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The Florida alligator

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

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

Notes

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

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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:
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01410246 ( OCLC )
AEU8328 ( NOTIS )
sn 96027439 ( LCCN )

Related Items

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

Full Text
Honor System
Under Fire
SEE PAGE 2

Volume 52, No. 30

Law Prof Defies Board of Control
1 1 V ; r j

Committee of 67
Recruits Needed
To Stump Stute
Asks for 'Thinking Students'
'Operation Bootstrap' Group
A call for at least 67 thinking students went out this
week for Operation Bootstrap.
Formally, the plan refers to the work of the Committee
of 67, a subcommittee of student governments Educa Educational
tional Educational Analysis Committee.

Headed by Walt Hardesty, the
committee's goal is to pull UF
economic conditions up by the
bootstraps by seeking support of

ROTC Issue
Said Unwanted
In UF Politics
By HARVEY GOLDSTEIN
Gator Staff Writer
I hope the ROTC issue does 1
not enter campus politics, said
Ron Dykes, new chairman of the j
ROTC fact-finding committee last!
week.
We dont wanjt to make a deci decision
sion decision under an emotional cloud
which might unnecessarily dam damage
age damage the program,
The abolishment of compulsory
ROTC should be considered on its
; |
Implications at jthe UF and not
as a part of a national movement, I
Dykes said.
In its most recent action the
committee decided to send ques questionnaires
tionnaires questionnaires .around the country to
determine national trends on the
ROTC program. I
In its last issue TIME Magazine
reported that Michigan States
faculty voted 400 to 248 to abolish
compulsory ROTfC and its board
of trustees split and postponed its
vote for 60 days.'
At the University .of Arizo Arizona
na Arizona and Arizona Spate student lead leaders
ers leaders set up petition-signing move movements
ments movements and at tjhe University of
California a stuqent had a hunger
strike.
The problem of class schedul scheduling
ing scheduling on Thursdays and the status
of reserves in the ROTC program
Will be discussecj with Col. Farris
and Col. Smith ip the near future
said Dykes, a four year veteran.

NO ONE USED IT
Bus System Dies

The campus bus system is
dead.
It failed because in one week
of operation, total receipts were
$11.40; expenditures were S6O.
Evidently the students just
werent interested. Maybe they
prefer the greater freedom and
, privacy of walking. Maybe they
just like to walk. I dont know,
Student Body Vice President
Dick Mercer said Sunday night.
I dont think the publicity on

v
C; yV v v;v:^*'*x? : v
FIRST mate EXTRAORDINARY ... Kyrice Cotes,
20-year old education major from Miami, is ready to
cruise as she adds a bit of style to an outboard motor motorboat*
boat* motorboat* (Photo by Sam Johnston*}

the Florida alligator

the 1960 Legislature. The group
plans to 6end students into the
state'* 67 counties later this
semester.
Will Stress Need
Students will speak to P-TA and
League of Women Voters groups
about the need for more legisla legislative
tive legislative appropriations for the UF.
Recent studies of faculty salary
s ales and UF building appropria appropriations
tions appropriations have been studied by faculty
and student groups, including stu student
dent student government and tfc* Ameri Ameriicar
icar Ameriicar Association of University
! Professors.
Hardesty and Larry Stewart,
I chairmen of the educational analy analysis
sis analysis committee, presented plans for
! the committee of 67 to AAUP
members last Friday night.
Stewart said student govern government
ment government has become increasingly
concerned about classroom over overcrowding
crowding overcrowding and the falling quality
of instruction, noting the low
faculty salaries and number of
I faculty members that have left
the UF.
Wants Thinkers
! He said the general conclusion
was for the Committee of 67 to
stump the state to create a gener general
al general awareness of the situation.
Each student is to speak in his
home area, Hardesty said.
Hardesty said tihe 67 student re recriiits
criiits recriiits needed for Operation Boot Bootstrap
strap Bootstrap must be thinkers. .top
student workers willing to spend
two Sunday afternoons and a cou coupL
pL coupL of evenings briefing for the
tours.
Application interviews are set
each Tuesday and Thursday be between
tween between 3-5, Hardesty said. He urg urged
ed urged interested students to contact
hirh before the end of next week.

the system reached the majority
of students. We never had a full
load; our peak was 20and that
was a rainy day, said Dan
OConnell, chairman of the bus
committee.
The system ended Saturday
night when a conclavq including
Student Body president Joe Rip Ripley,
ley, Ripley, Secretary Treasurer Har Harold
old Harold McCart, O'Connell and Mer Mercer
cer Mercer decided it simply is not
economically feasible.

w W i! Ifflj ggjj Bj* m
? .-y ^ W P l>W M f
S'^Nb

FIRST TO APPLY . Committee of
67 Chairman Larry Stewart and Walt
Hardesty, promotions subcommittee
chairman, r e gister the first committee

PLAYING 'MOT POTATO'

Politicians Exchange Blasts;
Parties Claim 'Domineering'

By GARY PEACOCK
Gator Staff Writer
Campus politicians played hot
potato with political blasts this
weekend as the United Party

Cheating Not Widespread
SG Investigation Reveals
Bv JIM MOORHEAD
Gator Staff Writer
Investigation of cheating on the UF campus is yielding little
in the way ot positive disclosures thus far, Jim Rinaman, counsel
for student governments judiciary sub-committee said Sunday.

The sub-committee is conduct conducting
ing conducting a series of hearings to deter determine
mine determine popular feeling on the work workings
ings workings and effectiveness of the Hon Honor
or Honor Court and Honor System on the
UF campus.
Widespread contentions o f
cheating have prompted much
committee investigation along this
line. Rinaman said concrete sup support
port support of these contentions has been
nil.
Variety Os Witnesses
A variety of witnesses have
appeared including students, pro professors,
fessors, professors, department heads and ad administration
ministration administration officials.
These are further diversified to
include transfer students and pro professors,
fessors, professors, campus leaders, aver average

OConnell commented on the
fine cooperation of E. G. Sil Silbemagle,
bemagle, Silbemagle, superintendant of
transportation in the Plants and
Grounds department. We
couldnt have even begun if it
hadnt been for the fine way he
helped us. He deserves a lot
of credit. he said.
Its a shame the plan failed.
OConnell really worked hard;
the students just werent in interested,
terested, interested, Mercer said.

Diplomat Says
West Germany
Will Stay Free
A West German diplomat pre predicted
dicted predicted Friday that West Germany
will remain a democracy even
after the departure of Chancellor
J Konrad Adenauer.
Dr. Marie Ceeille Strathaus,
! press secretary at the German
| Embassy in Washington told a UF
audience democratic principles
are becoming a deeply rooted
| part of the German people.
She said the absolute dedica-i
'tion of West Germany to demo democratic
cratic democratic principles would prevent!
any return to Naziism or other
dictatorship.
Even young people are begin beginning
ning beginning to taste the fruits of
democracy, she declared, "and
they like it.
Hie West Germans are learning
that democracy is not only a
form of government but away of
life to guarantee freedom, she
noted.

University of Florida, Gainesville, FloridaTuesday, March 1, 1960

answered VOTEs charges and the
VOTE Party assured the student
body Buz Allen was definitely a
candidate.
Ed Shafer, VOTE Party frater fraternity

age average students, graduate students,
etc.
But, on the basis of the com committee
mittee committee hearings thus far, which
include a fair cross section of the
campus, we have not as yet come
across any indication of wide widespread
spread widespread cheating which has not al already
ready already been reported, Rinaman
said.
Rinaman, a senior in law, said
he would welcome positive reports
of cheating, if theyre available,
from anyone.
No Witch Hunt
He said the committee is not
on a witch hunt, but that its
activities are being conducted on
a constructive basis.
He stated that retention of the
Honor System is a foregone con conclusion
clusion conclusion as far as the committee
is concerned. Investigation of its
effectiveness and clues to its bet betterment
terment betterment are the committees tar targets.
gets. targets.
Committee chairman Bob Park
pointed out that Fridays hearing
dealt primarily with the question
of whether the Honor Court is a
punitive body, a rehabilitative
one, or both.
See PROBE, Page 3

faculty, btuaents Consider Needs
Os University at Session of AAUP

By JOAN LEE TAMS
Gator Editorial Assistant
A good university will cost a
lot morefor a lot less if the
state waits a year or two longer,
a UF professor warned Thursday.
Dr. Frederick H. Hartmann,
president of the Florida chapter
of the American Association of
University Professors, explained
that the people for whom we j
want to raise salaries will have
I
Panhelienic Sing Friday
Supports Korean Child
The annual Panhelienic Sing
will be presented by 10 sororities;
Friday at 7 p.m. m the University
Auditorium. Tickets are 25 cents, j
and may be bought at the door. j
Proceeds win go to the support
of Lee Choon Ja, a Korean war
orphan which Panhelienic has
adopted through the Foster Par Parents
ents Parents Plan.
All sororities will participate
with the exceptions of Zeta T a u
Alpha and Sigma Kappa.
Navy Recruits Today
A Naval recruiting team will be
on campua today and Wednesday
to accept applications for the Of Officer
ficer Officer Candidate Program at New Newport,
port, Newport, R. I.
Senior men and junior and sen senior
ior senior women interested in the pro program
gram program should ma'.e application in
Room 210 of the Florida Union
from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.

applicants, sophomores Sylvia Hard Hardaway
away Hardaway and Steve Baron. Left to right,
Miss Hardaway, Hardesty, Baron and
Stewart. (Photo by Myron Persoff.)

nity fraternity chairman, said, There is no
truth to the rumor that Buz Allen
will not be a candidate. I can
assure you that Allen is definitely
going to run. The party has be begun
gun begun to work smoothly behind
him.
Answers Charges
United Party Fraternity Chair Chairman
man Chairman Reggie Black Sunday night
ans\vered charges leveled by the
VOTE Party in Fridays Alliga Alligator.
tor. Alligator. The charge was that United
is dominated by four fraternities,
the Teps, ATOs, KAs and SAEs.
Black said, No one fraternity
or group of fraternities dominates
the United Party. If anything dom dominates
inates dominates the party, it is the image
of Bob Park.
If there is' any big four that
dominated a campus political par party,
ty, party, its the VOTE Partys big
four, which dictates the policies
of that party, Black added.
Names Big Four
And those four are Ed Nolan,
Ron Cacciatore, Bob Kreimer and
Ray Barkett, Black said.
The VOTE Party also charged
the United Party had attempted
to build Bob Park as a legend.
Black said, Bob Park is a le legend
gend legend as a man r of service dedicat dedicated
ed dedicated to the welfare of student gov government
ernment government and the UF student
body.
More Than A Smile
He is definitely more than a
smile and a handshake, Black
added. 1
As to the naming of Bill Holt
to independent charmain of the
VOTE Party, the only inde independent
pendent independent that Holt represents is Ed
Nolan, Black said.
On election day we want to see
a good election. Students in the
dorms will voice their opinions on
whether they want good e o u n d
government or an administration
run by greedy politicians, Black
idded.

gone somewhere else. We wont
get those people back for the same
money; we wont get them back
. .period!
State Sen. J. Emory (Red)
Cross, and Reps. Ralph Turlington
and Osee Fagan were present to
hear a review Thursday night of
the current problems confronting
the UF and an introduction to the
ways the AAUP hopes to solve
them.
Larry Stewart and Walt Har Hardesty,
desty, Hardesty, co-chairmen of the student
government Education Analy Analysis
sis Analysis Committee, told the meeting
what their committee had been
doing and hopes to do in the fu future.
ture. future.
Hardesty said the committee be bej
j bej lieved if the people understood the
problems at the UF they would
bring pressure on the Legislators
to find solutions to them.
IFC Will Study
Road Trip Plan
A proposal to abolish road
trips was referred to committee
for further study at an Inter-
Fraternity Council meeting
Thursday night.
Hie proposal was considered
too general to be effective and
by unanimous vote of the Coun Council
cil Council was sent to a committee to
be appointed by IFC President
Gordon Harris, composed of
three fraternity presidents and
three IFC representatives.

Files for Judge Race,
Says He Won't Resign

UF Officials Waiting
For State Notification
By JEAN CARVER
and HARRY S. RAPE
Gator Editorial Assistants
A UF Law professor Monday defied the University Ad Administration
ministration Administration and a Board of Control regulation by. quali qualifying
fying qualifying as a candidate for Eighth District Circuit Judge.
Action taken by Thomas Brooks Jones, 33-year-old
former Alabama inferior court judge, apparently is in
direct violation of a Board ruling banning all state uni university
versity university employees from holding or running for public
office. Jones said his teaching contract is due to expire
in June.

The professor said his announce announcement
ment announcement to run was not made to test
the Boards regulations, but is a
logical extension of my career. I
am running because I want the
office. I just happen to be running
for public office and regulation of
the Board of Control just happens
to be in the way.
Asked To Resign
Jones said he informed Univer University
sity University officials of his intentions and
they had asked for his resigna resignation.
tion. resignation. He said he intends to file
suit against the Board to recover
hig salary if he is dismissed from
the University.
UF Vice President Harry Phil Philpott
pott Philpott said Monday University ac action
tion action will not be taken until notice
of Jones qualification is re received
ceived received from Secretary of State
Robert A. Gray.
University Waiting
We have received written in information
formation information from Jones stating his
intentions to qualify, Philpott
said. We are now waiting for
word from Secretary Gray to
make sure Jones is in the race.
Philpott said he did not expect
TESTING, 1,
2-THUMP!!
Those cables youve been
thumping over in your car on
campus streets lately are part
of an eight-to-twelve week State
Road Dept, traffic survey in and
around the Gainesville metropol metropolitan
itan metropolitan area.
City Engineer C. F. Angel said
right now, rate of traffic flow
is being measured. Toward the
last two or three weeks of the
survey, drivers will be stopped
at random and questioned about
routes they use.
When the survey is completed,
said Angel, the road department
hopes to find out where roads
will have to be widened or built
from scratch, and generally
wnere improved tramc engineer engineer]
] engineer] ing is needed in the area, In-
eluding the UF campus.

FOR PANEL DISCUSSION
Governor Hopefuls Here Friday

Five Florida gubernatorial
candidates are tentatively
scheduled to discuss important
campaign issues before UF stu students
dents students and interested Gainesville
residents Friday at 7:15 p.m. in
the Gainesville Recreation Cent Center
er- Center
Candidates John McCarty,
Fred Dickinson, Haydon Burns,
Ferris Bryant, and Ted David
are expected.
John M. Degrove, political Sci Science
ence Science instructor at the UF, will
give a brief introduction at the
program summing up the issues
in the campaign.

FRED DICKINSON .
. . Here Friday

Ift; ) ..
PROF. T. B. JONES .
. .. Defies Board
to receive any information from
I Gray before noon Tuesday, dead deadline
line deadline for qualification for circuit
judge.
Although the Board ruling has
been in effect for nine years,
Jones said this is the first test
case to his knowledge. He said
the ruling has effectively kept peo people
ple people in higher education from run running
ning running for political office.
It does not prevent them from
running. They can resign and then
run, but it certainly discourages
them, he explained.
Sees No Conflict
He said the reasoning behind the
rule was to keep faculty members
on the job, but I do not believe
there is necessarily any relation relationship
ship relationship between running for political
office and continuing to teach in
the University.
He said a person could easily
campaign without neglecting his
faculty position.
See LAW PROF, Page 8

Following the introduction, a
panel composed of UF student
body officials, headed by the
chairman of the student govern government
ment government Analysis Committee, will
direct questions to the five
candidates on higher educa education
tion education problems in the state.
Later questions written out by
the audience will be directed to
the candidates by the modera moderator.
tor. moderator.
This program will be the only
time that these candidates will
be assembled for this type of
program during the campaign


Dickinson to Attend Luncheon
Sponsored by Local JMB A

Gubernatorial hopeful Sen.
Fred O. Dickinson Jr. will be
on campus Friday at a luncheon
in the Florida Union Social
Room.
Sponsored by the John Mar Marshall
shall Marshall Bar Association, the
luncheon will be open to the
public.
The only candidate to serve in
both houses of the Florida legis legislature,
lature, legislature, Sen. Dickinson is a UF
graduate and was president of
the student body at Stetson,
where he received his law de degree.
gree. degree.

IFC President
Facts
] 38E PAGE 2

JEfHJrPffges This Editioi


Long Overdue'
Says Bartley
Os Jones Case
The political prohibition rul
established by the Bojtrd of Con
trol has been a subject of con,
troversy for nine yeal*s.
Bringing the problem out tntc
the open is long overdue, de
dared Dr. Ernest R. Bartley,
professor of political science.
Referring to the case in whicli
33-year-old Law Professor Thom Thomas
as Thomas B. Jones has announced for
circuit court judge Bdrtley said,
I think he has ary excellent
case.
Accepts Prohibition? r
The question is whether an;
employe of the UF accepts as a
condition of employment the
political prohibitions of; the Board
of Control.
I feel any such condition would
be void since It deprives a fac faculty
ulty faculty member of one df his con constitutional
stitutional constitutional rights thsjt of politi political
cal political participation.
Severing the faculty from
political participation is not con constructive.
structive. constructive. It is not healthy for
the community politically. It de deprives
prives deprives the community of a store storehouse
house storehouse of knowledge, stated Bart- j
ley.
"Forced Political Retirement /
I have long been opposed tof
this forced political retirement,;'
he declared.
I am disgusted at the idea
professors are not and ought not
to be like other people. This kind
of philosophy has caused a situa situation
tion situation to develop in which one of
the major vote factions in Gaines Gaines,
, Gaines, ville (the University faculty) can
j participate in politics only in in!
! in! formally, said Bartley.
It is a well-know fact that
many faculty members do give
advice and assistance to poli political
tical political candidates behind the scenes.
There is no way of prohibiting this.
You cant prohibit friendship, he
declared.
Behind the Beenes work such as
speech writing and drawing up
campaign planks is about as far
as a faculty member dares go,
Bartley continued.
UF in Minority!
The UF is in the minority of
state supported institutions in pro prohibiting
hibiting prohibiting political activity of its
faculty. Some State universities
prohibit employee from running
for the State Legislators because
See LONO, Page 8

according to Committed Chair Chairman
man Chairman Mike Crews.
The program will be for
later radio presentation and
plans are underway to the
program televised, Crews said.
A reception sponsored by the
Young Democrats Club front
of the auditorium will so low the
program.
The student body panei will be
composed of the Studert Body
President Joe Ripley, Blue Key
President Bob McClure, Tria Trianon
non Trianon President Amelia Macy, and
Educational Analysis Chairman
Larry Stewart.

While serving in the House of
Representatives, Dickinson re received
ceived received the Allen Morris award
as Outstanding First Termer.
He has recently opposed ths
reapportionment formula which
was defeated and has been close closely
ly closely identified with Constitutional
and obscene literature legisla legislation.
tion. legislation.
Dickinson is from West Palm
Beach.
Tickets for Uu? 11:45 a.m.
luncheon are on sale for $1.25
at the Florida Union and the Col College
lege College of Law.



THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

Page 2

Intolerable Situation

A proctor system for testing is an
ugly, vicious thing.
It presupposes that a student is
without honor and if given the chance,
will cheat.
At best, the system is uncomfort uncomfortable;
able; uncomfortable; at worst, it degenerates into a
duel where the student cheats merely
to challenge authority!
But the current state of the Honor
System at the UF is intolerable.
Contempt for the system runs high
especially among upperclassmen.
Many are asking for its immediate
abolishment. Twice this year the con constant
stant constant discontent has taken more con concrete
crete concrete form.
The entire humanities faculty pas passed
sed passed a resolution asking steps be
taken to improve the system. The
members of Executive Council of stu student
dent student government termed the present
system unworkable.
The incidence of cheating is cer certainly
tainly certainly not the only measure of the
worth of an honor system. Sid Beaver,
chancellor of the Honor Court, feels
the containment of cheating only a by byproduct
product byproduct of a System whose real func function
tion function is the development of a sense of
honor and responsibility in the UF
student.
But to the average student, the am amount
ount amount of cheating is the yardstick by
which the effectiveness of the Honor
System is measured, not the real
reason suggested by Chancellor
Beaver,
This is precisely where the system
breaks down.
The fact that students think there
is widespread cheating, i. e., wide widespread
spread widespread disregard of the Honor System,
reflects the actual ineffectiveness of
the system because the system ultim ultimately
ately ultimately is dependent on a belief in the
mind of every student that it is im important,
portant, important, effective and worth observ observing.
ing. observing.
What the Honor System does ac accomplish
complish accomplish is a framework for apathy
and disgust for all University tradi traditions
tions traditions and ideals.
The process is simple. An incoming
student briefly encounters a little

Concern for the Unconcerned

Constant references to the present
college-age generation as unconcern unconcerned
ed unconcerned and apathetic may perhaps be
taken with more than a grain of salt
and arched eyebrow in the light of
recent campus activities.
Student awareness of campus prob problems
lems problems is regularly being sharpened by
Joe Ripleys active student govern government
ment government committees.
A committee headed by Bob Park is
still studying the Honor System. And
the work done by the Educational
Analysis Committee under the direc direction
tion direction of Larry Stewart has already re received
ceived received statevjide attention.
The Student Religious Association
has also made a commendable contri contribution
bution contribution to the campus with its Talk
Back series over WUFT-TV Tues Tuesday.
day. Tuesday. Even a once-a-week discussion of
a serious topic is a great achievement
in many areas on campus.
If an all-encompassing adjective
must be designated to this college
generation, perhaps cautious fits
better than the fallacious uncon unconcerned
cerned unconcerned label.

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Editorials

propaganda about the Honor Sys System
tem System during orientation.
If he does believe it, he losses his
belief during the next four years
amidst a sea of criticism and cynicism.
He then logically extends this dis disbelief
belief disbelief to anyone who tells him the
Honor System is obeyed.
No one trusts a man who mouths
respect for a known falsehood
this, in turn, creates among the stu students
dents students a general air of mistrust of
the people who defend the Honor
System: administration and student
government leaders.
Some students are trying anyway to
prove themselves mature, worldly
adults and often confuse synicism for
reality.
They leap on the idea that honor
and ethics are fairy tales when ap applied
plied applied to the real world and that the
University Honor System is also un unreal.
real. unreal.
A third problem is how to take a
person 18 or more years old andas
is often necessarychange his codes
of conduct and earlier principles, such
as not squealing on a fellow.
Inevitably this leads to the ques question,
tion, question, can the Honor System be pre preserved
served preserved and placed on a working
basis ?
Many experienced and practical
people think it is both necessary and
possible. The blue-ribbon judiciary
subcommittee of the Student Govern Government
ment Government Evaluation Committee has been
working dilligently on the problems;
its findings and suggestions should
form the basis for change.
The recommendations issued by the
commitfee will probably comprise the
last intelligent effort to save the Honor
System.
The proposals for change may not
be ready in time for spring elections.
Even so, it would be a healthy rev reversal
ersal reversal of form for the current political
parties to spend some time determin determining
ing determining their own stand on the current
status of the Honor System and what
they would change rather than the
perennial meaningless platform
planks.

Some say the degree of concern has
been higher in days past. But then
perhaps the squelching threat of Mc-
Carthy-type tactics or nuclear annhil annhilation
ation annhilation was not quiet as great.
Neverthless, students are getting
things donewhether it is because
they are concerned or for other mot motives
ives motives notwithstanding.
Perhaps the architecture students
who used their own money and time
to repaint some of the rooms in their
permanent temporary building can
explain the philosophy of the uncon unconcerned
cerned unconcerned generation.
, Or the students from the music de department
partment department who sacrifice more than one
holiday vacation to represent the
University. Or the sorority girls who
will present Panhellenic Sing Friday
night so a Korean orphan can have
food, clothes and an education for
another year.
Or ... or ..or .. The list of simi similar
lar similar activities could easily go on to
cover this page.
Bringing to mind only one question:
If it isnt concern, what is it?

Tuesday, March 1 f 1960

I
l
s
Lift, Anyone?

CHARLES ARNADE

Blasts Newspaper for Stand on Brazil

(EDITORS NOTE: Charles
Amade, 32 year old assistant
professor of history is a regular
Alligator columnist. Today he
comments on Brazil and how
one of the state newspapers feels
about the Brazilians.)
Brazil has been in the news.
President El Elsenhower
senhower Elsenhower was
well received
and apparent- IT
ly impressed mL 1
b y this huge
and dynamic j, £'
c o u nt r y. He
compared the
build i n g of
Brasilia. the f~ N ~t
new capital, *
with the spirit ARNAnr
of the great AR ADE
American frontier of the past
century.
The President remarked that
witnessing this frontier spirit of
1960 in Brazil brought fond me memories
mories memories of his boyhood days on
the American frontier.
* *
THIS ENTHUSIASM for Brazil
is not shared by our biggest lo local
cal local area newspaper, The Florida
Times Union of Jacksonville.
On the eve of Mr. Eisenhow Eisenhowers
ers Eisenhowers departure for Brazil, the
Times Union wrote an editori editorial
al editorial entitled Can the South Save
America from Brazil s Plight
(Sunday, Feb. 21, 19601
The editorial emphasized Bra Brazil

PERHAPS...
Prefers Russian Methods to 'Elbows'

By JOAN TAMS
Talk about a crazy- mixed-up
world. . Izvestia, the govern government
ment government newspaper of Russia, re recently
cently recently informed Soviet husbands
they s h o u 1 d attempt to
become more gracious, more
polite, especially to their wives.
Is being bourgeouis, the pa paper
per paper rebuked the males. Is be being
ing being bourgeouis to be rude to the
wife. To the little housewives,
the paper suggested using the
tablecloth and candles more
often, not so doing is also being
bourgeouis.
* *
BEING BOURGEOUIS in a
Communist land evidentally is
tantamount to being a capital capitalist.
ist. capitalist.
The final word is the best
though.
Remember, says Izvestia,
good conduct training begins
at home, and this is especially
true where several families live
in one apartment.

The Florida Alligator
All-American Honor Rating, 1953-'SB
Member Associated Collegiote Press
T)m FLORIDA ALLIGATOR it thn official (indent newspaper oi tlse University
of CloriAa and la published nrj Tnesday and Friday morning except during
holidays, vacations and examination periods. The FLORIDA ALLIGATOR Is enter entered
ed entered as second elaai matter at the United States Post Office at Gainesville, Florida.
Offices are located In Rooms S. 10. and IS In the Florid* Union Building basement.
Telephone University of Florida FR t-3261, Ext. office or fenstnese office.
Editor-in-Chief ... Joe Thomas
Managing Editor Jim McCuirk
Layout Manager Kenn Finkel
Business Manager Lois Adorns
EDITORIAL ASSISTANTS
Jeaj Carver, Harry S. Rape, Joan Lee Tams; Pat Cilley. Office Manager.
SPORTS STAFF
Bill Buchnlter, Editor: Mike Brown. Clint Dare, Andy Kronstadt. Jared
Lebow. Art logic, Buldy Martin, Fran Warren
STAFF WRITERS
Carol Buller, M. E. Cleveland, Bob Gendron, Dave Hamilton, Dick Hebert,
Jim Moorhead, Gary Peacock. Sam Zorn.
BUSINESS STAFF
Ron Jones, Assistant Business Manager;
Carl Griffith, National Advertising Manager; John Robinson, Assistant National
Advertising Manager; Merry Carol Filek, Office Manager; Sarah Baughan, As Assistant
sistant Assistant Office Manager; A1 Toth, Subscription Manager; Ron Rabin, Circulation
Manager; Advertising Staff, Julie McClure, Bill Nee, Ciody Cone; Tom Clay Clayburne.
burne. Clayburne. Classified Advertising Manager
V '
1 VastSpectabe! Smek Splendor! Umm Bum! I
mSHERMANi
miY OF sumi PETER Os
Doors Open 1:00 LAST
Features At I T I 1 M I Ti M TWO
1:46-5)04-8:20 DAYS

zil Brazil has a racially mixed people
while. Southerners have manag managed
ed managed to preserve their racial in integrity.
tegrity. integrity.
The editorialist accepts the
fact Brazil is a booming coun country
try country but he qualifies this by ask asking
ing asking how much more rapidly
that progress would have been
without this debilitation from
the mixing of blood.
* *
THE EDITORIAL states that
the Brazilians were poor fight fighters
ers fighters in the Italian war theater
which is attributed to the mix mixed
ed mixed blood in the ranks. When
Brazil is realistically evaluated,
according to the Times Union,
No country better illustrates
the wisdom of the Southern peo people
ple people in their determination to pre preserve
serve preserve their way of life.
It ends by criticizing t h
"academic halls, originators of
much of the fuzzy thinking
about the racial question.
* *
COMPARING BRAZIL to the
United States or the American
South, as President Eisenhower
and the Times Union did, is
a fascinating subject of much
merit.
While the South is proud of its
way of life based on racial sep separation,
aration, separation, Brazil is equally
proud of its way of life as a
melting pot that really melted.
Brazil has a great pride in its
history which avoided a civil
war and bloodshed over the slav slavery
ery slavery question.

COMING CLOSER to home we
find the governor of Alabama
proclaiming one day last week
as a syrup sopping day. The
Florida Times-Union, in a re recent
cent recent editorial, has commended
the governors action saying:
One thing definitely wrong with
this country is the over-refine over-refinement
ment over-refinement of eating habits.
* *
THE TIMES-UNION questions
If the governor and his Ala Alabama
bama Alabama friends can sop, why
cant the rest of us become
t soppers if we want to?
Os course, if we advocate the
Communist eating habits, we
will hear a roar from Tallahas Tallahassee,
see, Tallahassee, but after watching some of
the elbow action daily in the
cafeteria, well elect to take the
risk.
* *
BACK IN January a student
wrote a Letter to the Editor in
wfiiich he outlined a few reasons

The peaceful transition from
slavery to full fledged citizen citizenship
ship citizenship by the Brazilian Negro
stands as a monumental credit
to Brazil.
* #
IN ORDER to understand the
' diverse nature of the racial atti attitudes
tudes attitudes of the American South
and Brazil one should enter the
academic halls and study his history.
tory. history. The Southern way of life
and segregation emerge clearly
and well rationalized from a
study of American and Southern
history.
Too many people today
scream all kinds of slogans in
favor of intergration or segre segregation
gation segregation without knowing the his history
tory history of American institutions.
At the same time we too often
hurl crude accusations against
Latin America without ever hav having
ing having studied Latin American his history
tory history which could provide a good
key to its understanding. A stu study
dy study of Brazilian history provides
an answer to Brazils different
racial outlook.
The University of Florida is
fortunate in possessing one of
the best (if not the best) pro programs
grams programs of Latin American studi studies
es studies in the United States.
From its faculty has come
eminent research about Brazil.
(See especially Dr. T. Lynn
Smiths Brazil: People and In Institutions,
stitutions, Institutions, second ed., Baton
Rouge, 1954.)
Charles W. A made

Why the campus regulations on
automobiles and parking are un unfair.
fair. unfair.
Many students who have cars
do not drive them on campus
for fear of the severity of the
regulations. the letter said.
Well, what exactly did you
think the regulations were in intended
tended intended to do, if not discourage
people from driving on campus
unless absolutely necessary?
* *
THESE REGULATIONS are
severe, I am told, because there
are not enough parking spaces
to accommodate the students. It
is the Universitys duty, the
letter-writer says almost indig indignantly.
nantly. indignantly. in my opinion, to ac accommodate
commodate accommodate all students who
have cars by building additional
parking areas.
Perhaps w'e should also accom accommodate
modate accommodate all students who want an
education, regardless of color,
first. Did that ever occur to
you, Mr. Letter-Writer?
* *
AND HE GOES on. The
feeling generally is that the
University is trying to get rid
of, and to discourage as many
students as possible, because
there are too many students en enrolled
rolled enrolled at the University.
No, Mr. Letter-Writer, they
arent trying to get rid of stu students.
dents. students. But they are trying, and
really not too hard at that, to
get rid of those who would
ratlier drive around in a car
than sit in the classroom and
get an education.
W. University Ave. I
U| fill V fR6-Sf.CS
L 1 I 1 I I J Open P.K.
I | i 1 I air-cond.
NOW THRU SAT.
Filmed In An American
Nature Colony!
V AB
t
j wnus f
FATRrCIA CONCU4
SAT. LATE SHOW
Glenn Ford
"BLACKBOARD JUNGLE"

Letters to the Editor
IFC President Explains
Facts, Function of Gfoup

(EDITORS NOTE: Gordon
Harris has been IFC representa representative
tive representative from Kappa Alpha since the
first semester of 1957. Harris is
a senior in mathematics from
Orlando.)
Editor:
There are several facts about
the Inter Fraternity Council
and its workings that I would
like for everybody to know.
(1) Last years IFC elec elections
tions elections were not political in
nature. The IFC had been split
along party lines, but through
an agreement between myself
and two other representatives,
these party lines were broken to
form a merger of men to work
for the betterment of all frater fraternities.
nities. fraternities.
(2) The Council has in no
way pretended that problems
were not present in hopes that
they would go away. Last Thurs Thursday
day Thursday night was a meeting
of all IFC representatives and
fraternity presidents to discuss
the problem of road trips.
We feel that some concrete
policy will result from this meet meeting
ing meeting within the next few weeks.
A committee has been formed to
study this situation.
(3) Under a new system
started last year, the IFC has
complete control of investiga investigation,
tion, investigation, prosecution, and punish punishment
ment punishment of any violation of an IFC
or university regulation by a
fraternity.
Under the old system the dean
of mens office compiled the
evidence against the fraternity
and presented it to the IFC for
action.
(4) We hope to have by""'
the end of this semester a food
buying co op established. In
the past this idea has been
brought up, but no concrete
steps have been made. A meet meeting
ing meeting Tuesday night of IFC re representatives,
presentatives, representatives, fraternity presi presidents,
dents, presidents, and dining room manag managerg

wj? On Campus MaShulman I
(Author of 1 Was a Teen-age Thiarf"/The M(\ny
Loves of Dobie Gillis, etc.)
THREE WHO PASSED IN THE NIGHT
Last year, as everyone knows, 1,210,614 undergraduates dropped
out of college. 256,080 flunked; 309,656 got married; 375,621
ran out of money; and 309,254 found jobs, As you have, of
course, observed, this accounts for only 1,210,611 out of
1,210,614. What happened to the other three?
Well sir, to find the answer, I recently completed a tour of <
American campuses where I interviewed 40 million students
and sold several subscriptions to The Open Road for Boys, and
it pleases me to report that I can now account for those three
elusive undergraduates.
The first was an LSU junior named Fred Gaugin. He vis*
extremely popular,, always ready with a smile, fond of folk
dancing and pralines, and last semester his Chi Psi brothers
unanimously elected him treasurer of the fraternity. This proved
an error. Gaugin, alas, promptly absconded with the money
and went to Tahiti to paint. The fraternity is bending every p
effort to extradite Gaugin, but Tahiti, alas, is currently observ observing
ing observing the feast of Dipthong, the Sun-God, a five-year cercmopy
during which all the islanders wear masks, so nobody, alas, ckn
. 'll. ..1...'''
iphfycffl4jy{orcertmVHcho%isfMi!?\
The second missing undergraduate is William Cullen Sigafoos,
Oregon State freshman, who went one day last fall to a dis disreputable
reputable disreputable vendor named A. M. Sashweight to buy a pack of
Marlboros. Mr. Sashweight did not have any Marlboros be because
cause because Marlboros are only sold by reputable vendors. HowevcS,
he told Sigafoos that he had another brand which was just sjs
good, and Sigafoos, being but an innocent freshman, believcid
him.
Well sir, you and I know there is no other brand as good ais
Marlboros. That fine filter, that flavorful flavor, that pleasunjf,
that joy, that fulfillmentare Marlboros and Marlboros alon4.
All of this was quickly apparent to young Sigafoos and he
flew into a terrible rage. As good as Marlboros indeed! hje
shrieked, kicking his roommate furiously. I am going right
back to that mendacious Mr. Sashweight and give him a thrash thrashing
ing thrashing he wont soon foreet ! With that he seized his lacrosse bat
and rushed out.
Mr. Sashweight heard him coming and started running. Now
Mr. Sashweight, before he became a disreputable vendor, had
taken numerous prizes as a cross-country runner, and he thouglijt
he would soon outdistance young Sigafoos. But he reckoned
without Sigafooss stick-to-itiveness. At last report the two
of them had passed Cleveland. When they reach the Atlantic
Seaboard, bad Mr. Sashweight will get his lumps from Sigafoos,
you may be sure, and I, for one, am glad.
The third missing undergraduate, also named Sigafoos, is
Bennington sophomore named Celeste Sigafoos and, ironically,
she never intended to leave college at all. She was merely going
home for Christmas on the Natchez, Mobile, and Boise Rail)-
and during the night, alas, her upper berth slammed shut
on her. Being a Bennington girl, she naturally did not wish to
make an unseemly outcry, so she just kept silent. The next
morning, alas, the railroad went bankrupt, and Miss Sigafoos
today is lying forgotten on a siding near Valparaiso, Inrii^ ai
Fortunately she has plenty of Marlboros with her.
Mum,,!...
*
i
And how about the rest of you ? Do you have plenty of
Marlboros ? Or if you like mildness but you dont likt
Miters, plenty of Philip Morrises? Umm? Do you?

erg managerg will take up this problem.
(5) We have set up pro proposed
posed proposed rush dates which will not
conflict with any Orientation
Week events. A meeting is plan planned
ned planned with IFC representatives,
fraternity presidents, and rush
chairmen to improve the over overall
all overall rush program. j >
In closing I must admit that
some houses have not sent their
best men to the Council. But I
can only hope that these houses
will take a special interest in
the IFC in order to brings about
and overall improvement :in the
UF fraternity system.
Gordon (Stumpy) Harris

Spinal Curve
Causes Tears
Editor:
I have recently t>een shown an
X-ray of & friends spine.j
This negative, taken after an
accident which happened in the
track section of PL-101, shows
an almost S-shaped curve in the
students spinal column.
It is nearly enough to bring
tears to your eyes. This boy
must spend his life enduring
whatever effects may j ariso
from this injury.
And I might add that this is
not the first injury incurred in
required physical educat on. I
must admit I can see no sense
in allowing this to continue.
This is designed to bui d the
student up and make him a
better man. Other courses
are also in this category, such
as swimming or, for those un unfortunate
fortunate unfortunate few, gymnastics,
I wish to thank those respon responsible
sible responsible for their, concern for my
health and add only that I pre prefer
fer prefer to choose my own wsy to
die, needing no help whatever
from the department of required
physical education.
Name Withheld



Reitz-Mercer Meeting
Spurs New SG Plans

By JIM MOORHEAD
Gator Staff Writer
A very successful meeting
with UF President Dr. J. Wayne
Reitz last week has launched se several
veral several of the proposals outlined re recently
cently recently by newly appointed student
body Vice President Dick Mercer.
Mercer said Reitz has given his;
unqualified blessing to plans for|
a students Better Business Bur Bureau.
eau. Bureau. The bureau, which will be
headed by Don Gelman, 3 ED,
will investigate students com complaints
plaints complaints against various local busi businesses.
nesses. businesses.
Too many valid complaints will
result in the publication of firms
names in a bureau list designed
to protect student buyers.
/teitz also approved a plan call calling
ing calling for students to isit in on meet meetings
ings meetings of the Faculty Discipline
Committee, f
Reitz To Select
The President will select two j
students for the job. Student body
President Joe Ripley and Florida]
Blue Key President Bob McClure
will each submit two names for'
Reitz consideration. Reitz will]
choose one from each pair.
Reitz also approved a plan to
provide for student tours of the
UF administrative offices every;
two weeks.

The Florido Alligator, Tue., Morch 1, 19601

Summer Employment
College Men Earn SBS per week
- - Must Be Neat In Appearance
.Must Have Access To Car
Phone Mr. Winchester, FRanklin 6-6441
Wednesday, March 2nd
WHITE HOUSE HOTEL
10:00 A.M. to 1:00 P.M. or 5:00 P.M. to 7:00 P.M.
To Arrange For Interview
Gainesville's Finest Mobile
Home Park
HICKORY HILL
One Mile West of the Health Center
Phone FR 6-6982
/RED CARPET V
| DELUXE STUDENT TOURS A
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rice includesj round-trip trans- Our complete program
Atlantic passage on| luxury liners, first includes 30 expertly
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motorcoach, entertainment, socials including RUSSIA and
with American & European students. 1960 OLYMPICS.
For complete information contact
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.Please send complete information on your i U.S. NATL STUDENT ASSN.
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1 20 West 38th Street
.OOKSS ! New York 18. N. Y.
cur. ZONfc St,IE ox, d 5 5070
\| A non-profit corporation frying M
COLLEGE -i j U.S. students from coast-to-coast^^W

m
r^~|
BODIES IN MOTION 219-220 ||||||| |||H
Advanced Pursuit of Females PIIJJjjIH
Professor Stalk >4/ 1, naton iin
i
Time & Motion Study. Study of time required 1. PgfflrWlJ| j hJSfr
to set chtics in motion, (1) with ordinary hair r I
tonics, (2) with 'Vaseline Hair Tonic. Con- 11 I lSitiliSfl'J,
elusive proof that latter more effective on U Li lift i'll
mens hair and womens reactions. Special I "TZZZV* I
emphasis on common use of water on hair. | maus S srm j
Evaporation of same with dire consequences T 1
noted. Proof that 'Vaseline Hair Tonic does A JCflf : |nA\
j iot evaporate but replaces oil that water re removes.
moves. removes. Laboratory specimen: H. Raginop, be before
fore before and after 'Vaseline Hair Tonic. Before, ..
a walking hayloft. After, 8.M.0.C. This course lIS CIGST
specially suited to Bachelors of Science, Bach- J
elors of Art, and just plain bachelors.
Materials: one 4 oz. bottle 'VaselineHair Tonic ( full ) _ j
cne Ultle black book (empty) ll S*
Vaseline
HAIR TONIC
Vase#* It a racist*Ml trataark
I Cktstkrt|li Pia 4 s dc.
' ( t ;

Mercers office will work with
Reitz administrative assistant,
Dr. Fayette W. parvin, in setting
up a schedule to conduct the tours
on a dormitory basis, section by
section.
Bull Sessions Set
Dormitory bull sessions also
came under discussion. On an ex experimental
perimental experimental basis for the time
being, Dr. Reitz and'other admin administrative
istrative administrative officials will meet sever several
al several times this semester with Hume
Hall residents, in the dorm, to
talk things out.
These chats will be strictly in informal
formal informal and are aimed at welding
close connection between students
and administration.
Dr. Reitz will consider the
establishment of a student
senate to parallel the faculty
body, the University Senate.

'Dollars for Scholars' Now
Has $8,280 in Actual Cash

By ANDREA AUTHUR
Gator Stall Writer
Cash collected for the Dollars
lor Scholars drive now totals .SB,-
280. according to Harland D. Cle Clements,
ments, Clements, newly elected treasurer for
the project.

This organization, tentatively,
would work with the administra administration
tion administration in setting up various facets
of student policy. Mercer said he
would have a more extensive re report
port report on this question at a later
date.
In a later meeting, Mercer dis discussed
cussed discussed with Dr. Reitz the break break!
! break! down of the lately installed cam campus
pus campus bus system. Mercer blamed
the systems collapse on misman mismani
i mismani agement. He said he felt that
management of such a system is
properly a function of the adminis adminisi
i adminisi tration and not student govern government.
ment. government.
Mercer said the President
agreed to form a committee to de determine
termine determine the proper areas of ad administrative
ministrative administrative and student govern govern|
| govern| ment functions.

! "In addition to the cash are a
$750 grant by Student Govem Govemi
i Govemi ment and $7,000 in loans, Cle Clements
ments Clements said, however, we will not
use the loans if we can get
enough money to replace them
by the drives end in June.
i
The total on* the Dollars for
; Scholars billboard in the Plaza
of the Americas reads a little over
$15,000 and includes the loan fi figures.
gures. figures.
Clements declares that the drive
will try to raise SII,OOO during the
semester to Teach its $20,000 goal.
This amount will be matched $9
to $1 by federal funds under the
National Defense Education Act.
Solicitations will be handled this
semester by organizations rather
than individuals, according to
Drive Chairman Barry V. Col Colman,
man, Colman, who invites the participa participation
tion participation of professional or honorary
societies.
Our plans for raising money
this semester include collection of
faculty and downtown pledges and
a jazz concert sponsored by the
Inter Fraternity Council, Cole Coleman
man Coleman said. We also expect help
from the Alumni Loyalty Fund.
In connection with fund rais raising
ing raising activities Coleman said that a
' carnival sponsored bv a womens
organization and a talent night
during Gator Gras were being dis
cussed.
L
Engineers Offer
Free Presents
At Annual Fair
.
Free cosmetics, pills, toys and
milk are some of the goo' 1 *>
produced and given away at the
15th Annual
March 11 13.
An electronic washing machine
will clean fraternity or sorority
pins, rings, and other metal
jewelry for the spectators. T h is
display will be sponsored by the
American Institute of Electrical
Engineers.
It is also exhibiting the UF
IBM Digital Computer in the sta statistical
tistical statistical laboratory east of the Stu Student
dent Student Service Center. Normally
costing SIOO per hour to run, the
department has arranged to run
it free.
The computer will run through
tic tac toe and fortune telling prob problems.
lems. problems.
Highlighting the Industrial En Engineers
gineers Engineers Society entries will be a
toy production assembly line,
Wooden toys produced will be
handed out to the public.

Page 3

I \ Ah
I MM g;
WELL DONE COACH! . Perry McGriff (left)
presents a plaque to outgoing Head Football Coach
Bob Woodruff at the annual football banquet Friday
night. McGriff, chairman of the Athletic Council, pre presented
sented presented the plaque on behalf of the entire student body.
Woodruff was' cited for bringing the UF football
team out cl the depths of the Southeastern Conference
and developing one of the finest overall athletic pro programs
grams programs in the nation. (Photo by Sam Johnston.)
Gator Gras Highlighted This Year
By Military Ball, Spring Frolics

Gator Gras grabs the spotlight
at the UF March lB as two weeks
of sports, dances and musical
events arrive to compete with
spring fever for the students
favor.
The two week campus spring
festival will span Military Ball
and Spring Frolics weekends.
Florida Unions Student Board
Vanishing Frosh
Wakes up in NY
A Florida freshman who disap disappeared
peared disappeared from campus early Thurs Thursday
day Thursday moning turned up Saturday
night in New York City.
Ray Herbert left his room in
shorts and tongs at about 1:30
Thursday morning because it was
too early to go to sleep, said
his roommate, George Maycoc'k.
When Herbert failed to reutrn by
Thursday evening, Maycock con contacted
tacted contacted the campus police.
Herberts father, George Her Herbert,
bert, Herbert, who was notified of his sons
disappearance Friday morning,
came to Gainesville Saturday and
awaited news that night in his
sons room.
According to the sheriff's office,
Herbert, on a long distance phone
call to his parents Miam\ home,
said the first thing he remembered
was waking up in a box car in
New York. He made hasty plans
Sunday to catch the evening plane
back to Florida.
Probe Reveals
Cheating Limited
(Continued From Page ONE)
He said other queslions the
committee would cover in its re remaining
maining remaining four hearings include:
making second offense cheating
an expulsion offense; expanding
the Courts jurisdiction to cover
lying; and making distinctions be between
tween between premeditated and impuslive 1
cheating.
Upon conclusion of the hearings,
the committee will compile its re report
port report and submit it, with recom recommendations,
mendations, recommendations, to the larger Student
Evaluation Committee headed by
Dean of Men Lester L. Hale. From
there, information will flow to the
constitutional revision committee
for any final action.
I think were beginning to get
a picture of what various things
can be done, said Park, so that
we can give the big committee a
larger basis upon which to work.

INTERVIEWS FOR
JOBS IN EUROPE
ARMYSPECIAL
SERVICES \
Degree and appropriate experience \ pi {
required for professional positions. MPtt*
Service Club Recreation Lead- I
ers and Superwisors (women) I_
Librarians (women)
Craft Directors (women, men)
Single, minimum age 23. Positions \
are outside the federal competitive 1 V'.. T. i
serviceno examination required.
The Adjutant General, Department of the Army, AGMP-R
Washington 25, D. C.

and student government are joint jointly
ly jointly sponsoring the program, which
includes a benefit carnival and
talent show to boost the Dollars
for Scholars fund.
General Chairman Jack Sites
said the program is designed to
fulfill a need on campus ror a
centralized all campus spring
project. Last years week long
Gator Gras was only partially suc successful
cessful successful Sites explained.
Sites said inclusion of Frolics
and Military Ball should stimulate
more all-campus interest in Ga Gator
tor Gator Gras. He said another drawing
card is the tentative plan to have
a three hour musical program
by Charlie Spivak. Sites said the
contract is still under discussion
with Spivaks agent but schedul scheduling
ing scheduling is fairly certain.
Other events during Gator Gras
include Alumni Day and Mo m
and Dads Day, the Orange and
Blue football game, Florida Union
sports car show, Lyceum Coun Councils
cils Councils presentation of the Pittsburgh
Symphony, the agricultural fair,
a banquet for student leadeis.
Florida Players "Medea, Flori Florida
da Florida track finals and Greek
Week.
Law Rights Talk
Aimed at Ladies
A lecture on the legal rights of
American Women intended for the
Campus fair sex is slated Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday at 8 p.m. in the law
school courtroom.
The lecture, first of a series
sponsored by women in law
school, is expressly intended to
"better acquaint the fair sex with
problems in the law.
Conducted by three members of
the law faculty and three Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville attorneys, the lectures will
include legal terminology, legal
consequences of common business
and social transactions and legal
rights and privileges enjoyed by
women.
It is open to all women.
Symphonic Bond Visits
Daytona Beach Today
The UF Symphonice Band will
present a concert tonight in Pea Peabody
body Peabody Auditorium, Daytona Beach.
The 7:30 p.m. concert, sponsor sponsored
ed sponsored .by the Tourist Club of Day Daytona
tona Daytona Beach and conducted by
Reid Poole a.nd assistant conduc conductor
tor conductor Richard W. Bowles, will fea feature
ture feature trumpet soloists David
Hume. Robert San Martin and
John Owen playing Leroy Ander Anderson's
son's Anderson's "Bugler's Holiday.
Trombone soloist Thomas Stid Stidham
ham Stidham will perform "Andante and
Allegre by Barat.

'Long Overdue' Says Bartley

(Continued From Page ONE)
that body has control over appro appropriations
priations appropriations to the universities.
But all other offices city and
even state-wide offices, except the
legislature are open to the fac faculties,
ulties, faculties, Bartley noted.
The controversy centers around
a Board of Control ruling, the
Hatch Act (a federal law), the
little Hatch Act (a state law) and
a memorandum from J. Hillis Mil,
ler, former president of the UF.
The first of these prohibitive i
regulations came from the Board!
of Control in the early thirties for- j
bidding candidacy and other poli- j
tical actions by UF staff mem- i
bers. It is still in effect.
Law Professor
Defies Board
j (Continued From Page ONE)
Jones opponent in the race for
circuit judge is incumbent George
L. Patten of Starke, who was
elected to a six-year term in 1954.
He reiterated his statement that
his decision to oppose Patten is
not primarily designed to test the
Board regulation, but rather to
extend his own career. But he said
since a test is involved. "Im pre prepared
pared prepared to take the risk to test the
case.
The regulation deprives all state
university employes of their civil
for office, Jons said. This is con contrary
trary contrary to public policy and deprives
university employes of their civil
rights.
Jones described the Board rul rul.ing
.ing rul.ing as a blanket regulation .
invalid. He said he does not know
of any similar regulation outside
! the state. If he carries out his
action against the Board, Jones
said it will be the first test case
on legal rather than political
grounds.
Jones predicted his University
1 dismissal Sunday night after an announcing
nouncing announcing his intention to run for
circuit judge. He said he is uncer uncertain
tain uncertain whether he will file suit
against the Board after he fails to
'receive his next regular paycheck
otj wait until June.
He has been employed by the
University as an interim asso associate
ciate associate professor of law since 1958.
Jones received his bachelor of arts
and law degrees from the Univer University
sity University of Alabama, and did grad graduate
uate graduate work at Columbia, before
serving as Escambia County judge
in Alabama.

o 1
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.1
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Else would the trusting smoker, filled with hope
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The second Hatch Act, of the
early forties (which is the one that
applies to state employes paid in
whole or in part by federal funds
under grants-in-aid) forbade poli political
tical political activity also.
The Hatch Act was revised
around 1950 removing the politi political
cal political restrictions from public edu education
cation education employes.
The Miller Memo was announc announced
ed announced after the Hatch revision and
apparently before University of officials
ficials officials were aware of the revisions.
Copies of the Miller Memo were
unavailable Monday but its main
purpose reportedly was to reaf reaffirm
firm reaffirm the Board ruling of the thir thirties.
ties. thirties.
"Little Hatch Act"
The final item of legislation
was the "Little Hatch Act, a
state statute forbidding all public
employes from political participa participation
tion participation except running for office.
Geographer to Speak
The Forgotten Man of the Near
East will be the topic of an ad address
dress address by Dr. Raymond E. Crist,
research professor of geography,
Thursday at 8:30 p.m., in Room
212, Florida Union.
ALL YOU CAN EAT
Students you can save money
by eating at the University Lodge
where family-style meals are
served from Monday through Fri Friday
day Friday each week. Your choice of a
quarter of fried chicken or steok
every night for 85c. Supper hours
5:15-7:30. Complete lunches ore
served from 11:15-1:45 for 70c
on tickets. All the refills you
! want on vegetables, salads,
breads, gravies and iced tea.
UNIVERSITY LODGE
IS N.W. 17th St.
Side street between Florida Book
Store and College Inn

TINY TOT PLAY SCHOOL \
"The School of Distinction"
VISIT US AND SEE FOR YOURSELF
SPECIAL INFANT CARE
j
Infants to School Age
Gainesville's Oldest Nursery
Licensed and Health Approved
Mrs. Nelle Mathis
24 S.E. Bth Street
Telephone FK 6-7806 New Rate $20.00 mo.

The restrictions hampering facul*
ty members, (primarily from tha
Board of Control) according to
Bartley are:
1) Prohibition against running
for political office of any kind.
2) Prohibition against holding'an
office of any kind in the party
machinery such as campaign man manager
ager manager or treasurer.
3) Prohibition of political speech speeches
es speeches for one candidate.
Jear) Carver
Harry S. Rape
Paul f-o Sing Wednesday
Mezzo soprano Ouida Fay Paul,
accompanied by Russell Danburg,
will present a concert Wednesday
night sponsored by the department
of music in the University!Auditor University!Auditorium
ium University!Auditorium
The program will include selec selections
tions selections from the works of Bjach, Fa Faure,
ure, Faure, Verdi, Barber. Duke. Liszt
and Marx.
- L
STUDENTS!
SOLES
' I
PUT ON
15 MINUTES
HEELS
5 Minutes
PUT ON
"Shoes Rebuilt
The Factory Way'*
Modern Shoe
j
Repair Shop
Phone FR 6-521tj
14 North Main Street
Next to
The First National Bank
Vic BalsamoOwner



SPRING DRILLS OPEN

Hood Named Captain

Bill. Hood, a slim 201[lb. senior
center, was selected to captain the
1960 edition of the Fightin Gator
football forces.
Hood, a Lakeland product
majoring in electrical engineer engineering
ing engineering then led 107 candidates
through their paces j Saturday
afternoon to officially open spring
grid practice. |
Especially noticeable during the
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All for only 40 bucks a week! I
: HOW? VfHE3E?WHeN?j
Send coupoff J John Schneider
AIR FRANCE, 633 Fifth Avenue, New VorK 22, New York
for fascinating detail s
!., Please send me literature on special student travel ideas. J
or, the funtastiCi
CLUB
: plan j : S ii :
\ l SCHOOL. \ Z
:

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COMPUTERS, CAREERS and YOU...
after you join Western Electric

Interested m computers, computer technol technology
ogy technology and applications? Then you should inves investigate
tigate investigate W estern Electric as a place to build
your career. Telephony today is built around
computers. The telephone cross-bar switch is
basically a computer. Electronic switching
gear uses computer principles.
At its new engineering research center and
at most of its 2$ manufacturing locations,
Western is relying more and more on com computers
puters computers in doing its main job as manufacturing
and supply unit for the Bell Telephone System.
In its other major field Defense Communi Communications
cations Communications and Missile systems the use of com computers
puters computers and computer technology is widespread.
discover quickly that opportunities
with Western Electric are promising indeed.
Here company growth stands on a solid base,
and your own growth, too. We estimate that
engineers will find 8,000 supervisory jobs open

Greensboro and Winston-Salem H C Buffalo N y' North** a H^jJ n-l, '* P oll *- ,nd -; Allentown am) laureldale, Pa.; Burlington,
Oklahoma City Okla Fiwinwrin. p.Ak W Y ? th Andover Lincoln <* Omaha, Neb.; Kansas City. Mo. ; Columbus, 0. 5
distribution centers S C f te !' Pr n ton N J". Teletype Corp.. Skekie, 111. and Little Rock. Ark. Also W. L
10 C ntrS ln 32 c,tie *- "st*llat.on headquarters In 16 cities. General headquarters: 195 Broadway, New York 7. N. Y.

out were a specialty drill and
a short scrimmage.
New head coach Ray Graves
singled out the fine blocking of
fullbacks John Maceth and soph sophmore-to-be
more-to-be sophmore-to-be Bob Hoover and half halfback
back halfback Mark Whitehead. The staff
was also in high praise of letter letterman
man letterman end Pat Patchen.
Graves experimented with a six
team system and was pleased
with the results. I think it work worked
ed worked out fine. It gives us the chance
to look at the performance of more
boys.
Senior halfback Gene Page and
junior guard David Fee suffered
injuries in the scrimmage which
featured the running of soph sig signal
nal signal caller Larry Libertore,
Manaro's
SPECIALIZING IN
PIZZA
& SPAGHETTI
In every town or city you
go to you will find ONE
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ORDERS TO TAKE OUT
DIAL
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Near Drive-In Theater
! j

to them in the next ten years. There will be
corresponding opportunities for career build building
ing building within research and engineering. Progress
is as rapid as your own individual skills permit.
> And Western Electric maintains both full-time
: all-expenses-paid graduate engineering train training
ing training and tuition refund plans to help you move
I ahead in your chosen field.
Opportunities exist for electrical, mechanical, indus industrial,
trial, industrial, civil and chemical engineers, as well as in the
physical sciences. For more information get your copy
of Consider a Career at Western Electric from your
Placement Officer. Or write College Relations. Room
2001, Western Electric Company, 195 Broadway, New
York 7, N. Y. Be sure to arrange for a Western Electric
interview when the Bell System team visits your campus.
[Western Electric)
MAMWMCWKN. AN. UNIT N IM MU ,T,ttM

. m I
I'm
jfiSK- 2Sk
Mm y *- % J\
31m. wSLI 4
i
-at 1L
'a At
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HK aBMgjBERBI& aBE
TIME OUT! . For a breather that is as head foot football
ball football coach 6 Ray Graves (left) introduces the 1960 foot football
ball football captain Bill Hood, senior center from Lakeland.
Both Graves and Hood will guide Gator grid fortunes
next fall.
AT NASHVILLE
Swimmers Seek Fifth
Straight SEC Crown
By ART LOGIE
Gator Sports Writer
Floridas swimming team journeys to Nashville, Ten Tennessee
nessee Tennessee this week to defend its Southeastern Conference
| Championship.
1 The Gator splashers have had The Pirates and Gators tangeled
j little trouble winning the champ- previously in the year with FloTi FloTi|
| FloTi| ionship the past four years and! da coming out an easy victor.

! will again be favored to retain
| the title.
I Big guns for Coach Buddy
Crones Tankers are butterflyers
Roy Tateishi and Jerry Sheldon;
sprinters Terry Born, Mike Camp,
and John Cummings; backstrok backstrokers
ers backstrokers Jon Smidt and Bob Stewart;
Breaststrokers Jim Souder, an d j
Karl Wiedamann; distance man
Jim Kemper; diver Steve Mc-
Bride; and individual medley ace j
Bill Cullen.
Tateishi, and Wiedamann are
the teams returning conference
champions from 1959. Tateishi j
scored victories in the 200-yard j
and 100-yard butterfly events, and*
was a member of the victorious i
400 yard medley relay squad.
Wiedamann gained his title via
the medley relay team.
The Gators prepped for the
SEC encounter by playing host to
the Pirates of East Carolina Col College
lege College in a duel meet on Monday.
Masters Select Aaron
Former UF Golf star, All-
American Tom Aaron, was chosen 1
to participate in the Masters Golf;
Tournament for the second:
straight year.

Gator Linksmen
Seek State Title
Seeking their third consecutive
Florida Intercollegiate Golf cham championship,
pionship, championship, Coach Conrad Rehlings
| talented UF strokers travel to
Ocala to defend their title at the
Ocala Country Club.
Jimmy Parks, recent winner of
the Ocala Invita Invitational,
tional, Invitational, and Frank
Beard head the jNMjllHk
Gator squad that
should receive
position from
Florida Slate j|g \
and Rollins. Ot.h- H : |Bp <# '-
er teams in the BP^
72 hole tourna- r
ment axe Flori-
da Southern and
Miami. PARKS
Parks, who recorded a double
eagle, and Beard, who fired a
five-under-par 67, paced the local
golfers to a 15-12 win over arch
rival Florida State Saturday. An Another
other Another UF golfer, Jim Parker,
stroked a 69.
Other UF winner was sophomore
Phil Leckey. Dave Omstead and
Wayne Timberman topped the
Seminoles.

Esterbrook fountain pens
write with the amazing new
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ute minute it touches the paper. Feels so right in the hand ... and
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Another thingthe Esterbrook Classic always Uses ink.
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THERE S A POINT CHOICE OP 32ONE IS COSTOM-*ITTEO POR VOOI

Cagers Close; Coach Arrives

UF Succumbs
To Late Rally;
Hauer Lauded
By JARED LEBOW
Gator Sports Writer
Georgias hustling Bull Bulldogs
dogs Bulldogs thwarted Floridas last
ditch victory hopes and
spoiled coach John Mau e rs
cage finale 75-73, Saturday
night at the Florida gym.
A 51-point second-half splurge,
paced
son, overcame a 15-point half
time deficit, to hand the Gators
their 17th defeat of the dis disi
i disi appointing season. Johnson
bucketed 20 points for the even even!
! even! ing, 18 of which came in the final
j period.
Behind the torrid shooting and
rebounding of Walter Rabhan and
Cliff Luyk, Mauers charges rac raced
ed raced to a 39-24 margin at inter intermission.
mission. intermission.
Mauer Honored
During the break, Mauer was
honored with a brief ceremony for
his thirty years of devoted service
to the court sport.
Georgia roared back in the final
20 minutes on the shooting of little
Johnson and the rebounding of a
big (6-7) Johnson, center Jon.
Bobby Shiver, the Gators lead leading
ing leading point-producer with 20, Luyk,
and Bob Sherwood kept the local
five ahead until 1:15 remained in
the contest. Little Johnson then
sunk a layup and converted
a brace of charity tosses to seal
the victory.
Luyk Named
Luyk. the sky high (6-8)
sophomore who was named to the
All-SEC sophomore squad, contri contributed
buted contributed 18 points and a dozen re rebounds.
bounds. rebounds. Rabhan finished with 14
markers in his final performance
as a Gator.
Captain Sherwood contributed 11
in his swan song, and junior guard
Paul Mosney meshed 10. Senior
Tom Simpson failed to score.
Don Keiser and Phil Simpson
also hit double figures for Geor Georgia.
gia. Georgia. Kieser netted 15 and Simp Simpson
son Simpson added 12
UF Sports Publicist Jimmy Gay
reviewed highlights of Mauers
cage coaching career during the
brief ceremony. His lifetime
coaching mark is 338 wins against
only 276 defeats.

H Jp JpP
CLIFF LUYK .
. . All-Star Soph
Frosh Five Beats Chipola
The UF frosh cagers closed
their campaign on a winning note
Saturday downing Chipola Junior
College 79-68 to avenge an earlier
defeat.
Coach Jim McCachrens fast fastbreaking
breaking fastbreaking five compiled a 13 3
j campaign mark.
Carlos Morrison returned to the
! lineup to tally 12 points and haul
j in a large share of the rebounds
in the Chipola contest. He pointed
1 forces with the accurate basket basketbombing
bombing basketbombing of Joe Meigs (26 points)
and Joe Metzger (19-points) to in insure
sure insure the win.
Classified
FOR SALE: 1956 Bella Zundap
Motor Scooter. Excellent body
and mechanical condition. Dark
blue in color. Priced right. For
information. Herb at FR. 2-
4059.
36 PACEMAKER mobile home
Late 1956 model in excellent con condition.
dition. condition. Phone FR. 6-6627 between
6-10 P.M. or inquire at Glyn Glynwood
wood Glynwood Trailer Park.
GOOD PAY, draft deferment, sum summer
mer summer cruises and officer training
available in reserve Navy Se Security
curity Security Division. Call Bob Park,
6-6536, or Mr. Rutledge, 6-6427.
2 MALE red dachshunds, 6 weeks
old. Registered. Ph. FR. 2-2736.
HI-FI AND STEREO EQUIP EQUIPMENT.
MENT. EQUIPMENT. Phonographs, Amplifi Amplifiers,
ers, Amplifiers, Speakers, Turners, Tape re recorders
corders recorders and all related equip equipment.
ment. equipment. Most at discount prices.
Call FR. 6-3600 between 3:00-
5:00 P.M.
DANCE Band Combos. Completely
professional. Guaranteed. Lar Larry
ry Larry Gibson, Box 1190, Starke or
call Woodland 4-3071 or Wood Woodland
land Woodland 4-6691.

Do 1/bu Think for hburseff'?
(TAKE A CRACK AT THESE QUESTIONS AND SEE IF YOU CONNECT*)
If you were offered a high-paying summer job as
an animal trainer, would you (A) insist on small
animals? (B) ask for pay in advance? (C) find out _
why professionals wont take the job? A J B [J C LJ
vrcs Time heals all wounds women who think for themselves have
/V&L 10 is a statement ( A ) de_ studied the facts about filters and have
/nXm uwb\ nounced antiseptic chosen Viceroy ~ the one cigarette
manufacturers; (B) as with a thinking mans filter and a smok smokf*"
f*" smokf*" Time wounds all j ng man s taS te.
JnFvly heels ; (C) that means
nTr £=l ul your mind can build its *|f you checked (B) in three out of four of
own scar tissue. these questions, you dont exactly flunk-but
A [J bQ CD you checked (C), you think for yourself?
In traffic, when a driver i h
V behind you blows his f .'A 'M
horn, do you (A) go and f
whats wrong? (C) hope /" '"ZSMSS&zzr**. $ f/ 1)
XVL itll settle his nerves? \
When a pal bends your / st A)
t ear about why his filter / m T
cigarette is best, do you j Jp j
it tastesregardless of /I# I /
hw it filters? (B) his re- / m /
mark that the filter must jf V be good because its new? / | j
both really good filtration / > ; /
and real tobacco taste are / 4%c /
important? I
A B C \/ k '"* f
Before you buy your next pack of ciga- -ll,r 1 " 1 proof
t rettes, take a moment to think about IliW 00,1
what you really want. Most men and
The Man Who Thinks for Himself Knows Knows|
| Knows| ONLY VICEROY HAS A THINKING MAN'S FILTERA SMOKING MAN'S TASTE!
etveo frown A VUU*m.ofl ToeroCrp.


Sloan Is New Gator Basketball Boss

Norman Sloan, head basket basketball
ball basketball coach at the Citadel and
considered one of the brightest
young coaches in the cage sport,
was named to succeed John
Mauer as head coach of the j
UFs round-bal] program.
A native of Anderson. Ind.,
and a star at North Carolina
State. Sloan ha 3 compiled an en enviable
viable enviable 127-78 won loss mark
while coaching at Presbyterian j
and the Citadel.

The Florido Alligator, Tue., March 1, 1960

Page 4

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The new mentor, according to
Athletic Director and Head Foot Football
ball Football Coach Ray Graves, ha*
demonstrated the ability to pro produce
duce produce the kind of team we want
here at Florida.
Sloan hopes to arrive here in
time for the high school group
tournaments and will definitely
be on hand for the state high
school tournament March 9 to
12.