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
011-american
college semi-weekly
in the nation

Volume 51, Number 45

Journalism School
Marks Tenth Year
School Allocates Week to Specific
Fields, Public Relations Held Today
The tenth anniversary of the School of Journalism and Com Communications
munications Communications at the University of Florida will be celebrated during
Journalism-Broadcast Week on the campus this week.

Broadcast Day, the first in a
series of days featuring outstand outstanding
ing outstanding speakers from the journalism,
advertising, public relations and
communications fields was sche scheduled
duled scheduled yesterday.
The week got underway at
8:40 a.m. yesterday in the Flori Florida
da Florida Union auditorium with a
speech on "Electronic Journal Journalism
ism Journalism by John F. Day, director of
hews, CBS Television, New York.
Todays talk at 9:40 a.m. will
be a discussion of independent ra radio
dio radio station operation. The discus discussion
sion discussion will be lead by Robert R.
Feaggin, president, Jacksonville
Broadcasting Corporation, Jack Jacksonville.
sonville. Jacksonville. Featured speaker will
be Harold Krelstein, president,
Plough Broadcasting Stations.
A panel discussion entitled "Col "College
lege "College Training and My Job, is
scheduled for 11 a.m. Taking part
in the panel discussion will be
Sanford Mayo
Voted SRA Head
Sanford Mayo, 4AS, pre minis ministerial
terial ministerial student from Ocala, was
elected president of the Student
Religious Association by a major majority
ity majority of votes Sunday afternoon de defeating
feating defeating Jean Carver, 3JM, and
Denny Raulerson, 3AS.
Mayo is a member of the Meth Methodist
odist Methodist Student Center and served
as treasurer of S. R. A. this year.
Voting was conducted on del delegate
egate delegate basis. Every religious or organization
ganization organization active in S. R. A. was
allowed one vote for every 200
university students registered in
their religion. Past president Ed
Rich, 4EG, and Secretary of Re Religious
ligious Religious affairs. Brace Bateman;
3AS, conducted the election.
New vice president Ron Dy Dykes,
kes, Dykes, 2UC, won over Bob Moxley,
2UC, on the first ballot. Stephanie
Brodie, 2UC was elected secre secretary
tary secretary and Judy Cogburn, 3AS, is
new treasurer.

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Foresters Work Pulpwood Project
C. K. Smith (with saw) cuts pulp sticks as University of Florida Forestry Club members, Don
Dunham, Reid Folsum and George Shealp (left to right) look on. Club members launched a project
In Austin Carey Memorial Forest to establish a model forest of perpetual management for even
yield.

AT FOUR POLLING PLACES

Coeds Elect for WSA Today
Gator Womans Editor
By GLORIDA BROWN
Coeds go to one of four polling places today between 9:30 am. and 5:30 p.m. for the election of
new Womans Student Association Council officers. Voting areas are set at Broward, Rawlings, Yulee
and off-campus headquarters.

All undergraduate women stu students
dents students who live in dormitories, sor sorority
ority sorority houses and in off-campus
dwelling places make up the Wo Women
men Women Students' Association and are
eligible to vote for council officers.
Women students living in Bro Broward,
ward, Broward, Rawlings and the Yulee-
Mallory-Reid section are to fill
out ballots in their dormitory
area. Sorority members vote at
the Yulee Porch and off-campus
coeds go to 1504 W. University
Ave. Student I. D.cards must be
shown.
Position seekers staged a 12
day campaign which included or organized
ganized organized dorm stomping, indivi individual
dual individual dorm stomping and poster
qualification displays. The hand handmade
made handmade posters were restricted to
womens living quarters.
For No. 1 POfct
Competing for the presiden presidential
tial presidential position are sorority eister eisterroommates.
roommates. eisterroommates. Sandy Dennison and
Bunny Bunday, third year educa education
tion education majors. from Orlando. Qual Qualifications

m FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

Ernest R. Currie, vice president
in charge of Sales, WPDQ radio,
Jacksonville; Richard L. Sieffer Siefferman,
man, Siefferman, School of Journalism and
Communications; Norm Davis
staff, WJXT TV, Jacksonville;
and Robert E. Lee, Federal Com Communications
munications Communications Commission Defen Defense
se Defense Commissioner.
Luncheon, sponsored by
Epsilon Rho, professional Radio
and TV fraternity, is slated for
1 p.m. in the Student Service Cen Center.
ter. Center. Dr. Robert Hudson, vice pre president
sident president in charge of programming,
National Educational TV and Ra Radio
dio Radio Center Ann Arbor, Michigan
will speak.
A surprise program feature will
also be included in the luncheon
program. Tickets are available
from AEPho members or in the
Journalism Office, 234 Stadium
Building for $1.50.
The sessions will shift to Dan
McCarty Hall Auditorium after
lunch for a presentation on "me "memory
mory "memory vision, by Matthew J. Cul Culligan
ligan Culligan executive vice president,
NBC radio, New York, N. Y.
At 6:30 p.m. a dinner will be
held in the Student Service ban banquet
quet banquet Hall and Robert E. Lee, Fed Federal
eral Federal Communications Commission,
ion Defense Commissioner, Wash Washington,
ington, Washington, D. C. will speak.
Closing out the day will be the
dedication of a microwave link
from the Universitys educational
station WUFT to the Jacksonville
Educational TV station WJCT.
The dedication will be held in
WUFT studios in the School of
Journalism and Communications
located in the stadium.
The rest of the week will in include:
clude: include: Public Relatione and Busi Business
ness Business Publication Day, Tuesday;
Florida Daily Newspaper Day,
Wednesday; Advertising In Action
Day, Thursday; Magazine and
Florida Weekly Newspaper Day,
Friday; and the spring convention
of the Florida Press Association
on Saturday and Sunday.

ifications Qualifications are as follows:
Bunny Sunday: treasurer of W.
S. A., Trianon, Chairman of Reli Religion-in-Life
gion-in-Life Religion-in-Life Reception committee,
education exec council and secre secretary
tary secretary of the Florida Union.
Sandy Dennison; Secretary of
W. S. A., Trianon, Chairman of
SB clothing committee, sopho sophomore
more sophomore exec council and Blue Key
Speaker.
Vice-Presidental candidates are:
Laura Coe, SAS, vice-president of
South Rawlings, Judiciary Com Committee
mittee Committee and president of Alpha
Lambda Delta.
Cindy Canning, SJM, W. S. A.
rep. (three years) copy editor of
Coedikette and Religlon-in-Ufe
week chairman.
Run For Secretary
Coeds running for the office of
Corresponding Secretary are:
Dot Loomis, lUC W.S.A. rep
and president of Alpha Lambda
Delta. Tish Britt, 2 UC, Editor
of Yulee Events and welcome week
hostess.
I Vying for Recording Secretary

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Fishing For Miss UF Title
Shades of the ole flshin hole as Mary Airne Hollingsworth,
Freshman from Si. Augustine, prepares for the talent portion o i
the contest for Miss University of Florida. Bet shes using Gator
Bait. Mary Anne may be one of the five lucky finalists chosen
Thursday night to perform during the Intermission of the Spring
Frolics dance in the Gymnasium Friday.
Ripley Names Cabinet
'- A ;
From Party Members
Next year's proposed Cabinet was announced Sunday night by
Student Body President-elect Joe Ripley, who named his cabinet
from entirely within his own political party.

The nine Secretaries named by
Ripley are; Interior, Dick Mer Mercer,
cer, Mercer, independent; Finance, Steve
Gardner, Pi Lambda Phi; Organi Organizations,
zations, Organizations, Lardy Barnes, Phi Delta
Theta; Labor, Frank King, Chi

are Shelia Bromberg, 2 UC, Pres President
ident President of S. E. Broward and wel welcome
come welcome week hostess. Diane Fish Fisher,
er, Fisher, 1 UC, W. S. A. freshman rep
and Alpha Lambda Delta.
Candidates tor treasuer include
Dawn Grossman, 2UC, Chairman
of W. S. A. Elections Committee
and freshman rep to W.S.A.
S ephanie Brodie, 2UC, W. S. A.
rep and Secretary of S. R. A.
Those seeking class represent representtative
tative representtative positions are: Sophomore
rep: Judy Winkler, 1 U 6, Presi President
dent President of Mallory and floor rep.
C&thi Little, lUC, W. S. A. rep
and chairman of W. S. A. Corres Corresponding
ponding Corresponding Committee.
Junior rep: Mary Stain ton, 2
UC, Chairman of 59 Clothing
Committee and Chairman of wel welcome
come welcome week for S. E. Broward.
Janet Perkins, 2UC, Chairman of
welcome week and W. S. A. rep.
Senior rep : Linda Dickinson,
3JM, Vice-president of W. ft. A.
and member of Trianon.

University of Florida, Gainesville, FloridaTuesday, April 28, 1959

Phi; Insurance, Bruce Badnhill,
Kappa Sigma;
Solicitations, Bob McMullin, Pi
Kappa Phi; Public Relations, H.
D. Basset, Pi Kappa Alpha; Mens
Affairs, Allan McPeak, Independ Independent;
ent; Independent; Womens Affairs, Pauline
Bauman, Delta Phi Epsilon.
The Secretary of Religious Af Affairs
fairs Affairs will' not be named until Rip Ripley
ley Ripley can confer with the Student
Religious Organizations on Camp Campus.
us. Campus.
Ripley also named two Commis Commissioners:
sioners: Commissioners: Legislative Affairs, Ralph
Carey, Independent; School Spir Spirit
it Spirit Henry Kaye, Independent. The
Commissioner of Civil Defense,
was not yet named.
Ripleys proposed cabinet ie
considered by many to have little
chance of being approved by the
executive council, which is domi dominated
nated dominated by the opposition party.
The Student Constitution says all
cabinet members must have a
two-thirds vote of approval by the
executive council.
The supposed contention is that
Ripley refused to name any Camp Campus
us Campus Party members to his cabinet.
Said Ripley, My cabinet offic officers
ers officers are going to be working closely
with me and I have to be able to
trust them.
"Theyve already started func functioning,
tioning, functioning, he said, "and they will
continue to function until some something
thing something is done, call them what they
may be called.
Ripley was referring to the fact
that the constitution does not pro provide
vide provide any means of forcing the
President to name anyone to his
cabinet, which is unpaid.
The President scheduled his first
official cabinet meeting this after afternoon
noon afternoon at 2:30 in Room 208 at the
Florida Union.
World Newsmen
Laud JM School
The School of Journalism went
around the world yesterday
through th medium of elec electronics.
tronics. electronics.
X. B. C. newsmen from Paris,
London, Moscow and Hoag
Kong congratulated the School
on its 19th anniversary at the
AERho Professional Radio, TV
Fraternity luncheon, yesterday
in the Student Service Center.
Matthew J. CulUgan, execu executive
tive executive vice-president of NBC Radio
called on top newsmen station stationed
ed stationed around the world In a sur surprise
prise surprise live demonstration of the
immediacy of broadcasting
Journalism.
Speaking to aa audience of
over 159 guests were: Red Mil Miller,
ler, Miller, New Fork City; JEd New Newman,
man, Newman, Paris; Joe Michaels, Mos Moscow;
cow; Moscow; Jim Robinson, Hong Kong
and John Chancellor, London.
They reported the important
happenings In their respective
cities ns well no offering con congratulations
gratulations congratulations to the Journalism
School.
Preceding the surprise pro program
gram program feature was Or. Robert
Hudson, rice president In
charge es Programming, Nation National
al National Education TV and Radio Om
, ter, Ana Arbor, who spsko *Ou
j* tits Defense si Ideas.

Reitz Opposes Collins
On Chancellor System

Unitarians Hear
Negroes Views
On Integration
What does it mean to be a per person
son person living in a segregated so society?
ciety? society? was the theme of an ad address
dress address by Thomas Hargraves to the
Unitarian Fellowship at its Sun Sunday
day Sunday morning service.
In the course of his talk Har Hargraves
graves Hargraves described in telling fashion
the barriers which xist in the
Negro community to effective hu human
man human relations.
The Negro, he pointed out, must
not forget for one second that he
is a Negro. He estimated that
the average Negro spends 15 to
20 per cent of his waiting time
thinking of the fact that he is
a Negro.
Using a typical work day of
his own, he Showed how this
awareness is forced by the morn morning
ing morning newscast, the bus ride to
work, the office coffee Weak,
lunch, shopping on the way home
and the childrens questions In
the evening.
Hargraves referred at some
length to Frazier* Black Bourge Bourgeoisie,
oisie, Bourgeoisie, a book describing the Ne Negro
gro Negro middle class as uniquely based
on education rather than wealth,
with a tendency to retreat into a
social world of cnake-believe ra rather
ther rather than faee difficulties.
Facing this kind of world, after
300 years of slavery and 100 years
of segregation, the Negro has bui built
lt built up a defense mechanism which
may cause him seemingly to re reject
ject reject offers of friendship, he said.
But he added that events since
1954 have shaken that defense
mechanism and continued work
for friendship between the races
is needed.
The question period brought out
several points, centering around
the need for economic opportunity
to solve problems. Leading South Southern
ern Southern Negroea are skimmed off
to the North, Hargraves answer answered,
ed, answered, where they can hope for ad advancement.
vancement. advancement.
To a question as to why Neg Negroes
roes Negroes themselves do not establish
business opportunities in the
South, Hargraves pointed to the
difficulties of anyone launching a
business today.
Hargraves, whose job is to co coordinate
ordinate coordinate and stimulate student
YMCA activities in colleges and
universities in 10 Southern states,
was one of the guest speakers
sponsored by the Gainesville Coun Council
cil Council of Human Relations and the
Student Religious Association at
the third annual Institute held on
campus this past weekend.
Twilight Concert Slates
Solo by President Reitz
The University of Florida Con Concert
cert Concert Band will present a Twi Twilight
light Twilight Concert tomorrow at 6:48
p.m.
Richard W. Bowles wIH con conduct,
duct, conduct, with Edward Carwithen as
student conductor.
Dr. J. Wayne Reitz will be
featured as guest soloist with
the Concert Band. Also appear appearing
ing appearing is a Cornet duet with Mickey
Freberg and Robert Sanmarthi;
and a Horn Quartet with James
Valk, Elsa Costello, Marie Thay Thayer
er Thayer and Russell Schaeffer.

Frolics Will Feature
1
'Four Lads' Friday
By JOHN EAGAN
Gator Staff Writer
The Four Lads will appear with Sam Donahues band at the an annual
nual annual Interfraternity Council "Spring Frolics Friday from p.m.
to 1 a.m. in the gymnasium, according to Frolics Chairman Stan
Mitchell.

Negotiations were completed
last week for the Four Lads
appearance and they will be paid
12,300, Mitchell said.
Tickets will be on sale at the
door only. Fraternity tickets are
|3 per couple and independents
will be charged $3 a couple.
The Four Lads an recording
stars for Capitol Records and
have such hits aa Moments to
Remember, Standing on the Cor,-
ner, No Not Much and My little
Angel, all selling over a million
copies.
The group has supplied back background
ground background for such record stars as
Johnnie Ray, Frankie Laine,
Doris Day, Jin Cotty and Toni
Arden.
The Lada are weft knows

TELLS OTHER ACCOMPLISHMENTS

Biggs Fulfills 2 of 9
Plonks in Plot form
By JIM McGUIRK
Gator Staff Writer
recent Alligator interview with Tom Biggs, president of the
Student Body, determined that of tile nine planks on his campaign
platform of last year, two have been fulfilled, two never attempted,
and the rest either investigated or tried and discontinued.

A point by point discussion of
the platform found a lack of
funds and time one of of the
principal reasons for the unful unfulfilled
filled unfulfilled planks.
The first promise on the plat platform
form platform was a Public Information
Program which was intended to
"let the students know exactly
what their Student Government
is doing.
Biggs said that the man orig originally
inally originally slated to hold the cabinet
position had to drop it because
of grttdes. He said A1 Wolfe was
appointed to the position and
didnt have enough time.
The seond campaign point was
the revival of the Student Govern Government
ment Government radio program.
It is being presented once a
week over radio station WRUF.
The person in charge is A1 Wolfe,
said Biggs.
Town Meetings Dropped
The third point was monthly
student Government Town Meet Meetings
ings Meetings to "discuss important is issues
sues issues in the American tradition.
Biggs said two were held and
the program finally dropped be because
cause because only three people attended
the first meeting and non e the
second after publicity notices in
the Alligator, radio stations and
by throw sheets.
The fourth promise to the stu students
dents students was that a higher percent percentag
ag percentag of the student fee be used
for student activities. The plat platform
form platform said that no increase was
advocated.
Biggs said that he has no di direct
rect direct control over the Board of Con Contihl,
tihl, Contihl, which raised the student
SAE Frat Faces
IFC; Possible
Social Probation
Sigma Alpha Epsilon mens so social
cial social fraternity was scheduled to
appear before the Interfratemity
Council Tribunal last night to hear
and defend charges against it
which could possibly result in a
years social probation for the
chapter.
According to Dean of Men Les Lester
ter Lester L. Hale, the chargee stem from
a social affair held at the SAE
house on Saturday afternoon and
night April 18.
Dean Hale said that the frater fraternity
nity fraternity has been charged with im improperly
properly improperly registered and inadequ inadequately
ately inadequately chaperoned functions plus
flagrant violations of drinking
tha were reported by passers by.
In a mutual attempt to prevent
the fraternity from getting fur further
ther further involved in any difficulties.
Dean Hale said that the chapter
officers had agreed to comply
with an administration request
that the SAEs restrain from any
social activity until this matter
has been settled.

to television audiences for ap appearances
pearances appearances on the Perry Como, Ed'
9ullivan, Steve Allen, Tony Ben Bennet,
net, Bennet, Guy Mitchel and Dave Gar Garroway
roway Garroway Show.
Night Club appearances are also
common for the quartet. Clubs
they have played include the
Copacabana and L# Vie En Rose
In New York, Giros in Holly Hollywood
wood Hollywood and die Ambassador in'
Chicago.
The four met and began to ting
together while members of the
Toronto St. Michael's Cathedral
Choir School wbars they stud studied
ied studied the fine art of vocal music
making.
(Cottoned On Page THREE),

fees sls this year, but that he
tried to use influence on the Board
and said that all but two or three
dollars of the raise fs going for
the students activities.
A student Government eponsor eponsored
ed eponsored student directory was the
fifth plank.
Plank Overlooked
Nothing was done on it, said
Biggs, because it was at the be beginning
ginning beginning of the year and there
wasnt enough time to get it done.
It was overlooked in the rush at
the beginning of school, he said.
He also said the hub puts one
out anyway.
The sixth platfortm promise was
to establish an office in the Flor Florida
ida Florida Union for independent organi organizations.
zations. organizations.
The office was set up in room
314 and about 16 organizations
are now using it.
The seventh promise was to
consolidate all lecture programs
on campus.
(Continued On Page THREE)
Club Sets First
Meet For Ihurs.
The Council of Presidents, a
new group attempting to combine
the abilities of presidents and past
of all University of Flo Florida
rida Florida organizations, will hold its
first major meeting Thursday
night at 7:30, in room 116 of the
Florida Union.
Jerry Warriner, spokesman for
the group, said that copies for
the proposed constitution of the
organization had been mailed to
over a hundred presidents last
week to explain what the broad
outline and intention of the Coun Council
cil Council were.
Warriner described its purpose
as a sounding board for student
opinion, an area in which large
and small organizations could pro profit
fit profit by working together, and an
organization to giv e credit and
awards where credit is due.
Commenting on the proposed
Council, President J. Wayne Reitz
said that he was in favor of the
principle of group subsiquent
to the approval of all the student
organizations involved.
President elect Joe Ripley and
newly elected President of the
Interfratemity Council Gordon
Harris, plug more than a dozen
other presidents have already in indicated
dicated indicated they would approve and
join the group, Warriner stated.'
The spokesman hoped that oth other
er other presidents interested would st study
udy study the proposed constitution and
offer any suggestions at the meet meeting
ing meeting Thursday.

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The Four Lada

serving
12,000 students
at university
of florida

Four Pages This Edition

More Costly
Bureaucracy,
President Says
By ARLENE ALLIGOOD
Gator Executive Editor
University Presdent J. Wayne
Reitz held firm in his opposition to
the proposed state university
Chancellor System Sunday in a
statement issued in answer to
charges leveled at him the day
before by Gov. Leoy Collins.
Gov. Collins, in a statement
Saturday, said he expected for formidable
midable formidable opposition (in the legisla legislature)
ture) legislature) primarily due to Reitz." This
was the first public indication of
a rift between the two over the
chancellorship plan.
I deeply regret any implica implications
tions implications that this issue represents a
feud between the Governor and
myself, Reitz said. It is simply
an honest difference in philosophy
and ideas which I am sure che
Governor recognizes.
Answers Collins
In answer to Collins accusation
that Reitz resents having any
professional leadership between
him and the Board of Control,
Dr. Reitz said:
My opposition certainly does
not stem from personal reasons,
but because I consider such a sys system
tem system unnecessary and indeed a
hindrance in building a sound anj
quality program for higher educa education
tion education in Florida.
The chancellor bill, scheduled
to be introduced before th e legis legislature
lature legislature next week, provides for a
chancellor who would coordinate
university activities and would
serve as a professional liaison
man between the presidents and
the board.
Both the Board of Control and
the Cabinet Board of Education
have endorsed the chancellor
plan.
Reitz expressed four points of
opposition to the proposed chan chancellor
cellor chancellor bill.
More Bureaucracy
1) It would impose another lay layer
er layer of costly bureaucracy on higher
education.
*) To place policy and decision
making in the hands of one man,
however competent, tends toward
reducing all proram.i with within
in within and among Institutions to com common
mon common denomination . chancel chancellor
lor chancellor system can easily lead to a
leveling procedure resulting In
mediocrity'.
3) A chancellor cannot be all
knowing with respect to pro programs
grams programs and would still have to call
in considtants.
4) Because the chancellor is re removed
moved removed from the day to day ope operations
rations operations of a university he has no
contact with faculty or students.
. .As a consequence I do not
believe a top flight educator
could be attracted to the job.
Mays Views Known
Refering to his opposition to
the chancellorship, Rietx said
that his views were known by
his superiors prior to accepting
the presidency of the University
of Florida.
(Continued On Page THREE)



' FLIIIM ALLIGATOR

Page 2

All Wind But No Rain

Criticising an administration on the
eve of its termination might be consid considered
ered considered as a perfect example of closing
the barn doors after the horse has
been stolen.
On the other hand, a close retro retrospective
spective retrospective examination and a careful
analysis of the outgoing student gov government
ernment government administration could provide
an excellent frame of reference upon
which the new administration assum assuming
ing assuming office officially May 4, could base
its programs for continuation of
worthwhile practices, and improve improvement
ment improvement in the areas needed.
Tn comparison to the Beardsley
administration which preceded it; this
' years student government has shown
some basic improvements in its out outward
ward outward appearances and the general
tenor of its machinery.
ing of office space and secretarial
staff much of the red tape and ex expense
pense expense of the Third Floor bureaura bureauracy
cy bureauracy has been eliminated.
This year more students (usually
undersecretaries) have performed
most of the functions and paper
work of student government with
a minimum of salaried help, result resulting
ing resulting not only in financial savings but
also in greater opportunity for inter interested
ested interested students to gain valuable exper experience.
ience. experience.
The office of the Secretary-Treasur Secretary-Treasurer
er Secretary-Treasurer has performed its function efficient efficiently
ly efficiently and accurately, initiating several
time-saving innovations in its proce procedures.
dures. procedures.
In fact, it could be said that as a
whole the majority of the members of
this present administration have
shown a mature concern for their re responsibilities
sponsibilities responsibilities and have carried out
their prescribed duties in an efficient
manner.
But efficient administration of the
bureauracy of any government is the
secondary consideration in the long longrun
run longrun measure of its effectiveness.
The distinguishing factors in the fin final
al final evaluation of any government ad administration
ministration administration are the enlightened legi legislation,
slation, legislation, the valuable improvements
and the dynamic policy it might fos foster
ter foster and not merely the methods by
whiph these processes are carried out.
Looking at it in this light, the 1958-
59 SG administration has been one of
IMMOBILITY PERSONIFIED.
Seemingly, its philosophy has been
one of dont rock the boat. Its of officials
ficials officials have been more concerned with
following established trends and let letting
ting letting things follow their course rather
than making student government an
active, alert force in initiating con constructive
structive constructive improvements.
Because of this and other weakness weaknesses
es weaknesses this administration has only been
able to comply with two of the nine
planks it promised in its campaign
platform in the 1958 Spring elections.
Because of this and other weakness weaknesses
es weaknesses this administration has consistant consistantly
ly consistantly failed to develop many of its major
programs.
Specifically some of these more
prominent weaknesses were:
(1) Lack of communication with the
Student Body According to Ed No Nolam
lam Nolam Chairman of the Constitutional
Revision Committee, over 1000 man manhours
hours manhours of work and planning went in into
to into the preparation of the revised con constitution
stitution constitution ; only to have it fail to be ap approved
proved approved in the Spring elections because
as Nolan explained, there was a lot
of publicity on our (the administra administrations)
tions) administrations) part.
(2) Lack of communication with the
University Administration Because
this SG administration failed to In Inform
form Inform the proper University official?
when the Open Poop law was re reenacted
enacted reenacted earlier this year, an awk awkward
ward awkward situation resulted the day be before
fore before the March 24th elections when
a University official instructed the
THE TOP DRAWER

And Then, It's Worth Everything

Bj FRED FRO HOCK
Writing is technically the pla placing
cing placing of words together to form
thoughts.
Os course. It's aNo an art.
And, as with any art. the
writer artist must be concern concerned
ed concerned with two fundamental things
First, he must be concerned
with his art, per se: the manip manipulation
ulation manipulation and choice of words; the
development of character.
He muet develop and master
basic tools much as the 'sin 'sinter
ter 'sinter studies and practices funda fundamental
mental fundamental brush strokes. He must
be able to use words, and ure
them to perfection before he ca;
ever think of moving people
with them.
He may actually study the
styles and methods of other wri writers,
ters, writers, and learn how each one at
tempts to solVe the basic pro problems
blems problems at writing.
This is not plagiarism in any
sense of the word. One would
be a fool not to be familial
with the trends end discovers discoversin
in discoversin any ait or science, whether
it be music, chemistry, math,
painting, or writing.
A writer dsvelops his own
toots in observing carefully how
Faulkner can describe a person
completely with one phrase; or
Hemingways use of converts
Men; or Joyces intellect in
constructing a story.

Editorials

campus police to remove all poop
not on the green boards.
(3) Lack of communications among
SG members and its subsidary organi organizationsLast
zationsLast organizationsLast Fall an excellent plan
for compulsory freshman bloc seating
in the card section was scuttled when
a few administrators acted rashly and
* attempted to institute the tradition
at the Florida State Game, Nov. 22,
instead of during the 1959 football
season as most of the presidents cabi cabinet
net cabinet members and almost all the other
groups involved had been led to be believe
lieve believe was the intention.
By trying to play too many ends
against the middle and attempted to
force a pet project on the Student
Body without first distributing suf sufficient
ficient sufficient and accurate information to all
the groups concerned, this administra administration
tion administration promoted a campus fiasco result resulting
ing resulting in a series of Honor Court Trials
and the ultimate abandoning of the en entire
tire entire idea.
(4) Lack of foresight and planning
Resulting in the waste of time, mon money
ey money and manpower. One forthrght ex example
ample example of this type of negligence was
the over 1000 man-hours, according
to the Secretary of Labor, spent in
preparing a mailing list of Summer
employers, plus the cost of stationary
and mailing, to send out over 1500 let letters
ters letters in an attempt to compile a file of
available Summer jobs for U of F stu students.
dents. students.
The Secretary of Labors office re received
ceived received less than 30 affirmative replvs
because they didnt begin early
enough.
(5) A negative attitude towards
the press As expressed by the bann banning
ing banning of Alligator reporters from all
cabinet meetings and by consistant
withholding of newsworthy informa information
tion information by SG officials wishing to release
facts under, more favorable times and
circumstances.
A typical example of this occured
a few months ago when the chairman
of an Executive Council committee
which had been appointed to investi investigate
gate investigate some problems in student off offcampus
campus offcampus housing, admitted to the Alli Alligator
gator Alligator that he had been instructed by
his superiors not to release any state statement
ment statement concerning the matter until he
had made his official report to the
Council.
(6) A general attitude of the pub public
lic public be damned President Tom Biggs
has repeatedly told the Alligator that
* he felt no obligation to reveal or ex explain
plain explain the reasons for making policy
decisions concerning student govern government.
ment. government.
This feature of the administrations
policy was examplified this semester
when after spending over eight
months, 1000 man-hours and S2OO in investigating
vestigating investigating the possibilitjes of the
U of F joining the United States Na National
tional National Student Association, the admin administration
istration administration saw fit to table the matter in indefinitely
definitely indefinitely at the March 17 Exec Coun Council
cil Council meeting without the benefit of a
vote to determine student opinion on
the matter.
Just as abruptly and with as little
attempt to inform the Student Body,
three weeks later the administration
decided to join the Southern Univer Universities
sities Universities Student Government Associa Association.
tion. Association.
In summary, examining the 1958-59
SG administration as a whole we must
agree that the talent, the materials
and the machinery existed to make
this an outstanding year for student
government; only the will to do so
and the progressive leadership neces necessary*
sary* necessary* were lacking.
If one were to judge this admini administration
stration administration on an if and almost basis
it would get four stars. But judged
purely on the basis of tangible results,
it was a pronounced case of ALL
WIND BUT NO RAIN. J. T.

In short, one can learn a lot
about writing by simply read reading
ing reading
Secondly, the writer muet be
concerned with life, recording
it, interpreting it, creating it,
and, moat certainly, living it.
To write the fullness of trag tragedy,
edy, tragedy, one must live it; to cre create
ate create the richness of love in the
black and whits world of words,
one must first whisper the si silent
lent silent thought*; to record the
depths of character, one must
know people.
Os necessity, the writer must
love life and be sensitive to its
experiences. And here is the
great conflict, the great in cor
sistency of ait.
To create, one must fl r r l
withdraw; one must leave t h c
laughing, happy, sad, passion
ate, still, leaping, sunlit, beau
tiful. ugly, warm, eoM world
and sit alone la some far -oft
corner to produce in art the
movement that has just beer
left behind.
One must live life, but one
must also withdraw from it. The
artist has to know when to
live, and when to withdraw
from that which ha must o'
necessity love so much.
Its a hard, hard thing to do.
One almost wonders if it's
worth it. It's somewhat IP
the small boys who lugs a hea-

Tuesday, April 28, 1959

vy camera to the picnic, and
then is so busy taking pictures,
he never quite enjoy* the cold
drinks, and hot dogs, and ga games.
mes. games. and warm sunshine.
The disciplined writer runs
the risk of finally becoming
only the spectator in life, com completely
pletely completely and whody. never divor divorcing
cing divorcing himself from hie art, nev never
er never thinking of anything except
in terms of words.
The closeness of a beautiful
girl, the quiet stillness of a sum summar
mar summar afternoon, the erratic
drum of light, windy rain, the
iweet curve of a woman thigh
all these become not life, but
things viewed and stored away
to use later within the writer's
xrt.
Is it worth it? No. Writing
s difficult end tiring and long
and sometimes the wolds come
*> damn hard that you have to
squeese each one out individual individually,
ly, individually, and it takes a whole day to
vrita one single paragraph.
Except sometime*.
Sometimes, In the lonely cor corner
ner corner away from life, the wordi
flow easily and smoothly and
fit together into just the right
order, and the separate and dis distinct
tinct distinct beauty of words, and
thoughts, and creating in itself
that not life but only aft can
ever bring.

PARSIMONIOUS
A VOICE FROM INDIA

Professional Jargon-Use and Misuse

By SID MITTRA
Very few people realise that
a profession has a most potent
Influence in moulding the langu language
age language of both men and women
associated with it. Here are a
few instances which clearly re reveal
veal reveal the chronic love for, and
incurable attachment to, the
professional vocabulary.
THE ACCOUNTANT
The accountant has a natur natural
al natural love for debit and credit.
Sometime ago a farewell party
was given by th# employes of
a well-known established ac accounting
counting accounting firm in honor of the
Senior Partner who was retir retiring
ing retiring after a long an<) distingu distinguished
ished distinguished career. The farewell ad address
dress address after a long prologue,
read thus: The balance-sheet
of Mr. Profits career in the ser service
vice service of the company ie certi certified
fied certified to be an honest and straight straightforward
forward straightforward document. A man of
exemplary character and rare
virtues, he has created in every
heart a reserve fund of regard
and respect. There is no one
amongst us who has not been
benefited by the overdraft of
hi* generosity. The rate of his
interest in the welfare of those
who have worker with him has
never suffered a decline. A man
of sterling assets, which are not
subject to usual depreciations,
hs leaves behind him a rich
fund of goodwill and goes in re retirement
tirement retirement with the accumulated
dividends on the share-capital
of universal respect to which
all of ue gratefully subscribe.
THE SCIENTIST
Professors of scis n c e,
specially those who are associ associated
ated associated with exact science like
mathematics and astronomy,
are well known for the precision
and accuracy of their state statements.
ments. statements. A professor of astrono astronomy
my astronomy married at a very late age.
went out to the country side for
honeymoon. At night the full
moon was brightly shining,
which inspired a thrill or ro romance
mance romance in his wif s. How
sweet and soothing is the light

The Florida Alligator
All-American Honor Rating, 1953-'SB
Member Associated Collegiate Pres*
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that the moon owns, isnt it so,
honey? lovingly asksd his wife
in the hope of getting her thrill
shared by her husband. The
professor could not stand the
misinterpretation of the univer universally
sally universally known fact and immed immediately
iately immediately retorted: How often
will I have to tell you, nvy
dear, that me moon has no light
of her own. but she borrows it
from the sun?
THE ECONOMIST
The students rs Economics
and Finance know only one type
of year, and that is the finan financial
cial financial year. The calendar year
has no appeal for them. Even
their wives and children speak
In terms of financial year when whenever
ever whenever it should be necessary for
them to identify any time.
Someone asked the son of an
Economist about the year of
his birth. Without a moments
hesitation the young boy re replied:
plied: replied: November 15, 1940
THE SOLICITOR
Nothing like the language of
solicitors, howevsr, who are
cautious enough not to use a
word or phrase that may even
remotely border on an act of
commission or omission. Their
expressions have invariably
around them a deliberately cre created
ated created hedge of qualifying ad adjectives
jectives adjectives and adverbs. Alleged
and Purported are two of their
most current words and hard hardly
ly hardly any communication leaves
a solicitors hands without be being
ing being profusely ornamented by
them.
A solicitor and to write an
amorous letter to his newly
married wife who had gone to
her fathers house not long af after
ter after the marriage. After all, the
solicitor was human being and
if law was hi* first love, the
wife was definitely the second
best. He felt the pangs of sep separation
aration separation which found a truthful
expression in his several-page several-pagelong
long several-pagelong letter. The beginning and
the end of the letter read like
this:
Without prejudice- my all eg-

RICHIE AT RANDOM

The Many Facets of Florida Coeds

By DON RICHIE
The proper study of mankind
U women; leastways thats how
its seemed since Adam's time
and youd ffet very little argu argument
ment argument against it here at Gator Gatorland
land Gatorland
Therefore, with apologies to
Alan (What is a Girl?) Beck,
let us think about our favorite
Gator Gal, and ask ourselves:
What is a Florida Co ed?
The light hearted answer
might go something like this:
Florida co -eds are the nic nicest
est nicest things that happen to Flori Florida
da Florida boys by and large.
They are bom with a little
bit of Heaven wrapped about
their sun drenched selves, and
though it sometimes wears as asthin
thin asthin as lipstick after Frolics,
there is always enough left to
make you want to turn the oth other
er other cheek and see what angelic
aura is left.
This is so even when the an angels
gels angels ar sitting in parked cars
with your social enemies or
crying tempermental tears over
nothing in particular, or parad parading
ing parading up the sidewalk with your
erstwhile best friend.

ed love for you knows no bounds.
Still fresh in my memory are
your kisses purported to be
sweet and warm. Notwithstand Notwithstanding
ing Notwithstanding the fact that you are sup supposed
posed supposed to belong to me, I here hereby
by hereby agree and declare that I
am unable to bear your separ separation
ation separation any longer. .Please take
notice that you shall return to
me within thirty days of the
receipt hereof failing which fur further
ther further action will be taken by me
to bring you back without any
further reference being made
to you or any other party-par party-parties
ties party-parties concerned.
In witness whereof I, your
alleged husband, have set and
subscribed my hand and seal
this day, month and year first
above-written.
Indeed, there is no escape
from the formidable influence
of ones profession in the mould moulding
ing moulding of ones vocabulary.

u ill i
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A Florida girl can be sweet sweeter
er sweeter and b adder oftener than
just about any other co-ed in
the world. She can jiggle around
and primp and she can make
funny husky noises (and silen silences)
ces) silences) over the telephone enou enough
gh enough to frassle the nerves of a
Schweitzer.
A Florida girl is Innocence
walking past you to the Library
(so you couldnt study if you
wanted to), Beauty running for
Queen or through Broward lob lobby
by lobby in curlers and Bermudas,
and Motherhood studying Mar Marriage
riage Marriage and the Family.
Florida co-eds are available
with many styles and shades of
hair do the usual attractive
brown, blonde, black red redheads
heads redheads and various other nat natural
ural natural and Rexall shades that add
mystery and color to the chase.
Tour own nature always man manages
ages manages to lead you to the right
shade and hairstyle and all that
goes with it, and you manage
to select your favorite from the
mass of names and numbers at
the dormitory desk or on Soro Soroity
ity Soroity Row.
Florida co-eds disprove the
law of supply and demand. The
3 to 1 ratio doesnt seem too bad
if you concentrate hard enough,
throw your eyes a little out ot
focus and just see GIRLS as
you walk across the campus.
This makes complications when
you almost run over your room roommate
mate roommate without seeing him but
Cast la vie.
The good Lord borrows from
many creatures to make a
Florida co-ed. He uses the lilt lilting
ing lilting song of a mocking and
the squeal of a surprised mou mouse
se mouse for her voice, the stubborn stubbornness
ness stubbornness of Albert and the antics of
a Plaza squirrel for her tempe temperament,
rament, temperament, the curiosity of a Per Per-slan
-slan Per-slan cat and the slyness of a
lynx for her womanly wiles,
and to top it all off, he adds
the mysterious mind of a female
Svengali to dum found Florida
boys.
Florida girls dont like shoes

IfcP On Campus MsfiMman j
V y (By the Author of "Rally Round the Flog Boys! sed,
"Barefoot Boy with Cheek.")
THE MANY LOVES
OF THOHWALD DOCKSTADER
When Thorwald Docks tadersophomore, epicure, and sport*,
manfirst took up smoking, he did not simply choose the first
brand o! cigarettes that came to hand. He did what any sopho sophomore,
more, sophomore, epicure, and sportsman would do: he sampled several
brands and then picked the mildest, tastiest, pieaaingest of si
Philip Morris, of corns I
Similarly, when Thorwald took up girls, he did not simply
select the first one who came along. He sampled. First he took
out an English literature major named Elizabeth Barrett Griaht,
a wisp of a girl with luminous eyes and a soul that shimmered
with a pale, unearthly beauty. Trippingly, trippingly, she
walked with Thorwald upon the beach and sat with him behind
a windward dune and listened to a sea shell and sighed sweetly
and took out a little gold pencil and a little moroooo notebook
and wrote a little poem:
I will He upon the shore,
I will be a dreamer.
/ will feel the tea once more
Pounding on my femur.
Thorwalds seoond date was with a physical education major
named Peaches Glendower, a broth of a girl with a ready smile
and a site 18 neck. She took Thorwald down to the cinder track
where they jogged around 50 times to open the pores. Then they
played four games of squash, six sets of tennis, 36 holes of golf,
nine innings of one old eat, six chukkers of lacrosse, and a mile
and a quarter of leap frog. Then they went ten rounds with eight eightounce
ounce eightounce gloves and then they had heaping bowls of bran and whey
and exchanged a manly handshake and went home to their
respective whirlpool baths. r <
* Vbirfrrtldick ffilLtP /WO? *fu
Thorwald* Inal date was with s golden-haired, erearny erearnybrowed,
browed, erearnybrowed, green-eyed, red-lipped, full-calved girl named Totsi
Bigafoo*. Totsi wss not majoring in anything. As rise often said,
"Gee whfllikere, whats college for anyhowto ftb your head
fall of icky old facts, or to discover the shining essence that is
your
Totsi started the evening with Thorwald at a luxurious
restaurant where she consumed her own weight in Cornish rock
hen. From there they went to a de luxe movie pekoe where
Totsi had popcorn with butter. Then she had a bag of ehoeolatn
covered raisinsako with butter. Then they went to a costly
ballroom and eha-chad till dawn, tipping the bond every eight
bare. Then they went to a Chinese restaurant where Totsi, use
able to decipher the large and baffling menu, found a ample
way out of her dilemma: she ordered one of everything. Thai
Thorwald took her to the womens dorm, boosted her in the
window, and went downtown to wait for the employment often
to open.
While waiting, Thorwald thought over aM of his girls tad
same to a sensible decision. I think, he said to himself, "that
I will stick with Philip Morris. lam not rich enough fog girk, 1
Anybody Is rich enough tew Philip Monte and foe PhiUn
Morriss brother cigarette. Alter-Up Marlboro, the rfaoim
with better matint *\ The luori |m, the Attar MUml.
the price to right. *****

(even if they 'eve to wear
them) but DO like stuffed
animals, Freshman year, Satur Saturday
day Saturday night hoopla, dancing sess sessions
ions sessions at th* Kit Kat or the back
room of Teds, Chinese food,
letters, golden Florida moons,
sunbathing, th* swimming pool,
cheerleading, dancing, sorority
socials and frat parties and se several
veral several Florida boys (there may
be variations on this.)
She DOESNT like: C-cours C-courses,
es, C-courses, physical-ed, on* oclock
phone calls on school nights,
last-minute dates (they shake
her up), 7:4os or 4:40 s, vege vegetables,
tables, vegetables, or being campussed for
infraction ot some silly little
oT rule.
She is loudest when youre
studying, the prettiest when
you want her on the phone, th*
quietest when TOU cant think
of a thing to say, and th# most
flirtatious with some other
guy when youre beginning to
get serious.
Who els* can give you more
grief, more bags under your
eyes or cause you to sleep
through more 7:4og than this
combination of Ingrid Bergman,
Grace Kelly, Natalie Wood, Eli Elizabeth
zabeth Elizabeth Taylor, Jean Bimmons
and Jtme Allyaon?
She can ruin your budget,
muss up your -hair, strangle
your dignity, spend your mon money,
ey, money, time and temper then
juet when youre ready to chuck
it all and head back forth
books, her Florida sunshine
peeks through and youve
had it, Brother.
Shes a necessary svil(??), a
noisy bundle ot sex, sophistica sophistication
tion sophistication and sweetness. And when
your dreams tumble down and
your whole academic world is
a mess when it seems youre
the fool you thought you were
after all she can make you
King of the Campus when she
winks and whispers huskily in
your ear: Cool Man. you snow
me!



Coeds Vote At Polls
For MC XA. Officers

MABE BTAINTON
Qatar Staff Writer
Another elections in the air.
This time coeds go to the polls as
the Womens Student Association
holds its elections for officers.
All undergraduate women are
eligible to vote at balloting places
today. Officers selected will be
president, vice president rec recording
ording recording secretary, coreeponding
secretary, treasurer and a rep representative
resentative representative from each clam,
gator foe wsa xxx each clam J
Dm conduct of coeds at the
University of Florida is the main
concern of WBA. Established in
1047 to accommodate women stud students
ents students just entering the school, this
organization now serves as gover governering
nering governering body for almost 1,000 co coeds.
eds. coeds.
Regulations set up by the or organisation
ganisation organisation cover actions in coed
rtssidenc* halls, apparel worn by
women students and general con conduct.
duct. conduct. General conduct is covered
in a clause in the WSA Hand Handbook
book Handbook which defines "behavior '*n '*nbecomlng
becomlng '*nbecomlng a Florida woman: as
CHRIS |. NEWBERN
STUDIO
Portraits, Fraternity and
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This is notional "be the first on your block
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exceasive drinking, unchaperoned
university parties, wanton destru destruction
ction destruction of property, gambling jid
disrespect to an officer of the
university.
Although each woman student
is a member of WSA, voting priv privileges
ileges privileges on issues before the coun council
cil council are extended to elected repre representatives.
sentatives. representatives. Women of campus el elect
ect elect coeds to represent them. Each
sorority has a representative, a d
each dormitory has representa representatives
tives representatives in proportion to the number
of coeds in that hall.
All women students may attend
meetings of the council and voice
opinions. This was done recently
by Clara Smith, 2UC, who ques questioned
tioned questioned the right of WSA or the Ad Administration
ministration Administration to pass regulations
governing clothing worn by coeds.
Representatives carry bac.c
council decisions to hall and soro sorority
rity sorority councils. It ie these groups
which are responsible for the ac actions
tions actions of coeds in their areas. If
there is a violation to a rule, the
student is called before her hall
council to explain how and why
it occured.
If it is decided by the hall coun council
cil council that an "offense has been
committed, a warning or 'cam 'campus
pus 'campus ment may be given. If the
coed is campused, she is required
to stay in her dormitory, out of
all public areas, after 7:30 p.m.
she is restricted.

UF King Ugly
To Be Annouced
At Frolics Night
The winner of the King Ugly
contest sponsored by Alpha Phi
Omega service fraternity that be began
gan began Thursday will be announc announced
ed announced at Spring Frolics Friday ac according
cording according to President Henry Kaye.
The contestants in the event
are: Howie Winniman, sponsored
by Lance and Shield and AEP;
Ernest Palmer, Alpha Chi Ome Omega
ga Omega Frank Wainwright, Murphree
area council; Palmer ffenriksen,
Theta Chi; Ron Cacciatorre, Del Delta
ta Delta Phi Omega; Buddy Hardy,
Sigma Chi; Robert McKown, Sig Sigma
ma Sigma Nu.
Kaye urged students to vote for
their favorite ugly man as many
times as they like by dropping a
penny in one of the cannisters
in the information booth across
from the Hub.
The purpose of the contest ac according
cording according to Kaye is to raise mo money
ney money for the APO Scholarship
Fund. Each year four etudents
are given the scholarship on the
basis of need and service, said
Kaye.
The contest is still open and
any one wishing to enter may do
so by filling out an entry blank
and depositing $2 at the informa information
tion information booth across from the Hub.
The winner of the search will
receive a pefmeimant trophy and
his sponsoring organization will
receive a large rotating trophy.
The top three winners will rec recieve
ieve recieve silver keys and prizes dona donated
ted donated by local merchants, Kaye sta stated.
ted. stated.


I SOLES I
H PUT ON I
f 15 MINUTES H
I HEELS I
H PUT ON B
5 Minutes
"Shoes Rebuilt £
B The Factory Way" B
I Modern Shoe I
R Repair Shop 1
K Phone FR 6-5211 I
k| 54 North Main Street S
M Next to B
fl The First Notional Bonk B
11/ Vie Balsamo Owner |||

' B
. yr gs qq
. i.. Jfm iIBBII.
V
1111 W k
Prsparo For Grok Week
Norma Barra, President of Panhellenic and Gordon "Stumpy"
Harris, President Os 1.F.C., engaged in scrimmage before the sick sickoff
off sickoff of Greek Week.

15 Science Grants Open
For UF Undergraduates
Fifteen grants have been made
available for University of Flor Florida
ida Florida undergraduate students thro through
ugh through the National Science Found Foundation
ation Foundation for research in the physical,
biological and medical sciences
and engineering.
Recipients Will receive a stip stipend
end stipend of $340 for an assumed max maximum
imum maximum of 400 hours participation
as a junior colleague in an active
research program. Final respon responsibility
sibility responsibility for selection of students
rests with the faculty member
with whom the applicant wishes
to do his research.
Applications are available thro through
ugh through Drs. A. D. Conger, A. G.
Smith, A. M. Ozell, and J. A. Ol Olson,
son, Olson, in the respective departments.
Deadline is May 5.
Reitz Holds Firm
(Continued from Page ONE)
"The Governor was so inform informed
ed informed prior to my formal acceptance
and prior to -action by the Board
of Education.
The governor said Reitz, who
has been president of the Univer University
sity University for four years, is "out of
step. Heads of the other three
universities in Florida have voic voiced
ed voiced no protests.
Sen. J. Emory Cross of Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville said he would fight Gov.
kLARcy Cblins chancellor bill not
because of Dr. Reitz, but because
he believes the proposal is bad.
Installation Service Set
For Now SG Officers
Newiy electee student uov uoveminent
eminent uoveminent officer* will participate
in a dedication-installation serv service
ice service held at the EspiscopaJ Uni University
versity University Center set fer tonight at
5:30.
if STEAKS
At SHRIMP
CHICKEN
if FRIED
I=4 LUNCH
HR tsc KATK
reD I "Adventure* la
#, ITaJ 11 P-JT Good Boating.**
U ALFORD*
Recommended
DUNCAN
HINES

\ If youre out on a limb about choosing
m\ your cigarette, remember this: more
people smoke Camels than any other
\ A jW brand today. The costly Camel blend
\ I m I has never been equalled for rich flavor
<7 / M 4C and easygoing mildness. The best to to/
/ to/ m bacco makes the best smoke.
R> f scop* from fads and fancy duff .
[J wLi Have a real
hawTcAMEL
44 1 t might not be the final solution, but a Camel would help!
- St gamSOM**l titaA**

70 SRA Greeks
Attend Joint
Religious Meet
A new joint sorority-fraternity
religious retreat program was
initiated last weekend on an ex experimental
perimental experimental basis by the Greek!
Council of the Student Religious i
Assn.
Held at Camp Montgomery, a
lakeside spot 30 miles from Gain Gainesville,
esville, Gainesville, the get-to-gether provided
70 members of Chi Omega and;
Sigma Chi with an opportunity i
to hear Reverand Frank Watson, j
West Point graduate turned min minister,
ister, minister, speak about "A Philosophy
of Life.
"The retreat was great suc success;
cess; success; we expect to have several
next year because of the en enthusiam
thusiam enthusiam shown, commented Bob
Morris, President of the Greek
Council who introduced this plan
to sororities and fraternities.
The Greek retreats have rec recently
ently recently become a regular part of
the curriculm in many colleges
and universities throughout the
nation.
"It was nice just to get away
from the campus for a while and
to analyze our beliefs. says Syl Sylvia
via Sylvia Norwich, 3Ed, retreat co coordinator
ordinator coordinator for Chi O. Rev. Wat Watson
son Watson came to the experimental get getto-gether
to-gether getto-gether from Philadelphia, his
home. He directed talks ranging
from how to make time for liv living
ing living to what is maturity as
"thought starters after which
student discussion groups were
formed.
Lads At Frolics
(Continued from Page ONE)
Plans are now underway for
the group to tour countries in
South and Central America.
They are presently touring
southern colleges, said Mitchell.
Also on tap for the Frolics
dance is the crowning of the 1959
Miss University of Florida by
the former winner, Rosemarie
Weeks of Miami. The five final finalists
ists finalists in the contest to be chosen
Thursday will perform before
the new Miss UF i announced,
j Dress for the dance is semi-
I formal; coat and tie fox* men.

Biggs Tells Accomplishments

(Continued fffMm ft#
Biffs Mid a committee constat-{
inf of himself and five othir stu students
dents students was established but that
lack of attendance at the com committee
mittee committee was the primary reason
for the failure. He also said the
actual consolidation was not a
food idea after he had looked in into
to into it.
The eighth promise was a
workable student book exchange.
Pr*ves Unnecessary
He said a committee checked
into it and found that there is
now a fair difference between the
prices paid for books and that
received for used books. He Mid
the executive council accepted the
findings of the committee and de decided
cided decided not to establish the ex exchange.
change. exchange.
The last promise, Student Gov Government
ernment Government sponsored social activi activities
ties activities for independent and dorm
groups, was advocated with re reopening
opening reopening the Club rendezvous in
the florida Union basement a
specific program mentioned.
Bigg's said the program was
crippled by lack of funds prim primarily
arily primarily because the Hub requires a
guarantee of & certain amount
of funds to stay open. He added
that the mens council and the
Florida Union did something to towards
wards towards this aim.
Although Biggs was unable to
get much of his campaign plat platform
form platform accomplished, he did have

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ALLIGATOR. No charge for
ads unless item is sold. FR I I-3867.
-3867. I-3867.
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FR 6-2524, AEP House.
DANCE BAND COMBOS. All Mu Musical
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POPULAR Brand Aluminum kit kitchen
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Brand new. Stan Mclntosh Route
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TAPE RECORDER, Grundig, New
Ed Beck, 514 Murphre* F or Tr.
2-9144 Evehings only.
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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.
B. M. W. Motorcycle 250 cc Ex Excellent
cellent Excellent condition. Sacrifice for
$375.00 M. Weiss Fr. 9-3261 Ext.
710.
1954 EAGLE motor scooter. Will
outrun and out accelerate any
scooter on the road. Rebuilt
motor. Sky blue. FR 3-1155. T.
Cooke.
CUSHMAN Motor Scooter. Looks
fine, funs fine. Very reasonable.
Worth your while to call Howie
Owen, FR 2-6476.
1. 1950 CHEVROLET carry-all,
excellent shape. 1.16 mm. Mam Mamiya
iya Mamiya camera, flashgun, case.
1. Complete Mt of fantasy and
science fiction magazinM.
1. Hallicrafters S-38-C radio
plugs, plus earphones. You dig?
Call S. Serxner, FR 2-9139.

Qjher accomplishment* during hit
tenure ip office.
H# cut expenses by dropping
one of the two permanent sec secretaries
retaries secretaries normally hired by Stu Student
dent Student Government at a $2,000 each
per year cost.
He also re-organised the traf traffic
fic traffic court and the secretary-trea secretary-treasurer's
surer's secretary-treasurer's office on a more efficient
basis with student* shouldering
more Os the work load.
As a coat-cutting example, he
mentioned a trip to the SUSGA
planning conference at Auburn
where he and a cabinet member
traveled at their own coet al although
though although Student Government fundi
could have been used.
Biggs said a Civil Defense com committee
mittee committee was established with its
primary purpose to keep in touch
with the University.
A Freshman Council waa est established
ablished established to promote the interests
and consider the particular prob problem
lem problem areas of the freshman class.
Efficient Connell
Biggs said this was the first
year that the executive Council
conducted it# investigation of bud budgets
gets budgets before Christmas. He said
the Executive Council also paM paMed
ed paMed an amendment allowing the
Budget and Finance committee
to reallocate expenses within an
organisation under a maximum of
$l5O.
Every major taw in the Stu Student
dent Student Body Constitution was inves investigated
tigated investigated and rewritten with clarl clarlfytog

CLASSIFIED

TAPE RECORDER, like new.
Timer, radio or phonograph
hook-in. Univ. ext. 561. Mr.
Vreeland.
16 FOOT BOAT, frame. Needs to
be ffniffied. $20.00 FR 2-3367.
ip&NMORE Washing machine,
wringer type. Excellent condi condition.
tion. condition. FR 1-2838 or Univ. ext
280. S2O. Dell Moser.
NORELCO Hi Fi speaker Brand
New $45.00 FR 6-4366.
t
MENS wash and wear suit-never
wornsi*e 39 long. Dark gray.
Ext. 349 or Aft. 6:00 6-2067.
CONVERTA sofa, makes into \
bed. Good condition. $25.00 Mrs.
Jones 1065 N.E. 18th Place.
1957 CHEVROLET Bel-Air, 4-door,
Blue and White, radio and heat heater,
er, heater, $1550. Apt. 285-15. Cory Vil Village.
lage. Village.
RETNA me Camera with case
F 2 Xenon lensbuilt-in light
meter, exc. condition. New $lB5,
sell S9O, 1% yrs. old. Also tele telephoto
photo telephoto lens, exc. condition, new
S9O. sell S4O. Both for $135. See
at tO-B McCarthy Hall or Call
Univ. 255 ext. 21. After 5:80 call
6-7671.
CUSHMAN Highlander Scooter
1952. Good condition, $75. Nor Norman
man Norman Edward. After 6:30, 2-2849.
RUSSIAN Smith Corona Sky
Writer, 3 yre. old. S6O. 6-4649.
RALEIGH 3 speed English bike
with tide wire baskets. $24.00.
Univ. ext. 642, any evening.
225 lb. no me gym set; 1 workout
bench; two rubber Hfe rafts;
1 arbalette gun; 1 reef gun; 1
argus c-l camera with telephoto
A wide single lens. For informa information
tion information call Jack B<*lneF 6-
2525.

fytog clarlfytog language to better imple implement
ment implement the intentions of e*ch law.
The charters of all subsidiary
Student Government organizations
were changed to conform to a
general format for more effici efficiency.
ency. efficiency.
All the executive council minutes
were indexed for the past six or
seven yeans.
Election Law Changed
The election laws were ehang
ed to provide for open pooping;
a framework in which the elec election
tion election law* could be enforced was
provided.. The summer school
elections were changed to ful fulfill
fill fulfill the special need of summer
school elections and the traffic
court was reorganised, to meet
as an entire body.
The constitutional revision
committee did an extremely good
Job in reviewing the old constitu constitution
tion constitution and in making the necessary
changes, Mid Biggs.
The student insurance program
was reorganised to provide broad broader
er broader coverage and eliminate things
of no use to students.
Work was initiated this year on
a campus transportation system,
said Biggs, but he Mid it still had
to go through channels in the
Administration Building.
He pointed to Southern Univer University
sity University Student government Associ Association
ation Association as the first time the Univ University
ersity University of Florida has become ac active
tive active in any inter-collegiate organ organisation.
isation. organisation.

WILL have several nice student
apartment* for rent June Ist at
special Summer rate*, Mrs.
Jones. FR. 6-5636.
1967 HARLEY Hummer. Beet of offer.
fer. offer. Also on* wheel luggage
trailer. $26.00. Univ. ext. 870.
H. Oooley.
TENNIS racket* restrung, Expert
Work, Fast service, Reasonable
prices. Call for estimates, pickup
and delivery, also balls and
rackets for sale. FR 6-3686 or
Univ. ext. 280. DeU Moeer.
CUSTOM built console hi-K radio
phono oombo. Powerful ampli amplifier
fier amplifier from Wurlitzer Juke box. V.
M. 3 speed auto changer. Beau Beautiful
tiful Beautiful mahogany finish. SBO.OO
Room 55 Grove Hall FR 2-9334.
VESPA all state scooter 54. New
tiree and tags. Good condition.
Will store for you this summer.
$75.00 G. Newman FR 2-2525.
MASTER cap and gown. Good con condition.
dition. condition. $25.00 FR 2-8553.
CONN AD-A Victor Comet. Excel Excellent
lent Excellent condition FR 6-3261 Ext.
409 after 5:00 FR 2-9544.
TIRED of walking? Get to classes
on time on thle 18 moe. old Eng English
lish English bike. 8 forward gears to
help you along. Perfect mech.
cond. $20.00 Charlton Futch 374
South Hall.
1957 Victoria Motor Cycle, shaft
drive, twin cycllnden. 'rood
cond., J. Doeer FR 2-9850 577
Murphree K
1350 One bedroom Sturt house
trailer For Sale. Available June
7th. Excellent cond. Extra stor storage
age storage features. G. Hayes FR 1-
2780 after 4 :80.
1950 Packard 2 door RAH, Over Overdrive,
drive, Overdrive, Good cheap transporta transportation
tion transportation 165.00 FR 6-2818 after 5:30.



IN LOSING CAUSE

Tiger Thindads Top Gators,
As Allen, Hale, Michels Star

Auburns well-rounded cinder squad eased past Florida, 65 1/3 60 2/3, last
Saturday, but a trio of Gator starsRon Allen, John Hale and Tommy Michels
turned in superlative performances in a losing cause.

Allen, who set a new varsity
record in the 880-yard run against
Florida state two weeks ago, low lowered
ered lowered his standard by four tenths of
a second, as he breezed through
his favorite event in 1:54.5. This
time is also tops in the South Southeastern
eastern Southeastern Conference thus far in the
season.
Javelin thrower Hale, confront confronted
ed confronted by his most formidable oppo opponent
nent opponent of the season in Tiger tos toser
er toser Joe Leichtnam, rose to the
occasion and surpassed 200 feet
foi- the first time this year, break breaking
ing breaking a 17-year old school record
in the process. He topped Forest
Fergusons old mark of 203 feet,
6% inches by two and one-half
Inches.
Hale Tops SCO Spear-tossers
Hale thus replaces Leichtnam
at the top of the list of the SECs
spear tossers. The Florida sopho sophomore
more sophomore ranked fourth last week,
while Leichtnam claimed the con conferences
ferences conferences best throw at a little
better than 198 feet.
Michels continued a supremacy
In both the 120-yard high and
220 low hurdles which he has en enjoyed
joyed enjoyed through five dual meets.
He breezed to his fastest clock clocking
ing clocking of the year in the highs, re registering
gistering registering a 14.8, and settled for a
24.3 time in the lows, finishing
10-20 yards ahead of the field.
Gator broad jumper Art Foster,
whose 22-9 leap against FSU is
the top effort in the SEC, down downed
ed downed Tiger ace Tom Hollingsworth,
who had done 22-8. Fosters win winning
ning winning jump was 22 feet, 6% inches.
Morrow, Crane Sparkle
Auburn was sparked by a
pair of double-winners in sprint sprinter
er sprinter Jimmy Morrow and weight weightman

Page 4

\The Florida Alligator, Tues., April 28, 1959

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By JACK WINSTEAD
Alligator Sports Editor

man weightman Richard Crane.
Morrow captured the century centurydash
dash centurydash and the 220, while Crane
threw his weight around in the
Hraiw &&
A- f* mEmm
jjrf'
w* "'
RON ALLEN. .
. .Sets Record in 880

shot put and discus. Cranes 53
foot, nine inch heave in the shot
is just three and one-half inches
away from the SEC record, and
his 164-5% throw in the disc is
the best in the conference this
spring.
Other Gator winners included
Dale Patten, with a 4:38.2 mile;
Mike Gent, who cleared 12 feet,
six inches in the pole vault and
Wiley Selman who tied for first
place in the high jump with Au Auburns
burns Auburns Leichtnam at 5-10%.
UF Frosh Tie Tigers
Floridas freshmen tracksters
and the Tiger yearlings tied with
seven first places apiece, as UF
runner Bill Lowenstein shined in
the 440 and 220. Lowenstein was
clocked in 49.5 in the quarter mile
and turned in a 22.6 in the shorter
distance.
Other Gator frosh standouts
were Wendell Willis, with a 6
foot, % inch leap in the high
jump; Walt Buettner, with a
145-3% toss in the discus; Oscar
McCollum, who won the javelin
throw; Eddie Davis, who captur captured
ed captured the mile run and Jerry Graf Grafford,
ford, Grafford, who took the pole vault.
Frosh Tennismen
Outstroke Jackets
Floridas powerful free hmen
tennismen swept to their eighth
dual match triumph in as mapy
starts last Saturday, downing
Georgia Techs yearlings 6-0.
Captain Jim Shaffer breeaed to
an easy win in the feature match,
outplaying Duke Douglas, 6-0, 6-0.
Francisco Montana outstrok outstroked
ed outstroked Techs Stuart Eads, 6-4, 6-3,
in the number two singles affair,
while teammate Art Surloff was
disposing of Bucky Anderson, 6-0,
6-1.
Bill Tym, former Bolles stand standout,
out, standout, captured the other singles
win for the Gator yearlings, down downing
ing downing Bob Landel, 6-0, 6-2.
In doubles, Shaffer and Surloff
topped Douglas and Landel, 6-2,
6-0, while Montana and Tym were
stroking past Eads and Anderson,
6-0, 6-3.

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HES SAFE BY A MILE! . Gator receiver Paul
Booher touches first base safely after slamming a
hard grounder in ninth-inning play of Saturdays
Georgia-Florida baseball contest. Bulldog first-sacker
Paul Bryant is leaping high for a throw from short shortstop
stop shortstop Francis Tarkenton. Florida swept both games in
the weekend series, 7-3 and 9-4. (Gator Photo)

Aaron, Golfers Seek Titles
In Southern, SEC Tourneys

Coach Conrad Rehlings Gator golf squad is busy preparing itself
for the final and most important links action on the 1959 slate, after
downing a touring Western Illinois team, 20-7, here last Thursday.

The Florida strokers, headed
by captain Tommy Aaron and
par buster Frank Beard, will
depart for Athens, Georgia,
Thursday, to participate in the
22nd annual Southern Intercolle Intercollegiate
giate Intercollegiate and Southeastern Conference
golflt tournament.
Aaron Plays Final Match
Aaron, probably the finest golf golfer
er golfer ever to represent the Orange
and Blue, played in his final dual
match for Florida against the
Illinois invaders and posted a
methodical four -under par 68.
He downed Jim King, who was
low man for Western Illinois with
73.
The UF linksmen thus ended
regular season competition with
a record of eight wins, two loss losses
es losses and a tie, the finest slate chalk chalked
ed chalked up by a Florida team since
1952, when the Gators had a 10-
1-2 record.

The finest college golfers in Di Dixie
xie Dixie will engage in the Southern
Intercollegiate Tourney at Athens
which begins this Thursday and
lasts through Saturday.
YVhetzle Nips Aaron
Dick Whetzle, who nipped Ga Gator
tor Gator star Aaron by a hair last year,
has graduated, so Aaron should
reign as a slight favorite for me medalist
dalist medalist honors in the tourney. Whe Whetzle,
tzle, Whetzle, who played for Noi* t h
Texas State, and Aaron tied at
287 strokes over the regular 72-
hole route last year, but the Tex Texas
as Texas stroker slipped by Aaron on a
sudden death playoff.
Aai'ons chief competition for
the title this year should come
from Don Essig, former national
ppblic links champion from Lou Louisiana
isiana Louisiana State, and among many
others, Bob Shave, standout play player
er player from Florida State who fin finished
ished finished fifth last year.
Florida should be among the
front-runners in the team race for
the SEC championship, which
could develop into a three -way
battle between the Gators, LSU
and Georgia.
Coach Reeling will carry a six sixman
man sixman squad to Athens composed
of Aaron, Beard, Willie K. Turner,
Skip Stigger, Jim Parkei*, and
Doug Putnam.

BasebaUers Entertain Vols Today;
Take Another Series from Georgia
By BILL BUCHALTER
Gator Assistant Sports Editor
Riding the crest of a six-game winning streak, Floridas league-leading base baseballers
ballers baseballers play host to a potent Tennessee nine this afternoon at 3:00 in the finale of
a two-game series.

The results of the initial game,<
which was scheduled for yester-!
day afternoon, were not available
at press-time.
Coach Dave Fullers crack dia diamond
mond diamond squad fattened their South Southeastern
eastern Southeastern Conference eastern divi division
sion division lead this past weekend, as
they marched through Georgia
twice for the second week in
succession. The rejuvenated Or Orange
ange Orange and Blue upped its season seasonal
al seasonal mark to a respectable 10-5 re record,
cord, record, as the Bulldogs were leash leashed
ed leashed 7-3 Friday and 9-4 the follow following
ing following day.
Kentucky, Tech Active
While Florida was enjoying a
successful weekend at th e ex expense
pense expense of the Peach State invad invaders,
ers, invaders, Kentucky and Georgia Tech,
who were tied for second in the
eastern division last week with
5-2 slates, were busy bumping
each other lower in the stand standings.
ings. standings.
Kentucky lowered Tech's re record
cord record to 5-3 by virtue of a 4-1
decision on Friday, but the Ram Ramblin
blin Ramblin Wrecks came back Satur Saturday
day Saturday to win both ends of a double doublehe'ader,
he'ader, doublehe'ader, raising their own record
to 7-3 and jolting the Wildcats
down to a 6-4 mark. Both are
well behind the Gators 5-1 con conference
ference conference count.
Captain Bobby Geissinger turn turned
ed turned in his finest performances of
the season this past weekend,
supplying poweT at the plate and
prowess in the field. The senior

Netters Lose to Georgia Tech

A strong Georgia Tech tennis
team swept five singles and two
doubles events last Saturday at
Atlanta, downing Florida, 7-2,
and continuing a two-year su supremacy
premacy supremacy over the Gators which
has stretched to four straight
matches.
It was the 10th win in a row
for the Yellow Jackets, and
boosted their seasons record to
14-3. Meanwhile, Florida claims
an 8-7 slate, with but a single
Southeastern Conference win, a
9-0 decision over Auburn.
UF number four man Lynn
Fry copped the singles victory
for the Orange and Blue, as he
outstroked Jerry Averbuch in a
hard-fought three-setter, 6-2, 2-6.
7-5.
Hay, Lang Win in Doubles
Floridas strong sophomore
combo of Morrill Hay and Roy
Lang claimed the doubles win,
over Techs Bob Nichols and
Dave Peake, 6-3, 6-3, while Del
Moser and Henry Cleare were

centerfielder banged out five big
blows in nine appearances, in including
cluding including a pair of doubles, knock knocked
ed knocked in three runs and fielded
flawlessly and at times specta spectacularly.
cularly. spectacularly.
. Throw Nips Runner
A perfect throw to third from
the right-center garden which nip nipped
ped nipped a would-be Georgia base-run base-runner
ner base-runner and a running catch of a 400-
foot lin e drive highlighted Geiss Geissingers
ingers Geissingers outstanding play.
Sophomore hurler Bobby Shi Shiver,
ver, Shiver, shortstop Lynn Howie and
right-fielder Don Fleming shared
the spotlight with Geissinger ia
Saturdays series-closing affair*.
Shiver pitched shut-out ball for
five innings, scattering three hits,
while walking two and striking
out four. The stocky right-hand right-hander,
er, right-hander, who relieve;! starter Vennie
Pent in the fourth frame, also
contributed a single and a sacri sacrifice
fice sacrifice fly to the Gators winning
cause.
Fleming Belts Triple
Fleming belted a 370-foot tri triple
ple triple which accounted for two r*uns r*unsbatted-in,
batted-in, r*unsbatted-in, and worked Georgia
pitcher Max Staples for three
walks. Fleming, Gator grid cap captain
tain captain last fall, also scored three
runs himself.
Howie lined out a clutch sixth sixthinning
inning sixthinning safety which enabled the
Oiange and Blue to regain the
lead, which was never relinquish relinquished,
ed, relinquished, after the Bulldogs had ex exploded

IN ATLANTA MATCH

dropping a heart-breaking extra extraset
set extraset affair to the Engineer team
of Averbuch and Paul Metz, 2-6,
6-4, 10-8.
Ned Neely and Harry Thomp Thompson,
son, Thompson, who comprise the Yellow
Jackets number one team,
stroked past captain Dave Shaw
and Fry in the other doubles
ji i S I
- -v
LYNN FRY..
. .Wins at Atlanta

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ploded exploded for four runs in a shaky
third inning.
Another sophomore right-hand right-hander,
er, right-hander, Jefry Nicholson, toed the
mound for Florida Friday and
scattered seven Georgia bingles,
claiming his second win of the
season, both over the 'Dogs.
Nicholson also shined at the
plate, with two hits in three
trips.
Geissinger, Bill Saba and Paul
Booher poled the extr'a-base shots
which -were sandwiched in with
six Georgia errors for Floridas
seven wanning runs.
Fuller Uses Strategy
The insertion of Saba into the
Gator lineup w r s a bit of base baseball
ball baseball stiategy on the part of coach
Fuller. The successful diamond
mentor was attempting to field
a powerful light-handed hitting
combination to face Georgias
ace lefty Phil Payne.
The move turned out to be a
wise one, as Saba, number three
in Fridays batting order, slam slammed
med slammed out two hits and was robbed
of another on a fine stop by Bull Bulldog
dog Bulldog third-sacker, Buddy Minshew.
Charlie Smith, a power-hitting
portsider, was reinstated in place
of Saba in Saturdays contest to
face right-hander Staples, and the
big leftfielder responded with a
single and a long fly-out which
chased fleet Georgia centerfield centerfielder
er centerfielder Jim Rodgers to the 400-foot 400-footmark.
mark. 400-footmark.

test, 6-1, 6-3.
Lang extended Thompson at
the number three singles posi position,
tion, position, having to settle for a 4-6,
6-0, 6-1 setback. Thompson won
the SEC singles championship at
number three last year.
Shaw Loses to Neely
In the other singles matches,
Shaw lost the feature event to
Neely, 6-1, 6-2; Hay dropped a
tough one to Nichols, 6-2, 6-4
and Cleare was ousted by Metz,
6-3, 6-2.
Gator followers can take heart
from the freshman competition
betw-een the two SEC schools, as
Floridas undefeated yearlings
blanked the Baby Jackets, 6-0,
suggesting a brighter tennis
prospect in 1960.
Coach Bill Potters netmen
are now idles until Friday, when
they hit the road again to De-
Land, for a dual match with
Stetson. The Gators handed the
Hatters a 9-0 setback earlier in
the season.