggest a poll be taken tc
check the feelings of U. of F
students on the subject at
integration and report the find
ings instead of implying these
feelings in the opinion of one
person.
Ralph L. Corbett, Jr.

The well known U.S.S. Bal Baltimore
timore Baltimore Affair in 1891 left the
Chileans with strong feelings
about the United States which
were neither flattering nor easy
to dispel. But the policy of that
big stick was masterly carried
out by Theodore Roosevelt who.
in 1903, stole from Colombia
its right arm, Panama.
* *
The landing of marines in
Haiti in 1915 and in the Domini Dominican
can Dominican Republic in 1916 is some something
thing something still remembered. The
landing of marines In Nicara Nicaragua
gua Nicaragua in 1913 brought such Ut Utter
ter Utter resentment against the Unit United
ed United States for this intervention,
that Sandino became an interna international
tional international hero by harassing the
marines from his hideout. Fi Finally
nally Finally the marines were with withdrawn
drawn withdrawn in 1933.
By this, and all the afore aforementioned
mentioned aforementioned actions well known
by everybody, the name of the
United States throughout Latin
America was besmirched and
blackened.
The first American president
who saw the need of support
of his south of the border
neighbors was Franklin D. Roo Roosevelt.
sevelt. Roosevelt. With his Good Neigh Neighbor
bor Neighbor Policy things started to
change, but when he died in of office
fice office his Good Neighbor Policy
died also. His name is very well
remembered through Latin Am America.
erica. America. Avenues in many im important
portant important cities are named after
him, and even the postal stamps
have his picture which is sur surrounded
rounded surrounded by the national and Am American
erican American colors.
The post-war American Po Policy
licy Policy toward Latin America, due
to the cold war, is an arma armamentism
mentism armamentism policy. All the Latin

GEORGE BAVLESS

The Surprise 'Bloc-ed' the Young Demos

Bq GEORGE BAVLESS
Former Alligator Editor
Where the standard bearers
of the campus politicians left off
this Spring by their farce of an
election and campaign and.
thereby further weakening Stu Student
dent Student Government, it seems an
ambitious soul, apparently a
Delt, is the only one around to
teach them a lesson.
By marshalling 17 solid votes

BAYLESS

on every vote,
Fred Frohock,
Miami geech,
showed up the
alleged cam campus
pus campus politicians
Monday night
and got him hims
s hims e 1 f elected
vice president
of the Young
Democrats.

His bringing to the election
meeting of a solid bloc of fra fraternity
ternity fraternity brothers surprised this
observer and pleased him, be because
cause because that is the way politics is,
and the local geechies have not
been playing it for real recent recently
ly- recently
Perhaps Freds coup might
show some potential politicians
that it still pays to play politics,
that is, making an opposition.
The next election meeting should
certainly be held in University
Auditorium, it Freds boys have
reset the precedent.
* *
To Dan Hackel, publicity di-.
rector of Florida Church Key
and boy with smiling face, I
found out why no one goes to
the Hub or Campus Club any anymore.
more. anymore. There is much better
scenery at the Coed Club in the
basement of Broward Hall. Just
ask any of the Peabody profes professors.
sors. professors.
And to my fellow co-author,
Bill Grayson, I only write short
columns because they throw the
bottom half away. But to you
two aforementioned men, who
I am sure will set the creative
writing field afire more than
you kindled for yourselves on
campus, you have been friends
through it < %ll.
Tom Biggs, who mastermind masterminded
ed masterminded with politician Bud Sborstein
to keep the Spring campaign
dead, issues hidden and candi candidates
dates candidates covered, you have a big bigger
ger bigger job next year than I think
you imagine. By being elected
by around only one third of the
Student Body (and that divided
2-1), vou have the mandate of
actually a small bit of the
campus. And for you to get
other students interested in Stu Student
dent Student Government, besides main maintaining
taining maintaining interest of those elected
on your ticket without competi competition,
tion, competition, you have quite a task. It
will be interesting to see how
many of your Executive Coun Council,
cil, Council, for instance, quit before
Thanksgiving, get fired for ab absences
sences absences or change their minds
about you.
We hope brother Biggs doesnt
kill all good reforms as he did
this year by vetoing them
through the party. We hope that
when he is for them, he doesnt
get similar treatment. This is
one aspect Beardsley was cru crucified
cified crucified on that can be attributed
to Biggs, according to Beards Beardsley.
ley. Beardsley. It aint fun serving on Con Constitutional
stitutional Constitutional Revision Committees
and later learning it was a big
farce.

We predict it will bis a year
of surprises for some. Bog Gra Graham,
ham, Graham, white father of late of
Sigma Nu, has just about eked
out the last of his non-contro non-controversial
versial non-controversial roles on campus. He has
to take a stand very soon or

American countries have to in invest
vest invest huge quantities of the pub public
lic public treasury in buying the cool coolly
ly coolly equipment for the Defense
of the Hemisphere, rather than
improving communications, edu education,
cation, education, welfare, etc.
In reality the communist
threat hasnt been stopped witn
armaments as is presented by
the world. The only way to fight
communism in the hemisphere
is to raise the standard of liv living
ing living of the Latin American coun
tries.
*
The useless armamentism has
been the only source of the
Latin American dictatorships.
Modern Armies equipped with
the latest models of war equip equipment
ment equipment have been useful only to
keep the country under the dic dictators
tators dictators boot.
If the United States preaches
all over the world the sacred
gospel of liberty and democracy,
why doesn't she practice it in
Latin America, her own back
yard?
The American State Depart Department
ment Department supports the Latin Am American
erican American dictatorships because the
dictatorships outlaw the Com Communist
munist Communist Party, which in reality
doesnt exist down there at all.
But because of the existing
hysterical fear of communism,
the principles that millions of
Americans fought and died for
during World War n are be betrays
trays betrays i in the United States po policy
licy policy toward Latin America by
supporting their totalitarian
governments.
Fortunately, with the exception
of three, all the Latin American
dictatorships have been ousted
one by one because of the ci'/il
opposition and the high sense of

someone will suggest he aint
got a backbone.
And to the School of Journal Journalism
ism Journalism (Communiations is for the
lesser lights in the department)
we would like to see some lead leadership
ership leadership assert itself in campus
affairs, which is definitely lack lacking
ing lacking at present from student jour journalists.
nalists. journalists. We cannot believe that
so many of the recent awards
winners were geechies who had
hardly lifted an elbow in cam campus
pus campus activities. Must be that air airconditioned
conditioned airconditioned building.
We would like to congratulate
the Florida Alligator for its
all-American award rating. The
Alligator, while censored by ev everyone
eryone everyone but its editors, is one
student organization that came
out every week and did its job
the best it could. It made Stu Student
dent Student Government, of which it
is a subsidiary thereof, look
sick in comparison.
To the big men on campus

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directed by HERMAN SHONBRUN
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civism and patriotism of Mm
highly ranked officer* that ara
reorienting the army duty, by
putting it back under the eon*
trol of the legal institution*.
It is Latin Americas hop*
that with this change she can
obtain better attention now that
she i* on the side of Democracy,
In the economic field, what
Latin America wants from the
United States is loans. We need
money to solve the many pro*
blems such as education, wel welfare,
fare, welfare, communications, etc. We
come to the United States Ut
the same way that the Ameri American
can American Government did last century
when applying for loans to
European bankers.
But the loans Latin America
gets from the United States in
one year, to solve the problems
of twenty Republics, with popu populations
lations populations totaling 185 million in inhabitants,
habitants, inhabitants, equals the same as assistance
sistance assistance the United States gives
to the little European country
of Austria.
* *
On the other hand, Latin Am Americas
ericas Americas main exportations tq the
United States are raw mater materials
ials materials from which she gets the
dollars to buy U.S. goods, But
the American policy today con consists
sists consists in lowering the price of
Latin American exportations,
(Example: Coffee, which was
79c a pound, is now 52 cents per
pound), and at the same time
raising the price of the Ameri American
can American goods which we desperately
need.
It is our hope that with ths
not so warm reception given
to the U. S. vice-president in
South America, tne United
States will wake up and change
its policy toward Latin America,
its only true friends.

who believe they make wheels
turn, we woud like to advise
you in advance that the new
editors cannot be pressured ei either.
ther. either. Putting out a good paper
is much more important than
satisfying key danglers, believ*
ms.
Last, but not least, the usual
end -of the year outstanding
fraternity pledge awards go to
George Levy, famous indepen independent
dent independent turned TEP, and Joe Tho Thomas,
mas, Thomas, famous independent man managing
aging managing editor, turned Pi K&p. I
dont blame you boys. Terell
Sessions did the same with A ATO,
TO, ATO, Woody Liles with KA, Gene
and Joe Reynolds with Kappa
Sig and other lesser lights with
lesser groups. Climb that steep
independent ladder and then
join a Greek group and the path
is easy.
If Tom Biggs has any inde independents
pendents independents left that he knows, we
doubt it. What club you aiming
for Tom? See ya all in the funny
papers.



SOCIALLY SPEAKING

Quiet Weekend Seen by Groups

By GRACE HINSON
Gator Social Editor
Tbe last weekend before finals
will be a relatively quiet one. The
Greeks have had a full semester
including everything from the U
of Fs incomparable tubing par parties
ties parties to the SRRO.
Jayne Smith, lUC, was named
sweetheart of TKE last week at
the TEKEs Carnation Ball. A
banquet and ball at the Hotel Tho Thomas
mas Thomas Friday night, followed by a
swimming party at Lake Cow Cowpens
pens Cowpens on Saturday, made up the
weekends activities. Assistant
Dean of Men Hayes K. McClel McClelland
land McClelland was guest speaker at the
banquet.
The Phi Mus have pledged Jo
Davis, Ann Diburz, Selma Man Mansolo
solo Mansolo and Virginia Mansolo. The
phi Taus and Phi Mus socialized
last week. Tomorrow night the
Phi Mus and their dates will
make use of their new hi fi
set at a kiddie party.
Pi Kappa Alpha observed its
43rd Annual Mothers Day Recep Reception
tion Reception last Friday honoring about
500 ladies. Randolph Bentley, hon
or law student, was main speak
er. and Robert Lambert served as

Florida Alligator, Friday, May 16, 1957

Mac Sez: | jfiij
Thanks a million. Hope you \
all pass your tests with flying |
colors and may luck be with
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MC. The Mothers Day Reception,
in addition to being the campus
oldest social tradition, is also the
City of Gainesvilles oldest social
tradition.
New officers of Kappa Sigma,
installed Wednesday night are:
Norwood Gay, president; Dick
Skryzpkowski, vice president;
Lion&rd Guzewicz, scribe; Charies
Durkee, treasurer; Buzzy Green,
and Anthony Ireland, guards.
Hayward to Lead
'SB Aqua Gators
Bob Hayward has been elected
president of the Aqua Gators,
mens precision swimming club.
The group, meeting last Thurs Thursday,
day, Thursday, also named Don Molitar vice
president, Ed Thayer secretary
and Ben Parks, treasurer. Bob
Earley was named historian and
publicity manager.
According to Hayward, the
group has already begun plan planning
ning planning for next falls Homecoming
Water Show, to be presented in
conjunction with Swim Fins, wo womens
mens womens water ballet group.

Alpha Chi pledges are honor?
ing the actives and their dates
at a tubing party on Ishtucknee
River tomorrow afternoon. Theta
Chis were entertained at the AX
house Wednesday night at a so social.
cial. social.
The Phi Taus Dream Girl
Weekend began last Friday night
with dinner and dancing at the
house. A semi-formal dance and
presentation of the Dream Girl
Saturday night and a springs
party at Blue Run Saturday af afternoon
ternoon afternoon climaxed the weekend.
Phi Kappa Tau, winners of tiie
Presidents Trophy for Blue
League competition, plan a vic victory
tory victory celebration at the house to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow night.
The KDs and Sig Eps social socialized
ized socialized at the KD house Wednesday
evening.
Last weekend the Phi Sigs held
their annual Moonlight Girl week weekend.
end. weekend. The five finalists for queen
were: Mary Giuffrida, AXO; Re
nee Charles, SK; Weesie Klingel,
EXT; Harriet Routhstein, AEPhi;
Barbara Hardwick, KD, was se selected
lected selected queen. A casual party
was held Friday night at the
house. After breakfast Saturday
morning, the couples motored to
Fanning Springs for a hambirg hambirger
er hambirger fry. To highlight the weekend
a formal dance was held at the
Thomas Hotel with Jack Welber
and his playboys providing mu music.
sic. music. New officers for Phi Sigma
Kappa are: Ted Fussel, presi president;
dent; president; Herbie Huber, vice presi president;
dent; president; Alan Butcher, secretary;
Pete Marshall, treasurer; Bob
Hubbard, sentinel; Tommie Tho Thomas,
mas, Thomas, inducter.
The DGg spent Saturday morn morning
ing morning at a work party at the Sig
Ep house. The work was fol followed
lowed followed by lunch and socializing.

Page 3

IN THE DARK

Television Stars Take
Week's Film Spotlight

By 808 JEROME
Gator Staff Writer
A host of television stars and
Academy Award winners com comprise
prise comprise the weeks line-up of talent.
TVite George Gobel invades the
wide screen via I Married &
Woman, showing today and Sat Saturday
urday Saturday at the State. As a forlorn
ad man, George tangles with Di Diana
ana Diana Dors in this Mr. & Mrs. farce.
Two popular TV stars fight it
out in the Brass Legend, show showing
ing showing Sunday and Monday at the
State. Its Hugh (Wyatt Earp)
OBrien versus Raymond (Perry
Mason) Burr at the local O. K.
Religion Week
Positions Open
Application blanks for positions
on the Religion in Life Week
committees are now available in
the Student Religious Association
office.
These applications must be
completed and returned to the
SRA office, room 207 of the Flor Florida
ida Florida Union, by Tuesday.
Members of the executive com committee
mittee committee for Religion-in-Life Week
are Bob Graham, Lois Blanch Blanchard,
ard, Blanchard, Lew Kapner, John Strick Strickland,
land, Strickland, and Harvey Rifkin.

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SRA Honors
Snakes, Zetas;
Officers Named
Zeta Tau Alpha sorority and Sig Sigma
ma Sigma Nu fraternity were named
winners of the Student Religious
Association's sorority fraternity
award at the SRAs installation
banquet Tuesday night.
Presented by Dr. Charles Mc-
Coy, the award is given to the
sorority and fraternity making
the greatest contribution to the
religious life of the University.
Runners-up were Delta Phi Epsi Epsilon
lon Epsilon and Chi Phi. f
Receiving awards for individual
service were Lila Williams, Dick
Wintersteen, Perry Foote, and
Herb Harrison. Harrison, retiring
SRA president was master of cer cermonies
monies cermonies at the banquet.
Following a report on SRA ac activities
tivities activities for the year, announcement
of the executive committee for
next years Religion in-Life Week
was made by Harrison. Members
of the committee are Bob Gra Graham,
ham, Graham, Lois Blanchard, John Stric Strickland,
kland, Strickland, Lou Kapner, and Harvey
Rifkin.
Dr. Delton Scudder, head of the
Department of Religion, installed
the new SRA officers. Installed
were Dick Atkinson, president;
Margo Reitz, vice president; Jo-
Anne Weiss, secretary; and San Sanford
ford Sanford Mayo, treasurer.
i
'Desiree' Slated
As Film Finale
A Cinemascope epic, De Desiree,
siree, Desiree, will be shown at 7 and
9 p.m. tonight and Saturday in
the Florida Union Auditorium.

corral. On the double bill is The
Girl in Black Stockings, & who whodunit
dunit whodunit with Lex Barker and Mamie
Van Doren.
Smiles of a Summer Night
is the State foreign offering for
Tuesday and Wednesday. In this
Swedish exercise on the subject
of sex, three couples change part partners
ners partners as often as a square dance
group.
Lana Turner and Jeff Chandler
take a turn at aeronautics in
The Lady Takes & Flyer, a
comedy scheduled Thursday for
the State.
Academy Award Winners
Williams Faulkners frank view
of Southern lowlife is offered by
The Long, Hot Summer, show showing*
ing* showing* thru Saturday at the Florida.
Oscar winning Joanne Wood Woodward
ward Woodward is the plain but proud belle
who refuses to marry shady Paul
Newman. As the weak son of
ruthless Orson Welles, Anthony
Franciosa provides the fireworks.
Voted the best picture of the
year, The Bridge on the River
Kwai starts Sunday at the Flor Florida.
ida. Florida. Alee Guineas gives his Oscar
winning*performance as the mis misguided
guided misguided Colonel who builds the
bridge for the enemy.
Seaman William Holden leads
a commando unit comprised of
Maj. Jack Hawkins and Lt. Geof Geoffrey
frey Geoffrey Home into Japanese terri territory
tory territory to blow the bridge up. This
film also copped five other Aca Academy
demy Academy Awards for its technical
| superiority.
The Sheepman, a comedy comedywestern
western comedywestern with Glenn Ford, is due
soon at the Florida.
The State midnighter is The
Bridges at Toko-Ri, with Wil William
liam William Holden out to destroy an another
other another bridge.
Midnight Victory
Wins Chess Title
A dramatic, late night victory
gave Geoffery Martin first place
in the University of Florida Chess
Club championships last Saturday
night.
Martin closed a match with
Ned Hardy at 3:30 Saturday mor morning
ning morning to cinch the title. Runner Runnerup
up Runnerup was Nick Lanni, followed by
Hardy, Tom Lucas, Harold Zwer Zwerdling,
dling, Zwerdling, and Bob Szermi.
Management Society
To Hold Banquet
SAM, Society for the Ad Advancement
vancement Advancement of Management, will
hold a banquet tomorrow at the
Park Inn. Tickets may be Ob Obtained
tained Obtained in the office of Mr. N. B.
Thomson, Matherly Hall.

Grohom Quits
Food Service
Bert W. Graham, University of
Florida director of food services
has resigned to' accept a position
with the Dinkier Hotel System.
His resignation is effective
June 1.
Graham joined the University
staff in 1952. A graduate of the
University, with a Bachelor of
Science in Business Administra Administration
tion Administration Degree, he was employed by
the General Motors Corporation
in Atlanta prior to service here.
He is a native of Bradenton, Flo Florida.
rida. Florida.
As director of food services Gra Graham
ham Graham has headed all food service
activities on the campus includ including
ing including the main cafeteria, Student
Service Center, Florida Room Ca Campus
mpus Campus Club, Medical Center and
Broward Hall food facilities.
Eng. Honorary
Initiates 54
Outstanding Men
Sigma Tau, engineering honor honorary
ary honorary fraternity, initiated 54 out outstanding
standing outstanding engineering students
Monday night at its annual ban banquet
quet banquet in the Hub.
Founded in 1904, Sigma Tau
selects its members on the basis
of scholarship, practicality, and
sociability, which are the attri attributes
butes attributes of a successful engineer.
Honorary membership in the so society
ciety society was extended to three mem members
bers members of the engineering faculty,
professors E. W. Jacunski, Rich Richard
ard Richard Shirley, and W. L. Sawyer.
Graham Leads
UF Democrat's
Bob Graham, Miami Junior,
was elected president of the
University of Florida Young
Democrats Monday night. Oth Other
er Other officers for next year include
Fred Frohock, Miami, vice vicepresident,
president, vicepresident, Joan Porter, Mel Melbourne,
bourne, Melbourne, Secretary, and Ron
i Caccetore, Tampa, treasurer.
The meeting featured a talk
by C. J. Hardee Jr., state pre president
sident president of the organisation. Har Hardee,
dee, Hardee, a Florida alumnus and
member of Florida Blue Key
I while at the University, indicat indicated
ed indicated that the democratic leader*
! ship of Florida has now recog recog;
; recog; nized the leadership potential
of the Young Democrats.
]
CLASSIFIED
FOR SALE: 1951 Chevrolet. In
excellent running condition. |225.
Johnny Fortune, Flavet HI, 230-A
or call Faith Fortune, Ext. 288.
FOR RENT: Across from campus
three choice bedrooms for Sum Summer
mer Summer School. Apply 321 South Southwest
west Southwest 13th St.
HOT ROD FOR SALE. 37 Ford
coupe. Modified 4B Mercury en engine.
gine. engine. Naugahide interior. $275.
Call 8-5949.

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CULTURAL CALENDAR

Group to Air Sodalism

By SALLY STEWART
Got the pre-exam jitters? Bob
Trig, president of the Contention Contentionalist
alist Contentionalist Club promises a program
this Friday night to stimulate
the intellect, guaranteed to hold
over through finals. Topic erf the
discussion is The Case for So Socialism,
cialism, Socialism, Trig said.
Last weeks speaker was Robert
Lienhardt, BF, who spoke on mo modern
dern modern architecture and showed
slides of buildings by Sullivan.
Wright, Corbusier, and Van Der
Roh.
The Contentionalists will meet
Friday night at 8 oclock in the
Florida Union. All interested stu students
dents students are invited to attend the
meeting and participate in the dis discussion.
cussion. discussion.
Claude Murphree, University
organist will present the last or organ
gan organ Vesper concert this Sunday

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wll 1555 Mm\M frooms, and wabes ... oil reduced.
I SALE ENDS MAY 31
FLORIDA BOOK STORE, INC.
W. UNIVERSITY AVENUE

BANK ROBBERS often try to get rich through no vault of their own.
So often, in fact, that bank officials rarely get rattled by ordinary
hold-ups. But sometimes the gangsters go too far. Sometimes (Curses!)
they lift the officials Luckies! That dastardly act is bound to cause
p-eal Banker Rancor! Why? Simple. Every Lucky (You can bank on
ithis!) tastes like a million bucks. Every Lucky is made of fine tobacco
.. naturally light, good-tasting tobacco, toasted to taste even better.
But dont accept our accountcheck it yourself. Get Luckies right now!

TIME'S RUN RUNNING
NING RUNNING OUT! Better get
your Sticklers in fast! (You
havent lived if you havent
Stickled!) Sticklers are sim simple
ple simple riddles with two-word
rhyming answers. Both
words must have the same
number of syllables. (Dont
do drawings.) Send stacks
of em with your name, ad-.
dress, college and class to
Happy-Joe-Lucky, Box 67 A,
Mt. Vernon, N. Y.

afternoon at 4 oclock in the Uni University
versity University auditorium. The concert is
free to the public.
We cant help but agree with
reviewer. Judy Bates, that the
recent Florida Players pro production,
duction, production, Misalliance, was a
strange mixture of perfection and
inadequacy. The play, however,
was hardly representative of the
majority of plays presented by
the group this year. Dr. Leland
Zimmerman has done a fine job
as director of the drama group
and is responsibe for the success
of first-rate productions such as
The Beautiful People (1955),
Family Portrait (1956), and
The Crucible (1957).
This summer Players will
present The King of Hearts,
a musical comedy by Jean Kerr
under the direction technical director, John Kirk.

WHAT IS A DISAGREEMENT
BETWEEN INSECTS?
evclyn jylkka. Gnat Spat
u or nass
WHAT A SIOUX SECRETARY*
nois ulcer. Tribe Scribe
ROMM
WHAT A RUUD SAM PUT
oiert scmaeeir. Scotch Swatch
RUTOERf

Phi Beta Kappa
To Hear Crane
Tonight at 8:15
A visiting professor in Eng English
lish English will replace a Phi Beta Kap Kappa
pa Kappa speaker felled by a heart at attack
tack attack recently and unable to ap appear
pear appear to an audience at 8:15 to tonight
night tonight in the law auditorium.
Dr. Ronald 8. Crane, visiting
profeasor from the University of
Illinois and international authority
on English literature, will replace
Dr. Harry J. Fuller in the speak speaking
ing speaking engagement.
The talk, Jonathan Swift and
the Perfectionists, will follow a
banquet at the Student Service
Center at which Judge Dixie
Beggs, Pensacola, will be initi initiated
ated initiated as an outstanding alumnus,
The talk is open to the public.

WHAT IS A SPANISH SOTTLE?
jot Jordan. Basque Flask
WASHRURN U.
WHAT IS A SARCASTIC NEWIYWED?
(llen rarson. Snide Bride
OEOR6E WASHINCTON V.
WHAT tt A PHONY SHCURSM?
JANETTE WITROWSKI. Sham Cbm
WASMINCTOW STATE COLL.



Florida Alligator, Friday, MiyJ6, 1958

Page 4

Phi Delt, Theta Chi,
Seagle Win Crowns
Phi Delta Theta, Theta Chi, and Georgia Seagle cap captured
tured captured the Orange, Blue, and Off-Campus Loop swim swimming
ming swimming crowns, drawing the final curtain across the intra intramural
mural intramural scene for the 1957-58 season.

Larry Barnes paced the Phi
Delta by breaking his own record
in the 150-yard freestyle and equ equaling
aling equaling his standard in the 50-yard
freestyle. The Blue freestyler
lowered the former mark to a 1:35
flat while matching his previous
time of 24.7 in the latter event.
Barnes heroics and the twin
victories recorded by the two
Phi Delt relays enabled them
to defend their swimming title,
racking up 71 points. Sigma Nu
was a distant second with 30/j
and Alpha Tau Omega grabbed
the show position with 26 points.
Two other Orange records fell,
besides Barnes, as Sigma Nus
Jack Gibson toured the 100-yard
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>r


freestyle in a 57.7 clocking and
Bill McGrath raced home in a
28.7 50-yard breast-stroke. Robin
Dean of Kappa Sigma equalled
the 50-yard backstroke mark in
29.5.
Sigma Phi Epsilons Jim Sie Siebert
bert Siebert captured the diving title,
posting 115.4 points, to round
out the Orange Loop winners.
Theta Chi captured both relays,
two individual events, and used
team depth to compile 62 points
for top honors in Blue League
swimming.
Tommy Reddick paced the
Theta Chi mermen by copping
the 50-yard freestyle and plac placing
ing placing second in the 156-free. The
two relay teams posted good
times and enabled the Theta
Chis to finish far ahead erf chal challengers
lengers challengers Alpha Epsilon Pi (44 y t )
and Lambda Chi Alpha (41).
Georgia Seagle protected its
swimming lead behind victories
by Dick Nickelson in the 50-
yard backstroke and Sam Sapp
in the 50-free to garner 79 points
and the Off-Campus League
swim title.
Cooperative Living Oranization
was second with 54 and New Newman
man Newman Club third with 92. Bob Stra Stratmen
tmen Stratmen kept the Newman Club close
by posting double victories in the
100 and 150 yard freestyle events.
Hall of Fame Selections
To Be Revealed Tuesday
The ninth annual Florida Alli Alligator
gator Alligator Sports Hall be announced in Tuesdays Alli Alligator.
gator. Alligator.
Eight athletes, one from each
of the intercollegiate sports In
which the University of Florida
participates have been selected
for membership in the select
group. Sportswriters from the
dally papers throughout the state
participated in the poll, conduct conducted
ed conducted by the Alligator sports staff.
The Hall of Fame was orginaily
scheduled to appear in todays
edition, but lack of space pre prevented
vented prevented this.

IJiiPflP' 'm
f ma
BE- .-.Mm
jjjgjf% : '/]
i |lff

I i| HI >, f?
' f
COACH OF THE YEAR Percy Beard, track coach and
athletic general manager has been chosen the first annual Florida
Alligator Coach of the Year. Beard has been at Florida since 1986
and is a former Olympic hurdler and worlds record holder.
Gator Names Beard
'Coach of the Year'
By KENN FENKEL
Alligator Sports Editor
In conjunction with its ninth annual Sports Hall of
Fame, the Alligator has chosen track coach and athletic
general manager Percy Beard the first annual Coach of

the Year. ;
Beard, who came to the Uni University
versity University of Florida in 1936, is a na native
tive native Kentuckian and a graduate of
Auburn. He competed in the 1932
Olympic games, and in 1934, he
was the worlds record holder in
the 120-yard, 110 meter, 70-
yard indoor, 60-yard indoor, and
65-meter indoor high hurdles.
However, the Alligator chooses
to the Beard today, not
for his achievements as an
athlete, but as one of the finest
coaches and administrators in the

Those Interested
Are Cordially Invited
To Attend The
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE
Campus Organization
Meetings
Sundays At 6:45 P.M.
Florida Union
Auditorium

field of sports today.
The soft-spoken track tutor
originated the Florida Relays In
1939, and today, it is the largest
track carnival In the Southeast.
He is the designer of the new,
all-weather, asphalt-fibre compo composition
sition composition track, on which the re recent
cent recent state high school meet was
held and ten state records were
broken or tied.
Beard introduced concrete shot
put and discus rings to the track
world a few years back, and they
are now authorized for all NCAA
championship meets. They were
also used in the 1956 Olympic
Games at Melbourne, Australia.
Last March, when it became
evident that the new track would
not be completed for the 1958
Florida Relays, Beard had four
of the new rings laid at Gra Graham
ham Graham Held, with the result that
distances were improved in
meets throughout the season.
The new track, used for the
first time in the state meet,
though not fully completed, is con considered
sidered considered a boon to the sport in the
South. There are nine regula regulation
tion regulation width lanes all the way
around the 440-yard oval, and
there Is a straightaway for the
100-yard dash and the 120-yard
high hurdles, so that all events
may finish in the same spot.
The two shot put and two
discus rings are concrete, while
the javelin, broad jump, high
jump, and pole vault runways
are made of the same asphalt
composition base as the runn running
ing running surface of the track.
The seats are arranged so that
the setting sun is at the backs
of the spectators. There is ade adequate
quate adequate room for some 4,000, and
there is a special section for
coaches and athletes not compet competing
ing competing in the events being run at a
given time. This prevents the clut cluttering
tering cluttering up of the infield with non noncompeting
competing noncompeting trackmen.
The press box is large and
comfortable. Eventually there
will be phones from each of the
field event pits to the announc announcer,
er, announcer, so that spectators will have
up-to-the-minute information on
each of the events.
Beard will lead his Gator cin cindermen
dermen cindermen into the Southe astern
Conference meet at < Birmingham
for the twentieth time this week weekend,
end, weekend, and he will be in search
of his third victory, having won
the crown in 1953 and 1956.
Regardless of the outcome of
the meet, those who know the
lanky mentor personally, and
those who have only heard of him,
cannot help but pause and ad admire
mire admire such a man who has brought
track so far in Florida and in
the entire United States.

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Thinclads to Compete in SEC Meet;
LSU Favored; Records Threatened

By JACK WINSTEAD
Gator Assistant Sports Editor
Floridas cindermen begin
competition today in the 26th
annual Southeastern Conference
track and field meet at Birm Birmingham,
ingham, Birmingham, Alabama, hoping to end
their worst season in years on a
successful note.
In spite of a mediocre 2-2 dual
meet record, the prospects are
not too dim, for Coach Percy
Beard reports that no injuries
are presently hampering the
squad, and that everyone will
be competing together for the
first time this year.
If past performances are any
Indication, Louisiana St a t es
track aggregation should win
tiie meet in a walk," according
to Beard.
Alabama has good balance
and is a good bet to finish sec second,
ond, second, while third place could


100-Yd. Dash Billy Brown
220-Yd. Dash Billy Brown
440-Yd. Run Glenn Hardin
880-Yd. Run Frank Albertson
Mile Run Ed Murphey
2-Mile Run Alf Holmberg
High Hurdles Forrest Towns
Low Hurdles Vassa Cate
Harry Carpenter
440-Yd. Relay
Mile Relay
Pole Vault Leroy Poucher
High Jump J. (Papa) Hall
Shot Put Fred Berman
Javelin Bill Duckworth
Discus Jim Dillion
Broad Jump Billy Brown

Morrell Bailey Selected as Outstanding Men's
Intramural Official for Second Straight Yeor

Morrell Bailey has been se selected
lected selected as the outstanding official
in the mens Intramural Depart Department
ment Department for the second consecutive
year.
Bailey, who will receive a tro trophy
phy trophy for the honor, officiated in
football, basketball, softball, and
water basketball.

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develop into a real battle be between
tween between Auburn, Florida, and
Kentucky.
Several SEC records should
fall, according to marks regis registered
tered registered in various meets to date.
LSU is within reach of four of
these standards.
The Tigers Billy Cannon has
equaled the 100-yard dash mark
of 9.5, Ralph Fabian has tied
the 23.1 record in the low hurdles;
and the mile relay team has re registered
gistered registered a 3:17.0 time this year,
just five-tenths of a second off
the conference mark.
Florida is capable, along with
LSU, of bettering the present
440-yard relay record of 42.0,
which was set last year by the
Gator foursome of Do n Lucey,
Lincoln Knowles, Jim Smith,
and Ellis Goodloe.
In the pole vault, Jerry Moore
of LSU, Dave Franta of Ken Kentucky,
tucky, Kentucky, John Uelses of Alabama,


SEC Records

La. State 9.5 1941
la. State 20.6 1941
La. State 46.8 1934
Tennessee 1:52.8 1952
Tennessee 4:14.8 1957
Tennessee 9:18.1 1952
Georgia 14.1 1986
Georgia 28.1 1940
La. State 28.1 1956
Florida 42.0 1967
La. State 8:16.5 1938
Florida 14* 2 1951
Florida 6 7 ft" 1953
Ga. Tech 54 /," 1957
Georgia 229 9>/i 1957
Auburn 171 4" 1954
La. State 24 2>/ 2 1941

Other outstanding officials re recognized
cognized recognized include Tom Pfleger,
Nat Norfleet, Ed Porch, John
Bagg, and John Edmundson.
Peggy Sheehan was selected
the outstanding women official. Al Allison
lison Allison Glass, Joan Dittmore, San Sandra
dra Sandra Sheldon, and Martha Taylor
also received recognition.

and frosh standout Henry Wads Wadsworth
worth Wadsworth of Florida have all clear cleared
ed cleared 14 feet and could break
the present record height of 14
2
One of the busiest Gators
participating in this years meet
will be Davey Jones, expected
to go in the 440-yard run, low
hurdles, 440 and mile relays,
and toss the javelin.
Goodloe and Bumper Watson
are set to run the 100 and 220-
yard dashes, and compete on the
440 relay tandem with Jones
and Lucey. Tommy Michels will
enter hurdle events, while Lar Larry
ry Larry White could pick up points
in tiie 880.
In the high jump, George
Pennington has come out of his
slump, and hopes to improve on
his fourth place finish of last
year. Waynesboro Weightman
Winfield Willis has regained
some of the form of his sopho sophomore

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more sophomore year in the shot put and
could score in his last year of
collegiate competition.
In freshman competition, like likely
ly likely winners for the Gator yearl yearlings
ings yearlings could be Wadsworth in the
pole vault and high jump, Tom Tommy
my Tommy McEachem in both dashes,
and John Hale in the javelin.

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