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The Florida alligator

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

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

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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
MAN OF THE YEAR
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Dean Stan I. Wimberly

Alligator Picks
Dean Wimberly
In Yearly A ward
Six Receive Honorable Mention
For Top Contributions to UF
By JIM MOORHEAD
Gator Editorial Assistant
The Florida Alligators "Man of the Year" for 1959-60 is Assistant
Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences Stan E. Wimberly.
Honorable mention went to Dr. Frederick H. Hartmann and
bis fellow members of the UF chapter of the American Association
of University Professors, of which he is president; UF seniors Larry
Stewart and Walt Hardesty; Dean George T. Harrell of the College
of Medicine; Governor Leoy Collins and retiring Dean of Student
Personnel Robert C. Beaty.
Selected by the Alligator editorial staff. Dean Wimberly
was named as the man who "made the most outstanding single
contribution to higher education in Florida and particularly at
the University" over the past year.
. Action Speech
A speech by Wimberly, "Academic Quality and the University
of Florida, made at the UF Presidential Retreat last September
In Daytona Beach, is regarded by many as the single action which
touched off the many thoughts, comments and actions directed
toward academic improvement at the University this year.
It has been variously described as "courageous, "timely," "ex "exemplary,"
emplary," "exemplary," and it was this speech which led to Wimberlys selection
as "Man of Itoe Year."
Morale Significant
"Faculty morale, Wimberly said in his talk, "is of prime signifi significance
cance significance in the academic quality of an institution, and we have a de developing
veloping developing problem in this area.
This, and comments like, "The institution (UF) needs an overall
definition of purpose and boundary and a high level administrative
screen, and ". . by cutting our total course offerings by one-third
we could improve the academic quality of our University, are gen generally
erally generally conceded to have since sparked many hours of discussion,
effort and study concerning UF academic quality.
Education Committee
The birth of the Educational Analysis Committee and the in increased
creased increased voicings of the AAUP are thought to be partially attributable
to Wimberlys remarks.
The 45 year old dean, a native of Chicago and a resident of
for 44 years, received his bachelors and masters degrees
In psychology at the University and his doctorate at the University
If Michigan.
- He joined the UF faculty in 1941. was made a full professor
In 1951 and has held his present position since 1950. In charge
of Arts and Sciences undergraduate counselling and undergradu undergraduate
ate undergraduate programs of Instruction, he was for two years chairman of
the overall University curriculum.
(See TOP, Page 8)

ON HER WAY Lindall Tarfeeck, Pan-American
Queen accepts her crowning prize of two free tickets
to South America via Avianca Airlines. Presenting the
prize is Pan-American queen contest chairman Heraan
Franco. (Photo by Sam Johnston).

Rates, Not Coverage, Down
for 1960-61 Student Insurance
UF students will receive a past year they could reduce the
$3.50 cut next year in insurance rate from the previous sls.

rates, with the same coverage
given as was this year, accord according
ing according to David Flood, new Student
Government Secretary of Insur Insurance.
ance. Insurance.
Flood said the bids were con considered
sidered considered Wednesday on price and
comprehensiveness. Tfois was the
first year the bidding has been
thrown open to all interested
companies.
The Brown and Brown Insur Insurance
ance Insurance Company of Daytona Beach
which handled the student in insurance
surance insurance for this year, entered a
low bid of $11.50 a year for sin single
gle single students.
The company said that a* a re reex**
ex** reex** ot the experience fe*

There is a corresponding re reduction
duction reduction in other coverage rates.
A student and his wife will be
covered for $29.90. A student,
his wife, and children, will be
covered for $39.75.
Flood said the coverage will
be exactly the same as last
years with one minor excep exception.
tion. exception. He said one benefit was
raised slightly, but that none
were lowered.
Students will be abl e to buy
the insurance during fall regis registration,
tration, registration, or, if they wish cover coverage
age coverage during back to school trips,
it will be offered by all during
tbs summer.

Education Battle Is No. 1 Sferv

By DICK HEBERT
Gator Editorial Assistant
A year long battle to place
Florida higher education in a
position of pride has been the
most significant running story
of the 1959-1960 Florida Alliga Alligator.
tor. Alligator.
Heading a list of ten top stor stories
ies stories selected by the papers edi editorial
torial editorial staff is the account of ob obstacles
stacles obstacles met in battle.
It stretched from the Sept. 29
account of Assistant Dean of
Arts and Sciences Stan E. Wim Wimberlys
berlys Wimberlys announcement before a
student government luncheon
that the academic quality in his
college, the largest at the Uni Uniersity,
ersity, Uniersity, was "In Serious trou trouble."
ble." trouble."
The story has not died yet.
Chicagos Robert Havighurst fir fired
ed fired a shot heard round the state
when he asked to be freed from
his contract with the UF College
of Education because of "pres "pressures."
sures." "pressures." i
Havighurst Affair
The tale of the Havighurst af affair
fair affair began on page one, April 8.
But the educational strife be-

THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

Vol. 52, No. 50

'Dollars'
For UF
Coming in
Chairman Says
Drive Near Top
By ANDREA ARTHUR
Gator Staff Writer
1
UF students have re received
ceived received over $300,000 from
the National Education
Defense Act, according to
Dollars for Scholars Chair Chairman
man Chairman Barry V. Coleman.
Coleman, in charge of the com committee
mittee committee which is raising funds on
a 8 to l basis with the federal
government, says that loan money
is available to students as soon
as it is received.
"Weve almost reached our $20.-
000 goal," Coleman said. About
$9,500 in actual cash contributions
has been received by the com committee.
mittee. committee. Coleman said that the rest
of the money collected is in the
form of loans to the committee.
To Continue
"We will continue the fund fundraising
raising fundraising this summer and next se semester,
mester, semester, to try to replace the loan
contributions with cash contri contributions,"
butions," contributions," Coleman said.
Collection of i pledges from
Gainesville merchants, made dur during
ing during the December Dollars for
Scholars week, is planned for the
summer.
A jazz concert in the fall is be being
ing being considered as a possible fund
rais g affair, according to Cole Coleman.
man. Coleman.
Explaining the committees de desire
sire desire for cash rather than loan
contributions Colleman said chat
the government funds, once used
by the students aid repaid to the
University, will be returned to
the government.
To Keep Funds
But the money collected by UF
students and alumni for the match
will be retained in & $90,000 per permanent
manent permanent loan fund called the Alum Alumni
ni Alumni Loyalty Fund.
In October, Student Government
appointed a committee to raise
$20,000 to be matched with govern government
ment government fluids for a total of $20,000.
The Alumni Association, at the
same time, pledged to raise $70,-
000 'or the mate ling.
With the alumni and the student
funds both matched by the gov government,
ernment, government, $900,000 would be avail available
able available to Vor loans.
Annual Honors
Dean R.C. Beaty
The 30th edition of the UF
Seminole will be dedicated to
Dean R- C. Beaty who retired
last week.
The aew Seminole boasts be being
ing being bigger and more colorful
with 408 pages compared to last
years 360 and 20 color page*
as compared to last years 12.
The main difference, however,
is Seniors are pictured la their
own colleges Instead of a body,
according to Editor Dennis Ree-
Seniors may pick ap their cop copies
ies copies on Tuesday, May 25 at 1 p.
m. la Room 7 es the Florida Un Union.
ion. Union. Annuals for freshman, so sophomore
phomore sophomore and juniors will be
available en Thursday, M*Qr 26
*nd Saturday May 28 at 1 p.m.
at the ticket windows es the
Florida Gymnasium.
Seven thousand yearbooks
have hew ordered. k

gan before this. Alachua County
Representative Ralph Turlington
claimed that the UF payroll was
lower than those of other state
universities. (Sept. 25, 1959)
The battle included the T. B.
Jones Affair," still in the wind.
This echoing shot reminds the
University of the fumed Miller
Memo and the March 1 account
of the law professors being fir fired
ed fired from the University when he
announced his candidacy for Dis District
trict District Judge.
SG Elections
The Spring student govern government
ment government elections demand second
slot notice in the top ten.
Herein is t 1 d the story
of campus politics from the
"Dream" party, and Bob Park
announcement of candidacy,
Jan. 8, 1960, to the still continu continuing
ing continuing tale of the election laws
committee and their efforts to
cleanup the election flor the fu future.
ture. future.
The outrages, maneuverings
and "goonings perpetrated on
and before election day, April 7,
1960, have been debated and
remedies considered. New elec election

Degrees Readied for 1,358

Banquet Friday
Phi Beta Kappa Names
IS Students, 2 Alumni

Phi Beta Kappa, national honorary scholastic fraternity, has tapped
15 UF seniors for membership.

Two alumni also were named to
the oldest honorary scholastic so society.
ciety. society. They are John Paul Jones,
professor of Journalism and Com Communications
munications Communications at the University and
Robert I. Sarbacher, an authority
on missiles from Palm Beach.
Chosen by the faculty chapter
of Phi Beta Kappa, the new mem members
bers members will be initiated at a banquet
Friday at 6:15 p. m. in the Hub.
6 Are Women
Six of the 15 are women. They
Stewart Lists
Suggestions
To New Man
Larry Stewart, retiring chair chairman
man chairman of the Student Government
a n a 1 y g is Commit Committee,
tee, Committee, gave next years chairman,
Gary Brooks, a list of recommen recommendations
dations recommendations this week for improving
the committee for 1960-61.
Stewart suggested four methods
for improving the committee:
1. Establish the Committee of
67 on permanent basis rifti every
year at Thanksgiving.
2. Establish a lobby committee
to go up to Tallahassee when the
Legislative Appropriations Com Committee
mittee Committee is in session. Have them
register and carry on regular lob lobby
by lobby activities. x
3. Create a legislative con contact
tact contact bureau "A highly specia specialized
lized specialized nucleus of about ten stu students
dents students who contact and consult
with members of the legislature
periodically on support for the
UFs programs.
4. Continuation of all present
research and investigation to keep
UF student government abreast
of the latest developments.
Kennedy Has
UF Support
The first major petition in the
South for Senator John F. Kenne Kennedy
dy Kennedy for president drew 2,175 signa signatures
tures signatures at the UF last week, accord according
ing according to Dave Levy, campus cam campaign
paign campaign chairman.
"I think this is an excellent re response
sponse response indicating tremendous sup support
port support for the Massachusetts sena senator,"
tor," senator," said Levy.
The petitions drew national news
coverage, he said. These petitions
will be formally presented to Gov.
Leoy Collins to get support for
Kennedy from the Florida nation national
al national convention delegates. The pe petitions
titions petitions will also be sent to the state
Kennedy for president convention
to be held in Orlando Saturday.
There will be a meeting of Ken Kennedy
nedy Kennedy for president supporters in
the Florida Union at 3 p.m. today.

Coed Drinking Granted At FSU

Coeds over 21 years old at Flor Florida
ida Florida State University have been
permitted to drink, according to
an Associated Press report.
The lifting of the ban came from
a 32-6 vote of the combined FSU
mens and womens student senate
endorsing the resolution.

ALLIGATOR'S TOP TEH IN REVIEW

tion election laws are now in the offing.
Another top ten story concerns
the football season. A rash o 1

Graves's In

criticism from bleacher-coaches
poured down on UF head foot-'
ball coach Bob Woodruff.
Heated debates arose in stu student

University of Florida, GainesvilleTuesday, May 17, 1950

are Evelyn Kent Hale, Martha
Jane Hester, Sherry A. Barr Simp Simpson,
son, Simpson, Eleanor Ruth Sundell and
Barbara 5. R. Patterson, all of
Gainesville, and Dorothy P. Hen Hendricks,
dricks, Hendricks, Tallahassee.
Men tapped are Harold Jay
Datz and Frederick Clifton Mabry,
Jacksonville; John Alexander Ry Ryder,
der, Ryder, Gainesville; Richard W. Stew Stewart,
art, Stewart, Miami Beach; Walter C. Har Hardesty,
desty, Hardesty, Daytona Beach; Marion
John Wynn, Calhoun; Thomas H.
Lamb. Gulf Breeze; Harvey Har Harold
old Harold Green, Miami and Roy Jos Joseph
eph Joseph Roberts, New Smyrna Beach
Higher Learning In America
After the initiation banquet, at
8:30, Philip Davidson, president
of the University of Louisville,
will speak on "Higher Learning in
America."
Dr. Davidson has been president
of the Conference of Deans of Sou Southern
thern Southern Graduate Schools, the Sou Southern
thern Southern University Conference, and
the Association of Urban Univer Universities.
sities. Universities.
The lecture, sponsored by Phi
Beta Kappa in cooperation with
the University Lecture Series, is
open to the public.

LAST GATOR HERE
This is the last issue of
this years Florida Alligator.
We would like to thank all
our readers and contributors
for their interest, advice and
help during a year that was
never dull.

Students Get Grants, Awards

25th Anniversary
Honors Foresters

By NATALIE RAGONE
Gator Staff Writer
Scholarships and grants awarded to Forestry students at a silver
anniversary banquet last Friday amounted to more than SB,OOO.

Director Emeritus Harold S.
Newins was honored at the ban banquet.
quet. banquet. He established the depart department
ment department in 1935. Two years later it
became the School of Forestry.
School Director C. M. Karfman
announced these honored after a
speech by technical director Paul
M. Dunn, Forestry Looks to the
Future in an Atomic Age."
Al&ins Award
Roger Bollinger Sr., of Malvern,
Ark., received the J. B. Atkins
Memoral Scholarship.
The Continental Can-Gair Wood Woodlands
lands Woodlands Scholarships went to Jack
Williams. E. Gary Douglas. Lloyd

FSI) is in a Dry county sim similar
ilar similar to Alachua with a 3.2 restric restriction.
tion. restriction. Coeds will still be bound by
county law.
Dt. R. R. Oglesby, dean of men,
said the resolution in effect would
move anti-liquor rule enforcement
from student courts to the faculty,
according to the report.

dent student government executive coun council
cil council meetings, from state news newspapers
papers newspapers and from football-fans
everywhere within range. (Nov.
13, 1959)
On January 12, the Alligator,
dispelled all doubts about the
coach situation. Ray Graves had
signed from Georgia Tech.
Woodruff was no more.
Another top story of the year
was the fraternity uprisings.
Dean of Men Lester L. Hale re rebuked
buked rebuked the Interfratemity Coun Council
cil Council and their self defense.
A four-point criticism of the
IFC had been penned in a letter
to the editor, Feb. 26 by former
IFC president Bill Wagner. The
then encumbent Gordon Harris
voiced his rebuttal in another
letter, March 1.
Point four, "failure to demand
that IFC consider and take ac action
tion action on fraternity problems,'
wa s Dean Hales bone of con contention.
tention. contention. He rejected the IFC
defense that they had complete
control of all investigations.
Dean Hales Survey
On Jan. 8, the Alligator report reported
ed reported Dean Hales survey that 12 of


Federal Exec
To Address
'6O Graduates
The commencement address at
the UF, June 6, will be delivered
by Dr. Leroy E. Burney, U. S. Sur Surgeon
geon Surgeon General.
Burney was appointed by Pres President
ident President Eisenhower to the post in the
Department of Health, Education
and Welfare in 1956. In this capa capacity
city capacity he heads an organization of
over 25,000.

vl
HR
life < : 4* i*
L. E. BURNEY
. .Commencement Speaker

The surgeon general holds hon honj
j honj orary degrees from five institu instituj
j instituj tions. He received his B. S. de dej
j dej gree from Indiana University and
i his M. D. from Indiana School of
Medicine.
Burney received his M. H. P.
i from Johns Hopkins University
I School of Hygiene and public
Health. He is also a member of
130 professional organizations.

Wilbur Barry, Jr. and James Ter Terrill
rill Terrill Green.
The Junior Chamber of Com Commerce
merce Commerce Scholarship was presented
to Ray Padgett and the Htmson
Paper and Pulp Company Coop Cooperative
erative Cooperative program to Patrick Dam Damron.
ron. Damron.
Founders Feted
The Florida Wild Life Federa Federation
tion Federation Scholarship was awarded to
Arnold Wetzel and the Newins-
Ziegler Award, an alumni award
honoring Newins and Dr. E. A.
Ziegler, Professor Emeritus, was
given to Paul Davis Wilder.
Claflin Garst Jr., and Paul Wil Wilder
der Wilder were presented the St. Regis
Paper Company Scholarships.
Society of American Foresters
Award went to James Richard
Cochran, president of the Fores Forestry
try Forestry Club.
In addition to the students hon honoi
oi honoi and awards, Dr. K. R. Swin Swinford,
ford, Swinford, professor of forest manage management
ment management was granted & scroll reso resolution
lution resolution by the Seniors in a seminar
course dealing with the "Prob "Problems
lems "Problems of Human Relations."

the 26 fraternities had abandon abandoned
ed abandoned all hazing, road trips and
missions. The survey results
Hale was sending to the Nation National
al National IFC office.
Another top story to take In Into
to Into account is the Chapter in
History," recorded in Feb. 16s
issue.
"The first Negro UF student,
George Starke Jr., came, stayed
three semesters and is gone," it
read. Starke had been a quiet,
"good" student in the law
school. He was accepted by
most the copyrighted articles
said, "in some eases with
clenched teeth.
This story was especially sig.
nificant for the way in which it
was handled. It was chosen as
the most well written story of
the year.
The honor system was the oc occasion
casion occasion for a sixth top story. This
reported the incidents of com complaint
plaint complaint in the Christmas Edition,
Dec. 15. The humanities faculty
asked for improvements in the
system. More faculty-student
group cooperation was pointed
to.

Reitz, Hale to Confer
t
UF Academic Honors

UF President Dr. J. Wayne Reitz will confer a total
of 1,35 degrees at the Spring Commencement service!
Monday, June 6, at 9 p.m.

The degrees which Reitz will
confer are bachelors, 1,083; mas masters,
ters, masters, 127; specialists in education,
2; medical, 40; law, 56; doctor doctorates,
ates, doctorates, 50; and bachelor of nursing
(including in 1,083), 26.
"The Baccalaureate Service,
Sunday evening at 8, marks the
beginning of the commencement
weekend, Reitz said.
Dr. William Kadel, president of
the new Presbyterian College at
St. Petersburg, will deliver the
Baccalaureate sermon at Florida
Field.
Reitz to Preside
Dr. Reitz will preside at the
Baccalaureate services. He will
present certificates of service to
members of the faculty who have
been with the UF for 25 years.
Reitz said the Baccalaureate
and the academic processional are
a traditional part of the com commencement
mencement commencement weekend. TW service
is not expected to last more than
an hour.
Reitz said (here would be no
receesional. The families of the
students will be in the stadium,
and the quickest way is to just
dismiss the students to join their
families.
-President and Mrs. Reitz will
hold a reception for th e graduat graduating
ing graduating seniors and their families and
friends from 4-6 p.m. Sunday,
just prior to the Baccalaureate.
Hale to be Marshall
Dean of Men Lester L. Hale is
commencement marshall. Hale
said he is responsible for instruct instructing
ing instructing the students in the commence commencement
ment commencement procedure and for making

* ** *+*
ft h ~ f Vi '-
Mm. Wk '. T 1
B tga *?'*
jjUM
/ ''immSm A SS***'' Mi%.

l a>^w
~^' r '£*
STACKING UP TO SlZEBeing measured for cap
and gown is graduating senior in education, Lynne
Prathler of Fla. Shell be missed next year
by her 3 AS friend, Kay Chicone, whos major is so sociology.
ciology. sociology. Thats Kay weilding the tape on the Kissim Kissimmee-bound
mee-bound Kissimmee-bound blonde. (Photo by Myron Persoff).

Correlative with this was th*
football season student ticket
sale scandal. A ring of mer-

( KCUCQ SYSTEM
J\
Its Wake-up Time

chants selling student seating
assignments to footbaJl games
was broken up when Leon Coun Coun(See
(See Coun(See ACADEMIC, Page t)

Six Pages This Edition

speech arrangements for the oc occasion
casion occasion itself.
Dean Hale is also one of the
two Investors of the Hoods*
whj will bestow the Hoods upon
doctorate candidates.
Senior students are expected to
attend a meeting on procedure in
University Auditorium at 4 p. m.
today. Hale said a general in instruction
struction instruction sheet will be given to
the students at this time.
First Med Class
The first graduates from the UV
College of Medicine will be in the
class. A doctors degree of medi medicine
cine medicine and a degree in nursing will
be conferred. \
Dean Hale said Leland 'Hiatt,
executive secretary of the Flor Florida
ida Florida Alumni Association, will ad address
dress address the students during the ser services.
vices. services. He will explain the Alumni
Society to the students and show
them their part in it.
Edward Shafer, president of the
Senior Class, will make a short
presentation.
We try to make the ceremony
as personal as possible, Hale
said, but in essence of time
we can not call out the name of
the individuals receiving de degrees.
grees. degrees. The students are recog recognized
nized recognized in a body, according to
school and degree.
Hale said the commencement
will have both a processional and
a recessional. The students will
march down to the gymnasium
basement, turn in their caps and
gowns and receive their degrees
from the registrars desk.



* THI FLORIDA Tuesday, Mey 17, IP6O
1 ? 1

Page 2

CITE SPIEDEES 7
Fla vel 111 Residenls
File Traffic Complaint

Traffic conditions at Flavet
111, nave become progressively
worse as residents, students and
Gainesville business firms dis disregard
regard disregard all speed and direction
regulations.
Things are bad, real bad,
says Leonard Kohn, chairman of
the traffic safety committee.
Students, Flavet residents, fra fraternity
ternity fraternity members and local bus businesses
inesses businesses share the blame equally.
No one group can be blamed,
but something has to be done.
Recently a sand-filled 53-gallon
oil drum weighing 600 pounds
set up in an intersection as a
warning was hit and demo demolished
lished demolished by a students car. No
action was taken against the of offender.
fender. offender. Kohn explains that the
Village is unauthorized to do
more than write letters to traf traffic
fic traffic violators, urging them to
slow down.
Kids In Danger
W# dont want any kids kill killed.
ed. killed. s ays Kohn. It just depends
on who's bigger, the driver of
the car or the people hollering
whenever a speeder goes
through the village, residents
call to slow him down.
Students are not the only of offenders.
fenders. offenders. Kohn states that once be
stopped a Flavet resident going
the wrong way on a one way
street. The driver of the car
said be knew that he was wrong,
but that he wag in a hurry.
Nobody seems to care, says
Kohn.
Traffic Committee Hearing
The Flavet Safety Committee
announced plans Sunday to pre present
sent present the problem before the
Traffic Committee, .including
Assistant Dean of Men Frank
Adams, Flavet in mayor Jim
Grove, former safety committee
chairman John Raiford, and two
Equality Expert
To Speak Here
Expectations of poor people are
rising, according to J. Van Et Ettinger
tinger Ettinger who will lecture Thursday
in the Law Auditorium at 7:45.
Van Ettinger made his statement
in his book Toward a Habitable
World. The director of the Bouw Bouwcentrum,
centrum, Bouwcentrum, Rotterdam, The Nether Netherlands.
lands. Netherlands. Van Ettinger will ask for
an accelerated building, training
and education program to pro provide
vide provide equal chances for everyone.

STUDY AIDS
Here is o partial list of study aids available at Florida
Book Store. Experience has proven that these Study Aids
will help the diligent student raise his qrade by one
letter. 7
C-12 Study Guide Cr Outline 165
C-2 1 Study Guide Cr Outline 165
C-22b Physiography Review Book ][*.. 1.00
Physiography of North America 1 20
C-22d Astronomy Made Simple ** I C-31 Word List ** i'ca
C-32 Word List *
C-41 Study Guide Cr Outline 135
C-42 Study Guide & Outline 1.85
C-52 Study Guide & Outline ...................... ].85
C-61 Study Guide & Outline 185
C-62 Study Guide £-r Outline 1.75
ATG 211-12 Elementary Accounting 1.25
AS 201 Outline of Economics 1.75
mv 300-5-06-07 Outline f Bacteriology 2.50
dlt Io I General Zoology 175
BTY 180 Outline of General Botany ].2S
CY 215-17 Schaum's General Chemistry , 1.95
CY 301-02 Outline ot Organic Chemistry J 2.25
CY 331 How to Solve Probs in Quant Analysis ......... 1.75
ES 201 Outline of Economics 4 175
ES 203 Outline of Statistical Methods 1.75
ES 321 Outline of Money Cr Banking 1,50
EDF 360 Guide to Statistical Calculations ............ 1.95
EGR 181 Outline of Engineering Drawing 250
EGR 182 Outline of Engineering Descript. Geometry ~** 2.50
EM 365-66 Schaum's Engineering Mechanics 295
EM 367-69 Schaum's Strength of Materials ** 325
EH 201 Greek Cr Roman Classics 195
European Literature, Vol. I j "jg
EH 255 How to Write Successful Business Letters 1.00
EH 365 Contemporary Literature *... 195
EH 401-02 Outline of Shakespeare's Plays 125
FI 260 Outline of Insuronce 7!7. 1.50
FI 427 Outline of Corporation Finance 15Q
FH 133-34 Outline of French Grammar ............. 1.5 c
GN 13-34 Outline of German Grammar 1.25
HY 201-02 Ancient, Medieval Cr Modern History 1,5 t
HY 245 American History Before 1877 *. 1.. KSC
HY 246 American History After 1865 .............. 1.5 c
HY 308 Outline of ncient History 1.25
HY 314 Outline of Medieval History 1,5(
HY 334 Outline History of Russia 1.75
HY 336 Outline History of England 1.3^
LN 134 Outline of Latin | 19'
MGT 401-02-03 Outline of Business Law ..... 1.95
MKG 231 Outline of Marketing 1.50
MS 325 Outline of College Moth 1.95
MKG 333 Outhne of Advertising 1.50
MS 105-06 Schaum's First Year College Moth 3.25
MS 353-54 Schaum's Calculus 2.50
MS 420 Schaum's Differential Equations 2.95
ML 381-85 Outline of Engineering Thermodynamics ...*, 1.50
MSC 210 Outline Introduction to Music ... 1.5. C
PLY 302 Fundamentals ot Physiology 1 .50
PPY 201 Outline of Philosophy 1.50
PHA 31 5 Atlas of Human Anatomy 2.95
PS 201-02 Outline First Year College Physics 1.25
PS 205-06 Schaum's College Physics 1.9!
'CL 201-02 Outline of American Government 1.7!
PCL 306 Outline History of Political Theory, Vol. II .... 1.5 C
PSL 201 Outline of General Psychology 1.5 C i
PSL 410 Outhqe of Abnormol Psychology 1.5 C
RN 251 -52 Religions of the World I.OC
SY 201 Outline of Sociology 1.5 f
SH 133-34 Outline of Spanish Grammar .. 1.2!
SCH 201 Outline of Speech l-5(
This is only partial listing.
Ask to see complete list of Study Aids ot
FLORIDA
BOOK STORE
WEST UNIVERSITY AVENUE

safety committee representa representatives.
tives. representatives.
lhe plan proposed includes six
deputies, on 34 hour shifts, at
inch of the four entrances to
Flavet, and two located central centrally.
ly. centrally. These six will have the pow power
er power to arrest speeders, and give
them tickets for excessive
speeding.
Appear In City Court
Both the person arrested and
the arresting officer would have
to appear in the Gainesville traf traffic
fic traffic court. The Student Govern Government
ment Government Traffic Court cant handle
speeding cases. This (court ap appearance)
pearance) appearance) is one of the control controlling
ling controlling factors, says Kohn. No Nobodys
bodys Nobodys going to want to mis*
classes to appear in courts.
Plans are to hold the speed speeders
ers speeders down only to 15-20 miles
per hour, although the limit is
10. We have people coming
through there at 35 and 40 miles
an hour.
Fla'et Residents Indifferent
Kohn cited indifference on the
part of Flavet residents and re resistance
sistance resistance of the administration to
th e proposals as the main ob obstacles
stacles obstacles to the new system. Ive
been working for two months on
these proposals, but John Rai Raiford
ford Raiford submitted a similar plan
last spring, and no action has
been taken.
The campus and city police
are tied up from 4 to 7 p.m.
when we need them, says
Kohn, so we have to do some something
thing something ourselves. Kohn says that
he wont take no for an answer,
but will continue to strive for
some action on the problem.
May Go To Reitz
If there is not a satisfactory
outcome from the meeting Mon Monday,
day, Monday, Kohn said his only alter alternative
native alternative is to present the problem
before President Reitz.
In the proposals, the deputies
would be considered as part of
the Flavet 111 government
which is listed as a proven gov governing
erning governing body. These are not
just kids we want to deputize,
says Kohn. The volunteers have
been carefully screened, and
have agreed he bonded If
necessary.
We have the support of Bob
Park and, the Division of Hous Housing,
ing, Housing, states Kohn. Housing has
agreed as a final measure, if
there is no other choice, to evict
Flavet residents guilty of violat violating
ing violating the traffic regulation. Kohn
emphasized that this would be a
last resort.

jjpf
4158 t, *- '

RAMMED BY SPEEDERLeonard
Kohn, chairman of the Flavet 111 Traf Traffic
fic Traffic Safety Committee, examines a sand sandfilled
filled sandfilled drum used as a road marker in
the Flavet. The dents in the drum were

Trips on Ending Rentals
Issued by Administrator

The Student Goveibment Housing Committees has
endorsed the following tips on terminating rentals, set
forth by Off-Campus Housing Director Carl

In the interest of better lous lousing
ing lousing management and the good
reputation of our student body,
we offer the following tips on
properly terminating xenta s:
(1) GIVE PROPER NOTICE:
Florida law recognizes the land landlords
lords landlords right to -advance notice
that an existing rental wii 1 be
terminated by the tenant. Where
rent is paid by the month, the
law specifies the tenant shall
notify the landlord fifteen days
in advance of the next due date
of rent if he intends to termi terminate
nate terminate on or before that date.
Thus, if rent is due on June
Ist and the tenant intends to
vacate on or about that date,
he sould notify the landlord of
his intent not later than May 16.
Technically, he holds over in
possession after the next due
date or fails to give proper no notice,
tice, notice, he is liable for rent for the
entire next period.
However, most landlords pro prorate
rate prorate rent for the days of occu occupancy
pancy occupancy in the next month at the
semeste rs end, provided proper
notice has been given and such
extended occupancy ig not more
than a week or ten days.
(2) ETTLE ACCOUNTS: Ba Balances
lances Balances du e on possible mislcell mislcellaneous
aneous mislcellaneous charges should be settled
at the beginning of the last ren rental
tal rental period. The tenant is not en entitled
titled entitled to have these charges or
rent deducted from any securi security
ty security deposit he may have posted.
(3) REMOVE ALL PERSON PERSONAL
AL PERSONAL POSSESSIONS: The tenant
should remove all his personal

DODGE
SIMLA
SALES SERVICE
Poole-Gable
Motors
119 S.E. Ist AVE.
T
Monaro's
.
SPECIALIZING IN
PIZZA
& SPAGHETTI
In every town or city you
go to you will find ONI
good Italian Restaurant
This is it ..
ORDERS TO TAKE OUT
DIAL
FRanklin 2-4690
2120 Hawthorne Rd.
Near Drive-In Theater

put there by speeding cars, Kohn said.
He said it was an example of damage
wrought by vehicles which constantly
speed through the living quarter.

possessions, including items he
intends to dispose of or does not
want.
(4) LEAVE PREMISES
CLEAN: Remove all trash pa paper,
per, paper, garbage and abandoned
personal possessions. Leave fur furnishings
nishings furnishings in their original posi positions.
tions. positions. Leave floors, bathrooms
and blinds, closets clean. Close
windows and doors properly.
Leave refrigerator clean, with
door open and power cut off.
(5) RETURN KEYS: All keys
should be returned to the land landlord
lord landlord promptly, and personally
if possible, after apartment is
vacated.
t 6) TERMINATE UTILITIES:
Utility services should be ter terminated
minated terminated properly, with meters
read up-to-date and accounts
settled. Failure to have utilities
cut off can lead to considerable
obligation for continuing servic services.
es. services.
( 7) SINGLE STUDENT
GROUPS IN FAMILY TYPE
HOUSING: The foregoing points
should be scrupluously observed
by single student groups vacat vacating
ing vacating apartments or houses, and
the following pro problems
blems problems should be met:
(a) PRINCIPAL TENANT OR
JOINT RESPONSIBILITY: If
the rental agreement is between
the landlord and any one of
the students (the principal ten tenant).
ant). tenant). that student should arrange
with the other sharing the unit to
ch~ck out property,
If the rental is one where the
I landlord deals jointly with the
! students in the unit (a joint
responsibility rental), the stu students
dents students should clear as a group
or cooperate with each other so
the last man to leave is not
saddled with all the work.
(b) LAST MAN TO-DIE
PRINCIPAL: P r o b 1 e m s
can arise when one student from
a group is left with all the work
of vacating the unit. If he sim simply
ply simply off and leaves it he may
involve everyone in damage or
loss claims. In their own self selfinterest.
interest. selfinterest. group members who
leave early should make sure the
last man doesnt bear more than
his share of the work.
The only safe way for a group
of students to terminate a fam family-type
ily-type family-type rental is as a group, mu mutually
tually mutually and simultaneously.
| The responsibility for proper
j termination of a rental rests
j primarily on the tenant.

Ii tO M
NOW SHOWING
TH- J THURSDAY
TONY DEAN JANET
j CURTIS'
LEER AT LOVE KaR
AMONG THE HP
AOULTtI ||||
o.o*gc gjsp*
:x ACs.noN
a eosum* nerM J

Summer Swim
Proqrsm Slated
For Children
The College of Physical Educa Education
tion Education and Health will sponsor its
14tli annual childrens swimming
program at the Florida Pool this
summer.
P. A. Lee, water safety in instructor
structor instructor for the college of re-
Physical Education and Health is
the director < f the program which
begins Wednesday, June 22.
The program was originated in
1946 by Dean Dennis K. Stanley.
Last summer it served over 680
children of students, faculty, and
employees.
Phys Ed Instructors
Lee will be assisted by fellow
physical education instructors Foy
Stephens, Jim Reisinger, Walter
Welsch, UF swim coach Buddy
Crone, and Ed Matthews.
The program will be divided in into
to into four time sections. Beginners,
intermediates, swimmers, and wa water
ter water safety groups will be broken
down for instruction.
Registration Dates
Registration dates for the pro program
gram program have been announced. Fri Friday,
day, Friday, June 17, Monday, June 20*
and Tuesday. June 21, faculty
members, students, and Univer University
sity University employees may register for
their children at the Florida
Pool office between 9 a.m. and 5
p.m.
Once the program is under way,
children may be registered at the
required physical education of office
fice office in room 134 of the Florida
gym.
Adult Program
An afternoon adult program will
be featured from noon to 1 p.m.,
Monday, Wednesday, and Friday.
At the same time, the junior life
saving program is offered. Chil Children
dren Children must be 12 years old to en enter
ter enter this program.
The water safety aid. course
will be taught in the morning.
Scheduled time is 8:30-9 p.m.
A family recreation program is
also slated for Saturday and Sun Sunday
day Sunday afternoons and week nights.
To be eligible for this program, a
member of the family must be
registered in the childrens morn morning
ing morning sessions.

LAST TIMES TODAY!
"WHEN COMEDY WAS
KING"
Starts Tomorrow
ADULTS ONLY
When all conventions
explode ... in the most
daring love story ever filmed!
BraHKSB jBBp
K^ERS
s!Â¥ii| Jmr MUM lew-ltae BOW

Here Is Summary of Procedures,
Time Schedules for Graduation

A copy of instruction* for all de degree
gree degree candidates is to be passed
out to them at a meeting in Uni University
versity University Auditorium at 4 p.m. to today.
day. today. The following is a brief out outline
line outline of these instructions and time
schedules.
! *
CAPS AND GOWNS may be
picked up on the mezzanine of the
Bookstore Monday, May 30,
through noom, Saturday, June 4.
Written authorization must be giv given
en given if you wish someone else to
pick them up for you.
*
TASSELS should be worn on the
right side of the mortarboard un until
til until degrees ar e conferred.
* * %
HOODS for masters candidates
are to be picked up at the Regi Registrars
strars Registrars table in the Gym basement
before lining up for the Process Processional
ional Processional Monday morning. Doctors
will be invested with hoods as
they cross the platform, after the
degree has been conferred. "Die
hoods are kept by the students.
%
ASSEMBLY. Bachelors candi candidates
dates candidates on the road passing under
the arch joining the swimming
pool and the gym. Masters and
Doctors on the grass of the low lower
er lower track just west of the gym. In
I case of rain, line-up will be in
gym recreation room.
BACCALAUREATE
PROCEDURE
PROCESSIONAL will begin at
7:40 p. m., June 5. Follow the in instructions
structions instructions of the marshals. As you
reach your seat face the stage im im|
| im| mediately, but remain standing.
*
INVOCATION. Men remove mor mortarboards
tarboards mortarboards as President Reitz re removes
moves removes his. Be seated and replace
ca.ps after innovation.
Academic Battle:
Year' Top Story
(Continued from Page ONE)
ty Sheriff W. P. Joyce bought
four tickets for S3B and reported
it to University authorities.
(Nov. 20, 24, 1959)
The top ten takes into account
last iails ROTC squabble. On
Oct. 27 the Alligator reported
that the military program was
not compulsory under the Land
Grant Law. It was based mere merely
ly merely on agreements between the
Board of Control and the Depart Departments
ments Departments of the Army and Air
Force. (Nov. 4, 1959).
Studies and debates were en entered
tered entered upon nationally as well as
by University President Dr. J.
Wayne Reitz.
A ninth story in the big ten in involves
volves involves work done by the Mens
Council. Polls and surveys were
taken of merchants near the
campus by a newly organized
Merchant* Council, subsidiary
of the Mens Council. (March 15,
1960)
"Gold Coast
Investigations included the
"Gold Coast stretch along Uni University
versity University Avenue opposite the
mens dorms, University Food
Service, and the registration of
bicycles on campus.
Mention must be made of the
wide Homecoming for 1959 cov coverage.
erage. coverage. The Alligator published 16
pages covering the annual fes festial
tial festial of skits and decora decorations,
tions, decorations, not to mention the UF-
Loulsiana State University Foot Football
ball Football gam e that won such wide
criticism for Coach Woodruff.

fcreaaM
Tues., May 7
ON THE BEACH
Gregory Peck
PLUS
CARNIVAL
CARTOON
Wd MoylS
THE LAST HUNT
Robert Taylor
ANNIE GET
YOUR GUN
Betty Hutton
Thurs. Fr?., May 19-20
SINK THE BISMARK
Kenneth More
SPEED CRAZY
Brett Halsey
Sot., May 21
3 FEATURES
RAW WIND
IN EDEN
Jeff Chandler
CAYON RIVER
George Montgomery
THE MUMMY
Peter Cushing
Sun.-Mon.-Teus., May 22-23-24
A SUMMER PLACE
Sandra Dee
THE NUN'S STORY
Audrey Hepburn

SIT FOR JUNK S

ALMA MATER, BENEDIC BENEDICTION.
TION. BENEDICTION. Stand for Alma Mater and
remove caps. After Benediction
there will be no recessional.
COMMENCEMENT
PROCEDURE
PROCESSIONAL begins at 8:40
a. m. As you reach your seat, re remain
main remain facing the aisle until the
President begins to cross the
stage, then turn and f&c e the
stage.
* *
INOVATION. Remove caps, and
men keep them off when seated
When you stand for the conferr conferring
ing conferring of your degree, replace the
caps.
* *
CONFERRING OF DEGREES.
Bachelors stand when your dean
recognizes your group. After the
dean has recognized all candida candidates
tes candidates in his college, presented you
to the President, and retired from
the microphone, be seated, keep keeping
ing keeping caps on.
Masters stand as your dean re recognizes
cognizes recognizes you and after President
confers degrees, and tips his hat,

Campus Calendar

CONTINUOUS EVENTS
Art Exhibit: The annual stu student
dent student art exhibit will be held
Thursday through Sunday at
Building X.
TUESDAY
Florida Players: The last per performance
formance performance of "Teahouse of the
August Moon will be held to tonight
night tonight in Norman Hall Auditor Auditorium
ium Auditorium starting at 7:30 p. m.
Recital: Two student recitals

i i.. i M Lyn
f^POnCampi
Mk Stallman
V Vy (Author of "I Was a Teen-age Dwarf'"The Many
Loves of Dobie GiUis, etc.)

TILL WE MEET AGAIN
Today I conclude my sixth year of writing columns forth
makers of Marlboro and Philip Morris cigarettes. It has been
my custom during these six to make no attempt to be
funny in this final column. (I have achieved this objective
many times during the year also, but never on purpose.) The
reasons for the lack of levity in this final column are two: first, 4
you are preparing lot final exams and, short of holding you
down and tickling you, there is no way in the world to make you
laugh at this time; and, second, for many of us this is a leave leavetaking,
taking, leavetaking, and leave-takings, I think, ought not be flippant.
If I have brought you a moment or two of cheer during the
past year, I am rewarded. If I have persuaded you to try
Marlboro or Philip Morris cigarettes, you are rewarded.
Let me pause here to express my heartfelt gratitude to the
makers of Marlboro and Philip Morris. They have given me
complete freedom in the writing of these columns. There has
not been the slightest hint of censorship. They have never
changed so much as one comma in my copy. I wish to take this
occasion to state publicly that I am forever grateful to these
enlightened tobacconists and I hereby serve notice that if they
find it in their corporate heart to engage me for another year
of columning, I shall require a substantial increase in salary.
The money is not what mattersnot as money, that is, but
only as a token. I want to be assured that they love me as
much as I love Marlboro and Philip Morris. And what, indeed,
is not to love? Marlboro is a cigarette which proves beyond
cavil that flavor did not go out when filters came in. Philip
Morris is a cigarette that is pure mildness from lip-end to tip tipend.
end. tipend. Both of these estimable smokes come in soft-pack or
flip-top box. Neither is ever sold in bulk.

)Scmi

The summer lies ahead. For underclassmen summer will be
a hiatus, a breather in which to restore yourselves for next
years resumption of busy college life. For seniors there will
be no more college. You must not, however, despair and abandon
yourself to There are other things to do in the world
besides going to schoolbasket weaving, for example, or build building
ing building boats in bottles, or picking up tinfoil, or reading War and
Peace. Many graduates fall into the erroneous belief that their
lives are over when they leave college. This is not so. It is
possible to make some sort of life for yourself with a bit of
ingenuity ... or, if that fails, dye your hair, change your name,
and enroll at some other college.
Whatever the future holds for you, be assured that the makers
of Marlboro and Philip Morris join me in wishing you the best
of everything. We have taken great pleasurethe makers and
Iin bringing you this column each week throughout the school
year. We hope a little pleasure has accrued to you too.
May good fortune attend your ventures. Stay happy, fetay
healthy. Stay loose.
IMO Mai Sholmaa
* *
We, the makera of Marlboro and Philip Morris, can onlg
echo kindly old Max's parting words. Stay happy. Stay
healthy. Stay loose.

lift your tassel from right to left.
Keep caps on, and be seated af after
ter after applause subsides.
Same As Masters
Specialists will be recognized as
the Dean of the Graduate School
in a similar fashion to that of the
masters.
Doctors will line up by name in
accordance with the program.
Your faculty advisor will accom accompany
pany accompany you and be seated beside
you. g
Candidates for Doctor of Educa Education
tion Education will stand first, when recog recognized,
nized, recognized, and be seated after their de degree
gree degree has been conferred. Doctor
of Philosophy candidates will then
follow the same procedure. The
faculty advisors and all doctoral
candidates will be asked to stand
and proceed to the platform.
RECESSIONAL. After Benedic Benediction
tion Benediction replace motaxboards and re remain
main remain facing front. Watch mar marshalls
shalls marshalls for instructions.
DIPLOMAS wrtll be conferred in
the gym basement immediately
after the recessional. Caps and
gowns will be turned in at the
4 time.

will be held today at 3:40 p. m.
in Room 122, Building R. and
8:15 p. m. in University Auditor Auditorium.
ium. Auditorium.
FRIDAY
Lecture: Dr. Henry Eynng,
Dean of Graduate School from
the University of Utah, will lec lecture
ture lecture on "Optical Rotation and
Molecular Configuration and
Conformation, tonight at 8 in
Leigh Hall Auditorium, Room
207.



Walkie-Talkie Orientation
To Be Continued This Fall

I (EDITOR'S NOTE: This is (tie

L* of series
Tended to fo fobs
bs fobs attention on
It e problems
Ivolved in ori orilitation
litation orilitation of s#u s#upnts
pnts s#upnts and the
toposed solu solulons
lons solulons of faculty
lid student di dipetorsv
petorsv dipetorsv This
art deals with
h e solutions
ir o p esed to
tmedy the sit-

* V' 4
FERRIS

otion.)
By fX)U FERRIS
Gator staff Writer
The orientation course may be
r>min* but it ig still a long
'ay off.

iztt JUMaQjQJ]
MICK'S HI
SHOE
IEPAIR />\)
tO9 W.
University Ave. >

VOLKSWAGEN
YOUR AUTHORIZED DEALER
MILLER-BROWN MOTORS, Inc.
1030 I. University Ave.
FR 2-3582
SALES SERVICE PARTS
Complete Body Shop
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 M
Licensed ond Health Approved
Mrs. Nell* Mathis
24 S.E. Bth Street
Telephone FR 6-7806 New Rote $20.00 mo.
KIRK'S GROCERY
Right Across University Avenue
Back of Baptist Student Center
& KA Fraternity House.
Serving All University Students
Specially w TAKE-OUT M Beverages
including Milk.
GAINESVILLE'S FINEST MOBILE
HOME PARK
HICKORY HILL
One MM* West of the
Health Center
FR 6-6982
GRADUATION MEMORIES
YOURS for Hie years
when you capture
graduation scenes on
KODAK fHm
ROY N. GREEN, INC.
fti W. University Avo.
(Across from Tb State Theatre*
Phene: PR 2-4056
Isn t it therefore impor imporand
and imporand
RE-ELECT GEORGE E.
IVANS
CLERK OF CIRCUIT COURT
(Pd. Adv.)

"It would be difficult for me
to go into any detail concern concerning
ing concerning the suggested course be because
cause because it is too indefinite. It is a
tentative thing so far and this
course is anywhere from three
to five years away," said Assist Assistant
ant Assistant Dean of Men Frank T.
Adams.
Dean Adams presently heads
a subcommittee of the Presi Presidents
dents Presidents Committee on Orientation
and Student Relations. This
committee has been appointed to
deal with the problems of orien orientation
tation orientation specifically.
"Unfortunately there has been
no definite decisions sinc e the
committee has not had itg fin final
al final meeting. Adams said.
Walkie-Talkies Help
Walkie talkie aid group
leaders in controlling the flow
of orientation group traffic.
"Last year orientation offi officials
cials officials were placed at some of the
strategic points on campus,
such as the administration build building
ing building theh*gym. This was done to
gym via walkie-talkie to
control the flow of group traffic.
"If, for instance, me adminis administration
tration administration building was crowded, a
group leader would call the
gym via walkie-talkie to
see if he could get his group in
there. This saved a lot of walk walking,"
ing," walking," said Steve Gardner, as associate
sociate associate student director of orien orientation
tation orientation for 59-0.

it has been decided to separ separate
ate separate orientation week into two
phases.
One part of the week will be
devoted to academic orientation,
to include aptitude tests and
counseling; the other part will
be reserved for social or "Aam "Aampus
pus "Aampus orientation. This will Allow
greater coordination of activi activities,
ties, activities, Gardner said.
Academics Fare Better
The academic phase of orien orientation
tation orientation fares better as shown by
effective solutions of counseling
staff.
"We have had, for the past
two years, a pre-orientation per period
iod period during the summer fop the
UF high school applicants with
the highest scholastic averkge,
said Dr, W. E. Moore, director
of academic counseling.
These students aTe invited to
the UF for one day and one
night. During this time thejy are
given the opportunity to receive
highly personal academic [ Coun Counseling
seling Counseling without being rushed for
time. i
Usually these students have
their fall courses planned before
they leave. This system has
worked very well and it relieves
the UF staff of part of its load
of fall orientation students,
Moore said.
UF Music Department
Presents Student Recital
The UF department of Music
will feature pianist James Con Condy
dy Condy in a student recital tonight
at 9:15 in University Auditor Auditorium.
ium. Auditorium.
Conely will be assisted by or organist
ganist organist Mrs. E. Ruffin Jones and
a brass ijuartet consisting of Ro Robert
bert Robert gan Martin, trumpet; John
Owen, trumpet; Robert Gunn,
trombone; mid Thomas Stidham
trombone.

Top Men Picked by Alligator
For Education Contribution
(Continued from ONE)
He is a member of Phi Eta Sigma. Phi Beta Kappa. Phi Kappa Phi
general honorary fraternity and Sigma Xi, a scientific general re research
search research body.
Hartmann Named
The "valiant and vociferous efforts" of Dr. Hartmann and the
local AAUP membership placed them high on the honors list.
As loud and constant spokesmen all year long in the realm of
academic improvement, Hartmann and his colleagues are credited
with "opening many eyes to the needs and failings of the University
in the particular areas of faculty morale and academic freedom.
Stewart And Hardesty
Stewart, chairman of the Educational Analysis Committee, and
Hardesty, Committee promotion chairman and director of the Com Committee
mittee Committee of 07. were cited "for their outstanding work as students
toward improvement of Florida higher education.
Their program reviewed the campus and canvassed the state
and their findings are contained in a report now before the UF Stu Student
dent Student Government Executive Council.
Dean Harrell Honored
As Dean of the College of Medicine since its inception in 1954,
Dean Harrell has been "instrumental in its progress" and is lauded
this year as ho brings his first class of seniors down to the gradua graduation
tion graduation wire.
Gov. Collins Cited
Honorable mention went to Gov. Collins for actions and etate etatements
ments etatements believed by the editorial staff to have been "in the best
interests of the basic Aims and ideals of higher education in this
state.
Collins' stands on such controversial issues as integration,
expansion and academic improvement were thought to have
typified "true statesmanship" in furthering the cause of Florida
education.
Beaty' Chosen
To Dean Beaty, a veteran of 35 years service to the University,
went honorable mention for his "lifelong devotion to serving the
interests of UF students" and particularly for his work this year
with the various scholarship programs on campus, a cause he will
continue to further in His new post as director of the Alumni Loyalty
Fund.

Yonge Director
Resigns, Takes
California Post
Dr. Robert B. Myeis, director
of the UFs F. K. Yonge Labora Laboratory
tory Laboratory School, recently announced
his resignation to accept a posi position
tion position in Riverside, Calif.
Dr. MyeTS will assufne his new
port as Assistant Superintendent
of the Riverside School District
on July 1.
A native of Kentucky, Dr. My Myers
ers Myers received his A. B. and mas masters
ters masters degree at th University of
Kentucky and his doctors degree
here.
In 1952 Dr. Myer* was appoint appointed
ed appointed associate professor of secon secondary
dary secondary education, and five years la later
ter later was named to his present po position.
sition. position.
Before coming to the University,
he taught in public schools and at
the University of Kentucky.

McDAVID'S BARBER SHOP
AND
stiOE REPAIR
FOR A GOOD SHINE SEE WILLIE
OPEN At 8 CLOSE AT 5:30
j i

Health Liaison
Group Reports
Basis of Gripes

Most conflicts between students
and the UF Health Service Infir Infirmary
mary Infirmary are caused by the students
misunderstanding of the Infirm Infirmary's
ary's Infirmary's purpose according to a re report
port report by the Student Health Com Committee.
mittee. Committee.
The committee was 3et up by
Joe Ripley last February to act
as a liason between students and
the Health Department.
In a report to the Alligator the
committee pointed out the results
of interviews held with Dr. Samuel
S. Wright, infirmary director,
Dean of Physical Education and
Health Dennis K. Stanley and Dr.
Henry C. Schumacher, university
psychiatrist.
The infirmary is not a hospital
nor is it intended to be, the re report
port report stated. It does not have fa facilities
cilities facilities for operation, delivering
babies, setting broken limbs or
other major medical procedures.
The Health Service i s support supported
ed supported soley by the student activity
fee. There are seven doctors and
90 other staff members. Dr.
Wright said the nurses are all
graduates and the doctors are
all experienced and well educat educated.
ed. educated. He said the staff is the best
obtainable.
Students haying a complaint
about Infirmary service should
contact Dr. Wright, Dean Stanley,
or th e comittee member represen representing
ting representing their portion of the student
body.
The committee members are:
Dick Stikelether, married stu students;
dents; students; Cynthia Sherman, Sigma
Kappa. Panhellenic; Eddie Donn,
Chi Phi, I. F. C.; Penny Ciderman
W. S. A.; Shell Clyatt, mens
council; Dennis Crews, S. R. A.;
and Skip Crawford, committee
head.

i A
UNWANTED
I Facial Hair
REMOVED
Women with on exeats
I facial hair problem can have
I this unwonted
iH
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§9 removed.
There is no
I excuse for any <*
*1 woman to toL J
|fl erate excess iSnAPW
face hair.
M Medically Approved Methods
EDMUND DWYER
, ILECTROLOGIST
% Phone FR 2-8039
JO7 West University Avenue

4,000 GET TRAFFIC FINES

Court Reviews Cains and Losses

By DICK LAUGHIN GHOUSE
Gator Staff Writer
UF students have received more
than 4.000 traffic tickets and have
paid a total of $5,971 to the UF
I Student Traffic Court, according
|to Chief Justice Layton Mank.
! In his report for the year 1959-
j 1960 Th e Traffic Court justice iist iist;ed
;ed iist;ed the accomplishments of the
court and made suggestions for
I operational procedure for next
I year.
! The report said 233 of the stu students
dents students receiving tickets carried tnei
case to court. The decision wasj
appealed in 21 of the 233. Mank
said, and there were no decision t
reversals.
Permanent Office
Under Mank the Court has pro procured
cured procured a private and permanent of office
fice office in the Florida Union. Until
this year the Traffic Court work worked
ed worked under the dean of student af affairs.
fairs. affairs.
In the part a different justice
was on duty in the court offices
each day. To eliminate the con confusion
fusion confusion the court has employed a
deputy justice for daily duty.
Mank said in the past each jus justice
tice justice had collected the revenue j
while on duty and at th e end of 1
the week the money had been to totaled.
taled. totaled. Accurate records were im impossible.
possible. impossible.
The new deputy justice has
made it possible to aseount for
the days receipts and to start a
systematic storage of die eourt re records.
cords. records.
UF One of Few
"Ours is one of the few uni universities
versities universities in the country with a
student traffic court, Mank said.
Mank said at most other univer universities
sities universities the students traffic violations
are handled by local officials.
As part of this years program j
the court has had several pro programs
grams programs related to traffic problems j
on campus which wer e not direct-
ly a function of the court.
As part of thi s program Mank
said they have advised other
Schools of the problems faced
here with a student controlled
traffic court. In return the oth other
er other schools have pointed out the
benefits and faults of their pro programs.
grams. programs.
The court also advised on the
route for the student government
bus system.
Mank said the Traffic Court was j
not part of the UF Constitution
in the past, but part of the situ- j
dent Government Laws. The court j
could be abolished by two sessions
vote of the Executive Council.
Made Permanent
In the recent constitutional re- 1
vision up for vote by the student j
'body, the court was permanently
established.
T**e court has also drafted pro proposed
posed proposed changes in the Univer University

I!
FOR YOUR COMFORT and CONVENIENCE
DURING FINAL EXAMS
the UNIVERSITY FOOD SERVICE AGAIN
Extends a cordial invitation to all students to use
THE EAST DINING ROOM IN THE MAIN CAFETERIA
and THE DINING ROOM IN HUME HALL for studying
from 7:30 P.M. to 1:30 A.M., Beginning May 22nd
through June 3rd.
At the CAMPUS CLUB and HUME HALL-you will get
FREE COFFEE with any purchase from 10:00 P.M. to closing.
FOR THE STUDENTS IN THE BROWARD and RAWLINGS AREA
The Coed Club and the Terrace Room will have in stack
"Goody Boxes" and "Survival Kits" for those all-night
study sessions.
The Main Cafeteria, Student Service Center, Florida Room,
Coed Club, Terrace Room, and Hume Hall wish to be of service.
i

sity University regulations, Mank said. The
proposals had to Oft Uh the
size of fines and what will eon*
stitute a violation, it was also
suggested that freshmen and so sophomores
phomores sophomores be permitted to drive
a borrowed car on campus.
(Freshmen and sophomores still
could not keep their own on
campus.)
In his suggestions for next years
court, which will have Frank King
as chief justice, Mank advised

Florida Needs
I Progress Not Stagnation I
I Doyle E. Carlton Jr. I
I GOVERNOR I
I POYLI CARLTON Recognizes Florida*! needs for higher edu*
H cation and knows they cannot be fulfilled through "FALSE
{ ECONOMY."
ft DOYLE CARLTON Hos gone on record fbet he w?tl keep Flor-
H 'da's public schools open. His opponent supported the INTER INTER;
; INTER; POSITION RESOLUTION which resulted in racial strife in
j Virginia and South Carolina.
|| DOYLE CARLTONhas been endorsed by 18 of Florida's leod leod
leod ing newspapers including:
l MIAMI HCRALD ST. PETERSBURG TIMES GLEARWATER SUN
f MIAMI NEWS LAKELAND LEDGER SARASOTA NEWS
!§ f TAMPA TRIBUNE DAYTONA BEACH NEWS- FT. PIERCE NEWS
JOURNAL
M m

TMC FLORIDA ALLIGATOR, Tuesday, May 17, 1900

that the post of deputy justice
should be continued.
Surety Bonds Suggested
Mank also suggested that surety
bonds be obtained for both the
chief justice and his deputy in or order
der order to protect student government
in case of a money loss. In the
past no bond was possible because
of the confused state of records.
Mank said he believes more ex extensive
tensive extensive investigations should be
conducted in the future. In the
past a Justice has been assigned

to investigate the s t u d e n ta
claim as registered on t h e De Defense
fense Defense Sheet.
In the future Mank Maid he
would also Uke to see the traf traffic
fic traffic court offices open at least
part time until after graduation.
He said seniors get careless as
graduation time approaches and
great many receive tickets.
They can not graduate until
they pay their fines and there
is no office open to collect the
fines. Mank said.

Page 3



THE FLOR IDA ALLIGATOR

Page 4

A Matter of Opinion

A college newspaper is a strange
animal.
Theoretically it is the voice of the
student body which supports it.
Allegedly it is the house organ of
the student government which super supervises
vises supervises it.
In the eyes of many it is simply a
poop sheet or bulletin for the pub publicizing
licizing publicizing of campus groups and activi activities.
ties. activities.
* *
BUT IN REALITY a college news newspaper,
paper, newspaper, like any other newspaper, is
merely the expression of the views
and biases of those who work and
edit it. It is a part of those who be become
come become a part of it.
It relates stories and expresses opin opinions,
ions, opinions, it exhibits selection and favori favoritism
tism favoritism in the material it prints or omits,
and occasionally it even makes mis mistakes.
takes. mistakes.
That a newspaper can be objective
is a myth. That it wants to be objec objective
tive objective is a lie. But that it should be fair
to its readers is a necessity.
* *
AND FAIRNESS, like any other othervalue
value othervalue judgement, depends on a point
of view.
So, in the final analysis our basic
premise holds true. From the front
page news lead to the fiery editorial
and even to the social columns, the
college newspaper is merely the re reflection
flection reflection of its publishers.
We state this not as an abstract
principle but as a basic point in fact
necessary to know and understand
the product we have edited this past
school year.

Many people have asked us, What
will be your policy next year?
This is a difficult question to an answer
swer answer in particulars at this lateand
at the same time earlydate.
For one thing, September and the
subsequent months are a long way
off. A newspaper, however, consis consistent
tent consistent in its policy, is dependent on
day to day events for the reporting
of its subject matter and the reflec reflection
tion reflection of its thoughts.
* *
FOR ANOTHER, the actual as assumption
sumption assumption of the editorial chairs gives
the occupants a new perspective of
the goings-on about them. Its a little
like military basic training; its ab absolutely
solutely absolutely impossible to get an accurate
picture until one finds himself in it.
But if we cant tediously enumerate
our stands on each of the,items and
issues, minute or mammoth, which
will cross our desks, we can certainly
assert in forthright fashion our over overall
all overall policy, a position which will be
labeled vague and general by
some, but a factor which more than
any other constitutes the difference
between a good and bad newspaper.
* *
A GOOD NEWSPAPER, by the
way, is what we intend to publish.
We desire, at the outset, to convey
the truth. We will report the news
objectively and impartially as an or organ
gan organ of no group and no interests
other than the UF student body.
We will attempt to give the campus
broader coverage. We feel, as does
J,he present editorial staff, that many
areas of campus have been overlook overlooked
ed overlooked or neglected with regard to news.
Next years paper will include ad additional
ditional additional columns covering club and
college affairs. The present social
and religious columns will be con continued.
tinued. continued.
* *
THE LIMITATIONS on space and
frequency of publication prohibit the
printing of every item which flows
into the Alligator office, but wider

THEM l
/this I* Ytt* F/DAi EX4M /ya* Ttsr'sHOOLD COaJTAiaT/SD 7 /WHEW i&O FIWISN WRITE THE "\
l Tt6fcJ? CIDBSINE. DO HOT BE6/AN WOtSTIOMS ADD A LIST cF USEFUL j \ PLED6E >M FULL OH THE SACK /
/ *M*KM6 VHTIL y OO A*£ TOLD S j SUPERSTITIONS. THIS fXAM *S \/ OF YOUR AHSWW SHEET AWP 7
\TODo SO y y 'j76 BE CRUO6LY HAME-SCoRER USE I ( PUT YOUR PRIMITIVE MARKING (
N y>M AM IMPIiMEIJr OoHTAIMIWO / IT
1 1
frmTwu be do fire-aTakideX eight days') v
\<* 6oat bladders allowed / ITo complete this ex Am. Voof 7"X
/ID THE 6UILDIM6 DUAIH6 THis) LmAY BCGIN WORKIW6
SEXAM/HATidD. You MAY LEAVE z--' V- -~vr- / ()

Editorials

A Look at Next Year

Tuetdoy, My 17, 1960

WE WILL NOT argue what a col college
lege college paper should be but only say
what we know it is.
* *
Other than this simple explana explanation
tion explanation we would offer no reason or jus justification
tification justification for anything we have done
this year.
We have enjoyed the benefits and
responsibilities of our position and
are thankful to all who helped make
the job a pleasant and worthwhile
experience.
Joseph M. Thomas

We Thank You
One of the most constant and
helpful sources of advice for the
Florida Alligator editorial staff
this year has been our Alligator
Advisors.
At our request, they took from
one to three hours a week of their
own time to meet and discuss
with us significant news stories
and editorials. Their comments
often explored apjproaches to
stories which othejrwise might
have passed unrecojgnized.
We sincerely thajnk Manning
Dauer, M. M. Lasley, Karl Kras Krastin,
tin, Krastin, Joshua Okun, Harry Sisler,
Ernest Bartley, Frederick Hart Hartmann,
mann, Hartmann, Stan Wimberly and Ralph
Page for their assistance in news
and editorial approach; and H.
G. Davis for his help in training
new staff writers.

coverage, we are sure, is within our
grasp.
Sensationalism is oujt. Proper play
on stories is a debatable matter, but
obvious overplay is a recognizable
practice and one we dp not intend to
indulge in. L
Our news judgment is certain to
come under fire many times next year.
While we may at times run stories
in lead positions, the placement of
which will run contrary to the opin opinion
ion opinion of perhaps the majority, our mo motives
tives motives in doing so will have the major majoritys
itys majoritys interests in mind and we will
defend our moves as clearly as pos possible.
sible. possible.
* *
THE GATOR REVIEW, introduced
last week, furnishes, we believe, a
necessary literary outlet. We are ail
for its continued publication and, sub subject
ject subject to its widespread acceptance by
the student body, we will attempt to
publish it on a regular basis.
Although cartoonist Dave Raney is
graduating and will be sorely missed,
Don Addis will be on hand to apply
his usual inkpot genius to the issues
at hand.
The editorial page will be given
careful and constructive treatment in
its matter. The columns, we hope,
will be stimulating, provocative and
substantive.
* *
BRIEFLY, we will strive toward
constructiveness, for thpt, we feel, is
where the Alligators best purpose
lies for all concerned.
Our views will be our own. but we
will certainly not be above seeking
out competent advice on difficult mat matters.
ters. matters. Members of the present editor editorial
ial editorial staff will be back in school next
year and we fully intend to utilize
their valuable knowledge, experience
and contacts. It would be a tremen tremendous
dous tremendous waste not to.
We are here to bui!d[ not destroy.
Our paper will be gujded by this
concept.
James G. Moorhead
Editor Elect

\rhM>

CHARLES ARNADE

Extols True Academic Freedom

By CHARLES ARNADE
Academic freedom, rightly or
wrongly, seems to be the topic
of the day. Maybe cynicism is
fashionable in these times. Is
not academic freedom a great
myth; can professors in the U.
S. expound, even in private,
what they believe?
I ,
Can any of them believe in
nudism, socialism, communism,
fascism, atheism, etc.; can any anyone
one anyone of them join the Ku Klux
Klan, White Citizens Councils
(the misguided liberals
would get them), and in
the South the NAACP or CORE;
can they criticize Christianity,
deny the existence of Christ,
support peaceful disobedience?
Can they advocate in the
South integration or intermar intermarriage,
riage, intermarriage, or in the North segrega segregation
tion segregation and the superiority of the
Anglo-Saxon race; can any pro professor
fessor professor deny the family as an in institution
stitution institution or believe in the pro propriety
priety propriety of pre-marital sexual re relations
lations relations (as one biology profes professor
sor professor did in Illinois)?
* *
IF ANYONE should believe in

CAPITOL HILL

Analyzes Required Health Insurance

By JIM ROSENFELD
""The political hot potato of
1960 has turned out to be not the
civil rights fight as most people
thought, but the question of med medical
ical medical help for the old people of
this country.
The issue has become even
more important because this
year is an election year. The
people over 65 make up 20 per
cent of the electorate, a juicy
group for any politico.

The problem
seems to be a
simple one:
Are the old oldsters
sters oldsters getting
sufficient medi medical
cal medical care, or
they, because
of their limited
incomes, be being
ing being deprived
of needed
treatment?

ROSENFELD

Acording to Time magazine,
37% of the people over 65 years
have incomes of less than sl,-
000 a year. The next largest
group is from SI,OOO to $1,999:
22.8%, The same magazine
points out that 36% spend $1
to $99; 17% spend SIOO to 199;
and 21.5% spend S2OO to $499 per
year for medical bills.
*
TIME, not noted for being
overly jective. claims:
There is a problem but no
crisis.
The magazine continues to
quote different eases to the

RICHIE AT RANDOM

Traces Course of Natural Philosophy

BY DON RICHIE
How man} or us. as we look
at the rockets, robots, and ra radio-controlled
dio-controlled radio-controlled ramifications of
our atomic era, realize that we
are looking at the end-products
of an ancient genre caller na natural
tural natural philosophy?
Without getting philosophical philosophically
ly philosophically technical, lets take a brief

journey back
to ancient
Greece, where
fertile minds
struggled t o
separate the
science we
know from hu humanistic
manistic humanistic philo philosophy.
sophy. philosophy.
Socrates and
his spokesman spokesmanpupil,
pupil, spokesmanpupil, Plato,

IgsiMr^

were interested RICHIE
in the ANALOGY of the Human
mind and soul with the infinite.
TTieir contemporary. Aristotle,
was interested in the calculable
aspects the ANALYSIS of
the visible and finite world and

some of these things and he still
think* that he has academic fre
dom. let him espouse his belief
(not in class where it does not
belong) in semi-privacy. I am
sure he will soon have to look
for a job other than teaching.
Is not academic freedom only
a narrow and limited right, very
difficult to determine? Dr. Fran Franlin
lin Franlin A. Johnson, the dynamic
young president of Jacksonville
University, said this month at
the Phi Beta Kappa address at
FSU that academic freedom
must include the right to ad advance
vance advance far-fetched and new social
and political aims. I believe
Dr. Johnson has fallen prey to
the myth of academic freedom.
Maybe the conservative
Gainesville Sun has come closer
to reality in its editorial on aca academic
demic academic freedom of May 12, when
it says that academic freedom
is to teach without advocat advocating.
ing. advocating. No one should deny this.
What the Sun failed to define or
defend are the rights of profes professors
sors professors outside the classroom.
* *
WHEN THERE is an infringe infringement
ment infringement of this narrowly limited ac academic
ademic academic freedom it is not be because
cause because of any administrations
but because of the uninterested

point that the problem is reduc reduced
ed reduced to insignificance. But even
Time has to admit that The
Forand Bill has drawn far more
mail than civil rights, much of it
clearly of the form letter
(Pass H. R. 4700) variety, but
an impressive amount painfully
lettered.
The Forand Bill (H. R. 4700),
helped to a great extent by Sen Senator
ator Senator Estes Kefauvers drug
price hearings, has obviously
caught the attention of either
one of the most needy, or the
most vociferous, groups of vo voters
ters voters in the country.
This bill provides hospital and
surgical insurance through the
Social Security System. Basical Basically,
ly, Basically, both employers and employ employes
es employes would pay one fourth per cent
more and could receive, based
on typical costs, up to SIBOO a
year in times of need.
This bill is being pushed by
the liberal Democrats and, am among
ong among other groups, the AFL-CIO.
* *
BUT THERE is a rather im impressive
pressive impressive roadblock in the way.
President Eisenhower i s known
to be highly unfavorable to a
compulsory health plan.
Yet Vice President Nixon,
who must consider this group
of voters since he is almost the
certain Republican nominee,
has apparently pushed the Presi President
dent President to where he might accept
a more limitedas to the burden
the government must bear
plan.
Senator Javit* of New York
along with eight other Republi Republicans
cans Republicans has introduced a voluntary

mind. The human mind had be begun
gun begun its 23-century propensity
to weigh and measure, examine
and compare.
Aristotle, the father of sci science,
ence, science, just happened to be a
good friend of world-traveling
conquering Alexander, whom he
prevailed up to gather the in intellectual
tellectual intellectual riches of the worlds
he conquered, as he gathered
booty.
*
BUT THE DECLINE of the
Golden Age of Greece saw the
transfer of the hub of learning
away from the academies of
Greece to Alexandria.
Here were deposited by
the Persians and Arabians
such words and entities as
azimuth, nadir, zenith, almanac,
ecliptic, equinox, equator, hori horizon,
zon, horizon, latitude, longitude, meri meridian,
dian, meridian, zodiac, and algebra
ready to be employed by the
scientific and geographic dis discoveries
coveries discoveries of the Renaissance.
Darwin shocked his peers with
Hie news that man ultimately

and cowardly attitude of the fa faculty.
culty. faculty. For every professor who
will speak up there are far over
a dozen who do not. There are
whole departments in every uni university
versity university from whom never a sin single
gle single squeak is heard.
Is it fair and just to assume,
for example, that only the de departments
partments departments of political science
must defend academic rights?
The truth i s that those who
have a good academic niche and
economic satisfaction usually
never protest.
Have you ever seen a profes professor
sor professor of the Medical School wor worry
ry worry about academic freedom;
have you ever seen professors of
the Medical School attend AAUP
meetings? IF you belong to the
AMA I can assure you that you
do not need to join the AAUP.
After all, if you own a six-shoot six-shooter
er six-shooter you do not need a toy gun.
Read the resolutions of the
AMA. They are full of fire, hard hardhitting,
hitting, hardhitting, clear, precise and there
is a sureness of power. Read the
resolutions of the AAUP which
are couched in sugar and honey.
Its like comparing a steak with
baby food.
Are we wasting good time in
defending a myth with a toy
gun!

plan. In this case, the premiums
would be paid by the people
who can afford it, while the fed federal
eral federal and state governments
would pay in part or whole for
those who could not. The bene benefits,
fits, benefits, for those who join, would
be roughly the same as for the
Forand Bill.
As might be expected, the
American Medical Association
is in the forefront of the opposi opposition
tion opposition to the Forand Bill, or any
compulsory health insurance,
claiming that it would be the
first step toward socialized me medicine.
dicine. medicine.
* *
AMONG THE ARGUMENTS
(1) quality of care would be re reduced,
duced, reduced, (2) total cost would be
more than now estimated by ad advocates
vocates advocates and (3) a compulsory
plan would force government
aid on those who dont need or
want it.
Valid as these arguments may
or may not be, there is still ano another
ther another aide to consider. What will
happen to people who cannot
afford sufficient medical care,
whether now or those who in the
future reject the voluntary plan?
Will they not ultimately become
dependent on government aid
anyway?
Also, it is not possible to fore foresee
see foresee the cost of future medical
care, or, for that matter, ones
financial state. Is it better to
make sure that all people will
have the necessary minimum
protection under any circum circumstances?
stances? circumstances? This depends upon
your viewpoint.

descended from a one-celled
animal. And Einstein shocked
and edified his contemporaries
with the theory that there is a
dimension outside of the three
we all perceive.
And from the sensory ex experiences
periences experiences of their own bodies,
scientists got concepts of pres pressure,
sure, pressure, leverage and multiplica multiplication
tion multiplication of energy.
BUT THOUGH THIS natural
philosophy which we now call
"scientific investigation or
method relies much more
heavily on invention (from La Latin
tin Latin invenire to find), it
has one overall relation to hu humanistic
manistic humanistic philosophy.
Its called INSPIRATION?
which in its ancient philosophi philosophical
cal philosophical days meant "to breathe life
into thought. And because of
this Odyssey of mans thought
through the ages, he may yet
reach the stars which he can
only now philosophize about abouthumanistically
humanistically abouthumanistically and scisntificel*

Letters to the Editor j

Strikes Back at Opponent
'Murder Not Progress'

Editor;
An open letter to William Pad Paddick
dick Paddick Jr:
If we. were living m the
staunch, hard, and unveering
society which you seem to pre prefer.
fer. prefer. your fear that your letter
would not be published would be
more understandable.
However, since we have a
free way of life which,
though unfortunately not so free
as some of us lik e to pretend,
has not yet reached the point of
squelching the expressing of op opposing
posing opposing opinions cannot un understand
derstand understand how you would doubt
that people would hear, read, or
publish an honest exemplifica exemplification
tion exemplification of (your) feelings.
And, through the same rea reasoning,
soning, reasoning, I feel that the editors of
the Alligator will be kind enough
to allow me to defend myself
against your attack.
Perhaps I should begin by de defining
fining defining the woTd remove for
you.
To eaujse to change place, to
put from its place in any man manner
ner manner . . (Websters unabridged
Dictionary)
It is true that the word, may
be defined as . to destroy,,
to kill . (ibid)
But I believe that an honest
examination of any good dic dictionary
tionary dictionary will show that the
phrase to remove from socie society,
ty, society, is not synonymous with
to execute.
Your concern over the defense
of our country left me a bit con confused.
fused. confused. I assume that any time
that our country needs defending
against aggression will be a time
when our country has been at attacked.
tacked. attacked.
I further assume that who whoever
ever whoever chooses to attack us will do
so by killing members of our
society. I am now led to assume
that this enemy will attack us
for some reason and therefore
will attack us for some part of
the any reason that my article
mentioned.
* In this case it is necessary to
assume that violence against
mankind by mankind will occur
at the same instance that the ag aggression
gression aggression occurs and it is this that
concerns me.
To put it more simply: If our
country is attacked, murder has
occurred and this is precisely
what I object to.
Or do you think that our po potential
tential potential enemies are not human?
It may be argued by the same
reasoning process that we should
prevent murders from occurring
and then there would be no ques question
tion question of killing the murderers. I
agree completely. However, so society
ciety society cannot prevent murder,
but It can and should, I think,
prevent war.

Blasts Opposing Writer's
Opinions on Professors

EDITOR:
In Fridays Alligator there ap appeared
peared appeared a letter from one Jim
Johnston, containing comments
about the recent non-conform non-conformist
ist non-conformist activities of our professors.
I congratulate him for signing
his name.
His first point is that pro professorshypocrites,
fessorshypocrites, professorshypocrites, rather ratherare
are ratherare given to self-glorification by
telling their students that they
are in the profession because
they are dedicated and not be because
cause because they get rich, but go
around screaming when they
hear of an attempt by the State
Legislature to cut their sal salaries.
aries. salaries.
Ive never noticed any of this
in any of my classes (Im not
in Education), but at any rate,
think of this, Jimmy Boy: sal salaries
aries salaries are already lower here
than the national average
(therefore theyre in for some something
thing something other than money), and I
dont think you would deny that
professors, too, are entitled to
a decent living wage with some
hope of future security.
Or would you?
As for Havighurst, it was a
breach of academic freedom.
Just because a bunch of bigots
preferred to believe another
bunch of bigots instead of an
agency of the U. S. Government,
the professors chose to yell

The Florida Alligator
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STAFF WRITERS
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And your statement, To at<
capital punishment would let |r
upon the country a wave of vi j*
lence by the lawbreakers of ot t
society. is utter absurdity. : j
I can do no better than \ >
quote Albert Camus on the sul
ject: %
All statistics show, without
exception in the countries*/
which hav e abolished it, as welif
as others that there is no
connection between the death
penalty and the incidence of
crime.
The incidence, in fact, neither
rises nor falls. The guillotine
exists: crime exists: between
them there is no other appar apparent
ent apparent connection than the law.
In the thirty-three nations
that have abolished the death
penalty or no longer impose it,
the number of murders has not
increased.
You wrote, What man learn learned
ed learned in these one million years
that he inhabited the earth can cannot
not cannot be wiped out in the four of
five thousands of years he has
worn clothes.
Mr. Paddick, I can only ask,
Why not?
Most of the rest of your letter
seems to be concerned with the
lack of uniqueness of mankind.
Once more I would like to offer
a quote that expressed my view
much more authoritatively than
I could.
In his essay, Th e Uniqueness
of Man Julian Huxley wrote,
Man represents the culmination
of that process of organic evolu evolution
tion evolution which has been proceeding
on this planet for over a thous thousand
and thousand million years.
That process, however waste wasteful
ful wasteful and cruel it may be, and
into however many blind alleys
it may have been diverted, is
also in one aspect progressive.
Man has now become the sol
representative of life in that
progressive aspect and its sol
trustee for any progresg in the
future.
By means of hig conscience
reason and its chief offspring,
science, man has the power of
substituting less dilatory, less
wasteful, and less cruel methods
of effective progressive change
than those of natural selection,
which alon e are available to
lower organisms.
So far as our knowledge goes,
human mind and personality
are unique and constitute the
highest product yet achieved by
the cosmos.
Mr. Paddick, I am proud of
the progress of the human race.
But murder is not progress, not.
even when you enphemize it with
such ambiguities as justice.

once again. Only, once again
the morons were there sooner
and louder.
Now for your three sugges suggestions.
tions. suggestions. 1
Okay, professors, quit. That
will shake a few people up;
they wont be able to memorize
the few mechanical motions
which will enable them to go
through life with full stomachs
and empty minds. (This ap applies
plies applies only to some people if
anyone who reads It is offended,
then it probably applies to him.)
Okay, professors, join the
Mickey Mouse Club. At least it
doesnt question your political
beliefs, love lives, or rights as
a citizen of the United States.
Okay, professors, join the .
and what in hell is the matter
with the NAACP?
Compared to the White Citi Citizens
zens Citizens Councils and the KKK,
which are trying to deny cer certain
tain certain groups of citizens their in inalienable
alienable inalienable rights (inalienable as
defined in the Constitution and
interpreted by the Supreme
Court), while it is merely try trying
ing trying to see that these citizens are
able o exercise these rights
that they nominally have, the
NAACP stands out as a group
that is guilty of trying to make
people aware that "equal pro projection
jection projection under law means exact exactly
ly exactly that.
Patrick Walker



IIF Baseballers Win Division Title;
Thindads Host SEC Meet Saturday

Allen, Wadsworth, Hale, Michels
Expected to Lead Local Cindermen
Against Talented Conference Foes

By MIKE GORA
Gator Asst. Sports Editor
On the basis of past perfor performances
mances performances Louisiana State University
is the team to beat in the South Southeastern
eastern Southeastern Conference track meet
this weekend at the Florida
track.
The 28th annual SEC track meet,
promises to be less of a runaway
than last years meet, in which,
the LSU harriers showed their
heels to the rest of the confer conference.
ence. conference. The fleet Tigers doubled the
score of their nearest opponent,
Georgia Tech.
"Tigers Strong
L.S.U. is strong in the running
events with Ralph Fabian in the
dashes and Dickie Durham in the
hurdles. Carl Seefield, in the half
mile and, Lew Bandaries and Joe

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Harris in the field events are oth other
er other capable pointmakers.
The Florida trackmen are ra rated
ted rated a close second, with stand standout
out standout performances of Henry
Wadsworth in the pole vault; Art
Foster in the broad jump; Ron
Allen in the mile and half-mile;
and Tommy Michels in the hurd hurdles;
les; hurdles; expected to carry much of
the load.
Interesting Dual
The half-mile run promises to
be an interesting dual between
Floridas Ron Allen, last years
champion E. G. Plummer, and
L.S.U.s Seefield.
Gator hurdle ace Tom Michels
will be pushed by Ron Adlowich,
sophomore from Geozgia Tech,
and favorite Dickie Durham of
L.S.U.
Richard Crane of Auburn is

outstanding in the discus, while
Gator John Hale plans to defend
his title in the javalin. His
chief c ampetition is Don Sober Soberdash
dash Soberdash of Georgia,
In the pole vault Henry Wads Wadsworth
worth Wadsworth of Florida is the outstand outstanding
ing outstanding participant. His vault of 15 ft.
and *4 inch tops that of his near nearest
est nearest opponent, Dave Franta of Ken Kentucky,
tucky, Kentucky, by two feet.
Leading Contender
Wadsworth is also the leading
contender for the high jump crown
and is expected to outdistance
his nearest rival, Howie Moss of
Tennessee. f
Auburn and Florida deserve the
nod in the two double weighted
relay events. Auburns quarter
mile relay team has turned in an
excellent time of 42.5 seconds,
while the Gator foursome has
done a 3:17.3 mile.
Eyes Record
Ed Nutting of Georgia Tech
has his eyes set on the SEC shot
put record. Nutting has been put putting
ting putting the shot further than the old
record of 55 feet 1 1-4. His top
mark is 58 feet 7 inches.
Time trials in both freshman
and varsity competjtion begin
Friday with some of the finais
in the Freshman meet also being
held. All the varsity finals will
be held Saturday. j

, f <
OVER HE GOES . Sophomore track star Henry
Wardsworth clear the bar at 15% at the Florida Re Relays.
lays. Relays. The sophomore star hopes to equal this height
at the SEC meet this weekend. Wadsworth will be a
firm favorite to win the event. He is undefeated
against collegiate competition this year.

Freshmen Diamondmen
Split Pair with FSU

Floridas freshmen base ball
team rebounded from an 8-7 de defeat
feat defeat Friday to hand the young
Seminoles of Florida State their
first loss of the season Saturday
afternoon at Perry Fiel(j.
The Baby Gators scored a run
in the bottom of the tenth inning
to win 3-2. A walk and a hit put
Florida runners on first and sec second
ond second and Jim Duncan singled to
center field to drive in the win winning
ning winning run.
Anderson Goes Route
Charley Anderson went th e route
for the Gators adding two hits to
his own cause.
Donnie Hughes of Pompano
Beach homered for the visitors
la the first with none on.
Saturday's victory over the Sem Seminole
inole Seminole papooses was the first in
four attempts for the frosh, who
had lost a two game set at Talla Tallahassee
hassee Tallahassee two weeks ago, and the
opener of this weekends games
Friday afternoon, all by one run.
Porter Stars
Another standout for the Flor Florida
ida Florida yearlings was catcher Dave
Porter who was 3 for 4 Saturday
with a single and two doubles.
in Fridays game pitches George
Petzold relieved James Pierce in
the sixth inning and struck out
seven men in the last three
frames.

MARY CARTER
PAINT STORE
501 N.W. Bth At*. FR

TOO PIERCING! MAN ... is what John Hale hopes
his javelin will do in the upcoming SEC meet. Hale
holds the school mark for the spear toss and is the
defending conference champ.

Alligator Sports Staff
Names Top Stories

Ray Graves, Norman Sloan, and Henry Wadsworth
provided the top five sports story on the UF scene this

year.
Graves replaced Bull Gator
Bob Woodruff as the head football
coach and athletic director after
President J. Wayne Reitz asked
Woodruff to resign.
The resignation followed months
of pressure and bickering between
Woodruff, the press, and Florida

ALL BY THE RUN

The F.S.U. series concludes the
Baby Gators schedule. The frosh
completed the year with a record
of 6 wins 5 losses.

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football followers.
Successful Relays
The successful running of the
17th annual Florida Relays earned
the number two spot. Coach Per Percy
cy Percy Beards asphault track took
quite a beating from the talented
array of athletes.
Northeast Louisiana State and
the fabulous Styron twins led the
record-smashing assault.
However, the most fabulous in individual
dividual individual performance of the Re Relays
lays Relays was turned in by Gator Henry
Wadsworth. Wadsworth became
the first 15-foot pole vaulter in
SEC history to earn the number
three story spot. It was only the
second time that a 15-foot pole
vault had ever been recorded in
the South.
Sloan Appears
The appearance of youthful and
ambitious Norman Sloan* on the
basketball scene Is the fourth top
news Went. Sloan has already pro produced
duced produced an attractive schedule and
has done an Impressive selling job
of the cage sport.
The successful spring sports
program is the fifth place item.
Coach Dave Fullers baseballers
won the eastern division title of
the SEC.
Buddy Crones swimmers took
their fifth straight crown. Bill Pot Potters
ters Potters netters placed a clos e third.
And Conrad Rehlings golfers were
tied for second with Georgia.

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Gator Netters
Place Third
In SEC Play
v The young, but ambitious Flori-1
da tennis team finished a close
third behind Georgia Tech and
Tulane netters in last weekends
Southeastern Conference playoffs
at Knoxville, Tennessee.
Coach Bill Potters sophomore
dominated wards piled up 23 points
to finish behind Tech and Tulane
with 26 and 24 points, respective respectively.
ly. respectively.
Win Three Titles
The battling Gators won three
division titles. Roy Lang, Art
Surloff, and Morrill Hay won titles
in the number 3, 4, and 6 mens
divisions.
Jim Shaffer, Floridas sopho sophomore
more sophomore tennis ace, was defeated in
Fridays semi-finals by Ned Nesly
of Georgia Tech. Neely went on
to defeat Crawford Henry on Tu Tulane
lane Tulane in straight sets for the
number one championship.
Extends Neely
Shaffer extended Neely *0
three sets before losing 6-2, 3-6,
and 9-7.
Lang and Hay teamed up to
reach the finals in the No. 2
diubles competition before being
defeated by the strong Tulane
team of Petra and Robertson,
6-4, 7-5.

mmmw

ROY LANG .
... SEC Champ
In the freshmen division of the
tournament, the UF again finish finished
ed finished third in a close battle.
Number one man John Adler,
was defeated in the semi-finals
in a colse match.
Don Losman, the Gator yearlins
number two performer, advanced
to the finals before falling to Hel Helmuth
muth Helmuth Parte of Mississippi State
8-6, 7-5.

ms riORIDA ALLIGATOR, Tuesday, May 17, 1960

East Meets West
In Diamond Clash
By JARED LEBOW
Gator Sports Writer
Floridas NCAA bound baseballers, number one in
the Eastern Division of the SEC, are in Oxford Mis Mississippi
sissippi Mississippi today, to face Western Division king-pin, Mis Mississippi.
sissippi. Mississippi.

Today s game is the second of
a three game series to decide this
years Southeastern Conference
Baseball champion.
Regardless of the series out outcome,
come, outcome, the Gators will move on
to the NCAA district playoff,
first step to the national cham championship.
pionship. championship.
The Mississippi legislature, still
fighting their own brand of the
Civil War, has refused to let the
University participate in the bi biracial
racial biracial national tourney.
Aust to Hurl
Facing the Rebels on the mound
today will be sophomore right righthander
hander righthander Dennis Aust, who finished
the season with a 2-3 record.
The leading player in the Ole
Miss attack are Jake Gibbs, All-
SEC third sacker and Bob
Khayat All-SEC catcher. Gibbs,
who batted over .400 in his first
two years of varsity competition,
was the quarterback on the All-
SEC second team.
The Mississippi hurlers who
the Gators will see are Larry
Williams, Denny Bloomq uis t,
and Don Porter.
Porter, who hails from Dade Ci City,
ty, City, pitched his high school team
to the Florida state high school
championship.
The Gators copped the division
title the hard way, winning it in
the last game of the season via
an 11*7 victory over second place
Auburn last Saturday.
Down To The Wire
The race was brought down to
the wire when Auburn dumped the
Gators the day before 8-1.
The Tigers scored all their runs
in the bottom of the sixth off los loser
er loser Aust. All eight runs were un unearned
earned unearned as a pair of Florida er errors
rors errors paved the way for the rally.
The Orange and Blue bats batsmen
men batsmen bounced back Saturday.
The Gators built up a five run
lead for the first five Innings.
Auburn, with the aid of two
Florida errors, but without a hit,
eked out a single run, but
broke McCrearys no-hit bid in
the sixth as the Tigers jumped on
Don for three hits and another
run.
Tigers Come Alive
The bottom of the ninth saw
the Tigers bats come to life de delivering
livering delivering five runs before relief
artist Ray Oestricher came on to
put out the fire.

Sophomore first baseman Ron
Overcash lived up to his reputa reputation
tion reputation as a batter to fear and paced
both teams at the plate. He pick picked
ed picked up two hits in three trips, in
the process including a 340-foot
blast over the right field barrier
with a man teammate on base.
Later he doubled in another run
to raise his seasons total to a
record breaking 40.
Jim Boyd was the Auburn
starter. He was relieved by Tig*
er Senior Bob Baker, but ab absorbed
sorbed absorbed his fourth loss of the
season against three victories.
Florida finished its season with
a conference record of 12-6. Au Auburns
burns Auburns mark was 10-6.
The Georgia Bulldogs came to
the aid of the Gators Friday by
defeating the Tech Yellow Jackets
and knock them out of contention.
The win Saturday boosted Flor Floridas
idas Floridas overall record to 16-12. This
is the third Ume that coach Dave
Fullers charges have qualified
for the NCAA tournament
In both 1952 and 1958, the Ga Gators
tors Gators were eliminated in district
play which is held annually at
Gastonia, North Carolina.
Parks Shoots 65
For Course Record
UF golf star Jim Parks fired a
record 65 Saturday to set a new
competitive course record over
the Gainesville Country Club 18-
hole layout
The round enabled him to take
a commanding lead in the Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville City Tournament and then
hold on to win the title.
A 20-year-old junior, Parks
played near perfect golf. His nine
hole scores were 34-3165.
The sub-par stroke r sank eight
birdies, including five on the sec second
ond second nine. His sharp-shooting ef*
fort enabled him to break the
previous mark of 66 held by Dan
Sikes and Tommy Aaron.
Another UF golfer, Frank
Beard, was in second place in
the tournament via a fine four
under par 68.
TEPs Cop Trophies
Tau Epsilon Phi won the only
Orange League house to win
three inter-mural trophies this
year in fraternity competition.
The TEPs, lead by Howie Ro Rosen,
sen, Rosen, Jerry Ross, and Larry Was Wasserman,
serman, Wasserman, copped trophies in bowl bowling,
ing, bowling, table tennis, and handbalL

Page 5



THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR, Tuesday, May IT, 1960

Page 6

Alligator Selects Eleventh Sports Hall of Fame

for Impressive Record

Poller, UF Tennis Coach
Is Third Annual Choice
For 'Coach of the Year'
Tennis coach Bill Potter is the Florida Alligators
third annual Coach of the Year.

Potter followed Percy Beard
and Jack Ryan as those being hon honored
ored honored for leadership and outstand outstanding
ing outstanding achievement.
The Coach of the Year was or originated
iginated originated by Kenn Finkel, Alligator
Sports Editor, in 1958. Sports edi editor
tor editor Jack Winstead made it an an annual
nual annual event last year.
Potter earned the decision on
the basis of an impressive 18-2
season mark chalked up by nis
young but ambitious squad. The
admirable record and the close
third place, only three points
from the championship, enablec
him to win the honor in close
balloting over baseball boss Dave

'-Mm
>k ;
w IP %
BILL POTTER .
. . Tennis Boss
Fuller and golf tutor Conrad Reh Rehling.
ling. Rehling.
Paced by a trio of sophomores,
Potter rolled over SEC champ
Georgia Tech twice in dual mat matches.
ches. matches. A slim lefthander Jim Shaf Shaffer
fer Shaffer and another sophomore Art
Surloff, were the big winners for
Potter.
Unde Potter, the UF netters
have never finished less than
fourth in the SEC. He has a bril brilliant
liant brilliant record of 130 wins against
only 35 losses since taking over
the cor .ing reigns. T
Born in 1919 in Covina, Cali California,
fornia, California, Potter was a three sport
man throughout high school and
junior college. He was a tennis
ar.' football standout at Union
High in Glendors, Calif., and Cit Citrus
rus Citrus Junior College.
He continued his athletic career
at Pomona College, playing base baseball
ball baseball in addition to tennis and foot-

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ball. He received his B. A. at
Pomona College and later re received
ceived received his Masters at Clarement
College.
Potter coached baseball and
iootbal 1 at Pomona before joining
the UF college of Physical Educa Education
tion Education and Healih in 1946.
He and his wife Dorothy have
.wo children, Patricia, eight, and
Billy, four.
This past season wa s one of
Potters finest. The 18-2 record
'as due largely to sophomores
and the affable net mentor is
ooking forward to the next two
years.
Capping his successful season,
PotteT war named president of
t 'outheastern Conference ten tenis
is tenis coaches and the SEC tennis
tournament was given to Potter
at the varsity courts here next
spring.
Potter is a physical education
instructor in the College of Physi Physical
cal Physical Education and Health when
he is not on the tennis courts. He
also excels in handball and swim swimming.
ming. swimming.
Potter may best be exempiefied
by the collegiate pipe he smokes
at all the tennis matches.
Sloan Announces New
Basketball Schedule
The 1960-61 UF basketball sche schedule
dule schedule possibly the most ambi ambitious
tious ambitious in the University history historywas
was historywas announced recently by Nor Norman
man Norman Sloan, UF basketball boss.
Sloans squad opens the sea season
son season December 2 against Wake
Forest in Winston Salem, North
Carolina, and then continues on
the road for games in Texas Dec.
5 and 6 against Rice and South Southern
ern Southern Methodist.
The schedule also features play playing
ing playing Florida State on a home and
home basis and playing two games
in the new Jacksonville Coliseum.
The UF quintet will host peren perennially
nially perennially powerful Duke and Georgia
at Jacksonville. Others on the
23 game Blate are Kentucky, m
Lexington, Tulane, here, Miami,
on a home and home basis, as
are Auburn and Alabama, LSU,
here, Vanderbilt and Tennessee,
away, and home games with
Mississippi and Mississippi State.

By BILL BUCHALTER
Alligator Sports Editor
A trio of sophomores, two juniors and three seniors were
selected to 1959-60 Florida Alligator Sports Hall of Fame.
Asa Cox, football; Ron Allen, cross-country; Bob Shiver,
basketball; Roy Tateishi, swimming; Ron Overcash, baseball;
Henry Wadsworth, track; Frank Beard, golf; and Jim Shaffer,
tennis wer e chosen in a poll in which sports writers throughout
the state participated.
Shaffer, Wadsworth, and Overcash are the sophomore
stars. Shiver and Beard are the juniors, and Cox, Allen, and
Tateishi are the seniors. Alien is a repeater from last years
squad while Wadsworth was named to the 57-58 Hall of
Tame. A
Sports Writers Select Athletes
&
Taking part in the voting were Jimmy Gay, sports publicity
director for the UF; Bob Bassine, sports editor of the Orlando
Sentinel; Bill Beck, sports editor of the St. Petersburg Times;
Jack Hairston, sports editor of the Jacksonville Journal;
Kenn Finkel, Florida Alligator Sports Editor emeritus; Joe
Haiberstein, sports editor of the Gainesville Sun; John Mullet,
sports writer ot the Gainesville Sun; the Florida Alligator sports
staff;
Bill ingle, sports writer for the Jacksonville Journal;
Jack Slayton, sports editor of the Lakeland Ledger; Darrall
Simmons, sports correspondent of the Jacksonville Journal;
Bob Gendron, sports correspondent of the Florida Times Un Union;
ion; Union; Bob Boyson, sports editor of the St. Pete Independent;
George Solomon, sports correspondent of the Miami Daily
News; Dick Maher, of the sports publicity department;
Jimmy Mann, sports writer of the St. Pete Independent;
Frank yuine, sports writer of the Jacksonville Journal; Bob
Chick, sports writer of the St. Pete Independent; Wayne Sihufelt,
sports editor of the Bradenton Herald; Joe Kolb, sports editor
of the Ft. Lauderdale News; and many others.
Hall of Fame Originated in 1950
The Hall of Fame was originated m 1950 by John Williford,
sports editor of the Alligator. It has undergone various changes
since that time. Some years, selections were limited to seniors;
others, as was the case this year, any athlete was eligible.
Cox will be remembered in Gator football lore as one of the
finest guards in Florida history. The home town boy (he gradu graduated
ated graduated from Gainesville High School) made good and was chosen
as the most valuable senior by his teammates at the annual
football banquet.
Coxs unsung and steady play throughout the season earned
him a spot on the All-Southeastern Conference third team. It
was the second year in a row that Cox was named to the star
squad.
Allen paced Floridas strong cross-country unit to an another
other another undefeated dual match season. The strong running jun junior
ior junior college transfer from Hutchison, Kansas was injured prior
to the SEC meet hampering the Gators victory hopes.
The smooth-striding Kansan holds the local record for the
cross-country course. Allen also excells in track and holds var varsity
sity varsity records in the mile and half-mile.
Shiver, UF Basketball Captain
Shiver, who will captain the UF basketballers next year,
was the lone ray of hope for John Mauers 59-60 outfit. The
Lakeland sharpshooter led the club in scoring averaging 17-
points per game.
Shiver also ranked high nationally for free throw shooting
accuracy. His deadly jump shot could play a major role for
new coach Norman Sloan and an ambitious UF cage schedule.
Overcash led the UF baseball squad to a hard-earned
SEC eastern division title. The muscular Clearwater first
baseman whos presence forced baseball boss Dave Fuller
to shift All-American Perry McGriff to the outfield, led the
squad in hitting and in RBls:
Overcash hit .360 and drove in 40 runs. His most important
run production came in the decading game for the championship
against Auburn last Saturday. Cash belted a 340-foot homer
and a run scoring double to insure Fuller the division title.
Baseball Balloting was Closest
The baseball balloting was the closest of the eight. Overcash
barely beat out McGriff for the honor edging the speedy cen centerfielder
terfielder centerfielder by one vote.

McGriff proved to be the hard luck athlete of the poll. The foot football-baseball
ball-baseball football-baseball star was runnerup in both sports.
His .322 batting average and outstanding defensive work in cen centerfield
terfield centerfield plus gridiron pass receiving enabled him to gain honorable
mention to the Hall of Fame.
Wadsworth is the outstanding individual trackman to com compete
pete compete for the UF in a decade. The versatile star holds the var varsity
sity varsity pole vault mark and is undefeated in both the vault and
the high jump against collegiate competition this spring.
Only a sophomore, Wadsworth vaulted his way into the
SEC list of track greats by clearing the bar at 15 at the
Florida Relays. It was the first time a Southeastern Con Conference
ference Conference pole vaulter had cleared the 15-foot mark.
Wadsworth has posted the top heights for Southeastern Con Conference
ference Conference athletes in his two specialties. His high jump tops
runnerup Howie Moss of Tennessee. His 15-foot vault outdoes
challenger Joel Harris of LSU by two feet.
Tateishi captained the strong swimming team of Coach
Buddy Crone. The senior butterfly artist won both fly events
in the SEC meet to lead the Gators to their fifth consecutive
conference swimming crown.
Beard: Most Consistent Golfer
Beard has been Floridas most consistent golfer all season.
The junior linksman, brother of former Kentucky basketball great
Ralph, averaged slightly over 70 strokes per match.

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Beard finished third in the SEC championships in Athens,
Ga., and led the powerful team of Conrad Rehling to an im impressive
pressive impressive 8-2 dual match record. It was Beards sub-par stroking
that enabled the UF golfers to defeat conference king-pan
Louisiana State in a dual match.
Shaffer, the slim sophomore tennis sensation from Bt.
Petersburg, led Coach Bill Potters young team to a third place
spot in the SEC tennis tournament.
Shaffer posted an amazing 16-2 regular season dual meet
mark. The power hitting lefty lost only to nationally ranked Ned
Neely of Georgia Tech and to John Skogstad of Miami.
Shaffer Defeated Neely This Season
Shaffer defeated Neely earlier in the season. In the SEC
meet, Shaffer extended the Atlantan to three sets before losing
6-2, 3-6, 9-7 in the season s rubber match. Neely went on to de defeat
feat defeat Tuianes Crawford Henry in straight sets for the number
one crown.
Among Shaffers victims were nationally ranked Harry Hoff Hoffman
man Hoffman of Presbyterian and Rebel Bellamy of Florida State.
In conjunction 1 with the eleventh annual sports hall of fame,
the Alligator named Bill Potter Its third annual coach of the
year.
Potter was cited for bringing his sophomore dominated club into
a top challenger for the conference crown. Close behind the af affable
fable affable Tennis mentor were baseball boss Dave Fuller and golf
tutor Conrad Rehling.