The Florida alligator

Material Information

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
the students of the University of Florida
Publication Date:
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>]
normalized irregular
Physical Description:
v. : ; 32-59 cm.


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


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.
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
college semi-weekly
in the nation

Volume 51, Number 51

Beaty Asks
Fund Audit
of Seminole
Group Meets
In HC Office
An audit of the financial
records of the 1959 Semi Seminole
nole Seminole was ordered yesterday
by Dean Robert C. Beaty,
dean of student personnel
at the request of the Chair Chairman
man Chairman of the Board of Stu Student
dent Student Publications. John
Paul Jones.
Jones stated that Miss Sandra
Lee Moore, editor-elect of the
1960 Seminole and current manag managingl
ingl managingl editor, has been unable satis satisfactorily
factorily satisfactorily to account for alleged
irregularities in requisitions of
funds from the Seminole account.
According to George H. Miller,
secretary of the board, approxi approximately
mately approximately six irregularities had ap appeared
peared appeared during preliminary investi investigation
gation investigation by Bpard officials.
A meeting was held yesterday
afternoon in the Honor Court
office at the request of the Uni University
versity University auditor with Miss Moore,
her attorney Dick Burke, and
An Honor Court trial was tenta tentatively
tively tentatively scheduled for Thursday
pending the results of the audit.
The Electoral Board of The
Board of Publications is sched scheduled
uled scheduled to meet Wednesday afternoon,
at which time Jones said he would
request that a temporary editor be
appointed for the Seminole and the
F Book. Miss Moore is also edi editor
tor editor of the 1959 F Book.
The amount of the fund irregu-'
larities will not be known until
a complete audit of the books can
be made, Jones said.

Seniors To Hear
Methodist Pastor
At Baccalaureate
The Reverend George A. Foster,
pastor of the Park Temple Meth Methodist
odist Methodist Church of Fort Lauderdale,
will deliver an address entitled
Religious Faith and Human Dig Dignity
nity Dignity at the June 7 graduation;
-baccalaureate service.
Rev. Footer graduated from the;
University of Florida in 1930 with I
an AB degree before going to'
Duke University for his Bachelor i
of Divinity. As a student, here he \
was Student Director of religious]
activities for the Methodist ]
Church and a member of Alpha!
Epsilon Pi, Tau Kappa Alpha and
Pi Gamma Mu fraternities.
He also served chairman during
his third year on the YMCA Cab Cabinet
inet Cabinet and was a member of the
Debating Team.
For the past 12 years, the UF
Alumnus-pastor has been Chair Chairman
man Chairman of the Board of Education
of the Methodist Church of Flor Florida.
ida. Florida.
The baccalaureate exercises
will begin with the Academic
Procession at 7:40 p. m. June 7.
Both the procession and the ad address
dress address by the Rev. Mr. Foster at
8 p. m. will be at Florida Field.
In case of rain, the services will
be moved to the Florida Gymnas Gymnasium.
ium. Gymnasium.
1,026 Florida U.
Students Receive
Degrees June 8
There are 1.206 students pre-1
paring to receive degrees from
the University of Florida at the
June 8 graduation ceremonies,
according to figures released by
the Registrars office this week.
Candidates for degrees from
the various colleges and schools
are as fallows:
Agriculture 88
Architecture and Fine Art* .. 76
Arts and Sciences m
Business Administration .... 164
Education 157
Forestry 9
Journalism 50
Law 54
Pharmacy 24
Physical Education * 15
Doctor of Education 7
Doctor of Engineering 3
Doctor of Philosophy 32
Masters 115
Special in Education 2
Lost Gator Edition
This ie the last Florida Aibga Aibgator
tor Aibgator issue of the 1958-59 school
year. The AHigator will not be
published Friday so staff mem members
bers members will have a chance to tffudy
for final examinations.
The Summer Gator will begin
publication June 12 and the Flor Florida
ida Florida Alligator win resume publi*
tattoo next Fall.


Man of the Year
M AAf. 1
Dr. William G. Carleton
Alligator Picks Carleton
For Annual U of F Honor
Gator Staff Writer
Dr. William G. Carleton, University of Florida professor of po political
litical political science, lecturer and author, has been selected as the Flori Florida
da Florida Alligator Man of the Year for 1959.

Dr. Russell Poor, Provost of
the UF Health Center, Dr. John
Baxter, Professor of Chemistry,
and Dave Ranev, editor of the
Orange Peel, received honorable
mention for their contributions
to the University of Florida dur during
ing during 1959.
Dr Carleton was selected for
his outstanding work in the field
of political science. He has made
hundreds of speeches, and auth authored
ored authored 180 books and articles on]
political science.
Twelve of Dr. Carletons art article
icle article have been on the list of the
10 best articles of the month,"
a list prepared by the National
Council of Librarians. Several
of his articles have been chosen
as the best article of the month
based on selections from all the
articles in newspapers and mag magazines
azines magazines throughout the country,
In 1928 and 1932 Dr. Carleton
Maloney Named
Law School Dean
Frank E. Maloney, acting dean
of the University o# Florida Col College
lege College of Law since last October
15, has been named Dean of the
President J. Wayne Reitz an annoimced
noimced annoimced the appointment last
Friday following Board of Con Control
trol Control approval. Maloney, a 1942
graduate of the College of Law
with high honors, ie 41. He was
named acting dean when Dean
H. A. Fenn requested relief from
administrative duties to devote
foil time to teaching.

Dr. Reitz, in announcing Mal Maloneys
oneys Maloneys appointment a Dean of
the College of Law, said that he
was delighted that a University
graduate was do eminently quali qualified
fied qualified to assume the deanship.
A Nw Yorker
A native of Niagara Fails, New
York, Maloney has been on the
I University faculty since 19*6. Im Immediately
mediately Immediately following graduation he
served for a short time with a
Gainesville law' firm prior to en entering
tering entering the United States Army as
a private. He attended officers
candidate school and was com commissioned
missioned commissioned in November, 1942.
He saw service in the India-
Burma Theatre and currently
j holds the grade of Lt. Col. in the
Air Force Reserve.
He joined the Law College fac faculty
ulty faculty in 1946 following his dischar discharge
ge discharge from the Air Force as an as associate
sociate associate professor of Law and
was named professor of Law in
1960. He took a years leave of
absence from the faculty in :950
and become a graduate fefiov in
Law at Columbia University. He
was also on leave for a year m
1957-58 to serve as a visiting pro professor
fessor professor of Law at New York Un University.
iversity. University.
Varied Experience
He has been admitted to prac practice
tice practice before the Florida Supreme
Court, the Supreme Court of the
United States, and the United
(Continued On Page TWO)

served as speaker for the Dem Democratic
ocratic Democratic Committee.
The Alligator Man of the
Year award was created in
1954 by editor George Bayless to
honor the person who the editors
feel has done the most for the
University of Florida during the
Dr. Carleton received his A.B.
from Indiana University in
1926, his M. A. from Indiana
University in 1934, and his J. D.
from the University of Florida
in 1931.
In 1936-1940 Carleton served as
Associate professor of political
science at the U of F and later]
he held the position of Head
Professor of Social Science De Department.
partment. Department. He has been a mem-,
ber of the University faculty,
since 1927.
Dr. Carleton wa-. awarded Phi!
Beta Kappa membership, served
as Phi Beta Kappa lecturer at
William and Mary, Coe College,
Cornell, Univeristy of Miami,
and University of Alabama. He
also served as University Lec Lecturer
turer Lecturer at Indiana University, and
the University of Mississippi.
The Revolution in American
Foreign Policy (Doubleday), and
articles on American Diploma Diplomacy
cy Diplomacy During the Second War, and
Southern Negro Politics: An Another
other Another Middle Class Revolution"
are among Carletons noted
New York University has in invited
vited invited Dr. Carleton to deliver a
series of six lectures for the
James Stokes Lectures February
through March of 1960. The ser series
ies series was begun by the late pres president
ident president William Howard Taft.
(Continued on Page THREE)

ja j* -
H! w k
. H LJ
F* §VT mf Jflj
\f k M
t j Hr-flB
Newly Elected ISO Officers
Newly elected officers of the International Students Organisation Include, left to right: corre corresponding
sponding corresponding secretary, Jo Anne Kingston tram Bay side. Long Island, . I.; recording secretary Bar Barbara
bara Barbara Nichols, Ft- Lauderdale; pres Meat, Pari Ge*a Teleki, Hungary; and vtce-psesldmt, Henan
France, Colombia. Not pictured Is the treasurer, Diego Uuaraide of Colombia.

University of Florido, Gainesville, FloridaTuesday, May 19, 1959

Honor Court Halts Ripley's Try
To Name Cabinet Over Council

Ripley Appoints
Committees for
Cabinet's Duties
Gator Staff Writer
The no compromise
stand of Student Body Pres President
ident President Joe Ripley took a new
tack Sunday as Ripley out outlined
lined outlined a series of commit committees
tees committees to perform the func functions
tions functions of the Honor Court Courtinvalidated
invalidated Courtinvalidated acting Cabinet
Ripley is turning to section
306, part 1 of the Student Body
Constitution for authorization to
appoint his committees which will
perform the same functions as
those of Cabinet Officers.
The section states that the Stu Student
dent Student Body President shall ap appoint
point appoint all committees of the Execu Executive
tive Executive Council and those commit committees
tees committees which he may deem necess necessary
ary necessary for the proper functioning of
the government or the general
well-bing of the Student Body.
Concerning this, Ripley said
I intend to comply with the let letter
ter letter of the law but I will have to
appoint committee to help me
carry out the functions of Stu Student
dent Student Government until such
time as the Cabinet is appoint appointed
ed appointed by the Executive Council.
Will Not Compromise
Ripley says he has no intent intentions
ions intentions whatsoever of compromis compromising
ing compromising with the Campus Party to
get approval of the positions from
the Campus dominated Execu Executive
tive Executive Council.
He says he has had time so
far only to pick the chairmen
of the committees. The chairmen
are the same students origin originally
ally originally chosen by Ripley as Cabinet
officers and who failed to get ap approval
proval approval for office by the Executive
Ah emergency session of the
Executive Council yesterday
passed a motion installing a Id Idpartisan
partisan Idpartisan Traffic Court. )
Student Government President
Joe Ripley said he was forced
into compromise with the Cam Campos
pos Campos Party because the Admin Administrations
istrations Administrations Traffic and Safety
Committee intended to take
Campus vehicle violations out
of Student Government control
if the Traffic Court was not
held by last night.
The new traffic court is com comprised
prised comprised of Chief Justice Layton
Mank. Sigma Phi Epsilon; and
Justice Frank Kear, Theta Chi;
Jack Barnes, Delta Sigma Phi;
Jim Shapiro, Pi Lambda Phi;
Paul Hendricks, Independent.
Ripley says each committee
will meet and vote on matters of
policy. The recommendation of
the committees will then be sub submitted
mitted submitted to him for aprovad. The
committees are intended to ser serve
ve serve only unts4 formal cabinet is
approved, said Ripley.
Foifcees Stalemate
Meanwhile, Bill Norris, spokes spokesman
man spokesman for the Campus Party said
that he could only forsee both

(Continued on Page THREE) j

4 Hill
j m ii i II hi jIJiH.
hl iHL
Attorney For The Defense
Luke McKissack (standing) pleads the case of the Banner Party before (left to right) Honor Court
Chancellor Sid Beaver, Board of Masters members Emmet Anderson, John Pattttlo and Granvel
Kirkland. The Honor Court decision favored the opposing Campus Party.

Years Top Tea Stories
Cover Many Incidents
Gator Staff Writes
The top ten news stories at the university for the past year in include
clude include a panty raid," elections, investigations, integration, death,
ETV, protests, and progress.

Top Ten" selections was
made by AHigator Staff mem members
bers members this weekend.
Ranked first was the "panty
raid" riot two weeks ago.
Some 1,000 students raided the
girls dorms and sorority row, but
failed to giadm their objective.
The fnacus started when a pow-
Norris Appointed
Growl Chairman
Bill Norris, a Business Admin Administration
istration Administration major from Bartow, has
been appointed next years Gator
Growl Chairman, according to
General Homecoming Chairman
David Stnawn.
Norris has served as adminis administrative
trative administrative assistant to the president
of the Student Body, chairman
of the Oommuniatiarvs and Con Control
trol Control Committee for Gator Growl,
1958, and vice president of the
Kappa Alpha. Order. He was al also
so also chairman of the Campus par party
ty- party
Application forms are now avail available
able available for* those interested in work working
ing working on Homecoming next fail.
They may be picked up in the
Florida Blue Key office, third
floor. Union, from 2:30
j i p. m. Monday through Friday.

er failure blacked the upper upperclassmen
classmen upperclassmen dorms and ended with
two injured students, one a part parttime
time parttime policeman, and three stu students
dents students expelled.
Four suspeiwion were invoked
and action is pending on other
Elections Rank High
Ranked high on the list was
the Spring student election which
saw the underdog Banner" par party
ty party winning the key student gov government
ernment government positions.
Joe Ripley defeated Campus
party Presidential Candidate
Blair Culpepper by a narrow mar margin.
gin. margin. The only top five" posi position
tion position won by Campus was Hon Honor
or Honor Court clerk.
Camcpus party went into the
election with a 550 vote edge, but
Banner rode into office on the
strength of the independent and
Engineering College vote.
Homosexual" investigations by
Charley Johns stirred up con considerable
siderable considerable controversy and his re report
port report caused the firing of some
14 university employees."
Integration was realized last
fafl when George Starke, 27-year 27-yearold
old 27-yearold Negro from Sanford, enrolled
in the UF Law School.
Starkes entry and the past
school year have been without
Further integration was made
when Mrs. Daphne Duval en enrolled
rolled enrolled secon u semester in the ed education
ucation education graduate school.
A tragic note made news on
November 24 when a new-born
baby was found dead on the audi auditorium
torium auditorium steps
The child vas botrtn in the dorms
and was left wrapped in a news newspaper
paper newspaper in a box by a 19-year-old
freshman coed. A Gainesville cor corne
ne corne s jury ruled the child died
of 'natural causes and the
girl was released.
The girt told the jury the pre pregnancy
gnancy pregnancy resulted from a criminal
Educational television came
last fall to the U of F when the
university operated WURF-TV
'began broadcasts on charnel five.
Ihe new ration operates from
6-9:10 p. m. airing credit and
non-credit courses.
The book burning bill in the
state legislature roused student
indignation and prompted a pro protest
test protest rally, 2,000 signature pet petition
ition petition and an Executive Council re reoiutkm
oiutkm reoiutkm blasting the proposal.
The bill has since died in log-
With the of the 613
million J. Hifiis Miller Health
Center Vtober, IF' embar embar(Cootinued
(Cootinued embar(Cootinued os Pago THREE)

US Needs Top
Historian Says
The need for a discriminating
citizenry is a fundamental need
equal to that for armies of scien scientists
tists scientists and specialists, Thomas D.
Clark, head of the department of
history at the University of Ken Kentucky,
tucky, Kentucky, told Phi BetJa Kappa ini initiates
tiates initiates at the University last Fri Friday
day Friday night.
States Problem
If Johnny cant read it is be because
cause because mamma and pup- ant
read either, Cllark stated. Mak Making
ing Making the principal address follow following
ing following the initiation banquet Clark,
presently Distinguished Visiting
Professor at Pennsylvania State
University, said that he is not
too disturbed about Johnnys ba basic
sic basic training, but about hi inabi inability
lity inability to grasp the fundamentals of
what he is reading.
Speaking on Quality and the
Great American Stampede" Clark
told his audience that We look
into the face of a rising flood of
students and all but stampede our ourselves.
selves. ourselves.
We c a nt maintain stan standards
dards standards and serve numbers at the
same time so long as or present
social value prevail. Society has
not faced up to the demands
which must be made upon it if it
is to win the battle of standards
and conquest of the mind Clark
The academic man cannot be
asked to do research, plan for a
horde of students, teach them in
armies in classrooms that are
overcrowded, Clark said. When
society is ready to accept the
scholar as a vital and worthwhile
part of our social system we will
begin to solve some of our prob problems
lems problems of standards, he explained.
Twenty seniors and two faculty
members were initiated into Phi
Beta Kappa during the evening
Bradley J. Nichols, graduate
student from Ortemdo, received
the Phi Beta Kappa Creative
Achievement Awards for his work
ir art and design.
Johns' Bill Hits Teachers
In FSU Military Program
A bill introduced by Sen. Char Charley
ley Charley Jahra would probably kiM
FSUs "Operation Bootstrap" pro progriam
griam progriam under which 10,000 U. 8.
miMtary aen receive college train training.
ing. training. Johns said that the measure
was aimed directly at FSU prof professors
essors professors who hteve taught integrat integrated
ed integrated classes at military bases.
Under the bootstrap program,
FSU supplies instructional person personnel
nel personnel who are Sown to various
bases to teach college level
courses to military personnel. The
bill would prohibit any Florida
teacher from tiaridng In an intor intorgtated
gtated intorgtated okas.

* // \
X \ serving
12,0 t CIO students
of florido

Six Pages This Edition

SG Appointees
Said Violation
To Constitution
The Honor Court decid decided
ed decided Friday night that Stu Student
dent Student Body President Joe
Ripleys appointment of Ca Cabinet
binet Cabinet officers without ap approval
proval approval by the Executive
Council was in direct vio violation
lation violation of the Student Body
Constitution and because
of this is a nullity and of no
force and effect.
The Honor Court decision, was
hailed as a clear-out victory for
the Campus Party, which con controls
trols controls a majority in the Executive
Council and has refused to appro approve
ve approve Ripleys cabinet because no
member of the Campus Party
were chosen.
Ripley proceeded to use his
proposed cabinet anyway and the
resuit was a petition by the Cam Campus
pus Campus Party to enjoin the students
from acting in the capacity of
a Cabinet Member.
The civil hearing saw former
Student Body President Tom
Biggs argue the case for the
Campus Party and Luke McKia McKiasuck
suck McKiasuck for the Banner Party.
Biggs Argues
Biggs argued fen* the plain plaintiffs
tiffs plaintiffs that the check and bad badbalances
balances badbalances system showed a glar glaring
ing glaring weakness in that the execut executive
ive executive branch was very, very
strong and the only major
check on it was the requirement
of a two-thirds majority in the
executive council for such things
as cabinet appointments.
He used a 1950 decision of the
Honor Court in a similiar case
not as precedent but as stand standing
ing standing law. That decision also rul ruled
ed ruled the appointment of a cab cabinet
inet cabinet without executive approval
as invalid.
Biggs said the decision would
rest upon the word shall, in
the Constitution which says The
President shall appoint, with con concurrence
currence concurrence of two-thirds of the Ex Executive
ecutive Executive Council members present,
the following administrative off officers.
icers. officers. ..
Proposes Compromise
Os the political considerations
involved, Biggs said compromise
was the answer.
McKissacks argument held
that the interpretation of Shall
had been fulfilled when Ripley
proposed the cabinet to the Ex Executive
ecutive Executive Council. He also attack attacked
ed attacked a statement of Biggs that ir irreparable
reparable irreparable harm would result
from allowing Ripleys action to
McK.*sack said that the irrep irreparable
arable irreparable harm would result from
allowing the deadlock between
Ripley and the Council to con continue
tinue continue to the detriment of Stu Student
dent Student Government.
At one point in the hearing, Me-
KSasack was ruled out of order
by Chancellor Sid Beaver on a
legal point.
McKissack apologized to Beav Beaver
er Beaver then glanced at Biggs and
quipped Tom smiles and I see the
truth in hie face. For some rea reason,
son, reason, the courtroom erupted In
5 More Students
Are Disciplined
Following Riot
I Five more University of Florida
; students have been disciplined by
I the faculty discipline committee
as a result of the May 6 campus
In action by the discipline com committee,
mittee, committee, announced this morning,
four students have been suspend suspended
ed suspended and one placed on discipi n nary
ary nary probation. This brings to a
total of five who have been t'im t'impended,
pended, t'impended, three expelled, am! one
placed on probation.
Dr. D. E. South, chairman of
the fhctdty discipline commit'-o
said the action on the five re resulted
sulted resulted from their active parti participation
cipation participation in the demonstration May
6 during which one student was
Vction of the committee has
been reviewed and approved by
University President Dr. J. Way Wayne
ne Wayne Reitz.
Names Released
Students involved in todays act action
ion action were:
Dale D. Wemsberger, Pal&tka
freshman, suspension beginning
June 8 to second semester, 1960.
Emsberger was the student in injured
jured injured in the demonstration with
head lacerations.
(Continued On Page TWO)

3GR, Chi Phi Take Trophies In Blood Drive

Five time winner Chi Phi re received
ceived received the Percentage Trophy and
Alpha Gamma Rho took the Total
Pints Trophy in the annual In Interfratemity
terfratemity Interfratemity Council Blood Drive
which ended last Saturday.
IFC Blood Drive Chairman Ed Eddie
die Eddie Donn made the award to Chi
Phi Blood Drive Chairman Shel Sheldon
don Sheldon Jackson in appreciation for
Chi Phis turnout of 91 per cent of
its members to donate 61 pints of
whole blood.
Donn awarded the Total Pints
Trophy to Alpha Gamma Rhos
Chairman Bill Chauncey, whose
Helen of Troy, N. Y. says: "Theres no
greece. just natural good grooming!
jjSJjjf Just a lit habit
PUS #f Wild root f nOjO
| | and...WOW
1124 W. Unir. Ave.

LIGHT UP AND LIVE IT UPI 3 great cigarettes offer you 627 chances to win! 1
So pick your pack-save the six wrappers-and get going! its crossword puzzle fun and reol jSWBSBSMfe. .^
smoking pleasure all the way! |HH|^H^^^HH£HHBHggg|
ENTER OFTEN-HAVE FUN-AND WIN! But think carefully! This puzzle is not as easy as it looks. At
first the DOWN and ACROSS clues may appear simple. There may appear to be more than one right HfC |T|SJ 1111 J IJ I ] NWA yQ
answer. For example, the clue might read: Many a coed will be given her best dates P- -N. Either I K|yLA|yLi|jJiflLljUHUU
(PIN) or E (PEN) would seem to fit. But only one answer is apt and logical as decided by the judging staff,
and therefore corned. Read the rules carefully. ENTER AS OFTEN AS YOU WISH. Good luck!

1. The College Puzzle Contest Is open to college
students and college faculty members except em employees
ployees employees and their immediate families of Liggett
& Myers and its advertising agencies.
2. Fill in all missing letters... print dearly. Use
Os obsolete, archaic, variant or foreign words
prohibited. After you have completed the puzzle,
send it along with six empty package wrappers
of the same brand from L&M. Chesterfield or
Oasis cigarettes (or one reasonable hand-drawn
facsimile of a complete package wrapper of any
one of the three brands) to: Liggett & Myers.
P. 0. Box 271, New York 46, N. Y. Enter as
often as you wish, but be sure to enclose six
package wrappers (or s facsimile) with each
entry. Illegible entries will not be considered.
3. Entries must be postmarked by midnight,
Friday, May 29,1959 and received by midnight,
Friday, June 6, 1959.
4. Entries will be judged by the Bruce-Richards
Corporation, an independent judging organiza organization,
tion, organization, on the basis of logic and aptness of thought
of solutions. In the event of ties, contestants will
be required to complete in 25 words or less the
following statement: "My favorite cigarette is
(Chesterfield) (L&M) or (Oasis) because **.
Entries will be judged on originality, aptness of
thought and interest by the Bruce-Richards
Corporation. Duplicate prizes will be swarded
In event of final ties. Illegible entries will not be
considered. By entering all entrants agree that
the decision of the judges shall be final and
5. Solutions must be the original work of the
contestants submitting them. All entries become
the property of Liggett & Mywm and none will
be returned.
g. Winners will be notified by mad as soon as
pOTfiMt After completion of the contest.
7. This contest is subject to aD Federal, State
and local laws and regulation*.

fraternity donated 36 pints. Under
Blood Drive rules, if a fraternity
in the Blue League has both the
highest per cent and the greatest
number of pints, the Total Pints
Gator Corrects Error
The Alligator wishes to cor correct
rect correct an error in Its Student
Government Insurance policy
story in the
The last two paragraphs nt
the story should have read:
Under the agreement with the
Royal Globe Company, if the
loss ratio is less than 72.5%,
the difference between the ac actual
tual actual loss ratio and 72.5% will
be refunded to Student Govern Government.
ment. Government.

Buy any number you prefer at any time. A
$5.98,4.98,3.98,2.98, or 1.98 record carries o
12 months of the year.
No special sales days. No gimmicks.
Just an every day 20% discount. After you purchase
your fifth record you have earned your bonus.
7 S.i. Ist Avenue On The Square
Phone FR 6-5348 or 6-3484

clues across i ,
1. These may indicate that a nation is prepared to wage war in the air. It |2i 5 *V( I |7S P
I 6. Some college students. 1 I* ____
I 10. When at Light up an Oasis. lie } a pH ep
I 11. Sinking ship deserter. f j H
1 12. Plural pronoun.
I 13. One expects discussions in s sociology class. §l
16. A students careless might annoy a short-story instructor.
I 17. Initials of Uruguay and Denmark. iW HTi r I |4 L
I 18. Germanium (Chem.) |MNN. j
j 19. Nova Scotia (Abbr.) f If AN'H't I
21. It probably would count when you pick a horse to bet on. __JHL__^_
J 22. Sometimes a girl on a date must into her pocketbook to help iff fB I |C I
nay the tab [[]_££ 1 Ilf
I 23. The muscle-builder's may fascinate a poorly developed man. I-m_l
24. Chemical Engineer < Abbr. ) m H 4 K HQ|H b I
26. Campers will probably be by a forest fire. j j-29.
-29. j-29. When starting a tnp. tourists usually look forward the first i S
31. At home. LEJH PH -SWi
I 32. Literate in Arts (Abbr.) p* fN t P
33. Famihar for faculty member. __
35. Associate in Arts (Abbr.l |HFi
36. One could appear quite harmless at times.
37. Reverse the first part of "LAM. " ""HP* \C \ I O
38. What will soon appear in a bombed-out city \ | |£ | |K
I 1. The beginning and end of pleasure. I. I i il.L I I
I 2. A rural can be inviting to a vacationist.
S. Second and third letters of OASIS.
4. When one is packed, it could be exasperating to remember PfttNT CLEARLY! ENTER AS OFTEN AS YOU WISH
a few articles that should be included. LlSSt!t Wytn. f. 0 Box 271. He York 46. New York. Be
I 7. Author Ambler. inm uwnw. s* tuev
A District Attorney (Abbr.)
9. A from Paris should please the average woman.
12. An inveterate traveler will about distant lands. Name
14. are hard to study.
15. Stone, Bronze and Iron
20. How Mexicans say, "Yea. ...
I 23. AU LAM cigarettes are ** high in smoking pleasure.
I 25. May be a decisive factor in winning ahorse race.
27. Initials of Oglethorpe, lona, Rutgers and Emerson.
28. United Nations Organization (Abbr.) Callage
I 30. Got! mound.
I 32. Colloquial lor place where the finest tobaccos are tested lor LAM. This atry ww* N Not wMmcM. May I*. IN*. s4
I 33. Poet Laureate (Abbr.) m*.*i at P. 0. Bax 271. Ne York *. Dm Yark. by
34. Filter ends. i* 5. !*fl.
35. What Abner might be called.
I 36. Bachelor of Education degree. O lew* a then totmb* Ca
I 1

trophy goes to the next highest
chapter in number erf pints.
This is the second consecutive
year that two Blue League fra fraternities
ternities fraternities have copped both tro trophies.
phies. trophies. Chi Phi and Phi Sigma Kap Kappa
pa Kappa took both awards last year.
This years winners donated 97
of the 102 pints collected in the
drive. Sigma Chi, Lambda Chi
and Alpha Tau Omega gave the
remaining number.
The IFC turned 84 pants over
to the J. H. Thomas Memorial
Blood Bank for distribution to
charity cases in the area. Donn
said the rest of the blood will be
used to build up the accounts
which the IFC maintains for the
State Tuberculosis Hospital and
its own member fraternities.

Fla. Legislature Pushes Bills
Against School Integration

Among the most pressing bills
on the state Legislature calender
this week were several eitringent
anti-integration measures in an
attempt to forestall impending
racial mixing in the Florida pub public
lic public schools.
A bill was introduced to the Ho House
use House which requested that the com compulsory
pulsory compulsory attendance law requiring
attendance through the age of 16
be relaxed to permit the with withdrawal
drawal withdrawal of a student from an in integrated
tegrated integrated school upon written re request
quest request of the parent based on con conscientious
scientious conscientious objections.
Governor Collins made it clear
that he would veto any bill reliev relieving
ing relieving parents of the responsibility
to educate children under the age
of 16 years, if & move t relax the
5 Minutes
ja| Shoes Rebuilt |B[
|£; The Foetory Way" jf§
I Modern Shoe j
Repair Shop
Phone FR 6-5211 tj
34 North Main Street M
HI Next to |f|
|l| The First National Bank |g|
|R Vic BalsamoOwner |||

I compulsory attendance law goes
that far.
Another Mil advocating that
all public schools be closed in the
event that one school is integrated
was virtually defeated when it
was voted 26-12 to return the mea measure
sure measure to the Committee on Special
Legislation for further study.
Sen. Belser, who introduced the
bill, urged that it be adopted on
the grounds that"We have got to
employ delaying toctics and fight
this thing as long as possible."
Two other bills introduced to
the Legislature were also on the
general theme of anti-integration.
One would allow students to be se segregated
gregated segregated try sex upon the decision
of the local school board. The
other bill would permit groups of
25 or more to set up private
schools without earmarking any
phblic funds to finance them.
Comptroller Announces
UF Student Appointment
Mr. Joseph Campbell. Comp Comptroller
troller Comptroller General of the United
States, today announced the
appointment of George R. Brown
Jr., as a student trainee (intern)
in the U. S. General Accounting
As an independent agency in
the legislative branch of the
Federal Government, the General
Accounting Office examines fin financial
ancial financial operations of the various
Federal agencies and corporations
having contracts with the Federal
Government, The appointment is
for the summer months in the
Regional Office at Atlanta. Geo Georgia.
rgia. Georgia.
Portroits, Fraternity and
Sorority Composites.
Gainesville Shopping Center
1006 North Main Street

Prof's New Book
Causes Reviews
And Discussions
Publication of a new book soon
to be distributed to colleges and
universities on a national scale
has launched a series of book re reviews
views reviews and discussion for co-auth co-author
or co-author Dr. Charles McCoy, assistant
head of the university department
of religion.
A panel criticized the book en entitled
titled entitled Gospeel on Campus, last
week at a luncheon meeting of the
Christian Faculty Association. La Later
ter Later that afternoon an open house
book signing was held at the
Presbyterian Student Center.
Written originally as a series oi
work sheets for local lectures in
1956, the publication was rewrit rewritten
ten rewritten by Dr. McCoy and Neely Mc-
Carter, former pastor to Presby Presbyterian
terian Presbyterian Students, and then circulat circulated
ed circulated to national campus leaders for
Rev. McCarter is now pursuing
a Ph.D. at Yale University. Flor Florida
ida Florida students were the raw mater materials
ials materials used in this book, titled,
Gospel on Campus, according to
Dr. McCoy.
Down To Earth
Charles Willard, 4AS, pre-min pre-ministerial
isterial pre-ministerial student and recent Phi
Beta Phi tappee, served as one
of two students reviewing the
book. He said the publication was
acutely executed and contained
a good analysis of the campus
situation, but didnt offer an an answer
swer answer to the problem of evangel evangelism.
ism. evangelism.
Betty Landers a former stu student,
dent, student, called Gospel on Campus
a concise book written in a
down-to-earth manner.
Maloney Named
(Continued From Page ONE)
States Court of Military Appeals.
He has served as chairman, Eq Equity
uity Equity Round Table; Council of the
Association of American Law
Schools; advisor to several Flori Florida
da Florida Bar Committees: and instru instructor
ctor instructor in various legal institutes
and short courses. He is curren currently
tly currently serving as chairman of the sub subcommittee
committee subcommittee on Water Resources
and the continuing law reform
committee of the Florida Bar
He is a member of the Florida
Bar Association, Phi Beta Kappa.
Phi Kappa Phi. honorary schol scholastic
astic scholastic society, order of the Coif,
honorary legal society; Phi Alpha
Delta honorary legal, and Pi Ka Kappa
ppa Kappa Phi, social fraternity.
He has been active in civic and
community life. He 1 married
and has three children a boy
and two daughters.
Five Disciplined
(Continued From Page ONE)
George Allan Brooks. Wilhston
freshman, placed on disciplinary
probation beginning immediately
to June 1960.
William Francis Stanton, Mia Miami
mi Miami Engineering senior, suspen suspension
sion suspension beginning June g until Sep September
tember September 1960.'
John M. Blakley, Indianapolis
Ind. freshman, suspension begin beginning
ning beginning June 8 until February 1960.
Philip Alan Peterson, St. Pet Petersburg
ersburg Petersburg sophomore, suspension be beginning
ginning beginning June 8 until June 1960.
The immediate expulsion of
Michael B. Morgan, Miami soph sophomore
omore sophomore upon whom action was tak taken
en taken by the committee a week ago
hem been sustained by President
Reitz. The President sustained the
disciplinary action following a con conference
ference conference with Morgan yesterday.
Deadline Set on Seminole
Year Book Mail Orders
All seniors who want copies
of the 1960 Year-Book must turn
la their names, addresses and
fees either today or tomorrow
between 2 and 4 p m. at the Sem Seminole
inole Seminole office In the banement of
the Florida Union.
Fees for the Seminole will be
SI.OO for Florida, $1.25 for the
Southeast and SI.BO for the rest
of the C. S. The money must be
paid In advance.

Its easy to see why Arrow White H i J
in style \
shirts in circulation today.
Our exclusive Mitoga*-tailoring mm A -A i gt.
makes them that way from collar gg f w *\
to cuff to waist. Sanforized" fab- HkM < :fj^ m! \
rics keep their fit and the wildest 4 BHI //
bop won't pop their anchored but- J
B@|c bPPbB

New ISO Program
Slated For Next Fall

Gator Staff Writer
The International Student Or Organization
ganization Organization has revamped its pro program
gram program for the next school year, ac according
cording according to its newly elected pres president,
ident, president, Paul Geza Teleki, a native
of Hungary.
Teleki, farmer chairman of the
ISO reorganization committee,
stated some at the ey*
policy in the reorganization. Some
of them are:
(1) A program to exchange ideas
of the international students and
theiT diversity of culturtil back backgrounds
grounds backgrounds with the University as a
whole in programs in local relig religious
ious religious and civic organizations and
ISO-sponsored public events.
Also under the cultural ex exchange
change exchange idee would be cooperat cooperation
ion cooperation with the Council for Inter International
national International Friendship (CIF) which
helps to provide for uitermtiomal
students during holidays and se semester
mester semester breaks by asking local cit citizens
izens citizens to take them into their
homes for short periods.
(2) Orientation. At the beginn beginning
ing beginning of the school year, represen representatives
tatives representatives of ISO join the main body
of Orientation group leaders to
| help assimilate the international
j students into their new and foreign
j surroundings and advise them on

, the Florida Alligator, Tues., May 19,1959

Page 2


1955 Trail-ette house trailer; 32
foot; Immaculate condition;
walk around bed; excellent Stor Storage
age Storage space. Terms can be ar arranged.
ranged. arranged. Reasonable. Row D, Lot
2, Archer Road Trailer Park.
After 5:30 or weekends. Main
entrance and then left.
12 Roberts runabout fiberglas fiberglassed.
sed. fiberglassed. Rebuilt 15 H P. Evinrude,
power & standard props, steer steering
ing steering & controls. Factory trailer,
new tire, tubes. Good for skiing,
excellent condition. 1234 N.W.
14th Ave., Garage Apt. rear.;
after 5 p.m.
APARTMENT for rent for sum summer.
mer. summer. Furnished, 3 bedrooms,
modem 4-way ventilation, liv living
ing living room with bar, kitchen, tile
shower. One block from Law
School. FR 6-4539. $75 per
bdrm., luxur, excellent cored,
bath and shower. FR 6-4517 Hill Hillcrest
crest Hillcrest trailer park.
FOR SALE: 1957 P.ymorih Bel Belveder
vedere Belveder wsw, 2 dr. hardtop.
R&H, 8 cyl. Good condition.
$1450.00. Phone FR 2-1178 after
5 p.m.
FOR SALE 1953 27 ft. Elcar Mo Mobile
bile Mobile Home. Good Condition See
Ray Alger, Archer Road Villi Villiage.
age. Villiage. Main drive, second tariler
on left. SI2OO or best offer.
MAY SALEon Tires, Batteiie3,
Spark Plugs, etc. WHERE
Quality considered, you get
most for your money. There is
a reason why you "GO FUR FURTHER
GATAGO gasoline.
826 N.W. 13th St.

guaranteed Business
WATCH & JEWELRY Equipment Co.
JEWELERS 11 Electric-Standard-Portabte
#. Sales-Service-Rentals
Since 1908
FRanklin 6-7456
315 W. University Are. 505 S.W. 2*4 Ave.
Freeman Office Equipment Co.
625 W. University Ave. Phone FR 6-5947
Standard fir Portable Typewriters

language difficulties and in mak
ing themselves at home in a new
(3) The Council for Academic
Improvement is to aid interna:-
ional students to Seep their aca academic
demic academic needs and problems in har harmony
mony harmony with the general University
system as *t exists, and to further
help these students to adjust to
American academe life, in langu language.
age. language. custom and cultural aspects.
(4) ISO, according to Teleki,
plans to establish better relation relationships
ships relationships between foreign student
clubs within ISO and to set up
an intra-club liason to exchange
programs and to provide unity in
the various international pro programs
grams programs in the University.
(5) ISO plans to have an ex extensive
tensive extensive social program of panel
discussions, parties, dances, pic picnics,
nics, picnics, a talent survey committee,
and a special program of Florida
scenic attraction tours, so the stu students
dents students may have a better under understanding
standing understanding oi Florida and local and
national culture than they can get
at the University alone, Teleki
\ said.
There is also a tentative plan to
have all entering international
students established as inactive
members of ISO, to become ac active
tive active members on payment of a $2

FOP SALE: Panted board and
trek bookcase.; four stnight
chairs. five tables, towels,
nothing, etc. N o reasons ole ol olfer
fer olfer refused. FR 6 4608 af f er 4
1953 SPARTANETTE trailer; B foot, exc. condition, air condit*
loner, low down payment. Cad
be seen at J. L. Lazonby res.
idence, N.W. 16 Ave. North east
of Westwood school.
TWO BEDROOM Frame house
with separate diningroom and
screened front porch. Price in include
clude include stove, refrigerator and
heater. Near elem. school. E.
Wilson. FR 6-4368 316 N.E. 45th
Street $9,000.
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
FOR RENT, for summer scuol.
Comfortable rooms across (rom
eompus. Apply 321 SW 13th St.
POSITIONS OPEN (8) for col college
lege college graduates with degrees in
chemistry, biology, bacteriolo bacteriology.
gy. bacteriology. etc. Opportunity to take
tuition free course, paid vaca vacation
tion vacation sick leave, etc. Excellent
promotional possibilities. For
additional information call FR
2-3411, Ext. 215 or apply at room
7, teaching hospital, University
of Florida.
j FOR RENT: Two story Furnish*
ed Apartment. Downstairs
living room, kitchen. Upstairs Upstairstwo
two Upstairstwo bedrooms and bath. Sum*
! mer school session only. SBO per
month. FR 6-7893.

1 CREAM-OIL Charlie!
imp r
G. Washington, famous father, says:
"Makes your hair look real George!
fcf Jutt a little bH bHmm.
mm. bHmm. of Wildroot '*>{
1)24 W. Unly. Ave.

7& Pvtject
Genuine Doctor*i Jacket
Soil retJitant.
only Two deep pockets.
M*' Cotton twill... will
*7 85-Wfc 85-Wfc
85-Wfc Youthful... smart.
lad akadt of monoy otdot
end mfU pay pastag*.
nM Min*! leUowfa DOCTOR'S
Q* entity SUe S-M-L
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Ns ...
City. *i Jw.
NSW YORK 14, N. Y.

books ~
You get more money for your used books and discontinued books when
you sell them,
1712 West University Avenus

Gator Names PCL Expert
Carleton Man Os The Year

(Continued From Page ONE)
Future addresses Include the
University of Georgia, Tuskegee
Institute; conference on national
security at West Point, and the
National governors conference,
San Juan.
Carleton is also scheduled to
deliver the Phi Beta Kappa Ad Address
dress Address at the Womens College of
North Carolina University, All
Campus lecture series at Ohio
State University All Campus
Lecture at the Univeristy of
Arkansas, and the Parent-Tea Parent-Teachers
chers Parent-Teachers Association address in
Dr. Carleton is a Democrat, a
member of the Political Science
Association, American History
Association, Florida History So Society,
ciety, Society, Southern Political Science
Association, American Associa Association

The Florida Alligator, Tues., May 19, 19591

1724 W. University Ave. 1717 N.W.lst Are.
Open 7:30 a.m.-7:00 p.m. Open 7:00 a.m.-6:00 p.m.
few *. *?** w *g
iMTna L E l 11
"Gainesville's Leadinf Jewelers"
20C W. University Ave. Phone 2-4106
Home Owned Home Operated

tion Association of Univeristy Professors,
Phi Beta Kappa, Kappa Alpha,
and Pi Gamma Mu.
Honorable mention was given
to Dr. Russell Poor for his lead leadership
ership leadership in planning and promoting
the Health Center and the UF
Teaching Hospital.
Dr. John F. Baxter received
honorable mention for the pres prestige
tige prestige he has lent to the UF through
his important role in filming the
Encyclopedia Britanica High
School Chemistry Course, and
his recent appearance on the
Nationally Broadcast TV Conti Continental
nental Continental Class Room.
Dave Rainey, editor of the
Orange Peel, also received hon honorable
orable honorable mention for putting the
Orange Peel on the firmist fi financial
nancial financial grounds in recent years,
and for raising the standards
and quality of the material and
art work of Floridas humor

For Re-election WSA Settles

The Women Students Association i
ruled last week in favor of a re-
election next fall for the office
of Junior representative.
Controversy arose during the
W.S.A. campaign conducted prior
to the April 28 elections for 1959-
80 officers.
Janet Parkins, one of two can candidates
didates candidates running for junior repre representative
sentative representative alledgedly used illegal
"poop" In campaigns against op opponent
ponent opponent Mary Stainton. Miss Per Perkins
kins Perkins won the election by a margin
of 50 votes out of 489. The execu executive
tive executive committee decided to wait
until after the election before rul ruling
ing ruling on the matter
Miss Stainton charged Miss
Perkins with the following five
infringements upon election reg regulations
ulations regulations in a letter written to the
executive committee April 29:
(1) Having over-sised posters.
(2) Placing more than one pos poster
ter poster on each dormitory bulletin
(3) Using printed campaign ma material.
terial. material.
Top Ten Stories
(Continued From Page ONE)
ked in the medical education field.
Named For Past Prexy
The center was named for the
former UF president who died in
office in 1953. Included in the
med program is a clinic, med
and nursing school.
Student football seating in the
card section last fall stirred up
a hornets nest as then student
President Tom Biggs pushed
through the Exec Council a pro program
gram program requiring freshmen men to
sit in the card section.
The John Marshall Bax Associa Association
tion Association and Flavets petitioned the
Honor Court to halt the plan
which later died on its feet.
Politics did not die after the
Spring election with the Exe Cou Council
ncil Council controlled 1 j Campus par party
ty party while the new student Presi President
dent President Joe Ripley is ' the Bon Bonne
ne- Bonne party.
Cabinet positions must be ap approved
proved approved by a two-thirds majority
of tiie council and Campus refus refused
ed refused to approve the Ripley app appointees
ointees appointees which were all horn his
own party.
The Board of Masters nixed
the Ripley plan of appointing
Commissioners rather than the
constitutionally named secretaries.
The controversy is still raging
and Campus party seems deter determined
mined determined to get some cabinet posi positions
tions positions from their own party be before
fore before they will approve the cabi cabinet.
net. cabinet.
Ripley Substitutes
(Continued From Page ONE)
aides stalemated until some sort
of comprise had been effected.
Ripley has now created the fol following
lowing following poets: Chairman of the
Committee on Elections; (Inter (Interior);
ior); (Interior); Oahrman of the Ways and
Means Committee, (Finance);
Chairman of the Committee for
Job Opportunities, (Labor); Chai Chairman
rman Chairman of the Committee for Co Coordination
ordination Coordination of Campus Activities,
Chairman of the Committee of
Student Government Publicity,
(Public Relations); Chairman of
the committee lor Ecumenical
Activities (Religion); Chafrtnan of
the Committee for Male Student
Activities (Mens Affairs); Chair Chairman
man Chairman for the Committee for pro protection
tection protection against Hazard; (Insur (Insurance).
ance). (Insurance).
Chairman of the Committee lor
Female Student Activities. (Wo (Womens
mens (Womens Affairs),; and Chairman of
the Committee for Coordination
of Charity Drives (SoMcitaticns).

Page 3

Jj X M 9 More red-blooded skiers chase after
8 X >, X (Hi* \ Camels than any other cigarette today.
X \ \ The Camel blend of costly tobaccos
V? \ _|X> a has never been equalled for rich fla-
VOF f By^ m^^ness stands
I see your husband's after her Camels again!"
* l * T*MM C*.. ML t

(4) Displaying posters in places
other than specified areas.
(5) Writing personal notes re requesting
questing requesting support. This is viola violating
ting violating the regulation which excludes
any campaign tactics other than
personal contact and having the
specified number of posters.

In Your Selection of a Ring Manufactured by
You are getting the finest workmanship and quality it Is possible
to receive. The detail is exacting and minutely modeled to a de degree
gree degree not found in the stamped ring products of competitors.
Extra Heavy Now JT
f Ri "9 In White Gold. D \y lt
l Only $31.00
W Available Complete
Finish. JHMV Alligator
L No Extra or
Charge. Plain Back
Any Color
UUro^ n C soV* Stono
V £ner^ n 9 No Ext,a Charge
Registered Jeweler? of the American Gem Society

New Fraternity Now On Campus, Plans For Rush

A new fraternity has been for formed
med formed on campus and will move
into a house on West University
Ave. next September.
Formerly called the Lance and
Shield the group was recent recently
ly recently joined to the international
Phi Epsilon Pi fraternity as Be Beta
ta Beta Epsilon colony.
Last October the group formed

and now has 17 members, includ including
ing including 16 freshmen.
Phi Epsilon Pi is a predomin predominately
ately predominately Jewish, but non-sectarian
fraternity, according to President
Henry Kaye.
The fraternity has some 14,000
members in 37 active and 35 al alumni
umni alumni chapters.
Kaye said the group plans to

rush next fall.
Faculty advisor to Herbert
Schapiro and alumni advisor to
Joe Norris.
Officers of the colony include;
Kaye, vice president, Arthur Low,
treasurer; Stanley M. Kaufman,
recording secretary; Harold Sher Sherry,
ry, Sherry, and corresponding Secretary.
Steve Wasserman.


Page 4

With this issue of the Alligator, the
editor sits down at his typewriter for
the final time and ends what has
been a trying, eventful and reward rewarding
ing rewarding year for himself, the newspaper
and the University.
It has been an unusual year for the
University in many respects and
has had its high points of honor and
prestige as well as its low points of
tragedy and infamy.
The University and its student body
did itself proud early in t Orientation
Week last September in the mature
way in which the schools first Negro
student was accepted. All those rab rabble
ble rabble rousers who had predicted anoth another
er another Autherine Lucy case were left red redfaced
faced redfaced and eating their words.
Another note of honor came to the
University of Florida early in the Fall
with the opening of the new multi multimillion
million multimillion dollar teaching hospital on
the campus. Though the entire J. Hil Hillis
lis Hillis Miller Health Center is only slight slightly
ly slightly more than two years old, it is al already
ready already placing Florida in a high posi position
tion position in medicine.
And then we had Homecoming
which, despite the monsoon-like rain,
was a booming success.
But the Fall also had its sad notes
and tragedy. The death toll was
high as four students were killed in
two seperate auto wrecks and two
other students took their own lives.
The biggest blot on the University
during the entire year, however, came
in the form of a moral investiga investigation
tion. investigation * The Johns* Committee, through'
its sneaky cloak-and-dagger opera operation
tion operation during the Fall months, became
a laughing matter to the campus
cynics and a very, very serious matter
for the campus conscience. The Uni University
versity University was forced to sit back imnot imnotently
ently imnotently while the legislative committee
ran roughshod about its business of
cleaning up this immoral campus.
Some individuals were hurt as a re result
sult result of the purge, but the really pa pathetic
thetic pathetic outcome was the unwarranted
black eye the incident gave to the
University. With the cloak of secrecy
and lack of accurate information from
the group, its actions made the Uni University
versity University of Florida look like a den of
homosexuals while in reality the num number
ber number of cases disclosed in the extensive
investigation was far below the na national
tional national average. It is very likely Sen.
Johns would find a much higher per percentage
centage percentage in his home town of Starke.

There Shell be Much Weeping end Woiling

Ya/y, and lo and behold, it
ChaS come to pass in these
days that many students will
discover they have painted
themselves into an academic
comer, with their brushes still
wet from covering Gainesville,
their hometownand Ft. Lau Lauderdale
derdale Lauderdale with red paint and
orange and blue polka-dots of
Student exhuberence.
And there shall De much weep weeping.
ing. weeping. wailing and gnashing of
teeth and knocking an profes professors
sors professors doors, and it shall be in
vain and they shall not en enter
ter enter in.
There shall be much gtotng
In and coming out of the lib libraries
raries libraries and much searching of
The oup of knowledge shall
be drunk in heady draughts
by throats that suddenly thirst,
and many shall go to their re reward
ward reward (examinations with thir thirst
st thirst unslaked.
The roar of wire-wheeled ch chariot*
ariot* chariot* in the streets shall dwin dwindle
dle dwindle and fade and be drowned
out by the rustSe of a milli million
on million book pages.

The Florida Alligator
AM-American Honor Rating, 1953-'SB
Assocffltid Frees
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e ee atees Mbw el MM Mttoi FM OAh a* fcbiirAt. IMi*.
e>toN tot bMtoi to Swi to Sto Ml IS to Am Witlto Mm toMM Viimt
AihptoM MmAb at IbiNi FA MM. AA Ml Ml nf >t aAAar *Atoatol
: Edftor-IrvChlaf Lee Fennel!
! Managing Editor MMeieeeseiMeee eoeease ... Joe Thomas
Business Monoger George Brown
Met BaSaataa. ft *-* laaiwi Miaifer; Londra Him Whaal Alw-
AetM lfain>er~'lala Adeem. Offica Muasar; BUI CUik. Subaoriplloa Muiiirs
md Beach; Mane FYaaanan. Netiaael AUvartlstai Aaatataat; OMce ateff:
m laaeabarc. Marry Carol Fitek, Phato Uavaa. Bob BaaaalU Alaa Toth;
SdrutlcAl staff: Baddy Aadaraaa. Boat Chadwick. Barbara MUlar. Joa Backatt.
Tarry Jonas. Bee Jones, Mary Jargar. Lois Adieu, Fred Gratae. Reseat ane
rnarkar and Priaetna South; fctbscrtyOoa stiff: FTed Gratae. PAaba Haraa.
riaitiirthw saatatsats. Alin Toth. Boa Jones; tort Mractaa. Kea Btaatoa.
rissstftod Ad Maaaar. Baa Sixse
Mr editor; Gtorta Brown. woasa*s editor; 818 Pea ha. tatranaral editor;
tortatol >lTlirntl aaaratlaa editor; Jack WUatis*. apwto editor; Brace Hlnaea.
p m aad Jerry Vantear pbotographerm
M i naudalkelf. Bay LaFeatiiae. Ray Fredericks, Richard Carries*. Bah Jo
nave HimUtoo. Dorothy Stockbndge. Harvey Kaplaa. Scott Anielmo.
Tata. Garry Sotharlaad. Roger Laris. BUI Bochaltar. Jared Lahear.
SB QtoM. Da Blrhto. Jim McGulrh aad Joha Began.


In Retrospect

The flow of fermented grape
shaH dwindle to a trickle and
the water of sorrow be
drunk. Olympic Drinking Team
jumpers will be put away.
Conversations at Library tab tables
les tables and in the hallways shall be
shorter and the wandering eye
shall come home and rest bafle baflefudly
fudly baflefudly on the book of Me Meacademic
academic Meacademic life and death.
Peelboythe Orange Peels
parody of Playboy, shall be per perused
used perused for a short period of plea pleasure
sure pleasure and then shall be placed
lovingly away, with records of
the Kingston Trio and Peter
Gunn, in the deferred fils, and
dusty tomes of knowledge rtraH
be unearthed.
There shall' be many meet meetings
ings meetings in out of the way places,
but they shall not be o< the
nature of previous meetings meetingsthey
they meetingsthey shall be for the purpose of
forming resistance against the
oncoming intellectual onslaught
Young ladies who check out
at Broward for the Main lib library
rary library will actually be found at
the Main Library.
The Beat will be encroached
upon s beards of the Conform Conformist
ist Conformist increase and wax and a

Tuesday, May 19, 1959

Whether or not such a committee
should delve into the personal lives
of state employes can be argued from
either side, but few people would
say the committee used the proper
tactics in its work. The damage done
to the prestige and status of the Uni University
versity University could not be offset by the ex exposing
posing exposing of 100 homosexuals, much less
the mere 14 that were fired in the
investigations wake.
With the coming of Spring the
campus saw the first real student
election in the past three years as the
Banner Party swept in to a surprise
victory in the top positions. The only
problem seems to be that every body
thought they should be a winner
and so the squabbling is just as heat heated
ed heated now as it was in April.
When the legislature convened in
Tallahassee for its biennial session,
there was mingled among the multi multitude
tude multitude of last ditch segregation propos proposals
als proposals a bill which would outlaw in pub public
lic public schools all books which were
thought to present the U. S. in an un unfavorable
favorable unfavorable light or which said any anything
thing anything good about world govern government.
ment. government. This threat to their freedom
aroused the usually apathetic Florida
students into a peaceful but forceful
protest rally in the Plaza.
The next night, the more juvenile
elements on campus had their turn at
protestingbut all they were against
was law and order and civilized be behaviour.
haviour. behaviour.
And just as the semester seemed to
be at last quitely slipping away into
Summer, the top blows off the Semi Seminole
nole Seminole office.
Yes, its been an eventful year, and
it is not without a slight feeling .of re relief
lief relief that this writer gets up from the
typewriter for the last time. But at
the same time it is not without some
remorse that he leaves remorse for
the many things left undone. But
time is impatient, and has not allowed
the birth of many of the visions this
writer has had since he walked into
this basement office three years ago.
Those who follow will carry on the
goals and someday will see them.
It just takes time.
But this writer is not discouraged,
for he is not silencing his typewriter
but rather is simply trading one in for
another. And as long as he has a type typewriter,
writer, typewriter, or a pen, or a piece of broken
pencil, he will write.
Lee Fennell

genwsrtti beat appearance wiM
be evidentt on aH.
The roey regular glow of
friendly midnight oil shall be
changed for the glaring yellow
of early-morning oil and eye eyeballs
balls eyeballs shall bum in the glare of
the late lights.
In a twinkling, the time of
trial and tribulation shall be at
hand and we shall come before
the tribunal of aftmigbty Fhink Fhinkenerteiin
enerteiin Fhinkenerteiin and weighed and many
dhaU be found wanting.
And in these days the sun
wiH shine, but it will go un unnoticed
noticed unnoticed and we will keep our
ahirts on and the suntan lotion
on the shelf with the No-Doze,
and we sfal trade Wauburg fox*
Wailburg, which id to say ihe
cerebral city of Gainesville.
But wait a minute in the
midst of all his merbidity, for forfcmity,
fcmity, forfcmity, and footwear followup
after searching the library card cardfileswhat
fileswhat cardfileswhat are we wailing for?
Bless my soles! This is the
best of all possible worlds. Can Candide
dide Candide said so. and he did more
traveling then we will in the
next few days in our* library
ramblings and our search for
just the right guy or gal to
show us that particular twist
that wiH put us over the top
of the final essay.
Its only a Utile over two
weeks of academic agony we've
got ahead of us. My pappy once
told me a guy could stand on
his head for that long.
Well, be that as H may, let*
break out the vitamin piM*.
noble NoDose and Gator goof goofpills,
pills, goofpills, garbled notebooks, ingen ingenuity
uity ingenuity *nd extra-reading for those
Who have read the original as assignments
signments assignments (Who dat?!)
The final offensive has begun
(this is news?) We have just
begun to fight, fellow Gators Gatorsthis
this Gatorsthis is news to some people.
There was a lot of horsepower
expended on the unquiet riot
we just had * heck of a tot
of enthusiasm.
It's pretty hard to picture any anyone
one anyone enthusiastic about study
for final examinations. But, dad
blame! If half the horse horsepower
power horsepower expended by the rioteers
were put on Project Final exam,
this University would have a
mean average honor-point ave aveage
age aveage of unmean proportions.
So grab a buddy that knows
more about some subject titan
you do and who knows less
about some other subject than
you do, peel off a couple of
volumes from the file of Books-
Id Better Read If I
Want To Pass The Damn
Fined and cut loose on some
interchange of ideas.
The dragon of Hurt Examin Examinations
ations Examinations is breathing down our
necks. This is true. Have at
the variet. fellow Gators. Lets
wing it into the swamp*, cause
summer's wsttin!

'An' . An' will ws still be pinned
after I help you piss finals, Williams?'

Like the Ancient Chinese-Compromise

There was once in Chine, a
great argument among mathe mathematicians,
maticians, mathematicians, astronomers and
other wise men. Some clung to
the ancient view that the world
was flat. Others held that it
was spherical and proceeded to
prove their contention. All
our calculations are upon the
assumption that the earth is
round, they said. If our
predictions as to Itoe move movements
ments movements of certain bodies prove
correct, it follows our assump assumption
tion assumption is correct also.
But there were men among
them wiser than were mathe mathematicians,
maticians, mathematicians, who are seldom
wise because of their habit of
precision, which they apply to
precise as well as to impre imprecise
cise imprecise things. These wiser men,
therefore, agreed that a form formula
ula formula be devised to satisfy both
parties to the dispute, so that
neither should lose face, and
lest the dispute become too
heated, which would ill be become
come become wise men. At length it
was agreed among them that
while the earth had a certain
roundness, it was also some somewhat
what somewhat flat in parts.
Robert Stan dish
Gentlemen of China
K is always interesting to
observe the Great Democratic
Process in action. Essentially,
it has to be one of compromise
between extremes.
This has led many a critic
(with or without dark glasses)
to label the whole system as
one long series of blundering
second bests.
This may have some truth in
it, but to assume that any sin single
gle single extreme is right and neces necesr.l.
r.l. necesr.l. J LTJ W. University Av*.
All "H FR 6-8606
L. | 1 Open 12:45 R.M.
nopocnon o> mm* mtwur*

Charlie's Little Nite Club
4550 N.W. 6th Street, Gainesville
FR 2-9196
Dancing in the Back Room
420 N.W. 13th St. FR 2-2059
i i H if

sary, and is beyond oompro oompromiaenotwithstanding
miaenotwithstanding oompromiaenotwithstanding its ac accuracyi
curacyi accuracyi to assume a great
responsibility, indeed.
Even proceeding upon the
rather dubious proposition that
any extreme can determine
without error its own absolute
justification and rightousness,
its accomodation may still
leave room for error.
if the theory that the earth is
round is pushed into general
acceptance, then the people
pushing the earth is flat theo theory
ry theory are unfortunately automa automatically
tically automatically regarded as losers, and
Cools, and general rednecks.
Also, since things are rarely
all black (even as black as
death) or all white, or all
round or all flat in this im imperfect
perfect imperfect world, the destruction
of any extreme no matter how
far off base X isnecessarily
involves the destruction of
some merit uomewhere.
So, we compromise.
Now, ait the moment, we
have a conflict between our
surprising President of the Stu Student
dent Student Body, Joe Ripley, and the
stall surprised Campus Party Partyall
all Partyall wrapped up in the Great
Democratic Process, of course.
Allegedly quiet Joe naturally
wants bo appoint his cabinet
from members of his own
Benner Party. But, alas and
alack, the not-so-qtnet Campus
Party controls the Exectutive
Council, wherein cabinet ap appointment
pointment appointment approval s are
made, among other things
netwceuw* lAfil n WIJ
MAT. 70c EVE. 80c


And After 100 Yearsa Utopia

Newspaper stories. Magazine
articles. Radio broadcasts. The
titles read, Satellite Circles
Earth, Moon Shot Made,
Space Men Selected.
Time no longer plods patient patiently
ly patiently on. It rips past and leaves us
spinning in bits and fragments
in this kaleidoscope we call so society.
ciety. society. We cant atop because no
set of truths lasts long enough.
And where will we search for
the unknown? Where will we
To the moon and Mars. To
Venus and Pluto and out of the
solar system, info the universe
and maybe beyond that, if we
find any beyond.
Yes, weU do that. But what
else? Where is man going?
Where is this brain and body,
this complex psychological, phy physical,
sical, physical, and all too often psy psychotic
chotic psychotic being going?
Into 1984? Info the Brave
New World? No. These books,
as it is said, are excellent fic fiction
tion fiction but poor science. Nor will
we go into Bradburys Fahren Fahrenheit
heit Fahrenheit 451 (Fahrenheit 451 the
temperature at which book pa paper
per paper catches fire and burns.)
despite our blundering politi politicians.
cians. politicians. Though this seems a bet better
ter better possibility than the otters.

Myl the Campus Party natural naturally
ly naturally wants their party members
on the cabinet.
Afl part of the Great Demo Democratic
cratic Democratic Process, of course.
Where the G. D. P. unfor unfortunately
tunately unfortunately breaks down is when
two extreme fiactions are so
extreme that each will only
accept all or nothing-as seems
to be the case here so tor.
Only one of two conditions
can possibly result: forceful
conflict or perpetual staimate.
Since neither sloe in this sit situation
uation situation can, in all practicality,
utilise force to achieve its ends,
its difficult to see where anyone
will get anything at ail if pre present
sent present conditions persist.
So, suggestion bo the alleg allegedly
edly allegedly quiet Joe Ripley and the
not-so-qudet Campus Party:
look around, please, and see if
you can find a third wiser
group somewhere, preferably

t. It combines an efficient pure
white outer filter...
2. with a unique inner filter of acti.
vated CHARCOAL ... which has been
definite!y proved to make the smoke
of a cigarette milder and smoother.
SWi met if J&J&mmmmn £/*IW sy ~ yfcdrarw Um r middle 14m* %4. -

But bo go anywhere we must
first survive. We could end in
the radio-active world of On
The Beach or the barren world
of No Blade Os Grass.
Or we could drown or freeze
or explode or die by any one
of natures and mans million
ways to destroy. To flash us all
into whisps of smoke, our in invironment
vironment invironment has only to deviate
a hairs breadth off its
rope path.
I want to say. We wont
die! I want to shout death
down: I want to write words
across the sky that say, Man
will control his fantastic poten potential
tial potential before it destroys him!
But I can only think of the
newspaper article I read a few
weeks ago. Russian Scientists
report theut two of Mms satel satellites
lites satellites are man made, it said.
Three million years ago Mars
had an atmosphere that could
support life as we know it.
I cant know that man will
survive, but Ill assume H. IH
assume that man will last an another
other another hundred years. I believe
that he will not destroy himself
after that.
Where will he be then?
Predictions about the future,
no matter how carefully calcu calculated,
lated, calculated, must leave out the one
factor that oould be the most
significant single thing that
ever happened to man.
This unknown quantity, this
big X, Is gemtics.
More titles come to mind.
Man Made Man, Mutations
At Work, Control ed Evolu Evolution.
tion. Evolution.
X our scientists learn to cre create
ate create super beings, will society
allow them to do so? (Or has
society seen too many 8. F.
horror fflms?)
And this factor I must also
To attempt to predict mans
future against such overwhelm overwhelming
ing overwhelming odds is to play games on an
Ouija Board.
But I will.
I think that there is a prom promised
ised promised land. I believe that Utopia
exists, or will exist, perhaps
not in the form that w e would
now call Utopia, but in a form
that will provide the answer
that must be given by such a
I believe that there will be a
definite place for sveryone. Not

just in a starts of more or less
peaceful eo-esdstance, but u*
true harmony. Perhaps some
groups will not find it on this
world, but I believe that X will
exist somewhere.
Not next year, or in ten years,
or probably not in fifty. But I
believe that in a ICO years X
will happen.
And I base my belief on a con concept
cept concept so broad and sweeping aa
to be immediately rejected by
most people. It is this: I be believe
lieve believe that theme are a finite
number of questions and there therefore
fore therefore a finite number of answ answers.
ers. answers. I believe that enough educa education
tion education will provide those answ answers.
ers. answers.
And when ALL the answers
are available, ail the problems
vanish. I would not guess at
what point between here and
infinity the last question will be
answered. But I believe that
some time there will be a final
answer even though X may hap happen
pen happen at a time and place that is
beyond the grasp of our imagi imagination.
nation. imagination.
But I befcev* that within 100
years man wfti have approach approached
ed approached this point close to create
this state of existence. I believe
that winfin 100 years men will
understand each other weH en enough
ough enough to resolve tbedr conflicts
without danger to their society.
And I believe the* the road
to Utopia will be the worse ob obstacle
stacle obstacle course that mem has ever
encountered. The newt 50 years
can be, and I think will be, the
most important in the history
of mankind.
I hope that we, aa Americana,
are not so content that we H
our proeterity through inaction.
The future must be paid for by
sacrifices, and we cant buy to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow on credit.

Imil 85c PLATE
1 "Adventures In
p fMfl ** \ \ Good Eeatlnf.**

freshmen shine

Cindemen Finish Fifth
In SEC; Bengals Romp

Gator Sports Writer
John Hale, ace UF javelin thrower, an d Floridas 440-yard relay team of Gene
Page, Tommy Michels, captain Don Lucey and Ellis Goodloe were the only Gators
to score wins over the past weekend, as the Orange and Blue placed a disappoint disappointing
ing disappointing fifth in the 27th annual Southeastern Conference championships in Baton Rouge.

Louisiana State ran away with
the conference crown for the third
straight year, amassing 613/5
points, far ahead of Georgia Tech,
31%; Auburn, 301/10; Alabama,
28Vi; Florida, 21 1/10; Vanderbilt,
201/10; Kentucky, 17; Georgia,
131/10; Tennessee, 7; Mississippi
State, 5; Mississippi, 3; and Tu Tulane,
lane, Tulane, 1.
Hale Wins Javelin
Hale, sophomore spear-tosser
from Woodside Heights, N. J.,
heaved the javelin 203 feet, three
Those Interested
Are Cordially Invited
To Attend The
Campus Organization
Sundays At 6:45 P.M.
Florida Union

Premium Smoked 1 A
Sausage and Macaroni . 4a
With Tartar Sauce J
Fried Perch 4a
During Exams From 11:30-2:05 P.M.
And 4:30-8:05 P.M.
Dine in Air Conditioned Com Comfort
fort Comfort throughout the entire
* summer.

ACROSS DOWN 12 3 4 5 6 HV? 8 9 10 12
1. Yo-yo compo- L Layer*. but ... _____ ___
nent no ben* 13
7. They go out 2. Tbiall give
with bow* you the *h*kee
13. A cinematic 8. Center needy 5
Howard changed jPH||
14. Kooie penguin 4. That* my Burl! ~_ k**-- llll
16. You'll ahine 6. DecUive 18 ,V H 2O
when your hair moment _____ _____
tart* to 8. Impish gnome JI |HT]
16. What she* got 7. Where Chios
that gets you was lost - .. Hi ... __ _____ ____
17. Recording 8. Hawaiian dty 24 2$ 26 T
brothers 9. Everything
18. Short note 10. Wind* m mhb mmmm
in memo nan* that 27 I
Cap. blow good
no peaking) 1L Tongue lashing rTT "" I
*l. Not backward 12. Appeared 29 30 31 32 33 3 < 33
22. Handy work 19. Setup lor a
on the baaa paint job . ~
23. Eliots Adam 22. Unscrambled JO BH ARE VOU KQDL J
24. Apollos sister it spell* mew* _____
26. In a boa 23. A hit on 33 ENOUGH TO
27. Sui the head KRACK THIS?*
(one of a kind) 26. State of *"*'-*' M,i>
*9. It aint hay. Alaskas 41 42 | 43
exactly first Governor I
82. a Kooi 26. Smok* a
86. Ireland Kool arett# 44 45
97. It naed to 28. Little
fix price. (abbr J Rhode Island
88. King-Sia# 29. The* could 46 1 67
Filter Kool be upaete )
4h. Switch from 80. Good for three __
them to Knoia 31. Jack the f AA./y|AaAi I* ll
RTh.'^ 18 [ SWITCM FROM TO )f l l
43. The state are quick % 7 ; 1
of Franca on it V Q)tssa SSt£TS 7
46 They know 40. Cut, but I W
their Croats not Haamm \ B m \
47. At laaat 7 48.Th.and V \MW W\ X
months away of Jack
As cool and clean an a breath of freak air. if
Fineet leaf tobacco...mild refreshing menthol-. ra rrci
and the world h moat thoroughly toted filter I |.
ie With every puff your mouth feala claan.
your throat refreshed! T 1 y ( 4^
a*M*. Orewa* WUUemeaefeneeeoOsr*. f

inches in the preliminaries, which
was enough to win his favorite
event. Hale also holds the SEC
frosh record in the javelin throw,
which he set last year at 194-11%.
For the third straight year
Goodloe and Lucey have been
members of Floridas winning
440 relay tandem. This years
winning time of 42.4 is well be below
low below the record they and former
Saurian stars Bumper Watson
and Davey Jones set last spring
at 41.6.
Coach Percy Beard has entered
a winning combination in the
quarter-mile relay race each year
but one since the event was in included
cluded included in the SEC meet six years
ago. A dropped baton cost the Ga Gators
tors Gators an apparent win in 1956.
LSUs Fabian Shines
LSU used overall team depth
and the triple-winning efforts of
spriniten-hurdHer Ralph Fabian.
Fabian took up the slack for the
Bengals dashman weightman
Billy Cannon, who could not run

because of a pulled muscle. Un Unable
able Unable to run, Cannon still managed
to fire the shot far enough in pre preliminaries
liminaries preliminaries for a third place in the
Fabian suffered wind trouble
in all three of his victories. He
had to buck a strong head wind
as he took the 100-yard dash
in 10 seconds flat and the 220 in
21.4, both times far off his best
performances during the past
Then, it was a seven-mile-per seven-mile-perhour
hour seven-mile-perhour tail wind which robbed him
of a new record in the low hurdles
race, as he breeaed to a 22.8
clocking. The busy Bengal alao
ran a leg on LSUa second place
440 relay foursome.
Other standout performer* in
the meet were distance-man Fred
Abington of Vanderbilt, Auburn
weightman Richard Crane and
hurdler-high jumper James Brant Brantley
ley Brantley of Georgia Tech, all double doublewinners.
winners. doublewinners.
Abington Sets Mile Mark
Abington captured the mil* and
two-mile, setting a record in the
shorter distance, Crane broke the
shot put mark and took the discus
event and Brantley took firsts in
the high hurdles and high Jump.
Floridas ace hurdler Michels,
hampered by a pulled thigh
muscle, managed a runnerup
finUh behind Fabian in the
lows, besides running a leg on
the winning relay team. The
Ocala star failed to plaee hi
Hie highs.
Others scoring points for the Or Orange
ange Orange and Blue included Mike
Gent, in a three-way tie for third
in the pole vaait; Ron Allen,
fourth in the SCO-yard run; Art
Footer, fourth in the broad jump;
Wiley Selman, in a five-way tie
for fourth in the high jump and
Lucey, fifth fat the 220.
Louisiana State continued its
dominance in the meet into the
freshman division, as the Baby
Bengals compiled 31 unofficial
points to nose out runnemip Flor Florida,
ida, Florida, with M marker*.
Buettner Frosh Star
Gator Stalwart Wait Buettner
weus the standout among the SEC
froeh, as he spun the discus 154
feet, 8 % inches, to set & new
conference yearling record. This
mark is also better than Floridas
current varsity record for this
Former Gator freshman star
Henry Wadsworths pole emit
record lasted but one year, as
LSUs Joe Hcrri cleared 14
feet. 4% inches, breaking
Wadsworths standard by one onefourth
fourth onefourth inch.
UFer Bill Lowenstedn captur captured
ed captured the 440-yard run, turning the
oval in 49.8, and teammate Wen Wendell
dell Wendell Willis soared six feet in the
high jump to tie Tennessees
Howie Moss, for the only other
Orange and Blue firsts in fresh freshman
man freshman compe: on.
Other Baby Gators scoring
were Cliff Siegel, with a second
place in the century-dash; Gar Garrett
rett Garrett McKeman, secorw. in the shot
put, and Oscar McCollum, who
placed third in the javelin throw.
The UF frosh 7-yard relay team
also came in, taking runnerup


. . Half of Winning Relay Team

The Florida Alligotor, Tue May 19, 1959!

Don't Burn Them!
Sell Them
V. ' o
Get MORE Money
for your Used Books I
at the I
I Located on I
bookstore Th Huk I
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i Ilk

1960 SEC Track Meet
To Be HeM at Florida?
BATON ROUGE, La. Louisiana State athletic director Jim
Corbett said last Saturday that LSU had never intended to take the
Southeastern Conference track meet away from Birmingham, Ala Alabama.
bama. Alabama.
The SEc meet was moved to Baton Rouge this year, after it had
been run 26 years in Birmingham, and several athletic directors of
other SEC schools indicated that the meet will not stay at LSiUa
home track.
Floridas athletic director and head football coach, Bob Wood Woodruff,
ruff, Woodruff, indicated an interest in the meet and apparently will put in a
bid for the 1960 meet to be held in Gainesville at the next SEC meet meeting
ing meeting in January.
Woodruff pointed out that Florida's new asphalt track has stands
which will seat about 6,000 with temporary bleachers

HGDM H Baj d '* ou S
of s+oh o-'Otf no+j'v'S
: Idld I JL
~JUnI I H 3
i i i3i i r mti v i

Page 5

'EYE' style is
'HIGH' style
for th.* .mart
Prescriptions filled
Glasses duplicated
805 W. Univ. FR 6-1448

o om in
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lex, Fla.
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'Gator Names Tenth Annual Sports Hall of Fame

Alligator Sports Editor
Five seniors and three juniors were selected to the 1968-00
Florida Alligator Sports Hall of Fame in a poll conducted recent recently
ly recently by the Alligator sports staff.
Jimmy Dunn, football; Bon Allen, cross-country; Bob Sher Sherwood,
wood, Sherwood, basketball; Dave Calkin, swimming; Bobby Geissinger,
baseball; Tommy Michels, track; Tommy Aaron, golf; and Dave
Shaw, tennis; were chosen.
Allen, Sherwood and Michels are juniors. Shaw is a repeater
from last years Hall of Fame, and Aaron has made the honor
group the past three years. Aaron was the only unanimous se selection;
lection; selection; however, several only missed by a few votes.
Sportswriters Vote for Athletes
Taking part in the voting were Joe Haiberstein, sports editor
of the Gainesville Daily Sun; Bob Price, sports witter for the
Florida Times-Union; Tom Grimes, sports writer for the Miami
Herald; John Gash, sports writer for the Tampa Tribune; Bill
Ingle, sports writer for the Jacksonville Journal;
Paul Cox, sports writer for the Miami News; Harris Williams,
sports writer for the St. Petersburg Times; Walter Edge, sports
writer for the Melbourne Daily Times; Norris Anderson, Univer University
sity University of Florida sports publicity director; John Mullet, member
of UF sports publicity staff;
Bill Blodgett, sports correspondent for the Tampa Tribune;
Darrell Simmons, sports correspondent for the Jacksonville
Journal; Jack Grant, sports correspondent forth St. Petersburg
Times; Kem Finkel, former sports editor of the Florida Alligator;
and the present Alligator sports staff.
First Hall of Famt In 1950
The Hall of Fame was originated in 1960 by John Williford,
sports editor of the Alligator. It has undergone various changes
since that time. Some years, selections were limited to seniors;
others, as was the case this year, any athlete was eligible.
There also have been several methods of polling. Most of the
time, the sports staff of the Alligator chose the entries; how however,
ever, however, one year Hie entire student body waa polled. This marks
the second year that sportswriters from throughout the state
have taken part in the balloting, a plan inaugurated by last
years sports editor, Finkel.
Dunn will go into the record books as one of the most valuable
players ever to don the Orange and Blue. The 148-pound field
general, dubbed the smallest starting quarterback on any major
college team in the nation, directed the Gator attack from his
siginal-oalling post for the part three years.
Dunn i Moat Valuable Senior
His play this past season waa so outstanding, he was'picked
as the most valuable senior on the team. An all-around grid gridder,
der, gridder, Jimmy excelled In running, defensive play and pin-point
lie also led the team in scoring, with 86 points, and in pass passing,
ing, passing, with 22 completions out of 49 attempts for 897 yards and two
touchdowns. Dunn had the longest run of the year, a 76-yard

I The Florida Alligator, Tues., May 19, 1959|

Page 6

InPOnCampofi MaiSfralmanjj
V V y (By the Author of Rally Round the Flag, Boye! "and,
Barefoot Boy with Cheek")
Hus is the last column of my fifth year of writing for Philip
Morris and Marlboro. I have made it a custom in the last
column of each year not to be funny. I know I have also
realized this aim in many other columns during the year, but
that was not for lack of trying. Today lam not trying. lam not
trying for two reasons: First, because you are getting ready for
final exams and in your present state of shock, nothing in the
world could possibly make you laugh. And second, this final
eolumn of the year is for many of us a leave-taking, and good goodbyes
byes goodbyes always make me too misty to be funny.
For me the year ends neither with a bang nor a whimper, but
with a glowa warm, pleasant, mellow' glowthe kind of glow
you will find, for example, at the end of a Philip Morris or
It has been in every way a gratifying experience, my five
veare with the makers of Philip Morris and Marlboro, and I
would like to take this opportunity to extend my heartfelt
appreciation to these good tobacconists, to assure them that
he memory of their kindness will remain ever green in my
heart, and to remind them that they still owe me for the last
three columns.
And in these waning days of the school year, let me address
myself seriously to you, my readers. Have I trod on any toes
this year? Ruffled any feelings? Jostled any sensibilities? If
so, I am sorry.
Have I occasioned any laughs? Chuckles? Sniggers? Mona
lisa smiles? If so. Im glad.
Have I persuaded any of you to try Philip Morris and
Marlboro? To taste that fine flavor? To smoke that excellent
tobacco? If so, you are glad.
And now the long, lazy summer lies ahead. But for me sum summer
mer summer is never lazy. It is, in fact, the busiest time of year. Two
summers ago, for instance, I was out ringing doorbells every
single day, morning, noon, and night. There was a contest,
you see, and the kid in my neighborhood who sold the most
bluing won a pony. I am proud to report that I was the lucky
i.a.'t summer 1 was also out ringing doorbells every single
day, morning, noon, and night. I was trying to sell the pony.
This summer I am not going to be out ringing doorbells.
T am going to saddle the pony and ride to Hollywood., California.
What am I going to do in Hollywood. California? I am going to
write a senes of half-hour television comedies called THE
MANT LO\ 0} DOBIL GILLIS, and starting in October,
1959, your friends and mine, the makers of Philip Morris and
Marlboro, an going to bring you this program over the Colum Columbia
bia Columbia Broadcasting System every Tuesday night at 8:30. Why
don't you speak to your housemother and ask her if she'll let
you stay up to see it?
And now good-bye. For me it's been kicks ail the way, and I
hope for you it hasnt been altogether unbearable. Have a good
Manner. Stay well. Stay cool. Stay loose.
Maa Sbulmna

For me, the makers of Philip Morris and Marlboro, it's
boon kick* too, and we would like to echo kindly old Max's
fWthf words: Stay welL Stay eooL Stay loose.

scoring dash that enabled Florida to beat Georgia, 7-4, last No November.
vember. November.
The Mighty Mite was chosen the outstanding player in the
first annual Florida-Florida State grid fray last fall. He scored a
pair of clutch touchdowns that put the game on ice for the
Orange and Blue. He also led the conference in pass interceptions
his junior year, pulling down six for a total gain of 71 yards.
Allen Leads Florida Harriers
Allen is a junior college transfer from Hutchison, Kansas, and
performed well for coach Walter Welch's cross-country team this
past season. He led the Florida harriers to a perfect 4-0 dual dualmeet
meet dualmeet record and a fourth-place finish in the Southeastern Confer Conference
ence Conference meet last fall.
The tall, lean Kansan won three cross-country races before
breaking his ankle against Georgia Tech, and also set the record
for the local course, with a 19:32.5 clocking- Allen also excells
in track and holds the varsity' record for the 880-yard run.
Sherwood, who will captain the Gator eager* next year, led the

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FLORIDA ALLIGATOR SPORTS HALL OF FAME . Left to right, top row: Bobby Gaissinger,
Dare Calkin, Jimmy Dunn, and Dave Shaw. Bottom row: Tommy Aaron, Ron Allen, Bobby Sher Sherwood,
wood, Sherwood, and Tommy Michels.

Aaron Splits Pair of Matches
In US Links Win over Britain
Gator Assistant Sports Editor
Tommy Aaron, who captained Floridas golf squad this spring,
scored in doubles play last Friday, btit dropped a tough individual
match the following day, as the United States amateur links team
swept to a 9-3 decision over Great Britain at Muirfield, Scotland
this past weekend.
Aaron teamed up with William Hyndm&n HI of Abington, Pa.,
to register a 1-up decision over the number one British tandem of
Joe Carr, British champion, and Guy Wolstenholme, the English
amateur titlist, as U. S. amateur golfers made a clean 4-0 sweep
the first day.
Aaron and Hyndman jumped to & 2-up lead in the morning round
with a brilliant 3-under-par 69. The U.S. pair, who drew the days
toughest chore, had a 36-33 card to 36-3571 for the fine British
On Saturday, Aaron did not fare so well, losing a nightmarish
2 and 1 decision to Alex Shepperson. The former Gator All-Ameri All-American
can All-American golfer was all even with Shepperson after the morning round,
then went 2-up on the first two holes of the afternoon round. On the
outgoing nine, Aaron carded a 38, as compared to Sheppersons 43.
Tlie young Gainesville, Georgia, native stayed with Shepperson
until hole number 30, then it was all Shepperson. He took numbers
31 and 32 to square the match, and while Aaron halved number 33
with, a par, Shepperson closed out the affair with a par and birdie on
the next two holes.
Aaron plans to remain in Britain to play in the British Amateur
later this month, then he hopes to get back to the United States In
time to play in the NCAA Tournament this summer.

team this past fall in rebounding and scoring. The 6-6 center
picked 218 rebounds ott the boards and scored 312 points for a
13.5 average. Bob was a bright s(pot in a dismal season for the
1968-56 basketballers, as they managed but an 8-16 won-loss
Sherwood's Greatest Performance
Perhaps Sherwoods greatest performance came in Floridas
106-68 loss to Mississippi State, where he scored 32 points. He was
playing against the Maroons All-American center, Bailey Howell,
who amassed 43 points and broke the Florida gym record in
the process. The old standard of 41 points was set by last years
Alligator Hall of Famer, Joe Hobbs.
Galkin captained coach Jack Ryans swimmers this past sea season
son season and led them to an 8-2 dual-meet record and their fourth con consecutive
secutive consecutive SEc title, winning his two specialties and anchoring
Floridas record-setting 400-yard freestyle relay team in the con conference
ference conference meet.
The lanky distance ac e preferred the 220- and 440-yard free-

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style races, and bolds the UF varsity record for botb events. He
also set an SEC record for the 1500-meter freestyle in 1958.
Geissinger Paces UF Baseballers
Geissinger led the Gator baseballers to a down-to-fche-wire
finish in the SECs Eastern Division race this spring, with
his sparkling prowess in the outfield and a steady improvement
at the plate. He had a respectable .309 batting average and
drove in 17 runs.
The dutch-hitting Miamian, who captained the dianiondraen,
won a coveted All-SEC berth for his outstanding play, and one
baseball scout called him ". . the best centerfielder in college
Michels, one of the three juniors among this years selections,
went undefeated in both the high and low hurdles through Flori Floridas
das Floridas four dual meets, and captured the 22'0-yard lows in the Flor Florida
ida Florida AAU, setting a new state record in the process.
Michels Shows Determination
The outstanding timber-topper from Ocala has shown a lot
of determination in the two years he has performed for the UF
thinclads. Hampered by a pulled thigh muscle, Michels consist consistently
ently consistently finished "in the money for Florida, although often running
with his leg almost completely encased in bandages.
Aaron, marking his third straight year as a Gator Hall of
Famer, is regarded as the finest golfer ever to stroke for the Ga Gators.
tors. Gators. The Gainesville, Georgia, native won the Florida Intercol Intercollegiate
legiate Intercollegiate Individual title last year and is a two time SEC medalist.
He is also Floridas first All-American linksnian, gaining this
honor last spring.
This year he annexed the finest achievement of his career
when he was chosen to represent the United States on the Walker
Cup team, the highest honor an amateur golfer can receive.
Aaron also amazed links circles last September, when he com competed
peted competed in the National Amateur Tourney for the first time and
biased his way to a runnerup finish.
Shaw Captains Gator Netters
Sh&w captained the Gator netters this spring and played at
the tough number one singles position, meeting the strongest
players opposing teams could offer. In his sophomore year, he
finished runnerup to Tulane's Carl Goodman in the number four
division of the SEC Tournament, losing a hard-fought three-set
piatch In the finals, 3-6, 6-4, 6-4.
The Ft. Lauderdale senior played perhaps his best matches
thu year against Florida States Lex Hester and Indianas Mike
Fields. Hester lo to Davis Cupper Barry McKay in the Big Ten tennis champion championships
ships championships several years ago, was the victim of an extra-set affair,
6-*, 3-6, 6-3.
In conjunction with its Hall of Fame, the Alligator named
swimming coach Jack Ryan its second annual Coach of the Year
In a story appearing in last Fridays issue.
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