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 notion

Volume 51, Number 39

Reitz Tells Action
i On Johns'Report
By DAVE HAMILTON
Gator Staff Writer
University of Florida President J. Wayne Reitz last
week issued a final statement concerning action on the
results of testimony supplied by the Legislative investi investigation
gation investigation Committee concerning homosexual activities on
the University of Florida.

Pan American
Week Purpose
Given By Reitz
Peaceful pursuits, strengthen strengthening
ing strengthening ties, and beneficial relations
were words used by President
J. Wayne Reitz to describe the
purpose of Pan American Week
April 13-17 at the University.
' Past American Day is celebrat celebrated
ed celebrated every year on April 14, and
this year marks 69 years of inter-
American cooperation. The move movement
ment movement is intended to substitute
cooperation for rivalry among the
Americas.
President Reitz announced in a
proclamation last week that April
13-17 will be Pan American week
at the University. He urged stu students
dents students and faculty to observe
this period as a time of dedication
to strengthening ties of friend friendship
ship friendship among the peoples of the
western hemesphere.
B. C. Hederick. assistant direc director
tor director of the School of Inter-Ameri Inter-American
can Inter-American Studies, is in charge of this
this years Pan-American pro program.
gram. program. The School of inter-Ameri inter-American
can inter-American studies will display an exhibit
during Pan American week at
the Florida Union, the second
Floor of the Main Library, and
the main floor, south wing, of the
Main Library.
On April 14, the In ter-American
Relations Society will present,
Latin America This Week.
Conversaciones en Espanol, a
TV program over WRUF April
(Continued Qr Page Three)

jPh BhP
\v *1 ~ it' hr fli :^piv4
i ML. Hn
Hk JJa R .^hS
|HL f< :'
v w ||P&
Rehearsing for Talent Show
Kathy McGinty (4AS) and Bill Desmond rehearse dance num number
ber number Parisian Blues for Talent Show which begins at S p.m.
Saturday at the Hub.

Many Events Set For
International Week
By BAM SAXON
Gator Staff Writer
International week is in full wing! Friday night saw the kick
off of the weeks festivities with a basketball game between the
Deportico Ostudiaa of Cuba and University of Florida. U. of F. won
the game 98-39.

The weeks activities: An Inter International
national International Forum, to be held
Wednesday at 3:80 p.m. in the
Johnson Lounge of the Florida Un Union.
ion. Union. The topic, What are Amer Americans,"
icans," Americans," will be discussed by a four
member panel representing the
Middle East, Far East, Europe,
and Latin America.
A Lecture on Pakistan by Miss
Vivian Prince is set in room 21*
Norman Hall, Thursday at 7
p.m. sponsored by the education
Dept. An International Talent
tow to be held at the University
Auditorium at 8 oclock Friday
night.
Saturday the festive week ends
With a Florish. Three events are
scheduled, soccer game at 1:30
p.m. on Fleming Field between
t. Petersburg Jr. College and the
llorida Sopr.er Club, the ftmu

rn Mill! ALL GATOR

In the statement Dr. Rietz said
that a thorough analysis had been
made of testimony and where ade adequate
quate adequate evidence was available,
action for a dismissal has been
taken. Fourteen academic and
non-academic employees were af affected.
fected. affected. The statement added that
action was taken with r 'oect to a
few students involved.
The statement continued, Suit Suitable
able Suitable procedures have been estab established
lished established to cope with this problem in
the future.
No Particular Problem
I again want to emphasize that
there is no reason to believe that
the extent of homosexual conduct
at the University of Florida is
unique and that other public in institutions
stitutions institutions have any lesser prob problem.
lem. problem. This conclusion is expressed
in the Legislative Investigation
Committee confidential report.
Certainly this statement neither
condones such activity nor alters
our firm position in taking action
whenever we develope adequate
evidence, Reitz concluded.
The Legislative Investigation
Committee is headed by Senator
Charley Johns. Sen. Johns made
a statement earlier this year that
declared, The Committee has
gathered this information in the
interest of Florida educational in institutions
stitutions institutions and to determine that
if any legislative action should be
taken and not for the purpose of
damaging any institutions or in individuals.
dividuals. individuals.
In February the senator stated
that the committee was in agree agreement
ment agreement that its life should be ex extended
tended extended for another two years.
The Johns Committee has alsft
been active in Florida in investi investigating
gating investigating Communism, and the work workings
ings workings of the NAAdP.

of the Talent contest in the uni university
versity university Auditorium *t 2 oclock;
and the Pan American Dance in
the Hub at 8 p_m.
Admission for the talent contest
is 35 cents per person. The Dance
is 321 per couple. All other events
are free.
A Pan American Queen Contest
is being held in conjunction with
International Week. The deadline
for entrys is 12 noon, Tuesday.
Any organisation interested in en entering
tering entering a candidate should contact
the contest chairman, Kathy Me-
Ginty, by leaving a note at the
Florida Union desk.
Some of the acts include Indo Indonesian
nesian Indonesian dance by Saleh Indress.
The German club is presenting a
(Continued on Pag* THREE)

University of Florida, Gainesville, FloridaTuesday, April 7, 1959

M fefc 1r m
3 t l H simhk.
W ff Hp:
% -''Cf'jfiA r < 11 H a JlBBR;'
Mr *.£*, K Milium?!- wm
Wt dim wm
, -v 1
IFMHygi
Spookers-To-Be
Bill Fredrick (ILW) shows a group of this years Blue Key Speakeib how to make a hit with
an audience at a training session in the Florida Union.

Twenty-four Enter
Miss U of F Contest
ty CAROLYN DART
Gator Staff Writer
Official entries in the Miss University of Florida
contest number twenty-four according to a contest list listing
ing listing released this week by chairman Alan Wolfe.

Applicants will compete for rat ratings
ings ratings in beauty, talent, and person personality
ality personality divisions of the contest. A
special trophy will be awarded to
the winner to the talent section,
which is receiving more emphasis
this year than previously.
The contest is elated for April
30 and May 1, and the winner and
her court will be announced at the
Spring Frolics dance.
Official Beauty Representative
Miss University of Florida will
interfrat Sing
To Be in Plaza
Plans for the Interfraternity
Sing, to be held in the Plaza of
the Americas Friday are well
under way, according to Sing Ch Chairman
airman Chairman Jerry Yachabach.
We have contacted all but two
or three fraternities, and the trend
seems to be toward small groups,
combos and skits. In ve r y
few cases will the entire fraternity
sing. Yachabach commented.
The fraternities are urged to en enter,
ter, enter, as the amount of prepara preparation
tion preparation is slight in comparison to the
benefit and publicity gained, ac
cording to General Chairman of
Gator Gras Jack Sites.
IFC Sing will be the same type
show as Gator Growl tryouts, us using
ing using the same stage and lighting.
Judges for the Sing are Dean of
Men Lester L. Hale and Assistant
Dean of Men H. K. McClelland.
We hope frat Dean Brady and
Dean Sellars will also act as jud judges,
ges, judges, Yachabach said. We have
been unable to contact them.
Three trophies will be awarded
to first, second and third place
winners. Jerry Yachabach will
act as master of ceremonies.
The show stfarts at 7 p. m. and
is expected to run approximately
two and a half hours.
The keynote, for both partici participants
pants participants and spectators is informal informality.
ity. informality. Bring blankets and sit on the
grass. General Chairman Jack
Sites urged.
Deadline for Sing applications
is noon tomorrow.
Finol Vote Count
Hand Candidate
Bitter Surprise
Douglas Field, who was the
Banner Party candidate for the
office of President of the Ly Lyceum
ceum Lyceum Council, received quite a
surprise Sunday. He was told
that the unofficial vote count
bad been la error, and that in instead
stead instead of toeing the election for
president of the Lyceum Coun Council,
cil, Council, he had actually won.
The announcement would have
beem good news to Doug except
for a alight technicality. Think Thinking
ing Thinking that he had lest the election,
he neglected to torn In an ex expense
pense expense account that all candi candidates
dates candidates were required In sub submit.
mit. submit. Failure te submit an ex expense
pense expense eeoounf pa events n can candidate
didate candidate from hehMwg office.
Doug was nst Informed flat
he had won * ** deadline
for submitting wpwisa ac accounts
counts accounts had passed.
University Domes Meet
The University Dames will
meet tomerrow at S pan. at the
home el Mm. Leea Roberts. Ele Election
ction Election sf new officers wm be held.
beta may eall Naacy Feeee, ant-.

serve as the schools official re representative
presentative representative in the Miss Florida
contest aa>d in several other com competitions.
petitions. competitions.
All contestants are required to
sign a contract that, in the event
of their winning, they will remain
single for one year and will re represent
present represent the University in a mini minimum
mum minimum of two beauty contests.
Officially competing coeds, with
their sponsors, are the following:
Karolyn Bagg, lUC, Delta Delta
Delta; Janet Be vis, 2UC, Kappa
Alpha; Dede Brinson, lUC, Delta
Tau Delta; Kathryn Bowen, lUC,
Alpha Delta Pi; Peggy Bowen,
2UC, Cavalettes; Jenny Clements
lUC, Alpha Omicron Pi; Betty
Oollum, 3E3D, Pi Kappa Alpha.
Mors Applicants
Also entered are Barbara Hart Hartwick,
wick, Hartwick, 2UC, Beta Theta Pi; Lon Londra
dra Londra Hayes, 2UC, Phi Gamma Del Delta;
ta; Delta; Mary Ann Hollingsworth, lUC,
Theta Chi; Cherry Hudgins, lUC
Zeta Tau Alpha; Renee Israel, 2
UC, Alpha Epsilon Pi; Mary Jer Jerger,
ger, Jerger, SED, Chi Omega; Louise
Johnson, 2NR, Alpha Chi Sigma;
Susan Krisel; lUC, Delta
Phi Epsilon; Dorothy Lar Larson,
son, Larson, 2UC, Advanced Officers Club;
Flo Ann Milton, 2UC, Sigma Phi-
Epsilon.
Other candidates are Sue Rob Roberts,
erts, Roberts, 3ED, Phi Kappa Tau; Arl Arlene
ene Arlene Saltzman, 3ED, Alpha Epsilon
Phi; Donna Scherer, 3AS, Phi Mu;
Rita Ann Slaght, 3ED, Sigma
Chi; Barbara Smith, SED, Delta
Gamma; Barbara Taylor, 2UC,
Alpha Chi Omega; and Nancy
Wakefield, lUC, Kappa Delta.

DG's Take SX Derby;
Zeta's, A Chi o's Place
Delta Gamma Sorority swept the 11th annual Sigma Chi Derby
Saturday, as overall champions following an afternoon tilt with 11
other sororities in various contests of agility and skill at Norman
Field. Zeta Tau Alpha placed second overall and Alpha Chi Omega
third.

Miss Marian H&rmes, a sopho sophomore
more sophomore of Alpha Delta Pi planning
to enter nursing, was crowned Sig Sigma
ma Sigma Chi Derby Queen in a brief
evening ceremony following the
Florida State University Circus
performance.
Representatives of Delta Gam Gamma
ma Gamma accepted six trophies for DG
victory in field events and the ov overall
erall overall Derby championship.
Second place in the Derby Queen
contest went to Miss Ginger
Reynolds for Zeta Tau Alpha and
third to Miss Jean Gieseke for
Alpha Chi Omega.
Bight field events were featured
in the Derby: Obstacle race, dres dressing
sing dressing race, egg-ewatting, variety
race, egg-throwing contest, figure
-fitting contest, button hunt and a
surprise event caned the passion
p*t for purple people.
In the obstacle race. Alpha
Chi Omega placed first. Delta
Delta Delta, second and Alpha;
Omicron Pi third.
Delta Gamma placed first in the
dressing race, with Alpha Omicron
Pi second and Delta Delta Delta
third.
The egg-swatting contest pro produced
duced produced a tie for first between AOPi
and Zeta's. DGs placed second.
The DGs began a four-event
winning streak with the variety
irnee to which A Chi O placed sec second
ond second and Alpha Epsilon Phi third.
In tils egg-throwing contest, sec second

Drew Pearson
Due To Lecture
Here On USA
Drew Pearson, nationally known
syndicated columnist, will speak
here April 13, in a public lecture
sponsored by the Forums Com Committee
mittee Committee of the Florida Union Ac Activities
tivities Activities board.
Talking on USASecond Class
Power? Pearsons topic is the
title of his latest book. The lec lecture
ture lecture will be held in the Univer University
sity University Auditorium at 8 p. m.
Prior to his speech Pearson will
meet student groups and. be guest
of honor at a banquet at the Stu Student
dent Student Service Center.
A reception in Bryan Lounge
of the Florida Union will follow
his talk. All Events in connection
with his appearance are open to
the public.
Best known for his daily column
Washington Merry-Go-Round
Pearson has written several books
and has done considered film
work for Hollywood and for tele television.
vision. television.
He has traveled widely in all
parts of the world and staged
(What the Christian Science Mon Monitor
itor Monitor termed one of the great greatest
est greatest projects ever bom of American
journalism ) the friendship
Train. Through this program
seven hundred carloads of food
were collected for France and It Italy.
aly. Italy.
Election Return Petition
Found Not Filed In Time
Tne campus i-arty petition
contesting the election results
from the College of Engineering
appears to have been dropped
yesterday after a Board of
Masters hearing on H brought
out aa election law limiting the
filing date of such petitions to
5 p.m. of the second day after
elections.

ond second was copped by Phi Mu and
third by AEPHi.
Miss Carol Oownover won the
figure-fitting content for DG. Close
behind were Miss Nancy Wake Wakefield
field Wakefield for Kappa Delta and Miss
Suzanne Curry for A CHI O.
The button hunt put DGs first,
and the Tri Delta and Phi Mus in
a tie for second. Zetas won the
surprise event, with the Tri Delta
second and a split win among sev several
eral several sororities for third.
The winning sorority was de determined
termined determined by a total-point system
and the Queen contest, being dou double
ble double weighted, was the deciding fac factor
tor factor for second and third places.
Delta Gamma wag the undoubted
victor, because of total points, at
the end of the afternoon field con contests.
tests. contests.
Speech Honor Fraternity
Tops Twelve To Group
Twelve girls, outstanding in
speech and dramatics, were pled pledged
ged pledged to Zeta Eta Sunday afternoon
at the home of Dr. Alma Johnson
Sarret.
Pledged were: Patricia Be vis,
Lorraine Burton, Laurel Gordon.
Alice Lawder, Ida Loving, Judy
Mollater, Raquel Raqueta, Susan
Reis, Barbara Romaniello, Carol
Saier, Ann Savage, and Carolyn
Smith.

Petition Being Pushed
For Special Election
On New Constitution

WITH LATIN AMERICA
Humphrey Hits Points
To Improve Relations
By JIM McGUIRK
Gator Staff Writer
A nine-point program for improving Latin-American
relations was outlined Friday night by Senator Hubert
H. Humphrey (D., Minn.) in a speech which forecast
trouble in Formosa and either Iran or Iraq before the
summer is out.

Humphrey told a capacity
crowd in University Auditorium
that the U. S. is guilty of cotn cotnpartmentalization
partmentalization cotnpartmentalization of thought and
asked for goals and objectives in
American policy.
We are victims of particular particularized
ized particularized thiziking, he said, while
the Communists understand that
everything that happens is inter interrelated:
related: interrelated: music, art, literature,
athletics, international relations,
economics, etc.
Humphrey said Before the sum summer
mer summer is out we will have problems
in Formosa and either Itaq or
Iran.
You will see the Chinese Com Communists
munists Communists try to shoot their way into
a summit conference, he said and
stated our answer to them would
be a definite and emphatic "No!
U. S. Lacks Leadership
He said the U. S. has shown a
lack of direction and headline
leadership while Khrushchev
work 365 days & year.
Humphrey asked far definite go goals
als goals and objectives in Berlin, the
Far East, Larin America and even
the U. S., where he mentioned un unemployment
employment unemployment and education as two
problems.
He warned that inter Ameri American
can American relations themselves are in
a more critical state today than
they have been at any time in
the past three decades.
Everyone agrees that our La Latin
tin Latin American friends are very im important,
portant, important, he said, they are our
second lygest customers and the
Soviet Union wants to bust its way
into that business community.
He said our gravest error is a
failure to understand the people
themselves, their desire for pro progress
gress progress and their desire for peace.
He blasted our sending of aims
to Latin-American countries, say saying
ing saying we had created an arms race
among peoples which could only
use them against each other and
not against the Red Army.
People Aire Important
We are too concerned with
Kings and oil, he said, a n d
not enough with people. Latin Am America
erica America is fed up with misery and il illiteracy.
literacy. illiteracy.
On March 10, 1958, when vice
President Nixon was spat upon in
Venezuela, it was not because he
was Nixon but because he was
the vice President of the U. 5.,
said Humphrey.
Many thousands of Larin Am Americans
ericans Americans have risked exile, impri imprisonment,
sonment, imprisonment, torture and death to ac achieve
hieve achieve responsible government,
he said, The rash of revolutions
that toppled tyrannies in Azgen Azgenth.a,

fyjjl : 'sSif_ & I
.
J|j&£ f ( JP| f
Humphrey EnpkuiiM A Point .
* In Friday Night Talk

th.a, Azgenth.a, Columbia, Venezuela and
Cuba attests to their determina determination
tion determination to achieve freedom and
bread.
In outlining his program for im improving
proving improving U. S. Latin American
relations, Senator Humphrey said
he believed it was realistic and
workable, and in harmony with
the best interests of our country
and of our 20 sister republics."
Humphrey said the nine points
were patterned after the Marshall
Plan, adding thait they are nob pri primarily
marily primarily as an anti-Communist str stratagem,
atagem, stratagem, but because it is good
for Latin America and for the Uni United
ted United States.
Points listed
First: The U. S. should increase
the volumn of its economic aid in
support of Latin American efforts
to develop diversified and viable
economies so they will not be de dependent,
pendent, dependent, as they now are, on a
few commodities.
Second: The U. S. should acce accelerate
lerate accelerate and strengthen its program
of technical assistance in agricul agriculture,
ture, agriculture, health, education, vocational
training and public administrat administration.
ion. administration.
Third: The U. S. should support
virgorously the current moves
within Latin America to establish
regional markets.
Fourth: The U. S. should review
its trade and tariff policies as they
affect imports from Latin Amer America.
ica. America.
Fifth: The U. 8. should give
wholehearted support to the Heal Health
th Health programs under the direction
of the 1 Pan American Sanitary Or Organization.
ganization. Organization.
Sixth: The U. S. should develop
a bold and imaginative program
o' student and cultural exchange.
Seventh: The Government shou should
ld should ask U. S. pnees, radio and TV
networks to give wider and better
balanced news coverage of Latin
American affairs.
Eithth: The U. S. should thorou thoroughly
ghly thoroughly Reappraise its military assis assistance
tance assistance program in Latin America.
Ninth: The U. S. should lend its
support to the idea of regional
arms control.
Concert Set Thursday
The University Symphony Or Orchestra
chestra Orchestra will present a concert
Thursday in the University Aud Auditorium
itorium Auditorium at 8:15 p.m.
Conductor Edward Preodor will
lead the band in a program of
Brahms, Mendelssohn, Wagner
and Britten.

serving
PK1959 1500 students
'y(/ at university
of florido

Four Pages This Edition

Changes Failed
During Election;
Interest Now Up
By JOHN EAGAN
Gator Staff Writer
A petition is circulating
to have the Student Body
president call a special elec election
tion election on proposed student
constitutional changes.
The amendments failed to pa&g
in the recent election because not
enough students voted on ths
changes. According to Constitu Constitutional
tional Constitutional Revision Chairman Ed No Nolan,
lan, Nolan, there must be at least 2,700
student votes on the changes and
two-thirds of those voting must
vote yes" to pass the amend amendments.
ments. amendments.
Nolan said there must be 1,200
signatures on the petition for the
president to call the special elec election,
tion, election, and it must be held this se semester.
mester. semester.
Petition Request
The petition reads: "We, the un undersigned
dersigned undersigned full time students of the
University of Florida, hereby re request
quest request that the President of the
Student Body call a Special Elec Election
tion Election regarding the proposed
Amendments to the Constitution of
the Student Body of the University
of Florida, and further, due to the
importance of these Amendments,
we request that said election be
held during the current semester."
Nolan said about 400 names have
been signed to the petition thus
far.
The amendments are regarding
Article I, 11, HI, IV, VII and VIII.
About 25 sections under these ar articles
ticles articles have been changed, but vot voting
ing voting will only be on the changes
within each article as a whole.
Major Changes
The major changes proposed in involve
volve involve finances end the Honor
Court, said Nolan.
The financial changes were
made necessary because of the al almost
most almost certainty of the student fee
increase from $75 to S9O a semes semester,
ter, semester, he added.
The S3O per year Increase will
be split up with sl7 to the Florida
Union building fund, $7 to the uni university
versity university general fund, and $8 to stu student
dent student government.
The $6 increase to student gov government
ernment government will mean an increase to
most student activities, but a 10
cent per year reduction to the Alli Alligator
gator Alligator and Orange Peel, and with withdrawal
drawal withdrawal of budget financing to the
International Student Organiza Organization
tion Organization and livestock judging team.
General Fund Financing
The ISO and will
be financed from the general fund,
Nolan stated.
All organizations have concurred
with the changes except the Alli Alligator,
gator, Alligator, he added.
"The failure of the changes to
pass, said Nolan, "was due to a
lack of publicity on our part, but
if we run a good publicity cam campaign.
paign. campaign. I think we can get these
much needed changes through.
Fla. Student Jazz
Concert Continues
Gator Gras Week
Gator Gras continues with the
Florida Union Student Jazz Con Concert
cert Concert scheduled for today at 7 p. m.
to the Florida Union Bocial Room.
The all-student combos include
specialists In brass, progressive,
folk, Latin American, Dixieland
and rhythm and blues.
This has been planned by the
Fine Arts Committee and ad admission
mission admission is free.
Thursday night at 1:15 the Un University
iversity University Symphony will present a
concert at University Auditorium.
Friday night will feature Inter International
national International Student Organizations
Talent Night as well as the
Interfraternity Sing. ISO Talent
night will be held at the Univer University
sity University Auditorium at 8 p.m.
Interfraternity Sing will be held
at the Plaaa of the Americas at
7 p. m.
Three trophies will be awarded
the first second and third prize
Sing winners. The Queen of Gator
Gras will be crowned at the Sing.
Both the queen and the two run runners-up
ners-up runners-up will receive trophies.



' FLOItIA ALLIGATOR

Page 2

Education at a Bargain

We at the University of Florida
are not alone in our proposed student
fee increase that will most likely go
into effect in September. Many state
schools from coast to coast are cur currently
rently currently faced with the same problem.
The Minnesota Daily, Student
newspaper of the University of Min Minnesota,
nesota, Minnesota, summed up the situation well
in the following editorial last week:
*
American college students receive
their education at bargain rates.
This is particularly true at a state
institution, such as the University of
Minnesota. But you wouldnt know it
to hear the students groans that meet
a proposed tuition hike and this
is definitely a part of the legislative
agenda for this year.
The inevitability of tuition raises
is by no means confined to the Uni University.
versity. University. Its all a part of the prob problem
lem problem discussed in a recent release from
the Associated Collegiate Press.
Today the college student on a na nationwide
tionwide nationwide average pays for only one
third of his education, according to
the release. The difference is made up
in both public and private institutions
through state taxes, federal grants,
endowment incomes, church support,
private gifts, alumni donations and
low teacher salaries.
G. K. Hodenfield, Associated Press
education writer, calls it a long free

RICHIE AT RANDOM

Follows Florida Fillies in Derby Day Duels

By DON RICHIE
In Kentucky, the Derby is run
wder blue skies, amid the blue
grass and the fillies are most
fun to watch. In Florida, the
derby le run under blue skies,
amid green grass and the fillies
are even more fun to watch.
It wasnt the Kentucky Derby
that was held on Norman Field
Saturday. 'Twas the Florida
Derby sponsored by Sigma Chi
for sporty sorority sisters.
The afternoon sunlight bounc bounced
ed bounced off the orange-red bricks of
Norman Hall, the Easter-straw
green of the grass and the color colorful
ful colorful jerseys of the Flowers of
Floridacolors from multi-shade
red, green, yellow, blue, black
and white distributed among
sailor togs, various technicolor
subjects and assorted shorts.
Shades of medieval tourna tournaments
ments tournaments as the contesting coeds
were arranged a quadrangle quadranglebouquets
bouquets quadranglebouquets of jersey-clad damsels
dazzling the end-zone spectators
from two sides and displaying
their coats-of-arms or sorority
colors like modern day Joans Joansof-Arc
of-Arc Joansof-Arc or Rowena* of Sorority
Row.
Preparing for battle, period periodioal
ioal periodioal practice was held, (especial (especially
ly (especially for the dressing contest) to
the tune of damsel-may-care dit ditties
ties ditties and sorority chants sending
high notes over the sun-chang sun-changed,
ed, sun-changed, spirit-charged air.
The Obstacle Race featured
water-filled baloons, fair bear bearers
ers bearers tripping over and under
ropes and hula-hooping of tires
In mid-field.
The dressing Race was a real
fashion bit, distressing dressing
and undressing and packing, un unpacking
packing unpacking and tracking all over the
field like a tardy commuter af after
ter after a train. It waa a scene of fall falling
ing falling trousers and flying hair as
the relays switched dude and
the fair maidens-of-flopping
fashion flaied toward the finish
Hne.
It wasn't Easter bonnets but

THE TOP DRAWER
4-
. i 1 \
Arise, Sleep Fens, Here's Your Voice

By FRED FROHOGK
Lut week, one of my collea colleagues
gues colleagues on this annexing newspaper
- whom I havent yet had the
pleasure o t meeting wrote a
column on sleep, and on being
awaue, and on the relationship
thereof between the Two.
Now ea interesting end enlight enlightening
ening enlightening as this column was, I
must take issue with Mr. Mittra
on the way he handled so deli delicate
cate delicate and important a subject.
Frankly. I thought I detected
strains of eubtle contempt for
the sleepers of the world amidet
the lines of hie writing an un unforgivable
forgivable unforgivable sacrilege, if true.
Mr. Mittra. beware.
Men are men; Life it Life;
UF.students drink and aleep;
and let us not look with contempt,
subtle or otherwise, on aay type
of anesthetic to Insulate men

The Florida Alligator
All-American Honor Rating, 1953-'SB
Member Axaocloted Collegiate Fran
A* riMUBi AUJGATOB to to* eMtotal AtotM tmMH t Ik* eto*nM)
O niMt mS to toMktol mrj ftiitoy *! PiWti mto* UNf4 tortH
MNito fimm m* i. ! r iMi Tk* rtOIOi ALUOATOS to Mtor
e m mm*l *Um Mttu an ik* CiM IMh he one M likmOi, Hen*
OWi u* toi*le to Imbi S. M. *! IS to to* IkiWi OHn SOMtol fc****
ttoptoM VatrmMr e Hirto rs MM M. SH Otf mwe *to*r
Editor-in-Chief Lee Fennell
Managing Editor |oe Thomas
Business Monoger George Brown

Editorials

ride toward. . education.
But he also says the free ride
will soon stop, and most students and
their parents will have to dig deeper
into their pockets to pay for the high higher
er higher costs of education. This means pay paying
ing paying for increased faculty salaries and
better facilities for more students.
Some suggested remedies are that
students take advantage of private
scholarship and loan funds which now
go unused, that more direct federal
loans and scholarships be granted
those enrolled in private colleges and
that alumni give increased support
bo help meet rising costs.
At the core of the problem is the
prevailing attitude that public ser services
vices services are something to be taken for
granted. Students are far more con concerned
cerned concerned with the hiked total on their
fee statement than with the reasons
behind it a slim state budget and
the need for additional educational
facilities.
Their parents think nothing of tak taking
ing taking out a loan for a newer car or
household appliances, but wouldnt
dream of borrowing money to invest
in education.
Both have come to expect low cost
transportation, if not a long free
ride, toward education. Tuition bills
of the future will leave little doubt
that the fare has gone up, and theres
no choice but to pay or get off the
bus.
The Minnesota Daily

egg bonnets that graced the
heada of shower-capped mad madcap
cap madcap maids in the Egg-Swatting
Contest. They say eggs are good
for shampoo and the blindfolded
belles tried to prove it as they
swatted at each other like a
bunch of campers in a swarm of
mosquitos. "Hit 'em again againharderharder!
harderharder! againharderharder! Came to cry.
"Get that egg, fighting (sisters),
get that egg!
Soon the field was narrowed
to two as the egg floweth to
running over. The two survivors
from AOPI and Zeta like the
last part of a chess game be between
tween between two bantams and a draw
was declared.
In the Variety Race, girl glad gladiators
iators gladiators made like wheelbarrows
and wheelbarrowerg as they
rolled and crawled toward their
sisters who were done up like
three-legged Siamese sisters.
Tied legs in sacks became tired
legs in sacks as they met more
sisters who had to bring home
the bacon ereggs in a spoon.
Pandemonium of bubbling voi voices
ces voices became spoondemonium.
Then the Derby Queen con contestants
testants contestants gracefully whirled out
and wheeled back amid honking
horns, cheering coeds, gaping
guys and shutter-popping pho photographers.
tographers. photographers.
Time for more eggs: "The
hens in Micanory are working
overtime. We HI keepem sup supplied,
plied, supplied, folks, said the announcer,
before the egg-throwing.
Some of the egg's dropped and
clamor about hard-boiled eggs
was set up bv the Jocular crowd.
The pitchers wound up and the
catchers went down one by one onemost
most onemost died hard. Ready, aim aimsplat!
splat! aimsplat! One egg came through
the air like an aerial torpedo
and skittered through the
grass. It was the non-splatter
typeuntil the next throw.
All ayes were peeled for the
fascinating figure-fitting. After
the "coeds from Georgia. Sig Sigma
ma Sigma CM clowns with padded

from sand life.
That is to say. alcohol s ef effective,
fective, effective, but sleep io better and
more healthful I think.
(Os course, there was always
the aspiring Puritan who, whan
he confronted life face to face
one early morning and discover discover.
. discover. the great impoesibillty of the
whole situation, decided to g e t
quite drunk and remain in an
aloohoHc stupor for the remain remainder
der remainder of hie existence on earth.
He reasoned that he would
have comitted only one stn: the
initial drunk. After that, he
could not justifiably be held ac accountable
countable accountable for any others, as
anyone and his grandmother
knows that one cannot sin while
unconscious or asleep.)
You see, Mr. Mittra. we sin sinner*
ner* sinner* need some means to for forget
get forget even though the very obser observing

Tuesday, April 7, 1959

pulchitrude and swooping scoot scooter
ers scooter "Theyre lovely, theyre en engaged,
gaged, engaged, they use Lava, the
real Clnderellas came forth to
try their forms in the cardboard
form. Amid eagle eyes, blaring
horns and speculations about
phone and figure statistics, the
sorority senioritas sidled up to
the Sigma Chi silhouette and
brought forth this comment
from the judges stand: "This
shaken us up, folks.
Buttons, frustrated females
floundering amid the flour and a
pressing crowd leaving Just
enough room for brawlinger,
breathing space was the next
drama of the Derby. Twelve
girls piled into a snowbank of
flour, hunting for white buttons.
Flour was flung to the winds as
the ladies emerged from the
bargain basement atmosphere
with the comment, "Are you
sure there were 28 buttons in
there? Chants went up, "Were
all white, all right.
For dessert, there was the
Passion Pit for Purple People,
& scene of flying dye, bulls eyes
and fall guys as Sigma Chis,
suspended over watery depths
waited for their cues from the
coeds to plop into the purple
pool. Soon the Olympic dunking
team of Sigma Chi went into ac action
tion action and the dye thrower and
Blair went blub, blub.
The scene at the Black Derby
(the Sigma Chi house) was one
of a crowded lawn, a still more
crowded housethree rooms and
a patio overflowingand crazy
music, Little Johnny Ace and
his crew.
A very charming, lady-like and
quiet ADPI, Miss Marian
Harmes was crowned Derby
Queen, the arms of Derby
Champs, the Delta Gammas,
were loaded down with six
trophies and the floor inside be became
came became a sea of rising and rock rocking,
ing, rocking, bopping and bobbing heads.
It was a Jam-packed, jolly jam jamsessiona
sessiona jamsessiona fitting ending for a
well-fashioned Derby.

ving observing Napoiean thoughtfully lab labled
led labled ea imbecile all those who
would sleep for as long as eight
hours.
One might almost speculate
oa the possible relationship bet between
ween between intensity of sin and length
of leep.
Man is a frail, frail creature.
It's enough to be confronted with
the impossible II hours per, with without
out without witnessing the same thing
for another eight.
But one thing is sure, Mr. Mit Mittra.
tra. Mittra. The sleepns of the world
are a pretty pofce-t, relaxed
forte to be fooling around with.
Frankly, If I were you, I
would watch my step from now
on, especially if you continue
quoting derogatory statements
from great men concerning aleep
no matter If you do present
both sides.
Fairness is not necessarily a
standard for justice, and certai certainly
nly certainly not a pacifier for an inflam inflamed
ed inflamed mass of sleep lovers.
After all, Aristotle had his Gol Golden
den Golden Mean, but (he anesthetic ex extremes
tremes extremes make men like Aristotle
bearable.
. Moral of all this to easne peo people
ple people that I know: An hour In the
pad is worth two fas the bush;
or. if youre going to be an as aspiring
piring aspiring Puritan, please learn to
trink.

'Wall, She Ain't Exactly a Doll, But..

A VOICE FROM INDIA

On Womenlndian and American

By SID MITTBA
American women and women
of India are alike. Seems too
devastating a statement? Then
please bear with me through
this article and maybe you will
feel differently in the end.
Lets go back to the past.
In Oriental civilization and the
civilizations of Egypt, or that
of Babylon or Assyria, women
occupied very low status in the
society. Even in Athens where
in the ancient age direct de democracy
mocracy democracy and humanist culture
flourished, a wife "always re remained
mained remained more or less a prison prisoner.
er. prisoner. In India, the deterioration
or a womans status went so
far down that she was classed
with dice and wine, as one of
the three chief evils.
This sad state
of affairs has
e d
in India for
a long Ume
in fact for ,JR PSr
four centuries
through the fpjj&
19th century,
The present
century may
be characteriz characterized
ed characterized as "the era
of feminist revolution. Today a
modern woman is healthier, en enjoys
joys enjoys more freedom, loses fewer
babies in infancy and is more
attractive than ever before. Un Unfortunately,
fortunately, Unfortunately, however, as in every
revolution, there have been
many worthless gains, and some
losses too. Woman today is in
danger of being so completely
analyzed and discovered that
she will soon have lost much
of her allure and a good deal
or armor. Medicine measures
her astonishing strength. An Anthropology
thropology Anthropology discusses her adap adaptibility.
tibility. adaptibility. In business, sports, day
labor and art, she has been com compelled
pelled compelled to demonstrate compe competencies
tencies competencies she had managed to con conceal
ceal conceal for centuries even for her herself.
self. herself.
CHRISJ. NEWBERN
STUDIO
Portraits, Fraternity ond
Sorority Composites.
Gainesville Shopping Center
1006 North Main Street

/ry\ More people keep going back for Camels
' \ than any other cigarette today. The
Camel blend of costly tobaccos has
, ia \ never been equalled for rich flavor and
jifk wJkr&y easygoing mildness. Today as always,
the best tobacco makes the best smoke.
y 1 By-past ths fads and fancy stuff ~.
f / ** aw a rea^
cigarette cigarette*WVe
*WVe cigarette*WVe 8
If he should get by you, Emma double back for the Camels !

Is the modem woman happy?
Who knows?
I presume many Americans
have long carried around in
their heads a confused picture picturesubservient
subservient picturesubservient and colorful at the
same timeof the women of
India. This picture is a montage
of scraps from various sources sourcesthe
the sourcesthe Mother India notion of
the "downtrodden" women of
India, helpless, exploited by
men, worn to an early death;
and the exotic sensuous women
of the Orient, who satisfy ma maharajahs
harajahs maharajahs with their beauty and
talent, are somehow in the pic picture
ture picture too.
How misleading this picture
is. The modem history of India
is characterized by the move movement
ment movement for female emancipation.
To be an Indian woman today
is to be cast in an exciting,
challenging and difficult role roleexciting
exciting roleexciting because there does not
seem to be any limit to pro progress;
gress; progress; challenging because she
has to come up to the level of
man who has always been su superior
perior superior to her; and difficult be because
cause because the "new freedom has
produced a backwash of un unforeseen
foreseen unforeseen emotional and psycho psychological
logical psychological problems for the eman emancipated
cipated emancipated woman.
The modern Indian woman
accepts this responsibility bold boldly.
ly. boldly. If you visit India, you will
find women of dignity, charm,
simple beauty in all classes classesfarm
farm classesfarm women in the villages,
middle class women in the
cities, government women in
Delhi and Bombay women
who are neither helpless and
downtrodden nor absorbed in
erotic gratification of pamper pampered
ed pampered husbands. Some of these in intelligent
telligent intelligent and still graceful, fem-
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Must h.ve knowledge
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Should have athletic
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Salary plus tips k Expenses.
For applications and
information make immediate
contact with:
THUNDER MOUNTAIN RANCH
BEVANS. NEW JERSEY.

inine women are in the legisla legislature,
ture, legislature, some are in the academic
field, while many of them are
in business, law, medicine,
journalism, and in international
positions.
How about American women?
Are they equally progressive? I
think they are far more pro progressive
gressive progressive than Indian women,
for obvious reasons. America
was freed from the foreign rule
more than 180 years ago, where whereas
as whereas India has been independent
only for a decade. No wonder
girls are far more active in this
country. It is amazing to note
that the percentage of women
in the labor force has doubled
in 65 years; now at 22 billion,
women comprise almost one onethird
third onethird of total U. 8. employed
labor force. Countless American
women occupy positions of
leadership in all sorts of activi activities:
ties: activities: educational, social, po political
litical political and religious. In fact,
within the last 50 years, the
American woman has truly
"blazed a trail. She is one of
the first to be acknowledged as
a social leader, to gain wide
freedom and recognition, to
reach the stratum of business
executives.
I STUDENTS! I
I SOLES I
I PUT ON I
M 15 MINUTES
I HEELS I
PUT ON 1
5 Minutes
B "Shoes Rebuilt fl
The Factory Way" fl
| Modern Shoe I
* Repair Shop I
8 Phone FR 6-521! I
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The First Notional Bank S
9 Vic BalsamoOwner m

LETTERS TO THE EDITOR

Reader Dissects Reedy Plan
For Selling Integration

Editor,
W. H. (Bill) Reedy, cosmo cosmopolitan
politan cosmopolitan ('*l would like to state
that I lived in the North aeven
years. ,) laborer, Public Re Relations
lations Relations Man, (For radio station
WLBE of Eustis and Leesburg.)
and politician has a proposal
called, presumedly with a
straight face, The Key to Pease
in America Throught th e Voice
of the Soutnem States.
Through this proposal W. H.
(Bill) wants the government of
Florida to spend one million dol dollars
lars dollars of the tax payers money
to tell the people of the North
that they are all wet about in integration.
tegration. integration.
Os course he is a generous
man. He admits that the peo people
ple people of the North already know
of the trouble that exists in
their midst because of integra integration.
tion. integration.
But, he aays, he has been
told that all the information
that Northern people hear and
read in the newspapers there,
is anti-Southem propaganda.
They get. I am forced to as assume,
sume, assume, all the important news
from television and radio.
Therefore, he apparently rea reasons,
sons, reasons, we should counter-attack
with TKTPLATTVOFSS and a
million dollars worth of pro-
Southem propaganda. (I can
only assume that he believes
that all the enemiee to his cause
live in the North and that ALL
of the people that he expects
to contribute the million dollars
are solidly behind him.)
In his opinion, .this anti-
Southem propaganda is being
promoted and forced upon the
people of our nation by Com Communistic
munistic Communistic inspired people and
organisations, through the many
facets of communism existing in
our country today. .
This baffles me.
But W. H. (Bill) is a politician
so I guess that he knows about
these clandestine agencies, who
despite the United States Con Constitution,
stitution, Constitution, still have the power
to force propaganda on the
American public.
Or perhaps he is only speak speaking
ing speaking figuratively, with a sort of
Ah, you know what I mean
air. If so Im surprised at hie
lack of imagination. He has
surely forgotten that the com communist
munist communist hobby-horse has been
Horido
TODAY WED.
wtmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm
n Wt JOANNE MARGARET
STARTS THURSDAY
iMMNWWNE!
OEUMRnNj
MenrHuMi
HONARO HAWKS'
rWOBRWPI
rtCNMCOIOR*MmWARNMBROS.
mmm-itmmm
mm m^ssssr m

ridden until it is no longer the
fad to use communism as a sort
of catch-all for the blame of
the real or imaginary evils that
our brave politicians, with vocal
suits of armor (slightly tarnish tarnished)
ed) tarnished) and swords that have long
since been blunted against bet better
ter better steel, charge after on their
great white steeds, which are,
alas, only office chairs with well
worn bottoms.
W. H. (Bill) says that The
facts that can be presented in
our behalf are 100 percent in
our favor, and are just a small
part of the real facts in the
South.
As the first step in TKTPIATT TKTPIATTVOTSS
VOTSS TKTPIATTVOTSS he says that .We
should take pictures and motion
films in various Southern towns
in order to show the beautiful
and fully equipped Negro schools
in comparison to the white
schools. He didnt bother to
add that we should avoid tak taking
ing taking pictures in various other
Southern towns to show the ugly
and ill equipped Negro schools
in comparison with the white
schools.
And he names some facts. He
says that the Negro life expect expectancy
ancy expectancy has increased and that the
Negro death rate has decreased
in the last 21 years. He doesnt
bother to mention that the same
has happened to the whites. Os
course the difference among the
Negros is probably slightly
greater, and this to him appar apparently
ently apparently justifies segregation.
And he says that In the U.
S. there are 105 Negro colleges,
and of these, 95 are in the
South.
But he neglects to point out
that there is little need for
Negro colleges in the North be because
cause because of the large number of
very excellent integrated uni universities
versities universities that exist there.
Thus he goes, on and on,
piling what at first appears to
be startling fact upon startling
fact, but which on closer scru scrutiny
tiny scrutiny show up as the same old
thing rabble-rousing, and I
sit and wonder if he intends to
follow in the steps of another
Florida politician, who also em employs
ploys employs the offensive approach,
and perhaps someday become
chairman of his own little com committee.
mittee. committee.
Donald P. Cruse
r.l. J JJw. Ufl*vottr
h| I I 11l Otrn^ltvm.
L l J AIW-COWO. I
LAST TIMES TODAY
taylor-clift-winTers
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ONLY



Sociology Professor Appointed
To Carry Out UF Research Work

Dr. T. Lynn Smith, professor
of sociology, has been named the
second University of Florida fa faculty
culty faculty member to become a grad graduate
uate graduate research professor, President
J. Wayne Reitx announced.
Dr. Reitz said the program is
part of the continuing effort to
maintain and raise the well wellregarded
regarded wellregarded academic status of the
institution.
Dr. Rembert Patrick is the Flor Florida
ida Florida faculty member to be appoint appointed
ed appointed to the special 3tatus. Dr. Pat Patrick
rick Patrick received the first Julien C.
Yonge Graduate Research Profes Professor
sor Professor of History appointment in Oc October.
tober. October.
Dr. Smiths appointment to the
status of graduate research pro professor
fessor professor is the fourth such appoint appointment
ment appointment at the University. Two other
faculty members now holding the
title were brought to the Univer University

The Florida Alligator, Tues. April 7, 1959

PASSOVER SEDER
APRIL 22, 1959
MAKE YOUR RESERVATIONS NOW
AT THE HILLEL FOUNDATION
16 N.W. 18th Street Phene FR 2-2900

after every shave
Splash on Old Spice After Shave Lotion. Feel your Ms JJ a
face wake up and live! So good for your skin... R
so good for your ego. Brisk as an ocean breeze,
Old Spice makes you feel like a new man. Confident.
Assured. Relaxed. You know youre at your best AFTER SHAVE LOTION
when you top off your shave with Old Spice! 100 by SHULTON
, plus to*

GET YOUR OLD SPICE NEEDS AT:
McCollum Drug Co.
1124 WEST UNIVERSITY AVE.

The Madras Kingdom
TRAVELING ABROAD OR
AROUND THE CAMPUS
GO MADRAS
FOR THE LADIES EXCURSIONS WE HAVE BERMUDAS
(Loads of them), SHORTS, AND SKIRTS.
ALSO A WONDERFUL LINE OF SHIRT WAIST AND
SLEEVELESS SUMMER COTTONS.
DONIGAN'S LADIES SHOP Also Offers o Wide Selection
of Spring Jewelry, Belts, Straw Hats, and Handbags.
DONIGAN'S MEN'S SHOP Offers the Truly Real Tubing
. Party Enthusiast Madras Swim Trunks, Montigo, and
Bermuda Shorts.
JUST ARRIVED: A Terrific Selection of Madras Shirts
by Gant of New Haven.
Also, a Terrific Selection of Short Sleeve
Button-Down (of course) and Cotton Knit Shirts,
Especially the Lacoste Imported from France.
NOTE:
AS YOU ENTER THE STORE TAKE PARTICULAR
NOTICE OF OUR MEN'S BELT DISPLAY WHICH
FEATURES A WIDE VARIETY OF MADRAS BELTS,
STRETCH HEMPS, LINEN, STRETCH BELTS AND
LEATHERS.
joontgans
1123 W. UNIVERSITY AVE.

sity University because of prominence in
their given fields.
To be selected a graduate re research
search research professor an individual
must be recommended by experts
in his field from., all over the
world.
The position corresponds to the
program followed in many colleges
and universities of offering en endowed
dowed endowed professorships. The gradu graduate
ate graduate research professorship permits
the faculty member selected to
pursue research in his field
while teaching.
Dr. Smith came to the Univer University
sity University in 1949 after serving at five
universities and with the U.S. De Department
partment Department of State In South Am America.
erica. America.
He is the author or co-author
of 16 books, 12 monographs and
bulletins, and 85 other publica publications
tions publications in three languages.

Events Scheduled
For ISO's Week
(Continued From Page ONE)
German Folk dance, Bhueplater,
danced by Mike McN&mee, and
Lynn Fliesher. Two Americans
Kathy McGinty and BUI Desmond
will dance a number called Par Parisian
isian Parisian Blues.
Luis Villafane will preform a
Flamenco dance. More Spanish at atmosphere
mosphere atmosphere will be provided by
Flamenco Guitarist Hans Frank Frankfurt.
furt. Frankfurt. Songs from India will be
s\ing by "Suisie Chaperkar. Mike
Blourtchi will sing Songs From
Persia An authentic American
Indian Fire Hoop Dance will be
presented by Mike McNamee.
Pan-Am Week...
(Continued From Page ONE)
14 will discuss the origin and
meaning 1 of Pan American Day.
A reception April 15 for students
and faculty will be held in the
Bryan Lounge of the Florida Un Union.
ion. Union. The deception is given by the
school of Inter-American Studies
in cooperation with the Florida
Union Hostess Committee. Later
the same day the UF Band will
present a concert of Latin Amer American
ican American music in honor of Pan Amer American
ican American week.

Page 3

WSA NEWS
WSA Picks Nine
Honor Coeds
By GLORIA BROWN
Several Womens Btudent Cou Council
ncil Council participants were chosen as
applicants for Trianon, womens
honary sorority, at a recent coun council
cil council meeting.
Those coeds selected are: Anne
Booke, president, Hugh Ann Cas Cason,
on, Cason, representative; Laura Coe,
rep; Sandy Dennison, secretary;
Linda Dikinson, vice president;
Gail Goodman, rep; Sibble Kot Kotkin£
kin£ Kotkin£ rep; Dorothy Stockbridge,
rep; Bunny Sunday, treasurer.
The slate for next years officers
will be announced at the councils
next meeting this week. All wo women
men women students are members of
W. 8. A. and eligible to vote on
! April 21.
COeds are nominated for this
election by a special W.S.A. coun council
cil council committee composed of the
president and those eligible for
members for the council. A total
of five votes or more is necessary
for a nomination. Any woman
student wishing to run may do so
by obtaining a petition of seventy seventyfive
five seventyfive signatures and presenting it
to the council.
An Awards banquet, under the
direction of Pat Jowers, 3ED, is
set for May 4. At this time those
coeds showing outstanding service
qualities will be recognized. Head Heading
ing Heading the awards commitee is Linda
Dickinson, SUM. Assisting are: Di Diane
ane Diane Fischer. 1 UC; Dawn Gross Grossman,
man, Grossman, 2UC; Jean Haeseker, 2UC;
Jan Hodges 4ED; Pat Murphy, 4-
JM ; Robbie Ricker, 2UC.
New W. S. A. representatives are j
Sandy Goullaud, Sigma Kappa
and Judy Bettis, Aeid.
Year's Third Peel
Commences Sale
Early Thursday
By DAVE RANEY
Orange Peel Editor
This semesters first edition
of the ORANGE PEEL will go
on sale Thursday morning, from
the usual sales places on cam campus.
pus. campus.
Enclosed in the three-color
cover will be found 86 pages of
hedonistic entertainment, with
many exciting features such as
a cut-out 16-page handbook for
aspiring four-pointers entitled
How to Succeed in College With Without
out Without Even Trying, a non-con non-conformists
formists non-conformists kit, a clever Sci-Fi
tale of mate swapping in the
21st century, pert and pretty
Sharon Freeman as Feature
Girl, Campus Studies, no stories
by John Seitz, plus other stories,
limericks, filthy Jokes, and
many cartoons.
All 6,500 copies of thfc edition
will be sold on a first come, I
first serve basis. Buy as many
as you like, help in the fight to
spread evil!
Start saving your pennies now
for the BIG, bold PARODY is issue
sue issue of the ORANGE PEEL, to
appear late in May. This prom-
ises to be the best PEEL yet,
* when the ORANGE PEEL pre presents
sents presents its version, no holds bar barred,
red, barred, of a well-known national
magazine. Be watching for more
news of this coming attraction.
Med Applications Ready
.
Applications are available to j
prfemedieal canidates for admiss-1
ion in 1960 to the Medical Schooi. I
The Medical College Admission j
Test will be given May 2. Appli- j
cations may be obtained at Pre-1
professional Counseling Office, ;
12-B Flint Hall.

THERES AN IMPORTANT FUTURE AHEAD FOR THE MEN
WHO WEAR THESE WINBS^S^^g 1

?> / m > '
WL
i m
m
mp*y
iMHiiWR t

The Air Force pilot or navigator is a man of many talents. He is, first of all,
a master of the skies-and no finer exists. In addition, he has a firm back background
ground background in astro-navigation, electronics, engineering and allied fields. Then,
too, he must show outstanding qualities of leadership, initiative and self selfreliance.
reliance. selfreliance. In short, he is a man eminently prepared for an important future
in the new Age of Space. Find out today if you can qualify as an Air Force
pilot or navigator. Paste the attached coupon on a postal card and mail it now.
GRADUATE THEN FLY
U.s. AIR FORCE AVIATION CADET PROGRAM

Robert P. Hollis Named
To Educational Post at UF

Robert P. Hollis, retired Maj.
Gen., has been appointed assist assistant
ant assistant director of the Science and En Engineering
gineering Engineering Center Study at the Uni University
versity University of Florida, Dr. Thorndike
Seville, director of the study an announces.
nounces. announces.
He will join Dr. Savills is an
exhaustive study of various fac factors
tors factors affecting the proposed devel development
opment development of a science and engin engineering
eering engineering center on the University o*
Florida campus.
L \ aville launched the study
last year following his appoint appointment
ment appointment by the Board of Control in
January.
Two phases of the study under undertaken
taken undertaken in 1958 are nearing com completion.
pletion. completion. The two projects are: a
study of anticipated future growth
of the state and expected num numbers
bers numbers and kinds of science and en engineering

CLASSIFIED

14 FOOT runabout, fiberglassed
bottom, hardware, windshield
steering wheel, controls and
cushions. 1958 Evinrude 35 H.P.
and trailer 1845.00 or closest of offer.
fer. offer. FR. 2-1657.

HARLEY Davidson 166 Crash Crashbars,
bars, Crashbars, windshield, buddy seat,
good condition, $225.00 or closest
offer. FR. 2-1657.
TELESCOPE Tasco refractor,
ac&ro-matic lenses. 50 mm. ob objective,
jective, objective, 600 mm. focal length. 2
eye pieces, (6 and 12 mm), in inverting
verting inverting prisms, tri pod. $35.00.
FR. 6-4923.
BOYS 28 inch bicycle, reasonably
priced. J. L. Negin. FR. 2-9477.
1106 S. W. 4th Ave.
DOUBLE breasted white dinner
jacket. 18% sleeve 18 shoulder.
Black dress pants waist 28,
' length 31 $20.00 complete Call
Skipper day FR. 2-4589 night
FR. 6-2442.
%-Ton Admiral portable room air airconditioner,
conditioner, airconditioner, 9 months old. Ex Excellent
cellent Excellent condition Ralph Bive
FR. 2-9368.
ASST. Boats and cameras. Will
sell or trade for what-have-you.
Call Univ. Ext. 530 between
12:00 and 1:00 or FR. 2-8501 af after
ter after 5:00.
4x5 Speed Graphic Ektar. F'47,
127 mm. Flash and 9 film hold holders.
ers. holders. Other accessories. All in
very good condition. $150.00.
FR. 6-4747.
WORLDS only fully automatic
cleaner.
ELECTROLUX
New and used cleaner sales and
service. Free home demonstra demonstration.
tion. demonstration. FR. 6-2608 Roger Winters.
1957 JAWA motorcycle 5 H.P. Ex Excellent
cellent Excellent condition. Sacrifice $l5O.
314-A Flavet I r FR. 2-0441.

HUNGRY?
ALL YOU CAN EAT
LUNCH 60-65 C
SUPPIR 75c
SINGLE ROOMS AVAILABLE HOURS 11:30-1:30
5:15-7:30
UNIVKRSITY LODGE
IB N.W. 17Hi Strost

gineering engineering udents at the Univer University
sity University and future employment op opportunities
portunities opportunities for engineers and sci science
ence science students In Florida.
When developed, the Science |
and Engineering Center will be
designed to provide a free inter interchange
change interchange of knowledge, n earch and
development between the scienti scientific
fic scientific professional schools and the
College of Engineering.
Much consideration has also
been given to development of a
nuclear engineering section to be become
come become part of the completed cen center.
ter. center.
Hollis has been associated with
the College of Engineering at the
University after establishing his
residence in Gainesville a year
ago following retirement from the
Army.

WANTEDSkin Diving Equip Equipment
ment Equipment of all kinds,' particularly
large wet type shirt. Cash
ready. Call Joe Thompson FR.
2-9427. A. T. O. House.

WILL have several nice student
apartments for rent June let at
special Summer rates. Mrs
Jones. FR. 6-5636.
V. M. Tape recorder, good condi condition,
tion, condition, two speeds and many ex excellent
cellent excellent features, also Crosley
portable radio. $20.00. FR. 2-
9179. Walter Juergenaen, 307
Sledd C.
DANCE BAND COMBOS. All Mu Musical
sical Musical Styles. Commercial Cool
Complete. Larry Gibson,
Drawer 1190, Starke, Woodland
4-3071.
Typewriter For Sale. Equipped
with special keya for Spanish,
Portuguese markings. L. C.
Smith standard Recently recon reconditioned.
ditioned. reconditioned. Bargain. Write L. H.
Gibson, Starke, Florida. Will
deliver to Gainesville for $40.00
total.
Private Water Ski lessons. For
information call FR. 2-8867.
HAVE SOMETHING TO SELL?
Ruife Classified in the FLORIDA
ALLIGATOR. No charge for
ade unless item is sold. FR 2-
3367.
WALTZ-Length powder blue even evening
ing evening gown. Size 15, cost $30.00.
Sell for $15.00, worn once. FR FR-6-4168.
-6-4168. FR-6-4168.
FOR RENT 2 Bedroom furnished
apt. Nice for 2 to 4 students near
campus. $87.50 per month. 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.
14 Ft. Square Stem KALAMA KALAMAZOO
ZOO KALAMAZOO Folding boat, fully equip equipped.
ped. equipped. Almost new. Sacrifice. FR
6-4139. Univ. Ebct. 561. M. Sims.

s IS^ialEK
. ir*Tggi
4a at.
WKLJBtm "Mm'
V* *<#
T'Wk,
<- < f"\Mz
; fc syb I
i : vs&' if* ; 4;/ MHi3ff|*
s v-; 4 ;
> % \a 'mSt Jt MMiMil JMft*lJbh
>*, - 8 ~
#M BBfl§.. J

Hub To Open Weekends
The Student Service Center
(the Hub) at the University of
Florida will be open every Fri Friday
day Friday and Saturday night from 8
to It for snacks and dancing.
The move to open the Hub on
weekends was initiated by the
Mens Council and the Murphree
Area Halls Council. Grill and
fountain service must bring In
at least S6O a sight to remain
open.

4/ (By the Author of "Ratty Round the Plot, Boy*! "sad,
"Barefoot Boy with Cheek.")
HOW TO BE A
THUMPING BIG SUCCESS ON CAMPUS

While up in the attic last week hiding from the tax man, I came
across a letter, yellow with age, that dear old Dad had sent me
when I was a freshman. I reproduce it below in the hope that
it may light your way as it did mine.
'Dear Son, (Dad always called me Son. This was short for
Sonnenberg, which used to be my first name. I traded it last
year with a man named Max. He threw in two outfielders and
a left-handed pitcher... But I digress.)
Dear Son, (Dad wrote)
I suppose you are finding college very big and bewildering,
and maybe a little frightening too. Wed, it need not be that way
if you will follow a few simple rules.
First of all, if you have any problems, take them to your
teachers. They want to help you. Thats what they are there for.
Perhaps they seem a little aloof, but that is only because they
are so busy. You will find your teachers warm as toast and
friendly as pups if you will call on them at an hour when they
are not overiy busy. Four a.m. f for instance.
Second, learn to budget your time. What with classes, activi activities,
ties, activities, studying, and social life all competing for your time, it is
easy to fall into sloppy habits. Set up a rigid schedule and stick
to it. Remember, there are only 24 hours a day. Three oi these
hours must be spent in class. For every hour in class you must,
of course, spend two hours studying. So there go six more
hours. Then, as we all know, for every hour studying, you must
spend two hours sleeping. This accounts for twelve more hours.
Then there are mealsthree hours each for breakfast and lunch,
four hours for dinner. Never forget, Sonnenberg, you must
chew each mouthful twelve hundred times. You show me a
backward student, and Ill show you a man who bolts his food.
swkkr...
But college is more than just sleeping, eating, and studying.
There are also many interesting activities which you must not
miss. Youll want to give at least three hours a day to the campus
newspaper, and, of course, another three hours each to the
dramatic and music clubs. And lets say a total of eight hours
daily to the stamp club, the debating club, and the foreign
affairs club. Then, of course, nine or ten hours for fencing and
bird-walking, and another ten or twelve for ceramics and three* e
card monte.
Finally we come to the most important part of each day daywhat
what daywhat I call The Quiet Time.' This is a period in which you
renew yourselfjust relax and think great thoughts and smoke
Marlboro Cigarettes. Why Marlboro? Because they are the
natural complement to the active life. They have better makin V;
the filter filters; the flavor is rich and mellow and a treat to the
tired, a boon to the spent, a safe harbor to the storm-tossed.
Thats why.
Well, Sonnenberg, I guess thats about all. Your kindly old
mother sends her love. She has just finished putting up rather
a large batch of picklesin fact, 350,000 jars. I told her that
with you away at school, we would not need so many, but
kindly old Mother is such a creature of habit that, though I hit
her quite hard several times, I could not dissuade her.
Keep em flying,
Dad."
IN* Mb tirfm tirfm
tirfm
Heres more advice to freehmenand upperclassmen too.
If non-lllter cigarette e arc your pleasure, double your pleas pleasure
ure pleasure with Philip Morris, mode by the makers of Marlboro.

MAIL THIS COUPON TODAY
Aviation Cadet Information, Dept. A-M
Bos 7SOC, Washington 4, D. C.
Ploaae send me detail* on my opportunities aa an Aviation Cadet in the V 8. Air
Feree. I aa a U.S. dtisaa, between the age* of IS and and a resident of tbe
U. I. ot possessions. I aa interaated in Pilot O Navigator training
rMUm+
Street .......... ... ... .
1 i Xaaa_ ~.. Sta le -.

Fellowships Available
For University Faculty
Opportunities for fellowships
in research, lecturing and teach teachin*
in* teachin* in foreign countries have re recently
cently recently been opened for applica application
tion application by University of Florida fac faculty
ulty faculty and staff.
Opportunities are offered in a
variety of academic and profess professional
ional professional fields for a number of coun countries
tries countries in South America, Europe
and Asia.



Georgia Tech Loses to Thinclads, Splits with Baseballers

UF Races Past Jackets, 93-40,
Sweeping All Running Events
By JACK WINSTEAD
Alligator Sports Editor
Floridas varsity trackmen, rebounding from a narrow season-opening loss to
Duke, thrashed Southeastern Conference foe Georgia Tech, 93-40, at Grant Field
in Atlanta last Saurday.

The Gator thinclads, fed by the
double winning efforts of cap captain
tain captain Don Lucey, Tommy Michels
and Ron Allen, took every single
running event. The Engineers
broke the scoring ice in three field
events the shot put, high jump
and brt>ad jump.
Lucey Cope 100, 220
Lucey copped the 100 yard
dash, broke the tape in the 220,
and finished out a busy day by
anchoring Floridas winning 440-
yard relay team and placing se second
cond second in the javelin. His century
time was 10.1 and he clocked 21.8
in the longer dash.
Michels hopped his way to wins
in the 120 yard high hurdles and
the 220 lows, equalling his best
previous time of 14.9 in the highs
and bettering his past low hurd hurdles
les hurdles top performance of 23.8 by one onetenth
tenth onetenth of a second. He also ran a
lap in the 440 relay race.
Allen raced home first in the
440 yard dash in 49.8 and regis registered
tered registered a 2:02.1 in winning the 880-
yard run. He finished out his acti activities
vities activities for the day by running a
leg on the winning mile relay
foursome.
Other Gators winning running

Netters to Entertain Hatters;
Lose to Seminole Band, 6-3
Floridas varsity tennis team seeks a return to winning form
tomorrow when Stetson invades the local courts at 2:30, after a
potent Florida State outfit handed the Gators their fifth loss of the
season here last Saturday.
The strong Seminole squad took a 6-3 decision, matching the
earlier score FSU chalked up against the Orange and Blue in Talla Tallahassee.
hassee. Tallahassee. It was States eighth straight tennis win.
Florida net captain Dave Shaw downed Lex Hester in number
one singles, 6-0, 6-2, and then paired off with teammate Lynn Fry
to master Hester and Frank Bryan, 6-0, 6-4. Roy Lang garnered
the other win for the Gators, as he went three sets with Jim Berry,
6-4, 3-6, 6-3.
Lang now leads the UF netmen in singles play, with 10 wins, one
loss. Del Moser is just a step behind with a 9-2 slate, while Fry
has captured seven matches and lost four. These records do not
take into consideration yesterdays match with Murray State.

The Florida Alligator, Tues., April 7 ,1959

Page 4

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

111 f A I v jU
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Combs as beard gets Combs when skin feels in between for every
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events included Dale Patten, who
turned in a 4:28.8 for the mile
run; Bobby Fuller, who won the
two mile with a 10:13.7 clocking;
plus a pair of UF teams in the
mile relay and quarter-mife relay.
Riel: Schlapkohl, R. Allen, Patten
and HarTy Allen combined forces
in the mile event, while Tom Mc-
Eachem, H. Allen, Michels and
Lucey teamed up in the 440 race.
UF Sweeps Javelin
In the field events, the Orange
and Blue swept all places in the
javelin throw, placed one -two
i. the discus and won the pole
vault. Soph ace John Hale, Lucey
and Jules Elliott finished in t h a t
order in the spear tossing event.
Hales winning throw was 192 feet,
7 inches.
Bill Everett heaved the discus
142 feet, 11% inches, to win this
event, as teammate Stan Mitchell
finished a close second. Mike Gent
took the pole vault, with & 12 foot,
5 inch effort.
Brantley Paces Jackets
The Yellow Jackets were paced
by theiT ace handyman, James
Brantley, who tied teammate Bill
Ranson for top honors in the high
jump, took second in the broad broadjump

jump broadjump behind Ranson and finished
third in the 220 yard low hurd hurdles.
les. hurdles.
Techs big Ed Nutting pushed
the 16 pound ball 54 feet, 4 inch inches,
es, inches, to capture the shot put, as Ga Gators
tors Gators Everett and Mitchell grab grabbed
bed grabbed the next two places.

Non-Scholarship Halfback Candidates Shine,
As Oranges Outscore Blues in Spring Game

By PETE WOLF
Gator Sports Writer
Many fine football prospects
for next falls varsity showed
their wares in the -annual Orange
and Blue intersquad game held
on Florida Field last Friday
afternoon, prompting head coach
Bob Woodruff to say, a lot of
these boys will see action on
the varsity next year.
Two of the boys Woodruff may
well have been referring to were
a pair of non-scholarship half halfhacks,
hacks, halfhacks, who took part in the
spring drills on a try-out basis
and led their respective teams in
the running department, as the
Orange unit outscored the Blue
boys, 13-6.
Scatback David Bludworth
earned a grant-in-aid for his ef efforts
forts efforts during the intersquad tus tussle
sle tussle and set up the first Orange
touchdown with a sparkling 68-
yard gallop that carried him to
the Blues 9-yard line. Speedy
safetyman Mike McVay thrwart thrwarted
ed thrwarted Bludworths bid to go the
distance, when he brought the
155-pound halfback down from
behind.
Eadens Leads Blues
Jim Eadens, a standout for
Phi Delta Theta in the Phi Delt-
Sigma Nu fraternity football
fray, drew praise and a scholar scholarship
ship scholarship from Woodruff, as he
flashed signs of great potential
and led his Blue squad in rush rushing,
ing, rushing, gamering 34 yards in seven
runs.
Benny Farmer, sophomore end
prospect, put the Blue unit back
into contention, following Orange
teamer Paul Vargeckos one oneyard
yard oneyard TD plunge and Bludworths
subsequent point after, by short shortcircuiting
circuiting shortcircuiting an Orange aerial at
his own 40-yard line and racing
the distance down the sidelines
to pay dirt.
The Oranges went ahead to

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faster, closer shaves that last hours longer. So get the
only shaver that adjusts to you all your lifeRemington's
Roll-A-Matic Shaver. At your campus Remington dealer,
or any jew'dry, drug, department or appliance store.

HP jM' M
Ki: lilgif*
#llll I*-
P,' # ~
DALE PATTEN...
. .Runs 4:28.8 Mile

stay in the third period when
Jack Jones, a promising junior
college transfer quarterback,
began to thread the needle with
his pinpoint passing, finally
found halfback Gene Page all

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ONE THAT GOT AWAY . Nick Arfaras, standout Orange
team end, makes a stretching effort to grab a wayward aerial
tossed by teammate Jack Jones in last Fridays annual Orange
and Blue spring game. An unidentified Blue-teamer takes no
chances and tackltts Arfaras, as Lamar Peace (44) and Jack
Woodall (89) rush in to assist. (Gator Photo)

CHARLIE SMITH. ..
. .Belts 400-ft. Homer

alone in the end zone and toss tossed
ed tossed him a perfect scoring strike
that wrapped up the days scor scoring.
ing. scoring.
That the Gators will not be
lacking too much defensively

THINKUSH
English: WE' tjfAjHKk English: BOORISH LOVER BOY
Thlnkllsh translation: The appropriate
I y / "v/ LI reasons: 1. Hes the only guy we know
i / | who sends mimeographed love letters. 2.
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ly! ] advances when he runs out of gas (the
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">*/*. 4FnicT. n - V It ft thoughtless to buy his own cigarettes,
£ur**f T I^ ARY i this bird only dates girls who appreciate
* ode. stau u. or OWA 4 the honest taste of fine tobacco. We
English: fossii i?* X always have something in common, he
| wMnw \> "' WL TO H.Lur
siao S ( ng |i,h RUN'TOW. CH.CKi. COOP^
r~
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HOW TO MAKE *25
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4. r.c*

Gator Miscues Figure in Loss;
Power Hitting Features Series
By BILL BUCHALTER
Gator Assistant Sports Editor
Floridas fumbling Gators (baseball variety), reminiscent of their grid counter counterparts
parts counterparts during the fall football campaign, eirored away the second of a two-game
series with the Georgia Tech Yellow' Jackets at Perry Field this past weekend.

Six Saurian miscues, coupled
with twelve Engineer safeties, in including
cluding including a tremendous home run
by outfielder Jerry Myers, and
wildness on the part of Florida
hurler Don McCreary paved the
way to a convincing 12-4 South Southeastern
eastern Southeastern Conference win for the

next fall was apparent to most
observers as they viewed agres agressive
sive agressive line play somewhat remini reminiscent
scent reminiscent of the fine efforts of the
1958 forewall, led by All-Ameri All-American
can All-American tackle Vel Heckman and
All-Southeastern Conference end
Don Fleming.
Several beefy linemen stood
out in the hard-hitting play of
the winning Orange unit, led by
210-pound soph center Lee
Causey, who threw a key block
which aided Bludworth in his 68-
yard dash. Other stellar per performers
formers performers included Norman An Anderman,
derman, Anderman, 205-pound guard; David
Fee, 200-pound end and Chet Col Collins,
lins, Collins, 210-pound tackle prospect.
The Blue team was sparked
by the defensive work of guard
Gene OSteen, a 220-pounder,
and the all-around performance
of end Nick Arfaras, who played
behind Dave Hudson and Dan
Edgington last fall. Giant tackle
Jim Beaver Showed a lot of
promise and his 230-pound frame
should figure heavily in Gator
plans for 59.
Milby: Orange Workhorse
Bob Milby, who played first
team fullback for Florida in
1958, was the workhorse for the
Orange team and turned in sev several
eral several hard runs comparable to
his efforts on the gridiron this
past fall.
Woodruff summarized the spr spring
ing spring drills as turning out very
good. The Bull Gator looks for
the UF to have good defensive
strength in 1959, but expects
the offense to be somewhat un uncertain,
certain, uncertain, similar to last years
situation.
However, If we can take the
spring contest as any indica indication,
tion, indication, Gator fans may be in for
some variety in offensive play
patterns next year, for a wide
mixture of running and passing
was put on display last Friday
afternoon.

Jackets last Saturday.
Blemker Tames UF Bats
Curve balling Buddy Blemker,
a befuddling lefthander, tamed the
usually potent Gator bats with
eight well-scattered bingles. The
Tech ace was in constant trouble
due to a lack of control, but he
proved extremely tough in the clu clutch
tch clutch and left fifteen UFers stran stranded
ded stranded on the base-paths.
Dale Lamdress and Don Fleming
were the only locals to manage a
solution to the southpaws puzzling
slants. Soph second sacker Lan Landress
dress Landress belted a triple and two sin singles,
gles, singles, while Fleming contributed a
pair of one-base blows.
Outfielder Roger Kaiser and
catcher George Inman were hit hitting
ting hitting heroes for the visitors with
three base knocks apiece. Kaiser
also plated five Tech tallies,
three coming on a bases loaded
triple.
Gators Reach Peak
Fridays game was another sto story,
ry, story, as the Orange and Blue reach reached
ed reached a peak performance in the
hitting department, spraying ele eleven
ven eleven hits, including five for extra
bases, in an easy 10-1 victory.
UF righthander Ray Oestricher
effectively spread out eight Jac Jacket
ket Jacket hits and contributed a double
and a triple to the Gators bar barrage.
rage. barrage. The Orlando juniors perfor performance
mance performance at the plate also: account accounted

Want to Make Money?
Be mural Softball Ump
Are you interested in making
monefy ? Are you interested *n
SPORTS? There will be a short
meeting today at 4:45 p.m. in
room 229 of the Florida Gym for
all students interested in umpir umpiring
ing umpiring Intramural softball. Pay is
$1.50 per game. Further infor information
mation information may be obtained by call calling
ing calling extension 243.
ALFORDS
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A HOUSE
/ V STEAKS
' if SHRIMP
I if FRIED
lljM CHICKEN
jft, I 1 65c PLATE
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UM K DUNCAN
HINES
"Adventures In
Good Eeatinf.**

ed accounted for three runs batted in.
Sophomore catcher Paul Booh*
er, in his first starting role, pro*
vided the biggest noise for the
Saupians when he came up with a
340 foot grand-slam home run in
the seventh inning. The hustling
back stopper also slammed out
a single and was flawless in his
signal calling and defensive work.
McGriff, Smith Shine
First sacker Perry McGriff
and left fielder Charlie Smith
(the Smasher) provided Florida
fans with a show of power in the
game's early stages. Each blast blasted
ed blasted solo circuit clouts in the third
frame.
McGriffs blow traveled about
350 feet while Smiths smash w a tape measured blast carrying
over 400 feet. Meanwhile, Mickey
Ellenburg whacked out two clean
hits, to continue his prowess at
the plate.
Bud Abate and Andy Chambles*
were the big stickmen for the
visiting Engineers, each pounding
out two safe blows.
Coach Dave Fullers baseball baseballers
ers baseballers travel tp Florida State this
weekend for a pair of games with
the Capital City lads. The Gators
will be out to avenge a heart heartbreaking
breaking heartbreaking 8-7 defeat the Seminoles
pinned on them in the FSU Tour Tourney
ney Tourney held at Tallahassee over the
Easter holidays.

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