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The Florida alligator

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

Full Text
IIF Plays Host to Gala Track Extravaganza

More Than 1,500
Athletes Expected
For Colorful Meet
By KENN FINKEL
What may be Floridas strongest track team
in four years makes its home debut Saturday in
the 17th running of the Florida Relays on the'
UF track.
Co-captains Tommy Michels and Art Foster
will lead the Gators in the colorful extravaganza
which is known throughout the South as the
largest track carnival in Dixie.
Michels will compete in the 130-yard high
hurdles, mile relay and sprint medley, while
Foster will go in the broad jump and may see
action on several relay teams.
*
FLORIDAS STRENGTH lies in several field
events and the relays. Sophomore Henry Wads Wadsworth
worth Wadsworth is strong in the pole vault and must also
be reckoned with in the high jump. Wadsworth
has vaulted 149 and 146 and has jumped 66
and B4 in early meets this year.
Junior John Hale should score in the javelin.
Hale won the Southeastern Conference champion championship
ship championship with the spear in 1959 and is even stronger
this year. But hell have to do some heaving to
match Kansas Bill Alley.
Alley set a new Relays mark last spring
with a toss of S3llli 2 . Maryland, which re repeatedly
peatedly repeatedly enters strong teams, Is sending Nick
Kovalakides to compete in the javelin.
Several Gator relay teams should score. The
mile relay quartet of Michels, Bill Lowenstein,
Ted Mealor and Ron Allen tied the varsity record
for this event in the Hollywood Relays last Sat Saturday.
urday. Saturday.
The same foursome is likely to go in the sprint
medley, with Mealor running the 440 leg, Lowen Lowenstein
stein Lowenstein and Michels the 220s and Allen the final
880 yards. I
* *
BUT THE GATORS are just a few of the
more-than-1,500 entries in the big meet. Some 80
high schools, 30 colleges and universities and 15
freshman and junior college squads have signed
up, and more are expected.
The colleges are from throughout the nation
and the high schools are from Florida, Georgia
and Alabama, with yearly guest Western Reserve
Academy also scheduled to compete.
One ingredient will be missing. The South
Florida high schools, which annually provide
some of the top talent in the prep division, will
not participate, having decided to compete in a
meet in Ft. Lauderdale tonight.
* *
A SMALL SCHOOL from the bayou country
of Louisiana may steal the big dhow. Northeast
Louisiana State College, led by its sensational
Siyron twins, brings 18 athletes to the University
City, all of whom figure to make trouble in their
events.
llie Styrons, of course, are no strangers to
.Florida Relays fans. Lost year Dave was
nipped by a hairs breadth in the 100-yard
dash when Louisiana States Billy Cannon
turned in a 9.5 performance.
(The record-tying mark was not allowed be because
cause because of a 12-mile-per-hour tailwind.)
Brother Don, only minutes earlier, pushed
LSUs Dickie Durham to a 14.2 record time in
the 120-yard high hurdles. Durham, who Went on
See GALA, Page 6

The Candidates Speak
* *

mmmm
PAHKS

Parks Blasts
Large Bloc
Government
By 808 PARKS
Independent Presidential
1 Candidate
Let me make it clear at the
outset that I am not the repre representative
sentative representative of any political party
or special interest group. I have
long been opposed to the mon monster-bloc
ster-bloc monster-bloc type of politics that
exists on this campus and I feel
that my independent candidacy
for vice-preSident of the student
body in 1968 was illustrative of
this view.
Because I lack highly-organis highly-organised
ed highly-organised support, my financial resour resources
ces resources are severely limited. I will
not be able to flood the dorms
and campus with literature, ban banners,
ners, banners, and smear sheets. My
qualifications, views on elector electoral
al electoral issues, and platform itself
will be presented chiefly in the
space this newspaper has so
graciously allotted.
1 feel that I have obtained a
working knowledge of student
government through varied po positions
sitions positions I have held. This overall
perspective has given me insight
into areas of student govern government
ment government too long nebulous to the
average student.
The typical voter cannot help
but be bewildered by the politi political
cal political process on this campus. In
one issue of the paper he reads
where certain political leaders
are hammering at the other
partys candidate, and then in
the next issue he reads where
the same people are extolling
this candidates virtues.
This is not only bewildering,
but irritating, and the students
immediate reaction is one of
disgust and subsequent apathy.

jitaHaniiUittHasa

Volume 52, No. 37

whbbsf iJtm
j| EE V ; Bjjjk l|

.. * c
HURDLE HOTSHOTS Tom Mi Michels
chels Michels (top), Florida track co-captain,
and Louisiana States Dickie Durham
are two of the entries in Saturdays
120-yard high hurdle event in the 17th
Annual Florida Relays. Michels re recently
cently recently won the 70-yard indoor highs
in a meet in North Carolina, while
Durham set a new Relays record last
year with a 14.2 clocking.

NEWTON

Newton Says
Politics Run
By Minority
By MILLER NEWTON
Free Thought*'
Presidential Candidate
UF campus politics dont have
to be Mickey Mouse.
But we believe campus politics
as presently handled is thor thoroughly
oughly thoroughly against democratic
ideals.
The individual in politics has
been unable to contribute any
service to our campus unless
he becomes a member of a po political
litical political bloc. And when he is
enmeshed in this political bloc
his free thought has been sup suppressed.
pressed. suppressed.
Presently, a few politicos
through bloc machines run stu student
dent student government.
We ask this question: Are the
fraternities and other bloc lead leaders
ers leaders really looking out for the
best interests of the campus?
Or are they seeking personal or
group gain?
Although we find our mem membership
bership membership in social fraternities
very meaningful, we feel that
fraternities are harming the
campus by being instruments of
political power. We decline to
seek or accept any bloc vote.
Our appeal is to the individual
student. We ask him to base his
opinion and vote upon the ideals
for which their party stands.
Essentially, we are attempt attempting
ing attempting to create a more academic
atmosphere on this campus. Our
philosophy for the Free Thought
Movement is based on intellect
revolutionary attitudes and pro provocative
vocative provocative concern.
Student apathy and the lack
of student-faculty relationships
will be greatly lessened under
our proposed student govern government
ment government revision.

PARK

Park Charges
Politics Bomb
To Explode
By 808 PARK
United Party Presidential
Planted on campus: one poli political
tical political bomb!
Quietly ticking away beneath
the Vote Allied collapse is an
old UF political trick. Take a
big fraternity block and hide it
beneath a supposedly lone-wolf
candidate.
Set it fOT election day, and
hope that the independents will
believe their candidate is safely
home and wont bother to vote.
This is a pretty desperate
gimmick. It hasnt been tried
in about five years but the stage
is set again.
Meanwhile, United will con continue
tinue continue to strengthen and expand
the largest, most carefully or organized
ganized organized independent organiza organization
tion organization in UF history.
If you are an independent and
if you are angry about the in insulting,
sulting, insulting, you-can-go-to-hell atti attitude
tude attitude of the now underground Al Allied
lied Allied Party, then let us hear
from you.
The United independents need
you. Call : Allan McPeak, 6-9924;
Bill 'Holt, 2-3915; or Don Cohen
6-8551.
Even if you ve never had ex experience
perience experience in politics, youll enjoy
working with the United party.
Youll enjoy hearing politicians
in their natural habitat, smoky
party meetings.
Most important of all, you can
support the United candidates
and program* sincerely! Theres
nothing phony about our desire
to serve our university. If you
doubt that, just give us a chance
to prove it. Talk to us. Any of
us!

University of Florida, Coinesville, FloridaFriday, March 25, 1960

Fired Prof
In Hearing
At Capital
Jones Prepared
To Sue Board
By HARRY 8. RAPE
Gator Editorial Assistant
Thomas Brooks Jones,
fired UF law professor,
faces a hearing before the
Board of Control in Talla Tallahassee
hassee Tallahassee today.
Jones requested the hearing to
review his dismissal from the uni university
versity university in a letter to Board Chair Chairman
man Chairman J. J. Daniel. He was fired
by UF President Dr. J. Wayne
Reitz immediately upon announce announcement
ment announcement of his candidacy for judge
of the Eighth Judicial Circuit
Court. He is running against in incumbent
cumbent incumbent George L. Patten of
Starke.
Control Board rules at present
prohibit political participation by
university employes. The 33-year 33-yearold
old 33-yearold professor maintains the regu regulation
lation regulation is not valid since it violates
hia civil rights.
Prepared To Sue
He said he is prepared to sue
the board for his loss in salary.
His contract was to expire in June.
I think my hearing before the
Board is just a mere formality,
but at least they granted the hear hearing
ing hearing I requested, Jones said.
Ill represent myself at the
hearing, he said. Jones estima estimated
ted estimated his presentation to the Board
and their review of it could be
wrapped up within an hour.
Of Law
There will be little question as
to the facts. It is strictly a ques question
tion question of law, Jones explained.
Right now Im just waiting
and doing a little campaigning,
he remarked. Im the under underdog
dog underdog in this race you know, but
then so was Mr. Truman back in
1948.
At all times I hold myself rea ready
dy ready to continue my employment,
he told Daniels in the letter ask asking
ing asking for his hearing.
See OUSTED, Page t

Brownlee Files for Veep
In Last-Minute Application

Filling out his application minutes before qualification deadline,
freshman law student Jackson Brownlee Wednesday filed .for vice
president of the student body.

A 24-year -old Tampan, Brown Brownlee
lee Brownlee said he Is running not on a
platform but on the basis of his
past record.
I plan to run on the basis of
what I have done as an indica indication
tion indication of ability to get things done
when in office, he said.
Referring to opposing candida candidates
tes candidates he said I plan to run on my
merits instead of running on their
demerits. I have no intention of
lambasting the other candidates.
A member of AGR frater fraternity,
nity, fraternity, Brownlee said he is current currently
ly currently not running with any slate or
as a member of any political par party.
ty. party.
I hope that this out party will
be able to be consolidated, he
said, right now its not.
He mentioned one accomplish accomplishment
ment accomplishment he would like to see stu student
dent student government perform.
I would like to see student
government use it* influence to
hav>e the crowding problem al al
al
Poole Will Run
On United Ticket
Allen Poole announced last week
for student body vice president on
the now defunct VOTE Party slate.
Wednesday he qualified for the
office as a United Party member.

A 26-year-old
Navy veteran,
Poole said he
would originally
have run with
Bob Park (Unit (United
ed (United presidential
candidate) if he
had been given
the chance.
But due to the
fraternity inde independent
pendent independent line -up
when both Par Par>.s

>.s Par>.s
POOLE

ties were originally organised,
this was impossible, Poole said.
He said now he believes *. .we
believe we can do more for stu student
dent student government in the areas of
service to all students than .any
political party the UF has ever
bad.

Name Game Emerges
From Political Hassle


'lndependent'
Hopeful Says
Hes on Own
Bob Parks will run for presi president
dent president of the student body against
Miller Newton . and Bob Park.
Im definitely not running to
capitalize on the confusion result resulting
ing resulting from the similarity in names.
Parks said in an interview Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday night.
The 21-year-old Sigma Nu fra fraternity
ternity fraternity member from Miami said
there was not much to comment
about the name similarity.
Cant Change Them
He cant change his name and
I cant change mine, Parks said.j
Parks is a married senior ma majoring
joring majoring in political science, and
said he plans to go to law school.
Parks said if elected he will
work toward active leadership in
student affairs, better orientation
of the students towards student
government and its workings.
The type of student who will
vote for me is the one who is
tired of 'blocism, he said.
On His Own
Im running strictly on my
own. I do not plan to align my myself
self myself with any political groups nor
endorse any other candidates, he
said.
He said he had been consider considering
ing considering running for president for some
time before his qualification sur surprised
prised surprised the campus Wednesday.
I feel the situation as it exists
now is more advantageous to a
candidate who is running inde independent
pendent independent of any organized group,
he said.

leviated on the student side of
the football stadium, he said.
He listed his qualification for of office
fice office as president of his social fra fraternity,
ternity, fraternity, president of the Ag Eco Economics
nomics Economics club, editor of the Florida
College Farmer, member of Flor Florida
ida Florida Blue Key, freshman executive
council, chairman of the special
functions division of homecoming
this past year and state president
of the Future Farmers of Ameri America.
ca. America.
Blue Key Forms Due
Application deadline for Flori Florida
da Florida Blue Key, mens leadership
fraternity, is midnight, Satur Saturday.
day. Saturday.
Applications and information
about the honorary are available
at the Information desk In the
5 Florida Union.

PARK PRAISED

Chapman Named Religion Week Chairman

By JIM MOORHEAD
Gator Staff Writer
Joe Chapman of Panama City
has been named 1960-61 chair chairman
man chairman of Religion-in-Life Week,
the Student Religious Associa Association
tion Association announced recently.
Chapman, a former chairman
of the hospitality and classroom
discussion committees for past
Religion-in-Life weeks, takes of-

fice immediate immediately"lt
ly- immediately"lt
"lt is a very
great privilege
to be given
this responsi responsibility.
bility. responsibility. It is one
of our most im important
portant important campus
traditions and
I will do my
best to
strengthen and
expand it,

CHAPMAN

Chapman said.
We are going into next years
planning stage now, he said.

K |jl
m nkv |p
m 1 Jara.
**. Ik JagUfe
Bllla fl a
| i Iff

THAT PEPSODENT SMILE! lt* difficult to tel!
which one use* the most tooth paste as Bob Park (left)
and Miller Newton, student body presidential candi candidates,
dates, candidates, greet one another after qualifying Wednesday
aftmoon. A third candidate, Bob Parks (note s),
also qualified. (Photo by Sam Johnston.)

Free Thoughters
Slap Bloc Politics

By C. JEAN CAREER
Gator Editorial Assistant
The two-man Free Thought
Movement qualified Wednesday
for the student government po political
litical political race and took a swipe
at fraternity blocs in passing.
This bloc system is too much
like small county politics.
vice presidential candidate
Brace Bateman said.
Bateman and presidential can candidate
didate candidate Miller Newton are cam campaigning
paigning campaigning on a philosophical plat platform
form platform of intellect, revolutio revolutionary
nary revolutionary attitudes and provocative
concern.
We want to stand up to the
fraternity blocs and say some something
thing something to the campus', Newton
said. He challenged the opposing
parties to match the Free
Thought Movements m ore
mature and academic plat platform.
form. platform.
Newton and Bateman defend defended
ed defended their student government re revamping
vamping revamping as a bloc killer. The
Woodruff Working Again
j George R. (Bob) Woodruff,
former UF head football coach
atnd athletic director who re resigned
signed resigned under fire fall, will
become Alachua County distri distributor
butor distributor for Sinclair Refining Com Company.
pany. Company.
I Woodruff, who served for ten
years, said he was looking for forward
ward forward to learning the business
and was happy to remain In
Gainesville.
The former Bull Gator in inherits
herits inherits a bulk plant which serves
all of Alachua County and a por portion
tion portion of Levy County.

We will review and evaluate
past programs in an effort to
expand and improve next year's
program.
He paid tribute to outgoing
chairman Bob Park and his
staff, calling their efforts and
accomplishments the best
ever.
It will be difficult to fill

Seek College Flick Rate Cats

I Reduced movie admissions
may be in the offing for UF
students in the near future,
according to Mens Council
President Shell Clyartt.
j The council is working on a
card plan authorizing college
students to receive reduced ad admission
mission admission prices from all theatres
which are members of the Flor Florida
ida Florida State Theatres.
Clyatt ssdd the card-plan po potentially
tentially potentially apply to ail Mi

new student government would
establish student government
assemblies in each college. Re Representatives
presentatives Representatives from each college
assembly would be elected to
serve in all-campus university
senate.
Newton said the student gov government
ernment government revision would establish
a financial secretary, rather
than electing a student secret secretary-treasurer.
ary-treasurer. secretary-treasurer.
Both Newton and Bateman
said the financial mechanics of
student government are too
much for students to handle.
They said the financial secre secretary
tary secretary system is more responsible
and makes better sense.

Will Rogers Jr, Tops
Talent for Gras Show

By ANDREA ARTHUR
Gator Staff Writer
Will Rogers Jr., speaking Fri Friday
day Friday night, and Carnival-Talent
Night on Saturday will mark the
high point of Gator Gras, ac according
cording according to Gras co-Chairman
BiH Swain.
Rogers, journalist, former Con Congressman,
gressman, Congressman, and son of the kite
humorist, will discuss Our
Changing America Friday at
8:00 p.m. in the University Audi Auditorium.
torium. Auditorium.
Following the talk will be a
reception in the Florida Union.
First Annual Banquet
Student leaders, assemb ling
Friday night at 6:00 p.m. for
their first annual banquet will
hear a special 15-minute address
by Rogers.

Bobs shoes, but with help and
cooperation I hope to make next
year s program the finest yet,
he said.
In congratulating Chapman,
Park said, I wish to again
thank everone whose work this
year helped to make Religion-in-
Life Week a success. I think Joe

lege students in the state.
The council is hard at work
on this plan and we hope to
come up with a yeg or no ans answer
wer answer very soon, he said.
Clyatt commended council
member Tom Marchese for
doing a hang up job on the
card-plan program.
The council la now awaiting h
reply to a letter of Inquiry sent
to the bead of Florida State
Theatres hi InebsoaviMe.

Six Pages This Editioi

Park, Parks,
Newton Qualify;
Allen Dropped

Ninety hours of frenzied'
political bartering- halted
Wednesday with pre-;|
sidential hopeful Buz Allen
knocked out of-, the race,
Bob Park the leading con contender
tender contender and Bob Par*s a sur surprise
prise surprise candidate.
Miller Newton. Free Thought*
Movement presidential candidate,
also met the 5 p. m. Wednesday
qualification deadline for the April
7 election.
Allen didnt qualify. Unavail- j
able for comment, he had been the
top candidate of both the VOTE
Party and its successor, the Allied
Party.
Park, candidate of the United
Party, regained Monday night
most of the fraternities hs lost the
previous night and qual'i:ied Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday as the leader of the only
formal party organization on cam campus.
pus. campus.
The third candidate, 1 Parks, is
a Sigma Nu political sci;nc.sen sci;nc.senior
ior sci;nc.senior who says he is running inde-
pendent of any political organiza organization.
tion. organization.
The United Party now consists
of fraternities Pi Lambda Phi,
Phi Delta Theta, Delta Tau Del Delta,
ta, Delta, Sigma Chi, Sigma Phi Epsilon
Kappa Sigma, Phi Gamma Delta,
Chi Phi, Phi Kappa Taj, Delia
Upsilon and Lambda Chi Alpha.
Georgia Seagle and Cooperative
Living Organization are also
members. United sororitefc are Ka Kapa
pa Kapa Delta, Delta Delta Eelta, Al Alpha
pha Alpha Delta Pi, Alpha Epsilon Phi,
Zeta Tau Alpha, Delta Gamma,
Chi Omega, Alpha Chi Omega
and Sigma Kappa.
United spokesmen are also
claiming an extremely strong inde independent
pendent independent organization.
See CANDIDATES, Page S

To the student leader who has
contributed most to his organi organization
zation organization and to the campus Rog Rogers
ers Rogers will present a trophy.
Banquet invitations haye gone
to 250 students. Deadline to pick
up the 11.75 tickets is
day at 5:00 p.m. i
Carnival Saturday
Graham field will hold the
Florida Union Student Govern Government
ment Government sponsored Gator Gijas Car Carnival
nival Carnival Saturday, from 7 tjo 11 p.
m. Twenty-six concessions will
line the old track field, accord according
ing according to Swain.
A 170 by 60 foot circus tent,
to stand at the south end of the
field, will house the premiere
presentation of the Student-
Faculty Talent Show.
See GRAS, Page I

will plan an outstanding pro program
gram program and I wish him the very
best.
Among Chapman's plans foi
expansion and improvement next
year are:
A special honors progrim foi
exceptional students; fewer
speakers and more intensive
planning; use of stiide its on
panels and a stronger student
orientation; and greater diversi diversity
ty diversity in the week-long program.
I want to Btress my ddsire to
start immediately, Chapman
said. I hope interested parties
will contact me now. .We in intend
tend intend to work some this summer
in laying out next yearfs pro program.
gram. program.
He said he would be available
at the SRA office every after afternoon
noon afternoon and could be reached by
phone at FR 2-9260 at, ait other
times.
He added that application
forms are now available bi the
3RA office in the Florida Union.*



RELIGIOUS CENTER NEWS

Baptists to Pick Officers;
Newman Club Slates Trip

By LINDA HAMEL
Gator Religion Editor
Election of state officers, Bible
study, and planning local and
state-wide student programs will

NICK'S
SHOE
REPAIR
609 W. 1
University Ave.
4
campus
character:
warn
MOTION
Manning is fierce as a tiger
on offense, strong as a bear
on defense, and wise as an
owl in die huddle. Every Everybodys
bodys Everybodys All-American selec selection,
tion, selection, he makes the All-
American selection when
he chooses his underwear.
He knows you can do
most anything in Jockey
skants brief. Jdckey
skants are cut high at the
sides, low at the waist, and
tailored of stretch nylon to
provide maximum comfort i
with minimum coverage.
You cant beat them for
sports, for travel, for com comfort
fort comfort in any pursuit. Your
campus store has them! jp
coombs. wcoppomro xenosha. wis
*
|i|
. <§) mnANO |||j
SKANTS brief g

Men who face wind and Veather'^^
choose the protection 0f...
ff Qfii cl Spice
AFTER SHAVE
Skin protection, that is. Old Spice refreshes and stimulates, guards against the loss ol vital
skm moisture. Feels great, too. Brisk, bracing, with that tangy Old Spice scent. It do cs seem ,1
to attract female admirers, but what red-blooded 3
man needs protection against girls? 1.00 SMUUXON
r v..
GET YOUR OLD SPICE NEEDS AT
|
22 E. UNIVERSITY AVENUE

( be on the agenda at the state
i Baptist Spring Retreat April 8-10
jat Leesburg.
Cost for the weekend is $6.00 and
transportation will be provided.
Vesper services will be held at
| the BSU on Tuesday and Thurs Thursday
day Thursday from 5:30 to 6 p. m. Voca Vocaj
j Vocaj tion Committments will be dis dis;
; dis; cussed at these services by the j
Reverends Joel Saveli and Don
i Clark. Murphree Area Counselors.
Activities at other religious cen- j
ters are
CATHOLIC: The Newman Club
will enjoy an outing at Blue
Springs Saturday. All who wish
to attend are urged to notify the
Catholic Student Center.
Theology 500 will not meet;
'this Friday evening; however, Sta-|
; tions of the Cross will be at 7:30
p. m.
Students are reminded of the,
Rosary recital every evening at;
6:45, and of confession Monday,

Make lifelong
security more
than a
"pipe dream"
New York Lifes insurance
program for college stu students-can
dents-can students-can help convert your
dream of having lifelong
financial security into a
pleasant reality.
Send for your free copy of
the informative booklet, Its
Your Move, Joe .
write ... phone ... or visit
JOSEPH L. SOMMESE
(Ktyiuc)
Campus R*presntoHw
New York Life
Insurance Company
617 W. Univ. Ave.
(BUS.) FR 2-4131
(RES.) FR 6-3549

*c ; '' t>;*. s* Mnsg
in* Bpp-Pfl
f {
'* i if* v'.. Ml
yn

Thursday, and Friday at 7 p m.
EPISCOPAL: The graduate dis discussion
cussion discussion group will meet Wednes Wednesday,
day, Wednesday, March 30, at 8:30 p. m. in
Miss Thurmans apartment above
the Episcopal Student Center.
HILLEL: Rev. Lacy Harwell,
director of the Presbyterian Stu Student
dent Student Center, will speak on Re Religious
ligious Religious Issues in the Campaign
of 1960 immediately after the
Sunday Brunch from 11 a.m. to
12:30 p.m. at the Hillel Center.
The talk is the second in a series
designed to prepare students for
voting.
Regular services will be tonight
at 7:30 p. m.
Student Arms
To Be Stored

Students will be able to store I
their firearms at the campus po police
lice police station in the near future says
Larry Canter, vice-president of the
Mens Council.
A check out system will be
organized so the firearms will be
available to the students at con convenient
venient convenient hours.
Campus Police Chief, Audie Shu Shuler,
ler, Shuler, has agreed to ssume full re reponsibility
ponsibility reponsibility for all firearms in his
possession, Canter said Wednes Wednesday.
day. Wednesday.
A cabinet will be built in the
station to store the arms under
lock and key.
Canter said the arrangements
were for the convenience and
safety of students.
Housing regulations and state
laws do not permit the possession
of firearms in campus residences.
Canter said with storage facili facilities
ties facilities there would probably be less
violation of the regulation and less
probability of firearm accidents
on campus.
The Mens Council now plans
to investigate student interest in
riflery and the use of th<* ROTC
rifle range as a recreational fa facility.
cility. facility.
Ousted UF Prof
Gets Hearing
(Continued from Page ONE)
Although the Board ruling has
been in effect for nine years,
Jones said this ig the first test
case to his knowledge. He said the
ruling has effectively kept people
in higher education from running
for political office.
He said the reasoning behind
the rule was to keep faculty mem members
bers members on the job, but I do not be- j
lieve there is necessarily any re- j
lationship .etween running for po political
litical political office a nd continuing to
teach in the University.
Jones maintained a person
could easily campaign without
neglecting hi s faculty petition.
He reiterated his statement that
his decision to oppose Patten is
not primarily designed to test the ;
Board regulation but rather to ex extend
tend extend his own career. But he said
since a test is involved, I 'm pre prepared
pared prepared to take the risk to test the
case.

| I
Ikli- wT"
lUfi WlSm
MaSm s JkSk 1 Kj%' MBJ
ji&i- Jm
KMgsjgHHpP?
BONNIE, GET YOUR GUN Ag Fair Queen Bon Bonnie
nie Bonnie Butler, who was displayed earlier in the Alligator
in a less pastroral fashion, cavorts in agrarian regalia
at the recent Ag Fair .(Photo by Sam Johnston.)

DRAMA REVIEW

Greek Play Not Greek,
But Fine Dramatic Piece

(EDITORS NOTE: Gary J.
Scrlmgeour. play critic, is a
C-3 and 05 instructor in the Uni University
versity University College.)
By GARY J. SCRIMGEOUR
Some 2,300 years ago, Euripi Euripides
des Euripides wrote a play called Medea
which was fated to join that part
of our dramatic tradition known
as Greek tragedy.
In 1946 Robinson Jeffers adapted
this play into a modem version
which, though it has almost noth nothing
ing nothing to do with Greek tragedy, is
a remarkably fine dramatic piece.
The Florida Players are current currently
ly currently presenting Jeffers Medea in
the Norman Hall Auditorium.
Medea is a woman of frighten frightening
ing frightening emotions which Faye Duna Dunaway
way Dunaway satisfies by bringing about
the horrible deaths of her hus husbands
bands husbands second wife and her own
children.
Miss Dunaway overshadowed
the rest of the cast, none of whom
were particularly bad or particu particularly
larly particularly good.
Elizabeth Kaler. as the Nurse,
'Gators for Burns'
To Start Campaign
"Gators for Burns, a student
group supporting Jacksonville
Mayor Hayden Burns in the gu gubernatorial
bernatorial gubernatorial race, has recently
become active on the UF cam campus.
pus. campus. according to Chairman John
SeUe.
Belle said tentative plans in indue
due indue a rally in late April. Stu Students
dents Students Interested In working for
Burns may attend the meeting
Monday at 7 p.m. at Campaign
Headquarters, 21 SE Ist St., or
call Selle at FR 6 9011.

Now!
SIR WALTER RALEIGH
. in a Pouch!
raESHER!
X. New airproof aluminum foil pouch keeps
famous, mild Sir Walter Raleigh 44% fresher
tlvin nlH.fochinnpH tin cans. Choice Ken Kened.
ed. Kened. Get the
ck pack with
Se!
Tearproof it'g trip!* Carries fiat in pocket.
- lommated. Really durable No bulge. Flexible, ted
SOOMr #f Lflttf .. won't spring a leak. ... it bends with you.
Your Facorit* Tobacco. g j R WALTER RALEIGH

recovered from a gabbled first
scene and put some honest emo emotion
tion emotion in later lines. Frank Simp Simpson,
son, Simpson, as Jason, has a good voice
but moves stiffly. The Chorus of
three womenLoretta Friedman,
Esther Stein, Joanna Helming Helmingworked
worked Helmingworked well together, handled
some lines well and never show showed
ed showed a trace of that fatal Florida
accent.
All these actors are amateurs,
and can therefore be excused for
making errors which could not es escape
cape escape criticism in professionals.
The director, however, is a pro professional,
fessional, professional, and I would like to take
issue with him on some things
which I think are not excusable.
Some of these things can be
remedied in performances still to
come, so let us take them first.
Firstly, the ghastly climatic
scene of the play wherein the mu mutilated
tilated mutilated bodies of the children are
displayed to the horror f their
father and the delight of the au audience
dience audience is ruined by the invisibility
of the children to some half of the
auditorium.
They should be. at least, laid
on a couch. Secondly, Greek he heroes
roes heroes and maidens do not ideally
have fish-white arms and legs, if
Florida sunshine cannot eorrect
the present deficiency, makeup
can.
There are other more impor important
tant important points. I presume the direc director
tor director is responsible for the fact that
Medeas first lines spoken off offstageare
stageare offstageare inaudible, I presume
he is also responsible for the de decibel-rating
cibel-rating decibel-rating of the play. Every ac actor
tor actor comes on stage screaming and
continues to scream as long as he
or she is there.

SOCIALLY SPEAKING

Greeks Plan Relaxation

By JACKIE OQUIN
Gator Society Editor
Like the lull before the storm,
the campus is settling down this
weekend for some quiet relaxa-
IN THE DARK
r
Gina, Cary
Head Menu
At Movies
i
By CAROL BULLER
Gator Staff Writer
Cary Grant and Gina Lollabrig Lollabrigida,
ida, Lollabrigida, the epitome of sex appeal in
their respective sexes, will grace
the screens in Gainesville movie
houses this weekend.
Grant, as a victim of a mur murderous
derous murderous pursuit, really gets around
in Alfred Hitchcocks North by
Northwest, now at the State. In
a case of mistaken identity, he
is chased from New York City to
Long Island to Chicago and fin finally
ally finally to Mt. Ruahmore. where a
climactic gun battle takes place
on and around the national mon monument.
ument. monument.
Other highlighting moments oc occur
cur occur with Grant drunk at the
wheel of a speeding automobile,
Grant being chased by a crop
dusting plane, and Grant being
witness to a murder in the United
Nations Building.
At the Florida, Solomon and
Shelba continues its run through
the week-end. The movie deals
with the love affair of the Queen
of Sheba, Gina Lollobrigida, and
King Solomon.

Page 2

The Florida Alligator, Fri., March 25, 1960

PRESCRIPTIONS FILLED LENSES DUPLICATED
OPTICAL CO.
w. Uwtvrdty yK 2-040f^
CLASS RINGS
AVAILABLE NOW
AT
Robertson's Jewelers
211 W. University Avenue

i A Campus-to-Career Case History |
i i
* msm mssamr" t ji
\ *>r ftp.
i .. V Bf JB
B M lf
./ *fc* r-'. JgtTfWn %
* r £;
'/ ? Jr B
V/ ( t-,r,-4 JB-:- * ; :*
fl|HV> IK --
: p ::: ir M A
I found I could be an engineer
and a businessman, too

William M. Stiffler majored in mechani mechanical
cal mechanical engineering at Penn State University
but he also liked economics. I wanted
to apply engineering and economics in
business/ he says, and have some ad*
] ministrative responsibilities.
Bill got his B.S. degree in June, 1956,
and went to work with the Bell Telephone
Company of Pennsylvania at Harrisburg.
During his first two years, he gained on onthe-job
the-job onthe-job experience in all departments of
the company. Since June. 1 SB, hes been
working on transmission engineering
projects.
Today, Bill is getting the blend of engi engineering
neering engineering and practical business-engineer business-engineering
ing business-engineering he wanted. The economic aspects of
each project are ju3t as important as the

Bill Stiffler and many college men like him have found inter*
esting careers with the Bell Telephone Companies. There \ !a^r
may be a real opportunity for yon, too. Be sure to talk with BKL.L
the Bell interviewer when he visits your campus and read TCtIPHONI
the Bell Telephone booklet on file in your Placement Office. COMPANIig


tion before the torrent of Frolics i
activities descends next week.
The Kappa Sigs win provide an!
exception to the above, however, |
as tonight they plunge into a
Roaring Twenties party. While;
the dress will be informal, a band
will be featured in the form of
Beel Smith and his Hep Cats
from Jacksonville.
Saturday night will hold in store
a Dixieland Jazz Concert for the
Kappa Sigs. Featured guest of
honor will be T. Moore.
* *
INFORMAL PARTIES are plan
ned for both tonight and Saturday
night at the SAE house. Tonight a
hi-fi party on the terrace will take
place, while Saturday night the
Collegiates will provide the mu music
sic music to dance by.
Casual record hops are planned
for both nights this weekend at the
Phi Gam house.
Alpha Gamma Rho will hold its
annual Founder s Day Banquet at
Park Lane Saturday night. Follow Following
ing Following the banquet, they wifi return
to the AGR house for socializing;
and dancing to the music of hi-fi.
* *
AN AFTER THE PLAY*par PLAY*party
ty PLAY*party is slated by the Tekes Saturday
night. Following the trend, it will!
be informal with music supplied
by fci-fi.
Phi Mu# are proud of Pat
Twiggs, who was chosen recently
as the new Crescent Girl of Lamb Lambda
da Lambda Chi Alpha.
Some 30 Bolivian students, visit visiting
ing visiting this country on a good-will
tour, were entertained last Sunday
by a dinner at the Tri Delt house
The Bolivian men entertained the
Tri Delts after dinner with Span Spanish
ish Spanish songs and dances.

technical aspects, he says. TTie great greatest
est greatest challenge lies in finding the best solu solution
tion solution to each problem in terms of costs,
present and future needs, and new tech technological
nological technological developments.
Another thing I like is that I get full
job-responsibility. For example, I recently
completed plans for carrier systems be between
tween between Scranton and four other communi communities
ties communities which will bring Direct Distance
Dialing to customers there. The trans transmission
mission transmission phase of the project involved
almost a half-million dollarsand it was
my baby from terminal to terminal
Telephone engineering has everything
you could ask fortraining, interesting
and varied work, responsibility, and real
management opportunities.

TRI DELTS are proud of three
iof their members: Anna Gene
iClift, chosen to be a member of
! Lambda Chi Alpha Court, Patty
j Wood, a member of the Pi Kappa
Alpha Dream Girl Court. ai}d Bon Bon;nie
;nie Bon;nie Butler, recently ehoeen Ag
jFair Queen.
Activities to suit Both the young
and the young at heari are
planned by the DPhies this! week weekend
end weekend as they observe theit fifth
Classified
'dance BAND COMBOS. Com Completely
pletely Completely professional. Guaranteed,
Larry Gibson, Box 1190, Starke
or call Woodland 4-6691.
HOUSE TRAILER 38 ft., !! bed bedroom
room bedroom with washing machire and
awnings. Furnishings included.
Cass 6-4617.
;BOATS FOR SALE: 14' Dee Craft.
25 horse Johnson, leather jseats.
boat trailer. Excellent condition.
Call 6-4517.
FOR SALE: Girls 26 Eiglish
bike. Good condition. Private
owner. Call FR 6-5942.
A Rockin Rhythm section and a
Frantic Front line THE CIARR CIARRTUNES.
TUNES. CIARRTUNES. FR 6-3437 or Dave
Hume at 6-6472.
FOR SALE: sl Mercury (88)
slls has new battery, recaps,
points, spark plugs and coiden*
ser. A real mechanics special.
Call FR 2-4148.
NEVER USED, Turn table, ton*
arm, stereo cartridge by We*
thers. Beautiful shape. Don secl
er, 7 S.E, 49th Dr., FR 6-4925. i
Manaro's
SPECIALIZING IN
PIZZA
& SPAGHETTI
In every town or ity you
go to you wiH find ONE
good Italian Restaurant.
This is it ..,
OROtRS TO TAKI OUT
n DlALi
I FRanklin 2-4690 I
2120 Hawthorne Rd.
Near Drive-In Theater
1



ALLIGATOR ANALYSIS

Politicos Realign Twice

Last Sunday night campus polit political
ical political alignments appeared set. By
Wednesday, two power shifts had
realigned party allegiances.
In the VOTE Party, dissention
existed between two main factions:
Phi Delta Theta. Pi Lambda Phi,
Phi Gamma Delta, Pi Kappa
Phi; and Beta Theta Pi, Theta
Chi, Alpha Epsilon Pi and Delta
Tau Delta.
Ron Cacciatore, Pi Kappa Phi,
split with Charlie Wells, platform
chairman and Phi Delt represen represenative,
ative, represenative, over the proposed VOTE
slate. i t
Opposed to Buz Allen was the
United Party, behind Bob Park,
composed mainly of independents
and fraternity powers SAE, KA,
A TO, and TEP.
Unusual Combination
The alignment behind Park was
unusual because the Big Four.
(TEP, KA, SAE, and ATO) have
traditionally opposed participa participation
tion participation of independents in student
government.
Dissention existed between fra fraternity
ternity fraternity and independent factions
in the United Party. Independents
claimed three out of five top
slate positions.
The scene was set for complete
political alignments.
Pi Kappa Phis Ron Cacciatore
and Pi Kappa Alpha's Reggie
Black (Parks former party chair chairman)
man) chairman) consulted with fraternities
behind Park and convinced them
to jump parties. A monster fra fraternity
ternity fraternity bloc was drawn behind
Buz Allen.
Phi Delta Theta and Pi Lambda
Phi were the only major ex-sup ex-supporters
porters ex-supporters of Allen left out of the
alignment.
Allen, former head of the VOTE
Party, named his new support
group the Allied Party.

FRIDAY, MARCH 25
LIL' ABNER
PETER PALMER
THE LITTLE RASCALS
spanky McFarland
SATURDAY, MARCH 26
WARLOCK
RICHARD WIDMARK
DAY OF THE
OUTLAW
BURL IVES
YESTERDAY'S
ENEMY
STANLEY BAKER
SUNDAY Sr MONDAY
MARCH 27 & 28
THE MOUSE THAT
! ROARED
PETER SELLERS
TIMBUCKTO
VICTOR MATURE
TUESDAY Sr WEDNESDAY
MARCH 29 & 30
LADIES NIGHT
THE OKLAHOMAN
JOEL McCkAE
THIS EARTH IS MINE
fcOCK HUDSON
THURSDAY Sr FRIDAY
MARCH 11, APRIL 1
SAMSON sip DELILAH
VCTOR MATURE
HONG KONG AFFAIR
JACK KELLEY
i'gvv" ' 11 nil.

KQDL KROSSWORD No. 9 |
ACROSS DOWN are VOO KaJ' I 2 l* I 4 *' \*
L Did 80 mph 1. Nat tr M __ MKfe;
6. The Swim look 2 Jasmin's ENOUGH TO 9 T"
up toem box" UR A Cle TUIiC s*
9. Ymrmng wood 3, What we hop* TW,S ? __ - ML
10, Place for youre doing !}
defense 'ight now
mechanism* (8 words' _____
11. Indian VTP 4, Latin goddess £ 13
13. Assert like Sophia
18. One (Spanish! f. Kind of cry
14. Liona (2 words) 13 )£
restaurant in 8. Phone to your
Rome beet gal? BBPMBPH mm m M m
15. More Icky (2 words) II IP 20 21 | 123
17. Small island V* Before you HBp
18. Unit for were bom ' 4mJH -me mm mm mm mm
alley cate 8. AWOL cats ** 25 28
SS. Unappredathm 14. Short argument
data 16. Where to find ~ * mm mmmm mm mm mm mm
94. One of the Roots filter 27 128
Shahs name* 18. What Kools are |
85. & as refreshing as __ wmm mm mm mm bmw m m
36. Winged (2 words) JO 32
i?. Skipping, 19. You can depend JHKf
as tmy Loo on it 3*
89. Gin 89. Celestial area 34 I 37 38
establishments 21. Smokers sre JHB| VIE'
80. Actor for Roots 39 mmmm. mm mm mm mm i
gk Alistair Menthol Magic 4
81. Given money 23. Incursion
53. Hangout 25. Tiny 42 m* wm -mm mm mm 85. Hawaiian tree; communist w
an altered oak 28. Communist's - ____ __^,
86. Its ahead end 44
of West 29. Z mouthed
89. Poker money... 82. They fed dean ImJmmLmJLJBBLmJmJLmBBLmJ.mLmJLm
from Unde? and smooth v
S I SS / When yaur throat tens ) m
I you its time for a change
C l h Scripturae 88. Italian family \ llfcli I 7
(2 words) with much VOU r)66CI S f&ff
44. What the lary esteem / 9 I P| >l
are big on 40.8igmaa I aMO mOIVID I ,ai 1
45. Theyre French last nam* \ W KS*
*6. Shes just 41. Small V >4 a WtWW:
# ms mmmm" hnndr*dw-eighi
YOU NEED THE
, __ riri _, y |
OF KQDL

Park, caught completely un unaware,
aware, unaware, commented, It looks as
though the fraternities are at attempting
tempting attempting to rape the whole idea
of student self-government.
By Monday morning. Phi Delta
Theta and Pi Lambda Phi shifted
to Park to form a coalition with
independents.
Momentarily it seemed as
nearly 1,800 votes, had the power
necessary to swing the elections.
Events proved differently.
Dissention existed in Allens bloc
over slate positions. The frater fraternities
nities fraternities could not satisfy each other.
New Shift Pends
. The scene was set for another
realignment in party coalitions.
Major powers of the Allied Par Party
ty Party made an unsuccessful attempt
to shift behind Bob Park Tuesday
night.
SMUG JUD
HAS CASH
Jud Clements may well be the
campus J. P. Morgan.
"I have everybody's money
tied up, the ex-Orange Peel
editor smugly admits.
It seems Jud Is handling the
money for the United Party (or
was at press time). And lots
and lots of the fraternities paid
their 640 party dues.
But then the political game of
52 pick-up began and the United
Party membership got shuffled.
Five fraternities are now out
ATO. KA, Pike, SAE and
Tep.
Clements said since the fra fraternities
ternities fraternities agreed the money was
for Bob Parks United Party
campaign when it was donated,
theyre just S4O wiser for the
experience.

Here Is List Os SG Office Seekers

Following is a list of the can candidates
didates candidates who qualified Wednesday
for student government spring springelection
election springelection positions: They are list listed
ed listed by name, fraternity indepen independent
dent independent status and party affiliation.
(U) denotes United Party, (I),
Independent, and (FT), Free
Thought Movement. Some regis registered
tered registered on the now defunct Allied
Ticket.
1 I I. I I 4 OtMUA&P.ML
TODAY & SATURDAY
mi
ail
CARY 6RANT
EM MARIE SAINT
JAMES MASON
.f#>
NORTH BY M
NORTHWEST
* KMUHCOIOt
LATE SHOW
SAT. 11:30 P.M.
HECHT, Hit m IWCASTF rm A
iKteneior Sm
rony
SttoOMd tftfu Untied ArtH*
SUNDAY b MONDAY
"THE BEST OF
EVERYTHING"

A Tuesday night meeting of tile
United Party was interrupted at
10:30 p.m. when Big Four repre representatives
sentatives representatives arrived to beg Parks
entrance into the United Four.
Independents and sororities be behind
hind behind Park violently opposed ad admission
mission admission of the Big Four into their
party.
The Big Four met in the middle
of 2nd Ave., to bargain with Bob
Park. Briefly. Park explained
that their entrance into his party
was impossible because of the
resentment toward the Big Four
of independents and sororities.
Four Join
Meanwhile political representa representatives
tives representatives of Sig Ep. Kappa Sig, Sigma
Chi. and Phi Tau met at the Phi
Delta Theta house to bargain
with United Steering Chairmen
Charlie Wells and Steve Gardner.
By 2 a.m. the dye was cast.
The United Party had gained
SPE, Kappa Sig, Phi Tau and
Sigma Chi.
The former supporters of Buz
Allen, led by the Big Four, met
at the ATO house in an effort to
draw up a new slate.
Buz Allen was then dropped as
a presidential candidate.
Meanwhile, Parks party drew
up their slate, at the Phi Delt
House
Candidates Qualify
(Continued From Page ONE)
Various spokesmen for the other
fraternities said they have no or organisation
ganisation organisation as yet. Many erstwhile
Allied Party members went to the
qualification table Wednesday
and wrote Independent as their
party affiliation.
Some, who registered Tuesday,
as Allied members, returned to
change to Independent. A few
Allied qualifiers still remain.

PRESIDENT: Miller Newton,
(Ph. Delta Theta), (FT); Bob
Park, (Ind.), (U); Bob Parks,
iSigma Nu), (I).
VICE PRESIDENT: Brace
Bateman. (Chi Phi), (FT); Jack Jackson
son Jackson O. Brownlee, (AGR), (I);
Allen Poole, (Ind.), (U).
SECRETARY TREASURER:
Robert R. Perry, (Ind.), (U).
HONOR COURT CHANCEL CHANCELLOR:
LOR: CHANCELLOR: Gavin O'Brien. (Delta Tau
Delta), (U).
HONOR COURT CLERK: David
W. Stanley, Ind.), (U).
BOARD OF STUDENT PUB PUBLICATIONS:
LICATIONS: PUBLICATIONS: Lloyd E. Brown,
(SAE), (I); Mary Beth Gilfil Gilfillan,
lan, Gilfillan, (Delta Delta Delta), (U);
Dve Levy, (Pi Lambda Phi),
(U); Sam Saxon, (Pi Kappa
Phi) (I); Homer R. Spence,
(U); Virginia Ann Zirbe,
(AOPi), (I).
LYCEUM COUNCIL: President:
Caro] Marie Fonda: (ADPii, (U);.
Vice President: Julie Thordan Thordanson,
son, Thordanson, (KD), (U). Members: Har Harold
old Harold G. Alderman. (U); Suzanne

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RACING AGAINST TIME Allen McPeak, United
Party independent co-chairman confers with a group
of independent leaders the night before Wednesdays
qualifying deadline. The politicos were trying to work
up a slate of non-Greeks for the United Party.

New Religious Group Planned

A newin form as well as
nameUniversity Religious Asso Association
ciation Association will go into operation next
Open House Scheduled
In Student Craft Shop
The Student Craft Shop will hold
an Open House, Monday, from
7 to 10 p. m.
The Craft Shop, room 120 Flor Florida
ida Florida Union, will be open to the pub public.
lic. public. A craft demonstration and se several
veral several craft movies are slated. Re Refreshments
freshments Refreshments will be served and
door prizes will be given away.

Brady, (AOPi), (I); Kenneth
Clark, (U); Leland Jordan, (DU),
(U), Charles Milford, (SPE), (U);
EXECUTIVE COUNCIL
Agriculture: James Boud et,
(Ind), (I); William Nelson, (U);
Donald Serdynski, (Ind), (I); Aus Austin
tin Austin Tilton. (U); Harlo E. Von
Wald, (Ind.). (I).
Architecture: Peggy Bowen,
(U); Richard Medlin, (SPE), (U);
C. N. Weller, (U).
Arts & Sciences: Jerry L. Al Alderman,
derman, Alderman, (U); Clayton Corbin,
(U); Ken Kennedy. (ATO), (I);
Dot Loomis, (Phi Mu), (I); Fre Frederick
derick Frederick Mabry, (SPE), (U); Mar Marshall
shall Marshall M. Maddox, (U); Clarence
ONeill. (Ind.), (I); Ronald Sar Sarajian,
ajian, Sarajian, (Bet>, (I); Guy Stray Strayhorn,
horn, Strayhorn, (U); Timothy Wilson,
(LXA), (U).
Business Administration: Don Donald
ald Donald M. Baldwin, (U); Suzanne
Barnes, (Phi Mu). (I); John Fair Faircloth,
cloth, Faircloth, (KA). (I); La Shon Strilla,
(U); Bill Weller, (U); Ben Zim Zimmerman,
merman, Zimmerman, (U).
Education; Ellen Bom, (XO),
(U); Ginny Empey, (DG), (U);
Jackie Harris, (Phi Mu), (I); Joy
Monaco, (U); Mary Stain t o n,
(ZTA), (U); Lillian Sutton,
(DPhiE), (I).
Engineering: Robert T. Gam
mon, (Co-Endorsed); John S.
Goodling, (Co-Endorsed); James
G. Kidd, (Co-Endorsed); John
Pendray, (Co-Endorsed).
Forestry: Edwin C. Irons, (Ind.)
(I); Arnold G. Wetzel, (U).
Journalism: William E. Ade,
(KA), (I): Brian C. Ellis, (ZPhi),
(U).
Law: James M. Adams, (I);
Charles H. Barnes. (I); Domi Dominick
nick Dominick Salfi, (I).
Nursing: Marilyn Oox, (AXO),

REGISTER NOW
The registration Books are open
through April 2,1960
1. You must be a citizen of the United Stotes
2. You must be at least 21 years old
3. You must have lived in the State of Florida at
least one year
4. You must have lived in Alachua six months
DEMOCRATIC PRIMARY-MAY 3, 1960
PLACE: COUNTY COURT HOUSE,
COURT HOUSE SQUARE
HOURS: 9:00 A.M.- 5:00 P.M. Monday
Friday
9:00 A.M.-12:00 P.M. Saturday
6:00 P.M.- 9:00 P.M. Tuesday and
Friday Night
JAMES S. WERSHOW
Candidate county commissioner,
district One
1. Yate University and Law School, BA, LLB,
LLM
2. Member of the Bth Judicial Circuit of the
Florida Bor
3. Chairman of Special Committee on Ethics,
Tax Section of Florida Bar
4. Treasurer of Council for International
Friendship
5. President of Alachua County Farm Bureau
6. Director of Alachua County Cattlemen's
Association
7. Former Chairman of Alachua County Chap Chapter
ter Chapter of Infantile Paralysis Foundation
8. Former Chairman of Alachua County Chap Chapter
ter Chapter of Red Cross
(Ml HwHhm.U)

fall if a present proposal is ap approved.
proved. approved.
Faculty representation from the
three major faith areas, Jewish.
Catholic and Protestant is the
most important change advoca advocated.
ted. advocated.
Such representatives would be
chosen by the faculty from their
own religious groups, such as the
Christian Fellowship, or elected
from the faculty at large.
Such representation to SRA
would allow for an Informal liaison
between faculty and students in
interfaith activities, said Dr. Au Austin
stin Austin Creel, SRA adviser from the
department of religion.

(U); Beverly Hooten, (U).
Bernard Pestcoe, (AEPi), (I); Jo
Ann Wood, (XO), (U).
Pharmacy: Carl A. Guilford,
(U); William W. Morgeson, (U).
Physical Education: Claire Gold Goldsmith.
smith. Goldsmith. (Ind.), (I): Del L. Moser,
(U); Glen A. Rose, (U).
Medicine: Charles Kottmeier,
(U).
Sophomores: Steven A 1 g n e k,
(U); Fred M. Cone Jr., (PKPhi),
(Allied); Harry Delchek, (U);
Diane Downing, (AOPi), (I);
John M. Flynn, (U); Robert Gian Giannini,
nini, Giannini, (U>; Ronald Gralin, (TJ> ;
Sylvia Hardaway, (DG), (U);
Bob Harris, (TX), (I); Stephen G.
Hertz, (AEPi), (I).
Other sophomore* are: Lewis
C. Hicks. (U); Tom R. Moore,
(Phi Tau), (U); Anita Marie Ofc*
to. (AXO), (U): Charles Plllans,
(ATO), (I); William E. P. Ro Roberts
berts Roberts Jr., (U); Aaron M. Royer,
(U); Peter Sealey, (Beta), (I);
Harry Shorstein. (Tep), (I);
Merrel gtainton, (RA), (I); Tho
as M. Woodell n, (Pike), (I).
Freshmen: Rick Allen, (AGR),
(I); Wilson Atkinson. (Pike), (I);
Michael Brown, (AEPi), (Allied);
Mike Brown, (I); Shell Clyatt,
(U); Earl Connor (L$A), (U);
Dick Dandurand, (Phi Tau), (U);
Clint Dare (Beta), (I); Hank Hae Haeseker,
seker, Haeseker, (SX, (U); Barry Kutun,
(Tep), (I); Joan Loss, (DPhiE),
(I); Dennis McGillieuddy, (SAE),
(I).
Other freshmen are: Woodrow
M, Melvin, Dane Mottlan, (TX),
(I); (U); Dan OConnell, (ATO),
(I); Mike Parks, (SN), (I); Ro Robert
bert Robert F. Ritch, (U); Ahmed S.
Rodriguez, (U); Ann Rothenberg,
(AEPhi), (U); Joel Sachs, (U);
Nancy Sue Wilson, (KD), (U).

Gras Weekend
To Fete Talent-
And a Carnival
(Continued from Page ONE)
]
With the entire project under underwritten
written underwritten by the Florida Union,
all proceeds from the Talent
Show and Carnival will go to
the Dollars for Scholars fund.
A sorority sponsored side
show, handwriting analysis by a
student religious group and a
gambling casino are some of the
Carnival concessions planned.
Everything from an Orange
Bowl Queen's kiss to an Area
II parking sticker will be sold
at Panhellenicg auction accord according
ing according to President, Jean Haeseker.
Gator Gras Money
Fifty cents admission will buy
five units of Gator Gras mo money,
ney, money, legal tender for the booths
or the concession stands. Admis Admission
sion Admission to the hour-and-a-half Ta Talent
lent Talent Show, scheduled for 7:30
and 9:30 p.m., is also payable
in Gras money.
Other booths planned for the
carnival include: Ring the Duck-
Neck, Hit-the-Golf-Balls-into-a-
Target, Top-Your-Own-Sundae, a
dunking booth. French Case, Rat
Race, Money Toss, Fortune Tel Teller,
ler, Teller, Basketball Toss, Lighted
Candle, Side Show, Gambling Ca Casino,
sino, Casino, Ping-Pong Balf Throw, Bal Balloon
loon Balloon and Darts, Putting Course,
Ring the Bell, and Record
Breaking.
Food and drink concessions
are also planned.
Stops Gator Hop
a Gator Hop wont jump tonight
because of conflict with quiet
hours in the dorm. The regular
dance was cancelled this week
because of Browards inter-hall
carnival scheduled for Saturday.

Health A Related Services:
Gladys Jo Canary, (I); Paula
Simpson, (Ind.), (I); Edwin J.
Stanley, (U).
HONOR COURT
Agriculture: Kenneth R. Hend Henderson,
erson, Henderson, (U); Jim Kimbrough,
(Pike), (I).
Arts A Sciences: Dick Adams,
(SX), (U); Howard Hollander,
(AEPi), (I).
Business Administration: B.
Lawson Spare,'(TX), (I).
Education: Frank McCann, (U).
Pharmacy: J. Myrle Henry, (U).
Physical Education: Bill McCul McCullar,
lar, McCullar, (U); Henry M. Merrill,
(TX), (I).
Sophomores: Cecil Anchors.
(U); Charles Dillars, (Ind.), (I);
Mike Jamieson, (Phi Delt), (U);
John Steams, (SAE), (I).
Freshmen: Donald D. Bode,
(Xphi), (U); Mike Crews, (Beta),
(I); Tom Marchese, (U).

M
ANNOUNCEMENT I I I
Summer Employ iftetitfl
No matter what your educational backgroundttae am,
the sciences, business or engineering mahe a date to
talk with a Southern BeH interviewer about a Summer
job when he visits your campus. WWe range of Job op opportunities.
portunities. opportunities.
A wpftMittotivc wiM be os fhc isiapiti
March 28 and 29 tNO
- i u i
I CfvTffcWji I eCnrmlOi rnWw AO
NotvTechrwecH Morefo 29
SEI YOUR PLACEMENT OFF CER
FOR AN APPOINTMENT
Appficonts should hove completed or will complete
their Junior yoor this semester
Southern^^Bell
~oMM7artf& £ft

The Florida Alligator, Fri., March 25, 1960

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"The School of Distinction"
VISIT US AND SEE FOR YOURSELF
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Infants to School Age
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New York to Europe as low as $876... 46 days
Pan Am offers you a fabulous series of special student
tours to areas throughout the world.
To make your tour even more rewarding, you will fly
aboard Pan Ams huge new Jet Clippers*the largest,
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to Europe, South America, the Caribbean, Nassau, Ber Bermuda,
muda, Bermuda, Hawaii, the Orient and round the worldfaster
than ever before. That means youll have more time to
spend seeing the places that interest you.
Consider Europe. There are literally dozens of tours to
choose fromfeaturing a fascinating and adventurous
type of travel suited to your interests. Many offer
academic credit. And theres always plenty of free time to
roam about on your own. Call your Travel Agent or
Pan American, or in the coupon below for full
information. T-.a.-Mar., r.*. . n. r*t. oe.
Send to: George Gardner, Educational Director
Pan American, Box 1908, N.Y. 17, N.Y.
Pit i--.p tent) mt' a frtr ropy of "Adventure*
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-WORLD'S MOST BXPSRIBNCBO 4mUNU mmmmmmt

Page 3



THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

Page 4

Honor Off and On

UF politicians are pitiful.
Consider, as an example, the fol following
lowing following statement issued early Mon Monday
day Monday morning by Ed Nolan, member of
, the VOTE cum Allied cum indepen indepen...
... indepen... dent Party.
We, the members of the Allied
--Party feel that the Florida Alligator,
in defiance of editorial policy, has
"taken sides in the forthcoming cam campus
pus campus election.
We feel that actions of this type
by the Florida Alligator do a dis discredit
credit discredit to the student body and to the
whole theory behind self government
for Florida men and women.
* *
WE FEEL THAT using the official
campus newspaper as a poop sheet
(vernacular for campaign literature)
for Bob Park and his United Party is
an overpowering burden which any
one who opposes Bob Park must bear.
The use of the Florida Alligator by
the editor as a poop sheet designed
.only to further his petty political aims
unethical and immoral.
Politician Nolan wasnt particularly
original. An annual sporting event is
political pot-shots at the Alligator Alligatorusually
usually Alligatorusually from both political parties.
Its something to saysomething to
hate.
But Nolans statement hit in the
midst of an inordinate low in campus
politics.
It was particularly ironic because
he was a prime engineer of the po political
litical political switch that sickened the cam campus.
pus. campus.
Few could believe those same de devout
vout devout believers in the United Party
could so qualmlessly waltz over to
the opposition.
*| *
THE RESULTING mass of revulsion
caught the masterminds off guard guardand
and guardand destroyed their massive fraternity
alliance.
Few understand the code of the
king-makers* in both parties: your
word is unimportant if youre a poli politician.
tician. politician.
The accepted reasoning behind
many of the fraternity political re representatives
presentatives representatives switch was, He want wanted
ed wanted to stay with Park but he was afraid
he would be left out in the cold.

CONSTITUTIONAL REVISIONPART IV

Cabinet Posts Names, Jobs Changed

(EDITORS NOTE: This is, the
third in a regular series of col columns
umns columns explaining and analyzing
the proposed student govern government
ment government revisions which will be
voted on in the election of April
7.) j
In Article HI The Execu Executive,
tive, Executive, the primary changes pro proposed
posed proposed are in- the composition of
the cabinet;
A Secretary of Elections re replaces
places replaces the Secretai-y of Interior
in being responsible for the su supervision
pervision supervision of all stpdent body
elections.
The Secretary of Interior has
been revamped to perform func functions
tions functions in tune
with the mean meanranking.

mg of the posi position.
tion. position. This post
will be respon responsible
sible responsible for all
student health
and accident
programs, and
a1 l insurance
pur chases by
student govern government.
ment. government.
The Secretary

CAREY

of Interior will also be respon responsible
sible responsible for the coordination of all
charity drives on cajmpus.
Another change concerns the
Secretary of Legislative Affairs.
This position is now pnly a com commissioner
missioner commissioner position, but the com committee
mittee committee felt that the wnork done
by this post warranted cabinet

THEM
(mt 'vhw you?') f SoMfVous C*A>r~u*f A S^y takes 1
w ~ Bor i'h \jvsr A mans M/vd off his uioffK...>
*/ -S> v I PPIEA/DLY, I 6y£Ss y tor Me, THov6 r Cfof THirJO )
-1 [ ABOUT ME- 1 COriCEKTRATC otl /

Editorials

Some of these people returned to
Park when the tide turned back. And
now they do feel better about it. It is
so nice when practicalities allow you
to keep your word.
* *
WERE NOT WORRIED about
Park handling his party. That is his
own business, and to judge from the
outcome, he is quite capable of handl handling
ing handling it.
But it does peeve us when these
blatant traffickers in half-truths and
broken promises attack our editorial
integrity. For politico Nolans edifi edification,
cation, edification, we set our own editorial poli policy.
cy. policy. If we want to back a candidate,
we can. Past editors have,
We choose the reverse simply be because
cause because we feel it is a more wholesome
policy for the campus.
Because of this decision, we have
to cover politics closelyso that the
student can decide for himself who to
vote for and not have to take any anyones
ones anyones word on the best choices.
* *
BUT THIS POLICY was threatened
Tuesday night when Nolan-cohort
Reggie Black threatened to smash the
camera of an Alligator photographer
if any pictures were-taken of a poli political
tical political meeting.
Black fraternity chairman of
Parks party before turning up in the
Allied Party camp as candidate for
Honor Court chancellorprevented
purely innocuous news coverage.
Understandably, politics at times
requires secrecy. But we believe our
news coverage halts at this point:
when our photographer up at 3 a.
m. to provide what amounts to free
publicityencounters such threats.
* *
WE LL TAKE THE hint. From now
on, we will not attempt to cover any
political meetings of the party to
which Reggie Black belongs. If his
party condescends to send a spokes spokesman
man spokesman to use, we will interview him.
Black was fraternity chairman for
Park before turning up in the Allied
Party camp as, ironically, a candi candidate
date candidate for chancellor of (Floridas most
cherished tradition) the Honor Court.
He will probably accuse us of dirty
politics.

ranking. meanranking.
The Secretary of Legislative
Affairs is in charge of record recording
ing recording and indexing all student
body laws, presenting all legis legislative
lative legislative bills originating in the
executive branch of student gov government,
ernment, government, serving as chairman
of all committees concerning re revision
vision revision of the constitution, laws,
or charters of student govern government,
ment, government, and acting as the liaison
officer between student govern government
ment government and the state or national
legislatures
*
ONE CHANGE is being rec recommended
ommended recommended for both the Secre Secretary
tary Secretary of Mens Affairs and Secre Secretary
tary Secretary of Women's Affairs.
Rather than being a mere
political appointment, with the
student appointee having little
relation to the men or women
students whose problems they
are supposed to represent, the
Constitution Revision Commit Committee
tee Committee proposed that the Secre Secretary
tary Secretary of Mens Affairs be ap appointed
pointed appointed by the president from a
list of three nominations.
These names will be submitted
by the Men's Council, the mens
governing group, and the Sec Secretary
retary Secretary of Womens Affairs shall
be selected in the same manner
from a list submitted by the
Womens Student Association.
* *
THE BIGGEST change in the
composition of the cabinet, is
the creation of a Secretary of

Friday, March 25, 1960

Student Activities. The Secre Secretary
tary Secretary of Student Activities will be
the chairman of a Board of Stu Student
dent Student Activities. This board will
be responsible for planning and
coordinating all student activi activities
ties activities so as to furnish a complete
well-rounded yearly program of
student activities.
As visualized, any student ac activity
tivity activity appealing to a large seg segment
ment segment of the student body, would
have to be cleared through this
board.
In this manner it will be pos possible
sible possible to establish a university
-calendar of activities. More im important,
portant, important, the Board will be able
both to control scheduling and
to plan activities.
* *
IN THE EXECUTIVE, the
Constitutional Revision Commit Committee
tee Committee also recommended that the
president and vice president be
elected on a joint ticket similar
to that which is done at the
national level.
In line with the elimination of
executive dominance of the leg legislative
islative legislative branch by removing the
president as the presiding offi officer.
cer. officer. the changes will give the
president the power to veto any
measure passed by the Legisla Legislative
tive Legislative Council. However, the veto
may be overridden by a two twothirds
thirds twothirds majority of the Council.
(Next issue: A complete anal analysis
ysis analysis of Article IVThe Judiciary
and Article VFinance.)

.'. '
Track Season!

PERIHELION II

Detects Humor in Political Shenanegins

By DAVE LEVY
Former Alligator Editor
Sparsely-built sorority girls
meekly stepping into a fraterni fraternity
ty fraternity house, hopefully peering for
a familiar face.
Fraternity stalwarts, racing
across campus at 4 and 5 in
the morning, not knowing who
their candidate was this hour.
Mobs of independents cheer cheering
ing cheering wildly as

Bob Park be began
gan began to speak in
the lobbies of
the Phi Delt
and Chi Phi
houses.
The past
three days?
Like a bliss blissful
ful blissful event to
some.
Like a night nightmare
mare nightmare to others.

m ugfr&m****-*
nSfiiL
LEVI

But for most, a state of eu euphoria
phoria euphoria a mesmerization of the
mind.
As much as there were politi political
cal political shenanegins, there was al always
ways always time for levity and good
humor.
* *
EVEN THE soothsayers had
their day with such ringing
phrases as United we stand,
Allied we lose, A house half
united cannot stand, United
we stand, divided we go to
hell, Reggie Black, black and
blue, black and blue.
But in the end and it*has
been the end for some the
supporters of Park knew they
had won.
Until the wee hours of Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday morning, they thought they
had lost.

SIR THEOPHILE'S DIARYPART V

Examines Government of Studying Body

(Synopsis: A seventeenth cen century
tury century Englishman, Sir Theophile
Bigwick, has become the guest
of a strange society somewhere
in North America. In his diary,
he has related his adventures
among the people, and is now
discussing their government
with a leader the 'monarch
of an Institution of Learning.)
It seems that the Leader of the
Studying Body is required to
make decisions concerning
where people sit at various func functions;
tions; functions; how many people shall
compose each of the intermina interminable
ble interminable committees through Which
their government operates; who
shall be appointed minister, and
the like.
I asked him if he had at his
disposal taxes levied against the
shire or against the Studying
Body. He replied that he had
nothing to do with the money
that supplied the Institution with
its basic wunts, but that he had
great quantities of funds de derived
rived derived from the Studying Body.
However, neither he nor his
ministers collected these funds,
and their accounts were mar marvelous
velous marvelous to behold. He said that
he did not hold power of life
or death over his realm, and

The Florida Alligator
A!l-Americon Honor Rating, 1953-'SB
M*mb*r Associoted Codeglot# Pros*
Th* FLORIDA ALLIGATOR Is official (tudrnt nwp*pr f tt* Diinnltr
at florid* and ta published every Tuesday and Friday morning except daring
holidays, vacations and examination periods. The FLORIDA ALLIGATOR la enter entered
ed entered as second olaas matter at the United States Post Office at Gainesville. Florida.
Offices are located In Rooms S, 10. and 15 he the Florida Union Building basement.
Telephone University of Florida FR *.3361, Ext. 655. and request either editorial
fflee or business office.
Editor-in-Chief Joe Thomas
Managing Editor Jim McGuirk
Layout Manager Kenn Finke!
Business Manager Lois Adams
EDITORIAL ASSISTANTS
JeAj Carver, Harry 8. Rape, Joan Lee Tame; Pat ClUey, Office Manager,
SPORTS STAFF
, lll Buchalter, Editor, Mike Brown. Jared Lebow, Art Logie, Buddy Mar Martin,
tin, Martin, Iran warren.
BTAFP WRITERS
Ti ,. C ;r? L M Cleveland, Bob Gondron, Dave Hamilton, Dick Hebert.
Jim Moorhead, Gary Peacock, Sam Zorn, Andrea Arthur, Harvey Goldstein.
BUSINESS STAFF
ran criff,w Ron J " e V. ***" Busineii Manoger;
Artv.rff^V. National Advertwing Manager; John Robinson, Assistant National
Advertising Manager; Merry Carol Fiiek, office Manager; Sarah Baurban, As As\L^ree
\L^reer As\L^ree OH AHv S L a | n Ser A T ?*£* S^ bst ription Manager; Ron Rabin, circulation
Manager, Advertising Staff, Julie McClure, BUI Nee, Ciody Cone; Tom CTay-
Cla4sUled Advertising Manager; Anne Saphier. Joy Scrafford. Office

And then the race, for aM
practical purposes, was over.
It then became a different
kind of race against time.
Time to draw up a full slate of
candidates. Time to get them all
qualified in the student govern government,
ment, government, offices by 5 that after afternoon.
noon. afternoon. Tim to sleep, eat and
breathe.
*
FOR SOME, it was a race like
none they had ever before ex experienced.
perienced. experienced.
For they had a candidate
who was not a politician.
He was essentially an idea
man an idealist.
They believed Bob Park (not
Parks) had a mind, a creativ creativity,
ity, creativity, an industry and an earnest earnestness
ness earnestness to get things done.
Going into office, they knew
much would have to be accom accomplished.
plished. accomplished.
Not the least of which included
a forthright program to help
convince the 1961 state legisla legislature
ture legislature of the important problems
facing this University of Flori Florida.
da. Florida.
For Buz Allen, he put up a
good race. I hope his experience
and ability are used next year,
*
IT IS EXTREMELY fortunate
for Miller Newton that he has
no laundry route on campus
or a milk route or Fuller Brush
set-up.
If he had, he might now be
out of business.
Miller is the enthusiastic lad
who has decided to run a lone lonewolf
wolf lonewolf campaign for the student
body presidency.
A few years ago, another stu student,

that, his subjects were not. re required
quired required to say, God save you.
Master Ripple! to him as he
passed,
* *
HE ALSO remarked that he
himself was a member of the
Studying Body, which I thought
quite improper for a king. Cer Certainly
tainly Certainly no English monarch
would consider himself one of
the common people, and I told
him as much.
At this Master Ripple laughed
loudly, and told me that I w-as
thoroughly confused. He w r as an
elected official, not a king. I
breathed easier and commented
that it must be wonderful for
any member of the Studying
Body to become its highest offi official.
cial. official.
He said it was not quite that
simple, and told me of the vari various
ous various duties a Leader must per perform
form perform before he is considered
eligible. Only persons of deep
insight and public ability are en entrusted
trusted entrusted to this position, and only
a few have these qualities.
I said that this implied a sort
o r aristocracy, but he quickly
corrected me by saying that aJI
Members of the Studying Body
are created equal. However,
since all of the Members are
created considerably before they

dent, student, who wanted to play around
with the campus political scene,
decided to do the same.
He entered the race against
chunky Tom Biggs.
Unfortunately for this fellow,
he had a laundry route which
derived a major share of its
business from fraternities within
Biggs own party.
Biggs and his aides tried to
subtly ease this recalcitrant out
o. the race.
He refused.
Then, next move a subtle
hint that unless he Withdrew, he
could pick up undershirts and
shorts from somewhere else.
He wasnt going to clean up
in this campaign, Biggs decid decided.
ed. decided.
* *
ALLIGATOR Executive Editor
Dan Hackel said in a column
in the Alligator on March 21,
1958 that politicians were wor worried
ried worried about the independent's en entry
try entry into the race.
Said one fraternity man,
Hackel noted, lll never vote
for that guy. He put too much
starch in my shirt last time.
The poor fellow was really
caught, with his pants down.
If he stayed in the race, he
might be out of business
If he withdrew, a cause was
lost.
In the end, the pocketbook
W'on.
He withdrew', and Biggs, un unchallenged
challenged unchallenged by this independent
fellow with a non-independent
laundry route, went on to win
the race for the presidency.
As I said. Miller youre
lucky you have no laundry
route.

come to the Institution. I found
this to have little relevance.
* *
I ASKED how often elections
were held, what, was their na nature,
ture, nature, and what issues were dis discussed.
cussed. discussed. He told me that they
were held twice a year, accom accompanied
panied accompanied by much fanfare and
noise. He remarked wistfully
that only a small percentage of
the electorate voted.
I supposed that there must
be stringent qualifications for
suffrage, as in some lands of
antiquity, but he said there were
none, which left me at a loss
for words. Then he asked me the
meaning of the word issues,
and how it applies to elections.
I informed him that, in demo democratic
cratic democratic societies, there are certain
unsolved problems to be faced,
and that the views men of rea reason
son reason take upon these problems
are; called issues.
I said that there is usually a
difference of opinion, and that
this is finally decided in an
election. He was unable to com comprehend
prehend comprehend the totality of my state statement,
ment, statement, which failure I attributed
to my poor command of the lan language.
guage. language.
#
AT THIS point one of his min ministe
ister ministe 8 came in and whispered in
his ear. He stood, and told me
that it was time for "coffee.
It was an ancient edict in their
land that no official business
should be conducted during cof coffee
fee coffee time.
We were thence escorted to
an ante-room, where several
other officials were assembled,
discussing the various religious
services that were to occur the
next Saturday night.
I listened with great wonder wonderment
ment wonderment as they described the
elaborate musical groups that
were to accompany the services,
and concluded that music is far
more a part of their religion
than of ours. They take their
gods and goddesses quite seri seriously,
ously, seriously, and often aid their medi meditations
tations meditations with various vision-in vision-inducing
ducing vision-inducing potions.
Their cults are quite mysteri mysterious,
ous, mysterious, being an outgrowth of the
secret organizations I previous previously
ly previously mentioned. There are no less
than twenty-six of them at the
Institution alone, and probably
many more in their land.
(Next week. Sir Theophile and
Master Fudge Ripple, the Lead Leader
er Leader of the Studying Body, discuss
the judicial system of the Insti Institution;
tution; Institution; the "Honorable Court.)

letters to the Editor

Deplores Party Jumper
For Political 'Low Blow'

Editor:
Commenting on the recent
campus political coup d'etat we
can only say, as outsiders to the
political scene, that a low and
ethically indefensible blow ap appears
pears appears to have been dealt to Bob
Park by a former stalwart of his
party in whom he had placed
considerable reliance and trust.
That bolting Reginald Black,
former Park campaign manager
is now the Allied Partys can candidate
didate candidate for Chancellor of the Ho Honor
nor Honor Court speaks for itself. It
was the same reliable good
ole Mr. Justice Black who
not too long ago sought to pre preserve
serve preserve for publication and per perhaps
haps perhaps posterity certain confiden confidential
tial confidential communications.
Even assuming that Bob Park
was not paying proper deference
to fraternities or that Nolan and

Says Vote for Revisions
But Not for PCL Majors

Editor:
Campus politics have deter deteriorated
iorated deteriorated to the worst imaginable
state. We have a triangle. In one
comer we have fraternity men
telling the independants to go
to hell, in the second, we have
the independents yelling similar
things at the fraternity men.
And in the third comer, we
have the so called Thin Ring
men telling us that the only solu solution
tion solution to our problems is to junk
everything.
All of these positions are un untenable.
tenable. untenable. Neither fraternity men
nor independents can "run this
campus alone. The Thin Ring
men have a frightening idea.
I am one of those who is naive
enough to believe the Honor Sys System
tem System and all it stands for, means
something to most students, that
student government, serves a
greater purpose than to satisfy

Doubts Goal of 'Movement'

Editor:
It appears that the new Free
Thought Movement has come
into existence at a very con convenient
venient convenient time for the Vote or Al Allied
lied Allied Party or whatever its name
will be next.
Is the Movement really an at atatempt
atempt atatempt to form loyal opposition
to provide criticism and suggerts
alternatives to the two main par parties
ties parties or is it merely an attempt
to split the independent vote?
The new Movement certainly
isnt going to get many frater fraternity
nity fraternity votes with its proposed plat-
THE TOP DRAWER

As Society Grows Unified
People Lose Individualism

By FRED FROHOCK
Way down in the tropics where
I come from Miami the
Bird Cage has reopened, the
Opus is still losing money,, and
builder Herbert Heftier last
week started a 2,000-unit hous housing
ing housing project.
The last of these items
possibly the least interesting to
imbibing young intellectuals
is worthy of
some note to

those who fol follow
low follow current so sociological
ciological sociological up uproars
roars uproars in that it
is the first
building devel development
opment development in the
country to take
advantage of
the Federal
Housing Au Authoritys
thoritys Authoritys new

P-
FROHOCK

program for coperative housing.
Briefly, this involves construc construction
tion construction of recreational areas in the
communities consisting of a
community building and an
olympic-size swimming pool,
tennis, handball, basketball and
badminton courts, a Little
League diamond, shuffleboard
and a barbecue area that are
actually owned by residents of
the houses.
*
THE COST OF this added con construction
struction construction will be met with a sls
increase in yearly mortgage
payments.
Says builder Heftier: This is
the solution to peoples battles
with local government over the
establishment of a recreation
area.
He might have added that the
method utilized is significantly
one that is being adopted with
increasing frequency to meet
any and all complexities of 20th
century society: collective ac action.
tion. action.
This is not a new system for
meeting the rigors of life. Cor Corporatism
poratism Corporatism can be traced through
both secular and Christian
thought.
The Christian movement goes
back to the Middle Ages concep conception
tion conception of a harmonious society as
implemented by the Catholic
Church, although a few of the
more daring and mystical think thinkers
ers thinkers would infer from the teach teachings
ings teachings of Christ that the Messiah
Himself was th first pure Com Communist.
munist. Communist.
t t
SECULAR corporative thought
can be seen most clearly in the
early socialist movements erf
the 19th eentury.

Cacciatore occasionally p 1 a c
self interest above party loyal loyalty,
ty, loyalty, the acts of these men ap appear
pear appear virtuous when cam pared to
the recent conduct of Mr. Black
which scrapes the depths of de deplorability,
plorability, deplorability, ?j
Not only will the spectre of'
the hidden mike hover over
Mr. Black for a long time to
come but his most recent preach
of trust and probably abuse of
friendship will, in the future,
cause many of his associates,
political or otherwise, to think
twice before placing themselves
in a position where it would be
necessary for them to depend on
Mr. Black.
To Mr. Black should go the
Machiavelli award for Prince
of the year.
Paul W. Sraalbem Jr, JLW
J- F. Me Dermott 3.LW

the egos of a few political sci science
ence science majors, and that it i* tha
duty of every student at this
university to support both thesa
institutions.
What can be done by the in interested
terested interested student in the fjice of
this intolerable situation? I *ug *uggest
gest *uggest that any who feel a* I do,
vote on April T, but cast ballots
only on the Constitution Amend Amendment
ment Amendment questions.
This will serve two purposes.
First, it will show that all vot voting
ing voting in this maimer are not
apathetic and are sincerely in interested
terested interested in the future of Student
Government.
Second, that all voting in this
manner are completely and
thoroughly disgusted with the
petty bickerings of those who
claim to have the best interests
of the student, body at hejirt.
Leonard Bej-nstein

form, but many independents
may be misled.
I trust that inde.pendenta and
other conscientious individuals
will grasp this opportunity to
show that they are aware of the
recent political maneuvers. I
believe that a stronger turnout w
inevitable for this election! I
hope that we the voters of to tomorrow'
morrow' tomorrow' elect people who repre represent
sent represent their own beliefs well
a p the interest* of the student
body.
RAY HUGGINS

For practical purposes of illus illustration,
tration, illustration, it can be stated general generally
ly generally that group action is simply
an attempt by members of so society
ciety society to act together in order
to achieve accord and produc productivity
tivity productivity where and this is im important
portant important it is no longer practi practical
cal practical for a variety of reasons tor
each person to live alone.
It would further appear in our
century that as society becomes
more of a closely-knit unit, cor corporatism
poratism corporatism in society becomes
more of a reality, that is,j peo people
ple people exist less as Individuals and
more as units of a group.
Now, the side effects of such
a trend have been presented via
deluge manner to the American
public: the other directed man;
the importance of status.
m *
BUT IT MAY BE that the pres presentation
entation presentation so far only represents
unpleasant surface phenomena
in a drive, that is both needed
and desired by man living in an
integrated society. The Miami
problem of recreation in a close closely-knit
ly-knit closely-knit suburban area is very
real; the best solution was col collective
lective collective action.
If the people in that commu community
nity community become a la the organiza organization
tion organization man, remember that at
least they have physical facili facilities
ties facilities that are needed in a heavily
populated community not a
set of abstract values.
It is a beautiful and profound
experience to sip good wine jin a
French case and discuss human
dignity and free will; it is
another thing to convince a man
harrassed by physical discom discomforts
forts discomforts of the same values.
* *
CORPORATISM, per se, may
mean a loss of individuality and
self-sufficiency so admirable in
19th century man, but 19th cen century
tury century man didnt face the com complexity
plexity complexity of 20th century society.
Aldous Huxley in Brave New
World painted a dour picture
of the culmination of corporatist
movements; however, this socie society
ty society of the future was frightening
not because of the traditional
plights of humanity known as
famine, plague and war but
simply because of the loss of in individuality.
dividuality. individuality.
The important pomt here te
that this is the concern not erf
mass man, but of creative man;
not of physical man, but tellectual intellectual man; not of the ma majority,
jority, majority, but of the minority. The
security of Everyman is odious
only to the few.
And it's hard to see how it
witt ever be stopped.



RAPE'S RUMBLINGS

Problem Solved,
Or Is 1t.... ?

By H. SOMMERS RAPE
Gator Sports Analyst
It's the middle of March and Floridas perennial quarterback
problem is solved.
Or is it?
Little Larry Liberiore, the mighty-mite from Miami has
been billed as the answer to Coach Ray Graves' prayers ever since
the start of spring practice.
And no one can deny the 5-8, 138-pounder is as tricky a runner
to appear on Florida Field in ages. When Libert ore gets the ball
and starts worming and squirming his way above, around
and through 210-pound opposing linemen, the entire UF coaching
staff smiles.
The little guy reminds one

of another scrawny Gator quar quarterback,
terback, quarterback, Jimmy Dunn (now a
UF coach). Dunn, all 142 pounds
of him, was Floridas field gen general
eral general in the 1956-57-58 campaigns.
He was another twister apd
turner. His 76-yard run against
Georgia to win the 1958 tradi traditional
tional traditional fracas, 7-6, is still a top
barfcer-shop topic.
And Libertore is a carbon
copy of Dunn, with less ink.

MHji Jj
|p|
DUNN

* *
Passing Is Another Matter
RUNNING WISE, that is. Passing is another matter. The
little devil completed 8 of 13 tosses in Saturday's Orange and
Blue game, but he picked up only 58 yards with his short tosses.
Let's face it. Thats j nothing to dust off a trophy for.
A top-flight Southeastern Conference quarterback must be able
to throw quicker, harder and more accurately than Libertore did
Saturday.

Doesnt Call fcr Stopwatch
WELL. YOU SAY, theres Jack Jones. Jack was a good
passer in 1959. True but Jones' running doesnt make the observer
wish he had a stopwatch s in his pocket.
Back to Libertore again. He doesnt have a minute of varsity
experience. He did play some freshman ball in 1958, but a shoulder
Injury kept him on the sidelines most of the season.
In 1959, he lost the battle of the books and was ineligible for
competition. So the former Edison Red Raider will be a mighty
green Gator come that first game in September.
*

W ** oAi
DODD n

Theyre Even Greener
TWO EVEN GREENER Gator* are 159 freshman standouts
Jim Lepper and Bobby Dodd. Lepper will miss the remainder of
spring drills with a head injury. Hes listed as the Florida hard
runner. (As opposed to Libertores tricky tactics.)
Maybe so. but Lepper never showed h* was much of a passer,
and his ball-handling is questionable. Dodd on the other hand has
a sure pair of hands and can throw, but his running is like. .
later, Dad. 1
1
Awsome Offense, But ..
IT COULD SHAPE up just as the 1952 season did. That should
have been Florida* year, and to a great extent, it was.
With Rick Casare* at fullback and J. (Papa) Hall and Buford
Long at the halves; the Gator* displayed an awesome offense.
Bui does anyone remember the quarterback in that backfield
f beasts?
It was. supposed t have been Haywood Sullivan. Sullivan was
a great runner and a good passer, too. The year before he had
started on his way to several new UF total-offense records.
But a Sullivan. Hall, Long and Casares backfield was not to
be. Suiiy was a good baseball player, too, and he signed with the
Boston Red Sox, (Hes still catching in the minors.)

ROBINSON

Saw a Shuttle Process
THAT LFFr THE Gators with somewhat the same situation
that may face them this fall.
Doug Dickey, Freddy Robinson and Larry Scott were the quar quarter
ter quarter backs. All had promise but Coach Bob Woodruff couldnt play
them all at ones.
This It was m shuttle process. When Dickey was in there the
other team was mire of a running aerie*. With Robinson passes
were the order of the day. When Scott was in. no one knew what
was going to happen, and usually nothing did.-
That situation is rearing Its ugly head for 1960. Rut Florida
quarterback problem ks solved.
Or is it?

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JONES


\gSSRHrT^
SULLIVAN

S.'T ;*
*nt

Perfect SEC
Mark at Stake
This Weekend
An unblemished Southeastern
Conference baseball record will
be at stake for Floridas Gators
when they take the field against
Georgia today at 3 p.m.
After dropping two straight to
strong North Carolina, the UF
nine will entertain the Bulldogs
in a pair of SEC games this week weekend
end weekend at Perry Field.
Two previous wins over a weak
Vanderbilt team put the Orange
and Blue on top of the league
standings with a 2-0 m a rk.
Georgia, which finisted fourth
in the SEC last season, will be
fielding a flock of sophomores this
season.
All-SEC letfielder Tommy Lewis
is expected to give the Georgians
their main source of power at the
plate.
Hard-Throwing Pair
Coach Dave Fuller will call
on a pair of hard-throwing right righthanders'.
handers'. righthanders'. seniors Ray Oestricher
and Don McCreary, to take the
mound against Georgia.
Oestricher will pitch todays
game, while McCreary will start
Saturdays contest.
Bid Spoiled
A scratch 6ingle in. the ninth
inning spoiled McCreary's bid
for his first no-hitter as a Gator
moundsman in the Series opener
against UNC.
The Florida squad unloaded
a 16-hit bombardment for a 19-0
victory Monday to back his on e
hit hurling, but faltered Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday and Wednesday at the. hands
of the Carolinians, 3-1 and 6-4.
Four home runs were belted in
the three-game Tar Heel series.
Bill Saba and Perry McGriff both
hit their second four-baggers of
the season on Monday, while Dale
Landless connected for his on
Tuesday and Don Fleming hit
circuit clout number two Wednes Wednesday.
day. Wednesday.

WL. & N. W>
LIBERTORE

i regMgafesflpfc w
LEPPER

Mi
DICKEY

Baseballers to Cross Bats with Bulldogs

COFFEE AND CONVERSATION
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SABA SOCKS ONE . Outfielder mate Perry McGriff looks on from third
Bill Saba connects fcr a 365-foot circuit base and coach Lynn Howie waits in
clout, his second of the year, in the first anticipation.'
game against North Carolina. Team-

UF Linksmea, Netters Top Tech,
Seek to Tame Tough Tiger Teams

BULLETIN
The UF netters copped their
fifth consecutive win and their
seventh In eight matches by
whitewashing Mississippi South Southern
ern Southern 9-0 at the Varsity Courts
Thursday.
Sophomore stars Jim Shaffer
and Art Surloff remained un unbeaten
beaten unbeaten in seasonal competition
by winning their Individual
matches handily.
Buoyed by twin wins over Geor Georgia
gia Georgia Tech and Georgia, the strong
Gator golf and tennis teams, will
face potent Louisiana State this
afternoon on the local links and
at the varsity courts.
The golfers of Conrad Rehling
will be after their sixth consecu consecutive
tive consecutive win. of the season and their
13th straight dual meet victory.
In hosting the tough Tigers, Ga Gator
tor Gator aces Frank Beard and Jimmy
Parks will have to match drives
and putts with Dan Essig, former
Public Links champ, and Howie
Fraser, a Panama City product

who is a former Florida Open win winner.
ner. winner.
Unsung Members
Sophomore Phil Leckey and vet veteran
eran veteran Skip Stigger, two unsung
members of the unbeaten links
squad, were the medalists against
the Peach State invaders.
Leckey was the only golfer to
solve the gusty winds, striking a
70 to lead the locals to a close 14-
12*4 win over the strong Bulldogs.
Stigger fired a 70 and Beard fir fired
ed fired a 71 to pace an easy 21(4-5*4
victory over the Engineers.
Sophomore Jim Shaffer, unbeat unbeaten
en unbeaten in seven starts, will lead Bill
Potters tennismen against their
Tiger counterparts. Shaffer should
receive his stiffest test of the cam campaign
paign campaign against the meanest Tiger,
Don Nicholson.

. T
I THURSDAY, MARCH 31,1
: PRIDAY, APRIL Ist. :
: INTERVIEWS: :


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It will be a rubber match be between
tween between the two net aces. Nichol Nicholjson
json Nicholjson downed Shaffer in a duel
[ match and then the Gator south southpaw
paw southpaw came back to bounce Nichol Nichol!
! Nichol! son in the final* of the South Southeastern
eastern Southeastern Conference number one
freshmen singles division.
Slated for Duty
Sophs Cisco Montana and Art
Surloff, who is also undefeated,
are slated for duty as are vet veterans
erans veterans Roy Lang, Del Moser, and
Morril Hay.
Shaffer paced the netters to easy
wins over Tech Amherst, and Sou Southern
thern Southern Illinois in a busy week for
ithe racket squad. Following the
LSU battle, powerful Duke comes
to the varsity courts for a duel en engagement,
gagement, engagement, Monday afternoon.

MURAL SCENE
Phi Tau Cops Trophy

Phi Kappa Tau captured the
Blue League volleyball trophy this
week with a clean sweept over
Soccer Teams to Ploy
The Big Gators and the Lit Little
tle Little Gators, both victorious in
opening round contests, will meet
: each other in the winners bracket
of the Campus Soccer Tournament
this weekend.

The Florida Alligator, Fri., March 25, 1960

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Kappa Phi, 16-18 end W-t.
The Phi TauS had previously
defeated Theta Chi, Phi Epsilon
Pi, Chi Phi vn their own bracket
and Beta Theta Pi, winner* of
bracket H.
Pi Kappa Phi downed Alpha
Gamma Rho, Lambda Chi Alpha,
Delta Upeilon, and Phi Gamma
Delta to earn a position in the
finals.

Page 5



Gales Track Extravaganza Looms

(Continued from Page ONE)
to record a 14 flat clocking in the highs later
that season, will return to defend his laurels.
# *
AND IF THE little Tigers should fail to up uphold
hold uphold the honor! of Louisiana, their big brothers
from LSU will be there to try it themselves. LSU
ran away with unofficial team honors in 1959,
scoring 42 1/3 points.
The Bengal* loom a favorite with Durham
and Ralph Fabian leading the way. Last year,
the LSU 440-yard relay team set a new record
with a 41.9 clocking. This year Fabian will an anchor
chor anchor the relay tandem in addition to his 100-
yard da-h duties.
The entry of Louisiana Techs Pat Garrett
makes an all-Louisiana finish possible in the
**hiry. Garrett, Fabian and Dave Styron rank
as favorites. |
*
THE HELD EVENTS may also hold a few
thrills. Dick Crane returns to defend his shot put

1.- 9 1 |B|ipM|jEM
# m. -;§- 'j B KnHSHmK >.^^ : ; v.-. v -<<.-', JJT v., %£.,

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7f
W*H|
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Page 6

The Florida Alligator, Fri., March 25, 1960

' llll
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DRIVI-IN & KA Fraternity House.
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Drive itits fun-tastic! See your local authorized Chevrolet dealer for Konomica transporuooa

iGO GET EM GATORS! Pictured
above a ** e ev e r al of lhe UF trackmen
who w.U participate in Saturadys 17th
t n u U u f ioi : ,da ,? e,a y s Ab Y e ,# to r >
John Hale, javelin; Henry Wadsworth,
P ,e vau, t a d high jump, and Co-cap-

title. Crane won the Southeastern Conference shot
crown as well as the Relays in 1959.
Cranes chief competition will come from
Georgia Techs Ed Nutting. Nutting was edged
by Crane for the SEC crown last spring.
More than 30 others are entered in the shot
put, including South Carolinas Dave Coates and
Furmans Ken Garrett. Coates is defending champ
in the 'Atlantic Coast Conference, while Garrett
won the Southern Conference last year.
Garrett was also strong in the discus, losing
out to the Citadels Joe Davis in the Southern
Conference meet. Davis will also participate in
the Relays as will Ludwig Bandaries of LSU.
* *
TWO FLORIDA MEN hope to cramp the style
of these three discus favorites. Stan Mitchell has
gone over 150 feet in practice and Walt Buettner
has approached it.
More than 35 have entered the pole vault.
Wadsworth appears the favorite off his 149
vault in the National AAU Indoor Championships
last month. But LSUs Joe Harris will be pushing
him. Harris had a 147 vault earlier this month.

tain Art Foster, broad jump. Below,
1. to r., Stan Mitchell, discus; mile relay
team (Ron Allen, Ted Mealor, Bill Low*
enstein and Co-captain Tom Michels),
and Too Piercing, Man! (Photos by
Sam Johnston.)

OTHER EVENTS WHICH may find Gators
entered are the two-mile run with Bobby Fuller
and either Dale Patten or Mike Mann, the shot
put with Buddy McKemap, the 440-yard and mile
relays and the distance medley.
Bob Bache and Wendell Willis in the high
Jump, Roger Moonen in the hurdles and Dick
Romfh in the pole vault and broad jump are
other Florida men who may compete.
Highlight of the meet is the presentation of
the Keamey-Raybun trophy, given to the outstand outstanding
ing outstanding performer of th e day.
The trophy is in memory of Francis Rear Rearney
ney Rearney and A1 Raybun. captains of the Florida
track team that participated in the first Re Relays
lays Relays in 1939.
Kearney and Raybun were killed in action in
World War 11. Their teammates conceived the
idea of the award and today it is considered one
of the most cherished honors a trackman can
receive in the South.
* *
DAVID ROWE OF Mercer was the first win winner.

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ner. winner. In the 1947 meet he set a new high jump
record with a leap of 63% and broad jumped
225% for second place. Floridas Bill Adams
won it in 1948 with a 9.7 100-yard dash.
There have been two double winners. J. (Pa (Papa)
pa) (Papa) Hall of Florida won the trophy in 1961 and
1953 for his high jump feats while Duke great
Joel Shankle copped the award in 1954 and 1955.
Shankles 1955 performance still ranks as
the greatest one-man show in the history of the
Relays. He tied his 111 record for the 120-
yard high hurdles, won the broad jump, was
second in the pole vault and tied for third in
the high jump.
Dave Sime, also of Duke and onoe referred
to as the worlds fastest human. won the tro trophy
phy trophy in the 1956 meet. Sime set a new record in
the 100-yard dash with a 9.5 clocking. He also
ran the anchor leg on Dukes Winning 440-yard
relay team and won the broad jump.
Last year Cannon took the cup. His 9.5 100,
fourth in the shot put and anchor leg on LSUs

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Florida Relays Records
| University Class I
mT Y JT? Rel<,y 4, 9 (Fabian Wall> Rick y Can 0") 1959 1
1 T MM p , 3:14 4 I s (Te Conley, Ruff. .!) ,958 I
| Two-Mile Relay 7:42 N. Carolina (William., Kahn, |
1 c a Sit .. Beatty, Scurlock) 1957 f
| Sprint Medley 3:24.6 FSU (Casteel, Butner,
i n . ~ Terwilliger, Conley) 1958 I
| Distance Medley 10:07.8 Duke (Linden, Bazemore,
I innv Weisiger, Nourse) 1959
| 100-Yard Dash 9.5 Dave Sime, Duke 956 I
1 R n 9:10 5 Leonard (Buddy) Edelen, Minnesota 1958 I
| 120-Yard High Hurdles 14.2 Dickie Durham, LSU 1959 §
| Pole Vault 146 3/4 Earl Poucher, Florida 1 956 1
I High Jump 67 1/4 J. (Papa) Hall, Florida ,953 I
S Broad Jump 24D 1/2 Archie Vickens, Florida 1 954 I
| Shot Put Ss2 1/2 Fred Berman, Georgia Tech 1957
I Ducu. 1730 1/8 Jim Dillon, Auburn ,954 i
I JaTelin 2311l 1/2 Bill Alley, Kansas 959 §
freshman and Junior College Class I
| Mde Relay 3:25.2 Auburn Freshmen (Byrd, Aker, Webb,
1 Q ~ Overstreet) 1958 f
| Sprint Medley 3:33.5 LSU Freshmen (Young, West, Cannon,
5 Seefield) 1957 §
High School Class
J O-Vard Relay 1:32.2 Manatee (Walker, Lawson, Anderson,
| .... Henderson) 1956 f
I i e eay 3:29.2 St. Petersburg (Sauers, Youngblood,
| Haley, Love) 1959 |
I 100-Yard Dash 9.8 Ellis Goodloe, Chattanooga Baylor 1954 f
| Mile Run 4:32.2 Kenneth Winn, Decatur, Ga. 1956 §
I 120-Yard High Hurdles 14.7 Bruce Starling, Ocala 1959 |
| Shot Put 55*1 1/4 Carl Vereen, Miami Senior High 1953 j
| Po,e Va l* 13*4 3/4* John Pennell, Coral Gables 1958 I
| High Jump 62 3/4 Henry Wadsworth, Coral Gables 1957
| Broad Jump 22*6 1/2 Mark Carr, Cairo, Ga. 1958 f
I Discus 163*1 Stan Hendricks, Georgia Military 1959 g

record setting 440-yard relay, made him a near nearunanimous
unanimous nearunanimous choice.

HIGH SCHOOL CLASS events in the Relays
are the 100-yard dash. 120-yard high hurdles,
mile run. 880-yard relay, miie relay, pole
high jump, shot put. discus and broad jump.
University class events include the 100-yard
dash, 120-yard high hurdles, two-mile run, 440-
yard relay, mile relay, two-mile relay,' distance
medley, sprint medley, pole vault, high jump,
shot put, discus, broad jump and javelin.
Only the sprint medley and mile relay are
run In the freshman and junior college division.
Action begins at 9:30 Saturday morning with
high hurdle trials in the high school class. The
100-yard dash and 880-yard relav trials as well
a as trials and finals in the shot put, broad jump
and discus are also held in the morning.
Lniversity class -competition begins at I'3o
p m. with trials in the high hurdles. Field vents
get under way at 2. except for the discus and
broad jump, which are at 3.