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 34

Parties Name Platforms, Fill Slates

Lower Positions Filled
In Final Registration

Signaling the official start of the 1959 Spring elec election
tion election campaign, a full slate of candidates from both the
Banner and Campus Parties qualified for their positions
on the March 24 election ballot by the 5 p.m. deadline
last Monday.
Any student wishing to quaify as a write-in candidates must pay
his qualification fee in the student government office before 6 p.m.
on election day, according to Sec. of Interior Martin Shapiro.

Bonner
The following are candidates
from the Banner Party:
CAMPUS WIDE
President, Joe Ripley, Lambda
Chi Alpha; Vice president, Bob
Alligood, Independent; Sec. Treas,
Dick Shirley, Independent; Chan Chancellor
cellor Chancellor of Honor Court, Sid Beaver,
Independent; Clerk of Honor Court
Charley Wells, Phi Delta Theta.
LYCEUM COUNCIL: President,
Doug Fields, Independent; Vice
President, Dave Stanley, Indepen Independent;
dent; Independent; Members, Peggy Bowen, In Independent;
dependent; Independent; Ronnie Brous, Delta
Phi Epsilon; Dot Loomis, Phi Mu,
Lois Steinecke, Alpha Omicron Pi.
BOARD OF STUDENT PUBLI PUBLICATIONS:
CATIONS: PUBLICATIONS: John Eagan, Sigma
Phi Epsilon; Don Richie, Pi Kap Kappa
pa Kappa Phi; Dorothy Stockbridge, Al Alpha
pha Alpha Omicron Pi.
ATHLETIC COUNCIL: Presid President
ent President (co endorsed), Don Fleming,
Kappa Sigma; Vice President,
Luke McKissack, Independent;
Bee. Treas., Harry Albrecht, Chi
Phi members, Allan McPeak, In Independent;
dependent; Independent; Jim E. Sohm, Pi Kap Kappa
pa Kappa PM.
HONOR COURT
FRESHMEN: Joe Caruso, Sig
ma PM Epsilon; Joe Fleming, Pi
Lambda Phi,
SOPHOMORES: Frank King IH
Chi Phi; Bob Moxley, Independent.
COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE
Tommy Lawrence, Phi Delta The Theta.
ta. Theta.
ARTS AND SCIENCE: Walt
Hardesty, Phi Delta Theta.
BUSINESS ADMINISTRATON:
Leo Rock, Pi Kappa Alpha.
EDUCATION: Sandi Yahnke, In.
dependent.
PHYSICAL EDUCATION: Peg Peggy
gy Peggy Sheean, Alpha Omicron Pi.
EXECUTIVE COUNCIL
FRESHMEN: Scott Anselmo,
Kappa Sigma; Frank Brandt, In In'
' In' dependent; Eddie Goyer, Delta
Upsilon; J. Russell Gray, Phi DeL*
ta Theta: Ranny Hughes, Inde Independent;
pendent; Independent; Ron Laface, Phi Kappa
Tau; Bill Lowenstein, Independ Independent;
ent; Independent; John (Benny) Martin, Inde Inde!
! Inde! pendent; Felice Miller, Independ Independent;
ent; Independent; Judy Ossinsky, Delta Phi
Epsilon; Sonny Peacock, Sigma
Phi Epsilon.
SOPHOMORES: David Flood,
Lambda CM Alpha; Don Hall, In Independent;
dependent; Independent; Jim Kimbrough, Pi
Kappa Alpha; Larry G. McGee,
frdepnedent; Dick Neims, Inde Independent;
pendent; Independent; Michael R. Razzano, PM
f Sigma Kappa; Sandra Scaffidi, In In(
( In( dependent; Lee H. Skinner, Delta
Bigma PM; Clara M. Smith- Inde,
pendent; Rod Wicklander, Chi
Phi.
AGRICULTURE: Allen Poole,
Independent; Wayne H. Smith, In Independent.
dependent. Independent.
ARCHITECTURE: Paul Donofro
Independent; Rail* Ricks, Inde Independent.
pendent. Independent.
ARTS AND SCIENCE: Charles
Otterson, PM Kappa Tau; Dave
(Continued On Page SEVEN)

Only 30 Students
Can Move Poop

There are only SO students on
the U of F campus authorised to
remove political poop sheets from
the bulletin boards on which they
are posted, according to Marty
I Shapiro, Student Body Secretary
of Interior.
j These 30 persons can be iden identified
tified identified by tags which they are re required
quired required to wear on their shirts
while they are removing the
sheets.
1 Any unauthorised person cau caught
ght caught tearing down the poop sheets
will be dealt with by the Stud Student
ent Student Election Board, Shapiro said.
This Board has the power to en enjoin
join enjoin a student from holding either
lective or appointive positions
to student government. The
Board also has authority to levy
a 325 fine on persons convicted
of tearing down political adver advertisements.
tisements. advertisements.
The Student Election Board is
also authorised to recommend
ction to the Faculty Disciplin Disciplinary
ary Disciplinary Committee.
Students Who would like to
be election officials should apply
ft the student government office
any time before election day.

m FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

Campus
The following are candidates
from the Campus Party:
CAMPUS WIDE
President, Blair Culpepper, Sig Sigma
ma Sigma Chi; Vice president, Ed No Nolan,
lan, Nolan, Independent; Sec.-Treas., Ma Marvin
rvin Marvin Brandal, Independent; Chan Chancellor
cellor Chancellor of Honor Court, Tom Pitch Pitcher,
er, Pitcher, Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Clerk of
Honor Court, Buz Allen, Beta The Theta
ta Theta Pi.
LYCEUM COUNCIL: President,
Anne Books, Beta Tau Alpha! Vice
president, Jerry Warriner, Inde Independent;
pendent; Independent; Members, Frank Kear,
Theta CM; Mathis Becker, Tau
Epsilon Phi; Beverly Hooten, Del Delta
ta Delta Delta Delta; Sibby Kotkin, Al Alpha
pha Alpha Epsilon Phi
BOARD OF STUDENT PUBLICA PUBLICATIONS:
TIONS: PUBLICATIONS: Paul Reich, Sigma CM;
Lois Adams, Independent, Tom
Penick, Beta Theta Pi.
ATHLETIC COUNCIL: Presi President,
dent, President, (co-endorsed) Don Fleming
ing, Kappa Sigma; Vice presi president,
dent, president, Bill Norris, Tau Epsilon Phi,
Sec. Treas., Randy McLaughlin,
Kappa Alpha; one member, Har Harold
old Harold McCart, Alpha Tau Omega.
HONOR COURT
FRESHMEN: Bob Blois, Alpha
Tau Omega; Allen Garrett, Kap Kappa
pa Kappa Alpha.
SOPHOMORES: Ron Dykes, In Independent
dependent Independent and Jim Carlin, Sigma
Nu.
COLLEGE OF AGRICULT AGRICULTURE
URE AGRICULTURE : Richard Kelly, Alpha Gam Gamma
ma Gamma Rho.
ARTS AND SCIENCE: Frank
Pagini, Independent.
BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION:
Charlie Begelow, Delta Tau Del Delta.
ta. Delta.
EDUCATION: Ron Acree, The Theta
ta Theta Chi.
EXECUTIVE COUNCIL
FRESHMEN: Robert R. Harris,
Theta CM; Ivan Diamond, Tau
Epsilon PM; Paul Hendrick, In Independent;
dependent; Independent; Harold Daniels, Inde Independent;
pendent; Independent; Morris Proenza, Sigma
Nu; Peter Sealey, Beta Theta Pi;
Nancy Hilgendorf, Kappa Delta;
Amy Lou Phillips, Alpha Chi Om Omega;
ega; Omega; Lynn Gineon, Alpha Epsilon
Phi; Bill Begelow, Delta Tau Del Delta;
ta; Delta; John Stems. Sigma Alpha Ep Epsilon.
silon. Epsilon.
SOPHOMORES: Dennis Keegan,
Phi Gamma Delta; Pal Brooks,
Alpha Gamma Rho; Jack Varney,
Independent; Don Cohen, Indepen Independent;
dent; Independent; Bill Crickenberger, Beta
Theta Pi; Barbara Mackin, Delta
Gamma; Sheila Patrick, Alpha
Delta Pi; Barry Glassman, Tau
Epsilon Phi; Dick Adams, Sigma
Chi, and Pat Adams, Kappa Al Alpha.
pha. Alpha.
(Continued On Page SEVEN)

Students Needed to Sell Titkets

I
By 808 GILMOUR
Gator Staff Writer
Many students are needed to
help sell tickets for Flying
High," the Florida State Univer University
sity University circus which will perform on
Florida Field, April 4, at 8 p.m.
Bob Kreimer, ticke* promotion
chairman, said that persons inter interested
ested interested in helping out should con contact
tact contact him at th e Student Govern Government
ment Government Office on the thin' floor of
the Florida Union.
Tibket sales will begin on March
16 at the information booth of the
Student Service Center.
If we can get the needed help
Kreimer said, we will set up tic ticket
ket ticket stands at other locations on
campus."
Circus tickets will also be sold
through downtown Gainesville
by various civic organisations.
Adult tickets will sell for $1;
students, $75; and children tinder
twelve, $-50.
Students of P- K. Yonge High.
Gainesville High and Buchholz Ju Junior
nior Junior High are competing for a tro trophy
phy trophy to be given tc the school sell selling
ing selling the largest number of tickets.
Service club members will com compete
pete compete within the two high schools
for a separate trophy. The awards
will be presented on performance
night
An proceeds over and above ex expenses
penses expenses will be given to the Uni University
versity University of Florida Gator Chest,
part of which will go to the Great Greater
er Greater Gainesville United Fund.
Gates and the ticket windows
on the west side of the stadium

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MARVIN BRANDAL

Candidates Discuss Job
01 Secretary -treasurer

The following is the third In a series of personal interviews
with tiie top five candidates from both parties competing In the
Spring election.
The Alligator is conducting these interviews ia order to allow
the candidates to express their views to the students on certain
pertinent issues.
The same five questions were asked both candidates for Secre Secretary-Treasurer
tary-Treasurer Secretary-Treasurer of the Student Body, and their answers are printed
verbatim.

Brandal
Twenty-three year -old Marvin
Brandal, Campus Party candidate
for secretary treasurer of the
Student Body, is married, a soph sophomore
omore sophomore and veteran of three years
service in the Army.
L Exactly bow familiar are
you with all the organization,
policies, functions and responsi responsibilities
bilities responsibilities of tile office of the Secre Secretary-Treasurer
tary-Treasurer Secretary-Treasurer of tile Student
Body?
Having worked for the past
year on the Budget and Finance
Committee and in the office of
the Secretary Treasurer, I have
been associated with all the or organizations
ganizations organizations that come in contact
with the Secretary Treasurers
office.
This includes all the organiza organizations
tions organizations that receive a portion of stu student
dent student fees.
2. How much control do you
feel the Secretary Treasurer
should extend over the prepara preparation
tion preparation and operation of the budgets
of all the student fee supported
organizations?
I feel he should have quite a
bit of control over the prepara preparation
tion preparation and operation of the budget.
Not only through personal control,
but by indirect control through the
secretary of finance and the fi finance
nance finance committee.
S. Do you propose any specific
measures to improve the efficien efficiency
cy efficiency of the Secretary Treasurers
office?
Some organizations now spend
all their money whether they need
(Continued On Page SEVEN)

FSU CIRCUS TO BE HERE APRIL 4

will open at 6:30 p.m. for two
hour, twenty act show.
Rain insurance and ample park parking
ing parking on the drill field have been
m % yMm
UM)h NO HANDSMis* Jean
Harts and Sam Beamer, two
members of the FSU Flying
Circus, swing and sway on their
Bsto-Roto, sue sf the stew's
n acts.

Univarsify of Florida, Gainesville, Florida Friday, March 13, 1959

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DICK SHIRLEY

Shirley
Dick SMrley, Banner Party can candidate
didate candidate for Secretary Treasurer, is
a single graduate student in In Industrial
dustrial Industrial Engineering from Tampa
and a veteran of four years in the
Army.
L Exactly how familiar are
you with all the organisations,
policies, functions and responsi responsibilities
bilities responsibilities of the office of the Sec Secretary-Treasurer
retary-Treasurer Secretary-Treasurer of tiie Student
Body?
I think the formal functions
and responsiblities of the office
erf the Secretary Treasurer are
a matter of recording the Consti Constitution.
tution. Constitution. However the informal or organization
ganization organization and policies of this of office
fice office can not be completely known knownby
by knownby anyone who has not held this
post.
There are innumerable ways
In which the Secretary Treasur Treasurer
er Treasurer can reorganise and change pol policies
icies policies and functions so it becomes
a matter of who is in office and
how he can best work to carry
out the broad functions as outlined
in the Constitution.
To sum up, I am well aware
of how the office should be run.
I cant vouch for knowing the or organization,
ganization, organization, policies, or functions
as they now exist.
2. How much control do yon
feel the Secretary Treasurer
should extend over the prepara preparation
tion preparation and operation of the budgets
of all the student fee supported
organizations?
I feel certain that while all
monies are allocated by the Ex Ex(Continued
(Continued Ex(Continued On Page SEVEN)

\ I
assured by Student Government.
The circus is composed entirely
of undergraduate students who de devote
vote devote their spare time to the Big
Top" while persuing their studies
at Florida State University.
Dont dismiss Flying High" as
just another bunch of amateurs
The show compares favorably
with professional talent. They
dress in dazzling costumes and
utilize top-notch equipment. They
have a repertoire of thirty-five
actatrick bicycle riding, acrob acrobatic
atic acrobatic skating, tight-rope walking,
tumbling, adjio, intricate feats on
the high trapeze, as well as the
inevitable clownsand a cast of
hundreds.
There are rhythmic band tunes,
peanuts, popcorn and sideshow
barkers. The Flying High ar arcus"
cus" arcus" even picks up and bids adieu
to .ta winter home" on the FSU
campus and each spring goes on
the road" to perform for the start startled
led startled citizens in towns such as Mi Miami,
ami, Miami, Jacksonville, Tampa and oth others.
ers. others.
Perhaps the greatest triumph
Flying High has yet achieved
occurred the spring when the
group was selected to put on a
special Easter Show for the na nationally
tionally nationally telecast Bealtest Big Top
Show. Over 60,000,000 people from
coast to coast watched the stud students
ents students display their talents on TV.
Twenty nine students made the
trip to Philadelphia for th 6 Super
arcus telecast, with eleven acts
(Osnilsi Oa Page SEVEN)

Banner Plans
Book Exchange
For Students

By JIM McGUIRK
Gator Staff Writer
A central book ex exchange
change exchange for all students is
the way the second of five
major points reads in the
Banner Party campaign
platform released Tuesday
night, along with a cam campaign
paign campaign expense statement.
Ron Cacciatore, Banner Party
co chairman,, stated that the
book exchange would definitely go
through that there was no way
in wMch it could be prevented
from going into operation and that
the necessary funds would come
from the Student Government Re Reserve
serve Reserve Fund.
Cacciatore said the actual me mechanics
chanics mechanics of the book exchange; who
would run It; how the books were
to be exchanged; are not yet def definite
inite definite but that in al probability
students would leave their books
at the exchange and return at
their conveMence to pick up their
books if they are unsold or to col collect
lect collect the price if their books have
been sold.
He said his party is considering
three different plans and that one
would be picked and the particul particulars
ars particulars defined before election day.
Expenses Listed
The campaign expense account
turned in by Cacciatore to the Al Alligator
ligator Alligator listed the expenses of Ban Banners
ners Banners presidential candiate Jo e
Ripley at $164.65 and other Party
expenses at $146.76. Cacciatore
said the expenses were the total
spent so far in the campaign up
to Wednesday Mght.
The five major points on the
platform are:
1. Providing a campus transpor transporation
ation transporation system.
2. Providing a central book ex exchange
change exchange for all students.
3. Insuring an equitable two-par two-party
ty two-party system, (revising elections law
to limit the size of organized
blocs in each party).
4. Establishing a campus tutor tutoring
ing tutoring system.
5. Iniating a plan to permit the
spouse of a married student to
attend student activities free of
charge if said student does not
wish to attend.
The Banner platform included a
list of sub topics designed to pro promote
mote promote liaison between the adminis administration
tration administration and the public and to en encourage
courage encourage school spirit.
Under liaison it listed (1) gaining
student representation on the fa faculty
culty faculty disciplinary committee; (2)
gaining annual Student Govern Governmental
mental Governmental hearings before th e Board
of Control; (3) Working closer
with the people of Gainesville in
solving mutual problems; (4) issu issuing
ing issuing a bi-w eek 1 y report from
Student Government to the state
newspapers through the Secretary
of Public Relations and the News
Bureau.
The Banner Party lists under
encouragement of school spirit (1)
providing an equitable football se seating
ating seating plan; (2) providing that
freshmen class elections will be
held th e first Monday of classes;
(3) conducting the sophomore, ju junior
nior junior and senior class elections dur during
ing during the spring elections; and (4)
revitalizing the Honor System
through a more extensive orienta orientation
tion orientation of high school seniors while
in Mg! school; extensive use of
the Honor Court Film and an or orientation
ientation orientation of the faculty members
to the honor system.
1 Cacciatore said Ms platform is
aimed at serving the Student Body
as a whole, not at appeasing any
particular body. He pointed to the
Banner seating plan as an examp example,
le, example, which he said gives bloc and
non-bloc students equal chances
for good seats.

Applications Due
For Miss U of F

ui University of Florida con contest
test contest entries will be accepted in
room 314 of the Fla. Union, week weekday
day weekday afternoons from 3-5 oclock,
until March 25th.
There is a five dollar entrants
fee, and applicants are requested
to submit two glossy prints (one
in bathing suit). Entrants will be
required to sign a contract prom promising
ising promising to remain single for one
year and to represent the Univer University
sity University in a minimum of two beauty
contests and various other func functions,
tions, functions, if chosen by the judges.
Contest chairman Alan Wolfe
stated that special emphasis will
be placed, by the judges this year,
on talent requirement in addition
to beauty and personality to coin coincide
cide coincide with the emphasis being plac placed
ed placed on talent by the Mias Florida,
Otrus Queen and the Miss Ameri America
ca America contest.

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Presidential Candidates Joe Ripley (left, Banner Party) and
Blair Culpepper (Campus Party) are shown Tuesday night in the
Plaza of the Americas just before they began their debate on
their own and each others campaign platform.

NOT A 'MERE* ENTERTAINER

US Poet Robert Frost
Talks to Capacity Crowd

By G#RRY SUTHERLAND
Some people tMnk Im a mere entertainer. Well, I amif you
leave off the mere! said Robert Frost Tuesday night as crowds
thronged University Auditorium, overflowing the seating capacity
and spilling in through the doorways to hear the 85-year-old man
who has been called Americas greatest poet.


r lip*

ROBERT FROST

'Human Wants'
Is Fair Theme

Problem in Human Want* is
the theme of the new All Florida
Agricultural Fair to be held in the
Agricultural Engineering Building
on March 20-21.
The annual fair, sponsored by
the Agricultural Council for the
first time this year, will feature
displays stressing the scientific,
educational, and commercial as aspects
pects aspects of Agriculture in Florida.
Activities planned for the week weekend
end weekend include the Agricultural Fair
Queen contest, a half hour radio
broadcast by WRUF, and a broad broadcast
cast broadcast from the WGGG Mobile unit.
T*ere will be over 35 exhibits by
student organisations, departments
of the College of Agriculture, and
Agricultural commercial Arms.
The Agricultural Fair Queen
contest, sponsored by Alpha Tau
Alpha, Local Honorary Agricultur Agricultural
al Agricultural Teachers Fraternity, will be
held in Dan McCarty Auditorium
at 4 p.m. on Friday March 20. W WRUF
RUF WRUF will broadcast from the fair
at noon on Friday, and WGGG will
have their mobile unit on the
scene from 5 to I p.m.
Among the many displays are
Oil Wells That Grow, by
(Ooattaued On Page THREE)

Before the storm ...

Dr. F. W. Conner said in his
introduction: Frost is the figure
of the post, as Einstein is the fig figure
ure figure of the scientist and Babe Ruth
es the figure of the slugger." Dr.
Conner is professor of English and
Assistant Dean of the Graduate
School.
Frost read a number of his
poems, among them, Birches"
a piece concerned with a bent
tree and a boy too far from town
to learn baseball. Frost concludes
One could do worse than be a
swinger of birches."
In one of his later poems.
Away," Frost remarks, I may
return if dissatisfied with what I
learn when I die.
Between the poems came such
personal commentary as this, con concerning
cerning concerning modem politics:
According to the poet, there are
three kinds of people. The sore soreheads,
heads, soreheads, whore sore because they
havent got what everybody else
has; theyre the genuine Radicals.
The Sapheads, who feel sorry for
the Soreheads theyr e the real
Liberals. And the Hardheads
Or they would be if there was a
Republican party left! Frost
chuckles.
It has often been said that crit critics
ics critics tend to read meanings into
poetry where the author had no
such idea.
Reading his poem. Stopping
By the Woods on a Snowy Even Evening.
ing. Evening. Frost commented, "The crit critics
ics critics call this a death poemdid
that occur to you? Didnt to me!"
What do you think of this new
poetry?" h e asked The kind
where they dont spoil just one or
two lines, but spoil every line all
the way downphoo!" His hand
brushed aside the new fashioned
poetry as one does an unwelcome
bug.
Some of my poems I woudnt
wear on my sleeve. Theyre in the
book for you to read," he said em emphatically.
phatically. emphatically. I woudnt read them
to a crowd
When I was in college I didnt
wear my ambition on my sleeve,
either." He chuckled. Wouldnt
let them know wha* I was up to."
Frost first spoke to a University
of Florida audience in 1938. Since
1940 he has been an annual visitor
(Continued On Page FIVE)

serving

12,000 students

of university
of florido

Ten Pages This Editioa

Campus Claims
Banner Seating
Plan Unsound

By DAVID HAMILTON
Gator Staff Writer
The Banner Party foot football
ball football seating plan is un unworkable
workable unworkable according to the
Campus Party co-chairman,
Bill Norris.
A careful examination using fi figures
gures figures from last years football sea season
son season clearly shows that the Ripley
football seating plan is unwork unworkable.
able. unworkable. More important it points out
that for political reasons the Ban Banner
ner Banner Party is trying to gear its
football seating plan to be all
things to all men, stated Norris.
On the other hand, Norris said,
Ripley proposes to divid e the sta stadium
dium stadium at the 50 yard line with
block seated in the South half of
the Stadium and working into the
temporary bleachers northward as
necessary.
He also proposes to keep the
Flavet, J. M. B. A., and Medical
School in the card section, and
these groups must be considered
as blocks. This means that the
choice seats in the stadium will
go to the block seating groups.
If Ripley had taken the time
to check th e feasibility of his pro proposal,
posal, proposal, he would find as we have
that the plan would leave only 3,-
400 seats available to the non nonblock
block nonblock students in the area from
the goal lines to the edge of the
Card Section.
The Campus Party intends to
issue a distribution sheet with the
various figures for the Banner
Party seating plan to illustrate its
point according to the Campus
Party co chairman.
To let students know what J*
going on in student government
was the overwhelming request of
students as recorded in the cam campus
pus campus survey. A plank will be added
to the Campus Party platform ex extending
tending extending the duties of the Secre Secretary
tary Secretary of Pubic Relations according
to Norris.
The Campus Party will propose
that the Secretary of Public Re Relations
lations Relations write a weekly column for
the Alligator on jtudent govern government
ment government activity. The Campus Party
also plans to take surveys of stud student
ent student opinion such as the one It put
out recently.
We feel that the Banner Party
failed *5 give adequate considera consideration
tion consideration to their slate as evidenced
Monday,, continued Norris, by
their desperate attempt to find
Independents to qualify for office."
We wonder why Joe Ripley
hasnt started his reach the Inde Independent
pendent Independent voter campaign the
Campus co chairman comment commented.
ed. commented. If Ripley is sincere in his
avowed purpose of bringing the
campaign to the uncommitted vo voter
ter voter then it seems to me tHat he
would have started long ago. After
all he has been aiming at this
campaign for years.
Norris summed up by saying
that he believes that the Banner
Party will point to their slate and
scream Independent representa representation.
tion. representation. He stated that the sole cri criteria
teria criteria for vital student government
is qualification and experience.
He added that neither of the
Banner Party candidates for Hon Honor
or Honor Court positions have ever at attended
tended attended an Honor Court trial. Nor Norris
ris Norris asserted that the Banner Par Party
ty Party candidate for Vice President
of the Student Body Is without stu student
dent student government experience.
The voters must meet and com compare
pare compare all candidates, he eondud
ed.
Applications Available
For Florida Blue Key
Application* tor membership In
Florida Blue Key leadership
fraternity are now available st
the Florida Union information
desk.
Deadline tor the return es
1 completed applications Is 10
p.m., March 26. Applications
should be turned in at the infor information
mation information dealt.
To be eligible for membership,
n student must have a 2.0 aver aver
aver age, have completed five games gamesters
ters gamesters of College work, and have
participated in three fields of ex extracurricular
tracurricular extracurricular activity.
Draft Doformont Test*
Applications for the April 30,
i 960, College Qualification Test are
now available at the Selective Ser Service
vice Service Systen local board, 114 B.E.
First Street, in Gainesville.
Interested students must mail
their applications before mid midnight
night midnight April 9, 1969.
The scores of these tests wili
be reported to the students drafl
boards for their use in conoid
ring Us deferment as a student,



FBK Program Outlined
Speakers Start Training

At the first meeting of the Flor Florida
ida Florida Blue Key Speakers Bureau
held last Tuesday, Director Stan
Rosenkranz outlined the program
of training the speakers will un undergo
dergo undergo until their departure dur during
ing during the week of April 20-25.
Rosenkranz stated that over 1,-
000 man hours of work have al already
ready already gone into the planning of
the Speakers program and that
one bad impression left by a spea speaker
ker speaker will negate this effort. The
speakers will be trained to give
clear, concise and pertinent in information
formation information to the citizens of Flori Florida
da Florida telling them of the progress
of our University, stated Rosen Rosenkranz.
kranz. Rosenkranz.
David Strawn, training director
then outlined the meetings and
stressed the need for compulsory
attendance. There will be two
more general meetings, followed
by four individual group sessions
with group leaders. At the final
meeting April 14, President J.
Wayne Reitz will address the
group.
Leland Hiatt, Director of Alum Alumni
ni Alumni Affairs at the University of
Florida, discussed with the spea speakers
kers speakers the importance of their tours
throughout the state in speaking
with civic chibs and alumni or organisations.
ganisations. organisations.
Speakers chosen for the tour
April 20-25 are:
Naomi Lois Adams, Shirley N.
Albritton, Trudy Lynne Andringa,
Pamela Maeve Armstrong, Mau Maureen
reen Maureen Andrea Bexmett, Ann Carol
Bennender, Anne Booke, Peggy
Ann Bostick, Barbara Jean Boyd,
Ronnie Frances Brous, Lorraine
Burton, Sue B. Russell, Betty Lu
Butterfield.
Tamara OoJe, Florence Cope Copeland,
land, Copeland, Charon Crabtree, Carole W.
Darling, Sandra Dennison. Anne

Page 2

\The Florida Alligator, Fri., Mar. 13, 1959

MOST ALBUMS
Diamond Needles $7.45 up
Record Brush and Cloth
50c with a purchase of
LP ALBUM
THE RECORD SHOP
1125 W. UNIVERSITY AVE.

mm
;
I .
: : *. .V-' .
]
Engineers! Scientists!
| '" '' l ;
!*,*. f \ "
Were ipoKing
FORWARD To
MEETING- jM,)

Last year we had (he pleasure of meeting many
engineering and science seniors during our visit
to the campus. As a result of our discussions, a
gratifying number chose to join our company.
Well be back on the dates below, and this
notice is your invitation to come in and see us.
If youre interested in joining a company thats
a leader in fidds-with-a-future, youll be inter
acted in the advantages Boeing can offer you.
Boeing is in volume production of Bomarc, the
nations longest range defense missile, and is a
prime contractor on Minutcman, an advanced
oKd-propellant intercontinental ballistic missile
system. Boeing also holds a Phase 1 development
contract for Dyna-Soar, a boost-glide vehicle.
Research projects at Boeing include celestial
Mchnniss, hypersonic*, energy conversion, solid

ISONOAV. TuanoAY AND wsdnisday
M..H ...
Satttl* Wichita Malbourna, Florida
*
I ; Yj, ... G: ': Y

C. Dezell, Linda Jeanne Dickin Dickinson,
son, Dickinson, Eve Dunkerley, Nancy Gale
Freed, Lynn Lillian Ginson, Gail
Susan Goodman, Patricia Ardath
Gray, Dawn Beth Grossman.
Carol Virginia Hasselgrove, Har Harriette
riette Harriette Hemerick, Martha Lynne
Hunt, Judie Rae Laurent, Jose Josephine
phine Josephine Louise Leps, Susie Mary
Lipscomb, Joanne Little, Carolyn
E. Logue, Judy Ann Machamer,
Amelia Cox Macy, Sandra Cecile
McDaniel, Patricia Joan Murphy,
Judith E. Ossinsky, Janet E. Per Perkins.
kins. Perkins.
Robin Rochelle, Lillian Rubin,
Leslie Sanders, Norma Claire
Sarra, Virginia L. Sellner, Linda
Ann Stafford, Sandra I. Weeks,
Sand! Jean Y&hnke, Grace Marie
Zinn, Virginia Ann Zirkel, James
Elliott Alderman, Buzz Allen, Don
Allen.
Ray B&rkett, Phillip Beck, Allan
S. Bork, Sami I. Boulos, Gary S.
Brooks, Neal P. Brooks, Hyatt
Brown, Jackson Olki Brownlee,
James F. Carlin, Joe Chapman,
James Joseph Cooney, Joseph
Fleming, Reid Lamar Folsom.
Fred Frohock, William D. Gau Gautier,
tier, Gautier, Stephen D. Gardner, Jay R.
Gebhardt, Robin L. Gibson, Jr.,
James F. Gray, Donald H.
Grubbs, Theophilos I. Harris, Rob Robert
ert Robert C. Hos, Charles B. Jacobson,
Michael P. Koontz, Lane Marshall,
Sidney L. Lewis.
Rodney L. Mank, Harold Tic-
Cart, Terry R. McDavid, Barton
N. Miller, Louis R. Pearlman,
Morton J. Perlin, Stephan u. Plag Plager,
er, Plager, William S. Rinaldi, James C.
Rinneman, Joseph P. Sabol, Ron Ronald
ald Ronald G. Sarajean.
Patrick Michael Scanlon, Rex Rexford
ford Rexford S. Setzer, Ervin R. Shames,
Mahendra Singh, Gordon Smith,
Martin 8. Steiner, Mont Perry
Trainer, Lawrence Turner, Char Charles
les Charles S. Warren, Charles T. Wells. I

Mp M

Vieing For Military Ball Queen
Though not quite in flying uniform, pretty Dot Larson, 2UC
from Miami, is giving a boost to the Military Ball, March 21. Dot
is onto of the contestants for Military Ball Queen.

Student Jobs Now Available
For Both Men and Women

The following is a list of avail available
able available jobs, both on and off cam campus,
pus, campus, prepared by the office of
the Student Government Secre Secretary
tary Secretary of Labor in cooperation
with the Dean of Men. All in interested
terested interested students must apply for
jobs through Dean H. McClel McClellands
lands McClellands office.
For Men:
Health Center Library, typist
and library work.
Board of Examiners, Fresh Freshman
man Freshman with 8.0 or better must
be here through summer-IBM
work.
For Men or Women:

NOTICE! Student Publications Electoral Board
meeting. 1:30 p.m., Wed., March 18, 1959, to
elect Editor, Managing Editor, Cr Business Man Manager
ager Manager of 1959- / 60 Alligator and Orange Peel. Ap Applicants
plicants Applicants requested to be present.

state physics, nuclear and plasma physics, ad advanced
vanced advanced propulsion systems, space flight, and the
effects of high temperatures on structures and
materials.
Boeing is also the nations foremost designer
and builder of multi-jet aircraft. Production in includes
cludes includes eight-jet B-52 global bombers, KC-135 jet
transport-tankers and Americas first jet airliner,
the famous Boeing 707.
Expanding programs at Boeing offer outstand outstanding
ing outstanding career opportunities to graduates in engineer engineering,
ing, engineering, science, mathematics, physics and related
fields. Boeings continuing growth, in addition,
offers promising opportunities for advancement.
We hope youll arrange an interview through
your Placement Office. Were looking forward
to meeting you.

Florida Blue Key, typist
Architecture, typist
Lawyer off campus, sophomore
or junior-must be fast typist.
25 hours a week.
For Men or Women:
Library- Men or women with
2.5 or better overall to work in
library, day hours.
Food Service, Cafeteria line
work, Hours 5-8:30 a.m. or
4:30 -7:30 p.m.
Chemical Engineering, Gradu Graduate
ate Graduate or Senior trained in Bacter Bacteriology.
iology. Bacteriology.

SOCIALLY SPEAKING

Greeks Leave Local Campus Scenery
To Celebrate Fraternity Weekends

By GRACE HINSON
Gator Society Editor

Greek get-togethers this week
include numerous socials, intra intramural
mural intramural activities, initiations, fra fraternity
ternity fraternity weekends and plain old
parties.
Here is the agenda for the Kap Kappa
pa Kappa Sige Star Crescent Weekend,
featuring Earl Bostic, who will be
partying with them tomorrow
night: Tonight is the formal Star Stardust
dust Stardust Ball which includes a cock cocktail
tail cocktail party at 7:30 p.m., a dance
with a surprise band at 9:00,
and the crowning of the Kappa
Sigma Sweetheart and naming of
her court. Tomorrow at 1 p.m.
a Volga brunch and knights tour tourney
ney tourney will be held. The Monarch
Ball with medieval theme, includ including
ing including chariots and horseback for
picking up dates, a heraldic en entrance,
trance, entrance, and appropriate costumes,
begins at 8:00 p.m. Earl Bostic
and his band will provide music
for this costume party-dance. A
tubing party is planned for Sun Sunday
day Sunday afternoon if the weather per permits.
mits. permits.
The Pikes will have their 41st
Annual Founders Day Celebration
tomorrow at 1 p.m. Featured spea speaker
ker speaker will be itate Senator Scott
Kelly of Lakeland, termed by ma many
ny many the outstanding young member
of the legislature. Many other pro prominent
minent prominent alumni of Alpha -Eta cha chapter
pter chapter also will be on hand for the
occasion.
Rainbow Weekend
The Delts begin their Rainbow
Weekend with cocktail hour today.
Dining by candlelight will be fol followed
lowed followed by the soft music of Manto Mantovani.
vani. Mantovani. Miss Pamela Brown, sweet sweetheart
heart sweetheart of Delta Tau Delta for the
past year, will crown her succes successor
sor successor at a formal dance to be held
at the Holiday Inn tonight. Music
will be played by the Dreamers,
who will also play for the Delt pic picnic
nic picnic tomorrow afternoon at Camp
OLeno. The weekend will be con concluded
cluded concluded at the Delt House with a
pajama costume party and
dance, to the music of the Dukes
form Daytona.
Following Friendship Week at
the Alpha Delta Pi house, the fol following
lowing following girls will be initiated this
weekend: Trudy Andringa, Carol
Ann Carr, Helen Cromer, Rita Ar Aretice-Barsey,
etice-Barsey, Aretice-Barsey, Patsy Hayes, Patsy
Parker. Sue Sands, Martha Sharp
Barbara Stewart, Linda Stafford,
and Shirley Webb.
BETA'S Den
A Din of Iniquity party will
be given by the Betas tomorrow
night. Music will be from the
sound box of a new stereophonic
phonograph given the brothers by
the pledge class initiated last Sun Sunday.
day. Sunday. A banquet was held after
their initiation. The Betas and
Zetas had an exchange-dinner so social
cial social Wednesday evening.
This is Sigma Nu rush weekend.
A stag party tonight will begin
the weekend. Tomorrow night the
Dreamers will be on hand for a
dance (snap! snap! snap!)
Delta Phi Epsilon held initiation
for their pledges last Saturday
morning. New initiates are: Mir Miriam
iam Miriam Berry, Bonnie DUbbin. Bar Barbara
bara Barbara Fried, Susan Krisel, Anita
Kroll, Madeline Kumble, Gloria
Label, Sheila Epstein, Judy As Assinsky,
sinsky, Assinsky, Judy Roskin, Carol Wies Wiesen,
en, Wiesen, Byma Williams, and Maxine
Saul.
The Sig Alphg Viking party to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow night will be unique and
rip roaring! The SAEs will pick
up their dates in a Viking ship, re return
turn return to the house for a banquet

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Chevy showed the best brakes of the
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Chevy also won over the other two in
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see your local authorized Chevrolet dealer for auk* aaoraisaleartv delivervl

with roast pig and ale served Vik Viking
ing Viking style. Dancing will follow the
banquet; then the troops will com compare
pare compare costumes.
The new officials of Delta Chi
are: A, Joel Monger, B, Ray
Summey, C, Lee Woods, D,
Sandy Mitchell. E. Kim OHa OHaver,
ver, OHaver, and F Barry Eddins. Del Delta
ta Delta Chis are presently engaged
with final preparations for their
White Carnation Ball next week weekend.
end. weekend.
ADPis Socialize
The ADPie entertained the Sig Sigma
ma Sigma Chis art a social Wednesday
night. The Quintones played mu music
sic music for-dancing at the social. The
Sigma Chis will have initiation
this weekend. After initiation the
old and new brothers will cele celebrate
brate celebrate with a keg party.
Attentions guys! Somebody Bo Borrowed
rrowed Borrowed the AEPhis Panellinic
Sing trophy last Friday night be before
fore before ithad been three hours with
its new owners. The Aephis would
appreciate any little clue to its
whereabouts.
Phi Gamma Delta announces its
new officers for 1989: William Tri Trickel
ckel Trickel Jr., president;. Ronald Dale
Meyer, treasurer; Ben&rd Dan Dannet
net Dannet Hammer recording secretary,
Jimmy Lewis Kasikas, historian;
Dennis Francis Keegan, corresp corresponding
onding corresponding secretary; and Charles Co Conrad
nrad Conrad Gentry, pledge trainer. Re Recently
cently Recently initiated into the royal pur purple
ple purple were Joseph Michael Anziano,
Clifton Calvin Chew, Joseph Day Dayton
ton Dayton Collner, John Andrew Cornell,
Peter John Kearney, Harold Win Winston
ston Winston Kendrick, Robert Edward La Lassister.
ssister. Lassister. Peter William Maley, Tho Thomas
mas Thomas James Mullen Jr., and Rob Robert
ert Robert William Shets, Last Saturday
the Phi Gam pledge class, as a
social service project, repaired the
First Baptist "Church of Micanopy.
St. Patricks Day will be the theme
for all the Irish Fijis tomorrow
night with a party in the Flamingo
Room of the Fiji hut.
Ifceta CMs Initiate
Recently initiated brothers at
the Theta Chi house are: Warren
Baker, Floyd Bean, Edward Es Esposito,
posito, Esposito, Bob Harrir. Mike Heck,
Palmer Henriksen, Gary Hoops,
Roger Mock, Murry Newman, Jim
Phillips, Brian Ramaekers, Ji m
Tanner, Phil Wagner, Edgar Wit Witson,
son, Witson, Joe Moretta, Jim Strollo,
Tom Williams, and Norman Lane.
Wednesday evening the AOPis en entertained
tertained entertained the men from behind the
red doors at a social.
Tonight the AEPis open their
Blue and Gold weekend stag, with
a gala house party. Tomorrow af afternoon
ternoon afternoon the AEPis and their dates
will travel to Crystal Lake to
spend the afternoon. After dinner
at the lake, they %vill party at the
house. The 18 piece Bethuiie Cook Cookman
man Cookman Orchestra will provide sped
tacular entertainment for the dan dance.
ce. dance. New officers of AEPi are: Hy Hyperman,
perman, Hyperman, Lt. Master; Steve Sch Schreck,
reck, Schreck, scribe; Fred Feinstein. ex exchequer
chequer exchequer and Edward Sherman,
Pledgemaster.
A total of fifteen KD pledges re received
ceived received their second degree pledge
pins and are now going through
White Rose Week in preparation
for their initiation. The Kappa
Delta first degree pledge class re recently
cently recently elected the following offic officers:
ers: officers: Dot Wilcox, president; Ann
Holmes, vice preaient; Rowena
Dooley, secretary; Judy Bettis,
treasurer a dn; Billie Lynn Sloan,
Chaplain. The KDs were hostes hostestreasurer
treasurer hostestreasurer and Billie Lynn Sloan.
Nus Wednesday evening.
There will be hifi parties this j

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There are many other advances just
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weekend at the Phi Tau house.
These are the Phi Tau officers for
this semester: John Waterman,
president; Vic Bilotta, secretary;
president; Charley Otterson. vice
Bob Andrw, treasurer; Bob Har Harris,
ris, Harris, pledgemaster; and Jerry Sim Simpson,
pson, Simpson, social chairman. Recentlv
initiated into Phi Tau were: Way Wayne
ne Wayne Kestersen, Ron La Trace, Tom
Mathis, Bob Moore, Tom Pell,
Bob Pratt, Bil Ryals. Bill Sargent,
Gay Schroeder, Jerry Simpson,
and Dick Nevergold.
New Officers
Soon to be installed as the new
officers of Lambda Chi Alpha sue:
Ken Kimsey, president ;Rich Pa Paharlek,
harlek, Paharlek, vice president; Jensen Au Audioun,
dioun, Audioun, secretary; Jim J o nns o n,

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treasurer; Dave Flood, pledge tra trainer
iner trainer Fred Williams, rush chair chairman;
man; chairman; Ron Krielen, ritualist, and
Pete Fournier, social chairman.
Wednesday night the Lambda Chi*
and the Tri Delta socialised at the
Tri Delt house. This weekend the
Lambda Chis will party informal informally
ly informally at their house. Music will be
supplied by the old reliable hifi
Kappas had a social with the Del.
ta Sigma Phis. Sigma Kappa ini.
ed the following pledges: Mar Pe Pedone,
done, Pedone, Sandy Goulland,Sandy Pe Petiated
tiated Petiated the following pledges: Mary
Mary Egan. Officers as Sigma Ka Kappa
ppa Kappa are Laura Lee Moore, presi president;
dent; president; Lise Hampton, vice presi president;
dent; president; Gayle Harris, secretary and
Fay Olson, treasurer.



Bermuda Shorts Wanted
Coeds Indicate In Poll

By GLORIA BROWN
Gator Womans Editor
Results of the recent Bermuda
shorts questionnaire, distributed
to all women students, indicate
that most coeds are in favor of
the present regulation, which per permits
mits permits the wearing of Bermudas in
all campus areas.
A random sampling of faculty
members from all departments
and administrators was also tak taken.
en. taken. Tabulations of opinons were
made by a special W.S.A. clothing
research commitee. More than 2,-
000 opinion sheets were given out
and 1356 replies were received.
Results are as follows:
(1) Are you in favor of the pres present
ent present W.S.A. clothing regulation?
Tes, 1049; No, 258.
(2) Would you favor a return to
the former 1956-57 clothing regu regulations
lations regulations (no Bermudas?) Yea, 34;
No, 1143.
ting that Bermudas may not be
p.m. on weekdays in the main
79; No, 91.
(3) Would you favor a modifi modifieaton
eaton modifieaton of the present regulation sta stating
ting stating that Bermudas may not be
worn beween 6:30 a.m. and 6:30
p.m. on weekdays in th main
campus area? Yes, 380; No. 828.
(4) If I is desirable, would you
favor permitting the wearing of
Bermudas during exams? Yes,
792; No 91.
Frosh Respond
Freshman coede showed the best
response, according to Clothing
Committee Head Mary Stainton,
2 UC. She said decreasing inter interest
est interest was shown by upperclassmen
and graduate students.
Faculty and administration
members returned 192 of the 250
questionnaires sent out. These
sheets were the same as coeds
received with the exception of an
additional cover page requesting
their co-operation and interest.
Their response showed no clear
majority on any question. (1) yes,
76; No, 68. (2) Yes, 50; No. 74.
(3) yes, 51; No. 66. (4) Yes, 57;
No. 52.
Dean of Women Mama Brady
feels that thocc faculty and admin administration
istration administration members who did not re reply
ply reply probably are for the present
regulation.
The clothing committee is con continuing
tinuing continuing its research work. These

# McCORMICK'S
Invites you to ca I lend sec our
HhQ Eoster Fashions
DRESSES, SUITS and HATS
"The Finst Quality at the most
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Phene For Evening Appointment
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for your No. 1 Summer Ponts.

I questionnaires in one way consti constii
i constii tute a vote, for they are opinions.
W.S.A. Council, a group of elected
women representatives, has the
final authority concerning Ber Bermuda
muda Bermuda shorts.
In a space provided for com comments
ments comments some of the following re remarks
marks remarks were made by coeds:
Classrooms are certainly no
place for Bermudas. My complaint
about Bermudas are the too tight,
too short Bermudas. They are not
ladylike and tend to drag reputa reputations
tions reputations down to common rude lev levels.
els. levels. (off campus 2 UC).
When a woman is old enough
to attend a state University she
should be at least be considered
oid e nough to decide what clothes
are considered proper and where
to wear them. (2 UC).
Dont make us suffer
because a few dont have sense
enough to abide by the rules. (2-
UC).
Rules concerning clothing are
ridiculous. People should use their
own discretion. Whats happening
to Free America?" (2 UC)
Number 3 is a good idea, but
how do you get to the Florida Un Union
ion Union without going through no man's
land? (2 UC)
Number 3 Is bad news.
(I UC)
Professors and administrators
also had varied remarks.
I do not feel that girls in shorts
lend to the academic and scholar scholarly
ly scholarly character of the classroom. Al Although
though Although interesting, they are dis distracting
tracting distracting to both male Instructors
and students. Furthermore, as
worn by some women they are re revolting.
volting. revolting.
As a woman instructor, I think
that women students do them themselve
selve themselve an injustice by wearing
shorts when skirts are so pretty.
Im in favor of maximum per personal
sonal personal freedom for everyone. I see
no need for clothing regulations.
My only concern is for the de development
velopment development of their minds. If for
some reason students learn better
with Bermudas than Bikinis, Im
all for Bermudas on every occa occasion.
sion. occasion.
Whats all the fuss about? Ber Bermuda
muda Bermuda shorts are probably comfor comfortable,
table, comfortable, more comfortable than more
clothing in warm weather. They
are not indecent.

Outer-Spacemen Just Need Good Home Cooking
Sponsors of the U of F's Agricultural Fair may have the answer when they quip: The problems
of this time and place ... Os most concern to man, Will not be solved in outer space. . But in
the frying pan. The Fair will open March 20 and run through the 21.

Human Wants
Is Fair Theme
(Contiued From Page ONE)
the American Society of Agrono Agronomy;
my; Agronomy; Automation on Hatching and
Market Egg Production, by the
Poultry Science Club and Poultry
Science Club and Poultry Hus Husbandry
bandry Husbandry Club; and Development
of Antibiotics, by the Upjohn Co Company
mpany Company of Kalamazoo, Michigan.
This year for the first time, the
fair will include exhibits by prom prominent
inent prominent commercial companies in
Agriculture. Representatives of va various
rious various industries will be on hand
to discuss the opportunities for ca careers
reers careers in their field 3.
Began in 1930
An agricultural exposition has
been part of the University since
the 19305, but not in the same
form. The first such demonstra demonstration
tion demonstration had a mut dog show, a ro rodeo,
deo, rodeo, and a livestock show.
First the dog show was dropped
and later the rodeo was discon discontinued
tinued discontinued when some of the steers in
the show crashed through the rail
ings and into the audience.
The College of Agriculture is ex extending
tending extending a special invitation to the
Alumni, who will be meeting on
campus that weekend, to visit the
Fair.
There will be a bus shuttle ser service
vice service from the Science Fair in the
Florida Gym to the Agricultural
Engineering Building for the bene beneit
it beneit of those who wall be at that at attraction.
traction. attraction.

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

Military Ball
Queen Selection
Slated Monday
Th* Queen of the Military Ball
and her court of four will be sel selected
ected selected Monday. The name of the
winner is to be announced the
night of the Ball March 21.
Time and place of the final
judging will be kept secret until
after the judging, said Public Publicity
ity Publicity Director Layton Mank.
The five finalists will wear
formals on the so important day
and they will be chosen on the
basis of charm, and beauty,
Mank added.
There will be a military re review
view review at 10:30 a.m. March 21.
This will be followed by the Ball
8:30 that night.
The top five contestants will re review
view review the parade in the company
of four generals.
I, Representing the Air Force will
be Maj. Gen. T. C. Rogers, com commander
mander commander of all Air Force ROTC
units in the nation. Gen. Rogers
is a veteran of Korea and World
War n.
Brig. Gen. Thomas Fuller,
1928 University of Florida grad graduate,
uate, graduate, will represent the Army.
Gan. Fuller is assistant to the
president of the Atlantic Coast
Railway and was recalled to act active
ive active duty to take .ommand of the
rail service during the strike in
1950.
Brig. Gen. Chester R. Allen,
1929 UF graduate is head of the
supply branch of the U. S. Marine
Corps.
Brig. Gen. Leonard F. Chapman
Jr., UF class of 35, is command commanding
ing commanding officer of Camp Lejune, N.C.
Gen. Chapman also commands
Atlantic Fleet Marine Force.

Pre-Med Society Hears
Cancer Research Speech

ITiere will be a meeting of Pi
Mu, the pre-medical society,
on Monday, March 16 at 7:80.
A lecture will be given on can cancer
cer cancer research. All interested stu students
dents students are cordially invited to at attend.
tend. attend.
Arrangements for a tour at the
Cancer Research Laboratory will
be announced during the meet meeting.
ing. meeting.

;; li. . jt- -:,j- A ;.
&vvjiL
' I'iMfffJlPlilF
v> iTtr";'.
Men go for girls who go for Camels. So
jWl|l^ ,P many of them, in fact, that this cigarette
outsells every other every filter, every
__ W r WfiF king-size, every regular. That's been true
JEfcmw' now for 10 straight years. The Camel blend
* of costly tobaccos has never been equalled
ifk WKf '* for rich flavor and easygoing mildness.
msWrjwt : The best tobacco makes the best smoke.
jm ff§ HTv |
dKK&lilllP/ n Jk||9^^H9|
Wm. \j\ jS f>ust an< anc Y ***** aside ...
Excuse me, honey. The lady wants a Camel
a t Waal* TMhm o*. numm-UUm. % A

Plans Underway
for Annual Sigma
Chi Derby Friday
Plans are now underway for
the eleventh annual Sigma Chi
Derby weekend scheduled for
Friday, April and Saturday, April
3-4
The weekend, opened to the en entire
tire entire student body, gives sororit sororities
ies sororities a chance to compete for tro trophies
phies trophies in parade, queen, and field
events competion.
A .tentative schedule has been
set, showing the preliminary
queen judging and the appearance
on television of the contestants
during the week preceding April
4.
Friday evening, there will be
a reception and open house at the
Sigma Chi house.
Saturday afternoon, immedia immediately
tely immediately following lunch at the Sigma
Chi house, the sororities will enter
floats in a parade to P.K. Yonge.
Field events will be held on the
vacant lots adjacent to P. K.
Yonge.
These will include pie throw throwing,
ing, throwing, three-legged races, egg eggthrowing
throwing eggthrowing and many others, con concluding
cluding concluding with the final Judging of
queen contestants.
The climax of the weekend
will be the party at the Sigma
Chi house on Saturday evening.
Winnlrs in the various divisions
will be announced and the Derby
Queen will be crowned. This par party
ty party will be covered by radio and
film.

Moc Sez:
Business is greet end I'm Sc ig£t Saj
sorry that we ron out of 3
steoks but os I said T
business is greet. ? flpPB
I'm in good shape and we hove plenty of steoks now. \
They come in all sizes from 1
SI.OO to $2.00 none higher V |
And they are all gort. inspect- jn
ed, good and choice beef. I
We also have about 47 dis- 1
ferent items on our menu \
including sirloin steak plate
with 2 vegetables and cole
slow, rolls and butter for sl.
Close: 7 p.m. and Sunday 1
Wonder House Tff
Restaurant Si
. Bock of Sean Roebuck B r
14 S.W. Pint Street f

CoedPoliticosHave Open Field

(EDITORS NOTE: This issue of
the Alligator begins a new ser-
ies: Women in Politics. Pau Pauline
line Pauline Bauman, Delta Phi Epsilon
political representative and Nor Norma
ma Norma Sarra, active in man*- cam campus
pus campus activities, have been asked
to launch this series. Both take
different viewpoints on Are co coeds
eds coeds indifferent in political mat matters?)
ters?) matters?)

By GLORIA BROWN
Gator Womans Editor
Two weeks ago at a Womans
Student Organization council meet meeting
ing meeting Claire Smith, 2 UC from Jack Jacksonville,
sonville, Jacksonville, got before the group and
spoke out about freedom to dress
without restriction. This is a rar rarity.
ity. rarity.
In fact, of the some 20 W.S.A.
Council meetings covered regular regularly
ly regularly by the Alligator since the fall
of 1957, this is the only time a non nonelected
elected nonelected representative has aired
strong opinions in this maimer.
These meetings are always open
to any woman student.
Miss Smith carried on her self-

appointed campaign by purposely
violating clothing regulations. She
feels that all clothing restrictions
sould be abolished. Judiciary, a
special branch of W.S.A. devoted
to disciplinary cases, grave Miss
Smith a weeks campusement for
her violations. The Jacksonville

coed says now I guess nothing
will come of my attempt, but my
opinions are still the same.
This incident brings up two
questions: Why dont women have
more political power and why are
some coeds so indifferent about
political matters such as the up upcoming
coming upcoming campus-wide elections?
Norma Sarra, 3 ED, president of
Panhell'enic Council and Pauline
Bauman, 3 ED, active in political
affairs, were asked to view their
thoughts on this matter.
I dont really think women stu students
dents students are indifferent. More coeds
are running for office than ever
before, Miss Sarra said. A pol political
itical political tea was held Sunday and the
boys were really impressed with
the girls who showed up, Miss
Sarra added. They seemed well
informed and asked intelligent
questions. Not as many showed up
as we expected, probably because
they felt a little shy.
Pauline Bauman made the fol following
lowing following statements about her op opinion
inion opinion of a womans place on cam campus.
pus. campus.
I rise to a point of order! A
womans place is in the home,
woman should be seen and not
heard, smile and look pretty, and
be feminine; these statements
are typical of those that have
been filtering through our cultural
society since the medieval days.
I do not deny any of these
statements on some occasions and

WOMEN IN POLITICS

with some females, but the list
should be added to: women today
are being educated, occupying jobs
of equal importance with the male
and taking an active part in their
civic duty to their community,
(you who are now beginning to
chuckle to yourself and think what.
is she up to, we already gave them
their suffrage, keep chuckling but
keep reading).
Im not planning a mass revolt
of the female sex nor am I interes interested
ted interested in a temperance movement
. . Neither do I think that there
should be equality of the sexes;
this statement is incompatible in
itself, a male and female could
not be equal as there are very
obvious physical differences.
"We are ail awar e that intelli intelligence
gence intelligence is not based on sex, Miss
Bauman concluded.
There ia plenty of room to
get ahead. Miss Sarra, a blond
english speech major in educa education,
tion, education, went on to tell of the op opportunities
portunities opportunities open to women stud students.
ents. students.
Lyceum council, Honor Court,
secretary of womens affairs and
her undersecretaries, board of stu student
dent student publications, executive coun council
cil council and Florida Blue Key speak speakers
ers speakers bureau all have jobs for wo women.
men. women. I especially enjoy the Blue
Key. speaking tour, said Miss
Sarra.
This year the political meet meetings
ings meetings are held earlier than in past
years because of coeds curfew
hour in an effort to interest them.
These meetings, she added, are
being held on time too, for the
' first time in history.
We do need more women to
help with campaigning. But not
just distributing poop or giving

Kingston Trio Tickets
On Sale Today At Hub

Tickets for the March 20 ap ap!
! ap! pearance of the Kingston Trio
will go on sale today at the Stu Student
dent Student Service Center, University
of Florida, from 2:30 to 4:30 p.m
| daily until the concert.
The Trio will appear 8 p.m.
March 20 in the Florida Gym Gymnasium,
nasium, Gymnasium, under the auspices of
the Lyceum Council.
Admission is $1.75 for reserved
seats; $1.25 for regular seats.
Because this will not be a reg regular
ular regular scheduled concert in the
Lyceum Series, student I. D.
cards, and season tickets will
not be acknowledged.
Tickets will be sold at the
door on the night of the per performance.
formance. performance.

The Florida AUigofror, Fri., Mar. 13, 19591

JOIN NOW l
RECORD CLUB \
Buy any number you prefer at any time. A 1
$5.98,4.98, 3.98,2.98, or 1.98 record carries a I
20% DISCOUNT
12 month* of the year.
No special sales days. No gimmicks.
Just on every day 20% discount. After you purchase
your fifth record you have earned your bonus.
THE VARIETY STORE
7 S.E. Ist Avenue On The Square
Phone FR 6-5348 or 6-3484

campaign talks. If women will ask
questions and read about the part parties,
ies, parties, they will want to talk about
these things to their friends. This
is the kind of interest we want. A
natural interest, not a high-press high-pressuring
uring high-pressuring one.
I think that the sororities have
equal footing with fraternities. In
the number of political openings
offered. Sure the men have more
positions but some jobs are handl handled
ed handled more ably by men and always
have been. This experience will
probably help men in later life
more than it would women."
This is my objective, said Miss
Bauman who is active in the Blue
Key speakers bureau, "today's
female is no longer a second class
citizen. She has the same privile privileges
ges privileges as the male and therefore
should assume the same respon responibilities.
ibilities. responibilities.
"As an example, look at the pol political
itical political situation on campus. There
are upwards of 3,000 women stu students
dents students on this campus and more
than four fifths of these are apath apathetic
etic apathetic dorm dwellers concerning
anything but their date or lack
of one on Saturday night.
"I would be foolish to minimize
the advantages the female has in
remaining the helpless weaker
sex, but how can they rational rationalize
ize rationalize to themselves that their minds
are not helpless and weaker be because
cause because they would like them to be.
In answer to why dont women
have more political power, Miss
Sarra feels that, "Coeds are some sometimes
times sometimes too retiring and just wont
try out for positions. All you have
to do is be willing. I wish more
girls would realize this.
In addition to the activities al already
ready already mentioned Miss Sarra, a
member of A.D.Pi has been: sec secretary-treasurer
retary-treasurer secretary-treasurer of her freshman
class ( a poeition not usually held
by a woman), chairman of Greek
week, a member of the newly for formed
med formed freshmen steering committee*
public relations committee for
the Florida-P.S.U. game, a mem member
ber member of the student activity com committee,
mittee, committee, vice-president of Panhel Panhellenic
lenic Panhellenic Council, and chairman of
Panhell Sing last year.
Remain feminine, Miss Bauman,
political rep from D Phi E con concludes,
cludes, concludes, maintain your advantages
without falling to realize the cap capacities
acities capacities of your minds and intell intelligence
igence intelligence as first rate members of
your college community.
"A womans place is In the
home, yes but in the world too. A
woman may be seen and her voice
can be heard; when she smiles
shell look pretty and be feminine,
but If she thinks too, then she
person. \

Pag



'f LOU U ALLICATtk

Page 4

What's In A Platform

The traditional criticism leveled at
campus politics is the alledged lack
of vital issues available for campaign
fuel.
In obvious contradiction to this is
the fact that year after year the
campus politicians manage to pre present
sent present to the students lengthly plat platforms
forms platforms containing a good number of
interesting planks and promises.
These party platforms, prepared
each Spring, are usually the product
of many hours of heated work and
investigation in an attempt to select
a few current problems, pertinent to
the campus, raise them to the level
of an issue, and then take a. stand
which the party hopes will be favor favorable
able favorable to the independent voters.
Too often, however, because of the
necessity for fattening up the plat platforms
forms platforms the P. R.s will stray from the
limited pertinent issues and fabr fabricate
icate fabricate planks which at best could be
considered half-hearted promises and
the majority of times are nothing
more than vague and misleading pro proposals
posals proposals made without the slightest in-
ever being carried out.
It therefore becomes the responsi responsibility
bility responsibility of the interested voter to care carefully
fully carefully screen each platform and filter
the facts from the fiction.
To facilitate the examination the
voter might choose to classify each
plpk presented to him in one of four
possible categories.
(1) In the first group would be
listed the pertinent issues mention mentioned
ed mentioned above. These would include foot-

THE WIRELESS

Crusading Cliff Cuts Chemistry Castle

By GUFF ARQUETTE
Eager students pressed them themselves
selves themselves around Dr. Ernst Gross Grossprof,
prof, Grossprof, at a safe distance from his
breathy, llederkranz tainted lec lecture,
ture, lecture, to listen to his every word.
Are those test nbes? a fair
damsel asked.
Nein, dose iss das real once,
Ernst replied, crushing his mon monocle
ocle monocle in a monstrous wink.
Your reporter was deep-in the
bowels (a literal analogy- of the
College of Chemistry, a crude
brick structure built many years
ago by a practical pig.

The school
was founded in
1100 A.D. bv
Dorniph Gi 1-
bert whose
fame lies in the
chemistry set;
since then the
college has
constantly set
the pace of ele elemental
mental elemental innova innovation:
tion: innovation:

i-

1200 Dr. Baxter wins "King
Ugly contest.
1492Discovery of Columbus
by America.
1665 Discovery of a cheap
synthetic material to be made

ACROSS THE COLLEGIATE NATION

Staff Members Explain Stetson Summer Program

D Land, Fla.-(I.P-) Re Refinements
finements Refinements and additions to the
Stetson University Summer Pro Program
gram Program of Early Admission and
Advanced Studies were explain explained
ed explained here recently by A. F. Tuttle.
Jr., director, and Harland Mer Merriam,
riam, Merriam, associate director.
These changes are based lar largely
gely largely on the experience of last
years program. More than 150
inquiries have been eceived for
the second summer course to tobegin
begin tobegin June 14 and end August 8.
Cost of the program is approxi approximately
mately approximately SOOO.
"It is a foregone conclusion
that the 30 high school Juniors
who entered Stetson in Septem September
ber September after completing the sum summer
mer summer program are performing at
a significantly higher level than
a random sample of regular
freshmen. We believe the first
summer program challenged and
inspired the 98 students partici participating

The Florida Alligator
All-American Honor Rating, 1953-'SB
Member Associated Collegiate Press
n rLOSIDA ALL!GATOS to tk WScUI l>Mll utiHHi d th Dilrtn
ftorMt ul to tokUskd #ry twtoy u 4 Friday Midi g except 4urt
WMiJ*. *. ul xsafaiitiM parted* Tlm rLOSIDA ALLIGATOB to mM
to at imml alaai aatter at tt Catted States Paat Offle* at GatititUli. ptarid
Offlea* at* toe a tad to Uai L t. aad It la tfca Ptortda Catoa Baildiaf kawac
Ttlephaaa Cairaraltr # PlaHAa PS MM. Bat. M aad raaeit attker editor
Cflea ar Hitowi afflre.
Editor-in-Chief Lee Fennel
Managing Editor |oe Thoma
business Manager George Browr
CDITOMAL STAFF
Arlene Allifood, executive eaiter: Jack Wtaatead. iporti editor; Grace Hinson,
society editor; Gloria Brews, woman*! editor; Bill Peaka, Intramural editor;
Don Allen and Jerry Warrlner. pkaiofraphart
STAFF WINTERS
BUI DoudnikoA. Sap LaFonUloe, Ray Fredericks. Richard Corrlyan. Bob Je Jerome,
rome, Jerome, Dave Hamilton. Dorothy StockbrMge. Harvey Kaplan, Scott Anaclmo.
Norman Tate, Oerry totlherland, Rofar Lae to. BUI Buehalter, Jared Lebow.
Bob GUmour. Don Rkkte. Jim McGulrt and John Eagan.
OFFICE STAFF
Joy Morria and Jo Rodrigues.
BUSINESS STAFF
Brace Bateman. Assistant Butineaa Manager > Loadra Hayaa. National Adver Advertising
tising Advertising Manager; Lou Adams, Office Manager; BUI Clark, Subscription Manage!
Fred Basrh; Sharon Freeman. National Advertiaing Aaaiatant; Office staff
S*ave Issenbcr*. Merry Carol Filek, Phaba Havas, Bob Ruaaall, Alan Toth
. Advertising staff; Roddy Anderson, Rosa Chadwick. Barbara Millar. Joe Beckett
Terry Jones, Ron Jones, Mary Jerger. Lois Adams. Fred Greene. Rosemarie
Coeekar. and Priscilla Smith; Subscription staff: Fred Greene, Phaba Haven;
Production assistants. Alan Toth, Ron Jones, Art Director; Kan Stanton.

Editorials

ball seating plans, baby sitting ar arrangements
rangements arrangements and any other such meas measures
ures measures that are or could be under the
jurisdiction of student government
thus making them feasible for a party
to promise, and possible for a can candidate
didate candidate to accomplish.
(2) The second category would
represent those measures which a
party could propose but could never,
in good conscience, guarantee. Good
examples of this type of plank pre presented
sented presented this semester are the plans for
a bus service to downtown Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville sponsored by local merchants,
and the promise of greater liaison
with the administration through a
voice or representation on various fac faculty,
ulty, faculty, administrative, and government governmental
al governmental organizations.
We can* see where a candidate
could work towards goals of this kind
but it is obvious that the ultimate re result
sult result of proposals such as this will be
determined by forces independent of
student government control.
(3) The last category would in incompass
compass incompass all those perennial promises
of lights on the tennis courts, more
phones in the girls dorms, and sol solution
ution solution of the parking problem on
campus.
Such questions as these simply do
not come under the realm of student
government responsibility and so
couldnt possibly be guaranteed by
even the strongest of parties. Yet,
probably because of their appeal to
the unthinking student, these mean meaningless
ingless meaningless platitudes inevitably appear
on every platformJ. T.

into womens bathing suits it
dissolves in water.
1776Baxter too ugly to quali qualify
fy qualify for "King Ugly starts own
"King Hideous contest wins.
1860Bad year.
1932 Synthetic material dis discovered
covered discovered that looks and feels just
like leather developed from
cows skin.
1954 Sisler invents rocket
fuel gets mad at class blow
up now in orbit.
At present the Chemistry stu students
dents students are working on the secret
of eternal life a steady diet
at carp intestines, but they have
had trouble finding persons who
want to live that long, that bad badly.
ly. badly. The only results so far have
been an intelligent, 87 year old
crawfish who loves carp intes intestinee,
tinee, intestinee, and, of course, Dr. Bax Baxter.
ter. Baxter.
Chem students rise early, dab
some confiscated ester behind
each ear and shuffle to desks
marred with the writings of ages
such as: "Antoine Lavoisier was
here, "Louie Pasteur loves
Madam Curie and "Ben Frank Franklin
lin Franklin .. SAE.
Dr. Earl Erlenmeyer bade me
belt from his flask as he care carefully
fully carefully added vinegar to a beaker

pating participating and that they are doing
better work this year wherever
they are, he said.
In addition to the English,
mathematics, and development
al reading courses taught last
summer, two new courses have
been added, the directors said.
The first will be Introduction to
Calculus. This course will be
open to those who have com completed
pleted completed advanced algebra, trigo trigonometry,
nometry, trigonometry, and plane and analyti analytical
cal analytical geometry. The second course
will be Problem of American
Democracy, open to those who
have had American History in
high tehool and who do not wish
to continue with mathematics in
college.
Since the level of writing of
last years group was signifi significantly
cantly significantly below their level of read reading
ing reading and speaking, i weekly two twoand-a-half
and-a-half twoand-a-half hour lab will be add added
ed added to provide individual atten-

Friday, March 13,1959

of baking soda and told me the
strange tale of Deen Emeritus,
dean emeritus of the Chem col college:
lege: college:
"Several years ago this build building
ing building was completely gutted when
Emeritus wife exploded on find finding
ing finding the old goat and a pretty
secretary engaged in an organ organic
ic organic reaction. Deen watched his
chiding wife trip through hie of office
fice office door and into vat of H
304. This little scene dissolved
their marriage, but not before
the wife, Belladona, had slipped
a goodly dose of croton oil into
her hubbys ethanol. He imme immediately
diately immediately left his post and was lost
seen running into the sea wear wearing
ing wearing a worried expression.
Very interesting, I remark remarked
ed remarked with mock. awe.
Yah, but will it sell? he
querried, jabbing my solar plex plexis
is plexis with a stirring rod.
As I left the building a thun thunderous
derous thunderous explosion jarred the
large bronze plaque over the
main door, which read, Deer
are very fond of green aspid
leaves.
Words to live by, I mum mumbled
bled mumbled as I walked out the door and
was struck down by the parade
of bicycles.

tion. and to analyze and help
these students to improve their
writing skills. The directors ex explained
plained explained that selection would be
based on:
1. Scores made on the Scho Scholastic
lastic Scholastic Aptitude Test of the Col College
lege College Entrance Exami nation
Board.
2. High school achievement re record
cord record and test data.
3. Recommendations fr o m
principal, teachers, and others.
4. Ratings from interviews.
All of the 98 students in last
summers program completed
the course, Tuttle said. Last year
the staff of 30 included 21 in instructional
structional instructional personnel, seven
counselors end two recreation
specialists.
Toweon. Md.-(l.P.)With un unbounded
bounded unbounded faith in Grouchers fu future
ture future and despite the downward
trend in enrollments nationally
and the commitment of the Col College
lege College to the costly logistics of
moving to a new campus, the
Administration raised require requirenents
nents requirenents for admission in 1960 and
ccepted as a calculated risk the
possibility of leaving a part of
le student roster unfilled for
even years at the cost of in inu*ring
u*ring inu*ring substantial deficits,
rrites President Otto P. Krau Krauhere
here Krauhere in his tenth annual re report
port report to the Board of Trustees.
He adds that this report "af "affords
fords "affords m natural opportunity to
survey retrospectively the road
we have traveled this past de decade
cade decade
nils policy proved to be suc-
c ****hl far beyond our hopes.
The total enrollment drop pad
ftfom 731 to 1948-59 to a low of
881 in 1962-53. Then, contrary to
the national trend, began a
steady climb not only In num numbers,
bers, numbers, but what Is more Import Important,
ant, Important, In quality also.
A measure of the gain to se selectivity
lectivity selectivity during these years is
the statistics given in the report
<* the Director of Admissions,

iff
Coffee Time of the Hub
IN AND AROUND

Backs Reitz on Budget Boost Bid

By DAVE LEVY
Former Alligator Editor
Have you been following the
headlines in the state papers as
University presidents buck pork porkchop
chop porkchop gang members over how
much money should be approp appropriaed
riaed appropriaed to higher education by the
state legislature this year?
It has been quite a spectacle
in politics.
Everybody seemingly has got gotten
ten gotten into the act, including Pres Presidents
idents Presidents Reitz, Strozier and Allen.
And I even believe theyve
consulted Florida A A M.
The big talk
is that money
is needed, and
people of Flor Flori
i Flori ida would be "screaming for
facilities by 1962.
Dr. Allen has naturally been
concerned lest he be out of a
job. Some legislators want to
chop away the golden goose from
Tacnpa, the new University of
South Florida until FSU and
UF expand to capacity. (Stro (Strozier
zier (Strozier doesnt want his school to
ever go above 12,500 students
and I hope the UF limits itself to
14,000-15,000).
Strozier said recently that his
school felt it was "kind of a
stepchild in the allocation of
new construction by the cabinet
budget commission.
Frankly, one of the reasons
Reitz and others are fighting so

Mary Ross Flowers. The median
of scores in the verbal aptitude
test (SAT-V) of the College En Entrance
trance Entrance Examination Board for
entering freehmen at Goucher
increased by 17 per cent while
the median of the mathematical
aptitude test (SAT-Ml rose by
22 per cent. In the twelve year
period from 1947-48 to 1958-59,
the per cent of entering fresh freshmen
men freshmen in the 500-997 range of
SAT-V scores rose from 46 to 74
per cent.
NORTHAMPTON, Mass. (IP)
The Admission Officers of the
seven colleges for women, Bar Barnard,
nard, Barnard, Bryn, Mawr, Mount Holy Holyoke,
oke, Holyoke, Radcliffe, Smith, Vasaar
and Wellesley, have decided
against including application and
acceptance data on the individ individual
ual individual colleges. This announcement
together with the decision to ad admit
mit admit m total of 583 students un under
der under the Early Admission Plan
was made here. The seven col colleges
leges colleges expect to admit approxi approximately
mately approximately 2700 ~eshmen in Septem September,
ber, September, 1999.
The Early Decision on Admis Admission
sion Admission Plan being initiated th I e
year was designe for students
who had made their selection of
a single choice college by Octo October
ber October 1 and whose record through
the Junior year gave evidence
of superior achievement and un unusual
usual unusual promise. On the basis of
past studies It seems fair to es estimate
timate estimate that the 588 students, who
have been notified of their ac acceptance
ceptance acceptance by the seven colleges,
probably would have made as
many as 1500 other applications
If this Plan were not to effect.
Students whose records did not
measure up to standards set by
each oollege when notifications
of acceptance were mailed early
last December will be consider considered
ed considered without prejudice at the time
Os the regular meetings of the
Boards of Admission of the Sev Seven
en Seven Colleges next month. A very
km all number whose records
clearly indicated there was no
possibility of acceptance to the
spring were so notified.

har'd for is that many key fac faculty
ulty faculty members of the UF axe
getting the itch to move out. Not
only lack of funds, but such ir irritations
ritations irritations as investigating com committees,
mittees, committees, lack of political rights,
lack of necessary office-space
and other incidentals add
to below par salaries.
A year ago, Dr. Manning Dau Dauer,
er, Dauer, head professor of political
science and Chairman of an Am American
erican American Association of University
Professors committee here, re released
leased released a report on a survey to
see how the UF could meet its
expanding teaching needs.
Dr. Dauer found that many
department heads noted they
were losing veteran instructors
they must replace with newly newlytrained
trained newlytrained men. The survey also
indicated the UF was finding it
harder and harder to obtain fa faculty
culty faculty members will doctorate de degrees.
grees. degrees.
Where are the college teach teachers
ers teachers coming from? Dauer asked
and then h graphically an answered
swered answered his own question: Fran Frankly,
kly, Frankly, the answer is'They aint.
* *
What does this 1959 Battle of
the Budget mean?
Frankly, it means your col college
lege college age relatives and children
may be in for tough sledding in
years to come.
It means many faculty mem members,
bers, members, if they dont receive sal salary
ary salary increases will follow Reitz
Mir-aa
TODAY & SATURDAY
mom OMi* trr-rmm p r,mm
iUe ALAN CLIFTON SOPHIA
LADD WEBB LOREN
yi BOYONA
DOIpHW
Late Show, Sat. 11:30 p.m.
tamffo SUFRNATURAL I
flHBTw noncotcWi |
Sunday 2 Features
"Voice in the Mirror"
and 1
"Saga of Hemp Brown"

TODAY f||||*|||g SATURDAY
* V
TECHNICOLOR*
'* ** ovo*w *
* * - * -*> %*** M J**> **
HTTj'O plus 9
* CARTOON fr NOVELTY
STARTS SUNDAY _,
TITANIC T7| ^*-'1
MORe I

prediction of jobs elsewhere.
It is a little disturbing in that
it evidently means the people of
this fair state, through their el elected
ected elected legislature, are not being
overly concerned with the prop proper
er proper expansion of the state univer university
sity university system. Money is not all,
but its necessary, gentlemen.
If the Florida pork-chop gang,
which holds the answer to the
problem, fails to allocate more
money, it will mean bad news to
this institution.
To be noted is the fact that
Florida is currently 33rd out of
48 in per capita, expenditures for
higher education in the 48 states.
Arkansas is at the bottom, Utah
at the top.
Things are certainly not yet
critical, and UF may get what
it needs. Lets wait and see. And
lets organize that Committee of
67, Tom Biggs, we could use it.
OE3flB*H5
FRIDAY
"SOME CAME
RUNNING"
Frank Sinatra
"ANDY HARDY
COMES HOME"
Mickey Rooney
SATURDAY
"THE BAD LANDERS"
Alon Ladd
'TUNNEL OF LOVE"
Doris Day
i
SUNDAY fr MONDAY
"RAW WIND AND
EDEN"
Jeff Chandler
Esther Williams
"WRITTEN ON
THE WIND"
Rock Hudson
YUES. WID.
"KING CREOLE"
Elvis Presley
"WHEN HELL
BROKE LOOSE"
Charles Bronson
THURSDAY FRIDAY
"RALLY ROUND
THE FLAG BOYS"
Paul Newman
JoAnne Woodward
"LOST LAGOON"
Jeffrey Lynn

LETTERS TO THE EDITOR

She's Appalled at Applause
During Recent Concert

Editor:
It was appalii.g to note that
at the Cincinnati Symphony Or Orchestra
chestra Orchestra concert last Tuesday
night too many people are still
unaware of the fact that it is
improper to applaua at the end
of the various movements of a
symphony, orr any other musical
composition that is divided into
movements or parts. In an au audience
dience audience composed primarily of
university people, this is inex inexcusable.
cusable. inexcusable.
Concert-going tiquette should
be a part of our matter of
course by the time we reach
college level. It is precisely the
same as learning when to say
please and thank you. If
knowing when and when not to
applaud is not a part of the
students general knowledge at
this university, it should be
taught and stressed by the hu humanities
manities humanities department at the time
music appreciation is also
taught, then put into practice at
future concerts.
There are exceptions to this
rule, however, as there seem to

Irate Miamian Says Gold Coast
Does Have Good Jazz Spots

Open Letter to Richard Corrig Corriggan:
gan: Corriggan:
In response to your recent col column,
umn, column, I, as a Miamian, would
like to tell you that your guide
was not too well informed about
jazz in the Miami area. Jazz
has made many attempts and
now it finally seems as though
an interest is being shown.
As far ts the radio goes, WINZ
has a night-time jazz show
that runs from 11 through the
night. John Eastman, who has
recently become the jazz am ambassador
bassador ambassador of the Miami area,
plays gome fine, fine sounds. Al Also,
so, Also, if you would have walked
up the block from the Rockin
M.B. you would have come upon
the Pin Up and the Grate, two
very fine spots. The Mitchell-

(By the Author of "Ratty Round the Flag, Boys! "and,
Barefoot Boy with Cheek.")
HUSBANDS, ANYONE?
It has been alleged that coeds go to college for the sole purpose
of finding husbands. This is, of course, an infamous canard, and
I give fair warning that, small and spongy as I am, anybody
who says such a dastardly thing when I am around had better
be prepared for a sound thrashing 1
Girls go to college for precisely the same reasons as men do:
to broaden their horizons, to lengthen their vistas, to drink at
the fount of wisdom. But if, by pure chance, while a girl is
engaged in these meritorious pursuits, a likely looking husband
should pop into view, why, whats wrong with that? Eh?
Whats wrong with that?
The question now arises, what should a girl look for in a
husband? A great deal has been written on this subject. Some
say character is most important, some say background, some
say appearance, some say education. All are wrong.
The most important thingbar nonein a husband is health.
Though he be handsome as Apollo and rich as Croesus, what
good is he if he just lice around all day accumulating bedsores?
Kidlsm/,tiWtfl
The very first thing to do upon meeting a man is to make
> sure he is sound of wind and limb. Before he has a chance to
sweet-talk you, slap a thermometer in his mouth, roll back hia
eyelids, yank out his tongue, rap his patella, palpate his thorax,
ask him to straighten out a horseshoe with his teeth. If he
fails these simple tests, phone for an ambulance and go on to
the next prospect.
If, however, he turns out to be physically fit, proceed to the
second most important requirement in a husband. I refer to
a sense of humor.
A man who cant take a joke is a man to be avoided. There
are several simple teste to find out whether your prospect can
take a joke or not. You can, for example, slash his tires. Or bum
his Mad comics. Or steal his switchblade. Or turn loose his
pet raccoon. Or shave his bead
After each of these good-natured pranks, laugh gaily and
shout April Fool I If he replies, But this ia February nine nineteenth,
teenth, nineteenth, or something equally churlish, cross him off your list
and give thanks you found out in time.
But if he laughs silveriy and calls you Little minx! put him
to the next test Find out whether he is kindly.
The quickest way to ascertain his kindliness is, of course, to
look at the cigarette he smoke*. Is it mild? Is it clement? Is it
humane? Does it minister tenderly to the psyche? Does it
coddle the synapses? Is H a good companion? Is it genial? Is it
bright and friendly and full of dulcet pleasure from oockorow
till the heart of darkness?
It H, in short, Philip Morris?
If Philip Morris it be, then clasp the man to your bosom with
hoops of steel, for you may be sure that he is kindly as a sum summer
mer summer breeze, kindly as a mother's kiss, kindly to his very marrow.
And now, having found a man who is kindly and healthy and
blessed with a sense of humor, the only thing that remains is to
make wire he will alwayi earn a handsome living. That, fortu fortunately,
nately, fortunately, is easy. Just enroll him in engineering. IW

Woe Miter emokere the Philip Morrie Company makee Mewl Mewlboro,
boro, Mewlboro, the cigarette with better mekine. New tmprx hW
Miter and good rich Mayor, Soft pack or Mip-top bo x. AMi
to like!

be for most rules. If the perfor performance
mance performance of a movement or part of
si musical work has been one of
wondrous beauty, or magnifi magnificent
cent magnificent skill, such an interrupting
outburst ia merited. In my own
opinion, I didnt feel that any
movement of the Brahms C Mi Minor
nor Minor Symphony as it was exe executed
cuted executed by the Cincinnat Orches Orchestra
tra Orchestra merited such an outburst.
If those who applauded be between
tween between movements felt that it did
they should have the experience
of hearing the same work per performed
formed performed by a truly great orches orchestra
tra orchestra the London Philharmo Philharmonia.
nia. Philharmonia. the Vienna Philharmonic, or
the Cleveland Symphony, to sug suggest
gest suggest several.
Madelin Bruner
P.S. Please dont misunder misunderstand
stand misunderstand me and feel that I didn't
enjoy the concert. Although I felt
that it wasnt the best one I had
ever heard, or even came close
to it, it was a treat to hear a
fine orchestra and some sym symphonic
phonic symphonic music. I thank the Ly Lyceum
ceum Lyceum Council for making this
possible.

Ruff duo, Don Elliot, Johnny
Smith, Herbie Brock all have
appeared there and during se semester
mester semester break all of these people
were about town.
There have also been quite a
few jazz concerts in Miami
which have brought people like
Ahmad Jamal and Stan Kenton,
one of which was held during
the vacation with The Four
Freshmen and the very good
sounds of the Mitchell Ruff
Duo. Jazz is really on the up upswing
swing upswing in Miami, you just have
to keep your eyes open and your
ears in tune. In response to your
wail, Is there any jazz around
this place? the answer is em emphatically
phatically emphatically yes! Seek and ye shall
find.
Dorothy Bauman



IN AGE LIES WISDOM

Robert Frost Speaks On Life, Literature

By DON RICHIE
The dim shadows of evening
were falling over the floral land landscape
scape landscape in the yard at 19th Lane.
Inside, the living room was lit
by a lone lamp shining in the
comer and casting a faint glow
against the window.
A figure appeared in the door doorway.
way. doorway. He was a little stooped stoopeda
a stoopeda little old, but his blue eyes
gleamed from beneath white
craggy eyebrows and his silver
hair gave another kind of light
to the room. It was the home
of Dr. C. A. Robertson, Dept,
of English head, and the man
in the doorway was the distin distinguished
guished distinguished American poet, Robert
Frost
He was clad in shirtsleeves
and slacks very casual. He
sat down with a tiredness bom
of work, not necessarily of his
age.
And then this man who has
Written on almost every subject
began to spin a conversation
blending of subjects like rain rainbow
bow rainbow hues. Naturally, poetry
came up first.
Write More Than Talk" ..
I enjoy writing poetry poe poetry
try poetry to me is the same as talk talking,
ing, talking, now," he said; You get in
the habit of writing poetry until
maybe you write more than you
talk. You know, you cant drag
on in talk as you can in writing
people wont listen to you. In
writing you can go 35 miles an
hour instead of 65 as in talking
and you can enjoy the scenery
more and help others to enjoy
it. You go at sort of a deliberate
speed.
He was reminded of integra integration
tion integration by deliberate speedone
Word was usually enough to re remind
mind remind this weaver of words of a
new train of thought. He com commented
mented commented on the fact that we were
cornered on our peninsula and
that, having no place to go, this
deliberate speed of integra integration
tion integration mandate has created a puz puzzle.
zle. puzzle. With nothing solved as yet,
he said that You folks might
go with such deliberate speed
that youd have a new Supreme
Court before they loweTed the
boom. But then there are some
young judges on the bench." he
mused.
He offered, as a possible solu solution,
tion, solution, scholastic exams on all lev levels
els levels for all races and thus a hier hierarchy
archy hierarchy set up in which one group
would not retard the other if
integration is inevitable.

The Florido Alligator, Fri, f Mar. 13, 1959

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Staying on the subject of youth
he said, Generations seem the
same along and along. Today
the fad Is to be beat. We had
our lost generation about 30
years ago. There are always
people unhappy or unsettled.
Seme people are bom unhappy
and go to the grave unhappy.
Then some are bom happy
and can be so with just a little.
Anything they touch is velvet to
them; they can be glad with a
minimum. Then some have to
grab on to everything that comes
along to be happy. This
is life. Times dont really
change.
He had once said on the sub subject,
ject, subject, Most of the change we
think we see in life is due to
truths being in and out of favor.
Os his present views of his old older
er older poems, "I dont see them
much differently now. I dont
suppose wonder every really
goes out of your life even
when youre old. Now, does it?
Os his former teaching career,
Ive taught all kinds of young youngsters
sters youngsters in all kinds of grades from
kindergarten to graduate school,
and sbme teachers have thought
my ways were too easy. I don't
believe in police teaching
never have wanted that.
Opposes Regimenation
I think students should be
trained to think for themselves
and given the freedom to do so,
he added, with a side reference
to his Departmental, decry decrying
ing decrying regimentation.
He continued, with a wink,
When I taught school I used to
try to disabuse the girl's about
relying too much on psychology
courses to learn about life and
child psychology. Theyll learn
it soon enough.
You know, if you want to
know psychology, read some of
the great authors. Theres more
psychology in literature and
good fiction than in most of the
psychology books. I believe
Shakespeare had more knowled knowledge
ge knowledge of human nature than any
other writer that ever lived.
Read Shakespeare and meet
people. Theres your psychology.
Some students kick about ta taking
king taking Shakespeare, he continu continued
ed continued Some teachers care enough
to really teach the students but
not as much as the- students
OUGHT to care."
For writers or would be wri writers,
ters, writers, he offered, Some young
writers fish around and rewrite

a dozen times and then end up
saying, Well this is what I
MEANT to say.
Nobody can tell what is the
only way to write, but you dont
have to worry and fuss it into
shape for hours like a dog does
his bone. Write straight ahead
until you come to the natural
ending. That ending is half the
adventure, even for the writer.
Get a feeling of what you
want to say and then develop
it steadily until you see the idea
coming into full view. Then
youve got your poem, essay or
lecture in your hand.
He shifted on the couch, then
continued: I very seldom sit
down and say, lm going to
write a poem. Sometimes the
ideas come to me while doing
chores or walking down the
street.
TV Dramatization
On interpretation of his poems
and literature, I dont mind pe people
ople people reading things into my poe poetry
try poetry as long as they dont get
too absurd. I suppose its flat flattery
tery flattery to add poetry to poetry
a sort of poetic increase. Theyve
dramatized my Death of the
Hired Man as a TV play and
Ive written some little one act
plays which have been in Sum Summer
mer Summer Stock around Boston.
Os T. S. Eliot he had this com comment:
ment: comment: I think highly of him.
I know him well and I know
his poetry. I sometimes wonder
at his daring. He uses Latin and
French metaphor and even San Sanskrit
skrit Sanskrit (which not too many peo people
ple people are familiar with). But hes
a fine fellow and one can profit
from reading him.
I dont care for anything so
mysterious that Im not able to
see through it. I might come up
against something I cant ex explain
plain explain like some kinds of art
and such, but If I turn my back
on it, chances are Ill reflect and
think its just my fault and Id
better go back for a second look.
Id say Im up to learning any anything
thing anything if I put my mind to it.
Beyond War
He referred to our era as a
century of progress. He believes
that the art of war will have to
reach its limit soon as we are
beyond figuring it out now.
From stone throwing long
ago to spear to guns to atom
bomb: What next?
We have a great choice to today,
day, today, he said. You can walk
or run or go 50 to 600 miles per
hour. BUT YOU CAN STILL
WALK.
Yet they say they have jet
planes that can bring the blood
to your head so fast you black
out. Everything seems to be at
a fast pace today. We throw our
lives into everything we do.
He said they go all out for an ancestor
cestor ancestor worship in China and Ja Japan

Page 5

pan Japan but thats nothing. They do
it in New England, too. I be belong
long belong to a society that rememb remembers
ers remembers that we are descendants of
officers in George Washingtons
army, said this poet of Scotch-
English descent.
You know, he smiled, Its
easier to look back than ahead.
For instance, you tell me about
tomorrow and Ill listen to you
and try to learn something. Tell
me about the Berlin showdown,
even. What will Khrushchev
have to say then?
He said he sometimes calls
the Soviet boss Handkerchief.
Handkerchief is a ruthless hu
morist he tells a lot of funny
stories but their humor is
deadly. Hes a real character
and reminds me of a New Eng England/horse
land/horse England/horse trader. Theres still a
lot of the country man in him,
said the poet.
Iht from the soil myself. Im
never happy unless I own a little
scrap of soil somewhere, said
the literary giant with homes in
Cabridge, Mass., South Miami
and a mountaintop home in Rip Ripton,
ton, Ripton, Vt.
Maybe the government
should hand about 20 acres to
us when were bom to kind of
give us a place to have roots rootsto
to rootsto belong.
Im a wait and see politi politician
cian politician interested in whos the
best man and then what party
hes in. I guess Im kind of a
Democrat by birth but Ive been
disappointed quite a few times.
It was nearing time to leave.
He had another duty to attend
to. Even poets arent immune
from a hectic pace. You can
dawdle in nature, he comment commented;
ed; commented; you can be slow and quiet.
But theyre even trying to make
plants grow faster; know first
hand of tomato, potato and
grape experiments. Yet theres a
. limit to the speed with which a
potato can grow. Maybe life
should cut down on its speed,
too. Well ge there just the same.
You come and see me next
year, when I pass through here,-
he twinkled.
And then the swinger of birch birches
es birches disappeared through the door
way, a slightly stooped yet still
powerful figure a singer of
words who had had a lovers
quarrel with the world and
many times won.
The night was cool but there
was a certain warmth about the
house.
Frost 1 Lectures
Continued From Page ONE)
to the University on his way to
Cambridge, Massachusetts, from
his winter home in South Miami.
For an hour Frost held the aud audience
ience audience in his spell. Afterwards,
signing autographs backsttoge
(and he would sign only those
papers which had some of his
poetry on them!) he was heard to
say to one of his eager admirers,
What year are you?
A junior, sir.
Good! Robert Frost said, his
snow white hair belying the ruddy
tan of his face. Then Ill se e you
when I come back next Spring.
Dobrin, Rollick to Lead
Players this Semester
Florida Players named Ron Do Dobrin
brin Dobrin president at a meeting held
recently for the election of Spring
semester officers.
Mel Pollick was elected vice
president; Mary Goolsby, secre secretary,
tary, secretary, and Bunny Rosensen, histor historian.
ian. historian.
New Key members of the execu executive
tive executive council are Frances Hill and
A1 Lewis.
Wayne Ooff serves as liason to
the Apprentice Players.

Do You Think for Yourself ?( H!a % A JZ,rt Tmu )
1. Can you honestly say that youve made _| I NO | I t(T]Ljr*h Silol Would you be at all hesitant to rent Y *| 1 mo( I
I*§rsli WrK an effort to understand modem art? 1 J I I tt]Ql>ff|fiffl kilt desirable apartment when the Il Il
\%Csn\ 4gjp U4 S^i : :|RTILiS previous occupants had died un W mysterious circumstances?
iT- 2. y u were to break a New Years I j I I War! i>rfyp >1
/|sS§§£#Si|e| resolution, would you renew it | | | | C? p]Tw* on the s P ot rather than wait hurry, would you ba unwilling to Il lJ
until next year? aeoapt a rids In a garbage track?
** Would you ba raluctant to participate yggpn no I I
3. Would you be unwilling to play a YES J J NO l I !§ in an important medical cxparimant Il Il
single game of "Russian Roulette" I J I l which, though not dangerous, would
for a million dollars? < cause some discomfort?
ts a j£ &. If you hsd sn independent toeome y,*| Ino I 1
4. Are you fully convinced that the I I Q J | H
saying "Money does not buy I | I I I could yo h*PWr * to go
happiness is completely true? 1 to work?
Can an extravagant claim hd~d KSmm
¥'&&§ one filter cigarette I
to another? /
W^rH The truth is, thinking men and women / AB
4K BV B arent influenced by extravagant claims / 2n,
I M I BB "? f especially when choosing a filter cigarette. / B& 's3
Bj They use their heads! They know what / < J
Kigjh, they want. They know that only VICEROY /Ijl ''^v' £'|J
g* ves them a thmking man*s filter ... a / mM
MML V>/ first four questions, and NO" to jour I Kh^***h
I o*a oj the last five . you certainly do think MJ/ C ruf>-
I yrmrselj} wsM-tww proof
mHBBnB| v. wpr box.
TL RH llfl _TI f M If? L£ |A ONLY VICEROY MAS A THINKING MAN'S
ine man wno ininKS Tor tiimsGiT ivnows fatcr...a smokingman*stastei

r ££&& |k '>'\ A^ !-fl| .gl W y
A Quick Swim Before The Cold Returns
Vavacious Billie Taggert, 2 UC, Independent from Tampa, is
shown above ready for the first swim of the year. Gainesvilles.,
hit and miss sudden cold spells may cut Billies swim short.

IN THE DARK

Titantic Sinks, Sophia
Swims in Weeks Films

By 808 JEROME
Gator Staff Writer
Water, water, everywhere as the
Titanic sinks and Sophia Loren
swims in this weeks flicks.
Sophia Lorens first American
hit, Boy on a Dolphin, returns
to the State today and Saturday.
As a shapely sponge diver, Sophia
seeks sunken treasure. Alan Ladd
finds what he wants after meet meeting
ing meeting Sophia.
Heading the State double bill
for Sunday is The Voice in the
Mirror, a stark look at alcohol alcoholism.
ism. alcoholism. Richard Egan gives a good
account of himself as a drunk who
comes close to losing his life and
his wife (Julie London).
Familiar TVitee
Some familiar TV personalities
pop up in The Saga of Hemp
Brown. Songstress Beverly (De (Decoy)
coy) (Decoy) Garland aids lone stranger
Rory (The Texan) Calhoun in his
search for western badmen.
In Flesh and Desire, popular
Rossano portrays a handy-man
who becomes too friendly with the
boss wife (Vivian Romance). Vio Violence
lence Violence and murder follow quickly
in this European drama starting
Wednesday at the State.
The State midnighter for Satur Saturday
day Saturday is The Revenge of Franken Frankenstein,
stein, Frankenstein, with Peter Cushing as the
crazy, monster-making baron.
The current Flor 'a attraction
deals with a group of people
caught in The Trap. Richard
Widmark is the slick lawyer of
gangster Lee J. Cobb. Trouble
arises when Oobb tries to leave
the country from the small town
wher e Widmarks father is sheriff.
NO SUN
The new P. K. Yonge Laboratory
School at the University of Flor Florida
ida Florida is so designed that no direct
rays of sunlight enter any class classroom.
room. classroom.
UF WRITERS
Members of the faculty of the
University of Florida published
405 books and 1,103 articles in
journals during the 1955-57 bien biennium.
nium. biennium.

Freeman Office Equipment Co.
615 W. University Arc. Phone FR 6-5947
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SERVICE AND RENTALS

Tina Louise is around for eye eyeappeal.
appeal. eyeappeal.
Doomed Lu try Liner
The stirring saga of the ill-fat sd
voyage of the Titanic is recreated
via A Night to Remember. This
British import presents a vivid ac account
count account of the last few days of the
unsinkable luxury liner. Kenneth
More is the first mate in this Sun Sunday
day Sunday selection at the Florida.
Another true tale, A1 Capone,
opens Wednesday at the Florida.
Burly Rod Steiger stars in the
bullets-and-babea -tory of the no notorious
torious notorious crime czar of the 19205.
Sal Mineo will debut soon as a
savage Sioux brave in Tonka,
scheduled for the Florida.
( SetWILDROOT
CREAM-OIL Charlie!
J. PAUL SHEEDY.* hair scientist, says:
"Makes your hair look doggone hand handsome!
some! handsome!
tj 131 Sa. Harr... Hilt lid. It Muttaanlia, N.I.
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Blood Wedding'Nears
Final Rehearsal Stages

By GARRY SUTHERLAND
Florida Players upcoming pro production,
duction, production, Blood Wedding, nears
completion, with the first drass
rehearsal set for Sunday at 7:30
p.m.
We try to set it for the earliest
curtain time, said Director L. L.
Zimmerman, as weve found it
a valuable aid in timing for open opening
ing opening night.
Final dress rehearsal will be
held Tuesday night.
This has been a fascinating
show to work on! exclaimed Zi Zimmerman.
mmerman. Zimmerman. The cast has been
most enthusiastic, which has made
it a very pleasant experience.
They ran into all sorts of prob problems
lems problems with costumes and sets, he
added.
I think its fun to have a show
that gives you a challenge! Zim Zimmerman
merman Zimmerman laughed.

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Make up is being handled by
Mary Loin Goolsby and Doug
Fields.
Alice Lowder, graduate assist assistant,
ant, assistant, is in charge of costumes.
She began work on her Ph.D.
degree here this fall, Zimmerman
says, after teaching at Bradley
University and doing costume
work at Purdue, where she receiv received
ed received her M.A. degree in Theatre
Arts. There are three graduate
assistants in the Speech and Thea Theatre
tre Theatre Department, two men and a
woman.
We like to have a woman to
handle costumes, said Zimmer,
man, and the men to work the
scene shop. A woman is mors apt
to be familiar' with problems of
fabric and design.
Blood Wedding opens March
18. Curtain time will be March 18-
19; 7:30 p.m. March 10-31; 8 p.m.



Constitutional Amendments To Appear On Election Ballot This Spring

(Editor's Note: These are toe
changes in the Student Body
V Constitution which were passed
by the Executive Council rec recently.
ently. recently. These changes will ap appear
pear appear on the Spring Ballot for
approval by toe Student Body.)
ARTICLE II The Legislature
Section 205. Meetings.
The Legislative Council of the
Regular Session shall meei twice
et-ch month. Meetings to be on al alternate
ternate alternate weeks on a day to be des desgnated
gnated desgnated by the Council at their
first meeting after taking office.
The day of meetings shah remain
the same for the entire term of
office. Provided, however, that
this shall not c-pply to days when
school is not in session due to
holiday or to final examination
days.
The Legislative Council of the
Summer Session shall meet once
each week on a day to be desig designated
nated designated by the Council at their first
meeting after taking office. The
first meeting shall be on the Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday following elections.
Section 213. Officers of Subsidi Subsidiary
ary Subsidiary Organizations.
The officers. . etc. Qualifica Qualifications
tions Qualifications for each publications, which
are in addition to the qualifica qualifications
tions qualifications required of the President of
the Student Body are: 1) for THE
FLORIDA ALLIGATOR, *who shall
be chosen in March to take office
the beginning of the following ac academic
ademic academic year, a) candidates for
editor must have completed or
be in the process of completing
their fourth semester on THE
FLORIDA ALLIGATOR (delete or
THE SUMMER GATOR) editorial
staff, b) candidates for managing
editor must have completed or

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f\ Man y more a PP* ie d- Not a, l were accepted.
;*- t isPr J JhH~ rW J In more than 200 U. S. colleges, 14,436 college
s \ ||\tiriftft sophomores met the high standards set. These
ft|&. BEW. :... ftyjg ft ft students were selected to continue officer
A ft ft # training in the advanced R.OT.C course.
'% ftlft B i Why did each of these young men decide
r?Bj!Di ir I' ft that he would benefit by fulfilling his military
r 0 Here arc two
" #m4or'" : Tr f important reasons. Perhaps they'll help you
* make your decision.
I...TRADITIONAL RESPONSIBILITIES

As in Army officer, you're in command of men. More
men than the number supervised by many civilian ex executives
ecutives executives years older than yourself. To meet your com command
mand command responsibilities, you employ a great many of the
LEADERSHIP principles acquired in advanced R.O.T.C.
training. And your executive potential develops while
2... TRADITIONAL REWARDS
In every organization, greater responsibilities mean
greater rewards. The traditional prestige of an Armv
officer is matched by material advantages. A second
lieutenant earns a minimum of $355.88 per month monthplus
plus monthplus substantial fringe benefits. Think you might want
to marry soon after graduation? An officers salary can

TRADITIONAL Srr Tl
U.S. ARMY R.o.T.C.^*^/
y. B. Army Reserve* Copy No. $912 Job No. $B2l Sue 40' (4 cot. x 10') College Ncvmpcn>fairh, May. 1959
A.TJL2II22II-59P4
fj

be in the process of completing
their third semester on THE FLO FLORIDA
RIDA FLORIDA ALLIGATOR (delete or The
SUMMER GATOR) editorial staff
c) candidates for business man manager
ager manager must have completed or be
in the process of completing their
second semester on the FLORIDA
ALLIGATOR (delete or THE
SUMMER GATOR) business staff,
d) provided that two summer ses sessions
sions sessions on the respective staff of
THE SUMMER GATOR shad eq equal
ual equal one regular semester on THE
FLORIDA ALLIGATOR; 2) tor
THE SEMINOLE, etc.; 3) for
THE ORANGE PEEL VARIETY
MAGAZINE, who shall be chosen
in March to take office the be beginning
ginning beginning of the following academic
year: a) candidates for editor
must have completed or be in
the process of completing their
third semester on THE ORANGE
PEEL VARIETY MAGAZINE ed editorial
itorial editorial staff, b) candidates for ma managing
naging managing editor must have complet completed
ed completed or be in the process of com completing
pleting completing their second semester on
THE ORANGE PEEL VARIETY
MAGAZINE editorial staff, c) can canmust
must canmust have completed or be in
the process of completing their
second semester on THE OR ORANGE
ANGE ORANGE PEEL VARIETY MAGA MAGAZINE
ZINE MAGAZINE business staff; 4) for THE
SUMMER GATOR, who shall be
selected in "May to serve for e
summer term of that year: a) can candidates
didates candidates for editor must have com completed
pleted completed or be in the process of
completing their third semester
on the Florida Alligator (delete
or THE SUMMER GATOR) edi editorial
torial editorial staff, b) candidates tor man managing
aging managing editor must have complet completed
ed completed or be in the process of com completing
pleting completing their third semester.
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR (de (delete
lete (delete or THE SUMMER GATOR)
editorial staff, c) candidates for
business manager must have com completed
pleted completed or be in the process ofi
completing their second semester
on THE FLORIDA ALLIGAT ALLIGATOR
OR ALLIGATOR (delete or THE SUMMER GA GATOR)
TOR) GATOR) business staff; d) provided
that two summer sessions on the
respective staff of THE SUMMER
GATOR shall equal one regular

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semester on THE FLORIDA AL ALLIGATOR.
LIGATOR. ALLIGATOR.
ARTICLE 111 The Executive
Section 303. The Regular Ses Session
sion Session Officers shall take office on
tlie third Monday following their
election.
The Summer Session Offic Officers
ers Officers shall take office on the Tues Tuesay
ay Tuesay following their election.
Section 305.
If the office of the Secretary-
Treasurer of thr Student Body of
the Regular Session becomes va vacant
cant vacant after the Fall Elections, such
vacancy shall be filled by the suc succession
cession succession of the Secretary of Fi Finance
nance Finance to that office, or in the ev event
ent event of his inability to serve, by
appointment of the President of
the Student Body, with confirma confirmation
tion confirmation of two- thirds of the mem membership
bership membership at a regular or special
meeting of the Legislative Coun Council,
cil, Council, provided that if a vacancy
occurs in both the Vice Presi President
dent President and Secretary Treasurers
office, the Secretary of Finance
shall continue to serve as Secre Secretary
tary Secretary Treasurer, etc.
Section 307. The President shall
appoint, with concurrence of two
thirds of the Legislative Coun Council
cil Council members on the rolls, the fol following
lowing following administrative officers. .
(1) A Secretary of Interior .
(2) A Secretary of Finance .
(d) serve as permanent chair chairman
man chairman of the Budget and Finance
Committee.
(3) A Secretary of Legislative
Affairs whose duty it shall be to;
a. Record A index all laws of
the Student Body
b. Present to the Legislative
Council all legislation proposed by
the Executive Branch.
c. Serve as Chairman of all
committee concerning revision of
the Student Body Constitution.
d. Serve as Chairman of ah com committees
mittees committees concerning liaison be between
tween between Student Government and
the State or National Legislatures.
(4) A Secretary of Labor. .
(5) A Secretary of Organization.
<6) A Secretary of Mens Af Affairs.
fairs. Affairs. .
(7) A Secretary of Public Re Relations.
lations. Relations. .
(8) A Secretary of Insurance. .
(9) A Secretary of Solicitations.
(10) A Secretary of School Trad Traditions
itions Traditions whose duty it shall be to:
a. Utilize all possible sources
for the promotion of school spirit
and tradition.
b. supervise and coordinate the
Card Section.
(11) A Secretary of Religious
Affairs. .
Affairs. . Section 308. same
(change Executive Council to Le Legislative
gislative Legislative Council)
PROPOSED CHANGES
TO
ARTICLE TV
Section 402. Members of the

Page 6

iThe Florida Alligator, Fri., Mar. 13, 1959

you gather LEADERSHIP experience. The executive
ability you gain as an Army officer will be an important
advantage in any civilian career. Thats why employment
directors often prefer men who have served as com commissioned
missioned commissioned officers. These men have already proven their
capacity to handle executive responsibility.
/
make things a great deal easier for a married couple
just starting out. Whats more, an Army officer is en entitled
titled entitled to take his dependents with him, wherever pos possible.
sible. possible. Imagine sharing the fun of trave with your wife
in the United States or foreign countries like France,
Germany or Japan.

Honor Court.
1. Delete College of Medicine
Section 403. Election and Terms
of Office.
2. The members of the Honor
Court of the Regular Session shall
take office on the third Monday
following Spring Elections, and
shall serve of one year, or each
until his respective successor shall
qualify, excepting the terms of of office
fice office of the members of the Honor
Court of the Summer Session shall
Court of the Summer Session.
Court of the Summer Session shall
take office on the Tuesday fol following
lowing following the Summer Electon, and
shall serve during the Summer
Session.
SECTION 404. Vacancy in the
Office of Chancellor, Clerk, or
Justice.
A vacancy in the office of Chan Chancellor
cellor Chancellor shall be filled by succes succession
sion succession of the clerk to that office.
A vacancy in the office of Clerk
shall be filled by a member of
the Honor Court designated by the
Chancellor. A vacancy in the
office of Justice shall be filled by
appointment of the Chancellor. In
the event,. .
SECTION 405. Duties of Mem Members.
bers. Members.
5. In the temporary absence of
the Clerk, the Chancellor shall
designate a Justice who shall
serve as protempore Clerk. In
the temporary absence of the
Chancellor, the clerk shall appoint
a member of.the Court to be pro protempore
tempore protempore clerk. Etc.
SECTION 407. The Honor Code.
Every student shall be bound
by the Honor Code, which as assumes
sumes assumes an inherent sense of honor
and responsibility in all Florida
students, prohibits cheating, steal stealing,
ing, stealing, wrongful appropriation of
property, and knowingly obtaining
money or credit for worthless
checks, and places responsibility
for its enforcement on ever stud student.
ent. student.
SECTION 409. Pena* Jurisdic Jurisdiction
tion Jurisdiction of the Honor Court.
2. The Honor Court shall con conduct
duct conduct an investigation of every
charge of a violation of the Honor
Code and shall levy the appro appropriate
priate appropriate penalties to any person
brought to trial and found
guilty of such charges.
3. The only violations of the
Honor Code recognized by the
Honor Court shall be stealing,
cheating, wrongful misappropria misappropriation
tion misappropriation of property, and obtaining,
etc.
5. The Chancellor shad appoint
a committee of four students who
shall be designated as associate
justices and shall serve as mem members
bers members of a Bad Check Investigat Investigating
ing Investigating Committee, the Clerk being
chairman of this committee.
d. Expulsion for any student
if it is his sedond offense. Penal Penalties
ties Penalties in extraordinary cases of pre-

meditated cheating may be ex extended
tended extended to suspension or expulsion
even if it is a first offense.
e. Any student convicted of
cheating shall in every case re receive
ceive receive not less than a failing grade
in the course in w r hich he cheated
Section 414. Civil Jurisdiction of
the Honor Court.
4. A quorum for rendering an
interpretation or making an ord order
er order under the provisions of this
section shall be nine members of
the Honor Court, and a majority
of the members present must con concur
cur concur in the interpretation or order.
Every member present except the
Chancellor and Clerk shall par participte.
ticipte. participte. .
ARTICLE Vn FINANCE
SECTION 704. The Funds of the
Student Body shall be Budgeted
as follows:
A. During the Regular School
year.
I. Twelve dollars ($12.00) per
student shall be released to the
University Athletic Association and
the Iritramurai Department. Os
this money, nine dollars ($9.00)
shall be devoted to the University.
Athletic Association for a full pro program
gram program of sports, provided that on
the payment of this fund the Ath Athletic
letic Athletic Department shall issue to
each and every member of the
Student Body a ticket which shall
entitle the holder thereof to ad admission,
mission, admission, without any additional
charge, to any athletic event in
the State of Florida, except those
games considered home games by
other Ftorida institutions partici participated
pated participated in by representatives of the
University of Florida, including
varsity, Freshman, or other repre representatives.
sentatives. representatives. The remainder of this
money, three dollars ($3.00) per
student' shall be devoted to Intra Intramural
mural Intramural Athletics to be administered
by the Faculty Director of Intra Intramural
mural Intramural Athletics provided that' not
more than one third of the total
student fees be appropriated dur during
ing during any one year for administra administrative
tive administrative personnel.
4. One dollar and sixty five
cents ($1.65) per student shall be
devoted to THE FLORIDA ALLI ALLIGATOR.
GATOR. ALLIGATOR.
6. Thirty cents ($.30) per stud student
ent student shad be devored to the F
Book.
7. Four dollars ($4.00) per stud student
ent student will be devoted to THE SPE SPECIAL
CIAL SPECIAL FUND, ten cents ($.10) per
student of the Special Fund to be
alloted to Florida Blue Key to be
spent on Homecoming.
9. Forty cents ($.40) per stud student
ent student shall be devoted to the Uni University
versity University Choir, which shall entitle
any member of the Student Body
to free admission to all concerts
given by the University Choir.
11. Twenty four dollars and sev seventy-five
enty-five seventy-five cents ($24.75) per stud-
Judy Bridges Receives
Cup so rHighest Grades
Judy Bridges has been awarded
the annual City Panhellenic Scho Scholarship
larship Scholarship Cup for having the highest
average of any senior University
of Florida coed,
has maintained
The Gainesville Arts and Sci Science
ence Science English major has maintain maintained
ed maintained a 3.855 average for the past
three years.
Miss Bridges is a member of Al Alpha
pha Alpha Omicron Pi Sorority, Alpha
Lambda Delta, an officer of the
Presbyterian Student Center, and
former secretary of AOPi.

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ent shail be devoted to the Flori Florida
da Florida Union. Twenty dollars ($20.00)
of this twenty four dollars and
seventy five cents ($24.75) is to
be set aside and designated a
Building Fund, which shall be
(delete: under the control and di direction
rection direction of the Board of Managers
of the FU for purposes of) invest invested
ed invested until such time as sufficient
monies are accumulated and plans
formulated by the Board of Man Managers
agers Managers to finance and begin con constrution
strution constrution upon expansion of pres present,
ent, present, or construction of new Flori Florida
da Florida Union plant and facilities, pro provided
vided provided that construction shall com commence
mence commence as soon as practicable, and
provided that sufficient monies are
accumulated to begin financing
the project. It is further provided
that the Building Fund shall be
used for no purpose other than
addition to present Florida Union
physical plant and facilities, or
construction of a new and separate
building in which to conduct pres present
ent present and future activities of the
Florida Union, the decision as to
the character and location of the
new construction to rest in and
with the Board of Managers. (De (Delete:
lete: (Delete: provided that until such
time as new construction begin,
the Board of Managers, subject
to the approval of the Executive
Council, shail have the power, up upon
on upon being confronted with what
they consider to be an emergency
of a serious nature, to direct that
all or part of the Building Fund
Faculty Members
Take Part In
Texas Meetings
University of Florida faculty
members from the College of Phy Physical
sical Physical Education and Health are
taking part in two meetings rec recentlyently
entlyently recentlyently in Houston, Texas.
Dr. Frazier Damron, chairman
of the Safety Section of the South
em District of the American As
sociation for Health, Physical Ed
ucation and Recreation, served on
a general session panel at the
meeting of that group Feb. 23-27.
His topic was Contributions of
Health Education to Fitness for
Leadership in the Space Age.
At the same meeting Dr. Wil William
liam William Selley presented a report at
the Research Section on Growth
Characteristics of Elemen (ary
ChiMren, and I. F. Waglow pre
sented a paper to the Measurement
and Evaluation Section entitled
Simplified Methods of Comput Computing
ing Computing T-Scores for Teachers.
Other faculty members attend attending
ing attending the meeting include Conrad
Rehling, Maxine Hayden and Jane
Millar. Misses Hayden and Millar
also attended a preconvention
meeting of the Southern Associa Association
tion Association for Physical Education of
College Women.
FINE FRENCH
DRESSMAKER
Dresses, Suits, Formals,
Alterations,
JACQUELINE
ELIXSON
723 9th Avenue
Upstairs Apartment
9-11 0.m., after 6 p.m.
Call FR 6-7731 after
6 p.m.

be used, only insofar as absolute--a
ly necessary, lo aid in defraying
operating expenses of the FU: and
provide, further that at such time
as the proposed new construction
is complete and its indebtedness
retired, any residue or remainder
of monies in the Building F\md,'
shall convert to the Operating j
Fund to defray expenses of the!
Florida Union.)
12. Ten cents ($.10) per student'
shall be devoted to THE ORANGE j
PEEL VARIETY MAGAZINE.
14. Thirty five cents ($.35) per
student shall be devoted to The
Symphony Orchestra, which shall
entitle any mmber of the Student
Body to free admission to all con concerts
certs concerts given by the Symphony Or Orchestra.
chestra. Orchestra.
16. Forty cents ($.40) per stud student
ent student shall be devoted to the Worn Wornents
ents Wornents Glee Club, which shall entitle
Annual Contest
Haled to Choose
BASOC Queen
Entries are now being accepted
for competion in the BASOC Queen
contest.
This queen naming contest sch scheduled
eduled scheduled for the evening of March 24
is part of B-day, a yearly event
sponsored by the Business Ad-,
ministration Student Organiza Organization
tion Organization Council (BASOC).
Any coed who is between the ages
of 17-25 and unmarried can be
entered. This year for the first
time business merchants through-!
out the state were asked to enter
the contest.
These applicants must work in
addition to having the above requi requirements.
rements. requirements.
Preliminary entries are due
March 18 at 5 p.m. in room 107
Matherly Hall, a registration fee
of $3 will be charged.
Crowning will take place at the
.student service center during the
B-day luncheon, March 25. Judg Judging
ing Judging is open to the public and will
be held in the Florida Union aud auditorium
itorium auditorium at 7 p.m.
Contestants will be judged in j
semi-formal evening wear on the!
basis of poise, personality, Intel!-!
igence and appearance.
Judges are Dr. Frank Adams,
assistant dean of men; Dr. Norma
Leavitt; head of the Womens
physical education dept., H. K.
Brooks, director of nurses, Ala Alachua
chua Alachua General Hospital and Natj
Robertson Gainesville jeweler.

Ino SUD it nnsTsj
A column of incidental intefUgeece
by JOCktIJ brand
' aOVI 15 BUND
Cv Next to the Bible, Shake Shakespear*
spear* Shakespear* is the richest source of
y\ common quotes. He's resporv
\ I **ble f r one, too. See hi*
, '/I "Merchant of Venice," Act H,
\ \\ "But love is blind, and lev levWW
WW- levWW .'I \ ers cannot see
M E The petty follies that them themr*p'
r*p' themr*p' \Xs selves commit."
"THIRTY DAYS HATH ftfSEPT l .. r*.
SEPTEMBER," ETC. \ Xkj\
No need to recite further from I \ J
this bit of doggerel which has \ / j
served us all as a pony ever LzP I
since grade school. For this 1 jr^- y //)//
universal handy reference we I
are indebted to a man named X^b<\ jG* V*'
Richard Grafton who was nice 'A
enough to compose the rhyme *' 4 \
way back in 1570. -> ) 1
a "PUT IT IN YOUR PIPE"
No, Sir Walter Rale gh didn't
originate this smokir's chal challenge.
lenge. challenge. It was R. H. Bo ham, in
"The Lay of St. Odille":
"For this you've my word,
-4 and I never yet broke it,
O So put that in your pipe,
i My Lord Ot*o, red smoke
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a..y member of the Student Body
to free admission to all concert*
given by the Women's Glee Club.
Fifteen cents (sls) per student
shall be devoted t'o the Womens
Student Association.
18. Twenty cents ent student shad be devoted to the Stud Student
ent Student Religious Association, fifteen
cents ($.15) of this amount to be
| used for Religion in-Life Week,
i 19. Delete: Two cents ($.02) per
j student shall be devoted to the In International
ternational International Student Organization,
20. Delete: Three cents ($.03)
per student shall be devoted to
the Livestock Judging Team re representing
presenting representing the College of Agricul Agriculture.
ture. Agriculture.
B. During the Summer Session:
3. Two dollars and fifty cents
(2.50) per student shall be de devoted
voted devoted to the Florida Union per
term of Summer School.
6. One dollar and fifty cents
($1.50) per student shall be de devoted
voted devoted to the Special Fund per term
of Summer School.
7. Fifteen cents ent student shail be devoted to Intramur Intramural
al Intramural Athletics to be administered by
the Faculty Director of Intramur Intramural
al Intramural Athletics.
8. The above amounts are for a
regular nine weeks summer term
and a proportionate amount shall
be paid by students attending spe special
cial special sessions for a different per period.
iod. period.
956 Cadets Enrolled
In UF Army ROTC
Cadet enrollme in the Univer*
sity of Florida Army ROTC pro program
gram program stands at 956, according to
i Col. Glenn A. Farris, professor of
Military Science and Tactics at
the University.
Army officials announced that
during last year 235,384 men par participated
ticipated participated in ROTC courses
University Army ROTC re records
cords records show that last year 77 stu students
dents students were commissioned as sec sec-1
-1 sec-1 ond lieutenants, eight received dis distinguished
tinguished distinguished military graduate com commissions,
missions, commissions, and 14 graduated from
the flight training program.
ALFORDS
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Adventure* In
Good Eeatlng."



WUFT Schedule Stays Status Quo

The programs that are now
een on WXJFT will be continued
throughout the remainder of the
semester, according to WUFT Di Director
rector Director Kenneth Christianson.
Programming for the summer
End next fall is not yet complete,
however Christianson said that the
Station has tentative plans to in increase
crease increase its broadcast day from its
present three hours.
WUFT is committed to operate
as part of the statewide educat educational
ional educational television network that is
expected to be completed by 1961.
The aim of the network is to
interconnect at least five educa educational
tional educational television stations. Christ Christianson
ianson Christianson said that some of the pro programs
grams programs to be offered will be for
credit.
Each of the stations in the net network
work network will have facilities to trans transmit
mit transmit and receive programs from
the other stations. All new edu educational
cational educational institutions in Florida

CLASSIFIED

SPEED Graphic. 127mm./F47 4x5
Ektar, 9 film holders, flash, ac accessories.
cessories. accessories. Very good condition.
FR. 6-4747.
1666 JAWA motorcycle 5 H.P. Ex*
cellent condition. Very reason reasonably
ably reasonably priced. See at 314-A Flavet
I or call FR 2-0441 between 1:30
and 6:80, Mr. Raymos.
V. M. tape recorder, good condi condition,
tion, condition, two speeds and many ex excellent
cellent excellent features, also Crosley
portable radio. 820.00. FR. 2-
6176. Walter Juergensen, 307
Sledd C.
RIDERS WANTEDAm traveling
to Orangeburg, South Carolina
over Easter Holidays. Leaving
Thursday, returning Monday.
Can take 1 or 2 riders. Contact
C. Mathews Apt. 2ZB-A, Flavet
8 or FR. 6-4846.
PLYMOUTH 1949 Mechanically
Al. New paint, rust free body,
radio and heater, new seat cov covers.
ers. covers. FR. 2-2197.
PLYMOUTH 1966 Belevedere.
Brand new (not rebuilt) "fury
engine, new tires, radio and
heater, dual mufflers, low mile mileage,
age, mileage, will trade. FR. 6-2820.
FOR RENT 2 Bedroom furnished
apt Nice for 2 to 4 students near
campus:-g57.50 per month. Mrs.
J. Jones, FR. 6-6636.

FOR ALL THE BELOW ITEMS CALL
ERNEST B. GODWIN
1125 N.W. 13th Ave.
AFTER 5 P.M. PHONE FR 2-8501 OR
UNIV. EXTENSION NO. 530 BETWEEN
12 NOON AND 1 P.M. ONLY
CAMERAS AND ACCESSORIESFOR SALEOR TRADE
RETINA Uc, f 2.8, LVS, single window
Coupl. V. RF. 1-1/500 Sec., Rapid wind,
Self Timer. MXV, Deluxe Case .. cost $146.50 Like New SBO.OO
STEREO-REALIST f 8.5. Coupl. Rf. X
sync., 1-1/200 Bee., No paralax. Deluxe
Case cost 150.00 Used 55.00
GRAFLEX "Century 35 mm, f 3.5, Coupl.
Rf., MFX, Rapid Wind 1-1/500 Sec.,
Deluxe Case cost 62.50 Like New 48.60
VITO "B f 2.8, Rapid Wind. MXV sync.
Self Timer 1-1/300 Sec.. Deluxe Case,
Filter cost 76.50 Used 50.00
RETINETTE 35mm, f 3.5, Rapid Wind,
LVS, MX 1-1/300 Sec., Deluxe Case, cost 68.00 Like New 88.00
4RGUS "C-3, f 3.5, Coupl. Rf., FX sync.
Colormatic, Interchangeable Lens, De Deluxe
luxe Deluxe Case * cost 62.60 Used 35.00
ARGUSTelephoto Lens for above 100 mm
f 4.5 cost 49.50 Like New 80.00*
"BESSA I 120 Roll film, f 3 5, 1/150 Sec.,
. MXV, Self Timer, filters and Case, cost 84.50 Used 38 00
ULTRABLITZ Jet II Electronic Flash
Gun cost 69.95 Like New 48.00
AGFALUX B.C. Folding Flash Gun and
Case ~ cost 11.46 Like New 8.50
SAWYERS "BI Lens Slide Viewer with
batteries cost 6.95 Like New 5.50
KALART "Compact flash Gun ...... cost 11.00 Used 5.50
Self Timer (Kodak! cost 3.98 Used 1.50
BOATS AND MISCELLANEOUS
FOR SALE OR TRADE
15 Ft. Cypress Family Fishing-Sailing Boat, wide flat bot bottom,
tom, bottom, Double Oak Transom, 4 seats, Mast, boom. Sail,
Leeboard and canopy. Needs painting. With- Trailer .... SIIO.OO
6 Ft. Boys marine playwood Sailboat, centerboard, steel
meat, silk sail, steering wheel and rudder $ 60.00
II Ft. Tamaran Sailboat See Bee Class, semi.mareoni rig SIIO.OO
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are being equipped to receive
programs from one of the stat stations.
ions. stations.
According to the January 17,
1959, issue of Television Di Diguest,
guest, Diguest, "Biggest educational TV by
far is now well under way in Flor Florida,
ida, Florida, which, with four inedependent
VHF educational stations (in (including
cluding (including three new outlet-, added
last fall), is number one among
all states.
Christianson said that the pro programming
gramming programming now is limited due to
the short time WUFT is on the air
but a time increase would bring
a larger variety of programs.
Howevei, a longer day has more
problems in production as more
qualified engineers and staff
personnel would be needed.
WUFT is tied in with the teach teaching
ing teaching program of the School of Jou Journalism
rnalism Journalism and Communications as

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the production classee of tne
school supply some of the prod production
uction production personnel.
S.R.A. NEWS
Square Dance
Set Tonight
Methodist students can call this
double activities day. A square
dance will get under way tonight
at 8 p.m. Presbyterian students
will be there too. Mr. Manuel
Amor is caller. Westley welcomes
everyone who enjoys an old-fash old-fashioned
ioned old-fashioned square dance.
A second activity will b e the
Methodist Student Movement An Annual
nual Annual conference at the youth camp
in Leesburg.' This _ar the speak speaker
er speaker is Dr. Michaelsor, professor of
systematic theology at Drew Uni University.
versity. University. Walt Starke, vice-presi vice-president
dent vice-president of the Florida M. S. M., is
chairman of the conference.
CHRISTIAN: Deaciple student
fellowship of the First Christian
Church will have a panel on
"Family Devotions. Dinner will
be at 5 oclock.
METHODIST: Sunday at 7 p.m.
a aeries on "Existentialism will
begin. Dr. Charles McCoy of the
department of religion will be
featured speaker.
PRESBYTERIAN: Next pro program
gram program in the current series on
great theological thought trends
will begin Sunday at 6:00. To date
Presbyterians have heard talks on
fundamentalism, liberalism, neo neotomism
tomism neotomism and neo-orthodoxyism.
HILLEL: Former Hillel Direc Director,
tor, Director, Rabbi Jerom e Kestenbaum,
will talk on 'What Can the Jewish
Student Accept?, 1 2 :30 Sunday at
the Hillel Center. Services Friday
begin at 7:30 p.m.
LUTHERAN: A lecture titled
"Kaununk, Danish dramist and
clergyman will be presented at
the Park Lane Cafeteria Saturday
by Mr. Carlo Christinsen, a mem member
ber member of the Danish embassy. The
talk is scheduled to start at 7:15
p. m.
Mr. Christinsen will be guest >f
honor at a Smorgasbord supper
Sunday at 5 p.m. at the Lutheran
Center.
Finishing Mr. Chriatinsens ac activities,
tivities, activities, is a public lecture on
"Kierkegaard, Longfellow and An Anderson
derson Anderson set at the Wesley Founda Foundation
tion Foundation for Sunday evening at 7.
Transfer Applications
Every student who Intends to
transfer colleges at the end of
the second semester 1656-50, in inchiding
chiding inchiding applicants for admis admission
sion admission to tiie Graduate Division,
must file application tor this
transfer In the Office of the Reg Registrar,
istrar, Registrar, Room 88, Administration
Building, by Monday, March 16.
'rHH'
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'Loving That Spin That We're In'
Going 'round and round and round are the Skating Whirlwinds of Florida State Universitys
Circus. These wizards on wheels phis twenty colorful acts Including aerialists, clowns, and circus
athletes will appear on the U of F campus on April 4.

Banner Slate
(Continued from Page ONE)
Shaw, Independent; Margaret St,
John, Independant; Guy Strayhorn
Phi Kappa Tau; Darrina Turner,
Independent.
BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION:
Hugh Gower, Pi Kappa Phi, Sid
Mittra, Independent; Bob Batala Batalaro,
ro, Batalaro, Independent.
EDUCATION: Bob Eberly, Del Delta;
ta; Delta; Sigma Phi; Joyce Eggert, In Independent;
dependent; Independent; Sandi Gordon, Indep Independent;
endent; Independent; Anne Kiburz, Phi Mu.
ENGINEERING: Owen Godwin,
Independent; Richard B. Heroox,
Independent; Judith Huff, Inde Independent;
pendent; Independent; Fred Polhemus, Indep Independent.
endent. Independent.
FORESTRY: Earl Wade, Phi
Sigma Kappa.
JOURNALISM: Cynthia Smith,
Phi Mu.
NURSING: Louise Johnson, In Independent;
dependent; Independent; Suzie Lipscomb, Inde Independent.
pendent. Independent.
MEDICINE: Tom Moore, Inde Independent.
pendent. Independent.
PHARMACY: Nick Miaoulis, In Independent;
dependent; Independent; Myrle Henry, (co-en (co-endorsed).
dorsed). (co-endorsed).
Bob Domm Gets
DU Scholarship
Robert H. Damm, a member of
Delta Upsilon fraternity, was
awarded a $250 DU Education
Scholarship last night during cere ceremonies
monies ceremonies at the DU house.
The award was presented to
Damm by Dean of Men Lester
Hale who acted for the foundation.
Damm was chosen to receive
the scholarship over several
hundred students in 14 eastern
states. The award is based on aca academic
demic academic achievement, campus ac activities,
tivities, activities, leadership and financial
needs.
Others present at the ceremony
wre Dr. Harry Warfel, professor
of English; Dr. Morris Storer,
humanities professor; Jack Ryan,
University swimming coach and
Mlarshall Johnson, president of the
local DU alumni club.
Board Selections Delayed
For Publications' Editors
Selections for editorial and
managerial positions on student
publications have been postpon postponed
ed postponed until Wednesday, March 18
at 1:80 p.m.
The selections had been slat slated
ed slated for last Tuesday but could
not be held because not enough
members of the selecting com committee,
mittee, committee, the Board of Student
Publications, were present to
compose a quorum.

Campus Slate
(Continued From Page ONE)
AGRICULTURE: Terry Me-
David, Alpha Gama Rho and
Bill Lester, Alpha Gamma Rho.
ARCHITECTURE: Glenn Pugh,
Independent.
ARTS AND SCIENCE: Jim Kat Katsikas,
sikas, Katsikas, Phi Gamma Delta; Bill
Gautier, Sigma Alpha Epsilon;
Bob Ellrod, Independent; Jud
Clements, Independent and Larry
Stewart, Delta Tau Delta,
BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION:
Jim Cooney, Sigma Nu; Roger
Decker, Independent and Royal
Mattice, Kappa Alpha.
EDUCATION: Judy Adams, Ka Kappa
ppa Kappa Delta; Betsy Bishop, Delta
Gamma and Leslie Sanders, Beta
Tau Alpha.
FORESTRY: Samuel C. Snedak Snedaker,
er, Snedaker, Alpha Gamma Rho.
ENGINEERING: Owen Godwin
(co endorsed), Independent; Ch Chuck
uck Chuck Hawkins, Sigma Nu; John
Lowe, Phi Gamma Delta.
JOURNALISM: Bobby Barnes,
Sigma Nu.
LAW SCHOOL: Running inde independent
pendent independent of both parties. Jim Al Alderman,
derman, Alderman, Sigma Phi Epsilon; Gav Gavin
in Gavin W. OBrien, Delta Tau Delta
and Homer A. (Al) Roes, Inde Independent,
pendent, Independent,
NURSING: Sandy Fraser, Alpha
Chi Omega and Ruthie G. Howell,
Alpha Delta Pi.
PHARMACY: J. Myrle Henry
(co-endorsed), Independent (Geor (Georgia
gia (Georgia Seagle).
PHYSICAL EDUCATION: Don
Duden and Sue Richards.
MEDICINE: M. Darvid Thier,
Tau Epsilon Phi.
FSU Circus Set
(Continued from Page ONE)
being performed before a fascinat fascinated
ed fascinated audience that found it hard to
believe that they were watching
"college kids instead of season seasoned
ed seasoned professional circus troupers.
Strangely enough, circus is
taught at Florida State University
as a regular credit course. Up Upwards
wards Upwards of sixty students take it
each semester and some eight
hundred have enrolled in the
course since it was first offered
in 1948. The credit in "circus
does not count in fulfilling certain
academic requisites, but it does
count toward the required physical
education courses.
Educators at Florida State have
discovered that their circus acti activities
vities activities not only help the student
to condition themselves physicallj
but psychologically, as well. Th<
FSU circus gives hundreds of stu students
dents students an opportunity to attain ex
cellence in activities enjoyed and
applauded by thousands.

Phi Eta Sigma
Initiates 77
Seventy seven students were
initiated last night into the Uni University
versity University of Florida chapter of Phi
Eta Sigma, national honorary sch scholastic
olastic scholastic fraternity for freshmen
men.
A banquet at the Hub was held
in conjunction with initiation cere ceremonies
monies ceremonies yesterday.
Requirement for membership is
a 3.5, or better, overall scholastic
average. This may be earned dur during
ing during the first semester, or during
the entire school year.
Phi Eta Sigma has been on the
University of Florida campus since
1929. Dean R. C. Beaty is the fac faculty
ulty faculty advisor.
The first chapter was founded
at the University of Illinois in 1923
by Dean T. A. Clark. There are
now believed to be close to 100
chapters, of which Florida is the
sixteenth, according to Beaty.
Red Barber was in the first
class of U of F Phi Eta Sigma
initiates. Dean R. C. Beaty ad added.
ded. added.
To date, approximately 1750 men
have been initiated into the Flor Florida
ida Florida chapter of Phi Eta Sigma.
The present officers of Phi Eta
Sigma are president, Charles
Wells; vice president, Gene Page;
secretary, Eddie Donn; treasurer,
Cephas (Buz) Allen; historian,
Larry Medlin; said senior advisor,
Jim Baur.
Phi Eta Sigma works in coop cooperation
eration cooperation with Alpha Lambda Delta,
Set Degree Applications
Students expecting to receive
degrees at the end of the second
semester 1958-59 must make ap application
plication application in the Office of the
Registrar, Room 33, adminis administration
tration administration Building, by 12 noon on
j Monday, March 16.

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Candidates Discuss Job
Os Secretary Treasurer

Brandel...
(Continued From Page ONE)
it or not. They feel its their money
so -hey spend it for unnecessary
items.
This year Jim Ade (incumbent
secretary treasurer) re-evaluat re-evaluated
ed re-evaluated the allocation of fees and I'd
like to carry this through.
4. Are you in complete agree agreement
ment agreement with the newly revised Stu Student
dent Student Body Finance Law to be
presented to the voters in the
Spring election?
Overall, I think its a good re revision,
vision, revision, but I feel that it could be
extended to include more organi organizations
zations organizations which I feel are not re-j
ceiving full benefits from student,
fees. There are many organize-j
tions not receiving a portion of
student fees which I feel should
be given a chance to be voted on
by the Executive Council.
5. Why do you feel that you
are more qualified to hold the
position of Secretary Treasur Treasurer
er Treasurer than your opponent?
My opponent is in engineering
while I am in business adminis administration.
tration. administration. I feel I will be able to
devote more time to the job. I
am more fully qualified since I
have served twice on the Budget
and Finance Committee and hav e
presented the budget of every -or -organizaton
ganizaton -organizaton that has gone to the
executive council for approval.
The office of Secretary Trea Treasurer
surer Treasurer is not an office that some someone
one someone who has not worked there be before
fore before can step into. It takes more
than a knowledge of accounting.
It also takes a knowledge of the
organizations themselves and the
operation of the Secretary Trea Treasurers
surers Treasurers office. I feel the office
should stay in qualified hands so
it can beet serve the students in interests.
terests. interests.
Science Fair Set
For High Schools
Twenty exhibits will be selected
for awards and entry in state com competition
petition competition from the Region Six Sci Science
ence Science Fair scheduled for the Rec Recreation
reation Recreation Room of the Florida Gym Gymnasium,
nasium, Gymnasium, March 19, 20 and 21.
In announcing rules for this
years fair, the steering commit committee
tee committee under direction of Mrs. Vir Virginia
ginia Virginia Allen at P. K. Yonge Labor Laboratory
atory Laboratory School in Gainesville, says
there will be no awards by cate category.
gory. category. Exhibits will be selected
solely on the merit of the exhibit
with no regard given specific
field, age of exhibitor, class of
school or grade of exhibitor.
Exhibits will be entered by jun*
ior high and senior high school
students of Alachua, Levy, Putnam
Citrus, Marlon and Sumter Coun Counties.
ties. Counties.
Exhibits will be judged March
19 and the fair will be open to the
public Friday, March 20, from 9
a.m. to 9 p.m. and Saturday, Mar.
21, from 9-11 am.
An awards ceremony Is schedul scheduled
ed scheduled in Bless Auditorium of the new
Physics Building on campus at 11
a.m. Saturday morning. Regional
winners will be announced to the
public at that time.

The Florida Alligator, Fri., Mar. 13, 1959

Shirley...
(Continued From Page ONE)
ecutive Council, a certain amount
of direction should come from the
Secretary Treasurers office. Ce Certainly
rtainly Certainly he is in a better position
to know the state of funds and also
what could be termed reasonable
requests from these organizations.
I most assuredly do not recom recommend
mend recommend that the office assume dicta dictatorial
torial dictatorial powers.
Advice on the status of organ organizational
izational organizational budgets, their relation to
similar organizations and a thor thorough
ough thorough investigation of actual need
by the Budget and Finance Com Committee
mittee Committee would allow the Council
to make- intelligent decisions ab about
out about disbursements.
8. Do you propose any specific
measures to improve the effic efficiency
iency efficiency of the Secretary Treas Treasurers
urers Treasurers office?
Os course. I think everyone
has his own ideas about how to
improve the efficiency of any of office.
fice. office. I am no exception.
My four years i.i Industrial En Engineering
gineering Engineering made me especially sen sensitive
sitive sensitive to inefficiencies. Many
things that are now being done in
the Secretary-Treasurers office
have come to my attention in the
past few weeks. Utilizing paid sec secretaries
retaries secretaries to perform jobs which
rightly should be handled by elect elected
ed elected and appointed officials is only
one of the many things I intend
to change.
4. Are you in complete agree agreement
ment agreement with the newly revised Stu Student
dent Student Body Finance Law to be
presented to the voters in the
Spring election?
I am very much in agreement
ment with all of the changes. To
be specific on each item would
require too much space to go into
here. However, suffice it to say
that some organizations were pe penalized
nalized penalized for being efficient enough
to stay wthin thlr budgets.
I am verymuch in agreement
with the increased Special Fund
budget because I feel this is ne necessary
cessary necessary to meet the changing de demands
mands demands of a larger and larger stu student
dent student body.
Thie increase, however, places
on the Secretary Treasurer a
greater responsibility for intelli intelligent
gent intelligent advice to the Executive Coun Council
cil Council and Budget and Finance Com Committee.
mittee. Committee.
5. Why do you feel that you
are more qualified to hold the
position of Secretory Treasurer
than your opponent?
The main reason that I feel
I am more qualified is that I hav
had much wider experience in ad administrative
ministrative administrative and accounting fields.
For one thing, I have had ac accounting
counting accounting through ATG 313. Added
to this is my experiencs in hand handling
ling handling funds and accounts as an of officer
ficer officer in the Army, and experiences
as President of several student
organizations over the past five
years.
"I have served on many com committees
mittees committees which required through
knowledge of accounting and bud budget
get budget procedures, which gives me the
necessary experience witnout the
limitations of knowing only how
the office is being conducted at
present.
You cant divorce successful
student organization experience
from Student government and
surely that makes me more qual qualified
ified qualified than my opponent.

Page 7



Stick 'em up! Gunslinger in Gainesville

By MARVIN LUTZ
Gainesville of the 1870a was
wilder than the wild west. It was
& town patrolled by Union sold soldiers
iers soldiers at night to calm gun and
gin happy citizens, ft was the
home of gunfights, murders,
drunkards, mob lynchingsand
John Wesley Hardin.
Hardin, a notorious Texas gun
fighter, was not recognized when
he arrived in Gainesville in
April of 1874. A fugitive from
justice for many blood thirsty
killings in Texas, the 21-year 21-yearold
old 21-yearold son of a Methodist preach preacher
er preacher took the alias of Swain and
bought Sam Burnetts saloon
near the Gainesville square.
When but 15 years young, Har Hardin
din Hardin had killed his first man.
This was just the beginning. A
countless number had fallen by
his gun prior to his settling in
Gainesville. He never killed wan wantonly,
tonly, wantonly, though; it was always in
self-defense. But he never wait waited
ed waited around to prove his inno innocence.
cence. innocence.
Two Texas cattlemen passing
through Gainesville a couple of
days after Hardin had opened
his saloon recognized the gun gunman.
man. gunman. And he recognized them.
Fearing for their lives cat cattlemen
tlemen cattlemen shook hands with Hardin,
end vowed not to reveal his se secret
cret secret They kept their word and
left town immediately.
The next day Hardin, who had
settled to a peaceful existence
in Gainesville, once again had to
rely upon the trade for which he
was notorious. Marshall Wilson
was marching a prisoner through

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town on the way to the jail when
an angry mob attacked him.
"Need any help, Marshall?
asked Hardin, who was passing
by.
Unable to hold the prisoner
and stand off the crowd too, Wil Wilson
son Wilson cried out, 1 summon you,
Swain (Hardins alias), to assist
me in my legal duies.
Deputized on the spot, Hardui
moved oetween the Marshall and
the crowd. The people surged
rebelliously forward. Drawing
his six gun, Hardin fired into
the crowd. Two men dropped.
They were dead. The mob stop-
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ped and then dispersed, rather
than face the lethal barrel of
Hardins pistol.
The law was upheld that day
in Gainesville when an outlaw
turned deputy, a move unprece unprecedented
dented unprecedented in Florida history. A
seemingly peaceful saloon own owner
er owner had made conformity out of
chaos.
John Wesley Hardin never
found complete rest in Gaines Gainesville.
ville. Gainesville. In January of 1875, he sold
part of his saloon and moved to
Micanopy, 18 miles south. There

Watch Your Step
Friday the 13th!

By ROBERT RANDALL
Friday the 13th.
The day when unlucky people
stay in bed if theyre smart.
A day when lucky horseshoes
hung over doors come loose and
fall.
An afternoon when even the
Blarney Stone or a wish bone cant
help you.
Fridays are traditionally days
of ill luck. Mythchasers say this
superstition dates back to the Cru Crucifixion,
cifixion, Crucifixion, which was supposed to
have taken place on a Friday af afternoon.
ternoon. afternoon.
Fear of the number 13 reachew
back into Early Christianity to the
Last Supper attended by Christ
and 12 disciples.
So, when Friday falls on the
13th it is doubly hexed, and com common
mon common superstitions take on new
frightening significance.
Its a sure bet that you -rill be
hanged if you pass under a ladder,
according to Dutch belief. This
misfortune can only be averted if
you cross your fingers and keep
them crossed until you see a
dog.
(With your-ill luck tripled on
Friday the 13th, should you inad inadvertently
vertently inadvertently walk under a ladder, it
seems only logical you should
cross three fingers and keep them
crossed until you see three dogs.)
Origins of this superstition may
be just natural caution or Chris Christian
tian Christian theology. A ladder resting
against anything forms a triangle
symbolical of the Trinity. To
brave the Trinity is to play into
the hands of Old Nick himself.
In most countries, except the

be opened another bar, and also
traded horses. A couple of
months later Hardin went into
the beef butchering and ship shipping
ping shipping and the liquor business in
Jacksonville.
In May of 75, after learning
that the famous Pinkerton de detectives
tectives detectives were on his trail, Hard Hardin
in Hardin gold his saloon interests and
left Jacksonville, heading for a
rendezvous with his wife in Ala Alabama.
bama. Alabama. Hardin was captured
while riding a train through
Pensacola.

United States, a black cat is re regarded
garded regarded as an omen of good luck.
Charles I of England considered
his black cat so lucky that he
had it closely guarded. When the
cat finally lost all of its nine lives,
Charles said, My luck is gone.
Sure enough, he was arrested the
next day.
In England to see a black cat
crossing the road is considered
lucky. In America, it is viewed
as the height of misfortune. And
in southern England if a black cat
crosses the path of a bride and
bridegroom as they come out of
the church theyve got it made.
Many Englishmen are rightly
suspicious of the black cats which
never fail to show up in press pho photographers
tographers photographers pictures of London
weddings.
Origin of the black cat supersti superstition
tion superstition is traced to ancient Egypt
where Bast, a black cat, was a
goddess and at one time the offi official
cial official Deity of the Kingdom. Cats,
black ones in particular, were
thought so lucky that the market
for them flourished.
The gupersition about number IS
is generally prevalent throughout
Europe. No house in any French
town is numbered 13. And you can
not find room IS in a French Ho Hotel.
tel. Hotel. Many British hotels are leery
of this number too, and you will
not find many doors numbered 13
in England.
Some of the sayings concerning
the number 13 are: if thirteen sit
down to a table one will die before
the year is out bad luck will
attend a wedding solemnized on j
the thirteenth of the month nev-!
er sleep thirteen to a bed. (Who ;
would want to?)
(Some scientific investigators 1
tried it. An article in the Miami
Herald described how thirteen
skeptics got into bed and started
tossing salt over their left shoul shoulders.
ders. shoulders. The experiment ended in
complete salty confusion.)
Forestry Meeting
Profs At Georgia
Dr. C. M. Kaufman and Dr.
Karl Sax of the School of Fores
try are in Savannah, Georgia, at attending
tending attending a meeting of the Forest
Tree Improvement Committee, a
group made up of various paper
and pulp companies interested in
the future development of forest
trees.
Dr. Kaufman, Director of the
School of Forestry, will investi investigate
gate investigate the availability of scholar scholarship
ship scholarship and assistantship in forest
research offered by various com companies
panies companies in the paper industry.

'EYE' style is
'HIGH' style
for that smart
look I
Gainesville
Opticians
Prescription? filled
Glosses duplicated
805 W. Univ. FR 6-3446

EUROPEAN
STUDY TOURS
NOWHAVE FUN IN YOUR SUMMER TRIP TO
EUROPEAND EARN COLLEGE CREDITS TOO!
Special student study tours enable you to study French,
Spanish, German, Art, Political Science, etc., at the
Universities of Grenoble, Bordeaux, Barcelona and
others.
These tours are sponsored by U.S. universities such as
Teachers College (Columbia University) Willamette,
Long Islond University, in cooperation with the Stu Students'
dents' Students' International Travel Association (SITA).
Full sightseeing programs are included in these tours
to help make your trip a more satisfying experience.
For further details consult
World Travel Service
80S W. University Ave. FR 6-4641

"Hardin escaped without a
scratch after killing two Pinker Pinkertons
tons Pinkertons in a battle near the Florida-
Georgia line. He was never able
to rest thereafter. Following
flights through Georgia and Ala Alabama,
bama, Alabama, Hardin was captured
while riding a train through
Pensacola.
"If you wish to be successful
in life, wrote Hardin in his au autobiography,
tobiography, autobiography, "be temperate and
control your passions; if you

This Would Have Tied LSU
Th widening of the goal posts by five feet would have given Floridas football Gators a tie with
the national champion Bengal* last fall. The Ga tors lost to LSU 10-7 when an attempted field goal
went wide of the mark. The decision to widen the goal posts was passed by the National Collegiate
Athletic Association earlier this year. It will go in to effect next fall.

Barber Bemoans Customers' Whims
Threatens Blood and Bandage Trims

By JIM McGUQUi
Tonsoria Artist L. C. Goolsby
chuckled as he recounted the his history
tory history of his profession* trademark.'
The red stood for blood and
the white for bandages, he said,
and teeth were hung from the
bowl.
The trademark in question is the
famous red and white candystrip candystriped
ed candystriped barber pole. Tonsrial Art Artist
ist Artist Goolsby is, of course, a bar barber.
ber. barber. More precisely, he i the sec second
ond second from the window of the five
hair-cutters in the College Inn
Barbershop.
Goolsby was referring at the
time to the odd history of the bar barber
ber barber pole, which dates to times
when the barber occupation not
only included haircuts, but also
actions today generally reserved
for the surgeon and dentist.
Todays barbers are a strange
brethem. Word for word, they talk
to more people about more things
and reveal less about their work
than any comparable group in the
world.
They wont for example, reveal
in casual conversation the fact
that their pet peeve is the guy
who check his new haircut and
then demands a little bit more
off sere. . and here and
here.
As Ken Hicks (first chair) point pointed
ed pointed out, when we turn the custom customer
er customer around to look at the haircut
in the mirror, we almost always
have already given him the best
haircut his head allows. Its only
when he starts having us trim it
more that he winds up with a bad
haircut."
Do you know what a long-shor long-shorty
ty long-shorty is? continued Hick*, Well, I
dont either. Yet Ive had guys
wander in here asking for one.
Then they get mad when I dont
cut their hair the way they want
it.
Different hair styles do give bar barbers
bers barbers a hard time. They average
three haircuts per hour, yet spend
only ten minutes on ordinary hair haircuts.
cuts. haircuts.

don't; ruin and death is the inev inevitable
itable inevitable result.
And so it was for him. John
Wesley Hardin was shot through
the back of the head while drin drinking
king drinking in a San Antonio bar on the
night of August 19, 1895.
Somewhere in the annals of
Florida history the name of John
Wesley Hardin should be record recorded
ed recorded as the outlaw gun fighter who
saved the face of the law and
order of Gainesville.

Flat tops, possibly the most
popular hair style on the Univer University
sity University of Florida Campus, require
so much time that barbers tack
an additional 25 cents onto the
ordinary $1.25 haircut charge for
them.
One barber, who for popularity
reasons shall remain unnamed,
stated that only one out of every
ten students can really wear a
crew cut.
I think the rest wear them be because
cause because theyre just too damn lary
to comb their hair, he snorted.
Eddie Tompkins (fourth chair)
spoke for all five when he stated
that the hardest haircut to give
was a duck tail with a flat top.
His comments about this particul particular
ar particular hair style were quite unprint unprintable.
able. unprintable.
The five cohorts unanimously
agreed that if a customer ever
walked in and asked them what
kind of haircut he should get, they
could ten him exactly what was
Frosh Hat Back Ailmant
Thrown to the ground and kick kicked
ed kicked by robbers, the freshman sud suddenly
denly suddenly cried out, Wait! Look out
for my back.
Why? growled one of the
assailants.
Its got a yellow streak in it
about three inches wide, he
replied.

KQDL KROSSWORD No. 17
ACROSS 3 * r \ 7 I*
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on 4 fn" nfurfon I'*
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ad infinitum c u # 9pf% H aaim y] hmbb
11. They attract the air 13
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13. It followa you \ g ood P !a 15 M 4 117
down South for "hots I BBk ml
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profound Clara Bow I I
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toy our mouth |f' t^ud" 4 2* I
H£& 24. R.tbf 4 M
28. Snick and tarae'
29. Tackle-, rainy. 25 Dyi k _! _ _mm mm
30 &w favors by 38 39 H(0 41
J* h T_, 17 Down
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reference of if Down 42
87. She aounda 29. Pinochle
like money mm mm mm mm
38. Inatnfment of m n euvera 44 H4S
the comber 81. Dr-a up
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first biae, compena V B
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'Great Grandmaster
Key for 2500 Locks

By JIM JOHNSTON
The Great Grandmaster is the
key to practically all the Univer University
sity University of Florida.
This is a key that will unlock
about 2,500 doors in classrooms
and offices all over the campus.
Although it looks a great deal like
the key to your apartment or

the best haircut for his particular
head shape and hair texture.
Unfortunately, they admitted, no
one ever does.

Page 8

IThe Florida Alligator, Fri., Mar. 13, 1959

GATORLAND LOUNGE
IS NOW FEATURING
Dancing in the Back Room
Music by NEW STEREOPHONIC SOUND
SYSTEM
BRING YOUR DATE AND COME WHERE YOUR
CONTINUED PATRONAGE IS APPRECIATED!
420 N.W, 13th St. FR 2-2059

OTS OF LOCKS

room, you would probably search
a lifetime without finding any
door it will fit, except those to
which it has been matched under
the University Keyway System.
The Great Grandmaster can be
used only by top campus police
officers. In an emergency, the
timely use of this key could save
thousands of dollars worth of Uni University
versity University property.
Marion C. Townsend, Staff As Assistant
sistant Assistant to the Director of the
Plants and Ground Department,
estimates the Great Grandmaster
may someday open as many as
25,000 doors. He pointed out that
each lock would still have its in individual
dividual individual key, but only the Great
Grandmaster would open all the
doors.
The University bought its ala alaborate
borate alaborate Keyway System from the
Sargent Key and Lock Co. 0 f New
Haven, Oonn., several years ego.
It is one of the largest manufac manufacturer
turer manufacturer of locks and keys fn the
world.
Under company contract, the
Sargent Company may sen blanks
for the UF combination only ro
the University.
At present, the Keyway System
controls all locks in the Adminis Administration
tration Administration Building, Engineering Buil Building,
ding, Building, Stadium, P. K. Yonge Lab
and many others. Keys excluded
from the system include all dorm dormitory
itory dormitory locks.
Under the Keyway System the
University is provided with maxi maximum
mum maximum protection for its property,
and UF faculty and staff members
are provided with maximum con convenience
venience convenience in opening University
doors.
And. the small tool that can op open
en open 2,500 locked doors could pry
open 2.500 different secrets and,
just ss effectively. Jock them up
again

I
TV
HI-FI
RADIO
Home and Auto
Phonographs Repaired
COLLEGE
RADIO SHOP
PR 6-7731



Sigma Nu, Phi Tau Cop Greek Basketball Cups

Snakes Strangle Sigma Chi;
Gain First Place Over SAE

By SCOTT ANSELMO
Gator Sports Writer
Same old story! Sigma Nu, Orange League champion for five out of the past six
years, crushed upstart Sigma Chi 43-37 to capture the league basketball crown.
Their victory shot the Snakes into first place in overall intramurals.

Bo far this year, Sigma Nu
has pocketed the track, shuttle shuttleboard,
board, shuttleboard, and basketball trophies to!
add to a collection which already
contains two J. Hillis Miller cups,
symbols ot Orange League sup supremacy.
remacy. supremacy.
These cups are large engrav-1
d trophies which are retired by
the fraternity which first wins
the overall championship three
times.
Sankee Rebounding Too Much
The championship contest saw

The Florida Alligator, Fri., Mar. 13, 19591

SELL IT NOW
IN THE GATOR CLASSIFIED COLUMN
BEFORE
1) It disappears
2) It collapses
3) It becomes obsolete
l
Your Ad FREE unless item sold
FR 2-3367

;
HOW THAT RING GETS AROUNO!
jcj *l. It combines an efficient pure
H * with 8 uni< l ue nr> c r filter of fwtaft
Bn been definitely proved to make the Jy
I smoke of a cigarette milder end '* lUI Ilf!
smoother.
Notice how many Dual Filter Tareyton
smokers you see around campus these
days? Why so? Just try the cigarette
THE TttETTN MK MARKS THE REAL THINS! a
new dual filter Tareyton

the Snakes superior rebounding
prove too much for the able but
i smaller Sigma Chls J
First quarter action saw the
i Snakes ahead 12-11 due largely
I to the shooting of Charley Haw Hawj
j Hawj kiiw who wound up with 17 points
for the night.
By the close of the third per perj
j perj iod, the score stood 31-28, Sigma
Nu on top. But throughout the
! final period, Snake Jimmy Coon-
I ey, 57 ball-handling demon,
harassed his opponents with his

; fancy dribbling and playmaking.
The victors were never headed
jin the final quarter,as they cont continued
inued continued to sink point after point b'
slowly widen their lead.
Poor foul-shooting hampered
the losers efforts throughout
the final half, but the determin determined
ed determined Sigs turned in a creditable
performance for the some 200 ap-
I preciative spectators.
SNs Hawkins High Point Man
Charley Hawkins ran away
with high point honors for the
game with 17. Little Jimmy Coon Cooney
ey Cooney and Bill Burton bucketed sev seven
en seven for the winners. Mangrove
with five, Tharpe with four, and
Bowen with three rounded out
the scoring.
High scorer for Sigma Chi was
Vennie Pent who tallied 16 count counters.
ers. counters. Teammates Danny Cowart
and Lanny Watson added eight
points apiece to the total, Ronny
Netter and Don McCreary cont contributed
ributed contributed six and five tallies re respectively.
spectively. respectively.
In ramming its way to the rou roundball
ndball roundball title, Sigma Nu whipped
Kappa Alpha 44-29, slapped Al Alpha
pha Alpha Tau Omega 21-14, slammed
Phi Delta Theta 29-26 and nipped
Delta Tau Delta 31-30 in an over overtime
time overtime bout.
Sigma Chi earned its title match
by virtue of victories over
Tau Epsilon Phi, Alpha Epsilon
Pi, Sigma Phi Epsilon, and Kappa
Sigma, the latter a semifinal con contest
test contest which was put under protest
and subsequently refused by the
intramurals board.

Page 9

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OUT OF THE WAY . Sigma Chi coming through!
. . but not for long as Sigma Nus sneaky Snakes
stole the ball and the show to stop the hapless Derby
Men, 43-37 and win the Orange League hardboard
crown. (Gator Photo)

Greeks Start Volleyball Play;
Action Loose In First Games

Fraternity intramurals switched to volleyball this
week with thrilling first-round action seemingly a pre prelude
lude prelude of even more exciting things to come.

Perhaps the most sensational fi finish
nish finish of the day -old tourney was
turned in by Kappa Sigma, pres presently
ently presently holding the fourth rung in
overall competition.
Sigma Chi beat the Kappa Sigs
15-7 in the initial encounter. The
second was & reversal, and wound
tip in the Kappa Sigs favor 15-8.
The third game saw Sigma Chi
grab a 14-6 lead. But the men of
Kappa Sigma came roaring back
in a storybook finish to win the
third and deciding contest 16-14,
much to the dismay of the startled
Sigma Chis.
Other Orange League play saw
Phi Delta Theta whip ATO two
g&mee to none, Delta Tau Delta
smash SPE 2-0, Tau Epsilon Phi
stop PIKA two games to none, and
Pi Lambda Phi upeet SAE in two
straight.
Blue League competition was al also
so also hotly contested. League lead leader
er leader Beta Theta Pi stomped Lamb Lambda
da Lambda Chi Alpha in two straight, 15-
12 and 15-9. Instrumental in the

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Bq SCOTT ANSELMO
Gator Sports Writer

Beta success were Hammer Ward,
Pete Moore, and Charley Harring Harrington.
ton. Harrington.
G
Phi Kappa Tau crushed Theta
Chi twice 15-4 and 15-1. Pi Kappa
Phi slammed Delta Sigma Phi 15-2
and 15-3.
Chi Phi edged Phi Gamma Del Delta
ta Delta 15-S, 11-15, and 15-7 in the clos closest
est closest of the Blue matches. Alpha
Gamma Rho plowed PSK 15-5 and
15-2.

NOTICE! Student Publications Electoral Board
meeting. 1 :30 p.m., Wed., March 18, 1959, to
elect Editor, Managing Editor, £r Business Man Manager
ager Manager of 1959- / 60 Alligator and Orange Peel. Ap Applicants
plicants Applicants requested to be present.

I Tiff IMPROVED UNIVERSITY RING
s' ,
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f In White Gold. O |y |yl
l |yl Only $31.00 plus tax
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Registered Jewelers of the American Gem Society
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Blue Loop Cage Victors Outpoint
Luckless League Leaders, 42-30

By HARVEY KAPLAN
Gator Sport* Writer
Blue League runner-up, Phi Kappa Tau, advanced to within ten points of the
league lead as it bested front-running Beta Theta Pi, 42*30, to cop the Blue League
basketball championship played last Tuesday night.
This marked the Phi Taus second cup of the current campaign as the defend defending
ing defending league champions graboed the shuffle board trophy earlier in the year.

Excitement ran at a feverous
pitch as the two Blue League pow powerhouses
erhouses powerhouses tipped off in quest of
the coveted cage crown
Phi T&us Lead At Half
The Phi Taue took a comman commanding
ding commanding 21-11 half-time lead, and
then denied any thoughts of a
Beta upset, by coming out on the
long end of a 42-30 count as the
final buzzer rang.
The Betas, usually the team to
beat on any hardwood, found it
tough going against the second
place Phi Tau quintet in the first
half, being unable to find the bas basket
ket basket or touch the backboard with
any consistancy.
Catching fire in the second half,
the Betas matched the Phi Taus
point for point and dominated the
backboard with the help of the
long arm of Harrison Ambrose,
67 center.
The die was cast however, as
a determined Phi Tau team re refused
fused refused to relinquish the cup. The
last minutes saw a desperate
Beta five fighting the frustrat frustration
ion frustration of a Phi Tau freeze.
Tharp Scores 16
Fancy shooting by Phi Tau
forward Willie Tharp accounted
for 16 big points in this crucial
contest.
Meanwhile team-mates Tom
Moore and Gene Downs chipp chipped
ed chipped in with 11 and 8 markers re respectively
spectively respectively to form the bulwark
of the Phi Tau offense.
Downs, the big Phi Tau cen center,
ter, center, cleared the backboards on

numerous occasions to put the
game beyond reach of the chal challenging
lenging challenging Betas.
Guard Tom Woods adept ball
handling and fine team play con contributed
tributed contributed heavily to his teams
winning effort.
Rounding out the championship
squad is diminutive Warran God Godcharles,
charles, Godcharles, who was a steady per performer
former performer throughout tourney play.
Ambrose Stars
On the Beta side, it was 6*7
center Harrison Ambrose and
forward Hammer Ward with 9
counters each, who were gallant
performers in defeat.
Also turning in creditable per performances
formances performances forth league lead leaders
ers leaders were George Brown and Bob
Vosloh.
On their drive to the champ championship,

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ionship, championship, the Phi Tau's humiliated
Delta Si#, 48-2, rolled over TKE,
38*11, thumped Theta Chi 30-23 and
blasted PSK, 75-9 before downing
Beta in the final game.
The league leading Betas earn earned
ed earned the right to compete for the
trophy by drubbing Delta Chi, 80-
19, nipping Pi Kappa Phi, 27-23,
and taking the measure of Phi
Gamma Delta, 35-22.
In a semi-final match with
Beta, Chi Phi was eliminated as
the result f a protest.

CHRIS |. NEWBERN
STUDIO
Portraits, Fraternity ond
Sorority Composites.
807 W. Univ. Ave. FR 6-7151



Florida Mermen, Baseballers to Host State Rivals

Tank Marks to Fall
In Clash With FSU

Floridas swimming Gators, fresh from capturing their
fourth consecutive Southeastern Conference champion championship,
ship, championship, will clash with the Seminole strokers of Florida
State tomorrow at 3:15 in Florida pool.

Coach Jack Ryan's crew wil
lose out their dual meet seasor
igainst the strong squad from
Tallahassee. FSU handed the
Orange and Blue its only loss ol
the year last February, 55-31, ir
the capital city, and Florida will
be out to even the score tomorrow
afternoon.
Ryan expects several records
to fall in this the eighth meeting
of the two arch-rivals. Judging
by the earlier meet in Talla Tallahassee,
hassee, Tallahassee, standards could be low lowered
ered lowered in the 400-yaTd medley relay,
200-yard but.erfly, 200-yard
backstroke, 440-yard freestyle and
400-yard freestyle relay.
FSU Team Sets Mark
States medley relay team of
Wentworth, Cole, Hiles and Ham Hammond
mond Hammond set a new meet, school and
pool record of 4:02.3 against the
Gators in February FSUs Bucky
Hiles broke former UF ace Phil
. Drakes meet record in the 200
butterfly, when he stroked his
way to a 2:19.9 clocking.
Backstroker Jerry Glancy shh shhved
ved shhved almost four seconds off of
Seminole teammate Jim Went Wentworths
worths Wentworths 1958 mark in the 200-
yard event, swimming a 2:15.0.
Floridas fine SEC backstroke
champ, Bill Ruggie, finished third
to this pair in Tallahassee, but
will be out to claim a higher fin finish
ish finish tomorrow.
Gator captain Dave Calkin, who
captured the 220- and 440-yard
freestyles in the SEC meet must
face States super sophomore,
Bucky Hiles in the 440-distance.
Hiles beat Calkin the first time
they met and set a meet and pool
record of 4:48,1 in the process.
Hiles Captures Butterfly
Hiles, called the finest dist distance
ance distance swimmer ever to compete
at FSU, also claimed a meet and
school record in the 200-yard but butterfly
terfly butterfly event, downing the Gators
conference champ Roy Tateishi.
Both Hiles and Glancy are ex expected
pected expected to be outstanding perfor performers
mers performers in the National Collegiate

Page 10

The Florida Alligator, Fri., Mar. 18, 1959

Charlie's Little Nite Club
THE CHATTER BOX
4550 N.W. 6th Street, Gainesville
AVAILABLE FOR SMALL PARTIES
DANCING EVERY NIGHT WITH
LATEST MUSIC
COMEBRING DATESOR STAG
FR 2-9196
1
I 1 1 li*f.

HI i il aITTi i u JHI
As low m $774 from Now York ... 40 days
Now Pan Am is offering a fabulous series of tpecial student
tour* that feature the new Boeing 707 Jet Clippers*
world's fastest airlinersbetween New York and Europe.
No extra fare for the extra speed and comfort.
Os all the areas of the world, Europe is most suited to
- the type oi unusual, adventurous travel you want. There
are literally dozens of tours for you to choose from, many
offering academic credits. And whats more, theres
plenty of free time left for you to roam about on your own.
From Midwest and West Coast Cities, other direct
Pan Am services are available on radar-equipped, Douglas Douglasbuilt
built Douglasbuilt Super-7 Clippers.
Call your Travel Agent, Pan American, or send in the
ooupon below for full information.
Send to:
George Gardner, Educational Director
Pan American, Boi 1908, NY. 17. N. Y.
Please sand free Pan Am Hoiuia *406 book
let on Special Student Tours to Europe.
ir mV
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Swimming championships to
be held in Ithaca, New York, on
March 26, 27 and 28
Floridas 440-yard freestyle re relay
lay relay foursome of Bob Duganne,
Dave Pollock, Dave Scales and
Calkin registered a 3:34.5 in die
SEC swimfest, lowering the old
standard, and will be out to av avenge
enge avenge the defeat the Seminoles
handed them in Tailahassee.
UF Sprint Stars
Coach Ryan will be counting
heavily on his two sprint stars,
Duganne and Pollock. Duganne
equalled the 53.7 dual meet rec record
ord record time in the 100 freestyle in
the FSU loss, and Pollock regi registered
stered registered a 53.2 in winning this event
in the conference meet. Both are
threats in the 50-yard distance
also.
Bob Weber and Curtis Genders
will be out to duplicate the dom domination
ination domination they showed in the diving
event against Florida. UF diver
Pete Henne, who had been unde undefeated
feated undefeated prior to the FSU meet, haa
to settle for third best behind this
pair of fancy fliers.
Coach Bim Stults Seminole j
squad has been defeated bur
once, by a strong Southern Meth Methodist
odist Methodist tank team. Ryans mermen
have rolled to eight dual meet
victories, dropping the one loss
to FSU.

FrOsh Teams to Vie
The freshman teams of the two
schools will get things under underway
way underway early in a 1:46 preliminary
clash. States papooses downed
the Gator frosh at Tallahassee,
to give FSU an all-winning day.
Coach Ryan plans to use college
distances in tomorrows yearling
match. High school races were
employed in the earlier meeting.
Ftreshman swimmers Mi ke
Camp, freestyler, and Bob Stew Stewart,
art, Stewart, backstroker, are expected to
score for Florida, while Paul Tho Thompson
mpson Thompson will pace the BaJby Sem Seminole
inole Seminole strokers.


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DOUBLE TROUBLE ON THE MOUND . Ray Oeitricher (left) and Don McCreary (right) are a pair of
Gator junior pitchers who should see plenty of action when Floridas baseball squad hosts Rollins today,
travels to Winter Park for a rematch tomorrow, and plays Miami in a two-game stand at Perry Field
Monday and Tuesday.

,* V ?

808 GEISSINGER
Geissinger Leads
'59 Diamondmen
Bobby Geissinger of Miami, se senior
nior senior centerfielder, has been elect elected
ed elected captain of the 1959 baseball
team, coach Dave Fuller revealed
recently.
Fuller calls Geissinger the best
defensive outfielder in the South Southeastern
eastern Southeastern Conference, and tagged
him as an excellent bet for All-
SEC honors this season. Geissing Geissinger
er Geissinger has also been called the best bestdressed
dressed bestdressed player on the Gator
team.
A slender five foot eleven,
Geissinger bats and throws left lefthanded.
handed. lefthanded. He hit a respectable .250
last season and scored 18 runs.
He was a regular on the team
that went to the finals of the
NCAA District Three Champion Championships
ships Championships at Gastonia, North Carolina.
Geissinger, along with left field fielder
er fielder Charlie Smith and right fielder
Don Fleming, gives Florida one
of the strongest outfield* in the
conference.

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UF Golfers on Road Trip;
Play Fla. Southern Today

Floridas state intercollegiate champion golf squad
departs today or; a three-match road trip which will
see them do battle with Florida Southern this after afternoon,
noon, afternoon, Miami tomorrow and Rollins Monday.
It will be a long, tough trip, sighed coach Conrad
Rehling.

Although the Gators downed
these three links teams in the re recent
cent recent Florida Intercollegiate Tour Tourney
ney Tourney at Ocala, the going will be
much rougher in dual match com competition,
petition, competition, as the state champion championships
ships championships are scored according to me medal
dal medal play, and match play will de decide
cide decide the road-trip clashes.
Southern Good Term
Coach Rehling feels Florida
Southern has a real good golf
team (they finished fifth in the
state meet), but we have the
depth to defeat them, he added.
Hie Moccasins number one play player,
er, player, Dean Refrain, is a threat, as
he won the driving contest at the
Ocala tournament last week. Ga Gator
tor Gator ace Willie K. Turner would
like to pull off a repeat perform performance
ance performance of his showing in last year's
match with Southern. Turner fired
a blazing 61 score, which set a
record for the Gainesville Coun Country
try Country Course. His opponent carded
a creditable 76, but still finished
an unbelievable 14 down.
Rehling feels that tomorrows
meet with Miamis strokers will
be a hotly-contested one. The
Hurricanes fourth place show showing
ing showing in the state intercollegiate is
not indicative of their match play
strength, according to the Florida
golf coach.
Biltmore Course Difficult
The Biltmore course is a very
difficult one, and it has been a

By RAY FREDERICKS
Gator Sports Writer

long time since the Gators have
beaten Miami there, commented
Rehling.
When the Orange and Blue Links Linksmen
men Linksmen venture to Rollins Monday,
they will be playing against one of
the best golf squads in the coun country.
try. country. Rehling feels their fine show showi
i showi g in the first round of the Flori Florida
da Florida Intercollegiate showed some of
their strength, when Tar ace Bob
Ross stroked out a 66 and led his
team to a temporary lead in the
tourney.
Besides Ross, Rollins claims an another
other another pair of fine golfers in Joe
Miller and Bobby Harrison, both
of whom finished among the top
twenty individual leaders in the
state tourney.
Tars Have Advantage
The Tars will have a slight ad advantage
vantage advantage of playing at their home
course, the Dubstret Country Club.
The course is very narrow and a
long ball hitter will be penalized if
his shots stray even a little. Gator
captain Tommy Aaron played on
a longer course when he partici participated
pated participated at the Olympic Club in Cal California,
ifornia, California, finishing runnerup in the
National Amateur Tourney; but
Rollins home course is just as
narrow.
Florida will have to produce
one of their finest matches to
take this one, Rehling remarked.
UF linksmen expected to play
consistent golf on the Orange and
Blues weekend road trip include
Frank Beard, Florida Intercolle Intercollegiate
giate Intercollegiate medalist; Aaron, last years
state medalist; Skip Stigger; Doug
Putnam; Jim Parker and Turner.

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808 SHERWOOD
Sherwood to Lead
1959-60 Cagers
Bobby Sherwood, 6-5 basketball
center from Lynbrook, New York,
has been elected captain of the
Florida cage team for the 1959-60
season, head coach Johnny Mauer
announced recently.
Sherwood, a junior this past
year, led the Gator squad in scor scoring
ing scoring with 312 points for a 13.5 aver average.
age. average. He also claimed the top shoot shooting
ing shooting percentage, hitting for 45 per
cent, and was the top rebounder
with an average of 9.4 per game.
Mauer also reported that all
ten members of this seasons
small varsity team will receive
letters. They are 1958 59 co-cap co-captains
tains co-captains Dick Hoban and Charlie
F*ike, Tommy Simpson Paul Mos Mosny,
ny, Mosny, Frank Etheridge, Lou Mer Merchant,
chant, Merchant, Walt Rabhan, Bobby Shiver,
George Jung and Sherwood.
Hoban was second in scoring
with 295 points and a 12.8 mark,
while Etheridge, a sophomore
from Auburndale, averaged 10.8
and led the Gators at the foul
line with 73 of 97 attempts for a
75.2 percentage.
The Orange and Blue varsity
squad suffered through one of its
most miserable seasons in history
this past year, winning only eight
while losing 15, but a fine crop
of freshman talent may get next
years squad on the winning
track.

Gators to Play Rollins*
Roll Past Moc Nine,ll-9
Coach Dave Fullers Gator baseballers face a busy
schedule this weekend and the beginning of next week,
as Rollins invades Perry Field this afternoon, and Flor Florida
ida Florida visits Winter Park for a return game, then hosts
Miami for a two-game stand Monday and Tuesday.

Last Monday the Orange and
Blue got its diamond season off
to a successful start by crushing
a Mocassin nine from Florida
Southern 11-1, the identical score
the Gators registered against Par Parris
ris Parris Islands Marines in an exhibi exhibition
tion exhibition contest last Friday.
Mocs Get 4 Hits
UF hurlers Jim Young, Bobby
Shiver and Rick Smith put to together
gether together a four-hitter, all scattered
jingles, while Florida bats blasted
a pair of Southern pitchers for 15
blows. First baseman Perry Me-
Griff lead the barrage with a
home run, a double and a single.
Catcher Mickey Ellenburg and
second baseman Dale Landress
also collected three hits, one of
Ellenburgs being a double. Third
baseman Leonard Tillman also
pounded out a two-bagger for the
winners.
Young worked the first three
frames, giving up a single hit, and
collected the win, while Moc left lefthander
hander lefthander Brad Dinsmore suffered
the loss.
The Gators crossed home plate
twice in the second stanza and
wrapped the ball game up in the
fifth, scoring six runs, as Florida
Southern committed a flock of er errors.
rors. errors. A three run eight inning,

Varsity Netters Down Frosh;
Ready for Monday's Opener

Floridas varsity tennis team, warming up with a convincing 6-3
victory over the strong Gator freshman squad, anxiously awaits the
seasons opener Monday with Florida Southern at 2:30 on the New-

berry Road courts. X
The UF frosh, led by captain
Jim Shaffer, had slipped by their
elders last week, 5-4, but the Var Varsity
sity Varsity team was laying for the
yearlings last Wednesday. Number
one and two frosh players Shaf Shaffer
fer Shaffer and Francisco Montana were
the only first year men to
break into the scoring column
against the determined varsity.
Shaffer Downs Shaw
Shaffer downed Dave Shaw, 6-1,
6- while Montana mastered Mor Morrill
rill Morrill Hay, 6-1, 6-2. The two year yearlings
lings yearlings then paired off in doubles
and defeated Shaw and Roy Lang
in a hard-fought m tch, 0-6, 6-4,
7-
At this point the varsity took
over, as Lang outstroked Art Sur Surloff
loff Surloff in number three singles, 7-5,
6-3, and Del Moser outpointed Bill
Tym, 6-3, 12-10 in number two.

Yearling Netmen to Play Jax Navy;
Shut Out Seminole Papooses, 7-0

Floridas powerful freshman net squad travels to Jacksonville to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow for a match with Jax Navy, after scalping the Seminole
papooses of Florida State, 7-0, last Saturday in Tallahassee.
The Gator frosh failed to drop a single set and only lost 13
games in winning their first match in as many starts. Captain Jim
Shaffer started things off with a 6-1, 6-3 decision over FSUs Gordie
Smith.
Francisco Montana downed Eld Fasula in the closest singles match,
6-0, 7-5; while Art Surloff was disposing of Pete Pylant, 6-1, 6-0. The
other two singles were shutouts, with Mike Cullinane and Keith Pitt Pittman
man Pittman breezing to 6-0, 6-0 wins over K. O. Pitchford and Tony William Williamson.
son. Williamson.
Shaffer and Montana outstroked Smith and Fasula in the top
doubles attraction, 6-0, 6-2; while Surloff and Cullinane made short
work of Pitchford and Pylant, 6-0, 6-1.

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featuring McGriffs homer to
deep centerfield with no one
aboard, finished out the UF scor scoring.
ing. scoring.
Floridas good pitching and fine
hitting were matched by standout
defensive play, also, as shortstop
Pat Frohock went deep into the
hole toward third base to make
a stop and pick off a runner at
second with an off-balance throw.
Other Standout Plays
Other outstanding plays were
turned in by centerfielder and
newly-elected team captain Bobby
Geissinger who made a shoe-string
catch of a low liner, and by right
fielder Don Fleming who dashed
into foul territory and made a
somersaulting grab of a high fly.
Coach Fuller is expected to util utilize
ize utilize a trio of fine hurlers on the
road trip, namely Ray Oqstricher,
Don McCreary and Sid Smith.
These three twirled a one hitter
collectively last week in the initial
exhibition game with the Leather Leathernecks
necks Leathernecks from Parris Island.
The Gator starting lineup should
include McGriff at first base, Lan Landress
dress Landress at second, Frohock at short shortstop,
stop, shortstop, Tillman at third, Charlie
Smith in left field, Geissinger in
center field. Fleming in right field
and Ellenburg catcher.

Lynn Fry won over Mike Cullin Cullinane,
ane, Cullinane, 8-4, 6-1, and Henry Clear*
outlasted Dave Whittaker, 4-6, 9-
7, 6-3, to round out the singles ac action.
tion. action. <
Hay and Moser teamed up in
doubles to slip past Surloff and
Tym, 6-4, 7-5, while Cleare and
Fry disposed of Cullinane and
Keith Pittman, 6-4, 6-4.
Same Lineup Monday
Coach Potter will likely use the
same lineup he used in the fresh freshman
man freshman warm-up next Monday ag against
ainst against the invading Mocassins. This
would place Shaw at number one
singles, Hay at two, Lang at three,
Moser at four, Fry at five and
Cleare at six.
T n doubles the number one team
should consist of Shaw and Lang,
the number two Hay and Moser
and the number three Cleare and
Fry.