Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

Title:
The Florida alligator
Alternate title:
Summer school news
Alternate title:
University of Florida summer gator
Alternate title:
Summer gator
Alternate Title:
Daily bulletin
Alternate Title:
Orange and blue daily bulletin
Alternate Title:
Orange and blue bulletin
Alternate Title:
Page of record
Place of Publication:
Gainesville Fla
Publisher:
the students of the University of Florida
Publication Date:
Frequency:
Daily except Saturday and Sunday (Sept.-May); semiweekly (June-Aug.)[<1964>-1973]
Weekly[ FORMER 1912-]
Weekly (semiweekly June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1915-1917>]
Biweekly (weekly June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1918>]
Weekly[ FORMER <1919-1924>]
Weekly (daily except Sunday and Monday June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1928>]
Semiweekly[ FORMER <1962>]
Weekly[ FORMER <1963>]
daily
normalized irregular
Language:
English
Physical Description:
v. : ; 32-59 cm.

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Gainesville (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Alachua County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper ( marcgt )
newspaper ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Alachua -- Gainesville
Coordinates:
29.665245 x -82.336097

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 1, no. 1 (Sept. 24, 1912)-v. 65, no. 74 (Jan. 31, 1973).
General Note:
Summer issues also called: Summer school ed., <1915>-1920 and again in 1923; summer issues also called: Summer ed., <1921>.
General Note:
Has occasional supplements.
Funding:
Funded by Van Dyke Endowment for the Libraries in support of teaching, research, acquisitions, preservation and programs in the Libraries

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
Copyright The Independent Florida Alligator. Permission granted to University of Florida to digitize and display this item for non-profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
000972808 ( ALEPH )
01410246 ( OCLC )
AEU8328 ( NOTIS )
sn 96027439 ( LCCN )

Related Items

Preceded by:
Orange and blue
Succeeded by:
Independent Florida alligator

Full Text
the largest
all-american
college semi-weekly
in the nation

Volume 51/ Number 42

Council Balks at Move
To Curb Executive Power


SG Approves
Membership
InSUSGA
By 808 FERGUSES
Gator Staff Writer
The Executive Council
has voted that the Univer University
sity University of Florida join the
Southern Universities at a
conference at Auburn, Ala Alabama
bama Alabama on April 24 and 25,
according to Administrative
Assistant to the president,
Bill Norris.
SUSGA is a non political as association
sociation association of southern schools or organized
ganized organized in 1953 so provide a me media
dia media so that schools with compar comparable
able comparable problems and interests in af affairs
fairs affairs of student government and
publications can exchange ideas
and benefit through co opera operative
tive operative efforts'.
Sixty schools have been invited
to the up coming conference
and 28 have responded to their
invitations. Each school can send
five official delegates plus a num.
ber of observers if it wishes.
The UF is sending 10 delegates
to the conference. It has not been
decided which will be official del delegates
egates delegates and which will be observ observers.
ers. observers.
Those attending are: Tom
Biggs, outgoing president of the
tudent body; Joe Ripley, in com coming
ing coming president of the student body;
Bill Norris, administrative assis assistant;
tant; assistant; Pal: Adams, incoming mem member
ber member of the Exec. Council; George
Baldwin, outgoing clerk of the
Honor Court; Sid Beaver, incom incoming
ing incoming chancellor of the Honor Court,
Pat Jowers, outgoing secretary of
womens affairs; Marvin Brandal,
outgoing member of the Executive
Council.
Dick Shirley, incoming secre secretary
tary secretary treasurer of the student
body and Joe Thomas, editor of
next years Alligator.
The first order of business at
next week's conference will be. to
rtitify SUSGA new constitution.
The new constitution was planned
at a special session of SUSGA
during the semsteT break which
Student Body President Tom Biggs
and Bill Norris attended.
Though each school has five of official
ficial official delegates, they have only
one vote. If a school votes to ratify
the new constitution it automati automatically
cally automatically becomes a member of SUS SUSGA.
GA. SUSGA.
Present members of SUSGA
are the University of Alabma,
Auburn, the Uniersity of Tenn Tennessee,
essee, Tennessee, Florida State University
and Mississippi Sou therm
There will be two discussion
groups at the conference, depend dependupon
upon dependupon the enrollment of the
(Con tin tied On Page TWO)

Taylor to Talk
To Counselors
Bj DON RICHIE
Gator Staff Writer
Eugene J. Taylor, assistant to
Ae chairman of the Committee on
Health for Peace, Gen. Omar
Bradley, and assistant professor of
medical rehabilitation at New
York University, will talk before a
group of newly employed state re rehabilitation
habilitation rehabilitation counselors on campus,
Monday and Tuesday and also be before
fore before classes in the graduate pro program
gram program of rehabilitation counseling.
Taylor will speak in the Flori Florida
da Florida Union Oak Room, Monday at
10:50 a.m. and Tuesday at 8:30
a.m. to the counselors in connec connection
tion connection with the Orientation Train Trainii
ii Trainii Institute for Rehabilitation
Counselors to be held on campus
beginning Monday and ending Fri Friday,
day, Friday, May 1.
According to Dr. Bruce Thom Thomason.
ason. Thomason. chairman of the Institute
and also chairman of the grad graduate
uate graduate school rehabilitation pro program
gram program of studies. Taylor will dis discuss
cuss discuss the implications of rehabili rehabilitation
tation rehabilitation of mentally and physically
disabled persons from the total
national perspective as well as
the international scene.
In connection with the interna international
tional international aspects of rehabilitation.
Taylor will ostensibly refer to the
Health for Peace"'bill now be before
fore before Congress (under the official
title of International Health and
Medical Research Act of 1959).
The bifl mtroduced jby Sen. Litter
Vll of Alabama and endorsed by
(OsShuef On Page THREE)

tee FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

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Preparing for Trip
Florida Blue Key Speakers Bureau members prepare for a
trip to Daytona, one stop in their tour through tile state. Left
to right, Phil Sobol (4-BA), Juddy Ossinsky, (lUC), and Gary
Brooks (lUC).
51FBK Speaker Teams
Will Tour Next Week

Fifty-one teams, 106 people in all, of Florida Blue Key Speakers
will cover all portions of the state from Pensacola to Key West and
speak to approximately 20 high schools and 130 civic clubs next
week.

More than 300 students applied*
for the 51 two and three student
teams this year. No one team
will be absent from class over
.three days and there are three
engagements per group.
Transportation has been ar arranged
ranged arranged for by the students
and accommodations upon reach reaching
ing reaching their speaking areas have
been volunteered by members of
the teams from their specific
areas, the Alumni Association has
been helpful in arranging accom accommodations
modations accommodations for the speakers.
At the final meeting of the
Speakers Bureau last Tuesday,
guest speaker Dr. Henry Philpott,
stated that every student rep represents
resents represents the University and its stu student
dent student body, and each one reflects
upon the opinions of others."
Dr. Philpott said that the
speaker should, from his exper experience
ience experience gain a sense of satisfaction,
of giving in return what he has
received from the University."
Dr. Philpott concluded on an en encouraging
couraging encouraging note, As you go forth
to speak, the appreciation of the
University of Florida goes with
you, we hope it will be a very
enriching personal experience.
Best of Luck.
The Speakers Bureau staff hae
been active this entire semester,
planning the program and then
screening and selecting the spea speakers.
kers. speakers. A training program following
the selection of the speakers
to insure the best results possible
in all speaking engagements.
Members c. the Speakers Bur Bureau
eau Bureau Staff, who have been work working
ing working with Chairman Stan Rosen Rosenkran*
kran* Rosenkran* are Dave Shear, assistant
chairman; Dave Strawn, training;
Jim Rum rill, procurement: John
Totty, brochure; Larry Barnes,

15 Piece Band
Signs for Frolics
Sam Donahues fifteen piece
band has been signed to play for
the Inferfratertilty Councils an annual
nual annual Spring Frolic* to be held
May 2. 9 to l p. m. according to
Stan Mitchell Frolics chairman.
Mitchell said that Donahues
band has been contracted for the
sum of A separate floor show has been
signed and the performers names
will be announced laXer this week
according to Mitchell.
Spring Frolics is the highlight
and concluding event of the I. F.
C.s Greek Week.
Drese for the dance will be
semi-formal, this means coat and
tie for men.
Mitchell said that he would an announce
nounce announce ticket prices at the same
time he released the names of the
floor show acts.

publicity; Pauline Bauman, pub publicity;
licity; publicity; Bill Trickel, Buz Allen of office
fice office coordinator.
WUFT Begins
New TV Series
'Brief Session'
WUFT, the University of Flor Floridas
idas Floridas educational TV station, will
present a new series called Brief Briefing
ing Briefing Session" beginning today at
7:30 p.m. and continuing each
week at that time for 13 weeks.
The filmed series will feature
guest experts on foreign and do domestic
mestic domestic issues who will consider U.
S. policies in connection with ma major
jor major issues and will suggest al alternative
ternative alternative policies.
This Fridays topic is Ber Berlin
lin Berlin and the Future of Germany.
Questions to be discussed are:
(1) Can the Berlin crisis lead to
war? (2) Is the future of Berlin
and Germany a negotiable Issue?
(3) What compromises or alter alternative
native alternative policies are possible for
Berlin?
Guests on this Fridays show
will be Attorney and Writer Tel Telford
ford Telford Taylor, who was chief coun counsel
sel counsel for the prosecution at the Nu Nuremberg
remberg Nuremberg Trials, and Wilson Hall,
(Continued On Page TWO)

Trianon Taps Twelve
In Spring Selection
Twelve women students at the University of Florida were chosen
last Monday for membership in Trianon, women's leadership organi organization
zation organization on the campus.

Those selected and their areas of
activities were: Sue Bussell, La Lafayette.
fayette. Lafayette. Ind., service; Sandra Den Dennison,
nison, Dennison, Orlando, service; Yvonne
Sunday, Orlando, service; Sylvia
Kotkir., Washington, D. C., wo women's
men's women's affaire; Tamara Cole, i ia.
a. ia. organisations; Anne Booke,
Miami, womens affairs; Carolyn
Smith. Jacksonville, organiza organizations;
tions; organizations; Pat Jowers, Kissimmee
organizations; Laura Jean Coe,
Ft Walton, womens affairs;
Frances Hill, Gainesville, drama dramatics;
tics; dramatics; Linda Dickmson, Winter
Haven, service; and Joanne
Weiss, Miami Bead:, service.
Miss Bussell is president of the
Student Nurses Association. She
has been a cheerleader for three
years and was selected as Flori Floridas

University of Florida/ Goinesyillt, FloridaFriday, April 17,1959

One Vote Kills
lame Duck Plan
To Hold Reins
By JIM McGUIRK
Gator Staff Writer
An amendment designed
to limit the appointive pow powers
ers powers of the President of the
Student Body Tuesday
night failed by one vote but
still managed to turn the
normally placid Executive
Council into an uproar of
emotions and accusations.
The amendment was presented
by Libby Hupke, 2UC, Delta Del Delta
ta Delta Delta but informed sources
point to Bill Norris, Campus Par Party
ty Party co-chairman as the origina originator
tor originator of the petition.
The amendment would have li limited
mited limited the president's appointive
powers to two of his cabinet mem members.
bers. members. The other eight would have
been appointed by the Executive
Council, not subject to the pres presdents
dents presdents approval.
Ron Dykes, 2UC, stood up in
the meeting and stated that some
members of the Banner Party
had approached him with a bribe.
Dykes later stated that he had
been offered an appointed posi position
tion position in the Banner Party if he
would vote far Banner appoint appointments
ments appointments and proposed legislative
programs.
A Banner Party member, John
Eagan, said Dykes was aligned
with the Banner Party in the ear early
ly early stages of she campaign, but
switched to the Campus Party as
the Parties crystalized in mem membership.
bership. membership.
Norris, in an interview Wed Wednesday,
nesday, Wednesday, stated that the amend amendment
ment amendment was brought up because of
controversy over a previous am amendment
endment amendment which gave the Presi President
dent President power to appoint his cabinet
subject to approval by a two twothirds
thirds twothirds majority of the executive
council.
Norris also said toe aim of she
defeated amendment was to du duplicate
plicate duplicate the status of the appoint appointment
ment appointment law before 1956.
Other informed sources have
stated fhafc after the past elec elections,
tions, elections, Campus Party officials met
with Ron Cacciatore, Banner Par Party
ty Party co-chairman, to bargain for ap appointive
pointive appointive posts in Student Govern Government.
ment. Government.
Their bargaining point is the
fact that although the Banner
Party swept most of the top Gov Government
ernment Government positions many of the low lower
er lower positions including most ex executive
ecutive executive council posts were taken
by the Campus Party. Campus will
have all but six votes necessary to
carry legislation when the new
council takes office May 4.
Cacciatore refused.
This is the alleged reason for
she present uproar. In the words
of Banner Party members, this
is a last-ditch attempt to force
Banner to give some positions
to Campus Party members.
Scholarship Bids Open
Applications lor Summer
School tuition Scholarships must
be submitted by May 1 at 128
Administration Building.
Persons wishing to receive a
scholarship for the Fall Semes Semester
ter Semester must apply by Aug. 1.

das Floridas Miss Student Nurse of the
Year.
Miss Dennison has served as
Womens Student Association Sec Secretary.
retary. Secretary. on the Student Govern Government
ment Government Executive Council and the
WSA Executive Council.
Miss Sunday has served as Wo Womens
mens Womens Association Secretary and
Treasurer and on Btudent Govern Government
ment Government Executive Council.
Miss Kotkin w& WSA Judiciary
Committee Chairman and on the
Residence Hall Council.
Miss Cole served as president
of Lycium Council and her soror sorority.
ity. sorority. She was Executive of Religion
and Life Week.
Mias Booke has bee both Pres President
ident President and Treasurer of Womens
(OmttmMd Om Pag* THREE)

Preparing for Swim Show
Lindsey Chappell (2UC) demonstrates for fellow (?) sopho sophomores
mores sophomores (left to right) Mary Ann Talley, Katy Gaddy and Barbara
Zepke the proper steps in a dance routine for the Mardl Gras
show next weekend. (See story on Page Two).

SECOND IN_A SERIES
Ripley Had Five Points
In Election Platform
By JIM McGUIRK
Gator Staff Writer
When Joe Ripley ran for and won the office of president of the
Student Body, he made a lot of promises to a lot of people. Specifi Specifically,
cally, Specifically, he ran on a platform of five major points for a 12,000 person
Student Body.

Cynics have often found cause
on this campus for the quip.
When the campaign is over,
so is the platform.
A a far as Ripley is concerned
next year will tell the tale. And
if his present action is any indica indication,
tion, indication, the work will get done.
Point four of Ripleys plat platform
form platform reads: The Banner Party
feels that Student Government
should cooperate with the admin administration
istration administration in taking the initiative in
providing a campus wide tutor tutoring
ing tutoring service to be (made available
to all students.
The original idea was casually
mentioned by a Dean in the Ad Administration
ministration Administration Building. It was then
considered and incorporated into
the Banner Platform.
After the election, Dick Mercer,
2UC, was delegated to get the
actual planning done on the Tu Tutoring
toring Tutoring System. The work he has
done in the few short weeks since
the election is best summarized
by excerpts from a memo from
him to Ripley.
Memo Report
The meeting was held in Dean
Beattys office as outlined. . or organizations
ganizations organizations agreed to give it their
endorsement and support... office
space will be ailoted at the Flor Florida
ida Florida Union sponsored by the Deans
office and endorsed by Student
Government
. Tutors will be accepted
only upon the recommendation of
Department Heads as to scholas scholastic
tic scholastic achievement and teaching ap aptitude.
titude. aptitude. . there will be a card
file on every tuttee signed by his
tutor about information as to

v v '; V, WL A
* > -v. '* Vy 'f *&'*'&#
Tappoos for Trianon
Tapped Monday night tor Trianon, women's honorary leadership fraternity, are: First Row, (left
to right) Sibby kotfcin, Tami Cole, Carolyn Smith aad Linda Dickinson; Second Row, Sandy Dennison
nnd Pat dowers; Third Row, Laura On, Ana Books and do Ann Vetoes Faorth Row, Fraacee Hill,

when he needed help and whether
he himself worked
. . Someone who comes only
before exams will be turned down
. . students will not be allowed
to use the society as a crutch.
(Continued On Page THREE)
Odham Chosen
As Speaker
By JOHN EAGAN
Gator Staff Writer
Br&iley Odham, candidate for
governor in 1952 and 1964, will be
featured speaker at the Architec Architecture
ture Architecture and Building Construction De Departments'
partments' Departments' luncheon next Satur Saturday.
day. Saturday.
The luncheon is part of the
program for the annual Student
Architectural Home Show and
Exposition April 23-26.
Odham is a noted home build builder
er builder in Florida and has served as
state milk commission chairman.
The official opening of the
Building Construction model
home in Westmoreland Estates
will be held next Thrusday at 4
p. m.
Distinguished guests at the op opening
ening opening will Include UF Vice Pres-
Harry M. Philpott and National
Assn, of Home Builders Pres
W. Fletcher.
Landscaping and interior de de(Continued
(Continued de(Continued On Page TWO)

US Is No Longer
On Top: Penrson
Says Nixon Tried Warning;
Was Over-Ruled In Attempt
By GARRY SUTHERLAND
Gator Staff Writer
The United States is no longer supreme as a military
power stated Drew Peearson in his address Monday
at University Auditorium.

The cause of this was partly
deliberate and partly the result
of radio, television and the press,'
Pearson added.
After Oct. 4, 1957 when Russia (
launched her first satellite, Vice- j
President Nixon wanted to tell |
the people of the United States J
that America was behind in the
missile race and must catch up.
In this he was over ruled. The
issue was deliberately underplay underplayed,
ed, underplayed, according to Pearson.
The present situation is partly
the fault of the press, Pearson
continued.
Its hard for a newsman to
get the truth in Washington Washingtonsometimes
sometimes Washingtonsometimes when he gets it, he
cant write it! the columnist
said.
Truth is Power
Pearsons formula for power
includes military strentth, strong
moral leadership, and truth.
To be strong as a nation, we
need strong, inspiring leadership
Pearson stated.
He feels that the United States
lacks this leadership.
When Ike said he needed Sec Secretary
retary Secretary of State Dulles, he was
telling the truth. Dulles made for foreign
eign foreign policy. His illness ha s creat created
ed created a vacuum.
This, plus the loss of our chief
bargaining power, military
strength, is a prime factor in
what Pearson feels is the United
States decline as a world power.
Pearson agrees with efx-Presi efx-President
dent efx-President Hairy S. Truman in that
the position of the United States
today may be likened to that of
tbs Roman Empire or the Greek
city states when they ruled the
world.
| They were overly complacent.
They werent alert.
U. 8. Behind Russia
For these same reasons,
"Pearson said The United States
is in danger of falling behind
Russia.
The U. S. does have secret
weapon; however Pearson affir affirmed,
med, affirmed, in the Russian people.
They dont want war; they
dread war. Pearson stated. And
the Russian people want to be
friendly with the Americans.
Pearson feels that the American
tourist, when he behaves him himself
self himself is an excellent unofficial
ambassador.
The U. S. must be alert, know
the truth, and keep strong both
militarily and morally.
I have great faith in the Am American
erican American people. If they know the
facts, they will be equal to the
occasion, Pearson stated. 4
Election Petition Foils
to Get Honor Court OK
I
Die petition to the Honor
Court contesting the election
returns from the Coflege of
Engineering has been officially
dropped said BUI Norris, Cam-
I Pu Party co-chairman Wednes Wednes!
! Wednes! day.
He said that although he
till believes there were valid
grounds for contesting the re returns,
turns, returns, that oftr this long It
i has become s dead Issue.

}J serving
42,000 students
at university
of florida

Six Fagot This Edition

State Justices
Set to Score
Moot Court
By DAVID HAMILTON
Gator Staff Writer
Three Justices from the Florida
Supreme Court will judge the final
round of the State Moot Court
Competition Saturday at the Law
College Auditorium at 2:30 p.m.
The Supreme Court Justices
are the Honorable Campbell
Thomal, the Honorable Elwyn
Thomas, and the Honorable E.
Harris Drew.
Founded at the University of
Florida by the John Marshall Bar
Association in 1956, the Moot
Court Competition has grown into
an intra state rivalry between
Miami, Stetson, and the Universi University
ty University of Florida. Florida won the
competition in 1906 and 1958, and
Miami won it in 1957.
The case that will be argued in
the competition will b a hypoth hypothetical
etical hypothetical one dealing with the inves investigation
tigation investigation of communism in the
NAACP. The issue in question
will be the legality of the power
of the state to conduct such an
investigation.
The case will be argued as
though before the Supreme Court
of the United States. Though the
case is moot or hypothetical, it
is based on a recent Florida case
which is now awaiting decision
before the United States Supreme
Oourt.
Each school competing has se selected
lected selected two teams, one will repre represent
sent represent the appellant, the party that
lost its case in the court trial
and is seeking to have the de decision
cision decision reversed by the appelate
court. Tlie other team will repre represent
sent represent the appellee, the party which
wishes to have the appelate court
uphold the trial courts decision.
The Moot Oourt Competition,
according to Jon Moyle, JMBA
Moot Court committee member,
affords the student an excellent
opportnity to witness the apel apellate
late apellate technique before three dis distinguished
tinguished distinguished justices of the Su Supreme
preme Supreme Court.
The competition is open to
the public, and we hope that ma many
ny many students will attend, stated
Moyle.
The first round which begins at
9 a.m. will be judged by local
attorneys. The semi finals at
11 a.m. will be Judged by J. C.
Adkins, J. Lance Lasonby, and
Joe C. Wilcox.
Representing the UF in the
Moot Oourt Competition will tn
Raymond Ferrero, Jr. (3 LW),
William Garland f3LW), David
U. Strawn (3LW), and Ralph Gri Grimsley
msley Grimsley (3LW).
Each team will have t minutes
to present its side of the case
and answer an y questions the
judges may have. All teams will
be prepared to argue both sides
of the case as it may be neces necessary
sary necessary for them to change from
j the side they were originally as assigned.
signed. assigned.
JMBA will distribute programs
explaining all aspect* of the com competition.
petition. competition.
Loans Available
for This Semester
Long and short-term loans are
still available to student* for the
current semester, according to
Dean Robert C. Beatty.
Student* having 2.0 averages
for last semester are eligible to
apply at room 128 Ad. Bldg, for
loans.
ffHxrt-term loans have a $l5O
maximum with interest varying
from one per cent to three per
cent according to the amount bor borrowed.
rowed. borrowed. However, all loans made
this semester must be paid back
by May 22.
Gotor Bond Hat Election
The University of Florida Gator
Band beW Spring officer* elec elections
tions elections Tuesday, April 14. Elected
to office were Ray WUox from
St. Petersburg, business manag manager;
er; manager; Bob FJberhy from Miami, as assistant
sistant assistant manager: Phyllis Dewey
from Pompano Beach. Secretary;
and Madelln Bruner from Toledo,
Ohio, publicity manager.



SOCIALLY SPEAKING

Spring Brings Tubing Parties

By GBAGE HINSON
' Gator Society Editor .
Several fraternity affairs are
taking place this weekend for the
Greeks. Those good old refresh refreshing
ing refreshing tubing parties have begun
again. (They originated at the
UF.) Socials are being enjoyed
by all" ae usual.
The SAEs annual Blacu and
White weekend begins tonight
with a formal dance at the Moose
Lodge. BAJS sweetheart and her
court will be named as a high highlight
light highlight of the dance. The George
Cooper Band will furnish music.
Tomorrow afternoon from 2:80 to
5:30 p.m. (he Sig Alphs and their
dates will be entertained by the
Quintones at one of the most un unusual.
usual. unusual. unique and entertaining
jazz concerts ever performed on
campus. Black and White paja pajama
ma pajama costume party will be held
tomorrow night. Louis King and
his band will provide music.
The 880 is mourning the loss
of one of its members, Pablo Ru.
is. who is dropping out of school.
The 880 celebrated its Founders
Day with a banquet at Daytona
Beach last Monday night. The or organization
ganization organization is one month old.
Sigma Chi's Party at Silver
Springs
Silver Springs is the scen e of
she Sigma Ghls formal dance and
banquet tonight, which starts fes festivities
tivities festivities for Sigma Chi Weekend.
Tomorrow the Sigs will travel to
Lake Geneva for a water skiing,
picnic' party. The Sigma Chis
will return to she house and Little
Johnny Ace for a costume party
tomorrow weening. Sigma Chi
Sweetheart will be announced
during the weekend.
The HAa are having their Plan Plantation
tation Plantation ball with parade, secession,
assination, Plantation Cake and
Pinch, barbecue, Sharecroppers
Stomp, Picnic, formal Ball and

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So Long Yall party this week weekend.
end. weekend.
Phi Kappa Taua Dream Oirl
weekend begins tonight with din dinner
ner dinner and a cocktail party at the
Phi Tau house. After cocktail's
there will be a serenade and the
announcement of the Dream Girl
at a formal dance. The Colleg Collegiate*
iate* Collegiate* will be on hand for music.
A beach party in Daytona is
planned for tomorrow. In the eve evening
ning evening the Phi Taua .will party
Calypso style. Johnny Tllliston
will provide music.
Delta Phi Epsilon will hold their
annual Parenfa Weekend starting
with services at Hillel and opsn*
house tonight. A swimming party
and luncheon will be given to tomorrow.
morrow. tomorrow. After the luncheon at the
Holiday Inn a banquet at the Ho Hotel
tel Hotel Thomas will fake place that
night. Breakfast will be served
Sunday to end the weekend.
Rush weekend at the Phi Del Delta
ta Delta Theta house gets under way
with a stag party tonight The Phi
Delts will entertain their dates,
and rushees with a rip roaring
dance tomorrow night with a
band.
Southeastern Delta Gamma
Provinca Secretary Mrs. Eleanor
Slaughter is honored guest ait the
DG house thie week.
The Retail Shivered
The Betas shivered their waiy
down the Santa Fa River this
past weekend in search of a suc successful
cessful successful tubing party. Due to the
Icebergs in the river they had to
postpone the search, and it win
be resumed after this semester
when conditions improve.
The Son-of-the Stars are pre preparing
paring preparing to venture forth from tha
Dragons lair on their annual con conquest
quest conquest of Daytona Beach, known
as Beta Rose Weekend, with ac accommodations
commodations accommodations at the Princess Is Isena
ena Isena Hotel. New pledgee are Ron Ronnie
nie Ronnie Forguson, Terry Warren, Jer Jerry
ry Jerry Spizio, and Rob Vaillancourf.
The Betas serenaded Wednesday
night.
Last weekend the Theta
Chis named Lyn Collett their
Dream Girl for the coming year.
Nancy Hodges and Phyllis La-
Gasse were elected to the Dream
GiTl Court. Tomorrow night a
Recuperation dance is planned
with rest, quiet, and darkness as
the theme.
A coffee with the Law School
was held by tha Trl Delts Sunday.
Bridge, refreshments, records
and conversation filled the after-

noons agenda. Wednesday the
Chi Phis were hosts to the DDDs
for a lively Bermuda social. Trl
Delts welcome their new pledge
Jane Sloan.
The Snakes will be record par partying
tying partying tonight. Tomorrow the Sig Sigma
ma Sigma Nua will travel to Ishtuck Ishtucknay
nay Ishtucknay for a tubing party. Hi fi on
the terrace is planned for tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow night This columnist would
like to express her sincere apolo apologise
gise apologise to the members of Sigma
Nus new organisation, Bads,
Fads, Dads, Mads. Uh, oh yes,
SADs Club. The name of this so social
cial social chib was misspelled in last
weeks column. The Sads will be
functioning at the Snakes tubing
party tomorrow afternoon. Jack
Suaky was elected social chairman
of the Sads.
Tomorrow night ths aGRs will
hold their annual Founders Day
banquet at the Holiday Inn. Rep Representative
resentative Representative Doyle Conner, past
speaker of the House of Repre Representatives,
sentatives, Representatives, will be the main spea speaker.
ker. speaker. Last weekend Alice Richard Richardson
son Richardson was chosen AGR sweetheart
at Pink Rose weekend.
Hew Sig Ep Officer* Elected
Recently elected Sig Ep offic officers
ers officers are: A1 Also brook, president;
John Godbold, vice president;
Charlie Milford, historian; Goose
Palmer, secretary; Joe Shinnick,
comptroller; Bob Troy, chaplain;
Tax Ridder and Tim Nelson, Mart
shall*; Rick Titus, guard.
Pi Kappa Alphas Dream Girl
weekend is here. The Pikes will
party Indian style tonight *f a
costume party with band on hand.
Tomorrow after an afternoon of
tubing, the Pike formal dance will
be held and sweetheart and her
court will be named. Flash Ter Terrys
rys Terrys band will entertain with
music.
This is Kappa Sigmas Spring
Rush weekend. A stag party to tonight
night tonight will be followed by a tubing
party at Blue Springs tomorrow
afternoon. The Pi Lam Minstrel
will entertain at tomorrow nights
Bavarian Beer Blast. Johnny
Tillotson will make a guest ap appearance
pearance appearance at the party.
Chosen AOPi Rose Man at last
weekends annual Rose Ball was
BAE, Chip Green. Pat Stokey, se selected
lected selected as the best pledge, was pre presented
sented presented her pin with the ruby A",
ths only such pin given each year.
Carole Darling and Jean Kelly
were awarded AOPi bracelets for
their outstanding service while
pledges. The AOPis socialized
Wednesday with tha Fiji* and are j
continuing their weekly coffee!
hours at 9:15 each Thursday. The
AOPis local Founders Day Ban Banquet
quet Banquet will be next Thursday night.
SUSGA
Convention
(Continued From Page ONE)
school. Five panels from each
group will discuss campus enter entertainment,
tainment, entertainment, organisation and admi administrative
nistrative administrative problems of student go government,
vernment, government, college publications,
traffic safety and campus reli religious
gious religious programs.
Ths UF has been asked to mod moderafe
erafe moderafe thie panel discussion on
campus entertainment. Adminis Administrative
trative Administrative Assistant Bill Norris is
elated to be the moderator.
Each school that attended the
preliminary conference during the
semester break hae been asked
to present an exhit at next waeks
conference. These schools are the
present members plus the Univ University
ersity University of Florida and Kentucky.
The UF will show its Honor
Court film On Your Honor as
part of its exhibit. The remaind remainder
er remainder of the exhibit has not been
definitely planned but will have
to do with explanations of Reli Religion
gion Religion and Life Week, Gator Growl
and the Lyceum Council.
Other schools from Florida in invited
vited invited to next weeks conference
are Florida Southern, FSU, Uni Univatklty
vatklty Univatklty of Miami, Stetson, Univ-
I ersity of Tampa, Rollins College
and the University of Jackson*
I villa.

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'Big Bertha' Opens Plantation Weekend
Sounds from Big Bertha are heard this weekend ae the KAs don authentic Confederate grey
for their celebration of Plantation Ball.

"Laste Krewe"
Taps Eleven
The Order of the Lasts Krewe"
tapped eleven men in a cere cereal
al cereal on y Tuesday night, accord according
ing according to the president, Jack Rafter.
The Krewe was chartered by
the University in 1957 as an hon honorary
orary honorary fraternity established to
recognize and foster fraternity
leadership and to create better*
relation* among file member
fraternities and among the indi individual
vidual individual members of the Order.
The Krewe is composed of
four members from each of six
fraternities: Alpha Tau Omega,
Kappa Alpha, Phi Delta Theta,
Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Sigma Nu
and Sigma Chi.
The men, who will be initated
on May 7 are: Sid Smith and Pat
Fitzgerald of Sigma Nu; Bill Mul Mulligan
ligan Mulligan and Frank King of Sigma
Alpha Epsilon; Ken Kennedy and
Chuck Bums of Alpha Thefa
Omega; Mike Jamieson and Bill
Hamilton of Phi Delta Theta;
Jay Hunter and Stumpy Harris
of Kappa Alpha, and Bruce Lou Louden
den Louden and Stewart Parsons, Sigma
Chi.
WUFT Begins ...
(Continued From Page ONE)
NBC foreign correspondent.
Edward W. Barrett, dean of the
Graduate School of Journalism at
Columbia University, will serve
as host moderator for the series.
NBC news commentator Frank
Blair will be facts communicator.
Other subjects to be considered
on Briefing Session are: Ber Berlin
lin Berlin and European Security,"
How Much Defense ean we Af Afford?
ford? Afford? The Challenge of the
Soviet Economy, Inflation lts
Coats and Causes, Automation
and Unemployment and T h e
Reason Behind Racial Antagon Antagonisms.
isms. Antagonisms.
The series is being presented
expressly for educational TV sta stations
tions stations by the National Education Educational
al Educational Television and Radio Center
and the National Broadcasting
Company.
The Center and NBC are shar sharing
ing sharing production coete of $170,000.
The National Educational Tele Television
vision Television and Radio Center is head headquarters
quarters headquarters for the educational sta stations.
tions. stations. There are now 26 educa educational
tional educational TV stations on the *ir.
Col. Seil Nomad USAF
Academy Litton Officer
Colonel Manning D. Seil, an as
delate professor at the Universi University
ty University of Florida, was named this
week as a USAF Academy Liasor
Officer, for the Gainesville area
CHRIS |. NEWBERN
STUDIO
Portraits, Fraternity and
Sorority Composites.
Gainesville Shopping Center
too* North Mein Street

IN THE DARK

History, Horror, B. B.
Featured At the Films

BY 808 JEROME
Gator Staff Writer
History, horror and Brigitte
Bardot are starred in this weeks
films.
The fascinating story of nat natural
ural natural childbirth is told in The
Case of Dr. Laurent, now
showing at the State. Jean Ga Gabin
bin Gabin is the doctor who finds op opposition
position opposition in a email village to his
painless method of delivery, Nic Nicole
ole Nicole Courcel is the unwed mother
who is unafraid to try natural
childbirth.
Take a kindly professor. Add
an experiment that goes astray,
and you have the makings of a
Monster on the Campus. Arth Arthur
ur Arthur Fran* is the college instruct instructor
or instructor whose laboratory work is crea creating
ting creating creatures. Co-feature for
Sunday at the State is Blood of
the Vampire." This Import is a
British blend of murder, monst monsters
ers monsters and mayhem.
i B. B.s Back
Brigitte Bardot earns the title
of That Naughty Girl in her
latest French fling due Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday at the State. As innocent
Mamzelle Pigalle, Brigitte mod models
els models everything from ballet tights
to bikinis. In the process she
manages to outwit some gangs gangsters

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ters gangsters and run through a few musi musical
cal musical numbers.
For those who cant get enough
of B. B. in brief attire, the State
midnighter for Saturday is Doc Doctor
tor Doctor at Sea, with Dirk Bogarde
and Brigitte Bardot.
Mickey Rooney recreates the
Broadway role of Killer Mears in
the film version of The Last
Mile, the current Florida at attraction.
traction. attraction. In this death-house
drama, pint-slzea Mickey leads
a group of condemmed prisoners
on an eleventh-hour riot.
Winning Western
These Thousand Hills, open opening
ing opening Sunday at the Florida, prom promises
ises promises to capture the scope of Puli*
tizer Prize winner A. B. Guthries
novel. Don Murray plays the
ambitious cowpoke who jilts a
saloon charmer (Lee Remcik) to
wed the bankers niece (Patricia
Owen). Trouble flares when gam gambler
bler gambler Richard Egan tries to rough
Lee up.
Spectacle on a ground scale
is offered by Tempest, a col colorful
orful colorful view of Russian history due
Wednesday at the Florida. Van
Heflin gives a first-rate perfor performance
mance performance as a Cossack who threat threatens
ens threatens the Russian throne of Cath Catherine
erine Catherine the Great. Amid the rous rousing
ing rousing battle scenes, Geoffrey Home
and Silvana Mangano sandwich :n
a stormy love story.

ORIGINATED AT UF

KA's Plantation Ball
Here This Weekend

Kappa Alpha Plantation Ball
Weekend, whiefi originated on the
campus 25 years ago, will be held
this weekend at Beta Zeta Chap Chapters
ters Chapters mansion.
The series of events began yes
terday with a hortebaick delivery
of invitations to the ladies. A
picked squad, dressed In Confed Confederate
erate Confederate grey, charged up to the
various sorority houses and wo womens
mens womens dorms and read off bi s
to chosen belles.
The assassination of General
Sherman took place at the Flor Florida
ida Florida Theater last night.
Formal Secession will be heia
today. Fraternity members once
again don Confederate uniforms
and comandeer the Western
Union office to wire
notice to President Eisenhower
and Governor Collins.
Celebration of the Secession
begun with a parade through
downtown Gainesville which fea features
tures features ante-bellum dress, horse
and buggies and Dixieland jazz
bands. Officials of the Univer University
sity University and city will ride a* honor honored
ed honored guests in the parade.
Serving of mint juleps and cut cutting
ting cutting of the cake take place at the
Plantation Cake and Punch after
the parade. Barbeque will then
be served on the lawn.
Tonight is the Sharecropper s
Stomp. Piano Red from Atlanta
has been imported from the fed
hills of Georgia for this informal
costume party.
Events tomorrow begin with
Odham Chosen
(Continued From Page ONE)
corating is nearing completion
on the model home, according to
student Publicity Director Joseph
A. Brows.
The home will be open for pub public
lic public inspection Thursday and Fri Friday,
day, Friday, 4-11 p. m., and Saturday and
Sunday, 1-11 p. m. during the
four day show, Brown added.
The home will be offered for
sale after the show completely
funnished, for about $35,000.
Planning board for she model
home project includes John D.
Porter, Jr., Chairman; W. T. Cald Caldwell
well Caldwell faculty advisor; Ed E. B>k,
faculty member and John O.
Blount.
Project manager is Claude P.
Caviness Dodgers F, Sechinger
heads operations; Daniel W. Tal Talbott,
bott, Talbott, Jr finance. Lawrence
M. Rhodes, construction; and pub publicity,
licity, publicity, Brown.

lTKa Florida Alligator, Fri. t April 17, 1959

Page 2

a brunch at Rainbow Spring*
where KA and their dates will
spend the day swimming and
dancing to the music of Little
Johnny Ace. The meal planned
consists of grits, turnip greens
and Southern frted chicken.
At Plantation Ball tomorrow
night the Kappa Alpha Rose and
her rosebud court will be an announced.
nounced. announced.
The whole celebration will be
ended at a So long YaU party
Sunday, when each members
date shaves off his sideburns cul cultlvated
tlvated cultlvated over the past several
weeks.
Swimming Pool
Scene of Gator
Water Pageant
Next Friday at 8 p.m. the Uni University
versity University Pool lights will focus on
the beginning of the ninth annual
Spring Water Pageant. For the
first time In the history of the
spring show, it will be complete completely
ly completely directed and produced as well
a* performed by students of the
Swim Fins and Aqua Gators.
The show Orleans Festivities
deals with a famed Mardi Gra
festival as seen through the eyes
of a washerwoman and one-Uma
queen of the pageant. t
Since the Homecoming show hi
the fall, the Swim Fins and Aqua
Gators have spent many hours of
work in preparation of a some*
what unique show especially em
phasiaing new and different stunts.
Those who attend this year s
show are in for many aurprisei,
according to the swim club presi presidents,
dents, presidents, Penny HetT and Bob
Hayward. According to sneak
previews, standing girls will
dance across the water in full
skirts for the grand ball; a full fulldress
dress fulldress parade will heighten the
; color of the festival; clowns will
; leap from one end of the pool to
the other, and alabaster sta*
tues will come to life. All of this
will be supplemented and moved
along by an unusual and new
plot which does not follow the
normal fairytale sequence of ev events.
ents. events.



Concert Tops Week's Events

By CAROLYN DART
Onlor Campus Editor
Highlight of the weeks cultural
vent* on campus will be Thurs Thursday
day Thursday nights musical concert feat featuring
uring featuring Edward Preodor, well wellknown
known wellknown violinist.
, Sponsored by me Department
Music, the concert will be held
the Med Center AuditoAum at
:15 p.m. Also appearing on the
program will be Raymond Law-
Ttmaon, pianist, and the Universi University
ty University String Quartet, which includes
Mr. Preodor as first violinist;
Pamsela Sorensen, second vtoUn vtoUnist;
ist; vtoUnist; Elwood Keister, playing the
viola; end Marie Henderson, cel-'
Jo.
Among (he numbers on the pro program
gram program will be Partita n in D Mi Minor
nor Minor by Bach; Sonata in A Ma Major,
jor, Major, Brahms; String Quartet in
F Minor, Op. 95, Beethoven;

Campus Calendar
CONFERENCE, ACCIDENT PREVENTION ENGINEERING
closing sessions, 9:00, 9:50, 10:50 a.m., today, Engineering and In Induatriea
duatriea Induatriea Building.
FLORIDA UNION MOVIE The Best Things in Life Are
Free, Florida Union Auditorium, tonight and tomorrow, 7 and 9
pjtn.
COLOR MOVIE Sinbad the Sailor, Hume Hall Recreation
Room, tonight and tomorrow, 8 p.m.
USED BOOK SALE library discards and duplicates, spon sponsored
sored sponsored by University Libraries and Campus Bookstore, Hub, today,
9 a.m. -4:80 p.m.
STUDENT REPERTOIRE RECITAL Room 128, Building R.
Tuesday, 8:40 pan.
SIGMA PI SIGMA Discussion of training reactor by Asso Associate
ciate Associate Professor James Duncan, Bless Auditorium, Physics Build Building,
ing, Building, Tuesday, 7:80 p.m.
AIA HOME SHOW Westmoreland Estates, Thursday Sun Sunday.
day. Sunday.
CONCERT Edward Preodor, violinist, Medical Center Audi Auditorium,
torium, Auditorium, Thursday, 8:15.

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and Tzigane, by Ravel.
STUDENT RECITAL
A student repertoire recital will
be given Tuesday afternoon at
3:40 p.m. in Room 122 of Build Building
ing Building R. Sponsored by the Depart Department
ment Department of Music, the program will
include selections by MacDowell
Griffen, Debussy, Schubert, and
Bach.
Appearing in the recital will
be Priscilla West, soprano; John
Brown, piano; Linda Milam, so soprano;
prano; soprano; Sandra Rumpel, piano nd
Bobby Mcride, tenor. A com combined
bined combined number will be performed
by Elizabeth Bartlett, violinist;
Martha Wiesner, violinist; and Pe Pedro
dro Pedro Sanchez, pianist.
REACTOR DEMONSTRATION
James M. Duncan, associate
professor ami reactor engineer,
will discuss the University of Flo Florida
rida Florida Training Reactor at the Sig Sigma
ma Sigma Pi Sigma meeting Tuesday at
7:30 p.m. in Bless Auditorium,

physics building.
Duncan will discuss the opera operation
tion operation of the reactor, its construc construction,
tion, construction, and its use. Following his
talk there will be a tour of the
reactor sight. The meeting is op open
en open to the public.
USED BOOK SALE
The sixth annual used book sale
will be held today frm 9 a.m. to
4:30 p.m. at the Hub. Sponsored
by the University Libraries and
by the Campus Bookstore, the
sale will offer many library dis discards
cards discards and duplicates.
Trianon Tappees
(Continued From Page ONE)
Student Association. She was pres president
ident president of her sorority and member
of the Residence Hall Council.
Miss Smith acted as secretary of
the Florida Union Activities
Board. She is president of her so sorority
rority sorority and Associate Editor of Oo-
Edikette.
Miss Jowers served as WSA
representative, secretary of Pan Panhellcnic
hellcnic Panhellcnic Council, and secretary of
womens affairs in student govern government.
ment. government.
Miss Coe was vice president of
two residence halls and vice pres president
ident president of Alpha Lambda Delta,
scholastic honorary. She was a
member of WSA Judiciary Com Committee.
mittee. Committee.
Miss Hall is a Key Member and
serves as secretary and on the ex executive
ecutive executive committee of Florida Play Players.
ers. Players.
Miss Dickinson is on the Florida
Union Activities Board, vice presi president
dent president of WSA and vice president
of her residence hall.
Miss Weiss is secretary of the
Student Religious Association,
served as Greek Editor of the F
Book and as Secretary of the Flor Florida
ida Florida Blue Key Speakers' Bureau.

Those Interested
Are Cordially Invitad
To Attend The
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE
Campus Organization
Meetings
Sundays At 6:45 P.M.
Florida Union
Auditorium
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* SHRIMP
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"Adventures In
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#
Have Suit; Will Pose
Miss Dot Larson, tUC from
Miami demonstrates the pose
the judges of the Miss Univer University
sity University contest will be treated too
on April 30 and Y y 1.
Dot is a former Miss U of F
contestant and was recently
chosen 1959 Military Ball Queen.

Taylor To Speak
(Continued From Page ONE)
Gen. Bradleys committee, pro provides
vides provides for funds to encourage and
support research and information
exchange in the medical field on
an international basis under a
National Institute of Interna International
tional International Medical Research.
Grants could be made to for foreign
eign foreign and American medical re research
search research organizations, universities
and govemmenal agencies, recog recognizing
nizing recognizing that highly complex medi medical
cal medical research can be achieved
for a world wide pooling of med medical
ical medical resources.
The proposal is an outgrowth
of Pres. Eisenhowers 1958 State
of Union message which called
for a step-up in U. S. coopera cooperation
tion cooperation with the rest of the world in
beneficial scientific measures.
After his talks with Soviet Pre Premier
mier Premier Khrushchev, Sen. H u bert
Humphrey, recent visitor of the
University of Florida, announced
that the Soviet Premier had given
enthusiastic approval to a plan
of exchange of medical research
between the United States and
Russia.
Taylor, also a New York Times
editorial and medical writer and
frequent visitor to the University
campus, may have more to say
about these important interna international
tional international medical developments to
the University at large at some
future dote.
The medical journalist and re rehabilitation
habilitation rehabilitation professor will also ad address
dress address Dr, Thomason* graduate
rehabilitation counseling classes
while at the University.

How can I be sure you've got some Camels V' \

Roommates Compete
For WSA Election

By GLORTOA BROWN
Gator WbmaPs Editor
Two sorority sister-roommates
are vying for the presidency of
Women Students Association.
Bunny Sunday and Sandy Denni Dennison
son Dennison both members of Alpha Chi
Omega eorority and junior ele elementary
mentary elementary education majors began
campaigning yesterday on what
retiring president Anne 800-lie, 3-
AS, calls the most competitive
slate Ive ever seen.
Candidates for this April 28
election were announced Monday
night at the last council meeting
conducted by the 1958 59 cabi cabinet.
net. cabinet. Selected by a nominating
committee composed of W.S.A.s
executive council, the ballot set setup
up setup shows a new precedence of
seven office- seekers out of six sixteen
teen sixteen being independents.
Those running were picked on
the basis of previous service to
W.S.A. and dormitory hall coun councils.
cils. councils.
Heres the ticket: President:
Sandy Dennison, 58 59 Secre Secretary
tary Secretary of WSA Trianon, Chairman
of SB WSA Clothing Committee,
sophomore exec, council.
Bunny Sunday, 58 59 Treasur Treasurer
er Treasurer of W.S.A., Trianon, Chairman
of Religion in-Life reception
Committee, sophomore exec coun council.
cil. council.
Bunny Sunday, 58 59 Treasur Treasurer
er Treasurer of W.S.A., Trianon, Chairman
of Religion-in-Lifie Reception Com Committee
mittee Committee and Secretary of the Fla.
Union Board.
Vice presidential candidates
are: Cindy Canning, 8 Jm., W.S.A.
rep (S years), Secretary of hali
council, Copy Editor of Coedikette
and Religion in-Life committee
chairman.
Laura Coe, 3AS, Vice presi president
dent president of South Rawlings, Trianon,
Judiciary committee, and Presi President
dent President of Alpha Lambda Delta.
Those running for Correspond Corresponding
ing Corresponding secretary are: Tish Britt, 2U
C, welcome week hostess, and ed editor
itor editor of Yulee Events. Dot Loom Loomis,
is, Loomis, W.S.A. rep, and president of
Alpha Lambda Delta.
Recording secretary; Diane
Fisher, lUC, W.S.A. freshman
rep and Alpha Lambda Delta.
Other candidate ha 9 not been
chosen.
Treasurer nominatees: Stepha Stephanie
nie Stephanie Brodie, S UC, W.S.A. rep and

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dorm secretary. Dawn Grossman,
2UC, Chairman, WSA elections
committee and SB freshman rep
to WSA.
Sophomore representative: Ca Cathi-Little.
thi-Little. Cathi-Little. lUC., W.S.A. rep and
Chairman of the W.S.A. corres correspondence
pondence correspondence committee. Judy Wink Winkler,
ler, Winkler, lUC, president of Mallory
and floor rep first semester.
Junior rep: Shelia Bromberg,
2 UC, President of SE Broward
and welcome week hostess. Mary
Stainton, 2UC, Chairman of the
W.S.A .clothing committee 59 and
SE Browards Chairman of wel welcome
come welcome week.
Senior rep: Hugh Ann Cason,
a AS, W.S.A., Banquet Commit Committee
tee Committee and Chairman of Religionm
Life Reception Committee. Linda
Dickinson, 68-59 Vice president of
W.S.A. and member of Trianon.
Today Lost Day fro Apply
for Orientation Leader
Today is the last day to apply
for Fall Orientation Group Lead Leader,
er, Leader, according to Don Allen,
Student Director of Orientations.
Applications may be picked
up in the Dean of Mens office,
Room 128 Ad Bldg. An Inter Interview
view Interview appointment will be made
at that time.
interviews win begin next
week for the more than 150 per persons
sons persons needed for the Fail pro program.
gram. program.

HAVE SOMETHING TO SELL?
Run Classified in the FLORIDA
ALLIGATOR. No charge for
ads Unless Item is sold. FR 2-
3387.
DANCE BAND COMBOS. All Mu Musical
sical Musical Styles. Commercial Cool
Complete. Larry Gibson,
Drawer 1190, Starke, Woodland
4-3071.
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.
HI FI recording of the opera Don
Giovanni 33 speed with labret labretto.
to. labretto. FR 2-2965.
CONCILLETTE R.C A. 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.
FOR RENT 2 Bedroom furnished
apt. Nice for 2 to 4 students near
campus. $87.50 per month. Mrs.
J. Jones, FR 6-5636.
WORLDS only fully automatic
cleaner.
ELECTROLUX
New and used clearer sales and
service. Free home demonstra demonstration.
tion. demonstration. FR. 6-2608 Roger Winters.
SILVERTONE 45 RPM portable
phonograph. Good condition S2O.
282-5 Corry Village. Herb Oechsle.
1957 HARLEY Hummer; ex excellent
cellent excellent condition, saddle bags
$195. FR 2-4114. S. Cole.
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, j
Reasonable. FR 6-7935. Mrs. N I
Chotas.

SRA NEWS

Religious Centers Combine
For 'Ecumenical' Retreat

By GLORLA BROWN
Religious centers will combine
forces Chis week-end for an Ecu Ecumenical
menical Ecumenical (world) Study Retreat
attended by members of all cam campus
pus campus student houses. Retreat
grounds are set at Camp Mont,
gomery located at a lakeside spot
30 miles from Gainesville.
This get-together is unusual in
that it entails a thorough study
of one book, The Household of
God, by Leslie Newbigin. This
book study is designed to increase
students insights into otheT reli religions,
gions, religions, according to KaChy Daven Davenport,
port, Davenport, coordinator of activities at
the Presbyterian Student Center.
Catholic and Penecostal views
will be aired for the group by
local churchmen. Dr. Charles Mc-
Coy, assistant head of the depart department
ment department of rbligon will present sev several
eral several talks.
Activities planned by s t udent
houses are as follows:
CHRISTIAN: DSF plans an an annual
nual annual dinner tomorrow at 6:30.
This fund raising affair will take
place in the dining area down downstairs
stairs downstairs in the First Christian
Church of Gainesville. Cost Is set
at one dollar for adults and fifty
cents for children. Proceeds go
to the national oganixation.
METHODIST: Officers will *-e
installed jusf before the regular regularly
ly regularly scheduled Sunday evening wor worship
ship worship service. Beginning time is
7:00. These newly elected officers
will serve until next spring. Stu Students
dents Students minister Thaxton Spring Springfield

The Florida Alligator, Fri., April 17, 1959

CLASSIFIED

WILL have several nice student
apartments for rent June Ist at
special Summer rates, Mrs.
Janes. FR. 6-5636.
GARRARD record changer R.C. 88
Excellent condition. Diamond
stylus $50.00 M. Morrow Fr. 2-
1420.
B. M. W. Motorcycle 250 cc Ex Excellent
cellent Excellent condition. Sacrifice for
$375.00 M. Weiss Fr. 9-3281 Ext.
710.
1953 MORRIS MINOR Kept In ix ixceltent
celtent ixceltent condition. Heater and
leather upholstery. Fr. 6-4976
$375.00.
SUMMER apt. to rent to married
couple or up to 4 coeds. Furn Furnished.
ished. Furnished. $65.00 including utilities.
2 blocks off campus. Call Tom
at Fr. 2-8444.
THIBOUVILLE FRERES Clarinet
Excellent condition cost $200.00
sell for $120.00 Fr. 2-4018.
POPULAR Brand Aluminum kit kitchen
chen kitchen ware. Must sell cheap.
Brand new. Stan Mclntosh Route
2 box 83.
SAILBOAT Popular Sailfish
class, (sailing surfboard), well
built, boat and sail in good con condition.
dition. condition. Sell at sacrifice. Call
FR 6-2070 evenings.
TARE RECORDER, Grundig, New
Ed Beck, 514 Murphree F or Fr.
2-9144 Evenings only.
225 lb. home gym set; 1 workout
bench; two rubber life rafts;
two guns; 1 pr. open end lake
plugs; 1 arbalette gun; l reef
gun; 1 SCUBA driving unit; 1
argua c-1 camera with telephoto
& wide single lens. For informa information
tion information call Jack BodneF 6-
2525.
1 Bb Buffet clarinet; 1 adjustable
golf chib. For Information see
Edwin Sherman.

field Springfield speaks later that night at
8 on she subject of Religion and
Romance.
PRESBYTERIAN: Sivira 1
members will attend the Camp
Montgomery retreat. Sunday sup supper
per supper is served at :15 and followed
by the last program In a series
dealing with world churches.
Ripley On
Platform
(Continued From Page ONE)
Could you furnish ns with a
list of faculty members in your
department who would be willing
to prepare a manual of the best
way to study their particular
course.
The tutors will be supplied by
honorary scholastic fraternities
Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Kappa Phi,
Phi Eta Sigma and Alpha Lamb Lambda
da Lambda Delta.
This is the sort of work and
planning which arises out of a
casual suggestion, a sophomore
who works, and a series of
Brainstorming sessions be between
tween between faculty and students; it is
the way Student Government
works.
Next issue: The work on the off-
Oampus Apartment blacklist and
future planning.

KENMORE Washing machine,
ringer type. Excellent condition.
Dell Marsh Fr. 6-2638 or Univ.
ext. 280.
FOR QUIET STUDENTS. Will
have comfortable room with twin
beds across from campus for
summer school. Apply immed immediately.
iately. immediately. 321 S. W. 13th Street.
S3OO ROUND TRIP TO EUROPE
One of the special opportunities
you have this year as a Uni University
versity University of Florida student or
staff member is the chance to
visit Europe via non-profit char chartered
tered chartered transportation For eligible
'persons, this is actually the least
expensive way to visit Europe,
much less expensive than the
lowest cost student ships, and os
much as S2OO under regular
economy air fares. In addition,
your parents, wife or children
are also eligible to take ad advantage
vantage advantage of this tremendous sav saving.
ing. saving.
A Capitol Airways Constellation,
complete with stewardesses and
hot meals, has been chartered
to fly from New York to London
June 15, and to return from Am Amsterdam
sterdam Amsterdam to New York on August
28. The cost will be from $270 to
$320 round-trip (taxfree) for per persons
sons persons associated with the Uni University.
versity. University. There is still time for
you to reserve your place on
this special chartered flight.
Contact Dr. DuPraw in the De Department
partment Department of Biology, ext. 242.
MERCEDES BENZ 300 sedan,
1953; sliding sun roof, central
lubrication, reclining seats; com complete
plete complete engine overhaul 4,000 miles
ago; almost new Pirelli racing
tires! equalled in quality only
by Rolls and Bentley, FR 2-3675
eves.
TENNIS rackets restrung, Expert
Work, Fast service, Reasonable
prices. Call for estimates, pickup
and delivery, also balls and
rackets for sale. FR 6-2638 or
Univ. ext. 280.

Page 3



FLOKIRA ALLIGATOR

Page 4

Let's Set The Pace

In his recent visit to to the Univer University
sity University of Florida, Senator Hubert Hum Humphrey
phrey Humphrey stated that the University has
gained a national reputation for its
work in Latin American affairs.
He also pointed out that the Uni Universitys
versitys Universitys medical and agriculture
schools especially exemplify the im importance
portance importance of these fields in our fore foreign
ign foreign policy.
In his speech Humphrey termed
inter-American relations as in a
more critical stage today than they
have been at any time in the past
three decades.
Along these same lines, just a few
weeks ago in an editorial the Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville Sun attempted to point out
how the University of Florida, Gain Gainesville
esville Gainesville and its institutions could be a
most important link in U.S. Latin
American affairs.
The Sun editorial observed that,
Among nine points he (Humphrey)
mentioned as means of establishing
better relations, three are tailor-made
for Gainesville and the University:
(1) Strengthening a program" of as assistance
sistance assistance to Latin American countries
in agriculture, health, education, vo vocational
cational vocational training and public adminis administration;
tration; administration; (2) Giving support to the
health program under direction, of the
Pan American Sanitary Organization;
and most important for us, (3) dev developing
eloping developing a bold imaginative program
of student and cultural exchange.
On this last point the University
Administration and faculty have cer certainly
tainly certainly shown us the excellent pos possibilities
sibilities possibilities of exchange programs with
Latin America that exist. The Inter International
national International Week and Pan American
Week just past plus the annual Carib Caribbean
bean Caribbean Conference held earlier this
year are just a few of the examples
of University sponsored attempts to

DONALD CRUSE

About the Best and the Non-Beat

By DONALD CRUSE

Americas yellow journalists
have misplaced the home of the
Beat about 400 miles and two
generations. Reporters stalk
San Francisco's North Beach
bistros like big game hunters
seeking stange animals in their
native habitat. But th>?re is no nothing
thing nothing strange about the Beat:
or about the beatniks of North
Beach They have both been
with us for a long time.
North Beach is the same kind
of community *s Greenwich Vil Village
lage Village or the Left Bank. And it
always has ben. They are all
societies of young eccentrics
whose interests run to writing,
painting, sculpture, mu6ic, and
the other arts. They are not
worshipers of the Dollar. They
hate Madison Avenue aftd De Detroit.
troit. Detroit. And though they dig Count
Basie because he is the jazz
man that* he is, they dont kid
themselves about music.
They know Bach was the God
of composers and that Eiling Eilington
ton Eilington is good, but not great. And
they think that America might
survive Eisenhower. . some somehow.
how. somehow. And that San Francisco
oops are ao square, that they
are cubes. . which they are.
of course there is nothing
radical or new jn these con concepts.
cepts. concepts.
And they are only generaliza generalizations.
tions. generalizations. North Beachere are. more
than anything else, people; and
they hav minds that
independent thought. . a feat
they believe beyond the rest of
the country.
But they are not Beat. Jack
Kerouac, creator of the Beat
Generation it .. a tourist
that passed thru North Beach
once. Allen Ginsberg of
HOWL fame doesnt live there
People that do will tell you tnat
they heard that he was tn Eu Europe.
rope. Europe. or Mexico, or New York.
A local book store clerk, talk talking
ing talking about the beafniks:

The Florida Alligator
All-American Honor Rating, 1953- / 58
Member Associated Collegiate Press
** ALLIGATOB is the fflcisi taint >*n>r*r W tka VmlasnMf
f riarMa m 4 is pabllibed trrry Tuesday and Friday nti| nrtyt tartif
baUdsya. vacaUaat asi namtnatlao periods. Tka rLOBODA ALLIGATOB is aatar
* aaaoeA class msttar at tka Celled States Fast Offlaa at GotoesrfUe. Florid*.
OMttas sra leeatci to Kaaaaa S. I#, and IS to tka riertdo Cats. Betldtog base, sot
Telephone Uaiacrslty at Flerido FB MSO. lit Mi alt recast altkar edtterial
afflra ar kasteasa office.
Editor-in-Chief Lee Fennell
Managing Editor Joe Thomas
Business Manoger George Brown
EDITORIAL STAFF
Ariose AJQigood. eocee-jtivo editor. Jack Wisstead. spars editor. Grata Hisroe.
society ad! tor; Giant Brews, wombs* adttor. BUI Peaks, Ia tr a mural editor;
Dee Alias sad Jerry Warriaar photographers
STAFF WRITERS
BIS DoudJUkxXf Baa LeToataiae, Ray Fredericks. Rickard Corrigan, Bob Je Jerome*
rome* Jerome* Dave Hamilton, Dorothy Stockbrtdfa. Harvey Ksplar. Scott Aaselmo.
Norman Tata. Gorry Sutherland. Roger Lewie. Ml Burhalter, Jared La bow.
Bob Glim our. Doe Richie. Jim McGi.irk and Joha Eagan
BUSINESS STAFF
Brae# Bateman. Aaaistant Business Manager; Loitdra Hayea. National Adver Advertiftwg
tiftwg Advertiftwg Manager; Lola Adams. Office Manager; BUI Clark, Subscription Maaager;
Fred Batch; Sharon Freeman. National Advertising Assistant, Office staff:
gtera fsaeaberg. Merry Carol Filek. Pheba Haven, Bob Russell. Alan Toth;
Advertising staff: Roddy Anderson. Rose Chadwick, Barbara MUler, Jee Beckett,
Terrv Jones, Ron Jonas Mary Jerger, Lois Adams, Fred Greene. Rosemarie
Cocckcr. and Priscilla Smith; Subscription stso: Fred Greene, Phebe Haven;
Production assistants, Alan Toth, Ron Jones, Art Director, Ken Stanton
tod Ad Maaager, Ban Saxon.

Editorials

improve relations with our Latin
American neighbors; examples which
could well be followed by the Student
Body and its leaders in student gov goverment.
erment. goverment.
The Campus Party in its plat platform
form platform presented during the recent
Spring campaign, featured a plank
which showed that at least a few of
the campus politicians realized what
a ripe area for student participation
this could prove to be.
The plank proposed that student
government initiate a program to
parallel and coincide with the annual
University sponsored Caribbean Con Conference
ference Conference through the promotion of an
exchange of students, exhibits and
ideas with colleges and Universities
in Latin America.
A project of this kind could indeed
be one of the most constructive con contributions
tributions contributions that student government
could make to the University, the
State and the Nation.
But this is not an area necessarily
limited to the University Adminis Administration
tration Administration or student government. Latin
American relations would be a worth worthwhile
while worthwhile objective for any club or orga organization.
nization. organization.
As the Gainesville Sun suggested.
The least any group can do is to
embark on a study program. This
would enlighten each member of the
organization and at the same time
perhaps lead to an accumulation of
information to be passed along to sim similar
ilar similar organizations throughout the na nation.
tion. nation. Other groups mitrht well look
into the possibility of establishing
brother or sister groups somewhere in
Latin America and exchanging pro programs
grams programs from time to time.
Foreign policy can be everybodys
business.J.T.

So whos beet? Im not beat.
Are you? Im not tired. Isnt
that what beat ie supposed to
mean? I enjoy life. Hitchhiking
around the country can be fun
when youre a kid, but I out outgrew
grew outgrew that years ago. Besides, I
cant afford to. Im working on
my degree in Education, and I
have a wife to support. I wish
the newspapers would get of!
this kick. Its good for business,
but Im tired of answering the
same questions for tourists fifty
times a day. Especially when I
have to explain to them that
most of what they have read
about this group is pure hog hogwash.
wash. hogwash.
And #o K is. The popular con concept
cept concept of the beatnik is self con contradictory.
tradictory. contradictory. He is supposed to
spend all his time drifting ar around
ound around the country and *t the
same time, by some new biolo biological
gical biological phenomena he is supposed
to reside in North Beach.
A local writer m a coffee
shop:
Stand up in any of the places
around here and aek for a
beatnik. If anyone answers it
will be a tourist, drunk most
likely, who has been hre may maybe
be maybe two days.
Ask for a Subterranean and
they will tell you that Kerouac
is the only person that ever
found one in North Beach, or
anywhere else for that matter.
But in Los Angeles there are
thousands of Beat people. They
don t constitute a clique, but the
down town theatre usher is just
as in-group as the lonesome
drunk that haunts the book
stalls looking at the girlie ma magazines
gazines magazines or the sad, ead old men
loning the L. A. streets looking
at the girls and the Cadallics
and the dhop windows and al always,
ways, always, always longing for what
they were too lazy or mad or
afraid to get.
The night people on the down downtown
town downtown L.A. streets never smile
They do not love life. . th?y

Friday, April 17,1959

ere only tired of it, or tired of
waiting for it to hand up the
excitement, the adventure that
they will never find. The simple
radiation and joy of life walks
with them and by them every
day and they never eee it. For
the candel has blown out, and
they are too tired to relight it.
They are not loners. They are
merely lonesome.
Perhaps they have not learned
the secret of never loosing their
sense of humor. The sadness that
is the counterpoint of lifes joys
has never reached the level of
a rich emotion for them. They
dream that a life with only joy
in it can be a life.
They have not learned that
even happiness becomes bor boring.
ing. boring. They have never dis discovered
covered discovered the richness of tragedy.
And they accept it as inevi inevitable.
table. inevitable. They do not shout of in injustice.
justice. injustice. Though they give lip
service to the inequalities of
life, they do so only with their
own kind. But justice to them
is that some modem Robin
Hood should take from the
haves and give to them, the
have have-nots.
And they are hardly ever even
bums, for bums in the tradition traditional
al traditional connotation of the word, if
not Madison Avenue rich, are
at least happy. And they of
course reason, What else mat matters?
ters? matters?
Perhaps the difference is that
the bums of a tired old city
cannot see the world the
smokestacks and the uglytown
office buildings. Perhaps they
have forgotten that the wind
does blow fresh and that trees
too provide shade, that even the
desert is beautiful. Maybe they
have been shut off from beauty
too long. Maybe.
Or maybe they want It that
way.
The people of North Beach
are not arch types of this
years fiction fashion. The Beat
Generation will probably re remain
main remain as a tag of the current
group of young literary and ar artistic
tistic artistic people, but ft wiH become
like all legends, even more so
than now. more fiction than
fact.

TODAY AND
IkLLiuJJyllMiaHnMi SATURDAY! |
B THE CASE OF DO. LAUOtWT* I
'SATURDAYTaTE SHOWII:3O P.ML
"DOCTOR AT SEA"in technicolor
DIRK BOGARDEBRIGITTE BARDOT
STARTS SUN DAY2 HORROR HITS
"MONSTER ON THE CAMPUS"
ANP
"BLOOD OF THE VAMPIRE"

'l'd like to kiss you goodnight,
but the thought repulses me'
LETTERS TO THE EDITOR
Blasts Honor Court Move
In Election Tie Decision

EDITOR:
I strongly protest the highly
irregular procedure employed
in determining she Honor Court
Justice from the College of
Pharmacy.
Both candidates during the
recent elections received an
equal number of votes. The Con Constitution
stitution Constitution (as reprinted in the
F BOOK) provides that one can candidate
didate candidate must have the plurality
vote bf his constitoifenta, which
neither had. Appearing in the
HC office on the 6th of April,
the candidates were informed by
the Chancellor that they must
draw straws to determine the
outcome. The candidates at that
time objected, stating that to
do so would be highly irregular.
Therefore, they (the candidates,
then requested a runoff elec election,
tion, election, which they were denied by
would involve time and ex expense.
pense. expense. They we: 3 also told that
the Chancelor on the grounds
if either refused to draw
straws, he would forfeit of office.
fice. office. Straws were drawn un under
der under protest.
The legality of this action is,
indeed, questionable and is to
be contested. Although such,
procedure was stated by the
Chancellor to be allegedly en-

Readers Wont More Information
About Investigation Firings

Editor:
We are writing this letter in
profest against the recent firing
of fourteen (14) professor's and
University staff members for
alleged homosexuality. No infor information
mation information has been released a to
proof of these alleged offence*
nor how the (great and honor honorable)
able) honorable) Charley E. Johns obtain obtained
ed obtained this proof.
The campus should be in
mourning yet we see no black
flags. This is an issue that con-
Letters Big Boost
To Heart Victim
EDITOR:
I am happy to announce that
my daughter, Marlene, who un underwent
derwent underwent open heart surgery
on March 19, 1959, at The Chil Childrens
drens Childrens Medical Center, Boston,
Mass., has sufficiently recovered
to be able to return to her home
in GOTHA, FLORIDA (OR (ORANGE
ANGE (ORANGE COUNTY).
I wish to thank you, in behalf
of Marlene for your kind and
cheerful letter, as well as for
the copy of the FLORIDA GA GATOR.
TOR. GATOR.
Marlene would bj very happy
to continue hearing from her
many friends at school, be because
cause because it will be sometime yet
before she will be able to get
around.
She hopes to bs back at
echoed this fall.
Please let the boys and girls
know that Marlene is anxious
to hear from them.
M. G. Stacy
Gotha, Florida

sered in the bylaws of the Con Constitution,
stitution, Constitution, the F BOOK contain contained
ed contained nothing whatsoever 4 relating
to such unusual procedure. Ma Many
ny Many questions arise.
If such a provision does
not exist, it is obviously illegal.
Does the chancellor perhaps
fhen have the judicial power to
introduce such procedure, and if
so, was the decision made "ex
cathedra" last Monday evening?
If such procedure is provided
for in the Constitution, is it de desirable?
sirable? desirable? Out Constitution of the
student government supposedly
is patterned after that of the
State of Florida, which in turn
is patterned after the Federal
Constitution. Yet, it is difficult
to imagine such a situation oc occuring
curing occuring at either the State or Fe Federal
deral Federal levels requiring a draw drawing
ing drawing of "straws" t*o determine
the winner 4 of an office.
I, and other members of
the Pharmacy electorate, be believe
lieve believe that we are being depriv deprived
ed deprived of equal representation, and
we therefore request:
1) That a runoff election be
held a3 soon as possible,
(2 Until such elecfion, the
winner of the drawing of the
'straws" be enjoined from en entering
tering entering office.
GEORGE J. HUBERT, JR.

cents all students and for that
matter all citizens of Florida.
Boldly stated the issue is wheth whether
er whether a legislative committee or
Kangaroo court can run our in institutions
stitutions institutions of higher learning or
whether control of these institu institutions
tions institutions is better left to faculty
a,nd administration. Can we the
citizens of Florida allow a poli politician
tician politician to procure political am ammunition
munition ammunition at the expense of our
school system.
To date little information
has been released as to exactly
what the reasons are for she
dismissals. Is it really homo homosexuality
sexuality homosexuality or are there some un underlying
derlying underlying reasons. There is a ru rumor',
mor', rumor', widely circulated among
the faculty, that this is an ob obscuring
scuring obscuring issue and thaf the real
reason is the pro integration integrationist
ist integrationist stand of these fourteen (14)
employees of the University.
There must be an answer and
we believe that one should be
forthcoming. We are enfitled to
know how the information was
obtained, and why these employ employees
ees employees were dismissed.
Charles D. EM elate in
Ross P. Beckermar

FRIDAY
"GIGI"
Leslie Coron
"TERROR IN A
TEXAS TOWN"
Sterling Hoyden
SATURDAY
"LADY TAKES A
FLYER"
Jeff Chandler
"THEVICKINGS"
Kirk Douglos
"HUCK"
George Montgomery
SUN., MON. b TUKS.
"AL CAPONE"
Rod Stieger
"JOHNNIE ROCCO'
Steven McNally
WKD., THURS. b FRI.
"MADEMOISELLE
STRIPTEASE"
Bndgette Bordet
"SCANDAL AT
SORENTO"
Sooh'e Loren

IN AND AROUND

Questions Censorship Low and Practice

By DAVE LEVY
Former Alligator Editor
If you have the irrepressible
urge to buy a copy of Playboy
youd best write so the publish publisher
er publisher for an individual' copy.
You probably wont be able
to buy an edition in Florida.
This condition is the result of
a state statute forbidding the
sale of "immoral" liferature
not only to youngsters, but to
adults as well. Some cities in
Florida, such as Ocala, have
censorship boards which list the
various publications deemed to
be ir. violation of the law,
Gainesville, on the other hand,
is leaving newsstand owners
free to choose for themselves
which publications are alright to
sell.
Thus, if a downtown merchant
picks the "wrong" magazine to
put on his racks, he face* pro prosecution
secution prosecution for violation of the law.
A stiff fine may be hie penalty.
This condition to me appears
intolerable. It gives the vend-

ords no arbit arbittrary
trary arbittrary stan standards
dards standards by which
they can deci decide
de decide in advance
what is legal
and what is
not. It is sim similar
ilar similar so inform informing
ing informing a small
child that he
had better
behave or
else he will get

a licking. You have left the chill
in a quandry, given him no basis
for future action.
If the child, like Gainesville
merchants, should be lucky en enough
ough enough to make the right choice,
he goes scot frc.\ If not, he
faces a penalty. Thus be can
only win by not losing.
* *
And why, pray tell, have the
merchants been given no set
standards?
Because there are none.
Sheriff Crevasse, in a fele felephone
phone felephone conversation with me

THE WIRELESS

The First 100 Years ore the Toughest

By CLIFF ARQUETTE
Hey, remember hey when you
was just one year old? Hey. re remember
member remember when you was just
bomd? Remember anything be before
fore before that? Dark, wasnt it.
One of my earliest recollec recollections
tions recollections of childhood is the day I
learned how to read. How proud
my parents were. Mother came
home from "work" to spend the
afternoon with me. Father was
so happy he
slaughtered a
lamb. I rould
read; the little
Arquette boy;
ne. I was
fourteen at the
time. JM
My head was
so small tna: a. i'V's 1 f
teamip could
easily be. piac piaced
ed piaced over it, cov- IpSPH
ering my ears
and eyes. The neighbors got
such a bang out of this that
mother left the thing on all the
time till I was eight years old;
then the dam thing Wouldnt
come off. I had grown into it.
Uncle Leonard Box, an old Vau Vaudevillian,
devillian, Vaudevillian, taught me how to bal balance
ance balance upside-down or a saucer,
which made Clings loo'll good
until it finally cracked off, dur during
ing during one of those splitting head headaches.
aches. headaches.
I amazed the Andersonville V
A Hospital staff by speaking
but a few hours after birth. I
struck up a conversation with
the intern who was assigned to
clean mothers stall. He was a
Chinese-Peruvian of royal blood
who made and lost millions sl*

trfojuda
TODAY SATURDAY
[./-i
I Illllrl fl
fiHf aSosTKe :
IROAOWAT
STARTS SUNDAY
Pulitzer prize winner A. B
Guthrie's mighty American sago 1
THOUSAND*
with
Lee Remiek, Don Murray, Rich Richard
ard Richard Egdn, Patricio Owens, Albert
Dekker

Wednesday, frankly admitted
that there are no arbitrary stan standards
dards standards on publications. The sher sheriff
iff sheriff has tried to offer a guide to
merchants by giving them a list
of 15 or twenty publications
which might be considered "im "immoral."
moral." "immoral." But the list changes. It
undergoes constant review by
the sheriff's office.
Thus, Playboy has been on the
list several fimes. But at least
once it has been removed from
the list, and sale was approved.
How c i a merchant even know
what magazines to order in ad advance
vance advance with such a system?
The sheriff told me that mer merchants
chants merchants have complied willingly
with his recommendations of
magazines that should not be
sold. In fact, they have even
gone further than the sheriff
has advised.
Personally, I don't blame
them. If any individual, and
that includes us students, de decides
cides decides that we dont like what
Joe Merchant is selling, we can
go down to the sheriffs office
and swear out a warrant ag against
ainst against Joe Merchant. The sheriff
could then prosecute him under
the statute. The judge and jury
would determine whether he
was guilty or 4 not under the
statute.
I don't think the merchants
or Sheriff Crevasse want a test
case. The law might be found
unconstitutional, or the merch merchant
ant merchant might sue the sheriff for
false arresf. In other words, the
sheriff has a bull by the tail, and
I think hes smart enough to rea realize
lize realize it.
It is not hi* fault that the law
provides no standards by which
to measure what is "lewd,
whuf is just in good humor and
what art for art* sake. The
sheriff is left to improvise on
a law that not only provides no
standards but might be uncon unconstitutional'
stitutional' unconstitutional' as well.
*
. I told the sheriff that I per-.
eonally favored a law which
kept certain publications out of

Ting light handed electric ma manure
nure manure spreaders to southpaw
Dinka Indians; but the conver conversation
sation conversation rapidly failed because
there was so little to talk about
between us.
As I grew older I also grew
in size. When two years old I
weighed a roily poley 217, was
18 inches tall and slept stand standing.
ing. standing. I was in no shape so lie
down.
It was at this time that Slob
(the loving name I had given
my nuraey lursey) realized
that I was near sighted. She
found out one day when I jump jumped
ed jumped off our fhont porch and killed
a stick with a snake.
A sad thing happened to poor
Slob, my nursey luraey; she
was plowing the south forty one
afternoon when lightening struck
the top of her head and welded
her teeth together. She died of
sfarvation shortly thereafter.
Ill never forget the day I Bhot
the Good Humor man and
drove his truck through our big
picture window. I was only
four at the time, so I wasnt
punished severely.
Four years later, when father
let me out of she closet, I was
unable 1o face society and I hid
in a cigar box for three more
years. When I emerged I had
the words sretsaM hctuD"
permanently impressed in my
forehead.
At 12 I was employed a* a
label licker in the basement
of an old winery. It was as this

I
... .
:>2 .wWt
*. = |L s
fr ''
l £ H t
LIWIS JEWELRY CO.
"Gaineeville't Leading Jewelers"
FOR OVER A QUARTER CENTURY
200 w University Ave. Phone 2-4106
Home Owned Home Operated
AUTHORIZED AGENCY... DIAMONDS
"KEEPSAKE'' "CRESCENT"
"PRISM-LITE" "LADY CROSSY"
"CORONATION" "FAITH"
"GARLAND" "JASEL"
AUTHORIZED AGENCY... WATCHES
'LONGINES-WITTNAUER" "HELSROS"
"HAMILTON" "WALTHAM"
"SULOVA" "ELGIN"
"IENRUS" "MIDO"
"CROTON"
-

the hands of youngsters. Why?
Unfortunately, we in Ameri America
ca America still regard sex as a sin.
It is a topic of conversation
that is foo often swept under
the carpet instead of fully, free freely,
ly, freely, and intelligently discussed
at the American dinner table.
As a result, the child grows up
with a distorted sense of values.
He grabs sex magazines not for
any valid worth, or for their
art value, but as means of sex sexual
ual sexual adventurt.
If Americans did not general generally
ly generally have much such a puritan
viewpoint, no doubt there would
be no need for censorship boards
or pornography statutes.
But I digress. I suggested to
the sheriff that he keep maga magazines
zines magazines from youngsters but that
vendors be allowed to keep ma magazines
gazines magazines behind closed racks,
available to adults upon ne*
quesf.
After all. adults have usually
been considered as a class of
persons who can discern for
themselves what they choowe to
read.
"I cant help it, the sheriff
replied. "Tharts the law and we
have to enforce it.
Thats frue. if the sheriff real really
ly really knows what the law says.
And even if there were stand standards
ards standards for adults, arte such stand standards
ards standards necessary? Who has de decided
cided decided that Florida needs & cen censorship
sorship censorship law? Was there any
vote taken in Florida on the
matter before the legislature
met?
Who are these people who fa favor
vor favor the law? And what books
would they keep from whom?
I dont feel I really have to
justify my reasons sor 4 being
against a censorship law; Rath Rather
er Rather people who pas* a law. and
who favor it, should tell why
they desire If and fee! it neces necessary.
sary. necessary.
I hope someone straightens
out this mess before the good
sheriff and other law enforce enforcement
ment enforcement officials and merchants ar around
ound around the state find themselves
in a real pickle when a tesf
ease arises.

time that I first began dating
girls, but rapidly loot populari popularity
ty popularity because I usually stuck to
just one girl for long periods. I
think it was she glue.
One day a young lad who wa*
working with me remarked:
"Ye doughnut be in yer ryte
senses, do ye be? (he was
English)
"What the Dickens do you
mean by that, Dave?"
"Ye bin pastin the laybels in inid*
id* inid* a them bottles, stead a she
out.
'By ginkies, youTe right
Dave. They are on the inside.
Guess well just have to put
the wine on the outside.
We did ju6t that; got Btinte Btintein
in Btintein and werle fired.
Dave has sines gone on to
become editor of a popular
college humor magazine.
EPILOGUE
1. Whos the black hearted
prankster whos been writing
"PHYSICS BUILDING" on the
TEP house?
2. (In response to an appeal
in last Fridays Alligator) Who
would like to help put CSP in
flie Alligator pen where he be belongs
longs belongs while Albert is attending
the WAL lectures?

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Orange Softball Begins;
Snakes, SAE Post Was

By SCOTT ANSELMO
Gator Sports Writer
Orange League aofthall was off with the crack of the
bat as Greek diamond nines scrambled for top positions
of their respective brackets this week, with Sigma Nu
SAE, Pi Lambda Phi, Delta Tau Delta, TEP and Sigma
Chi drawing first blood in the current campaign

Bracket one must be regarded
as the powerhouse bracket witJi
its combatants long history of in intramural
tramural intramural and softball success.
Both Sigma Nu and SAE, cur currently
rently currently 1-2 in overall standings,
emerged victorious following ste sterling
rling sterling first round action.
The Snakes scourged Phi Del Delta
ta Delta Theta 18-2 with a barrage of
base hits and near flawless field fielding
ing fielding Aided by 12 walks and 8 hits
and Bobby Barnes lightning fast
ball, the Snakes poured it on.
Walt Few and Dick Korbley
smashed two singles apiece as
Barnes fanned 7 while dolling out
but 3 free passes.
SAE Stops Kappa Sig
SAE eked out a win over a
talented Kappa Sigma aggrega aggregation
tion aggregation 3-2 in a closely contested,
hard fought battle between two
first division clubs. Ed Thread Threadgill
gill Threadgill twiTled the game for the vic victors
tors victors with Jon Edmoneon slashing
a single and double. Catcher
George Reese, a Key West prod product,
uct, product, and Rae Marks provided the
stickwork in guiding the Kappa
Sig's well balanced attack.
In Bracket Two competition,
Sigma Chi spanked Pi Kappa Al Alpha
pha Alpha 8-2 behind the two- hit throw throwing
ing throwing of Johnny Forbes. Forbes re retired
tired retired seven Pikes vis the strike strikeout
out strikeout route while Jim Leake con contributed
tributed contributed two singles.
TEP s post Win
In another bracket two encoun encounter.
ter. encounter. Tau Epsilon Phi squeezed
p&jt a strong Sigm-a Phi Epsilon
squad 5-4 in the current seasons'

The Florida Alligator, Fri., April 17, 1959

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excuse yourself and leave? () pretend you didn't *n Ukes to asserting an ability to foretell the future. n
know the hole was there and finish the speech? u r Would you (a) notify the authorities? (b) ignore c n
* (c) cover up the hole with a handkerchief? the whole thing? (c) give him tests to prove to u
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9s\ * *0 T. Do you believe the maxim If. lon, lane that AQ
VTTra? (i$J) U.S. Grant? () Thomas Edison? (c) J. P. Morgan? D has no turning" is (a) a complete no! lequiSr? n
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uay? (c) tip him and walk your date borne? (c) something beautiful? cQ
** 9 4 9. In choosing a filter cigarette, would you *n J/
pick one that (a) claims it filters best? B ,n fWf W
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first extra inning tilt. The TEPs
scored their winning run in the
bottom of the sixth when Steve
Katz walked, forcing Paul Onseck Onseckin
in Onseckin with the winning tally.
Delta Tau Delta assumed the
favorites role for bracket three
due to its decisive victory over
Kappa Alpha 8-1. Fred Frohock
sprayed two singles while Bobby
Bunzle knocked a home run and
a double.
Pi Lambda Phis baseball nine
tamed Alpha Epsilon Pi 3-1 on
a one hitter by Alan Helman.
Jules Weiner collected the lone
single for the AEPi outfit while
Steve Guss scored. Barry Zimb Zimbler
ler Zimbler starred for the winning Pi
Lams, swatting 1 for 2 and scor scoring
ing scoring onoe. Ron Sneidman, Dick
Toister. an Manuel Frankel also
crossed she platter for the vic victors.
tors. victors.
Standings
1. Sigma Nu MS
2. Sigma Alpha Epsilon .... M 2
8. Tau Epsilon Phi 934
4. Pi Lambda Phi 948
6. Delta Tau Delta 326
6. Kappa Sigma 821
7. Phi Delta Theta 820
8. Sigma Chi 749
9. Alpha Epsilon Pi geo
10. Pi Kappa Alpha
11. Sigma Phi Epsilon 533
12. Kappa Alpha 815

7
. :r j| r
v
MBBt Afl IE, ftunH JM
sMaHSBBiE:
WHERES DA BALL . WHERE'S DA BALL? Confidentially, its not in
the picture, but on its way for a line drive in the direction of third hate. Bill.
Holmes (AGR) is the man swinging the wood, while Wayne Synstad (Beta)
waits in vain for the elusive hall. AGR took this one, 104. (Gator Photo).

Seagle Cops Off-Campus Softball;
Strengthens Hold On First Place

By FRANK BRANDT
Gator Sporte Writer
After a three -way tie had
developed in regular league
play, Georgia Seagle Hall eked
out close win* over Wesley and
C.L.O. to take their fourth tro trophy
phy trophy of the year.
In early league play, B.S.U.
fell victims to Wesley, Seagle,
and C.L.0., all but eliminating
them from competition.
Later, C.L.O, won a loosely
played game from Seagle, 16-15.
Seagle protested the game on a
question as runners being al allowed
lowed allowed to score on passed balls.
The protest was upheld and the
game replayed. Seagle still
couldnt seem to find them-

Page 5

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Mires m the infiekl, committing
five coetly errors, which was a
prim* cause for their 12-6 loss.
Then Wealey cam* up with a
win over C.L.O. in what was
perhaps the tightest game
played. Wesley Dleks pitched a
two hit gem for Wesley leading
the way to a I*o victory.
TV) top things off, Seagle beat
Wesley 9-6, which meant that
each team had been beaten once
making it necessary to have a
play off.
In the first game of the three threeway
way threeway finals, Seagle beat C.L.O.
for the first time, 12-6. Seagles
batting came out for the first
time against C.L.O. as they out
hit the losers 16-7.
In the first inning of the

championahip game, Seagle re retired
tired retired Wesley on a double play
and pop-up, then promptly pro proceeded
ceeded proceeded to push across three
run* with two men out. Wealey
committed a coetly error in the
outfield, which allowed all the
Seagle rung to score.
Seagle picked up another run
in the second inning when Don
Grubbs got on with a Texas
Leaguer, and then scored on a
liner off the bat of Jerry God Godsey.
sey. Godsey.
Action cooled until the top of
the fourth when Walt Dzurus of
Wesley led off with a smash ov over
er over the head of the rightfielder
for a four bagger with none on.
Then Seagle unlimbered again
for four more runs, three of
them driven in by Bill Edwards
on at homer. Hie blast wax fol followed
lowed followed by a solid liner by Jerry
Godsey for another homer.
Wealey had a big inning in
the fifth when they scored five
runs, three of which were push pushed
ed pushed across by Dzurus sharp sin single
gle single to left centerifield. The side
we# finally retired and for the
next inning and a half, it
was three up and three down.
Top batsmen were Dzurus of
, Wesley with twofor four and
Godsey of Seagle, three for
four. Both men hit homers.
Dicks took a tough loss for Wes Wesley,
ley, Wesley, failing to get fieldng sup support
port support from his mates on crucial
plays. Harvey Glover chalked
up the win for Seagle.
Anglers' Contest
In Progress
The campus Fishing Tourna Tournament
ment Tournament sponsored by the Univer University
sity University of Florida Fishing Club is
now in progress, with prizes of
one South Bend Push Button Rod
and Reel for the largest base
caught in both the Mens and
Womens division being offered.
All full-time students are el eligible
igible eligible to enter the contest.
Rule* specify that all fish must
be legalHy caught with hook and
line in Florida, and that they
must be officially weighed in at
the Campus Police Station as any
hour of day or night.
The contest closes at 11:59 p.
m. on Saturday, May 16, 1959.

Phi Tau's, LXA
Post Blue Loop
Softball Wins
BT HARVEY KAPLAN
CMor Sports Writer
Blue League trophy hopefuls
kicked off the final bracket
sport of the murals year as the
scene shifted to the local soft softball
ball softball diamonds.
The 12 fraternity squads com competing
peting competing for laurels have, been di divided
vided divided into three brackets, with
Bracket n, composed of the
three League powerhouses, Phi
Kappa Tau, Beta Theta Pi, and
Theta Chi along with Alpha
Gamma Rho promising to afford
the moet exciting action.
In the only results available at
press time, front running Phi
Tau, behind the brilliant no-hit
hurling of Gene Downs turned
back challenging Theta Chi, 8-0,
while strong Alpha Gamma Rho
tripped second place Beta Theta
Pi, 10-2.
Downs turned in a masterful
performance as his biasing fast
ball whiffed 10 of the Theta Chi
batsmen he faced. Tom Woods
two safeties provided the Phi
Taus with all the offensive
power they needed.

In Bracket I action, Lamba
Chi Alpha outslugged Phi Gamma
Delta, 9-8. Mike Vision, with a
four bagger and a triple paced
the Lambda Chis.
Other Bracket I play found
Delta Upsilon humiliating cellar
dweller Delta Sigma Phi, il-l
as Dam S&lfis four consecutive
base knocks provided the power
behind the DU attack.
Pi Kappa Phi, presently occu occupying
pying occupying the fourth rung on the
murala ladder and eager after
capturing the handball cup, open opened
ed opened Bracket m action by downing
Delta Chi, 13-4.
Rounding out Bracket 111
action, Phi Sigma Kappa nipped
Tau Kappa Epsilon, 18-11 in what
could be described as a slugger's
duel.
Standings
1. Phi Kappa Tau 1060
2. Beta Theta Pi 170
8. Theta Chi *33
4. Pi Kappa Phi 818
5. PM Gamma Delta 789
8. Lambda Chi Alpha 071
7. Alpha Gamma Rho 440
8. Tau Kappa Epsilon ...... 887
. Delta CM 534
10. Delta epsilon .......... 505
11. mi Sigma Kappa 430
12. Delta Sigma Phi 840
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Florida Baseballers to Travel; Cindermen to Host

UF Nine at Athens
For Two SEC Tilts
By HARVEY KAPLAN
Gator Sports Writer
Floridas varsity baseball team resumes Southeastern
Conference activity this weekend with a trip to Athens,
meeting Georgias Bulldogs in a pair of contests.

The Gators will be out to ex extend
tend extend a two-game winning streak,
after sweeping last weekends ser series
ies series with arch rival Florida State
6-3 and 9-7. This feat enabled the
Orange and Blue to climb above
the .500 mark in overall inter intercollegiate
collegiate intercollegiate competition with a 6-5
win loss elate.
Oestricher To Start
Hoping to improve this record,
coach Dave Fuller plans to
send ace right hander Ray Oes Oestricher
tricher Oestricher to the mound in todays
tilt, while sophomore Jerry Ni Nicholson
cholson Nicholson is slated to toe the slab
in tomorrows encounter.
The squad is starting to shape
up real good, and we are just
beginning to hit our stride, re remarked
marked remarked Fuller, following the Ga Gators
tors Gators fine performance at FSU.
First sacker Perry McGriff con continues
tinues continues to wield a potent club as
his batting heroics currently lead
the squad in three departments.
The Gainesville junior possesses
a sizzling .432 batting average,
has belted two- round trippers
and claims 11 runs batted-in.
Ellenburg: .391 Average
Third baseman Mickey Ellen Ellenburg
burg Ellenburg also figures high in the hit hitting
ting hitting parade wish a hefty .391
mark at the plate, another pair
of circuit clouts and nine RBls.
Three sophomores who have

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during their lunch hour, Van
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circling the earth 180,000 miles
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the immutable law that the
oft collar on Van Heusen
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played outstanding ball *or the
Fullermen thus far are shortstop
Lynn Howie, batfing .375; second
sacker Dale Landress, hitting at
a .302 clip and receiver Paul
Booher who owns a .333 mark.
The Orange and Blue mound
corps is headed again by the de dependable
pendable dependable Oestricher, who was All-
SEC last year while winning six
and losing one. He has recorded
three decisions while dropping a
single loss so far in the current
campaign.
Pent Stingy
Southpaw twirler Vetrnie Pent,
who turned in a creditable perfor performance
mance performance against the Seminoles
last week, is the stingiesf pitcher
in the earned run category, as
his team leading 1.53 average
will attest. The Miami junior has
also fanned 16 opposing batsmen
in hurling only 11 and 2-3 inr ings.
Fuller is not expected to make
any changes in the Florida line lineup,
up, lineup, which should see Charlie
Smith, captain Bobby Geissinger,
and Don Fleming roaming the out outfield
field outfield pastures. Around the horn,
the infield should feature Ellen Ellenburg
burg Ellenburg at third, Howie at short,
Landress at the keystone sack and
McGriff holding down the first
base spot, while Booher will be
busy handling the catching chores.

Shirt. This clever device will
constantly send back elec electronic
tronic electronic reports on the condition
of the collar, so, for 1200 years,
we earthlings will have abso absolute
lute absolute proof that the soft collar
on Van Heusen Shirts wont
wrinkle .. ever. Should you
ever have any doubts, just
drop in to the Van Heusen
office, and listen to the reports
coming back from the Shirt
Satellite.
One more thingthe Van
Heusen Century Shirt Satel Satellite
lite Satellite will drop back to the earth
in the spring of 3157 (possibly
3158) and youre all invited to
the return party! If, in the
meantime, you want to see
the Van Heusen Century
Shirt, you can at your campus
haberdashery. He has them
in 5 collar styles, in white,
stripes and colors. $4 & $5.
At better stores everywhere
or write: Phillips-Van Heusen
Corporation, 417 Fifth Ave.,
New York 16, N. Y.



A PITCHER AND A PUTTER . Ray Oestricher (left) is slated to toe the mound for Floridas diamond diamondmen
men diamondmen today against Georgia at Athens, while Jim Beaver warms up in the shot put event for tomorrows
dual track meet with Miami. Oestricher leads the Gators hurling corps with a 3-1 slate, and Beaver, a
224-pound football tackle, heaved the heavy ball 50 feet, four inches at Florida State last Saturday.

Prep Tennis Meet
Now in Progress
On Varsity Courts
The Florida State High School
Tennis Championships are cur currently
rently currently underway out at the Un Universitys
iversitys Universitys var'sify courts on New Newberry
berry Newberry Road, with semi final
action taking place this aftepi
noon. >
Coral Gables is heavily favor favored
ed favored to retain the boys team crown
which the Cavaliers captured
laist year by nipping St. Peters Petersburg
burg Petersburg High. The, South Florida
powerhouse, led by Frank Froeh Froehling
ling Froehling 111 and John Karabasz, may
he pushed by a strong Tampa
Plant outfit in the current tour tourney.
ney. tourney.
Competition in the girls divi divison
son divison looms wide-open. South Brow Broward
ard Broward fook the team trophy last
spring, nosing out Miami Beach.
New champions are assured in
number one singles of both boys
and girls divisions, as the defend defending
ing defending champs have graduated.
Jim Shaffer of St. Petersburg,
now captain of Floridas strong
freshman net crew, downed Fro Froehling
ehling Froehling for the boys title in 1958,
while Gainesvilles own Sylvia
Hardaway was annexing the girls
crown.
Doubles last year went to the
Cavalier combo of Froehling and
Karabasz; while Verna Bean of
Gainesville and Miss Hardaway
took the girls doubles.
Finals for all divisions are
slated for tomorrow afternoon.

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Golfers Test Tech Today;
Calm 'Canes, 24/>-2%

Coach Conrad Rehlings Fighting Gator golfers, looking to close
£the week on a successful note after downing Miami here, 2iYa 2iYalast
last 2iYalast Monday, travel to Atlanta today for a dual match with
rgia Tech and will take on Georgia in Athens tomorrow.

Floridas strokers ave already
claimed wins over both
Peach State squads in Gainesville
matches, downing Tech 24-3 last
March 24 and setting back the de defending
fending defending Southeastern Conference
Champion Bulldogs, 20-7, the
week before.
Tech Tougher
Rehling looks for a tougher bat battle
tle battle from Tech this time around,
since a pair of fine Jacket links linksmen
men linksmen missed the first match and
figure to be in the Engineers line lineup
up lineup today.
Three members of our team
(Jim Parker, Doug Putnam and
Frank Beard) have never played
the Athens course in competition,
so we should have a tough match
on our hands, commented coach
Rehling.
This match should also shed
some light on the forthcomings
SEC tourney, for it is also played
at Georgias home course, he
added.
The decisive win over Miami
last Monday raised the Gators
dual match record to seven
wins, two losses, along with a
first place finish in the Florida

Intercollegiate Tourney and a
runnerup spot in the Miami In Invitational.
vitational. Invitational.
The Hurricanes fell victim to an
outstanding Gator team perform performance,
ance, performance, as the UF linksters came
up with a tofal of 2 under par
for the day. Captain Tommy Aa Aaron,
ron, Aaron, Putnam and Beard led the
squad with a trio of below par
cardings.
Aaron, Putnam Fire 68s
Aaron and Putnam hung up a
pair of 68s while Beard fired a
69. It was Putnams finest effort
of the year, bus turned out to be
average performances for Aaron
and Beard, for they have main maintained
tained maintained averages of 68.25 and 68.75
strokes, respectively, on the Ga Gainesville
inesville Gainesville course. They both have
71 averages in overall dual-match
competition.
Florida will close out its dual
match season here next Thurs Thursday,
day, Thursday, April 23, in an encounter
with the touring Western Illinois
squad. The SEC Tournament sch scheduled
eduled scheduled for April 30 through May
2 will officially end the curtenf
campaign.

Hudson, Rawson
Old Teammates
End Dave Hudson, 1959 Flor Florida
ida Florida grid captain, and newly newlyelected
elected newlyelected Auburn co-captain, half halfback
back halfback Lamar Rawson, were co cocaptains
captains cocaptains of the Pensacola High
School team in 1955. They will
meet next fall at Auburn on
October 31, when the Gators
clash with the Tigers in a South Southeastern
eastern Southeastern Conference contest.

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Gator, UM Thindads
To Clash Tomorrow

Coach Percy Beards Gator thinclads will be gunning
for their second dual meet victory of the year tomorrow
afternoon, when Miami invades Florida's new Olympic
oval at 2:00.

The Hurricanes have been un unable
able unable to claim a single victory in
the UF-UM track series which
dates back to 1947. The Orange
and Blue has amassed over 100
points against the Canes several
times, and won last year 89-33.
Miami Finishes Last
So far this season, Miami has
finished last in five meets with
Florida State, Furman, the Cita Citadel,
del, Citadel, and a pair of triangular
affairs with Georgia Tech and
Yale, while capturing a single
win over Stetson.
Florida fell to FSU, 82 1-648 5-6,
last week, lost to Duke, 67-
63, in the seasons opener, and
swamped Georgia Tech, 93-40, in
between.
The Hurricanes will likely look
to the field events for the bulk of
their scoring, as they boast a 1-2-
3 punch in Bob Rosbaugh, Frank
Lloyd and Charles Schroeder.
Rosbaugh excels in the pole vault
(he has cleared 13 feet) and
shows skill in the high jump, also.
Lloyd Surpasses 20 Feet
Lloyd has surpassed 20 feet In
the broad jump event several
times, while Schroeder is the U UMs
Ms UMs chief weightman, heaving the
shot near the 50 foot mark and
tossing the discus over 140 feet.
The Gators will counter with
pole vaulters Mike Gent and Dick
Romfh, high jumper Willie Sel Selman,
man, Selman, broad jumpers Art Foster
and Jules Elliott and weightmen
Jim Beaver, Bill Everett and
Stan Mitchell.
Gent has reached 12 feet, five
inches in the pole vault, Foster
jumped 22 feet, nine inches ag against
ainst against FSU, Beaver pushed the
shot 50 feet, four inches in the
same meet and Everett has flung
the discus nearly 143 feet.

Page 6

Tho Florida Alligator, Fri., April 17, 1959

By JACK WINSTEAD
Alligator Sports Editor

Florida should dominate the on only
ly only remaining field event, the jave javelin
lin javelin throw. Sophomore John Hale
has tossed the spear close to 200
feet, and captain Don Ducey and
Elliott may do well enough to
give the Orange and Blue a clean
sweep in the contest.
Miamis prime hopes in the
running events will probably
rest upon the performances of an another
other another trio of outstanding athletes,
Pete Kouwenhoven, Ernest Bar Barnes
nes Barnes and Mathew Allen.
Kouwenhoven favors the 140
and 220 dashes (he has turned in
a 50.9 in the longer distance),
while Barnes runs the century centurydash
dash centurydash and Allen prefers the hurd hurdles
les hurdles events.
UF Opposition
These three will meet stern op.
position from the Gator camp in
Ron Allen, who has been clocked
at 49.8 in the 440; Lueey and
Tommy McEachem in the 100 and
220 and Tommy Michels in the
hurdles.
Lucey owns a 10.1 century time
and ran a 21.8 220 against Geor Georgia
gia Georgia Tech, while Michels, who is
unbeaten this year in the high and
low hurdles, has a top time of 14.9
in the highs and ran the lows In
23.7, both against Tech.
Florida should do well in the
longer distance races, with Allen
and Rick Schlepkohl in the 880-
yard run, Dale Patten and Jack
Huennekens in the mile and Bob Bobby
by Bobby Fuller Huennekens in the
gruelling two- mile.
Allen set a meet, track and
school record in the 880 last week,
with a 1.54.9 clocking, while Pat Patten
ten Patten has run a 4.28.8 mile and Ful Fuller
ler Fuller has a two- mile time of
10:13.7.