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 )

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

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all-american
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in the nation

Volume 51, Number 27

Shakespeare Comedy
To be Staged Thursday

Blood Wedding
Set by Players

On March 18-21

By GARRY SUTHERLAND
Gator Staff Writer
Blood Wedding" Garcias
best known tragedy, opens
March 18 as Florida Play Players
ers Players first Spring semester
production. It will run
March 18-21 at Norman
Hall Auditorium.
Leading roles are played by
Laurel Gordon, Carel Ann Saier,
Norman Tate and Frank Ranieri.
Other members of the cast are
Sally Eaton, Bunny Rosenthan, Br Bryna
yna Bryna Williams, Bidi Stuntz, Tom
Seliese, James Lang, John Toomy,
Lou Ferris, Ron Dobrin, Grant
Marlowe and Wayne Cobb.
The play has several levels of
meaning, according to Dr. L. L.
Zimmerman, director. The most
obvious, from which the title is
taken: The principle characters
are two families whose generation,
long enmity is legend. The play
opens with the last living male in j
each family. As a result of love
for one girl, they are forced by
family honor to mingle blood.
Theres a wedding, all right,
says Dr. Zimmerman, A wedding
in blood!
The play is a folk drama in the
truest sense. The more emotional
scenes are written in poetry, the
imagery of which has long been
Spains proudest possession.
Set against the Andalusian hill hillsides,
sides, hillsides, Blood Wedding portrays the
intense sense of honor and fiery
passion inherent in these peasant
people who live so close to the
land.,
Frederico Garcia Lorca is con considered
sidered considered not only one of the great greatest
est greatest of modem playwrights, but an
exceptional poetic dramatist as
well. He was killed during the Ci Civil
vil Civil War in Spain.
Blood Wedding is included in the
contemporary drama course offer offered
ed offered by the English department, and
should be familiar to many stu students,
dents, students, the director felt.
Dr. Zimmerman was fortunate
in getting the original musical
score for the play. Anyone who
can play classical guitar, we will
welcome with open arms!" says
Dr. Zimmerman.
Tickets go on sale March 11 and
will be available through the run
of the play.
Poole Appointed
Bond Director
Reid Poole, former University
of Florida assistant director of
bands, was recently appointed to
Bucceed Harold B. Bachman, who
retired from the post of Director
of Bands Sept. 1, .1958.
With the academic rank of as associate
sociate associate professor, Poole has serv served
ed served since 1949 as assistant direc director,"
tor," director," conductor, ajudicator, clini clinician
cian clinician and consultant. He was or organizer
ganizer organizer and director of the band
at the P. K. Yonge Laboratory
School during his first two years
in Gainesville.
Poole has won acclaim for his
special arrangements for the Ga Gator
tor Gator Band and his published com compositions,
positions, compositions, including the "Silver
Springs Overture. "Caribeana
and two arrangements of "Dixie,
the swing version of which is
known as "Southern Special.
He has conducted clinics and
Workshops throughout Florida.
Poole was educated at the Uni University
versity University of Chicago and the Army
Music School for Warrant Officer
Bandladere. He taught at Roose Roosevelt
velt Roosevelt College School of Music and
the Vandercook School of Music,
both in Chicago, before joining the
faculty of the University of Flori Florida.
da. Florida.
Positions Available
In Executive Council
Three vacancies currently exist
on the Student Government Ex Executive
ecutive Executive Council, President Tom
Biggs announced yesterday.
Students who would have been
qualified to run for the council
posts from the School of Pharm Pharmacy,
acy, Pharmacy, School of Journalism and
Freshman Class in last Spring'*
elections can apply for the posts
In the Student Government office
by 8:80 y.m. Friday.

i T mV | I I T | | Jn| 1 f|V A |k^
m IMIIJA ALLlliAlOf

CD May Enlist
Aid From UF

University and Student Government members are
working with county and state officials in an effort to
produce a program to care for a possible 125,000 per persons
sons persons who will pour into Gainesville under existing Civil
Defense programs.

A study by Dr. Clark I. Cross,
associate professor of geography,
and Jim Rinaman, secretary of
mens affairs, shows that Alachua
County will become a reception
area for 80,000 evacuees from
Jacksonville in the event of atomic
attack. The entire state govern government
ment government will move in from Tallahas Tallahassee.
see. Tallahassee. Evacuation from target areas
would move in convoys on one oneway
way oneway roads.
The program, which is still in
the planning stage and not ac accepted
cepted accepted by the State as yet, pro provides
vides provides for welfare centers to sup supply
ply supply food and medical aid for the
evacuees in schools and hospitals
in Gainesville.
Housing would be accomplished
by tripling the present occupancy
of the Flavet Area and doubling
that of the dormitories. Other
housing would be found for the
evacuees in Gainesville homes
and apartments.
Administration and organization
of the county is primarly based
on present operating county or organization
ganization organization under various state and
federal Civil Defense officers.
Officials for the University wel welfare
fare welfare center, which will have its
headquarters in the University
Gymnasium, are expected to be
drawn from the various Univers University
ity University Deans now in charge of food,
housing, medicine, etc.
Recommendations by the study
included; &
(1) Setting up a permanent
Student Government Commission
for Civil defense.
(2) Having the commission con conduct
duct conduct a continuing investigation of
the civil defense situation and
maintaining a student organiza organization
tion organization which can expand and take
on responsibilities as the overall
plan developes.
(3) Impressing upon University
and County Civil Defense officials
the need for action in this field.
(4) As soon as the County and
University plans permit, settling
Tiger! to Lecture
At Frosh Forum

By JIM McGUIRK
Gator Staff Writer
Two-hundred newly arrived
freshmen students will hear form former
er former president of the University of
Florida, Dr. John J. Tigert, speak
on the "History and Traditions of
the Florida Man at the Florida
Freshman Forum, Feb. 25 at 7
pjn. in University Auditorium.

Dr. Tigerts speech, which in includes
cludes includes an explanation of the ideals
ot the honor system, is required
for the freshmen who entered the
University for the first time for
the spring semester of 1959. All
other students and especially se second
cond second semester freshmen are urg urged
ed urged to attend.
The speech is the first of a ser series
ies series of four. The objective is to
educate all members of the stu student
dent student body during their freshman
year in the history and traditions;
accomplishments, present func functions
tions functions and opportunities; and the
plans laid for the future of the
University.
Reasons for the forums are ba based
sed based on the need for more active
participation in student life of a
constructive nature, increased sch school
ool school spirit, pride and development
of -responsibility and ideals of the
Florida Man.
Help Alumni Interest
It is hoped the forums will pro produce
duce produce a more vital and active Alu Alumni
mni Alumni Association with interests be beyond
yond beyond the gridiron to the basic
problems facing higher education.
Especially wanted are alumni who
as voters, teachers, businessmen
and legislators, can understand
and alleviate thei. problems.
Later forums will feature Dr.
Samuel Proctor, University histor historian;
ian; historian; Dr. Harry W. Philpott, vice vicepresident
president vicepresident of the University; and
Dr. j. Wayne Reita, University
| president.

University of Florida, Gainesville, F loridaTuesday, February 17, 1959

up all organizations and designat designating
ing designating responsibility to various per permanent
manent permanent campus organizations.
Ascertaining the needs for stu student
dent student workers that various agenc agencies
ies agencies will have during an emerg emergency,
ency, emergency, and making plans to fill
them.
Johns' Group
Gives Findings
To University
A legislative committee said to
have been investigating morals at
the University of Florida has
turned the matter over to the Uni University
versity University and the Board of Control.
The board administers policies
of state institutions.
Sen. Charley Johns who headed
the investigation which lasted a
number of weeks issued a state statement
ment statement to the Gainesville Daily Sun
today announcing the action.
Dr. J. Wayne Reitz, University
president, said "We are studying
the report. I will have nothing
further to add until this study
is completed and evaluated and
the necessary action has been
taken.
James Love of Quincy, chairman
of the Board of Control, said he
was not present at the meeting
when the action was taken and
that he had not seen the report
but "appropriate action will be
taken,
Johns statement today said:
"The Florida Legislative Investi Investigating
gating Investigating Committee at a meeting
held in Jacksonville Saturday Feb.
14, turned the matter that has
been under investigation at the
University of Florida over to the
Board of Control and the officials
of the University for necessary
action.
"The committee turned a copy
of its sworn testimony and evid evidence
ence evidence and a report thereon to said
officials. The committee has ga gathered
thered gathered this information in the in- 1
terest of Florida educational in institutions
stitutions institutions and to determine what
I if any legislative action is requir requirjed
jed requirjed and not for the purpose of
[damaging any institution or indi individual.
vidual. individual.
"The committee has been as as;
; as; sured that the proper action in indicated
dicated indicated vnll be promptly taken.

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ROTC Group Honors Rtih and Farris
Cadet Ceptaln Gale Buchanan (center), head o t the Universitys Army ROTC honor society, Scab Scabhard
hard Scabhard and Blade, congratulates University President J. Wayne Belts during ceremonies Thursday night
In which Belts and CM. Glenn A. Farris (left) were tnltlnlcd Into the group aa honorary members. Far Farris
ris Farris to a professor of military HMtonoe and tactics.

'As You Like If
Set In Fla. Gym
By Canadians
As Ypu Like It one
of Shakespeares most not noted
ed noted comedies will be present presented
ed presented Thursday at 8 p.m. in the
Florida Gymnasium by The
Canadian Players of Toron Toronto,
to, Toronto, Canada.
Sponsored by the Lyceum Coun Council,
cil, Council, "As You Like It is the opti optimists
mists optimists dream come true. A Duke
is yestored to his Dukedom, the
rigjht man marries the right girl,
and even the clown finds himself
a wife.
Keeping in the vein of "every "everything
thing "everything comes out right in the end,
a hard hearted brother is quick quickly
ly quickly converted to a gentle, loving,
kindly man and the usurper Duke
renounces worldly pleasures for
the quiet of a monastery.
The l'ate sixteenth century play
is a far cry from usual Shake Shakespearian
spearian Shakespearian tradition. A great deal
of the play is in prose form and
some of the characters speak but
little poetry throughout. Another
non Shakespearian attribute en enters
ters enters the play in the role of Rosa Rosalind,
lind, Rosalind, which calls for an actress of
good figure.
Numerous songs and b&llards
highlighted the production along
with beautiful dialogue.
Figure Featured
One of Canadas most outstand outstanding
ing outstanding actresses, Dawn Greenhalgh,
leads the female cast in the role
of Rosalind. She plays this role
with delightful force and sincerity,
according to critics, and adds eno enormous
rmous enormous zest to the part by wear wearing
ing wearing close fitting breeches, making
the good figure a tradtional quali qualification
fication qualification for the leading actress.
The central male character is
Orlando, portrayed by Ted Fol Follows.
lows. Follows. Follows has created a pew
concept of Orlando, usually con considered
sidered considered a background part. He has
turned it into a virile and domi dominant
nant dominant role and Orlando plays equal equally
ly equally with Rosalind in scenes consi considered
dered considered by most producers to be
designed solely for the female
lead.
Along with Miss Greenhalgh
and Follows, other leading roles
are played by Dawn Leslie as
Phoebe and David Dedard as Syl Sylvius.
vius. Sylvius.
s
Carey Top Director
The success of "As You Like It
can partly be attributed to direc director
tor director Denis Carey. Carey is regard regarded
ed regarded as one of the top directors in
theatre today. His productions
range from classical theatre to
musical comedy.
A veteran director of Stratford Stratfordon
on- Stratfordon Avon and Old Vic, Carey was
the first director of the American
Shakespeare Theatre at Stratford
Connecticut. Through his work in
Belgium and France and on the
North American continent, he has
gained a world wide reputation.
Admission to students is free
with ID cards. Admission to others
will be $2 for adults and $1 for
children.

wa.- V
The Tale of Two Lovers
"As You Like It players Dawn Greenhalgh, starring as Rosa Rosalind,
lind, Rosalind, and Ted Follows, as Orlando, will appear in Thursday even evening's
ing's evening's presentation of the well-known play. The performance to
sponsored by the Lyceum Council in the gymnasium.

New Apartment Units
Slated to Open March 2

William Corry Village and Hubert Schuct Village, newly con constructed
structed constructed apartments for married students, are scheduled to open on
or about March 2, according to Director of Housing H. C. Riker.
The actual realization of this depends on whether all the furniture
arrives and the completion of several items around the grounds,
Riker explained.

The apartments are in two
groups. William Corry Village is
located on the West campus. Hu Hubert
bert Hubert Schuct Village, on the East
campus, is near the Medical Cen Center.
ter. Center. Both villages are named for
past presidents of the U of F stu student
dent student body, who were killed in
World War 11.
The apartments contain 272 un units,
its, units, divided equally between one
and two bedroom units. There are
also eight three bedroom units.
The charge for the one bed bedroom
room bedroom units is $54 a month, while
the two and three bedroom units
are available for $57 and S6O re respectively.
spectively. respectively. These rates do not in include
clude include utilities.
Eight To A Unit
The major design feature is a
group of eight apartments open opening
ing opening onto a common breezeway.
There are four apartments on the
first floor and four on the second.
The color variations in each
apartment are arranged to have
the cool colors on the South side
Nassau Holiday Trip
Plans for the Florida Unions
Holiday In Nassaus have been
announced by Mary Ann Lynd,
acting program director.
Leaving from Miami on March
27 on the S. S. Florida, the tour
will cost SSO, which includes
transportation from Miami, slee sleeping
ping sleeping accommodations on board,
meals, and landing taxes. Tran Transportation
sportation Transportation to and from Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville from Miami will cost $65.
Deadline for reservations to
Feb. 27. Inquires should be for forwarded
warded forwarded to Room 315 of the Flo Florida
rida Florida Union.

and the warmer colors on the
North side of the buildings.
The units include an apartment
size gas range, electric refrigera refrigeraator,
ator, refrigeraator, broom closet, sink and drain drainage
age drainage board with metal covers
above, and work table and shel shelves
ves shelves below. The dining alcove in includes
cludes includes a round expandable din dinette
ette dinette table and four chairs.
The one' bedroom apartments
are furnished with double bed, one
double dresser and a bedside ta table.
ble. table.
Apartment Furnishings
The two bedroom units have, in
addition to that a walk-in clo closet
set closet for each apartment.
Base heat is provided by a wall wallhung
hung wallhung gas heater with a blower
fan.
All bathrooms are tiled, and
have tile showers.
The living room is equipped with
Venetian blinds, a two-seat sofa,
two armless lounge chairs, two
side tables, a desk and a chair.
The two student managers for
these villages have been appoint appointed.
ed. appointed. Robert Hess, former mayor
of Flavet 111, is in charge of Wil William
liam William Corry Village. Hubert Sch Schuct
uct Schuct Village is headed by Bill Wag Wagner,
ner, Wagner, a second year Law student.
Both are family men.
There is a possibility that there
may be some openings in these
apartments, as they were not
available for second semester
housing, according to Riker.
All Flavets will remain open,
however.
Guy Fulton, architect for the
Board of Control, designed both
villages. Jefferson Hamilton act acted
ed acted as consulting architect for the
preliminary planning. Construc Construction
tion Construction was done by the Ken Smith
Costruction Co. of Daytona.
ROTC Presents
WAF Pop Band
The Gainesville High School, in
cooperation with the Air Force Re Reserve
serve Reserve Officer Training Corps, Uni University
versity University of Florida, will present the
noted Womens Air Force Band in
a pop concert appearance at the
high schools auditorium Thurs Thursday
day Thursday night.
The internationally known 52
piece women's band is being spon sponsored
sored sponsored by the GHS Music Depart Department.
ment. Department.
A varied program of pop con concert,
cert, concert, classical music, and special specialties
ties specialties will fill a 90 minute con concert
cert concert presentation beginning at
8:15 p.m. This event is open both
to students and the general public, j
There will be no admission charge.
The all feminine musical group
has been pleasing both military
and civilian audiences at home
and abroad since the bands or organization
ganization organization several years ago.
FBK Needs Speakers
Application for the Florida Blue
Key Speakers Bureau will be
available until Fab. SB at the
Florida Union, Room 307. Inter Interviews
views Interviews will begin on Feb. 23 and
appointments mede by March 4.

Hays and Sheean
To Top Slate
Congressman, Author to Highlight
Religion in Life Week Sessions
By DOROTHY STOCKBRIDGE
Gator Staff Writer
The three remaining days of Religion In Life Week
will be highlighted by the campus speeches of former
Arkansas Congressman Brooks Hays and noted author
Vincent Sheean.

Hays will deliver the Convoca-|
tion Address Thursday. Classes
will be dismissed at
10:30 for the speech in the
Gym by Hays, who is president
of the Southern Baptist Conven Convention.
tion. Convention.
Vincent Sheean, popular jour journalist
nalist journalist and author of Personal His-1
tory, No Peace, But a Sword,;
Lead Kindly Light, and "Nehru
in Power, will speak Wednesday
night at the University Auditor Auditorium
ium Auditorium at 8 p.m. on One Mans j
Appreciation of Life-East and
West. |
Hays will also appear at a lunch luncheon
eon luncheon Thursday at the Hub and will,
speak on issues of public affairs
Thursady at 2:30 p.m. at the Bap Baptist
tist Baptist Student Union. This speech is
sponsored by the Gainesville Ci Civil
vil Civil Liberties Union and the Bap Baptist
tist Baptist Student Union.
Religion in Life Seminars con continue
tinue continue today and tomorrow and at
3:45 p.m. T. Z. Koo will conduct
the Comparative Religion semin seminar
ar seminar in Johnson Lounge at the Flor Florida
ida Florida Union.
Todays topic will be The Ess Essence
ence Essence of ConfUcian Thought and
on Wednesday Lao-Tzus Way of
Life will be discussed.
The Marriage and the Family
'seminar will be In Broward Loun Lounge
ge Lounge with Edwin R. Hartz and Ro Robert
bert Robert J. McCloskev as leaders. Var Varied
ied Varied aspects of the marriage and
family topic will be covered each
day.
Sltelinto Heads Seminar
The Search for Faith seminar
will be headed by Raymond K.
Sheline and Mrs. Austin Kimball
at the Presbyterian Student Cen Center
ter Center today and Wednesday at 3:45.
Todays luncheon speaker at the
Hub will be Rabbi Irving Lehrman
of Temple Emanuel in Miami Be Beach.
ach. Beach. Students wishing to attend
will get their meal from the re regular
gular regular cafeteria line and take It to
the upstairs banquet room.
Two luncheons will take place
Wednesday In the Hub. Noted aut author
hor author Vincent Sheean will discuss
Contemporary India in the Ban Banquet
quet Banquet Room and T. Z. Koo will
speak on China Today in the
Blue Room.
Brooks Hays will be the guest
speaker at the 12:15 luncheon Thu Thursday
rsday Thursday at the Hub. Tickets for this
luncheon can be purchased for
$1.50.
Other luncheons today will fea feature
ture feature FSU Chaplain Edwin R. Har Hartz
tz Hartz speaking to the University City
Kiwanis Club at the White House
Hotel at 12:15 and Roy Burkhart,
; minister Emeritus of the Colian Colianbus,
bus, Colianbus, Ohio, First Community Ch Church,
urch, Church, who will speak to the Rotary
Club at the Country Club at 12:15.
Stroup Will Be Busy
Herbert Stroup, professor of aoe
iology and anthropology and Dean
of Students at Brooklyn College,
will have a full schedule of ap appearances
pearances appearances today.
At noon today he will appear
at the Student Personnel Btaff Fo Forum
rum Forum at the Hume Hal! Cafeteria.
Stroup will speak to the Florida
Blue Rsy at the Florida Union to tonight
night tonight at 7:30. At io p.m. today
Stroup will lead a Section Advis Advisers
ers Advisers Meeting bi the Hume Hall
Lounge.
Tonights main Religion in Life
event will be a University Forum
at Walker Auditorium on "Scien "Science;
ce; "Science; Savior or Saboteur? at 8
p.m. I 1
On the panel win be FSU chem chemistry
istry chemistry professor and nuclear scien scientist
tist scientist Raymond K- Sheline, who
has worked in Ouaker work camps
in Mexico and Europe; Canon Ro Robert
bert Robert J. MoCloskey of St. Johns
Cathedra! in Jacksonville and for former
mer former president of the Florida Assn,
for Mental Health; University of
Humanizing Cities Topic
of WRUF TV Broadcast
Humanizing Our Cities, a TV
program sponsored by the College
of Architecture and Fine Arts will
be broadcast over WUFT TV
tomorrow (Wednesday. Feb. IS) at
7:30 p.m.
The program deals with revita revitabling
bling revitabling downtown areas that have
been losing business to suburban
shopping centers. It is being re repeated
peated repeated at the request of the Gain Gainesville
esville Gainesville Chamber of Commerce.
Walter Raymond and Edward
McClure of the Dept, of Architec Architecture
ture Architecture prepared the program mat-:
rial. I

>*> i serving
12J0Q0 students
university
of florida

Four Pages This Edition

Florida research professor of phil philosophy
osophy philosophy Charles W. Morris who is
an international authority on ad advanced
vanced advanced study in behavioal scienc sciences;
es; sciences; and moderator Rabbi Irving
Lehrman of the Miami Beach Te Temple
mple Temple Emanuel.
Choir To Perform
Tonight at 8:15 the University
Choir under the direction of El Elwood
wood Elwood Keister will sing at the Un University
iversity University Auditorium.
Also scheduled for today and
Wednesday is a Community Re Religious
ligious Religious Life Service by Roy Burk Burkhart
hart Burkhart at 730 p.m. at the First
Baptist Church.
(Continued On Page THREE)
'Campus' Party
Gets Underway
On Platform
The new Campus Partys struc structure
ture structure solidified last week with the
selection of a Sorority Womens
Coordinator, the establishment of
a platform committee and an in introductory
troductory introductory Newsletter deliver delivered
ed delivered to all dormitories Sunday night.
Sheila Rae Patrick, sophomore
Alpha Delta PI, was named Soro Sorority
rity Sorority Coordinator during meetings
which produced a brief outline of
basic policy points.
The party will emphasize its
campaign strategy on a personal
contact basis between voter and
candidate while feeling it's way
along insofar as the open poop
laws are concerned, said Bill Nor Norris,
ris, Norris, co-chairman.
We are planning to hold at
least one political rally during the
campaign with both parties parti participating,
cipating, participating, he said.
The first brainstorming ses session
sion session between a small group of
politically aware members has
been held, said Norris, with a fu future
ture future session planned involving
more people of a many view viewpoints
points viewpoints as possible.
An interesting note injected into
the campaign has been a tight tightening
ening tightening of the election laws with
mandatory publication In the Al Alliagtor
liagtor Alliagtor of campaign expenditures
of each candidate after the elec election.
tion. election. Candidates who falsify or re refuse
fuse refuse to turn in expense accounts
will not be able to assume or be
appointed to office.
The commissioners of Flavet
Three have Invited the Campus
Partys presidential candidate,
Blair Culpepper, to meet with
them on Feb. 27 for a general dis discussion.
cussion. discussion.
Also included In the Campus
Party bloc but not turned In to
the Alligator last week is the Zeta
Tau Alpha sorority:
Coed Selected
I I
As Contestant
Barbara Hart wick, University
sponsored contestant in the Ci Citrus
trus Citrus Exposition, has been select selected
ed selected by the Gainesville Jaycees for
competition in the Azalea Queen
contest.
She will represent Gainesville at
the 13th Annual Azalea Festival
in Ravine Gardens at Palatka,
Feb. 28 and March 1. The contest
is open to candidates of Jaycee
clubs all over the nation.
Bathing suit competition is sche scheduled
duled scheduled Saturday evening and a for formal
mal formal dress appearance Sunday will
precede final selection of the
queen.
Each candidate will bring a cha chaperone
perone chaperone as well as having a repre representative
sentative representative of the sponsoring Jaycee
club a* escort for the weekend's
festivities.
Miss Hartwtck holds several bea beauty
uty beauty titles, the latest being the
Gator Bowl Queen.
Her measurements are 36J4-23-
35.
Registration Underway
Registration for all pre-medical
and pre dental students is now
being held in the Pre profes professional
sional professional Counseling Office, Room
128 in Flint Hall.
Deadline for registration u
March If.



FLIEIM ALLIGATOR

Page 2

They Call This Living?

Some University of Florida stu students
dents students are living in off-campus accom accommodations
modations accommodations that are unwholesome, un uniafe
iafe uniafe and often illegal.
This was the lead statement in a
series of articles currently being fea featured
tured featured by the Gainesville Sun concern concerning
ing concerning the often-griped about Gville
housing facilities.
The first article pointed out that
some of the 4,000 students living off offcampus
campus offcampus (this figure excludes UF fa faculty
culty faculty and staff members, and students
living in fraternities and sororities, as
well as Gainesville residents and com commuters)
muters) commuters) are simply ineligible for cam campus
pus campus accommodations, while others
live off-campus as a matter of choice.
It went on to show how some stu students
dents students are living in old frame build buildings
ings buildings which are highly inflammable
and without adequate fire escapes and
extinguishers.
Some are living in such over-crowd over-crowded
ed over-crowded conditions public health could con conceivably
ceivably conceivably be endangered.
Some are in converted garages, en enclosed
closed enclosed porches and tiny frame shacks
much like hen coops.
One good example of the deplor deplorable
able deplorable conditions of some of the apart apartments
ments apartments in the crowded area behind the
Gold Coast which the Sun mentioned
was on NW 16th St. where there is
a small building rented to two girl
students, which appears to once
have been some sort of animal shel shelter.
ter. shelter.
The rent gauging tactics of some
landlords were also discussed in the
series.

FRED FROHOCK

A Re-examination of the Honor System

By FRED FROHOCK
Yes, Virginia, we do have an
honor system. Tell your little
friend* with the spurs to go to
hell.
The University of Florida has
operated throughout its history
under a system that rests its
effectiveness on the honor of its
students.
That is to say, we have in pra practice
ctice practice a principle that has been
expounded by idealists from So Socrates
crates Socrates to Christ (and damned by
realist# from Voltaire to John
Crosby) and that is that men
actually do harve honor.
This is all fine and good and
properly idealistic, but when one
picks up the Gainesville Sun and
reads that a cheating syndicate
is playing the exam game, too,
involving twenty five to sev seventy
enty seventy five UF students, one
wonders if, as Voltaire duly not noted,

The Florida Alligator
All-American Honor Rating, 1953-'SB
Member Associated Collegiate Press
-j T iLJTh O *^ A ALXI^, A s. B * tt ,w,ei J 'Wwl viMHr WU CilrinH;
I Fieri** aM la pehUeheg every Taeadaj aal Friday Morning except taring
kolMeya. racaUaaa eta examlaetlon paritaa. The FLORIDA ALLIGATOR U enter enterin*
in* enterin* aeeead claaa nutter et the Cmltta Stater Feat Office et Gstneivllle, Florida.
Offleec ere located In Kooni 8, I*. and 15 In tho Florida Untoa BnUding kaaanaent.
Telephone Cole era It y t Florida FR Will, Rat. CM mm* rofneat either odlterial
Wee or bnalneaa office.
Editor-in-Chlef J Lee Fennell
Managing Editor |oe Thomas
Business Manoger George Brown
EDITORIAL STAFF
Arlene Alllgood, executive editor; Pat Murphy, feature editor; Jack Win Winteed,
teed, Winteed, aporta editor: Grace Hinson, society editor; Glorida Brown, woman's
tor; BID Peaks. Intramural editor; Fred Frohock, state editor; Val West Westhill,
hill, Westhill, personnel aocretaryj Don Allen and Jerry Warriner, photographers.
STAFF WINTERS
BUI Doudnikoff. Cathl Little, Ray LaFontaine, Jim Kataikas, Dave Rairlgh,
Richard Corrigan. Bob Jerome, Dave HsmUton, Jim Johnston. Syd Echelea.
Dorothy Btockhridge, Ralph Kindred, Scott Anselmo, Norman Tate, Gerry
withexland, Jean Carver. Buddy Martin, Jackie O'Quin, Kathy Applegate. Sandy
Anderson, BUI Buchalter. Frank Brandt. Bob Gilmour, Don Richie Jim McGuirk
and Ken Hackett.
OFFICE STAFF
Dee Nash, office manager; Barbara Bartlett, Marilyn Dugan, Jared Lebow,
Ji*** Morris, Jo Prior, Jackie J. Quin, TRrry Slink*. Keith
Unger. Mildred Weigel. Joyce Whitael, and Mary Wiener.
BUSINESS STAFF
Brace Bateman, Assistant Business Manager: Londra Hayes. National Adver Advertising
tising Advertising manager; Lola Adam*. Office Manager; BUI Clark, Subscription Man Manager;
ager; Manager; John Rauch. Circulation Manager; Office Staff: rred Baach, Steve
laaenberg. Gary Griffith. Merry Carol Ftlek. Phebe Haven, Sally Caaey, Bob
Russell. Jeff Brown; Advertising Staff: Roddy Anderson. Terry Bishop. Mary
Shea, Rose Chadwick, Janet Callahan. Barbara Miller. Joe Beckett. Wayne
T,n Z Jonw Ron Jne*. Jerry Anderson: National Advertising Assist Assistant:
ant: Assistant: Sharon Freeman; Subscription Staff: Fred Greene, Lou Harding; Produc Production
tion Production Assistants; Ala* Toth. Ron Jones.
SENIORS AND GRADUATE STUDENTS
IN ENGINEERING,
PHYSICS AND MATHEMATICS
The Douglas Aircraft Company
INVITES YOU TO
ON CAMPUS INTERVIEWS
MARCH 4 AND S
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Editorials

A handful of landlords engage in
rent gouging, refuse leases to ten tenants,
ants, tenants, force students to vacate without
adequate prior notice, and refuse to
return deposits usually involving
small amounts making it impractical
to appeal to the courts, according to
UF Housing officials.
It was observed that rents varied
from one extreme to another. In some
cases the rent collected was so small
that the landlords could not afford to
improve the property. In another
case cited, four boys sleep, two to
a room, on NW Ist PI. in & tiny apart apartment
ment apartment renting for $l2O a month.
The Sun did point out, however,
that the majority of Gainesville land landlords
lords landlords are providing wholesome ade adequate
quate adequate facilities for students, and un unsavory
savory unsavory off-campus accommodations
are the exception rather than the
rule.
But these give some indication of
how some UF students are living, and
the kinds of accommodations they are
at times forced to occupy.
We certainly feel that while some
Gainesville landlords might be satis satisfied
fied satisfied with providing what Carl B, Opp,
UF off-campus housing head, terms
inadequate or sub-marginal hous housing
ing housing facilities, enough of the other
landlords and real estate investors in
the area should and will someday
realize the virtual gold mine that
awaits any businessman willing to
provide modern, adequate housing
facilities in Gainesville at a reason reasonable
able reasonable price.

ed, noted, the blackguard# dont ac actually
tually actually have it over the rest, ten
to one.
At the very least, one re reexamines
examines reexamines the honor #yetem.
The advantages to students un under
der under Florida# most cherished
tradition are numerous. The per person
son person taking a test is allowed com complete
plete complete freedom of movement, in including
cluding including breaks to actually leave
the room.
A more relaxed atmosphere
exists, allowing the student to do
his beet without the pressure of
a proctor breathing dbwn h 1 s
neck.
Also, merchants in Gainesville
are more apt to cash checks and
extend credit to a UF student
whom they know is supposed to
be on his honor.
In theoretical perfection, the
honor system would involve com complete,
plete, complete, child with shining

Tuesday, Feb. 17, 1959

eyes trust, and create a.state of
complete freedom of movement,
and Individual responsibility for
actions.
The disadvantages arise out of
the expected lack of perfection
in practical application of the
system and the more imper imperfection,
fection, imperfection, the greater are the dis disadvantages.
advantages. disadvantages.
For example, if thirty students
take a test, and five carry sad saddles
dles saddles into the test room then
if the other twenty five student
do not report the cheating, the
only conceivable advantage gai gained
ned gained from the honor system was
gained by the five cheating stu students.
dents. students. They gained answers to
the test.
After all, a raised grade curve
can cancel out a lot of relaxed
atmosphere.
And, further more, as the nu number
mber number of cheating students in increase,
crease, increase, #o directly do the disad disadvantages
vantages disadvantages to the honest students
under the system if they do not
assume the responsibility of re reporting
porting reporting the violators.
In other words, the effective effectiveness
ness effectiveness of the honor system rests
finally on the honor of the stu students.
dents. students. But this honor must as assert
sert assert itself in a positive way that
involved more than a mere
refusal to cheat.
The students must turn in vio violators
lators violators of the honor code, or the
system fails.
And it ia in this category that
the UF honor system is failing.
In a poll conducted last year
by the honor court under Chan Chancellor
cellor Chancellor Bob Graham, questionna questionnaires
ires questionnaires were sent out to every fifth
student on campus.
One of the twenty questions
concerned the reporting of vio violators.
lators. violators. Amazingly, only 2 per
cent of thoee student# who
saw cheating ever reported the
violation.
This startling fact reveals one
sure thing: UF students are not
as&uming the responsibilities that
must g with the advantages of
the honor system.
Florida
NQW SHOWING!
THE# 1 HILARI ,I BEST-SELLER
i SCREEN!
: 0 a i ii
i Newman
Woqowaro
v CINiMAScoPO
COCO# by DC LUX*

# n
JL
AFTR.OTX 3D
'He Claims We Didn't Pay Our Club D ues Last Semester'
RICHIE AT RANDOM

Os Squirrels, Seasons and Students

By DON RICHIE
Contrast has been the key keynote
note keynote on the campus from the
last "On my honor . scrib scribbled
bled scribbled to a terminated essay test,
til Thank God Its Friday
was recently breathed by 12,-
000 first week students souls.
We have gone from the orawl orawling
ing orawling pace of semester break to
the grueling race of Break Breakneck
neck Breakneck Week.
We have #een a parade of four fourseasons
seasons fourseasons (count em four)
cruise over the campus on a
weatherman's magic carpet.
Winter was on us, sure en enough,
ough, enough, when the last suitcase was
slung aboard a southbound
sports car.
The campus echoed emptyness
when the Pied Piper of Family
stole our greatest commodity commoditystudents
students commoditystudents away.
MOST of the brains had left
the campus and the squirrels
and their nuts took over.
Unmolested, these rodents
with-the-crazy-ponytailg took ov over
er over the Plaza of the Americas
and played their own band of
rough and tumble football. The
pigeons struted around and serv served
ed served as referees.
A whistle from a lone bicycler
would bound against the still
Plaza trees and then silence.
The bicycle racks lay around
empty like giant, neglected pota potato
to potato mashers.
One could cross almost any
street on the campus without
looking both ways little com competition
petition competition from careening Cush Cushmans
mans Cushmans or flashing Fiats. The ped pedestrians
estrians pedestrians what few there were werewere
were werewere kings.
Lawn sprinklers swung the
wildest and no one cared if
the got wet.
Occasionally an echoing foot footstep
step footstep would sound an empty stac staccato
cato staccato on a sidewalk stretching
free and open without another
soul to bother Its tranquili tranquility.
ty. tranquility.
In the Library, most of the
books stood at attention in their
cases, unrelieved by the com commaned
maned commaned of stude'*".' fingers.
At evening, Albert A. Murph Murphree
ree Murphree gazed in stony silence over
LAST TIMES TODAY
GINA LOLLOBRIGIDA
"FLESH AND THE WOMAN"
IN TECHNICOLOR
Wad. O Thun.
tj | ADULTS ONLY
FRIDAY fr SATURDAY
rjuuus
CAESAR'
Saturday Lata Show

the Plaza as a disappointed disc,
a shivering scarlet sun, slipped
behind the wintry western trees.
A deeper, darker silence set settled
tled settled over the campus, punctuat punctuated
ed punctuated only by occasional distant distantnoises
noises distantnoises like from another world
or the meowing of a cat the
animal kind moving in un unhurried
hurried unhurried fashion to no place in
particular. Loneliness stalked
Plaza, where it had no place.
It was naked Winter, though a
few trees gave a hint of Au Autumn,
tumn, Autumn, clinging to their brown
leaves like blushing brides.
But Florida hates Winter
doesnt care much for Autumn.
Nature and the campus hate a
vacuum. All were appeased last
week.
February or not Spring
came to the campus last week,
scattering blossoms like colored
popcorn all over the Redbud and
.dogwood trees and flipping open
the azaleas like upturned um umbrellas.
brellas. umbrellas. A hint of summer is ev even
en even here as the temperature soars
to the simmering seventies and
eighties. It's February, but this
is Florida.

As low as $774 from Now York ... 40 days
Now Pan Am is offering a fabulous series of rptcial student
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No extra fare for the extra speed and comfort.
Os all the areas of the world, Europe is most suited to
the type of unusual, adventurous travel you want. There
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Call your Travel Agent, Pan American, or sand in the
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j Pan American, Box 1908. N. Y. 17. N. Y. J9ESi
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The staccato of scooters
splashing their noise against the
classrooms, the challenging cho chorus
rus chorus of sportscar exhausts vying
with the stentorian tones of long
suffering professors announce
that the vacuum is no more a
new semester has begun with a
roar.
Overflowing sidewalks swar swarming
ming swarming with students wearing
sweaters and shorts (not sure
what season It is)announce
that the students are back dodg dodging
ing dodging traffic.
Card carrying student# clut clutching
ching clutching round trip yellow and
white tickets besieged the Ad
Building and definitely spread
the word that they were back.
Say, who do you think I should
get for Tibetian 133?
The sprinklers are subdued,
the squirrels are hiding, the
bookstores are happy and the
streets resound with the snap of
exhausts the students are
back.
Waterfights, three o'clock
lights and romantic sights all
are signs that things are back
to normal.
Who cares about squirrels any
way?

LETTERS TO THE EDITOR

Reader Says Honor Court
Should Release Information

Editor:
Many things good and bad
have been said about the Honor
System at this University, (e. g.
the letter to the Editor in the
Feb. IS edition of the Alligator).
The fact that the Honor Sys System
tem System can and has on occasion
been effective, may e'asily be
overlooked as a result of the
withholding of any solid informa information
tion information about the actual activities
of the Honor Court. As far as
most students know, the judici judiciary
ary judiciary actions of the Honor Court
are the property of the gods on
mount Olympus and not to be
discussed by mere humans.
The Honor Court has spent
more than 1750 on a motion pic picture
ture picture in order to acquaint stu students
dents students with the inner workings
and hidden mechanisms of the
Honor Court. Not a single con concrete
crete concrete fact, however, has appear appeared
ed appeared in the Alligator to let stud students
ents students know when widespread
cases of cheating or other cases
take place and that the Honor
Court is actually doing some something.
thing. something. This is due to the re reticence
ticence reticence of Honor Court offi officials
cials officials to issue information.
The withholding of news by of officials
ficials officials result in such statements
as that which appeared in ths
last edition of the Alligator in a
letter to the Editor by a student.
I personally have never been in
a class where anyone has stood
up and said that someone was
cheating. .It (The Honor Sys System)
tem) System) is outdated now that we
have 12,000 students.
The desire of the Honor Court
to protect offenders from the dis discomfort
comfort discomfort of seeing the facts of
their offsenses in print even with
the names withheld is admira admirable.
ble. admirable. I do not, however, believe
that it is the intent or purpose
of the Alligator to list names
or injure anyone through sensa sensationalism.
tionalism. sensationalism.
The officials who refuse to di divulge
vulge divulge even the broadest genera generalisations
lisations generalisations as to instances of cheat cheating
ing cheating and that the Honor Court has
been capable of uncovering cer certain
tain certain cases and has issued punish punishment,
ment, punishment, are doing the Honor sys system
tem system an injustice. This refusal is
In fact aiding those who oppose

f^pOnCanps
feShoban
L V y (BytiuAuthor of "RaMy Round the Flag, Boyr and,
Barefoot Boy with Cheek.")
m e
THE GIRL I LEFT BEHIND ME
It happens every day. A young man goes off to college leaving
his home-town sweetheart with vows of eternal love, and then
he finds that he has outgrown her. What, in such cases, is the
honorable thing to do?
Well sir, you can do what Rock Sigafoos did.
When Rock left Cut and Shoot, Pa., he said to his sweetheart,
a simple country lass named Tens dUrbervilles, My dear,
though I am far away in college, I will love you always. I will
never look at another girl. If I do, may my eyeballs parch and
wither, may my viscera writhe like adders, may the moths get
my new tweed jacket!
Then he clutched Teas to his bosom and planted a final kiss
upon her fragrant young skull and went away, meaning with
all his heart to be faithful.
But on the very first day of college he met a coed named Fata
Morgana, a girl of such sophistication, such poise, such sawur
faire as Rock had never beheld. She spoke knowingly of Frans
Kafka, she hummed Mosart, she smoked M&rlboros, the ciga cigarette
rette cigarette with better makins". Now, Rock didnt know Frans
Kafka from Pinocchio, or Mos&rt from James K. Polk, but
Marl boron he knew full well. He knew that anyone who smoked
Marl boros was modern and advanced and as studded with
brains as a ham with cloves. Good sense tells you that you cant
beat Marlboros new unproved filter, and you never could beat
Marlboros fine flavor. This Rock knew.
So all day he followed Fata around campus and listened to
her talk about Frans Kafka, and then in the evening he went
back to the dormitory and found this letter from his home-town
sweetheart Teas:
Dear Rock,
Ut kidt hod a keen time yesterday We went imtm is the
pond and caught tome frogs. 1 caught the most of anybody.
Then we hitch d rides on trucks and did lots sf nutsy stuff
like that. WtU, 1 must does now because I gel to inWbwnsfi
** ltnrt four friend,
Tom
PS. ...Ican do my Hula Hoop SfiOO times
Well sir, Rock thought about Tees and then he thought about
Fata and then a great sadness fell upon him. Suddenly he knew
he had outgrown young, innocent Tess; his heart now belonged
to smart, sophisticated Fata.
Rock, being above all things honorable, returned forthwith
to his home town and walked up to Teas and looked her in the
eye and said manfully, I do not love you any man. I low
a girl named Fata Morgana. You can hit me in the stomach with
all your might if you like..
Thats okay, hey, said Tees amiably. I dont love you
neither. I found a new boy.
What is his name? asked Rock.
Frans Kafka, said Tess.
A splendid fellow, said Rock and shook Teess hand and
they have remained good friends to this day. In fact, Rock and
Fata often double-date with Frans and Tern and haws heaps
of fun. Frans can do the Hula Hoop 6,000 times.
IMNmMm

A IPs watt that ends welllncluding Philip Morris. Philip
Morris ends well and begins welt and Is mstde of superb
natural tobaccos by the tame people who make Marlboro*

the Honor System ae an inept,
outdated system that has lost its
effectiveness at our University.
The single exception te the Ho Honor
nor Honor Court ban on information is
the Honor Court bulletin boards
which list a few results of cas cases.
es. cases. Only a hand full of students
aver look at the lists.
By printing that cases of chea cheating
ting cheating have occurred and toms sort
of constructive action has taken
place, it is not the purpose of a
student publication to hold up
anyone to ridicule or to inject
any subjective factors into news
stories. On the other hand, with withholding
holding withholding newt from th# newspap newspaper
er newspaper and hence from the student
body Is in effect equivalent to
denying the effectivenete of the
Honor Syetem by omitting the
complete picture. Students see
instances of cheating, it is
dom that they read that cases
of cheating have taken place
and that the Honor Court has
taken some action.
DAVID HUBBARD
Dislikes Jokes
In Recent Peel
EDITOR:
In one of the first issues of
the Alligator this semester there
was an article on Dave Raney.
In this article you reported that
Mr. Raney said Florida stu students
dents students had a warped sense of hu humor
mor humor and that we thought any anything
thing anything funny had to concern sex.
After reading the last edition
of the Orange Peel. I cant help
but wonder about Mr. Raneys
sense of humor. Im referring
to the horror or sadist Jokes*
Theros hardly a page in the ma
gazhie that doesnt have a mon monster.
ster. monster. or at least a little blood
on It.
Personally. I prefer the type
of humor the Orange Pfeel had
before the arrival of Mr. Ra Raney
ney Raney and his ghouls.
Johnny Watford



Tha Florida Alligator, Tuat., Feb. 17,1959

Water Soaks Frats

By 808 GILMOUR
flfttor Mtafl Writer
1/ j
A sunny afternoon and a little
water throwing between brothers
and pledges turned into a full acale
water battle which swept the West
University Ave. frat houses last
Saturday.
Activities started on the Delta
Tau Delta lawn, but forces soon
united to challenge the neighbor neighboring
ing neighboring Pi Kappa Alphas to an all
out water war. Chances looked
slim for a fray at first, but pre prepared
pared prepared Pikes shortly appeared on
their rooftops with a lethal wea weapon,
pon, weapon, a fire hose. Things looked
bad for Delts.
In order for Pike warriors to en enter
ter enter the fight, the hose was quelled
and skirmishers met at the boun boundary
dary boundary line. Battle raged in full fury.
Battlers quickly tired, however,
and forces merged for herw quests.
Buckets and pails filled, the wet wetted
ted wetted crew blazed trail westward to
the Sigma Nu House. Snakes were

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] *A Campus-to-Career Case History Ij:
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*# pfe |M|g *' _., "'''v- *'*.- 4* f.? w 3f
4&|f > £ JS|
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An* Karlen discusser the training of new operators with one of his Chief Operators. j
I
I'Lr. L I
j Still under 30... and he !|
1 i!
supervises 400 people
In the telephone company men with dling people, planning work loads, and
ability move along quickly into impor* many other supervisory duties,
tant supervisory positions. Take the case j n 1953, Dave moved to Platts Platts*
* Platts* of David C. Karlen, for example. burg also as Traffic Superintendent,
4 Dave was hired by the New York Tele- but with far greater responsibilities.
4 phone Company right after graduation Here, he is directly responsible for seven
in June, 1954. For seven months he re- telephone offices over 4000 square miles,
ceived rotational training to familiarize Fourteen management people and 400
him with the various departments of die operators are under his supervision,
company. Then Uncle Sam borrowed A campus interview started me on
' | him for 25 months. my telephone career, says Dave. The
He returned in February, 1957, and opportunities with the telephone corn corncompleted
completed corncompleted his training. In June, he was pany sounded terrific and they have
made Traffic Superintendent of some been, mats more, you get excellent
small telephone exchanges outside Utica. training to prepare you for new job
He gained valuable experience in han- assignments. j
'! f*
: n
. :
ill
t ... H
Fiad out about opportunities for you. Talk with the Bell BBL.U
interviewer when he next vUits yoor campus. And read the TILISHONI
J Bell Telephone booklet ou file in your Placement Office. COUPANIIS j

caught unaware and for the mo3t
part not at home, but a few more
betvnuda clad warriors were
added to the ranks.
The crusade now turned and
marched east to entrench the Sig Sigma
ma Sigma Chi House. Plans were dren drenched,
ched, drenched, however, by a burst from
the Sigs fire hose. More reinforce reinforcement!
ment! reinforcement! were added to the already
swollen ranks and the march con continued.
tinued. continued.
The Kappa Alphas cupboard
was bare, but a few stalwarts up upheld
held upheld the honor of the order with
a fearful blast from their cannon
and a few healthy waves of the
stars and bars.
The troupe, now better than one
hundred strong, marched on 13th
Street. There they were met by
the SAEa who were feeling protec protective
tive protective of their beloved Leo and did didnt
nt didnt want to play. The time had
come for a retreat to the home homefront.
front. homefront.
Dripping warriors trudged home homeward,
ward, homeward, dampened in body, but not
in spirit.

Page 3

UF Coeds to Get
No-pay Job List
Available Friday
By GLORIA BROWN
Gator Woman's Editor
Lists of non paying campus
jobs available to coeds are expec expected
ted expected to be distributed, in phamphlet
form, to womens dormitories Fri Friday.
day. Friday.
This list prepared by Pat Jo Jowere,
were, Jowere, secretary of womens af affairs,
fairs, affairs, and four under secretaries
will offer women students extra
curricular activities in add phases
of student participation,
Compilation of this many-mon many-monthe
the many-monthe in the making booklet
required interviews with dozens of
campus officials. Jobs in Student
Government and Honor Court
are among those offered to activity
seekers.
Sorority women will also get
this list. Miss Jowers told the Al Alligator
ligator Alligator that, We want to let the
independent women get the pham phamphleta
phleta phamphleta before sorority women.
Girls in the donms are not given as
much information on campus jobs
as are sorority women.
Assisting the Secretary of Wo Womens
mens Womens Affairs in gathering and
getting out job Nxdclets are Ann
Dickinson, 2UC, Norma Sarra, I
Ed, Pat Shaffer, 4 AR and Bunny
Sunday, S Ed.
More literature is 4ue for dor dormitory
mitory dormitory dwellers. W. A A. quss qusstionaires
tionaires qusstionaires giving three tentative
plans for the wearing of Bermuda
shorts will be passed out at the
next regularly scheduled hall oou oouncil
ncil oouncil meetings. The Bermuda shorts
clothing regulation has not been
changed. These quostionaires will
ask coeds if they want a change
in the present clothing regulation.
Interhall Committee, a group
made up of the presidents of
womens and mens dormitories,
is in charge of distribution.
I SOLES I
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5 Minutes
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Religion In Life Schedule
TUESDAY
12:00 noon Student Personnel Staff Forum . Herbert L. Stroup
Hume Hall Cafeteria
12:16 p.m. University Luncheon . Rabbi Irving Lehrman
Student Service Center
3:46 p.m. Religion In Life Seminars
Marriage and Family, Broward Lounge . Edwin
Hartz, Robert J. McCloskey
'>4. Search for Faith, Presbyterian Center . Raymond
K. Sheline, Rabbi Irvin Lehrman, Mrs. Austin
Kimball
Comparativs Religion, Johnson Lounge, Florida
Union . . D. L. Scudder, T. Z. Koo
7:00 p.m. Public Lecture on Christian Science .. Charles
Bing Mays, C. S., Florida Union, Room 16
7:30 p.m. Florida Blue Key, Florida Union . Herbert L.
Stroup
8:00 p.m. University Forum, Walker Auditorium
Science: Savior or Saboteur?
Panel: Rajvnond K. Sheline, Robert McCloskey,
Charles Morris, Rabbi Irving Lehrman, moderator
8:00 p.m. Women off Campus, 1510 W. University Ave . Edwin
R. Hartz
806 p.m. University Choir, University Auditorium . Elwood
Keister, conducting
WEDNESDAY
10:40 a.m. Education Forum, Norman Hall Auditorium
The Future of Public Education In The South
Herbert L. Stroup, Rabbi Lehrman
12:15 p.m. University Luncheon, Student Service Center . .T. Z.
Koo
3 :46 p.m. Religion In Life Seminars
7:00 p.m.Christian Science Organization Workshop .. Charles
Bing Mays, leader, Room 208, Florida Union
8:00 p.m. Address, University Auditorium . Vincent Sheean
One Mans Appreciation of Life-Bast and West
THURSDAY
10 JO a.m. UNIVERSITY CXXNVOCATION . HON. BROOKS
HAYS RELIGION IN LIFE FLORIDA GYM GYMNASIUM,
NASIUM, GYMNASIUM, UNIVERSITY LECTURESHIP SERIES
12:14 p.m. University Luncheon, Student Service Center .
Brooks Hays, Impromptu Remarks
2:30 p.m. Public Affairs Forum, Baptist Student Center. .
Brooks HaysGainesville Civil Liberties Union, Bap Baptist
tist Baptist Student Union sponsors.

Hays, Sheean Top Religion Week

(Continued From Page ONE)
Also scheduled lor today and
Wednesday is a Community Re Religious
ligious Religious Life Service by Roy Burk Burkhart
hart Burkhart at 7:30 p.m. at the First
Baptist Church.
A Public Lecture on Christian
Sceince will bo given by Charles
Bing Mays at the Florida Union,
Room 116 at 7 p.m. tonight.
Edwin R. Harts, FSU chaplain
and professor of sociology, mar marriage
riage marriage and family life, will speak
to the Women-Off Campus group
at S p.m. at IWO W. University
Ave. ;
Classroom discussions will be
going on from 7:40 V> 4:30 every everyday
day everyday in classes which have request requested
ed requested the speakers.
An Education Forum on The
Future of Public Education in the
South will spotlight Wednesday
mornings Religion In Life Week
activities, Rerbert L. Stroup and
Rabbi Lehrm&n will particiapte
in the forum in the Norman Hall
Auditorium at 10:40.
Herbert Stroup will again lead
the Student Personnel Staff For-
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WE WRITE PAPERS, reports,
speeches. Edit rewrite articles,
books, papers. Do research Li Library
brary Library of Congress, U. S. Agen Agencies.
cies. Agencies. Buy some articles sell
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Do You Think for Yourself Pfrzzssfir*)
f* 1. If you were about to buy an automobile, I I J I s'T 5$ 5. In buying a radio, would you be I I J I
f hfA would you (A) study the road-test A | | B | | kL iQOfc. influenced more by (A) low price, or *| |1 I
n&A reports in the magazines, or (B) select (B) product features despite a
the car that looks beat to you? Utk>ngJ WT slightly higher price?
2. When confronted with a menu with I ] _| I ill 6. When deciding on wha movia to see, j J -["T
lots of foreign terms, do you (A) ask A | | "| I pIttHE do you usually prefer films that (A) A | | "LJp
what it in each dish, or (B) accept the 11 MWTfitWf* are gay and diverting, or (B) have a
JfmlgM i%* waiters recommendation? 11 VWTJTIFI social message?
3. When invited to play an unfamiliar j 1 J j j r 7. When you run into a foreign phrase in ( J f|
WrOd game, do you (A) refuse to play until A | |*| | v ,/!(/ textbook, do you first (A) head for A | I 1
you fully understand the rules, or (B) 1 dictionary to find the meaning, or (B)
irSaSTW" pick up the rules as you go along? A. * try to dope out the meaning yourself?
4. When invited to a party, do yon (A) I 1 _| I 8 Wh n readin ,? th PP.<* y u (A) A ( I .! I
accept, hoping to enjoy yourself no A | | "I | iVnkv5KSU> catch yourself concentrating on A l | "1 |
a! f*W;w matter who attends, or (B) try to learn scandal stones, or (B) spend your tune
e y Ti^v^z4< who wUI be there before accepting? J on news and editorial matter?
9. In choosing a filter cigarette, | I I Jm
(A) are you easily swayed by A ( | 1 I M
'wL bold claims, or fB) do you / ~ "T^L
think and stick I
yourself . you use judgment in your / | 7
%zjr gSt choice of cigarettes, as in everything else. / && m&
Men and women who think for themselves I. imm
usually VICEROY. Their reason? I j *>/
j Best in the world. They know that only / Ffrjf|. ffm
has a thinking mans filter and j I
a smoking mans taste. ~ / Os\~ w
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four questions, and (B) on four out oj the last pt I crush crushv
v crushv five ... Uou really think for yourself! N. mjfM proof
The Man Who Thinks for Himself Knows r^VT-S^^-T^r*

urn at noon Wednesday in the
Hume Hall Cafeteria.
Raymond K. Sheline, will speak
to the Gainesville Kiwanis Club
at the Primrose Grill Wednesday
at 12:15.
Mays Leads Workshop
Charles Bing Mays will lead a
Workshop at 7 p.m. Wednesday in
Rcm 208 of the Florida Union.
The University Pastors Assn,
will hear Herbert L. Stroup Thurs Thursday
day Thursday at 8:30 a.m. at the Lutheran
Student Center.
RECORDS FROM
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Write for Brochure & Prices
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INTERVIEWS
FEB. 20, 1959
~ I
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Office MOW

Exec Council To Air Articles

Th following articles will be
presented before die Tuesday,
Feb. 17 meeting of the Execu Executive
tive Executive Council for first reading.
These articles, along with other
proposed constitutional revis revisions,
ions, revisions, wiU appear on the voting
ballot so rstudents approval in
the Spring Election.
Section 101. Qualifications for
Voting.
Only full time students duly en enrolled
rolled enrolled at the University of Florida
who have paid the entire Student
Activity Fee shall be entitled to
vote in the Student Body Elections
as hereinafter provided.
Bection 108. Election of Officers.
In the regular session the Secre Secretary
tary Secretary of Interior, assisted by the
Members of the Honor Court shall
conduct the elections of the Stu Student
dent Student Body in accordance with the
manner prescribed by the Legisla Legislative
tive Legislative Council In the Summer Ses Session,
sion, Session, and Election Committee,
composed of five members and a
chairman, appointed by the Regu Regular
lar Regular Session Student Body President
shall be charged with the above
duties.
Section 104. Time of Elections.
Spring Elections shall be held on
the last Thursday in March. Fall
Eloctions shall be held on the third
Thursday after classes commence.
Summer Elections shall be held
on the second Thursday after clas classes
ses classes commence.
In case of conflict of the above
with school holidaye in the Regular
Session, the Legislative Council
shall designate by two thirds maj majority
ority majority vote of members present an another
other another date. In case of conflict in
the Summer Session, the Election
Committee shall designate anoth another
er another date.
ARTICLE n The LEGISLA LEGISLATURE.
TURE. LEGISLATURE.

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Section 201. Legislative Power.
AH legislative powers erf the
Student Body shall be vested in a
Legislative Council, hereto heretofore
fore heretofore known as the Executive Cou Council,
ncil, Council, provided that no law of any
type passed by thi Legislative
Council, shall be construed to
limit or modify any of the powers
granted by this Consitution.
Section 206. Organisation and
Procedure.
Hie Legislative Council shall
canvass all flections on the second
Monday following such elections,
and shall be the sole judge of the
elections returns and qualifications
of all class officers and members
of Student Government and subsi subsidiary
diary subsidiary organizations elected in such
general election and determine
the validity of any amendments
appearing on the ballot. In the
case of a tie vote in any election,
it shall be the responsibility of the
Legislative Council, at the time of
canvassing the election, to super supervise
vise supervise the drawing of lots between
the tied candidates to ascertain
who Shall hold the office.
Section 207. Transaction of busi business.
ness. business. A majority of the member membership
ship membership of the Legislative Council. .
(as is now) . .as the Legislative
Council may provide. A two thirds
majority of the membership shall
be necessary to approve all ap appointments
pointments appointments made by the President.
And all matters which shall be become
come become laws of the Student Body
a simple majority of the member membership
ship membership shall be necessary for pass passage.
age. passage. Roberts Rules of Order shall
prevail for all other business of
the Council. At the request of one
fifth of the members present the
Secretary-Treasurer of the Stu Student
dent Student Body shall enter in the journ journal
al journal the yeas and nays of the mem members
bers members on any question. (Delete

Laws of the Student Body shall
be retarded in a journal by tha
vice president for that purpose.)
Section 206. Time of Taking Of Office.
fice. Office.
The members of the Legislative
Council of the Regular Session
take office on the third Monday
following Spring Elections.
The members of ths Legislative
Council for the Summer Session
shall take office on ths Tuesday
following their elections.
Section 209. Qualification* for
Office.
No student shall become a cou councilman,
ncilman, councilman, who, excepting Fresh Freshmen
men Freshmen with no final grade, at the
time of his election does not have
a "C average for his total pert pertiod
iod pertiod as a member of e Student
Body which shall, excepting Fresh Freshmen,
men, Freshmen, exceed one regular semes semester;
ter; semester; and no councilman shall dur during
ing during his term of office, hold any
other office of the Student Body,
or of any subsidiary organizations
whose officers are elected at a
general election, or be elegible to
run for or be appointed to any
claas office.
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Maroons Hand Florida Fifth Straight Loss

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HIGH-SCORING CENTERS STRETCH.. .Floridas Bob Sherwood (6-5) lost this
stretch battle for a rebound with Maroon ace Bailey Howell (6-7), as he did the
scoring battle between the two opposin g pivotmen. Howell broke the gym record
with his 43 points, while Sherwoods 32 markers set an individual seasonal high
for the Gators. State players Dale Fisher (45, left) and Ted Usher (31, right)
view the proceedings. (Gator Photo)

Cay to Leave Publitity Post

By JIM McGUIRK
Gator Sports Writer
Jimmy Gay, University of
Florida sports publicity direc director,
tor, director, announced recently that he
will resign March 31 to open an
office with the Aetna Insurance
Company in Gainesville.
Gay, who came to the Univer University
sity University to graduate from the school
of journalism, became a staff
member of the Sports Publicity
Department and spend five
years as its director, said he
was leaving because of the dif difference
ference difference in pay potential between
the two jobs.
Turns Down Offers
The well liked publicity man,
who is married and the father
of two children, said he turned
down several lucrative offers in
the past before accepting the
present one. His new job pays
approximately the same as his
publicity post, but also includes
commissions.
It is not without regret that
I elected to leave the job with
coach Bob Woodruff and his
staff, but the offer made me. ap appears
pears appears so attractive financially
that I feel I cannot turn it
down, said Gay.
A sports publicity, directors

Page 4

The Florida Alligator, Tues., Feb. 17, 1959

WOULD YOU LIKE TO KNOW
MORE ABOUT
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE!
you are cordially invited to a
PUBLIC TALK entitled,
"Christian Science: The
Science of Divine Love"
By Charles Bing Mays, C.S.
Tuesday, February 17th
at 7:00 p.m.
Room 121, Florida Union
The Christian Science College Campus
Organization invites you and your friends
to participate with us during the
University's
Religion-ln-Life Week

duties include seeing that the
schools outstanding athletes
come to the attention of the
nations sportswriters and fans.
While Gay headed the publi publicity
city publicity .department, two Gator
football players were selected to
All American teams and five
won All Southeastern Confer Confer-11h
11h Confer-11h
- : V Jjlf
* * r j£sr V s |||l
JIMMY GAY .
... Publicity Director

ence honors. This equals the
number in both categories of all
previous years in Florida foot football
ball football history.
The true credit goes to the
coaches, Gay pointed out.
Veep Os SEC Group
Gay is vice president of the
SEC Sports Publicity Directors
Association. His efforts as pub publicity
licity publicity director prompted the
Sportswriters Association of
America to cite the Florida Field
press box for outstanding ser services
vices services in 1957 and for outstand outstanding
ing outstanding facilities in 1955.
Prior to assuming full time
duties as a staff member of Flo Floridas
ridas Floridas news bureau in February,
1949, Gay was a student assis assistant
tant assistant in the sports publicity de department
partment department and the news bureau,
wrote an outdoor column for the
Gainesville Sun and served as
student correspondent for the
Jacksonville Journal, all while
studying for a degree in Journa Journalism.
lism. Journalism.
The blond headed director
will attend a one-month course
at an insurance school in Hart Hartford,
ford, Hartford, Conn, before opening his
office here in May. His plans
for the present do not include a
return to the journalism field.
Before leaving, Gay will be
around long enough to aid the
working press for the fifth con consecutive
secutive consecutive year during the Flori Florida
da Florida high school basketball cham championships
pionships championships and Spring football.
His last working day will entail
the handling of press facilities
for the 16th annual Florida Re Relays
lays Relays track meet, which attracts
over 1000 athletes to Gainesville
each year.

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Howell Shows Way,
Registers 43 Points

By RAY LA FONTAINE

Gator Assistant Sports Editor

All-American center Bai
Mississippi State teammates
tor five last Saturday nigh
cent of their shots and winn
partisan spectators.
It was a record-breaking night
for Howell, whose 43 point total
broke the old Florida Gym mark
of 41 set by departed Gator Joe
Hobbs last year the final two
points being made on a re entry
into the game after he had been
pulled out to give the dazed Oran Orange
ge Orange and Blue basketballers a
chance to recouperate or some something.
thing. something.
Howell Ties Record
An announcement was made
when Howell lef the first time,
informing the crowd that the 6-7
giant had scored 41 points, that
Hobbs record had been tied. Fans'
immediately began chanting to geti
Howell back into the game; he
was sent in, proceeded to bucket
a pair of free throws, left, and
drew a standing ovation for the |
nights efforts.
Individually, the State co cap captain
tain captain hit 15 of 21 field goal at attempts,
tempts, attempts, a 71.4 average (fantastic),
added 13 of 14 foul shots, and top topped
ped topped the evening off with 20 re rebounds
bounds rebounds of his squads total of 60.
The Maroons team shooting per percentage
centage percentage would have been even
higher, but for State reserves mak making
ing making but one basket of seven or
eight attempts in the final min minutes
utes minutes of play.
Extends Losing Streak
The entertaining contest extend extended
ed extended Floridas losing streak to five.

Cagers to Play in UM Tourney
basketball team will play in the University of Miami s
second annual Hurricane Classic Basketball Tournament at Miami
nexjt-December, head coach Johnnp Mauer stated recently.
Mauer said his players chose the downstate tourney over a bid to
return to the Gator Bowl, where the Gator cagers have played seven
of the past eight years.
The choice to attend the Hurricane Classic was left up to the
players, Mauer said, since they are the ones who have to give up
part of their Christmas holidays.
In addition to the Miami and Florida teams, a pair of out-of-state
squads will be invited to the meet, scheduled for the last week in
December.

Baby Gators Lose to Chipola Five,
Play Remaining Six Games on Road
Florida's freshman basketballers, suffering their second loss in 13
games to Chipola Junior College last Saturday night, travel to De-
Land tonight for a return match with Stetsons B team.

The Baby Gators played their
last contest preliminary to varsi varsity
ty varsity frays last Saturday night in
their loss to high scoring Chipola.
Coach Jim McCachrens frosh
cagers have six games remaining
on their schedule, all to be play played
ed played away from home.
Chipolas race horse style of
basketball almost swept the local
yearling five out of Florida Gym
last Saturday night, as the visi visitors
tors visitors trotted to a 47-26 halftime
lead and then coasted home for a
30-point victory, 91-61.
All five of the visiting teams
starters scored in the double fig figures
ures figures with Bob Dodson, Don Dietz
and Ken Cham bless tying for high
honors with 16 points apiece. Sam
Kirkland followed with 12 markers
while Buddy Smith managed 10.
The Baby Gators, who had been
inactive for a month and played
without the services of starting
forward Bob Bacon, countered
wfth three players scoring ten
points or more.
/Clifford Luyk, 6-T center from
Sherrill, N.Y., poured 16 points
through the hoop, while starting
guards, Neal Cody, Sheridan, Ind.,
and Jay Lovelace, Carbondale, DL
registered 10 markers apiece.

ley Howell and his poised
squelched a struggling Ga Gat,
t, Gat, 105-68, scoring 64.8 per
ing the admiration of 5,000
and kept the Maroor~> in an ex excellent
cellent excellent position to take the South Southea
ea Southea tern Conference basketball
championship (hinging on a Ken Kentucky
tucky Kentucky win over league leading
Auburn Saturday night).
The Gators continue to rest pla
cidly somewhere in the comfort comfortable
able comfortable lower echelons of the confer conference
ence conference standings, with a 7-12 season
record and a 1-9 SEC mark.
Second to high man Howell with
16 points was amazing sophomore
Jerry Graves, who this season re replaced
placed replaced senior Dale Fisher, last
years starter at forward, al although
though although the Maroons had their en entire
tire entire first team returning.
Sherwood Scores 32
For the Orange and Blue, junior
center Bob Sherwood turned in
the best performance of any Ga Gator
tor Gator so far this season, scoring 32
points and hopping for seven re rebounds.
bounds. rebounds.
At the half, Sherwood trail trailed
ed trailed Howell by only four points for
individual scoring honors, 18-22,
but he tired a bit as the game
ground to an end. Howell did not.
Last nights invasion by Ole
Miss was the last home game,
with Florida now waiting until
Saturday for the first of three
away skirmishes namely, Van Vanderbilt,
derbilt, Vanderbilt, Georgia Tech (Feb. 23),
and Georgia (Feb. 28).

l a "." j-u 1 iu-m JiujM.jj-i-m-- linn i
V
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IBM invite* the 1956 Graduate I
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Contact your college placement office
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HOWELL DUNKS ONE
. . Mississippi States
All-American center, Bai Bailey
ley Bailey Howell, dunks one of
the many shots he scored
last Saturday night as he
broke the Florida gym
record with his 43-point
total. (Gator Photo)
Florida Rifles
Top Air Force
Florida Rifles, Army ROTC
rifle team at Florida, defeated the
Rhudy Rifles, U of F Air Force
ROTC and the Stetson University
team in a shoulder to-shoulder
match Friday.
The winning score of 921 over
Rhudy Rifles 902 and Stetsons
886, brought the fifth victory this
year to Florida Rifles. The team
has not lost a shoulder to-shoul to-shoulder
der to-shoulder match in two years MM.

Gators, Seminoles Clash
In Swim Battle Tomorrow
By JACK WINSTEAD
Alligator Sports Editor
Floridas swimming Gators, idle for a week follow following
ing following the semester break, embark on their second road
trip of the season tomorrow, matching strokes with
tougi Florida State, and Southeastern Conference squads
Georgia Tech and Georgia on successive days.

The "big meet for the Gators
is tomorrow nights encounter
with the swimming Seminoles, ac according
cording according to coach Jack Ryan. Ryan
feels that a win over FSU, plus
the win ov I North Carolina's
great tank team last February 7,
will assure an excellent season for
his mermen.
Relay May Decide Issue
If this meeting between these
two rival squads holds true to toform
form toform to previous clashes, the fi final
nal final outcome of the dual meet in
States indoor pool may be in
doubt until the final event the
400 yard freestyle relay.
This was the situation last year,
when Florida State came from be behind
hind behind to gain a 43 43 tie at Talla Tallahassee
hassee Tallahassee before slipping by the Ga Gators,
tors, Gators, 45 41, later in Gainesville.
This last win enabled coach Bim
Stults crew to take a 3-2-1 edge
in the most hotly contested
swimming series in the South.
Floridas well balanced squad
could well even things up tomor tomorrow,
row, tomorrow, for the defending SEC
champs have swam past four strai straight
ght straight opponents, breaking North
Carolinas 26-meet winning streak
in the process.
Calkin, Hiles To Duel
Gator captain Dave Calkin is
scheduled to face his toughest op opposition
position opposition to date when he squares
off against States sophomore sen sensation,
sation, sensation, Bucky Hiles, in the 220-
and 440 yard freestyle events.
Calkin is the defending SEC titlist

Aaron, Turner Win in Amateur Golf
ST. AUGUSTINE Gator golf captain Tommy Aaron of Gaines Gainesville,
ville, Gainesville, Ga., and Willie K. Turner from Palatka, teamed up for a 10
under par performance and walked away with first place last Sun Sunday
day Sunday in the 36-hole Ponoe de Leon Best Ball Golf Tournament.
The UF duo fired a blaaing six under par 65 which, added to their
Saturday score of 67, gave them a 132 total. They scored six birdies,
an eagle and two bogies over the 6,144-yard Ponce de Leon course in
the final 18 holes of play.
Dick Doeschler and Fred Mann of Jacksonville shot four under
par 67s both days, but it was not enough to catch Aaron and Turner.
Another Jacksonville twosome, Dan Sikes and Tom Jenkins finish finished
ed finished third with a 136 total

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AT TALLAHASSEE

in the 440 event and holds Florida
varsity records in both distances.
Hiles set school records in the
220 (2:08.6) and 440 (4:41.6)
against Southern Methodist at Dal Dallas
las Dallas earlier this month and is the
most promising distance freesty freestyler
ler freestyler in Seminole history.
FSU's Curtis Genders and Bob
Weber could give the Gators top
diver. Pete Henne, a fit in his
favorite event. Although Henne is
the defending SEC champ and un undefeated
defeated undefeated thus far in the season,
Genders is tabbed a sensational
sophomore by coach Ryan.
Sprints Main Forte
The Orange and Blue's main
forte appears to be in the sprints,
a weak spot on the team for the
past two seasons. Florida's 400
yard freestyle relay team of Bob
Duganne, Harold Wahlquist, Dave
Scales and Dave Pollock shaved
3.8 seconds off the old school re record,
cord, record, registering a 3:32.4 against
North Carolina.
The Seminoles will counter with
seniors Paul Hammond and Er Ernie
nie Ernie Stock, who excel In the 50
and 100 yard freestyles.
Tomorrows meeting bet between
ween between FSU and Florida will mark
the first of three occasions the
two arch rivals will clash dur during
ing during the month of March. The Ga Gators
tors Gators will entertain the Tribe in
Gainesvilles Florida pool on the
14th and both squads will partici participate
pate participate in the Florida AAU meet at
Tallahassee on the 21st.