Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

Full Text
J. I .1
Tratk Carnival to Unfold Here Next Week-See Stories on Page 5

Only If
You Care
SEE PAGE 2

Volume 52, No. 35

Farmers, Parents, Soldiers in UF Spotlight

f^sSES&h^^j l s*s-ssj i
ORANGEMEN Third-year agricultural students
Porter Peirce (I.) and Alan Weeks put the finishing
touches on their demonstration of citrus production
from grove to consumer.

HONOR COURT HOPEFULS

Candidates Announce
For Clerk, Chancellor

Honor system policies were
noun red United Party candidates
clerk.
Jon Johnson, business admin- 1
istration junior from Orlando, will!
seek the job of chancellor while 1
Dave Stanley an education junior j
from Haines City, is running for
clerk. j
Johnson, junior class president
and a member of Kappa Alpha
fraternity said, The Honor Sy-I
stem should be regarded as a
builder of character, not as a po policeman
liceman policeman of students. Only when
students realize this will the sys-;
tern serve students in the way it
should."
Johnson's qualifications include:
freshman class secrjetary-treasur secrjetary-treasurer,
er, secrjetary-treasurer, freshman Honor Court justice,
assistant chairman,! Blue Key
Speakers Bureau, j and various

Park Proposes Specifics;
Allen Says SG No Farce

am J
PARK

In mi attempt to better acquaint the student body with the
programs and personalities of the two presidential candidates, the
Alligator will reserve this space for their personal columns until
the election of April 7.
In our fast-growing university it has become virtually im impossible
possible impossible for campus candidates to meet personally all the students
during any campaign. The editors hope that these columns will
provide a partial solution to this problem.

~ gC? ;
Lists Reasoning
Behind Pledges
Bv 808 PARK
United Party Presidential Candidate
What if you hate politics? Then you'll like
what the UNITED Party is doing.
You have seen too many politicians to be
impressed by vague promises. Thats why you'll
like UNITEDa straight-forward, specific ap approach.
proach. approach. UNITED is bringing fresh blood into the
race. Two out of our top three candidates are
independents Whove made reputations in per performance.
formance. performance. not politics. And we think you have a
right to know what will be done.
Example: We propose to put you and your
friends into the drivers seat of student govern government.
ment. government. How? By keeping representatives in every
dormitory section, by maintaining contact with
the officers of every campus organization and by
keeping the Presidents office wide open to you
and your friends!
These aren't vague promises. UNITED has
already organized the biggest independent organi organization
zation organization in over ten years. The odds are very good
that wherever you live in the dorms, a UNITED
man or woman is in your section. He will be
contacting you soon to ask for your support. But
more important, hes there to put our entire party
machinery at your disposal. After the election he
will provide a working liaison between me and
you.
The last four weeks I and other UNITED men
and women have been meeting with independent
residents from every dorm, with section advisers
and with housing officials: with married students;
with religious center representatives; with men
from the professional societies; faculty; etc., to
define the campus sore spots.
We have been working closely with the men
who can help us solve our problems, men such as
Bill Rion, director of the Florida Union; Dr.
Harold Riker, director of Housing; Dean Mautz
of Academic Affairs; Dean Beaty, Dean Hale and
Dean Brady and others in student personnel;
Miss Jones, assistant registrar; and many others.
On committees, projects and panels we have
worked with and know well numerous faculty and
staff from every college. These are the people we
need to help us help you. They respect our ex experience
perience experience and our non-political motives, and this
is one of the specific: reasons we say that UNIT UNITED
ED UNITED GAN GET THINGS DONE.

iki*iiaiiMi b lii^nicc3M

farmed Tuesday by newly an anfor
for anfor Honor Court chancellor and
committees of homecoming, orien orientation,
tation, orientation, and Florida Union/,,
Clerk candidate Dave Stanley,
a married independent, said, *\
think the importance of the Hon-
JI
M
STANLEY JOHNSON
or System should he stressed more
to* students when they first come
to the UF.
See TWO, Page 4

Chicken's 3-Foot Tail
Among Fair Exhibits

By HARVEY GOLDSTEIN
Gator Staff Writer
Planning to exhibit every everything
thing everything from a $2,000 Hereford to
a Japanese chicken with a three threefoot
foot threefoot tail, the Ag Fair gets under underway
way underway today.
Free orange juice will be dis distributed
tributed distributed by the Florida Citrus
Commission at the citrus exhibi exhibition
tion exhibition which shows the citrus
story.
The Hereford, one of nine cat cattle
tle cattle worth $33,000 recently dona donated
ted donated to the Agricultural Experi Experiment
ment Experiment Station, is part of Block
and Bridles exhibit of steers
past, present, and future which
will also include pictures of
dressed carcasses.
Liye specimens of all types of
fowl from the wild chicken to
present day breeders and layers
will be shown in the poultry ex exhibition.
hibition. exhibition.
The equipment and concepts
used in artificial breeding as a

Constitution Amendments
Passed by Exec Council

Revisions to the student gov government
ernment government constitution, in the works
since lest spring, were accepted
on first reading Tuesday night by
the Executive Council.
The revised constitution must
pass a second reading to the Exec
Council, be published in the Alli Alligator
gator Alligator and be accepted by student
vote before adoption,
j Endorsed by both political par par!
! par! ties,, the constitutional changes

Says Opposition
Muddles Issues
By BUZ ALLEN
VOTE Party Presidential Candidate
Your VOTE party is proud of student govern government
ment government at the University of Florida. The Student
Traffic Court, Honor Code, Executive Council,
and officers of the student body are instruments
through which Florida men and w'omm govern
themselves.
We refuse to believe, as our opposition appar apparently
ently apparently does, that student government is a farce.
We question whether student government has
been poisoned by politics.
We will not throw up a less-political-than-thou
smokescreen in an attempt to deceive students.
We Will not drag a red herring across the
campaign trail by saying that anyone who runs
for office on our campus is by definition self selfseekmg
seekmg selfseekmg and not concerned with the interests of
all students.
Student government i a worthwhile only if it
meets student needs. Here at the University of
Florida, your VOTE party is keenly aware of
student needs. W e are in touch with students to
learn their interests and to serve them.
To accomplish this, your VOTE party has
nominated a slate of candidates with genuine ex experience
perience experience in student government. Your VOTE
candidates have firsthand knowledge of student
government. They have not been restricted to out outside
side outside observation.
Florida men and women have already ex expressed
pressed expressed faith in many of the VOTE candidates by
sending them to service in previous elections.
VOTE candidates are not people whose claim
to fame is an office to which they were appointed
by faculty members or a narrowly constituted,
unrepresentative committee.
Your VOTE party represents all students. In
my many conversations with students I have seen
a rebirth of their interest in student government.
These Florida men and women are attracted to
the VOTE party because of its proven leaders,
representative membership,. and total commit commitment
ment commitment to meeting student needs.

University of Florida, Gainesville, FloridaFriday, March 18, 1960

tool for improving dairy cattle
will be displayed with live
sperm and embryos in different
stages of development.
Botany in outerspace will be
exhibited in the Botany Clubs
cut-away model of a space sta station.
tion. station.
Today, a Career Day for
visiting high school students and
the Ag Fair Queen contest at
McCarty Auditorium at 4 p. m.
will be featured.
W. M. Fifield, provost of agri agriculture,
culture, agriculture, will give an address en entitled
titled entitled There is a place for you
in agriculture at 9:45 a. m.
The fair will be open from 9
a. m. to 9 p. m. today and Satur Saturday
day Saturday and from 1 to sp. m.
on Sunday at the Agricultural
Engineering Building.
The Florida Farm Hour will
broadcast from the fair today
and 2 bus loads of alumni will
tour it Saturday at 10:30 a. m.

face no serious opposition, accor-
ding to Student Body President j
Joe Ripley.
The changes failed to become
a political football, according
to Ripley, because members of
both vote and united parties ser- 1
ved on the Student Government!
Evaluation Committee, responsible j
for the revisions.
Reccommending legal aid for
siudent in trouble with univer university
sity university or Gainesville authorities will
be the Honor Court Chancellors
responsibility under the constitu constitutional
tional constitutional amendment accepted last'
night.

No Class lues.,
But for Bus-Ad
Students Only
Classes will close for business
students Tuesday when they par participate
ticipate participate in the 10th Annual B-Day.
The program offered by the Bus Business
iness Business Administration Student or organization
ganization organization will be highlighted by
a talk by Vice-President Lawrence
W. Horning of New' York Railways
System at a Student Service Cen Center
ter Center luncheon.
At the luncheon a new B-Day
queen will be presented to the or organization.
ganization. organization. She will be chosen Sun Sunday.
day. Sunday. The contest will be held from
7 to 9 p.m. and will offer refresh refreshments
ments refreshments and entertainment. Contest
Chairman Ron Sneidman said.
The entertainment at the queens
contest will .include a baton act!
by Nancy Hickerson and Calie;
Bizub and judo exhibition by
Nelson Guyer and Mike Persoff.
The contest i a open to the public.
The B-Day program will include
panels and forums presented in
the Florida Union by the various
organizations in the College said
Malcolm Smith, president of the
Council.
Other noted speakers from the
business world will include Mer Merrill
rill Merrill Grafton, resident vice presi president,
dent, president, State Farm Mutual Automo Automobile
bile Automobile Insurance Company; A. B.
Robertson, executive vice presi president,
dent, president, Crawford and Company In Insurance
surance Insurance Adjustors, and Charles
E. Roberts underwriting manager,
Carolina Casualty Insurance Co.
The program will begin at 9 a. m.
Student Directs
TV Discussion
A half-hour TV discussion on
state-supported higher education
| w'as moderated Monday in Miami
by the chairman of the UF Edu Educational
cational Educational Analysis committee.
Larry Stewart headed a panel
discussion on an educational TV
; program. Panel members includ included
ed included Dr. Kenneth Williams, presi president
dent president of a new junior college un under
der under construe turn in Miami; Louise
Blanchard. Miami News educl.-
| tion reporter, and representatives
from Palm Beach Junior College
and The Miami Herald,
i Stewart emphasized the role
|of four-year institutions in the
| state.

x. <*&
ALLEN

ALLEN

aHneY JI&SRfI Wn HflF WpSaj
wgHHn igjgwg anas HL Hhr
s 1 JB mt B HI |§k|
I fl HP* m B 1 Kg|jgg|l S
§ w- 1 tBB fflSm BB 1
I HBf IP i BBHB |
i B I r sm
a W i
llf

QUEEN CONTEST FINALISTS
Finalists in the 1960 Military Ball
Queen judging are (1. to r.) Jackie
Spache, lUC from Gainesville; Judy
Coleman, 2UC from Cincinnati; Dottie

Ma and Pa Go Gator Gras

By ANDREA ARTHUR
Gator Staff Writer
Ag Fair today, Military Ball
and Mom and Dads Day Sat Saturdayspell
urdayspell Saturdayspell the beginning of Gat Gator
or Gator Gras first week.
The Army takes over the gym
Saturday at 9 p. m., With Kai
Windings Septet beating time for
the annual Military Ball. The band

SCHEDULE OF EVENTS
TODAY
Agricultural Fair
Agricultural Career Day
Billy Mitchell Drill Team Banquet
Alumni Officers Workshop
SATURDAY
ALUMNI DAY AND MOM ANT) DAD'S DAY" EVENTS
Alumni Day Registration, 8 to 10 a.m., Bryan Lounge,
Florida Union
Mom and Days Day" Registration, 8 a.m. (Coffee Mid
Doughnuts).
Forum for Parents, 9 a.m., Johnson Lounge, Florida Union,
President J. Wayne Reitz.
Annual Alumni Meeting, 10 a.m. to IS noon, Florida Union
Auditorium
Guided Tours for Alumni and Parents, 10 a.m. to 1% noon
Alumnl-Faculty-Parents Bar-B-Que, 12 noon to 1:80 p.m.,
Wilmont Memorial Gardens
Orange and Blue Game, 2 to 5 p.m.
Alumni Banquet
MILITARY BALL WEEKEND EVENTS
Military Ball Parade 10:30 a.m. to 12 noon y
Arnold Air Society Luncheon
Military Faculty Banquet
Military Ball 9 p.m. to 12 midnight, Kai Wending Septet
Agricultural Fair
SUNDAY
Sports Car Show," 1 p.m., Administration Parking Lot
Agricultural Fair
TUESDAY, March 28
Lyceum Council's Pittsburgh Symphony, 8:15 p.m., Gym
WEDNESDAY, March 23
Florida Players Production: 7:30 p.m.* Norman
Hall Auditorium
THURSDAY, March 24
Military Ball Queens Review, 3 to 4:30 p.m., Drill Field
Florida Players Medea, 7:30 p.m., Norman HaU Audi Auditorium
torium Auditorium

Alleged Wife Killer 'Past j
The Critical Stager-Doctor

By DICK HERBERT
Gator Staff Writer
The man police say killed his
UF instructor-wife is up and
walking around with a bullet in
his chest.
Alleged wife-killer Robert C.
Radke has passed the critical stage
at Alachua General Hospital, Dr.
Harry L. Walker said Wednesday.
Radke lost a lot of blood that
was replaced by transfusion, said
the doctor.
He is in good condition, up and
walking around and eating well,
Walker said. He responed well
to treatment and the operation to
remove the bullet should be in a
couple of days.
The shot came close to main
arteries, the doctor reported,
bringing Radke to within inches
of death.
Trianon and Blue Key
Accepting Applications
%
Application deadlines are 11
p.m. today for Trianon, wom womens
ens womens leadership sorority, and
midnight Saturday, March 26,
for Florida Blue Key, mens
leadership fraternity.
Applications and information
about both honoraries is avail available
able available at the information booth in
the Florida Union.

Stephenson, 2UC from Jacksonville;
Luciene Pirenian, 2UC from Gaines Gainesville;
ville; Gainesville; and Karolyn Bagg, 2UC from St.
Petersburg. (UF photo service.)

will play on and on and on, ac according
cording according to Publicity Chairman
Jim Hunter, who promises shor shorter
ter shorter intermissions than previous
years.
From five finalists will be cho chosen
sen chosen the 1960 Military Ball Queen,
who will reign till 1 a.m.
Mom and Dad come to cam campus
pus campus Saturday morning and will

Although he is in good condit condit|
| condit| ion. he cannot run away from any- j
' body, Walker said.
The 28-year-old from Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville has been charged with the
| murder of his wife March 6, in!
i the office of Adkins and Jenkins
! attorneys, according to Alachua
County Sheriff Joe Crevasse.
Patricia L. Radke, 25, died 30
I minutes after the shooting. Adan-
I cing instructor in the UF College
of Physical Education and Health,
t Mrs. Radke was discussing di divorce
vorce divorce proceedings with her hus husband,
band, husband, separated for six weeks, ac aci
i aci cording to the sheriff.
Greek Tragedy
Tickets on Sole
| The Florida Players will pre present
sent present the Robinson Jeffers adapt adapt,
, adapt, tation of Eurypldes Greek trag trag
trag edy Medea in Norman Hall, [
J March 23-26.
| Curtain time on Wednesday and j
Thursday will be 7:30 p.m. and;
j 8 p. m. on Friday and Saturday.!
Tickets may be obtained at the i
information booth across from the!
Hub afternoons beginning today. 1
Dr. L. L. Zimmerman is direc directing
ting directing the Robinson Jeffers trans- j
jlation of the ancient Greek play.)

first get a taste of registration, fol followed
lowed followed by a talk with UF Presi;
dent Dr. J. Wayne Reitz.
After sightseeing on campus,
Mom and Dad wiri share in
the Alumni Faculty Bar Barb-Que
b-Que Barb-Que at Wilmont Gardens. The
Orange and Blue game, at which
football players parents will be
introduced, ends the day.
Alumni will convene on the
for the Annual Alumni
Meeting iujd for a banquet in the
I evening.
Agricul turaN Career D ty brings
high school students ,to the UF
campus today to view student, de departmental
partmental departmental anfa commercial ex exhibits
hibits exhibits in the Agricultural Engin Enginj
j Enginj eering Building.
Florida players' production of
Medea, a Lyceuhi Council presen presentation
tation presentation of the Pittsburgh Symphony
and the Florida Umon-sponsored
| Sports Car Show round out the
I first half of Gator Gms.

* *l
i HKn
jjg>
I
REALLY STACKED Hay-stacked, that is, Botnnie
Lancer, freshman from Sarasota, was one inviting :oed
that seemingly had a jumping time at last Sutur Suturi
i Suturi day's Gator Hop Hayride. (Photos by Myron Persoff.)

Censorship
Debated
SEE PAGE 3

Six Pages This Edition

Military Men
To 'March:'
Cha-Cha-Cha i
By JIM MOORHEAD
Gator Staff Writer
The 1060 Military Ball
marches to the center-stage
of the UF campus Saturday
night at Florida Gym.
The Kai Winding Septets trom trombone
bone trombone sound will herald the ann annual
ual annual Armv-Air Force ROTC pres presentation
entation presentation at 9 p. m. from a band bandstand
stand bandstand in the center of the gym
floor.
5 Vie For Queen
One of five campus beau ies will
inherit the Ball Queens crown
from retiring queen. Dot Larson
of Miami.
The crown may fall to Luoiene
Pirenian sponsored by Beta The Theta
ta Theta Pi; Jackie Spache, AXO; Karo Karolyn
lyn Karolyn Bagg, DTD; Dottie Stephen Stephenson,
son, Stephenson, PiKA; or Judith Anp Cole Coleman,
man, Coleman, SN.
Dance tickets, reduced this year
to $3, will remain on sale at the
information booth across from the
i Hub until 5 p. m. Friday, will be
available at Robertsons Jewelers
i through Saturday and may also
be purchased at the door.
Curfews for women's dormitory
residents are being extended for
the dance Saturday nigh, until
2:30 a. m. j
Septets Second Trip ROTC
Windings group, visitors to the
UF campus as a Lyceum Council
presentation in 1958, will j depart
from their usual jazz style jto play
popular dance music for tile Ball.
Military Ball terminates the sec second
ond second day of Gator Gras. AnJ ROTC
parade before parents and jalumni
is featured, in the morning, with
: the annual Orange and Bice foot foot;
; foot; ball game in the afternoon.
! The crowning ceremony, at the
jdance is scheduled for appioxima appioxima!
! appioxima! tely 10:30 p.m. A short porgram
I will ensue, during which honored
I guests will be introduced.



THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

Page 2

Only If You Care

With the spring political campaign
now underway, some students are
wondering what it is all about. But
most simply dont care.
Generally unfamiliar with the work workings
ings workings of politics on any level, they no
doubt are concerned whether they
should take an interest in learning the
candidates names, their platforms and
records of past performance.
And finally, they wonder if they
should vote.
First, let us dispel any idea that
University of Florida student govern government
ment government is an ineffective organization.
Much of your S9O activity fee, social
activities, the Honor Court and other
important activities on the campus are
regulated by Student Government.
* *
ALSO, THIS YEAR the Ripley ad administration
ministration administration has sounded a new note
for mature student leadership by tak taking
ing taking an active role on many other is issues
sues issues vitally affecting this institution.
These issues include overcrowded
classes, the need for additional state
appropiations for our University, stu student-faculty
dent-faculty student-faculty relations and the Dollars
for Scholars Drive.
This Dollars for Scholars Drive will
enable students soon to take part in
a vast federal government loan pro program.
gram. program.

CONSTITUTIONAL REVISIONPART II

Spring Elections Would Be Held Earlier

(EIHTORSNOTE: This is the
second in a regular series of
column* explaining and analyz analyzing
ing analyzing the proposed student govern government
ment government constitutional revisions
which will be voted on in the
election of April 7.)
Today, I am going to analyze
the changes which have been
proposed for your consideration
on April T in Article I-j-Suffrage
and Ejections. Only one major
change has been proposed in
this area, but,

t ha tone
change Is very
important.
The change
Is in the time
of the spring
election. At the
present time,
the Constitution
provides that
Spring Elec-

: \t

j lions shall be
CAREY held on the
first Thursday In April. How However,
ever, However, you, the voter, are going
to be asked to approve a revj.
sion which provides that Spring
Elections shall be held on the
fourth Thursday after second se semester
mester semester classes commence.
The Constitutional! Revision
Committee had several reasons
for making the spring election
earlier. First of all consider
the operation of student govern government
ment government as it exists today.
* *
ANY ADMINISTRATION gets
most of its work done immedi immediately
ately immediately after being elected, When
it is starting most of its pro programs.
grams. programs. and during the fall
THE TOP DRAWER

Over Cocktails Ideas Sometimes Dazzle

B.T FHED FKOHOCK
Ideals are wonderful things.
Over cocktails, they can be become
come become almost dazzling.

The only
drawback
is they are all alltoo
too alltoo o f t e n
over aimpli aimplifliationi
fliationi aimplifliationi
of life. This
produce* inac inaccuracy
curacy inaccuracy in the
inspired minds
of idea-makers
and even more
import ant
force s generat-

Wa
p > twmjgm
f %
FROHOCK

ed by the popular mind that op oppose
pose oppose practical change in society.
Take Karl Marx, for example.
Mr. Marx wrote in the 19th cen century
tury century on the evils of a so-called
capitalist economy. He was
shocking correct in his obser observation
vation observation that wealth tends to ac accumulate
cumulate accumulate in the hands of a
few, but woefully inaccurate in
his rigid solution to this prob problem:
lem: problem: revolution.
* *
HE DIDNT FORESEE that if
a societys institutions are flex flexable,
able, flexable, they earn absorb the disat disatisfactions
isfactions disatisfactions of a proletariat by
producing reforms that re-distri re-distribute
bute re-distribute wealth on a broader scale
and thereby nullify the threat of
revolution.

The Editors Extend An Invitation
To All Mombort of Hit Faculty and Administration
To Express Thoir Viows On Any Matter of Interest
To the Student Body or the University in General.
IN AGUEST EDITORIAL COLUMN.
COPY DEADLINE TUESDAY 5 P.M.

Editorials

These arc some of the reasons why
student government is such an impor important
tant important function on our campus, and stu students
dents students must take an alert interest and
vote at election time to make it a
continued success.
* *
ASSISTANT DEAN of Men Hayes
K. McClelland is to be congratulated
for giving students a clear field to
run the election as they see fit. (With (Within
in (Within the bounds of certain general Uni University
versity University regulations.)
NoW 1 it is up to us to ask the can candidates
didates candidates how they will conduct them themselves
selves themselves in office. Will they provide
leadership in student affairs as the
Ripley administration has done, and
continue to alert the state to the needs
of our institution so that the 1961
Legislature will make more adequate
appropriations?
Will they give new impetus to
scheduling social functions and work
closely with all members of the stu student
dent student body?
Look to the candidates. Decide
which have the leadership, maturity
and inspiration to be effective student
leaders.
And then, on election day, vote.
Only by taking this active interest
in politics can we make certain that
we have the type of student leadership
we so earnestly need.

semester when its programs
benefits are first being realized.
In the fall it is also forced to
function by the very nature of
the fall semester and the activi activities
ties activities which a.re sponsored or par participated
ticipated participated in by student govern government
ment government such as Orientation,
Homecoming, and others.
But, when the spring semes semester
ter semester rolls around, student gov government
ernment government changes. Tn fact, it al almost
most almost comes to a standstill.
Offices which were once filled
with working officials suddenly
become vacant.
Why? Because the spring elec elections
tions elections are not far aw*ay and par parties
ties parties must be formed and candi candidates
dates candidates selected, and the people
who are involved in politics are
also the ones who run student
government. Thus the machinery
of student government begins
to slow down when the second
semester begins.
* *
BUT WHAT EFFECT will
the proposed earlier spring elec elections
tions elections have upon this breakdown?
Wouldnt an earlier election sim simply
ply simply mean that politics Would be begin
gin begin at an earlier date? The an answer
swer answer is obviously yes.
The difference is that the poli politicians
ticians politicians would have to use the
semester break for their poli politicking.
ticking. politicking. Thus the sacrifice of
government time, which should
be devoted to getting programs
completed, would be minimized.
Aside from the political as aspects.
pects. aspects. several tangible advan advantages
tages advantages could be realized with an
earlier spring election date. By
moving the date forward, the
new administration would take

Now, in the popular American
mind, a laissez-faire economy as
envisioned by Adam Smith la
the best of all passible solutions
to the uncomfortable problem of
economics. Strictly speaking,
this means an economy guided
only by the forces generated
within the market system.
It would not be overiy-bold to
suggest that such a beautiful and
pristine-pure situation has In
reality never existed.
* *
HOWEVER, to MANY a be bemused
mused bemused and sincere citizen, the
United States in the latter half of
the 19th century represented
laissez-faire extraordinary. Act Actually.
ually. Actually. of course, business at that
time was both protected and sub subsidized
sidized subsidized by government hard hardly
ly hardly a leave-alone set of condi conditions.
tions. conditions.
But the important point is that
to an unfortunately large num number
ber number of idyllic dreamers, the per period
iod period of innocent free en enterprise
terprise enterprise that made the country
great! and it is but one more
simple and short step to asso associate
ciate associate government control of busi business
ness business later on with the destruc destruction
tion destruction of the happy and wonderful
time of laissez-faire economics.
The danger in such an erron erroneous
eous erroneous popular conception is that
it applies subjective labels of
good and evil to government be behavior

Friday, March 18,1960

office approximately two month*
earlier.
This means that the new ad administration
ministration administration would have two ex extra
tra extra months to get oriented to
the student government machin machinery
ery machinery and procedure, and two ex extra
tra extra months in which to get its
programs planned and function functioning
ing functioning smoothly. Rather than hav having
ing having been in office only one
month before school closes, a
new administration will have
been in office approximately
three months.
* *
A FURTHER ADVANTAGE of
having an administration take
office earlier is that budget*
can be approved in the spring
rather than the fall. Now. an
organization must function with without
out without funds for several months in
the fall because its budget ha*
not been approved.
Bv having more time in the
spring, budget* cm be approved
for the fall before school closes.
Organizations would then have
their alloted funds available
when school begins. This makes
for a more efficient, smoothly
operating financial system. -1
In the next issue of The Alli Alligator
gator Alligator I will analyze Article n
The Legislature which is per perhaps
haps perhaps the most important area of
change in its influence on the
student body and student govern government
ment government as a representative body.
Remember to east your ballot
on Constitutional Revision* April
7.
-Ralph Carey
Chairman Constitutional
Revision Committee

havior behavior which result in handicaps
for a democratic government at
tempting to apply needed
checks on a business economy.

THIS INTERPLAY of ideas is
both wondrous and confusing:
the amelioration of Marx-warned
dangers of centralization of
wealth becomes modified by an
American people clinging to an
unrealistic fear of centralized
government associated also er erroneously
roneously erroneously with the Mane tradi tradition;
tion; tradition; the reforms that can be
generated most effectively by
big government find opposition
in a popular idea of free enter enterprise
prise enterprise and limited government in interference.
terference. interference.
To oppose so-called creeping
socialism simply on the basis
of out-moded historical idea* is
to play ostrich and not realize
that reality always remains en
top of tlje sand.
Arguments directed against
the Tennessee Valley Authority
and socialized medicine based
on an American tradition des described
cribed described in platitudes does not
meet the problems of a JOth
century society.
In short, socialism and demo democracy
cracy democracy and free enterprise may
sound terribly, terribly eharm eharming
ing eharming over a dry martini, and still
mean very little outside of the
drawing room.

"Sore Your Good Stuff .. Nobody's Watching"

PERIHELION II

We Must 'Sell' Needs of Education

By DAVE LEVY
Former Alligator Editor
Larry Stewart and Walt Har Hardesty
desty Hardesty are both personable fel fellow's.
low's. fellow's.
You need personality when
you engage in a selling cam campaign.
paign. campaign.
These two fellows, both UF
students, have spent the last

semester and
a half in ac accumu
cumu accumu 1 a t i n g
vast data on
the needs of
higher educa education
tion education and in
transmit ting
this informa information
tion information to the peo people
ple people of the state.
Just last
week Stewart
participated in

LEVY

a TV discussion in Miami, con concerning
cerning concerning the needs of our uni universities
versities universities in the Sunshine
State.
Stewart and Hardesty have
traveled from Tallahassee to
Miami, Bt. Pete to West Palm
to meet with newspaper editors
and reporters, gubernatorial
candidates and alumni groups.
So far. they have met with
some success.
But the big job remains to be
done.
* #
THIS IS BECAUSE the next
session of the state legislature
win meet in 1961. This legisla legislative
tive legislative caucus must appropriate a
higher percentage of hind* to
state schools If we are to hold
our heads above water in com coming
ing coming years.
For instance, many professors
have told Stewart and Hardesty

THE FLAIL

Tells How Honor System Was Misused

By JOHN MILLER
Bo much has been written a about
bout about the Honor System and how
it works and if it works, that
bringing the system to the fore
for more discussion it almost
distasteful.
However, in the past few
weeks there has been a very
prime example of the brambles
by-the-wayside that such & sys system
tem system can fall into when misused.
Let me tell you of It, first say saying
ing saying that I pass this on ONLY
a& reference to the manner m
which misuse can lead to abuse
and follishness.
(Names are withheld because
the purpose here is not to cause
personal embarrasseraent. They
will be supplied upon request to
individuals, not in print.)
*
A STUDENT taking a Religion
course was asked to make a
book report. Having completed
it, he turned it in. .only to have
the professor tell him it was not
satisfactory because it was too
short.
He did it over. This time it
was too much in his own words,
the book and its author were
left out of it to too great a de degree.
gree. degree.
The third time came and went.

KAREL'S KAREENINGS

Honor System a 'Relic'--Wants Proctors

Bv FRANK KAREL
Its time to put the Honor Sy System
stem System in a Florida Union glass
case and get some proctors in
our testing rooms.
We pride ourselves in the use
of reason, but, when the Honor
System is mentioned, adminis administration
tration administration and student government
hearts beat madly and tears be begin
gin begin to flow. The students just
snicker.
When the University of Florida
had a small enrollment, you
could expect conservative mor morality
ality morality The students had about
the same soci-economic back backgrounds
grounds backgrounds and were a closer knit
group.
The Honor System was ideally
suited to this type mt student
body.
*
THE STUDENT body is now a
cross section of the state land
beyond) with all of the differ differences
ences differences in moral concepts that
you might expect in such a com community.
munity. community. We are a community,
with all shades of good and bad.
rich and poor.

in confidence that they plan to
leave the UF if salary increases
are not forthcoming in 1961.
Many of these men. it has
been found, have received sub substantially
stantially substantially better offers from oth other
er other institutions.
These other institutions pay paying
ing paying more money are not just the
Ivy League schools, but univer universities
sities universities in states comparable In
size to our own UF.
* *
THESE FACULTY members
have received previous offers,
but naturally are reluctant to
pull up stakes and move their
families elsewhere. But a fac faculty
ulty faculty member is, after all. a hu human
man human being, and will wait just so
long before accepting that nice
increase from Bulaboo U.
Stewart and Hardesty have al also
so also found that while our state is
second in population growth, It
is a low 38th in the nation in
per capita (per person! expendi expenditures
tures expenditures for higher education.
This means that 37 states
contribute more of each indi individuals
viduals individuals tax dollar than does the
state of Florida.
With our college-age enroll enrollment
ment enrollment expected to triple by 1970,
this situation must receive the
earnest and immediate atten attention
tion attention of the *ta!te legislature
when it convenes again in 1961.
* *
WE CANNOT EXPECT to
build good institutions and retain
our better faculty members
when we do not want to pay
then the salaries they deserve.
We also must provide them
with adequate office space,
good pension programs and sa sabattical
battical sabattical leaves.
These sabattical leaves are
provided, by most other institu institutiaras,

This time the student went
through the book, listing major
contenions and then illustrating
with direct quote* from the
source.
The report was accepted. But.
at a later date, the professor de decided
cided decided the student had cheated
and turned him in to the Honor
Court.
The reason given in cheating
was that the student had cop copied.
ied. copied. The professor, while avow avowing
ing avowing there was nothing personal
(which I believe) yet said he
felt it was his duty to turn the
case over.

NOW, SEVERAL things may
occurs to you all at the same
time. and. if you are lucky
enough to be able to get them
straight among the noise of in instinctive
stinctive instinctive laughter, they might
run something like this.
How do you cheat on a book
report? Copy from the guy next
to you? Buy the answes at a
book report speak-easy? Call the
author personally and have him
write the thing for you?
Is it cheating to take quote
from the source you are report reportting
ting reportting on? You cant really think
that the source wasnt given. .
the whole report was cm it. And
the student must have read

Long ago, most communities
discovered that arming the citi citizenry
zenry citizenry and expecting law and or order
der order to follow didnt work. As so society
ciety society became more complex the
responsibility for maintain in g
order shifted from the citizen to
as organized group set apart.

WE DO HAVE a campus police
department to deal with statu statutory
tory statutory criminal acts and no apolo apologies
gies apologies are made. Isnt it also lo logical
gical logical to have proctors to atop
criminal activity m the testing
rooms?
The majority of students don't
cheat, but neither do they get
worked up over cheating. They
know cheating goes on, and the
Honor System becomes a popu popular
lar popular butt of campus humor. They
arent anti- Honor Sysxera;
theyre indifferent.
When students form a mob
and storm the girls dorms, the
great bulk of the student body
doesnt hurl itself into action to
stop the mob. You dont sven
expect the rest of the students

tiaras, institutiaras, allowing a professor oc occasional
casional occasional time off for research
with part or full pay. A teacher
cam then acquire new knowledge
and broaden his intellectual hori horizons.
zons. horizons. thus returning as a better
instructor.
To be specific, Florida last
year appropriated $57,000,000 for
its state institutions, while a
state like Illinois appropriated
$79,000,000.
If the president of Illinois U.
offers Joe Smith at Florida an
SBOO increase, wouldnt he be
tempted to accept ft?
Wouldn't you?
* *
COLLEGE PROFESSORS may
not go into the profession mainly
because of the money (because
theyll never get rich, anyway)
but they do like to achieve a
modicum of financial success.
The student body must do all
it can to aid Hardesty and
Stewart to sell the needs of
higher education.
Next time you go home for
Mamas home-made cookies and
jello, drop in at the local barber
and tell him the facts.
When you see a state legisla legislator
tor legislator or gubernatorial candidate,
try to get him to maintain
silence a few minutes while you
impress upon him your desire
for better state institutions.
If you stumble across an
alumni, ask him to write stu student
dent student government for a brochure
which he can present at his next
alumni club meeting.
When the people of this state
know the facts, they may be
more psychologically and phys physically
ically physically able to aid us.
It can t hurt. It might help.
Why not spread the facts?

through the book, at least to
be able to do the report in that
manner. Especially since It was
the third report handed in and
all three were done in a different
manner.

IT WOULD appear from this
comer that to use the Honor
Court and the whole Honor Sys System
tem System for such pettifogging is to
make a mockery of the very
thing so many people are wheel wheeling
ing wheeling around in circles trying to
get taken seriously.
It seems far worse when it is
a faculty member who takes this
tack. No amount of reasoning on
the part of the student, his de defense
fense defense representative or mem members
bers members of the Court themselves
could disuade him from insisting
on the carrying out of this in intention.
tention. intention.
The student was, of course, ac acquitted.
quitted. acquitted.
From all reports, this foregone
conclusion had almost been rea reached
ched reached before the case came up.
To have wasted the time of the
Court and its busy members, as
well as the others involved, was
pitiful.
To have thus misused the pur purpose
pose purpose of the Honor System made
it even more so.

to take names and report who
was in the mob.

WHY DO WE expect these
same students to suddenly abide
by and enforce Che law in the
classrooms?
No week of orientation is going
to change the attitudes and mo morals
rals morals of Freshmen. They rush
madly through the Honor Court
(that august star ehamben and
emerge suitably bewildered.
It doesn't take these new' stu students
dents students long m conform to the
indifferent campus attitude to towards
wards towards the Honor Bystem; one
C course exam is about all it
takes.
This UUle drama does on every
semester and things fe from
bad to worse.
The administration and the
student government have been
caught off base too many times
this year by expoees and sudden
revelations of defects at the UF.
The time for action It before
we have an incident, before a
Charlie Johns takes an interest
hi the Honor System*

SIR TREOFHILE'S DIARY FART 111

Wanderer Samples Diet; I
Sees Society's Diversions

(Synopsis: A seventeenth cen century
tury century Englishman, Sir Theophile
Blgwiek. is relating ht his diary
his experience la the wilds of
North America. By a carious
set of circumstances he has be become
come become the guest s# a civilization
which has lodged him Is their
{ngtMutioa of learning.)
The next morning. I was al allowed
lowed allowed to walk the grounds of
the institution. The area is
spacious, but at given times
during the day, crowded with
people, whose numbers I would
guess to be well into the mil millions.
lions. millions. 6
I found it hard to imagine
that so many could gather'
knowledge at one time, in one
placs, but these people are not
without their arts, and they are
possessed of strange customs.
By listening to their speech. I
began to realize that it was si similar
milar similar to English in some re respects,
spects, respects, but spoken with a slur,
and including many words whose
meaning is untranslatable.
Being a fair linguist, I was
able, In & few days, to com communicate
municate communicate my most basic wants
to those about me, and within
& matter of weeks, able to con converse
verse converse with some facility.
e
ONE OF THE most unusual
features of this civilization is
its diet. They take their food,
such as it is, in great public
halls, operated by the institu institution,
tion, institution, and in smaller buildings,
run by mystic societies, whose
nature and purpose I could nev never
er never quite understand.
Their food is composed of
miserable, tasteless starches
and tough, stringy meats. They
partake of this fare from two
to four times a day, accompany accompanying
ing accompanying it with a foul brown liquid
they call coffee.
It seems analogous to our tea,
but is much thicker, smellier,
and of such consistency as to
poison a large hog. I had not
the courage to attempt the con consumption
sumption consumption of it, but these peo people
ple people drink it in great quantities,
having. I suppose, built up a

ON CAPITOL HILL

Spending Question Forms
Political Dividing Line

By JIM ROSUGNFEUD
An issue which underlies the
coming Presidential campaign
has not yet, like so many of the
other important issues, been rec recognized
ognized recognized for whaA it is.
The Issue concerns the battle
of public vs. private spending.
By the former is meant spend spending
ing spending by the Federal government,
while spending by the states and
individuals is usually referred
to as the latter.
While this issue can be divided
into two broad areas-those for
increased Federal spending and
those opposed to it-the conflict
is much more eomplex than that.
Each side is almost infinitely
subdivided as to degree of Fed Federal
eral Federal spending, and it might be
said that there are as many
opinions on the subject as there
are people.
However, it might be said that
this is one issue which, more
than any other, forms a good
dividing line between liberal
tund conservative.
* *
THE LIBERALS, those who
urger that more be spent by the
Federal government, have these
reasons to offer:
(1) In a country whose wealth
is ss vast ss ours, there is no
excuse for our not being the
most powerful nation on the
globe, so powerful that there is
absolutely no doubt about it.
Furthermore, we are able to
give, and should already be giv giving.
ing. giving. more economic aid to the
underdeveloped areas of the
world. This will go a long way
toward helping these countries
to lean to capitalism rather than
communism.
(*) While private wealth is at
a level undreamed or just a few
years ago, pubhc wealth in most
areas is in dire and inexcusable
poverty. Som* of these areas
are: education, slums, hospital
resources, pubiie natural resour resources,
ces, resources, etc. Moreover, private in interests
terests interests have not the means nor
desire So solve these problems.
(t) The American economy
e&n easily stand the higher tax taxes
es taxes necessary to pay for increas increased
ed increased government spending. Or, an
increased rate of growth would
yield sufficient income for the
government at present tax lev levels.
els. levels.
The proponents of this philos philosophy
ophy philosophy are characterized by Prof Professors
essors Professors Galbraith (The Affluent
Society) sad Schlesinger, Jr. es
Harvard.

THE CONSERVATIVES, those
who would hold government
spending at its present level, or
decrease it, argue thusly:
(1) While there is need for
heavy Federal spending in cer certain
tain certain areas, notably defeats,

The Florida Alligator
All-American Honor fating, 1953-*SB
Mssds Associated Caiiegiets Press
The nSKOi ALLUMTOS Is tea (SWI) MltS wihH> W As Ttem tUm
at HavMU urf > r*kHsk*4 tfr wl Wit j fU| mist Cartes
MtMari, wart na >natiitlw sartate. Dm SLOBIDS ALLIGATOB la aster*
I as WWW tiui alter at At CaiteS Stetaa Sort OfTlaa a* GtUeitllh. SlarUa.
DMcn u* Imml la BaaaM a (A aaA U te tea Itertla Oatoi SalUtei Vtuartl
nMM n tdSSI. jfcte SSA. MS tafaaat atteaa aNattel
Editor-in-Chief ese #mmissm steeae ##* tsiM e Joe Thomas
Manogina Editor Jim McGuirk
Layout SAanager Kenn Finkel
Business Manager Lois Adorns

kind of immunity against )L

THE RESULTS OF their sit siting
ing siting habits are quite evident in
the condition of their bodies,
which are gaunt by our star d darda
arda darda and, in some cases, piti pitiful
ful pitiful by theirs. Their demeanor
is lazy, and they are disposed
to all aorta of vices; the res Ut
of violating their natural con constitutions.
stitutions. constitutions.
As a society, they are com commonplace
monplace commonplace in that they have thyir
religion (a pagan ritual that dc dccurs
curs dccurs in the buildings of the sec secret
ret secret organizations on the nigjht
before our Sabbath), their econ economy
omy economy (centered about maintain maintaining
ing maintaining their vehicles and tiheir
women), and their diversions
(including a barbaric spectacle,
similar to the Roman games, in
which two groups of competitors
attempt to bludgeon each other
into submission with a leather
covered ball.
These gladiatorial activiti s
are preceeded and punctuated
by a musical cacophony to
which half-dressed women per perform
form perform erotic dances; and jesters
or buffoons attempt to whip tie
crowd into a frenzy.)
* *
AFTER TWO MONTHS of
reasonably tolerable existence,
I felt compelled to discuss my
situation with the leaders of tt is
civilization (if any). and lea -n
as much as possible about their
manner of government; its mt mture.
ure. mture. and whether it would as assist
sist assist me in returning to England.
I succeeded in discovering thit
the sole power of their realm
is vested in a sort of king I
also found, to my delight, that
he resided in the same building
I did. though it certainly did
not resemble a palace. It id
called The Union. though th s,
in their language, does not -im -imply
ply -imply any sort of unity, orgamm*
ttonal or otherwise.
(Next week. Sir Thooplt'lS
meets Fudge Ripple, leader of
the studying body, and disc* a asee
see asee with him varioufe aspects of
government.

much money is wasted in ar area*
ea* area* where it shouldnt be spot
all. (The farm program Is one
such area, and while both grouj >s
agree that the present situation
is intolerable, neither ha* oon e
up with a sensible solution-whu h
would lose them votes-such ns
no farm subsidies at all.)
(2) The present level of tax fa
is too high in some areas el elready,
ready, elready, while in most others it
is as high as is advisable: Tr e
argument here is that tax rates
which are too high diminish tie
source oi capital needed fore
conomic growth
(8) That while mere pubte
spending could be Mood by ti e
country without utter catastro catastrophe,
phe, catastrophe, it is far better to let the
private interests handle these
problems. Big government
spending is dangerous and
wasteful.
The most influential proponent
of this philosophy is President
Elsenhower.
.As td which argument is the
correct one, there can he no de definite
finite definite answer. Both sides have
good points, and questionable
drawbacks.
The question is one which In,
really, answerable only through
empirical means. We have hal
the conservative viewpoint for
eight years. Which viewpoint we
shall live under for the next four
is for us to determine Ihe first
Tuesday in November.
'g I §§a
ruiiD.y^



Letter Writers Have Mixed Feelings over Censorship

Feels Critical Taste
Reason for Stacking

Editor:
Before anyone gets excited
about The American Mercury
being denied display space in the
Humanities Room, a few facts
should be taken into consid consideration,
eration, consideration, inconvenient as facts
always are. 1 r.
The most important of these is
that the collection of magazines
in the Humanities Room is ne necessarily
cessarily necessarily selective.
If the Library could purchase
and display every maga zi n e
printed, I would certainly think
that the Mercury should be dis displayed
played displayed along with all the rest.
Since the library, however,
does not have the money to buy
all magazines or the space to
display all it buys, those bought
for and displayed in the Humani Humanities
ties Humanities Room must perforce be se selected,
lected, selected, and such selection im implies
plies implies at least a degree of ap approval.
proval. approval.
1 *
IF THE MERCURY were still
an important magazinethat is
if it were widely read or respect respected
ed respected or both there would also
be an argument for its purchase
and display; but, as a matter
of fact, this magazine is neither
widely read nor respected today
nor has it been for the last
twenty-five years.
The publication calling itself
the Mercury today still attempts
to trade on the reputation of the
magazine edited in the 1920s by
H. L. Mencken.
The contents of the magazine
have, however, steadily deterior deteriorated
ated deteriorated since Menckens departure
from the editorship in 1934 and
have in recent years often been
tasteless and even objectionable
to inoffensive people.
The magazine carries today
no material that gives evidence
of being written by persons with
a discriminating critical faculty,
so that there is no reason why
the Library should even buy this
magazine except for the use it
may be to those doing research
in the opinions of extremist
groups.

9
m .-t ;
The lout of 20
that didnt get smoked
Ik M
i ImS
SPEilr
v- v A; y.-.- Xv : : y :
IBlillm m Ik 'O'* :;M
Hai|pK IHyi j i| JHj
j J ; \
TW heres a lot of satisfaction in pointing out something good to a friend. Thats why
lit often happens that one cigarette out of a pack of Dual Filter Tareytons never does
get smoked.
People break it open to demonstrate its unique Dual Filter containing Activated
Charcoal. They may not know why it works so well, but they do know this: It delivers
far more than high filtration ... it brings out the best taste of the best tobaccos os
no single filter can!
| Try a pack of Tareytons. We believe the extra pleasure they bring will soon have
you passing the good word to your friends.
f | HERES HOW THE DUAL FILTER DOES IT:
11. !t combines a unique inner filter of ACTIVATED CHARCOAL
. . definitely proved to make the smoke of a cigarette mild
I 2. with an efficient pure white outer filter. Together they bring
you the real thing in mildness and fine tobacco taste!
NEW DUAL FILTER T(1 TSI/tOTI
frodiut es j&J&uu*an Jcduac-Gyutty £&ttm u tar auULrmm S*T.c

ITS AGE ALONE does not jus justify
tify justify its purchase; Grit has been
around a long time, too, and no
one complains about its absence
from the Humanities Room.
I see no reason why we should
buy this magazine when we are
not buying magazines containing
material of far greater intellec intellectual
tual intellectual and artistic importance.
.Yet we are not buying, for
example, Big Table, Contact,
Approach, Venture, Tamarack
Review, Views, Yugen Patterns,
Fiddlehead, San Francisco Re Review,
view, Review, Aumla, or Spectrum, to
mention only a dozen of the ma maazines
azines maazines carrying first-rate crea creative
tive creative and critical writing that the
Library lacks funds to purchase.
Until we can afford the maga magazines
zines magazines to which the significant
writers and scholars of our time
contribute, it is hard to see why
we should spend money on
fringe publications.
* *
EVEN IF WE are being given
the Mercury, there is no reason
why we should display it. The
Humanities Room does not and
cannot display all of the maga magazines
zines magazines that we are now purchas purchasing.
ing. purchasing.
No one seems upset because
the scholarly Negro review, Phy Phylon
lon Phylon Quarterly, is relegated to the
stacks instead of being display displayed
ed displayed with other academically sub subsidized
sidized subsidized magazines carrying the
same kind of articles of general
interest, as it is at other schools.
I certainly do not believe that
any publication should be with withdrawn
drawn withdrawn from general circulation
because of its j contents; but
where funds and space are li limited,
mited, limited, informed taste should be
consulted.
If someone wishes to make a
trial case of Library policies, let
him choose a better specimen
than the shabby Mercury to base
it upon.
Warren G. French,
Assistant Professor,
University College

Claims Story
In Alligator
Incomplete

Editor:
Inasmuch as you have seen fit
to back up Mondays lead story,
Book Censorship in Library,
with one of your more turgid
editorials, I feel that I can clari clarify
fy clarify one point for you: the sup suppression
pression suppression of the American Mer Mercury.
cury. Mercury.
A friend and I not only wit witnessed
nessed witnessed the casual conversation
between Mr. West and the lib librarian
rarian librarian that your informant cites,
but in a sense initiated it by
reading aloud to each other pas passages
sages passages from the magazine which
we found ludicrous.
*
The conversation IS reproduc reproduced
ed reproduced faithfully, but without the
sense which we had quite
strongly that the magazine
had been removed from the
Browsing Room not merely be because
cause because it was anti-Semitic but
also anti-intellectual, if not down
right anti intelligence, and
had no mors excuse for occupy occupying
ing occupying useful space here than, say,
True Teen Romances or Donald
Duck Comics.
However and your failure
to note this fact if inexcusable
the magazine continues to be
listed in the Serials Catalogue,
and is freely available to anyone
with the wit, energy, or strength
of stomach to request it. Cen Censorship?
sorship? Censorship? Come, come.
*
Clearly enough, the Alligator
is a natural for jarring awake
this semester has a mission,
and a wail about censorship!
an admittedly torpid campus
consciousness Steve Wilson of
Big Town and several hundred
Late Late Show movies have
beaten the point to death.
It seems less and less likely,
however, that the jejuije stand standards
ards standards of crusading journalism
that inform your publication will
permit of the patient and honest
research that might get at the
heart of the University ma malaise.
laise. malaise.
Ronald C. Newton

Friday, March 18, 1960

VwT**>V hmu ths book. ir?A eoom Bmep J macazluolasX
flftf BAVtieP gl Tm LOCAL ** (b/ IKS UftiOA) Os CocP TAStT,J {EUFSM % fefPfP g 1 -m* Postal)
fSoy, THIS Took issmTmp\ (jWD TW* OcK WAS DECLARER) fw RCoMMAT* IS THE STUPMUSA
(fie* QotsnouuJ6 atth* p-/ by 7 He r-J n>p£...RsAQs any nine m ca*\
OFRCS.,. ... 5 * OM /

Declares Book Removal
Second Semester Purge

Editor:
It seems that the second se semester
mester semester purges are with us again.
Last year it was Johns vs. the
homosexuals, year before last,
Johns vs. the Communists, this
year Charlie seems to have quit quited
ed quited down (not grown up), so
someone decided to purge the
library of all that is evil, evil.
I dont think Mr. West started
it; hes much too intelligent to
go in for this sort of falderol.
Contrary to his allegations, I
believe someone above him is
applying the pressure.
Okay, so I want to help. Fresh Freshmen
men Freshmen shouldnt be allowed to read
anything more suggestive than
Hardy (although he was con considered
sidered considered pretty risque in Vic Victorian
torian Victorian England, that is).
Sophomores would be allowed
to read Dreiser (illicit love af affairs,
fairs, affairs, true, but he moralizes all
the badness out).
Juniors could go as far as the
psychology books which mention
i 1 E nfl FR 6-6606
nl I > l I Optn 12:45P.M.
THURS. FRI. SAT.
I Mined
at e£NE KRUPAJ
k.i ..SUSAN JAMES
gyoMMRREN
SAT. LATI SHOW
11:30 P.M.
HENRY WaS
FONDA Jm
"TSiomr
. MEW
WQvtouwMu I
m r
FRIDAY, MARCH 18
TWO FEATURES
SIGN OF GLADIATOR
ANITA EKBERG
TOM THUMB
RUSS TAMBLYN
ADDED FEATURE FOR
SATURDAY
THE FIEND WHO
WALKED THE WEST
HUGH O'BRIAN
SUNDAY r MONDAY
THE GAZEBO
GLENN FORD
DEBBIE REYNOLDS
REVOLT IN THE
BIG HOUSE
GENE EVANS
TUESDAY WEDNESDAY
NADEN IN THE SUN
JAMES CRAIG
SAY ONE FOR ME
BING CROSBY
THURSDAY FRIDAY
LIL'ABNER
PITER PALMER
THE LIL' RASCALS
SPANKY MscFARLAND
%

Editorials

sex as one of mans basic ur urges
ges urges (not the do-it-yourself
books, however).
Seniors, because of the weight
of their years, could read Hem Hemingway
ingway Hemingway and Faulkner (Nobel
Prize winners, after all, and
homosexuality plays no or a
very small-part in their books)
and Huxley (a distinguished au author,
thor, author, even though he does have a
thing for extra-marital rela relations),
tions), relations), except for Brave New
World and Ape and Essence (NO
orgies).
Graduate students ahh!
Caldwell, Tennessee Will i a m s,
Joyce, Kinsey, and Havelock
Ellis. Besides, there arent
enough of them to infect the
undergraduates.
Pat Walker

. "THE HOUSE OF 1,000 FABRICS" 1W
SEW YOUR M
Spring Fashions BlP 1
Come in and see the wide selection of fresh spring fabrics, all in WWj\ \3ls
the newest designs and textures, the drip-drys and the luxury Win ~
blends ... you're sure to find the one you're looking for. vW /
A WORLD OF PRINTS &
A flower garden assortment, of colors and prints in wash-fast cottons, that drip-dry, luxurious blends
of silk ana viscose, satin woven cottons, imported hand screened cottons and cotton brocades.
'
PONGEE PRINTS COTTON SATIN PRINTS IMPORTED HAND
They feel like silk and wash like These are beautifully assorted
cotton, exciting patterns and colorings and of the newest pat- Each one has an Oriental look,
glorious colors. Buy several for terns. All are washable and and are of such fine texture
a more complete wardrobe for crease resisting. 36 to 42" wide. they feel like fine silk, but are
spring. 45" wide T completely washable and fast
QR< 98<* *1.49 ,d. oor
W *1.39 y*.
ChecksChecks-Checks
Paesano with the Italian Dupioni Shan-
Brand new fashion craze ... with Houndstooth the leading style, tung look and feel, this gives you the
but we have all the others to round out your wardrobe in smart finest suit or tailored dress for Spring
taste... and Summer. 45" wide and washable.
CHICK-CHECK $149 I 1.49 yd
Small houndstooth blended of 45% Amel and 55% cotton, I AIifALFA .... ~ ,
45" wid# and completely washable. For suits, dresses, skirts, I v 4 Medium weight nubby textured blend
etc. 7 for suits, dresses, spring coats that add
to any wardrobe the beauty crnd glamour
CHECK-HIGH Vsri-cheeked and a newer style for your fines* suit. 55% V 1X O /LQ
Amtl and 45% Cotton, completely washable end resists crease I Y-
aver. 45" wide. | yd.
_ BB &*4 PATTERNS
NIAT TREAT $ I 49 VOGUE
Houndstooth check in the smartest fashion size and In the eel- I McCALLS
ors to odd beauty and excitement to winter-weary wardrobes. I u IMI _.
45" wide end washable. ** SIMPLICITY
| (feteenyA. INC
"THE HOUSE OF 1,000 FABRICS"
109 W. UNIVERSITY

Says Guardian
is Not Needed
Editor:
Id like to thank you for your
editorial entitled Whats
Next? I, too, think it highly
irregular that the Library staff
has taken it upon itself to protect
the student body from what they
call, suspicious materials.
The student government took
a most effective stand against
Mr. Stallings Book Burning
legislation laat May. I hope it
will take as effective a stand
against this latest Library-creat Library-created
ed Library-created MONSTROSITY.
The UF is made up for the
most part, of conscientious, ma mature,
ture, mature, intelligent students; we
need NO guardian to see that
our moral standard is kept at a
high level.
Douglas M. Midgley

Page 3

He Couldn't Find
'Aunty Semitic'

Editor:
It all started Innocently,
enough, when I was sitting in a
corner of the Browsing Room
cuddling a clandestine copy of
the American Mercury.
True enough, I am anti-moth anti-motherhood
erhood anti-motherhood and anti Albert Sch Schweitzer,
weitzer, Schweitzer, and the magazine is
satisfying in these areas, but
primarily I was looking for in information
formation information about my dear Aunty
Semitic.
Aunty Semitic, as my inti intimates
mates intimates (dangerous word choice)
may recall, defeated from the
cause and is now settled hap happily
pily happily with an Arab chieftain on
the Gaza Strip.
But I found nothing, and would
have destroyed the magazine in
a fit of passion (another dan dangerous
gerous dangerous word) if it, like Joan of
Arc, was not worth burning, i
*
But do not think I read the
Mercury openly. Being complete completely
ly completely in tune with the structures
and stricture*, myths and mores
of our society, I had the maga magazine
zine magazine concealed in a copy of the
National Geographic. National
Geographic, as you know, is sort
of an African Playboy.
I had just scored for later
removal some tasty sections on
fertility rites among the Mau-
Maus, when I realized the dan danger
ger danger in my action.
Feverishly, I showed the
whole business between the cov covers
ers covers of the Saturday Evening
Post, chanting as I did go a lit litany
any litany combining the Pledge of Al Allegiance
legiance Allegiance with the miracles of
hexachlorophene. I fell back re relieved,
lieved, relieved, purged, once more a
part of the Great American Way.
* + #
But my relief was still-born.
As I settled back, a monstrous fe female
male female galumphed into the chair
beside me. She was obviously a
girl of parts, the sum of which
was slightly larger than the
whole.
After a moment she winked
salaciously at me, implying an
opportunity which, in view of hei

slightly askew red hair and gix gixfoot-two
foot-two gixfoot-two frame, I declined to ac accept.
cept. accept.
She continued to stare, and I
became nervous nervous
very, very nervous I beca me. In
the depths of my nervousness I
reached to my ankle to quiet, an
itch when was creeping up from
my toe.
At this moment the monster
rose to its feet, threw off the
red wig, and in the same move movement
ment movement clamped handcuffs on my
wrist and ankle.
Im Jones. Plain-clotl.es no.
5, it said. You know what you
get for exposing limbs in pub public,
lic, public, Buddy Boy.
1 gulped. I knew, Bu I re remained
mained remained calm and struck the
classic pose (as much as was
possible in my shackled condi condition
tion condition
Death before D shonor
Court, I intoned.
Grant E. Mitchell
WRITES POEM
ON STAN, ANN
Editor:
Tales From Mother G-t--
How about this one Stan?
Definitely.
And this?
Yeah. And, what cjo you
think of that line about what
the wolf is going to do tp that
house?
Its fairly obvious, wouldnt
you say?
Look at thie Stan. Hes taken
his girlfriend out under false
pretenses, fallen down and brok broken
en broken his Good. Griefthere is
no doubt about this one
I have had about as much
of this trash as I can sUnd. A,
girl with seven boy friends, an
old woman who needed informa information
tion information on birth control, on and on
and on in all of her stories.
I am going to remove jevery jeverything
thing jeverything written by Mother G Gthat
that Gthat is in here. 1
" But Ann, thats censorship.**
No Stan, thats selection.
Name Withheld



RELIGIOUS CENTER NEWS

Hillel: 'The Boring Years'
Wesleyans Go to Lakeland

By CAROLE GIBXEY
Gator Religion Editor
A UF professor and two gtudents
will attend the Methodist Chris Christian
tian Christian Citizenship Seminar as dele delegates
gates delegates from the university's Wes Wesley
ley Wesley Foundation!.
Dr. Alfred Diamond of the Po Poilitical

\The Florida Alligator, Fri., Mar. 18, 1960

Page 4

COFFEE AND CONVERSATION AT THE
CONTINENTALtOFFEE HOUSE
I 6 HE. Ist AVENUE
ESPRESSO
PASTRY
SANDWICHES
FRIDAY SPECIALS: V
. NEW ORLEANS' STYLE
SHRIMP CREOLE: Jcj
STEAMED WHITE RICE.
CHERRY COBBLER |
whipped cream topping

f \ J MEN'S
li % 1 EMBLEM POLOS
// f \ R BOAT NECKS
(( \V SPECIAL 2.99
\\ M TWO GREAT CAMPUS
vPKV \ FAVORITES AT STUDENT STUDENT\PsL^SL.
\PsL^SL. STUDENT\PsL^SL. \ BUDGET PRICES. EMBLEM POLO WITH FULL
FASHION COLLAR, KNIT CUFF & WITH AN
1 EXTRA LONG TAIL 13 COLORS. S-M-L.
TODAY IS THE DAY TO OPEN
CBA YOUR CBA wwwPit
fk B C f or Schoolers There's CBA, Jr.)
g* m : Wilson's Own Continuing Budget Account
LVBAfi NO DOWN PAYMENT <' mllM
S f" I l! 6 months to pay
1

n CBr Can'l gt 111 new email cars?
GET THE BEST OF BOTH: i /->
DBig car robm and comfort... |oO HBIVIDI6I
El Smaii car economy and handling -for'SO I
Drive America's finest # IQQ*ineh wheelfeese
gas. on resail Get full hatroom. Jegrtxtm for six
Easier entry and exit. Easier than ever to park. Offers
Fersonalired Comfort: individually adjustable front
seats. Many more new features, new models . bixes cin* sum at iett stats a*? t sl *-,y
and V-B'a ... at your Rambler dealer s now! wt#e^tfttfi:misaeiMiptKi'Mitijai>Mtaarf
SEE THE NEW STANDARD OF BASIC EXCELLENCE L

ilitical Poilitical Science Department will be
ithe main speaker at the seminar
Ito be held in Lakeland, Friday,
March 23.
, Jud Clements and John Sessums,
j student delegates, will participate
tin planning sessions and discus discus
discus sion groups with attention focused

on the need for better and mere
effective Christian citizenship.
Methodists students who wish to
attend this seminar are asked to
register at the Wesley Foundation
tonight by 11 p.m.
Activities planned by the other
religious centers are as follows:
* *
CATHOLIC: The Newman Club
will meet Sunday evening at 7:30
in the Chapel for Benediction. Pre Preceeding
ceeding Preceeding this meeting the Exec
Council of the Newman Club will
meet at 6:30.
Catholic students who plan to
attend Military Ball are invited
to gather at the CSC Saturday
evening at 8:45 and go to the
dance in a body. Theology 500
will continue discussions on the
Inquisition tonight at 7:15.
* *
EPISCOPAL: Episcopal students
are asked to register as soon as
possible at the ESC if they are
planning to attend the Episcopal
Life Convention to be held April
8-10 at OLeno State Park. Cost
of the trip will be $6 per person.
* *
HILLEL: The Boring Years,
the first in a series of talks con concerning
cerning concerning preparation for voting, will
be presented to interested stu students
dents students Sunday at 12:30 at the Hillel
Foundation.
Dr. Clifton K. Yearley, social
Studies professor, will be the
guest speaker. Immediately pre preceeding
ceeding preceeding the talk brunch will be
Served. Services will be held to tonight
night tonight at 7:30 at Hillel Center.
* A
LUTHERAN: The Trial will
be presented to Lutheran students
Sunday evening at the weekly Sup Supper
per Supper Meeting beginning at 5:30.
The Trial is one in a series of
charge, trial and conviction of
Jesus.

We Have Job
To Do-Park
(Continued from Page ONE)
Being student body president is
not a rung on the political' ladder
for me. I dont have mv eyes set
on being a congressman, a gov governor
ernor governor or anything else. I dont
have votes on the brain all the
time. But I have been convinced
that we have a vitally important
job to do. a job many politicians
arent interested in.
And we need your help to do
this job, to help u build a live livelier,
lier, livelier, more modem,
oriented campus life 1
Helping us work for a greater
UF will be men who are work workminded,
minded, workminded, not merely vote-minded.
Work minded men like Shell Cly Clyatt,
att, Clyatt, whose current survey of
Gainesville stores will result in
a fairer deal for you downtown.
Men like Ralph Carey, whose
Constitutional Revision has been
enthusiastically endorsed by both
parties as a healthy step forward
in making student government
work for every student.
Men like Alan McPeak. who ha#
taken baby-sitting out of campus
politics and is working with the
Mayors councils to develop a
sound, safe and sensible baby babysitting
sitting babysitting service for married stu students.
dents. students.
These for examples, concrete
examples, of the UNITED at attitude.
titude. attitude. We are UNITED to serve,
determined to serve!
A.
ilgort, Joye Morgan
Featured for Frolics
Les Elgart and his orchestra and
female vocalist Jaye P. Morgan
will entertain for Spring Frolics
April 7, according to Frolics
Chairman Steve Rinaldi.
Frolics will be held Friday night
only and will last from 9 to 1.
Tickets will be sold at $3.50 each
for both fraternity and non-frater non-fraternity
nity non-fraternity m. .. o
Tickets for the IFC-sponsored
dance will go on sale around
March 25.

Short course
in lifelong
economics for
college seniors!
If you are soon going to
graduate, youll be inter interested
ested interested in learning about New
York Life's program of life
insurance especially suitable
for college students.
Send for your free copy of
the informative booklet, Its
Your Move, Joe .
write ~. phone ... or visit
Joseph L. Sommese
Campus Rapr&sonfattvs
New York Life
Insurance Company
FR 2-4131 (Bui.)
FR 6-3549 I Ret.)
617 W. University Avenue
1 s

Greeks Dust Dance Shoes

my JACKIE O'QLD*
Gtor Society Editor
From a formal Dream Girl
Dance at the Pike house to an
afternoon bar-b-cue at the Beta
house, the campus will have am ample
ple ample entertainment this weekend,
if the Greeks have anything to do
with it.
PiKAs will begin their Dream
Girl Dance Saturday with a so social
cial social hour at five oclock followed
by a banquet. In the evening, the
dreamy music of the Corvettes
' from Lakeland will provide a
smooth dance tempo. Highlight of
the evening will be the crowning
of the new PiKA Dream Girl.
The Untouchables will furnish
i the* sounds for a casual party at
I the Pike house tonight, following
| their dinner social with the Zetas.
* *
A LEISURELY evening consist consisting
ing consisting of a steak and lobster dinner,
followed by a stereo party, has
been planned by the Betas for to tonight.
night. tonight. However, Saturday after afternoon
noon afternoon the already-mentioned back back|
| back| yard bar-b-cue blast will take
place. Immediately afterwards, a
I party featuring the Calhoun Twins
| will swing into action.
TT*e Betas welcomed twenty-two
new initiates last weekend. These
include Jack Bing, Jim Calhoun.
Paul Carroll. Dave Corbett, Tom
Clayboume, Mike Crews, dint
Dare. Mike Cevitt, Dave Dickin Dickinson.
son. Dickinson. Tom Hayward, Craig James,
Greg James, Bemie McAdam,
Glenn Payne, Rod Petrey, Jim
Proctor. Russ Schoekter, Say
Spence, Roland Terrell, Dick Tom-
Im. Bruce Warren and Dave Whit Whittaker.
taker. Whittaker.
Campos comrades will don
uniforms of white shirts and
Mack pants for a Russian Band Bandstand
stand Bandstand Party tonight at the AEPi
house. Music will he provided
by the Calhoun Twins.
AEPis will return to the good
ole States, Golden Head Beach
to be specific, Saturday for a day:
in the sunshine. Saturday night a
Hawaiian Party will be held at
the AEPi houie, where Island
music with a jazz beat will be fur-,
nished by the Blue Notes.
The Gentlemen of Kappa Alpha
will disguise their Southern charm
Saturday night as they assume the
proper character for a beatnik
party. Little Johnny Ace prom-!
ises to keep the group entertained.
*
THE DELTS WILL spend a cas casual,
ual, casual, relaxed evening tonight as
Duck Smith and the Continen Continentals
tals Continentals provide music for the infor informal
mal informal party.
With a Roman theme in mind,
the Phi Gams will swing to the;
music of the Oollegiates tonight. l

Election Filing
Deadline Nears

Ail candidates for student gov government
ernment government office will file up with
the secretary treasurers office
next week.
Secretary of Interior Paul Mar Martin
tin Martin announced candidates must pay
the qualifying fee to have their
names appear on the ballot for
spring elections.
Each candidate must qualify per personally
sonally personally with the secretary trea treasurer
surer treasurer by 5 p.m. March 23. he said.
The office, room 310-311, Florida
Union, will be open Monday. Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday and Wednesday from 9 to 12
a m. and from 2 to 5 p.m.
Candidate qualification fee* re required
quired required are $8 for president and
honor court chancellor; $7, vice vicepresident
president vicepresident and honor court clerk;
$6, Lyceum Council president and
members of the Board of Student
Publications: $5. Lyceum Council
members, and $4, Executive
Council and Honor Court members.

THB VWTI
\ SnwlPrtt f
MMN, UP.
The big day for sports car enthusiastst
It/8 the Data of the Yearseeing the sports ears of the world in a
day-and-night test of mettle for men and machines at Sebring!
Amoco, as usual, is the sponsor. And powerful, unleaded Amoco-Gas
also as usualis the sole fuel chosen for the spectacular performance ti [tjyj
every driver expects to turn in.
Come on down! If you drive, come the smart drivers* way. Stop at
Amoco stations en route- Fuel up with premium Amoco-Gas that
leaves no lead deposits on plugs, valves or combustion chambers F£ft|tft|Viy ctarfo |M(|
saves overhaul costs. Or if you use regular, buy American, beet at the
regulars because its precision-refined to burn dean. s qfa Anniversary
See you at Sebring] mo.Hmow hr, QmO&s9&
;,v.' -/ J . .

Dress will consist of togas, and
slave service will be provided by,
who else, the pledges!
Delta Gammas have resumed
their weekly coffee hours on
Sunday nights from 10 to 11.
After discontinuing the hours
for over a year, the DGs have
permanently resumed them.
Those coeds seen roaming the
campus in white sailor middies
and black ties are the DG neo neophytes,
phytes, neophytes, wdio will be initiated Sun Sunday.
day. Sunday. They include Arm Bacon.
Carol Crownover. Pat Erra. Janet
Gough. Pat Crawford, Carol Klin Klingle.
gle. Klingle. Barbara Monrose, Barbara
Roman, Babs Steinhauser, Sue
Spearen, JoAnn McCormick, San Sandra
dra Sandra Henderson. Sally Davis. Dagne
Servin, and Ruthann Lind.
AOPis journeyed to Tampa for
their annual statewide convention
Saturday. The convention was
held in the Tampa Terrace Hotel.
* *
PARENTS WEEKEND is on
the agenda for the Theta Chis this
weekend. Activities include such
events as a buffet lunch, an
Orange and Blue football game, a
tour of the J. Hillis Miller Health
Center, and an evening banquet.
Saturday evening the Theta Chis
will dance to the music of the
Collegiates.
Chi Phis are honoring their
alumni this weekend in celebra celebration
tion celebration of the fraternity's 35th anni anniversary
versary anniversary on the Florida campus.
An informal get-together with the
alums is planned for tonight, while
Saturday will feature attendance
at the Orange and Blue football
game and an Alumni Banquet that
evening. Judge Luther Z. Rosser,
Chi Phi National Director Emeri Emeritus,
tus, Emeritus, will be the featured speaker.
Calvin Jones and his Rhythm
Boys will provide the sounds for
a Let. Your Hair Down party
at the Chi Phi house Saturday
night.
Lambda Chis and PM Taos
are both celebrating Founders
Day this weekend. Lambda Oils
will ldck off their weekend with
a formal banquet and dance.
Hie featured speaker for the
banquet will be Mr. Sol Dirgbal-
H, Alumni Secretary for the
fraternity. Saturday afternoon a
picnic ts planned, and in the
evening a scherezade ball is
planned.

Two Announce
For SG Posts
(Continued from Page ONE!
He said he was against any
type of proctor system.
Presently, undersecretary of
mens affairs, Stanley has the fol following
lowing following qualifications in addition to
his Honor Court experience: traf traffic
fic traffic court justice, freshman execu executive
tive executive council, vice president of the
Lyceum Council, and blood drive
committee.
Through a better public rela relations
tions relations program between students
and faculty, I feel students will
learn the true meaning of the tra tradition.
dition. tradition. I dont think that students
want a proctor system; it defeats
the whole purpose of honor,
Johnson said.
Stanley said the Honor System
should be brought up to date with
the recommendations of the Stu Student
dent Student Government Evaluation Com Committee.
mittee. Committee. (
Jox C of C to Tour Labs
The Established Industry Com Committee
mittee Committee of the Jacksonville area
Chamber of Commerce will tour
the Engineering and Industrial Ex Experiment
periment Experiment Station Research Labor Laboratories
atories Laboratories at the UF March 22.
Laboratories open for inspection
will include: chemical, civil, elec electrical,
trical, electrical, mechanical, and nuclear.
Other laboratories will be open
by request.

Phi Taus begin their celebra- president of the student body feMjft.
tion tonight with a beatnik party New Phi Tau officer* recently
featuring the Blue Notes Sat- electd arc Beraie Bake#, prert prertdent;
dent; prertdent; Dick Nevergold, vice pre#a pre#aurday
urday pre#aurday afternoon Pin Tana will
hold a frisbee tournament, and a Gene Jaeger, treasurer,
formal banquet will be held thatj Tri Delta asters surprised tike
evening. Speaker for the banquet pledges With a picpic lunch
will be Mr. Bill Daniels, former Camp Wauburg Saturday.

FREEMAN OFFICE EQUIPMENT CO.
614 N.W. 13th STREET PHONCS FR
FR 2-3020
Visit Us At Our New Location
STANDARD & PORTABLE
TPYEWRITERS & ADDING MACHINES
PRESCRIPTIONS FILLED LENSES OUPUCAT*
]
* OPTICAL CO.
M 2 W. Utovutiy Aw. Ample Pwfctog ft 2-0406
McDAVID'S BARBER SHOP
AND
SHOE REPAIR
FOR A GOOD SHINE SEE WILLIE
OPEN AT 8-CLOSE AT 5:30
CLASS RINGS
i ggif|\ |
jiia
AVAILABLE NOW
AT
Robertson's Jewelers
-211 W. University Avenue
eetht 1
\£X l accent est I
j 'TP n francaiSv* i
I If j
: AIR FRANCE j
| //jBT Uke to think of yourself as a child o i the Son! I
n Are swimming and water skiing your ideaoffunre
f You can do it in Europe for peanuts per day, 1
V \ l oinm 2 that wonderful CLUB MEDmERRANEO|
HOW? WHIICI?WMtNtj
Send coupon John Schneider m
J tor fascinating details, FRANCE, AB3 Ffflh Aywha, taw Yorir22, BwVei X
J on the ",funtestic p!tBM ** nfl me wr t,jr 06 *P ec at kml IBufcM
CLUB MEDITERRANEE J # I
J
1 r t tth n



'Largest Tratk Carnival in Dixie' Approached

Soft-Spoken Beard
Originated Relays

(See Wsfory of Relays below)
Mentor, tutor, instructor, ad administrator.
ministrator. administrator.
There are some of the func functions
tions functions at lanky soft-spoken Percy
Beard, originator of the Florida
Relays.
A graduate at Auburn, Beards
name i 6 well-known in track cir circles
cles circles throughout the South. Be Before
fore Before he became

a capable
coach, Beard
was putting his
name in record
books.
The native
Kentuckian is
one hurdlers pro produced
duced produced in the
South. Strictly
a baseball man
before he en-

BEARD

tered Auburn, Beard began de devoting
voting devoting all his energies to track
soon after enrolling in the late
20's,

The Florida Alligator, Fri., Mar. 18, 1960

JIM
McGUIRK
LOOKS
AT
LIFE

IF I RAD gen* I* a public
be school, I'd just be a eoun eountry
try eountry bumpkin today. So says
Peter Monroe Smith, whose
great-grandfather was l found founder
er founder at the L. C. Smith Sc Broth Brothers
ers Brothers Typewriter Company. Peter
Monroe Smith is one of the so socially
cially socially right of the New York
debutante circuit.
IJFE THIS WEEK doesnt
say much about this tl-year-old
boy. Peter Monroe Smith. The
merciless editors simply let
precious Peter explain the in intricacies
tricacies intricacies of getting and main maintaining
taining maintaining status hi debutante so society.
ciety. society. And the scion of type typewriters
writers typewriters justified their judge judgement.
ment. judgement. He brayed:
You must go te the right
dancing school and the right
prep school.
I let parents know that I
will always step in and dance
with a wallflower.
You always cut in on the
girl* who have invitations to
hand out.
You must be conservative
and carefully groomed. This
i* what draws the line be between
tween between real society and the
, new-rich and we will keep
them out at ah costs. Os
course some people these
days are buying their way
in. I dont know where it win
end.
LIFE includes appropriate
shot* of the best a* they trot
through the motions. The cap caption
tion caption above one exeremely re relaxed
laxed relaxed tux-clad (p. 117, bottom
tight!, says Many boys admit
being bored at the parties and
at times even the most polite
of them lapse into looking bor bored.
ed. bored. This explanation is quite
necessary. Because some un unsophisticated
sophisticated unsophisticated UF bumpkin
might otherwise think the fel fellow
low fellow i a victim of the bottle, not
the cold cruel world.
RETURNING TO a real
world of real people, IJFE fol follows
lows follows revivalist Billy Graham as
he preaches to a third of a mil million
lion million Africans and converts 20.-
000 of them. The man with
the penetrating eyes is watch watched
ed watched through LIFES cameras as
he labors in his crusade and
then relaxes ht a jaunt across
the veldt.

In his final two year* at the
Loveliest Village, Beard lost
only two dual meet races. After
graduating from Auburn. Beard
ran with the New York Athletic
Club, setting a worlds record in
the 120-yard high hurdles in 1931
with a 14.2 clocking.
In 1934 Beard held five world*
records the 110-meter and
120-yard outdoor highs and the
80-yard, 70-yard and 65-meter in indoor
door indoor highs.
Coming to Florida as track
coach in 1938, he served as as assistant
sistant assistant athletic director from
1940 to 1945 and as athletic bus business
iness business manager until this spring,
when he was reappointed to the
second position in the athletic
dept.
Though serving much of the
tim in his administrative ca capacity,
pacity, capacity, Beard has been Florida
track coach first. And the rec record
ord record proves it. His teams have a
52-25 dual meet record and have
won the Southeastern Confer Conference
ence Conference title twice.

THAT EVERRLOOMTNG pe perennial,
rennial, perennial, Marilyn Monroe, is
utilised by LIFE te dramatize
strike disrupted Hollywood.
Terming a strike by die Screen
Actors Guild the Walkout in
Wonderland,' LIFE catches
the frenzied last moments of
movie-making before the stu studios
dios studios shut down. Shots from four
unfinished films are used to
show what might never be. Ap Apparently
parently Apparently by coincidence, the
pictures are studies of aesthetic
appreciation. Liz Taylor is clad
in a sheet; Marilyn is shedding
her eiothes; Dean at Women
Brady is not shown.
WHAT KIND of man do
Americans want for President?
Should he have a strong stand
m basic issues? Should he have
a coherent, honorable voting
record? Os course not. He has
only got to be a good uy.
Thi# Is basically the report o t
motivational researcher Daniel
Yankelovich, who has com completed
pleted completed a psychological study
of the U. S. voter. Not only
did the researcher find what
Americans want, he has found
what they think about the cur current
rent current campaigners.
The material is ewtensive and
it confirms
many suspicions. Using Rich Richard
ard Richard Nixon as an example, one
woman said *T saw Mm and
his mother on TV once and eh*
said he goe# to church every
Sunday. He must be food
man. Other# dont trust him.
The most extreme comment:
Nixon is the most dangerous
man in the United States, a
beggar on horseback. He will
doublecross anyone he can, will
use people as long a# he can";
The article covers Nixon. John 1
Kennedy. Adlai Stevenson. Lyn- j
don Johnson. Hubert Hum- j
phrey, Stuart Symington and
Nelson Rockefeller. It makes!
provocative, if disturbing, read readtng.
tng. readtng.
THATS LIFE. MARCH *l,
19M. (Subtle hint No. 1: now
let us all rush out and raise
that circulation figure.)

~ i*| r - W 1 1 ii i ~ ~

First Relays Almost Didn't Run

Page 5

By KENN FTNKEL
The site has shifted slightly, and
there are 15 times as many peo
pie involved, but the Florida Re Relays
lays Relays remains one of the most col colorful
orful colorful track extravanganzas in the
South.
Nearly 1,200 athlete* are expec expected
ted expected for the l?th running of the big
meet Saturday, March 26, For
the second year the Relays will
be held on the all-weather Florida
track, which replaced Graham
Field as the home of Florida
track activity in May 1958.
Originated By Beard
Originated by UF Track Coach
Percy Beard in 1939, the track
carnival has been held here every
year since then, with the excep exception
tion exception of the war years 1942-46.

MEN WHO LIKE OONIGAN S LIKE TO DRESS RIGHT
They're hell-bent on fun, with a yen to drew
the part, and they're coming m . s million
strong to see the new spring Hne, now on
display.
DONIGAN'S
1123 W. Univ. Av.
KIRK'S GROCERY
Under New Management
Sandwich Makings for your after midnight
snacks. We carry ...
ALL TYPES OF
BEVERAGES
and other school supplies.
Behind the Baptist Student Center

KQDL KROSSWORD No. 8
ACROSS 41- English male *ARE VOO KODC * 5 4 7
who sounds _ _. ___ _____
1 One-legged good for lift ENOUGH TO ?
dance? 42. Wel]( KRACK THIS?*
Boot, training, about time! __
enemy, etc. 11 12
8. Ate backwards DOWN
-Message in a U ~
for getting the "J 0
bird 2. Turk the VgajE __
i 3. j.bbed ***?*?' vBZ IB fi 16
* Ft Worth Tt WKl*
. hi p if
laat name 20 21 22 (pS
1. Chafe partner "Gome up to tin
It. Patay quarrel Magic 24 |Bf2s
19. Ungirdled of Kools" H JMHHHMffip
20. Submoron 7. Exact . BHB
23. Made childish 8. Greeted 11 26 29 30 31
noiaee
24. Get a fresh 12. Over vpoetic) 1 " 1
supply of malea 16. On which 32 34 3*
IS. Like a Kooi, windshields sit _____ JBHI IBS
obviously It. Dont go away! ' 1 jg 111
26. Discover 18. Engaging
27. When hot, jewelry _____ _____ .. _____ ____ _____ _____ ___ ____
it has wheels 19. Lionized guy 39
28. Has a midnight 20. Whipped
snack 21. Re-establish w^ -
82 Had a midnight 22. A lend of Willie 41
mack 23. Real fancy
S 3. Fiddled with new" *1- 1
the TV set 26. Not the opposite S \
ESS? n.? b £S w f Wheh your throat tells ) Jm
u 2££T£L 80 V you its time -for a change,)
(2 words) Jtl. Stuek up for XL imi. fvtftiJ J
N. Worn away 83. African jaunt I j\JU WSwSvJ
40. France, 84. Put your cards I ___ I
creator of on the table l a Icdl U lallUCiM F Penguin 87. Compass point V 81^^^
Island'' 88. Little station
YOU NEED THE KM'Mll
0 F KQDL Ii
meeo. asownorntf aw waaiwo. pWKL.~~L^l r /* t 1

The Relays annually draw eon eonjtestants
jtestants eonjtestants from coast to coast. Track
| coaches are able to get a sneak
) preview of their material since
j Florida is (me of the few states
where outdoor track can be run
in March.
The first running almost didnt
make K. A hard rain complet completiy
iy completiy drenched Graham Field that
dreary morning of April I, 1930,
and officials were fearful the
meet would be washed out be before
fore before it got started.
But the rain let up shortly be before
fore before noon. The sun came out. the
track drained and all events
were run off just one hour behind
schedule.

Auburn, the only team besides
: i Florida to participate in every Re Re-lays.
-lays. Re-lays. was declared the first un<£-
,; ficial winner, with three firsts and
two seconds. But North Carolina,
lwinning four relays and the mile
i team race, stole the show.
Colleges Entered
Colleges entered in the first Re Relays
lays Relays were Alabama, Auburn, Flor Florida,
ida, Florida, Georgia Tech, Havana (Cuba)
.North Carolina, Tampa and Van Vanderbilt.
derbilt. Vanderbilt. The nine high schools par participating
ticipating participating were all from Florida.
Before World War n only Sou Southern
thern Southern colleges took part, but to today,
day, today, although the meet remains
basically Southern, entries come
ifrom all over the United States, j
I High schools from Georgia and
j Alabama, in addition to Florida, j
j compete.
Mor* than 1.900 athletes made
up file 1900 Relays. includji*
some 30 colleges and univer universities,
sities, universities, 70 high schools and 10
i freshmen and junior college
squads.
j ffr
University class running events
i in this years mest will be the 120-
yard high hurdles. 100-yard dash,
two-mile relay, distance medley.-
440-yard relay, sprint medley, two twomile
mile twomile run and mile relay.
Field events in the university
class include the pole vault, high
jump, shot put. javelin, broad
jump and discus.
High schools compete in the 120-
yard high hurdle*. 100-yard dash,
880-yard relay, mile run. mile re relay,
lay, relay, shot put, broad jump, discus,
pole vault and high jump.
(EDITORS NOTE: More ta taj
j taj formation on the Florida Relays
Sports Car Contests
To Be Held Sunday
The third annual sports car
! show, sponsored jointly by the
! Fine Arts Committee of the
1 Florida Union and the UF
j Sports Car Club, will get under
way at 1 p.m. Sunday.
Trophies will be awarded In
both the Gymhkana and Con Concourse
course Concourse divisions.
All those entering must have
cars on the Administration
Building parking lot by 12 noon.
Entry blanks may be obtained
at the Florida Union.

k forthcoming in the next two
issues of the Alligator.)

Vldls d OMV 1 3{l
lSidlWlVlDMdlOlHl*~ -J
H3MSNV XDM

I| ft JrntUrtma
* t '' Shakespeares wise words might well
M \it i H L h M\ be kept in mind by young men
i f ff .r K *of \ today. To look your best longer,
i 9 f ${! k r l may we suggest our flattering
1 Mt 'if ;l | w% British Tab collar. Under fastening
fff L; yi/a holds collar neatly and comfortably
k| J* J in place In fine oxford and
f f broadcloth. $5.00. Silk tie, $2.50.
i \ | you took buffer bi * Arrow Ab*
Men who face wind andweather***^"
|HM| choose the protection of.**,
fit (fyke
AFTER SHAVE
Skin protection, that is. Old Spice refreshes and stimalatea, guards agamat the lose of vital
skin moisture. Feels great, too. Brisk, bracing, with that tangy Old Spice scent. !t does seem
to attract female admirers, but what red-blooded
man needs protection against girls? 1.00 fMU WTOM
" 1
CCT YOUR OLD SPICE NEEDS AT
22 L UNIVERSITY AVENUE

Kearney-Rabun Trophy
Goes to Top Performer

Perhaps the most cherished
honor a trackman can receive in
a Southern meet is the Ke&r Ke&r-ny-Raybun
ny-Raybun Ke&r-ny-Raybun trophy, symbolic of
the outstanding individual per performance
formance performance in the Florida Relays.
The trophy' was first awarded
in 1947 in memory of Francis
Kearney and Al Raybun. who
were members of the Florida
squad that participated in the
first Relays in 1939.
Kearney and Raybun were kill killed
ed killed in action in World War n.
Their teammates conceived the
idea of the award which theore theoretically
tically theoretically can go to a high schooler

Quality Watch Repair
Being Late Is imborrotsing"
REPAIR NOW PAY LATER
ALL CASES POLISHED
ALL BANDS CLEANED
GENUINE PARTS USED
WIN THAT 2nd WATCH REGISTER REPAIR DIPT.
Charge Accounts Welcome
Thts coupon is worth SI.OO on each
deeming job thru April 1 5
MARY TURNERS GIFT SHOP
105 N.W. 13th
KLEAN-A-MATIC
LAUNDRY & CLEANERS
DRIVE-IN
1724 W. University Are. 1717 N.W.lst Ave.
Open 7:SO 0.m.-7:00 p.m. Open 7100 a.m.-6:00 p.m.

or freshman w wall as uni university
versity university claa* athlete.
Last year Louisiana State a
fabulous Billy Cannon was
awarded the cup Cannons 9 5
100-yard daah was disallowed as
a record-tying mark because of
a 12-mile-per-hour tailwind. but
it waa good enough to nip Dave
Stryon of Northeast Louisiana
State in a virtual dead hat.
Cannon also anchored I*SU s
record setting (41.8) 440-yajd re relay
lay relay team and finished fourth in
the shot put.



Unbeaten Golfers
To Play Georgia

The UF golfers, last year's run-,
tier up in the Southeastern Con-!
ference, host defending champion
University of Georgia at the
Gainesville Golf and Country Club
Monday.
The undefeated! Galore, who ex-!
tended their winning streak to
three with an easy win over Rol Rollins
lins Rollins last Monday, are led by Frank
Beard, Jim Parljs, and Jim Par Parker.
ker. Parker.
Beard paced the Saurian strok- j
ers against the Tars by posting a

wMafti.j.niiniMiiwi 111 I
MILLER-BROWN
MOTORS, INC.
1030 E. University Ave.
Gainesville, Florida
Your Authorized Volkswagen Dealer
mhhmmbmhhhbbhhbhmiimhbmmhhihh
For the BEST in |
WSgT RECAPPING
100% GRADE "A" COLD RUBBER
I 's&m ffM Use Your Central Charge
lExperiencedlExperienced Recapper
Trained by Factory Engineer
ENGLISH TIRE & RECAPPING
1027 S. MAIN STREET PHONE FR 2-2197
the antithesis NoDoz could save your life*
of perspicacity. Right? Worth knowing? Right!
Too often, driving a.car is like reading a textbook. It can make you
drowsy no mattejr how much sleep you get. But safe NoDoz fights this
kind of 'hypnosis. Safe NoDoz alerts you with
caffeinqthe same refreshing stimulant in I
coffee and tea. Vet non-habit-forming mIHH
NoDo' is faster, handier, mure reliable.
So to kjeep perspicacious while you drive, (_
study, and work keep NoDoz handy. o<-
The iaie :ta 1 awake tablet available everywhere. Another fine product of Grove Laboratories;

.'I I
HOLIDAY INN RESTAURANT
SPECIAL FACILITIES FOR PRIVATE PARTIES,
BANQUETS, SPLASH PARTIES, DANCES, PICNIC
CATERING^-Priced to fit your social budget.
Phone FR 2-8072 for reservations.
-4*

Salems new cigarette paper
cigarette paper
. : | Invitible porout opening* 9
blend fresh oir with each puff sot |HHBi
: ':: XxV a softer, fresher, more flavorful amoke &
* N s x- .Salem research creates a revolutionary nev. ciga cigarette
rette cigarette paper that breathes new refreshing softness pHB

i four under-par 68. Parker and
I Parks were also instrumental in
I the victory as were sophomores
Bobby Tomlinson and Phil Leckey
and veteran Skip Stiggers.
Prior to the 19t'2-7ii win. the
jUF linksmen had easily stopped
! Florida State and Florida South Southern.
ern. Southern.
Last year, it was Georgia who
stopped the Gators bid for the
j SEC behind the brilliant play of
Bob Moser. Moser defeated All All!
! All! American Tommy Aaron to clinch
I the title for the Bulldogs.

W&k; % f f//&s£'* >J* V, .;^A
. ' . ; .. --
' s 'ff .- J '
' ' FRANK BEARD .
. . Sub-Par Stroker
1
Snokes Cop Cage Crown
Little Jim Cooney paced the
fast breaking Sigma Nu five to
an easy 54-36 win over Sigma Phi
Epsilon for the Orange League
basketball crown.
Cooney teamed with the sharp sharpshooting
shooting sharpshooting of Bill Burton, the defen defensive
sive defensive play of A1 Lopez, and the re rebounding
bounding rebounding of Terry Mango for the
victory.
Thomas was high scorer for the
Sig Eps with 11-points.
Cooney's performance earned
him a spot on the All-Campus
cage squad. Other members are
Steve Katz and Andy Kronstadt
(Tep), Chuck Carroll (DTD), Dave
Hamilton (KB),- Buddy Hardin
(KA), Lamar Peace (ATO), Bur Burton
ton Burton (SN), Perry McGriff (PDT),
and Rickey Smith (SX).
WOMEN'S COLUMN
EXCESS HAIR
REMOVAL
Facial excess hair can be re removed
moved removed permanently by all medi medically
cally medically approved methods. An analy analysis
sis analysis of your hair condition is of offered
fered offered at no charge or obligation.
Phone FR 2-8039 for an
appointment.
Edmund Dwyer Electrologist
107 W. University Avenue
Office
on Tues., Wed. & Thurs. Only. j
.

Saurian Spring Sports Squads Sink
Teeth into Tasty Weekend Menu

Annual Spring
Game to Draw
Record Crowd
A record crowd of 15,000 is ex expected
pected expected to be on hand Saturday at
2:30 p. m. when the annual Or Orange
ange Orange and Blue scrimmage game
gets underway at Florida Field.
Unveiling of the new multiple
offense, which will be introduced
officially for the first time by
j Coach Ray Graves, and his staff is
the main drawing card,
i Returning lettermen, red-shirts,
and upcoming freshmen will all
j get an opportunity to perform in
, the third game-type scrimmage of
i the spring drills,
i Six major teams are expected
to see action against each other,
however no definite announce announcement
ment announcement has been made by Graves as
to what players will make up
each unit.
Larry Libertore, who has been
j spark plug of workouts during the
past three weeks, will definitely
! see action at the No. 1 quarter
slot along with letterman Jack
Jones. Jim Lepper, Bobby Dodd
Jr., and Rod Albaugh are also
slated for duty.
Lettermen ends Nick Arfaras
and Pat Patchen will be work working
ing working with the first unit. Bruce
i Starling, Tom Gregory, and Sam
Holland are among the new fac faces
es faces in flankman ranws.
Lettermen guards Vic Miranda,
Ken Norris, and Don Senterfitt,
along with newcomers Jerome
Jones and Wade Emzinger will
bolster the guard slots.
! Tackles Ronnie Slack. Frank Las Laskey,
key, Laskey, Anton Peters, and Art Norris,
gridders will be to watch. Floyd
Dean, who has been one of the out outstanding
standing outstanding linemen during the spring
; session, is not expected to see ac acj
j acj tion because of a recent operation.
Veteran Bill Hood, captain for
the coming year, will anchor
the Gator forward wall at center
Hood will be backed by Bob
1 Wehking. Lee Causey, and fresh freshman
man freshman Bruce Culpepper.
Lettermen halfbacks Doug Par Par!
! Par! tin and Don Deal will probably
: start with the white unit. Others
] expected to see action are Rick
i Sweazie, Dick Skelly, Bob Hoov Hoover.
er. Hoover. Jerome Shaw, and Sam Mack.
Last seasons No. 1 fullback
I Jon Mceth, who has missed sev several
eral several practices because of a neck
I injury, should be in the top slot
: tomorrow. Other fullbacks are let leti
i leti termen,-Sonny Giles and Paul Var Vari
i Vari gecko, and Jay McClellan, and
I Ron Worthington.

and extra wrsr from your st.oer
means extra dollars sated for you Vs§|flp4E~
Today old shoes tan be repaired ,c6rV
like new SAVE MOKFY
NICK'S SHOE REPAIR
609 W. University Ave.

Baseballers, Netters
Face Conference Foes

Coach Dave Fullres baseballers get a head start to toward
ward toward the SEC championship this weekend hosting con- I
ference foe Vanderbilt this afternoon and Saturday.

Fresh from an 18-7 shellacking
of Rollins, the Gator nine will send
a trio of sluggers against the in invading
vading invading Commodores. Outfielders
Perry McGriff and Don Fleming
and soph first shacker Ron Over Overcash
cash Overcash are the big stickmen. Flem Fleming
ing Fleming and McGriff have each blasted
home-runs while Overcash has a
double and triple to his credit.
Hefty southpaw Vennie Pent and
ace right-handers Ray Oestricher
and Don McCreary are ready to
toss their slants to hustling catch catcher
er catcher Paul Booher. Basketball star
Bob Shiver, who was impressive
against Rollins, is also ready for
I action.
The UF nine will also host North
Carolina next Monday, Tuesday,
and Wednesday.
i
Metiers Entertain
j Also slated for a home appear appear;
; appear; ance is the tennis squad,
j Coach Bill Potters crew will en entertain
tertain entertain Georgia Saturday at the
varsity courts. A freshmen matoh
will preceed the varsity meet.
Sophomore stars Jim Shaffer,
.Francisco Montana, and Art
Surloff are expected to pace
the netters. Co-captains Del
Moer and Roy Lang and let letterman
terman letterman Lynn Fry are all slated
! for duty.
j The netters received their first
loss of the campaign Wednesday
when powerful Preebyterain edged
them 5-4. Shaffer, Moser, and Fry
recorded singles wins while the
doubles tandem of Fry and Mor Morrill
rill Morrill Hay was also victorious.
Trackmen Journey
A small group of trackmen will
journey to Miami for the Holly Hollywood
wood Hollywood relays Saturday, pole vaul vaulter
ter vaulter Henry Wadsworth heads the
contingion that will comp ete
against such nationally known
stars as Ira Murchison and Don
Bragg.
Miller Ron Allen, hurdler Tom Tomn>y
n>y Tomn>y Michels, and a talented mile
relay quartet are expected to
score for the Gator thin clads.
The swimming team also visits
Miami for the Florida Intercollegi Intercollegiate
ate Intercollegiate meet. Captain Roy Tateishi
and diver Steve Mcride will |
Students Awarded Berths
Two UF students, Mary Kan*
savitch and Dot Byrd, were re recently
cently recently awarded berths on the
Womens AAU All-State basket basketball
ball basketball team. Both made the club
on the basis of their perform performance
ance performance in the state AAU tourna tournament
ment tournament held recently in Orlando.
Sloan Visits Indiana
UF basketball coach Norman
Sloan is currently attending a
coaches convention in Indiana.
Sloans visit to the Hoosier state
is also for scouting purposes. A
native of Anderson, Ind., Sloan
hopes to line up contests with mid midwestern
western midwestern and other name schools
in the Gator cage future.

lead the varsity and freshmen
competitors. Freshmen freestylere
Terry Green and Harry Wilder
are also expected to score as is
breaststroker Jim Souder.
: CLASSIFIED
DANCE Band Combos. Complete-1
! ly professional Guaranteed, i
Larry Gibson, Box 1190, Starke
or call Woodland 4-3071 or Wood- j
land 4-6691.
NOTICE: The Board of Student!
Publications will accept appli applications
cations applications for editor, managing edi editor,
tor, editor, and business manager of
both the 1960-61 Orange Peel
and Florida Alligator until 121
noon, Wednesday, March 23, \
1960, in Room 324, Stadium.
Bldg. Application forma avail available
able available from Miss Locke or Mr.
Miller, Rm. 324 Stadium from
2 to 4 p.m., afternoons.
LOST on or near Campus, wo womans
mans womans glasses, gray with rhine rhinestone
stone rhinestone rim (left ear piece brok broken).
en). broken). Please call Julia Cheyes,
FR 6-5764 or leave at Baptist
Student Union.

Manaro's
SPECIALIZING IN
PIZZA
& SPAGHETTI
In every town or city you i
go to you will find ONE j
good Italian Restaurant.
This is it..,
.
] ORDERS TO TAKE OUT
dial J
|| FRonklin 2-4690 |
2120 Hawthorne Rd.
Near Drive-In Theater j

-
f
men on the move
#* v
j
, M take the right steps to
w $. launch their engineering career
dlNfe
CONVAIR-POMONA...m Southern California
offers NEW PROGRAMS with excellent opportunities today for Engineers.
Convair-Pomona, created the Arrays newest weapon, REDEYE, Shoulder Fired
MISSILE and developed the Navy's ADVANCED TERRIER and TARTAR MISSILES

Positions are open for Bachelors, Masters and Doctorate candidates fn the fields m
of Electronics, Aeronautics, Mechanics and Physics. ~
ADVANCEMENT opportunities arc provided tor the competent engineer as rapidly
as hrs capabilities will permit m currently expanding programs. Jj l
PROFESSIONAL ENVIRONMENT CONVAIR POMONA S facility is Os modem de- U
sign and completely air-conditioned. You will work with men who have pioneered jgfittpr W
the missile industry and are now engaged in some of the most advanced programs 'WKr
in existence.
ADVANCED EDUCATIONTuition refund is provided for graduate work in the field
of your specialty. Company sponsored in-plant training courses offer the Engineer
the finest of educational opportunities.
CALIFORNIA LIVING Suburban Pomona offers lower living costs and moderate
priced property, unexcelled recreational facilities, freedom from rush hour traffic
and the ultimate in comfort and gracious living.
i ;C /
assure yourself of o campus interview with
Convoir-Pcmona March 17 and 18. CONVAIR/POMONA
If personal interview is not possible send ConV&ll* Division Os
resume and grade transcript to B. L Dixon, 4
Engineerinq Personnel Administrator, Dept. ABMBRAL DVfelAlllllA
CN-431 Pomona, California. WTllA||||p
CORPORATION
Pomona, CdNfofnki
i.

Page 6

The Florida Alligator, Fri., Mar. 18, 1960

j^^A^Chestiiiit
/ h-J"
I
Loves the well bred look of Chestnut Hill Coordinates.
She wears a hipstitched box-pleated skirt in "Dacron"
Cr cotton. Also at Donigan's you will find a complete
lirte of HARBURT, VILLAGER, etc.
DONIGAN'S
1123 W. UN IV. AVE.