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 32

i anner Releases Slate;
Campus Answers Charge

Banner Party Pledges
Weekly Expense List
By JIM McGUIRK
Gator Staff Writer
The Banner Party Wednesday night
presented the top five candidates of its
slate and also pledged itself to a weekly
statement of campaign expenses.

The Banner Party will ran the
following candidates: President of
the Student BodyJoe Ripley,
6BA, Lambda Chi Alpha; Vice-
PresidentBob Alligood, 4EG, In Independent;
dependent; Independent; Secretary-Treasurer-
Dick Shirley, SEG,- : Independent;
Chancellor of the Honor Court,
Sid Beaver, 3LW, Independent;
Clerk of the Honor Court, Charley
Wells, PhTDelta Theta.
BanneT Party Co-Chairman Ron
Cacciatore said he would give the
Alligator a weekly party cam campaign
paign campaign expense account and in include
clude include a presidential candidate ex expenditure.
penditure. expenditure.
We will begin the statements
In next Fridays Alligator and in include
clude include all previous expenses, he
said.
Election laws require a public
Statement of all campaign ex expenditures
penditures expenditures in the Alligator after
the election is over. Publication
before the election is voluntary.
Our slate and our party will
give the student a new deal;
representative and proportional
government, said Cacciatore.
Cacciatore prepared a state statement
ment statement referring to an Alligtor sur survey
vey survey of fraternity, sorority and in independent
dependent independent group membership rolls
which showed the Campus Party
had a bloc vote lead of 549 after
John Strickland, Campus Party
co-chairman, said his partys bloc
lead was leas than 200.
. they (Campus Party)
have not only strongly implied but
also definitely stated that the dif difference
ference difference in the size of the two
parties was a mere, insignificant
less than 200.'
The fact that the 1 Campus
Party had been playing down the
size of their party shows conclusi conclusively
vely conclusively what kind of political coali coalition
tion coalition they represent. Previously
the Campus Party has been trying
to hide the truth from the stud students.
ents. students. This is an example of the low,
underhanded methods that can be
expected of a group ?such as this thisa
a thisa small power group that is inter interested
ested interested in only that which bene benefits
fits benefits them directly and has no con concern
cern concern for the vast majority of stu students
dents students on our campus.
He pointed out the number of
independents on the Banner slate
and the diverse representation. He
aid the long-heralded platform
debate between the opopsing pres presidential
idential presidential candidates was set for
Tuesday night at 7.

20 res-20 Eliminated
In Queen Tilt
By 808 FERGUSON
Gator Staff Writer
Twenty erf the 30 candidates for
Military Ball Queen were elimin eliminated
ated eliminated as the competition got under
way in the preliminary judging
Wednesday night in Dan McCarty
Hall.
The preliminary judging con consisted
sisted consisted of two phases. First each
candidate was interviewed by the
Judges. Then the girls donned
bathing suits for the last part of
the contest.
No date has been set for the
final competition because some
o< the girls have conflicts with
the contest for Fla. Citrus Queen.
Five of the candidates who qu qualified
alified qualified for the final competition
will be selected and will re receive
ceive receive a military review in their
honor the week before the Mili Military
tary Military Ball. Four generals repre representing
senting representing the Army, Marine Corps
and Air Force win be present for
the review.

Queen Named at Ball
The Queen will be announced
the night of the Ball on March
21. A second military review, in
her honor, is scheduled for the
week after the Military Ball.
Judges for Wednesday nights
preliminaries were Frank T.
Adams, Asst. Dean of Men; Dr.
Harold Clark Riker, Director of
Housing; Prof. Edward W. Jacun Jacunski,
ski, Jacunski, Head of Engineering Graph Graphics;
ics; Graphics; Lt. Col. Paul N. Horton,
Assn., PMST of the Army; and
Maj. Walter W. Bennett, Asst.
Prof, of Air Science.
The ten finalists are: Flo Ann
Milton, sponsored by Phi Gamma
Delta; Sue Roberts, Beta Theta
Pi; Elizabeth Easter, Alpha Ep Epsilon
silon Epsilon Pi; Mabel Carter, Zeta Tau
Alpha, Lambda Chi Alpha; Dotty
Larson, Sigma Phi Epsilon; Laura
Riddle, Alpha Delta Pi. ADPi;
Locieone Pirenian, ADPi, spon sponsored
sored sponsored by Phi Delta Theta; Bar Barbara
bara Barbara Hartwick, Kappa Delta, spon sponsored
sored sponsored by Sigma Nu; Joy Lutz De Dels
ls Dels Gamma, sponsored by DG; and
Nancy Wakefield, KD, sponsored
bf Kappa Ak**

tee FIORIDA ALLIGATOR

Campus Spokesman Says
Bloc is 'Whipping Boy'
By DAVID HAMILTON
Gator Staff Writer
Bill Norris, Campus Party co-chairman,
answered yesterday the assertion by the
Banner that because of the size of their
bloc lead the Campus Party is opposed


Parties Meet
To Set Rules
For Campaign
At a meeting Tuesday of the
Banner and Campus Party chair chairman,
man, chairman, the Secretary of the Inter Interior
ior Interior and residence hall advisors in
the office of H. K. McClelland,
assistant dean of men, various
rules were agreed upon concern concerning
ing concerning the forthcoming election cam campaign.
paign. campaign.
The following list of rules re resulted
sulted resulted :
1. That no posters be placed
on either the inside or outside of
buildings, nor on ceilings; nor
should posters be placed on sta stationary
tionary stationary or street signs.
2. That only masking tape be
used no scotch tape, nails, or
staples.
3. That only cloth, plastic, or
paper banners be hung over ce cement
ment cement walk-ways.
4. That sheets may be pfeiced
under the doors of mens but not
womens residence halls. In wo womens
mens womens residence halls, the only
method of distribution permitted
h by personal contact.

5. That no sheets be stuffed into
message boxes in residence halls
since this Iras in the past resulted
In the loss of important mess messages.
ages. messages.
8. That the only places political
rallies are to be held (if there are
any) are in the University Audi Auditorium
torium Auditorium or on the Plaza (Wal (Walker
ker (Walker Auditorium if necessary.) None
are to be held in the residence hall
areas; this includes small group
discussion in lounges and recrea recreation
tion recreation rooms.
7. That there will be no door to
door campaigning in either thQ
mens or womens residence halls
after 11 p.m.
8. That the following University
regulations be observed: There
shall be no man in the womens
residence halls areas between
closing hours and 6 a.m.
9. That it is each partys res res-20

ponsibllity to see that its campaign
literature be removed from the
campus within 48 hours after the
election.
10. That responsibility for bi biforcement
forcement biforcement of these agreements
rests with the chairman of the
political parties and the Secretary
of the Interior.
Politicians Meet; Make
Date for Platform Debate
Ron Caciatore, Banner Party
co-chairman, and Bill Norris,
Campus Party co-chairman, met
in Dean McCeilands office to
arrange the details of the pro proposed
posed proposed debate between the two
presidential candidates.
A date was set for Tuesday
at 7 p.m. in the plaza. An al alternate
ternate alternate wet weather plan was
set for the University auditor auditorium.
ium. auditorium.
Both parties are cooperating
in advertising the debate, dis distributing
tributing distributing and Jointly paying for
the advertising.

i 1 ik 1 W
W ill MHHhr flHirt
SMS l p
VERSATILE KINGSTON TRIO ..
will iin| here March 20

to the two party system.
Bloc edge is a favorite whip whipping
ping whipping boy for all campus politi politicians,
cians, politicians, Norris pointed out. It is
often used to condemn political
parties in general when in actual actuality
ity actuality a large Independent turnout
will make any bloc fraternity edge
insignificant.
Norris went on to say that the
old Liberty Party had approxi approximately
mately approximately an 1800 vote edge in last
years election. The Campus Par Party
ty Party which gained most of the for former
mer former Liberty Party fraternities
has reduced the block to its pre present
sent present size which is a considerable
reduction in the vote edge, Norris
added.
Norris neglected to point out
that the Liberty party had no or organized
ganized organized party opposition Last
Spring and therefore, the 1800
vote edge he discribed was ac actually
tually actually the partys total bloc vote.
"We (the Campus Party) an anticipate,
ticipate, anticipate, based on response from
the dorms, a definite increase in
voter turnout. I exipect the turnout
to be in the neighborhood of 8,-
000. This figure is extremely im important
portant important because an 8,000 turnout
would erase any block edge.
Norris challenged the Banner
Party to present a fairer and
more equitable football seating
plan. He added that the Ban Banner
ner Banner Party is tailoring their foot football
ball football seating plan to suit the in interests
terests interests of whatever group they
happen to be speaking to at the
time.
They tell the Flavets that their
plan will allow the card section
to be filled by the Fla vet block.
On the other hand, they preach to
Independents that their plan will
mean better seats for the non nonblock.
block. nonblock. Where are these seats com coming
ing coming from? 1
Commenting on the campaign,
the Campus Party co-chairman
stated that more time is being de devoted
voted devoted to platform than in any
previous election. Issues rather
than personalities and mud-sling mud-slinging
ing mud-slinging will predominate this cam campaign.
paign. campaign.
At a meeting Monday night of
Fraternity pledges for the purpose
of giving briefing on the political
situation, the Campus Party stres stressed
sed stressed the importance of the Inde Independent
pendent Independent vote.

300 Frat Pledges
Os Campus Party
Hear Gator Blast
Approximately 300 ledges from
fraternities in the Campus Party
bloc attended a closed campaign
meeting Monday night at Walker
Auditorium where they heard
main speaker Bud Shorstein (3BA)
devote a major portion of his
speech to charges that the Allig Alligator,
ator, Alligator, University of Florida news newspaper,
paper, newspaper, was incompetent, pratial,
and gutless.
Students were checked off again against
st against fraternity membership rolls as
they entered the auditorium. The
Campus Party scheduled the meet meeting
ing meeting in the University of Florida
facility as an official campus or organization.
ganization. organization.
Bill Norris, Campus Party co cochairman,
chairman, cochairman, was master of cere ceremonies
monies ceremonies at the rally.
Shorstein included in his politi politi(Continued
(Continued politi(Continued On Page SIX)

University of Florida Gainesville, FloridaFridoy, March 6, 1959

Reitz Warns
Against Cut
In UF Funds

Committee Ends
Budget Hearings
Any building funds not
appropriated and released
at this session of the legisla legislate
te legislate means that these faci facilities
lities facilities cannot be available
for at least four years, Uni University
versity University of Florida President
J. Wayne Reitz warned a
legislative appropriations
sub-committee winding up
budget hearings on the
Gainesville campus Wed Wednesday.
nesday. Wednesday.
By that time the people of Flor Florida
ida Florida will be demanding places for
their children to go to college.
Reitz said. Higher education in the
state is now confronting the probl problems
ems problems that the public schools faced
several years ago, he explained.
He pointed out that since 1951 the
percentage of money from gen general
eral general revenue going to higher edu education
cation education has decreased from 12.1 to
7.7 in the state. Florida now ranks
33rd among the states in per cap capita
ita capita expenditures for higher educ education,
ation, education, Reitz stated.
Indelibly Linked
The future of Florida is indel indelibly
ibly indelibly linked to providing a program
of higher education of high quali quality,
ty, quality, Dr. Reitz told the group.
Ending two days of hearings on
the University of Floridas pro proposed
posed proposed budget for the next two
years, Sen. John Rawls, commit committee
tee committee chairman, asked Dr. Reitz to
be prepared, when called upon,
to provide the committee with a
request in reference to buildings
on a priority basis to that we .will
know which items are considered
of utmost importance by univer university
sity university officials.
Reitz again emphasized that suf sufficient
ficient sufficient salaries for faculty i the
first priority. If you are going to
cut, he said, dont cut salaries.
If we dont have the money, of
course we do without, but the heart
of an institution is its faculty, no
mater how crucial is the need
for equipment.
Capital Outlay

The final sessions were concern concerned
ed concerned with capital outlay requests,
and Dr. Reitz sought restoration
of over |7 million in first prior priority"
ity" priority" buildings sought by the Board
of Control but not Commission. Mo Most
st Most of these buildings were in the
group for which funds had been
appropriated by the 1957 legislat legislature
ure legislature but not released because of
the states economic pinch.
Earlier in the day the committ committee
ee committee visited the J. Hillis Miller Heal Health
th Health Center and other campus class classroom
room classroom buildings. In addition to
Health Center officials, they heard
Dr. Marion Forsman discuss the
engineering and industrial experi experiment
ment experiment station.

Party Members ta Talk
On SC Radio Program
The Student Government radio
show, Y on r Student Body
Speaks, will feature for the
next three weeks a series of
broadcasts designed to enlighten
the students on the political Is Issues
sues Issues Involved in tile current
campaign.
The first of these programs
will be an Interview featuring
Campus Party co chairman
John Strickland and Banner P*r P*rty
ty P*rty co-chairman Ron Oacciator Oacciatorre.
re. Oacciatorre. Your Student Body Speaks
is beard Wednesday at 6:05 p.
m. on WRUF.

Engineer's Fair Opens
On UF Campus Today

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A gasoline knock machine and oscillograph is being observed above by Sonny Kenny, 4 ED,
Green Gove Springs, and Robert Sholtes, engineering Instructor. 1)10 equipment will be featured, as
(me of the Engineering Fair exhibits at the open ing, today through Sunday.

Top Utilization I
Needed to Meet
Program-Reitz
Maximum utilization of all re resources
sources resources are needed to meet the
expanding graduate program at
the University of Florida, Pres President
ident President J. Wayne Reitz told a fac faculty
ulty faculty general assembly hast Mon Monday
day Monday afternoon.
Since resources seem always to
be less than needs, the question
of maximum utilization becomes
even more pressing as a gradu graduate
ate graduate program expands, Reitz said.
Dr. Reitz traced the University
of Floridas growth in the field of
graduate education from its first
Ph.D prograzh in 1930 through 1958
when 33 areas offered Ph.D de degrees.
grees. degrees.
The graduate school is the ci citadel
tadel citadel of preparing the scholar scholarteacher
teacher scholarteacher . we must think in term
of developing good teachers as
well as good researchers, Reitz
said. Assuming the present fa faculty
culty faculty student ratio, it is esti estimated
mated estimated some 484,000 new college
teachers will be needed to be
trained to cover replacements and
meet increased enrollments. Pro Providing
viding Providing these people is the gradu graduate
ate graduate schools chief mission, Reitz
said.
If the University of Florida will
put excellence and scholarship
first, then rigidity of programs is
of decreasing importance, he told
the group. Guidance and stimu stimulation
lation stimulation from dedicated scholars is
more important than covering a
specific variety of subject mat matter.
ter. matter.
Bringing the virtues of preci preci(Continued
(Continued preci(Continued On Page FIVE)

TICKETS ON SALE FRIDAY
Kingston Trio Sings
For March 20 Show
% j
808 GILMOLR
Gator Staff Writer
The Kingston Trio, currently an tour of Southern colleges, will
be presented here March 20, by the Lyceum Council.
Tickets will go cm sale Friday, March 13 at the information booth
of the Student Service Center. Price of admission will be $1.25, re reserved
served reserved seats selling for $1.75. Tickets will also be sold at the door
performance night.

Just one year ago three college j
economics majors were worrying
about their final exams. Today
these three graduates, the King Kingston
ston Kingston Trio have only one pro problem
blem problem in economics which erf the
lucrative offers to accept from the
scores coming in from the nations
top night chibs.
Singing comes naturally to the
boys, and all play guitar. Dave
and Bob were brought up in Ha Hawaii,
waii, Hawaii, where they leaned to strum
ukuleles about the same time they
learned to swim at the age of

A Co-ed Gets Lesson In Engineering

Many Activities Slated
During Uof F Open House
High School students, parents and alumni from throughout the
state are expected to attend numerous activities scheduled during
the Fifth Annual University of Florida Open House here Mar. 9-22.

The two-week program will fea feature
ture feature such events as the Science
and Agriculture Fairs and the
Sprizig Alumni Assembly.
The Regional Science Fair is
scheduled Mar. 19-21 in the Flozv
ida Gymnasium. The exhibits, de designed
signed designed by high school students
from five counties, will be judg judged
ed judged on opening day, and displays
will be open to the public the fal fallowing
lowing fallowing two days.
The Agriculture Fair, to be held
in the Agriculture Engineering
Building Mar. 20-21 will display
exhibits by students in the various
colleges in Agriculture.
Featuring reunions of the classes
of 1909, l9, 29, 34, 39, 43 and
44, the annual Spring Alumni As Assembly
sembly Assembly will hold its two-day
program Mar. 20-21. The program
will include social events and bus business
iness business meetings of the group.
Tournaments scheduled during
the two- week program include
State High School Basketball and
Intramural Debate.
A number of academic events
will also take place at this time.
Municipal and Public Health En Engineering
gineering Engineering Conference, a Sympo Symposium
sium Symposium on Economic Exchange and
Southern Conference on Geronto Gerontology
logy Gerontology are among those scheduled.
Socially, the calendar includes
the Florida Players major pro production
duction production Blood Wedding, a fa faculty

seven. Both Dave and Bob play
banjo, in addition to guitar.
Nick, who sings and plays Bon Bongo
go Bongo drums, was born in Coronado,
California, but as the son of a
Navy career officer, he traveled
widely, picking up new songs as
the family moved.
Sayi Dave, who is the acknow acknowledged
ledged acknowledged leader of the group, We
dont realty consider ourselves
folk singers in the accepted sense
(Continued On Page FIVE)

culty faculty concert starring Delbert
Sterrett, and several movies. In
addition, a concert will be pre presented
sented presented by the famous Kingston
Trio in the Gymnasium, Mar. 20.
The following evening the cli climaxing
maxing climaxing event, the Annual Mili Military
tary Military Ball, will feature music by
the Gator Variety Band.
During the entire two weeks
open House, each department
of the University will b open
to the public.
Panhellenic Sing
At 7 Tonight
Tonight the sororieties will per perform
form perform in the ninth annual Panhel Panhellenic
lenic Panhellenic Sing at the University Au Auditorium
ditorium Auditorium at 7 p.m.
A variety of themes will be is ised
ed ised on the 10 sororities In the no novelty
velty novelty and sentimental division.
The Floridians will also present
selections during the program.
The Tri Delts will be trying for
their fourth straight win In he
sentimental division with their
theme of Love Through a Spring
Storm.
AOPi, last years winner in the
novelty division, will present A
British Isles Holiday in Music.
Others in the novelty division
will be DPhiE, The Wizard of Oz;
Chi O, A Scottish Fling; and
AEPhi, Songs of Hans Christian
Anderson.
Sentimental themes will be done
by ZTA, Moods in Color; ADPi,
Night Reverie; KD, Echoes of
Erin; AChiO, Shades of Blue; and
Phi Mu, Dream Along With Me.
Dr. T. W. Herbert Will be mas master
ter master of ceremonies and the judges
will be Dr. Arnold D. Graeffe,
Mrs. E. Ruffin Jones, and Dr.
Ouida Fay Paul.
Proceeds from the sing will be
used to support Panhellenics
Korean War orphan, Lee Choon
Ja, and to >rovlde for the Pan Panhellenic
hellenic Panhellenic Scholarship. Tickets are
being sold by sorority women,
and will be on sale at the door
for a 26 cents donation.
Union Nomos Officer*
The Flork Union Board elect elected
ed elected officers Monday for the next
school year.
Jack Sites (IAS) was elected
President; Walt Hardesty, (2UC)
Vice-President; Bunny Sunday, (3-
ED) Secretary; Rochelle Robin,
(3ED) Linda Dickinson, (SJM)
and Jim Rumrill, (2UC) Directors.

swing
feWif^Slents
of Florida

Eight Pages This Edition

Exhibits Include
Model of Fort
i
In St. Augustine
A diorama of the first
civil engineering project in
Florida will be shown to
the public for the, first time
at the three-day Engineers
Fair at the University of
Florida, today, tomorrow
and Sunday.
The exhibit was prepar prepared
ed prepared by the staff of the IHor IHorida
ida IHorida State Museum in Gain Gainesville
esville Gainesville to depict a 16th cen century
tury century undertaking at St. Au Augustine.
gustine. Augustine.
The diorama depicts a group
of Spanish soldiers in helmets
and breastplates coverting the
Indian village of Seloy into ths
fortified vity of St. Augustine.
In May the diorama will be
used at the Pezisacola celebrat celebration
ion celebration of Floridas quadricenten quadricentenniel,
niel, quadricentenniel, and is one of a series of
displays produced by the mu museum
seum museum to provide those visiUng
the quadricentenniel celebration
a 3-D look at early Florida hia hiatory.
tory. hiatory.
In designing the display, the
museum has worked In close col collaboration
laboration collaboration with the Library of
Florida History at the University <\
of Florida.
The public will also have its
first chance to see Florida's
critical atomic reactor, plus 4
other exhibits by engineering stu-.
dents and commercial firms to
acquaint the public with en engineering
gineering engineering and related fields. The
Physics building will hold an
open house

Army Display
Also on display will be ex exhibits
hibits exhibits from industry and gov governmental
ernmental governmental agencies, Including a
U. S. Army display showing
advanced weapons used in limit limited
ed limited conflicts and fqrc&sted wea weapon
pon weapon designs of the future.
The Army exhibit will be lo located
cated located at the Agricultural En Engineering
gineering Engineering building on Radio Road.
The University will become
Florida's second missile center
during the Fair, when an at attempt
tempt attempt to launch a rocket will be
used for one display. Actually,
the launching will be In minia miniature,
ture, miniature, and the rocket Is expect expected
ed expected to attain a height of only
twelve feet, but builders of the
display said the exhibit will be
both entertaining and Informa Informative.
tive. Informative.
In addition to the rocket
launching, other student exhi exhibits
bits exhibits include manufacturing pro process
cess process of salt and pepper shakers
plus scale model plxnt layouts.
Shock Waves
Spectators will see shock
waves form on a model at ap approximately
proximately approximately 2,200 m.p.h. In the
supersonic wind tunnel of the
aeronautical engineering depart department.
ment. department.
The civil engineers will fea feature
ture feature a scale subdivision includ including
ing including water and sewer line, streets,
shopping center, recreation fa facilities
cilities facilities and churches.
Student exhibits will be in
competition during the three threeday
day threeday fair A blue ribbon
will be awarded to the out outstanding
standing outstanding student exhibit, and
runners-up will receive red rib ribbons.
bons. ribbons. A cup will be given the
engineering society with the lar largest
gest largest percentage of participants.
Awards will be based on ori originality,
ginality, originality, presentation, and public
appeal.
The Engineers Fair was in inaugurated
augurated inaugurated In 1034 to commeme commemerate
rate commemerate the 50th anniversary of the
founding of the American Society
of Electrical Engineers. Since
(Continued Oa Page THREE)
Sportscars Speer
Sunday at Airp* I

Time trials nd a road ace arc
featured tomorrow and Sunday
in the flret University of Florida
sports car rally of the second
semester.
The race takes place Sunday at
Williston airport and Includes a
special sedan class so economy
sports care can compete. Time
trials are scheduled for Saturday.
Required racing equipment for
the Sunday race includes crash
helmets with all open ears and
seat belts for all cars.
Other, non-racing events are *l*
so scheduled.



BY FLORIDA PLAYERS

'Blood Wedding* Scheduled

By GARRY SUTHERLAND ours. They stress the Humanities

Gator Staff Writer
March 18 Florida Players will
present Spanish playwright Garcia
Lorcas masterpiece, Blood Wed Wedding.
ding. Wedding.
Federico Garcia Lorca was
bom 1905 in the town of Ronva,
where, says Dr. Fernandez, pro professor
fessor professor of languages, who knew
Lorca well when he was at Colum Columbia,
bia, Columbia, The chief industry is bull bullfighting,
fighting, bullfighting, singing and dancing!
Lorca studied at the University
in Spain, then went on to Paris
and spent, a year in New York
aft Columbia. The Spansih educa educational
tional educational system is different from

Page 2

I^The Florida Alligator, Friday, Mar, 6,1959

Mac Sez:
No fancy fixtures. No rugs on the E
floor; it's just a nice, clean joint fcj ~
And our food must be goodwe j
sell so much of it. And the prices P
are right. How's this? J
Large Ham Steak .... SI.OO
Large Veal Steak .... SI.OO | Sp6r
2 Choice Lamb Chops . 95c Y yjf
2 Center Cut Fork Chops 95c
Shrimp or Oysters . . .' 95c 1
And don't forgot our famous i
Steaks at $1.25
Kosher Corned Boos on Jewish
Close: 7 p.m. end Sunday jA
Wonder House
Restaurant I
Back at Sears Roebuck tfj
14 S.W. First Street u

SPEEDY SERVICE
COMPLETE REPAIRS
on all popular makes of
|| "P ' i..
Bicycles.
STREIT'S I
BICYCLE SHOP
615 W. UNIVERSITY AVE.

' vV.T'rr^||
. it couldnt
app £
Vv' a. s .* Vc ' m
' & >. '' : ~-.^-v^->'i^~arr-i'^,-tr^rr^iir'' ;< ; i- i** v^
1959 UnM A Nim Tomcb Qmmi
Jp ;'ljS
*R rfe fly f good reasons why I know youll like em. Theyre truly too? in tar, with
y£? : ,\W _\ mOTt wciting taste than you'll find in any other cigarette.
fe:-*iSL |A*§k LOW TAR; ItMs patented filtering process adds extra filter fibers electro-
B statically, crosswise to the stream of smoke ... makes L*M truly /ou in tar.
MORE TASTE: ** M 8 mixture of slow burning tobaccos brings you more
X exciting taste than any other cigarette.
Live Modern ... change to modern I'M

More leeway is given the excep exceptional
tional exceptional student, according to Dr.
Fernandez.
lliere is great emphasis on cre creative
ative creative anything writing, paint painting
ing painting anything! Dr. Fernandez
reflected.
A Spanish student living at the
University is a far more cultured
man than his American brother,
but he knows less about physics
and biology.
Product of His Times
Lorca was a product of this, as
well as heir to the tumult of learn learning
ing learning which swept Spain during his
formative years.
He is considered the greatest in-

terpreter of gypsy life and ballads
in Spain. The intense, unadulterat unadulterated
ed unadulterated feeling for Life, the highly lyri lyrical
cal lyrical quality of the gypsy people
had a tremendous psychological
influence on those living near
them.
With the spread of Lorcas
plays, the people of Spain became
deeply interested in the spiritual,
artistic and psychological aspects
of gypsy life.
Flamenco music, now played all
over the world, was unknown un until
til until Lorca popularized this traditi traditional
onal traditional music of the Spanish gypsy.
Loved Beauty
Lorca was in love with Beau Beauty.
ty. Beauty. Dr. Fernandes said. He
knew every good artist, every good
singer or dancer in Spain. He was
in the midst of Life, not above in
an ivory tower!
The year Lorca spent at Colum Columbia,
bia, Columbia, he became very impressed
with Harlem. Some of his best
poetry, written always in Spanish,
deals with tin drama and color
of the Negro in Harlem.
"He saiw a certain parallelism
between the life of the Harlem Ne Negro
gro Negro and that of the Spanish gyp gypsy.
sy. gypsy. Fernandez remarked. Both
are highly rhythmic people; much
of their music is like a lament.
Acclaimed Early
Seldom is a playwright acclaim acclaimed
ed acclaimed within his lifetime. This was
not the case with Lorca. He was
immediately hailed by the great
of his own time, not only as a
member of the intellectual class,
but as the most promising man of
his generation.
He was that rare phenonenon,
a very cultured, yet primitive,
man. His pl&ys reflect this quali quality.
ty. quality.
Lorca was killed during the Civ Civil
il Civil War in Spain. At the close of
the war there was a great deal
of retribution.
Lores was dragged from ht s
home at five oclock in the morn morning
ing morning and shot, without trial, in a
ravine behind his house.
In the words of Dr. Fernandez,
When Franco killed Lorca, he
killed a great literary man. a gen genius
ius genius in spite of his years. He was
only 82. Lorca had his whole life
to live!
FLORIDA ACCIDENTS
Approximately 10 per cent o/ the
total industrial accidents in the U.
S. occur in Florida, according to
statistics released by the College
of Business Administration at the
University of Florida.

PRESCRIPTIONS FILLED LENSES DUPLICATED
CO.
932 W. Uaivwslty Are. Ample Forking PR 2-0400

Pf
~ .pPahii.TlLp. Hi
JfjS
~ W .mKzmL
Bbl ifi mi
; -J WK ' RDM
Wafer, Wafer Everywhere
. . Who Heeds If?
Sophomore Gwen Williams,
Bus Ad major from Gainesville,
is about to demonstrate that
swimming Is now permitted at
Camp Wauburg, If you can fight
the cold.

Florida Fellowship Meets
The Florida Christian Fellow Fellowship
ship Fellowship will meet Saturday at 7 p.m.
in Room 121 of the Florida Union.

CLASSIFIED

1956 JAWA motorcycle 5 H.P. Ex Excellent
cellent Excellent condition. Very reason reasonably
ably reasonably priced. See at 314-A Flavet
I or call FR 2-0441 between 1:30
and 6:30, Mr. Raymoa.
CUSHMAN motor scooter. Excel Excellent
lent Excellent condition throughout. Sacri Sacrifice.
fice. Sacrifice. $75.00 FR 2-3367,
f
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 GRanite 5-2811 in Melrose.

W. von Braun
Reslates Talk
At UF May 4
By DON RICHIE
Gator Staff Writer
Dr. Werner von Braun, Ger German-American
man-American German-American rocket scientist
and space expert attached to the
U. 8. Army Missile Center, Red Redstone,
stone, Redstone, Alabama, is tentatively
scheduled to speak at the Uni University
versity University of Florida on Monday,
May 4.
According to Dr. Leland L.
Zimmerman. Chairman of the
committee for the University Lec Lecture
ture Lecture Series, the rocket-scientist
has had to postpone previous
speaking dates at the University
because of interfering committ committments
ments committments with government agencies.
Originally scheduled to speak on
January 16th and then reschedul rescheduled
ed rescheduled for March 2, Dr. von Braun
was forced to cancel both engage engagements
ments engagements because of standby calls of
the Senate committee dealing with
space and rocket legislation.
In addition, the scientist is pre presently
sently presently occupied with the U.S.
Army four-stage Juno rocket
(dubbed the Pioneer IV) recently
launched from Cape Canaveral to toward
ward toward the sun.
Dr. Zimmerman said that von
Braun is keeping in contact with
the University and there is rea reasonable
sonable reasonable but tentative indication
that the scientist will be able to
keep the May 4 speaking date.
The time of the speech will be
8:15 p.m. on that date but the
place is at present undecided. This
lecture, which would be ordinarily
scheduled for the University Au Auditorium,
ditorium, Auditorium, may be held in the Flor Florida
ida Florida Gymnasium because of its im import
port import and the expected large at attendance.
tendance. attendance.

UPHOLD FLORIDAS HONOR
SYSTEM. Will the person who
found 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.
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 11, FR 2-3367.
SEARS light weight european
bike, side baskets, three speeds.
Cost $48.00, sacrifice $20.00.
FR 6-5155.
TRANSPORTATION special Am American
erican American style bike. Front basket,
registered, $6.00. FR 2-8288.
1958 LAMBRETTA motor scooter
80 miles per gallon, two cycle
6 horse-power, buddy seat, wind windshield.
shield. windshield. Graduating. $225.00. Doug
Pierson, FR 2-9368.
1953, 33 foot Palace house trailer.
Cabana 10x25 Furnished. Study
room or extra bedroom. Town
and Country Trailer Park on
Archer Rd. FR 6-4544 or Univ.
ext. 561, Mrs. Woods.
2 PIECE Modern sectional sofa.
Washable vinyl, black metal
legs, turquoise and gold tweed
effect. $60.00. FR 2-1902, Mrs.
Welch.
ZUNDAPP Motorcycle overhauled
and repainted by local dealer
two months ago. 200cc motor,
perfect for campus and road
use. Ed Gins burg, Pi Lara
House, FR 2-9476.
TUXEDO, brown top coat, officers
military shirt, $15.00; $8.00;
SB.OO. All sise 36, all In excel excellent
lent excellent condition. FR 2-4871 Fri. 8
to 6:30 or all day Sat. G. Kutt Kuttcher,
cher, Kuttcher, 2254 N.W. 3rd St
RINK roller skates, like new,
black, size 9. $ll.OO. FR 6-4888,
Ed Wilson. i
Student tours
to Russia!
72 day toon including Europe
zed a mooth in Romm, far atu atudents,
dents, atudents, yovng instructors, gradu graduate*.
ate*. graduate*. Departure: Jan* .
and 28. 81597 complete.
KAuruiTOua Motmremmch rear*.
18 days, departing from Helsinki
or Warsaw every week May 21
through September 3. 1519.
Kadpintoo* Lmxmrjr SdUsfi.
9 departure* aboard th* Qneen
Ma^air EHsahath. AjjU
WORLD TRAVEL SERVICE
808 W. University Avenue
FR 6-4641

SOCIALLY SPEAKING

Panhellenic Sings Tonight

By GRACE HINSON
Gator Society Editor
Fanhellenic Sing is tonight. Prac Practices
tices Practices have kept the feminine side
of the Greeks busy for the past
couple of weeks. This weekend
is just another of Floridas fabu fabulous
lous fabulous fifteen for Spring semester.
Theme costume parties, dances,
initiations, socials, complete the
weeks social celebrations.
Tomorrow evening the Theta
Chis, with musical aid from John Johnny
ny Johnny Ace, will have a Wild West
party. Everyone will come in cos costume;
tume; costume; however, no horses or parts
of horses will be allowed.
Delt's and dates will move to a
Street in Paris atmosphere with
the music of the phenomenal
Dreamers from the Mambo
Club, Daytona Beach, tomorrow
night.
The TEKEs recently pledged
Jim Bain, Bud Godsey, Sam Mit Mitchell,
chell, Mitchell, Bob Noble, Tom Oren, and
Bill Wingader. A party is in order
for the Tekes tomorrow night at
the house beginning at 8 p.m.
The ADPfs entertained the Pi-
KAs Wednesday night at a dress
social.
Mad Hatter is the theme of
a swinging paty at the Pi Lam
house tomorrow night. The Pi
Lams and their dates will dance
to the music of Jacksonvilles Er Ernest
nest Ernest Hall, featuring Barry Zimb Zimbler
ler Zimbler and his Golden Saxaphone. A
door prize will be given to some
lucky couple in honor of the pled pledges
ges pledges who returned safely from road
trips. A pride will also be given
for the wildest hat.
Brother Pledge Day
Tomorrow is Brother Pledge
field day for the Sig Eps. The
brothers will compete with the
pledges in volleyball, relay races,
flag football, and tug-of-war con contests.
tests. contests. The losing group will fur furnish
nish furnish refreshing beverages for all.
In the evening a shipwreck par party
ty party at the house will climax the
days activities.
Second semester pledges of Kap Kappa
pa Kappa Delta are: Carol Percifull, Sa Sarah
rah Sarah Jean Hurst, and Judy Bettis.
The KDs won both the parade and
ticket sales trophies for the Phi
Delt Sigma Nu Charity football
game.
The Kappa Alpha Southern gen gentlemen
tlemen gentlemen are partying on the lawn
again this afternoon.
The AEPhis are giving an op openhouse
enhouse openhouse tonight following Panhel Panhellenic
lenic Panhellenic Sing.
The Chi Phis are journeying to
Daytona Beach tomorrow after afternoon.
noon. afternoon. A shipwreck party is
planned for tomorrow night with
music by the Quintones. Judge L.
Z. Bosser, national director of Chi
Phi, visited the Theta Delta Chap Chapter
ter Chapter this week.
DGs Leaving
The DGs wont be participating
in Panhel sign this year. A large
group of DGs will leave Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville today for a Delta Gamma
Southeastern Conference at the
University of Alabama in Tusca Tuscaloosa.
loosa. Tuscaloosa. Tuesday night the DGs hon honored
ored honored their second semester offic officers
ers officers with a formal dinner.
A small and quaint Daytona par party
ty party is planned by the TEPs for
this weekend. The TEPs enter entertained
tained entertained the AEPhis at a social Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday night.

MA §£ Built on Quality -
Growing on Valua --
OPEN FRI. dr MON. NITES 'TIL 9
A VAN HEIIBEIC
-
t* Meridian Patterns
GIVE VIBftANCE

COTTON iHWTi
THAT HEED UTTUI ON
1 THESE COLONS MOVE- VAN MEUSEH DBSISNED
(AND DAN RIVEN WOVE) THESE STRIFES AND
CHECKS ILLUSION. THE
IS HANDSOME DECIDEDLY DIFFERENT. PRAC PRACTICAL
TICAL PRACTICAL T 00... JUST WASH AND WEAR WITH LITTLE
ON NO IRONINO. EXCEPTIONAL SHIRTS AT JUST /. ]t}U}]H'
UNIQUE PERSPECTIVE CHECKS IN REFRESHING {ilMtlwlWwl
NEW COLORS. COLLAR STAYS NEAT WITH PERMA-
MEMT, SEWN-IN stays.
OLD PERSPECTIVE STRIPE SPORT SHIRTS
WITH SCWIMM COLLAR STAYS TO SUARAMTEK
Exclusive at Wilson's
MEN'S SHOPSlroot floor
1 il

A Tobacco Road party with
appropriate trashy costumes is
planned for tomorrow night by the
Phi Delts. The house will be dec decorated
orated decorated to suit the theme of the
party. Sterling Chantels band will
perform. Tonight the Big Blue will
get the weekend underway with a
keg party.
The Kappa Sigs had the
ZETAs as guests at a social Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday night. Last night the KBs
took dates to dinner and then to
the Kappa Sigma Sigma Chi
basketball game. Tomorrow night
the Kappa Sigs will have & record
party.
New Officers
These are Kappa Sigmas offi officers
cers officers for this semster: Harry Ben Benifc
ifc Benifc * IT
_ I :
Miss Joan Gallant, Delta Phi
Epsilon junior, from North Mi Miami
ami Miami Beach wak recently select selected
ed selected sweetheart of Tau Epsilon
Phi fraternity. Mis* Gallant Is
majoring in elementary educa education.
tion. education.

Entry Blanks Set
For Miss UofF
Entry blanks for the Miss Uni University
versity University of Florida contest, April
30 May 1, will be in the mail to
all campus organizations early
next week, according to contest
chairman A1 Wolfe.
Wolfe said that the committee
hopes to receive a much larger
number of entries this year than
in the past, in order to provide
for a bigger and better contest.
The contest this year will be
held during the, last week in
April, with the winner and her
court to be announced at Spring
Frolics. The entries will be jug juged
ed juged on beauty, talent, and person personality,
ality, personality, with a special trophy going
to the winner of the talent portion
of the contest.
Many prizes will be awarded the
winner, and she win serve as of official
ficial official representative of the Univer University
sity University in the Miss Florida contest
in Sarasota and many other func functions
tions functions during the -coming year,
Wolfe added.
TOP NURSE
Miss Sue Bussell a Junior nurs nursing
ing nursing student at the University of
Florida from Lafayette. Indiana,
was named the top nursing stu student
dent student in the state in 1958.

son, president; Bin Weller, vie#
president; Bemie Stein, secretary.
Jim Hayes, pledge master; Char Charlie
lie Charlie Buchan, treasurer; Jimmy
Pierce, social chairman. Plans
are underway for Star Crescent
weekend which is March IS, and
14. Earl Bostic will be fea featured
tured featured at Saturday nights party
and a surprise band will provide
music for Friday's formal dance.
The snakes win throw two grea*
big record parties this weekend
at the Sigma Nu house.
The Pikes are planning to sub submerge
merge submerge with a shipwreck party
tomorrow night. Little Johnny
Aces band will play.
Lambda Chi Alpha added 13 new
names to their rolls last weekend.
Those initiated were: John Anton Antoniades,
iades, Antoniades, Richard Clarkson, Larry
Fedro, James Foster, Larry Keel Keeler,
er, Keeler, Jim Koselka, Ron Roby, Lar Larry
ry Larry Skates. Bob Steven, Henry
Touchton, Mick Vision, Ted Weber,
and Tim Wilson. As their Help
Week project these men painted
and helped redecorate the Shady
Rest Nursing Home.
The week as climaxed by a new
brothers banquet Sunday evening.
Tomorrow night the Lambda Chis
will play host to rushees and their
dates. A band will furnish enter entertainment
tainment entertainment and special refresh refreshments
ments refreshments will be on hand for thirsty
party goers. ...
New Pledges
Two new pledges of Delta Phi
Epsilon are Nancy Siegal and Ma Marilyn
rilyn Marilyn Klelnted. Nerw initiates of
DPhiE are Marilyn Klenfeld ahd
Sandy Markowitz.
The AEPls are having a bohe bohemian
mian bohemian party Saturday night at the
house. Ray Ferreros band will be
on hand for iuslc.
The Sig Alphg gambling party
tomorrow night will feature a re reno,
no, reno, then a Little Harolds chib
will be closed to univited guests.
Ldttle Harolds? Club will b*
closed to uninvited guests. Mon*
ey will be distributed as the
guests arrive. Over 35 million dbl*
lars wiU be provided for gameg
such as roulette, poker, craps, sto stoat
at stoat the gambling tables. A prize
will be presented to the gambler
with the most money at the end
of the semi formal affair. The
Terrace bar will be open, but pri prices
ces prices will be high There will be dan dancing
cing dancing in the Fireplace room. To Tonight
night Tonight the SAEs will throw a ca casual
sual casual hifi party.
The Alpha Chis entertained the
SAEs at a social Wednesday eve evening.
ning. evening.
Sig* Masquerade
A morbid masquerade party
will take place at the Sig house
tomorrow night. The Sigma Chis
and their dates will dress at ghouls
and dance to the music of some
horrifying band. Tonght a record
party is planned.
Initiated into AOPi last weekend
were Kathleen Caddy, Maureen
Campbell, Carole Darling, Diane
Downing. Carol Gibney, Linda
Hamel, Pat Holland, Anne Jones,
Jean Kelly. Mary Lynn Kirkpat Kirkpatrick,
rick, Kirkpatrick, Carol Marler, Diane Plttel Plttelkow,
kow, Plttelkow, Pat Stokey, and Betty Var Varnum
num Varnum M.onday the AOPi'a initiated
four patrenesses: Mrs. Harrison
McDonald, Mrs. Stephen Voss,
Mrs. Earl Deck, and Mrs. James
Devault, who were honored at a
coffee hour following.



A Few Years Separate
Two Different Worlds

By WABREN PATTERSON >
War babies and depression depressionbabies
babies depressionbabies sit side by side in Uni University
versity University of Florida classrooms,
but there is a hidden distance
between them.
The war babies, children of
World War H marriages, are
now of college age and, respond responding
ing responding to social pressures and op opportunity,
portunity, opportunity, flock to universities
throughout the nation.
The depression babies,
those bom in the early and
mid-1930s are now in college
late due to an interrupted ci civilian
vilian civilian life for military duty in
the Korean War and by the grace
of Uncle Sams G.I. Bill.
They may look alike though
worn khaki pants and a few
early marks of age set apart
some of the veterans but they
differ in their modes and mo motivations.
tivations. motivations.
Any why not? They are child children
ren children of different times; of dif different
ferent different troubles.
Ironically, the depression
babies are more the products
of war than are the war be bebies.
bies. bebies. For it was wartime dur during
ing during the impressionable youth of
children bom in the 3os and
only infanthood for todays 17-
18 year old college freshmen.
Todays freshman straight straightfrom-high-school
from-high-school straightfrom-high-school is too young to
remember the red and the blue
ration coupons, round and
smaller than a dime the
books of ration stamp 3 for
shoes, sugar and gasoline .
waiting in line for cigarettes
(when you could get them) .
watching mama cut out both
ends of tin cans so you could
carry them to school for de deposit
posit deposit atop the pile in front of
the main entrance.
Freshman Doesnt Remember
Todays freshman doesnt re remember
member remember the teachers commen commendations
dations commendations for turning in the big biggest
gest biggest ball of tinfoil or being dis dismisser
misser dismisser to participate in a
school-wide collect paper
drive .i . A and B gas
stickers on auto windshields .
cars up on blocks to save tires or orbecause
because orbecause they had no tires or
no gas.

The Florida Alligator, Friday, Mar. 6, 1959 I

FACTORY PRICES
One Quart CD EE With loch VvJ I
or Gallon Im HE One you buy gw I
Mary Carter Paint Store I
501 N.W. Bth Ave. Gainesville, Fla. FR 6-7588
f Now Featuring
V U # SIRLOIN
STEAK
Aljl DINNER with 3 veg.
g/f ond hot rolls
only $1.25
HUMPTY DUMPTY
DRIVE-IN RESTAURANT
310 N.W. 13th Street FR 6-3520
Complete Dinner Delivered to Girls Dorms.
*
umkmi lEBli
LEWIS JEWELRY CO.
Gainesville's Leading Jewelers
FOR OVER A QUARTER CENTURY
200 W. University Ave. Phone 2-4106
Home Owned Home Operated
AUTHORIZED AGENCY... DIAMONDS
KEEPSAKE CRESCENT"
"PRISM-LITi" "LADY CROSBY"
''CORONATION" "FAITH"
"GARLAND" "JAEEL"
AUTHORIZED AGENCY... WATCHES
TONGINES-WITTNAUER" HELBROS"
"HAMILTON" WALTHAM"
"EULOVA" "ELGIN"
"iENRUS" "Ml DO"
"CROTON"

and todays freshman hasnt
had to overcome the then thennatural
natural thennatural and instilled hatred of a
little child for Japs ... a
child who dug slit trenches,
playing war in the daytime,
and who fought the Enemy in
his pre-abolescent sleep.
When child reached the
freedoms of young manhood he
faced another war Korea.
He might have assumed, cy cynically,
nically, cynically, "This is life, this is the
world and life, but the interval
of peace between bis childhood
and young manhood was pre preplexing
plexing preplexing it didnt fit the pat pattern.
tern. pattern.
A turn to his parents unlikely
produced an optimistic view
of a wonderful world most
of them suffered through the de depression:
pression: depression: many fought in World
War I, as well as in World War
n.
So the Red Chinese came in
hordes: he moved them down
like they were rabid cattle or
he waited, and waited at some
obscure but important post out
of range.
Todays veteran-now-in-college
has no youth to recapture: he
was never young.
The freshman straight-from straight-fromhigh-echod
high-echod straight-fromhigh-echod reached an impres impressionable
sionable impressionable age during the post-war
return to prosperity when
TV became a household com commonplace
monplace commonplace and credit purchasing
became the thing. He was
four or five years old when
Hiroshima exploded under the
first atom bomb, nine or ten
when the Korean conflict start started.
ed. started. That was about eight years
ago.
Rock N Roll World
He is a world of fast cars, rock
n roll, of grasping for the false
permanence of something call called
ed called security and of much
known only to those in his
group.
But this is not an indictment
or suggestion of guilt it is
social fact.
Today, war babies and de depression
pression depression babies sit side by side
in classrooms.
Together they face the future.

Sandwiches
Turn Into
Money Maker
By LINDA HELM
Everyday ideas flash through
the minds of college students, but
i Benjamin Saxons latest idea :s
putting him through college.
Money received from selling
sandwiches at fraternity houses is
entirely paying for Bens school
and living expenses. And living
expenses include a wife, Nancy
and a 14 month -old daughter,
Holly.
He has been selling sandwiches
at fraternity houses since he first
entered 1 ' University in Septem September
ber September of 1957. His business has
grown to serving 17 houses Sun Sunday
day Sunday hrough Thursday nights.
l usually sell from 70 to 80
sandwiches a night, said Ben.
I have to sell at least 50 in order
to make any kind of profit.
He starts his run every evening
about 10:15, and it takes about
two houra to complete it. Some Sometimes
times Sometimes the boys get a little enter entertainment
tainment entertainment as well as food, for Ben
is an amateur magician.
Running a sandwich business
such as mine isnt as easy as it
might sound, said Ben.
He pointed out that the sand sandwiches
wiches sandwiches cannot be made at home
but must be made at a restaur restaurant
ant restaurant that is approved by the board
of health. He and his wife used
to go to a restaurant and make
the sandwiches but he now em employs
ploys employs someone to do the job.
He said there is also the prob problem
lem problem of not being able to get many
of his staple goods in Gainesville,
and so he has to go to Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville to get them.
Os course, I have to get the
proper selling credentials from
officials at the Administration Bu Building
ilding Building and also the city of Gaines Gainesville,
ville, Gainesville, he said.
Twenty eight year -old Ben,
who plans to graduate in law, lau laughingly
ghingly laughingly admits he has had a multi multitude
tude multitude of jobs.
He has driven taxi cabs, install installed
ed installed jalousies, done some electrical
work, been in the Navy, had a
catering service in Miami, and ev even
en even had his try at running a res restaurant.
taurant. restaurant.
He said he once had a good
scheme working in Miami where whereby
by whereby he furnished thermos bottles
of coffee to motel customers ear early
ly early in the morning.
Ben said that at times things
might get rough financially, but
regardless his wife wasn't going to
have to go to work.
I believe a woman should stay
home where she belongs and raise
her children, he said.
In addition to hi 3 sandwich busi business,
ness, business, he is a commissioner of Fla Flavet
vet Flavet n where he lives and is also
classified advertising manager of
the Alligator.
As an idea of the many ideas
that run through Bens head, he
3ays he is considering giving wa water
ter water skiing lessons as soon as it
gets warmer.
In this way IU be doing some something
thing something I like and earning money
at the same time.
Fair Opens Today
(Continued From Page ONE)
that time it has grown to be one
of the largest student-sponsored
events in the South. Over 20,000
visitors saw the displays last
year.
This is the 14th Engineer's
Fair sponsored by Benton En Engineering
gineering Engineering Council, student gov governing
erning governing body of the college.
Officers of the Benton En Engineering
gineering Engineering Council are: Bob Al Aliigood,
iigood, Aliigood, president; Gordon Jo Johanson,
hanson, Johanson, vice president; Penny
Hester, secretary: Bill Harrison,
treasurer.
The Society of Women En Engineers
gineers Engineers will present a display
illustrating the usefulness of wo women
men women in engineering.
The School of Pharmacy win
display the latest advances in
pharmacy and pharmaceutical
chemistry. In addition the School
of Pharmacy will also give
away free samples of shampoo
and creams. This year's exhibit
is slated to top last years ex exhibit
hibit exhibit which was one of their
best, according to Ron Strick Strickler,
ler, Strickler, publicity chairman.
The Mechanical Engineering
Societ; will feature a practical
demonstration of engine knock
utilizing audio and visual aids.
The mechanical society will
also feature a homemade car
powered by a Mercury Mark 78
outboard motor. The builders of
the car expect it to attain a top
speed of 130 miles per hour.

Page 3

SEETHE
ENGINEERS FAIR
THIS WEEKEND

H Br jSBf
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flfl Rfl H Bag
M
sMj ww lip IMpL*
BE n H sHa
Xy |o3||jEp

'Ask Me A Question' Soys Otto
Engineering students, Sam Garret, Beta Theta Pi, standing, and
Allen Frederickson, Georgia Seagle, put finishing touches on Otto
Matix, genial robot that will be on hand at the engineering fair
March 6,7, and 8. Otto is completely rigged to answer questions,
carry on conversations, or shake hands with visitors.

From TV To MD

By DOROTHY STOCKBRIDGE
From doctoring television sets
to doctoring people is the aim of
Dennis Shaw and his twin brother
Dean, pre medical students here
at the University of Florida.
Dennis runs the Radio and Tele Television
vision Television Hospital whose complete
mobile repair shop truck is a fa familiar
miliar familiar sight around campus. His
brother has the Shop on Wheels,
a similar mobile repair service.
The 21 year -old electronic
whizzes transtfered here from Stet Stetson
son Stetson for their pre medical study.
Following in their fathers foot footsteps,
steps, footsteps, the boys have been tinker tinkering
ing tinkering with radios and TV sets since
they were 12 years-old. The Tele Television
vision Television Hospital enterprise was be begun

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gun begun last year by Dennis who nam named
ed named it in keeping with his future
vocation. Afternoons and Saturday
he spends making the service calls
which are taken by a telephone
answering service.
Most people are surprised I
am not going into engineering,
but I have wanted to be a doctor
since I was about nine, said
Dennis.
The Shaw brothers brought the
first complete mobile repair shop
to Gainesville. Almost all the work
is done in the truck or in the cus customers
tomers customers home so that a shop does
rot have to be kept up.
Clients of the Television Hospi Hospital
tal Hospital are mostly professors, resi residents
dents residents of the Flavets, and other
(Continued On Page SIX)

HE NEEDS A WIFE

Automatic Otto Stars
In Engineering Fair

By LESTER STANFORD
When are they going to make
you a wife? is probably the
toughest question Otto Martix, the
genial automaton host of the En Engineering
gineering Engineering Fair has to cope with.
Otto has several answers. He
may say, Oh, they are working
on her now, or perhaps, I am
doomed to lead a life of celibacy.
Otto always has an answer.
Born in 1949, delivered T>y En Engineering
gineering Engineering Professor M. J. Wiggins
Otto has played the fair since his
mechanical inception. He answers
questions, gives directions, and
acts as public relations expert
for the Engineering Department.
What is Otto? In non-technical
jargon. Bob Koenig, SEG, one of
Ottos helpers last year called the
robot a bunch of electric motors
covered with light metal. He
moves via several electrical cir circuits,
cuits, circuits, operated by remote control.
By closing various circuits, the
robots operator can cause him to
wiggle his head, light up his nose,
ogle a pretty co-ed, or carry on
a conversation.
An amplifier hidden in the ro robots
bots robots mouth enables one of his

The whole is equal
to the sum of its parts
(But some of its parts are more equal than others!)
y > .'>.;&<£ U<.< "m v . .
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: yjb Hgp :
ii&i' lb vBPIb Sz fit
Wo.>Â¥&A' AJk ||gp Ife <
Even Euclid had to admit...
It's what's up front
that counts

Euclid proved that a straight
line is the shortest distance
between two points. And if
youll walk a straight line to the
nearest pack of Winstons, youll
find it the shortest distance to
a really enjoyable smoke. Its
the tobacco up front that makes

WINSTON TASTES GOOD, LIKE A CIGARETTE SHOULD!
/
a.3. airaoLDs tobacco cid.. wiarroa-lAtn. N.e.

helpers, discreetly hidden some somewhere
where somewhere in the immediate area, to
answer the questions for Otto.
He is sort of a Santa Claus to
the youngsters,! said Koenig. The
kids are shy at first, but when
they see he is friendly, they love
him.
f OK MAH 1 NOW How A
* ABOUT \ 1 THROUGH 50 OV 1
\jTHg MS |ofc gXAM..J
/^LTy
eoMtLB ATA

the difference and thats where
Winston packs its own exclusive
Filter-Blenda special selection
of light, mild tobacco, specially
processed for filter smoking.
Youll find Filter-Blend gives
Winston a flavor without paral parallel.
lel. parallel. In fact, its axiomatic that...

Teen agers cause Otto the
most grief, according to Koenig.
One boy broke Ottos arm in a
hand shaking bout last year. The
Palm Beach senior added that
teen-agers ask the most unusual
questions.
What did you have for break
fast? is a favorite.
Ball bearings soaked in mo motor
tor motor oil, Otto is apt to reply.
Koenig related that an occasion occasional
al occasional university student, when he (or
she) is alone, has proposed risque
qustions for Otto to answer. Some
students even ask for answers to
exams, said Koenig.
Otto likes the girls. He especially
enjoys embarrassing them. "And
if he calls one of them by name namethats
thats namethats all. stated Koenig. She
usually blushes and leaves.
Although most students realize
how the robot works, they are
wary of him. Koenig reported very
few students will look Otto in the
eye when they speak to him.
They just dont like the idea of
a mechanical man talking to
them, he said.



FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

Page 4

Here We Go Again

It seems inevitable each year that
as the amateur politicians on campus
carry on their big campaign for the
spring elections they find it impos impossible
sible impossible to limit themselves to a con constructive
structive constructive platform based on current
political issues and must rely on
caustic criticisms of any and all Uni University
versity University institutions and personalities
and many other cheap, political tech techniques
niques techniques in order to supplement their
inability to wage a clean campaign.
This spring the first of these peren perennial
nial perennial blasts was fired by the Cam Campus
pus Campus Party in a private and exclusive
meeting of the freshmen pledges of
the fraternities in the Campus b T oc.
The meeting was held in Walker Au Auditorium
ditorium Auditorium last Monday night.
The admitted purpose of the main
speaker of the evening was to fire
up the pledges in order to get them
out to work for the party.
In private conversations with the
editors of the Alligator, the speaker,
Bud Shorstein, further admitted that
he had based his speech that night
on a minimum of facts and a max maximum
imum maximum of irrational and emotional ar arguments
guments arguments in an attempt to accomplish
his purpose.
Shorstein devoted the major part
of his address to a blanket criticism
of the Alligator and its editors with
emphasis in two particular areas.
The first of these was an accusa accusation
tion accusation that the Alligator, because of
certain personal ties between the edi editors
tors editors and members of the opposing
Banner Partv, could possibly be
anti-Campus Party.. However, upon
questioning, Shorstein could not pro produce
duce produce one concrete example of any
anti-Campus Party tendencies in
any of the news coverage of politics
which thus far has appeared in the
Alligator.
In fact. Bruce Garwood, campaign
manager for Blair Culpepper, the
Campus Party presidential candidate,
told one editor that if political cov coverage
erage coverage in the Alligator so far had fa favored
vored favored either party, it had favored the
Campus Party.
The second front on which Shor
stein attacked the Alligator was the
allegedly poor quality of the news newspaper
paper newspaper strictly from a mechanical and
journalistic point of view.
It should be a criminal offense,
cried Shorstein, to have this type of
newspaper on this campus.
What the Shorsteins of this world
THE WIRELESS

'They're Just a Bunch of Thespians'

By CUFF ARQUETTE
The Florida Players is once
of the finest drama producing
organizations in the entire coun country,"
try," country," so states a recent Florida
players publication.
A Mr. Klrg, speech instructor
who keeps them Tolling in the
isles (he once played the Aleu Aleutian
tian Aleutian circuit) with his hilarious
"sneezing bits" and naughty
French mimes, sold me some
under the-table" tickets to the
F.P.s recent production of Benn
Her. Kirg had been lying under
a table at Sams since the Fri Friday
day Friday before and was in no condi condition
tion condition to go see the production he
was directing.
The PL K. auditorium was
packed to the rafters; I sat on
the third rafter
ain from the
stage right
next to J-
Wayne.
"Best seats
in the house,
he drolled,
slapping hi s
can as he
hack-sawed the
chain which
su p p orted a
huge chandel chandelier
ier chandelier in time with the overture.
The "first nighters* were
climbing to their choice seats;
among them was "Mom" Brai Braidie,
die, Braidie, wearing s Vicky Dougan
original, natty Bill Carletown

- v
The Florida Alligator
All-Americon Honor Rating, 1 QSB-'SS
Member Associated Collegiate Press
n> rutimi alligator s e* nnixi hWmi hvihh' w a* vwt*rmn?
f Florida sad It published etery Tuesday and Friday asaralng except Swrta
haUdaya. earatiens aad exaratnatloa periods. The FLORIDA ALLIGATOR Is enter entered
ed entered as aeeoad class asatter at Ot Called States Fast Office at Gainesville. Florida.
Offices are located la Rooms S. IS. and IS la the Florida Calaa Ball At as basement
Telephone Fnlversity as Florida FB FML Bit SSS and reenest either editorial
office or hastens otce.
Editor-in-Chief Lee Fennell
Managing Editor )oe Thomas
Business Manager George Brown
EDITORIAL STAFF
Arlene AlUgood, executive editor; Jack Winstead sports editor; Grace Hinson,
society editor; Clone Brown, woman's editor; BUI Peaks. Intrenaursl editor:
Don Allen and Jerry Wamner, photographers
STAFF WRITERS
BUI Dfiidmkoff. Ray LaFMUtne. Jim Katstns. Dive Rairigk, Biehard Com
(an. Bob Jerome, Dave Hamilton. Dorothy ttockbridge. Rata* Kindred. Scott
Ansel mo, Norman Tain. Gem Sutkeriand, Buddy Martin. Kathy Asptafata. BUI
Bushs Iter, Frank Bread!. Bob Qttmeur. Don Richie, Jttn MeGutrk and Ken
Haekett.
OFFICE STAFF
Dee Nash, office manaaert Barbara Bartlett. Marilyn Dugan, Jared Lebow.
Beth Lcraine. Joy Morris, Jo Prior, Jackie J Guta. Perry Slrnko. Keith
Unger. Mildred Weigel. Joyce Whltoel. and Mary Wiener.
BUSINESS STAFF
Brace Bateman, Assistant Business Manager; Loedra Hayes. National Adver Advertising
tising Advertising Manager. Lois Adams. Office Manager; BUI Clark. Subscription Manager;
Fred Batch; Sharon Freeman. National Advertising Assistant, Office stall:
Steve lasenherg. Merry Carol Fllek. Phebe Haven, Bob Russell. Alan Toth;
Adverting staff: Roddy Anderson, Rose Chadwick. Barbara Miller. Joe Beckett.
Terry Jonea, Ron Jon* Mary Jerger. Lois Adams. Fred Greene. Rosemarie
Geecker. and Priscilla i.mith; Subscription staff: Fred Greene. Phebe Haven;
PredncUon awtauau. Alas TeU. Ban Jeeetj Ait Diiecter t Km SUnten.

Editorials

fail to realize is that in any univer university,
sity, university, student organizations are parti particularly
cularly particularly vulnerable to criticisms of
;his type because they are not staffed
ind operated by professionals but
are actually a training ground for
students whore improvement is striv strived
ed strived for but imperfection is expected.
However, in defense of the relative
quality of the Alligator as collegiate
publications go, it should be mention mentioned
ed mentioned that among 21 college semi semiweeklies
weeklies semiweeklies in the nation of comparable
size', the Alligator has been rated in
the top four since 1953 by the As Associated
sociated Associated Collegiate Press selection
board which is composed of profes professional
sional professional journalists from all over the
nation.
At this point it should be made
clear that the primary purpose of
this editorial is not to wage a personal
counterattack against Bud Shorstein,
nor even to merely defend the Alli Alligator.
gator. Alligator.
Rather this is meant to be a warn warning
ing warning to the Student Body at large to
prepare themselves for the heat of
the coming campaign when the cam campus
pus campus will be flooded with unscrupulous
petty politicians who will, for the sin singular
gular singular and selfish purpose of winning
an election, attempt to undermine
and destroy by irresponsible criticism
any of our Universitys institutions,
traditions, and personalities with no
consideration what so ever to the pos possible
sible possible ill after effects that this type of
low-grade campaigning usually leaves
in its 1 wake.
Seasoned campus politicos will, of
course, argue that the campus has
been so long accustomed to this bred
of candidate that it wouldnt be fe feasible
asible feasible to use any other methods to
win votes.
We feel strongly that this is not
only a gross under estimation of the
political awareness of the average
student, but that it is actually a ra rationalization
tionalization rationalization on the part of the less
skillful and talented politicians which
allows them to justify the negative
and derogatory type of campaigning
which is so much easier and less com complicated
plicated complicated to organize than a sound
platform based on a set of well-plan well-planned
ned well-planned policies and promoted by a group
of well-informed students.
The campus is ripe for a good con constructive
structive constructive campaign and the sooner
some of our old guard politicos realize
this the better off they and their
party will be. JT

who was talking, as usual, to
his tailor, and Bob Woodcleft
who had a Cultural Arts Man Manual
ual Manual tucked under hia arm.
among the was Mom Bradit,
wearing a Vicky Dougan origi original,
nal, original, natty Bill Carletown who
was talking, as usual, to his tail tailor,
or, tailor, and Bob Woodcleft who had
a Arts Manual
tucked under his arm.
The overture ended in a tink tinkling
ling tinkling crescendo as the chandelier
fell down through Mr. Fullpott'a
lap. He looked up and smiled,
taking the little practical joke in
his stride, as he fell into the
aisle.
The curtains parted to reveal
an authentic looking Roman the theatre,
atre, theatre, the center circle was filled
with Hons, tigers, coeds and oth other
er other wild beasts-
Benn Her, played by hand handsome
some handsome Marlon Fitzgerald, stepped
from the wings, thrust his arm
upward and somewhat to the
left and instantly command commanded
ed commanded his audience as he spoke.
If Evelyn Bornsnarb is in the
audience would she please
throw up the key to the eoetume
room?"
Evelyn proceeded to do just
that. She had accidentally swal swallowed
lowed swallowed the key while clowning at
a cast party the night before.
It eras only then that I real realized
ized realized the great importance of the
key. Marlon was standing there
stark raving naked!

Friday, March 6,1959

A fraternity house mother,
seated in front of me, applauded
frantically; she recognized him
as one at her boys and hailed
him with a "Hi Red."
Evelyn and Marlon returned
from the costume room about
45 minutes later, but didnt bring
back enough and had to go back
for more. . costumes.
While they were gone Lea
Funnel, Alligator editor, took
the stage; everyone clapped and
stamped their feet. They thought
he was a hungry Frank Sinatra.
Somebody handed him a "help
send this boy to camp sign.
Lea collected 9*oo and gave back
the stage. A lion devoured a co coed
ed coed and got sick. And Peaches
Trydealt, a Ted Mack reject,
sang 37 verses of Roll Your
Leg Over as she accompanied
herself by beating on an empty
crayon box with a live macker mackerel.
el. mackerel.
The whole thing went to pieces
when Marlon and Evelyn didnt
re return from the costume
room; one of the lions chased a
janitor around a waste basket
until he melted Into cocoa-butter
(variation on an old theme) and
Less Hail in his inspiring roll
of Scrooge, threw a grenade at
hula hopping James Dean Lit Little.
tle. Little.
As the too t fall in, I fell out.
The Florida Players had proven
to me all thoee rumors I had
heard. Theyre all just a bunch
of Thespians!!!
COLLEGIATE NATION
Kansas College
Opens Drive
KANSAS CITY, Mo. (IP) A
campaign goal of 9800,000, or
nearly 9300,000 more than was
received last year, has been
launched through a full page
advertisement in the Kansas Ci City
ty City Sunday Star for the Great
Teaching Program of the Uni University
versity University of Kansas City.
In the advertisement, paid for
by Yellow Transit Frieght Lines
Inc., eighttsn representative co community
mmunity community leaders gave their rea reasons
sons reasons for joining other individu individuals
als individuals and businesses in supporting
the Unhrerrtty's Great Teaching
Program,
Os the 9600,000 sought, $300.-
* is for faculty salaries this
year, and $200,000 is for immed immediate
iate immediate capital improvement needs,
includng the many incidental ex expenses
penses expenses not covered hi the gov government
ernment government loan for construction of
the University Center. More
chan 9200,000 has been pledged
in advance of the campaign
launching.

'Come, Come, Girls. It's 1:3O'
IN AND AROUND

Let's Talk, Let's Ask, Let's Vote

By DAVE LEVY
Former Alligator Editor
In case youall remember,
good friend George Bayless used
to pump out column after col column
umn column in the paper pushing for
better student representation
and school spirit.
About now, plump George
would sit in front of his 1930
Royal and tell us, in a pleasing,
prodding sort of way, to get out
and vote and make sure we
knew who was running in this
annual corn-husking contest.
So, while fellow news vendor
Bayless works for the UPI in
Atlanta, I shall breeze through
this column in Bayless fashion
and language, to wit:
All right, you geechies, dont
Just sit in Murphree Third Floor
and think about the Cl and your
date this weekend.
Therell be groups knocking on
your doors for the next few
weeks trying to win your vote
and youT vocal support. Ask
them some questions, show them
youre interested in the election,
and tell them you plan to vote.
The more independents they
think will vote, the better the pol politicians
iticians politicians will have to hustle dur during
ing during the next few weeks.
So dont Just be a geech. Lets
all get out and hustle. Lets
showem weve all still got the

THE BABBLING BROOK

Norman and His Counseling Adventures

By AL ALSOBROOK
Norman was unhappy. He had
made a mistake. He really
didnt want to be an engineer
like he thought he had. He didnt
know what to do. Then, like a
kick in the ribs, it hit him. Hed
go get a counselor and change
his major. Hed do just what he
wanted to do. . major in
Church Ushering.
It didnt matter that he had
already registered and begun
classes for the new term. All he
would have to do was talk to
his counselor, get a few drop and
add cards, and hed be on his
way. He anticipated no trouble
from the counselor at all. Be Because,
cause, Because, as he knew, his counselor
always had his best interest in
mind,
Norman walked into the tropi tropical
cal tropical gothical ad building and
up to the door marked, "Office
of Individual, Carefully Organiz Organized,
ed, Organized, Best for You Counseling
Service." He entered. Behind a
desk sat vivacious young Clara
Crump, receptionist.
Clara closed her copy of Mad,
took a long lung filling drag
from her El Ropo and sweetly
asked Norman, Watcha want,
Mac?
Its like Mam, Norman
shuttered, massaging his big toe
with the rubber thong erf his
shower clog, "I wish to converse
with one trf the individual, care carefully
fully carefully organized, best for you
type counselors in an effort to
change my schedule and major.
Clara pointed to a sign on her
desk and returned to her comic
book. The sign, done in hiero hieroglyphics,
glyphics, hieroglyphics, sans scrit and Mica Micanoplan,
noplan, Micanoplan, said in effect that such
maters were taken care of on
Sunday at 6:30 and would stud students
ents students please return then for their
needs.
Norman returned to the office
at the appointed time and took
his place in line. Clara handed
him his folder and Norman sat
and thought of the glorious time
he was going to have in his new
found field of church ushering.
A lighted panel behind Clara's
desk flashed furiously. Norman,
thinking his number had been
called, rushed to her desk and
>sked if he should go into the
counselors office.
Clara quickly informed him
that the hght was only the signal
(hat It was coffee break time,
and taking a jar of Pream out
as the filing cabinet, she threw
her cigar in a big brass spitooo
and Ml

school spirit. Lets talk. Lets
ask. Lets vote. Okay, dorm
dwellers?
While Im on the topic of Stu Student
dent Student Government, Id like to con congratulate
gratulate congratulate a fellow whos shown
more spunk and fire around this
campus than Ive seen in some
time.
He is president of the freshman
freshman class, J. Russell Gray.
When Gray walked onto cam campus
pus campus last Fall, and was elected
president of the green laddies, he
assumed a thankless job. Not
much had ever been done to ar arouse
ouse arouse the freshmen before, some
even thought seriously of abol abolishing
ishing abolishing the post of class president.
Then the campus saw that
something should be done, given
some leadership and a desire to
serve the campus and the stud student
ent student body.
One of Grays programs has
been the establishment of a
Freshman Council, which last
year eased the way for a peace peaceful
ful peaceful FSU-UF ball game by meet meeting
ing meeting and talking with freshmen
from all over the campus.
Gray wants this Council to be
a permanent force on the cam campus,
pus, campus, in charge of such things as
making the rat cap tradition
a vital institution on the campus.
Also sponsored this year are
the Freshman Forums, which

Thirty minutes later the fif fifteen
teen fifteen minute coffee break ended
and Clara returned picking her
teeth with an IBM card. "OK,
Mac, she said., Mr. I. M. Your Yourfriend
friend Yourfriend will see you now.
Norman entered, and there sit sitting
ting sitting behind a beautiful oak desk
marked Property of UF No. 35-
47876 was Mr. Yourfriend, rea reading
ding reading a copy of the "African Vio Violet
let Violet Glowers Annual. On the
wall hung a sign which read,
"We Care, and Norman got a
Wg lump in his throat as he
read it.
Mt. Yourfriend, Norman
said, "I have come to you be
cause I have made a great dis discovery.
covery. discovery. I do not wish to be an
engineer at all. I wish instead to
become trained in the art of
church ushering and know that
you. Mr. Yourfriend, are the one
to give me individual, carefully
organized, best for me type
counseling."
"Humph, Mr. Yourfriend
said as he turned the page of
the "African Violet Growers An Annual.
nual. Annual.
"I know that It will be hard,
but I dont mind, Norman said.
I know that Baby Burping 201,
Care and Cleaning of the Collec Collection
tion Collection Plate 431 and Pew Polishing
345 arent going to be easy, but
I dont mind, sir.
"And Sir," continued Norman,
"I know that after you have
thought it over and feel that
even while I made a 2.00000001
with the 13 hours you so gra graciously
ciously graciously gave me last semester,
I feel that I can better serve
mankind in another profession.
Humph, Mr. Yourfriend said
as he turned the page of the
African Violet Growers An Annual."
nual." Annual."
"And Sir, continued Norman,
"I know that after you have

mmm
Now Through Tuesday
Shew Weekday* k Sat.
12:00-4*00-8*00
Sunday. -2 *OO-7 :S0
Adults SI.OO Children 50t
CECIL B. DeMILLi'S
PRODUCTION
THE TEN
COMMANDMENTS
Starring
Charlton Heston Yul Brynner
Anne Boxter
No Midnight Show Sot.

have seen such dignitaries as
Veep Harry Philpott and Form Former
er Former President John J. Tlgert ad address
dress address the freshmen class.
And those students you saw
around capipus collecting for the
March of Dimes werent Mar Martians
tians Martians they were members of
the Freshman Class, raking in
over SI,OOO for charity purposes.
The group is also handling on oncampus
campus oncampus publicity for the upcom upcoming
ing upcoming FSU circus performance to
be held on the UF campus.
A lot of frosh have done a lot
of work but special plaudits go
to Bard Crawford ,vice presi president,
dent, president, Allen Garrett, secretary secretarytreasurer
treasurer secretarytreasurer and Lynn Ginson.
All in all, these people have
shown more gumption and will willingness
ingness willingness to work than any fresh freshmen
men freshmen class leaders Ive seen in
some time.
NOTES ON A SHABBY CUFF
Lyceum presentation Tuesday
night was outsanding. Lets have
more like the Cincinnatti Sym Symphony.
phony. Symphony.
As she was handing out pro programs
grams programs before the performance,
one cute coed asked a distin distinguished
guished distinguished looking gentlemen if he
cared for a program.
No thanks, he replied, I
already have one.
He turned out to be a member
of the orchestra.

gone over my file and have giv given
en given it deep and serious thought
you will understand my situa situation.
tion. situation. Mr. T&urfriend, without
looking, took Normans file from
his hand found a pencil and be began
gan began to write.
Still reading the African Vio Violet
let Violet Growers Annual, Mr. Your Yourfriend
friend Yourfriend closed the folder and han handed
ded handed it back to Norman.
Oh thank you sir, Norman
gushed, you have made me
very happy indeed. It is so
good to know that each indivi individual
dual individual student gets such individual
carefully organised, sincere
counseling.
Humph, Mr. Yourfriend said
as Norman left the room.
And so Norman, after receiv receiving
ing receiving the most efficient, well plan planned
ned planned counseling available, Norm Normman
man Normman has changed his major. He
will go on to bigger and better
things, content in knowing that
he is not just a number but an
individual, a person, with a real
aim and purpose in Hfe. And all
of this is possible bcause Nor Norman
man Norman visited the office of indivi individual,
dual, individual, carefully organised, best
for you counseling service.

TAhiV -i Offki
TODAY Open* 12,45
fir SAT. teenier
The story of Lt. Ken Broder, the
human torpedo!
j2rJjjh^§§|
TECHNtCOIOt* H i
STARTS SUNDAY
NOMINATED FOR 6 ACADEMY AWARDS
: INCLUDING
"'Best Actress" (Kerr)
"Best Actor" (Niven)^^^^^^
DwnoMVEN 1
'M and S
Ss Bmimam

A VOICE FROM INDIA

Explains Some American
Misconceptions of India

By SID MITT RA
Last Christmas I was in Chi Chicago.
cago. Chicago. It was bitterly cold out outside.
side. outside. I decided to abandon sight sightseeing
seeing sightseeing for a while and occupied
a cozy corner table in a cafe cafeteria
teria cafeteria with a hot cup of tea in
my hand. As I was watching
the snowfall through the large
window glass, ah American bus businessman
inessman businessman came by and asked if
he could chat with me for a
while. On getting an toifirmative
reply, he Joined me and asked:
"How is business?"
"Well," I an an.
. an. swered, "If by
business
mean develop,
merit of indus indus||3gijK
||3gijK indus||3gijK tries, we are
on the right
move." I show show-11
-11 show-11 ed him an ex
quisite hand-
Wjj SB made shawl
from India that
mMMk fHRft I happened to
carry with me.
"Its Indian," I said. He exam examined
ined examined It doubtfully and shook his
head, "impossible. Ive seen
plenty of their work, blankets
and the like, but never anything
as fine as this."
Os course what he had in
mind was American India. My
restless annoyance. Who but an
American could, in the context
of normal conversation, think
of an Indian as being anything
other than an inhabitant of In India?
dia? India?
To most of the Americans the
word lndian straightaway
prompts images of the Sioux,
Cherokee, Apache, and Semi Seminole,
nole, Seminole, while anyone belonging to
the Indian subcontinent is a
"Hindu." The Rajas are Hin Hindus,
dus, Hindus, the snake charmers are
Hindus, the Yogis are Hindus,
and even the elephants, cobras
and tigers are Hindus. And all
Hindus speak "Hindu.
All this is easy to understand.
But Pakistan complicates the
matter somewhat, since it creat creates
es creates a new species of Hindu
the Muslim. The Muslim Hindus
are also Hindus Hindu by
race. Hindu by culture.
"Another interesting incident
took place in Pennsylvania. A
young American lady who once
invited me for supper, in the

LETTERS TO THE EDITOR

Says Honor System Trouble
Is Actual Lack of Honor

EDITOR:
In recent letters to the edi editor
tor editor I have noticed several pro proposed
posed proposed solutions for the ineffec ineffectiveness
tiveness ineffectiveness of the Honor System. In
these and in all articles I have
read concerning the Honor Sys System
tem System the main themes have been
that students do not report vio violations,
lations, violations, that penalties are not
strict enough or that they are
too secret.
I have been told that the em emphasis
phasis emphasis of Freshman orientation
is along these same lines, re report
port report cheating if you see it but
don't get caught at it because
they are really strict on you if
youre found guilty. (This part
is hearsay since I am a trans transfer
fer transfer student.) Not once since I
have been at Florida have I
heard any mention of the fact
that the student is being put on
his or her honor and as a young
adult is expected to act accord accordingly.
ingly. accordingly.
It might be helpful to remind
the student that when he or she
graduates, honorable and ethical
conduct will be expected and
that deviations from this expect expected
ed expected conduct will result in pro professional
fessional professional ostracism. This is true
in all fields toward which edu education
cation education at the University is di directed,
rected, directed, |
Another less convincing but
equally valid argument is that
each graduate will have to stand

course of conversation asked:
"Do girls and boys in India
date?
"Free mixing between boys
and girls is still considered so socially
cially socially undersirable in India, I
answered. "And the word date"
has only a "periodic signifi significance.
cance. significance.
My host was startled.
mean", she exclaimed, vjys
and girls cant date? I bet they
miss lot of fun.
Probably they do. Personally
I feel, however, that U is a
misnomer to conclude that all
the pleasures of life are stored
in the practice of dating. Those
who are brought up in this at atmostphere
mostphere atmostphere are also not entirely
satisfied. An American girl who
was very frank with me once
remarked: "I do not quite agree
with all the social customs we
have in this country, but Im
afraid I wont like to have them
in any other way."
Misunderstanding creeps into
the area of language too. "These
inscrutable orientals murder the
American language," was the
opinion of my earlier room roommate.
mate. roommate. A simple word like sche schedule."
dule." schedule." he continued, is pronounc pronounced
ed pronounced by them as "shedul."
"Its Just the other way
round," I retorted. "Ameri "American
can "American language murders us. Your
language is extremely confusing.
For instance, you can substi substitute
tute substitute the word "OHOTI for
"FISH.
"What the devil do you mean
by that?" asked my friend an
grily.
Well, Its like this. GH is
pronounced as F in ROUGH*.
In WOMEN r the letter O
sound like T. And finally, "IT
has the sound of SH In MO MOTION.
TION. MOTION. If you put these toget together,
her, together, FISH can very well be
substituted by GHOT.
These are some of the popu popular
lar popular American misconceptions,
but they are not bad after all.
For how many Indians know the
number of States in American
federation now? Do they know
much about the customs and in institutions?
stitutions? institutions? Do they care?
It is delightful to discover that
the Americans are also equal equally
ly equally interested in Indians I
mean, Hindus.

along on his or her own merits
and that cheating ones way
through college is not good back background
ground background for this.
If all student leaders would
adopt this cause as his or her
own, chances are that we could
put the HONOR back Into the
Honor System, since students,
who are after all, people, ue ueually
ually ueually measure up to what is
expected of them.
JULES E. DUBUISSON JR.

i ;
TV
HI-FI
RADIO
Hems and Ant*
Phonographs Repaired
COLLEGE
RADIO SHOP
FR 6-7731
1
FRIDAY
"BELL. BOOK
and CANDLE"
Jomes Stewart and Kim Novok
"THE LAST
PARADISE"
South-Sso I*k>n SATURDAY
"JOHNNY GUITAR"
Sterling Hoyden
"THE FRENCH LINE"
Jane Russell
SUNDAY AND MONDAY
'THE SEVENTH
VOYAGE OF SINBAD"
Cathy Grant
"RIDE "OUT FOR
REVENGE"
Rory Calhoun
TUESDAY
"HOUSEBOAT"
Cory Grant
"AS YOUNG AS
WE ARE"
Ripoa Scott
WEDNESDAY. THURSDAY
AND FRIDAY
"SOME CAME
RUNNING"
Frank Sinatra end
Shirley McLoins
"ANDY HARDY
COMES HOME
Mickey Rooney



SRA NEWS

State-wide Hillei Meet
Planned for Students

B j GLORIA BROWN
Hi 11 el foundation in co-operating
Jointly with the University of Mi Miami
ami Miami in planning a state-wide Hillel
Conclave the week-end at March
27. Students attending the con conelave,
elave, conelave, to be held at the University
of Miami, will represent Florida,
Florida State, Florida Southern,
Jacksonville University, and the
University at Miami.
The program will consist of a
short series of lectures by pro prominent
minent prominent Rabbis and leaders in the
Miami area. Topics to be cover covered
ed covered are: Ethical and Institutional
Obligations by Rabbi Herbert
Baumgard, Obligations to Jew Jewish
ish Jewish Tradition and Study by Louis
Schwartzman, director of the bur bureau
eau bureau erf Jewish education and fin finally
ally finally Obligations to Family and
Society and Obligations as a
Jewish Student by Rabbi Yaa Yaakov
kov Yaakov Rosenberg. Discussion and a
social will climax Saturday even evenings
ings evenings activities.
Those who went to atend are
urged to call the Hillel Founda Foundation
tion Foundation before March 15.
Speaker-discussions, the daugh daughter
ter daughter of two missionaries and a Ba Bagel
gel Bagel and Lox Brunch enliven reli religious
gious religious student centers agendas
this week.
CHRISTIAN: Linda Smedly, the
daughter of two missionaries will
present a talk on Student Life in
Argentina. Program starts direc directly
tly directly after a 5 oclock supper, Sun Sunday.
day. Sunday.

2 DAY | | 2 HOUR
I 20c | | 65c I
| SHIRTS j | WASH N' DRY |
SPRING CLEANING?
WASHABLE RUGSUP TO 50-LBS.
WASHED AND DRYEDALSO DYED
1 DAY SERVICE
§ Hand Ironing
Dry Cleaning
Finished Laundry
1122 W. Unir. Ayr.
FR 6-6370

ELECTRONIC ENGINEERS
PHYSICISTS
*
At B*ndix Radio you wtM bo
AHCAO whon TOMORROW comes!
HI 11 n;'l t o7M//Ar//A^r^
A Bmhk Remo ike nrvunyhthfnrnu of today are Stepping stones
El tmrimmd Werskip tomorrow! That k no resting on our laurels laurelstMar
tMar laurelstMar kMW or collective, no coasting on a reputation already won.
tekadan we important (or today... and for the
{Mbl ft *f aRt moots ahead mpufly at Bendk Radio and why each
lh* k wky dm rewards of marei!. are grow ... and why ike scope of
lknainimta Rtdro k unhmhed.
; I pjkgmmsyM dll young to Sam your career off on
lan uril la wort mg wkk loading triantktt and engineers who arc
fkaeni In now fichk. You wdl be working in a modem plant with moat
modmn Your work will he of a project nature, and you will
mi pmjaan dnaugh from design concept to manufacturing. You will
marine ample on-the-job training. You wiH be working in a professional
ttMfhma rs tmtytioutl accomplishment . whore the importance
es yarn eroeer k (y recognized ... where the attitude, the way of work
* £ yea m rounder yam future wkk Bcndix Radio and he
On Compus. j.. March 12,13 (Thurs. & Fri.)

HILLEL: Friday at 8:80 p.m.
Sabbath Services end Ones Shab Shabbat
bat Shabbat are planned. A Bagel and Lox
Brunch Is set for Sunday at 11 a.
m. AM students wishing to par participate
ticipate participate in the next dinner discus discussion
sion discussion group, Friday, March 18, at
5:15 should make reservations by
March 10.
PRESBYTERIAN: Program
Sunday wiH feature Dr. Robert
Davidson, head of the humanities
department and well-known cam campus
pus campus textbook author, speaking on
Neo-Tomism and Neo-Orthodox Neo-Orthodoxiam.
iam. Neo-Orthodoxiam. It starts at 5:00. Supper is
5:15 as usual.
UNITARIAN : Sunday morning
in the Florida Union Professor
George Fox of the department of
English wiH talk about Christian
Existentialism.
Utilization Needs
(Continued From Page ONE)
sion, penetration, perspective and
originality to bear on students
with ability will make the univer university
sity university and its graduate school great,
Reitz said.
A University administrator at attempts
tempts attempts to create proper atmos atmosphere
phere atmosphere in which the work of the
University can proceed without
hindrance. Attempting to provide
the kind of intellectual climate to
which the university aspires takes
the joint effort of all who are
a part of the institution, Reitz
said,

Honor Sections
Receive Study
For Uniformity

An effort to establish adminis administrative
trative administrative uniformity for advanced
students in the Universitys honor
sections will be furthered this
semester, Dr, G. E. Wolff, chair chairman
man chairman of the University College *ro *ronor
nor *ronor Sections Oommlttee. said to today.
day. today.
The honors program, which has
progressed in piece meal fash fashion
ion fashion for five years, was organized
last year for the purpose of sett setting
ing setting standard's for measurement
mid selection of participants.
Students are chosen for the ad advanced
vanced advanced discussion groups on the
basis of placement test scores and
interviews. Os the students who
scored among the top 10 per cent
in placement grades, about 285
were selected for honor sections
in the fall semester. A similar nu number
mber number have been admitted for the
spring, Wolff said.
Almost nine out of ten fall par participants
ticipants participants completed their courses
with recommendations for either
high honors or honors, Wolff said.
Twenty five received high ho honors
nors honors recommendations and 175,
honors recommendations.
Selection for honors is baaed on
final course grades. High honors
work requires As in three areas
of the humanities and in two are areas
as areas of the quantitative sciences.
Students selected for honors must
receive A grades in two areas
of humanities and in one area of
quantitative science.
Honor sections are offered in
nine first and second year com comprehensive
prehensive comprehensive courses and will be in instituted
stituted instituted in two chemistry courses,
Wolff said.
Attention is focused upon class
work, although the students are
required to take the comprehen comprehensive
sive comprehensive final examination. Honor
sections, Wolff said, attract the
more discerning students. Their
performance is heightened by an
increased incentive.
Honor Society Will Hold
Physics Building Tours
Tonight and tomorrow night the
University Department of Physics
is presenting the first openhouae
for the new Physics Building since
its completion last year.
Tours of the research areas,
conducted by members of Sigma
Phi Sigma Physics Honor Society,
wiH begin in the auditorium at the
north end of the building with an
orientation talk and slides present presented
ed presented by Mortem H. Jeller, curator
of Physics for the department and
vice-president of Sigman Pi Sig Sigma.
ma. Sigma.
According to Clinton H. Dutcher,
Jr., president of the honor society,
there will \ three tours Friday
and Saturday at 7, 8 and 9 pp.m.
both days.

n
h y
Jak v
Now!... slowly... softly... Perfect!
At this point of the Tuesday night concert by the Cincinnati
Symphony Orchestra, Conductor Max Rudolph gestures for pianis pianissimo.
simo. pianissimo.
i

IN THE DARK

3-D Monsters, DeMille
Lead Film Fore Lineup

By 808 JEROME
Gator Staff Writer
Be prepared to duckThree
Dimensional films are coming
back to Gainesville.
Two topp 3-D thrillers, House of
Wax and Phantom, of the Rue
Morgue, return to the Florida
next Thursday.
In House, Vincent Price is
the mad genius who insists on
murdering and then molding his
victims into wax statues. In Ph Phantom,
antom, Phantom, a mysterious monster
goes about Paris mangling music musichall
hall musichall girls.
Up Periscope, a natical
excursion into action, is the cur current
rent current Florida attraction. James
Gamer is the underwater demoli-
Kingston Singers
Here For Frolics
(Continued From Page ONE)
of the word, but it was our basic
Interest in this kind of music
that brought us together. As we
progress musically in search of
new material, we put only one
restriction on the type of songs
we will do they must have a
basic intelligent thought and be
founded in good taste.
In the past ten months the boys
Jurve put together arrangement!
which have evolved from songs
of America, Tafliiti,
Mexico, Hawaii, Spain, Africa and
the West Indies.
Sign Contract
The Trio*has signed an ex exclusive
clusive exclusive contract with Columbia re records
cords records and have already released
two top selling albums.
In addition, they are slated for
feature coverage in several na national
tional national magazines, and are sche scheduled
duled scheduled for exposure on some of the
countrys most popular television
shows. The Trio recently appeared
in a feature part on Playhouse
90s production, Rumors of Even Evening.
ing. Evening. Two songs which they sang
on the show, Scarlet Ribbons
and Three. Jolly Coachmen, are
presently listed among the top
hits throughout the country.
President of the Lyceum Coun Council
cil Council Tami Cole said that this is the
first time the Council has made
a presentation of this type. We
have high hopes for a big suc success,
cess, success, she said.

rgwgD Youre Out
of Your Mind,
i-r.-V Me Brawn!
9 Thu now PEANUTS book
by Chorlis M. Schulz
iEriEZEf
IfSYCHIATRfC CARS
it 5 + U,
J MMrtMnDUKw.kc. I
______ ___.
IUY IT AT:
MIKE'S
NEWS & BOOK STORE
Open Every
Night Til 10 116 S.I, let St.

tion expert involved in nil the
derring-do.
A sure bet in the 1969 Oscar
derby is "separate Tables, open opening
ing opening Sunday at the Florida. Nomi Nominated
nated Nominated for "beat acting awards
are Deborah Kerr and David Ni Niven,
ven, Niven, while the film is nominated
for "best script and "bast pic picture
ture picture awards.
This adult drama takes place at
an English seaside resort where a
group of tragic souls (Kerr, Ni Niven,
ven, Niven, Rita Hayworth, Burt Lan Lancaster)
caster) Lancaster) learn to face reality and
each other.
A Night to Remember, the un unforgettable
forgettable unforgettable story of the 'Titantic
sinking, is due soon at the Flor Florida.
ida. Florida.
"The Ten Commandments con continues
tinues continues through Tuesday at the
State. DeMilles Biblical opus
features an all-star cast headed by
Charlton Heston Anne Baxter,
and Yule Brynner.
Bikini Baby
Shapely Marisa Allasio follows
in the footsteps of Gina and So Sophia
phia Sophia with a "Beautiful but
movie. In Poor but Beautiful,
racy foreign import is scheduled
Marisa has to go at the "beach
generation kick in Italy. This
Wednesday and Thursday at the
State.
Jobs Available
For Men, Women
The Dean of Mens office has
the following list of jobs cur currently
rently currently available to men and wo women
men women students:
I For male or female appli applicants:
cants: applicants: Chemical Engineering is
seeking a Laboratory Assistant
trained in Bacteriology.
For men: J. Hillis MiMer
Health Center Cafeteria needs a
male cashier 6 days a week from
11:30 a.m. to 2 p.m.
For women: from Speech
Dept, a request for a secretary
(must .know shorthand and
typing.) Employee Personnel
has open a female position in
, filing. Also listed is a request for
a baby-sitter for applicant with
Tuesdays free.
Persons interested in any of
these jobe are directed to see
Dean McClelland at the Student
Personnel Office, 128 Admini Administration
stration Administration Building.

BUT HE'S MARRIED

Broward's Envied Bellhop

By RED SMITH
While some students wait ta tables
bles tables and others pomp gas to earn
their college education, Keith
Durkee, sophomore in Building
Construction, has the enviable Job
of being a bellhop and switch switchboard
board switchboard operator in Floridas larg largest
est largest all-girl "hotel.
Keith speaks to more date dateseeking
seeking dateseeking Gators on a typical week weekend
end weekend than any twenty campus-co campus-coeds.
eds. campus-coeds. He- is one of the week-end
switchboard operators at Broward
Hall, largest women's dormitory
in the state of Florida. Broward

can house 840 girls.
The school has women operating
the board during the week but
feels a male student is better able
to deal with peak phone loads of
eager weekend date seekers.
A privately held theory among
school officials also is that a man
at the switchboard in the lobby of
Broward Hall would be better able
to cope with boisterous, over overpartied
partied overpartied coed consorts. But Keith
said in a semester on the job he
has never had the first instance
of trouble of this sort.
Supports Wife and Child
Married and the father of a live lively
ly lively two-year-old boy, Keith lives in
the Flmvet 111 barracks. His wife,
Phyllis, isnt overjoyed that her
husband spends Friday or Satur Saturday
day Saturday night in the girls dorm but
she has grown acustomed to Keith
having slightly unusual jobs.
Keith took on the fire chief's
job on the Flavet HI volunteer

smoke-eater group, partly out of
community spirit but mainly for
the few extra bucks it could con contribute
tribute contribute to his familys budget.
He also has sold insurance,
joined the Coast Guard reserve
for the once-a-week days pay it
brings in and ushered at Gator
Bowl football games.
Before and after holiday breaks
In the college year, and the be beginning
ginning beginning of new semesters, Keith
Is called into duty at Broward to
help coeds with their luggage.
Doting fathers and sometimes but
rarely, the girls boyfriends, will
press a tip in Keiths hand.
Keith said he tries to discour discourage
age discourage this practice, but he added,
hed be the last person to hurt
anyones feelings by refusing to
accept a monetary gift.
Never Forgets A Face
Keith is a keen observer of peo people
ple people and got to know most of the

THE TAREYTON RING 1 MARKS THE REAL THING!
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From Me. .o Mo. end der out to Calif., '* !Trt DMlflltM p'
New Dual Filter Tareytons have quickly ** 80 ,B l' B "Itir can.
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puses. action of a pure white outer filter. . TH
Why so.' It s because the unique Dual Fil- 2.
ter does more than just give you high litre- activated charcoal in a unique inner 1
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Has or elements in the smoke to bring out I
the best in hoe tobacco taste. Try Tareytons mtety proved that it rnakes'fesmoke
todayin the bright, new pack) of milder ancTTmoofhg. 11 1 I i
TM MIL TRIM H EHIIISS .1* Hit Tlltlll TUTU
new dual filter Taney ton
K*m4 >di Ms dfrup tt* r.rej

girts that live in Broward by face that wears sweatshirts a lot and

if not by name. One night he was
able to connect a boy with his
date when the boy had forgotten
the girls name and could only
say that the girl had dark hair
and a tight fitting knit skirt the
same color orange as that on his
band uniform.
He also knew who the boys
wanted when they asked for the
girt who played ping pong, the one

Thi Florida Alligator, Friday, Mar. 6, 1959

' Pharmacist
CAREERS \=J j. 600000
WITH A / in s
l mm"*L
ps\£ * t 's*c / m
1 \ future n Sfwde m,ocy L.
TO: G. A. INGLEHART, Director of Personnel,
WALGREEN CO., 4300 W. Peterson, Chicago 46
Io Pleas* send me Information on WALGREEN CAREER OPPORTUNITIES.
Please inform me about WALGREENS EARN-AS-YOU-lEARN PLAN.
II am Interested in a summer position 0 or part-time |
school-term position in a Walgreen Drug Store.
NAME: I ; |
COLLEGE? GRAD. YEAR: 19 J
| HOME AnDPFXS. I
| CITY: ZONE: STATE,, |

his "muscles.
Orientation of new freshmaa
meant re-orientation of the switch switchboard
board switchboard for Keith. New names had
to be learned for the familiar
numbers and new faces had u>
be learned to match the familiar
nicknames: "the one who wears
sweatshirts, "the one who
plays ping pong. and "muscles.

Page 5



Indian Supper Set Sunday

By SID MITTRA
On Sunday, at p.m., the In International
ternational International Supper Committee
plans to organize the Indo-Pak Indo-Pakistan
istan Indo-Pakistan supper in the Oak Room of
the Florida Union. Dr. Allen Siev Sievers
ers Sievers of the Department of Eco Economics
nomics Economics will be the guest speaker.
Dr. and Mrs. Reitz and Dr. and
Mrs. Putman will be the guests of
honor.
Planning of suppers of various
countries of the world is a regu regular
lar regular feature of the International
Supper Committee (ISC). The ISC
was formed many years ago as a
branch of the Union Board.
The ever-increasing number of
foreign students at this University
coupled with the frequent visits of
University personnel to other
countries brought to the fore the
idea of having closer social and
cultural contacts between the for foreigh
eigh foreigh students and the people of
this country.
To satisfy that need was one
of the objectives with which the
ISC was established.
Many Sappers Organized
Ever since its inception, the
ISC has been organizing suppers
of various countries. Last semes semester,
ter, semester, for instance, the ISC arrang arranged
ed arranged Chinese, Greek and Russian
suppers. During this semester
again, three more suppers have
been planned representing, India,
Pakistan, Middle East and Ha Hawaii.
waii. Hawaii.
The rationale behind these sup suppers
pers suppers is not merely to let people
participating in these suppers
have a taste of different types of
uppers, although that remains
one of the objectives.
The primary motive, however,
Is to have closer social and cul cultural
tural cultural ties and also to bring about
better understanding between the

Page 6

i The Florida Alligator, Friday, Mar. 6, 1959

/jheim. THE SOUTH SHALL
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V "GETTYSBURG"NEW ADULT GAME $4.95
I Re I ive the Battle between the States.
Come in and see this fascinating new game
' at
THE HOBBY SHOPPE
806 W. University Avenue Phone FR 2-0393
after every shave
Splash on Old Spice After Shave Lotion. Feel your m f JJ __ m
lace wake up and live! So good for your skin... § \' > §
so good for your ego. Brisk as an ocean breeze,
( Old Spice makes you feel like a new man. Confident.
Assured. Relaxed. You know you're at your best AFTER SHAVE LOTION
when you top off your shave with Old Spice! 100 by SHULTON
oW Ini
GET YOUR OLD SPICE NEEDS AT:
McCollum Drug Co.
1124 WEST UNIVERSITY AVE.

I: { SEE THE 7 7
k lik 1 bmi II^ICCD iE^ HB
n m
S- Ifc ~ YHBi BB HI BH H
a a BH| I 1 I B w B B I 1
mm m nn m bH 111111111111 m bb m hsi

i people of different countries. As
the world gets smaller, and peo peole
le peole reach higher levels of sophis sophistication
tication sophistication in the matter of cultivat cultivating
ing cultivating the habit of more tolerance
and better appreciation for other
cultures and social customes, che
ISC attempts to contribute its mite
towards serving these ends.
Technique Is Simple
The technique of organizing
suppers by the ISC is rather sim simple,
ple, simple, although more preparation
and larger efforts go into it than
i usually appreciated. Almost in invariably,
variably, invariably, students and staff as associated
sociated associated with this University are
invited to advise the Committee
on the recipes of their countries.
In the majority of cases, stu students
dents students are allowed to cook the food
of their countries, thus giving
them an opportunity to prove their
ability in cooking. The Commit Committee
tee Committee makes a sincere attempt to
provide the recipes requested.
Wherever asible, special in ingredients
gredients ingredients are imported or, in the
alternative, equivalent American
ingredients are suggested. In
short, every effort is made to
make the food truly represent-the
typical food of respective countries
Atmosphere Is Novel
6ne of the novel features of the
International Supper Committee is
that it attempts to create an at atmosphere
mosphere atmosphere which reminds the par participants
ticipants participants of that country whose
supper they are attending. In the
ensuing Indo-Pak supper, for in instance,
stance, instance, decorations are designed
to remind the g.iests of the true
India and Pakiston, while special
arrangements are being made to
play music of India as dinner mu music.
sic. music.
One of the popular misconcep misconceptions
tions misconceptions in the minds of many is

that international suppers are or organized
ganized organized by the ISO and only for foreign
eign foreign students are invited. The
suppers form part of the Union
activities and all are cordially in invited.
vited. invited.
That these suppers are tre tremendously
mendously tremendously growing in popularity
is obvious from the response that
the ISC has been getting in the
past. The program has recently
been expanded to accommodate
sixty people, but still not all who
would like to be associated with
these suppers can be accommo accommodated.
dated. accommodated.
The ISC has planned a short
variety program to entertain the
guests. A speech by Dr. Sievers
on the cultural aspects of India
and Pakistan will be followed by
a program of oriental music.
Leading Judges
To Convene Here
Some of the Souths leading Ju Juvenile
venile Juvenile Court Judges will convene
on the University campus this
week to present a Forum on Ju Juvenile
venile Juvenile Court History, Law and
Procedure.
The program is designed pri primarily
marily primarily to give law students great greater
er greater knowledge of juvenile courts as
compared with criminal courts;
to emphasize the procedure and re result
sult result as peculiarly adapted to re rehabilitation
habilitation rehabilitation of juveniles.
Climaxing the two-day sessions,
Hon. G, Bowdon Hunt, chairman,
will present a court demonstration
of an actual case from the file of
a juvenile court. Hunt serves as
judge of Juvenile and Domestic
Relations Court of Polk County.
The forum which is open to the
public will take place in the
College of Law Auditorium with
the opening session at 1:30.

. .Sr i afire? & Bar * wt W. MUSES
v- >O2SL V's '|W uB
INTERNATIONAL SUPPER TO FEATURE INDO-PAKISTAN
Discussing plans for the International Supper featuring Indo-Pakistan, are, from left, H. P.
Srlvastava, Banaras, India; Mary Russell Johnston, Starkville, Miss.; Mrs. Karima Rao, Hydera Hyderabad,
bad, Hyderabad, India; Terri Slinko, Elgin, Illinois; and Sid Mittra, India.

WSA NEWS

Dormitory Officers
Elected By Women

By GLORIA BROWN
Gator Womans Editor
New dormitory officers have
been elected by women residents
or appointed by hall council to fill
positions vacated by those chosen
in November elections:
j Coed officers are elected in the
fall to serve for two semesters.
Position winners must maintain
a 2.0 average. Those replacing for former
mer former position holders are:
N. E. Broward: Secretary, Su Suzanne
zanne Suzanne Brown; Treasurer, Mary
Tarrey and Program Chairman,
Claudia Rodriguez.
N. W. Broward: President, Char Charlen
len Charlen Perry; Vicee President, Mary
Ann Cromer; Treasurer, Marvelle
Broxson and Intramurals Chair Chairman,
man, Chairman, Carolyn Rinaman.
S. W. Broward: President, Mar Maria
ia Maria Bromberg; Vice President Ju Judy

TV Repairman
Turns Medico
(Continued From Page THREE)
people connected with the Univer University.
sity. University.
Dennis says he likes being his
own boss and besides I make
more money. He does all of the
repair work himself except at
times when the two brothers work
together.
At Deland, Dennis was editor of
his fathers newspaper where
he did everything from news writ writing
ing writing to running the presses. Photo Photography
graphy Photography is also a hobby of his and
he has done the pictures for a com complete
plete complete military school yearbook.
Right now learning to fly is Den Denniss
niss Denniss major aim. He also likes to
experiment with various dishes in
his apartment kitchen.
Dennis admits that he gets
.shocked repairing sets almost ev evryday,
ryday, evryday, but he gets used to it. He
has about SISOO invested in his
equipped truck.
When people call the repair ser service;
vice; service; they amost aways say a
tube is bad, Dennis says, prob probably
ably probably because they dont know of
any other parts that go bad.
The look a likes are sometimes
confused by their customers who
dont expect to find two of them.
111 hae to sell the business
when I get in Medical School.
Dennis says, but I just wont have
time to keep up both practices,
IFC Blood Drive
Awards Slated
The annual Interfraternity Coun Council
cil Council blood drive started Tuesday,
according to Blood Drive Chair Chairman
man Chairman Eddie Donn.
The fraternity men donate blood
each year to provide for charity
cases in Alachua County and to
provide for the needs of frater fraternity
nity fraternity members and their families.
Awards will be given to the fra fratemity
temity fratemity that gives the highest
number of pints and to the one
that gives the highest percentage
of pints.

The account will be handled by
the John Henry Thomaa Memorial
Blood Bank, located next to tlve
Alachua County Hospital. Dona Donations
tions Donations may be de by appoint appointment
ment appointment from 8 to l. a.m. and from
2 to 4 p.m. Monday through Fri Friday
day Friday and from 8 to 11 Saturday.
The drive will end at noon Satur Saturday,
day, Saturday, May 16.

dy Judy Mikell; Secretary, Lillian Sut Sutton
ton Sutton and Intramurals Chairman,
Sandy Settle.
S. W. Broward: President, Mar Martha
tha Martha Sharp; Vice-President Mar Margaret
garet Margaret St. John; Secretary, Max Maxine
ine Maxine Saul; Treasurer, Felice Miller
and Program Chairman, Gail Noll.
South Rawlings: Vice Presi President,
dent, President, Laura Coe Secretary, Bar Barbara
bara Barbara Gillespie; Program Chair Chairman,
man, Chairman, Priscilla Smith; Social
Chairman, Nancy Krege, ifcditor of
Handwriting on the Hall, Phyl Phyllis
lis Phyllis Fleming and Intramurals Chai Chairman,
rman, Chairman, Judy Clarke.
Mallory: President, Judy Wink Winkler;
ler; Winkler; Vice President, Kathy Ap Applegate;
plegate; Applegate; Social Chairman, Jane
Warrener, Intramurals Chairman,
Ellen Schwartz and Editor of the
Gutorette, Ellen Born.
Reid: Social Chairman, Judy
Bayless.
Yulee: Secretary, Chlbe Rand Randall
all Randall and Intramurals Chairman,
Sally Kaiser.

Shorstein Speech
(Continued From Page ONE)
cal speech charges that the All Alligator
igator Alligator is anti-Campus Party.
He added that the Alligator
didnt have enough guts to act actually
ually actually come out and back Ripley
in an Editorial.
Shorstein also pointed out the
fact that Ron Cacciatore (Banner
Party co-chairman) and Joe Tho Thomas
mas Thomas (Alligator Managing Editor)
were fraternity brothers and that
this could influence the Alligators
coverage.
Shorstein said the Alligator pol political
itical political campaign coverage was in inadequate,
adequate, inadequate, unequal and # unfair.
Shorstein also included in hi 3
speech a charge that the salaries
paid the editors and business man manager
ager manager of the Alligator were too
much money for the quality of the
newspaper that is being put out.
He stated It should be a crim criminal
inal criminal offense to have this type of
paper on campus
Shorstein was later asked for
a copy of the text of his speech
but stated he spoke without a per perpared
pared perpared text.

Are You
Violating The
Pinning Code?
If a pinned girl dates other
men, should she wear the pin?
If a couple breaks up, should
the girl return the pin? How
should a pinning be celebrated?
Don't miss the inside-campus
story of the traditional eti etiquettes
quettes etiquettes of pinning, in March
McCalls ... complete with a
full-color photo of 70 top fra fraternity
ternity fraternity pinsincluding the
forbidden four published
here for the first time. Learn
why some sch<£)l authorities
consider pinning a whole wholesome
some wholesome custom, in March
McCalls, now on sale.

Visiting Choir
Presents Church
Concert Monday
The 65 voice a cappella choir
of North Dakota State Agricultur Agricultural
al Agricultural -College, will present a concert
at the First Presbyterian Church
Monday, March 9 at 8 p.m.
The choir, under the direction
of Robert C. Godwin, will sing a
variety of music from 16th, 17th,
19th and 20th century composers-
The Statesmen, a 16-voice male en ensemble
semble ensemble directed by Prof. Ernst
Van Vlissingen, will sing spiritu spirituals,
als, spirituals, sacred, and lighter songs.
The program sung by the choir
includes: Lift Up Your Heads, Ye
Mighty Gabes, by Leisring; Ten Tenebrae
ebrae Tenebrae Factae Sunt, by Palestrina;
A Crown of Grace (Motet Op. 29,
No. 1), by Brahms; Four Psalms,
by Schutz; Jesus said to the Blind
Man, by Vudpius; The Creation,
by Richter; Hodie, Christus Natus
Est, by Willan; Two Chorals (from
the Cantata "The Day), by Vaug Vaughan
han Vaughan Williams; Hosanna, by Lock Lockwood;
wood; Lockwood; and My Lord, What a Morn Mornin,
in, Mornin, by Burleigh.
This is the first Southern trip for
the choir from Fargo, North Dako Dakota,
ta, Dakota, which annually tours different
sections of the nation.

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Outdoor Classes For UF
Planned By JM School

This spring the School of Journ Journalism
alism Journalism and Communications at the!
University is starting a program
of taking the class out of the class classroom.
room. classroom.
To do this, the school will spon sponsor
sor sponsor five major field trips for stud students
ents students as well as a number of
short trips to nearby weekly
and daily newspapers, according
to Rae O. Weimer, director of the
School.
The first field trip will involve
a visit to the Tampa Tribune,
March 19. Thirty students will
make the trip under the supervi supervision
sion supervision of Harry Griggs, assistant
professor of Journalism.
V. M. Newton, managing editor
of the Tribune, plans to set up a
running mate* system so the
student reporters can cover city
newspaper beats with some of
the Tribunes seasoned reporers.
A trip to the capitol building at
Tallahassee will give student re reporters
porters reporters the experience of cover covering
ing covering a session of the stage legisla legislature,
ture, legislature, and interviewing Govern Governor
or Governor Leoy Collins.
Will Visit Jax
In April, advertising students
will visit Jacksonville for a three
day tour of advertising and public
relations agencies, printing shops,
and advertising department of
various businesses.
Jacksonville will also be visited

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MARCH 20-22
Leesburg
All Baptist Students from UF
Cordially Invited
COST SS.SOTRANSPORTATION PROVIDED
Deadline for Reservations March 11
Baptist Student Union

by the communications students
at the University where special
tours of radio and TV stations in
the area have been planned.
In Ocala journalism seniors will
spend one day and will be respon responsible
sible responsible for reportorial and editorial
functions for a complete edition
of the Ocala Star Banner news newspaper.
paper. newspaper.
H. G,, Davis, assistant professor,
and JohH Webb, instructor, will be
in charge of the legislative trip;
Professor Manning Seil will sup supervise
ervise supervise the advertising trip to Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville and G. W. Gilstrap. in instructor,
structor, instructor, will handle arrange arrangements
ments arrangements for the communications
students trip to Jacksonville.
Professor Hugh Cunningham will
supervise the Ocala trip.
The class in public relations, un under
der under direction of instructor George
H. Miller, plans a session at Flor Floridas
idas Floridas Silver Springs where stud students
ents students will see first hand how one
of the' states major tourist at attractions
tractions attractions handles its public rela relations
tions relations and advertising programs.
IN CHARGE
Dr. William E. Baringer, a so social
cial social sciences professor at the Uni University
versity University of Florida, is in charge
of the national Lincoln Sesqui Sesquicentennial
centennial Sesquicentennial celebration to be held
all through 1959.



Greek Orange, Blue Loops Near Basketball Finals

Bracket Victors Eye Cup
In Orange League Frays

Pressure mounts and tension nears the breaking point
next week as Orange League finalists battle it out for
the much-coveted basketball trophy and a big-step tow toward
ard toward intramural glory.

After triumphing in their res respective
pective respective brackets, Kappa Sigma,
Sigma Nu, and Sigma Chi pres presently
ently presently occupy the final three slots.
Kappa Sigma, always tough in
Orange League roundball, soared
to total supremacy in bracket two
competition. The star-and-cres star-and-crescent
cent star-and-crescent five captured its last two con contests
tests contests via thrilling displays of calm,
deadly play when the chips were
down.
After etopping Pi Kappa Alpha
48-25, the Kappa Sigs outran cur current
rent current intramural king SAE 36-32.
Football quarterback Mickey El Ellenburg
lenburg Ellenburg led the victors, display displaying
ing displaying an overhead set shot which
accounted for 17 markers.
The semifinal match with Pi
Lambda Phi was a natural, pitt pitting
ing pitting two undefeated basketball be behemoths.
hemoths. behemoths. Kappa Sig unveiled a
startling rookie sensation who all
but singlt handedly demoralized
the stunned defenders.
Contest Even Match
The contest was an even match
throughout the first half with the
lead see sawing back and forth
between the two powerhouses.
When the third quarter buzzer
rang, 59 Glenn Begue, utilizing
a spectacular one hander, pro proceeded
ceeded proceeded to swish ten straight po points,
ints, points, all on jump shots from 20
feet out.

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UNIVERSITY OF PITTSBURGH h.

KQDL KROSSWORD No. 16 j
ACROSS M.S. *.,*. I 2 I 4 IaevookodTI 1 1 6 | 7 | 8 I
L Hot compr-M 6NOUGH TO Tj
for cool student l/DArv TUIC9*
6. Deanly talk* HOWM -- __ 1 l=>
10 If. Instituted is 13
ia Texas 1. Cheat, a little ,z
11. He didn't buy a childishly
balcony ticket 2. Puerto's last 15
12. Coin changes name ,4
religiously 8. Helping ___ _____ ___ ____
13. Land
> r r|Hi eh.
15. He ran 8. Help! Wow! _____
1C C SwitcbT from > 24 25
\l. gZZ toned 7. The/r. really ~ BF|
*O. Role too small 1 - I Hi __
IH-W 9. B.an. 30 BBTr 3i
IS. Pinch 1C Date who's I
Uv Mzr I
burden 20. Radar talk
#L S3 36 37 IHflKr 39 40 41
24. Reviaed risk 82. Asking a fal
29. Work free real nice like
81. Skeletons 24. Co. in France 42 H 44
abode 25. DDE*
88. King-aice Koots predecessor ~ 7 l jj
have a 80. You pay'em 49 6 47 40
filter when you err
*A. Also divine 82. Ho Pi ." with
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SC Hand 85. Feels rough. IRK
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h0.,a,,., 97.Mu.nu. I SWITCH FROM U|JIS TO J ft I
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6. Kind of gel 44. Bunin couaa V V
moms like 47. Half e hem -t ffl 1| A
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By SCOTT ANSELMO
Gator Sports Writer

If this wasnt enough to com completely
pletely completely confuse the opposition, he
meshed four straight free throws
In the final minute to lock the
game up 39-86 for Kappa Sigma.
The red and black jerseyed
winners finished with a 3-0 record
in bracket play. Runner up hon honors
ors honors went to Pi Lam, who swatted
SAE 42-21 and PKA 42-35 before
meeting Kappa. Sig. SAE whipped
PKA 35-21 and finished third with
two losses. Pi Kappa Alpha
brought up the rear, having won
none.
Sigma Chi, featuring a well-bal well-balanced
anced well-balanced scoring machine, grabbed
bracket two laurels by defeating
Sigma Phi Epsilon in the decid deciding
ing deciding game Wednesday night. Totalis
were not available at press time.
Sigs Snow Tops
In previous frays, the Sigs snow snowed
ed snowed Tau Epsilon Phi 34-30 and hu humiliated
miliated humiliated hapless Alpha Epsilon Pi
57-19. In both encounters, scoring
was spread out among five regu regulars;
lars; regulars; Pent, McCreary, Watson, Co Cowart
wart Cowart and Forbes.
Watson and Pent both collected
ll points apiece in the Sigma Chi
win over Tau Epsilon Phi.
Pent and McCreary lead their
teammates in scoring with 17 a apiece.
piece. apiece. Lanny Watson has 16 while
Cowart has 15 and Forbes 11 total
points.
Sigma Nu, last years intramur intramural
al intramural leader, dribbled its way to top
honors in Bracket three, the larg largest
est largest of the three, which is the only
five-team bracket.
Snakes Take KA
Led by Charley Hawkins and
; Bob Bowen, the Snakes made
i short order of Kappa Alpha 44-29,
; smashed Alpha Tau Omega 21-14,
j and nipped Phi Delta Theta 29-
j 26.
In the first game, Hawkins scor scored
ed scored 15 big counters to lead his team teammates.
mates. teammates. Charley was also high man
in the ATO fracas, breaking dou double
ble double figures with ten points. Bowen
netted six. Hawkins snared high
point honors in the Phi Delt bat battle,
tle, battle, too, with 8 points. Bowen ad added
ded added seven for the victors.
The Snakes earned the right to
enter the finals by virtue of their
victory over Phi Delta Theta in
overtime. Totals could not be ob obtained
tained obtained by press time.
Delta Tau Delta finished second
in bracket three play thanks to
; ts 2-1 record. Victories were re recorded
corded recorded over ATO 32-35, and Phi
Delta Theta 35-24. Phi Delt and
\TO tied <*>r third in the competi competition
tion competition behind the Snakes and Delts.
ATO defeated KA 34-22 while the
; Phi Delts advanced due to a first
| round bye.

BpL
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BALLET DANCERS? . DUN BE ZILLY ... Its only some spirited cage action on the part of eager greeks,
as SAE and the Pikes battle it out on the left while the Betas and the FiJPs vie on the right. The SAEs took
their game, 35-21, and Beta rolled over Phi Gamma Delta, 35-22. (Gator Photo).

MURAL STANDINGS
ORANGE LEAGUE BLUE LEAGUE
1. Sigma Alpha Epsilon .... 732 i. Beta Theta Pi 690
2. Sigma Nu 1 655 2. Phi Kappa Tau 660
3. Tau Epsilon Phi 634 3. Theta Chi 573
4. Phi Delta Theta 580 4. Chi Phi *96
5. Kappa Sigma 561 5. Phi Gamma Delta 479
6. Alpha Epsilon Phi 550 6. Pi Kappa Phi 478
7. Pi Lambda Phi 508 7. Lambda Chi Alpha 451
i 8. Delta Tau Delta 506 8. Alpha Gamma Rho 420
9. Sigma Chi 489 9. Delta Chi 404
10. Alpha Tau Omega ...... 423 10. Delta Upsilon 327
11. Pi Kappa Alpha 412 11. Tau Kappa Epsilon ...... 325
12. Sigma Phi Epsilon 373 12. Phi Sigma Kappa ........ 280
13. Kappa Alpha 855 13. Delta Sigma Phi 220

Dorm Areo Winners Enter
Finals For Football Crown
By JARED LEBOW
Gator Sports Writer
With campus playoff* coming up next week, play in the various
areas is drawing to a close in Dorm football.

In the Hume area the Jackson
Generals won the right to enter
! the playoffs by defeating the Yo Yocum
cum Yocum Panthers in a hard fought
battle 7 to 6.
Going into the third quarter the
game was a scoreless tie. Richard
Lamee of Jackson intercepted a
Yocum pass on his twenty and
returned it all the way to the Yo Yocum
cum Yocum thirty five. Three plays later
John Hammond raced over for
the score. Bill Prather converted
and Jackson led 7 to 0.
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Lata in the fourth quarter Yo Yocum
cum Yocum scored but failed to tie the
score when Carl Magaha foiled
the conversion attempt. Warran
Binder was a stalwart on defense
for Jackson. Frank Bernstein
planned the Generals strategy.
Dorm I took the Murphree area
title by edging out the Fletcher
K Kats in a wild 31 to 18 encount encounter.
er. encounter.
Dorm I tallied twice in the first
half and converted on both occa occasions
sions occasions to lead 14 to 0 at the In Intermission.
termission. Intermission.
In the third quarter the Kats
stormed back with three TDs to
go out on top 18 to 14. Failure
to cash in on their extra points
cost Fletcher the game, when with
time running out Dorm I tallied
to finally come out on top, 21 to
18.
Dorm N Takes Bracket I
Dorm N won the bracket one
title in the Tolbert area by de defeating
feating defeating North 14 to 0. Dorm N
had an easier time than the score
indicates racking up nine first
downs to only three for North 4.
In bracket three North 1 A 2
finished with an unbeaten record
in area play. In their final game
against Dorm R they romped to
an easy 19 to 0 victory. Ed Hicks,
Mike Gent, Bascom Hemingway,
Brooks Bally and John Karulia
led North 1 A 2 to the area crown.

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TOUR EUROPS THIS SUMMER
73 days, sail from New York June 10, return to New York Aug. 31
Tour England, Scotland, Norway, Sweden, Denmark, Belgium, Germany, Holland,
Liechtenstein, Austria, Italy, Monte Qarlo and the Riviera, and France. $15*87 all allinclusive
inclusive allinclusive rate with steamship passage both to and from Europe on liner "NEW
YORK" (NOT a student ship!), all bus, rail, and steamer travel in Europe, good ho hotels,
tels, hotels, three meals a day, all transfers between stations, piers, and hotels, tips, sight sightseeing,
seeing, sightseeing, ond entrance fees. Seventh annua I tour. This is neither de luxe nor grubby.
This is a comfortable tour for students only, visiting most of the places those going
abrood for the first time most want to seg. For detailed folder and full information,
contact:
LAWRENCE JAMES WATHEN
919 N.W. Bth PLACE Telophona FR 6-6698
Gainesville, Florida
Representative for Brownell Tours Many Tours Available

Betas, Phi Tau's, XP
Sq ua re Off i n Bl ue Loop
By HARVEY KAPLAN
Gator Sports Writer
Beta Theta Pi, Chi Phi, and Phi Kappa Tau advanced
to the front of their respective brackets as Blue League
cagers entered their final week of tourney play.

The powerful Betas climaxed
an unblemished record in Bracket
II play by trouncing Phi Gamma
Delta, 35-22 last Monday night.
Led by Don Wlckenands 12 mark markers
ers markers and Harrison Ambrose with
8 points, the league leaders proved
too much for a game Phi Gam
outfit.
On their drive toward the brac bracket
ket bracket championship, the Betas out outlasted
lasted outlasted Pi Kappa Phi, 27-23, and
overwhelmed Delta Chi, 60-0.9.
In other Bracket n action the
Phi Gams, spearheaded by Rea Reagans
gans Reagans 12 counters (rolled over Del Delta
ta Delta Chi, 35-21, and the Pi Kapps
took hapless Delta Chi, on the re result
sult result of a forfeit.
Chi Phi grabbed the lead In
Bracket I by edging a determined
Delta Upsilon squad, 22-18, in a
hotly contested battle. At halftime
the two squads were deadlocked,
7-7, but in the second half the Chi
Phis superior depth proved too
much for the valiant DU hoop hoopeters.
eters. hoopeters.
The Horse* Scores 8
Chi Phie great athlete, Harry
The Horse Albrecht, pumped 8
points through the basket and per performed
formed performed like a demon under the
backboards to lead his team-mate*
to victory.
; The DUs Frank Oressman rip ripped
ped ripped the cords for 10 markers to

The Florida Alligator, Friday, Mar. 6, 1959

take scoring honors for the con contest.
test. contest.
In earlier action, the Chi Phis
drubbed Lambda Chi Alpha, 30-19,
tv keep their unbeaten record in intact.
tact. intact.
The once beaten Lambda Chis
gained the runner up spot in
Bracket I by outdistancing EK 03-
24, and squeaking by AGR, 27-25,
as the duo brother act of Jerry
and Ronnie Faloona sparked the
Lambda Chi drive.
Blue League runner up, Phi
Kappa Tau, trounced Theta Chi,
30-23 to take a major step toward
capturing Bracket 111 honors.
The Phi Taus held a slim, 14-
12, halftime advantage, but the
Theta Chis could not keep up with
the bristling pace set in the sec second
ond second half.
Phi Tfuis Down TKE
Earlier in the week, the PM
Taus overwhelmed Tau Kappa
Epsilon 38-11, as Downs pumped
in 17 big points.
TOrd running Theta Chi trounc trounced
ed trounced Phi Sigma Kappa, 36-, in a
one sided contest, as Harold
Reddick 10 points were high for
both squads.
The hardwood floor of Florida
Gymnasium wil be the scene at
the Blue League championship to
be played Monday evening at 7
p.m.

Page 7



iThe Florida Alligator, Friday, Mar. 6, 1959

Page 8

CATOR TALES

Florida's Spring Sports
Enjoy Winning Seasons;
Coaches Behind Scenes

Floridas spring sports program will soon get into full swing.
The Orange and Blue has enjoyed exceptionally fine athletic
teams in the so-called miscellaneous sports, those which must
take a back seat to the football and basketball giants. However,
year in and year out Gator spring sports teams are always in
contention for Southeastern Conference crowns, and therefore
draw the attention of many win-hungry fans.
A look at the coaches of the four sports under consideration
may produce a partial answer to the question of why Florida al always
ways always seems to figure prominently in the spring sports scene.

BASEBALL: STRONG SPORT UNDER FULLER

ipl A
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FULLER

In the process, a feat which they duplicated the following year
with a 20-4 slate.

The baseballers open their season today with a pair of exhib exhibition
ition exhibition games against the always-tough Parris Island Marines.

BEARD LOOKS TO 21 at TRACK SEASON

Head track coach Percy Beard hat
been at Florida since 1936 and has
gradually built up a record that most
of the conference can envy. Soft Soft-7
-7 Soft-7 spoken Beard has amassed a slate
of 60 wins and 22 losses, as he looks
forward to his 21st season as head
track coach.
A former athlete in his own right,
Beard held five world records in hur hurdles
dles hurdles events in 1934. He set standards
in the 120-yard high hurdles, the 110-
meter highs, the 60-yard indoor and
the 65-meter indoor.
Under his tutelage, the Gators have
taken the SEC track plum twice, in

1953 and 1956, finished second to Auburn in 1956 and to Louisiana
State last year and finished third in 54 and '57.
The thinclads will open their season with the 16th annual
Florida Relays on March 28.

POTTER ENJOYS .811 WINNING PERCENTAGE

fib
RMRMRRHRV iBBBRRII MR

POTTER

REHLINGNEWEST MEMBER OF SPORTS STAFF

Gator golf coach Conrad Rehling
Is the newest addition to the spring
sports staff, taking over the links post
in 1956. But his presence has been
immediately felt. He directed the UF
strokers to the SEC championship
that first year, and has finished run runner-up
ner-up runner-up to Georgia the last two years.
Probably the greatest individual
golfer ever to play for Florida has
been tutored by Rehlingthis years
captain, Tommy Aaron, who has won
the SEC medalist honors the past two
seasons and stroked his way into the
finals of the National Amateur Tour Tourney
ney Tourney last summer.

The links squad opened its campaign with a loss to Florida State
and is currently participating in the Florida Intercollegiate Tour Tournament
nament Tournament at Ocala.

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By JACK WINSTEAD
Alligator Sports Editor

Baseball, under coach Dave Fuller,
has always been a strong sport for
the Gators. Last season, he guided the
UF nine to a 17-7 record, a trip to the
NCAA regionals in Gastonia, N. C.,
but lost a chance at the SEC cham championship
pionship championship in a division playoff with
Auburn.
Now beginning his twelfth season
as head baseball coach, Fuller has
compiled an enviable record of 169
wins, 100 losses and four ties for a
.630 percentage. Probably his best
season was the 1966 campaign which
saw the Gators slug their way to a
21-4 record, capturing the SEC crown

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BEARD

Bill Potter enjoys a phenomenal
.811 winning percentage as he starts
his eighth season as head tennis
coach. Potters teams have register registered
ed registered 103 wins against 24 defeats and
have dropped but seven SEC matches
in 43 starts.
Since Potter, a California native,
ventured to Florida in 1952, he has
guided squads to runnerup positions
in the conference twice, in 1953 and
1955, and to third and fourth places
in 56 and 54, respectively.
The varsity netters will open their
Season March 16, when Florida
Southern invades.

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READY, DOWN; ONE, TWO .. This is what junior college transfer quarter quarterback
back quarterback Jack Jones seems to be chanting to center Bill Hood during a practice ses session
sion session of Florida's spring football drills. (6-ator Photo by Don Allen)

Gator Nine Hosts Marines Today;
Florida Southern Invades Monday

Coach Dave Fullers Gator baseballers boasting nine returning lettermen, host the
Parris Island Marines in a pair of exhibition games this weekend, the first one this
afternoon at three and the other tomorrow at 2:30, both out at Perry Field.

Frosh Top Elders
In Net Warm-Up
Floridas varsity tennismen
warmed up for the fa3t ap approaching
proaching approaching season this past week,
playing a pair of close matches
with the strong freshman net
team.
Last Monday the frosh bowed
to their elders, 6-3, but regrouped
forces and slipped past the varsi varsity,
ty, varsity, 5-4, two days later. The year yearling
ling yearling squad, probably the strongest
in Floridas history, split the six
singles matches Wednesday and
copped two of tiie three doubles
in posting their hard fought win.
Varsity captain Dave Shaw pla
yed standout tennis to down his
freshman counterpart, Jim Shaf Shaffer,
fer, Shaffer, 6-3, 6-2, in the number one
singles match. Shafier had better
ed Shaw the preceding Monday 8-
6, 2-6, 6-2.
Francisco Montana and Art Sur Surloff
loff Surloff captured a pair of singles
wins so the yearlings, by downing
Morrill Hay and Roy Lang, res respectively.
pectively. respectively. Bill Tyn, who did not
play Monday, annexed the other
frosh singles victory, outstroking
Henry Cleare.
Shaffer and Montana teamed up
in doubles to take the number one
match from Hay and Del Moser,
6-1, 9-7, while Surloff and Tym
claimed the other doubles deci decision
sion decision for the first year men,
as they defeated Shaw and Ed
Prange.
Varsity netters winning match matches
es matches included Lynn Fry, who downed
Keith Pittman, and Moser, who
won over Mike Cullinane. Fry and
Cleare managed the only victory
in doubles play for the veteran
Gators as they outplayed Cullina Cullinane
ne Cullinane and Pittman.

Head coach Bill Potter announc announced
ed announced that he has scheduled another
match between varsity and fresh freshmen
men freshmen for next Wednesday, March
11. The following Monday Florida
Southern invades Gainesville tor
the Orange and Blues season op opener.
ener. opener.

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1 uqt f upchnr, rodrat, ond odw adfictd fypti of flight md spot* prfmftWTi tytinwt. f

The Leathernecks handed Flor Florida
ida Florida two defeats last season in ex exhibition
hibition exhibition contests, but the UF nine
went on to post a 17-7 record in
regular season play. The two
games will not count in the sea seasons
sons seasons record.
Coach Fuller is hopeful that this
years club can equal last season's
fine record, and look 3 to three top
returning pitchers to help do the
job, namely Ray Oestricher, Don
McCreary and Sid Smith.
Oeatricher AU-SEC
Oestricher is one of three UF
diamond men who made All-SEC
last year. The other two, catcher
Bobby Barnes and outfielder Ber
nie Parrish, are not among the
returning veterans.
A hard throwing righthander,
Oestricher, is expected to enjoy
another fine season on the mound
after posting a 6-1 record last year.
The junior pitching ace from Or Orlando
lando Orlando dropped his only game late
in the season to Auburn in the
Southeastern Conference eastern
division playoffs.
Smith who hails from Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, returns after posting a 5-2
mark last spring, and southpaw
Don McGreary looks to improve
on his 3-1 record of last season.
Smith also registered a 2.84 earn earned
ed earned run average.
Smith Leads Hitters
St. Augustines Charlie Smith
leads all returning hitters. The Ga Gator
tor Gator leftfielders .342 batting aver average
age average of last year was second only
to that o* the now-departed Par Parrish.
rish. Parrish.
First baseman Perry McGriff of
Gainesville batted .289 last spring
and has looked good in recent
workouts.
Other returning lettermen form forming
ing forming the nucleus for this years
squad include Mickey Ellenburg,
third baseman from Knoxville,
Tenn; Bobby Geisainger, center centerfielder
fielder centerfielder from Miami; Don Flem Fleming,
ing, Fleming, rightfielder from Shadyside,
Ohio; and Andy Jackson, first
baseman from Sebring.
Florida will open its 21 game
season Monday afternoon, March
9, when Florida Southern invades
Perry Field.

Yearling Mermen
Set New Records
Floridas freshman swimming
team capped a successful week weekend
end weekend trip to the Magic City by
dunking a strong Miami Jackson
High School tank squad, 50-36, last
Saturday.
The Gator frosh had defeated
North Miami High the night be before,
fore, before, 53*4-41%, sweeping nine out
of 11 events.
According to ( assistant coach
Buddy Crone, the downing of Mi Miami
ami Miami Jackson was quite an ac accomplishment.
complishment. accomplishment. This year marks
the first time the yearlings have
been able to turn the trick, and
the Generals were highly favored
to cop Class AA laurels in the
state high school swimming meet
this season.
The Orange and Blue broke a
trio of freshman records in the
Jackson clash, as they grabbed
eight first places in the ten races.
Gators Bob Stewart and Buddy
Floyd finished 1-2 in the 100-yard
backstroke, both bettering the old
frosh standard of 1:03.5. Stewart
set the new mark at 1:03.5, lower lowering
ing lowering the record held by present UF
varsity backstroker, Bill Ruggie.
Mike Camp stroked his way to
a new yearling record in the 100-
yard freestyle, recording a fast
53.6 and erasing sprint ace Bob
Dugannes 53.8 of 1957. Floridas
200- yard medley relay team of
Stewart, Jim Souder, Steve Mc-
Bride and Camp set the other
standard, as they registered a 1:-
48.6, almost four seconds faster
than the former record held by
Ruggie, Morris, McGrath and Lo Logie.
gie. Logie.
Mcride claimed a pair of in individual
dividual individual wins in the weekend out outings
ings outings by capturing the low board
diving events in both meets.
The clash with North Miami on
Friday night proved a close one
until the next to last event, the
medley relay. The Baby Gators
took a first there and tied the Pio Pioneers
neers Pioneers in the freestyle relay to
wrap up the victory.

Woodruff Looks For Newcomers

To Bolster Fullback, Quarterback

Floridas spring football practice has been in full swing for nearly a week now,
after two days of steady rain had washed out the first two scheduled drill sessions
last Friday and Saturday.
However, Southeastern Conference rules permit 36 days for its member schools
to get in the maximum 20 practice drills, so the delay had no effect on the Gators
five sessions a week schedule.

Head coach Bob Woodruff stated
that the annual Orange and Blue
intra squad game will still be
played on Saturday, March 21, but
that Florida will continue to prac practice
tice practice afterwards, until the allotted
time is up. Woodruff said the
spring game will be an afternoon
contest instead of a night fray as
in previous years.
Quarterback Jimmy Dunn and
center Gene Graves, although they
have completed their eligibility,
have been playing Important roles
in drills this past week, helping
Gator newcomers and transfers to
become accustomed to the Flori Florida
da Florida style of offense.
88 Grid Prospects
Eighty eigth prospective grid gridders
ders gridders have been taking part in the
daily sessions. This list includes
18 lettermen, 20 reserves and 55
freshmen, seventy of which are on
athletic scholarships.
All senior lettermen have been
excused from practice, with a few
exceptions. Quarterback Wayne
Williams#-! and halfbeck Jack
Westbrook have been taking an
active part in the drills, along with
halfback and punting specialist
Bobby Joe Green. Green is also
a sprinter on the track squad.

The first several days were
spent mostly going over the fund fundamentals
amentals fundamentals of the game, calisthen calisthenics
ics calisthenics and general conditioning exer exercises.
cises. exercises. Woodruff felt this was ne necessary
cessary necessary in order to get the boys
ready for the full scale contact
work which was soon to follow.
Two Key Positions
Two key positions appear to be
Woodruffs main headaches as
spring practice slips into high
gear. His number one worry has
occurred at an unsuspecting spot
until the spring semester rolled
around.
The fullback slot could count
four returning veterans to bolster
its ranks next season, but three
of these numeral winners fell by
the wayside scholastically last
semester. The only returnee at
present is Bob Milby, 195-pound
super charger from Ocala, who
has two seasons ahead of him.
But Woodruff must find someone
to back up Milby.
So the Bull Gator shifted sopho sophomore
more sophomore to-be Lamar Peace, two twotime
time twotime All State end from Lake Lakeland,
land, Lakeland, to the line-charging position,
along with Jim Miller, former
star halfback at Savannah (Ga.)
High School.
The big number two question a
Woodruffs mind is probably what
to do about replacing Dunn, the
bantam weight signal caller who
has led Florida into grid battles
for the past three years.
Lettermen Mickey Ellenburg

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Non-TechnicalMarch 18, 5 p.m.
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and Williamson could have the
situation well in hand, along with
reserve Mike McVay. However,
rave notices have been circulated
concerning a new prospect at this
key position. Jack Jones, a 5-10,
180 pound junior college transfer
from Northeast Oklahoma, could
give Florida a real lift at the

SEC Swimming Meet Schedule
The following is the schedule of events for the Southeastern Con Conference
ference Conference Swimming Meet which is currently underway at the Florida
pool:
TODAY
9:30 A.M. Time Trialsso-yd. freestyle, 100-yd. breaststroke,
200-yd. butterfly, 200-yd. backstroke,
* 200-yd.- ind. medley, 220-yd. freestyle,
and 400-yd. freestyle relay.
3:00 P.M. Finals For all the morning events, plus
one-meter diving.
SATURDAY
9:30 A.M. Time Trialsloo-yd. freestyle, 100-yd. backstroke,
200-yd. breaststroke, 440-yd. freestyle,
400-yd. medley relay and three-meter
For all the morning events.
3:00 P.M. Finals or all the morning events.

FSU # s Shave Downs Aaron
As UF Golfers Lose Opener
By RAY FREDERICKS
Gator Sports Writer
No alibis, we just didn't have it on the Tallahassee course."
Thus ran the sentiments of Gator golf coach Conrad Rehling
after Florida State pinned a 21%-5% defeat on his links squad last
Monday afternoon at Tallahassee.

The FSU team is toughest on
its home ground. We have only
beaten them there once in five
years," Rehling added.
Captain Tommy Aaron lost a
hard fought battle to Seminole
stroker Bob Shave. Shave carded
a 73, while Aaron had trouble with
his short iron shots and had to
settle for a 75.
Medalist honors went to State
sophomore Downing Grey, who
clubbed his way to an even par
72 over the Capital City Club
Course.
Gator soph ac Frank Beard tied
with Aaron for low score on the
Orange and Blue team, while Doug
Putnam shot a 78 and Willie K.
Turner, Skip Stigger and Jim
Parker came up with a trio of Bt)s

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quarterback slot.
Woodruff comments that Jones
and punting ace Green both made
all conference while they played
at Northeast Oklahoma, and he
looks for Jones to add consider considerable
able considerable to the Gators quarterback
position this spring and particular particularly
ly particularly next fall.

to round out Floridas scores.
The UF yearling squad, also
went down to defeat, as they bow bowed
ed bowed to FSUs papooses, 12-6, in a
preliminary match. Phil Leckey
shined for the Baby Gators, card carding
ing carding a 76, as the frosh evened their
seasons mark at 1-1.
Florida plays a return match
with the well balanced Florida
State links team on April 10, when
the Seminoles invade Gainesville.
The Gators are currently playing
in the Florida Intercollegiate tour tourney
ney tourney in Ocala, which started yes yesterday
terday yesterday and will last through to totomorrow.
tomorrow. totomorrow. Rehlingg crew will
then be idle until Friday, March
13, when they travel to Lakeland
for a match with Florida Southern.