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 51/ Number 31

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Ready for o Quicksand Both
Sophomore Margaret Hielev looks at the tank which will be filled with quicksand before she is
lowered Into it in one of the many demonstrations scheduled for the Engineers Fair this weekend.

Engineer's Fair
Will Feature
Quicksand Pit
An exhibit featuring a pretty
girl falling into a pit of quicksand
will enliven this years Engineers
Fair this weekend.
The pretty girl is Margaret Hig Higley,
ley, Higley, 2UC, who at regularly spac spaced
ed spaced intervals will march into five
feet of quicksand expressly produ produced
ced produced for the purpose by members
of the Civil Engineering Depart Department.
ment. Department. | 7
The exhibit has a twofold pur purpose.
pose. purpose. It is designed both to show
the public what quicksand is and
also what methods civil engineers
use in construction around quick quicksand.
sand. quicksand.
Miss Higley will demonstrate
the fact that the quicksand, which
will be supplied by the City of
Gainesville, is actually unable to
pull a person down and that float floating
ing floating is an effective counter-mea counter-measure.
sure. counter-measure.
The fair will feature exhibits by
Engineering societies from the fol following
lowing following departments: Aeronautical,
Vance Moore; Agricultural, Dave
Hunt; Chemical, Dave Hair; Civil,
Scott Stepp; Electrical, Warren
Nelms; and Industrial, Ge o r g e
Chittenden.
Other displays include one by
the Womens Engineering Society
and one being donated by the Flo Florida
rida Florida Museum.
The Museum display will actual actually
ly actually be an advance preview. It shows
the actual building of the 400-year 400-yearold
old 400-yearold fort at St. Augustine and will
be shown at the Florida Centen Centennial
nial Centennial this summer at Pensacola.
Two Car Crash
Causes Damage
A two car collision in a heavy
rain at 5:15 p.m. Saturday caused
$475 damage and slight bruises to
two men, according to local po police.
lice. police.
John George Tomiak and Tho Thomas
mas Thomas Ewasuk of Detroit were
examined and released by Alachua
County Hospital.
A University student, David
Gregg Dickson, 3EB, turned south
from S.W. Bth Ave., into S.W. 18th
6t., when Tomiaks 1957 Ford
crashed into the left side of his
1848 Chevrolet.
Dickson stated he moved on the
green light, and Tomiak said the
light was with him. There were no
apparent witnesses to the acci accident.
dent. accident.
According to Tomiak, he was
traveling at about 30 m.p.h. and
saw the Chevrolet pull in front of
him about 20 or 30 feet away.
The wet road did not appear to
have any skid marks.
Police issued warning tickets tt>
both drivers.
Applications Due For UC
University College students
eligible to transfer to Upper Di Division
vision Division at the end of Second Se Semester
mester Semester must file an application
to the Registrar's Office, S 3 Ad Administration
ministration Administration Building, not later
thaa March SB.
Minimum requirements are M
bouts of Lower Division work
Including pre requisites required
by toe Upper Division school or
ll *** the student expects to
4 enter.

m FLORIDA AIIIGATOt

Cincinnati Orchestra
ji
Sets Concert Tonight
Max Rudolf will conduct the Cincinnati Symphony Orchestra in
selections from Von Weber, Debussy, Kodaly and Brahms at the
Florida Gym at 8 tonight.

The 87 member Orchestra,
brought to the campus under the
sponsorship of the Lyceum Coun Council,
cil, Council, includes in its program the
Overture to the Opera, Oberon,
Prelude to the Afternoon of a
Faun, Dances of Galanta and
Brahms Symphony No. 1 in C
minor, Opus 68.
The symphony, which has fea featured
tured featured such noted conductors as
Leopold Stokowski and Fritz Rein Reiner,
er, Reiner, began touring in 1901. Also
in 1901 it became the third sym symphony
phony symphony orchestra in the world to
make phonograph records.
The Cincinnati Orchestra was
30 Coeds Enter
Queen Contest
By ARLENE ALL!GOOD
Gator Executive Editor
Thirty entries have been sub submitted
mitted submitted as candidates for queen
of the 1959 Military Ball, accord according
ing according to contest chairman Frank
Sullivan.
Candidates for the formal Mili Military
tary Military Ball sponsored by the Army
and Air Force ROTC must' be spo sponsored
nsored sponsored by an official campus or organization.
ganization. organization. The Ball will be held
on March 21.
Preliminary judging will be held
Wednesday night, according to
Sullivan. More than half of the
contestants will be eliminated dur during
ing during final judging at a later date.
The following co -eds have been
sponsored by campus organisa organisations
tions organisations as candidates for Military
Ball Queen.
Joy Frances Lutz, Pompano
Beach, Delia Gamma; Bunny Fre Frederickson,
derickson, Frederickson, Yonkers, N. Y., Phi
Sigma Kappa.; Charleen Perry, N.
W. Broward; Lucienne Pirenian,
Gainesville, Phi Delta Theta; Jean
Smith, Jacksonville, Organization
of Asian Students; Flo Ann Milton,
Macclenney, Phi Gamma Delta.
M&mell Laoe, Eustis. Alpha
Omicron Pi; Toni Hagu, Orlan Orlan<*>,
<*>, Orlan<*>, Chi Omega; Dottie Larson,
Miami, Sigma Epsilon Phi; Betty
Cortina, Miami, Kappa Delta; Ca Carole
role Carole Lynne Wiesen, Mitmi, Delta
Phi Epsilon; Nancy Wakefield,
Winter Haven, Kappa Alpha; Ju Judy
dy Judy Bradley, Orlando, Sigma Chi;
Mary Ann Hollingsworth, St. Aug Augustine,
ustine, Augustine, Theta Chi.
Came rone June Reese, Mia Miami,
mi, Miami, Chi Phi; Barbara Ann Hart Hartwick,
wick, Hartwick, Jacksonville, Sigma Nu;
Margie Miller, Washington, D. C.,*
Alpha Epsilon Phi; Olynda Mit Mitchell,
chell, Mitchell, Winter Garden, Phi Mu; Dot Dottie
tie Dottie Putman, Tampa, Zeta Tau Al Alpha;
pha; Alpha; Joan Haeseker, St. Peters Petersburg,
burg, Petersburg, Delta Upailon; Sue Roberts,
Wauchula, Beta Theta Pi; Pat
Cassin, Orlando, Pi Kappa Alpha.
Betty Easter, Valdosta, Alpha
Epsilon Pi; Ruth Ann Ericson,
Oakland. N. J., Alpha Chi Omega;
Kyria Cotes, Miami, Sigma Alpha
Epsilon; Mabel B. Carter, Jack Jacksonville,
sonville, Jacksonville, Lambda Chi Alpha; Che Cherry
rry Cherry M. Hudgins, Stuart, Phi Kap Kappa
pa Kappa Tau; Mary Jackson, Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, Pi Kappa Phi; Dede Brin Brinson,
son, Brinson, Daytona Beach, Delta Delta
Delta; Cynthia Waller, West Palm
Beach, Kappa Sigma; Laura Rid Rid(fie,
(fie, Rid(fie, Cocoa Beach, Alpha Delta PL
Any organizations which have
submitted candidates and who
have been omitted from the above
list are requested to notify Frank
Sullivan at Franklin 2-9177.

University of Florida Gainesville/ Florida Tuesday, March 3, 1959

established in 1895 and today gives
approximately a hundred concerts
each season in a different area of
the country.
The Orchestra features a guest
artist each season, including
world-famous pianist Arthur Rub Rubenstein,
enstein, Rubenstein, who has fulfilled more
than a dozen engagements with the
Cincinnati Symphony, since the be beginning
ginning beginning of his career.
The present conductor, Rudolf,
began his formal career in music
37 years ago in Germany. The 57-
year-old son of a Frankfort lawy lawyer
er lawyer started playing the piano at the
age of seven and wrote his own
music by the time he was twelve.
. Rudolf has been on the staff
of the Metropolitan opera since
1945 and has conducted 14 differ different
ent different operas for the MET.
Admission will be free for stu students
dents students upon presentation of I. D.
cards. Admission to the general
public will be $2 for adults and $1
for children.
Cheering Practice
Now Underway
Practice for new cheerleading
squad tryouts began on Florida
Field yesterday afternoon at 4:30
and will continue for two weeks.
After the practice period, fin final
al final tryouts will begin on Friday,
March 13.
Head Cheerleader Ed Rich an announced
nounced announced that tumbling ability is
not required but is desirable.
Main emphasis used in judging
the final tryouts will be based on
personal appearance and person personality
ality personality projection.
There will be 12 vacancies to be
filled in the new squad and only
five of the present cheerleaders
will be trying out again, Rich
said.

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Model Homo Tokos Shop#
Construction el the OMO modal home (or the IJ6S Student A.LA. Home Sheer and Architectural
Exposition wee slowed |m( week heceuee el heavy rain, but will be oompieted before the four day
show beginning Apr. 8. Here Ereet E. Swan berg, SAB, BCN, from Gainesville burns scraps
from recent work. Urn house was designed by students and construetion Is an esSracurticnla activity
of Buikttng Construction student*.

Campus Party Names Slate;
Banner Group Questions 'Plan'

Banner Leader
Hits Opponents
As 'Same Ones'
By JIM McGUIRK
Gator Staff Writer
Can the student* trust
the people who didnt act
last fall to do so next fall ?
asked Banner Party Co-
Chairman Ron Cacciatore
Wednesday night in refer reference
ence reference to the Campus Partys
football seating plan.
The seating plan used last fall
was handled 1 the same group, in
essence, that is backing Culpep Culpepper,
per, Culpepper, he said.
Cacciatore also asked, Is the
card section supposed to be a
mad rush for good seats or a ser service
vice service to the alumni, students and
the University of Florida itself?
According to their plan, the
temporary bleachers in the east
stands are reserved for the bloc
groups. These are the best seats
in the student section of the stad stadium,
ium, stadium, Cacciatore stated.
We are going over to the Ath Athletic
letic Athletic Department tomorrow and
discuss our plans with them.
Afterwards we will be able to pre present
sent present to the students a football seat seating
ing seating plan that is definitely work workable
able workable and shows no favoritism to
any groups on campus.
The Campus party called our
move to have voting booths plac placed
ed placed in both Hume and Tolbert dor dormitories
mitories dormitories a 'political move. The
majority of the Exec Council
members (from which the resolu resolution
tion resolution to add the booths came) are
in the Campus Party . why did
members of their own party vote
for our political move?
Cacciatore pointed out the bloc
lead of the Campus Party over
his own and his need for the In Independent
dependent Independent vote.
In the Campus Party Newslet Newsletter
ter Newsletter of March 1, co-chairman John
Strickland said, the Campus Par Party
ty Party will devote its time and energy
toward getting 8,000 students to
the polls on election day.
If the Campus Party is as In Interested
terested Interested in seeing so many stu students
dents students vote as Strickland says, then
why are they against having more
machines in more comvient
areas? asked Cacciatore.
The Campus Party survey, a
questionnaire on student opinion
on various campus issues, was
mentioned by Cacciatore as a good
idea. If the results were any
good. *he said, we plan to
use them.
He also said the Banner Party
will run a slate of candidates that
will represent every area of in interest
terest interest on campus, thereby giving
the students a fair and propor proportional
tional proportional student government.
He answered the Campus Party
allegation t* at he had refused to
sit down and work out the details
of a debate between the two can canidates.
idates. canidates.
On the particular night that
they were referring to, we had
no information at hand from
(Continued On Page THREE)

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Candidates Discuss Debate
Joe Ripley, (left) Banner Party, and Blair Culpepper, Campus Party, opposing student body
presidential candidates, meet at Ripleys apartment Friday night where they discussed terms of their
upcoming platform debate.

Candidates Meet
To Settle Terms
01 Issue Debate
Blair Culpepper, Campus Party
presidential candidate, and Joe
Ripley, Banner Party candidate,
met at Ripley's apartment Friday
night to work out the details for
a platform debate.
Also present were party co cochairmen
chairmen cochairmen Ron Cacciatore, (Ban (Banner)
ner) (Banner) and Bill Norris, (Campus).
The result was a signed con contract
tract contract between the two candidates
specifying the following condi conditions
tions conditions :
1) First, each candidate shall
present his constructive platform.
Time for eachten minutes.
2) Each shall have the others
platform an hour ahead of the
time scheduled for the debate.
Each one shall prepare his argu argument
ment argument during this hour.
3) Second, each candidate shall
refute portions of the others plat platform,
form, platform, and make concluding re remarks.
marks. remarks. Time ten minutes each.
4) Other details,time, place,
moderator, and other details will
be worked out by the respective
party chairman.
The actual date of the debate
will be determined Tuesday at
3:30 p.m. when the party co cochairmen
chairmen cochairmen consult with Dean Mc-
Clelland as to the availability of
the site.

Fraternity Roll Check
Shows 549 Vote Edge
Investigation of the fraternity rolls from the Dean of Mens of office
fice office and a phone check of the sororities and independent groups by
the Alligator Sunday night showed that the Campus Party has a 549
bloc vote lead over the Banner Party.
In the last issue of the Alligator, Campus Party Co-Chairman
John Strickland was quoted as saying We have a slight edge, less
than 200, while Ron Cacciatore, Banner Party Co-chairman, said
the lead was over 400.
Following are the group membership figures as listed by party
affiliation.

Banner Party
FRATEHNITIES:
Chi Phi 54
Delta Chi 20
Delta Sigma Phi 25
Delta Upsilon 34
Kappa Sigma 127
Lambda Chi Alpha 66
Phi Delta Theta 131
Phi Kappa Tau 76
Phi Sigma Kappa 23
Pi Kappa Alpha 117
Pi Kappa Phi 54
Pi Lambda Phi 104
Sigma Phi Epsilon 89
INDEPENDENT GROUPS:
Georgia Seagle 63
Cooperative Living Organiza Organization
tion Organization 59
SORORITIES:
Alpha Omicron Pi 65
Delta Phi Epsilon 51
Phi Mu 53
Sigma Kappa 20
Banner Party Total 1241

Opp Says SC Can Help
In Housing Problems

By 808 ttULMOUR
Gator Stall Writer
The Executive Council Housing
Committee was told this week by
Carl B. Opp, director ot off-cam off-campus
pus off-campus housing that sente students
occupy off-campus housing which
is far below desired standards and
that Student Government can be
of real service in relation to this
problem.
The committees conference with
Opp was prompted by recent
news reports concerning the de deplorable''
plorable'' deplorable'' condition of off-campus
housing. Student Govern meat
wished to obtain information about
the problem and to find ways in
which it might aid in relieving it.
Opp suggested that perhaps a
Secretary of Housing in the Pre President's
sident's President's Cabinet might be estab established
lished established to keep contact with exist existing
ing existing conditions and to investigate
complaints and make recommen recommendations
dations recommendations accordingly.
A yearly meeting of Off-Cam Off-Campus
pus Off-Campus Housing, County and State Of Officials
ficials Officials along with Student Govern Government
ment Government representatives was also sug suggested.
gested. suggested. It was felt that this meet meeting
ing meeting could be In the form of a brain brainstoiming
stoiming brainstoiming session in rental prob problems,
lems, problems, and could possibly produce
some worthwhile suggestions.
I am well pleased at Student
Government's willingness to help
with this problem, Opp said.
He explained that the students
aa well aa th landlord must as-

Campus Party
FRATERNITIES:
Alpha Epsilon Pi 129
Alpha Gamma Rho 50
Alpha Tau Omega 11l
Beta Theta Pi 87
Delta Tau Delta 128
Kappa Alpha A.. 127
Phi Gamma Delta 68
Sigma Alpha Epsilon 128
Sigma Chi 129
Sigma Nu 140
Tau Epsilon Phi 107
Theta Chi .L 81
SORORITIES
Alpha Chi Omega 60
Alpha Delta Pi 65
Alpha Epsilon Phi 60
Chi Omega 65
Delta Delta Delta 65
Delta Gamma 85
Kappa Delta 60
Zeta Tau Alpha 65
Campus Party Total 1790

sume certain responsibilities for
desirable tenant-landlord relation relationships
ships relationships to exist.
A statement of tenant-landlord
responsibilities for off campus
housing has been drawn up and
should be out sometime this
week.
Students Wont Talk
Opp stated that one particular
problem Jris office has in carry carrying
ing carrying out its function is getting the
student to come in and discuss
his problems. He pointed out that
serious complications could be
avoided if students could contact
the Off Campus Housing Office
when rental relations problems
arise.
Cooperation has greatly in increased,
creased, increased, Opp said, as more and
more householders have come m
asking what they ca~ do to help.
He stated th*t he has always re received
ceived received full cooperation from city
officials as wel as the County
Department of Health and the
State Hotel hd Restaurant Com Commission.
mission. Commission.
However, all rental housing
is not under the Hotel and Res Restaurant
taurant Restaurant Commission Jurisdiction.*
he said,and therefore does not
have to meet the Commissions
standards.
! He explained that it is the de desire
sire desire of his office to provide a list
of only the acceptable aocommo aocommodabone.
dabone. aocommodabone.

serving
12,000 students
at university
vA of florida

rour /togas Thi Edition

Campus Slate
Early Release
Unprecedented
By DAVID HAMILTON
Gator Staff Writer
In an unprecedented poli political
tical political action Friday, the
Campus Party qualified its
big seven slate for the
forthcoming Spring Elec Elections
tions Elections a week before the
March 9th qualification
deadline.
The Campus party has present presented
ed presented the following slate: Student
Body President, Blair Culpepper,
(Sigma Chi); Vice-President, Ed
Nolan, (Independent); Secretary-
Treasurer, Marvin Brandell, (Inde (Independent);
pendent); (Independent); Chancellor of the Honor
Court, Tom Pitcher, (Sigma Alpha
Epsilon); Honor Court Clerk, Buz
Allen, (Beta Theta Pi); Presi President
dent President of the Lyceum Council, Anne
Booke, (Zeta Tau Alpha,); Vice
President of the Lyceum Council,
Jerry Warner, (Independent).
We challenge the Banner Par Party
ty Party to present their candidates as
soon as possible so that the stu students
dents students may have a longer time in
which to compare them, stated
Bill Norris, Campus Party co cochairman.
chairman. cochairman.
The Campus Party is presenting
its slate at this early date in or order
der order to give the student body the
opportunity to critically examine
and personally meet these candi candidates,
dates, candidates, according to Norris.
The Campus Party is breaking
all political procedure in qualify qualifying
ing qualifying the big seven slate a week be before
fore before qualification deadline, stat stated
ed stated Norris.
According to the co-chairman,
the Campus Party is presenting a
slate of qualified and experienc experienced
ed experienced candidates with representation
from all facets of the campus.
The Campus Party slate, Norris
added, consists of fraternity, in independent,
dependent, independent, and sorority candidates
The Campus Party has geared
its slate with the most qualified
students available.
The candidates on the Campus
Party slate Intend to begin a
meet the voter and dorm
stomp immediately, Norris add added.
ed. added.
Commenting on the Honor Court
Norris stated We intend to bring
out definite proposals on the Ho Honor
nor Honor Court prior to the election.
We have established an Honor
Court advisory committee com composed
posed composed of three former chancellors
of the Honor Court and several
current justices to assist us in
formulating our Honor Court pro proposals.
posals. proposals.
The Campus Party feels that
the Honor Court is the very heart
of student government therefore
we refuse to propose any changes
in the system simply for the sake
of change. The Honor Court will
not become a political football.
The 'two parties, Campus and
Banner, met Friday to decide on
a format for a debate which both
(Ooatimaed Ob Page THREE)
F-Book Editor
Seeks Changes
Plana are being made this week
by F-Book editor, Sandra Moore,
to revise the format and contents
of the publication.
According to Miss Moore, plans
are not specific at present but she
plans to present a detailed plan
to the Board of Student Public a ationa
tiona ationa by next week for approval.
Before any changes can be made
in the F-Book, the Board of Stu Student
dent Student Publications and the Execu Executive
tive Executive Council must )>ass approval.
One change under consideration
is to enlarge the publication from
a 3V* x 5" to a 5V* x edition.
Mass Moore said she did not be believe
lieve believe students would be in inconvienced
convienced inconvienced by discontinuing the
pocket-size edition which is now
easily c-rried for reference.
Miss Moore gave no reasons for
the changes other than it waa
her perogative.
The recently appointed staff are:
Sandra Moore, editor; Dennis Kee Keegan,
gan, Keegan, managing editor; Larry
Barnes, business manager; Jud
Clements, Ronnie Brouse, and Con Conrad
rad Conrad Gentry.



' FMIIM ALLIfiATOK

Page 2

No News Is Bad News

Weve all heard the timeless old
proverb, no news is good news. No
doubt there are many times and in instances
stances instances when this trusted saying holds
true but there is at least one im important
portant important area in which it does NOT.
This is the press.
All newspapers and newspaper em employes
ployes employes are frequently faced with the
problem of government leaders and
public servants refusing to release the
details of current projects and opera operations.
tions. operations. This attitude on the part of
the officials is often motivated by the
fear of saying l the wrong thing and
the possibility of public criticism if
the project should fail.
They often seem to work on the
theory that as long as they dont say
anything, no one will know. Then, if
th*e project is a success, they will re release
lease release a big story saying what a good
job was done. It it fails no story,
and no criticism.
In addition to the self-evident fact
of the peoples right to know what is
going on in the student government,
city hall, state house and capitol
the withholding of information often
turns out to be detrimental to the of officials

FILTERED TIPS
Man, Like it's Tough on the Outside

By JACK KAPLAN
Editors Note: Jack Kaplan,
Alligator humor columnist until
Ms graduation at the fyid of last
semester, is currently working
aa a reporter for the Atlanta Con Constitution.
stitution. Constitution. Following are his im impressions
pressions impressions of the outside.)
January SI, 1959 a day that
will equal December 7, 1941
in my personal history. A day of
Infamy.
It was on that dreary Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville evening that I flipped a
black and white taasle from the
left to trie right side of my hat
. . and lost my standing as a
professional student.
I have been thrust by the un unfeeling
feeling unfeeling administrators of higher
education into a world OUTSIDE
of the campus. (Believe me,
freshmen, there IS such a place.
Look carefully at your C-21
maps.)
The abrupt change from col college
lege college life to the real world is a
devastating experience. As some
Revolutionary Period rabble rabblerouser
rouser rabblerouser said. Its a tima to try
mens souls.
Outside people are diffe different.

The Florida Alligator
All-American Honor Rating, 1953-'SB
__ ______ Member Associated Collegiate Press
-f. wZT?rsss zrv r..rzs;
office M k..1., * 4 ,Hh *'
Editor-in-Chief Lee Fennell
Managing Editor )oe Thomas
Business Manoger George Brown
EDITORIAL STAFF
UtlV^Jf ditor: J,ck Winsl#ftd *>* editor; Grace Hinson.
Gtori j. rown. womans editor; Bill Peaks, Intraihurat editor;
Don Allen and Jerry Wamrtner photographers r
STAFF WRITERS
Jim Katslka* Dave Rairifh, Richard Corri Corrigan,
gan, Corrigan, Bob Jerome. Dave HamUton, Dorothy Stockhridge, Ralph Kindred Scott
4*? 11 0 Tate, Gerry Sutherland, Buddy Martin, Kathy Applegate, BUI
rrank Br,ndt B * Gilmour, Don Richie, Jim McGuWt and Ken
OFFICE STAFF
Dee Nub. dfflce manager; Barbara Bartlett. Marilyn Dugan, Jared Lebow.
Jo £!? r \ J,ekie J Guln. ftery Sltnke. Krtth
Unger. Mildred Weigel. Joyce Whits* 1, and Mary Wleaaer.
.BUSINESS STAFF
S,* f.\rLo A 4"
rred Batch. Sharon Freeman, National Advertising Assistant; Office staff:
Merry Carol FUftk. Phebe Haven. Bob Roeeell, Alaat Toth;
Advertising staff: Roddy Anderson. Rose Chadwick. Barbara Miller* Joe Beckett.
Terry Jones. Ron Jones. Mary Jerger. Lois Adams. Fred Greene. Rosemarie
Goecker. and Priscilla Smith; Subscription staff: Fred Greene. Phebe Haven;
Production assistants, Alan Toth. Ron Jones; Art Director; Ken Stanton.

4s| engineering mechanics |
AERONAUTICAL CHEMICAL

Editorials

ficials officials themselves. By biping overly
concerned with secrecy, the leaders
often unknowingly bring death to
their projects as well as their careers.
Information on the matters in ques question
tion question will always leak out in one way
or another and often due to the
attempt at secrecy the information
will be misconstrued or erroneous.
Hence, an honest, worthwhile project
will often appear to the general pub public
lic public as something sneaky and under underhanded.
handed. underhanded. And the public casts the fin final
al final vote.
Where if, on the other hand, the
official had informed the public of
the nature and purpose of his ac actions
tions actions while at the same time stand standing
ing standing up like a man to the possibility
of failure the project and the man
would both come out in better stand standing.
ing. standing.
If there is basically nothing wrong
with an officials actions, he should
have no reason to hide them. If some something
thing something is rotten,- it will be impossible
to conceal forever anyway.
Maybe we should change the say saying
ing saying to a more truthful no news is
wrong news.LF

rent. different. It's bard to explain. Most
of them DONT EVEN KNOW
WHAT THE HUB IS! Never
heard of it. Imagine!
And you can't cut work like
you cut classes. They dont even
send warning letters.
And couples here dont Set
pinned. They get married!
Would you believe It some peo-
pie get married who NEVER
WERE PINNED! I told you they
were different.
Ive been teetering on the
abyss for three weeks, but yes yesterday
terday yesterday something happened that
almost put me in a padded cell.
I was talking to a seemingly
intelligent state Senator from
Georgia. I mentioned Florida
Blue Key and . brace your yourself
self yourself . HES NEVER EVEN
HEARD OF IT! My God! You
can readily see how shaken I
was.
But things arent all bad on the
outside. There are a few ad advantages.
vantages. advantages.
You can get all the beer you
want and its stronger than 3.2.
Girls dont have to be in at any
particular hour. If you get a
parking ticket you sxent always

Tuesday, March 3, 1959

convicted.
But the road to complete re readjustment
adjustment readjustment is a long hard one.
Take something Insignificant. .
like my job. The Alligator came
out twice a week but this news newspaper
paper newspaper comes out four times a
day!
And their idea of whats im important
portant important is so warped. In the
three weeks Ive been here I
havent seen one word about
Spring Frolics. All they write
about is international events and
the state legislature and jazz
like that. You know unimport unimportant
ant unimportant stiff.
And the sports page ... I
cant even find out whos lead leading
ing leading the Orange League. They
seem to be interested in diffe different
rent different leagues, like the American
and the National. I cant ima imagine
gine imagine who would want to read dull
stuff like that.
Boy! I sure do miss my oid
college days. I miss the quite
serenity of the library humani humanities
ties humanities room where one could al always
ways always concentrate on studies. I
miss the conversations of real
import in the Hub where every everyone
one everyone knew who was going with
whom.
Life seems empty without a
fraternity party on Saturday
night with well-dressed couples
dancing quietly and sedately to
the lilting melodies of a soft softtoned
toned softtoned orchestra playing gently
in the background.
I cant even get a decent
meal here. The restaurants serve
such unpalatable foods as thick
steaks, rare; lobster therma thermador;
dor; thermador; ravioli; and roast squab
under glass. None of the mor morsels
sels morsels that bring gastronomic
gratitude like I had at Flor Florida.
ida. Florida. Id give a lot for one of those
delicious water burgers or a
burger basket. In fact, I GAVE
a lot for them.
And so students, take heed
from one who has fallen by
the wayside. STAY IN SCHOOL!
Dont graduate. Stay there un until
til until you can start collecting so social
cial social security.
And when you walk in your
winter years towards that last
golden sunset, hurrying in your
bermuda shorts to the good re reward
ward reward ... be unspoiled by the
dastardly deeds of the outside
world. Be the most educated an angel
gel angel to enter the pearly gates,
and when you walk through those
portals, toss your rat-cap to tha
gentle winds and sing .
We are the boys .

SOUNDS
Ah, a New Species-the 'Hubnik'

By RICHARD CORRIGAN
Now, just consider your situa situation.
tion. situation. You sire what a campus
sociologist would call & Hub Hubnik.
nik. Hubnik.
There you are, wasting an another
other another hour in the Hub. It is
raining outside and jour feet
are still wet along with your
notebook. You are out of ciga cigarettes.
rettes. cigarettes. The people at your table
are jabbering the same trash
that' they have jabbered all
year. You missed your 8:40
again this morning. You dont
have a date for this weekend.
The check hasnt come yet, eith either.
er. either. You are already twelve bil billion
lion billion piges behind in your out outside
side outside reading. It is raining hard harder.
er. harder. It 1 has been raining for two
weeks now,, and you wonder
whether you should row to class
or have another cup of coffee.
Somebody starts talking about

FRED FROHOCK
A Drink for Every Campus Occasion

By FRED FROHOCK
And the worst times in the
world, undoubtedly, undoubted undoubtedly,
ly, undoubtedly, are the times up in the
lonely rooms with the strains of
Mathis or Cole, and the girl
way far away back home.
Th* title of the phamphlet be before
fore before me just at the moment un under
der under a dim wavy light is; How
to Make the 32 Drinks Guests
Most Often Ask For, and all
I can think of is that 32 drinks
are a lot of before-dinner cheer
for any guest.
Which reminds me of the bar bartender
tender bartender in Miami in the Theme
who made very, very dry mar martinis
tinis martinis by opening the vermouth
bottle, letting it stand for thir thirty
ty thirty seconds next to the glass of
gin, and then putting back on
the cap.
As Hans Canned grimaces
suavely in the Esquire aid, If
it was any dryier, it simply
wouldnt pour. This is his ivy ivyleague
league ivyleague tuxedo, too.
For those who did not receive
their phamphlet on drinks when
they went through orientation,
this column will be devoted to a
quick rundown on the necessi necessities
ties necessities of college social life. That
is, if my very, very eour Whis Whisky
ky Whisky Sour doesnt dry up before
I can drink it.-
First, straight from Sardis
Restaurant in New York and all
the Organization Men on Man Manhattan
hattan Manhattan Island, the what else
Manhattan.
A spring in Central Park.
says the Phamphlet very glibly,
and mix one-fourth Italian
(sweet) vermouth, three-fourths
bourbon, dash of bitters. Stir
with cracked ice, strain, serve
STUDENTS! I
I SOLES I
I PUT ON X
* 15 MINUTES \
I HEELS I
PUT ON
5 Minutes
S' "Shoes Rebuilt gB
S The Foctory Wav" I
Modern Shoe I
Repair Shop
I Phene PR 6-5211 W
34 North Moin Street I
K Next to I
The First Notionoi Bank X
X Vic Balsa moOwner X

Charlie Johns. You are sick of
talking about:
1) Charley Johns.
2) LSUs line.
3) Eddie and Debbie.
4) Progress tests.
5) John Foster Dulles.
6) Dean Little.
7) Last weekends party.
8) Etc.
Some ridiculous girl just
bounced up to your table
smiling and informed you that
it is lovely weather for ducks. >
You growl. You get up to go to
class and walk through the Hub
bookstore. The same people are
snickering over the same sad sadistic
istic sadistic cards. These people have
been standing there all year,
snickering, just as you have
been drinking coffee all year.
But they dont even go to class
or sleep or eat. They just stand
there and snicker.
Your professor starts droning
about cultural lag, after first

with cherry. You can hear Sin Sinatra
atra Sinatra with Autumn in New
York right after the fourth one.
An Old Fashioned for the stu students
dents students with only low-cut glasses.
One lump sugar, dash of bit bitters,
ters, bitters, splash of plain soda, jig jigger
ger jigger (U/i oz.) of bourbon.
A Whisky Sour for the stu students
dents students with colds who have only
high-cut glasses. One half jig jigger
ger jigger of lemon juice (fcr the cold),
one teaspoon of powdered sugar,
a jigger of bourbon.
Both of the above drinks are
served chilled with an orange
slice, plus cherry.
For the English students, and
the ones with ivy-league ties
and a lisp, a dry Martini. You

-
in research and
dtvtlopmint of
OPPORTUNITIES
systems I
Active parti cl potion In Space Research and Technology*
Radio Astronomy, Mlssiks Design and Development*
Opportunity to expond your knowledge Individual
responsibility Full utilization of your capabilities
Association with top-ranking men in field

Openings now In these fields
ELECTRONIC ENGINEERING APPLIED PHYSICS
MATHEMATICS MECHANICAL, METALLURGICAL*
AERONAUTICAL AND CHEMICAL ENGINEERING
Systems Analysis Inertial Guidonce Computer
Equipment Instrumentation Telemetering Field
Mechanics Heat Transfer Aerodynamics PropeUonts
Materials Research
U.S. CITIZENSHIP REQUIRED
* FRIDAY
on campus 9 MARCH 6
INTERVIEWS
v i -S

informing the class that it is
lovely weather for ducks. The
class crawls to a close and you
stop by the Hub for a quick cup
before going to the Library.
The table is even filthier than
it was before, and the same
people are there, looking even
crummier than you did before.
The floor is smeured with mud
and old napkins. You cant find
Peanuts anywhere. You dis discover
cover discover that the sleeve of your
sweater is coated with soggy
French toast syrup. And, natur naturally,
ally, naturally, it is still raining outside.
Then that hideous music start's
up again-Lawrence Welk play playing
ing playing Bluebird of Happiness.
You shudder.
I have measured out my life
with cofferspoons, you say to
no one in particular.
Huh? is the unanimous re reply.
ply. reply.
Nothing, you say, arising to
fetch another cup.

can go all the way from the
method of the Miami bartender
to one-fifth vermouth, four-fifths
gin plus one olive. Any more
than one to four and youre a
wino.
Os course, after a certain
amount of proficiency in these,
you can revert back to the non nonsophistication
sophistication nonsophistication of Bloody-Mary*
and Screwdriver*. By then, o o-ciety
ciety o-ciety will have accepted you or
rejected you anyway, and it
wont matter what you drink.
Or, as another alternative, by
then youll be able to slip grace gracefully
fully gracefully and with dignity into a
state where you dont give a
damneven /about the girl way
far away back home.

RICH IE AT RANDOM
Rain in Gainesvilje,
Rome in Greeksville

By DON RICHIE
When in Gainesville, do **
the Romans do even if you re
a Greek.
This was the word for one of
the local Greekatorium parties
held last weekend. (In the final
analysis, the party was not
held no GOOD party is.
A blast moves. This one did.)
It is Saturday night and you
are there.
Outside, it is Gainesville dris driszling,
zling, driszling, dripping wet, wheel
splashed, umbrella provoked,
soaked Gainesville.
But inside a certain Olympic
abode (on University Avenue,)
the gods are reigning, but the
weather is not.
We approach the entrance to
the hallowed halls, known for
the evening as Horatios Hide Hideway.
way. Hideway.
Shapes of the past loom up
shades of Quo Vadls and B en :
Hur.
White monolithic Doric colum columns
ns columns tower before us at the en entrance
trance entrance to a grand banquet hall
and completing a triangle into
the Epicurean chamber is an al altar
tar altar to Bacchus, set on a shorter
pedestal.
In the light of flickering can candles,
dles, candles, we see a river of low divans
flowing against three walls. In
front of them are tables about
six inches off the groundcov groundcovered
ered groundcovered with a feast fit for Caesar
or Cicero and flanked by more
columns topped with draping
cloth.
In the dim Roman light we
see the banquet tables laden with
huge bowls of fruits apples,
oranges, bananas arid grapes>
straight from the orchards of
Wlnnius-Lovettius.
We, the first of the guests, are
soon Joined by other shapes, shr shrouded
ouded shrouded as are we in togas and
crowned by tiaras of Ivy. . er,
olive branches.
On this festival occasion, we
notice the exceptionally fine
cut of the ladies gowns each
looking better than any sack of
Rome.
We take our seats and await
the feast. A scarlet light winks
on and off behind us like the
eye or some njerry god.
Soon, with the strains of Fe Fefe,
fe, Fefe, fi-fi, so-so, sum I smell

MsSMman
( (By the Author of Rally Round the Flag, Boys!" and,
Barefoot Boy with Cheek.)
J.
POVERTY CAN BE FUN
It is no disgrace to be poor. It is an error, but it Is no disgrace.
So if your purse is empty, do not skulk and brood and hide
your head in shame. Stand tall. Admit your poverty. Admit it
freely and frankly and all kinds of good things will happen to
you. Take, for instance, the case of Blossom Sigafoos.
Blossom, an impecunious freshman at an Eastern girls
college, was smart as a whip and round as a dumpling, and
scarcely a day went by when she didnt get invited to a party
weekend at one of the nearby mens schools. But Blossom never
accepted. She did not have the rail fare; she did not have the
clothes. Weekend after weekend, while her classmates went
frolicking, Blossom sat alone, saved from utter despair only by
her pack of Marlboros, for even an exchequer as slim as Blos Blossoms
soms Blossoms can afford the joys of Marlborojoys far beyond their
paltry price: rich, mellow tobaccos, lovingly cured and care carefully
fully carefully packed: a new improved filter that works like a charm.
Croesus himself could not buy a better cigarette!
However, Marlboros most passionate admirersamong
whose number I am paid to count myselfwould not claim
that Marlboro can entirely replace love and romance, and Blos Blossom
som Blossom grew steadily moroser.
Then one day came a phone call from an intelligent sopho sophomore
more sophomore named Tom OShanter at a nearby mens college. Blos Blossom,
som, Blossom, said Tom, 1 want you to come down next week for the
barley festival, and I wont take no for an answer.
No, said Blossom.
Foolish girl, said Tom gently. I know why you refuse me.
It is because you are poor, isnt it?
Yes, said Blossom.
I will send you a railroad ticket, said Tom. Also a small
salami in case you get hungry on the train.
But I have nothing to wear, said Blossom.
Tom replied, jl will send you one suit of cashmere, two
gowns of lace, three slacks of velvet, four shoes of calf, five socks
of nylon, and a partridge in a pear tree.
That is most kind, said Blossom, but I fear I cannot
dance and enjoy myself while back home my poor lame brother
Tiny Tim Kee abed
Send him to Mayo Brothers and put it on my tab, said
Tom.
You are terribly decent, said Blossom, ,4 but I cannot oome
to your party because all the other girls at the party will be
from rich, distinguished families, and my father is but a humble
woodcutter.
I will buy him Yoeemite, said Tom.
You have a great heart, said Bloshom. Hold the phono
while I ask our wise and kindly old Dean of Women whether it
is proper for me to accept all these gifts.
She went forthwith and asked the Dean of Women, and
the Dean of Women laid her wise and kindly old hand on
Blossoms cheek and said, Child, let not false [wide rob yon
of happiness. Accept these gifts from Tom.
Lord love you, Wise and Kindly, breathed Blossom, drop dropping
ping dropping grateful tears into the Deans reticule. I must run ami
tell Tom.
Yes, run, child, said the Dean, a smile wrinkling her wise
and kindly old eyes. And ask him has he got an older brother.

The maker* of filter-tip Marlboro, who bring you this column,
ore aleo the maker* of non-filter Philip Morrle, who aim
bring you this column. Whichever you chooee, youre right

smoke in the Colisse-um, in the
background, the serving wen wenches
ches wenches come forth in stately grace,
laden with feast-pheasant (S'uth (S'uthnn
nn (S'uthnn fried chicken) and Nectar
of the Gods (wine colored
punch with kickapoo lemonade
optional.)
During the sumptuous feast feasta
a feasta veritable Roman gorgey &
cry for Speech! Speech! aria ariaes.
es. ariaes. The house politician, Cas Cassius
sius Cassius torey, ascends from his
low couch celebre to the high
bannister overlooking the scene.
An impassioned speech call calling
ing calling lor unity and solid* Jlty is gi given
ven given and carries well until
some young Samson drifts bet between
ween between two towering columns and
they refuse support, pulling said
columns in on sad Samson.
Senator Cassius torey of the
purple robe bids the celebrants
to continue on with their merry merrymakingand
makingand merrymakingand they do.
With the music of Patricius
Bonnius and Elvius Preslius in
the background, swinging, san sandal
dal sandal togged feet and flying fe feminine
minine feminine tresses silhouette against
the soft sylvan light -r- contras contrasting
ting contrasting with the quiet conversation
of communing couples.
Now flying through the air
toward the still feasting cou couples
ples couples are fruits from the flippant
wenches. Through the air fall
the grapes to the gaping
mouths of reclining gladiators
and the grape floweth in liquid,
likewise. The happy din increas increased.
ed. increased.
The mother goddess of the
house, Antlus Alicia, swoops in
from the outer world of TV TVfoday
foday TVfoday to check from time to
time and to referee the wrestling
hold of the relaxing Romans.
Gradually the magnificence of
the scene becomes a sumptuous
shambles with the waning hours
of night and the wee hours of
morn. The ghost of Epicureus
smiles down, satisfied.
. Happy Romans leave the scene
of broken columns and trammel trammeled
ed trammeled tables recalling the rollick rollick
rollick ing ruins of ancient Rome
and return to Gainesville with
a glow.
Horatios Hideaway fades
awaybut the memory Ungers
on.



Constitution Changes Okayed

The following are the renurind renurindr
r renurindr of Constitutional changes
which were run hi the last edi edition
tion edition of the Alligator. These chan change*
ge* change* were approved at the last
meeting of the Executive Coun Council
cil Council and will go before the stud student
ent student body as a referendum In the
Spring elections.
FV>rty cents ($.40) per stud student
ent student shall be devoted to the Uni University
versity University Choir, which shall entitle
any member of the Student Body
to free admission to all concerts
given by the University Choir.
H Twenty four dollars end sev seventy-five
enty-five seventy-five cents ($24.75) per stud student
ent student shad be devoted to the Flori Florida
da Florida Union. Twenty dollare ($20.00)
of thie twenty tour dollars and
seventy five cents ($24.75) Is to
be set aside and designated a
Building Fund, which shall be
florida
TODAY O WID.
Onoau UsMMQft c
STARTS THURS.
In Hi!
msSS
sewga

Tht Florida Alligator, Tuei., Mar. 3, 19591

Charlie's Little Nite Club
THE CHATTER BOX
4550 N.W. 6th Street, Geinsiville
l AVAILABLE FOR SMALL PARTIES
DANCING EVERY NIGHT WITH
LATEST MUSIC
COMEBRING DATESOR STAG
PR 2-9196

NEED MONEY QUICK!
This Is your paper. Advertise in it I
CLASSIFIED
YOUR AD [FREE] UNLESS ITEM SOLD
CALL FR 2-3367
We'd like to explain
" engineering career advantages to YOU
CONVAIR-POMONA in Southern Californio, home of
_ _ ah|wra|ujs Terrier and Tartar missiles.offers engi-
P||C|T|ffjMV neers maximum career stability and unlimited indi indi\w
\w indi\w Iwl I Iwwlwlw vidual growth. You, as a graduate engineer, can build
+ an outstanding career in electronics and missiles sys systems
tems systems at CONVAIR POMONA You will work with the
most modern electronic equipment known. You will
work with the kind of friendly, informed engineer*
I lUIMr scientist groups that are pacing the advance into outer
U W llw\7 space. And you will live where the climate and oppor-
Xtunities for spacious country living are unsurpassed in
America.
rhre opportunities for graduates and undergraduate*
aepe Bail uepm# majoring m Uia following fields: AERONAUTICAL. ELEC ELECCT
CT ELECCT A Dll I I W TRICAL. ELECTRONICS. and ENGINEERING PHYiICS.
m/m PERSONAL
INTERVIEWS
JBB MARCH 12 & 13
Please contact your Placement Officer
mm g|i jr for an appointment with representatives from
CONVAIR-POM ON A
A A PROMOTION PROM WITHIN
L\ I assures you of continuing evaluation of capabili*
II I ties and the swiftest possible advancement in
this constantly expanding organization.
advanced decrees
* e^3<*%** r can gamed while a full-time employee of CON-
V u\- VAIR-POMONA. Salaries and benefits compare
1 with the highest in private industry anywhere in
% the country. i
. aW a propessional environment
IT CONVAIR-POMONA is housed in the new new*
* new* \T rV est kind of air-conditioned plant. Research and
Development facilities are manned by top-level
/CALIFORNIA LIVING
[ft; close to mountains, desert, seashore. Modern
. > f /fl-gSpr homes with swimming pools are within easy
r*f a | price range. Year-round outdoor sports and
recre tkm
CONVAIR/POMONA
; A-CKti a Division of
7T $-1 4 Pemeno, California
V > ~ w InseoweafoM tmv.ro tcaruo t one* so trrttjauem, for
> i p*rn*el ARauoutnMi. Dope W, Posnnn*. CIR

rection direction of the Board of Manager*
of the FU for purposes of) invest invested
ed invested until such time as sufficient
monies are accumulated and plans
formulated by the Board of Man Managers
agers Managers to finance and begin con construtton
strutton construtton upon expansion of pres present,
ent, present, or construction of new Flori Florida
da Florida Union plant and facilities, pro provided
vided provided that construction shall com commence
mence commence as soon as practicable, and
provided that sufficient monies are
accumulated to begin financing
the project. It is further provided
that the Building Fund shall be
used for no purpose other than
addition to present Florida Union
physical plant and facilities, or
construction of a new and separate
building in which to conduct pres present
ent present and future activities of the
Florida Union, the decision as to
the character and location of the
new construction to rest in and
with the Board of Managers. (De (Delete:
lete: (Delete: provided that until iuch
L 4 f>i i W m ssaf*|
LAST TIMES TODAY
(MJH'IMEII
Enchanted
nMjgaf mm mamma*. i*s
MEIVI Mem# too
ISIAW
Starts Tomorrow
Adults SI.OO Children 50c
CECIL B DEMILLE'S
PRODUCTION
THE TEN
COMMANDMENTS
SHOWN WEIKDAYS
AT 12:00-4:00-8:00
Sunday 2:00-7:30

time as new construction begin,
the Board of Managers, subject
to the approval of the Executive
Council, shad have the power, up upon
on upon being confronted with what
they consider to be an emergency
of a serious nature, to direct that
all or part of the Building Fund
be used, only insofar as absolute absolutely
ly absolutely necessary, to aid In defraying
operating expenses of the FU: and
provide, further that at such time
as the proposed new construction
is complete and its Indebtedness
retired, any residue or remainder
of monies In the Building Fund,
shall convert to the Operating
Fund to defray expenses of the
Florida Union.)
12. Ten cents ($.10) per student
shall be devoted to THE ORANGE
PEEL VARIETY MAGAZINE.
14. Thirty five cents ($.35) per
student shall be devoted to T h e
Symphony Orchestra, which shah
entitle any mmber of the Student
Body to free admission to all con concerts
certs concerts given by the Symphony Or Orchestra.
chestra. Orchestra.
15. Forty cents ($.40) per stud student
ent student shall be devoted to the Worn Wornents
ents Wornents Glee Club, which shall entitle
any member of'the Student Body
to free admission to all concerts
given by the Womens Glee Club.
Fifteen cents (sls) per student
shall be devoted to the Womens
Student Associat on.
18. Twenty cents ent student shad be devoted to the Stud Student*
ent* Student* Religious Association, fifteen
cents ($.15) of this amount to be
used for Religion ln-Llfe Week.
19. Delete: Two cents ($.02) per
student shall be devoted to the In International
ternational International Student Organisation.
20. Delete: Three cents ($.03)
per student shall be devoted to
the Livestock Judging Team re representing
presenting representing the College of Agricul Agriculture.
ture. Agriculture.
B. During the Summer Session:
3. Two dollfijrs and fifty cents
(2.50) per student shall be de devoted
voted devoted to the Florida Union per
term of Summer School.
fl. One dollar and fifty cents
($1.50) per student shall be de devoted
voted devoted to the Special Fund per term
of Summer School.
7. Fifteen cents 's.ls) per stud student
ent student shall be devoted to Intramur Intramural
al Intramural Athletics too be administered by
the Faculty Director of Intramur Intramural
al Intramural Athletics.
8. The above amounts are for a
regular nine weeks summer term
and a proportionate amount shall
be paid by students attending spe special
cial special sessions for a different per period.
iod. period.

Page 3

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Engineers Build Pile Driver
Bob Bayless (left), from Bradenton, and David A. Twiddy, of
Clewiston, work on the model of a revolutionary type of pile driver
which works by chemical electroloysis. The model will be one of
the exhibits In the Engineer's Fair this weekend.

Campus Party...
(Continued from Page ONE)
parties have agreed on. The re representatives
presentatives representatives agreed that Ron Cac Cacciatore.
ciatore. Cacciatore. Banner Party co-chair co-chairman,
man, co-chairman, and Bill Norris, Campus
Party co-chairman, should set the
time and place. They intend to
have the debate outdoors if pos possible
sible possible (probably on the plaza) or
in the University Auditorium as an
alternate plan. March 10 was eet
as a tentitive date for the debate.
The Campus Party is sincerely
interested in having this debate
take place because it Is an un unprecedented
precedented unprecedented action in campus po politics;
litics; politics; It will give the voters an
opportunity to compare not only
the respective parties but also an
opportunity to compare the two
people ultimately responsible for
implementing these proposals,
Norris said.
Banner Party...
(Continued from Page ONE)
which to work out the details. The
time, date and place of the de debate
bate debate cannot be settled until Bill
Norris. Campus Party co-chair co-chairman,
man, co-chairman, and I go over to the Dean of
Mens office and check there. We
plan to go Tuesday.
A contract specifying the con- ;
ditions of the debate has been
signed by both Blair Culpepper and
Joe Ripley.
UF Historian to Address
Freshman Forum Wed.
University Historian Samuel
Proctor will speak on the His History
tory History of the University of Flor Florida
ida Florida Wednesday, March 4 at 7
p.m. in the University Auditor Auditorium.
ium. Auditorium.
Dr. Proctors speech, the sec second
ond second of a four-part series, is an
official part of the orientation
program and is required for all
freshmen who entered the Uni University
versity University for the first time this
semester.
Young Domos to Meet
The Young Democrats Club,
will hold its next meeting In
room 116 of the Florida Union at
S:9O p.m. Thursday.

r% ix t/ / r ix /r/> / questions j
£/o Jfrc/ Think for Yourself ? (
1. When you feel that certain fads are f 1 I 1 *?& 5 1)0 y u P** l, "hmaan who * V ul no! I
foolish do you talk against them? YES | | N l 1 anxious to make a quick sale to one | | | |
4e> w h will patiently answer all your
questions about the product?
2 *- - %jk& * -WiwMjj-. v ..n NO n
want to take them apart? kM "tr t!> LJ LJ
[XT strike up new acquaintances?
8 Do y u thblk that Political candidates yES I I NO I I 7- If you met somebody with a beard, | | I |
should write their own speeches ll I l |U\ would you tend to consider him oC- j | | |
PWr l S3K/5T instead of using a ghost writer? VA' beat and treat him with reserve?
Sfl #? iQ> 8. Are you normally reluctant to go | I | I
4. Given the choice, would you prefer VES f NO I 'iL on a "blind date? I I I I
having an apartment of your own to Il 1 Q gsJ
tT living at home with your parents? tiff \ j jff JT/
m ILs 9. Do you base your choice of yES | I NO | I j
y ppjy# 8 a cigarette on what people I 1 I 1 / 7
iJKlfii' tell you rather than doing / £**>
>' our own thinking? I
Youll notice that men and women who / y
|v- ' pr think for themselves u.->ually smoke / -BOh- /
< VICEROY.Their reason? They've made a / -:*8)f-v |
I thinking choice. They know what they want /liL / "Wv ; v f>'/
**5*J|PW Ha* n a filter cigarette. They know that / /
iHr ~ #W3P VICEROY give* it to them! A thinking / cv*%Da /
mans filter and a smoking mans taste? / j
of the first four question* and "SO to four / pack or
.; out of the last fice . you really think for N. jjr / JJjjJJ*
yourself! i . < uhM r*Mt hy/ jjox
The Man Who Thinks for Himself Knows FILTER...A SMOKING

Classified
T
1 FOR SALE: 1950 Mercury. Over Overdrive,
drive, Overdrive, radio, heater. Sound in
engine, transmission, brakes.
New paint. Nearly new tires.
$225. M. B. Storer, Ext. 691. Or
phone GRanlte 5-2811 in Melrose.
UPHOLD FLORIDAS HONOR
SYSTEM. Will the person who
fopnd my engineering drawing
equipment last Tuesday please
return It for reward. Anderson
107 Mon-Fri 2-5, or call 387 or
701 and leave message.
M. S. Brickerd, Jr.
INTERESTED in a hobby? Try
tropical fish. For sale 6 gallon
aquarium with air pump. Ther Thermostat,
mostat, Thermostat, Florescent light, Filter,
Fancy Guppies. David Marcus,
FR. 6-2520 after 10.
HEATHKTT 20 watt amplifier, pre
amplifier. Garrard record chang changer,
er, changer, R and A 12 inch high fi speak speaker;
er; speaker; Call Les Wiesen FR. 6-2524.
FOR SALE: 1957 Triumph Tiger
Cub. Excellent condition. Over Overhauled
hauled Overhauled motor. Call Mrs. C. P.
English at Sandwich Park FR
2-8211.
HAVE SOMETHING TO SELL?
Run Classified in the FLORIDA
ALLIGATOR No charge for
ads unless item is sold. Con Contact
tact Contact Mrs. Ben Saxon. 363-A Flav Flavet
et Flavet IT. FR 2-3367.
RECORDS FROM
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Box 5455 Jacksonville, Flo.
Write for Brochure & Prices
ALFORDS
A TOWER
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CHICKEN
65c PLATE
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3K D nmEs N
"Adventures In
Good Eeating."

300 Applications
In For FBK Tour

An estimated 300 applications
have been received by the Florida
Blue Key Speakers Bureau from
students interested i participating
in the program of speeches to
Florida high schools and civic
clubs.
The deadline for selection of
speakers is March 9. A general
meeting will be held March 10th to
begin the training program for the
speakers. This years training pro program.
gram. program. directed by Dave Strawn,
will include general meetings in
addition to the individual meetings
with the group leaders.
Group leaders have been added
to the program to personalise the
preparation of the speakers and
allow for specific questions.
Speaking engagements have
been lined up from Miami to Pen Pensacola,
sacola, Pensacola, with a large number In
the smaller towns and cities. Em Emphasis
phasis Emphasis will be placed on reaching
these smaller population areas
which are often uninformed as to
University activities.
The selected speakers will tour
Florida from April 20-25.

f I
A Campus-to-Career Case History
H '. I I
uni Ml:
F \ v *" 1 *!s***** JjM BEyf
i i
In my Job, I get the variety
and responsibility I wanted
J !

Each new assignment brings me greater
responsibility and more challenging
work. I have the satisfying feeling that
I'm getting ahead in management, say 6
Charles F. Barefield, 8.5.E.E., Alabama
Polytechnic 56. Thats what I was look looking
ing looking for when I joined Southern Bell
Telephone and Telegraph Company.
Following three months of interde interdepartmental
partmental interdepartmental training, my next training step
was as a supervisor in the Plant Depart Department.
ment. Department. My assignments were varied to
give me experience in handling technical
and supervisory situations. In June,
1957, within a year after joining the com company,
pany, company, I was appointed Plant Foreman
supervising a group of men responsible
for telephone installation and mainte maintenance
nance maintenance at Auburn, Alabama.

Many voung college men like Charles Barefield are find finding
ing finding interesting and rewarding careers with the Bell Tele- At 1
phone Companies. Cheek into the opportunities available \ijjr
for you. Talk with the Bell interviewer when he visits BBL.L
your campus. And read the Bell Telephone booklet on TILIPHONI
file in your Placement Office. coMPANIIS
- J

New SG Plan Has Better
Coverage; Low Premium

By ARLENE ALUGOOD ;
Students can look forward to
more coverage by their student
insurance at a lesser premium for
next year, according to Secretary
of Insurance John Edmundson.
Edmundson is in the process of
drafting an improved insurance
policy to present before the Ex Executive
ecutive Executive Council for approval no
later than March 24th. This policy,
if approved, will go into effect the
fall semester of 1959.
We have received a lot of com complaints
plaints complaints on the current policy which
has initiated this attempt for a
more beneficial one,' 1, Edmundson
said.
The policy now being used has
a premium of sls for the individ individual
ual individual student. This is a $8 increase
over last years preminum. Accor According
ding According to Edmundson, the increase
was brought about by a $1 addition
levied by the Continental Casualty
Company of Chicago which handl handles
es handles student insurance, and a $1.50
increase due to the necessity of
the University infirmary having to
sell drugs which the} previously
issued to students free of charge.

Six months laterin January, 1958
Charlie became Transmission Supervisor
in Birmingham. This assignment in involves
volves involves responsibility for accepting newly
installed systems, analyzing performance
and recommending modifications for im improvement,
provement, improvement, Charlie explains. I work
with the many different groups responsi responsible
ble responsible for engineering, installation and
operation of telephone circuits. These
circuits range all the way from wires to
microwave radio.
I have been getting the variety and
responsibility I looked for, Charlie says.
And he sees a bright future ahead for
himself and Southern Bell. The tele telephone
phone telephone industry is growing fantastically
and chances for advancement go along |
with growth, he points out.

Edmundson believes the premi
um can once again be lowered as
certain deficit operations are now
again operating in the clear.
Besides lowering the premium,
the new policy will make sections
now considered vague, more easy
to understand and less complicat complicated.
ed. complicated.
The section on medical consul consultation
tation consultation has caused much confusion
when claims were presented by
students, Edmundson said.
Before going into effect, the new
policy has to be accepted by the
Executive Council and the State
Committee for Insurance.
Despite the increased premium
this years sales were an increase
over those of last year.
A total of 127 policies has been
sold to date this semester, add adding
ing adding $1594 to the first semesters
total of $72,263 making a grand to total
tal total of $73,657 for the year, or 4,-
572 policies.
A student purchasing the Unlv Unlversity
ersity Unlversity insurance receives cover coverage
age coverage from Sept. 14 to the following
Sept. 14. This protects him dur during
ing during the summer vacation period.



Florida to Host SEC Swimming Meet

Mermen to Defend Title
In 18th Annuol Event

Floridas tank squad, boasting an 8-1 dual meet rec record,
ord, record, will host the 18th annual Southeastern Conference
Swimming Meet in Florida pool Thursday through Satur Saturday
day Saturday and are heavily favored to successfully defend the
crown they captured in last years conference champion-

ships at Georgia's pool.
Head coach Jack Ryan has an announced
nounced announced that entries have been re received
ceived received from Kentucky, Vanderbilt,
Georgia and Georgia Tech, and
Tennessee is expected to enter its
team in time for preliminary
events on Thursday. Including the
Gators, this means six of the
SECs 12 schools will participate.
Gators Sweep SEC Crowns
Since Ryan has been swimming
coach, the Gators have swept the
SEC meet five out of seven
times, winning the last three years
in a row. Georgia took it the other
two years, Florida finishing second
both times,
Ryan stated that the meet will
get underway art 3:00 p.m. Thurs Thursday
day Thursday with the 1,500 meter freestyle
event first on the agenda. Gator
captain Dave Calkin should reign
a heavy favorite in this gruelling
race, as he holds the SEX? record
for the event, which he set last
year at 20:05.5.
At 4:00 p.m, the onemieter div diving
ing diving preliminaries and semi-finals
will be held. Gator ace Pete Henne
took this event, as well as three threemeter
meter threemeter diving, last year and is a
good bet to repeat.
Butterfly. Trials Friday
Time-trials in the 200-yard but*
terfly will resume the meet Fri Friday
day Friday morning at 9:30. UF ace Phil
Drake set the SEC standard in
3967 and won it last year, but is
not back to defend his speciality.
Roy Tateishi, John Stetson and
Jerome Sheldon will compete in
this event with Tateishi given the
best chance winning.
At the same time the 50-yard
freestyle, 200-yard backstroke, 220- j
yard freestyle, 100-yard breast-1
stroke, 200-yard individual medley
and 400-yard freestyle relay time
trials will be going on.
Bobby Duganne, Dave Pollock,
Dave Scales and Harold Wahl Wahlquist
quist Wahlquist are Gator stalwarts in the 50
yard distance. Duganne took sec second
ond second place in this event last year,
Scales finished sixth in the tOO
freestyle, and Pollock and Wahl Wahlqulst
qulst Wahlqulst are sophomore sensations.
Senior backstroke ace Bill Rug Ruggie
gie Ruggie set the SEC mark in the 200-
yard distance in 1958 and has bet bettered
tered bettered it twice in dual meets this
season.

Page 4

The Florida Alligator, Tues., Mar. 3, 1959

Summer Employment
Woodland Hills Ranch, a private summer camp for
boys and girls located near Tampa has staff openings
for men and women.
Director will be on campus for interviews on
THURSDAY, MARCH 5 from 9 to 5 o'clock
at the FLORIDA UNION, ROOM 116
Announcing^
CAMPUS INTERVIEWS
for professional careers at
If you re an engineer or physicist, a few moments invested
now may reward you with a lifetime career.
The Marquardt representative can give you complete
information on the many challenging opportunities at
Marquardtin fields of research, development, analysis,
design and test.
Please contact your placement office to schedule inters
views with:
Rod Lamm
Professional Personnel
on March 9 and 10
/^Marauardf
/ aircraft co.
Van Nuys. Pomona, Monrovia, CaliforniaOgden, Utah
ff

Calkin will attempt to outstro).
the SB SEC 220-freestyle champ
, when he vies against Georgia
Jimmy Bankston. Bankston noset
i out Calkin the fi: :t time they me
this season, as he captured the
only first place the Bulldogs could
manage in the meet.
The Gator* have the two top fin finishers
ishers finishers in the 100 breaststroke
back to make their bid for more
honors. Karl Wiedamann and Jim
McDonnell took first and second,
respectively, in the SEC last year
Florida could run away with the
400-yard freestyle relay. The UF
combo of Duganne, Calkin, Scales
and Pollock have been clocked
better than three seconds under
the SEX? standard for this event.
At 3:00 Friday afternoon, finals
Mill be held in all these morning
events, plus one-meter diving fin finals.
als. finals.
Trials Saturday Morning
The next morning at 9:30 the
100 yard freestyle, 200- yard
breaststroke, 100-yard backstroke,
the 440-yard freestyle, three-meter
diving and 400-yard medley relay
trials will be held.
Tateishi will be out to improve
on his second place finish of last
year in the 100 butterfly, while
Duganne and Scales figure to finish
higher than their fifth and sixth
showings of SB.
In the 200 breaststroke McDon McDonnell
nell McDonnell and Weidemann look to du duplicate
plicate duplicate their first and second place
finishes of last March, while Rug Ruggie
gie Ruggie will be out, to sweep the 100
backstroke, as he did in SB.
Calkin has approached the SEC
- record in the 440 freestyle set by
Georgias Ernie Bankston in 1957
at 4:56.4. He swam a 4:57.5 against
Virginia Military early in the
season, and will attempt to bet better
ter better Bankstons standard Saturday.
Relay Team Betters Record
The Florida 400-yard medley
relay team of Ruggie, Wiedamann,
Tateishi and Pollock has bettered
the present conference mark in
this event by more than six sec seconds
onds seconds and look for a repeat per performance
formance performance this year.
Saturday afternoon at 3:00 fin finals
als finals wiM be held for all the morning
events, bringing the meet to a
close.

'IS? v jgH BR jdMSn^xa&m?
mm jpvbi k ii

TWO DAVES READY FOR SEC MEET. . Dave Pollock (left) and Dave Scales
(right) make up one-half of Floridas 400-yard freestyle relay team which will at attempt
tempt attempt to break the Southeastern Conference record for this event in the coming
conference meet. Another Dave, captai n Dave Calkin, and Bob Duganne are the
other two members of the crack Gator c ombo.

SEC SWIMMING RECORDS

Event
50-yard Freestyle
100-yard Freestyle
220-yard Freestyle
440-yard Freestyle
1500-meter Freestyle
100-yard Breaststroke
200-yard Breaststroke
200-yard Butterfly
100-yard Backstroke
150-yard Backstroke
200-yard Backstroke
150-yard Ind. Medley
200-yard Ind. Medley
300-yard Medley Relay
400-yard Freestyle Relay
400-yard Medley Relay

Gator Golfers to Take Part
In Fla. Intercollegiate Play
Coach Conrad Rehlings crack Gator golf team will
participate in the 1959 Intercollegiate Tournament to
be held at Ocala Thursday, Friday and Saturday, March
6,7 and 8.

The UF linksmen are the de defending
fending defending champions in this annual
tourney and will be led by last
years medalist, captain Tommy
Aaron. Aaron fired rounds of 72,
69, 74 and 67 for a 72 hole total
of 282 in winning the 1958 crown.
A two- way battle for top hon honors
ors honors could develop between Aaron
and Florida States Bob Shave,
who finished just three strokes be behind
hind behind the Gator golf ace last year.
Also in contention for Aarons
crown is Joe Hamby of Florida
Southern, who took fourth place in
SB with a 290 total.
Last seasons captain, Pete
Trenham, is the only member mis missing
sing missing from Floridas defending tou tournament
rnament tournament champion four man
Nef Club so Hold Meeting
The womans tennis club will
hold a meeting In Broward Hall,
Room B-9, Thursday at 4 p.m.
Anyone Interested is invited to
attend.

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Time Swimmer
:22.4 Reid Patterson
:50.2 Reid Patterson
2:15.2 Paul Bollinger
4:56.4 Ernie Bankston
20:05.5 Dave Calkin
1:01.3 Charles Guyer
2:29.3 Hal Stoltz
2:14.6 Phil Drake
1:00.1 Reid Patterson
1:40.7 T. Stewart
2:19.5 Bill Ruggie
1:35.4 T. Stewart
2:17.3 Phil Drake
2:59.1 Duganne, Robin Robinson,
son, Robinson, Fisher
3:36.2 Fisher, Hiler,
Creighton, Read
4:12.1 Ruggie, Crowley,
Drake, Creighton

squad. Skip Stigger and Willie K.
Turner are expected to lend team
support to Aaron, and Jim Parker,
Doug Putnam and Frank Beard
will complete the Orange and Blue
crew participating in this years
tourney.
The Gators, along with Rollins
and FSU all have teams capable
of capturing the state cup, accord according
ing according to coach Refiling. Miami, Flo Florida
rida Florida Southern and Stetson will
complete the list of competing sch schools.
ools. schools.
The UF freshman links team,
composed of Bobby Tomblinson,
Phil Leckey, Hank Aliens, Hank
Geissinger, Dick Bird and J i m
Cook, will compete in the frosh
division of the tournament.
CHRIS |. NEWBERN
STUDIO
Portraits, Fraternity and
Sorority Composites.
SO7 W. Univ. Ave. FR 6-7151

School Year Pool
Georgia 1964 Fla.
Gecigia 1904 I* la.
Kentucky 1954 Fla.
Georgia 1957 Ky.
Florida 1958 Ga.
Georgia 1952 Ky.
Georgia 1955 Van.
Florida 1957 Ky.
Georgia 1952 Ky.
Georgia 1949 Ga.
Florida 1958 Ga.
Georgia 1949 Ga.
Florida 1958 Ga.
Florida 1954 Fla.
Florida 1956 Ga. T.
Florida 1957 Ky.

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THINKLISH
Englishi ANGRY ALGEBRA TEACHER
English: CANINE CASANOVA ¥
Thinklish translation: This fellow reads
& #A \ no^n 8 but the phone book (numbers
r J /1\ \ only). The only music he likes is loga-
I I ( rhythmthe only dessert hell eat is pi.
Et ' 'SftJ 1 V-1V When it comes to smoking, hes 100% for
! if n rSjf Luckies. Enjoying the honest taste of fine
§ gt f tobacco, hes a fairly agreeable fellow.
TM l *M>='Wo oOi m But the second he misplaces a decimal (or
MtC c ,Tt cov.u \9 his Luckies), his ire multiplies. Label him
%K *' k k wrathematician ... you've got his number!
English: LOVESICK REPORTER
e B iSh AQUAT C SP RTS ARENA 9 h BREWERY TWDE MAGAZ,NE
ThmUM i: YEARNALIST 5 y
. English. TALKATIVE ELEPHANT j
- 4
MAKE *25 F=S=
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rk.nJtfijh YAKYDERW hundreds of checks just itching to go!
Were paying $25 each for the Thinklish M' *. . \
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new words from two wordslike those on j I
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Get the genuine article address, college and <*. l
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Cagers Lose in SeasoiVs Finale

Floridas young basketball
squad closed out Its 1958 59
season on a losing note last
Saturday night, when they drop dropped
ped dropped their 12th Southeastern Con Conference
ference Conference contest in 14 games to
Georgia, 85-67, in Athens.
The loss buried the Gators
deep in the Conference stand standings,
ings, standings, just a notch over 1a s
place Mississippi and left them
with a season record of 8-15.
Meanwhile, the Bulldogs wrap wrapped
ped wrapped up their cage campaign with
a 5-9 SEC mark and 11-6 over overall.
all. overall.
Dog Star Shines
It was a most enjoyable night
for the winners captain, Fred
Edmondson, as he racked up 21
points and brought his career
total to 1,012. Th i s point
production allowed the Georgia
' ace to tie former star Joe Jor Jordan
dan Jordan for f < u r t h place among
all time Bulldog scorers, and
to share with Jordan the distin distinction
ction distinction of being the highest scor scoring
ing scoring guards in Georgia history.
However, sophomore forward
Gordon Darrah took game high
honors with a 23 point output,
to remain among the top scor scorers
ers scorers in the SEC. Senior forward
Dick Hoban led Floridas efforts
with 14 markers, hitting 10 of 11
free throws in the process and
ending his playing career for
the Gators.
Frosh Five Wins
As Season Ends
Floridas freshman baskef/ball baskef/ballers
ers baskef/ballers rang down the 1958 59 cage
curtain on a winning note, as they
downed Central Florida Junior
College, 79 07, in Ocala, after
cruising past St. Pete JC, 73 58
at St. Petersburg the night before.
Coach Jim McCachrens Baby
Gators closed out the successful
campaign with a 15-4 mark. Loss Losses
es Losses were to the fast breaking
Chipola Junior College five twice,
and once each to Florida States
papooses and Valdosta State.
Bill Tym led all scorers in the
Ocala clash with 25 points, while
his UF teammates Jay Lovelace,
Clifford Luyk and Gil Farley drop dropped
ped dropped in 18, 16 and 12, respectively.
Luyk took scoring honors at St.
Pete with 20 markers, while Tym
meshed 16, L velaoe potted 11 and
Farley managed 10.

TO GEORGIA, 85-57

Johnny Mauers crew
was cold as an iceberg in the
first half, as the Dog team
trotted to a l point lead,
42 26. The Orange and Blue
came fighting back in the final
spasm and registered 41 points
to the winners 43 markers, but
it was not nearly enough.
Gators Rally
Three Gator rallies in the se second
cond second half cut Georgias margin
to 12 points, but the combined
efforts of Darrah, Edmondson
and John Johnson, who chalked
up 17 for the night, kept the
Bulldogs out of immediate dan danger,
ger, danger, and they rushed to the fore,
77-52, with five minutes remain remaining.
ing. remaining.
Junior center Bob Sherwood
cneghed 10 markers in the los losing
ing losing cause, his team teamleading
leading teamleading total to 312 points, for a
13.6 average. Hoban finished
close lehind with a 295 total and
a 12.8 average. Sophomore for forward
ward forward Frank Etheridge poured
through 249 and led the squad
at the free throw line, with 73

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j
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out of 97 attempts and a 751
percentage.
The other two starters, Tom Tommy
my Tommy Simpson and Paul Mosny,
ended up with 173 and 143 points,
respecively. Reserve center
George Jung was the only ojther
Gator to score over 100, as h*
registered 117.
Sherwood Starnfe Out
From an individual standpoint,
the seasons outstanding perfor performance
mance performance was probably turned in
by Sherwood when he pushejd 32
points through the hoops and
grabbed 16 rebounds, as the Ga Gators
tors Gators lost to the SEC's top tejaia,
Mississippi State, 105 68.
The Florida team as a whole
enjoyed its finest hours in the
two conference wins, the 69-63
surprise victory over Louisiana
State and the thrilling loU *-97
overtime decision over Mississi Mississippi.
ppi. Mississippi. Another gratifying verdict
was won at the expense of down downstate
state downstate rival Miami, the nation's
highest scoring cage team, which
avenged an early season defeat
by the Canes.