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-omerican
college semi-weekly
in the nation

Volume 51, Number 36

UF Military Ball
Slated Tomorrow
Crowning of Military Queen
Will Highlight Annual Event
By JOHN EAGAN
Gator Staff Writer
A highlight of the Military Ball to be held from
8-12 p.m. tomorrow in the Florida Gym will be the
crowning of the Ball Queen, according to Publicity
Chairman R. Layton Mank.

Sec. of Labor
Has Information
On Summer Jobs
Summer job applications and
information on national parks, re resort
sort resort hotels and summer camps
were made available Wednesday
by Tom Wiesenfeld, 4AS, secretary
of labor.
Wiesenfeld, who heads the
Student Government office charged
With promoting good working con conditions,
ditions, conditions, actually has compiled
long lists of job oportunities and
information.
He has on hand for any interest interested
ed interested student listings on 25 resort ho hotels,
tels, hotels, 600 summer camps and mos
naional parks, at 308 Florida Un Union.
ion. Union. In addition, Wiesenfeld amd
his staff have written and compiled
Information on overseas jobs, civil
Service in Washington and forest
service.
In fact, said Wisenfeld, we
have gotton just about anything
you can get by mail.
Wisenfeld iniated a plan this year
to produce listings in resort hotels.
First he wrote state hotel associa associations
tions associations and chambers of commerce
in 48 states, Alaska, Hawaii and
Puerto Rico for listings of the ho hotels.
tels. hotels.
Then he and hi* staff wrote over
(Continued On Page THREE)

Ina
mTw
jj^k
When Ex-Lovers Meet
Action takes a tragic turn in Blood Wedding" when the Bride
played by Laurel Gordon, JIC, from St Petersburg) meets her
ex-lover, Leonardo (Norman Tate, lUC, Cocoa). The Florida Play Players
ers Players production continues through tomorrow at Normal Hall Audit Auditorium.
orium. Auditorium.
'Blood Wedding' Tough,
But Quite Well Played
By JOSEPH KEENAN
Bloodshed and weddings are not often put together. But in the
hnrf erf Federico Garcia Lorca, these symbols of life and death
are woven into a tapestry opulent in passion and pain. The Florida
Players cast of Blood Wedding aimed high Wednesday night, and
came up with some moments of real poetry, teeming with the life
of Lorcas words. Unfortunately, those momenta were all too few,
and depended heavily on the poetry of John Kirks settings, a Spanish
guitar, and the acting of two people who appear only in the last set.

Poetic drama is an unfamiliar
art to moat actons today. But am among
ong among a self conscious group it is a
pure delight to watch a deeply
sensitive, polished actor perform.
Such an actor is John Toomey,
whose portrayal of the Moon
gives an emotional experience
thoroughly worth waiting to see.
Another excellent performance
In the show is turned out by Lynne
Stephenson. To her characterisa characterisation
tion characterisation of the Beggar Woman, Death,
he brings an uninhibited feeling
<* torn ana theatrical taste which
* roal ' I

m FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

The queen and her court of four
were selected last Monday from
an original field of 30 coeds, but
She will not be named until the
ball.
The five finalists are: Betty Ea Easter,
ster, Easter, Delta Delta Delta, from Val Valdosta,
dosta, Valdosta, Ga. sponsored by Alpha Ep Epsilon
silon Epsilon Pi; Barbara Hartwick, Kap
pa Delta from Jacksonville, spon sponsored
sored sponsored by Sigma Nu.
Dotty Larson, independent from
Miami sponsored by Sigma Phi
Epsilon; Laura Riddle, Alpha Del Delta
ta Delta Pi, Cocoa Beach, sponsored by
ADPi; and Nancy Wakefield, Kap Kappa
pa Kappa Delta from Winter Haven, spon sponsored
sored sponsored by Kappa Alpha.
Ball tickets will be on sale
through 5 p.m. today in the in information
formation information booth across from the
Hub at $3.50 per couple.
Gator Band Plays
Music for the ball will be pro provided
vided provided by the Gator Variety Band
A joint Army and Air Force
ROTC parade will preceed the ball
at 10:30 a.m. tomorrow. The five
queen finalists will review the par parade
ade parade with the four guest generals.
Three University of Florida al alumni
umni alumni will represent the Army.
They are: Brig. Gen. Thomas Ful Fuller,
ler, Fuller, class of 1928, now Atlantic
Coast Railway assistant president.
Brig Gen. Chester R. Allen, & 1929
UF graduate now chief of U. S.
Marine Corps supply, and Brig.
Gen Leonard R. Chapman Jr., UF
claes of 35, now commanding of officer
ficer officer of Camp Lejune, N. C., and
commander of Atlantic Fleet Ma Marine
rine Marine Force.
Representing the Air Force will
be Maj. Ge. T. C. Rogers, a World
War n and Korean War veteran.
The Air Force Billy Mitchell and
(Continued On Page THREE)

mature actress. Also noticeably
good in a small part was Sally
Baton, the Mother in-law. Her
ability to set a mood with her
voice is wonderful as rite sings in
the best of doleful folk styles. She
seemd to own a more unrestrain unrestrained
ed unrestrained depth of than moet oth other
er other cast members, and added
greatly to the conjuring up of
the atmosphere of Spain.
Other members of tbs .oast,
though less well rounded in their
(Ooattaoed Oa Page THREE)

University of Florida, Gainesville, FloridaFriday, March 20,1959

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Who Will Be Queen?
These five finalists in the Military Ball queen contest all
manage pretty smiles though they still do not know which one
will reign. The winner will be announced at the dance tomorrow
night. The girls are, clockwise from left, Dee Larson, Laura Rid Riddle,
dle, Riddle, Nancy Wakefield, B*tty Easter and Barbara Hartwick.
Banner Lists Expenses;
Campus Favors Debate

Banner Party
By JIM McGUIRK
Gator Staff Writer
The Banner Party issued its
second campaign expense account
Wednesday night and Ron Cac Cacciatore,
ciatore, Cacciatore, Banner Party co-chair co-chairman,
man, co-chairman, then speculated out loud on
reasons why the opposition Camp Campus
us Campus Party wont publish expenses.
Joe Ripley, Banner Party can candidate
didate candidate for president, spent $101.92
the past week on campaigning,
while overall costs for the Party
totaled $39.48.
This brings Ripleys expenses
for the entire campaign through
last Wednesday to $266.37 and
$186.24 for his party.
Newly revised election laws re require
quire require a public statement of cam campaign
paign campaign expenses after the election,
and Campus Party spokesman Bill
Norris says his partys expenses
will probably be unavialable for
release till then and not before
the election.
Promises Total List
Cacciatore promised a complete
total of campaign expenses which
would include all costs through
Sunday, two days before election
day.
Cacciatore said in reference to
the issue that It appears theyre
doing the same thing with cam campaign
paign campaign expenses that they have
done with several other things so
far in the campaign hiding the
facts from the students.
We have been honest with the
students and have given them ex exact
act exact figures, he said. I believe
their party ha* thus far spent
more money than we have. This
is evident from the fancy sheets
(campaign posters) they have
thrown. said the Banner Party
spokesman.
Ability Over Money
I think its important that each
student weigh in his own mind
the abilities of the candidates and
not their wallets.
Cacciatore then said there is in inconsistency
consistency inconsistency in a Campus Party ar argument
gument argument on the football seating
plan.
They knocked a plan which sup supposedly
posedly supposedly was our plan and tried to
convince the students that under
our plan there wouldnt be enough
seats in the football stadium for
all the students.
This is an interesting argu argument,
ment, argument, he said, since there are
twelve thousand students and thir thirteen
teen thirteen thousand seats in the east
stands.
Sigma Chi Plans
On Annual Derby
The eleventh annual Sigma Chi
Derby, set for the weekend
of April 3-4, is now well into the
planning stage, according to gen general
eral general chairman, Gordon Smith.
Each sorority has a liason team
composed of one sister and one
Sigma Chi. The teams are; AXO
Barbara Taylor and Ed Lotmitx;
ADPi, Laura Biddle and A1 Lovett;
AOPi, Diane Pittlekow and Char Charlie
lie Charlie Anderson; AEPhi, Judy Seagls
and Bill Cobb; XO, Carol Thorn Thornton
ton Thornton and Randy Brown; DDD, Pat
lowers and Danny Cowart; DG,
Peggy Bostik and Bob Hester;,
DPhIE, Je&nnie Lee Negin and
Chic Hall; KD, Kathy Cogbum and
Tom Huenefeld: PhiMu, Ray Wool Wooloik
oik Wooloik and Don Elliotte; SK, Cindy
Sherman and George Hederhorst;
and ZTA, Mersey Kite and Brace
Louden

Campus Party
By DAVID HAMILTON
Gator Staff Writer
A rain-dampened political cam campaign
paign campaign resumed its active pace
with the announcement of a pan panel
el panel discussion between the op opposing
posing opposing Campus and Banner parties
to be broadcast ovSr WRUF rad radio
io radio Monday night.
Commenting on the panel' dis discussion
cussion discussion idea proposed by Lee Fen Fennell,
nell, Fennell, Editor of the Alligator, the
co chairman of the Campus
Party, Bill Norris stated that he
thought it was an excellent
idea.
, Norris emphasized the import importance
ance importance of students considering two
points before casting their votes
in the forthcoming election:
(1) the feasibility of the respec respective
tive respective parties and resulting issues,
(2) Qualifications and exper experience
ience experience of the individual candidates.
If Florida students use these
two points as guides they will of
necessity insure a good student
government, Norris said.
The time for the opposing par parties
ties parties to blast each other is past,
acording to the Campus Party co cochairman.
chairman. cochairman. He added that students
have received such a deluge of
campaign material that they need
time to stop and refleet.
Gives Credit
Campus politicians .deserve cre credit,
dit, credit, Norris asserted, fpr attempt attempting
ing attempting to revitalize campus politics
through effective two party com competition.
petition. competition. The Banner party, he con continued,
tinued, continued, should be commended for
abandoning the usual monster
block clechein reference to the
two parties.
An item that received little pro promulgation
mulgation promulgation according to the Cam Campus
pus Campus co chairman is the Campus
Party platform plank concerning
the extention of the Caribbean
Conference which is an annual
University affair, to include re representation
presentation representation of both Latin Amer American
ican American and U. S. students.
Norris also announced that the
Campus Party would issue an ob objective
jective objective information sheet to ex explain
plain explain changes in the constitutional
amendments which come up for
a referendum vote in the Spring
election. He pointed out that the
amendments needed about 24 per
cent vote in favor in order to pass
No vote is in effect a vote against
according to Norris.
Commenting on the campaign in
general Norris stated that the fre frequent
quent frequent rain hurt the 'campaign
especially the poop, but he has
noted an increase in interest in
the campaign from the dorms. He
also stated that both parties had
put forth clear cut political is issues
sues issues such aa the football seating
plan and the Honor Court.
Tolant Show so Highlight
International Week
The International Students Or Organization
ganization Organization wifi present its annual
International Week from April ti till.
ll. till.
The week wifi be highlighted by
the International Talent Show on
Friday, April 10 at S p.m. and
Saturday, April 11 at 2 p.m.
The show is to be built around
the festivals of the world. It will
feature the authentic costumes,
dances, and music of the peoples
iot the worM.
Fellowship Mooting Sot
The Florida Christie* Fel Fellowship
lowship Fellowship wM meet hi Room 121
Os Hh narida Cate* tomorrow.

Popular Kingston Trio
Will Sing in Gym Tonight

Political Parties
Set Discussion
Monday Night
An excellent idea, It
should, stimulate interest in
the campaign, were the
opinions of the opposing
Campus and Banner Party!
co-chairman to a proposed
panel discussion between
the two parties.
The panel discussion is planned
for Monday from 7-8 p.m. in the
University auditorium. It is sche scheduled
duled scheduled to be taped and broadcast
over WRUF radio at 9 p.m. The
discussion will be open to the pub public
lic public with some twelve hundred seats
available. University Political Sci Science
ence Science professor Jason Finkel is
slated to be moderator of the dis discussion,
cussion, discussion, and Dean R. C. Beaty will
announce the speakers according
to Lee Fennell, Editor of the Al Alligator,
ligator, Alligator, who proposed the idea.
The panel will be composed of
three members from each of the
opposing political parties, specific specifically
ally specifically the Presidential candidates,
the opposing candidates for Chan Chancellor
cellor Chancellor of the Honor Court, and the
two opposing party co-chairmen.
Each member of the panel will
have an opportunity to direct a
question in turn to the three mem members
bers members of the opposing partys panel.
Any member of the panel to whom
the queston is directed may an answer
swer answer it.
After the question has been an answered
swered answered the opposing panel may
give its rebuttal. After each mem member
ber member of both parties has asked a
question, that round of debate will
end and another will begin If time
allows.
The Banner party panelists will
consist of Joe Ripley, Presidential
candidate; Sid Beaver, Chancellor
of the Honor Court candidate;
and Chairman Ron Cacciatore.
The Campus Party panel will
be composed of Blair Culpepper,
presidential candidate; Tom Pit Pitcher,
cher, Pitcher, chancellor of the Honor
Court candidate; and Bill Norris,
Campus Party co-chairman.
Poll Officials
Meet Monday
All persons who are to serve
a* election officials or polling
place supervisors in Tuesdays
student government election,
must meet Monday, March 23
at 7 p.m. in Walker Auditorium.
Officials will receive instruc instructions
tions instructions and assignments at this
time and will be sworn in.
All persons who are unable to
vote at the official voting hours
Tuesday may obtain absentee
ballots in file student govern government
ment government office, according to Mar Martin
tin Martin Shapiro, secretary of Inter
lor.
Candidates for office may
pick up campaign expense sheets
In tile student government of office.
fice. office. These forms must be filed
by 5 pan. April 4, with the
Chancellor of the Honor Court,
5 Shaptro said.

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Agriculture Foir Display Ready
Mrs. Mary FMaMt, m secretary la the Dept, of Agricultural Engineering, pots the t-*mf touch touches
es touches on one of the many dlepiaps in the sannal Agricultural Fair to be held at the University today
and tomorrow.
4 ~

Jf | / Ikf rs,
YOU WANT GREEN PEPPERS? ...
. Kingston Trio Sings Tonight
Ag Fair Opens Today
With Queen Selection
By LEA CHAPLIN
The 17th annual Ag Fair, today and tomorrow, will stress the
scientific, educational and commercial aspects of Agriculture in
Florida. $
The Fair will feature exhibits by student organizations, depart departments
ments departments in the College of Agriculture, and prominent commercial
firms in Agriculture, and the crowning of an Agricultural F.air
Queen.

Exhibits will be judged on ori originality,
ginality, originality, workmanship, and th thought
ought thought content. A plaque for the
outstanding exhibit and a trophy
for the outstanding demonsration
will be presented by Alpha Zeta,
honorary agriculture fraternity.
A large notating trophy will be
retired to th e club which has won
it the most times at past Ag Fairs.
The awards will be made at the
Agricultural Fair Queen Contest
at 4 p,m. today in Dan McCarty
Aditorkun. The public is invited
and refreshments will be served
afterwards.
Judging the dispays and demon demonstrations
strations demonstrations will be Dr. F. W. Parvin,
Assistant to President Reitz; M.
A. Brooker, Dean of the College of
Agriculture; J. Francis Cooper
Agricultural Extension Editorial
Service; and a representative from
the Gainsville Daily Sun.
Drawing Set
As part of the exhibit, the Flor Florida
ida Florida Citrus Commission will hold
a drawing, wth Rogers Brothers
silver grapefruit spoons to be giv given
en given away. Their exhibit is a mech mechanized
anized mechanized panoramic view of a typi typical
cal typical orange grove showing cultur cultural
al cultural practices and harvesting and
distributing practice* for citrus
fruit.

Job Opportunities for Students
Interested in Fruit Crops is the
theme of the Fruit Crops Depart Department.
ment. Department. The State Plant Board has
a trailer on display showing life
histories of the burrowing nema-

tode and the Florida fire ant.
The Animal Husbandry and Nu Nutrition
trition Nutrition Department has built their
exhibit around the theme From
Germ Cells to Living Young.
Some radioactive equipment used
in this type of research will be
shown.
Varous insect pests attacking all
parts of the farm are being exhi exhibited
bited exhibited by the Newell Entomological
Society in cooperation with the
Department of Entomology.
The Dairy Science Chfbs exhib exhibit
it exhibit features a dairy cow, the food
she eats, and the products which
she produces.
The tents just outside the Agri Agricultural
cultural Agricultural Engineering building
house the Block and Bridle Clubs
exhibit. The central theme o# the
exhibit is the advancement and
development of meat and meat
by- products during the p cut. 30
years.
Selection Delayed
Selections for editorial and
managerial position* on the
Florida Alligator and the Or Orange
ange Orange Peel for 1959-69 were post postponed
poned postponed Wednesday for one week
as the selections board, the
Board of Student Publications,
deadlocked on Alligator posi positions.
tions. positions. Applications tor the po positions
sitions positions have been reopened.
The Board will meet again
Wednesdy, March 25, 1:30 p.m-

serving
12,000 students
at university
of florida

Six Pages This Edition

Continentally
Flavored Show
Opens at 8
By ARLENE ALU GOOD
Gator Executive Editor
The Kingston Trio will
strike the first chord of
their continentally spirited
performance at 8 p.m. to tonight
night tonight in the Florida Gym Gymnasium,
nasium, Gymnasium, sponsored by Lyce Lyceum
um Lyceum Council.
The Trio is currently on tour of
Southern colleges, with the Univ University
ersity University of Florida being one of their
final stops. Arriving here from
Mississippi, the nationally popular
vocal group will leave Gainesville
Saturday for Cincinnati.
Tickets for the program will be
on sale today at the Student Serv Service
ice Service Center from 11:30 a.m. to 4:30
p.m. They will also be sold from
5 to 8 p.m. at the wndows in the
Gymnasium. Reserved seats are
sold out but 4,000 regular seats
may be purchased for |1.25.
Lyceum president, Tami Cole,
said the Trio had no planned pro program
gram program when contacted but prom promised
ised promised the students wont be dis disappointed.
appointed. disappointed.
The rise to current fame for
the versatile threesome is a true
"boy makes good story.
\ First Big Hit
Tam Dooley introduced the
Kingston Trio to the public, but
the first success was a long way
from the beginning. Aproxmate Aproxmately
ly Aproxmately a year ago all three young men
were attending college in northern
California. Two of the singers.
Bob Shane and Nick Reynolds we-e
attending Menlo College, while
Dave Guard was a student at Stan Stanford
ford Stanford University.
A common interest in the music
of Hawaii, Tahiti, Mexico, Spain,
America and the Calypso rhythms
of the West Indies brought the
three together for the entertain entertainment
ment entertainment of fellow students.
During a songfest at a Stanford
student hangout, their talent at attracted
tracted attracted the attention of San Fran Francisco
cisco Francisco publicist Frank Werber, who
started to groom them for a pro professional
fessional professional debut. After some brief
appearances at several San Fran Francisco
cisco Francisco bistros, the 21-year-olds
opened for a weeks run at that
citys showcase for young talent,
the Purple Onion. The one week
performance stretched into seven
months.
(Continued On Page THREE)
Exhibits Shown
At Science Fair
By 808 FERGUSON
Gator Staff Writer
Twenty exhibits were selected
Thursday for state competition
and O'ver 41 special awards went
to junior and senior high school
students who entered exhibits in
the District Six Science Fair being
held in the Recreation Room of
the University of Florida Gymnas Gymnasium
ium Gymnasium this weekend.
The fair is open to the public to today
day today from 9 a. m. to 9 p. m. and
will be open tomorrow from 9 un until
til until 11 a. m.
An awards ceremony is schedul scheduled
ed scheduled in Bless Auditorium in the new
Physics Building on campus at
11 a, m. tomorrow.
Scjeted on Merit
Exhibits were selected solely on
the merit of the exhibit with
regaTd given to specific field, age
of exhibitor, or class of school, ac according
cording according to Mrs. Virginia Allen,
chairman of the steering com committee
mittee committee of the fair.
The 1959 Fair Is drawing wide
spread support from local mer merchants
chants merchants according to Finance Sub
Committee Chairman Joseph Bre Brenner.
nner. Brenner. Brenner said that contribu contributions
tions contributions received from business firms
were used to purchase the special
awards.
Students from Alachua, Levy,
Putnam, Citrus, Marion and Sum Sumter
ter Sumter Counties entered exhibits in
the fair.
The special awards are indepen independent
dent independent of the state awards and an ex exhibit
hibit exhibit could receive both awards.
The special awards Include cash
and expensive technical and refer; j
ence books.
The st*t e competition is sche scheduled
duled scheduled for April 9 through 11 in Tal Tallahassee.
lahassee. Tallahassee. Four exhibits from last
year's fair went to the state com competition.
petition. competition.



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SOCIALLY SPEAKING

Trio, Ball to Fill
Greek Weekend

By GRACE HINSON
Gator Boclety Editor
The Kingston Trio, Military Ball
this weekend (and limited column
space), need anymore be said?
The Lambda Chis will hold their
big annual Pounders Day cele celebration
bration celebration this weekend, observing a
double event: the Lambda Chis
SOtieth National Anniversary and
their 25th year on campus. Fes Festivities
tivities Festivities will begin this evening with
a buffet at the house followed by
a costume party. The House
Rockers'* will be on hand to do
just that. Tomorrow afternoon the
scene will shift to th e Austin Cfcr Cfcrry
ry Cfcrry State Park for a barbecue-pic barbecue-picnic.
nic. barbecue-picnic. The Clan will gather at the
house tomorrow night and from
there will travel to the Park Lane
Cafeteria for a formal banquet
ajfid dance. Highlighting the affair
will be the crowning of th e new
Crescent Girl. Music will be
courtesy of the Quintones.
The Sdgg have all state rush
this weekend with an open house
after the Kingston Trio tonight and
a dance with Little Johnny Ace
tomorrow night. The Quintones
were on hand for music at the
Sigma Chi Delta Gamma dance dancesocial
social dancesocial Wednesday evening.
KJDi Initiate
The following coeds were initiat initiated
ed initiated into KD last weekend: Andrea
Abemethy, Jill Akison, Pam Arm Armstrong,
strong, Armstrong, Sidney Ann Bass, Sandy
Boger, Flossie Copeland, Carolyn
Dart, Ann Deshaao, Barbara Hart Hartwick,
wick, Hartwick, Nancy Hilgendorf, Mary Ann
Hollingsworth, Mary Perry, Julie
Thordarson, Nancy Wakefield, and
Jane Warrender. Wednesday night
the KDs entertained the KAg at
a hifi social.
The Kappa Sigg and Tri Delts
socialized Wednesday night. Tom Tomorrow
orrow Tomorrow evening the Kappa Sigs will
party to recorded music (Earl Bo Bostic,
stic, Bostic, of course!)
DGs and their neophytes have
been observing Inspiration Week
as part of initiation, which takes
place this Weekend for Phoebe
Snider, Barbara Smith, Ann Spear Spearing,
ing, Spearing, Rita Slaght, Carol Woodward,
Silvia Hardaway, Kyria Kotes, Dl Dlanne
anne Dlanne Fisher, Judy Coleman, and
Virginia Rhodes.
The Sig EJps, the Pikes and
their dates will be decked out in
turtle necks, berets, scarves, and
other Bohemmian-type regalia for
a Left bank Party at the Sig
Ep house tomorrow night. Little
Johnny Ace will provide sounds
for the Parisian sidewalk case at atmosphere.
mosphere. atmosphere. Recently elected offi officers
cers officers of the Sig Ep pledge class
are: Fred Burkey president;
Charie Chupp, vice president;
Mike Nagey, secretary; Ned
Gardner, treasurer.
Will See Trio
The Delta Sigs will attend the
Kingston Trios performance in a
group starting at the house to-

The Florida AHigotor, Fri., Mar. 20, 1959

Page 2

night. Tomorrow evening a dance danceparty
party danceparty is planned. Delta Sigma Phi
elected the following officers
Wednesday: Dick McAllister,
president; Dan Carter, vice presi president;
dent; president; Don Michel, secretary; Fer Fernando
nando Fernando Giminea, treasurer; Bob Ed Ederley,
erley, Ederley, sergeant-at-arms.
The Alpha Chis will hold their
first annual Easter egg hunt for
underpriviledged children tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow from 10:00 to 11:00 a m. at
the Gainesville Recreation Center.
Wednesday night the Alpha Chis
and Sig Eps socialized. Entertain Entertainment
ment Entertainment by Barbara Taylor and the
Teddy Bears was featured.
A buffet beginning at 4:30 p.m.
row afternoon. A cocktail party
will begin at 6 p.m. A playboy
party is scheduled for tomorrow
evening.
Tonight the Snakes will have a
hifi party. A shorti e pajama
party is planned for tomorrow
night at the Sigma Nu house.
Initiation for 35 pledges wil be held
Sunday.
The Chi Phis are having a Mad
Hatter party tomorrow evening
Music will be played by the Roc Rocketeers.
keteers. Rocketeers. A door prize will be aw awarded
arded awarded the couple wearing the wild wildest
est wildest hats. The Chi Phis held a
dance with the DPEs Wednes Wednesday.
day. Wednesday.

IN THE DARK
Tonka, Tom Thumb, Capo
Provide Local Film Fare

BY 808 JEROME
Gator Staff Writer
Tonka, Tom Thumb and AI Ca Capone
pone Capone populate the movie screens
this week.
A realistic glimpse at Crime,
Inc. is offered by Al Capone,
the current Florida attraction. Rod
Steiger is the power-mad crime
czar who terrorizes a nation with
his underworld violence. Fay Spain
is his reluctant moll.
A. B. Guthrie Jr.s best-selling
western These Thousand Hills
opens Sunday at the Florida. This
adult drama traces the rise of an
ambitious cowpoke (Don Murray).
Along the way he meets the right
(Patricia Owens) and the wrong
(Lee Remick) women of the west.
SIOUX CITY SAL
Tqnka, Walt Disneys unique
blend of faction and fact, is sch scheduled
eduled scheduled Thursday for the Florida.
Sal Mineo is a Soux warrior who
takes time out from taming a
horee to helping wipe out Custer
and his cavalry.
Coming soon to the Florida is
Clifton Webb as The Remarkable
Mr. Penr.ypacker, a man with 17
children and two wives.
The current State attraction Is
In Love and War, an exciting
tribute to young Marines like Bob
Wagner and Jeffrey Hunter.

Candidates Help
IFC Blood Push
Mon. Afternoon

Joe Ripley and Blair Culpeper
found time in their busy campaign
scheduled to help support the In Inter
ter Inter Fraternity Council Blood Drive
last Monday afternoon
Ripley is president and Culpep Culpepper
per Culpepper is vice president of the IFC
which sponsors the annual drive.
The IFC keeps 30 pints of the do donated
nated donated whole blood in reserve for
its own members and turns the
rest over to the John H. Thomas
Memorial Blood Bank for charity.
Blood drive chairman Eddie
Donn said the leading fraternities
in number of pints are Chi Phi
and Alpha Gamma Rho. Only two
months are left in which to donate
for the trophy competition.
Last year 75 pints were donated
with two Blue League fraternities
winning both trophies. Chi Phi
won the Total Number of Pints
trophy and Phi Sigma Kappa took
the Highest Per Cent award.
Anyone may donate for a fra fraternity
ternity fraternity by simply writing the
name of the fraternity and the let letters
ters letters IFC! after their name when
signing the register at the blood
bank.

Tne dramatic trials and tribu tribulations
lations tribulations of a young unknown trying
to win stardom are recorded in
Stage Struck. This State fea feature
ture feature lor Sunday and Monday stars
Henry Fonda as the Broadway
producer who guides Susan Stras Strasbergs
bergs Strasbergs career.
Popular Film Fare
Indiscreet, one of 1958s most
popular comedies, returns to the
State Tuesday and Wednesday. In Ingrid
grid Ingrid Bergman and Cary Grant
spark this light, sophisticated fun funfest.
fest. funfest.
The old Grimm tale about a tiny
tot receives a bright and tuneful
production via Tom Thumb.
Russ Tamblyn is the five inch boy
in this State attraction opening Th Thursday.
ursday. Thursday. Oscar-winning producer
George Pal recently earned an another
other another nomination for his outstand outstanding
ing outstanding special effects in this musical.
The State midnighter for Satur Saturday
day Saturday is the controversial Baby
Doll with Carol Baker and Karl
Malden.

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Boyfriends Influence Coed Vote

(EDITORS NOTE: Continuing
the series Women in Politics,
the Alligators Womans Editor,
Gloria Brown interviews Linda
Dickinson, Independent junior
from Winter Haven, Fla. Miss
Dickinson is active on the Flori Florida
da Florida Board.)
ByGLORIDA BROWN
Gator Womans Editor
Too many girls vote the way
their boy friends do, Linda Dick Dickinson,
inson, Dickinson, independent junior from
Winterhaven and an active women
politician on campus, told the Al Alligator.
ligator. Alligator.
Miss Dickinson is vice-presi vice-president
dent vice-president of W. S. A. and co ordinates
three Florida Union committees.
Explaining her remark more fully
the radio T. V. major said, Co Coeds
eds Coeds ought to think for themselves.
Lots of times fraternities can
count on double votes because wo women
men women dont examine the issues and
are easily swayed.
The Winterhaven coed who was
born in New York and a fellow fellowoffice
office fellowoffice seeker Judy Machammer,
4AS, organized the Yulee Mai-

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- WOMEN # IN POLITICS

lory Reid area into a voting block ever become president of student

for the University party in 1967.
Both were running for executive
council.
Now people knew I was interes interested
ted interested in extra activities. It was a
good way of being caught up into
the spirit of politics too. Running
for office gave me a school loyal loyality
ity loyality that I never lost.
There are lots of opportunities
for women in politics, expecially
independent women, the fourth
floor Mallory resident said. Par Party
ty Party officials are always looking fra frantically
ntically frantically for interested women to
run for office and help with cam campagning.
pagning. campagning. All a coed needs to do
is take a little initiative and ask
what she can do.
Being an undersecretary is a
good starting place. Its the best
way I know of to learn about the
workings of student government.
These positions are appointed on
the basis of interest. The jobs en entail
tail entail tk lot of typing and slave la labor,
bor, labor, but their worth it.
I dont think a women could

government, although I don't dou doubt
bt doubt that a women could be very
competent in this position. They
have been successful with women
presidents at F. S. U., but I guess
Floridas strong male tradition and
strong male population will keep
a woman from the presidency,
W. S. A s vice president com commented.
mented. commented.
Good Experience
Miss Dickinson smiled when
asked, What can a woman do with
her political experience after she
graduates, and answered, many
things. She will learn how a big
organization like student govern government
ment government operates. Shell see how im important
portant important seemingly small items are
in running a smooth, efficient go government.
vernment. government.
Lots of women go into club
work after college. If they have
had some experience, theyll be
better leaders. Working closely
with campus politics will probably
make a women more Interested
in national and local elections,
Miss Dickinson concluded.



Pampus Hawaiians See
roblems in Statehood

BY FRED SMITH
Two University of Florida stu students
dents students from Hawaii accepted the
news of their territorys virtual
acceptance as the fiftieth stale
With mixed opinions as to the
Island's readiness to achieve state statehood.
hood. statehood.
Richard E. Pox, 1 UC, was dis disgruntled
gruntled disgruntled with the news. He had bu built
ilt built a speech assignment around an
argument against the statehood
bill.
Fox noted an influence of Com Communist
munist Communist Infiltrated unions. The low
level of political responsibility am among

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George! George! Drop the Camels!

ong among the people works against good
government, he said.
The opposite opinion was held
by Janet Gail Greenwell, 2 UC.
Miss Greenwell expressed confid confidence
ence confidence that the people would accept
the responsibilites of their coming
status.
With admission, the Hawaiian
group will lose some of its attrac attraction
tion attraction as a tourist spot, Fox predict predicted.
ed. predicted. To find the unspoiled beauty
of the gently swaying palms and
swaying hips, the tourist must tra travel
vel travel to the smaller islands of the
eight member group, he said.

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B HR B JH Jg
New Cheerleaders Chosen For Coming Year
One at the anxious and energetic group pictured above gives a sneak preview of what next
years newly chosen Cheerleaders have in store. Theyre ready to shout the Gators to victory. The
new Cheerleaders from left, are: girls; Londra Hayes, Norma Sarra, Barbara Mackin, Betty Collum,
Flo Melton, and Barbara Smith. Boys, from left: Stewart Parsons, Bob Belling, Bob Moxley, Roddy
Anderson, Fred Bisset, and Jerry Yachabach, head cheerleader.

FOREIGN STUDENTS
There are 375 foreign students
from five continents attending the
University of Florida in the school
year 1958-59.

'Blood Wedding'
Given Review
(Continued From Page ONE)
characterisations, did many fine
jobs. Laurel Cordon as the Bride
turns out the sensitive performance
we have come to expect of her,
and the surety of her technique
seems to improv e with each show
she is in. The emotion of the part,
however, calls for a Carmen, and
Miss Gordons make-up does not
seem to encompass this much
passion.
In general, this criticism can be
made of most of the cast : the two
young men, Frank Ranieri and
Norman Tate, and the same lack
is particularly unfortunate in t h e
Mother, played by Carol Ann Sai Saier.
er. Saier. In this kind of drama, under understanding
standing understanding is not enough.
Where the Florida Players pro production
duction production falls short is in the over overdilution
dilution overdilution of emotion. Lorca is no
detached commentator upon lifes
passing scene. His drama is the
agony of di9pair in exquisite re relief
lief relief against the agony of paseion.
Depression and agitation in their;
unbridled extremes, one overlayed
upon the other,vare seem through
the same frame. They are oppo opposite
site opposite emotions of equal depth, and
equally painful because they are
both about to burst the life that
contains them.
The production is commend commendable
able commendable in its approach towards this
essence of Lorca. If it could cap capture
ture capture in acts I and n what it has
already played in act HI, it would
be superb.
The production continues tonight
and tomorrow at Norman Hall Au Auditorium,
ditorium, Auditorium, with curtain time at 8
oclock both nights.
Tickets are available at the in information
formation information booth across from the
Hub. Admission is free to students
with their I. D. card.
Military 8a11...
(Continued From Page ONE)
Army Gajor Guard ROTC drill
teams will feature precision mar marching
ching marching in the parade.
A trophy will be awarded the
winner of pquipment displays dur during
ing during the ball by Scabbard and
Blade, Army ROTC honorary, and
the Air Force honorary, Arnold
Air Society.

More people are loyal to Camels than
any other cigarette today. It stands to
reason: the best tobacco makes the
best smoke. The Camel blend of costly
tobaccos has never been equalled for
rich flavor and easygoing mildness. No
wonder Camel is the No. 1 cigarette
of all brands today!
fads and fancy stuff are for the birds ..
Have a real
cigarette
have a CAMEL

'
@Va I
mJ * * *<* Tatm* Co. inmoa-teloa. &

Resort Job 1nf0...
(Continued From Page ONE)
1500 letters to these places.
Unfortunately, he said, "we
didnt get the response we expect expected.
ed. expected.
To date, his total response has
been the 25 listings mentioned a above.
bove. above. Wiesenfeld, somewhat cru crushed
shed crushed by the paucity of replies most
of which are from resorts along
the eastern seaboard and a few
dude ranches in the West, said
he would advise the incoming sec secretary
retary secretary of labor to discontinue the
resort hotel idea.
Wiesenfeld, whose position is
unpaid, remarked rather bitterly
about students who criticize Stu Student
dent Student Government
Miss UF Applications
Applications for the Miss Un University
iversity University of Florida contest are
being accepted in the organiz organiztions
tions organiztions office on the third floor of
the Florida Union Bldg, through
March 25th. Applicants must
submit two glossy photographs
of themselves (one in bathing
suit) and pay a five dollar en entrants
trants entrants fee. Contracts are avail available
able available in the office.
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FOR sls INCREASE

Legislature to Vote on Fees

(Ed. Note. This is the second in
a three part series of articles
on the background, financing
and future of a new Florida
Union.)
By PRIS SMITH
Gator Staff Writer
The Florida State Legislature
meets next month to vote on a |ls
University fee increase. If pas passed,
sed, passed, most of this money will go
toward our new Florida Union.
Tuitions at both Florida State
Universities may be boosted to 90
dollars next semester. The request
for an increase came as a result
of both schools feeling the present
fee not sufficient.
Although the entire increase
would go toward running expenses
at Florida State, President J.
Wayne Reitz feels that as we have
a large amount of our present fee
covering running expenses the 15
dollars should go back to the stu students.
dents. students.
Union Gets $lO
If the ruling goes into effect the
new Florida Union building fund
will receive ten dollars of the in increase.
crease. increase. Two dollars will go to the
heath fund and three to student
activities.
Kingston Singers
In Gym Tonight
(Continued From Page ONE)
From their West Coast triumph,
the Trio haded East to be fea featured
tured featured on Playhouse 90s Rumors
of Evening and Chicagos top
nightclubs.
Capitol Records recognized the
talent of the three folk singing
guitarists, and their first album
was released in June, 1958. Not
only was it an overnight hit but
has remained in the top five al albums
bums albums in the country. Much of their
success can be attributed to Tom
Dooley, which skyrocketed he
boys to national fame and has
sold well over a million records.
Their second album was releas released
ed released this past January and is a live
recording of a personal appear appearance.
ance. appearance.
Although the Kinston Trio is pri primarily
marily primarily known as a vocal group
featuring the songs of many na nations,
tions, nations, such as their Mexican Cop Coplas,
las, Coplas, Three Jolly Coachmen
from England, and the French
Raspberries, StaWberrles, each
member is also a skillet musi musician
cian musician on a variety of string instru instruments,
ments, instruments, bongos and conga drums.
Booked far ahead for nightclub,
college and TV appearances, The
Trio has and will appear on Play Playhouse
house Playhouse 90, Milton Berle, Perry
I Como, Dinah Shore, Garry Moore,
and Patti Page Show.

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Planning for the new Union
could begin almost immediately,
with the accumulated fee money
for one year plus the sum already
in the fund a building loan could
be applied for.
Even if the bin is passed in
May it will not go into effect until
September or February.

The Florida Alligator, Fri., Mar. 20, 1959

It's Here NOW!
"Gettysburg"
THE NEW ADULT GAME $4.95
Relive the Battle Between the States
Dispatcher and Tactics, too
SEE THEM AT
THE HOBBY SHOPPE
806 W. University Avenue FR 2-0393

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 Island 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
((( \j))j TRAVEL
SERVICE
808 W. University Ave. FR 6-4641

Out -of state students would
also have their fees raised 15 dol dollars.
lars. dollars. Summer school tuition will
be affected by the Increase in the
followng way. Three week session,
would be boosted from 20 to 24 do
lars. Th six week session would
go from 35 to 42 dollars and the
eight week from 45 to 54.

Page 3



' FLOKIBA ILUUnt

Page 4

For Better Representation

This is the season of promises. From
candidates and politicians and poop
sheets, the student is flooded wiht
promises of better football seats, bet better
ter better bus service, better baby sitters and
a multitude of better other things.
A few of the promises will be car carried
ried carried out. Many will not.
But now, while the entire campus
is more interested in politics and Stu Student
dent Student Government than at any other
time of the year, should be the ideal
opportunity to bring up some real
issues in the form of proposed reforms
and improvements in Student Govern Government
ment Government itself.
There is hardly a branch of the
student administration that could not
benefit by close examination and
overhaul. But the area of most im importance
portance importance is that which comes closest
to the average student the legisla legislative
tive legislative branch. It is in this unit cur-
rently currently called the Executive Council
that the student body is supposed to
have its representation.
Members of the council are elected
from the various schools and colleges
at the University, as well as from the
Freshman and Sophomore class, on
the basis of enrollment. This gives
proportionate representation to the
various academic groups.
The question remains, however,
whether the interests and welfare of
individual students and groups are
delineated along academic lines.
What unity is there among members
of the sophomore class in mattters
that fall into the realm of Student
Government? The only thing they
really have in common are two C Ccourses
courses Ccourses and age group.
A much better and more realistic
representation could obtained in a
second house of the legislative branch.
Under such a bicameral setup, the
present council could be left as it is
and supplemented by a second house
whether higher or lower to be de determinedwhich
terminedwhich determinedwhich would be composed
of representatives who come directly
from the various interest groups on
campus.
On this new body would sit repre representatives
sentatives representatives from every facet of cam campus
pus campus lifethe IFC, Glee Club, Debate
Team, Florida Players, and dozens of
others. Such a member would not
only be able to give a comprehensible
outline of his organizations needs
and functions when budget time
comes around or special requests are
needed, but would also be able to
give first-hand reports to his own con constituents
stituents constituents of the actions of the legis legislative
lative legislative group.
A second house of such varied
composition would also probably aid
in separating the executive and legis legislative
lative legislative branches of Student Govern Government.
ment. Government. This long-overdue move to take
the legislative branch out from under
the watchful eyes and spurs of the

ACROSS THE COLLEGIATE NATION

Colorado Sets International Theme

DENVER, Calo. (I.P.)Relig (I.P.)Religion
ion (I.P.)Religion m International Affairs will
be the theme of Religion-inidfe
Week, 196. according to Eton
Bleyle, student director. A three
point program ia planned to
present this theme to the Uni University
versity University of Denver, he explained.
The program will consist of a
lecturer, a parliament of religi religions
ons religions and nations and numerous
Grass roots meetings.
A person who is nationally pro prominent
minent prominent in the field of interna international
tional international relations and competent
authority on religion, will deliv deliver
er deliver three or four addresses to
pose the problems, provide in information
formation information and explore possible
solutions to the problem. The en entire
tire entire week will be centered
around this speaker and his lec lectures.
tures. lectures.
The parliament will be dele delegated
gated delegated assembly of representa representative
tive representative students selected by acade academic
mic academic groups, social organisations,
professional societies, religious
bodies and similar organisations.
This body will meet to debate
questions pertinent to the sub subject
ject subject Consultants from embas embassies,
sies, embassies, consulates, the U. S. State
Department the United Nations,
world peace groups and denom denominational
inational denominational missions wiH be Invit Invited
ed Invited In attend the meetings of this
parliament.
Grass roots meetings as is
past years, will be held in class classrooms,

'rSS- PENICK ADAMS REICH £L

Editorials Friday, March 20,1959

chief executive has already begun in
token by the current administrations
move to change the name of the Exe Executive
cutive Executive Council to a more accurate
Legislative Council.
Much more than a change of name
will be needed, however, if the legis legislative
lative legislative branch is going to obtain full
independence and free itself from the
stigma of being a rubber stamp
body, which it has often held in the
past.
The Campus Party, in its platform,
makes another suggested move in this
direction by proposing to remove the
executive leaders from the council
and naming leaders from the floor.
This would undoubtably foster more
independent action on the part of the
nembers.
And a second house would undoubt undoubtably
ably undoubtably aid in pulling the law-making
branch out from under the wing of
the executive branch. How large this
second house should be, how its mem members
bers members should be elected, its relative
status in relation to the existing body,
and many other detils could be work worked
ed worked out by an interested committee
before presenting such a program to
the electorate for approval.
It is too late for any action on the
matter during this political season.
However, it is something to plan and
work on, and could very possibly be
a winning issue next spring as well as
offering some true representation and
voice to the student bodyLF
Here's Your Chance
The panel debate between repre representatives
sentatives representatives of tlie Banner and Campus
parties scheduled Monday night at
7 oclock in the University Auditor*
ium could prove highly worthwhile
to the entire student body if everyone
takes advantage of the oppotrunities
it presents.
The night before election day
would be a perfect time for the can candidates
didates candidates and politicians on the panel
to take time off from their usual
vague stump speeches, pointless
platitudes and blasting criticisms and
force each other to take a concrete
stand on the few real issues facing
the students this Spring.
For the student voters wise enough
to attend, it will probably be the only
time during the campaign when they
will be able to see and hear both sides
of these issues presented with the ins insurance
urance insurance that each party will be limited
to honest, accurate and reasonable
proposals for fear of prompt and ag aggressive
gressive aggressive criticism from their opposit opposition.
ion. opposition.
Those students unable to attend the
discussion should make every effort
to listen to the recorded broadcast
from 9-10 p.m., Monday night on
WRUF.JT

rooms, classrooms, dormitories, clubs, Greek
organizations, religious groups
and all other regularly schedul scheduled
ed scheduled student meeting*. The consul consultants
tants consultants to the parliament will
speak at these meetings.

The Florida Alligator
All-American Honor Rating, 1953-'SB
Member Associated Collegiate Press
IS* ftSUDA AUISATOK Is the iSUiltl stedent MwiHftr S As TTnl* outs
f *** Is pebshed mrr Tndey u 4 Friday morning an* apt Sartos
MMsys. nwWisi id OTamlaatte parted*. The nOKKU ALLIGATOR Is antee anteead
ad anteead M aaaaed alaaa matter at (he United State* Paat OSlee at GateeetoSe. Flattie.
Oinaaa ara tested to Beam* S IS aad U to tea Vterlda rate Ball Aim* kasaaaat
Telephone University at Florid* F* d-SStl. Set. H aad rayatrt either adttartal
arflaa m kealeaaa efflee.
Editor-in-Chief esset eaea a a aeeeetttttt Lee Fennell
Managing Editor joe Thomas
Business Monoger George Brown
KDITOMAL STAFF
Arlene AUigood. executive editor; Jack Winstead, sport* editor; Graca Hteaae.
society editor; Gloria Brown, woman** editor; Bill Paaka, Intramural adltor;
Doe Allan and Jarry Warrlner photographers
STAFF WINTERS
BUI Doudnikofi. Sap La Fontaine, Ray Fradorlek*. Richard Corrigan. Bob Je Jerome.
rome. Jerome. Dare HamUtea, Dorothy Stoekbridge, Harvey Kaplan, Scott Awelm-.
Norman Tate, Gerry Sutherland. Roger Leals. BUI Bochalter. Jared Lebow.
Bob GUmoor, Don Richie. Jim McGUrk aad John Eagan.
FACTORY FRICK l!L
One Quart ED EE WHh loch K I
or Gallon I Im li One yo buy I
Mary Cartsr Paint Stars
501 M.W. Mi Aoe. Gainesville, Pis. FR 6-75R8 S

The week s main objeeive will
be the preparation of a state statement
ment statement from the University of Den Denver
ver Denver students to the students qf
religion in international af affairs.
fairs. affairs.
iv

Section, Section, Who Gets the Card Section?
LETTERS TO THE EDITOR
Law Training Unnecessary
for Chancellor: Mahon

Editor:
This abort notice ie to express
my disagreement with a recent
letter you published that was
signed by Sid Lewis, one of the
under-classmen in the col college
lege college of law.
The basis of Mr. Lewis arti article
cle article appears to be that he feels
that a person needs legal train training
ing training in order to do a capable
job as Chancellor of the Hon Honor
or Honor Court. I suppose that my
basic disagreement with Mr.
Lewis is one of degree. To the
extent that he means a prac practicing
ticing practicing attorney would make a
better chancellor than an un undergraduate
dergraduate undergraduate college student. I
am forced to agree. But if
Mr. Lewis means that a stu student
dent student with one year of law
school is better qualified than
a Business Administration
ones on the Honor Court,, then
I am forced to disagree en entirely.
tirely. entirely.
Mr. Lewis seems to be saying
that a man who studies two
years is a better mechanic than
one who has worked on engines
for two years. Over a lifetime
period that might be true, but
not for that first year which is
the current term of a chancel chancellor.
lor. chancellor.
In his worry shout one innocent
person being convicted, Mr. Lew Lewis
is Lewis fither doesnt know or just for forgot
got forgot to mention that every Honor
Court finding of guUty is review reviewed
ed reviewed by a faculty committee which
has a member of the faculty from
the college of law. The current
member of that committee has
served as a federal district attor attorney,
ney, attorney, served with the Judge Advo Advocates
cates Advocates office in the service and
conducts the mock trials at the
college of law, I personally feel
that his reviews of any guilty find findings
ings findings more than satisfy any legal
requirements to Insure the pro protection
tection protection of our student citizens. To
further substantiate this opinion I
believe it is common knowledge
that eases based entirely on cir circumstantial
cumstantial circumstantial evidence have consis consistently
tently consistently been thrown out of the Hon Honor
or Honor Court. This is more protection
than is afforded in some of our
governmental courts of justice;
as is attrested by the conviction
flip*
"RALLY ROUND
THE FLAG BOYS"
Paul Newman and
Joanne Woodward
"LOST LAGOON"
Jeffery Lynn
SATURDAY
"GUNMAN'S WALK"
Tob Hunter
"CAMP ON
BLOOD ISLAND"
SUNDAY AND MONDAY
WALT DISNEY'S
"OLD YELLER"
"INDISCREET"
Cory Grant and Ingrid Bergmon
TUESDAY D WEDNESDAY
'THE BLOB"
"I MARRIED A
MONSTER FROM
OUTER SPACE"
THURSDAY AND FRIDAY
'THE BIG BEAT"
William Reynolds
"SUMMER LOVE"
Joan Saxon

for murder of Dr. Sheppard
entirely on circumstantial evi evidence
dence evidence in the courts of Ohio.
It seems that the interests of
the student body at the University
of Florida should demand that
our Honor System be one of its
most zealously guarded tradi traditions,
tions, traditions, and any infraction of that
system be promptly dealt with
in the manner that is fairest
and best; not only for the in individual
dividual individual but also for the stu student
dent student body aB a whole. And
that system which is best is
not that system which allows
cheats and thieves to escape
punishment on the basis of a
legal technicality. Such a sys system
tem system would make a travesty of
a tradition which should reflect
the high standards of char character
acter character and integrity prevalent
among the students at the Uni University
versity University of Florida.
I too have had the opportunity
of serving as defense counsel
for students being tried by the
Honor Court and I personally
would rather see the cases fair fairly
ly fairly and completely handled by
the type of conscientious stu students
dents students currently serving than to
see the Court be thwarted by
an over zealous law student in
his efforts to comply with the
rifles of evidence as used by
courts of law:
Harry B. Mahon

--r.'rr.'vr !-?* ^ '. ,,, T"" . *'" -yT".A Tyj?.V 1 V' > i- >*
I They said it couldnt
fwmmk jk?
jf I 4p§p" y jjfe I > y ft :
11 Hu, \ fiS&tSsk^ V-l;.
Dont settle for one without the other^^jjj
1999 l>it*tt 4 Myars Tobacco CNiwiti
I "liM is kindest to your taste T says TVs George Gobel. There are
I K two mighty good reasons why I think youll go for em. Theyre truly low in
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LOW TAR: EMs patented filtering process adds extra filter fibers electrostatic
f i cally, crosswise to the stream of smoke... makes EM truly low in tar.
ff MORE TASTE: EMs rich mixture of slow burning tobaccos brings you more
exciting taste than any other cigarette.
& Live Modern...change to modern DM

IN AND AROUND

Advice From a Professional Voter

By DAVE LEVY
Professional Voter
I figure by the time youre in
your ninth or tenth election, you
get to call yourself something
around this place.
Professional voter sounds as
good as anything.
Anyway, Im going to vote.
They say its next Tueday. I just
hope somebody steers me to the
polls, perhaps theyll even offer
me a campaign button that
reads, I have voted, have
you?
Or perhaps Ill get something
like Rah-rah Ripley or Dont
be square, vote Blair.
Anyway, some slogans like
these would pep up the campus
It surely needs something to pep
it up between now and next
Tuesday.
Perhaps Ill give you a run rundown
down rundown of the situation, as an out outsider,
sider, outsider, whos just been sitting
and looking at this one.
The Campus Party, or most
of the fraternities in it, have
been in power for two years.
Eddie Beardsley and Tom
Biggs. The Banner Party, with
a different name and slightly dif different
ferent different fraternity composition,
last saw office during the term
of Fletcher Fleming three years
ago.
They cry time for a change
Campus Party yells, why
change, Biggs has done a good
job.

No Advance VI mmJ JaM SHOWING
A<.:r ui .. nonaa S^AY
TRUE l AUTHENTIC! FEARLESSLY TOLD I

We all will tromp to the polls
and cast a vote, thereby aiding
one bloc or the other. We can
vote for Joe Ripley, or Blair
Culpepper.
Ripley is behind about 600 bloc
votes, but is counting on inde independent
pendent independent support from the Flav Flavets.
ets. Flavets. Engineering Building and
Law School to put him over. He
may or may not do it.
Keep your shirts on everybody
even though the hot air will real really
ly really blow our way this weekend
ag politics wind up their af affairs.
fairs. affairs.
* *
And be sure to make it to the
election party in Bryan Lounge
Tuesday night. Don Allen will put
on a good production.
* *
I hear all the good alumni of
the state are meeting on the
campus this weekend.
They have done lots of good
for the university in past years.
But they can do more. So Presi President
dent President William Walker, here goes:
I publicly challenge you (in
this column) to issue a statement
to the state press, on behalf of
UF alumni, calling for an in increase
crease increase in the budget to the state
universities for the next bienni biennium.
um. biennium. I ask you to suggest a tax
increase from the good citizens
of the state if necessary to foot
the bill.

Salaries, buildings, and lots e#
other tilings are needed.
And it cant be done without
real support from the alumni.
Why is it important that a pub*
lie statement be issued, Mr. Wal Walker?
ker? Walker? Because the legislator*
wont give us what we need, or
at least their leaders have said
they wont. But if the public
wer e told the needs of the uni university
versity university community, perhap*
THEY could apply a little pres pressure
sure pressure where its needed.
Besides, public backing for the
budget by the alumni would be
something so unique it would ba
carried on the AP wires ell ov over
er over the South.
You've got the opportunity,
Mr. Walker. The student body
and fELCulty will see whether the
alumni can do it. WeTl pickup
our Sunday or Monday papers*
and if we see no news release,
we will again realise that alum alumni
ni alumni are just alumni, after all.
h|iiii 4 E tt3n
11 V! V1
JbIAMULSH
TODAY flr SATURDAY j
m\ DANA
WAGNER WYNIER
DOB Wf
HiIER m
mm
**£2i£o
SAT. LATE SHOWIIO9I
ELIA KAZANS hoouch* or
Sunday & Monday
| STaGE 11
Strpck- y
*mr*n flfl
WfUtY SUSAN CNRISTOMft
FONOA STRASBER6 PLUMMER I
TECHNKOtOR*** tJXZiZZm. M
Thurs. TOM THUMB I



Blue League Volleyball Hopefuls
End Second Week Os Bratket Play
By HARVEY KAPLAN
Gator Sports Writer

Inclement weather this week failed to dampen the spirits of Blue League vol volteyballers
teyballers volteyballers as the roundball tournament entered its second week of play.

TQDH H sa d /vyou S
Os S+OH U4CUJ. Ipf
3 n N 3[A vi vfojLS V
aialvlAlvlaa z|3|3|H a
a
Ta 3Mv|a v
to aiMiolve
|SMO|N|3|M|
i_Jq| 3 M O M S
[3 aiaa ym vN i Jn|vl
U3MSNV TODM

CLASSIFIED

WILL care for one child in my
home. 5 days a weekslo.oo.
Large yard in Carol Estates.
Mr. McLeod. FR. 6-4528.
PLYMOUTH 1949 Mechanically
Al. New paint, rust free body,
radio and heater, new seat cov covers.
ers. covers. FR 2-2197.
PLYMOUTH 1955 Belevedere
Brand new (not rebuilt) fury"
engine, new tires, radio and
heater, dual mufflers, low mil milage,
age, milage, will trade. FR 6-2820.
FOR RENT 2 Bedroom furnished
apt. Nice for 2 to 4 students near
campus. $87.50 per mnoth. Mrs.
J. Jones, FR 6-5636.
HAMILTON stop watch. Times up
to thirty minutes. Just like new.
Trade or sell. What have you
got. FR. 2-3367.
HEATHKTT 20 amp. also pre-amp.
Garrard record changer. R and
A speaker 12. FR. 2-4114.

FOR ALL THE BELOW ITEMS CALL
ERNEST B. GODWIN
1125 N.W. 13th Av.
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
STEREO-REALIST f 3.5, Coupl. Rf. X
sync., 1-1/200 Sec., No par&lax, Deluxe
Case coat 150.00 Used 55.00
GRAFLEX "Century 35 mm, f 3.5, Coupl.
Rf., MFX, Rapid Wind 1-1/500 Sec.,
Deluxe Case cost 62.80 Like New 48.00
VITO "B f 2.8, Rapid Wind. MXV sync.
Self Timer 1-1/300 Sec., Deluxe Case,
Filter cost 76.50 Used 80.00
RETINETTE 35mm, f 3.5, Rapid Wind,
LVS, MX 1-1/300 Sec. Deluxe Case, cost 68.00 Like New 88.00
ARGUS "C-S f 3.5, Coupl. RF., TTX. sync.
Cblormatlc, Interchangeable Lena, De Deluxe
luxe Deluxe Cass cost 82.80 Used 85.00
ARGUSTelephoto Lens for above 100 mm
f 4.5 cost 49.50 Like New 30.00
4 BESSA I 120 Roll film, f 3.5, 1/150 Sec.,
MXV, Self Timer, filters and Case, cost 84.50 Used 88.00
ULTRA BLITZ "Jet IT Electronic Flash
Gun cost 69.95 Like New 48.00
AGFALUX B.C. Folding Flash Gun and
Case cost 11.45 Like New 8.50
SAWYERS "Bi Lens Slide Ciewer with
batteries cost 6.95 Like New 5.50
KALART "Compact flash Gun cost 11.00 Used 5.50
Self Timer (Kodak) cost 5.98 Used 1.50
BOATS AND MISCELLANEOUS
FOR SALE OB 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
8 Ft. Boys marine plywood Sailboat, centerboard, steel
mast, silk sail, steering wheel and rudder $ 60.00
15 Ft. "Tamaran Sailboat See Bee Class, semi-marconi rig SIIO.OO
Coleman 2 mantle Gasoline Lantern $ 8.00
6 Volt Electric Fence $ 8.00

1868 CHEVROLET Brookwood
Station Wagon. 4-door, new in
November. 5,000 miles, coral
color, heater. Buyer to take up
payments, no cash needed. Sold
for 13,100, bal. 31075. John
Dougherty, Plant and Grounds.
Ext. 14 between 8-6.
DACHSHUNQ Puppy AKC regis registered.
tered. registered. Tan and Mack male, gen gentle
tle gentle with children, six weeks old.
360.00, FR. 2-8802 or visit at 2012
N.W. 3rd. Ave.
I WILL Listen to you, without
comment." Private 3300 per
hour. H. R. Lewis, 110 N. W.
9th Terrace.

Mac Sex:
My steaks sure look better gEl*i
than I do, and they're much T Hh|E
meatier. Hi
U. S. Choice for SI.OO to JL'
$2.00 with Frias and Chopped \ W f
Salad. I
Try our Double Hat lt's
a Meal, for only 65c I
Open Till 7 p.m.
Closed Sunday n£f
'Cause we're tired.
Wonder House g#
Restaurant g
eck es Smfi iMbwk 3
14 S.W. Fint Stm

Large five team Bracket I, com composed
posed composed of such Blue League power powerhouses
houses powerhouses as league leading Beta The Theta
ta Theta Pi, runner-up Phi Kappa Tau,
and third slot holder Theta Cad,
provided some exciting action dur during
ing during the past week.
As has been customary through throughout
out throughout the murals year, Beta and Phi
Tau emerged with perfect records
and will face off next Monday to
determine the champion of Brac Bracket
ket Bracket I.
The front running Betas achieved
their unblemished record by out outspiking
spiking outspiking Lamba Chi, 15-12, 15-9, tak taking
ing taking the measure of Delta Chi, 15-6,
12-16,15-S and besting Theta Chi,

1958 LAMBRETTA motor scooter
80 miles per gallon, two cycle
6 horse power, buddy seat, wind,
shield. Graduating. $225.00 Doug
Pierson, FR 2-9368.
14 ft. Square Stem "kalamazoo
Folding boat, fully equipped. Al Almost
most Almost new. Sacrifice $89.00. FR FR-6-4139.
-6-4139. FR-6-4139.
2 PIECE Modem sectional sofa.
Washable vinyl, black metal
legs, turquoise and gold tweed
effect, $60.00. FR 2-1902, Mrs.
Welch.
Electrolux, Worlds only fully auto automatic
matic automatic cleaner. Factory author authorised
ised authorised sales and service. FR 6-
2608.
HAVE SOMETHING TO SELL?
Run Classified in the FLORIDA
ALLIGATOR. No charge for
ads unless item is sold. FR 2-
3367.

i WALTZ-Length powder blue even evening
ing evening gown. Size 15, cost 330.00.
Sell for 315.00. worn once. FR*
6-4188.
REMINGTON Rgnd 45 automatic
pistol, excellent condition with
clip and holster included. Sac Sacrifice,
rifice, Sacrifice, FR. 6-6085.
CHANNEL 4 TV antenna on 30
foot mast. 325.00. Alan Armer,
Apt. C-1714 N.W. 2nd Ave.
|
MANS Bike" Norman of Eng England"
land" England" S-speed, very good condi condition.
tion. condition. 330.00, John Penrod, FR FR-1
-1 FR-1 6-2883 after 6 P.M.

15- 8-15, 15-2.
Sparking the Betas to victory
were their great all around athle athletes,
tes, athletes, Hammer Ward and Pete
Moore.
Meanwhile, the defending cham champion
pion champion Phi Taus scored convincing
victories over Lambda Chi, Delta
Chi, and Theta Chi.
Cage stars Gene Downs and
Warren Godcharles also proved
to be proficient performers in this
other roundball sport to lead the
Phi Tau charges.
Lambda Chi Alpha emerged the
only other squad to post victories
in Bracket I by downing Delta Chi,
and Theta Chi in successive frays.
In Bracket II action, suprisingly
tough Delta Upsilon advanced to
the lead, as Chi Phi was suspended
from murals play for the remaind remainder
er remainder of the semester in action taken
by the Intramurals Board.
The DUs outscored TKE, 15-10,
16- as the play of Bob Tobias
showed the way.
Pi Kappa Phi grabbed the lau laurels
rels laurels in Bracket H by blasting hap hapless
less hapless PSK, 15-1, 15-6, in two success successive
ive successive frays, and outlasting a deter determined
mined determined AGR, 15-11, 15-12. Big Bob
Southwells spiking led the Pi Kap
charges to their unblemished rec record.
ord. record.
Next Monday the Pi Kajpg will
meet the winner of Bracket n, the
victor to play either Beta or Phi
Tau for the championship to be
played Tuesday on the volleyball
courts adjacent to the Perry Field
baseball diamond.

The Floridi Alligator. FH., Mar. 20, 1959

KIT KAT CLUB
DINNERS SERVED
4:30 to 12 Midnite
Dancing Nitely Except Sunday
Admission per couple 60<
For Banquets, Private Parties
Large or Small
PHONE:
FR 2-9154 OR FR 6-7859
FORMAL OPENING
Chris Newbern Studio
Saturday, March 21
100 Certificates for Bxlo portrait
will be given away
between 9 a.m. and 9 p.m.
NEW LOCATION
GAINESVILLE SHOPPING CENTER
1006 North Main Street

KC2DL KROSSWORD No. 18
1 2 I j p [5 [* Hp [i p 1 10 [ll 112
ACROSS DOWN
1. Heady peaks 1. Hunting ground 13 14
(var.) (or Yale men
7. A hank of hair 2. Ita cooler
goea here with Kool IS 16
18- Kind of S. Same sparkle t
instincts that glow, 12 as soft _____ _____ _____ _____ ____B(B[H_____ _____ _____ _____ _____
bring out &l/10thedough \y I io
the wolf 4. Something in ** I ,T
14. Whst gsls do a common
half-hour lata 6. Taika big R mmm 1
15. Kind of . Bob's laat name 22 I ** p.ne I U/1M
Tuesday 7. Lady in waiting I I kU/L
14. Guy who gives 8. Spanish gold ... __ ... ... J u.,,
horn lessons' 9. The season's 25 I ENKXXJW TO
17. Indian who's eligible gala I I i/Qa/*w *uie4*
always in it? 10. Height of ___ ____ _____ B KWUs THIS f
18. You've got it highness it** ) THoja
Nothing edd 1 I
college here B
21. Then in Paris I*. Bird who
23. Makes a lemon sounds whiriy 30 31 32 I 33 |
palatable 19. Desirable I |
25. Notedseparation half a gallon ... __ 1--
center 22. Half an 34 36 I
You me American dance I XDk
27. Half a 24. One of a
French dance blue twosome ~ TTIBBrnTaT I ,e
29. It starts terribly 26 Breathers when 37 33 3 9 1 40 41 42 43
>O. Spunk mermaid hunting j
34. Gardner. 18. Mabel has him
but no surrounded 44 45 43 42
horticulturist 30. A wild kind
45. A little of ian _____ ______ ____ ___ ___i
previous 81. A reluctant Ag
37. Buttons and poem .*&?>.
Barber 32. Pointers.
39. What you ought Western style -' ' ~~
to be smoking 33. New iPrafli 50
41. Fatten up 36. Guy who'd do
44. This one anything far har L.. sll!lJAL^Jl I J
EJfiUi- / 1 j I
SaSX. I SWITCH FROM HUIS TO ) ff l
' 49. It's across overanxious %
the street 42. End of \ f|| t 1 m \ } Vs
rST &S, ?
thing oa a 47. Ha takas eara 1
.;. MMQpLF^rr
Aa cool and Mean xb a breath of fraab air. U
Finest leaf tobacco... mild rafraahing menthol I JIfJWI
and the worlda moot thoroughly tted filter t IflH
a With every puff your mouth foala clean* f
your throat iwfraahod! T 1 f f
Ommk Mosf Meshing
... AVkO (KttUUM tut toot WITHOUT ntTU _
IMS, Mm wuusaMea Tesarra Oew
t

jjj| PjNkgS fl H
aSi B* \
IB 1 WB M|
ijPl Ik q fl';" il|> :
LIKE MAN, HE'S FLOATING ... or so it seems, as Delt Ace Sonny Michew
sends one over the net against the Kappa Sig Star-and-Crescent men. Delt teem*
mate Sam Ranepelo (7) watches the action which resulted in a Delta Tau Delta
victory. (Gator Photo)
Seagle Captures Football Trophy,
Takes Lead In Off-Campus Action
By FRANK BRANDT
Gator Sports Writer
Georgia Seagle Hall, behind the sharp passing of Harvey Glover, powered to the
front of the Off-Campus League standings with a decisive 19-6 win over the Wesley
Foundation.

At the outset of flag football
play, the strongest teams in the
Off-Campus League seemed to be
C. L. 0., Wesley, B. Sh U., and
Georgia Seagle. Later- play
proved this assumption to be cor correct.
rect. correct.
On the opening day of play, New Newman
man Newman blanked Westiminister with
the one-sided score of 35-0 A.lso
on the same day, Hillel forfeited
to B. S. U. to close out beginning
activity.
After the first two days of act action,
ion, action, the strongest teams forged .0
the front. Wesley zeroed the
Lutheran Student Center with a
score of 25-0. Seagle did likewise to
Newman with a mark of 35 -0.
The third round of action saw
Wesley and Seagle emerge vic victorious
torious victorious in their respective brack brackets.
ets. brackets. Georgia Seagle whipped C. L.
O. 35-6; and Wesley took their fin final
al final game in regular play with a win
over the men of the Baptist Stu Stu*
* Stu*
OFF-CAMPUS
STANDINGS
1. Georgia Seagle Hall ....694
3. Wesley Foundation 696
3. Baptist Student Union ... .615
4. Newman Chib 516
5. C. L. O. .......391
6. Westminister 807
7. Lutheran Center 169
8. Hillel so
9. Canterbury 9
19. Kappa Psi 0

Page 5

dent Union, the score being 19-6.
In the championship game, Sea Seagle
gle Seagle seemed to have too much of
everything. In the statistical de department,
partment, department, Seagle managed to gain
six first downs to the two rolled
up by Wesley. Seagle, with Glover
and Nelms throwing, had a decid decided
ed decided edge in pass completions; and
also intercepted two passes to the
one snagged by th e Wesley de defense.
fense. defense.
Two of Seagle's touchdowns
came in the first half; one on a
pass from Glover to Edwards over
center, and the other on a run by
Don Grubbs after taking a pitch pitchout.
out. pitchout. Seagles third T. D. was set
up" by Nelms with some fine run running.
ning. running.
Wesley's score came in the last
half on a short pass from Earl We Weldon
ldon Weldon over the center.
As league activity swings to soft softball,
ball, softball, Seagle has a firm grasp on
first place with a total of 694
points. MM
RECORDS FROM
YOUR TAPE
FIDELITY SOUND
Sound & Recording Specialist
Box 5455 Jacksonville, Fla.
Write for Brochure & Prices

J |i B -jM* RwKaGn
uMfll J I mM
DROP BY THIS WEEKEND FOR A SNACK
WE HAVE
A The Best 'Burgers in Town
FAST Curb Service
Gainesville's only carport to
shelter you from sun and rain
THE BURGER KING
303 N.W. 13th STREET
: 1 ; :
L : : i

Three Greeks Lead
Orange Volleyball
By SCOTT ANSELMO
Gator Sport* Writer
Pi Lambda Phi, Delta Tau Delta, and Phi Delta Theta
ssumed the favorites role by spiking their way to top
positions in Orange League volleyball this week.

Pi Lam, kingpin of bracket 1.
eemingly the largest and mostj
'ormidable bracket, earned its lau- i
rels by upsetting current league j
eader Sigma Nu two games to one
i a remarkable display of brutal
spiking and physical coordination.
Instrumental for the victors were
Bob Raderman, Bob Hoffman, and
Ferdie Storch. Bob Few and Char Charley
ley Charley Hawkins looked sharp for the
Snakes, who grabbed second place
honors.
The Pi Lams, with only one game
left, have an unblemished 3-0 re record,
cord, record, having recorded wins over
3AE, KA and Sigma Nu.
Delta Tau Delta earned its first
place finish in bracket 2 via a ti tight
ght tight win over a strong Kappa Sigma
outfit. The deciding contest was
marked by superior play on both
sides of the net, with the final
scoreboard reading 15-11.
The powerful Delts previously
hammered SPE and Sigma Chi.
Top stars for the Delts included
Charley Pike, basketball star,

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Wayne Williams and Ed Aldous.
Kappa Sigma wound up runner
up for bracket glory. Spearhead Spearheading
ing Spearheading the star-and-crescent men were
two flashy freshmen, Dick Van
Den Bosch and Jack Yearty.
Phi Delta Theta overcame a tou tough
gh tough Tau Epsilon Phi outfit 15-11 and
15-7, to emerge in first place in
Bracket 3. Dave Wilson, Kent Star Stareher,
eher, Stareher, and Danny Doyle contri
buted heavily to the Phi Delf
cause.
The Big Bad Blue compiled a
3-0 record by virtue of victories
over suspended ATO. Pi Kappa
Alpha, and Teps.
On Monday at 4:00 on court
Delta Tau Delta will engage Phi
Delta Theta for the right to play
bracket one champ in the final con contest
test contest for the volleyball trophy. Pi
Lam needs only to win over ASP)
to assure tself of a berth in the
final encounter. This match is also
slated for 4:00 Monday, but on
court 6.



OVER WEEKEND
UF Nine Treks to Auburn;
Miami Series Washed Out
By HARVEY KAPLAN
Gator Sportg Writer

Coach Dave Fullers Gator baseballers journey to The
Loveliest Village of the Plains this weekend to take on
the defending Southeastern Conference champion Aub Auburn
urn Auburn Tigers in a two-game set.

Rain and a wet diamond forced
postponement of a scheduled se series
ries series between the Gators and the
Miami Hurricanes, which were to
be played last Monday and Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday on the newly-renovated Per Perry
ry Perry Field.
Smith, Oestricher to Toss
Senior righthander Sid Smith
and hard-throwing junior, Ray
Oestricher are slated to toe the
mound for the Orange and Blue in
the initial encounter today, while
promising sophomore hurler Jerry
Nicholson and veteran Don McCre McCreary
ary McCreary will combine talents in tomor tomorrows
rows tomorrows fray with the Plainsmen.
Thus far in intercollegiate play
the Gators sport a 2-1 record,
while the Tigers opened with a
pair of losses to the surprisingly
strong Seminoles of Florida State.
Coach Fuller expects to face a
tough Auburn nine this weekend,
but feels his charges will prove
equal to the' task, providing the
breaks go with the Orange and
Blue.
The Plainsmen will be minus the
services of last years ace mounds moundsman,
man, moundsman, Red Roberts, but several
promising sophomores are up from
1958s strong freshman nine.
McGriff: 6 For 9
Leading the Fullermen at the
plate thus far are first-sacker Per Perry
ry Perry McGriff, who has hit safely six
out of nine times at bat, and re receiver
ceiver receiver Mickey Ellenburg, who is
six for 14. Timely hitting by left leftfielder
fielder leftfielder Charlie Smith has account accounted
ed accounted for four runs-batted-in, match matching
ing matching McGriffs output in this de department.
partment. department. Also, McGriff and soph
third baseman Nolen Tillman

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have whacked a home run apiece.
Floridas mound corps is headed
by junior Don McCreary and sop sophomore
homore sophomore Jim Young, who own one
each of the Gators two victories,
McCreary claiming the 9-8 decis decision
ion decision over Rollins and Young annex annexing
ing annexing the 11-1 win over Florida
Southern.
Others showing promise thus
far in the season are sophomores
Bobby Shiver and Ricky Smith,
Who shared pitching duties with
Young in the Southern massacre,
and Oestricher, who has had some
trouble with his control this year,
but posted a 8-1 record and made
All-SEC last season.
Soph Studded Infield
With the exception of junior first firstsacker
sacker firstsacker McGriff, the Gators dis display
play display a sophomore-studded infield.
Former Avon Park star Dale Lan Landress
dress Landress holds down second base,
Pat Frohock plays shortstop and
Tillman is at the hot comer.
Florida fields a trio of exper experienced
ienced experienced fly-chasers in hard-hitting
Smith in left, fleet-footed team
captain Bobby GeLssinger in cen center
ter center and dependable Don Fleming
in right field.
Versatile Ellenburg, reserve
quarterback on the Gator foot football
ball football squad, handles the catching
chores this season, after playing
at third base last year.
After the Auburn series, the UF
diamondmen will be idle until
next Friday, March 27, when they
journey to the capital city to par participate
ticipate participate in the FSU Baseball Tour Tournament,
nament, Tournament, sponsored by the Semi Seminoles.
noles. Seminoles.

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TWIN TACKLE TERRORS . Ronnie Slack (left) and Danny Royal, stand standouts
outs standouts at the tackle position as sophomores, head all candidates at this vital slot in
spring practice drills and will probably take a back seat only to senior Dick Brant Brantley
ley Brantley next fall. This imposing pair should give opposing backs plenty of trouble
tomorrow afternoon in the annual Orange and Blue intersquad game.

Linksmen Entertain Georgia Today

Floridas varsity linksmen re return
turn return to the friendly confines of
the Gainesville Golf and Coun Country
try Country Club Course to meet Geor Georgia
gia Georgia this afternoon at 1:00, after
dropping the last match of their
weekend road trip to Rollins,
15%-11%, last Monday.
The Bulldogs are the defend-
In g Southeastern Conference
Champions and will be heavily
favored over the UF strokers
since they have lost only one
man from their championship
combination.
Reflecting on the Gators sec second
ond second loss of the season to Rol Rollins,
lins, Rollins, Coach Rehling remarked,
We lost to a squad which 1
feel is one of the top match-play
teams in the country; I was very
pleased over Floridas team
play, and especially with Willie
K. Turners individual efforts in
the match.

Thinclads to Host Florida Relays
Floridas cindermen will open their season next Saturday, March
28, playing host to the 15th annual Florida Relays, as directed by
varsity track coach Percy Beard.
Teams from Louisiana State, defending Southeastern Conference
Champion, and Florida State will occupy the spotlight Coach Beard
said entries from virtually all twelve SEC schools should be re received
ceived received this week.
Highlighting the big annual event will be the 100-yard dash, with
LSUs Billy Cannon (who did 9.6 against FSU last Saturday) and
Ralph Fabian, Floridas Don Lucey and Florida States Jack Terwil Terwilliger
liger Terwilliger in the running. Gator football punting ace, Bobby Joe Green,
who turned in a 9.5 in the 100 before entering the U. of F., will prob probably
ably probably be unable to participate, as he has been hampered with a leg
injury.
The Relays, which attract over a thousand athletes each year,
will take place on the new, all-weather, Olympic-type track for the
first time this year.

UF Tankmen
In State Meet
Floridas Southeastern Con Conference
ference Conference champion mermen will
travel to Tallahassee tomorrow
to compete in the first annual
Florida Intercollegiate swim swimming
ming swimming meet, minus the services
of diving ace Pete Henne, who
suffered a compound ankle frac fracture
ture fracture while competing in an in intramural
tramural intramural basketball game ear earlier
lier earlier this week.
Coach Jack Ryan will likely
look to his strong freestylers for
most of the Gators points in the
event.
Orange and Blue swimmers
Dave Pollock and Bob Duganne
are threat* in the short sprints,
while captain Dave Calkin ex excel*
cel* excel* in the distances. Bill Rug Ruggie
gie Ruggie will be out to score points
in the backstroke, while Bob
Woods will be Florida* lone re representative
presentative representative in the diving event.
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Turner fired a 71 in the pour pouring
ing pouring rain at Winter Park and
aided his partner, Frank Beard,
to score a doubles win over Tars
Bob Harrison and Roland La Lawiii.il
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. . Fires a 71

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montagne, 2^-%.
Other results were as miser miserable
able miserable as the weather for Florida,
as the Tars annexed their 18th
straight dual match win In a
drawn-out affair which started
at 1.00 and lasted until 7:15.
Gator captain Tommy Aaron
lost his number one match to
Bobby Ross, S-0.
UF ace Jim Parker tied Bob Bobby
by Bobby Craig, and Parker
and Aaron lost best ball to Ross
and Craig, 2-1. Beard managed
a tie with Harrison, paving the
way for his and Turners single
victory in doubles play.
Rollins stroker Dick Diversi
downed Skip Stigger, 3-, and
teammate Joe Miller defeated
UFer Doug Putnam, Di Diversi
versi Diversi and Miller won best bail,
2 1 /2-%, to round out the match
scores.

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Football Fans to See '59 Preview
In Orange and Blue Tilt Tomorrow

Fighting Gator football
preview of what to expect
afternoon at 3 oclock and

the climax of spring drills.
Probably only one senior to tobe,
be, tobe, quarterback Wayne William Williamson,
son, Williamson, will appear in either lineup,
as head coach Bob Woodruff ex excused
cused excused other veteran team mem members
bers members from the off season prac practice
tice practice sessions.
Williamson is slated for proba probable
ble probable action in the Orange team
backfield, and has drawn consid considerable
erable considerable praise from the coaching
staff, but he will have his work
cut out for him when he goes
against probable Blue team field
general Jack Jones, a promising
junior college transfer from North Northeast
east Northeast Oklahoma.
Jones And Sullivan
Jones passing antic* in prac practice
tice practice drills have led observers to
compare him with Floridas great
passer of 1950-51, Haywood Sulli Sullivan.
van. Sullivan. Tiny Larry Libertore had
shown great ability as an illusive
runner from the option series, but
he has dropped out of school along
with promising guard candidate
Larry Travis, and neither will
participate in the intrasquad
clash.
Several familiar names will
greet Gator grid fans tomorrow.
Pat Patchen, who filled in for cap captain
tain captain Don Fleming at left end dur during
ing during the season past, has the start starting
ing starting nod at this position on the
Orange squad. Nick Arfaras, \vho
saw some action last year, will
hold down the other end, and Ron Ronnie
nie Ronnie Slack and Danny Royal, a pair
of sophomore tackle greats in 1958
may be shifted from the Orange
to the Blhe unit, as coach Wood Woodruff
ruff Woodruff attempts to balance the two
teams.
Bill Hood, the dependable sopho sophomore
more sophomore center who came in last
season when first teamens Joe
Hergert and Gene Graves were
injured, is Hkely to see a lot of
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fans who can'': wait until next year and who want a
in 1959 should venture out to Florida Field tomorrow
take in the annual Orange and Blue intrasauad erame.

action for the Oranges. Rounding
out. the Orange line will be Ken
Norris and Houston Mills, a pair
of 210 plus bruisers who look to
strengthen Floridas depleted
guard corps next fall.
Milby at Fullback
Running in the Orange backfield
with signal caller Williamson will
be Ocalas Bob Milby, sophomore
fullback sensation last year who
led the Gators in rushing. Gene
Page is at the right hal'fback slot
and Jim Eadens, a standout in
the Phi Delta Theta Sigma Nu
fraternity football game, will re replace
place replace the injured Scotty Dunlop

Gator Netmen Meet Tigers Today;
Drop Season's Opener to Bulldogs
Florida s varsity net squad meets the second of three straight
Southeastern Conference opponents out on the Newberry Road Court*
today, when Auburn invades for a match at 2:30.
Georgia opened the tennis season for coach Bill Potters crew
last Wednesday, as the Florida Southern match originally scheduled
for Monday afternoon had to be postponed because of inclimate wea weather.
ther. weather. Georgia Tech wiU visit Gainesville next Tuesday, rounding out
the Gators early season SEC net competition.
The Orange and Blue should reign as heavy favorites over the
invading Plainsmen, if last years 9-0 Win at Auburn is any Indica Indication.
tion. Indication.
Georgia handed Florida a 6-3 opening loss Wednesday, sweeping
four of the six singles and two of the three doubles. Only Gators to
win were soph ace Roy Lang in number three singles over Charles
Bryan, 6-2, 6-3, dependable Del Moser In number five over Zuhair
Nejiib, 6-2, 7-, and the combo of Moser and Morrill Hay in number
two doubles, 6-2, 6-1.

i The Florida Alligotor, Fri., Mar. 20, 1959

Page 6

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at the left halfback post.
Blue team quarterback Jones
Will call on another Jones boy, 212-
pound Dick Jones, to carry the
mail from his fullback position,
and will send halfbacks Gene De-
Fiore and Clayton Pickels into the
Orange team line.
Fighting against the greater ex experience
perience experience of the opposing front
wall, will be Blue team ends Tom
Smith, David Fee, tackles Lloyd
Jones and Chet Collins, guards
Tom Hay and Don Senterfitt and
center Bob Wehking, the heaviest
man on either first team lino
at 226.