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

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the largest
all-american
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in the nation

Volume 51, Number 40

Talks Set
On History
Os Ideas
Lecture Series
Opens Monday
By DON RICHIE
Gator Staff Writer
The historical back background
ground background of many of the
ideas of modern America
will be the theme of a series
of three lectures to be pre presented
sented presented in the Law Building
Auditorium at 8 p.m. Mon Monday
day Monday through Wednesday, by
Dr. Perry Miller of Harvard
University.
Presented as one of the series
of Lectures on American Civiliza Civilization
tion Civilization sponsored by the Dept. of
History, the overall title of the
trio of lectures will be The
Mind of Jacksonian America.
The series will be concerned
with the progression from a his*
torical turning point in the Jack Jacksonian
sonian Jacksonian Era (the first half of the
19th Century) to a complex Am America
erica America of today, and how the pro professional
fessional professional men who dominated the
era helped cause the shifting
trends of this country.
Early Religious Influence
The first of Dr. Millers lec lectures,
tures, lectures, Monday evening, Religi Religion:
on: Religion: Unity Through Diversity,
will be concerned with the earli earlier
er earlier influences of religion and the
preacher in a less complex socie society
ty society and its unifying influence when
the country was comparatively
young.
Tuesday evening, the lecture
will be Law: the Cult of Erudi Erudition,
tion, Erudition, a popular treatment of the
attitude of the Jaoksonian Era
toward tlje growing complexities
of the laws and how this came
to contribute to some of our pre present
sent present attitudes today.
Early Industry
The final lecture,
Technology: the Rediscovery of
America, will take the audience
from the New England cotton
mills, the early canals, railroads,
and industry through its reflec reflection
tion reflection of the beginnings of the Am American
erican American industrial revolutions
This group of lectures is the
third of the Dept, of Historys
Lectures on American Civiliza Civilization.
tion. Civilization. In 1966, the guest speaker
was Dr. John Allen Krout, vice vicepresident
president vicepresident of Columbia University.
Last year the lecturer was Profes Professor
sor Professor Holman Hamilton, Who pre presented
sented presented The American Presiden Presidency,
cy, Presidency, now in a book. WHITE
HOUSE IMAGES AND RE REALITIES,
ALITIES, REALITIES, published by the Flori Florida
da Florida Press.
The lectures by Dr. Miller will
be free and open to the public.

Navy's Birdmen
Slated To Soar
The St&rflights, the latest
feature representing the Naval
Air Basic Training Command at
Pensacota, Florida, will have
their trampoline handy when
they appear this afternoon at
4:15 in the Florida Gymnasium.
No ->dmision will be charged.
Joining the ranks of the Blue
Angels, Navd Cadet choir, band
and drill team as special tal talents,
ents, talents, the 4 'Starflights are a tram trampoline
poline trampoline exhibition group.
The group will do tumbles,
rolls, twists, one and a half turns
and double flips during its 45
minute performance.
On top of this, Coach Joe Low Lowder
der Lowder incorporates his clown act
Into the groups repertoire.
Organised by Lowder in Sept September,
ember, September, 1955, the Starflights
have appeared as half-time enter entertainment
tainment entertainment at football games, on
local television, at Naval Cadet
smokers at the Naval Air Sta Station,
tion, Station, and at a cerebral palsy
telethon in Meridian. Mississippi.
Bud WiKtinson. football coach
at the University of Oklahoma,
said, 4 Thats the best half-time
demonstration Ive ever seen
when the group appeared at the
North-South basketball clinic in
Dallas in August.
In addition to Coach Lowder, a
civilian physical education instruc instructor
tor instructor n the Pre-Flight program at
Pensacola, there are five mem members
bers members of the team. Their acrobatic
artistry on the trampoline is prac practiced
ticed practiced and developed during their
off-duty hours.
Muslim Festival Slated
Muslims on the campus are
celebrating Eid ul Fitar, a re religions
ligions religions festival tomorrow. Inter Interested
ested Interested persons are requested to
assemble la the west dining hall
f the Main Cafeteria for break breakfast
fast breakfast at t a.m. From there afl
wlfl go to room lit, Florida Un Union
ion Union tor the prayer (Eld Namas)
at ajs.

rn Mil M ALLIGATOR

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tv** 1 1 Bfcff i
Pan Am Queen and Court

Betty Easter, (center) the 59 Pan-American Queen, Is shown flanked by members of her court.
She was sponsored by Delta Upsilon and hails from Valdosta. Members of the court are (left to
right) Diane Vasleress, sponsored by Alpha Delta Pi from Venice; Honey Jean Snyder, Kappa Delta,
Lakeland; Betty Sue Bussell, Alpha Chi Omega, Lafayette, Ind.; and Debbie Stohlman, Delta Delta
Delta, S
Work, Weather
Cancels Plans
For Pavilion
By JOHN EAGAN
Gator Staff Writer
Bad weather and pressing as assignments
signments assignments caused cancellation of
plans to build a pavilion for the
1959 Architectural Home Show
and Exposition April 23-26, but the
model home will be completed on
schedule said student American
Institute of Architects President
Lowell Lotspeich.
The Home Show queen contest
was also cancelled, and the archi architecture
tecture architecture exhibits will be in building
E.
The model home was built at
Westmoreland Estates and will
be on display during the four day
show.
The house was designed and
built by students of the College
of Architecture and Fine Arts.
Sell After Show
The house will be offered for
sale after the show for* about $27,-
000 and profits will go into a
Building Construction scholar scholarship
ship scholarship fund.
Publicity chairman Joseph A.
Brown said the Departments of
Landscape Architecture and In Interior
terior Interior Design are working closely
with the Department of Building
Construction in planning the finish finished
ed finished house.

All Students
This is an all student project
which originated a bom: two years
ago, said Brown.
The Student Builders Coopera Cooperation
tion Cooperation wss formed by students in
the Building Construction Depart Department
ment Department to handle details of constr construction
uction construction and financing.
A new low voltage wiring system
is being used in the home as is
complete air-conditioning, an inter intercom
com intercom and music system, he added.
Plans are underway to run a
bus service to the model home
during the exhibit.
The Florida Association of Ar Architect
chitect Architect Public Relations work worktop
top worktop is being held for state arch architects
itects architects during the show. The archi architects
tects architects will have displays with the
student exhibits, said Lotspeich.
Exchange Ideas
Four BCN students were invit invited
ed invited to the Savannah, Gu. Home
Show next week to exchange ideas
for architectural exhibits.
They will take a model of the
home for display in Savannah.
UF President J. Wayne Reitz
broke ground for the building last
December.
44 AH students who plan to build
or buy a home in the near fut future
ure future are cordially invited to view
the home, Brown added, to
see what is new in the architec architectural
tural architectural and building construction
field.
Student Govt.
Slates Banquet
The annua] Student Govern Government
ment Government Banquet which honors all
the members of the outgoing ad administration
ministration administration and serves as an
inaugural banquet for the incom incoming
ing incoming administration is slated this
year for April 38 at the Holiday
Inn.
The banquet, which takes place
two days before the Ripley Ad Administration
ministration Administration officially assumes
office, will feature a main speak speaker
er speaker whom the chairman hopes
will be past-president of the
student Body.
All people connected with the
past or incoming administrations
in any way are invited. Politic Political
al Political representatives from all frat fraternities
ernities fraternities sad sororities art parti particularly
cularly particularly urged to attend.

SC Group is Half Way
In Quest for Signatures
By DAVID HAMILTON
Gator Staff Writer
The Constitutional Revision Committee, which authored the thestudent
student thestudent body constitutional amendments, has obtained approximately
600 signatures, and hopes to secure the remainder of the needed
1200 signatures for a petition to call for a special referendum for
the amendments which failed in the Spring election.

The constitutional amendments
involve primarily changes in fi fii
i fii nance and the Honor Court. Ed
Nolan, chairman of the con constitutional
stitutional constitutional revision committee,
pointed out that 1,000 man-hours
went ino the preparation of these
amendments.
He added that no major* revi revisions
sions revisions in the existing constitution
have taken place since 1953. Only
partial changes were made in the
constitution in 1956.
With the increase in the stud student
ent student body and the changes in Stu Student
dent Student Government, Nolan stated,
there is a very definite need for
constitutional changes to keep up
to date with present conditions.
The finance changes are par particularly
ticularly particularly important according to
Campus Party
To Try Again
In Vote Case
Campus Party members who
are contesting the election returns
from the College of Engineering
and who were stopped dead Mon Monday
day Monday by a Board of Masters ruling
that the Honor Court has no juris jurisdiction,
diction, jurisdiction, have reorganized and ex expect
pect expect to get a new petition before
the Honor Court within the week.
Bill Norris, Campus Party co cochairman,
chairman, cochairman, said Wednesday night
that the Board of Masters, an
advisory group to the Chancellor
of the Honor Court, reached
their opinion through an inter interpretation
pretation interpretation of student election laws
and that this directly conflicts
with Student Government Consti Constitution.
tution. Constitution.
The Board of Masters is com composed
posed composed of law students Jim Glass,
John Pattillo and Elm met Ander Anderson.
son. Anderson. Anderson disqualified him himself
self himself because he was a Campus
(Continued On Page TWO)

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Jazzing It Up
Among the featured Jus musicians from around campus at the U e# F concert Tuesday night
were the OoUegiates, shown eotntdtng hem are (left to right) Barkley Henderson, coroaei; Tons
Hurly, coronet; Herb Banks, sax and Lya Tea Eyck, sax. Tony Darts, piano, Is as* shown.
r

University of Florida, Goinesville, FloridaFriday, April 10, 1959

Nolan because of the impending
student fee hike from $75 to S9O.
The student fees will need reap reapportionment.
portionment. reapportionment.
The petition will be circulated
around various fraternities, No Nolan
lan Nolan said; and the necessary num number
ber number of signatures should be ob obtained
tained obtained by the middle of next
week.
Receive* Approval
If the petition receives the ap approval
proval approval of the Honor Court a min minimum
imum minimum of 2,700 voters, and a two
thirds vote in the affirmative are
necesaa to pass the amend amendments,
ments, amendments, Nolan sated that the com committee
mittee committee hopes to have the refer referendum
endum referendum this semester. No propos proposed
ed proposed date has yet been set.
The chairtnan of the Constitu Constitutional
tional Constitutional Committee said that it
would cost Student Government
quite a lot of time, effort, and
some expense to conduct the el election;
ection; election; however, the changes are
worthwhile and imortant.
Commenting on the mechanics
of the proposed referendum, No Nolan
lan Nolan said that the committee had
considered ballot boxes instead o f ;
voting booths, but no decision
'had been reached. He stated that
there had never been & referen referendum
dum referendum conducted on campus, there therefore
fore therefore there is no presidence in the
matter.
The present Constitutional Re Revision
vision Revision Committee is composed of
Ed Nolan, chairman, Emory Wea Weatherly,
therly, Weatherly, John Totty, Bill Norris,
George Ling, Hyatt Brown, and
Ray Barquette.
Forestry Banquet Tonight
The Forestry Club*of the School
of Forestry will hold its annual
banquet at 7 p. m., tonight at
the Primrose Grill.
Dr. and Mrs. J. Wayne Reitz
and Prtifessor and Mrs. Harold
S. Newins will be honored guests.
Newins is Director Emeritus of
the School of Forestry.

US-Second Rate Power?
I j *"
Pearson to Ask Monday

Talent Show, j
Dance to End j
Week's Events i
The University of Flor Floridas
idas Floridas International Week
will reach a climax today
and tomorrow with an Inter-1
national Talent Show and a
Pan American Dance.
Slated for tonight at 8 oclock
and again tomorrow afternoon at
2, the talent show will feature
acts and dances native to many j
parts of the world. Both perform performances
ances performances of the show will be in Uni-,
versity Auditorium. Admission is
35 cents per person.
The Pan American Dance will
begin at 8 p.m. tomorrow at the
Hub, with admission set at $2 per
couple. Highlighting the evening
will be the presentation of the
Pan American Queen, Betty Eas Easter,
ter, Easter, and her court. The queen and
her court were selected Tuesday
night.
Also scheduled for tomorrow af afternoon
ternoon afternoon at 1:30 is a soccer game
on Fleming Field between St. Pet Pettersburg
tersburg Pettersburg Junior College and the
Florida Soccer Club.
Among acts on the talent show
program are Indonesian dances
by Saleh Indress, German folk
dances by the German Club, a
Flamenco dance by Luis Villafane,
and an American Indian fire hoop
dance by Mike McNamee.

Charity Proceeds
Once Total Flop,
Climb To $2,700
Net receipt* foT the Gator
Chest Charity Drive, which last
December was termed a failure,
were boosted last week to ap approximately
proximately approximately $2,700, according to
Sec. of Solicitations, Gavin O'-
Brien.
This figure is approximate be because
cause because all expenses and bills have
not been received.
Proceeds from tie Florida
State University Flying Circus
went into the Chest Fund and
netted the larger portion of the
$2,700, OBrien said.
Wednesday, Dec. 10, was set
aside as the big day for the Chest
Fund campaign. The idea was to
raise money from the student
body at large instead of through
organizations as has been pre previously
viously previously done.
On that day the proceeds of
the apple sales on campus for*
the day went to the Chest. An auto automobile
mobile automobile was set up in front of the
Hub for students tt> destroy with
hammers at 10 cents a crack and
girls were posted at strategic
points on campus With collection
cans. The whole days activity
netted S7O for the Chest?.
Money from the Gator Chest
is divided among charitable or organizations
ganizations organizations and has been used in
the past for the Heart Fund, Tu Tuberculosis
berculosis Tuberculosis Associates and Cancer
Research.

j
. Im-- *' /W k;| y ;
llSllilpff^^'WlrMlfrr r ' x>
' x wMSffiwmW *** s![ > k *v> >% g
Will Dane* Tonight

Saleh Idris, a Junior In the College of Agriculture who hails
from Bandung, Indonesia, will perform one of the traditional
dances from his native land at the International Week Talent
Show tonight at 8 oclock and tomorrow afternoon at l oclock
in the University Auditorium.

SPECIAL WEEK SET APRIL 27-MAY 3

JM School Sets Events
To Mark Anniversary

More than 40 professional men and women from the fields of
journalism, broadcasting, advertising, and public relations have ac accepted
cepted accepted invitations to head a full week of special events, April 27
May J, at the School of Journalism and Communications.

The week, which will be the
first Journalism Broadcasting
Week held at the School, will
mark the 10th anniversary of the
School erf Journalism (Communi (Communications
cations (Communications was added in 1964) which
to date has turned out 402 grad graduates.
uates. graduates.
The week of special events, de designed
signed designed by Rae O. Weimer, direc director
tor director of the school, is aimed at
bringing professional men and
women to the campus to meet
with and mix with the students.
It is also aimed at showing the
professionals the products of the
school, its students.
Press Group to Attend
During the final session of
Journalism Broadcasting Week,
from Friday noon to Sunday noon,
May 1-3, the Florida Press As Association
sociation Association will lain the students as
the organisation holds its spring
convention on the Florida cam campus.
pus. campus.
Many alumni are expected to
return during the week, especial especially
ly especially Tuesday, April 28, for the
Journalism Communicati Communications
ons Communications Awards dinner .This is a time
when outstanding students of the
graduating class are honored as
well as returning alumni.
While the School celebrates its
l(Hh Anniversary it will also pay
tribute to those in journalism on
the Florida campus before the
School was founded.
The first classes date back to
1918 when a young man Maxwell
Norton Beeler, just out of the
School of Journalism at the Uni University
versity University of Missouri came to Flor Florida
ida Florida as a part time instructor,
in journalism hi the College of
Agriculture.
All journalism classes were in

Teachers Confer
About Integration
Patterns of action in school
desegregation will be discussed
at the opening general session
of the Classroom Teachers Work
Conference here today.
The discussion will be led by
Dr. Herbert Wey, professor of
education, University of Miami
and Dean J. B. White, Univer University
sity University of Florida.
The program calls for the con consideration
sideration consideration of teachers* questions
and a report of action being
taken in this and other commun communities
ities communities on the subject.
The two-day conference marks
the fourth and final meeting of
the group this year.

the College of Agriculture until
another University of Missouri
graduate, O. K. Armstrong, ar arrived
rived arrived in 1925 to set up the De Department
partment Department of Journalism in the
College of Arts and Sciences.
The departments growth was
slow until 1948 when the faculty
increased to three and additional
facilities were added. The follow following
ing following year the School of Journalism
was founded, July 1, 1949.
Since 1949 there has been a con continual
tinual continual growth in the number of
students and faculty. To date
there are approximately 150 stu students
dents students majoring in one of the
three sequences, journalism, com communications,
munications, communications, or advertising. The
faculty now numbers 18 with
an additional eight in the techni technician
cian technician and secretarial classificati classifications.
ons. classifications. Last year the School had 93
graduates.
!FC Schedules
Spring Frolics
In Gym May 1
The Interfratemity Councils
Spring Frolics will be held May
1, in the Florida Gym from 9 to
1 p.m. according to Stan Mitch Mitchell,
ell, Mitchell, Frolics chairman.
Mitchell said that Duke Elling Ellington's
ton's Ellington's Band was tentatively sched scheduled
uled scheduled to play for the annual af affair
fair affair but negotiations fell through.
However, a good band with s
good floor show has been ar aranged
anged aranged for and will be announc announced
ed announced as soon as final arrange arrangements
ments arrangements are made, said Mitchell.
Spring Frolics is traditionally
held as the concluding event of
I- F. C.s Green Week and holds
fond memories for many Gators
according to Mitchell. The I.F.C
is doing everything possible
to make this years frolics come
up to standards set by past
events promised Mitchell.
The dress forth dance Is
ties for men and cocktail dresses
for girls.
Key Speakers To Meet
Sunday night will be the last
individual group meeting of the
Florida Blue Key Speakers Bu Bureau,
reau, Bureau, attendance is imperative
sa instructions will be given
and details cleared up. All
groups win meet in their ap appointed
pointed appointed places with their speci specific
fic specific group leaders.

serving
12,000 students
at university
of florida

? Six Pogts This Edition

Noted Columnist
To Cover Topic
Os Recent Book
By GARRY SUTHERLAND
Gator Staff Writer
Drew Pearson, noted
Washington newspaper col columnist,
umnist, columnist, will speak at the
University Auditorum Mon Monday,
day, Monday, April 13, on The Unit United
ed United StatesA Second Class
Power?, the title of his
latest book.
Pearsons theme stresses how
the United States lost the guided
missile race to Russia.
Arriving on campus at noon
Monday, Pearson will attend an
informal press conference and
coffee in Johnson Lounge at 3:30
p.m. The affair is sponsored by
Sigma Delta Chi journalism fra fraternity
ternity fraternity and is open to the public.
The columnist will give his main
address at 8:15 Monday night in
the University Auditorium. He will
be introduced by Rae O. Weimer,
Director of the School of Journ Journalism.
alism. Journalism.
Following the speech, there
will be a reception open to the
public in Bryan Lounge at 9:30
p.m.
Pearson is scheduled to leave
campus around noon Tuesday.
There are a few free moments
In his schedule, during which time
general discussion sessions can
possibly be organised.
Active Past
Born in Evanston, Illinois in
1897, Pearson has flown in the
Arctic, flown in Air Force Jet Fi Fighters,
ghters, Fighters, gone to aea in a Navy
submarine, flown in helicopter,
and been in deck take offs in
mid-mediterranean.
He has also visited various
defense installations all over
the world to see for himself how
our military service functions.

The much traveled newsman
has gone on a moonshine raid in
Virginia, been in an iron lung,
and risked danger of imprison imprisonment
ment imprisonment behind the Iron Curtain.
Pearson has probably stepped
on more toes than any reporter
in our history. He regards the
job of a Washington reporter
being a "watchdog of the people"
and since misdoings in Washing Washington
ton Washington frequently occur within the
party in power, his biggest "ex "exposes
poses "exposes have usually hit the politi politicians
cians politicians in power.
Travels Overseas
. j
After going overseas with the
American Friends Service Com Committee
mittee Committee to supervise the relief pro program
gram program in devastated Balkan ar area#,
ea#, area#, Pearson returned to the
States in 1921, taught industrial
geography at the University of
Pennsylvania, then shipped off
again, this time as a seaman. He
then worked his way around the
world as a mercant seaman, lec lecturer,
turer, lecturer, and correspondent for a
few U. S. and Australian news newspapers.
papers. newspapers.
One syndicate requested that
he interview the "Twelve Great Greatest
est Greatest Men in Europe" following
which he returned to the Svate*
and resumed teaching at Colum Columbia
bia Columbia University.
Another trek took Pearson to
the Gobi Desert. China. Tibetan
Border and Japan, writing stor stories
ies stories for American newspapers and
magazines.
In 1926 Pearson was foreign ed editor
itor editor of the United States Daily
Hie following year he covered
the Geneva Naval Conference. to'
1928 Pearson accompanied Sec Secretary
retary Secretary of State Kellog to Parris
and Dublin to sign the anti-war
treaty in Paris.
Residence Halls
Hike Room Rent
A $lO increase per student per
semester on two types of resi residence
dence residence hall rooms will go into
effect September 1959 as part of
the general rate adjustment plan
approved by the Board of Con Control
trol Control last year.
The two room types subject
to change are the regular double
rooms located primarily in Buc't Buc'ti-an
i-an Buc'ti-an and Thomas Halls and the
suites for tWo located primarily
mi the fourth floors of Sledd and
Fletcher Halls
The adjustment in rates be became
came became necessary because of the
steady rise in operating coats of
labor, materials, supplies, and
equipment. Until last Septembe
there had been no change a
room rental rates sines 1951.



S.R.A. NEWS

Bruce Rigdon to Visit
Centers This Week

By GLORIA BROWN
Nationally known Presbyterian
leader, Bruce Rigdon, will visit
the Baptist and Presbyterian cen centers
ters centers this week as part of his na nation-wide
tion-wide nation-wide university tour. The cos cosmopolitan
mopolitan cosmopolitan theologian who has trav traveled
eled traveled in Europe, West Africa and
the Orient will gear his talks to toward
ward toward the subject of The nature
of the Christian movement and
the students place in it.
BAPTIST: A day long carwash
will be held Saturday from 7:30
in front of the First Baptist
Church located at 425 W. Univ University
ersity University Ave. Students with dusty
autos are urged to stop by. Pro Proceeds
ceeds Proceeds go toward financing any
summer mission trips to Alaska,
Hawaii and the West coast for
seven university students.
Sunday at 9:15 a debate con concerning
cerning concerning the controversial issue of
capital punishment will take place
at the student center.
Bruce Rigdon will speak to
Baptist students Thursday at 5:30.
CHRISTIAN: Desciples fellow fellowship
ship fellowship Sunday presents George
Smedly, Argentine missionary,
talking on Missions in South
America. The group meets at

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5 p.m. in the First Christian
Church of Gainesville for supper.
HILL-EL: There will be & lox
and bagel brunch Sunday at 11
a.m. Faculty discussion group at
8 p.m. will present Dr. Mendel
Herzberg speaking about Hy Hygiene
giene Hygiene in the Old Testament.
PRESBYTERIAN: Students will
have two opportunities to speak
and listen to church leader, Bruce
Rigdon. His topic is 'Worfd
Church at home.
METHODIST: Sunday night
Presbyterian Student* Minister,
Lacy Harwell, will step across the
street and speak to Westly mem members
bers members on the subject of Ecumeni Ecumenical
cal Ecumenical Movements (having to do
with world church).
Tuesday night Rigdon will be
guest at a 6 oclock supper serv served
ed served at the Presbyterian Center.
Those wanting to come should call
or sign up at the center between
10:30 and 2:30 today.
Delta Sig Names Queen
Marion Hass, 3ed, from Tampa
was crowned Rose of Delta Sig
at the banquet and dance held re recently
cently recently at Longs cafeteria.
New officers for the profess professional
ional professional business fraternity are:
President, Bob Applerouth; Vice Vicepresident*
president* Vicepresident* Lary Barnes and Jim
Lambert; Secretary, Pete Fell Fellner;
ner; Fellner; Treasurer Bill McDonald;
Chancellor, Martin Hurwitz. Fac Faculty
ulty Faculty advisor is Norman Thomson.

Lecture Series,
Music Concerts
Highlight Week
By CAROLYN DART
Gafbr Campus Editor
A series of lectures and two mu musical
sical musical concerts will highlight next
weeks cultural events on campus.
Dr. Perry Miller, professor of
American literature at Harvard
University, will deliver three
talks Monday, Tuesday, and Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday under the general topic
of The Mind of Jacksonian Am America.
erica. America. The first will be entitled
Religious: Unity Through Diver Diversity;
sity; Diversity; the second, Law: The
Cult of Erudition; and the third,
Technology: The Rediscovery of
America. The lectures will be
held in the Law Auditorium at
8 p.m.
GERMAN ORGAN MUSIC
Verle Larson, well known or organist,
ganist, organist, will present a recital of
German organ music on Tuesday
at 8:15 in the University Audi Auditorium.
torium. Auditorium. The program, which in includes
cludes includes selections by Buxtehude,
Bach, and Mazart, is sponsored
by the Faculty Concert Series
RADIATION LECTURE
Dr. Elde E. Anderson of the
Oak Ridge National Laboratory
in Tennessee will give a lecture
on Radiation Hazards and Cur Current
rent Current Practices in Radiation Pro Protecton
tecton Protecton at 4 p.m. Tuesday In
Room 5 of Mac Carty Hall. Dr.
Anderson has been in charge of
education and training in the
Health Physics Division at the
Oak Ridge Laboratory since 1949.
TWILIGHT CONCERT
The Univeristy Symphonic Band
will present a twilight opening
air concert at 8:45 Wednesday
evening in tho Plaza of the Am Americas
ericas Americas in honor of Pan American
Week. Conducted by Reid Poole,
with Richard W. Bowles acting
as assistant conductor, the pro program
gram program will feature James P. Hale,
guest conductor; Mark Hanson,
vocal soloist, and Barkley Hen Henderson,
derson, Henderson, trumpet soloist. Selections
will Include numbers representa representative
tive representative of various Pan American
countries.
ART DISPLAY
A Collection of 15 oil paint paintings
ings paintings by Ellen Anttila, actress,
sculptor, and painter, will be dis displayed
played displayed in Bryan Lounge of the
Florida Union through the month

' V;?:, 'ini',.
One of these three beauties will be crowned as the 1959 Ga Gator
tor Gator Gras Queen at the Intorfratemity Sing tonight In the Placa
of the Americas. Left to right they are: Luciene Perinian, l UC,
Alpha Delta Pi; Sue Roberts, 8 ED, Zeta Tan Alpha; and Laura
Riddle, 1 UC, Kappa Delta.

Campus Calendar
INTERFRATERNITY SING tonight, Plaza of the Americas,
7 p.m.
INTERNATIONAL STUDENT'S ORGANIZATIONtaIent show.
University Auditorium, 8 p.m. tonight and 7 p.m. tomorrow.
CLASSROOM TEACHERS! WORK CONFERENCE opening
general session, Friday p.m., Norman Hall.
PI SIGMA ALPHA social tonight, 205 N. E. 6th Ave., 6:15
pan.
MOVIE GASLlGHTtonight and tomorrow, Florida Union
Auditorium, 7 and 9 p.m.
MOVIE GENTLEMEN PREFER BLONDES tonight and
Saturday, Hume Hall Rec Room, 8 p.m.
ISO SOCCER GAMEFleming Field, 1:30 p.m.
PAN AMERICAN DANCE Hub, 8 pan.
INTERNATIONAL SUPPER Middle East, Oak Room Sun Sunday,
day, Sunday, 6 p.m.
DREW PEARSON LECTUREUSA-Second Class Power?,
University Auditorium, Monday, 8 p.m.
PERRY MILLER LECTURES Law Auditorium, Monday,
Tuesday, Wednesday, 8 p.m.
ORGAN RECITAL Verle Larson, University Auditorium,
Tuesday, 8:15 p.m.
RADIATION LECTURE Dr. Elda E. Anderson, Room 5,
McCarty Hall, Tuesday, 4 p.m.
LATIN AMERICAN DISCUSSION Auditorium Matherly,
Tuesday, S p.m.
PAN AMERICAN TV PROGRAM WUIFT, Tuesday, 7:45 p.m.
PAN AM WEEK RECEPTIONBryan Lounge, 3 to 4 p.m.
PAN AM CONCERT University Symphonic Band, Plaza of
the Americas, Wednesday 6:45 p.m.
PAKISTAN LECTURES Miss Vivian Prince, Room 214
Norman Hall, Thursday, 7:30 p.m.

... DONT FORGET TO HAVE
PLENTY OF FILM FOR YOUR
FRATERNITY
WEEKEND
WE HAVE AN
ENTIRE SELECTION
OF CAMERA SUPPLIES
AND ACCESSORIES...
ROY N. GREEN, INC
513 W. University Ave. FR 2-4656

|fj jji perleri*S*s^>n^pioce
Jjjjj iSI away middy wreathed with
1
franklins BoUege Shop'
401 W. University are.
Open Wednesday Afternoon Diel FR 2-4606

SOCIALLY SPEAKING

Greek Weekends in Spotlight

By GRACE HINSON
Gator Society Editor
A number of fraternity week weekends
ends weekends are in the spotlight today and
tomorrow plus the usual Greek
activities.
Sigma Nug White Btar Weekend
begins tonight with dinner at the
Snake house and formal White
Star at the Legio home. Florida
A and Ms Dance band will pro?
vide music. Breakfast will be
served after the dance.
Tomorrow afternoon a cocktail
party with Manzy Harris band
will be followed by a costume par party
ty party in the evening in the replica of
a Hawiian village constructed in
and around the house. Bamboo
huts, leis, pineapple beverage con containers,
tainers, containers, sarongs and Manzy Har Harris
ris Harris again will be a hand.
Tomorrow morning at 1:80 the
Fads club will meet and hold
their sunrise service. Officers of
the Fads club are: Jim Riley,
president; Bob Parks, vioe presi president;
dent; president; Bob Davis, treasurer; Don
Vining, master-at-arms. The Fads
club boasts 85 total membership
and is still growing.
PI KAPS ROSE BALL
The Pi Kappa Phis are going
to Daytona for their Rose Ball
weekend. Tonight at the formal
Rose Ball the queen will be an announced.
nounced. announced.
Tomorrow, parties will be in informal
formal informal and climaxed with a get gettogether
together gettogether at the Neptune Room of
the Daytona Plaza. A band will en entertain.
tertain. entertain.
This weekend the Chi Phis will
celebrate their 24th annual Sweet Sweetheart
heart Sweetheart weekend. After this after afternoons
noons afternoons cocktail party, the Chi Phis
will journey to the Brahma hi
Ocala for a banquet and dance.
Festivities resume tomorrow with
a beach party in Daytona. A buf buffet
fet buffet is planned for tomorrow noon,
and tomorrow night a Polynes Polynesian
ian Polynesian Prowl will be held at
the house, highlighted by the nam naming
ing naming of Chi Phi Sweetheart. Music
will be provided by the Rhythm Rhythmwalkers.
walkers. Rhythmwalkers.
AOPi is celebrating their annual
Rose Ball Tonight at the house
with the Quintones band from 9
to midnight. New members and
pledges will be formally presented
and the Rose Man will be an announced
nounced announced as a Japartese theme is
carried out. A banquet at th e Holi Holiday
day Holiday Inn will precede the dance.
Tomorrow the group will make
an all-day outing tp St. Augustine
Beach for swimming and a picnic
dinner. The AOPis are having
weekly coffee hours at 9:IS on
Thursday nights.
DREAM GIRL
Tonight begins Theta Chi Dream
Girl Weekend. After dinner at the
Theta Chi house The Dream Girl
and her court will be announced
at a formal dance. Music for the
dance will be furnished by the
Blue Notes. Tomorrow the fes festivities
tivities festivities will move to Rainbow
Springs, where chicken barbecue
will be served. An informal dance
will be held tomorrow night.

Campus Party...
(Continued From Page ONE)
party officer in the past elections.
Norris said that the Constitu Constitution
tion Constitution provides for interpretation of
the election laws only by the en entire
tire entire Honor Court. The Board of
Masters said in their ruling that
the petition should be taken to
the electoral board.
Norris said that they were in interpreting
terpreting interpreting Section 12 of the elec election
tion election laws when they made their
decision. He said that Section 12
intends for petitions against sps spscffic
cffic spscffic persons to go before the el electoral
ectoral electoral board and not petitions
contesting positions.
The Board of Masters is more
concerned with legal interpreta interpretation
tion interpretation of election laws and not with
seeing that justice is done, said
Norris.
Norris also had another com complaint
plaint complaint against the adleged inter interpretation
pretation interpretation by the Board of Mast Masters.
ers. Masters. He said that he and another
person wrote the law in ouasti
and be should therefore know its
intent.

Aow Cotton

Phi Mu has those new pledges:
Joann Goodwin, Ann Anderson,
Priscilla Smith, and Martha Coach Coachman.
man. Coachman.
The TEPs and DGs socialized
Wednesday night at a dance social
featuring the Fabulous Jack Wel Welber
ber Welber Band.
The AEPhi openhouse begins to tonight
night tonight at 9:00 p.m.
Zetas entertained the Phi Delts
at a Wedhesday night social. New
initiates of Zeta were honored at
the weekly coffee, Thursday.
A woods party at Ishtucknay
Springs will be held by the SAE's
tomorrow night starting from the
house at 8:80 p.m. The 880 met
Tuesday and initiated pledges
Newton Nash Maxon and Newton
Nash Ruiz. These officers were
elected: Charlie Vensel, Grand
Ambassador; John Brennan, Ein Einminant
minant Einminant Deputy Ambassador; Ed Eddie
die Eddie Tyler, Grand Handler; Pablo
Ruiz, Emm inant P.
Delt Southern Division Confer Conference
ence Conference of Delta Tau Delta with 60
delegates representing 12 chap chapters
ters chapters visiting, three business meet meetings,
ings, meetings, an outing at Silver Springs,
and an informal party featuring

Page 2

* Tht Florido Alligator, Fri., April 10, 1959

CLASSIFIED

HAVE SOMETHING TO SELL?
Run Classified in the FLORIDA
ALLIGATOR. No charge for
ads unless item is sold. FR 2*
3367.

DANCE BAND COMBOS. All Mu Musical
sical Musical Styles. Commercial Cool
Complete. Larry Gibson,
Drawer 1190, Starke, Woodland
4-3071,
%-Ton Admiral portable room air airconditioner,
conditioner, airconditioner, 9 months old. Ex Excellent
cellent Excellent condition. Ralph Bove,
FR. 2-9368.
4x5 Speed Graphic Ekt&r. F'47,
127 mm. Flash and 9 film hold holders.
ers. holders. Other accessories. All in
very good condition. 8150.00.
FR. 6-4747.
WORLDS only fully automatic
cleaner.
ELECTROLUX
New and used cleaner sales and
service. Free home demonstra demonstration.
tion. demonstration. FR. 6-2606 Roger Winters.
1957 JAWA motorcycle 5 H.P. Ex Excellent
cellent Excellent condition. Sacrifice $l5O.
314-A Flavet I or FR. 2-0441.
WILL have several nice student
apartments for rent June Ist at
special Summer rates. Mrs
Jones. FR. 6-6036.
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. Unlv. Ext. 501. M.
Sims.
FOR RENT 2 Bedroom furnished
apt. Nice for 2 to 4 students near
campus. $87.50 per month. Mrs.
J. Jones, FR 0-5030.
HARLEY Davidson 105 Crash Crashbars,
bars, Crashbars, windshield, buddy seat,
good condition, 8225.00 or closest
offer. FR. 2-1607.

FACTORY PRICIS ||
One Quart ED EE With Each ill jtht ZM f!
er Gallon I Imftifti One yen buy
Mary Carter Paint Store |
501 N.W. Mi Art. Gainesville, Fla. PR 6-75 M

Flash Terrys Band at the Delt
house Saturday night made up
events at the Delt house last week weekend.
end. weekend.
KAPPA SIG SERENADE
The Kappa Sigs serenaded
their newest pinpals and other co coeds
eds coeds last night.
The Chi Os entertained the
Gainesville alumni for their
Founders Day, Sunday. Tuesday
the Chi Os and Delta Gamma s
had and exchange dinner. Wednes.
the Kappa Sigs entertained the
Chi Omegas at an informal so social.
cial. social.
The ADPis and SAEs social,
ized at a pool party last night
with dinner and dancing after afterwards
wards afterwards at the SAJE house.
The Kappa Deltas entertained
the Betas at a bermuda-social
Wednesday night.
The Alpha Chis and Law
School students enjoyed a Bridge
social last Sunday afternoon.
Wednesday, the Alpha Chis and
Pike's socialized. Today the UF
Alpha Chis will be hostesses to
Province Convention and State
Day. Mrs. G. M. Moyer, Province
President will be guest of honor.
A Sunday social was held by th#
AEPis and DPhiEs this week.
The AEPis and Tri Delts social socialized
ized socialized to the music of the Col Collegiates,
legiates, Collegiates, Wednesday evening.

I HAVE several boats and cam cameras
eras cameras for sale or trade. Also
camera accessories. Call Univ.
ext. between 12:00 and 1:00 or
FR 2-8501 after 5:00.

DOUBLE breatsed white dinner
jacket, 18*4 sleeve, 18 shoulder.
Black dress pants, waist 28,
length 31. 813.00 and 86.00.
Skipper Day FR 2-4689 Night
FR 6-2442.
WATER ski lessons and pulls.
Pick up and return home. Ski
or money back. FR 2-3367.
PRECISION stop watch, Hamil
ton. Trade for TV, water side
or tools. FR 2-3367.
HI FI recording of the opera Don
Giovanni S 3 speed with labrst labrstto.
to. labrstto. FR 2-2965.
CONCILLETTE RCA. Stereo. 4
mos. old, also rare buy on a
Polaroid land camera complete
with all the accessories, brand
new. FR 6-4249 after 5:00 or 321
NW. 16th St. All reasonably pric priced.
ed. priced. J. Twitty.
38 FOOT General 5 Star Trailer.
2 Bedroom, Ist good offer take*
it. 1956 model. FR 6-6670 after
7:00 Arnold Ettinger.
RENT to faculty family. Near-by
beach. Attractive house-Week or
month, well furnished, screen screened
ed screened porch, ocean view. Located
in Univ. colony, Flagler Beach.
Reasonable. FR 6-7935. Mrs. N.
Chotas.
TWO nearly new trim sized in inner
ner inner spring mattresses and box
springs. Sell or trade for doube
size in same. J. White FR 2-
9218, between 7:00 and 8:00 p.m.
STANDARD typewriter, excellent
condition, sacrifice 830.00. Al-o
atenotype machine $25.00. T
Hernandez, FR 2-9179 305 Sledd
C.
TELESCOPE Tasco refractor,
acaro-matlc lenses. 50 mm. ob objective,
jective, objective, 800 mm. focal length. 2
eye pieces, (6 and 12 mm), in inverting
verting inverting prisms, tri pod. $35.00.
FR. 6-4923.



Practical Training Keeps
Medical Students Busy

Third year medical students at
the J. Hilli* Miller Health Center
are scurrying around these days
speedily learning to be Floridas
future m&dicos.
We have been in the practic practical
al practical part of our training since the
start of this year, relates Bill
Blakey, third year student from
Orlando. We are all convinced
that It is just as tough, if not
tougher, than th e six years of ac academic
ademic academic training we have had
up to now, he added.
Blakey explained that during
their last two years medical stu students
dents students training consists primar primarily
ily primarily of working with patients.
When a patient is admitted 'ot
the hospital, he is assigned to a
student. As long as the sick per person
son person is in the care of the hospital,
the student must attend him.
Its possible for a student to
have as many as a dozen patients
under his care. This is when it
really gets rough, another stu student
dent student volunteered.
Os course the patient is also
treated by a doctor-professor on
the hospital staff. But the stu student
dent student is the first to see a person
after admission to the heal health
th health center. Next the doctor ex examines
amines examines the patient and then the
student and doctor meet to dis discuss
cuss discuss possible diseases the per person
son person might have.
This is the primary way the
students grade is determined,
according to Blakely. The doctor
grades him on how much h e was j
'EYE'style is |
'HIGH' style
j
for that smart
I Gainesville
Opticians
§ Prescriptions filled
# Glasses duplicated
I 805 W. Unrv. FR 6-3446

STREIT'S Tho"
615 W. University Avenue
COME IN ANYTIME
AND FIND OUT ABOUT
Summer Storage

TENNIS WEAR
jgggTHAT TAKES IP '
honors
Designed by jF'Wff yj
Tenms Champion, jffl JEtikt *
a uniTiSLo ii H
4 n |

able to discover about the
patient. The students relation relationship
ship relationship with the patient is also a con consideration
sideration consideration in the grading.
After we examine the patient
we dig into medical books to
read up on symptoms so w* are
prepared to discuss the patient
with the doctor. You trad better
know your business when you
meet £' the discussion too,
a third student added.
All students serve on each of
the seven services of the health
center: obstetrics xvnecology,
psychiatry, medicine, surgery,
neurosurgery, pediatric* and uro urology.
logy. urology. These fields cover all ail ailments
ments ailments of the human body and
mind.
While the student is working
with a patient, the sick person
does not know he is a student.
The professor and student refer
to each other as doctor.
One of the toughest jobs is
obstetrics, Blakey says. While
I was working there earlier- in
the semester three of my pat patients
ients patients had their babies in the same
night. Os course I had to be with
all three amd there was no sleep
that night.
Between their work with
patients the students must also
sandwich in classes and lectures.
This makes them busy, busy peo people.
ple. people.
Its hard work, but we all
love it, Blakey concluded.
Help Wanted
In the spring a young mans
fancy lightly turns to thoughts
of love, but they also turn to
thoughts of pranks.
A University of Florida
student made elaborate plans
for a prank that would have
set the educational colony on
Its ear. He planned to put Al Albert
bert Albert the Alligator in Walker
Auditorium, but owing to his
somewhat intoxicated state
and the unwillingness of Al Albert
bert Albert to cooperate the plan fell
through.
However, the never say die
prankster vows that he will
do it if he can get anyone to
volunteer to help him. Anyone
interested ?
C. P. i
I

SoL 1 WlllC ima
mmS \ V M M
f .< **!/W M at
Fifty-five... In, On And Around

Fifty-five Delta Tau Delta fraternity men at the University of Florida take a try at a new record
in automobile stuffing. While ethers may get more in a vehicle, these boys are confident that their
record cannot be touched for the car they stuffed. Its a hybrid made up of Plymouth, Dodge, DC-6,
Cris-Craft, Kelvinator, Buick and Nash parts.

Korean Coed Overcame Language;
Now Says She is 'Amerkanized'

By LINDA HELM
Having troublie with your Fren.
ch, Spanish, or German? Just
imagine what it would be like
to be in a country where these
languages were spoken and not
be able to communicate with
the citizens. Chong Lee, a Kore Korean
an Korean student here had just such a
problem with English when she
came to this country.
Chong came to America four
yearls ago when she entered her
freshman year here at the Univ University.
ersity. University.
I could hardly sptfak a word
of English even though I did
have a year of It in high school,
she said.
She said her first two years
(Advertisement)
Europe T rip
To Cost S3OO
About S3OO will be the total
round-trip cost to 65 University
of Florida students, staff and
their families flying to Europe
and return this summer in a
special chartered Lockheed Con Constellation.
stellation. Constellation.
The extremely low price la
due to the nnon-profit of the
flight, according to Dr. DuPraw,
Dept. of Biology, who has or organized
ganized organized the trip. A 4~engine,
pressurized Constellation, com complete
plete complete with stewardesses, is
scheduled to leave New York
for London on June 15 and re return
turn return from Amsterdam August
?8. Since no tours are Involved,
members of the flight will be
free to spend their summer in
Europe In any way they wish.
According to Dr. D> Praw,
about 50 seats have no / been
accounted for. Howevt., space
is still available for 15 additio additional
nal additional passengers. Persons who
wish to be included should con contact
tact contact Dr. DuPraw at Ext. 242
as soon as possible.
A meeting will be held Mon Monday,
day, Monday, April 13 at 7 p m. In Room
110 Flint Hal! for the of
collecting deposits.

were really terrible because
her lack of knowlege of the lan language
guage language gave her a feeling of infer inferiority
iority inferiority and consequently ehe didnt
make too many friends.
Chong, who is now a senior in
chemistry, said that when she
graduated from high school it
was the fad to come to the United
States and go to college. Coupl Coupled
ed Coupled with this wag the fact that so
many of the universities were
badly damaged during the Kore Korean
an Korean War.
I have several cousins going
to school' here in the U. S. and
I decided Id like to come here
too. said Chong.
Chongs first ambition was to
major in music and become a
concert pianist. But, as she was
good in science, her mother per persuaded
suaded persuaded her to go into some phase
of this field. However with ail her
chemistry courses she still finds
time to take two music courses.
After graduation Chong says
she will probably go back to Ko Korea
rea Korea and get married and raise
a family.
If I had the money, she raid,
I would like to study physics.
She has taken to the American
way of life like a duck takes to
water. And ehe says some of her
Korean friends criticize her for
being to Americanized.
Chong loves the modem wom women's
en's women's dorms and lives in the new newest
est newest one, Rawlings Hall. She says
that during holidays when the
dor*ms close she gets very depress depressed
ed depressed staying in the desolate rooms
off-campus.
Recalling the war in Korea,
Chong said at first she thought
war would be oxciting but after
having lived through it she real realized
ized realized how terrifying it is.
She said that after several days
of fighting all buses, trains and
streetcars were stopped and she
and her friends had to waSc to
school.
Finally, she said, schools were
dismissed because bombing was
beginning in Seoul.
Chong says she is glad she
picked the University of Florida
for the students have always been
nice to her.

I think that going to a foreign
country to school has given me
invaluable exoerience and has
broadened my general outlook,
said Chong, but it will be good
to get home again.

Mae Sez:
I got nothing to soy, but jp
I'm paying for the ad so you f fpp|w
might as well come in and
eat our famous $1.25 steaks.
And don't forget we have
our Kosher Corned Beef on
Rye and also Pastrami. ('Nuff 1
Open Till 7 p.m. Qftf
Closed Sunday
Wonder House
Restaurant 1
Back of Sears Roebuck
14 S.W. First Street

THE IMPROVED UNIVERSITY RING
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Blue Springs,
Party-lovers
Paradise
By CHARLIE PI*E
Blue Springs lives up to its
name. Its deep, cold, clear and
blue. Surrounded by ancient pine
and oak trees, and natural dirty dirtywhite
white dirtywhite sand, the Springs is a vir virtual
tual virtual haven to the sunbather or
the vigerous outdoorsman.
The water is ice-cold and re refreshing,
freshing, refreshing, but the diving tower is
in bad need of repair. The hack hacked
ed hacked up picnic tables are passable
for eating and excellent for
firewood.
But if Blue Springs lacks facili facilities,
ties, facilities, its natural beauty and re remoteness
moteness remoteness more than make up
for this deficiency.
The Springs is located about
seven miles northwest ot High
Springs. Directions are hard to
give, but just ask any resident of
High Springs and youll have no
trouble.
No admission, no cover charge,
no minimum. Just Blue Springs
and one old gentleman who sells
hot dogs and cokes.
Its the perfect place for a
woodser or a transplanted
millhopper. All the local residents
leave the Springs before the sun
goes down. . then its all
yours.
Bring your own drinks and
eats. But if you decide to disturb
the placid blue water, change into
your suit in your car. No bath bathing
ing bathing facilities! Thats Blue Springs.

IN THE DARK

Rio Bravo and Gigi
Lead Local Film Parade

BY 808 JEROME
Gator Staff Writer
A rip-roaring western and an
award winning musical compete
this for the viewers attent attention.
ion. attention.
John Wayne. Dean Martin and
Rickey Nelson stand off the bad badmen
men badmen at Rio Bravo, the current
Florida attraction. As the deter determined
mined determined sheriff, Wayne has a few
moments for attractive newcom newcomer
er newcomer Angie Dickinson.
The supporting cast looks like
a TV whos who. Walter (Real
McCoy) Brennan is the comedy
relief; Ward (Wagon Train)
Bond is a wagon train boss; and
John (Lawman) Russell switches
roles as the bad hombre.
Machine-Gun Mickey
Pint-sized Mickey Rooney scor scored
ed scored a big hit last year as Baby
Face Nelson. This year he tops
his past portrayal with the role
of Killer Mears in The Last
Mile. This grim, gripping, pri prison
son prison drama starts Thursday art
the Florida.
East (Russian Yul Brynner)
meets West (English Deborah
Kerr) on the boarder of Hung Hungary

The Florida Alligator, Fri., April 10, 19591

Summer Adventure!
Jobs in U. S.-38 Countries
U. R. A. has completed its EXTENSIVE STUDY
of COLLEGE STUDENT SUMMER EMPLOY EMPLOYMENT
MENT EMPLOYMENT problems and has compiled its excitingly
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ary Hungary in The Journey, due soon
at the Florida.
The most honored show of
1958, Gigi, is ths current State
attraction. This Lemer and Lowe
musical copped nine Academy
Awards, from best picture to
best song.
Maurice Chevalier, as the age ageless
less ageless Oasanova, won a special
Oscar for his many memorable
screen performances. Leslie Ca Caron
ron Caron has the title role of a French
girl who captures Paris Most
eligible bachelor (Louis Jourdan).
Case For Natural Child birth
.The dramatic, adult story ol
natural childbirth is told in The
Case of Dr. Laurent, opening
Tuesday at the State. Popular
foreign star Jean Gabin is the
dedicated doctor who tries to
overcome the ignorance of
a French village. Heralded by
magazines like Look and Red Redbook,
book, Redbook, this import ends with the
actual birth of a baby by the
natural childbirth method.
The State midnighter for Sat Saturday
urday Saturday is The French Line,
with Jane Russell as a bored
heiress whose sexy dance num numbers
bers numbers bring Gilbert Roland to bay.

Page 3



m FLOtIIA ALLIGATOR

Page 4

Next Time SpeaK Up

To most of us on campus who had
great expectations for Gator Gras
when it was first proposed, the pro program
gram program sponsored by the Florida Union
Board this week has proved nothing
more than a hollow, co-endorsement
of regular events promoted by other
groups on campus.
But it should be said that no one
on campus is more disappointed with
the final outcome of Gator Gras than
the members of the Union Board
themselves.
Realizing the need for some major
campus wide activity to fill the usual
Spring semester social void, this am ambitious
bitious ambitious group, seeing how other col colleges
leges colleges in the nation helped the situa situation,
tion, situation, attempted to promote a grand
weekend filled with a dance, fair,
bar-b-que, concert, prominent speaker
and many other features and events.
They had even thought of combin combining
ing combining this with the Spring Frolics dance
and attempting to schedule some
major Spring sporting event during
the weekend.
But fate and Student Government
decreed that the Florida Union would
have to get by with S3BOO less than
they had planned on, leaving the
; Board without the SIOOO which had
been intended to finance Gator Gras.
Rather than abandon the entire

IN AND AROUND

Hits Bigotry of Speaker Latimer

By DAVE LEVY
Former Alligator Editor
Some high potentate or Greek
God one* said that ft takes all
kinds to make up this worldl
This saying has been rephrased
and handed down gen generation
eration generation to generation until to today
day today most civilized people re respect
spect respect th fact tha most of us
think, act and look, differently
from each other.
In fact, as civilized man be becomes
comes becomes more alert to his sur surroundings,
roundings, surroundings, he more fully appre appreciates
ciates appreciates the great diversities in
people throughout the world. He
does not cringe and run away
when he is confronted by some someone
one someone who thinks and acts dif differently,
ferently, differently, nor does he call him
names and curse his existence.
But once in a while we get
a man who cant stand the
thought that
.others think
differently. He
he re removes
moves removes from
the face of the
earth every be-
Mg "bo thinks
differently then mm
he does.
Such people- |H
remind me of
the Dark Ages.
when witches weie burned at
the stake for no erime other
than being different than their
fellow humans.
* *
One ftilow who reminds me
at the age old witch burn burners
ers burners spoke in the Law School
Auditorium the other day. His
name is Ira Latimer, and he
carried on a rampage for over
an hour, cursing nearly every everybody
body everybody under the sun.
His topic at conversation was

The Florida Alligator
All-American Honor Rating, 1953-'SB
Member Associated Collegiate Press
A* rtOUDS UUQITOB t iMwt HWIHH' w Mi Dtlrtnli)
f nwM* U 4 Is pobHshM ovary TaoMoy ul FrMay mnlat xtpt esrtsf
vmsMmu ul tiimliiUM prto4*. Tbs nOBDA ALLWATOB Is stsr stsr4
4 stsr4 ss sssse< slsss sitter si tea CsHrA DUtei Fist OWti si BiteaiiUk. FlsrMs.
OTHsss srs Issstse Is Bwai S. It. sa4 Ule Mm FlsrMs Fis MMtag ksMsnt
tilcpkwi Cihintty s t FlsrMs FI ML Bet. W Ml nyitit sltbsr lAttsHii
Mrs sr kiahan sfflrr.
Editor-in-Chief Lee Fennell
Managing Editor Joe Thomas
Business Martoger George Brown
EDITORIAL STAFF
Arise* Alii*ood. executive editor; Jsck Wuuteod. sports editor; Grsce Hinson,
society editor Gloria Brown, women's editor; Bill Peeks, Intramural editor:
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g. ton our Don Richie. Jim McGuirk and John Eagan.
BUSINESS STAFF
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Terry JO \ p ri *cUl* Smith; Subscription staff: Fred Greene. Phetee Haven
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cS& Ad B ' S n

Editorials

program, the Union Board attempted
to salvage some of the man-hours put
into the project and to capitalize on
the publicity it had already received,
by co-endorseing this weeks events
with the premission of all the organi organizations
zations organizations involved in order to begin to
establish the Gator Gras tradition.
However, while all this explains the
soemingly senseless Gator Gras du duplication
plication duplication this semester, it doesnt al alliviate
liviate alliviate the need for some featured
series of activities to highlight the
Spring social calendar.
Aside from the fact of the budget
being cut, the Union Board may have
made its greatets mistake in not in informing
forming informing the student body earlier and
in greater detail of the plans and
hopes they had for Gator Gras.
It is probable that had students
been told of the scope and benefits
of such a program the Union Board
would have experienced more aid and
cooperation from everyone concern concerned.
ed. concerned.
The Board might do better next
year to try and sell the Gator Gras
weekend program to the student and
let everyone interested contribute
their help and ideas towards making
it a success, instead of just trying to
rap it all up independently in a neat
little package and present it to the
campus on a silver platter.J.T.

something to the effect of po power
wer power and arrogance at labor un unions
ions unions and the ruination of the
United States by the Supreme
Oourt.
I attended bis lecture, be because
cause because I like to see all sides of
viewpoints presented on this
campus. I like to see people
who favor the Supreme Court,
those who oppose it, those who
favor labor unions, those who
oppose them.
My ideas are not so fixed that
I cannot be swayed by a ra rational
tional rational argument and I welcome
the opportunity to hear people
with various ideas.

But this man Latimer sounded
like a sick man. He equated
liberals with communists, as assailed
sailed assailed socialists as enemies of
freedom. He turned his fire on
Hubert Humphrey, William G.
Carle ton, President Eisenhower,
The National Council of Chur Churches,
ches, Churches, the New York Times, the
C-l Syllabus, in fact there were
few people or organizations to
escape hie wrath.
He spoke as though anybody
who disagreed with Ira Latimer
should be lined U P against a
wall and shot.
Dont get me wrong. I dont
write this column to criticize
Mr. Latimer. Nor to critize
the honorary fraternities of the
College of Business Administra Administration
tion Administration for bringing the gentlemen
to the campus.
Rather, as Votair# said. 1
would defend to the death his
right to sneak. And to sneak on
whatever tonics he chose.
* *
The only thing that surprise*
one is the fact that this man
can make asuccess of such vio vioent
ent vioent speeches. His words do not
approach he professes, but
rather the call to arms against
fellow Americans.

Friday, April It), 1959

Luckily, altnough h had a
right bo speak, he didnt have
a right to convince. And con convince
vince convince he did not. He admitted
afterwards that he had lost rap rapport
port rapport with most of his law school
audience and that in future col college
lege college visits he would tone
down his digressions.
I hope Mr. Latimer does
make another appearance cm
the campus. And I hope no one
would deny him the right to
speak. Many, many people have
been coming to the campus this
semester to give us their views,
and it is a trend which should
continue. The more speakers
we have, with the more diverse
viewpoints, the more we stud students
ents students can decide for ourselves
what viewpoints we prefer to
guide our Mves.

THE WIRELESS

Arquette's Adventures at P. S. 002

By CLIFF ARQUETTE
Return with us now to those
golden days of yesteryear; the
days of pre puberty when
many happy hours were spent
playing ring aleveo, kick the
can and five card draw-guts.
It seems like
only a few days
ago 1 was at- W
tending Miss aEH
Fanny Worm Wormworth's
worth's Wormworth's second / Jchgtt, JjMM
grade class at c
P. S. 002. t act- SI
nally it was but Jjjt
a tew da y s
ago i. MnSBHHp
I usually sat
on mv stool in
the corner of
the ancient room, but when I
was good I was seated behind
Loretta Thung. a handsome
lass whose long, blond pig-tails
extended the full length of her
back and terminated in my ink inkwell
well inkwell which was always thought thoughtfully
fully thoughtfully filled With an aromatic
mixture of tar and ammonia.
One day, as *he rested her
tiny fooT on the front of my
desk I tied a matted pig tail
to her shoe la%e. Loretta was
somewhat awkward and it wats
for this reason that nobody no noticed
ticed noticed her altered stride when
she jumped up quickly in re response
sponse response to a scratch pen jab
and fell through the black
board.

The clasfc spent hours in the
thrilling tales of Dick, Jane and
Spot of Think and-Do Book!'
fame.
I was skimming through an
early Spillane novel one morn morning
ing morning when Mias Worm worths
voice crackled like old cdlo cdlophariV
phariV cdlophariV down my row, and her
boney, beWarted finger pointed
to me.
Clifford." she barked, re revealing
vealing revealing her character You and
Loretta read alternating sen sentences.'
tences.' sentences.'
Hey. Miss Wormwood, Lo Loretta
retta Loretta pleaded "Were but second
graders. What does 'alternat 'alternating*
ing* 'alternating* mean hey?
Loretta began the first
sentence after being rapped for
hex ignorance with Wormy's
merciful LouieviHe Slugger.
See Spot run: she read
"Dick and Jane are playing.
"He pressed her close smel-

THE PLAZA KING

SOUNDS

Shades of Don Marquis--Archie's Back

By RICHARD CORRIGAN
NOTE: Some years back e
New York columnist named
Don Marquis prospered on the
literary efforts of Archy the
Cockroach, an enterprising in insect
sect insect who .sneaked into the news newspaper
paper newspaper office late at night and
butted his head against the
typewriter keys. No one has
had anything about Archy re recently,
cently, recently, so the following is prob probably
ably probably a hoax. But it was sitting
in my typewriter Wednesday
night, and I had nothing to
write, so I present it herewith.

well I have been reading
your column for some time
now
and if anyone ever needed
help from a cockroach it cer certainly
tainly certainly is you wow
mv nanip is archv and al although
though although i am only a cockroach
and cant
punctuate remember that the
insects are going to take this
whole show over some day so
stop acting so superior
in case you harvent heard of
i used to have quite a fol following
lowing following
but since my boss died i
have been bumming around
and feeling
sorry for myself let me tell
you box cam are the most nerve
racking rides all those railroad
guys wear the heaviest boots
in the world
one nice thing about this
place is tennis sneakers and
shower clogs
which sere called aorreys by

ling the hot smell of bubbling
passion like steam from boiling
perfume I read.
Ho ho, laughed Jane; this is
good sport.
The 45 exploded and con convulsed
vulsed convulsed in his hand as a crim crimson
son crimson flower blossomed quickly
on her ear lobe.
Wheee, cried Jane; Spot
barked, baby and Dick laugh laughed.
ed. laughed. Loretta turned and asked
toothlessly Hey lemme read
that after you hey?
I replied by shoving her cute,
freckled pug nose into the tar
and ammonia. She wag lousy
about returning books.
* *
Ml* Wormwood was not my
only teacher in the second
grade; the place was clotted
with specialists.
Ferinsianfes; Miss Wormwood
belonged to the room, but
taught only Geography and So Social
cial Social Studies. Miss Dobbin, a
mountainous woman, took over
after WOrmy left in the mora moraine
ine moraine and taueht Arthmetic She
was terrible on Georgraphy and
spoke like a longshoreman.
Miss Dobbin was immediately
followed by recess, a period
when the larger class broke in into
to into smaller sub classes, some
of which would run off to play
tag, others a rugged game of
jail break. Our group would
always hide in the weeds where
we kissed the pallid lips of aev aeven
en aeven year -old hussies and lit
matches. What fun.
English was next, taught by
Miss Minnie Moore, who spoke
a flawless tongue, but couldnt
even add on her fingers and
would, at times, forget the ex exact
act exact location of the school.
The final class of the day was
Physical Education, a sort of
organized recess, directed by
Mrs. Jams Truss, an amozon amozoniah
iah amozoniah woman who could neither
read, write, speak, add, or find
the school, (she lived in the
tool shed) but she played a hel hellava
lava hellava game of hand ball.
Miss Wormwood, bless her
emaciated frame, died unex unexpectedly
pectedly unexpectedly in class one day after
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the tourists but anyway they
don't hurt so much although it
is still a pretty cruel
thing to step on a defenseless
cockroach.
yesterday i hopped on the
trouser cuff of a guy going in
a restaurant
and looked for some fresh
orange juice to jump into and
coundnt
find any i asked a fruit fly
why that was
he said you have to go way
up north to get freeh orange
juice
i dont know that seems like
a ridiculous thing to do
with good oranges
to send them all the way Bp
there, maybe southerners dont
like fresh orange juice
i hear those cowns who wore
the little black hats
Saturday own all he oranges
and theyre the ones behind
it all
heres something to prove the
power of the insect world
you know whos behind this
little car fad the insects
especially the flying varieties
american cars were getting big
ger every year and this meant
bigger windshields and bigger
radiators
well now you know how big
windshields and big radiators
treat
flying insects smash aaid its
*1! over
so we *ll got together in the
common defense and put the
bug in the consumers ear that

being struck in the posterior
with a curare tipped spit-ball.
We buried her in a manilla
folder. She would have wanted it
tbat way.

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was a bad pun but just
the same that* why all the
little cars the death toll is much
for us insects now although
you humans arent doing
any better
i saw some letters in this pa paper
per paper from a KKK chat that were
pretty funny
and whatever happened to
the beatniks that was a funny
thing ts
i was a human and i didnt
like anybody i would be a beach
comber
or an island hopper i wouldnt
sit in dark smoky apartments
all
afternoon with a lot of other
people who didnt like
anybody either
i have a rich uncle who comes
to florida every winter
but he is very old now all he
does is hide under green bench benches
es benches because the sun cracks his
shell
all those bells and organs and
hymns certainly made a racket
Sunday
morning they almost drowned
out the birds which is
a crime
everyone i talked to said It
was a wonderfully atuochthon atuochthonou
ou atuochthonou
weekend her* is one sone i
heard a tomato hug singing
o the res seven more weeks of
school
plenty of time to ketchup
and ill go on playing the fool
with relish
well that to all dont think 1
am going to keep doing al! of
your
work for you the little guy
always does all the work and
gets
no credt
but you might leave a piece
of cheesecake under your desk
&s payment for this
archy the cockroach
ps could you find some nox noxwma
wma noxwma for my friend percy the
cricket he has quite a sunburn

LETTERS TO THE EDITOR

Points Out Lack of Logic
In Letters from 'KKK'

Editor:
I wish to say that I found the
letter in Fridays Alligator,
signed Campus KKK most
interesting and somewhat
amusing for its lack of logical
argument. Id like to comment
cm It.
First of all, with regard to
the statement that professors
should practice the laws of this
state, (in this case by preach preaching
ing preaching segregation), I would sk
one question: is -the student in interested
terested interested in learning facts and
theories, becoming well inform informed
ed informed about our rapidly advancing
society, or in having re-affirmed
his previous notions and pre prejudices,
judices, prejudices, many of them probably
based upon misinformation? It
will be difficult for this or any
university bo substantially im improve
prove improve its academic rating with without
out without a dynamic faculty, able to
teach truths with a minimum
of restraint. Happily, we have
SOME such men on campus.
The criticism of Alligator
policy is obviously unwarrant unwarranted.
ed. unwarranted. In reading through past is issues
sues issues I find many words written
on both sides of the race ques question.
tion. question. Some articles are plainly
over-simplifications of the pro problem;
blem; problem; others show intelligent
reasoning and suggest work workable
able workable solutions. It seems k> me
that college students should by
now be able to decide for them themsdfves
sdfves themsdfves who is upset by the ex expression
pression expression in print, of an oppos opposing
ing opposing viewpoint should grow up uphe
he uphe has a long hard road ahead
of him before he can consider
himself a mature individual.
I agree with the writer that
the hate sheet brings no sol solution
ution solution to the racial problem, but
then neither does ANY form
of stubborn refusal to change a
system which has failed to ach achieve
ieve achieve its stated goals (i.e., equal equality
ity equality through separate facilities)
in several decades of operation.
At best, continued resistance
will result in further delay in
the corrective process, perhaps
moving the time when well be
flooded with Negroes from

Student Urges Smathers
To Welcome Cuba's Castro

Editor:
The following is a letter that
is being sent to Senator George
Bmathers. The original copy of
the letter is a* the Florida Un Union
ion Union information dek awaiting
the signature of those who wieh
to sign it.
Dear Senator Smathers:
It is the contention of the
undersigned that any voice of
Democracy in this era of other
direction and complacency is a
voice that free people must
hear.
One of our Latin American
neighbors has recently raised
such a cryraised it and with
courage succeeded in having its
own people answer valiantly.
On April 17, Fidel Castro-Ru Castro-Ruiz
iz Castro-Ruiz ie making an unofficial visit
to our nations capitol to ad address
dress address the Ameircan Society of
Newspaper Editors, ft is our
fervent hope that you will talk
with Prime Minister Castro and

teM
FRIDAY
"SEPARATE TABLES"
David Niven
"SLAUGHTER ON
TENTH AVENUE"
Richard cEgan
SATURDAY
"WIND ACROSS THE
EVERGLADES"
Burl Ives
"DRANGO"
Jeff Chandler
SUNDAY, MONDAY AND
TUESDAY
"AUNTIE MAME"
Rosalind Russell
WEDNESDAY, THURSDAY
AND FRIDAY
"GIGI"
Leslie Caron
"TERROR IN A
TEXAS TOWN"
Sterling Hayden

NOW MAT. 60c
SHOWING EVf. 70*
Theyre together and nothing can tearem apart l
JOHN WttHE -DEAN MARTIN
memr HEisoN sm Bnsw
TECHNICOLOR 0 From WAHNC* MO
I

our own generation to that of
our children.
I wonder how much PER PERSONAL
SONAL PERSONAL distress the writer has
been caused by the enrollment
of the two colored students at
Florida. It is quite possible that
he, like me, has never come
face to face with them. If 80
times this number should gain
admittance, they would still be
few in the total University pop population.
ulation. population. It appears to me that
students who cannot adjust to
a new situation will have little
difficulty in avoiding the (to
them) undesirable contacts.
We in Florida have reason to
be proud of our record. Such
incidents as were reported in
Alabama and Arkansas are un unknown
known unknown here. In addition, we are
fortunate to have a wise and,
I believe a sincerely dedicated
governor to provide leadership
in the crucial area of race re relatione.
latione. relatione.
Why not look art some of the
more helpful aspects of eventual
equality in education oppor opportunity
tunity opportunity for raising standard* of
living, a greater potential for
research and scientific discov discovery,
ery, discovery, increased effectiveness as a
world power. Such ends are
worth some sacrifice.
Since the writer of Friday's
letter ended with the much ex exaggerated
aggerated exaggerated and over worked
clincher, seg re g ation of
schools to prevent mixed mar marriages,
riages, marriages, I will conclude on this
note.
An educated and influential
Negro speaker was asked for his
opinion on racially mixed mar marriages.
riages. marriages. His reply to the student
was, It takes two to make thR
marriage; all the girl has to
say is no.
One's intimate friends are
chosen largely In keeping with
the standards learned at home.
If we as parents carefully Insti
in our children a logical an
understandable system of vaJ
ues, we need have Mttle cor
cern about ftie skin color <
their classmates.
Name Withheld

do ad you can to let him know
that our nation still understands
the meaning of the words freed freeddom
dom freeddom and democracy. And fur further
ther further to lev him know that our
belief m these two concept*
does not end at our national
borders.
It is further our belief that
every man in tion nation is vital to the existence of
our own liberty.
' Harold i. Alderman.

UotnrjW hm. I
L|II V FRB-M66.
II 1 I I Qpm I?ASP
ATBXOWD.
TODAY THRU MONDAY
i WINNER
ACADEMY
AWARDS
?fq\
SAT. LATE SHOW
a



TEPs Wreck Pi Lams;
Take Orange Handball
By HARVEY KAPLAN
Gator Sports Writer
Spearheaded by the dazzling doubles play of A1
Kalishman and Norm Lipoff along with the singles per performances
formances performances of Larry Fenster, powerful Tau Epsilon Phi
smashed its way to the Orange League handball cham championship
pionship championship by decisively defeating Pi Lambda Phi in three
out of five matches before more than 200 appreciative
spectators who jammed their way into the local hand handball
ball handball courts.

This marked the TEPs second
cup of the current campaign.and
moved them to within 21 points
of league leading Sigma Nu in
overall mural standings. Earlier
in the semester the high scoring
Tep keglers took the bowling
trophy.
Kalishman, the Lavender and
Whites outstanding all around
athlete, teamed with Lipoff to
form an almost invincible duo as
they downed a formidable Pi Lam
doubles squad of Dick Toister and
Fernando Storch, 21-8, 21-13.
Fenster, displaying remark remarkable
able remarkable skill and co-ordination out outclassed
classed outclassed Pi Lams Harvey Ruvin,
21-6, 21-1.
- The TEPs third victory Was
recorded by virtue of the spar sparkling
kling sparkling play of Jerry Ross and Jeff
Rubin who outlasted the duo of

The Florida Alligator, Fri., April 10, 19591

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Fred Berger and Steve Quartin
by the scores of 21-12, 21-13.
Dick Forrester was Pi Lams
lone singles victor as he downed
Don Gross in two straight, and
the Purple and Golds Ghickman
-Raderman combination proved
too much for Shorstein and Wall Wallowick.
owick. Wallowick.
Kalishman, Fenster, and par particularly
ticularly particularly Lipoff and Ross were
outstanding for the TEPs, while
Forrester and Storch were heroic
in defeat for the boys from No. 1
Fraternity Row.
On their drive to the trophy,
the TEPa eased by last year's
Blue League champions, Alpha
Epsilon Pi, downed Sigma Chi,
and defeated Pi Kappa Alpha be before
fore before blasting the Pi Lams in the
finale.

*' %
\ y< **/?''' %'* \/ ',. Mrnm
' : ' : : ; ¥;?'
A J'' <.
JUST FOLLOW THE BOUNCING BALL . and it
seems Harry Fries of Pi Kappa Phi followed it well,
as he captured the Blue League singles match in
Wednesdays finals action to lead his team to victory
over the Phi Taus. (Gator Photo)

DPhiE, AOPi Reach Final Round

By DOROTY STOCKBRIPGE
Gator Sports Writer
Delta Phi Epsilon, winner of
the last two Sorority League in intramural
tramural intramural trophies in table ten tennis
nis tennis and bowling, reached the
finals of softball and were sch scheduled
eduled scheduled to meet Alpha Omicron
Pi sorority Thursday afternoon
for the title and the league
lead.
AOPi unofficially held the top
spot in the league Wednesday
after thev defeated AEPhi, 7-0,
in the semi finals of softball
behind the shutout pitching of
Netsey Rippey. Leading the A AOPi
OPi AOPi hitting attack were Jean
Kelly and Diane Pittlekow with
three hits each.
DPhiE reached the finals by
defeating AChiO 18-12 Wednes Wednesday.
day. Wednesday. Tuesday the DPpiEg out-

Page 5

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IN SORORITY SOFTBALL

slugged the Zetas 12-11 in a
closely fought game in which
pitcher Roz Abrams scored
three runs for her team.
A 28 22 game went to AChiO
over Phi Mu Tuesay as the win winners
ners winners were in their sixth batting
turn when the four winning
game ended.
In another hitting fest Mon Monday,
day, Monday, AEPhi beat DG 18 16.
The AOPis outscored ADPi 11-
7 Monday in the quarter-finals
game of the singl elimination
tournament.
The women's Independent
League was scheduled to com complete
plete complete golf competition Thurs Thursday
day Thursday with the finals between N.-
E. Broward and Mallory.
N. E. Broward defeated Yu Yulee
lee Yulee Monday and Women off
Campus Wednesday to gain the

PKP Captures Blue Handball;
Rips Phi Kappa Tau In Finals

Pi Kappa Phi catapulted into contention for Blue League laurels Wednesday,
by virtue of a sustained surge through the ranks of its bewildered Greek rivals,
hereby carrying away the handball championship.

The final and most important
/ictoiy was recorded over cur current
rent current Blue League kingpin, Phi
Kappa Tau by *-0 count, in the
championship contest.

To initiate the action, Harry
ries of the victorious Pi Kaps
lecielvely downed Bruce Kelsey
as Phi Tau 21-4 and 21-16. The
win was assured when Ed
Thompson and Jum Graves com combined
bined combined accuracy and agilUy to
3pank their Phi Tau opponents,
Bemie Eakeg and Gene Jaeger,
21-10 and 21-6.

In another game, Phi Tau
Gerry Dehm slapped Hank Dres Dressle
sle Dressle of the winners 21-6. Further
action would have proven fruit fruitless,
less, fruitless, as the two previous deci decisions
sions decisions had handed the Pi Kappa

finals, while Mallory scored
victories over Newman and N.-
W. Broward, hi another match
WOC defeated S. E. Broward.
The two member golf teams
compete on the Pitch and Putt
course behind Broward under
the direction of Lois Langan,
golf manager.
The Sorority League is now
moving into golf competition
while the Independents are be beginning
ginning beginning softball. Nancy OFar OFarrell
rell OFarrell is softball manager.
Mural Board
Applications
Due May 7
All person# who are interest interested
ed interested in applying for next years
Intramural Board of Directors
should file m application at the
Intramural office in the Florida
Gymnasium Deadline for appli applications
cations applications is noon May ?.
The new board members are
expected to be announced at die
Intramural Barfeeque at The
Hub, May 14,
AU positions are open includ including
ing including sport managers, Student Dir Director
ector Director of Intramurals, Student
Director of Recreation, Super Supervisor
visor Supervisor of 00-Recreation, League
Manager, Publicity Director,
Asst. Publicity Director, Facul Faculty-Employee
ty-Employee Faculty-Employee League Director,
and All-Campus and B League
Director.
Students who have worked
with the Intramural Office this
year will have priority on all
applications. A minimum of 60
hours credit work is the average
for all positions.
Awards are given to students
serving in various positions in including
cluding including keys and sweaters.
Official applications can be ob obtained
tained obtained at the Intramural Office
from the Intramural Secretary,
Alice Lightsey. Interviews are
necessary for each position, and
students should make arrange arrangements
ments arrangements for this when picking up I
application blanks. I

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By SCOTT AN 8 ELMO
Gator Sports Writer

Phi's the handball crown.
Theta Chi and Alpha Gamma
Rho deadlocked for third place
honors. The AGRs amassed
their points via wins over Lamb Lambda
da Lambda Chi Alpha and Phi Gamma
Delta. Shropshire, Richardson,
and Glorius stood out for Alpha
Gamma Rho.
Harold Reddick, Jerry Lamar,
Bob Harris, and Bruce Black
teamed up to guide Theta Chi
over Delta Upsilon and Del Delta
ta Delta Sigma Phi
Semi-final action saw AGR
fall to Pi Kappa Phi in a close
encounter. Elmo Shropshire
again sparkled for the AGRs.
Fries, Thompson and Graves
again starred for the victors.
PHI Kappa Tau blocked Theta
Chis onrushing squad 2-0 in the
other simifinal fray. Jaeger and
Eakes engineered the Phi Tau

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victory train while Reddick, La Lamar,
mar, Lamar, and Harris handled the
Theta Chi.
Though capturing the handball
crown didnt advance the Pi Kap Kappa
pa Kappa Phis in the league standings,
it does leave them solidly en entrenched
trenched entrenched in fourth position, only
15 points behind thired plane
Theta Chi.
Phi Kappa Tau, handball run runner-up
ner-up runner-up continues its hold on first
place. Beta Theta Pi, a top con contender
tender contender for the title, remains only
a short distance behind the cur current
rent current league leaders.

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Diamondmen, Golfers, Thindads to Meet Seminole Squads

Gators Trek to FSU
For Two-Game Set
By HARVEY KAPLAN
Gator Sports Writer
Coach Dave Fullers Gator baseballers embarked
today for the capital city to face arch-rival Florida
State in a two-game series to be played this afternoon
and tomoiTow on FSUs Centennial Field.

The strong Seminoles, under
the tutelage of ex major leaguer
Danny Litwhiler, have compiled
a solid 14-5 overall record, while
the Gators own a mediocre 4-5
win loss slate.
If my pitchers can find the
plate and make the opposition hit
the ball, I feel we should be able
to play the kind of ball of which
we are capable, commented
duller.
Seeking to avenge an earlier 8-
7 defeat at the hands of the boys
from Tally, Fuller will send to
the mound fast balling south southpaw
paw southpaw Vennie Pent in todays fray,
while ace right hander Ray Oes Oestricher
tricher Oestricher will get the nod in Satur Saturdays
days Saturdays tilt.
Thus far control trouble has
plagued the Orange and Blues
hurling corps. Oestricher is tops
in the pitching department with
a two win, one loes record. The
Orlando junior also possesses a
respectable 1.69 earned run aver average,
age, average, tops for any starting hurler.
Me Griff Leads Blatters
First sacker Perry McGriffs
team leading batting average
slipped a bit during the recent
Georgia Tech series, but he is
still pacing the Fuliermen at the
plate with a healthy .448 mark.
Third baseman Mickey Ellenburg
maintains a .349 average, to
place high in this department.
Timely hitting by McGriff, El Ellenburg

Frosh to Host Teacher Nine,
Seeking 4th Straight Win
Floridas powerful freshman baseballers open their home cam campaign
paign campaign this weekend with a two-game series against South Georgia
Teachers today and tomorrow.
The frosh will be seeking their fourth win in a row, following
a three-game sweep over Manatee Junior College last weekend.
The Baby Gators eased by Manatee 6-4 in the opener, then went
on to swamp the Bradenton boys 13-1, and 12-0 in a doubleheader.
Yearling coach Russ Maxcy will probably send southpaw C.
W. Price and righthanders Dennis Aust and Tom Maxcy against
the Georgians. Each of the three have (me victory to their credit,
Austs coming via a three-hit shutout.
Ron Overcash, a hard-hitting first-baseman, slick-fielding Tom Tommy
my Tommy Moore at second, Jack Hershkowitz at short, and hot-comer
guardian Charlie Bean man the infield posts, while a trio of fleet
and powerful frosh roam the outfield. Butch Talbot, who leads the
club in runs-batted-in, Jim Dzuris, and Tommy Donahoo are the
expected fly-chasers. Roy Kirkland will quarterback the team from
his catcher position.

The Florida Alligator, Fri., April 10, 1959

Page 6

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lenburg Ellenburg and left fielder Charlie
Smith have produced 24 runs runsbatted
batted runsbatted in, with each member of
this trio accounting for eight.
McGriff and Ellenburg have blas blasted
ted blasted a pair of circuit clouts apiece
to lead the Gators in this cate category.
gory. category.
Coach Fuller is expected to
keep soph ace Paul Booher be behind
hind behind the plate, after the St. Pet Petersburg
ersburg Petersburg products fine perform performance
ance performance in the Tech games last
weekend. Booher boasts a .417
batting average for the four con contests
tests contests in which he has appeared.
UF Llrteup Changes
Several lineup changes will
take place, according to Fuller.
He plans t 6 insert Lynn Howie at
the shortstop position in place of
Pat Frohock, and Leon Dorsett
will roam right field, in the hopes
of giving Florida left -handed hit hitting
ting hitting power in the batting order.
The rest of the starters will
probably include captain Bobby
Geissinger in centerfield, Smith
in left field, McGriff at first base,
Dale Landresg at second, Ellen Ellenburg
burg Ellenburg at the hot corner and Booh Booher
er Booher at the catching post.
The UF diamondmen will re resume
sume resume Southeastern Conference
activity when they travel to Ath Athens
ens Athens to take on Georgias Bull Bulldogs
dogs Bulldogs in a two- game set sched scheduled
uled scheduled for April 17 and 18.

", I n
:;i,l | 1 %SO at
Kir j j fK- / jsSsEsSlffiK

SAURIANS TO PLAY FEATURE ROLES . Vennie Pent (left), Florida
moundsman, is scheduled for a starting assignment against Florida State at Tal Tallahassee
lahassee Tallahassee today, while UF Golf captain Tommy Aaron is set to battle FSUs Bob
Shave in the feature match of a Seminole -Gator slugfest at the Gainesville Country
Club Course this afternoon.

Netters to Visit Miami Tomorrow;
Outstroke Stetson, Murray State

Floridas varsity tennis team
hits the road for the second
time this season, traveling to
Coral Gables for a match With
Miami, one of the Souths net
powerhouses, tomorrow.
The Dale Lewis-coached Hur Hurricanes
ricanes Hurricanes recently swept to their
44th consecutive win without a
defeat and have left such fine
teams as Yale, Presbyterian,
Georgia Tech, Florida State
and Princeton in their wake.
Miami is paced by its numb number
er number one player and captain, Jei*-
ry Moss. Moss has lost but one
match in two years in dual dualmatch
match dualmatch play and went to the
quarter finals of the NCAA
singles tournament last year,
before losing out to Alex Olme-
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do, United States Davi6 Cup
hero.
Florida coach Bill Potter will
likely send captain Dave Shaw
against Moss in number one
singles, while Morrill Hay will
match strokes with Cane ace
John Oapell at number two.
Lang Leads Team
The Gators number three
man Roy Lang, who leads the
team with 12 singles victories
in 13 matches, should meet ei either
ther either Roger McCormick or Bob
Bossong, while Lynn Fry will
vie against the one who doesnt
play Lang.
Del Moser, UF number five
player who boasts 11 wins, two
losses, should see action against
UMer Bill Minick, and Henry
Cleare will likely play Jay Kov Kovler
ler Kovler at number six.
In doubles, Shaw and Fry
should met Moss and Capell,
Hay and Lang should play Bus Bussong
song Bussong and Minick and Moser and
Cleare should match strokes
with McCormick and Kovlar.
UF Tops Hatters
The Orange and Blue took all
the singles and doubles in
straight sets, whitewashing Stet Stetson
son Stetson 9-0, last Wednesday. The
closest matches occurred at
number two singles and num number
ber number one doubles. Hay slipped by
Hatter ace Fort Hammond, 8-6,
6- in the singles encounter,
while Shaw and Fry outstroked
Tim Catlin and Hammond, 6-3,
7- In the doubles affair.

Yearling Nefmen,
Pensacola to Play
Floridas strong freshman
racquet squad will match
strokes with Pensacola Junior
College this afernoon at 2:30 on
the local varsity courts.
The yearlings, led by captain
Jim Shaffer, Art Surloff, Bill
Tym and Francisco Montana,
have swept past five straight
opponents in as many starts.
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On Monday, Florida swept
all five singles marches and
split a pair of doubles contests
to down a visiting Murray State
team, 6-1.
Shaw defeated John King, <5-
3, 7-5, While Hay and Lang dis disposed
posed disposed of Robert King and Joe
Orr, respectively, by identical
6-0, 6-1 scores. Fry downed Don
Fezzor, 6-2, 6-4, and Moser won
over Brooks Dunov. 6-3, 7-5.
Hay and Lang grabbed the
number one doubles match, ta taking
king taking R. King and Dunoy In
straight sets, 7-5, 6-2, while the
visiting Kentuckians were scor scoring
ing scoring their only win of the day in
the number two event, J. King
and Orr downing Cleare and
Friedman, 6-4, 6-2.

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

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UF Links Team
Entertains Rivals
In Match Today
r 1 By PETE WOLF
Gator Sports Writer
Floridas varsity links
squad, led by captain Tom Tommy
my Tommy Aaron, entertains Flor Florida
ida Florida State in a return match
this afternoon at 1:00 on
the Gainesville Country
Club Course and will host
Miami Monday.
The Gators lost to the Seminole
strokers in their seasons opener,
Since then, the Orange
and Blue has scored four wins
in dual match play, while drop dropping
ping dropping a single loss to a strong
Rollins crew.
In a pair of tournaments the
varsity has placed first (in
the Florida Intercollegiate) and
second (in the Miami Invitation Invitational),
al), Invitational), while the freshman captured
top honors for their division both
times. FSU squads competed in
both of these events.
Aaron, Shave To Clash
Once again the individual
match between Walker Cupper
Aaron and State ace Bob Shave
promises to be the feature attrac attraction
tion attraction of the afternoon. Aaron has
fired a pair of 67s in his last
two matches on the local course.
The Seminoles boast a strong
team composed of Shave, Dick
Dunlap, Mel Fleisher, Frank Ma Malara,
lara, Malara, Downing Gray and Rem No Noble,
ble, Noble, while the Gators will retali retaliate
ate retaliate with Aaron, Willie K. Turner,
Frank Beard, Skip Stigger, Doug
Putnam and Jim Parker.
Florida will send a duo of tour tourney
ney tourney champs against FSU in
Beard and Stigger. Beard took
medalist honors in the Florida
Intercollegiate with a 72 hole
total of 284, while Stigger stroked
his way to the Miami Invitational
crown with a 299 card in a sud sudden
den sudden death finish.
FSU, UF Near Equals
While Florida State has a fine
team, I feel we have an equal
amount of team strength, com commented
mented commented head coach Conrad Reh Rehling.
ling. Rehling. We dropped one dual
match to them, but we finished
ahead of them in both the state
tourney and the UM Invitational,
he added.
Rehling feels that the break*
are a major factor in deciding
the victor, when a pair of teams
with equal strength clash.
The Baby Gator golfers, led by
Hank Allens and Phil Leckey,
will play a preliminary match
with the invading Seminole pa papooses.
pooses. papooses. The UF frosh are seek seeking
ing seeking to reverse a 12-6 loss they
suffered at the hands of FSU in
Tallahassee earlier in the season.

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Cindermen Renew Series
j; P m
At Tallahassee Saturday
By JACK WINSTEAD
Alligator Sports Editor
Coach Percy Beards Fighting Gator thine lads
journey to Tallahassee tomorrow, for a dual meet with
Florida States strong cinder squad.

FSU boasts a deep, experienc experienced
ed experienced team and has fallen only to de defending
fending defending Southeastern Conference
powerhouse Louisiana State in
dual-meet competition. The Sem Seminoles
inoles Seminoles also captured the Coliseum
Relays in Montgomery, Alabama,
early in the season and finished
strong in the Florida Relays
held here several weeks ago.
The series between she Orange
and Blue and its sister institu institution
tion institution to the north has been a
short, but interesting one. The
Gators first clashed with State
in 1956, and won handily, 90-41.
The tide began to shift in 67,
When Florida managed only a
three-point victory, 67-64.
Then last year a supercharged
Seminole band invaded Gaines Gainesville,
ville, Gainesville, won everything in sight
and carried a 74 1/15 56 14/15 dec decision
ision decision back to the Tallahassee res reservation.
ervation. reservation.
Battles Shape Up
Several battles are shaping up
this year in the various events.
FSU milers Tom Keeney, who
has been timed in 4:33.8, and
Don Roberts should get stiff com competition
petition competition from Floridas Dale Pat Patten,
ten, Patten, who has turned in a 4:28.8,
and Jack Huennekeno.
All-around State Ace Jim Cas Casteel
teel Casteel has been clocked at 50.5 in
the 440-yard dash, while UF
middie-distance *man Ron Allen
posted a 49.8 against Georgia
T*ch last week.
The mile relay should be a bat battle
tle battle to the wire also, with State's
fast foursome of Roy Jones, Char Charlie
lie Charlie Nye, Doyle Ruff and Casteel
scheduled to meet Floridas
Rick Schlapkohl, R. Allen, Patten
and Harry Allen.-
FSUs Keen Favorite
Seminole sprinter Ted Keen
looms as favorite in the 100-yard 100-yarddash
dash 100-yarddash as he has a 9.7 in this event,
as compared to Gator captain Don
Luceys best time of 10.1. Lucey
ran a 21.8 in the 220, btff he may
have to take a back seat to Cas Casteel,
teel, Casteel, who owns a 21.3.
FSU has a trio of fine 880 run-

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ners in Ruff, Nye and Jones;
Gatora R. Allen and Schlapkohl
will have a fight on t'heir hands
just t<> place against these three.
Perhaps Floridas best chances
for scoring points will come in the
hurdle events and in the javelin
throw. UFer Tommy Michels,
undefeated tn both the high and
low hurdles, is a good bet to beat
States Tom Chivers and Rn
Harrison to the tape.
Hale Taps Spear-Tosiierii
The Orange and Blue could
well sweep the spear-tossing
event, as it has been done in pre.
vious meets. Sophomore John
Hale is nearing the 200-foot mark
in this event and figures to re receive
ceive receive strong support from Lucey
and Jules Elliott.
Florida State should win most
of the rest of the field events, on
the strength of past performan performances.
ces. performances. Shot-putter Don Ostergaard
has pushed the 16-pound ball
nearly 50 feet, Charles Drago has
tossed the discus 150 feet, Dick
Elwood excels in the pole vault,
Steve Long is a six-foot high jump jumper
er jumper and Casteel' takes long steps
in the broad jump.
Coach Beard will counter with
Bill Everett and Stan Mitch Mitchell
ell Mitchell in the shot put and discus;
Mike Gent and Dick Romfh in
the pole vault; Willie Selmen m
the high jump and Elliott hi
the broad jump.

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