Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

Full Text
Kid Stuff
OK for Kids
SEE PACE 2

Volume 52, No. 44

Park Announces
Proposed Cabinet
For Coming Year
Eleven Picked; To Await
Approval by Exec Council
Student government cabinet nominations were an announced
nounced announced Sunday by Bob Park, student body president presidentelect.
elect. presidentelect.

RipleyToQtuz
New Officials
At S.G. Banquet
The traditional challenge and
response will highlight the in installation
stallation installation banquet for student
government officers at the Holi Holiday
day Holiday Inn tonight at 6:30.
In the traditional manner,' out outgoing
going outgoing president Joe Ripley will
challenge the new student govern government
ment government officials with proposals of
objectives he would like to see
accomplished and in-coming pres president
ident president Bob Park will respond with
his objectives.
Custom also has it that a past
student body president, who has
dlstingiushed himself in Florida,
will give the key address of the
evening. This year Circuit Court
Judge William A. Herin of Miami
will give the address.
Honor Court Chancellor Sid
Beaver will administer the oath
of office to officers: Bob Park,
president; Allen Poole, vice-presi vice-president;
dent; vice-president; Bob Perry, secretary-treas secretary-treasurer;
urer; secretary-treasurer; Gavin O'Brien, chancellor;
Dave Stanley, clerk.

County Circuit Ballots
Post 29 Race Runners

Rape

By HARRY S. RAPE
Gator Editorial Assistant
Politics Alachua County var variety-somewhat
iety-somewhat variety-somewhat obliterated by
the whirlwind gubernatorial race
is hustling toward the May 3
primary.
Twenty nine candidates are
waging wor county posts and the Eighth Ju Judicial
dicial Judicial Circuit offices. Eighth
candidates are unopposed and
will automatically reach the
November election.
They are Circuit Judge John
A. H. Murphree. State Attorney
1 T. E. (Ted) Duncan, State Rep Representatives
resentatives Representatives Ralph Turlington
and Osee Fagan. Court of Re Record
cord Record Judge J. C. Adkins Jr..
Sheriff Joe Crevasse. School
Supt. E. D. (Ed) Manping and
County Solicitor A. Z. Adkins.
* *
CIRCUIT JUDGE
The circuit judge serves a six sixyear
year sixyear term. He is paid $16,000
per year. The Eighth Judicial
Circuit consists of Alachua, Gil Gilchrist,
christ, Gilchrist, Levy and Union Counties.
Thomas Brooks Jones. 33, for former
mer former UF law professor, was fir fired
ed fired when he announced intentions
of running for office. Jones has
had experience as a judge in the
courts of Alabama.
George L. Patten. 50. is seek seeking
ing seeking re-election to the post. Judge
Patten graduated from the UF
law school in 1933.
**
COUNTY COMMISSION
In district one three men are
running for the seat on the com commission.
mission. commission. They are Claude Bran Brandon.
don. Brandon. Alachua County farmer and
former commissioner: George
R Grady. High Springs business businessman;
man; businessman; and James S. Wershow,
Alachua farmer-lawyer.
The district three contest is a
two -man race. Running are T ohn
Francis Hartman, Gainesv ill e
dairy operator and the incum incumbent/
bent/ incumbent/ Edgar Leo Johnson,
Gainesville attorney.
Another three-man contest is
slated for district five. The can candidates
didates candidates are w. t. (Bill) Bryant,
Qainesvillo home devel op e r;

THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

Proposed by Park were Jim
Larshe, finance; Ron Dykes, pub public
lic public relations; Ted Straub, labor;
Jack Varney, mens affairs.
Lynn Ginson, womens affairs;
Joe Fleming, organizations; Don
Cohen, interior; Dave Flood, in insurance;
surance; insurance; Richard Herrick, solici solicitations.
tations. solicitations.
Names Smith, Hardin
Solicitations;
Jan Smith, student activities;
and Jo Hardin, social affairs.
The secretary of religious af affairs
fairs affairs is subject to nomination by
the University Religious Associa Association.
tion. Association.
All nominations for cabinet po positions
sitions positions are subject to approval by
the Executive Council.
I am grateful that these capa capable
ble capable men and women are ready to
sacrifice their time and energy
to build a genuinely effective stu student
dent student government, said Park.
Wants True Representation
These initial nominations are
important, he said, but they
j should not overshadow the many
students who will become involv involved
ed involved in student government next
year.
We are looking forward to the
kind of wide-open participation
in student government that our
party (United) had during the
election.
Then we ll have true representa representative
tive representative student government, he
added.

(EDITORS NOTE: This is the first
in a series of three articles written to
inform the students and faculty re regarding
garding regarding the May 3rd primary. Future
articles wilt dea! with minor state of offices
fices offices and the gubernatorial race.)

Marion T. Kincaid. Alachua
County rancher; and the incum incumbent,
bent, incumbent, Sidney J. Martin, Haw Hawthorne
thorne Hawthorne businessman.
County commissioners are
elected for four-year terms and
are paid annual salaries of $3,-
000.
* *
COUNTY JUDGE
Two candidates are battling
for the office of county judge.
The county judge serves a term
of four years. He is paid a sal salary
ary salary of $10,500 per year plus
$1,500 for his duties as judge of
the juvenile court.
Campaigning for the post are
Ira J. Carter Jr., Gainesville at attorney
torney attorney and the incumbent H. H.
McDonald. Both men are gradu graduates
ates graduates of the UF law school.
* *
TAX ASSESSOR
Two men are running for the
post which pays $10,500. The
term of office is four years.
The candidates are Claude M.
(Red) Franks, the incumbent
and D. Dashwood Hicks, opera operator
tor operator of an appliance store.
* *
TAX COLLECTOR
Another two- man race is fea featured
tured featured for the tax collector post.
The tax collector receives a
salary of $10,500 and serves a
four year term.
Ira W. Brown, owner of a
grain milling business is chal challenging
lenging challenging the incumbent. Shellie
McKinney, for the office.
* m
CLERK OF CIRCUIT COL RT
Three men are campaigning
for the office of circuit court
c/erk which pays a salary of $lO,-
500 for a four-year term.
The candidates are J. B. Car Carmichael.
michael. Carmichael. a banker until resign resigning
ing resigning for the campaign; George E.
Evans, the incumbent who has
held the office for 35 years; and
J. Pierce Smith, a real estate
salesman
0 0 0
School Board
Two seat* on the school board
See ALACHUA. Page 3

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v> v *<- utmt riffiiimiiili]H < :
a ~
Jgif ; H 1 wiSlf Sl'
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- i ''uni 7 Iff flw'ilr
I v ' fc^%;

TOUR DE VOICE Blue Key
speakers are under way. One hundred hundredthirty
thirty hundredthirty strong, the speakers bureau is
carrying the story of the University

DR. REITZ MAKES IT OFFICIAL

UF Strengthens Crowd Control;
Prevention Measures 'ln Force'

By DICK HEBERT
Gutor Staff Writer
Measures for prevention and
control of crowd actions have
been put into force, according to
Dean of Men Lester L. Hale.
The measures were adopted
from recommendations of an ad advisory
visory advisory committee set up for this
purpose. The committee no long longer
er longer exists, explained Hale, since
the recommendations were ac accepted
cepted accepted and turned over to author authorities
ities authorities for action.
The committee was formed un under
der under Hales direction early this
semester, and was called the Ad Advistory
vistory Advistory Committee on the Preven Prevention
tion Prevention and Control of Crowd Demon Demonstrations.
strations. Demonstrations.
Report Approved
Its purpose was to prepare re recommendations.
commendations. recommendations. A two-point report
was drawn up and approved.
The report consisted of general
policies to be adhered to by the
University and more specific con control
trol control procedures.
It received official status when
President J. Wayne Reitz endors endorsed
ed endorsed it in a letter to Dean Hale,
according to the dean.
Joe Ripley and others in stu student
dent student government and I have con conferred
ferred conferred frequently all year long
on the subject, Hale said. We
even had panel discussions.
Joint Committee
They jointly decided to form
the advisory committee which
was to be made up of officials
from the city of Gainesville, the
University administration, facul faculty
ty faculty and student government.
We tried to evolve control
measures everybody would agree
were the results of the best judg judgment
ment judgment of those concerned, Dean
Hale explained.

*
Pep Rally, Bonfire Days
Gone; Riots Serious Now

(EDITOR'S NOTE:
This is the first of a se series
ries series intended to bring to jT*
the attention of the stu- fiL
dents the dangerous os ospects
pects ospects of student demon- it
strations. The first part
deals with an introspec introspective
tive introspective history of such inci- M
dents os seen through Jf
the eyes of odministra- j
five veterans.)
Hebert
By DICK HEBERT
Gator Staff Writer
Student crowd actions are no longer kid s
stuff or fun according to veterans who have
lived through a history of them at the UF.
Dean of Student Personnel Robert C. Beaty, at
the University since 1935. saw a great change
in demonstrations, from the pep rally-and bonfire
days before World War 11.
When students did create a riot then, noth nothing
ing nothing much was said about it, the dean recalled.
He cited a movement of the student body (all
male in 1936 and 1937) to the downtown the theaters.
aters. theaters. They built a bonfire in the middle of the
street in front of the Florida Theater. Beaty said.
Serious Business Now
Since the war, many factors have joined to
turn the demonstration into serious business.
The elderly dean mentioned the growth of the
university and stiffening requirements and de demands
mands demands among the pressures.
But a chief factor was the return of the GI
from the war to the campus.
We had as many as 6.000 of them at one
time,* Beaty said, and many of these had nev never
er never gone to college.**
He remarked that too many either were not
interested in an education ordid not know what
was expected of them.
Gls Set Pattern
They set a pattern of vandalism for future
years," he said. They had been faced with ma machine
chine machine guns. They had had bombs dropped on
them. How were they to be content with a little
pep gathering around a bonfire on the drill
field? i
The dean pointed out the availability of beer

University of Florida, Gainesville Tuesday, April 26, 1960

We feel students will respond
properly when they realize what
the Universitys position is and
how they are endangering them themselves
selves themselves by participating or even
acting as spectators to such dem demonstrations,
onstrations, demonstrations, he said.
Spectators Included
One of the recommendations of



Riot Memo to All Students:
Spectators 'Mot Immune'

On a very few occasions over
the years unfortunate mass ac actions
tions actions have occurred on the
campus which have resulted in
tragedy and disgrace for indi individual
vidual individual students and damaging
publicity for the University
and for the state of Florida.
Student leaders have persist persistently
ently persistently tried to create a whole wholesome
some wholesome community attitude on the
campus which make the inci incidence
dence incidence of unbecoming crowd
conduct unthinkable. We do
not anticipate a recurrence of
such incidents, but all students
should know the consequences
of irresponsible behavior in
this connection.
Only a few students inten intentionally
tionally intentionally get involved in mob
misconduct, but many so-called,
spectators' get drawn into
the fracas and indeed, contri contribute
bute contribute to the dimensions of the
problem by their very presence.
It- should, therefore be under

to the state under sponsorship of Blue
Key. Ready to roll above are (1. to r.)
Beverly Hooten, Charlie Wells, Judy
Craig and Dennis Keegan.

the committee was that the uni university
versity university president write a mem memorandum
orandum memorandum to the students and
that it be published in the Alli Alligator.
gator. Alligator. The memo, to be distribu distributed
ted distributed campus-wide, contains uni university
versity university policy concerning dem demonstrations.
onstrations. demonstrations.

stood that the Univert&y con considers
siders considers no student to be im immune
mune immune from due processes of law
enforcement whether he is in
violation as an individual or a
member of a crowd.
Furthermore, any student
found to be an agitator, partici participant,
pant, participant, or just a spectator at any
crowd gathering that has been
declared by authorities to be
an unlawful assembly will be
subject la immediate suspen suspension
sion suspension or expulsion from the Uni University
versity University after a hearing before
the Faculty Discipline Commit Committee.
tee. Committee.
I regret the necessity for
publicly stating the Universi University's
ty's University's position, in this matter,
for it really needs to be said
only to an extremely small,
number of students and not to
the majority. Bowever, past ex experience
perience experience dictates the wisdom of
making this statement.
J. Wayne- Reitz, President

around campus did not help maintain student
sobriety. You get them half filled with beer
and they lose their sense of balance and do
things they wouldnt do otherwise, he said.
On top of all this the backwash of the war
brought men, not high school graduates. These
students were fed up with authority and regi regimentation.
mentation. regimentation. They hated anything that came in a
uniform.
Didn't Give A Hoot
They just didnt give a hoot, he said. They
thought nothing of taking a policemans gun
away from him. Theyd been faced by guns often
enough before.
Dean Beaty stressed the identification factor
Involved. A quick growth from a few thousand to
13,000 students on one campus tends to make the
students lose their identity. They feel safer in
large groups because it is harder to pick out in individuals
dividuals individuals during demonstrations, according to
the dean.
Its just a lot of fun until. . the dean didnt
finish his statement. He was remembering the
May 1952. panty raid, the most destructive dem demonstration
onstration demonstration lasting hours into the night.
Policeman Recalls Damage
Lieutenant V. K. Holliman, a witness to every
student riot since he joined the newly formed
Campus Police 11 years ago well remembered
the $2,000 damaged or lost in the dorms and
sorority houses.
Girls were living in Grove Hall then, he said,
and 1 remember Roland Johnson, who was
with us. being thrown down two flights of stairs.
We didnt have any real police force then, he
explained. It had just been formed. Prior to
that a few night watchmen were all the Uni University
versity University employed.
Ran Wild
Well, they got into the dorm and ran wold
collecting as much clothing as they could.
There was one girl who didnt have enough left
to wear to class the next day, Holliman re remembered.
membered. remembered.
He pointed out there always seemed to be
little if any destruction until the mob reached
the girls living areas. This, he said, could be
one reason why riots have grown since the war.
There weren't many girls around until this
time.
(See DAYS, Page 3)

Foul Election Changes
Uncovered in Probe
Go Before SG Board!

OFFICIALS EYE ACTION

Rebels' Purude Cuds
In Muss Messy Melee
By DAVE JACKSON
Gator Staff Writer
A planned attack by Sigma Alpha Epsilon fraternity on the an annual
nual annual Kappa Alpha fraternity Parade of Southern Strength de developed
veloped developed into a general melee in front of the SAE house Friday after afternoon.
noon. afternoon.

At least one fraternity man
was Injured and several others
were observed shot at close
range by blank pistols carried by
Southern Gentlemen.
Bob Bowman, KA parade chair chairman,
man, chairman, was hit in the eye by an
egg. The cornea was cut and seve several
ral several muscles damaged. An eye
specialist said that his eye should
be normal in a few weeks, how however,
ever, however, and no permanent damage
is expected, according to KA pres president
ident president Pat Adams.
Officials Hit By Barage
Eggs, tomatoes and water were
thrown liberally by both sides.
Caught in the shower were seve several
ral several University officials, including
Dean of Men Lester Hale, Dean
of Women Mama V. Brady, Dean
of Student Personnel Robert
C. Beaty and Assistant Dean
of Men Hayes K. McClelland, rid riding
ing riding as guests of the KAs.
The administration plans to
look into the whole situation to
determine what action is to be
taken concerning this plantation
ball weekend and what effects
it will have on future fraternity
weekends, Hale told the Alli Alligator.
gator. Alligator.
When told of Hales statement,
Adams said, Each fraternity has
a big weekend; some go really out
and others do not. We happen to
put on a big show and spend a lot
of money and time in planning.
Ours is the only weekend where
difficulty arises. We always let
other fraternities alone.
Adams Answers Administration
There is no reason why we
shouldnt be able to have our
weekend if the others are allowed
to have theirs. The KAs feel that
Dean Hale and the administra administration
tion administration will be fair in their judg judgment,
ment, judgment, Adams said.
Both Adams and SAE president
Bill Gautier said that the battle
was planned to be in good sport.
Thursday night, we received
a note from the SAEs, Adams
' said, stating that the fight
would be as friendly as years
past.
Ours was just a friendly part,
Gautier said. We waited for the
KAs with eggs, tomatoes and wa water-filled
ter-filled water-filled ballons. All we did was
throw them in a friendly fashion
as planned, he added.
Buchanan Heads
Newspaper Day
In J-B Week
gator buchanon nb 9
James Buchanan, Miami Her Herald
ald Herald reporter of Cuban jail fame
and James Russell Wiggens, exe executive
cutive executive editor of the Washington
Post and Times Herald, will
speak today for Journalism Broad Broadcasting
casting Broadcasting Week.
J-B Week includes one day
devoted to each of the three fields
of Journalism and communica communications.
tions. communications. Tuesday is Newspaper Day,
Wednesday is Photo-Journalism
Day and activities will end with
Advertising in Action Day on
Thursday. All lectures are open
to all University students. Many
of Floridas top newspaper men
will participate in panel discus discussions
sions discussions and interpret their jobs.
Post Editor Wiggins address
on Freedom or Secrecy will be in
McCarty Hall at 8 p. m. He is the
president of the American Socie Society
ty Society of Newspaper Editors and was
recently a winner of the Gold
Key Award from the National As Association
sociation Association of School Administra Administrators
tors Administrators for his contributions to the :
national welfare.
Recently depicted on a Play Playhouse
house Playhouse 90 presentation, Buchanan
will deliver a first-hand account
of his experiences m Castros Cu Cuban
ban Cuban jails.
His address. "My Triai by
Fury. will given at a luncheon
meeting. Persons not desiring to
attend the luncheon are invited
to hear him beginning about 1 p.
m., upstairs in the Student Ser Service
vice Service Center.
Among the expected guests will
be Kent Cooper and Carl Blckel,
long time heads of the Associa Associated
ted Associated Press and United Press re
spectively.

Perhaps It Was Outsiders
Gautier also said, There were
about 3,000 people there, includ including
ing including other fraternity men and in independents.
dependents. independents. Perhaps it wa* they
who were involved in the rough
stuff.
Adams said that Bowman had
gone to the police escort prior to
the race and asked for a re-rout re-routing.
ing. re-routing. He was told that the route
had already been planned and he
couldnt change it, according to
Adams.
Gainesville Police Chief W. D.
Joiner told the Alligator, There
is no discussion on it at this time.
We wilT handle the matter at the
proper time.
Pepper Here
For Low Day
Former U. S. Senator Claude
Pepper will be a featured speak speaker
er speaker during Law Day, Friday,
April 29
Law Day ceremonies will be
held in the Law School Court Courtroom
room Courtroom at 10:30 a m. Students and
faculty members are invited to
attend.
Bpr
f ~
I
CLAUDE PEPPfiR...
. .Featured Speaker
Pepper represented Florida in
the U. S. Senate from 1936 to 1951
and was a member of the For Foreign
eign Foreign Relations Committee.
He received his B. A. from the
University of Alabama in 1921
and a degree from Harvard Law
School in 1924.
See PEPPER, Page s

Karolyn Bagg Named
'Miss UF at Springs

Karolyn Bagg was crowned the
new Miss University of Florida
at Silver Springs Saturday be before
fore before dozens of flickering flash flashbulbs.
bulbs. flashbulbs.
The big moment came when
the 22 contestants were assemb assembled
led assembled in the Skyline Room at 6:30
p. m. Robbie Robinson, secretary
of public relations, crowned Miss
Bagg, and the two finalists in her
court, Virginia Reynolds and
Faye Dunaway.
More Titles Coming?
The new UF queen is now eli eligible
gible eligible for the Miss Florida con contest
test contest which could lead to the Miss
America Crown.
Honorable mention was given to
Miss Nan Whitebrook for her out outstanding
standing outstanding monologue in the Talent
Show Saturday afternoon.
The three finalists talent ex exhibitions
hibitions exhibitions included a dance by the
queen, a poetry reading by Miss
Reynolds and an excerpt from Me Medea
dea Medea by Miss Dunaway.
Flowers For Beauties
Orchids were presented to the
Queen and her court by Mr. Bill
Grove, from WJXT in Jackson Jacksonville.
ville. Jacksonville. compliments of Silver
Springs
The three finalists will be pres presented
ented presented at the student government
banquet' tonight

The UF It
In Trouble
SEE PAGE 3

Four Pages This Edition

Poop Gooners,
2 Fraternities
Face Hearing
By KIRK CALLAHAN
Gator Staff Writer
Unscrupulous electioi
campaign tactics will b
charged against 30 student
and two fraternities toda;
at 8:30 p.m. E 1 e c t o r a
Board meeting.
Paul Martin, secretary of th i
interior, said Sunday the frf
ternities which will be charge [
are Kappa Alpha and Pi Kapp
Alpha.
Martin was directed April 10 fcL'
Joe Ripley, UF student body prei j jident,
ident, jident, to head an investigation j
the unfair practices which hi!
dered spring elections.
Martin said he would preset t
a list of about 80 tv tvdents
dents tvdents who camped out in vt vtting
ting vtting booths and thereby slower
voting. / H
Gooner* Housed By KA
Also Martin will charge Kappa'
Alpha Fraternity with housing the
gooners which struck the campus j
early election day, April 7, des destroying
troying destroying political poop posted
throughout the campus.
PiKA will be charged with be being
ing being the headquarters for the dis distribution
tribution distribution of the Gator Extra. j
election day poop sheet which de-
famed Bob Park, successful Uni* i
ted Party candidate for president I
of the student body.
Sound Oar Charge
Martin will include in his report I
that a sound-car, identified by
campus police as belonging t&
Louis Donald Boudreau, Pi KappA
Alpha, blared through the mar-||
ried student housing area*
during the late night hours be before
fore before election day, disturbing resi residents.
dents. residents.
The Electoral Board, after re reviewing
viewing reviewing these charges, will turn
over to the Faculty Disciplinary
Committee any findings which it
believes warrant punitive action.
Norman Lipoff, Florida Blue
Key president: Joe Ripley, stu- i
dent body president; Owen God Godwin,
win, Godwin, Executive Council member; I
Sid Beaver, Honor Court chancel-
lor; and Amelia Macy, Trianon
president; compose the Electoral
Board.
Board Reviews Investigation
The Board's normal function is
to hear appeals from individuals
who have been fined by the se secretary
cretary secretary of the interior for viola violation
tion violation of election laws.
However, since the goonmg and
other political maneuvers which
plagued spring elections are not
(See CHARGES, page 8)

KAROLYN BAGG. .
. .Dances to New



THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

Page 2

Kid Stuff OK for Kids

It* spring and young mens fancies
have turned.
As in years past, the advent of
spring oh this campus, along with ap approaching
proaching approaching final exams, has released
the annual barrage of mischievous be behaviorisms
haviorisms behaviorisms characteristic of campuses
across the nation.
Waterfights and outdoor beer blasts
have been in evidence for weeks.
Restless spirits are rumbling in greater
intensity with each passing day.
It is an unfortunate, but neverthe nevertheless
less nevertheless consistent, characteristic of these
actions that sooner or later the fool foolish
ish foolish frivolities develop into incidents
of a serious nature.
* *
THE TREND seems to be following
a regular course this year. The results
of Friday afternoons demonstration
during the Kappa Alpha parade can
justifiably called serious. The
dignity of several University officials
was violated in vulgar fashion, public
and private property was defaced and
one student received an eye injury
that was slightbut how large is the
margin between a slight and serious
eye injury?
According to a doctors report, the
Injury will leave no effects whatso whatsoever.
ever. whatsoever. The property has been cleaned
up and restored to normal status.
And, damaged dignity has away of
recovering In short order.
* *
IT WOULD SEEM that the whole
affair can be chalked up as just an another
other another example of good oT college fun.
Some action is expected from Univer University
sity University officials, but it will undoubtedly
be fair and not grave. In many per persons
sons persons opinion, a shrug of the shoulders
is in order.
The point is this: Will it stop here
-or is this a mild preview of worse
things to come ?
Comments such as these have been

THE FLAIL

Questions Morality, Ethics of Contract

By JOHN MILLER
It is often very difficult fco be
* billed as something close to an
angry young man. There is so
much to be angry at, or with,
these days.
Within the past few weeks, a
matter has been very much in
my mind. Since I am closely
connected with the entire pro problem
blem problem in a very personal man manner,
ner, manner, I had hesitated to write of
it until I was sure of the out outcome.
come. outcome. Since the outcome is now
finalized, I feel able to comment.
It is no secret that I work for
WGGG. In recent w r eeks, it has
been a tremendous pleasure to
work with a guy named Bob
Norris. Soon Bob will be out of
S job. Why?

I MAKE NO EFFORT to de defend
fend defend anyone in this case, includ including
ing including my own employers. Bob be beoame
oame beoame the excuse to square a pro prolonged
longed prolonged and rather senseless feud
between two of the radio sta stations
tions stations in town, WGGG and
WDVH. This may not be the
srsasen given in evidence .
but examination of facts can
kardly give another answer ex except
cept except for pure malicious intent on
tbe part of business men of

The Florida Alligator
r ;
All-American Honor Rating, 1953- # 58
Member Aaac doted Ceilaolote Prow
Vh* FLORIDA ALLIGATOR A lb* atttolal iMtnt uwipiper at tba OnlTenllT
I florid* and to pabllsbcd #ry Tuesday and Frida; morning except daring
toUdojrs. vacations and examination periods. Tbe FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is enter enter-04
-04 enter-04 as sooend class matter at tbe United States Pott Office at Gainesville. Florida.
Offices an located in Room* L 10. and 15 In the Florida Union Building basement,
telephone University of Florida FR *SSL Ext. SS. and request either oditoriai
Me* or bnoineso office.
Editor-in-Chief Joe Thomas
Managing Editor Jim McGuirk
Business Manager .. Lois Adams

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Editorials

known in many instances to be pro provocative
vocative provocative in their effect. Sometimes
they tantalize, rather than arrest, no notions
tions notions of carrying out widespread des destructive
tructive destructive mischief.
That is the calculated risk involved.
The purpose here is deterrence, a
call for common sense. The hint of
suggestion toward illdoing is distinct distinctly
ly distinctly not intimated here and should not
be construed as such.
What is intimated is a plea for the
exercising of a little discretion and
maturity on the part of people from
whom it can be justifiably expected.
* x
IN THE PAST, uprisings
have hurt this University in many
ways, not the least of which been
bad publicity. Property damage has
been deplorable, bodily injuries have
been numerous and not a few college
records have been marred or even ter terminated.
minated. terminated.
Fun is fun. but when it takes on
those proportions and ramifications
its simply not worth it.
The flouting of authority in the
past has cost students not only time,
money and injury; it has necessitated
tighter regulations on their conduct.
Its a dead cinch that further up upheavals
heavals upheavals will bring about further res restrictions.
trictions. restrictions.
Something might also be said about
the incongruity of an adult population
taking on the aspects of a wild young
herd of savages when the blush of
springtime rolls around.
Actions of a whimsical, good-natur good-natured
ed good-natured angle are logically, indeed even
biologically, to be expected. However,
there are bounds which should be ob observed,
served, observed, bounds which demand no more
discernment than plain common sense.
May there never be anything but
cheers and uncontested promulgation
of the young at heartbut put away
childish things.

whom I hesitate to think such
things.
You see, Norris had a contract
with one station and upon chang changing
ing changing employers to gain the ad advantage
vantage advantage of a higher salary, what
he felt to be happier and better
working conditions, and more se security
curity security for his wife and new
baby of several weeks ... he
found himself slapped with a
court order.

IT SEEMS the contract stated
that he could not leave his for former
mer former employers and take a job
in radio within a fifty mile area
for eighteen months. The case
went to court. The decision was
that Bob must give up his pre present
sent present job and stay out of radio
for the prescribed length of time
For this, no blame can fall on
the courts. The law is clear .
and while it is still my appar apparently
ently apparently idealistic dream to find
someone to mix humanitarian humanitarianism
ism humanitarianism with law, the decision was
farely reached according to sta statute.
tute. statute.
My point is this. Have I miss missed
ed missed the boat in the past twenty
five years, or do I really live
in what we sail a free country

Tuesday, April 26, 1960

where a man has the right to
work where and for whom he
pleases?
* *
IS THIS THE LAND where
each individual is guaranteed
the privilege of providing for his
wife and children in the best
manner available to him and
being permitted to follow his
life's profession to the best ad advancement
vancement advancement of his abilities?
Apparently not. I give you the
example of a citizen like you or
I faced with loss of job, income,
security, the forfeiture of his
home and chosen city of resi residence,
dence, residence, and the knowledge that
his wife and baby will have to
suffer the consequences with
him. Is this what the law of our
country is designed to promul promulgate?
gate? promulgate?
Such law and contract clause
would be justifiable for the pro protection
tection protection of any business against
individuals seeking the intention intentional
al intentional hurt of former employers.
But the laws of our land were
not designed to condone the per persecution
secution persecution of individuals nor the
vindication of any personal hard
feelings.
*
Such action permits an indivi individual
dual individual or a business concern to
make the courts a prostitution,
not a prosecution.
The controversy is over .
the decisions have been made.
There is no longer a fish to fry.
What remains is only a bitter
and sad taste when regarding the
only remaining conclusions:
When an organization lacks the
dignity of a belief in itself and
a standard of ideals in its treat treatment
ment treatment of the strength of its unity,
in this country an individual can
STILL suffer. And it seems that
the ideals of the bondsman sys system
tem system are not yet dead.

| QUIET
OSMOSIS AT
1 WORK 1 __
LJ r
vM 1
**

CHARLES ARNADE

of Academic Freedom

By CHARLES ARNADE
Driving through northern Lou Louisiana
isiana Louisiana and stopping at Ruston,
I heard somewhat late
that Robert Strozier had sud suddenly
denly suddenly died. I toot was shocked
and very shaken by the news.
Florida higher education had

not only lost
its most prom promising
ising promising man. but
its strongest
pillar of acad academic
emic academic freedom
and academic
dignity. This
newest pillar,
of which there
are so few, so
very few, was
also a great
and beautiful
ray of hope.

S£: ; ........... v..
' ££** > *' JiX
r- w 7
ARNADE

I taught at FSU and knew Dr.
Strozier. Before he? came to
Tallahassee, FSU was a boom booming
ing booming school, but with little aca academic
demic academic freedom. It was a spine spineless
less spineless school whose backbone had
been sacrificed to push mere
material growth. Only a few
daring souls did not compro compromise
mise compromise their constiutional rights.

THE TOP DRAWER

Calls Miami Lady of The Late Night

By FRED FROHOCK
Like a woman in love. Like a
woman late at night after a par party,
ty, party, tired and lonely.
This i~ Miamia string of yel yellow
low yellow and white and blue lights
strung across a dark and un unmoving
moving unmoving swell of ocean.
The popula-

FROHOCK

tion of the
city runs al alm
m alm o s t as
varied as New
York's: small
brown people
from Latin
America; big
slow Negroes;
jut-j awed
southern
farmers;
sharp- eyed

Jewish businessmen; tired east eastern
ern eastern lawyers; and ail shifting
and moving in a steady flow of
tourist trade.
The business has been busi business
ness business to cater to this flow ever
since the first settlement dis discovered
covered discovered the value of warm
weather. As more and more
people have made this same
discovery, however, the build building
ing building industry has grown to meet
the demands for permanent
homes.
*
IT IS CALLED a cosmopoli cosmopolitan
tan cosmopolitan city; a vague liberal blot in
a sea of conservatism. The black
man slipping thru the belt of
rural Jim Crow areas find ha haven
ven haven in the impersonal rush of
an urban tourist area populated
by people who have moved so
much that they no longer bother
to discriminate.
Progressive Leoy Collins
beat Charley Johns m the race
for McCartys left-over term by
swinging the big Miami vote af after
ter after the piney-woods insurance
operator pulled a faux pas that
theyre still laughing about when
ever the talk swings to politics.
The two candidates were to de debate
bate debate on evening television dur during
ing during the runoff campaign. The
day of the long-awaited match
arrived, and Miami Herald rea readers
ders readers were treated that morning
to a full page advertisement by
Charley Johns supporters lam lambasting
basting lambasting Collins for the licking
he had received during the TV
debate- a full ten hours before
the clash was to take place.
#
JOHNS HEMMED AND
HAWED on the screen that ev evening,
ening, evening, gruffly admitting finally
to thousands of amused viewers
that he couldnt keep his own
workers in line.
The debate was a huge suc successfor
cessfor successfor Collins.
But it Is really the nights nightsnothing
nothing nightsnothing elsethat characteris characterises
es characterises Miami. Ir the so-called win winters,
ters, winters, they are restless cad mys mysterious;
terious; mysterious; in tiie summers, they
are clear and gentle.

Infringements of academic free freedom
dom freedom had occurred.

WHEN DR. STROZIER took
over things changed. Never in
the short space of twelve months
had I ever seen such a trans transformation.
formation. transformation. The days of the nin nincompoops,
compoops, nincompoops, deadwoods and sta status
tus status seekers were on the wane.
By 1960 the morale of the FSU
facility and student body was
admirable. The intellectual
level of FSU was raised and
by returning the spine the Uni Universitys
versitys Universitys growth was not im impaired,
paired, impaired, but accelerated.
Dr. Strozier believed that a
university, in order to qualify
for such a name, must have
good salaries, dedicated stu students,
dents, students, a top-rate library with
liberal rules and academic free freedom.
dom. freedom. He valued most dearly
this academic freedom. He
wanted his faculty to have the
courage of. their convictions.
He disliked the turtle-and-os turtle-and-ostrich-like
trich-like turtle-and-ostrich-like faculty members.
In early 1956 I gave a speech
in Fernandina in which I crit criticized
icized criticized some of the Florida bus business
iness business interests for inventing his history
tory history in order to set up tourist

When the sun goes down on
tiie baked streets, the lights go
on in downtown Flagler; the
waitresses in the Pub put on
lipstick; the bartender at the
Hamlet changes his shirt for a
fresh one; the traffic begins to
pick up on the causeways; a
young colored boy hums softly
to himself as he turns to go in inside
side inside swinging doors; the bar barmaid
maid barmaid at the 1500 Lounge smooths
out her tight slacks; the police
add another three squadcars; the
combos warm up their instru instruments.
ments. instruments.

THE CITY AWAKENS slowly:
two cigarettes are smoked ov over
er over a candlelit table; a cold
drink in a warm hand is tilted
easily.
Later, Miami dances to a set
of bongo drums, the perspira perspiration
tion perspiration ihaking the shirt cling to
your back wildly. Or Miami glid glides
es glides softly on satin shoes over a
glass floor. The whirl of sound
and color picks up; a young la-

f FLY FOR FUN F
Y The Triangle Flying Club announces
T its amazing credit plan for potential
pilots pay now and fly later with ab absolutely
solutely absolutely no carrying charges. Seriously
O though we do have a financial plan to O
R fit every purse. Stop by our office in
Room 31 4, Fla. Union any Tuesday,
F Wednesday or Thursday from 3:00- F
U s**;oo p.m. or write us at: U
N N
Box 3135 University Station
59 c Cga
s
We te satisfy every cos- wen plus Rayftower standanh
tomer we movelocatty or tzed equipment and methods
fowl it Best trained mate the deference.
Plan your move now if have our representative
you are going to move call on you and discuss
thii June. We will wel- your moving problems,
come the opportunity to
Frnn Estimate No Obligation
FR 6-5224
GainesvilleMayflower
Thirteen Years Experience In Serving University Faculty and Students
... "And Experience Is Very Important"
A

attractions. The speech was
partly televised. For days af afterwards
terwards afterwards I received praise, cri criticism
ticism criticism and insults. Some people
demanded that I leave Florida.
When I saw Dr. Strozier by
chance a few days later he said
to me, We need professors
who speak up, we need them
badly. We do not need dod dodgers.'
gers.' dodgers.'
# # #
AT THE SAME TIME, Dr.
Strozier was a practical man
who would have unquestionably
disapproved openly of any silly
crusaders and people of the
lunatic fringe. He was not ad adverse
verse adverse to dressing down in no
uncertain terms someone of his
staff if he believed he had done
wrong. He was as ideal a uni university
versity university president as is possible
to obtain.
Dead today, and only in of office
fice office for a bare three years, Dr.
Strozier was more than the
President of FSU; he was a
phenomenon in the academic
world of Florida. I believe the
seeds he planted have already
developed into roots that wiil
be dam hard to eradicate.
Charles W. Amade

dy laugh* artfully across the
room, her white throat an in instant
stant instant symbol of nightly beauty.
The small intimate bars pass
and go. )
Miami becomes a giddy feel feeling
ing feeling very late as you climb be behind
hind behind the wheel of your car. It
is the beach at Crandon under
the stars, where the calm surf
meets the gand in broken slivers
of shimmering light from the
orange-yellow moon and a girl
wading barefoot in the shallow
water looks like a dark-clad
nymph and suddenly acquires
that mysterious attraction that
in all the world only a woman
ever possesses.
The city is tired policemen
checking in at the end of a
night; the warm wetness of a
dew-soaked sidewalk on bare
feet; a shared mug of coffee on
sand as the sky lightens over
the dark beam.
Miamia little girl asleep as
the warm sun comes up on emp empty
ty empty streets.

Letters to the Editor
Campus Police Blasted,
Labeled 'lncompetent'

Editor:
The campus police have done
it again. They seem to persist
in showing the campus that
are incompetant and inefficient.
I am referring to the article in
Fridays Alligator about the
thefts on campus. Chief Shuler
admits that the campus police
solve only about 25 per cent of
the theft cases, but instead of
accepting the blame himself, he
blames the residents and the
section advisors.
If Shuler is serious when he
says that he learned of the
thefts of April 10 by reading
about them in the Alligator, he
is heading a very chaotic organ organization.
ization. organization. Harvey Goldstein, a Ga Gator
tor Gator Staff Writer, reported in the
article from which Shuler
learned of the thefts: Cam Campus
pus Campus police are investigating the
cases, but no arrests were made
immediately. Either Mr. Gold Goldstein
stein Goldstein is inventing news, or Mr.
Shuler is not telling the truth.
Furthermore, if Dave Jackson,
the reporter who quoted Shul Shuler
er Shuler in Fridays Alligator, had bo bothered

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AT THE f
ONTINENTAL
OFFEE HOUSE
6 N.E. Ist AVENUt
ELECT ~~
D. A. / Dave / DAVIES jTS I {
SCHOOL BOARD JL
BOARD OF PUBLIC INSTRUC- MA*
TION OF ALACHUA COUNTY
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Re-elect
GEORGE L. PATTEN
(M I iW
Has served os Associate Jus Justice,
tice, Justice, Florida Supreme Court UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA
and Associate Judge, District
l Court of Appeal. RECORD:
Twenty years proctice of lew Boehelor es Lews, lfll.
in Florida Courts.
i Vice President Study Body
Served as Executive Secretary,
Florida Roilrood & Public Util- Flon Blue Ke Y Yities
ities Yities Commission. <
| Member Honor Court.
Served es County and City At- Active in Alumni offa.rc.
tomey.
Member Florido Bar end Eighth
Judicial Circuit Bar Associa Association.
tion. Association.
1 mi

thered bothered to check with the housing
officials involved, he would have
heard a story quite different
from Shulers. Shortly after the
first thefts were discovered Sun Sunday
day Sunday morning, a call was made
to the campus police. At that
time there was no one at the
station to handle thefts, so tha
officer in charge of thefts was
caKed at his home, and the re report
port report was given to him. This story
can be verified by the housing
department.
I am a section adviser, and
I cannot help but oonsider
Chief Shulers remarks as an
insult on the character of my myself
self myself and of the other section ad adviser
viser adviser on this campus, although
my section was not robbed.
This situation reduces to a con conflict
flict conflict between two university de departments,
partments, departments, and Chief Shuler
s h o u 1 d be mature enough
to go directly to housing oi
als with his complaints, rail
than make slanderous, fraudu
lent statements in the campus
newspaper.
John M, Flynn



Pepper Here for Law Day;
Ceremonies in Courtroom

(Continued From Page ONE)
A member of many honorary
organizations, including Phi Beta
Kappa and Phi Alpha Delta legal
fraternity, Pepper now has law
offices in Miami. Tallahasee and
Washington, D. C.
President Eisenhower recently
declared Law Day as a nation nationwide
wide nationwide observance. Governors and
mayors throughout the nation
have given their support to Law
Day in recognition of the rule of
law which guides civilized nations.
President J. Wayne Reitz signed
a proclamation establishing cam campus-wide
pus-wide campus-wide observance of Law
Day.
Nation-wide festivities will take

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J. PIERCE
Clerk off the Circuit Court
The Only Univ. of Fla. Graduate
In The Race.
The Only Young Man In the Race.
EXPERIENCED QUALIFIED CAPABLE
(Pd. Pol. Adv.)
. v. :
pi'* %
SHK' >' > j i
Whats ahead for you...
after you join Western Electric?

Anywhere you lookin engineering and other
professional areasthe answer to that question
is progress. For Western Electric is on a job of
ever-increasing complexity, both as the manu manufacturing
facturing manufacturing and supply unit of the Bell System
and as a part of many defense communica communications
tions communications and missile projects.
These two assignments mean you 11 find your yourself
self yourself in the thick of things in such fast-breaking
fields as microwave radio relay, electronic
switching, miniaturization and automation. You
may engineer installations, plan distribution of
equipment and supplies. Western also has need
for field engineers, whose world-wide assign assignments
ments assignments call for working with equipment we
make for the Government. The opportunities
are manyand they're waiting!
Youll find that Western Electric is career careerminded.
minded. careerminded. ..and t/oti-minded! Progress is as rapid
as y u r own individual skills permit. We esti estimate

place on Saturday May 1. while
the campus observance is set for
next Friday so as not to conflict
wifhr the week-end plans of stu students.
dents. students.
Campus Jazz Concert
Slated for Thursday
Jazz will be the word Thurs Thursday
day Thursday night at 8 in the social room
of the Florida Union.
Campus musical groups such as
the Gentlemen of Jazz. Millhop Millhoppers,
pers, Millhoppers, Blue Notes, Winsors, and
the Playments will be featured in
a jazz concert sponsored by the
Unions fine arts committee.

mate estimate that 8,000 supervisory jobs will open in
the next ten yearsthe majority to be filled by
engineers. There will be corresponding oppor opportunities
tunities opportunities for career building within research and
engineering. Western Electric maintains its
own full-time, all-expenses-paid engineering
training program. And our tuition refund plan
also helps you move ahead in your chosen field.
Opportunities exist for electrical, mechanical, indus industrial,
trial, industrial, civil and chemical engineers, as well as in the
physical sciences. For more information get your copy
of Consider a. Career at Western Electric from your
Placement Officer. Or write College Relations, Room
200E, Western Electric Company, 195 Broadway, New
York 7, N. Y. Be sure to arrange for a Western Electric
interview when the Ball System team visits your campus.
[tyfcrtenrjEtecitric}
MANUMCTUttNO AND iumr UMt Os Mi AHA Smut

Alachua Has
29 Candidates
For Offices
(Continued From Page ONE)
are up for election. School board
members are elected for four fouryear
year fouryear terms and are paid $1,200
per year.
In district two the candidates
are Barnett D. Adams, retired
teacher and principal, and Wil Willard
lard Willard JS. (Bill) Williams, certified
public accountant.
Campaigning for election from
district three are D. A. (Dave?
Davies, automobile salesman
and Lester Hodge, (Gainesville
businessman.
Both incumbents declined to
seek re-election.
* *
SUPERVISOR OF
REGISTRATION
A four candidate race high highlights
lights highlights the campaign for super supervisor
visor supervisor of registration. The office
pays a salary of $4,200 and is
for four years.
Seeking election are Mrs. Al Alma
ma Alma Bethea, former worker in the
registrars office; Walter Carr,
automatic voting machine custo custodian
dian custodian for the county; Mrs. Doro Dorothy
thy Dorothy Harned, deputy supervisor of
registration; and J. B. Mobley
Jr., former Gainesville city man manager.
ager. manager.
*
COUNTY SURVEYOR
Two candidates are seeking
election to the non-salaried of office.
fice. office. The county surveyor serves
a term of four years.
The two men running are H. H.
(Harry) Green, surveyor and
engineer and Perry C. McGriff,
the incumbent who has served
13 years.

\ esSf.
H& % M Jsmt aMwlfeM
:-syr fSfcssJlPSf .49
H m
msmmm i iBK imbb^..
WAUBURG FLORAL DISPLAY Winner Dede
Brinson (center) poses with the other two finalists
after the Camp Wauberg Playday beauty contest
Saturday. The Daytona Beach sophomore is flanked
by runner-up Judy Heim, (1) freshman from Orlando,
and third place winner Cookie Prosperi, freshman from
Ft. Lauderdale.

Days of Rallies, Bonfires Gone

(Continued From Page ONE)
When the girls came, the boys
mobbed on campus instead of
downtown as they had before. That
first one back in 1952 was our
worst, he said.
Just let three girls wave un underwear,
derwear, underwear, let three lights go on,
and let three girls holler. There
arent enough police in all Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville to hold back the boys then,
he said.
There Is no effective way of
controlling such a demonstration,
the lieutenant said. All you can
do is scare them some way, or
identify them.
Dean of Women Marna B. Bra Brady,
dy, Brady, now makes the girls turn off
every light, lock every door and
keep quiet whenever a riot breaks,
he said. It helps a lot.
Uniforms Like Red Flag
We try to put un-uniformed
men out when the riots break.
Showing a uniform around at
those times ie like waving a
red flag. Water hozes, tear gas,
these things just give them some something
thing something else to play with.
Charges Set
(Continued From Page ONE)
in violation of present election
laws, the Board is functioning as
a fact finding body to review Mar Martins
tins Martins investigation.
Last Tuesday, Student Body Pre President
sident President Joe Ripley announced the
creation of an election laws com committee.
mittee. committee.
Election L&ws To Be Drawn
Headed by Chairman Ray Fer Ferrero,
rero, Ferrero, the committee will draw up
election laws intended to prevent
re-occurrences of the undemo undemocratic
cratic undemocratic tactics which hampered
spring elections.
Serving with Ferrero are Sid
Beaver, Honor Court chancellor;
Gavin OBrien, Honor Court chan chancellor-eiect;
cellor-eiect; chancellor-eiect; Paul Martin, secre secretary
tary secretary of interior;, Russell Gray,
sophomore Executive Council
member; Executive Council mem member;
ber; member; Don Cohen and Ralph Car Carey.
ey. Carey.

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As an extreme last resort, the
lieutenant said. I would use bil billy
ly billy clubs on them. But theyd pro probably
bably probably grab it out of my hands
and hit me with it. Who do you
think got hurt most in the last
one? I got conked on the head
and knocked down a couple of
times with a butt of a palm
frond.
Rioters seem to get scared
when thdy see blood, though,
Holliman said. When a boy got
hit with a rock last time and we
brought in an ambulance, it did didnt
nt didnt take them long to scatter.
Holliman said he was dead
scared of snakes but Id rather
take a stick and play with a rat rattler
tler rattler than get in the middle of one
of those riots.
(Next: What the University ad administration
ministration administration has done to prevent
and control student crowd ac actions.)
tions.) actions.)

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No Note To Sign
No Debt To Be Repaid With Interest
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Have a real cigarette-have a CAMEL i
! I
I I 1
c.parses j jhe best tobacco makes the best smoke!
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3iHiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiHaiiiitiiiiiiioiiiHiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiinimmHiiinimniiiiiioimiHioiHHmMiiiiinimHmmDiimiiiiiimHmiDiiiiMmmommiimiDiiiimi!iHoiiiiiitiiiiioiiimnimoiiiiiii|
I We re in Trouble/ Is Summary (
| Os Educational Analysis findings I

(EDITORS NOTE: This is the
second article in a series on aca-


'
CARVER

demic end edu educational
cational educational prob problems
lems problems in the
state with em emphasis
phasis emphasis on the
UF. The series
is based on a
"crisis" report
recently issued
by the student
gover n m e n t
educot i o n e I
analysis co m mmittee.
mittee. mmittee.

By JEAN CARVER
<*ator Editorial Assistant
The message of the educational
analysis committee's report on
higher education in Florida is
clear-cut were in trouble.
Specifically,, the University of
Florida has quantity vs. quality
problems.
Predicted college enrollment
for the state is 217,536 by 1975
more than a 30 per cent in increase
crease increase over this years 70,476.
Saturation point Reached
Dean W. W. Little noted in the
Coeds Vote
WSA Slate
Women Student Association of officers
ficers officers will be elected Thursday
from a slate chosen by a SWA
nominating committee.
Voting will take place from 9
a.m. to 6 p. m. on the Yulee
Porch, in Broward Lounge, Rawl Rawlings
ings Rawlings Lounge and in the Off-Cam Off-Campus
pus Off-Campus Office. Sorority residents will
vote at Yulee area.
Stephanie Browdie and Mary
Stainton vie for the office of W WSA
SA WSA president.
Vice presidential candidates arc
Dianne Fisher and Lynn Secrist.
Running for Recording Secretary
are Ann De Shazo and Pat Smith;
for Corresponding Secretary, Kris Kristin
tin Kristin Deurloo and Cora Randall.
Phebe Haven and Sue Word will
compete for the Treasurers post.
Sally Elmore and Joy Monaco
are candidates for senior repre representative;
sentative; representative; Joanne Chipley and
Anita Kress for Junior Represen Representative
tative Representative and Adele Mosk and Jack Jackie;
ie; Jackie; Spache for Sophomore represen representative.
tative. representative.

THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR, Tuesday, April 26, 1960

report the UF has reached its en enrollment
rollment enrollment saturation point until
more housing becomes available.
He said the stndent body will pro probably
bably probably remain close to 13.000 until
the housing problem is relieved.
The problem of overcrowding at
the UF has remained unsolved,
even with the addition of mens
and women's dormitory buildings
and physics and agriculture class classrooms.
rooms. classrooms.
-A clamp-down oo academic
requirements hasnt done much
to alleviate class room over overcrowding,
crowding, overcrowding, either. A minimum ad admission
mission admission standard was adopted in
1956 which admits only the top
60 per cent of the states high
school graduates to state univer universities.
sities. universities. Academic probation re regulations
gulations regulations have also been tighten tightened
ed tightened by the UF faculty senate.
Sections Overcrowded
Still, classes remain overcrowd overcrowded.
ed. overcrowded. Mass lectures, including for foreign
eign foreign language classes and politi political
cal political science sections, number in
the hundreds.
Some relief, particularly in
the lower division C 5 humanities
course, has been provided by air airing
ing airing lectures over the UFs educa educational
tional educational television station. One basic
journalism lecture i also televis televised.
ed. televised. However, the need for person personal

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Phono: FR 2-2357 Phono: PR 2-3347 Phone: FR 6-6189

al personal student professor contact re remains
mains remains a major problem.
University officials pinpoint the
situation a lack of funds, facul faculty
ty faculty and facilities.
The result mass flunk out
courses, particularly in lower di division;
vision; division; consolidation of courses
Into one mass lecture for a few
overburdened professors; and In Inadequate
adequate Inadequate classroom facilities.
Library Feeling Sqeeze
The library, too, is feeling the
squeeze of the -expanding student
population. A study made by a
Harvard librarian showed the UF
library needs to double its seating
capacity immediately.
In the meantime, 13,000 students,
at least outwardly seeking higher
education, are being subjected to
a four-year experiment.
An experiment noted by "three
of the top University officials
in the education report an an
. intense period of experi experimentation
mentation experimentation on course presenta presentation
tion presentation . (the tTF will) become
a virtual experimental labora laboratory.
tory. laboratory. I
In short, we may easily be nur nurturing
turing nurturing a virtual four-year baby babysitting
sitting babysitting agency.
(FACULTY FALLOUT Fri Fridays
days Fridays article begins a study of
faculty conditions at the UF.)

Page 3



fHK FLORIDA ALLIGATOR, Tuesday, April 26, 1960

Page 4

UF Netters to Host Stetson

The powerful UF tennis team
hosts Stetson this afternoon at the
Varsity Courts in the next-to-last
home net match of the season.
Coach Bill Potter's crew have
captured 14 of 16 matches this
spring, losing "only to Presbyter Presbyterian
ian Presbyterian and Miami.
Sophomore sensation Jimmy
Shaffer, Art Surloff, and Morril
Hay are expected to pace the Ga Gators
tors Gators against the visiting Hatters.

VOLKSWAGEN
YOUR AUTHORIZED DEALER
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1030 I. University Ave.
FR 2-3582
SALES SERVICE PARTS
Complete Body Shop
r
If You're Not 21
Don't Read This
County Government is elso your con concern.
cern. concern. It affects you more than you
realize.
Vote for a men who is familiar with
your problems.
VOTE ON MAY 3
FOR
JAMES S. WERSHOW
Candidate county commissioner,
district One
1. Yale University and Law School, BA, LLB,
LLM
2. Member of theh Bth Judicial Circuit of the
Florida Bar
3. Chairman of Special Committee on Ethr%
Tax Section of Florida Bar
4. Treasurer of Council for Internationa!
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

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Its an important month for you... and for IBM
JtfM may mark the start of a career of rapid See your Placement Officer for more information,
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Florida whitewashed the Deland
outfit earlier in the campaign.
Cisco Montana. Del' Moser,
and Roy Lang are also slated for
action. Potter may arrange h'is
starting six and his doubles
teams in an effort, to get more
boys to see action.
The only remaining home match
following the Stetson affair will
be against arch rival Florida
State, May 5.
The tennis team will be one of

the favorites at the upcoming
Southeastern Conference tourna tournament
ment tournament to be held in Knoxville, Ten Tennessee
nessee Tennessee May 12, 13. and 14.
BILL POTTER .
. . Tennis Coach
ALL YOU CAN EAT
Students you con save money
by eating at the University Lodge
where family-style meals ore
served from Monday through Fri Friday
day Friday each week. Your choice of a
quarter of fried chicken or steak
every night for 85c. Supper Hours
5:15-7:30. Complete lunches are
served from 11:15-1:45 for 70c
on tickets. All the refills you
want on vegetables, salads,
breads, gravies and iced tea.
UNIVERSITY LODGE
18 N.W. 17th St.
Side street between Florida Book
Store and College Inn
p

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Golfers Close
Spring Season
In Winning Way
The talented UF golf team
closed out its dual match sched schedule
ule schedule on a successful note by down downing
ing downing Miami last week.
Junior par-buster Frank Beard
was low man for the linksmen. It
was the third time in three weeks
that Miami has tasted defeat at
the hands of the local outfit.
The UF squad earlier defeated
the Cane golfers in a duel match
and in the University of Miami
Invitational Tournament last
week.
The win enabled the strokers
of Coach Conrad Rehling to finish
with an impressive 9-2 mark. The
only losses came on a disastrous
road trip to Georgia where the
golfers fell to both Tech and
Georgia..
The next scheduled match for
the linksmen is the Southesatern
Conference meet in Athens, Ga.,
May 5,6, and 7,
The Gators have been runnerup
in the SEC the past two seasons,
having been edged out both times
by a Georgia team. This year,
the Gators, Georgia, and Louisi Louisiana
ana Louisiana State are the favorites in the
meet.
All-Star Softball
Squad Selected
With the intramural softball
season heading for its final cur curtain,
tain, curtain, a combined Orange and
Blue League All-Campus squad
has been selected.
Pitching stars Bobby Barnes
(Sigma Nu) and Ed Treadgill
(SAE> co-captain the star unit.
Others on the squad include Wil Wilbur
bur Wilbur Gifford (PDT), Jerry Simp Simpson
son Simpson (PKT), Dave Stanforth (PI
Kaps), Joe Metzger (Kappa Sig),
Clint Dare (Beta), Larry Wasser Wasserman
man Wasserman (Tep), and Slim Leak (SX).
Honorable mention went to
Mike Goulding, Skip Maddox, and
Harry Benson. (Kappa Sig), Don
Rutledge (PDT). Roland Gomez
(SAE), Glen Holliman and Dick
Ritchie (DTD). Ben Griffin and
Ron Howell (TX), Roger Whig Whigham
ham Whigham (SX). Howard Rosen and
Paul Orsek (Tep), Joe Shaeffer
(Pi Kapt, Robert Moore and Bar Barry
ry Barry Gilman (DU), and Dave Rosen
(AEPi).
Trackman to Travel
The UF track team will travel
to Auburn Saturday for a dual i
meet with the Tigers. Hurdler
Tom Michels is still ailing and!
will miss the meet.

Idle Gator Baseball ers Lead SEC


WAITING FOR THE PITCH ... Paul Booher, UFs
top-flight catcher gets set to receive the slants of one
of the Florida pitching staff. Booher is batting &
creditable .313 and has belted five doubles.


By JARED LEBOW
Gator Sports Writer
Florida's hard hitting basebal baseballers,
lers, baseballers, leading the Eastern Divi Division
sion Division of the SEC, took advantage
of a break in their schedule last
weekend to sharpen up for their
upcoming road trip through Ten Tennessee
nessee Tennessee and Kentucky;
In a recent road trip through
Georgia, the Gators took a pair
of games from Georgia Tech and
split with Georgia to take a com commanding
manding commanding lead over the second
place Auburn Tigers.
Gators in NCAA?
Coach Dave Fuller is almost
assured of taking his charges to
the NCAA regional playoff for the
second time in three seasons. Au Auburn,
burn, Auburn, now in. second place is on
probation, and Mississippi, far
ahead of the pack in the Western
Division, will not play in NCAA
tournaments.
The Fullermen will make the
long journey to Knoxville, Tenn.,
for a pair of games this Friday
and Saturday. Last season the
Orange and Blue dumped
the Vols twice by lopsided
scores of 16-0 and 8-2.
The following Monday and Tues-
Frosh Nine Win
The UF freshman baseball team
won its second game of the sea season
son season last Friday thumping Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville P. K, Yonge 12-1 at the P. K.
diamond.
Jim Kelley picked up the win
limiting the Youngsters to only
one hit in his four inning stint.
Joe Erkhart and pinch-hitters
George Petzald and Ronnie Han Hansen
sen Hansen paced the frosh at the plate.
Other hitters of note for the year yearlings
lings yearlings were Dave Porter and Car Carrol
rol Carrol Lanoux.
University Awe. I
U| ilfl Ti FR 6-6606
L I 111 afl Open 12:45 P. W. |
r* 1 I I I AW-CQND.
TUES.WED.THUR.
Don't Reveal The Ending!
DIABOLIQUE
STARTS FRIDAY
f On*m*Scoc6 cct.o oe
Box Office Opens 2:45
mm
LAST DAY TODAY
N-8-P WtSEHTS I UN. C. StfCfl SfOCI'CTIO*
Y HOME FROM
X the hill
ROBERT MITCHUM ELEANOR PARKER
hi CINEMASCOPE nd MgTROCOLOR |
' STARTS TOMORROW
Thousands Who Wanted To
See It Again... Can Thrill
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pMnpfjipv>V
IBHH
5 More Doys Until
Tennessee Williams'
"THI FUGITIVE KID"

day the Gators move on to Lex Lexington
ington Lexington to face Kentucky in a two
game series.

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UR LOW STORAGE STRE ,J S
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The big factor in Floridas suc success
cess success this season has been their
standout stick work. After eight eighteen
een eighteen games the Gators have an ov overall
erall overall batting average of .290, with
six regulars hitting over .300.
Sophomore sensation Ron Over Overcash,
cash, Overcash, continues to be the big
stick for the Gators, hitting .370.
The smooth fielding Clearwater
product also leads in rbis with
31 and has slugged 3 doubles,
three triples and three home
runs.
Right fielder Don Flemming,
follows Overcash with a .345 av-

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erage and 20 rbis. Left fielder
Bill Saha and center fielder
Perry McGriff, are tied for the
home run lead with four apieeei
Sa-ba is hitting .339, while Mc-
Griff, who has scored 27 runs,
is hitting at a .324 clip.
Paul Booher playing his usual
reliable game behind the plate
has raised his average to the .313
mark and along with Saba leads
the squad in doubles with five.
Righthander Don McCreary is
the leading hurler with a 3-0 rec record.
ord. record. The lanky senior has worked
31 innings and has a 2.52 ERA.