SEE PACE 2
Volume 52, No. 45
sip |. Mg ; m
RETIRING DEAN HONOREDDean
and Mrs. R. C. Beaty unwrap a silver
casserole set presented at the student
government banquet Tuesday night as
a surprise gift from student govern government
UF Delegate Dissents
In Ratifying Negro Sit-Ins
Steve Gardner, UF representa representative
tive representative at a recent conference spon sponsored
sored sponsored by the National Student As Association,
sociation, Association, joined delegates from
12 other universities in voting
against an endorsement of Negro
Gardner attended the National
Student Conference on Negro Sit-
In Movements in Washington, D.
C., April 22 and 23.
By an 80-13 vote, the confer confererence
erence confererence endorsed the philosophy
of non-violent action and its mani manifestation.
festation. manifestation. the sit-in movement.
All Schools Invited
All major institutions across the
country were invited to attend
the meeting. One hundred and
eightv-four were represented.
The NSA is a policy-making
body composed of colleges
throughout the country.
(The UF is not a NSA mem
The conferences formal en endorsement
dorsement endorsement said, In the support of
A five member UF delegation
left Gainesville Wednesday to
confer over student government
problems at the Southern Uni University
versity University Student Government As Association
sociation Association (SUSGA) convention in
Dr. R. C. Beaty, dean of stu student
dent student personnel; Joe Ripley, UF
student body president; and stu students
dents students Harold McCart, Jud Cle Clements
ments Clements and Pam Armstrong will
meet with over 200 student and
faculty leaders from 35 southern
colleges and universities.
Millard Caldwell, former Flor Florida
ida Florida governor, will be a key spea speaker
ker speaker at the convention.
Student insurance, campus en entertainment,
tertainment, entertainment, traffic problems,
student discipline, student leeis-
Satchmo 'and Trumpet
To Troupe Through UF
. Comes to VJF
the principle of the brotherhood,
of man under God, we resolve to j
oppose all manifestations of dis- ;
crimination and inequality.
The NSA planned the confer-;
ence on an emotional basis and
didn't attempt a rational approach
to the issue, said Gardner. Most
of the delegates had decided to
support the sit-ins before they ar arrived
rived arrived at the conference.
Gardner piepared a minority
opinion which said, We feel that
the first concern for equality must
come not in the social area, but
in the educational and economic
The minority opinion was en endorsed
dorsed endorsed by those representatives
| which voted against the confer conference
ence conference proposal.
j Gardner said only six white, 1
j southern schools were represent- J
! ed at the Conference.
latures, and other aspens of
student governments will be
discussed at the convention.
Ripley is slated to lead a panel
discussion on student insurance
and the complex problems it
faces. Also Ripley will show
On Your Honor, color film
dramatization on the UF Honor
Six Years Ago
SUSGA was formed at Emory
University in 1954 by nine j
Today it has a total member- j
ship of 24 colleges and universi universities
ties universities located throughout the
SUSGA is a non-policy making
organization devoted to the ex- j
change of ideas for better stu- |
dent government in southern in institutions.
Satchmo swings into G-ville j
Sponsored by the Inter-Frater Inter-Fraternity
nity Inter-Fraternity Council, Louis Armstrong
and his All Stars will give a
two-hour performance starting at
8:15 p.m. J in Florida Gym.
With proceeds going to the Dol Dollars
lars Dollars for Scholars fund. IFC is
hoping for a $6,000 profit, accord according
ing according to publicity chairman Pete
Ticket* On Sale
Tickets for the jazz concert will
cost $2.50 for seats in a reserve
area around the stage and $1.50
for general admission. Tickets
are on sale at the booth across
from the Hub.
Flying in from Kansas to Jack Jacksonville,
sonville, Jacksonville, the band will be met by
a UF bus and driven to Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville for the show.
Pay Day Soon
Sealy said that the seven-mem seven-member
ber seven-member band and vocalist Velma Mid Middleton
dleton Middleton will receive $6,500 before
The world traveling Negro
trumpeter will probably stay
overnight in Jacksonville after the
performance, according to Sealy.
Armstrong's first appearance al
the University was in 1957.
The 60-year-old musician is
known for his tonal quality in the
upper register. Armstrong car
hold a high C longer than any
living swing trumpeter, accord
ing to his official biography.
ment government to the long-time dean of student
personnel. He plans to retire in June.
The new student government executive'
officers were installed in ceremonies at
the same banquet.
The conservative elements in
the NSA and American colleges
should awaken and let the public
hear the views of conservatives
and moderates, said Gardner.
A slingshot trip through
Gainesville landed two students
at the Gainesville Police Station
early Thursday morning.
William Price and Lawrence
OBrien were charged with dis disorderly
orderly disorderly conduct after taking
three potshots into the rear of
the Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity
Police Chief W. D. Joiner
said complaints were also re received
ceived received from Sara McNight of
732 NW r sth Ave. She said the
two fired at her with a sling sling|
| sling| shot as they drove by in a late
Jim Kimbrough, aPi KA,
identified the car as a brown
1959 Oldsmobile. Investigating
officers stopped the car.
One of the two threw some- j
tiling into a bush. Police search
turned up the Whamo sling slingshot
shot slingshot and a box of pebbles.
Both were released to Dean
of Men Lester L. Hale on SIOO
| bond each.
I Faculty Fallout Figures]
I Find Florida Failing |
! (EDITOR'S NOTEThis third or or|
| or| "*s" tide in the Alligator's series on the g
educational crisis at the UF is based |
| n information reported by the stu- i
| tk * dent government Educational Analysis |
| CARVER |
By JEAN CARVER
Gator Editorial Assistant
The effect of faculty fallout
at the University of florida
easily provide a nearing Stron Strontium
tium Strontium 90 scare to the future of
academic standards here.
Research conducted by the
Educational Analysis Commit Committee
tee Committee shows am increased loss of
faculty at the UF. that supply
and demand indicate that as
needs increase and supply de decreases
creases decreases relatively in the aca academic
demic academic marketplace. salaries
must be raised.
Yet 1958 figures show the UF
trails the 21 institutions used by
the Board of Control for com comparison
parison comparison with the UF by amounts
reaching as high as 21 per cent.
For example, we lag behind
such universities as California,
lowa, Ohio. Texas and Wiscon Wisconsin
sin Wisconsin by 21 per cent for both pro professor
fessor professor and associate professor
salaries: assistant professor, 16
per cent; and instructor, seven
Budget Had Raises
Had the Florida legislature
approved the 1959-61 proposed
UF budget, these figures would
have been revised to provide a
two per cent difference in com comparative
parative comparative salaries for professors
and assistant professors; one
per cent difference for associ associate
ate associate professors: and no difference
But the hold the line policy
of the Florida legislature that
has prevailed for the past two
legislative sessions didnt budge.
This is the reason University
students formed the Commit Committoe
toe Committoe of 67 and actively cam campaigned
paigned campaigned over Easter holidays
University of Florida, Gainesville Fridoy, April 29, 1960
For UF Court
A revised campus traffic
violation system which gives
the student traffic court
power to decide the length
of time for decal revoca revocations
tions revocations is being submitted to
Proposed changes also include
' a point system under which over over!
! over! time and incorrect parking would
count toward revocation.
The new system was approved
Wednesday by the Traffic and
j Parking Committee, according to
j Chief Justice Layton Mank of the
| Traffic Court.
I Reitz Must Approve
UF President Dr. J. Wayne
Reitz must also approve the new
system. If he does, the effective
date will be September 1.
According to Mank. the pur purpose
pose purpose of the revised system is
l. Provide a means for con*
i sidering decal violations and
> | parking violations together in
' proportion to their importance.
51 2. Provide a greater objec objeci
i objeci five factor for derisions on pen penalties.
3. Provide a more realistic
! means for considering traffic
and parking tickets together.
4. Provide the committee
with greater flexibility with
which to vary the standard for
Parking decals may be revok revoked
ed revoked for anywhere from one to 12
months, depending on the serious seriousness
ness seriousness of the violations.
Six Points Maximum
Six points will be grounds for
revocation of th e parking privi priviledges.
Points will be awarded for the
following violations: overtime and
yellow line parking, one point;
all other parking violations, two
points; all decal violations, three
points; minor traffic violations,
three points; major traffic viola violations,
tions, violations, four points; false registra registration
tion registration and allowing freshmen and
sophomores to drive, six points.
Homecoming Jobs Up
Applications for the 1980
Homecoming Committee will be
available starting today at the
Florida Union Main desk or in
Hie Florida Blue Key office.
with their local legislators for
Increased appropriations for
state higher education institu institutions.
While the Florida legislature
held the line, other U. S. uni universities
versities universities averaged an eight per
cent salary increase.
Average salary increase at the
UF was three per cent.
A professional survey conduc conducted
ted conducted by the American Associa Association
tion Association of University Professors
shows that only two of 26 in institutions
stitutions institutions hating 4C*O or more
faculty members offered rela relatively
tively relatively less attractive salaries
than the UF. The UF made a
relatively better showing over
only 77 of the 180 schools that
reported in the survey.
Salary difficulties and over--
crowded classes and teaching
load s aren't the only faculty
problems at the UF. Time snent
on extra teaching duties such
as General Extension Division
short courses cause facul faculty
ty faculty headaches that remain un unsolved.
The Educational Analysis re report
port report shows teaching loads at
tlw I F a*'" ii a> lavora rs
other institutions normal
teaching loads a\erage 12 hours
at many of the institutions com compared;
pared; compared; UF instructors and as assistant
sistant assistant professors average 15
In comparison, teaching loads
at Cornell, the University of
Texas and the University of
Wisconsin average between
eight and nine hours. Penn
State. Michigan State, Louisi Louisiana
ana Louisiana State and the University of
Missouri average 12 hours.
(See FACULTY, page 2)
Proposed Faculty Pact
Hits AAUP Roadblock
BLASTS RUBBER STAMP SENATE English
Prof. Harry R. Warfel criticizes sections of the propos proposed
ed proposed University Constitution in an AAUP meeing Tues Tues!
! Tues! day night. (Photo by Myron Persoff).
BUCHANAN STUDIES CASTRO
Press Lacks Analysis
In Cuban Coverage
By KIRK CALLAHAN
Gator Staff Writer
James Buchanan, Miami Her Herald
ald Herald reporter, said Tuesday lack
of depth analysis of the Cuban
Revolution was a serious weak weakness
ness weakness in American press cover coverage.
Buchanan, who spent 14 days
last December in a Castro jail,
addressed a Tuesday luncheon of
on the UF campus.
Everybody loves an under underdog,
dog, underdog, said Buchanan in an in interview
terview interview after the luncheon. He
was asked why the American
press was slow in discovering
Cuban Premier Castros Red
Today it is quite clear Cas Castro
tro Castro has betrayed the Cuban peo people
ple people and their Revolution. he
Seek Riot Prevention
EDITOR'S NOTE: This is the
second of a series attempting to
show the se serious
rious serious nature of jjffllr Bk
student demon demonstrations.
strations. demonstrations. This dmL
part describes Ma Mamo|or
mo|or Mamo|or attempts
by the outho- **
rities concerned *<*-:
to help the ft %
student keep dS %
,in, inv.l.- HEBtRT
By DICK HEBERT
Gator Staff Writer
The University is concerned
over relieving pressures on the
student. It believes this is a ba basic
sic basic cause of annual riots.
And so does student govern government.
Both nave taken action.
Bob Park student body presi president-elect,
dent-elect, president-elect, said Wednesday, I
think that the most important
* thmg at the present is to get it
across to the students that the
University is serious about
crowd demonstrations. Specta Spectators
tors Spectators have provided a cover iQr
the people who do the damage.
Will Punish All
They would not go out and
cause trouble if no one paid at attention
tention attention to them, he said.
We want to protect the stu students
dents students who otherwise would go
out to see what was going on;
hut the*** mint In- punished just
as severely as those who are
( more active.
He pointed out that everyone
caught claimed to be just look looking
ing looking on and there was no way to
Concern for the problem led
An advisory committee was
, Included on the committee
In June of 1956 the Herald sent
Buchanan, unfamiliar with Cu Cuban
ban Cuban affairs and Latin culture,
for a spot coverage of Castro Castroled
led Castroled uprisings against forces of
ex-Dictator Batista jn Cienfue Cienfuegos.
gos. Cienfuegos. Cuba. Buchanan stayed to
cover Castros overthrow of Ba Batistas
tistas Batistas regime.
Less than three years later,
Buchanans over-familiarity with
Cuban affairs landed him in a
He was charged wdth conceal concealing
ing concealing the whereabouts of Austin
Young, an American citizen and
escaped political prisoner of
the Castro regime who had been
imprisoned for anti-revolution anti-revolutionary
ary anti-revolutionary activities.
(See CUBAN, page 2)
was representation from the
Campus Police, Gainesville
Police, Alachua County Sher Sheriffs
iffs Sheriffs Department, University ad administration
ministration administration and student gov government.
ernment. government. The then presidential
hopefuls Bob Park and Buz Al Allen
len Allen were also invited.
Besides these the Inter-Fra Inter-Fraternity
ternity Inter-Fraternity Council, the Womens
Student Association, Housing
officials. Blue Key, Panhelleuic
and religious centers, the chair chairman
man chairman of the Faculty Discipline
Committee, the College of Law
faculty, the Sociology Depart Department
ment Department and the Chief Juvenile
Counselor of Gainesville were
asked to be represented.
Studies made by the members
of the committee revealed that
the major causes of student
demonstrations in recent years
have been growing tensions
placed on the students.
Ripley Supports Moves
To Fellow Students:
All too frequently in the
spring semester our University
is disgraced by the thought thoughtless
less thoughtless actions of a minority oT
our students. Ins open letter is
addressed primarily to those
students who feel compelled to
participate in thoughtless mob
action. This activity is neither
encouraged nor condoned by
your fellow students whom you
have elected as your represen representatives.
/ do not believe any of you
would condone such activity
had you seen some of the dis disfigured
figured disfigured victims lying in the
Profs Ask Year Delay
On Voting for Revision
By HARRY S. RAPE
liator Editorial Assistant
A controversial, revised University Constitution went
before the University Senate late Thursday for discussion
and possible ratification after being rejected unanimous unanimously
ly unanimously Tuesday night at a meeting of the American Associa Association
tion Association of University Professors.
The University Senate received,'
a recommendation from the :
AAUP to postpone consideration J
of the new draft for one year. The
professors felt more time should j
be allowed to study the revised |
In a straw vote the AAUP unan-
imously found the new constitu-1
Wanted To See It
The members felt many sec sections
tions sections needed further revision and
said the faculty should have more
time to consider it before voting.
Many faculty members said
they had not been given a copy
of the new constitution and did
not realize it was scheduled to be
presented to the senate.
Objections to the revised draft
centered around representation j
and composition in the Senate, j
legislative body of the University, j
Members of the AAUP divided on;
whether the body should be elect-;
ed or non-elected. At present it
Dr. Harry R. Warfel, professor
of English, said the present Sen Senate
ate Senate is somewhat a performer of
a perfunctory rubber stamp ope operation.
ration. operation. Nothing has been initiated
Warfel criticized certain-, sec sections
tions sections of the new draft but said
it begins to move toward repre representation
sentation representation of the whole faculty.
Membership in the present Sen Senate
ate Senate is open only to full professors.
There are about 350. The draft
constitution provides for an elec elected
ted elected Senate of 75 full professors.
75 associate professors and all
deans and directors.
The AAUP was undecided how
the Senate members should be
elected, but they agreed that it j
should be representative of the'
, Not Democratic
Chemistry Professor Joseph
Simon charged the new constitu constitution
tion constitution is not democratic or repre representative.
sentative. representative. It pretends to give re representation,
presentation, representation, but it does the re-
Ive seen both elected and non-1
' elected Senates and believe me
An outlet for these tensions
was found sorely lacking during
the spring semester.
Two Major Actions
Weekend activity planning
and school-year calendar re revamping
vamping revamping were two major steps
recommended and undertaken.
for the remaining weeks of the
semester is being coordinated
We are consulting with the
presidents of the area coun councils
cils councils and the Florida Union to
see what can be done to sched schedule
ule schedule some sort of activities for
each of the next two weekends,
He encouraged a.l students
Who feel theyve got to do
something to spend a couple ot
weekends away from the cam campus.
pus. campus. He pointed out the demora demoralizing
lizing demoralizing aspects of a life exclu exclu
street after being hit by rods
or Coke bottles.
Four student government has
participated in the policy group
composed of students, faculty,
administration, and campus
and city police which met
earlier this year to determine
policy in the event of mob ac action.
tion. action. We concur wholehearted wholeheartedly
ly wholeheartedly in the decisions reached by
this policy group. Any partici participants
pants participants or spectators will, and
should, be dealt with by the
Faculty Disciplinary Commit Committee.
Think. Then study for your
* Joe Ripley.
SEE PAGE 3
Six Pages This Edition
non-elected or open Senates are
best, he said.
We need limitations regarding
the power, age and term of office
in the Constitution. No man over
60 should be ah administrator,
Another section of the docu documents
ments documents dealt with the power of
deans and department heads.
A one-man autocracy might be
the most efficient, but it is not
always the best, declared Dr.
Seymour Block, associate profes professor
sor professor of chemical engineering. We
can afford to sacrifice a little ef efficiency
ficiency efficiency and speed.
Every promotion and salary
increase has to be initiated at the
| department head level. Some of
| this responsibility should be di divided,
vided, divided, added Block.
Law Day Podivm
Claude pepper and a. UF
j ty members for nearly four dec decades
ades decades share the spotlight on cam campus
pus campus today.
Pepper, former United Sia s
Senator from Florida, will he fea featured
tured featured speaker during Law' Day
ceremonies at the Law Court Courtroom,
room, Courtroom, 10:30 this morning.
James W. Day, pioiessyr of
law here for 37 years, will re receive
ceive receive special recognition during
Day has been selected by the
Lawyers Title Guaranty Fund of
j Orlando as an outstanding proses proses;
; proses; sor of real property law.
I The lawyer's group will present
'Day with a SI,OOO salary supple supplement.
Law Day has been designated
by President Eisenhower, Gover Governor
nor Governor Collins and President Reitz
as a day observed to the rule
|of law which is the keystone of
! peace and order in our national
and international life.
lively in and around the aca academic
demic academic community.
Everyone I have talked to in
the administration appreciated
the need for good weekend en entertainment,
tertainment, entertainment, Park said.
Second Carried Out
The second major recommen recommendation
dation recommendation of the committee is being
complied with inadvertently.
Registrar R. S. Johnson has
been conducting a study since
December on course registra registration
tion registration as it affects examination
The prime object of this study
is to find a mathematical ay aystem
stem aystem whereby the examination
period can be cut to boio a
week, he said, thus enabling
the extension of the spring re recess.
Our examination schedule s
no longer than other universi universities
ties universities of this kind and size. he,
The calendar for the sc 1 mol
year 1960-61 has already ,b i
drawn up with no outsiauditi,
changes, he said. Any results if
his study would have to be ap approved
proved approved by the Universiri *
next fall and would not go into
effect until September, it
If both exam periods could he
reduced to a week, two weeks
would be left ,to maneuver. The
registrar mentioned starting
acnool a week ,aler hi the a..
to use up the second week.
(Next: A sociologist views the
situation from the inside and
tells what makes the student
feel he just has to do some something.)
Gras Positions Open
.*->! (rations for chairman
ships of the i 960 Gator Graa
committee and sub-committees
are available in Room 315, Flor Florida
ida Florida Union.
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR, Friday, April 29, 1960
Many State Races Overshadowed
By Hot Gubernatorial Campaigns
(EDITOR'S NOTIr This is the
second in a series of public *er *erarticles
written to aid
the voter in be- g ~ % r
coming familiar If
with the con- Bpr
in the May 3rd
in the series
wil deal with m f'i-- yjp
for Governor of
i ' r
Bv HARRY S. RAPE
Gator Editorial Assistant
You might never know it but
gHg** For the BEST in
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I 111 Use Your Control Charge
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Trained by Factory Engineer
ENGLISH TIRE & RECAPPING
1027 S. MAIN STREET PHONE FR 2-2197
A WOMAN SHOULD be
played like a fine guitar, a
Spanish romanticist once wrote.
But at the Berkeley campus
ot the University of California,
the old battle of the sexes is
reduced to the least emotional
game ever invented chess.
It seems that at Berkeley,
there are two square dormi-,
tones one mens, the other
womens (segregation again
rearing its ugly head) facing
each other acros a small plaza.
As LIFE explains It this
week, The 64 windows of the
eight-story building made per perfect
fect perfect 64-square chessboards.
Cutting yard-high chessmen out
of cardboard, the men set up
an eight-story-high game in
their windows and sent a chal challenge
lenge challenge to the girls.
The guyg won, of courfie. But
this was only the start of the
Berkeley administrations head headaches.
aches. headaches. One enterprising guy
talked across the plaza (af (after
ter (after the coed phones were cut
off at 11 pm.) by a Morse
code sender hooked to a lamp in
- Berkeley also locks up its
freshmen for tlje night, but
some guys are pictured load loading
ing loading a laundry basket of pizza
pies for the girls to hoist up to
a balcony. But the editors are
charitable. The beverage in involved
volved involved is not mentioned.
THE GORY BATTLES be between
tween between Syngman Rhee, s police
and mobs denouncing his recent
eleotion tactics are depicted in
pictures and dramatized by a
first-person account of the early
riots by Tokyo Bureau Chief
He traces the demonstration*
from the early mood of high highspirited
spirited highspirited comedy of the crowds
of excited but high-spirited
marchers through the growing
savagery until he finally is
giving account after account of
men, women and children be being
ing being shot down.
BOING. ANOTHER SPRING SPRINGTIME
TIME SPRINGTIME fad is sweeping the
country. This one seems to
rank above hula-hoops but be below
low below yo-yos. Or maybe vice viceversa.
It looks like a huge cot, has
a metal frame, across which is
stretched a bed of cloth web webbing
bing webbing joined to the frame by
Its called a trampoline, and
a good bounce can send you 15
feet in the air, or dislocate your
neck, or crack a rib, as a 5-
page cover story points out.
Sad commentary it might be,
there are several important state statewide
wide statewide races, other than the guber gubernatorial
natorial gubernatorial campaign, at stake in
the May 3 primary.
They arent getting the cover coverage
age coverage that the governor hopefuls
are reaping and their offices
sometimes seem less important,
but under Florida's system of
government these lesser offici officials
als officials wield tremendous power.
In a diffused executive branch
such as in this state these men
sit on numerous boards as ex-of ex-officio
ficio ex-officio members, suer, as the parole
Two cabinet officers are run running
ning running unopposed in the primary.
t They are Attorney General Rich-
millions of Americans are now
paying eighty cents an hour
for the privilege.
THE MOST DARING version
of the sport of kings, steeple steeplechasing
chasing steeplechasing is the subject of a 10-
page color feature this week,
taken above, in fron of, be behind
hind behind and under the racing
horses, but seldom from a safe
distance. The entire tone of the
feature is captured in a quote
from Winston Churchill:
Young men have often been
ruined through backing horses,
but never through riding them:
unless, of course, they break
their necks, which, taken at a
gallop, is a very good death.
PLUS all the rich history that
the phrase connotes is depleted
in an extensive article drawn
from the about-to-be published
book, The Night They Raided
Staff writer Rowland Barber
makes much of the fact that
prior to the famous raid, bur burlesque
lesque burlesque in the United States ful fulfilled
filled fulfilled its name, that is, it was
true Satire and comedy that
burlesqued the world. And
the world of the burlesque
theater, while not considered
on a par with Broadway, was
appreciable and designed for
the whole family.
Then the blue-noses got to it.
The night or the raids, which is
The Sudden Raid That Ruin Ruined
ed Ruined Real Burlesque, was actu actuated
ated actuated by a comedy of errors at attributed
tributed attributed mostly to the fact that
the father of the star perform performer,
er, performer, Mademoiselle FiFi, was
a cop in the audience. Briefly,
FiFi got shook decided to
show thefn all by REALLY
taking off her clothes.
This is what started the de degredation
gredation degredation to the current image
of artless exhibitions of sex,
held ih moldering theaters ....
its scraggly audiences drawn
from .... the homeless, jad jaded,
ed, jaded, jobless and frustrated.
Its stars are simply' girls
who take off their clothes .
few possess more artistry than
the ability to walk in time to
music without chipping their
anklebones with their spike
THATS LIFE, MAY t, 1960.
It takes steel-nerved courage
tor a magazine to entrust a
discussion of itself to a college
writer. Yet it costs only twen twenty
ty twenty cents to show due apprecia appreciation
tion appreciation of such advertising ideal idealism.
ard Ervin and Superintendent of
Public Instruction Thomas D.
SECRETARY OF STATE
Eight candidates are in the
race for Secretary of State. They
are Tom Adams, Orange Park;
E. V. (Gene) Fisher. Tallahas Tallahassee;
see; Tallahassee; Ed Hornsby, Tallahassee;
Angus Laird. Tallahassee; J. L.
McMullen, Live Oak; M. D. Wain Wainwright,
wright, Wainwright, Hollywood; Jesse Yar Yarborough,
borough, Yarborough, Miami; and Thomas S.
Candidates filing for the office
held by Nathan Mayo for many
years are S. Benson Berger, Surf Surfside;
side; Surfside; Loran V. Carlton, St. Peters Petersburg;
burg; Petersburg; Doyle Conner, Starke; W.
R. (Buster) Hancock, Groveland;
Charlie Race, Winter Haven; and
Carey A. Reams, Maitland.
Two candidates are in the race
for Comptroller. They are Ray E.
Green, Tallahassee, and J. L.
Campaigning for Treasurer are
A1 Cahill, Jacksonville; J. Edwin
Larson, Tallahassee; Ernest E.
To Fill Broward
Broward Hall will play hostess
to the annual Inter-hall Carnival
Saturday at 8 p. m.
Carnival booths and food con concessions
cessions concessions from each of the dormi dormitories
tories dormitories and dorm sections on cam campus
pus campus will fill Browards rec room
and the patio area behind the dor dormitory.
Dancing to the music of the
Cloud Nine Sextet will last till
midnight, according to publicity
chairman Sue Ann Nelson. Fea Featured
tured Featured in the planned entertain entertainment
ment entertainment will be the Pan Americans,
the group that won Gator Gras
Tickets will be sold for the
booths and for admission to the
dance. All proceeds from the car carnival
nival carnival go to Inter-hall Council's
Housing scholarship fund.
'ldea' Meet Scheduled
For Kennedy Support
An important session will be
held this Sunday of the UF Stu Students
dents Students for Kennedy for President.
Backers of the Massachusetts
senator will meet in room 123 of
the Florida Union at 3:00.
The session will be an idea
meet for a forthcoming campaign
to bolster John F. Kennedy for the
Democratic presidential nomina nomination.
\ mm &.
V \. : ip ,
Take my shirt, my lit. notes and
my cuff links...but get your own
LOOK FOR THE BLUE LABEL*
YOU TELL HER, MAN. The Court King is yeur shoe...professional traction-tread soles,
flexible instep, full cushioning. A pro on the tennis court, but just as right with slacks.
A GIRL HAS RIGHTS. Like having a Champion Oxford made just for women. Comes with
fashionable new taper toeor round toe, if preferred. Light in weight, cool and colorful.
Get U.S. KEDS-male or female-at any good shoe or department store.
*Bo'.h U. S. Ked* and the blue libel art registered trademark* of
Ufl United States Rubber
Rockefeller Center, New York 20, New York
Collins, Tallahassee; William O.
Murrell Jr., Orlando.
RAILROAD AND PUBLIC
Three men are competing for
the seat on the Railroad and Pub Public
lic Public Utilities Commission. They
are Harry M. Arkus, Tampa; Jim
Blanton, St. Augustine; Edwin L.
Another state-wide election is
for the Democratic National Com Committeewoman.
mitteewoman. Committeewoman. Running for this
position in the national party are
Byrtie G. Brown, Lake City;
Grace Jeffries Cogan, St. Peters Petersburg;
burg; Petersburg; Mrs. Peggy Ehrmann,
Gainesville; Dotty riallock, Day Daytona
tona Daytona Beach; Naomi T. Murrell,
Orlando; Polly Rose Balfe, Home Homestead;
stead; Homestead; Florence Blakley, Miami;
Mrs. Janet Thomas, Fort Myers;
and Mrs. Mary Cox, Gainesville.
Other state offices are up for
election but none in this immedi immediate
ate immediate area. Elections deciding seats
on the Florida Supreme Court,
Courts of Appeal, Congress and
the State Senate and House of
Representatives are scheduled in
various parts of the state.
(Continued from Page ONE)
Compared with 28 other uni universities,
versities, universities, only five had a high higher
er higher faculty-student ratio to sur surpass
pass surpass the UFs 14.3 to 1. Both
SMU and the University of Ok Oklahoma
lahoma Oklahoma averaged more than 19
students per faculty member.
California's two state universi universities
ties universities at Berkeley and Los Ange Angeles
les Angeles had more than 16 students
per faculty member. FSU trail trailed
ed trailed the UF by a slim margin margin-14.1
-14.1 margin-14.1 to 11.
Lowest student faculty ratio
was California Institute of Tech Technology
nology Technology with a 3 to 1 average.
Ohio State, with a 20,000 student
body, averaged 8.9 students per
The report of the Educational
Analysis committee closes by
noting the crisis twice turned
away at the doorstep.
Although the doors wont close,
. .the University will step in into
to into an inferior position, a vastly
inferior position in comparison
with the rest of the nation; and
it will hamper the development
of an educated citizen, the
States ability to attract high
class industry and business and
maxlmumize agricultural pro production
duction production if the next legislative
appropriation is not produc productive.
NEXT Is the UF faculty fed
(Continued from Page ONE)
Following 14 days In Jail, Bu Buchanan
chanan Buchanan received a speedy trial
and was ordered to leave Cuba
or face a 14 year imprisonment.
In regard to the remnants of
a free Cuban press, Buchanan
said that Cuban newspaper, Ha Havana
vana Havana Times, Diario de la Ma Marina,
rina, Marina, and Avance, really tore
hell out of Castro in his behalf
when he was jailed.
Those writers who came to
my aid really had guts, he
(Since Buchanans departure
from Cuba, Jose Zayas, Editor
of Advance, was forced to flee
Cuba because of danger of ar arrest
rest arrest by Cuban authorities.)
High Chairs To Housa Jacks
TOOLS & EQUIPMENT OF
ALL TYPES FOR
CARPENTRY PLUMBING MASONRY
PAINTING PAPER HANGING
YARD AND GARDEN TOOLS LADDERS
CRAFTSMAN AND MECHANICS
CHAIRS BEDS BABY FURNITURE
SANDERS WAXERS VACUUM CLEANERS
Party & Banquet Needs
Pick Up FR 6-2835
625 N.W. Bth AVI.
BBLTRA B S L AT
Bringing new knowledge to eager finger tips
Braille has opened up bright new worlds for thousands and
thousands of blind persons. However, the difficulty of crans*
la ting printed material into this complex touch language/
has limited the number and variety of publications.
lo make more Braille material available, a method of tran*
scribing the printed word into Braille automatically has been
developed by IBM scientists in cooperation with the Amen*
can Printing House for the Blind.
The text, in punched card form, is processed by high-speed
IBM electronic computer. The computer can translate a
300-page book into its equivalent Braille in less than an hour.
It takes all kinds of talents to develop computer systems
that can handle complex jobs like this. Expanding computer
applications at IBM have created opportunities in research*
engineering, programming and manufacturing. Perhaps one
of these IBM careers is die future you've been looking for^
You arc invited to contact jour College Placement Officer to find MR
when our interviewers will next visit your campus. Or write to Menegte,
of Technical Employment Dept. 17*, IBM Corporation, 190 Madhot >
Avenue New York 22, New York.
COMMITTEE TO DRAFT LEGAL MEASURES
Plan Anti-Coon Antidote
Hie Election Laws Committee
plans to present its proposals for
election law revisions to a May 17
meeting of the Executive Council.
Headed by Ray Ferrero, the
Committee was created April 20
by Joe Ripley, UF student body
president, to draft legislation in*
tended to prevent reoccurences
of the "undemocratic tactics"
which plagued spring elections.
"The Committee is analyzing
general areas of the election laws:
election procedure control, puni punitive
tive punitive action for violations, regula regulation
tion regulation enforcement and the length
of elections, said Ferrero. "We
are searching for specific areas
where legal revision is needed.
The Committees proposals will
have to be passed by the Execu Executive
tive Executive Council before becoming law.
Serving with Ferrero are Sid
Beaver, Honor Court chancellor;
Gavin O'Brien, Honor Court chan chancellor-elect;
cellor-elect; chancellor-elect; Paul Martin, secre-
PRESCRIPTIONS PILLED LENSES DUPLICATED
S OPTICAL CO.
12 W. UahrwHy Ay. Als Parid PR 2-0400
GEORGE L. PATTEN
Has served as Associate Jus Justice,
tice, Justice, Florida Supreme Court UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA
and Associate Judge, District
Court of Appeal. RECORD:
Twenty years practice of law Bachelor of Laws, 193 B.
in Florida Courts.
Vice President Study Body
Served as Executive Secretary,
Florida Railroad & Public Util- Flonda Blue KeV KeVities
ities KeVities Commission.
Member Honor Court.
Served as County and City At- Active in Alumni offairs
Member Florida Bar and Eighth
Judicial Circuit Bar Associa Association.
tary of interior; Russell Gray,
sophomore Executive Council
member, Don Cohen and Ralph
The Committee will meet Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday to complete its plans for
drafting new legislation.
RELIGIOUS CENTER MEWS
Protestant Centers Slate
Joint Ecumenical Meet
By LINDA HAMEL
Gator Religion Editor
A second annual student Ecu Ecumenical
menical Ecumenical Retreat, sponsored by all
Protestant centers, will be held
this weekend at Camp Suwannee.
Topics such as Christian Race
Relations and The Meaning of
the Ecumenical Movement will
be discussed. Dr. John McKay,
past president of the Princeton
Theological Society, will preside
at the discussions.
Registration fee for the week weekend
end weekend is $5.50. Information may be
Manning Is fierce as a tiger
oo offense, strong as a bear
on defense, and wise as an
ow 4 in tiie huddle Every Everybody's
body's Everybody's Afl-Amencan selec selection,,
tion,, selection,, he makes the Alt-
Amerioan selection when
be dhooses hi* underwear.
lie knows you can do
ssook anything in Jockey
SSAKti brief. Jockey
asuarrs ase cut high at the
side*, low at the waist and
tailored of stretch nylon to
provide maximum comfort
with minimum coverage.
You cant beat them for
Sports, for travel, for com comfort
fort comfort in any pursuit. Your
aampus store has them!
MWtM i*eoiwoM*SD (w*osA,
IF YOU'RE NOT 21
DON'T READ THIS
County governmifif |g also your ton tontern.
tern. tontern. It effects you more than you
I rn mmmmmmmmMmmmm
<: |N Jkl|||
' iÂ¥ : \ |L'|
' ffe> NBI
Vfe for a man who it familiar with
VOTE, ON MAY 3
JAMES S. WERSHOW
!. 'ale University and Law School, BA,
2. Member of the Bth Judicial Circuit of
the Florida Bar.
3. Chairman of Special Committee on Eth Ethics,
ics, Ethics, Tax Section of Florida Bar.
4. Treasurer of Council for International
5. President of Alachua County Farm Bur Bureau.
6. Di rector of Alachua County Cattlemen's
*7. Former Chairman of Alachua County
Chapter of Infantile Paralysis Founda Foundation.
8. Former Chairman of Alachua County
Chapter of Red Cross.
obtained in room 207 of the Flor Florida
ida Florida Union or at any Protestant
Activities at religious centers
HILLEL: Ralph Turlington,
stale representative for Alachua
County, will speak on the topic,
Who Will Win? the last in a
series on preparation for voting, j
The talk will take place after the)
Sunday brunch from 11:00 to
A color film on Biblical archae archaeology,
ology, archaeology, Wilderness of Zin, will
be presented Friday, May 6, at 8
,p.m. at the HUlel Foundation.
Sff UK [
ti hf HflHj
CAMPUS SHOP AND
- mi V*V* ( '^rvni
Regular services will be held
Friday at 7:30. (
Coronation Ball Coming
CATHOLIC: The Coronation
Ball will feature the 1960 New Newman
man Newman Club sweetheart at the Cath Catholic
olic Catholic Student Center tonight at
8:30. The Quintones will play as
each girl who enters the center
receives roses. Refreshments will
BAPTIST: The BSU empha emphasizes
sizes emphasizes its barbeque Saturday, Ap Ap-1
-1 Ap-1 rij 30. from 4:30 to 9. The dinner
| will take place in the street and
yard in back of the BSU. Stu Student
dent Student tickets are $1.15 and pro proceeds
ceeds proceeds will go to the Summer Mis Mission
sion Mission Fund.
Dr. Westfall will speak on Wy Wycliffe
cliffe Wycliffe Bible Translators at 6 af after
ter after vespers Sunday.
To Hold Discussion
PRESBYTERIAN: The second
in a series of forum-type dis discussions
cussions discussions on courtship and marri marriage
age marriage will be presented Sunday at
5:45 after the supper at the Pres Presbyterian
byterian Presbyterian Student Center. Four
married couples will moderate the
discussion entitled, God created
Male and Female.
Vespers are held Monday, Wed Wednesday,
nesday, Wednesday, and Thursday at 9:55 at
EPISCOPAL: Bishop Hamilton;
West will visit for Confirmation
Sunday at 11:00 a. m. A recep reception
tion reception will be held for him after the
services in the ESC
Everyone is invited to an open
house today at the Episcopal Stu Student
dent Student Center
URA Collects Clothes
For World-Campus Aid
A clothing drive is being spon sponsored
sored sponsored by the University Reli Religious
gious Religious Association this week.
The drive to collect usable
clothing for emergency aid to
campuses anywhere in case of
flood, earthquake, fire or the
like. The World University Ser Service
vice Service Clothing Drive is sponsor sponsored
ed sponsored by the National Newman
Club Federation, National Hil Hil!e!
!e! Hil!e! Foundation. The U. S Nation Nationna!
na! Nationna! Student* Association and the
Student Christian Council.
SKYLARKS: Dance band combo.
Professional. Guaranteed satis satisfaction.
faction. satisfaction. Larry Gibson, Box 1190,
Starke. Call Woodland 9-1421
or Woodland 4-3071. No collect
Selling at a Sacifice. 35 mm stereo
camera made in Germany by
a division of Bel! and Howell
3 years old, retailed $79.00 now
selling for $45.00
For Sale: DeSota 55 V-8. Auto Automatic
matic Automatic transmission power steer steering,
ing, steering, power brakes, heater. Can
be traded with "55 or 56 6
cylinder car*. Oal! Namik
Tun all at FR 2-9871
A ROCKIN RHYTHM SECTION
AND A FRANTIC FRONT
LINE. THE CARR-TUNEB. Call
FR 6-3437 or Dave Hume at
Never Raced 1959 B. S. A.
650 C. C. Super Rocket. 3800
mile*; not a year old. Will sac sacrifice
rifice sacrifice for $695. Call FR 6-8659
late in the evening.
For Bale Prices Sashed in
Half Drafting Equipment and
Templates. Contact: M. E.
Cleveland, 478 Murphree D.
2 Bedroom furnished apartment.
Nice for students: right near
campuss7o month, summer
months $87.50 beginning in Sept.
Mrs. J. Jones, FR 6-5636,, 235
N.W. 3 Ave.
Beautifully styled matched wed wedding
ding wedding and engagement rings
$125. See Boh Smith or leave
address and time, where I
can contact you. Room 4083
Hume Hall, FR 2-9495.
Motor Scooter For Sale: 3 H. P.
Allstate Scooter 1% years old oldone
one oldone owner. Bargain price.
Phone FR 6-7074.
For Rent Available May 15-
small lovely efficiency apart apartment
ment apartment across from University.
Apply 321 S.W. 18th St
Want to sell, Howell dinette table
like news4o.oo. Want to buy
hobby horse. Call FR. 2-1220.
FOR A TREAT
"FUN 'N' STUDY TOUR
June 5 June !7
SEE Mexico City
May 9, 1960
Cast| Room 315, PU
Eae EBiadtaa LaEaaMaSlsu
wt Tvrmtr iFiTorfiienwn*
IN THE DARK
From Big Top
To Dutch Dog
By CAROL BULLER
Gator Mode Editor
Theaters this weekend offer the
viewer a compendium of the ani animal
mal animal kingdom, from the big top in
The Greatest Show on Earth to
the Dutch dog from Flanders and
his (or her) boy friend.
At the Florida, this weekend,
the re-issued The Greatest Show
on Earth is the story of lives
and loves of the men and women
of the circus. Starring in this
spectacle under the Big Top are
Betty Hutton, Charlton Heston,
Cornel Wilde, Dorothy Lamarr,
j Gloria Grahame and James
In an entirely different vein,
; A Dog of Flanders at the state
stars David Ladd in the simple
yet moving story of a Dutch boy,
his aging grandfather and a dog!
they find. Set in the land of wind-i
mills and wooden shoes, A Dog I
of Flanders is an
story for all ages.
Parsons, SX, Is
New IPC Chief
Stewart Parsons, Sigma Chi,
was elected president of the In Inter
ter Inter -Fraternity Council Tuesday
The IFC is going to undertake
a public relations program next
year to present the benefits of
fraternities and the accomplish accomplishments
ments accomplishments of the fraternity system at
the UF. Parsons said.
Through presenting the good
side of fraternity life, we can com combat
bat combat the bad publicity that a few
unfortunate incidents get, the new
Other officers elected were:
Vice-president, Jack Oooper Oooperman,
man, Oooperman, Alpha Epsilon Pi
Treasurer. Pete Sealy, Beta
Secretary Ted Strawn, Sigma
Chief Justice of the tribunal,
Dave Flood, Lambda Ci Alpha.
Tribunal justices, Jim Bain, Pi
Kappa Phi; Ken Reaves, Phi Kap Kappa
pa Kappa Tau; Bruce Barnhill, Kappa
Sigma; and Buck Hicks, Delta
WSA f Hold Banquet
The annual Womens Student
Association banquet is set for
May 2 in the Student Service Cen Center
ter Center at 6 p. m.
Today is the last day ticket* will
be on sale. They may b purchas purchased
ed purchased from any WSA representative
B&te*Â£toofi the pen thats
worth writing home about!
Imaginebeing shipwrecked on a deserted island
without an Esterbrook pen! Even a sun-tanned
Robinson Crusoe would turn pale at the thought.
Just sampling Esterbrooks 32 custom-fitted pen
points until you find the one suited to your writing
personality is more fun than opening coconuts.
The Esterbrook Classic fountain pen starts writ writing
ing writing instantly the minute it touches the paper. Feels
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Choice of six colors.
If somehow youve missed owning an Esterbrook
get with it! Dig the message in the bottle. Get an
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w arr nr ijgj u v ''
Z 1 a / / /7\
Cumnook trkm *2-95
_ Otftor Eiier&foo*
T. U. Tkt btvteMk fm Co. pon mgMty hl9ft or
THERE'S A POINT CHOICE Of* H-ONE IS CUSTOM-FITTED EOR YOU I
Greeks Busy Cramming... Parties
By JACKIE OQLLN
Gator Society Editor
With only three weekends to go
until finals, the Greeks aren't;
wasting a moment as most groups;
have planned a full weekend of
The annual Black and White
i Weekend of SAE will get under under
under way tonight with a formal dance
I at the Moose Hall. The Apol Apollos
los Apollos from Palm Beach will be the
, featured band and a much-antici much-antici
much-antici pated event of the evening will
i be the announcement of the new
i SAE Sweetheart and Court.
; Saturday will find Sig Alphs and
: dates swimming and skiiing at
, Lake Interlachen. The party will
, return to the home grounds in the
s | evening for a Black and White
; Costume Party (any costume in
, black and white will do), with mu music
sic music being furnished by Bobby Wil Williams
liams Williams and his band from Orlando.
Betas Plan Roses,
Beta Theta Pis annual Rose
I Weekend begins today with a for formal
mal formal banquet with dinner music
' provided by Bill Maddox and his
band. The banquet will be follow followed
ed followed with a famous Beta serenade
and a re-pinning ceremony of the
Beta Roses. Later in the even evening,
ing, evening, the Bluenotes will lead the
Daytona Beach kickoff party fol followed
lowed followed by an early-morning break breakfast.
Betas will take over the Prin Princess
cess Princess Issena Hotel in Daytona Sa Saturday,
turday, Saturday, with a party in the even evening
ing evening featuring Texas Ray and his
band. The group will return Sun Sunday.
Pikes and their wahines will
journey to the island of Oahu Sa Saturday
turday Saturday night for their annua! Ha Hawaii,"
waii,"- Hawaii," arty. First s" 'ill be
the Royal Hawaiian where the
travelers will dine on poi and pork
at the traditional Luau. Later
Samson and his Cats will provide
the war chants as the revelers
dance on the sands at Waikiki.
Take To Go Voo
Take will present its annual
Carnation Ball this weekend, with
a Voo-Doo Party featuring a back backyard
yard backyard jungle commencing the ac activities.
tivities. activities. Costumes will be requir required
ed required for the event, and the evening
v highlighted by various con contests
tests contests and by dancing.
On Saturday the Skyline Room
at Silver Springs will host the
Tekes festivities. Teke Sweet Sweetheart,
heart, Sweetheart, Best Active and Best
Pledge awards will be given at
this time. Music will be presen presented
ted presented by the Quintones.
Pi Kappa Phis are planning two
big nights at the Coquina Hotel
in Daytona Beach this weekend.
The group will party in evemg
and swim and sun in the daytime,
Pi Kaps Crown Queen
The Pi Kappa Phi anr -a] Rose
Ball was held on April 3rd at
I Longs Cafeteria following an as-.
I temoon social hour and formal I
dinner at the fraternity house. 1
Marge Higley was crowned as I
Rose Ball Queen.
SPEs will enjoy a formal din dinner
ner dinner and dance tonight, featuring
music by the Corvetts from Lake Lakeland.
land. Lakeland. The evening will be high highlighted
lighted highlighted by the crowning of the,
Saturday Sig Eps will journey
to Daytona Beach to stay at The
Cove. Activities will include a ski skiing
ing skiing party in the afternoon and a
beverage and barbecue party that
Delts have also decided to in invade
vade invade Daytona Beach this week weekend,
end, weekend, heading for the white sands
Saturday morning. Hi-fi will be
set up at the poolside >
AGR Begins Ban
After being host to some 200
high school boys for spring rush
last weekend, the Kappa Sigs will
hold a closed party Saturday with
music provided by the Shantells.
The annual Pink Rose Week Weekend
end Weekend of Alpha Gamma Rho will
begin tonight with a semiformal
dance at the AGR house. Flagler
ALL FLORIDA COLLEGE STUDENTS SAY:
IT'S TIME FOR BRYANT
BEST QUALIFIED BY FAR
FARRIS BRYANT for Governor
Do You Think for Y>urselfP
(TAKE OFF ON THIS QUIZ AND SEE WHERE YOU LAND*)
!P YOU ARE caught by the Dean xQgEVc tL JjL
in an infraction of a rule, would VJSF
against the injustice of the rule?
"YOU,v* conse"YOU,v* BUTTf R f, D your and women who think for themselves
e oke Vscer y; Tke y kn w the
mM hy a margarine manufao Viceroy filter is scientifically designed to
4mm turer : (B) y u can't escape smooth the smoke the way a filter should.
W U A thinking mans choice... has a smok smok_
_ smok_ mg mans taste.
you chocked (B) on three out of four of
,T YOU ACTUALLY found a these questionsyou think for yourself!
W pot of gold at the end of the
f \l\ rainbow, would you (A) run m&k
I nallL. to see if there was another
at the other end? (B) make
II an appointment with a psy- fM
ehiatrist? (C) hire a rain r~
j j~| ,! maker to make more rain- S }
YOURE THINKING of ehang- / V
*fr ing to a filter cigarette / /
Vg but which one? Would you j sll
(A) depend on what your f |t /
friends tell yon? (B) figure / a m mi
out what you want in a / |/// l m Itfc/
n filter cigaretteand pick / f /
the one that gives it to / c>,, fmm
you? (C) go for the one / 9 1; I
with the strongeet taate? / W" I
AB c / "e-tizt p J
Its a wise smoker who depends on his A jf Â£2**
own judgment, not opinions of others, in
his choice of cigarettes. Thats why men 1 Z r x '
THE MAN WHO THINKS FOR HIMSELF USUALLY CHOOSES VICEROY
A Thinking Mans ChoiceViceroy Filters
... HAS A SMOKING MANS TASTE!
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR, Friday, April 29, 1960
I Beach will host the group Satur Satur
Satur day for an outing and informal
' dance in the evening.
I Attending the AGR big week weekend
end weekend will be the newest pledges:
Don Jordan. Eugne Sawyer and
Chi Phis will open their twenty-
CATER FOR YOUR
FRATENITY OR SORORITY
GENEROUS WEEK-ENDSGENEROUS DISCOUNTS
FOR LARGE GROUPS
JlB W. UNIV. Fft 6.9286
fifth annual weekend by a formal
banquet at Silver Springs tonight.
Features of the evening will in*
elude a surprise guest speaker,
the colorful rose recognition cere ceremony
mony ceremony of Sweetheart pins, presen presentation
tation presentation of the 1960 Chi Phi Sweet Sweetheart,
heart, Sweetheart, and the Sweetheart Ball.
THE FLORIbA ALLIGATOR
On Second Thought
We have had an opportunity to read
carefully the memorandum from Pres President
ident President J. Wayne Reitz which appeared
in Tuesdays Alligator. On second
glance we realize something that bears
It seems obvious that Dr. Reitz was
directing the memo specifically to the
possible recurrence of the type of stu student
dent student riots which we have witnessed
regretfully each spring semester for
the last few years.
* Â¥ %
WITH THIS in mind, on first read reading,
ing, reading, we accepted too easily the strin stringent
gent stringent stipulations set forth in the memo
as a bold but probably necessary step
to ward off similar incidents in the
But a more detailed analysis of the
memo and discussion of its contents
with some UF law professors and
other faculty members leads us to be believe
lieve believe that some parts of the memo
should be clarified in order to prevent
any possible misinterpretation or vio violation
lation violation of basic constitutional rights.
We refer in particular to the fol following
lowing following portion of the memo:
Furthermore, any student found
to be an agitator, participant, or
just a spectator at any crowd
r gathering that has been declared
by authorities to be an unlawful
assembly will be subject to imme immediate
diate immediate suspension or expulsion
from the University after a hear hearing
ing hearing before the Faculty Discipline
A distinction has not been made
here between a riot or potential riot
and students gathering in a peaceful
assembly to hear an address, debate
campus politics or for any other
We will say again that we feel sure
this memo was directed toward riot
situations but its scope is simply too
broad. A university should encourage
controversy among its students not in initiate
itiate initiate means to stifle it.
WE HATE to think of a student
being afraid to attend an anti-book anti-bookburning
burning anti-bookburning rally in the Plaza of. the
Americas because he was afraid he
might be accused of being a spectator
at an unlawful assembly.
Furthermore, the test to distinguish
between a peaceful assembly and an
unlawful assembly should be specified
in the memo and the regulation should
apply only in an assembly in which
there has been an overt act of violence
Views Kennedy, Campus, Conservatism
Bv JIM ROSENFIELD
Last week, the American So Society
ciety Society of Newspaper Editors
held its annual convention in
Washington. Among the speak speakers
ers speakers at the meeting were Sena Senators
tors Senators Kennedy. Symington. Hum Humphrey,
phrey, Humphrey, Vice President Nixon,
and Adlai Stevenson.
Particularly interesting was
K e n n e d ys
r eligl o u s fa Jpf
ha d n 0
many times \
previously, the \
Democr all c
hl? beliefs on
particular pol- ROSENFELI)
icies. such as an ambassador
to the Vatican and federal aid
to parochial schools (against
both). Concerning the Wiscon
sm primary returns. Kennedy
had this to say:
"Only this week, I received a
very careful analysis of the
Wisconsin results. It conclusive conclusively
ly conclusively shows two significant pat patterns
(the starting of a fire, throwing of a
Then, after an announcement to dis disperse,
perse, disperse, those remaining (after a set
period of time) would certainly be
subject to disciplinary action.
THIS PROCEDURE would conform
more to what we accept in this coun country.
try. country. As it stands now, the punitive
measures outlined in the memo could
apply to any lawful gathering. After
all, the memo doesnt specify who or
which authorities are to decide
when an assembly is lawful or unlaw unlawful.
For all practical purposes, the pow power
er power to declare any gathering a potential
riot is left in the hands of the lower
echelon police and this puts our con constitutional
stitutional constitutional right of peaceful assembly
in a precarious position.
Too often, administrative and law
enforcement officials are tempted to
enforce broad limitations on a com community
munity community in order to prevent a specific
, THIS MIGHT make their task easi easier
er easier but the fact is that democracy is
one of the most difficult forms of
government to operate.
We have purposely avoided basing
our argument on the possible illegal illegality
ity illegality of the section of the memo quoted
above because as a rule University
regulations and disciplinary actions
are not reviewed by the courts.
But we do feel that at all times
such regulations and actions should
be fair and reasonable. In our opinion
the segment of Dr. Reitzs memo print printed
ed printed above is not because it does not
clearly state the criteria of unlawful
assembly and who may declare it
He Knows Why
A world-famous musician will ap appear
pear appear here -Tuesday. An expected
7,000 will pay to see him. They will
probably cheer wildly. They did last
But Negro Louis Armstrong and his
troupe will sleep in Jacksonville that
The student program chairman said
he didnt bother to try to find Satch Satchmo
mo Satchmo a satisfactory room in town.
He knew better.
Armstrong understands the sit situation,
uation, situation, the program chairman stat stated.
Its nice someone does.
terns patterns of bloc voting: I ran
strongest in those areas where
the average temperature in
January was 20 degrees or high higher.
er. higher. and poorest in those areas
where it was 14 degrees or low low's
erand that I ran well in the
beach tree and basswood coun counties
ties counties and not so well among the
the hemlock and pine.
IT HAS BEEN suggested
that to offset my apparent poli political
tical political handicaps. 1 may have to
pick a running-mate from Maine
or. preferably, Alaska."
Hammering home his theme,
Kennedy emphatically stated
that "I am not the Catholic
candidate for President and
that, in reference to the Catho Catholic
lic Catholic Church, "it is committed in
this country to the principles of
And. asked the Senator. "Are
we going to admit to the world
that a Jew can be elected may mayor
or mayor of Dublin, a Protestant can
be chosen foreign minister of
France, a Moslem can serve in
the Israeli Parliamentbut a
Friday, April 29, 1960
Catholic cannot be President of
the United States?
POLITICAL APATHY on the
University of Florida campus
is finally being combatted by a
group of energetic students who
are interested in the BIG issue
of 1960: the Presidential elec election.
A Students for Kennedy"
group is taking as its primary
purpose the placing of the name
of Senator John F. Kennedy be before
fore before the student body. In order
to do this, there will be a gene general
ral general campaign commencing ear early
ly early in May. and engineered by
the student organization.
The group, headed by its pres president,
ident, president, Dave Levy, former edi editor
tor editor of the Alligator, hopes to
kick off the publicity hop by
having a giant rally at which a
prominent member of the na national
tional national Kennedy organization will
speak. There are possibilities
that the speaker will be one of
the Kennedy clan.
If the political thesis that a
faction inevitably creates its op opposition
position opposition is true, there should be
some interesting activity to com combat
bat combat these Beat-Nix.
"AHem . My Trip To Grandma's Farm,
By Georgey Smith ..."
Letters to the Editor^
Why Not UF Fee Parking,
Writer Wishes to Know
Since the time when I arrived
here last fall, I have been con confronted
fronted confronted with only one policy of
this university that I feel is un unjustified.
justified. unjustified. That policy is the auto automobile
mobile automobile restriction placed on
freshmen and sophomores at attending
tending attending the University.
My complaint is not concern concerned
ed concerned with the restriction of the
use of cars locally or on cam campus.
pus. campus. First of all. it is obvious
that the parking facilities of
the campus are inadequate.
If any group has to be restric restricted,
ted, restricted, it is only just that it be the
lower two grades of students. I
also agree with the idea that
having a car available to use at
any time that one would de desire
sire desire to do so would affect the
study habits, and consequently
the grades of many people who
are relatively new here.
My complaint is concerned
with the idea of not allowing
one to bring a car to town and
park it in order to have trans transportation
portation transportation for traveling to and
from home. I feel that any per person
son person who has a car which he
can bring to the university
should be allowed to bring it and
park it until such a time when
the person wishes to return
I dont believe that it is neces necessary
sary necessary for me to compare the con convenience
venience convenience of traveling in ones
own car as opposed to traveling
by bus or train. There is also
the aspect of the difference in
time and cost to be considered.
It seem somewhat possible
that facilities for parking could
be offered by the university for
Pastors Deplore Strategy,
Ask Full Investigation
The University Pastors' asso association
ciation association protests some of the elec election
tion election strategy of the recent cam campaign
paign campaign for student government.
We believe that such things
as the "psuedo-gator" and goon
squads represent an attitude
which reflects the willful viola violation
tion violation of the integrity of indi individuals
viduals individuals and a perversion of
This we feel is extremely de dedetrimental
detrimental dedetrimental to the intellectual,
moral and spiritual welfare of a
university and. in fact, is in di direct
rect direct opposition to the whole
principal of a university. Such
action is an offense which is far
more grave than many whch
have generally called forth dis disciplinary
ciplinary disciplinary measures.
In this present situation, the
The Florida Alligator
AH-Americon Honor Rating, 1953-38
Member Assocloted Coflefl'Ote Pren
nOUDi ALLIGATOR U Um official itaAeat aw*pipi of tfeo University
a# florid* and ta pabllsbed over? Tuesday ud Friday moraine except during
Bonders, vacations and elimination periods rbe FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is enter enterod
od enterod as second class matter at the Catted States Post Offieo at GaifeesrUle. Florida.
Offices are located Is Booms *. to, aad IS fan the Florida Onion Building basement.
Telephone Cairerstty of Florid* F* Ext. 5. and request either editorial
ffiee or bnstness office.
Editor-in-Chief Joe Thomas
Managing Editor Jim McCuirk
Business Manager Lois Adams
. EDITORIAL ASSIST ANTS
Joan Carver, Him- S Rape
Andrea Arthur. Kirk Callahan, Harvey Goldstein, Pick Hebert, Dave Jackson,
Dick Lsughmghouse. Jun Moorhead. Gary Peacock, Natalie Rsgooe
Bill Buehalter, Editor; Mike Brwn, Jared Letxrw, Buddy Martin. Fran Warren.
Ren Jones, Assistant Business Manager;
Carl Griffith, National Advertising Manager; Mary Carol Filek, Office Manager;
Sarah Baughan Assistant Office Manager; A1 Toth, Subscription Manager; Ron
Rabin, Circulation Manager, Julie McClure, Chris Leibfreid, Sandy Komlsar,
Wayne Garcia, Cindy Cone, Advertising Staff; Tom Cl ay borne, Classified Adver Advertising
tising Advertising Manager: Joy Scrafford, Ann Saphier Joan Beaver, Alice Fairer, Mary
Williams, Joan Tams. Office Staff.
a fee. If the university was not
able to offer such services, the
adoption of the revision which
I am offering would neverthe nevertheless
less nevertheless render one plan workable
through commercial parking fa facilities
cilities facilities in Gainesville. When one
would desire to go home, he
could check out his car and do
The only weak point in this
practice would be the possibili possibility
ty possibility of a person checking out his
car and using it for reasons
other than going home.
I do not deny that this would
happen, but most of the people
who would attempt such a thing
have a car here now, despite
the regulations as they stand,
As for the remainder of such
persons ag would desire these
services, it seems that their
word alone could be sufficient.
This may be quite an assump assumption,
tion, assumption, but how about relying on
a persons word that he has not
cheated on an examination? Is
thi s not just as much of an as assumption?
Another argument I offer in
this same line of thought is the
policy of the University in al allowing
lowing allowing a coed to check out for
a weekend by virtue of her
word alone that she is going
I have but one question to pose
to the people who have the pow power
er power to revise the restriction:
Are we to assume that the
University feel s that the ethics
involved in the two cases I have
given are less important than
those that would be involved in
taking a students wprd as to
how he intends to use his car?
University will seem to condone
these campaign practices and
these attitudes if it does not
seek to identify and discipline
Therefore, we urge the Uni University
versity University Administration and the
Student Government to take vig vigorous
orous vigorous and decisive action, and
we commend those who are
seeking to uphold the integri integrity
ty integrity of the University and of Stu Student
dent Student Government by a thorough
investigation of these incidents,
Lutheran Student Center
William W, Lillycrop
Episcopal University Center
Lacy R. Harwell
Presbyterian University Center
Baptist Student Union
RICHII AT RANDOM
And Lo, The Large Library Looms
By DON RICHIE
Seems business at ye olde be beloved.
loved. beloved. ivy covered and pigeon pigeoninfested
infested pigeoninfested Library is perking up
The confetti of election-time
is gone with the wind, rain and
And its so childish, rea-lly.
silver mustaches on statues, that
(other than dating, sleeping, con conversations,
versations, conversations, fraternity parties,
skating, picnics. swimming,
drives in the country. bowl bowling,
ing, bowling, dancing, sun and star-gaz star-gazing,
ing, star-gazing, going home on weekends weekendsand
and weekendsand generally goofing offwhat
is there to dobut S-T-U-D-Y?
YES, THE SWEET disarming
breath of spring is giving way
to the disagreeable and alarming
breath of that four-letter word.
ci v- / nsiHueln
119 S.E. Ist AVE.
| 1 I W 6-6606
Ki V I oprc*s p.m.
FRI. SAT. SUN. MON.
cocow BY oe note
DONALD CRISP Wm
SAT. 11:30 P.M.
"CALL NORTHSIDE 777"
FRIDAY APRIL 29
SATURDAY, APRIL 30
MAY 1 b 2
JACK THE RIPPER
THE FIVE PENNYS
TUESDAY b WEDNESDAY,
MAY 3 & 4
THE FBI STORY
THURSDAY b FRIDAY,
MAY 5 b 6
SOME LIKE IT HOT
A HOLE IN THE HEAD
the biquitous B-X-A-M, soon to
fall hot on our necks.
We enlightened students of this
noble University are beating a
path to the Portals of Learning.
I Weil, anyway, statistics prove
that there are more students per
square foot in the Library than
ever before this semester.)
If theyre not using the Library
for protection against sunburn
and moonshine, what must they
be doing but studying, forsooth?
But then there are a lot of
distractions opposing study in
the Librarybesides the obvious
THOSE LITTLE SIGNS on
the reading room doorsthat
say, Please Use Other Door
know what theyre for? Truth
is cross my fingers theyre
being watched by little psy psychologists
chologists psychologists planted around the
lobbies to see how many stu students
dents students dont Use the Other
Door. The statistical totals
will be used in the 1960 Census.
Have you ever counted the
steps going up to the various
library floors? If you dont count
the landings, there are always
13. Hang if there aint!
FOR THOSE who study in the
Library stacks, did you ever
CAMP COUNSELOR OPENINGS
f UNDERGRADUATE STUDENTS
GRADUATE STUDENTS and FACULTY MEMBERS R|g
(Mm. age 19, completion of at least one year of colleqe'
THE ASSOCIATION OF PRIVATE CAMPS
. comprising 350 outstanding Boys, Girls, Brother, Sister end
Co-Ed Camps, located throughout the New England, Middle At Atlantic
lantic Atlantic States and Canada.
. . INVITES YOUR INQUIRIES concerning summer employment
os Counselors, Instructors or Administrators.
. . POSITIONS in children's camps , m iH areas of activities,
Write, Phone, or Coll In Person
Association of Private Camps Dept. C W W-55
-55 W-55 West 42nd Street BOX 5-2656 New York 55, NT.
1 GATORLAND I
I 420 N.W. 13th STREET I
LAUNDRY r CLEANERS
1724 W. University Ave. 1717 M.W.lst Ave.
Open 7:30 0.m.-7:00 p.m. Open 7 jOO a.n.~6t60 p-tn. I
Right Across University Avenue
Back of Baptist Student Center
tj KA Fraternity House.
Serving All University Students
Specially "TAKE-OUT" Beverages
TINY TOT PLAY SCHOOL
"THE SCHOOL OF DISTINCTION"
VISIT US AND SEE FOR YOURSELF
SPECIAL INFANT CARE
Infants to School Age
Gainesville's Oldest Nursery
Licensed and Health Approved
Mrs. Nelle Mathis
24 S.E. Bth Street
Telephone FR 6-7806 New Rate $20.00 me.
EDUCATION: Graduate of University of
Florida, class of 1942.
EXPERIENCE: 3/ 2 years as County
Commissioner Past Chairman of
Board Businessman. t
CAPABLE: Proven ability to get job done.
SERVICE: 4 years U S. Navy, World War 11.
PULL LEVER 44A
notice that H you take two
steps at a time, you canby
stairwaybeat it up to th top
of seven stack levels before the
stop-and-go sluggish stack ele elevator
vator elevator gets there?
And heres a universal law for
boys, garnered from studies m
reading rooms: the speed with
which a coed reaches the door
on her way out varies inversely
with her method of walking and
various elements of sideplay
which may enter the picture.
AND IMMINENT exams or
no this is springdistracting
spring and its so easy to want
to join the happy gypsy like
art and architecture students,
who instead of studying in the
Library, study the Library from
the outside and put it on paper.
But other things on paper are
calling to us through the mists
of spring Books.
Baeon said, Some books are
to be tasted, others swallowed,
and some few to be chewed and
Spring or no spring, a glorious
repast awaits us. Hows your ap appetite?
UF Netters to Visit Rollins
Rolling College will entertain
the UP tennis powerhouse Satur Saturday
day Saturday afternoon at the Winter Park
courts ju3 the net season draws
closer to curtain time.
Coach Bill Potters surprising
sophomore dominated club has
raced to 14 wins in sixteen at at-1
6 N.E. Ist AVENUE
McDAVID'S BARBER SHOP
FOR A GOOD SHINE SEE WILLIE
OPEN AT 8-CLOSE AT 5:30
HERE'S YOUR ANSWER.
OUR LOW STORAGE
RATES ARE DESIGNED
TO FIT YOUR POCKET 615 W. University Avenue
When things get too close for comfort
Cp'/fl? STICK DEODORANT
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Better than creams that are greasy preset Op lCi
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get your old spice needs at
22 E. UNIVERSITY AVENUE
tempts. Only Presbyterian and
periennally strong Miami, holder
of consecutive wins over a three
year period, have been able to
defeat the UF tennis youngsters.
Slim sophomore Jim Shaffer
again pace the netters to victory
1 at-1 Tuesday as the Gators whitewash whitewashr
r whitewashr ed Stetson 9-0.
i Shaffer, fellow sophomores
> Cisco Montana and Artie Stir Stirloff,
loff, Stirloff, and veterans Del Moser,
Roy Lang, and Morril Hay all
. copped singles victories.
, Reserves Mike Cullinane and
i Lynn Fry picked up the number
one doubles win. Allan (Catlike)
Weismen and Dave Whittaker won
the number two doubles and the
team of Earl Claire and Keith
Pittman won the number three
Weisman was particularly im impressive
pressive impressive for coach Potters crew.
The stocky sophomore covered
the court like a demon.
Shaffer easily defeated Stetson
ace Tim Catlin 6-1 6-2 in the fea feature
ture feature match. The win ran Shaf Shaffers
fers Shaffers seasonal mark to 14-2. Sur Surloff
loff Surloff has the top mark on the squad
with an impressive 15-1. Surloff
has the top mark on the squad
with an impressive 15-1 record.
His only loss came at the hands
of Miamis Bill Minnicht.
The upcoming Rollins match is
the next to last in the state of
Florida for the local unit. A home
match with Florida State Univer University
sity University next week will help serve as
a warm up for two road mat matches
ches matches and the SEC meet in Knox Knoxville.
% V l- ''/$} < * \ ,' '
SHAFFER SCOOPS ONE . Southpaw sophomore
tennis sensation Jimmy Shaffer, from St. Petersburg,
shows his agility and ability as he scoops an op opponents
ponents opponents shot and returns it for a key point. Shaffer
has won 14 of 16 matches to date and is rated one of
the finest young players in the south. He will be one
of the favorites to cop the number one singles crown
in Southeastern Conference play.
Pi Kaps Cop Title;
Orange Loop in Finals
Pi Kappa Phi won the Blue
league softball crown and Sigma
Alpha Epsilon, Delta Tau Delta,
and Sigma Nu are fighting it out
for the Orange loop trophy in spir spirited
ited spirited intramural play -this past
Fireballing Dave Stanforth
pitched the Pi Kaps to a 6-3 win
over Phi Kappa Tau for the Blue
championship. Joe Schaeffer, like
Stanforth, an All-Campus softball'
selection, was also outstanding for
the Blue loop kings. Power hitter
Jerry Simpson, a former outfield outfielder
er outfielder for the Citadel, was Phi Taus
Delts Edge Blue
In Orange League action, Del Delta
ta Delta Tau Delta gained the final
round of three by edging Phi Del Delta
ta Delta Theta 7-6. Glen Holliman and
Dick Ritchie were the Delt heroes
while slugging Don Rutledge and
Kent Starcher stood out for the
SAE copped their tough brack bracket
et bracket behind the lightning like slants
of righthander Ed Treadgill, an
All-Campus choice. Treadgills pit pitching,
ching, pitching, the hustle of Roland Go Gomez,
mez, Gomez, and the hitting of Paul Re Renuart
nuart Renuart and Kent Ballentine were
big factors in the bracket wins.
The Lionmen had to beat power powerful
ful powerful Kappa Sigma to win the divi division.
One Mao Gang
Bobby Barnes, the one man
gang from Sigma Nu, pitched the
Snakes to their bracket title.
Barnes stoped Sigma Chi cold in
one of his finer efforts. Ken
Smith, lumbering first sacker,
provided most of the hitting for
the Snakes. Ray Both also pitched
for Sigma Nu giving the Orange
League leaders a powerful one onetwo
two onetwo hurling combination.
Swimming is the only sport re remaining
maining remaining on the intramural agen agenda.
da. agenda. At this time Sigma Nu leads
the Orange loop with SAE- sec second
ond second and powerful Tau Epsilon
Scholarship List 1 Crows
an of foot football
ball football prospects has ben upped to
32 for next fall. End Russ Brown
of Miami Edison, and halfbacks
Bob Johnson of Jax Lee and Lynn
Roberts of New Smyrna Beach are
the three new prospects.
f > Invisible porous openings blend fresh air with each t
puff for a milder, cooler, more refreshing smoke. 1 Iff
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Phi, the only fraternity in the Or Orange
ange Orange League to win three troph trophies,
ies, trophies, a close third.
Near Drive-In Theater
In every town or city you
go to you will find ONE
good Italian Restaurant.
This is it...
ORDERS TO TAKE OUT
2120 Hawthorne Rd.
The university in
America is not a community
of scholars, but an enormous
service station ... where one
can be born, go to kinder kindergarten,
garten, kindergarten, lower school, high
school, meet the girl friend
and get married ..
If students were limited
to those who were interested
in learning to think for
fifty per cent of our college
and university students
You cant afford to miss the
shocking report from which
these statements are taken.
It is written by a famous
educator in the new issue of
McCalls. It may be the
most importantand damn- 5
ingarticle ever published
on the subject, and every
student concerned with her
future will want to read it.
May McCalls, on sale now.
ThincEads Trek to Tigers'
Turf for Tough Track Test
By BUDDY MARTIN
Gator Assistant Sports Editor
Florida meets one of its strong stronger
er stronger Southeastern Conference track
foes this Saturday when they tra travel
vel travel to Auburn to take on the tough
Tigers in a dual contest.
Plagued by a recent wave of j
injuries, the Gators will not be j
in top physical condition for the
Captain Tommy Michels, a con consistent
sistent consistent winner in both hurdle
events all year long, is out with
a leg injury and is not expected
to compete before the SEC meet
here in the latter part of May.
Ted Mealor, who holds the one
of the better 440-yard dash times
in the conierence (49.0), is also
among the injured.
Gator thinclad Bill Lowen Lowenstein,
stein, Lowenstein, 440-dash man and mem member
ber member of the mile relay unit, has
been hampered with a knee in injury
jury injury during the past few weeks
but is expected to participate
. in the Auburn meet.
The Auburn crew boasts the
second best sprinter in the con conference
ference conference in Jimmy Morrow. He
has been timed at 9.9 for the cen century.
Floridas mile relay team,
which has posted the best mark
in loop competition (3:17.3), will
be facing its stiffest test against
second best Auburn (3:20.3).
The Tigers also field the top
440 relay group (:42.5), while the
BE SURE Erl
in selecting your judicial HNBpIp
officers to thoroughly HEEK&M
study their records
and accomplishments. gjpy j!
My Record and Accomplishments
. . Graduate of University of Florida Law School
Class of 1925.
. . Member of the Florida Bar and Past President
Eighth Judicial Circuit Bar Association.
. . Re-elected your County Judge for four consecutive terms.
. . Member of the Florida Association of County Judges and
has served as Secretary-Treasurer and is now a Vice-Presi Vice-President
dent Vice-President and permanent Chaplain of said organization.
. Member National Council of Juvenile Court Judges and of
the Florida Council.
. . Was appointed in 1959 as a delegate to the President's
Conference on Traffic Safety.
. . Member University of Florida Alumni Assn.
It is upon this record tha I solicit your continued support and vote
for my re-election as your County Judge.
H. H. (Horry) McDONALD
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR, Friday, April 29, 1960
Gators rate No. 2 in the SEC
Discus-tosser Richard Crane
of Auburn hs the best effort
in his respective event (171 feet
4 inches) and is followed by
Gator Balt Buettner (152 feel,
Stan Mitchell of Florida also
ranks high in loop competition
with his best toss (142 feet, BV4 in inches).
Henry Wadsworth, still unde undefeated
feated undefeated in college competition in
> Robertson's Jewelers
211 W. University Avenue
the pole vault, is expected to take
the blue ribbon in his specialty.
Wadsworths leap of 15 feet, *4
inches is still unchallenged and
his high jump mark of 6 feet,
inches is tops in the SEC.
Ron Allen leads the pack in the
half mile run with a 1:54.1 time
and Art Foster is tops in the
The Gators were defeated by
Florida State in a dual meet here
last Monday, 79)4-56%. FSU swept
nine blue ribbons, while Florida
THK FLORIDA ALLIGATOR, Friday, April 29, 1960
League Leading Baseballers Travel West
Frosh to Host. Manatee Junior College
Manatee Junior College, the
state junior college champion, in invades
vades invades Perry Field today and Sa Saturday
turday Saturday for a two game series with
the Florida Freshmen basebal baseballers.
The UF yearlings, paced by
pitchers Charley Anderson and
George Petzald and catcher Dave
Porterj, split with the Purple Lan-
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[ Student Body President 1940
Florido Blue Key
Holl of Fame
In it's editorial of April 10, 1960, endorsing his
candidacy, the Gainesville Sun said:
"His record of active participation in University
and Alumni affairs of the University speaks for
itself. He is a former president of the student body
and has long been associated as an active parti participant
cipant participant in University affairs. He has retained a close
association that has caused him many times to call
Gainesville his "second home."
A vote for John McCarty is a vote for a greater
University of Florida and a greater state.
?oid Ratitteaf Ats
' II 111 "~-ll
I Now ... in short sleeves j
Two ideas to keep warm weather
in the fashion front: a soft Y/V jV
batiste with University styling... f Â§ f | f |\
and luxurious hopsack oxford. if I / j tj r \ A
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with at without a tie. Both $5.00 jTL |
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you look better hi on Arrow Wirrt Â£
See our new Arrow sport shirt collection designed
especially for the college man. Many traditional
prints with wash and wear convenience . .rjpFMtjS?
tailored for trim good looks in quality
fabrics. Drop in while we still have a J|
cers in an earlier two game set.
Porter, short-stop Bemie Has Haskins,
kins, Haskins, and hot-corner guardian Car Carrol
rol Carrol Lanoux are the leading hit hitters
ters hitters for coaches Jim MacCacch MacCacchren
ren MacCacchren and Permillas Arthur Lee.
The frosh will be out to improve
upon a 2-2 season mark. Other
starters are first baseman Rich Richard
ard Richard Valdez, seeond-sacker A1 Lo-
pez, Jr., and outfielders Gale Ho Hovey,
vey, Hovey, Randy Duncan, and Dick
Anderson and Petzald are back backed
ed backed up by Jim Kelley, Alan Oren Orenditch,
ditch, Orenditch, and Jim Pierce. Harry Me Meshaw
shaw Meshaw is another top prospect.
Manatee, who recently walloped j
all junior college opposition in a!
tournament held at Florida State
University, is paced by shortstop
Bob Kirkland, and pitcher Larry
Duane Tvuman, Pee Wee Bra
an, and a pair of Cunningham
boys, Jack and Don axe the other
stars for Manatee.
In the earlier series between the
two clubs, Anderson pitched the
frosh to victory in the second con contest.
test. contest. Manatee won the first one
due to errors.
Game time is slated for 3 p.m.
DOUBLE TROUBLE ... opposing
pitchers are facing double trouble when
they look at left-hand hitting Ron Ov Overcash
ercash Overcash and right-handed swinger Paul
By BILL BUCHALTER
Alligator Sports Editor
Coach Dave Fullers league
leading baseballers travel west
this weekend to hold important
two game series at Knoxville, Ten Tennessee,
nessee, Tennessee, and Lexington, Kentucky.
Sophomore southpaw C. W.
Price is Fullers choice in the
road trip kickoff contest at Knox Knoxville
ville Knoxville today.
Righhander Rickey Smith will
throw against Tennessee Satur Saturday.
day. Saturday. The Gators walloped the
Vols twice last year but tomor tomorrow's
row's tomorrow's encounter will be the first
between the two clubs this
Following the Tennessee stop stopover
over stopover will be a vital series with
contending Kentucky. The Wild Wildcats
cats Wildcats have lost only four games
against Southeastern Conference
Eastern Division foes and still
have an outside chance to derail
the Gator's penant express.
Not much is known about the
Tennessee outfit but the powerful
UF bats have had field days in
the past against them and this
seasons fence busting crew is ex expected
pected expected to follow the pattern.
Two of the hottest hitting Ga Gators
tors Gators at the moment are first base baseman
man baseman Ronnie Overcash and catch catcher
er catcher Paul Booher. Overcash is cur currently
rently currently hitting a healthy .370 and
31 RBls. He leads the club in
Booher raised his mark to
.313 ahd Is considered by Fuller
to be the finest catcher in the
Frosh Hold Streak
The powerful UF freshman ten tennis
nis tennis squad has an impressive 25
game winning streak over a three
The yearlings have not lost a
match since 1957 when Georgia
Tech and Ned Neeley stopped
Last year's squad was paced
by this years star, Jimmy Shaf Shaffer.
This spring, John Adler, a
smooth stroker from Ft. Lauder Lauderdale
dale Lauderdale is the number one player.
wm an expert::;*
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Ao>ncgS Mo** *+comm*m4mid Movor
Movwg here or anywhere by
Mayflower writ be safer for your
furniture . much easier for
you. Let as show you any you B
be better satisfied.
For Free Estimate
* 1 SSL
Bcoher. Both are hitting over .300 and
both are prime candidates for All-SEC
honors. (Photos by Sam Johnston)
conference. The hustling junior
is tied for the team lead in
doubles with five.
Injuries, which have plagued
the Gator infield this spring,
have finally helped, and Dale Lan Landress,
dress, Landress, hampered by a sprained
ankle, and Tommy Moore (Bruis (Bruised
ed (Bruised tendons) have returned to ac action.
Powerful hitting, a UF trade trademark,
mark, trademark, has given the Gators its
lofty conference perch. A mur murderers
derers murderers row of Perry McGriff,
Don Fleming, Overcash, Bill Sa Saba,
ba, Saba, and Booher has accounted for
over forty-six extra base hits.
McGriff, an All-American selec selection
tion selection last year, is hitting .324. Sa-
His grades at Eton were un unimpressive,
impressive, unimpressive, and he later
flunked out of Cambridge.
(College men take note! This
is not a prerequisite for mar marrying
rying marrying a Princess.)
Margaret, on the other hand,
has always been a beautiful,
charming rebel... with less
chance of falling in love than
any girl who has ever dreamed
of being a princess could
That they found each other
in spite of themselves is the
basis for the most exciting
romance of this decade. Read,
for the first time, the real
story behind Princess Mar Margarets
garets Margarets marriage.
In the May issue of
The Magazine for Yoaag Adnlta
Mow oa sale at all oewaatanda
Attention all students...
Smoke L&M... Chesterfield... or Oasis but
DONT THROW THOSE
EMPTY PACKS AWAY!
MajfiffuTligiii Empty packs of L&M...
w Chesterfield... Oasis
EM fe s cigarettes can win you these
1 r~- |h VALUABLE PRIZES!
Ist1 st PjyZE 2 nd PRKE^S^ST
PH,L JSELS2- MI FI PH,LCO SLENDER SEVENTEENER PHILCO CLOCK RADIO
To the student on this campus who To the student on this campus who turns in the third lareit nifrnhlr
IT\T m ? S M em a t rvf aC l Â£S f tUrM the86000(1 larg6Bt nuraber of empty packs of enjoyment!
L&M f Chesterfield and Oasis! of empty packs of pleasure!
HERES ALL YOU DO:
Nothing to write... no contest to enter! After enjoying any of Americas three
great smoking favoritesL&M ... Chesterfield ... or Oasis cigarettes, just
save the wrappers, any combination of these brands is acceptable. But start
saving now-contest closes at 3 P.M., May 13, 1960. Prizes will be
awarded Saturday 10 A. M., May 14,1960.
Tie in bundles of 100 with your name and address printed plainly on the outside
and turn in bundles at:
ba sports a 339 mark and Flem Fleming
ing Fleming is slugging at a .345 pace.
McGriff also leads the team in
stolen bases with 16, and in runs
scored with 27. The fleet center centerfielder
fielder centerfielder has also been impressive
defensively despite being a con converted
verted converted first baseman.
Other strong Gator hitters are
infelders Lynn Howie and Leon
Dorsett. Howie sports a .314 bat batting
ting batting mark while Dorsett is swing swinging
ing swinging at & .298 clip. Landress was
batting .283 before he was in-
'i in i rnmmmmxmmmawmmMmmmmmmmMmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmKM
'Jt&i 'lk m Cl rk * tl o,r,u,# ourt
The Only Univ. of Fla. Graduate
In The Race.
The Only Young Man In the Race.
EXPERIENCED -QUALIFIED CAPABLE
Pd. Pot. Adv.V
Hitting Ron Oversash 870,
Doubles Bill Saba 5
.. : .. ' '>v,; t
Home Runs Bill Saba ........ 4
Runs Batted 1n.... ".Ron Overcash 81;
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