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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
alhamericon
college semi-weekly
in the nation

Volume 51, Number 43

Show Set
To Bonin
Thursday
Students Ready
Home Exhibition
House cleaning, furni furniture
ture furniture moving and picture
hanging become part of a
college education as stu students
dents students at the University pre prepare
pare prepare their Home Show,
scheduled to open at 4 p.m.
Thursday.
This year the show is divided in into
to into two parts with the student built
house, located in Westmoreland
Estates, and architecture exhibits
of student work in Building E.
Inclement weather and other
complications caused cancellation
of plans to build a special pavilion
near the student house for this
years show.
The model home, designed by
architecture students, is being
built by students in building con construction.
struction. construction. The interiors are being
done by interior design students
With the latest furnishings.
Landscape design sudents have
planned the areas adjacent to the
house send are in the final stages
of the grading and planting the
grass and shrubs.
The building of a complete home
for the show has been in the plan planning
ning planning stages for several years and
the goal was finally realized last
November when President Reitz
turned the first shovel of earth
beginning the project.
When the home is open to the
public, this w r eekend the visitors
will see numerous features that
are the very latest in home con construction.
struction. construction.
Perhaps the greatest departure
from the usual construction meth methods
ods methods is the use of pre-formed ply plywood
wood plywood wall sections, pre-formed
roof trusses and aluminum insu insulation.
lation. insulation.
Other features of the home in include
clude include a new low voltage electri electrical
cal electrical system, suspended bathroom
(Continued On Page THREE)

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Moot* Court Winners
Pint second place winners from the Uni varsity of Miami Law School in the annual Moot
Court Competition held at the Law School Auditorium last Saturday were: Contestants, left to
right; Daniel H. dames, Lewis Cohen, Stewart D. Allen and Joseph Segor. Florida Supreme Court
Justices which scored the competition were: L to r.; E. Harris Drew, Elwyn Thomas and Campbell
TRejaaL

'King Ugly' Hunt
Begins Thursday
Who is the ugliest man on
campus? Alpha Phi Omega, nat national
ional national aervice fraternity, is spon sponsoring
soring sponsoring a contest April 23-30 to
find out.
All students are welcome to
vote for their favorites at a penny
per vote. Voting cannisters will be
In the student information booth
across from the Hub.
Entries may be made by any
organization dorm section or any
individual student or faculty mem member
ber member may vie for the title.
The winner will receive a large
rotating trophy, given each year
to the King Ugly, and an In Individual
dividual Individual trophy. Ugly Man keys
and prizes donated by local mer merchants
chants merchants will be awarded the king
and two runner-ups.
The purpose of the contest is
to raise money for the Alpha Phi
Omega Scholarship Fund given
our students each year on the
basis of need and service, accord accordtog
tog accordtog to apo President Henry Kaye.
Application a art due tomorrow
tod form* may be picked up at
he Florida Union information
Entry fee if $2.

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The Finishing Touch
Getting a line on finishing touches needed for the student-built house featured in this years
Home Show on campus, this weekend, is Libby Mann, Lakeland freshman coed. The house is shown
in the background. It was completely built, designed, decorated and landscaped as an extra-cur extra-curricular
ricular extra-curricular activity by students. Any profits from the sale of the house will be applied to a scholarship
for building construction students at the University.

. <

Landscape Architecture Students
Help Build Westmorland Home

Working side by side with the larger departments in the School of Architecture and
Fine Arts, the comparatively small (17 students) Landscape Architecture Depart Department
ment Department helped to complete a $30,000 home slated to be shown to the public Thursday
at the Westmorland Estates.

The purpose of the ambitious
project was to give the various
departments of the School of Ar Archetecture
chetecture Archetecture and Fine Arts a
chance to work together on a
project, an fund from the sale o' the home.
The house will be displayed at
the Home Show and bids will be
taken on the home.
The work done by the students
is supervised by the Student
Builders Association and is pure purely
ly purely extra-curricular.
Operating on a limited budget,
the Department of Landscape

NOT ON PLATFORM
Ripley Initiates Two
Promising Projects
By JIM McGUIRK
Gator Staff Writer
11>e work of a Student Body President involves more than
merely carrying out his campaign platform. Joe. Ripley has already
initiated two projects which promise muchone of which will de determine
termine determine problem areas around campus and one to take care of an
existing problem.

| The existing problem is off
campus housing. The solution is
a blacklist.
Ripley says that because of con continual
tinual continual reports to Carl Opp, head
of off campus housing, a black blacklist
list blacklist will be published listing
those off campus housing units
which do not meet a level of stan standards
dards standards compiled in conjunction
with Opp. the city housing inspec inspector,
tor, inspector, a student investigative com committee,
mittee, committee, and the State Board of
Heaih.
A committee has already been
established and ie checking o f f fcampua
campua fcampua housing. It is surveying
heating, rent and other points gen generally

University of Florida, Gainesville, FloridaTuesday, April 21, 1959

By DAVE HAMILTON

Archetecture has had to improvise
and use its ingenuity at times.
The department contacted the
owners of an old plant nursery
no longer in use and received
their permission to dig up plants
for use in landscaping the new
home.
Local Farmer Helps
The Landscape Architecture
Department contacted the head
of the University plants and
grounds department from whom
they learned of a local farmer

erally generally considered to determine
sub standard housing.
Ripley said the committee was
established because of reports
from students that they had no
meat all winter and that rats ran
across their betfe at night.
The other committee which Rep Repley,
ley, Repley, working with Dick Mercer.
4AS has established, is a faculty
and student evaluation committee
which will consider all points per pertinent
tinent pertinent to campus activity.
Two points which the commif commif(Continued
(Continued commif(Continued On Page THREE*

who would donate sod for the
lawn of the new home.
It has not been all smooth sail sailing
ing sailing for the Department as evi evidenced
denced evidenced by a slight mishap that
slowed up the operation. A two
and one half ton truck transport transporting
ing transporting soil accidently backed into a
septic tank which gave way. It
took over an hour to extricate
the stricken truck.
There were four stages in the
Departments landscaping, (1)
basic design plan, (2) staking
grading plan, (3) planting plan
and (4) construction drawing.
The student Builders Association
attempted to create a union be between
tween between the outdoor landscaping
and the interior of the house
through a patio area, bedroom
gardens and the use of drift driftwood
wood driftwood in design.
Began With One Student
H. R. Sebold, head of the
Department of Landscape Arch Arch(Continued
(Continued Arch(Continued On Page THREE)

Miami, Stetson Take
Law College Meets

The University of Miami law school team took firsft and second
place with Stetson University taking third place in the annual Moot
Court competition held at the University of Florida Law College
Auditoriisn last Saturday.

Judging the finals were Florida
Supreme Court Justices, the Hon Honorable
orable Honorable Campbell Thomal, the Hon Honorable
orable Honorable E. Harris Dreww, and the
Honorable Elwyn Thomas.
The finals, held at 2:30 in the
afternoon, dealt with a hypotheti hypothetical
cal hypothetical case, based on an actual case
now awaiting decision before the
United States Supreme Court. The
case concerned two main issues:
(1) Whether or not the State of
Florida could operate in the field
of control and prevention of sedi seditious
tious seditious conduct.
(2) Whether or not the State of
Florida had, through the Florida
Investigation Committee, violated
certain constitutional rights of a
witness who was interrogated by
the committee.
The University of Florida re received
ceived received the award for the best
brief, a paper submitted two
weeks before competition. Parti-
Deadline May Ist
For Student Loan
May 1 is the deadline for ap-j
plications for National Defense
Student Loans at the University
of Florida.
Os particular interest to enter entering
ing entering freshmen, the maximum lim- 1
it for the loan is SSOO per semes semester
ter semester or SI,OOO for the school year.
Any full-time student at the Un Un]
] Un] iversity is eligible, as long as he
| is in need of the loan and is a
superior student.
Special consideration is given
students in elementary and secon secondary
dary secondary education, science, mathe mathematics.
matics. mathematics. engineering and foreign
languages.
Deadline for loan repayment is
one year after the student has
completed his work as a fun time
student. Education majors repay
j only half the loan if they teach
five years I

3rd Annual
Institute
Slated
Race Aid Tried
By Local Group
The Gainesville Council
on Human Relations will at attempt
tempt attempt to make another step
forward in Southern race
relations during its Third
Annual Human Relations
Institute, Friday and Sat Saturday.
urday. Saturday.

The Council is sponsoring the
Relations Institute in conjunction
with the University Student Reli Religious
gious Religious Association.
The following speakers will par participate
ticipate participate in the schedule of events:
REV. FRED DICKMAN, Rector,
St. Johns Episcopal Church, Or Orlando.
lando. Orlando.
THOMAS B. HARGRAVE, Ag.
sociate Secretary to Campus YM YMCA.
CA. YMCA.
DEAN A. L. KIDD, Associate
Dean College of Arts and Scien-'
ces, Florida A k. M College.
PROF. L. J. MARTIN, served as
foreign correspondent on staff
of local newspapers in Palestine,
Egypt, Iraq; college professor at
U of F.
JOHN HERVEY WHEELER,
President, Mechanics and Farm Farmers
ers Farmers Bank, member Os US Com Commission
mission Commission on Race and Housing.
REV. WILLIAM K. WILLIAMS,
Executive Director, Florida Cou Council
ncil Council of Human Relations.
Local Participants: Prof. Ja Jason
son Jason Finkle and Prof. Kimball Wi Wiles.
les. Wiles.
The Friday, April 24 events will
be held in the Florida Union So Social
cial Social Room.
7:45 p.m. Registration (No fee
but $1 contribution invited.
8:00 p.m. The Churches and
Race Relations.
9 p.m. Question Period.
10 p.m. Coffee Hour.
Saturday, April 25: Methodist
Student Center, Wesley Founda Foundation
tion Foundation lounge.
9 a.m. The Changing South Southern
ern Southern Economy and Its Effect on
Race Relatione.
10 a.m. Question Period.
10:30 a.m. Coffee Break.
11 a.m .The Press Its influ influence
ence influence on Racial Tensions in t h e
South.
12:30 p.m. Covered Dish Lunch Luncheon,
eon, Luncheon, Wesley Foundation, 35 cents
charge.

By DICK VAN EPP
Gator Staff Writer

cipating on this team were Ray Raymond
mond Raymond Ferrero, Jr., and Willliam
Garland.
The award fcr outstanding par participation
ticipation participation went to Stewert Allen
from the University of Miami.
The visiting Supreme Court Jus Justices
tices Justices and their wives were guests
at a luncheon given at the home
of University President J. Wayne
Reitz Saturday.
The Moot Court Competition
was founded at the University of
Florida by the John Marshal Bar
Association in 1956, and has grown
into an intra-state rivalry between
the three universities. Florida
won the competition in 1956 and
1958, and Miami won it in 1957.

UC To Develops
Better Freshman
Advisory System
The University College Is de developing
veloping developing a new >unseling pro program
gram program designed to give the stu student
dent student more adequate advice and
informattoa la planning his
study programs.
One feature of this near pro program
gram program involves pre-registration
counseling appointments la May
far students currently classified
1 UC.
Arrangements have been
made for the Office es the Keg
istrar to assign specific counsel counseling
ing counseling appointments to these 1 UC
students at the same time that
the regular Fail registration ap appointments
pointments appointments are being assigned.
Students must he sure that
they obtain a counseling ap appointment
pointment appointment w hich win not be in
conflict with thetr regularly
scheduled classes which will be
in operation during the coun counseling
seling counseling period

IFC Elects Officers;
Week of Controversy
Prompts Political Rift

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New IFC Officers
Newly elected Inter-Fraternity Council officers are (left to
right) Vice-President Stan Mitchell, Pi Kappa Phi from Ft. Lau Lauderdale;
derdale; Lauderdale; Treasurer Barry Glassman, Tau Epsilon Phi from Miami
Beach; President Gordon Stumpy Harris, Kappa Alpha from
Orlando and Secretary Eddie Donn, CM Phi from Miami.

BY SWIM CLUBS

Spring Water Show
Proves Much Work
By DON RICHIE
Gator Staff Writer
The Spring Water Pageant, Orleans Festivite, to be present presented
ed presented at 8 p.m. Friday and Saturday at the University Pool, will be
the end-product of long hours of work and preparation by the stu students
dents students in Swim-Fins and Aqua-Gators.

For the first time, the show
will not only be performed but
also produced and directed by
students.
Such scenes a a the Umbrella
water dance, the come-to-life
alabaster statues, the dance
of the top-hatted dandies, the
grand parade and the precision
choreography of the advanced
members of the troupsare the
products of the persistent efforts
of the swim groups.
As the shows approach, the stu students
dents students go into increased rehear rehearsals
sals rehearsals and efforts to produce the
right timing, coordinated with the
recorded background music.
The music, according to Swim-
Fin president and show co-direc co-director
tor co-director Miss Penny Hester, will be of
a wide variety; from West Coast
Jaaz and modem, "exotic nom nombers
bers nombers to Spanish guitars and such
classics as Rhapsody in Blue
etc.
Orleans Festivtte will be
the story of a womans memory
as she relives past moments or
glory in a far-off festival time;
a meeting with a fellow rain re refuge
fuge refuge in a garden, their first date
in a New Orleans jazz club and
the queen contest and its after aftermath
math aftermath and consequences are some
of her thoughts as she looks back.
The show will be provided with
effective lighting an d Miss
Hester said there will be glowing*
lights against dark backgrounds
in some scenes. Besides the prin principles
ciples principles of the main story, the cast
will include such people as bus bus-1
-1 bus-1 boys, clowns, trampolin artists,
and night-club entertainers.
The cast goes through & pre-
Architects Association
Holds Workshop Here
The Florida Association of Ar Architects
chitects Architects in association with the
University of Floridas Depart Department
ment Department of Architecture is conduct-'
ing a Public Relations Workshop
here on Thursday and Friday.
Attending will be architects
throughout the state who will
study ways of bettering relations
between the architectural profes profession
sion profession and the general public.
Robert Denny, Public Relations
Director of the Washington D. C.
firm of Henry J. Kauhnan and As Aslaociates
laociates Aslaociates will be in charge of the
1 workshop.

water coordination session, des described
cribed described by Miss Hester as danc dancing
ing dancing on land before imitating fish
in the water.
Giving credit where it is due,
Mies Hester said that the clubs
are sponsored by and aided great greatly
ly greatly by the Dept, of Intramural
Athletics and Recreation.
The students who catch their
studies as they can in the final
stages of show preparation, and
have some effort to keep warm,
get their pay, in the words of
Mise Hester, from audience at attendance
tendance attendance and applause, the en enjoyment
joyment enjoyment of their work and a Job
well done.
Co-director of the show is
Aqua-Gator president, Bob Hay Hayward
ward Hayward
Admission to all shows will be
free to students and the public..

Student Held for
Reckless Driving
Timothy >l. Wilson, ttvyear ttvyearold
old ttvyearold Hume Hall student counselor
from St. Petersburg, was being
held yesterday by Campus Po Police
lice Police for willful and wanton
reckless driving after be lost
control of his car at 12:44 a.m.
and smashed into two parked
can on fraternity row near the
Tan Epsilon Phi house.
Wilsons car, a 1955 Ford,
struck a parked 1967 Chevrolet
owned by J. Allen Cooper.
Coopers car in turn was forced
into a 1956 Buick owned by Joel
Wahl berg.
Both Wilsons and Coopers
can were described as total
losses and an estimated 61,500
damage was done to Waftlbergt
car. W'ilson was treated at the
infirmary and released to the
Campus Police.
Dames Meet Tomorrow
Approximately 300 members
of U of F Daones are expected
to attend m skit night and elec election*
tion* election* at Che Hub tomorrow
night at 8 oclock.
Each college will be represen represented
ted represented by 12 members in skits,
song and dance acts and pan pantomimes.
tomimes. pantomimes. Elections will be held
promptly at 8 p.m.

M serving
12)000 students
r of university
of florido

Four Pages This Edition

Cacciatore Splits
With Ripley;
Joins Opposition
By JIM McGUIRK
Gator Staff Writer
Inter-Fraternity Council
elections were held last
Thursday night. Chosen
President was Gordon
(Stumpy) Hams, Kappa
Alpha; Vice-President Stan
Mitchell, Pi Kappa Phi;
Chief Justice, John, Good Goodling,
ling, Goodling, Pi Kappa Alpha; Sec Secretary,
retary, Secretary, Eddie Donn, Chi
Phi; and Treasurer, Barry
Glassman, Tau Epsilon Phi.
The bare statement of fact*
in the preceding paragraphs ne neglects
glects neglects but one factor; a week weeklong
long weeklong controversy over nomina nominations:
tions: nominations:
A controversy that finally alien alienated
ated alienated the two most prominent fig figures
ures figures in the Banner Party.
A controversy which finally
brought a past vice-president of
the IFC, now in Law School,
down to the Alligator office Sun Sunday
day Sunday night to charge the Student
Body President-elect with bring bringing
ing bringing politics into the IFC.
The following account is the
outcome of a series of interviews
with Ron Cacciatore, Banner-Par Banner-Party
ty Banner-Party co-chairman.
Interspersed at intervals are
statements from Joe Ripley, Pres President
ident President elect of the Student Body;
Fred Berger, Ripleys campaign
manager; and Dave Strawn. TLW,
past vice-president of the IFC.
Original Block
Cacciatore said that origin originally
ally originally Robert Damm. 2UC, Delta
Upsilon; Dick Forster, Pi Lambda
Phi; and Mitchell, Pi Kappa Phi;
were going to run for President,
vice-president and Chief Justice
with the backing of she following
fraternities, Lambda Chi Alpha,
Pi Lambda Phi, Sigma Phi Ep*
silon. Kappa Sigma, Delta Chi,
Phi Kappa Tau, Chi Phi, Delta
Sigma Phi, Phi Gamma Delta,
Phi Delta Theta, and Pi Kappa
Phi.
Then, said Cacciatore, the Pikea
were pulled into she scene to run
John Goodling for Chief Justice.
Cacciatore said he didnt know
the reason for this except for
strong political ties between the
Pikes and (he Pi Lambs.
Mitchell would not give in. Ca Cacciatore
cciatore Cacciatore said he then got into the
fray because of hig fraternity
brother, Mitchell.
Ripley never told me how he
stood on the Pikes, said C&ccia C&cciatore,
tore, C&cciatore, I personally believe he was
backing Goodling.
Names Group
F'* then named Damm, Forster
(Continued On Page THK.ir.ir.)
Hi
(I
iH
mi 7 * 1
Teacher's Pet
Looks as though the prof has
put pretty Linda Thornton, t L'C
from St. Petersburg, hi the cor corner,
ner, corner, but she cant quite make It
up oa that tail dunces stool.



r mm jlllicatqr

Page 2

A Pock of Jackals

Television newsreels last Sunday
showed Secretary of State John Fos Foster
ter Foster Dulles arriving at Washington Na National
tional National Airport on his sudden (though
not unexpected) return to Walter
Reed Hospital.
As Mr. Dulles tottered down the
ramp of his plane, a desperately ill
man, he was greeted by a battery of
microphone* and perhaps as many as
100 swirling, shouting, gesticulating
reporters and photographers. Again
and again, the reporters shouted:
How are you feeling, Mr. Secretary?
How are you feeling?"
K would have been truly magnifi magnificent
cent magnificent had Mr. Dulles turned on his
tormentors and with glacial dignity
replied: Im dying of cancer, you
stupid idiots. How do you think I
feel?"
But Mr. Dulles is a public man
which means, by American standards,
that you play the game according to
the rules right down to the end. This
is what he actually said to the jackals
of the media: **l was just telling Mrs.
Dulles that I wished the plane could
turn around and go back to Florida,
fts a lot warmer there." The old man
laughed hollowly through clenched
teeth and stumbled off to bis limou limousine.
sine. limousine.
Even Richard Nixon, glib and artic articulate
ulate articulate in the face of Venezuelan mobs,
was at a loss for words. Even Nixon,
when surrounded by the jackals, was

SOUNDS

Commercial Jazz Both Good and Bod

By RICHARD OORBIGAN
This column has been slipping
sway from its original purpose
lately4.#., commenting on jazz.
So, just for a moment, I will
Biop throwing darts at the Do-
Gooders, Hubniks, and similar
forms of festering life which
abound on this campus, and try
to assemble some words which
will put some light on whats
happening in jazz.
hi the new Metronome Year
Book, Jazz 1959, (which is s
beautiful thii^ ; by the way)
writer Jack Maher splits the
modern jazz of today into three
parts: the Realists, the Folk
Singers, and the Others. Jazz
critics are always splitting jazz
up into parts, which is an im impossible
possible impossible (because it just can't
be done) task, but an extremely
necessary one (because jazz is
too big to attack all at once).
Now Maher's plan is about the
beet I've ever seen, since the
third category serves as a
catch-all for any jazz musician
who cant be put Into a cate category.
gory. category.
And it la this third category
that dominates the modem jazz
listening around campus. For in instance,
stance, instance, Erroll Garner, Dave
Brubeck and Ahmad Jamal.
Familiar nameson the juke
boxes, on the record club selec selections,
tions, selections, In the magazines. Com-

fHf TOP DRAWER

UnderneathThought, Love, Dreams

By FRED FPOHOCK
flo much tea teen written end
said tboit the conformity of
modem manespecially Amer American
ican American modern manthat one al always
ways always hesitates to add to the
ever-growinf volume es litera literature
ture literature on the subject.
nyerlelly, one heeitates
to rales a voice of protest aga against
inst against this tide of intellectual feel feeling
ing feeling that to so strong, and yet so
quick to jadfe by surface ap appearances.
pearances. appearances.
With tbs hops of not becom becoming
ing becoming merely the proverbial lone
voice to the wilderness, a ques question
tion question must be raised:
Does conformity in drees and
behavior always, always imply
conformity in thought?
To live in society, everyone
must sacrifice a certain amount

The Florida Alligator
All-Americon Honor Rating, 1953-'SB
Member Associated Collegiate Pre
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EDITORIAL STAFF
- Jscft WlasMsd. .port* editor: Grare Btnao.
MttSn .omas's Bm ****. totramnral editor:
BUSINESS STAFF
_ Xn~* * Suatoeas MUSI Las lira Hayes. Mattes l Mm Mm!f
!f Mm!f Adam., otflea Maasssr; BUI Clark. Subacttptiao Masascr;
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JJto *** c si_J r Zrm Carol riiek, Phfbe Haves. Bob Ruaaell. Alaa Tsth:
aSShrlck. asm. Miller. Jo. Bsrkstt.
***** U n Lots ASssss- rrad Greene. Kosemsne
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ClassMeS Ad Meaeser Ssxoe.

Editorials

almost incoherent in the face of this
pathetic, barbaric tableau.
This newspaper has never been list listed
ed listed among the admirers of Mr. Dulles*
stewardship as Secretary of State.
For several years now this newspaper
has consistently criticized Mr. Dulles
as Secretary of State. But John Fos Foster
ter Foster Dulles is also a man, a human be being.
ing. being. And even if he is & Public Man,
he is entitled to all the elemental
decenies.
To harass this MAN in the hour of
his mortal illness is obscene. To harass
this MAN for a tidal wave of penny
profits is wicked.
No other civilized nation in the
world puts its men through such an
ordeal. In the name of charity, in the
name of decency, in the name of jus justie,
tie, justie, the American free" press must
evaluate again the boundary lines of
responsible journalism.
As everybody knows, John Foster
Dulles has resigned his high office.
For all practical purposes he thus
brings to a close an extraordinary
career dedicated to the pursuit of
peace and international order. In
whatever time the Almighty has left
to him, we hope that Mr. Dulles will
be able to find the peace for himself
which he was unable to find for the
world.
Our prayers are with himand his
successor.
The Daily Tar Heel

merclal names, if you win.
Being called "commercial la
at the same time an insult and
a compliment. It is an insult be because
cause because the term implies a prosti prostitution
tution prostitution of talent so that the man manswarm
swarm manswarm will understand and ap approve.
prove. approve. It is a compliment be
cause the term implies success
in the good sense of the word, in
that a thinking public has rec recognized
ognized recognized and approved of a tal talent.
ent. talent.
So which way do I mean it?
As an insult.
Gamer and Brubeck and Jam Jamal
al Jamal certainly arent commer commercial
cial commercial in the way that, say, Law Lawrence
rence Lawrence Welk is. But their music
has a supper club ring to it, d
loss of any real search.
Now the purpose of this partic particular
ular particular column is not just to in insult
sult insult Messrs. Gamer, Brubeck
and Jamal. They are geniuses,
technically, and they have done
a great deal to bring the music
of jazz into the public domain.
However, it is within th e first
two schoolsthe Realists and
the Folk Singersthat the es essence,
sence, essence, the feel, the meaning and
beauty of jazz lies. And the big
names in these schools are the
names that are neglected in the
jazz listening around campus.
To return to the Metronome
critics: these gentlemen agree
(as much an critics ever can

of" Individuality to maintain an
orderly system of existence.
People do this with varying
degrees of readiness so as to
obtain the advantages of living
together. (Mr. Wiley to the con contrary,
trary, contrary, togethemeaa does have
some advantages.)
But to assume that because a
college man goes to great len lengths
gths lengths to wear a shirt with a but button
ton button down collar and a pair of
pants without pleats necessarily
means that this drive to fit the
norm extends into the process processes
es processes of his mind is to assume a
great deal, indeed.
Now. of course, there are
among us brethren who believe
that the only way to think free freely
ly freely Is to drees and act freely.
You know the old sayings: to

Tuesday, April 21,1959

agree) that no new concepts in
jazz have appeared in about
ben years. There have been new
names and new variations, but
a concept as radically different
as "bop" was when it appeared
in the 40's has not been formed.
And that should be the purpose
of the Othersthe discovery.
That was ideally, why that name
was given. The Realists are
probing into the hard bop and
soft bop and neo-bop, cutting
deeper and deepe., but their
search is necessarily limited.
Sonny Rollins and John Col Coltrame
trame Coltrame and Horace Bilver and
Thelonius Monk and othersnot
creators of new music but new
interpreters of recent music.
The Folk Singers (my per personal
sonal personal favorites) are blending re recent
cent recent jazz music with old, old
earthy spiritual and work song
and ballad music. Jimmy Giuf Giuffre
fre Giuffre and Bob Brookmyer and
Russ Freeman and others.
And where are Gamer and
Brubeck and Jamal? Playing
recent music in a recent style,
lost in a silly technical search
for classical unity that can nev never
er never produce either a new concept
of music or a new meaning for
old music. There is just a steady
flow of soulless, moodless, and
actually colorless sound.
The essence of jazz is in the
first two schools; the listening
should he there, also.

be a painter, one must grow a
beard; to be a writer, one must
eat stale bread and drink stale
wine in some even staler attic.
But is this so? Are the beat beatniks
niks beatniks and Greenich Village odd
ones really the non-conformists
or actually conformists on a
smaller scale to a smaller, iso isolated
lated isolated world?
Perhape, just perhaps, there
are really thinkers and dream dreamers
ers dreamers and artists who conform in
attire and behavior to gain the
advantages of society; who
wear grey suits and anonym anonymous
ous anonymous ivy league ties, but do
not accept the standards of an
organisation type existence.
To write, to create, to think,
one must first tea part of one s
own society. One lust profit by
what ha teen and what ie.
A withdrawal into any isolat isolated
ed isolated segment of society necessar necessarily
ily necessarily brings with H limitations:
the artistwho muk record recordcan
can recordcan only record the unreal,
iraamlke existence of the with withdrawn
drawn withdrawn segment; the thinker
who must be aware of current
thought oan only be aware
of the radical thought of the
shower shoed beatnik next
door.
But to remain in society pro proper
per proper need not mean that society
must always own the soul.
We are not an empty. The
group joining and the wearing
of standard clothing is not al always
ways always a fUling for the deep,
empty loneliness.
These may be surface things
for a very important and over**
looked minority in todays so society.
ciety. society. Underneath may be tho thought
ught thought .and love, and rich dreams.
Perhaps.

RICHIE AT RANDOM

The KA's and the Colorful Confederacy

By DON RICHIE
Under a fickle blue and gray
sky and a misty wind blowing
in frtim the northeast, the old
South rose again this weekend.
Need for a show of Southern
strength had been in toe wind
for some time and after the
assassination of Yankee Genl.
Willim T. Sherman was suc successfully
cessfully successfully pulled off in the Flo Florida
rida Florida Theater, Thursday, the die
was cast.
Troops of trained Southern
forces, cavalry and recruits
from Ft. Kappa Alpha were se secretly
cretly secretly dispatched Friday to an
'assembly behind the local Am American
erican American Legion hall to form a pa parade
rade parade of Southern strength, rea ready
dy ready to defend toe chivalry,
right, honor and glory of Con Confederate
federate Confederate memory.
Fo-o-r-ward! A-ohh-h! Amid
a blast of cannon and rebel
yells, the beauteous fed, white
and blue Stars and Bars of the
Confederacy caught the breeze
as the battle gray clad color colorguard
guard colorguard moved out in advance of
the Confederate calvary clad in
red or yellow trimmed gray
and led by Ft. Kappa Alpha
commander, Gen. Tad Davis,
CSA.
The clatter and clomp of the
prancing horses was nigh drow drowned
ned drowned out by the noise of explod exploding
ing exploding pistols and music of the
wagon loads of Encouraging
Company, personified by laugh laughing
ing laughing young ladies in flowing pas pastel
tel pastel gowns and wagon loads
of sharecroppers beautiful da daughters,
ughters, daughters, cheering the men on
and singing the rollicking Sou Southern
thern Southern songs of Little Johnny
Ace and his Houserocking Tea Teadroppers.
droppers. Teadroppers.
The blood of true Southern Southerners
ers Southerners was stirred as the gray grayclad
clad grayclad mass surged west on Uni University
versity University Avenue punctuated by
the blast of cannon as h a n k s,

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theaters, fraternity houses nd
the railroad station were fir fired
ed fired upon in the effort to place
Gainesville under the pro per
Confederate martial law. Con Confederate
federate Confederate currency was dispers dispersed
ed dispersed to the populace amid the
shrill of bugles, the flash of
sabres and toe joyous cries of
the populace and a cloud of fol following
lowing following children.
At the court house, a fore and
after cannon salute was given,
separated by comparative si silence
lence silence as a wreath of white was
placed on the Memorial to Con Confederate
federate Confederate Dead.
Then the noise resumed with
the forward march onward
towand Fort Kappa Alpha.
Resistance had been expect expected
ed expected and materialized at 13th and
University as the SAEs (Seces (Secession
sion (Secession annihilation effort, quick quickly
ly quickly moved up from behind the
bridge of their roof like a line
of silhouetted Indiana and let
go with a barrage of eggs, wa water
ter water balloons, rolls f tissue and
flour bombs on the SUSPECT SUSPECTING
ING SUSPECTING advance guard of KA (Ko-
Kfederate Artillery) who 1e t
fly with their own eggs, etc.,
etc. until the air, street and
participants were literally lit littered
tered littered with the blast of battle.
The Big booming cannon of KA
tore loose with a barrage at
Leo and the house he guards as
a skirmish line of gray-clad
troops surged over the lawn.
The SAE ammo was expended
and the Confederate troops
moved on so destiny at Ft.
Kappa Alpha.
Amid the roar of cannon and
frightened rearing horses, a
messenger delivered the word

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fl/K\M never ask, How High the Moon? They ififcw j
7 /\ Sr A/iou/. When there were seven of them,
they were a heptet. But since they've y |
added a man, simple arithmetic makes > |
/SN them a rocktet! N aturally, when they take 1
* ten, they take Luckies. Like anyone else j 1
iTTT^TTiy^W;(square, round or what-have-you), they %''l I
j! Ii j I f(Z m§ know all about the honest taste of fine
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Prod.* oj is oaf middle Mmt

of proof Southern success at Ft. Sum Sumpter
pter Sumpter before he fell dead and a
solemn proclamation was deli delivered
vered delivered by Gen. Davis on the
porch of the mansion-fort.
He proclaimed that Beta
Zeta Order of Kappa Alpha
was to become a free and
soverign State and that seces secession
sion secession from the Union is com complete.
plete. complete. The next 48 hours shall
be a time of revelry and merry merrymaking
making merrymaking in celebration.
The local Wes fern Union of office
fice office was held up at gun-point at
5 p.m. while wires were sent
out to the President and the
Governor that the Sfate of Kap Kappa
pa Kappa Alpha had seceded.
Blue jeans and bermudas
and bopping to Little Johnnys
Jive while enjoying many-lay many-layered
ered many-layered cake and julep were part
qt the first afternoon of seces secession.
sion. secession. Seen was sweet Shirley
Ann from FSU sipping planta plantafion
fion plantafion punch and switching to 7-
Up.
In the evening the Sharecrop Sharecroppers
pers Sharecroppers stomped to the swinging
keys of Piano Red and enjoyed
the sweet freedom of secession.
Color was the keynote
of Saturdays Plantation Ball
as the rain failed to dampen
spirits and the Kappa Alpha
Rose, Miss Janef Bevis, in a
rose red gown, was chosen to
reign with her beauteous court
of Rosebuds.
The new KA Crest Pool by
Cash Hamrick (with its water waterrainbow
rainbow waterrainbow lights) will remain a
concrete memory of the week weekend
end weekend of righfeous secession; so,
too, will the colorful memory
of the rehabilitation of South Southern
ern Southern glory.

LETTERS TO THE EDfTOR

Will Classics Go Next
In 'lmmoral' Book Ban?

Editor:
Bravo, Mr. Levy.
Where went my liberty? 1
was under the Impression that
the veiling stupidity of the Dark
Ages was gone forever, but it
appears I was wrong. Who
gave the Federal or State gov government
ernment government the right to censor the
reading of its adult citizens?
Certainly not the constitution!
Although we might find it nec neccesaary
cesaary neccesaary at times to censor our
childrens reading material, we
should question that this right
is given to the government and
nr* to the family.
Americas strong Purtain be*
fining lives on, an d all too
many of our citizens continue
to think of SEX as a filthy
word, and everything it sug suggests
gests suggests as too base to discuss,
much less read about in a mag magazine.
azine. magazine.
Exactly what is artistic and
what is pornographic? Are the
newly banned magazines really
lmmoral? Surely not! They
might be considered suggestive
by some, but certainly they are
not Immoral or pornographic.
Even the non descript ink inkblots
blots inkblots of the psychiatrist hold
dirty pictures for the few who
are sick. But, supposedly, in
America we quarantine the sick
individuals, not the whole com*
mmty.
We study the ancient Greeks
and praise their wonderful art
work, yet what the censors call
art in the C-5 Art Notes, they
call immoral in Playboy, Ad Adam,
am, Adam, and the like. WHY? Is this
the American way? I say, NO!!!
Then too, our Purtain protec protectors
tors protectors consider the stories as
demoralizing and outrageously
harmful. Are they? I think not,
but let us judge them along
side of the classics we are told
are good reading. Ulyssess is
considered one of the greatest
stories ever written, but di d
you know many people consider
it extremely pornographic?
Why, then, is it great?
There too is Bocaccios fam famous
ous famous Decameron which gives an another
other another quite light and humorous
story of sex as it is. This book
was considered so demoralizing
by some that they asked the
Supreme Court to ban It from
the US as it has done to in innumerable
numerable innumerable books by such fa famed
med famed authors as Robert Lewis
Stevenson, Daniel Defoe an d
Mark Twain. But, the Supreme
Court allowed this book to re remain
main remain on our shelves because of
its historic value. It now h as
the honor to be on the C-3 shel shelves
ves shelves in the library.
Then too, its good by to
Plato. This man dared to pro proof

pose free love in his Republic
and in his Symposium he ex expounds
pounds expounds on the reason the two
sexes aTe attracted to each oth other,
er, other, and at times he could al almost
most almost evoke the fighting spirit
of Charlie, catch em-in-the-act,
Johns.
The fact that the material that
is subject to the ban are pho photographic
tographic photographic representations of the
female figure or stories of life
as it plainly is, is not the big
issue. I have tried to explain in
detail merely to show how re rediculous
diculous rediculous this petty ban is. The
deep hurt comes from the infri infringement
ngement infringement on OUR American
rights as stated in the Bill of
Rights. I had this same feeling
5 years ago when my History
teacher told me the Commun Communist
ist Communist Manifesto was banned from
the public libraries of the state.
Why? Because we are a wea;<
people who believe everything
they read? Hardly! Why then?
Because, a powerful few wan wanted
ted wanted to- protect us from the
truth. Yet, in protecting us they
weakened us more than the
truth could have. How are we
to fight an enemy we dont un understand?
derstand? understand?
What shall we do? Shall we
rebel? Secede from the Union
as the KAs have done? Write
a constitution which does not
guarantee us the rights we do
not enjoy in the first place?
What?
Much more, not just of the
trivial ban, but the whole
black medievalism, and I shall
secede from the human race
and join the beatniks in their
fight for freedom. Anyone want
to sell a book on the care and
feeding of a beard?
A DISGUSTED AMERICAN
Likes Mittra's
India Columns
EDITOR:
I want to let you know how
much I enjoy Sid Mittra's arti articles
cles articles on India, appearing for the
last few weeks. These articles
can only act as a positive good.
In this day and time more
and more stress is being plac placed
ed placed on good foreign relatione.
What better way is there to
develop good foreign relations
than to instruct todays student,
tomorrows leader, on the cus customs
toms customs and cultures of other coun countries?
tries? countries? It is Important to know
what students of other coun countries
tries countries think and how they solve
problems. I can think of no bet better
ter better way to learn these things
than to read them from the pen
of these students themselves.
DAVID It. KELLY



Faircloth Set To Speak
At Annual SG Banquet

Earl Faircloth of Miami, past
president of the student body and
member of Florida Blue Key, will
be "tie featured speaker at this
year's Student Government ban banquet,
quet, banquet, April 28th.
The banquet committee hopes
to e6tablieh a tradition of having
a pass president of the student
body as guest speaker each year,
£< cording to Chairman Ron Cat Catciatore.
ciatore. Catciatore. Fairc loths appearance
marks the first of these speakers.
Another first this year, Catcia Catciafbre
fbre Catciafbre said, ia the mailing of invit-
Students Work
On Landscape
(Continued From Page ONE)
etecture, served as a liason be between
tween between the student builders and
the School of Architecture and
Fine Arts. In IWB Sebold came
to the University with a class in
the Department of Landscape Ar Arche
che Arche tecture consisting of one stu student.
dent. student. He left the University in 1949
when there were twenty students
in the Class.
Sebold returned to the Univer Univer*ity
*ity Univer*ity of Florida in 1952 to rejuve rejuvenate
nate rejuvenate the department. At that time
there were no students in that
department. The class at present
stands at about 18 and the depart department
ment department has added an assistant, L.
K. Travis.

The Florida Alligator, Tuci., Apr. 21, 1959

BM MY EUROPEAN
TRAVEL STUDY TOUR
INCLUDES
Airline Transportation
30 D.y/in Pari,
40 Hour Course in Culture of
Europe Today At Private
Accredited University
30 Day Tour, 5 Different
Itineraries, Including USSR
Organised Weekends
r
| MIIS-FMNCE-EUIOfE ASSOCfATION I
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I j
! i
I on uH ~ (
L
PAKIS-fRANCE-EUItOPE ASSOCIATION
FOR TRAVEL AND STUDY
10 led 49th Strati, New York 17, N. V.

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1124 W. UNIVERSITY AVE.

atiotrs to personnel of both the
current and newly elected admin administrations
istrations administrations of student government.
The banquet is given ft) honor
all members of the outgoing ad administrations,
ministrations, administrations, and also serves as
an inaugural banquet for the in incoming
coming incoming administration.
Thie years fete will be held at
the Holiday Inn, at 6:30 p.m., Tue Tuesday,
sday, Tuesday, April 28, two days before
fte Ripley administration tares
office.
The deadline for making reser reservations
vations reservations for the banquet in the stu student
dent student govemmenf office is 5 p.m.
tomorrow.
All political representativ representatives
es representatives from all the fraternities, soro sororities,
rities, sororities, and independent groups in
both parties, as well as all per persons
sons persons connected with either the
past or the incoming administra administraflons,
flons, administraflons, are cordially invited to at attend,
tend, attend, Oatcistore added.
Home Show Set
(Continued From Page ONE)
fixtures, rear pump heating, build buildin
in buildin sound system and a thermosta thermostatic
tic thermostatic fire alarm system which oper operates
ates operates from any room.
The house will sell for about
$30,000-$35,000 furnished and any
profits will go into a scholarship
fund In the Building Construction
Department.

Miss U of Fla.
Talent Finalists
To Liven Frolics
The five finalists in the talent
division of the Miss U of F con contest
test contest will perform as the annual
Spring Frolics dance in the Gym Gymnasium
nasium Gymnasium on Friday May Ist, ac according
cording according to contest chairman Alan
Wolfe.
Each of the finalists will be in introduced
troduced introduced and will repeat her tal talenf
enf talenf performance during intermis intermission.
sion. intermission. The winner will be chosen,
and awarded a special trophy.
Iso highlighting the evening,
Wolfe stated, will be the crown crowning
ing crowning of the 1959 Miss University
of Florida, who will serve as the
universitys official beauty repre representative
sentative representative in the Miss Florida con contest,
test, contest, and several others.
On hand to crown the reigning
beauty will be Miss Rosemary
Meeks, retiring queen.
One addition has been added to
the list of judges for toe contest.
She is Joan Cochrane, acting dir director
ector director of the Florida Union.
The other five judges are,
Frank L. Vright, public relations
counsellor from Miami, and Bill
Carter, director of the Florida
Citrus Exposition, off campus
judges; and Allen Skaggs, head
of the University News bureau.
Spring Frolics May 1
The FLORIDA ALLIGATOR
was In error in the April 17 edi edition
tion edition regarding the date of Spring
Frolics.
Spring Frolics will be held on
Frida', May 1, from 9 to 1 p.m.
(Advertisement)

Page 3

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 as
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.

vfejllgfei V ia JE -m R l
*: H.T - I
Speaking of Poses
Arlene Saltzman, 19 year old junior from St. Petersburg, and
a hopeful entry In the 1959 Miss University erf Florida contest
manages a confident wave and a bright smile from her unique
perch atop (me of the giant Aqua Tortoises at Ross Allens Reptile
Institute.

Ripley Initiates Two Projects

(Continued From Page ONE)
tee plans to cover are the Honor
System and Student Government
itself.
Ripley pointed out (hat the Stu Student
dent Student Government system of t h e
University of Florida was establi established
shed established before World War n for the
relatively small University that
Florida was then.
Ripley also said the Honor
System would be evaluated be because
cause because Deans at the Administra Administration
tion Administration Building had pointed ouf that
there is no Honor System that
works in a school the size of the
University of Florida.
Members of the evaluation com committee
mittee committee will be faculty members

(RHO SAID IT FIRST?II
A column of incidental Intelligence
by Jockey brand
m 'w
dyftk -TO HAVi AND HAVE NOT
B 3' The privilagad and theunder-
V privileged, the rich and the
poormost of v* have a tend tendency
ency tendency to divide mankind into
\Q/ ,wo The man who
fetZSTI **> showed us how to do it was
\ Cervontei. In "Don Quixote,
1/ There are only two Torn-
A t/ies in the world, the Havet
n< Hove Nob.
"WHEN IN ROME...-
...do as the Romans do, we
say, thus misquoting a line if MBt
from Burton's "Anatomy of
Melancholy. In this monu- y pS
mental book,Jhe celebrated
When they are in Rc me, {/ff IfftS
they do there at they tee
"JACK SPRAT"
No, "Anon" didnt coin the
We WtjAm :: famous quatrain concerning
l(tns 6 r; the thin man and his peculiar
YoSi Jw/l eating habits. Instead, it was
a certain John Clark In some something
thing something called, "Paraemio "Paraemiologio",
logio", "Paraemiologio", written in 1639
' Jack Sprat will eat no fat,
APT YjhK And Jill doth love no lean,
VySfffl /A se Yet betwixt them both
IPThey lick the dithes dean."
Jockey Underwear
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Lester Hale, Dean of men; Rob Robert
ert Robert Beaty, Dean of Student Per Personnel;
sonnel; Personnel; A. A. Beecher, Head of
the Division of Fine Arte; Henry
A. Fenn, Past Dean of the Law
School; Ralph Page, Dean of Arts
and Sciences; J. Manning Dauer,
Dean of the Department of Poli Political
tical Political Science; John T. DeGrove,
Public Administration Professor;
and M. M. Lasley, Doctor of For Foreign
eign Foreign Language.
Student members of the com committee
mittee committee are James Wigle, 4BA;
Jim McNicolas, *BA, Terry Tarr,
6AS; Larry Oody, lUC; Lawrence
Takumi, 4EG; Haldon M. John- j
son, lUC; Emmett Anderson, 2-
LW; ana Ed Nolan, ILW.

IFC Controversy Raging

(Continue. From Page ONE)
and Ripley as "the group trying
to force in a elate.
Ripley stated his own position
as far as candidates were con concerned.
cerned. concerned.
Forester, Harris and Good Goodling
ling Goodling came to talk to me," he
said. They Just told me they
were going to run. I said it was
fine with me and that they should
go ahead but I didnt try to back
them in any way."
He also said he talked to
Damm and that "I told Damm I
thought he could do the beef job
and that I would be glad to give
him any advice or help that I
could.
The question,Do you have any
indications that Ripley Med to
"power his elate as you call it,
into the IFC before last Tues Tuesday,
day, Tuesday, received a negative answer
from Cacciatore.
The Tuesday in question is the
day fh&t Cacciatore moved into
the picture, two days before the
elections. Cacciatore started out
at 11 Tuesday night when he
went to Bill Norris, political re representative
presentative representative for Kappa Alpha and
Campus Party co-chairman.
Then Cacciatore said he and
Norris salt down and decided on a
list of candidates. They later
went from one fraternity house to
the next unfit they had 13 be behind
hind behind them, a majority in the
IFC.
They ended up at 3 a. m. at
the Alpha Tau Omega house, also
a Campus Party bloc member in
recent Student Govemmenf el elections.
ections. elections.
Each of the 25 fraternities re represented
presented represented in the IFC gets one
vote, regardless of size.
Mitchell Clauses Rift
The reasons for the rift be beween
ween beween Ripley and Cacciatore bing binged
ed binged on Mitchell, whom Ripley
said had fouled up Spring Fro Frolics;
lics; Frolics; personal disagreements be between
tween between Ripley and Cacciatore and
the fact that Cacciatore moved
out of the Campus Party bloc to
"get something for the small
houses and thaf he was unable
to fulfill campaign commitments
because of Ripley.
Mitchell is chairman of Spring
Frolics slated May 1.
Ripley said Mitcehll had foul fouled
ed fouled up Spring Frolics. Cacciatore
said "Mitchell was pressured by
his elders like Ripley to hold out
for Duke Ellington's band, and
shat Ellington kept Mitchell wait- 1
ing until two weeks before the :
deadline before Ellington said j
no."

ARCHIMSDSS
makes another great discovery...
It's what's up front
that counts
1 | ...... . "f ,
sip 1H l / &
, 'Vi.-
;r j ?.. ; ;"' -: tmm!
H
9f\
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Its eaay as JT. (Yes, you can do it Therefore, its whats up front that
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have first visited your friendly tobac- tobaccos are selected for flavor and
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a. 4. ftfraoiM roMese ce. wtftmft-Mi.ia. m.c.

Ripley and Cacciatore together
had lined up 13 fraternities in a
solid bloc to vote in she elections.
After the Mitchell argument, ac according
cording according to Cacciatore, there vas
a split in the rams.
Cacciatore, always the practi practical
cal practical politician, says he pointed
out to Ripley that this split meant
the other side with 12 fraternities
would elect the man they were
running: Ray Barkett, Beta Th Theta
eta Theta Pi; who was solidly backed
by Beta, Alpha Gamma Rho and
Theta Chi plus others.
Ripley has a different reason
for Cacciafores lining up with
Norris on the IFC.
Would Use Power
Cacciatore said he was tired
of the Pi Kaps not getting what
they want that he had power
and he was going to use it,"
Cacciatorea trip finally lined
up far more than the necessary
IS fraternities. As soon as we
(he and Norris) got going, other
fraternities came snowballing in."
The controversy involving Ripley
alleged ttrreafa to withold cabin cabinent
ent cabinent appointments didnt ta!ie
place till Wednesday after Rip Ripley
ley Ripley found out about Cacciatores
now histone trip of the night be before.
fore. before.
Berger Brings Message
Cacciatore says Fned Berger
came over in Ripleys car Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday afternoon and told him
that the IFC should be set up
along party lines and that any anyone
one anyone who didnt follow would get
cut when cabinet appointment
time rolled around.
Berger said he had done noth nothing
ing nothing of Che sort.
Ripley, who later heard of Cac Cacciatore's
ciatore's Cacciatore's statements, said his cab cabinet
inet cabinet appointments were made up
in his mind before the election
and that he didnt intend to
change them.
Tests Scheduled
For Summer Jobs
The United States government
is offering a program of Summer
Jobs in various government De Departments
partments Departments in an attempt to inter interest
est interest college students in Civil Ser Service.
vice. Service.
Two tests will bs conducted on
the Univeriaty of Florida cam campus,
pus, campus, May 16 and 20, in order to
determine acceptibility.
Anyone interested in Civil Ser Service
vice Service and wisfing to take advan advantage
tage advantage of the Summer jobs, should
contact the Secretary of Labor or i
the towntown Post Office for an 1
application.

Cacciatore took this as a poli political
tical political blunder and as a personal
affront, saying that he wasnt con consulted
sulted consulted and that Ripley is also
fouling up the political situa situation.
tion. situation.
Ripley said that Berger was not
acting on his orders if he told
Cacciatore thaf if he didnt act
right they wouldnt get appoint appointments.
ments. appointments.
Berger said that when he saw
Cacciatore Wednesday afternoon
he asked whaf Cacciatore had
done and why. .he told me he
tried to line up fraternities be behind
hind behind his slate because he thought
he was losing out! I asked him
why he didnt come to toe people
he thought were trying to make
him lose out.
Berger said he got an unsalis unsalisfactry,
factry, unsalisfactry, or nothing answer
from Cacciatore.
Ripley said that Cacciatore had
changed his tune from we small
houses have to stick together fop
protection from the big ones to
we small houses have to stick
together with the big ones so
they can protect us.
Strawn Feels Strongly
When SCrawn came down to
the Alligator, he stated that hs
was feeling very strong about the
matter and composed a statement
on the spot.
In my opinion, the alleged
activities of the president-elect of
the Student Body in attempting
to influence the course of the In*
terfratemity Council Elections are
unprecedented. I understand that
Mr. Ripley had threatened cer certain
tain certain of his political party mem members
bers members with the loss of promised
positions on the Student Govern Government
ment Government Cabinet if the IFC elections
didnt so right.
Campus politics have perren perrenially
ially perrenially affected the IFC elections
to some extent, and reasonably
so as the Council represents close
to some twenty-five per cent of
the Student Body ... a politically
active twenty-five per cent!
"However if the ~FC is to effi*
cienty administrate a budget
which seems to annually run from
$20,000 to $30,000, it must be able
to choose its leaders without overt
artificial influence.
CHRIS |. NEWBERN
STUDIO
Portraits, Fraternity and
Sorority Composites.
Gainesville Shopping Center
1006 North Main Street



Florida's Spring Sports Squads Enjoy Successful Weekend

Gators Sweep Pair
From Georgia Nine
By BELL BUCHALTER
Assistant Gator Sports Editor
Florida marched through Georgia this past week weekend,
end, weekend, as coach Dave Fullers baseballers continued their
winning wavs by posting their third and fourth consecu consecutive
tive consecutive with 6-0 and 7-3 decisions over the Bulldogs
in Athens last Friday and Saturday.

The twin wins upped ttie Gat Gators
ors Gators seasonal maTk to 8-5, and
pushed the Orange and Blue to
the top rung of the South eastern
Conference* Western Division
ladder. Floridas 3-i SEC slate
places them above Georgia Tech
and Auburti, who claim 5-2 and
5-3 marks, respectively.
Ace hurler Ray Oestricher got
tough when it counted most in
Saturdays affair, scattering thir thirteen
teen thirteen Georgia safeties and leaving
ten Bulldogs stranded on the base basepaths.
paths. basepaths. The big righthander col collected
lected collected his fourth win of the sea season,
son, season, as opposed to a single loss.
Oestricher Uses Control
Oestrichers pin point control
he didnt walk a man was
ably backed up by the power his histing
ting histing of Mickey Ellenburg, Perry
McGriff and Cljartey (the Smas Smasher)
her) Smasher) Smith.
Ellenburg blasted out three hits,
Including his third homer of the
current campaign. The fhird -sac -sackers
kers -sackers hitting spree raised his sea seasons
sons seasons batting average to a highly
respectably .407.
McGriff continued hig torrid
pace at the plate, pounding out a
double and a triple, while Smith
chipped in with a single and a
long double. Centerfielder Char Charlie
lie Charlie Rodgers paced Georgia with
four bingles.
The first contest proved an ea easier
sier easier win for the Saurians, as sop sophomore
homore sophomore righthander Jerry Nichol Nicholson
son Nicholson twirled a five-hit shutout for
his initial victory of the year, and
Paul Booher, captain Bobby Geis-
Singer, McGriff and Don Fleming
starred in a solid twelve-hit at attack.
tack. attack.
Fleming lashed out with three

Page 4

Tha Florida Alligator, Tues., Apr. 21, 1959

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I HAVE several boats and cam cameras
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FR 2-8501 after 8:00.
SUMMER apt to rent to married
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safeties, including a tremendous
triple, and McGriff hit a pair of
doubles. Booher added two sing singles
les singles and a run batted in to the
cause, while Geiseinger, coming
ouf of a long slump, claimed a
double and a single.
The Gators found Bulldog pit pitching
ching pitching much to their liking over
the weekend, as Fuller* nine
sprayed two dozen hits around
the Georgia ball paTk in the two twogame
game twogame set.
McGriff and Ellenburg swung
the biggest bats, collecting four
safe shots apiece. This pair also
lead the Orange and Blue season seasonal
al seasonal hitting parade, McGriff averse
ging .425, with Ellenburg close
behind. Sophomore receiver Boo Booher
her Booher is the other starter who ranks
above the .300 mark, with a .310
average.
McGriff Leads Team
First sacuer McGriff also has
collected the most doubles (6)
and the most RBls (11). while
Ellenburg leads in hits (22) and
circuit clouts (3). Southpaw Ven Vennie
nie Vennie Pent claims the lowest earn earned
ed earned run average with a 1.53 slate,
and the stocky Miamian is also
tied with Don McCreary for the
strikeout lead with a 16 total.
Florida will return to the friend friendly
ly friendly confines of Perry Field this
coming weekend for another two twogame
game twogame series with the Bulldogs.
Following the Georgia contests,
Tennessee will volunteer to
meet the Gatorts here Monday
and Tuesday, April 27 and 28.
All four encounters are vital di divisional
visional divisional clashes, with the games
counting in the SECs seven seventeam
team seventeam Eastern Division race.

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FR 6-2070 evenings. 360.00.

THIRD-SACKER MICKEY ELLENBURG .
... Start in Recent Georgia Series
Frosh Baseballers to Host Jackson;
Blank Paxon, Lakeland Prep Teams
The University of Florida freshman baseballers will square off
with the Baby Saminolea from Florida State this afternoon at 3:30
out an the Perry Field diamond.

C. W. Price, a fireballing left lefthander,
hander, lefthander, 1b coach Russ Maxcys
choice to toe the mound against
the Tallahassee papooses.
Backing up pitcher Price will
be a strong infield of Ron Over Overcash
cash Overcash at first, Tommy Moore at
the keystone sack, Jack Hershko Hershkowitz
witz Hershkowitz at short, and either Chris
Hansen or David Bludworth at the
hot comer.
Talbot Leads Hitters
Butch Talbot, the clubs lead leading
ing leading hitter, will man one outfield
spot while Jim Dzuris and Roy
Shiflets will probably patrol the
other positions. Roy Kirkland will
quarterback the club from the
catchers poet.
The frosh played the powerful
Andrew Jackson (Jacksonville)
High School Tigers yesterday
afternoon, but results were not
available at press fime.
Paxon, another school from

FOR RENT 2 Bedroom furnished
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WILL have several nice student
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TENNIS rackets restrung, Expert
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the Gateway City, fell 13-0 to the
hard hitting yearlings last Sat Saturday,
urday, Saturday, and Lakeland dropped a
7-0 decision the day before,
t Hurlers Combine Efforts
UF hurlers Price, Tom Maxcy
and Steve Pletcher combined ef efforts
forts efforts in the Paxon shutout. Plet Pletcher
cher Pletcher was the most effective, al allowing
lowing allowing but one base runner in
his two- inning stint. Floyd
(Baby Huey) Dean, Ron Overcash
and Roy Kirkland were the hitting
heroes.
Dean unleashed a tremendous
home run, a tape measure blow
that carried nearly 450 feet, while
Overcash belted his fifth triple of
(he season and Kirkland swatted
out two singles and & double.
Righthander Dennis Aust stop stopped
ped stopped Lakeland Friday on four
hits. Butch Talbot was the big gun
for the locals with two clutch sin singles,
gles, singles, good for a pair of runs
batted in. Overcash, the long longball
ball longball hitting first sacker, blasted
out another frtple.

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Strokes to Host;
Down Engineers,
Fie Up Bulldogs
By 808 GENDRON
Gator Sports Writer
Coach Conrad Rehlings
crack golf team closes out
its highly successful home
and dual-match season
Thursday against a touring
Western Illinois combine af after
ter after tripping Georgia Tech
18-9 Last Friday and tying
Georgia 13 1/3-13 1/3 Sat Saturday.
urday. Saturday.
The Gators havent been defeat defeated
ed defeated in their last six matches. Rol Rollins
lins Rollins and Florida State are the only
teams to down Florida in dual dualmatch
match dualmatch play.
SEC: 2-Way Fight
The Orange and Blues tie with
the Bulldogs gives some indication
of the possible two-way battle to
come April 28, through May 2,
when these two golf powerhouses
meet on the same Athens course
in the Southeastern Conference
Tournament.
Gator captain Tommy Aaron
took medalist honors in the
Georgia match, carding a two-un two-under-par
der-par two-under-par 70. Georgia, however, reg registered
istered registered terrific medal scores as a
team, Cobby Ware chalking up a
71 and the other five players all
scoring 72s.
Aaron won the featured match
over Bulldog ace Bob Moser, 2-1,
while Ware and Frank Beard
split,ll^-1l 1 Skip Stigger cap captured
tured captured Floridas only other individ individual
ual individual win, downing Buster Jenkins,
2y a -%.
Beard, Stigger: 71s
Beard and Stigger posted a pair
of 71s, while Jim Parker had a 74,
Willie K. Turner posted a 76 and
Doug Putnam hung up a 78.
In Fridays match at Atlanta, it
was Aaron and BeiJ*d in their fam familiar
iliar familiar starring roles, as Beard fired
a two-under-par 70 and Aaron
carded a 71. They had to share
the spotlight with teammates
Parker and Turner though, who
registered a 70 and a 71, respec respectively.
tively. respectively.
Putnam and Stigger rounded out
the Gator scoring with respective
totals of 76 and 77, while Tech was
led by Jimmy Cleveland and Boot Bootsy
sy Bootsy Mullin, who oarded 74s.
Coach Rehlings charges now
stand 7-2-1 in dual-meet compe competition
tition competition for the 1959 season.

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SPEAR-TOSSER JOHN HALE .
. . Throws Javelin 190 Feet
Varsity, Yearling Net Teams
Meet Rollins Invaders Today
Floridas varsity and freshman tennis teams resume action to today,
day, today, meeting powerful Rollins on the Newberry Road courts, after
high Bchool squads had dominated the scene last Thursday through
Saturday, participating in the state prep tourney.

The Tars, always strong in
spring sports (especially tennis
and baseball), will bring a strong
squad to Gainesville, built around
a pair of fine players in Jose Oc Ochoa
hoa Ochoa and Mike Alegre.
Coach Bill Potters crew is pa paced
ced paced by Roy Lang and Del Moser,
who play at number three and
five singles spots, respectively.
Lang boasts a 12 2 win -loss
slate, while Moser has captured
11 matches and dropped three.
Captain Dave Shaw, the Gat Gators
ors Gators number one player, and Lynn
Fry, who holds down the number
four slot, have identical 9-5 re records,
cords, records, while sophmore ace Mor Morrill
rill Morrill Hay has broken even at 7-7.
Hay plays at the number two
position.
The Orange and Blue doubles
teams have played winning ten tennis
nis tennis consistently since coach

Potter shuffled his combos aro around
und around during the Easter holidays
road trip.
The number three team of Mo Moser
ser Moser and Henry Cleare has posted
the best record, with six victor victories
ies victories as opposed to a single defeat.
The top team of Shaw and Fry
also has met defeat but once,
while winning five matches.
Soph standouts Hay and Lang
teamed up at number two to pro produce
duce produce six wins while dropping two.
This pair went to the finals of
the Southeastern Conference Tour Tournament's
nament's Tournament's freshman division last
May, before bowing out to a
strong Tuiane team in A hard
fought three set affair.
Following todays Rollins match,
Florida will be idle until Sat Saturday,
urday, Saturday, when the UF. netmen will
travel to Atlanta to meet a strong
Georgia Tech squad.

UF Thinclads
Down 'Canes,
Even Record
By JACK WINSTEAD
Alligator Sports Editor
Coach Percy Beards Ga- j.
tor thinclads evened their
seasons record at 2-2 last
Saturday, swamping Miami,
97-34, in a steady, drizzling
rain on Floridas asphalt
track.
The Hurricanes had to settle
for a pair of wins and a first firstplace
place firstplace tie for their afternoon'., ef efforts,
forts, efforts, while the Gators fumed out
to be first class muddefs, as
Tommy Michels breezed to the
tape first in the high and low hur hurdles
dles hurdles and Mike Gent tied for first
in the pole vault and high jump.
Michels Undefeated
Michels posted a 15 seconds secondsflat
flat secondsflat time in the 120 yard event
and a 24.7 clocking in the 220-
yard race, to continue undefeat undefeated
ed undefeated in his specialities, while Gent
and Miamis Tom Pratt cleared
the bar at 12 foot, six and one onehalf
half onehalf inches in the pole vault. Gent
tied teammate Willie Selman in
the high jump at five feet, nine
j inches.
Sophomore standout John Hale
produced another fine spear-toss spear-tossing
ing spear-tossing jffort, in spite of the miserable
weather and the slippery condition
of the runways. Hale sent the jav javelin
elin javelin to the 190-foot mark, after
reaching 193-5 against Florida
State last week.
The Gators ace broad jumper,
Art Foster also came up with a
1 superlative performance, leaping
22 feet, seven inches, and down downing
ing downing Cane star Frank Lloyd in the
process. Jim Beaver, who heav heaved
ed heaved the shot over 50 feet against
FSU, won the event Saturday
with a 49 5 toss.
Fuller Wins Mile
Other Florida winners iincluded
Bob Fuller, with a 4:39.5 time in
the mile; Tom McEacherh, who
won the century dash with a
10.3; captain Don Lucey, who
grabbed the 220 dash in 22.7;
Ron Allen, who fumed in a 1:57.5
clocking in the 830; and Dale
Pattern, who captured the grue grueling
ling grueling two-mile in 10:26.1.
The UF freshman trackmen,
paced by double winner Bill Lo Lowenstem,
wenstem, Lowenstem, downed the Hurricane
fresh. 10 5. Lowenetein took
the 440 and nipped teamm&te
Cliff Siegal in the 220.