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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
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v. : ; 32-59 cm.

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Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Gainesville (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Alachua County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
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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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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.
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01410246 ( OCLC )
AEU8328 ( NOTIS )
sn 96027439 ( LCCN )

Related Items

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

Full Text
m FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

Page 2

The Flaw in Greek Life

* From the early secret societies of the
mid 1800 s, the modern college social
fraternity has evolved into a complex
organization with objectives and pur purposes
poses purposes that have,long since been forgot forgotten
ten forgotten except when the words are mumbled
in the mystic rituals.
Fraternities and like groups are re results
sults results of mans inherent feeling of inse insecurity
curity insecurity coupled with a sense of wanting
to "be one of the crowd." There is
nothing wrong with forming a group
for such purposes; if fact in this func function.
tion. function. fraternities have been most suc successful.
cessful. successful.
But some of .the other idealistic ob objectives
jectives objectives have been lost and outdated in
the mechanical approach of day to day
college living. Brotherhood, equality,
scholarship what has happened to
these ?
Despite the shortcoming, the positive
arguments for fraternity life overshad overshadow
ow overshadow rthe negative aspects. Only during
the so-called Hell Week does the pendu pendulum
lum pendulum swing in the other direction.
* *
Hell Week, the chronic sore that
scars the value of fraternities, is in full
blossom this month. In one week, the
fraternity system tears down most con constructive

Watch for the Wild Ones

i' '''o separate automobile crack ups in
the same general vicinity point up that
Stadium Road and Fraternity Row are
being used as speedways for midnight
campus traffic.
Many late drivers apparently forget
that even though roads on campus are
deserted in the wee hours, speed laws
are still enforced. Campus police, pa patroling
troling patroling with a skeleton craw, cannot
spread themselves over all areas of the
campus, and usually congregate in the

ACROSS THE COLLEGIATE NATION
Pfficial Doubts Accuracy of Machines

Northampton, Mau. (1.p.)
President Benjamin F. Wright
of Smith College quest ioned
here recently whether College
Boards can adequately predict
success in college. In his annual
report to the alumnae. Presi
dent Wright said that these
examinations cannot be over overlooked.
looked. overlooked. since they afford the
college the only tests by which
to compare all of more than 2100
applicants, everyone of whom

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Editorials

structive constructive relationships the brothers had
built with their pledges or the chapter
had built with its community.
Pledge hazing with its paddles, egg
throwing, water barrels and brick car cartying
tying cartying does no good. It is a sophoniorish
trick, typidal of the immature. During
Hell Week the pledge who has heard
brotherhood preached for a semester,
is suddenly told that he is "scum and
19 subjected to physical and mental tor tortures
tures tortures that make the Spanish Inquisition
look .like kid stuff.
Modem chapters here and elsewhere
have realized the fruitlessness of Hell
Week and have supplanted it with a
Help Week in which pledge labor is us used
ed used for constructive charity projects. But
these are too few.
If each fraternity would survey in introspectively
trospectively introspectively its purpose and would look
seriously at those within its chapter who
promote the Hell Week idea, it would
see clearly that there are no honest ar arguments,
guments, arguments, favoring pledge hazing.
If members are as interested in their
organizations as they claim, the short shortcomings
comings shortcomings will be corrected. Then, and
only then, can the Greek look a critic
in the eye and say, "Some of the things
you say about us are true, but we are
improving."

mam area, near the Administration
Building, coed dorms and Library. The
late motorist knows this and takes ad advantage
vantage advantage of the opportunity to "open up
going around the-"thrill cifrves" near
the Engineering Building and on Frater Fraternity
nity Fraternity Row.
Here are the real traffic offenders offendersthe
the offendersthe ones who endanger others, lives as
noil as their own. Maybe Campus Po Police
lice Police would do well to keep a closer
watch for them.

has taken these tests and these
alone.
He noted, however, that the
Board examinations contain no
essay or discussion type ques questions.
tions. questions. and that the answers can
be graded mechanically. The
problem is how accurately do
they predict success in col college?
lege? college? he asked.
He said such examinations
are less than perfect when it
comes to indicating how effec effectively

Tues., March 5, 1957

tively effectively the student can make use
of information, or even the
quality of understanding of sub subject
ject subject matter. The College Boards,
for example, can in the nature
of things tell very little about
such all-important qualifi qualifications
cations qualifications as seriousness of pur purpose,
pose, purpose, staying power, and capa capacity
city capacity for intellectual and moral
development. President Wright
said.
Those who have observed
and studied this problem incline
to the opinion that the element
which is most likely to be ac accurate
curate accurate as a prediction of suc success
cess success in college (using the term
to include more than academic
success alonei is the confiden confidential
tial confidential recommendation of the
school head. he wrote. If,
that is to say. the head of the
school, or the dean or counselor
who writes such opinions, knows
Smith College, and if we have
had enough experience with stu students
dents students from that school to know knowhow
how knowhow well they do at Smith, that
recommendation is likely to he
more helpful that any other sin single
gle single item coming before the
Board of Admissions
Th# oversupply of prospec prospective
tive prospective students, the shortage of
excellent teachers, and the gap
between financial growth and
educational needs. were 'isted
by Hr. Wright in his report
as pressing problems today, and
as forerunners of even more dif difficult
ficult difficult and urgent ones in the
near future.
Noting that the competition to
get into certain colleges has
become so keen that it is now nowcommon
common nowcommon practice for nearly all
applicants to apply' for three or
more colleges. President Wright
said admission boards no longer
know in advance what propor proportion
tion proportion of the admitted applicants
will come, and the final decision
to accept or reject remains with
the successful applicant rather
than with the college. He pre predicted
dicted predicted that in the future appli applicant*
cant* applicant* may be required to put
down at least their first choice
President Wright said there is
aa yet no over-all deficit of col college
lege college teachers, and even an ov oversupply
ersupply oversupply in some subjects as
English, American history, and
several of the social sciences.
However, he reported, the sup supply
ply supply of first-rate teachers is less
than the demand and there is an f
absolute scarcity of able and
well trained college teachers
in some of the sciences and
mathematics
He predicted that the current
competition for first-rate teach teachers
ers teachers will become even more pro pronounced
nounced pronounced in the sixties hnd while
this \sill doubtless be splen splendid
did splendid to the extent that it results
in higher academic salaries
. it will make more difficult
than ever the attempt by those
colleges receiving, no aid from
states or cities, and hasing in inadequate
adequate inadequate income from endow endowment.
ment. endowment. to maintain a faculty of
high calibre.''
Such colleges may ha\> to eli eliminate
minate eliminate or at least reduce some
snhiecte or activities, he said

You know, Louie, sometimes I wonder what its tike
on the outside."
GAZA STRIP
Eyes of the Nation Are on Texas

By DAV II) LEW
Gator Assistant Editor
A special election is to be
held in the state of Texas on
April 2, to name a new United
States Senator.
The result of that speuai elec election
tion election may well determine
ther the Senate is to be return returned
ed returned to Republican rule, thereby
allowing President Eisenhower
to secure favorable treatment
of his legislation with a mini-

LEVY

mum of delay.
If the Texas
voters elect
a Republican,
the Senate line lineup
up lineup would be
48 Democrats
to 48 Republi Republicans.
cans. Republicans. permit permitting
ting permitting Vice Pres President
ident President Nixon to
brak the
deadlock and
cast his vote
for Republican

rule until the next election in
1958.
The result would be Republi Republicans
cans Republicans in control of all committee
chairmanships, and men like
McCarthy of Wisconsin and Jen Jenner
ner Jenner of Indiana returned to posi positions
tions positions of importance and stature
in the upper chamber.
This could have dire effects on
Democratic? chances both in 'SB
and in 'BO. But the real reasons
why the Republicans should not
gain control once again, go
much deeper.
* *
First lei us analyze why TV\
as may vote Republican.
In January of this year Sen Senator
ator Senator Price Daniel resigned in
preparation of taking over the
governors chair which he had
won last November
Although he resigned his Sen
ate seat only one day before
being inaugurated Ike-Demo
erst Governor Shivers took ad advantage

OVER A CUP OF COFFEE
Speech Department Does Good Job

Henry Philip Uonstans head
of"the Speech Department and
generally considered the beat
after-dinner speaker in his bali
wick, has built up one of the
top speech schools in the coun
try here.
He has brought in the very
best talking and speaking teach teachers
ers teachers available His University
debaters. Florida Players group
and other articulaters represen'-
ing the Orange and Blue are
recognized throughout college
campuses from Miami to Cali California.
fornia. California.
One important aspect of this
department, housed on the third
floor of the Administration Build
ing, is the laboratory theater,
now producing one act plays ev every
ery every Thursday and Friday nights
I have it from one of the lab
directors, Dick Dunn, a- grad graduate
uate graduate student in speech- who. re received
ceived received hi* BS in Communica Communications.
tions. Communications. that the plays produced
are drawing interest from all
segment* of the ampus and the
student-directed shows are play playing
ing playing to full houses
Dunn, who teams wath Pete
Pratt and ATO Bob Ivey, in ex expounding

As m (duili worth its /kvuy some sneaky the cum of iw flfyiEMStf/- m a real)
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RV TRApiflONf AN \ /S AS STEEPED- |> INFORMED STUDENTS MUST ij O*MW WTH CANVAS / WAU'-IJSEP OLT \ AM OWKT 0* ACTION S
V,. ESSENTIAL TO / MAYBE MORE /BE ART TO FERRET OUT THE fl U> TAW MANX JEAfc.) /> ft BAREFOOT / { THAT IS UTTEELY AMP
EXIGENCE. / THAN ANY COLLlai J R£M FROM 7U£ MEV )*. TAV|MjWtt RAIL,) SI#Y£R9YES- A tfMPlfltty m£#/
V NOW HMfAc nww *<** w*t 7p.nr / M COURT-fr- (£&. nwin**,Au4 IV THAT is THE TISTS

vantage advantage of the opportunity to
name a successor who fitted in into
to into his mold of political helief.
Thus Ike-Democrat William
Blakely .was named to the post
until a special election could be
called to determine Daniel's
permanent successor
Under the quaint election laws
of the Done Star State, special
elect o ; >. dot-. -Mined differ differently
ently differently from regular elections, on only
ly only a plauralily of the vote be being
ing being needed for election instead
of majority.
The result was that 11 Demo
crats e e iteye; 1 t.ie rai
against one Republican. Thad
Hutcheson.
I Instead of splitting their vote
among the large field. Texas
Ike-Democrats and Republicans
will no doubt unite behind their
candidate thereb psuring his
electo-i r i dir-- 'Vote
And Hutcheson, unlike Blake
ly, can be counted on to vote
with the Republicans to re reorganize
organize reorganize the Senate, if such a
reorganization is undertaken by
the leadership.
New Republican control would
affect everything in Washing Washington
ton Washington from foreign policy to the
President's farm program, be
cause the Republicans have
been the ones who are going
overboard on government spend spending.
ing. spending.
Only a handful of Democrats
hav > challenged the adminis administration's
tration's administration's program, with such
senator-- ts l-l-trrv Byri.i of Vir Virginia.
ginia. Virginia. attempting to hold the line
am appropriation expenditures
To quote the conservative pub publisher
lisher publisher of the Miami Herald. John
8. Knight, an Ike booster in
both elections in this Sunday's
editor ial page. T have fre frequently
quently frequently commented on the al almost
most almost childlike faith of the peo people
ple people in President Eisenhower.
4
The inattentiveness and ao

pounding expounding the lab theater, hand
led by Bob Crist, points to his
directing this week of Good The
atre, a satire written by Christo Christopher
pher Christopher Morley The Good Theater
goes on at eight o'clock Friday
and Saturday nights in Room
339. Administration Building.
Dunn also makes note of the
next Florida Players' produc production,
tion, production, The Crucible, written bv
Arthur (Death of a Salesman)
Miller, to be staged March
20-23. and under the direction
of I>r Leland Zimmerman.
* *
Betters, note*, and wire*, have
flooded my desk in the past
week of my apparent omission
of Tommy Alexander from the

- N

quiescence of the people with
respect to a swollen budget, in inflation
flation inflation and the conduct of for foreign
eign foreign affairs seems to mean that
we have lost much of the indivi individualistic
dualistic individualistic qualities of our fare
fathers and turned into a nation
of followers and conformists
Now when an Ike backer of
Knights stature finds cause to
l'lticize the Pie.-dent, iheie is
cause for eyebrow lifting in the
ixilitieai World. One might even
say that here Is an admitted
inference to Htes Infallibility.
Therefore it would seem that
returning the Senate to Repub
Hc'an rule at the present time
would only increase the prospect
] >f Eisenhower having no effec effective
tive effective opposition to his programs
in the upper chamber
# *
The sod foot H we have no
oncrete policy in regards to
(he Middle East, European de defense.
fense. defense. containment of Commu
nism or the UN The people
however, feel differently.
In the words of Publisher
Knight. 'people are becom
ing more and more dependent
on the President. Let Ike do
it' is the prevailing mood, and
what he does or does not do
is a matter of personal indiffer indifference
ence indifference to most people.
While the Democrats of course
have their boondoggling
senators, there seem to be too
many of the reactionary type on
the Republican side of the aisle;
as Jenner. McCarthy and Dirk
.sen
These men have lacked the
ision thus far to criticize con constructively
structively constructively Dulles' and Eisen
hower'a viaiom-lesa policy.
We hope the people of Tgxas
will realize this when they go to
the polls April 2. and unite be behind
hind behind a strong Democratic con contender
tender contender
But then again. Texas didn't
he. J *.c Stevenson call last
November. either.

men about campus hat.
Tommy, I listed only am a
teurs not professionals.
Bob Emrtek last weekend com
pieted four years of college bas basketball
ketball basketball for the Gators. It is not
so important that Emrick, a Ka
ppa Alpha brother, played
four for Coe* h John
Mauera five, but that he per
formed on and off the court tn
the best Florida tradition
It would be hard to find an
other college athlete with the
same fine temperament and
friendly attitude that Bob has
carried with him for four years
He is one of the nicest guys T
have ever met

LETTERS TO THE EDITOR
Writer Gives Other Side
To Israeli-Arab Picture

Mr. Editor:
As an Arab student, deep:;,
concerned with the grave situ situation
ation situation in my homeland I would
like to make this message
available to my American
friends
Nearly 3,000 years ago in the
little town of Bethlehem a child
was bom of Palestinian par parents
ents parents . but a child without
hope, with no forseeable future
a third generation refugee
This child's parents fled as chil children
dren children from the armed forces
that were tearing their country
apart. r hey fled with their par parents
ents parents and settled in- a refugee
camp near Gaza
They grew up and married,
and they had a child They
knew nothing of security they
live in constant attacks of Jews
and dream of the dav that they
will return to their homeland
The similarity of these two
families, the ancient Holy Fam Family
ily Family and the modern Christian
family, the identical features of
their histories are amazihg
Both children were bom in pov poverty.
erty. poverty. one in a stable, the other
in a. hovel the fathers of
both were carpenters : both
families fled Into Egypt and
both wanted to return to their
homeland but there the
similarity ends
The child born yesterday
they call him YUSSEE, he has
not seen his father. Two months
before he was born his father,
was admitted to the hospital
with tuberculosis There (are
nearly 300 patients in this hos
pital and from the window one
can see. the demarcation line be
tween Gaza Strip and the Jews
territory, and the iine has be
come a beacon to the people of
the camp a beacon calling,
them back home >
* %
Many of the mothers have no
natural milk The U. N, author authorities
ities authorities are providing vitamins and
enriched milk that babies need
. but the supply is way less
than the demand
But despite all this, YUBSI
will grow up. When he is old
enough he will be sent to school
At the present time the Camp
School operates on two shifts shiftsthe
the shiftsthe morning shift has 90 pu pupils,
pils, pupils, the afternoon shift 1.300
there are 23 teachers. The chil children
dren children are packed into small class-

;
Letters to Editor Welcome
The Alligator welcomes letters frixn its readers on an, sub
jeet of general Interest to the ataiil >nt body. letters should he
concise and conform to rules of gool taste The editor reserves
the right to withhold or edit any letters submitted. All letters must
be signed by the writer, hut names will be withheld on request.
They should he addressed to Editor, the Alligator, Florida Fnion.
Campus.
The Florida Alligator
All-American Honor Rating, / 53- / 56
ALLIGATOR Im the official itudenl new, paper of the Unlvrr.ity
of flortd* and In publUfted syery Toe.d.v and Jridav morning, eicrpl during
holidays vacation* and examination period* Th* FLORIDA ALLIGATOR la civ
torcd aa accond claaa matter at the I oiled 51.1 ea Poat offtre at (.aineanlle
Florid* Offices are located In R..nm . U>. and t.T in the Florida l nfrm Bolld
Inf basement Telephone Cnlvemltv of Fiords FR -S?I Fat 6.VV editorial
offleo, Lin* 8. basinet* office. Line 18.
Editor-in-Chief. Don Bacon
I
Managing Editor...... Ed Johnson
Business Mgr. . Jock Hutchinson
EDITORIAL STAFF
Becky Gr*er, Dave Levy aialstant ediforai n*n Backet. itata editor; Hnwi
Trane, aporta editor; Sieve Tralman Intranyorala editor Aon Biller .oriel r
editor; Fred Ward. Hoke Frye, phoiofraphebai Pet* Brian Karl Wtckatrnir
Dan StMinae eartoonuti
STAFF WRITERS
Boh Jerome Baddy Harden Dick Fomter. Janet Moakowiti Don lllen t
Fennell. John Hamilton. Ken Sh*r. Sti Rmmherg. Mike 7,l*r. Grace Hlnann.
Joe Thome* Rf>*ff Lewt*. Cordon Duck. Steyr Dorfman Herman Paol. Phyllis
BFBINESS STAFF
Aasistant Busineot Manager, Prank Graa I C Gaines, Jim Ruahtng Scott
Hnndnnck Martin Steiner, Shellv MaaeUatgin Roger I>*wi John Reeder.
Ltx Tatum Phil Markham, Jerry Oglesby. Mary Ann Motea, Renee Ahro
met

lojins, 50 pupils per Class YUS
SHF will go to school barefoot,
foil there are no shoes, and the
clcrhes he wears will fa]] into
rags- to be stitched and stitched
again.
YI'SSEF will lewrn that Fal
estiine is his home and for some
reasons that he cannot explain
he I has been kept out from his
rightful heritage He will grow
up with hatred for those who
have aused all this More
thfjn that, he will grow up and
gei married and' have a child
of his own Where is the
hild to be born'
Already .there are inree gen
entions of refugees and .the
Billiral prophecy has been suf suf.fic
.fic suf.fic entlv fulfilled
Three generations are
endugh there must nevei be a
fourth.'
Joe Khamn
Baghdad, Iraq
OAH SHOVt* AX*
Im waiting for a haircut
co-op.



Page 4

The Florida Alligator, Tues., March 6, 1957

Gators Top Georgia
In Final Cage Tilt
By HOWIE CRANE
4 Alligator Sports Editor
Florida's basketball team ended the 1956-57 season -m-.p. promis promising
ing promising n tory victory avenged an earlier 69-62 setback at the hands of the Bulldogs.

The Gators, already without j
the services ol their two firs:-|
string forwards,. Dick Hoban and
Burt Touchberrj, were weaken-;
r ed further whe: a third, Jerry,
Ilende son, was unable to make
tine trip to Georgia. ;
But Ron Stokley. an unheralded
r(-serve guard, f lied the gap ad-
Phi Delis, SAEs
feature Orange
Action Tonight
By BI DDY HWDI.N
Gator Sports Writer
Sigma Alpha klpsilon meets Ph.
Delta Theta tonight to decide the
probable bracket two winner
while Sigma Nuj and Kappa Sig.-..
n.a both remained undefeated ir.
bracket one asJ Orange League
basketball steppejd into its second
week.
In a game had importan'
bearing on bracket two. Phi Dell
passed Tail Epsilon Phi 39-18.
Leading by six points at the half;
the Phi Delts foijnd the target .n
the second half and credited 22
points. Bud Arnos led the Phi
Delts with 14 points followed by
Bob Jackson 4co **'-.,] ui
Neil Chonin took: honors for the
TEPs with seven!
* *
Keeping tip with the Phi Dell's
iinde'c ited I'n-o '. Sigma Al Alpha
pha Alpha Epsilon took its third game
by defeating Alpjia Tau Omega
26-13 The Lionmen took an early
lead and kept it a!| the way for the
win. Plueinski was high for SAE
with ten followed by Pete Mc-
Guire's seven.
In bracket one play. Sigma Nui
bad a elose call with its unde undefeated
feated undefeated record as it squeezed by a
strong Sigma Phi Epsilon team
28-27.
A winning SPE basket, fired at
the last second, was declared null
by the officials and the game went
to the Snakes. Smith, Dell, and
Parrish each scored eight, points
for the victors while Fuchs
hi"h for the SPpv with It.
Kappa Sigma had little trouble
with Kappa Alpha as it scored a
33-13 win and enhanced its bid
for bracket one honors. Daniels
took game honors with It points
for Kappa Sig while teammate
.Schiita accounted for four.
i
* *
Delta Tail Della had to go into
overtime to capture a 33-31 vic victory
tory victory from Sigma Chi. Dave Vance
was the difference as he pushed
through the winning basket with a
score deadlocked at 31-31. Vajice
had ten points -for the evening's
effort followed by Hock with nine.
Rogers : n n nt effort .was high
for Sigma Chi.
Pi Lambda Phi, paced by Bob
Raderman, defeated Pi Kappa Al Alpha
pha Alpha 34-29 in the only other bracket
wo action. With the score 30-29
in the closing minute, the Pi Lams
moved swiftly to gain the mar margin
gin margin of victory. Raderman was
credited with 13 points while Mike
Goldstein chipped in ten. Clouse
was high for the Pikes with ten.

Seniors...
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The official class ring sold only through the Uni University
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order.

I mirably by moving into one of
the forward spots and scoring 22
points. Stokley's performance w r as
surpassed only by center Bob Em Emricks
ricks Emricks 23-point output.
Inaccurate shooting by the lee.
cold Bulldogs helped Florida toa
39-25 half-time advantage which
i it never relinquished.
The Gators cashed in on 15 of
34 first-half field goal attempts for
an impressive 44.. l percentage,
while Georgia was able to make
good only to of 35 shots.
Ray Alle'i 17 markers led the
losing Bulldogs.
Georgia coach Red Lawson sum summed
med summed up the game, saving. "We
; can't shoot any more, and when
I you quit hitting it's time to call
it a season."
The Bulldogs did "call it a sea season"
son" season" Saturday night, winding up
with eight victories and 16 losses
overall and a 4-10 mark in the
Southeastern Conferem e. good for
an eleventh-place finish
Florida ended the season with
a 14-10 overall record and a 6-8
record in the SEC. The Gators
finished eighth in the SEC. This
was an expected improvement ov over
er over last season's 11-12 season re record
cord record and 4-9 Conference mark.
Guard Joe Hobbs, a junior., scor scored
ed scored 14 points Saturday night to
boost his one-year Florida record
to 453 iioints. 43 points higher than
. Emricks record 410 last season.

Theta Chi. AGR Victories
Tighten Blue League Race
Theta Chi all but clinched bi;a. ket three honors in Blue League
basketball with a 42-10 victory over Lambda Chi Alpha Thursday
night as Alpha Gamma Rho moved into a tie for the bracket one
lead with a 56-8 swamp_of Del'a Upsilon.

League leading Beta Theta Pi
and second place Phi Kappa Tau
w r ere in bracket three
and meet next Monday in the
game which should decide that
bracket and perhaps the cham championship.
pionship. championship.
Landau led Theta Uhl's win
with 17 points, high sot the Blue
League thus far, while Billy Ay Ayers
ers Ayers chipped in 14 to back him up.
Polly was high for losing Lamb Lambda
da Lambda ('his with four. The win gave
Thct ; Clr a 3-0 record with
a final game with Tau Kappa Ep Epsilon
silon Epsilon last night.
Alpha Gambia Rho overpower overpowera
a overpowera :>o' n. t'p-i 'M 56 8 as Duda
dropped in 12 markers and Shrop Shropshire
shire Shropshire followed with 10. Bryan
was almost all the offense, for DU,
with five. AGR's record now
stands at 2-0. identical to AEPi's
whom they meet tonight for wha'
%

Prep Cage Tourney Begins Tomorrow

Thirty-two high school baske-
ball teams from ail over the stale
"ill converge on Gainesville to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow for the opening of the
1957 Florida high school cham championship
pionship championship tournament.
Eight games a day will be play played
ed played from tomorrow through Satur Satur*

Swim Team Takes 3rd Straight SEC Title


. |
A
K,
i
fe
808 EM RICK wound' up Ins
college basketball career Satur- j
day night with, a 23-point effort
against Georgia, giving him a
career total of 1,538. an all-time
Florida records

could be the deciding game for
bracket honors. i
(
lb Kappa Phi kept its hopes I
alive for -the bracket one title
with a 43-37 victory over Delta 1
'. Sign. Chi. were high for the Pi Raps with
it and 12 respectively, while Cer Cerra
ra Cerra with 12 and Bolivar with 10 led
the Delta Sig cause.
The-win made Pi Kaps' record
2-1. with a two-point loss to
AGR on the debit side. Should,
AGR lose to AEPi tonight, a Pi
Kap victory over AEPi last nigh*
would mean a playoff.
In th v on!" other action Thurs Thursday.
day. Thursday. Ch : Phi defeated Phi Sig Sig
Sig ma Kappa. 35-15. to even its re record
cord record at 1-1 in bracket two.. Cobb
1, and Albrecht paced the win with
10 and nine points respectively,
! tvhile McDowall was high for Phi
Sigma Kappa with six.

* Satur* w
day in the Florida Gymnasium,
e Both courts will be used with
- games beginning at 2. 3:45. 7 and
e 8:45 p.m.
Only. 24 of the 32 teams were
known by press time. They are:
Class AA Clearwater, Fee
| (Jacksonvillei. Lakeland. FJensa FJensa;
; FJensa; cdla;
i Class A -Gainesville. DeLand.

ps.y f JBSL
CCKX** a nanruu tMtWH coe'inH ur rm. Its a puzzlement:
When youre old ernvugh to go to college,
youre old enough to go out with girls. When
youre old enough to go out with girls, who naeds
College? Oh well, there's always Coke.
I JP^
magm sign of good taste
GAINESVILLE COCA-COLA BOTTLING CO.

Quarterback Spot
Worries Woodruff
-By KEN MIF.R
" Assistant Sports Editor
The quarterback spot, a perennial Florida problem, once again
plagues head football coach Bob Woodruff, as spring drills enter
their second week.

Starting signal caller Harry
Spears, Who was dropped from
the University for disciplinary
reasons, will be missed in 1957
The 6-2, 205-pound junior led the
Gators in parses completed, while
playing a. dogged defensive game
j- Returning lettermen Jimmy
. Dunn and Jon May both have
shown capabilities, but neither has
the all-around ability necessary
for the starting job. Darkhorse
contender for the slot is Mickey
Ellenburg, up from the "B" squad
I Dunn, who captured the imagin imagin|
| imagin| ation of Florida fans wish his spec spectacular
tacular spectacular passing, seems the best
; bet for the starting berth. His re- :
. coid of 15 completions in 21 at atj
j atj tempts, netting 268 yards and font
| touchdowns, led the Gators m
that phase of their attack.
The little junior, who scales on only
ly only 148 pounds, finds Ins lack of
i size a liability when the other
! team has tile ball. Dunn's drive
land determination are no stibsii
, tute for bulk when facing an pn pnj
j pnj rushing ball carrier.
May, senior, has the size that
Dunn lacks and is an outstanding
safety man. His big weakness is
;on offense, where his passing
leaves much to be desired.
I Ellenburg. who headed the num number-four
ber-four number-four unit for the Gators in
1956. made all the road trips with
i the varsity team, but saw no ac ac|
| ac| fion.
He is big enough to fill the bill.
Independents In
Bowling Finals
The Boneheads met Westmin Westminister
ister Westminister ahd S.C.B.A. faced Newman
Club in the semifinals of Inde Independent
pendent Independent League bowling yester yesterday
day yesterday with the two finalists slated
to boiVl for the crown this after afternoon.
noon. afternoon.
After bowling 1552 pins against
Wesley in the first round, the
Boneheads slipped a little ; with a
1371-1297 victory over Cavaliers
in the quarterfinals.
(Tiarlie Jones paced the Bone Boneheads
heads Boneheads with 156-159-315. followed
by Bill Burkett and Morris Ste
vens with 293 and 278 respective-
ly. Richard Walker was high for
the. Cavaliers with a 313 total
Westminister defeated C.L.O. b"
135 pins. 1382-1247. as Jin\ Wat:;
i rolled 129-188-371 to lead the win winners.
ners. winners. Bill Wallace backed him up,
with a 293 total while Ken Nor Norman
man Norman was top man for C.L.O. with
309.

Hillsborough (Tampa i, Largo
Lake Wales. P< mpano Beach.
Wildwood. Pensacola Catholic;
Class B Punta Gorda. Lake
Weir. Naples. Vernon, Port St
Joe;
Class C Hilliard. Lake Placid,
Bronson, Mt Dora Bitye School,
Oveido, Laurel Hill. Sneads.

weighing 190 pounds, and he can
pass, run. anri kick. Ellenburg 5
only weakness i S the lack of ar arsity
sity arsity experience.
Others seeding- a varsity, berth
are junior college transfei .Jim
Rhyne. "R' sq(ladder Richard
Blair, and freshman star Wayne
Williamson AH are conceded an
outside chance of breaking into
the lineup.
Woodruff will ge: a chain e to
see his squad in action during the
annual Orange and Blue intra intrasquad
squad intrasquad game, scheduled for Fri Friday
day Friday night. March 22.
Florida Golfers
Lose lo Rollins
In First Match
t" loiida s golf team got otf on
the wrong foot Saturday as it be began
gan began its quest fm a third straight
Southeastern Conference cham championship.
pionship. championship.
. The Gator linksmen bowed to
Rollins College in Wintei Park.
ISR-gi-i. in their first dual match
of the season.
Ed Dinga of Rollins was medal
ist with 67. four undei par Jim
C'irti of Rollins fired a 69. Jim
McCoy, Florida captain, was low :
tor the losers with a par 71.
Dick Diver.si. Rollins, defeated 1
Hale Baugh, 2-1. Bob Ross, Rol Rollins.
lins. Rollins. defeated Tim Aaron. 2-1
Rollins won best ball 2-I.
Jim Curti. Rollins, defeated Jim
McCoy. 3-0 Fid Dinga. Rollins, de defeated
feated defeated Art Gleason. 3-0. Rollins
won best ball,
Bob Craig. Rollins defeated Pete
Denham, 2-1. Jim Cameron, Flo Florida.
rida. Florida. defeated Ron Turpak. 2-1.
Florida won best ball. 2-1.
The Gators meet Florida State's
linksmen Saturday in what is ex expected
pected expected to be a hotly contested j
battle. The Seminole par-busters
picked up their 19th straight vie- j
tory Saturday with an easy 20-1 j
win Over Auburn 1 j
Florida State's Bunk Berry was
low for the afternoon with a two twounder-par
under-par twounder-par 70, followed bv team teammates
mates teammates F.d Jenkins and Bob Shave
with 7t's

Sticklers!
" ''j'.r.i" WHAT * TAU, ION* NOATHUNW* A* *OKH, WHAT A A SHY KITTY*
'**'** .iyi.io. Pin Din * **ana aiivi* Lanky Yankee uacki (kaistotht*. Scanty Anti (ill PAAkb
" r I TATI COU IDA TIACHIRS U 01 TAMPA DOMINICA* COILIRI
WHAT IS AN ANTEROOM IN AN WHAT WOULD A SOUTH SEA ISLANDER ...... ... 1M
*ouct station* yr
JIRRT Bobby Lobby Fiji Squeege* V-.j_ ~
NORTH Tilts COU 10*1 STATI COU. IS I | {| [\ | iSwNHH
FROM WHOM DO SAILORS GET
HAIRCUTS! }
- MESSAGE to Botany majors: todays lesson is easy. No
gSgk-J: spore lore, plant cant or stalk talk. Just the fact that
MLJiLJ) j ilpVtvY? PMg Luckies' tine tobacco is A-l Puff Stuff! This information
* /vv* mQfa>w,7*uf .- won't help you graduate, but itU cue you to the best
j WHHHHKM * smoking you ever had. You see, tine tobacco' means
better taste. A Lucky is all fine tobacco . nothing but
carl irtson Harbor Barber
CUP* UNtVfRSiTY | f mild, good-tasting tobacco thats TOASTED to taste
1 hi i f \ even better. Why settle for less? Youll say a Lucky is
hat is a pau tOMiot /* ; \ the best-tasting cigarette you ever smoked!
\ STRIKE / STUDENTS! MAKE *25
\'Pxj* V m |R . yf / f start Stickling! Well pay $25 for every Stickler
\f/( ... ... we printand for hundreds more that never get
r7_ -I used St icklers are simple riddles with t wo-word rhyming answers
Cigarettes Both words must have the same number of syllables. Dont do
dou* martin Than Don gmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm drawings. Send your Stieklers with your name, address, college
' ~ and class to Ua ppy-Joe-I.iieky, Box 67A, Mount Vernon, N. Y
Luckies Taste Better
IT S TOASTED TO TASTE BETTER : : ; CLEANER, FRESHER, SMOOTHER!
AT Co PRODUCT op jdmiAjJLam iJtr&i£/U>*£rrryiang> AMERICA* LEADING MANUFACTURER OP CIGARETTE*

Drake, Martin and Ruggie
Set Pace for Tank Victory
Defending champion Florida won its third straight 'Southeastern Conference
swimming and diving championship and its ninth in SEC historv bv winning eight
of 15 events in the conference meet at Lex ingtoii. Ky., last weekend!

Butterflyer-bi eaststroket Phil
Drake, diver Chuck Martin, and
backstroker BiP Ruggie were dou double
ble double winners for the Gators who
Mural Slate
ORANGE LEAGUE
Basketball
Tiles., Ylar. 5
9:00 p m Crt 1 PDT v> SAE j
BLUE LEAGUE
Basketball
lues.. Mar 5
;CM p.m. Crt 1 DSP vs Dlfr
Crt 2 AEPi vs. AGR
8:iX) p.m. Crt 1 LX A vs. PSR
Crt 2 TKE vs. XP
9:00 p.m. Crt 2 PCD vs BTP!
INDEPENDENT LEAGUE
Bowling
. Tues.. Mar. 5
t. 30 p.m. Alleys 6 7 League
finals.
DORM LEAGUE
Volley ball
Dies., Mar. 5
4:00 p.m. Crt. 1 Dorm I vs'. I
South 4
Crt 2 Sleded G vs Dorm M
Crt 3 Tolbert 3 vs. Dorm S j |
Crt i Thomas vs. Dorm B j
5:00 p.m. Crt 1 Dorm I vs
Sledd G
Crt 2 South 2 vs. Thomas
Crt 3 -Dorm J vs. Fletcher S
Wed., Mar. 6
4:30 p.m. Bracket plavoffs
Thors.. Mar. 7
4:45 p.m. League finals.
Entries for Bowling due by
noon Wed., March 6. Play begins
Mon., March It. Ffve men re required
quired required for entrance points.

STUDENTS /
LEARN TO FIT
CENTRAL FLORIDA AIR SERVICE INC.
AT STENGEL FIELD *4 MILE SO. OF UNIV. AVE.
ON THE ARCHER ROAD
CHARTER FLIGHT INSTRUCTION
RENTALS PASSENGER FLIGHTS
$7.00 PER HOUR SOLO
SIO.OO PER HOUR DUAL
FOR DETAILS CALL R. M. STUART
8 0.m.-2 p.m. FR 6-3740
2 p.m. FR 2-8353

compiled 1(4 points, well-ahead or
runner-iip Georgia's as
Tech was ;hu\i with)
92. followed hv Kentiii k\ 17 and!
Vanderbilt, if. These aet e
only entries
Drake won (he foo yd. breast
- f 4 -'
BILL Itl GGIE .
. . Arp Backstroker

IF YOUR CLOTHES
Need Repairing Altering or Refitting
SEE
JON TYME, THE TAILOR
EXPERT ON ZIPPER REPAIRS
phone FR 2-1867 609 W. Univ. Are.

stroke ami the 200-yd. butterfly;
Martin won three meter and one
f n-tetet diving; Rtiggie won the 100
j and 200 yard backstroke
Ruggie and Drake were alsc
part of Florida s winning 400 yd
medley relay ram. along with
Doug Creighton and Rill Crowley
Creighton was Florida's eighih
i Winner picking up the 100 yd
butterfly
Georgia s Jimmy Bankston, the
n-.eet's only triple-winner, twice
lowered the SKC record in the
440 freest} £
He was rlocked in 1:56.4 in the
preliminary heat and 4:57.4 in
the finals. Bankston also captur captured
ed captured the 1500 meter freestyle-and"
the 220 vt.i frees.!vie
File tankmen r< |iirit to t.uinev
vi lie Saturday to face Florida
.Statem a return match. The Scm Scminoles
inoles Scminoles hold the onlv victory over
the Gators this season. They re registered
gistered registered a 17-41 come-from-be hind
decision Feb 19 in Tallahassee.
The team will then journey to
Miami Match 15-16 for the Flori Florida
da Florida AAU. The season ends April
| 4-5-6 in Daytona Beach w ith 'he
National AAU Championships.



the south's
largest
semi-weekly
college newspaper

VoJume 29, Number 36

UF Group
Reports
On Study!
UNC Integration
Said Sucessful,
But Few Negroes
Bi DAN HACKEE
Gator Stale Editor
The problems of limited
integration at the Univer University
sity University of North Carolina ap appear
pear appear to have been satis satisfied.
fied. satisfied. Student Body Presi President.
dent. President. Fletcher Fleming re reported
ported reported v ester day.
Just bark from heading a stu student
dent student investigating group on a tour;
of the Chapel Hill campus last)
week. Fleming said racial mixing;
was accomplished fairly smooth smoothly
ly smoothly to the extent" the school is
now integrailed.;
With only ten Negroes m a stu student
dent student body of 7.000. the integration
was called "symbolic or |rep |representative]
resentative] |representative] by members of Flem Flemings
ings Flemings group.;
"Probably 90 per cent of the
students are unaware the Negroes l
are on the campus, said one
member of the liommittee of
eight.
A full report from Ihr group
will be prepared following sever several
al several meetings in the next two weeks,
Fleming said.
I think we will be in substan substantial
tial substantial agreement on a number of
ideas on ways tp handle the var-j
ious situations arising from in-'
tegration," Fleming said
Our eight probably know more
about the North Carolina aitua aituation-now
tion-now aituation-now than anybody at Ciapel'
Hill. he obseived
With Fleming on the trip were
Tom Byrd. Florida Blue Key
president; Steve Sessums. FBK
vice president: Murray Willi Williams,
ams, Williams, Honor Court clerk; Jim
Kaufman, administrative assist assistant;
ant; assistant; LJovd Russell, commiusioft commiusiofter
er commiusiofter of legislative affairs; FSIII Ri Rion,
on, Rion, Florida Union director, and
Marna Br.tdy, dean of women.
B\rd called Uir trip worth worthwhile
while worthwhile and said the small num number
ber number of students "doesn't change
things.
Russell ited a mature outlook
which accepted the fact of the
Negroes' presence, even though
the principle of integration may
have been unwanted.
Another committee member
said the Negroes themselves de deserved
served deserved credit for their non-aggres non-aggressive
sive non-aggressive manner and willingness to;
work out the problems in then
real desire foi an education.
North Carolina, which admitted
its first Negro in 1951 folkwing
a direct court order, has hat few 1
troubles and few Negro < ppli pplicants
cants pplicants since]'
Fleming s study showed the
pattern of entrance by only a
handful of students was present!
at other Southern colleges which
have admitted Negroes.
They can come if they wan*
to. but they don't," he said.
Fleming .said the firs! few
which enterpd were not accept accepted.
ed. accepted. just ignored."
White students who feared an
invasion had no occasion for
agitation.
Only three Negroes cared to en
(Continued On;-PAGE THREE)
Final Day Nears
For Gator Posts
Candidates for the three tojji po positions
sitions positions on the 1957,-58 Alligator
have until i :so pm. Friday to%ub to%ubimit
imit to%ubimit applications.
The publications electoral board
will meet Wednesday afternoon
M arch 13. to interview applicants
and make selections of an editor
managing editor and business
manage!
Those interested in applying
should contact Hugh Cunningham,
xecutive secretary to the Board
of Student Publications, in Room
11. Florida Urudii, to obtain co copies
pies copies of application forms, now re required
quired required by the board These forms
are replacing the usual method
whii'l' required < written ap application
plication application to be filed with the exe executive
cutive executive secretarv before the dead deadline.
line. deadline.

JUDGING WEDNESDAY NIGHT
Military Queen To Be Picked Soon

By DU K >l< I.KHORK
(inter Staff W riter
Five tiaalisis for the Military
Ball Queen tjcjntest will be hos hoser
er hoser this week!'from 26 entries ip
i p ved h\ John Metts. chairman
of the orient
Preliminary judging wa* held
Monday n final judging
will be Wednesday night
Contestants and then spun
aors are Margaret!* Whidby
Thi Mu; Sally Bingham. Delta
Gamma; Susan Barnes. Chi Om Omega;
ega; Omega; Toni Heimbeck, Alpha Del Del'
' Del' Pi: Mickey Mason. Alpha
Epsilon Pni. Don* Judge. Al Alpha
pha Alpha Tan Onifj,

tee FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

| t, //
Vr V u y
Midnight Crash on Fraternity Row Smashes Two Automobiles
A resounding crash on Ira tvrnity Row awakened nearly everyone in the Sigma lbi Epsilon
house at l;lo Sunday morning, A 1954 Chevrolet driven lev Frank Stockton, crashed into the 1957
Chevrolet (topi owned by Ray (.oldsmilh, lomier ( after colliding Jnto the parked car. (Gator Photo hy Frye).
V : gpij|j

'Gator' Chosen
For Party Name
The campus political faction for.
, n ed around the nucleus of the old
Florida Party was officially form formjed
jed formjed and named the Gator Party
|at a meeting Sunday night.
The group had been without a
name since the Florida Party dis dissolved
solved dissolved three weeks ago
Date for the nominating conven convention
tion convention of the new paily has been
tentatively se! for Monday. The
University Party's nominating
convention is slated fm about a
week later.
Political representative (<>i Del Della
la Della Sigma Phi sun! the fraternity
swift hed its allegiam e to the new
party Sunday night
both political parties expet t to
pi- k their slates by the end of the
week, it has been announced.
F Book Issues Call
All persons interested m work working
ing working on the 1957-58 F Book will
meet tonight in the Orange Peel
F Book office in the basement of
flte Florida Union at 7:30 <> clock

Verena Fogle. Arnold Air So
cietv; Marion Haas, Delta Phi
Epsilon; Carni Smi h Sigma
Kappa; Rose Gerardo. Cavele
1 os; Judy Adams Tan Kpsilon
phi. Sonny Kenney. Phi Gain,
nia Delta Ruth Dyer. Plii Kap Kappa
pa Kappa Tau; .N'anc\ Pete: sop Ft It>
Mitchell Drill Team
Patsy Allen. Theta Chi. Marry
Pat Barnes, Phi Sigma Kappa,
Barbara Moss, Delta Delta Del Delta;
ta; Delta; Barbara Spoto. Alpha Chi
Omega: Gloria Weber Pi Kap Kappa
pa Kappa Phi: Nani v Pollard. Pht Del Delta
ta Delta Theta.
Others ate Minim Ramin,

Two Auto Crashes
Net $1,350 Damage

Two automobile accidents on
, campus over the weekend resulted
in an estimated $1,350 damage, ac according
cording according to campus polite.
A 1951 Chevrolet driven by
James W. Ybung overturned at
tin intersection of North-South
and Stadium Roads Saturda
morning, after colliding with a
car driven by .lane! Wyers f
Route 2. Gainesville.
A second accident occurred at
!2 15 Sunday morning on Fra
ternity Pow A 19. M Che vi ole'
driven by Kiank R. Stock'on of
Jacksonville ran uted into ci ciparked
parked ciparked auto owned b> l.ernv
Goldsmith, for met
tographei.
Stockton told .campus police lie
was driving at 35 miles per hour
when a lighted cigarette dropped
into his lap When he reached foi
the cigarette, momentarily taking
his eyfes off the road, he collided
. into the parked ted stated
,His ear travelled about 70 feet

dvappa Alpha; Gloria Bell Pi
Kappa Alpha. Min'd Howell.
Lambda Chi Alpha; Norma Sar Sar:'a.
:'a. Sar:'a. Sigma Chi: anjd Kendra Mc-
Callisier Alpha Omicion Pi.
This yea is Military; Ball will
be in the Florida Gymnasium
Saturday. March 16 and will
.feature the Gator Variety Band
The new queen will be nuvn nuvnbv
bv nuvnbv Adelaide Gonzalez, queen
of the 1956 Military Ball.
Judges for the contest are L.L
Col. E K. Ream, Army Lt. Col
E H Kilgore. An Force. Dean
of Women Marita V. Brady and
Alien Skaggs, editor of the Cni Cnive-sity
ve-sity Cnive-sity Nfiu Bureau.

University of FloridaGainesville, Florida

before stopping.
No injuries were reported and
no charges have been filed with
the police, according to Chief Au Audio
dio Audio Sc huler
June Graduates
Must File Forms
By Noon Monday
Next Monday at noon .is dead deadline
line deadline tor .filing applications for de
ifft foi June graduation.
The University regis'.iai also
' ,i.inoiim.cd .iha: students planning
to enter uppet division after thi
semeslei should apple by March
.18.
Kegistrai rt H Whitehead
said that a fee of $lO. is due with
the application, and that forms
should be completed in room 33
of the Administration Building.
1 No fee is payable for students
desiring to enter upper division,
'but applicants must have complet completed
ed completed by the end of this semester a
m mmiiii! f A .1 Wai i r lau a

minimum of h 4 hours of iowe
division work including the pre
requisites required by the upper
division school or college the stu student
dent student expects to enter.
Singer Features
Rare Folksongs
A vat iety of rate folksongs will
be featured Thursday night when
Nemone Balfour Scottish singer
ijnd lutist appeals in a pnblir
concert
Het performani is being spon sponsored
sored sponsored by the University Lecture
Series and the Department o!
English. The concert is scheduler
for 8 p.m. in Room 122 of the
Music Building.
An accomplished artist on the
(>lti< harp and the lute. Mis*
Ralfotr ai companies her self or
these *wo instruments during hei
recitals.

AEC OKAYS REACTOR;
BUILDING WILL BEGIN

Panel Grants $95,000
For UF Atom Project
The atomic reactor tor the University ot Florida
approved by the Atomic KncrgV Commission Sunda> is
hoped to be in operation some time- this calendar year,!
Dean Joseph W eil said yesterday.
A $95,000 grant to the tmver

ip if,), t.M n i
'Slty was included in a 51.150.(X"i
allotment to 15 A.iiieric an colleg colleges
es colleges and universities to promote the,
education of scientific personnel. ;
particularly in. the vital field of
nuclear studies
Largest grant was to tiie Uui-
versify of Puerto Rico, which re received
ceived received $216,000. Florida's was fifth
largest amount given to the uni universities
versities universities
In Washington I*en. G eo i g e
Smathers told the Alligator by
telephone. "The need for scien scientific
tific scientific personnel is vital and im immediate
mediate immediate The awarding of this nu nuclear
clear nuclear reactor to the University
of Florida is a tribute to that in
stitytion's continued leadership in
| the field of science and engineer engineering
ing engineering re.seari h
Tne- reactor has been labeled
a do-it-vourself" tvpe because it
:
will be assembled heie. accord according
ing according .to Dean Weil, of the College
of Engineering.
Dean Weil said the *95.000 is
the complete cost of the reactor
itself, not including the building
necessary to house it. Intended for
educational purposes, it is a mod modifieation
ifieation modifieation of the Argonaut-type re
actor
Dr Waltei F. Znui. head of the
General Nuclear Engine e r i n ?
Corp.. Dunedin, was employed by
the University to design the ie ieactor.
actor. ieactor.
This is another forward step,
in our overall program of the Uni University's
versity's University's taking a prominent par'
in having Florida take an advanc advanced
ed advanced position in nuclear development
and education." Dean. Wed com commented
mented commented
This reaytoi will be of value
from a standpoint of training no*
only engineetfi but also physicists
and chemists as well
1 'We wpnld not have been able
!o sevuie tins reactor without !hr
foresight of Governor Collins and
the 1955 Legislature in making
available ind appropriation of
i SSOO 000 to indicate the state's in-
I terest in nuclear development, al alj
j alj thoijigli none of these funds have
been spent at this date." Dean
Wei) continued
Dean Weil also |aid tribute to
the University faculty, -saying.
"We would not have been in the
position to present a favorable
proposal to the Atomic Energy
i Commission if it were not for the
combined efforts of many persons
on the University staff.
From a technical standpoint
*j many persons, including Dr.
1 Glenn A Greathouse. Dr. Marion
Foreman. Prof. J. M Duncan and
members of the Chemistry and
Physics Departments, all gave
valuable aid Dr. Reitz and other
administrative officials of thie
University have actively interest interested
ed interested themselves in semiring favor
f able action from die Federal gov
eminent," he concluded.
I vocation of the reactor has no'
definitely been determined bn
U will be on rumpus nee the bin
-> gineering and 'lndustries Building
Sen Smathers said AEC a'tioi
was pending on a request for ad,
h ditiona! funds foi the Umveisi'v
1 The grant still sought will be
used for additional equipment for
I the nuclear science and engineer engineer..j
..j engineer..j ing educational program of the
University. Dean Weil explained
Any single insitution is. limited
'to a maximum of $350,000 in
grants under this AEC plan of
aid to education.
1 Plans of the University cal! for
three nuclear reactors for its at atomic
omic atomic energy program. The rear-
T tor just approved by the AEC. to to;gether
;gether to;gether with the sub-critical real tor
'in the operation at the College of
j Engineering since last April con constitute
stitute constitute the first two.
A larger reactor for testing
] purposes is contemplated to com com;
; com; plete the program. It will be used
I' to aid Florida industry, bu would
n not produce powet sirr e several
r of 'he state's utility companies
c aie currently planning 'hat type
reactor.
i- i
e In addition to operating tfie sub subif,
if, subif, critical realtor, the College of En End
d End gineering now is installing a co coe
e coe bait source gamma irradiator, to
be used for research. It ia also
e training nuclear engineers and
scientists under contract 'or the
n Oak Ridge School of Reactor
r Technology
The University also hae been in

eluded in an AEc fellowship pro j
gram tor. assisting; graduate stu-1
dents in nuclear science and -:
gineering
a request by. the University to|
tie Legislature for sl2 million sot
construction ot a nUcleai rjesea rich
rente: is also being made The.
enter would serve as a teaching
center for both, the physical sci sciences
ences sciences and engineering and will
encompass a research and gradu gradu,
, gradu, ate center available to a number
of colleges.
Band to Present
Formal Concert
Tonight at 8:15
Ihe annual formal conceit by
the University Band will be held
tonight at 8:15 in the University
Auditorium. This is lone of the few
programs !hp band prepates es especially
pecially especially for indoor performance
Unde: the direcMon of Col Har Harold
old Harold B Bachman, a varied pro program
gram program will include some of the
most important works for concert
band. These include "Toccata,"
frescobaldi; "Ruy Bias." Men Mendelssohn;
delssohn; Mendelssohn; prelude and rondo from
"Suite For Band." Tuthill: "La
Virgen de la Mac-arena." ar arrangement
rangement- arrangement by Charles Koff; "Sea
Portrait. LaGassey; invocation
of Alberich from "Rheingold.
Wagnei ; The Gridiron Club
March Sousa: "V irt o r v At
Sea.' Rodgers:'" American Over Overtme
tme Overtme foi Band,' Jenkins, and
"Music' For A Festival." Jacob
featured soloist on the pio piograrn
grarn piograrn will be Charles Mizrahi, i
senior from Jacksoi/. ille. who will
play "La Virgen de la Macar Macarena.
ena. Macarena. a traditional bullfighter u
song its transcribed by the Mexi- |
can trnmpetei Rafael Mendez.
Reid Podle is assistant director
of the band.
The performance is open to the
public and there is no admission
charged.
Religion-in-Life
i Names Panel
A five-man executive, commit
tee will replace the tri-chairman
board for the administration of
Ilex: year s Religion-in-Life Week
Studpn: Religious Assdcia ti o n
President Perry A Foote said
Sunday
"The exei utive tin.res of the
P ,s Rpligion-imLiie Week prov proved
ed proved so great that, the: SR A and the
r>poattmen' of Religion, decided
to create a committee of five
members." said Foote
Married to the new committee
r ate Klause R .Koch, Muriel . > arris, Richard T. Wintersteen and
Evelye R. Sidner. All are juniorl juniorl
- juniorl in the college of Arts and Srieno
i e. Mickey Whittingslow will ser
f vc as executive secretary to the
ommittee.
Foote sard the past Religion-in
- Life Week was the moat success
- ful in several years and the
- speakers were the best ever. Ne
r gotiations with .several "name
f speakers for next year are al al
- al ready underway. Foote added.
SRA plans for this semester in inf
f inf elude
Miss Jean Warner, regional
representative for the World Uni Unii
i Unii versitv Service, will be on ram ram_
_ ram_ pus March 20 The World Univer University
sity University Service gives scholarship aid'!
to universities all over the world
and is one of the ten organiza- j
tions aided by the Campus Chest
i according to Foote.
SRA will hold election of f fv
v fv ficers April 14
.
a j All interested person* should
i pick up application forms in the I
p SRA office. A slate of candidates
."will be chosen from the applies
tions by the SRA Screening Com
mitiee.

Fair Host Makes Last Minute Check
<.00(1 old Olio Alitttix, the legend id the Engineer's Fair. pre prepare
pare- prepare in welcome guests to the annual! event March X I<>. Otto
is el'cctronicalh operated, and an apparatus enables a person U
answer questions lr\ remote eontrol as though Otto hi him-If were
answering the questions,. He Inis been |*rt of the F air each yxvar
since 195 k. (tator 1hoto),
Otto Mattix Back
To Greet Visitors
Visitors to the Engineers Fair this weekend will be greeted* by
an old friend. Otto Mattix. the College oj Engineering's mechanical
man who hasn't missed one of the am! nal fairs Mince they wer
re-artivated in 1953.
,*
I he remote controlled rulml, s(Mirlmg a blue aluminum "swent "swenter
er "swenter with an mange F and a tin rat cd.). is also capable of bow-'
mg from the waist, and pointing with hijt left arm Hik jaws mov<
as he talks and his n >se lights up red i pon occasion-.
In-"addition to being a veteran of the Engineers Fairs, Otto has
displayed Jits talents a' two Florida Stale Fairs in Tampa, in 1952
and 1955 Hr was also exhibited at a magicians' convention in
Cincinnati several years ago and a! artj American Institute of En Engineers
gineers Engineers meeting in Miami tn 1951. as cell as a number of lo< a!
county fairs
Otto was designed and constructed >\ MacDonald 4 Wiggtn*,
now assistant professor of electrical < nginee'ring, in 1919 when
Wiggins was a freshman entering engip. >ei ing.
Wiggins woo had jest finished a st ht m the Nav patterned
on > afte: a niechann a! -allot he had |nil! and used m Jackson Jacksonvil'le.
vil'le. Jacksonvil'le. in promoting Navy Reserve ie Wiggins had done electrical and tnstrun.enl work in the Navv.
Otto is powered h\ tour motors am several magnets and re relay
lay relay switches. He was, built from sqrpiu aircraft part* and scrap
metal and aluminum sheeting.
The robot is remote controlled bv art operator who can listen
to bystanders' comments through a ml Tophone concealed in the
mascot and answer through a speaker. ditto's jaws are moved by
an electro-magnet actuated by "his 1 vcice fluctuations
He will be located at the main entrance to the Engineering.,
Bldg. throug-K'U* the fair. s. bed rcH ft m 2 :< Ki ; Fri'f- >at >atuidav
uidav >atuidav and Sunday Otto's operators wi] be Walt Frederic kson.,
chairman of the AIEE committee exhibiting him. Sam Garrett,
George Wolf and Jim Bovett.

Car Owners Must
File New License
The deadline for registering your
new' license tag number with the
campus police is this Friday af afternoon
ternoon afternoon at 5.
Campus- Ff.i.ce Chief Andie
ler stated that faculty, employes
and students who failed to comply
with the law by then would f ace
a cancellation of their auto regis-
I nation
Failure to comply with the law
I wdl be considered a violation of
! registration regulations. Chief
| Schuler stated yesterday,
Mk>tors< ooters are exempt from
j the regulations, he noted.

serving
1!,000 students
in university
ot florida

Tueiday, Morch 5. 1957

Pi Lamsilate
i
Annual Minstrel
*4
Pi Cambria Phi fraternity will
present its annual "m i n s t re l
show" March 30. at Buchholz Jr.
'High School on West University
Ave.
Tickets are now going on sale
: by .ail jiororities on campus, with
proceeds slated for the Damon
Runyon Cam er Fund
The uhow will feature a black*
' face chorus by the pledges of the
f : fratemjty, the end-men routine
f and other Negro imitations.
Tickets will also go on sale ' o
weeks prior to the -how at tn*
1 information, booth and other-cam*
pus locations.



Orton Heads Business-Day Guests

IBM Executive Speaker
At Bus Ad Meeting
By JACK HARRIS f~
Gator Staff Writer
Dr. Dwtayne Orton, businessman and educator, will head a list
of Business Day speakers here March 13, according to Dick Lim
Business Administration student organioziions council president.
Orton will deliver the main address at the annual B-Day lunch luncheon
eon luncheon at the Hub.
B-Dav. sponsored by the BASOC.' wll bring together the top
Southern businessmen, students, and instructors for rounds of dis discussions.
cussions. discussions. lectures, and panel meetings.

Orton is editor of the monthly
magazine, Think, which is dis distributed
tributed distributed to leaders in industry,
government, and the professions
and is devoted to public service.
* *
l>r. Orten received the Free Freedoms
doms Freedoms Foundation's 1955 George
Washington Honor Medal for his
"outstanding achievem en t in
bringing about a better under understanding
standing understanding of the American way of
life.
In addition to his editorial du duties.
ties. duties. Orton serves as educational
consultant to International Busi Business
ness Business Machines Gorp.
In addition to Orten. business
men and women from several
Southern states will attend the
panels and discussion groups in
session throughout the day.
T
Speaking before the Rea! Ms Mstate
tate Mstate Clubs panel will be Mrs.
Margaret Lanitiam, Dan Byrd Ag Agency
ency Agency of Gainesville; J. Price Bnt Bntler,
ler, Bntler, Knight Orr & Co., Jackson Jacksonville;
ville; Jacksonville; Robert Heasley, president of
Orlando Board of Realtors, Orlan Orlando;
do; Orlando; and Tom Dobson, Gainesville
realtor. Group moderator will be
Anthony D. Carlton.
Miss Dean Snodgrass, Research
Analyst for Florida Chamber of
Commerce will address a Phi Chi
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Next to
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Vic Bolsamo Owner

.... ' j
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PHYSICISTS MATHEMATICIANS
Graduate to a 1
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Stp team school into the satisfying kmd of hfework
that only an expanding, nationwide organization like
Sperry can offer. You'll be able to choose from a
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ment excitement of contributing to the long list of Sperry en-
J gmeering firsts n list which has been growing
j.; steadily since 19*0 You'll work sicie by side with
noted engineers and scientists. And, with new divisions
of Sperry located! throughout the country, you will
pkffite-, enjoy the unique advantage of getting in on the
ground floor of a solid. organization
' Openings A. ajinbie at These Locations. 'ffe,
i SUhHYVALL, CALIFORNIA Sunnyvale Development Center jjjjj
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POINT MUCH, CALIFORNIA Test & Evaluation Center
WE.AT NECK. LONG ISLAND. N Y. Sperry Gvtoscope Co
GAINESVHIL FLORIDA Sperry Electronic Trbe Division
CHAW.OmSV?IIt **TC*NI A- Snerrv Piedmont Co
These are modern an-couuu.oned pi.tins with up-to-
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uate schools at which you may continue your studies
tinder Sperrys ftrfl tnition refund nroernm
Consider Sperry oi every count: choice of specialize
hn, sa arv advancement, stability, company bene- Km
fits, location. Then take the first step toward the
career of your life by talking to the
r V> SPOMW ENGINEERING DEPARTMENT Hi AOS
!' WMO MARCH 7 &8, '57 #
W EKvllhj RtNtj
w r '** e tor u *'* booklet
Ywr Eagmeenaj: Normw Witk Se*mr*
1 Few r-r* -UKn.be M-*
1 Fnrt r*dw>-c*atrrflld
4Km VB 111 £
Ul II II W
iovropui* i|rr|| n I
1 P'ir imomMjr ivmpaejoe IWft" Nfl I II II H
L f 'm Mtoowi* uti mrmit Sk f*
[ T~T a p p,to M rMSC *rt coHM/fr
P ** l PHw wian * *V-mm ww eiimiU
BKW *mm Am. I IMh* M.
On* Hack. Uag bl#*4. Mmt fart

-1 Theta panel with Ruth Anne Lee
. j moderating.
*; The Sales Club will hear J.,
; Frank Rushton; retired business-j
: man from Jacksonvile, and W
h ;iKing Wendrick, Sales 'Mgr., Pasco;
Packing Co., Dade City. Ron
, Lauter will be group moderator, j
n Dick Barnes, president of Flo-j
_ rida Institute of CPAs; Harry j
f Smith. Budget Director of the j
State; C. Edward Hammers, Com
ptroller for R. M. Thompson &
j Co., Clearwater, will speak to a
panel conducted by Beta Alpha
Psi, with Dick Simonet moderat moderating.
ing. moderating.
* %
The Student (Tub Managers As
sociation will have on their panel
]
Earle M. Sasser, manager of the
Gainesville Golf and Country Club
Dr. W. W. MtAlhesney, president I
of the club, and Paul Nattio,)
i manager of the River Club, Jaclt Jacltf|r

.
Retrospect Section Planned
- For 1958 Seminole: Totty

, A senior retrospect section will
f he one of the new features in the]
i| 1957-68 Seminole according to j
-I John W Totty, newly appointe.l;
| editor.
1 Totty said the retrospect section :
will contain signifi ant activities:
that have happened since the SB
graduates have been at Florida.;
i It will tentatively include pic-!
lures of the riot after the 1955
j Georgia Tech game. Century
Tower, new buildings, and Dr.
Reitz' inauguration, he said.
Totty reported the general out- 1
line of the book will be the same
i as in previous years, but severa.
minor changes arc being consid consid|
| consid| ered. Some proposed changes are;
Use of offset printing instead
of engraving, expected to cut
costs by about $7,000.
Alphabetical grouping of seniors
and a list of their activities on the
same page. (Previously, seniors
were grouped according to their
, college, and their activities listed
in a seperate index >
Omission of fraternity and sor
ority songs on their individual
pages, and no individual picture'
of fraternity or sorority presi presij
j presij dents.

The Florida Alligator, Tues., March 6, 1957 I

f|r Jacltf|r i:.i f
L i; e-.y
DR. DWAYNE ORTON .
. . luncheon speaker
sonville. Moderator will be Delma
I Stevens.
The Finance Assoc, panel will
have Julian E. Fant, president of
Riverside Bank. Jacksonville,
John H. Wells, .vice president.
Commercial Bank and Trust Co..
Ocala: G. R. Porter. Jr Assist Assistant
ant Assistant vice president. Palatka At Atlantic
lantic Atlantic National Bank, Palatka; and;
jCarl F. Distelhorst, executive]
vice president Florida Savings and

Placement of seniors and ad adj
j adj ministration near back instead of
I near front of book.
' Omission of advertisements.
j (Si minole expenses pro vid e d
j from student activity fee )
] Totty. selected by the Publica- 1
I tions Electoral Board Wednesday,
] is managing editor of the 1956-57
| yearbook and has worked six se se-1
-1 se-1 mesters on the Seminole.
Also appointed to top staff po positions
sitions positions for next year's Seminole
. were Bunny Fleisher, managing
j editor; and Scott Hancock, busi busi'
' busi' ness' manager.
Totty said no other specific
staff positions have been filled.
'Edsel Story Slated
For Sales Club Tonight
The Edsel Story will be told
for first time on campus to tonight
night tonight at the Sales Club meeting
at 7 p.m. in room 218 of the Flo Florida
rida Florida Union.
J. D Flynn Florida Manager
of the Edsel Division of the Ford
Motor Co. will tell the full story
of tic pl.-Mininr: and production of
the new Edsel. manufactured by
Ford.

| Loan League. Orlando Robert F.
| Bannister will moderate.
I E. T. Desmond. Florida Devel- j
opment Comm.. Tallahassee; Capt
IN A. Helfrich. Jacksonville Tra-J
; j ffic Bureau, Robert Juhn, Water Waterj
j Waterj man Line. Tampa; J. G. Middle-
I ton. Atlantic Coast Line Railroad
i Co., Wilmington. N. C.: and J R j
Wackerman, Central Truck Lines.
Tampa will make up the Propel-;
ler Club's panel moderated' by
Jack G. Pouchet.
The Society for fcie Advance- i
ment of Management will have
as its panel R. Pierson, Southern;
Bell Telephone Co.; Col. M. A.;
Ramsey. Fort Pierce Manage Management
ment Management Consultant; and William
Grogan. International vice presi- j
dent of the Transport Workers j
Union of America. Miami. Mod Mod;
; Mod; erator will be Donald W. Denotter.
Herbert Hedden. Jr., assistant
i personnel manager of Prudential
Ins. Co. of America. Jacksonville;
, Hugh W Donovan, vice president
jof B. K. Hai acre A Co., Jack Jackisonville:
isonville: Jackisonville: and Broward Williams,
jadmn. asst., Insurance Dept, of
I the State of Florida will comprise
i the Insuracne Societys panel mo mo|
| mo| derated by Jack Pfleger
Business Day begins with re-
I gistration and coffee hour as
j Bryan Lounge at 9 am. The open-
ing meeting and welcome address
; will take place at in a.m. in the ;
i Fla. Union auditorium. Dean Don 1
'aid J. Hart will deliver the wel I
; coming address.
At' 10:30 a m. the various panel
] discussion will begin in the Fla. j'
I Union and at 12:30 p m. a lunch luncheon
eon luncheon will be held at the Hub.
! The afternoon panels will start
at 2:15 p.m. in the Florida Union
and will run until 4 p.m.
BASOC members include Alpha
Kappa Psi, Reta Alpha Psi, Beta
; Gamma l Sigma, Delta Sigma Pi, I
j Insurance Society. Real Estate)!
Club. Phi Chi Theta, Sales Club
Propeller Club. Society for the 1
Advancement of Management. I
' Finance' Society, and Student Club i
Mgrs. Assoc.
1
UNC Integration
(Continued from page OXE)
roll in the University last year,
and only one transfer student
came this term
The five state Negro colleges
continued functioning as ever.
The Negroes haven't come
; without bringing problems. not notjes
jes notjes Fleming, but Carolina has
1 satisfied them.
* *
The LF committee heard sim similar
ilar similar reports from North Carolina
State and N. C. Womens Col College.
lege. College.
North Carolina officials were
extremely cooperative and cord- j
iah Fleming pointed out.
Over 50 meetings of the UF
committee were held with admin administrative
istrative administrative and faculty officials, stu student
dent student leaders, ordinary students on
j both sides of the racial question.
the Negro students, their class classj
j classj mates, and religious and civic
i leaders of the community.
We were meeting with Caro Caro*
* Caro* lina officials within one hour of
1 our departure. Fleming said.
; The trip, may serve as a "pilot
i project" for another university.
This is the first sponsored by the
Southeast region of the Young
Mens Christian Association.
The full report of the UF group
; wall be released as soon, as pos possible,
sible, possible, Fleming said.
Bus Ad Dames Meet
The Business Administrati o n
grouj] of the University Dames >
will meet at 8 o'clock tomorrow
night at the home of Dr James
S. Lanham in Kirkwood. All wives
of Business Administration stu students
dents students are invited.

Page 3

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' C J&££'
Guest Lecturer Chats with Audience
Virgil Thomson, former critic of the New York Herald Tribune, gave a guest lecture Thursday,
under the s|x>n.sorship of the University !>ecture Series. Isis topic was "The lbde of the I'niversities
in the Creatiw Arts, Thomson is a well known orchestra conductor, author and writer. Here, Thom Thomson.
son. Thomson. (left), converses with Robert Holies, head of the music department, an unidentified onlooker ami
Mrs. -lean Sharp, music reviewer of the Sarasota News. Miator Photo).
MARCH 20-23 IN P. K. YONGE
I
Players Slate "The Crucible 1

A dynamic historical drama.
The Crucible," will be presented
by tiie Florida Players March 20-
23 in P. K. Yonge Auditorium. \
Written in 1952 by Arthur Mil-j
ler, whose "Death of A Salesmah"
brought him world-wide acclaim
the play describes one of the most
unusual chapters in hurrtan his
tory, the notorious Salem witch
hunt of 1692.
Relying solely on official court
records? and a few old letters.
Miller develops this unusual dra
ma in which both fact and fiction
intermingle. Though for dramatic!
purposes many of the characters!
have been fused into one. the fate
of each character has remained
exactly the same as his historical
model.
The four-act production begins |
with the introduction of Reverend,
Samuel Parris. (Allan Ent*>,
whose ten year old daughter. Bel -1
tv, (Sonja Coker), has been as-I
flirted with a strange malady
causing her to have periodic fits:
of hysteria Rev John Hale, a
local authority on witchcraft,
(Ken Meyers'), has been called in j
to help determine the cause of the j
childs sickness
It is discovered that, prior to
her sickness. Rettv had been
caught dancing in the forest with
several of her friends. As dancing i
w f as then considered by the Puri-.
tans to be a mortal sin. one of 1
the girls, Abigail Williams, was
called in to verify their actions j
Abigail (Lynne Stephenson), con-|
fesses that the girls had seen
witches thus beginning the acdu-j
sations which resulted in the ex
*F* Club to Meet
All F" Club Members and all
current varsity letter winners may i
attend an important meeting at
7SO o'clock tonight in the projec projection
tion projection room of the stadium.
Lab Play Tryouts Set
There will be tryouts for three
one-act plays for laboratory pro productions
ductions productions at 4 and 7 o'clock today
and tomorrow at Ad Building
room 239.

i ecution of some twenty people
John Proctor, the philosophical
liberal who alone was skeptical
iof witchcraft, is played by Jack
! Belt. His wife, Elizabeth, who fell
victim to the accusations, is play played
ed played by Mary Ann Kane
Crew heads for the production,
recently announced by Dr, L. L
Zimmerman, are Construction,:
Jim Phipps. Lights. A1 Lewis;}
Costumes Audrey Borkenhagen ;
Props and sound. Frank Bl#igett:

tMAVf Imm
to got a bettor (have I
PRi-ELECTRIC cmcw-... / w...^w ; ..
no matter what moowino rom wo. 1.00
SHAVI LOTION
tMVtTOH NMM

Publicity, Carl Abbott; Makeup,
Ellen Black; Tickets. Bud Porter;
Stage manager, Janice Hahn: and!
Assistant to the director, Beverly
Stalnaker.

PROFESSORS, U. OF F.
MORTGAGE LOANS
LOW INTEREST RATES
14 YEARS 4V, % lB YEARS 4*4 0 IS YEARS S%
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[xpansion Plan
egins to Ease
orm Shortage
An overall program to relieve
tlie housing shortage will be par partially
tially partially realized when a new $3,586.-
SjX) coed dormitory, housing about
3j50 girls, is completed in Jpne
of 1955. i
Andrew C. Rixigers, assistant
director of housing: explained the
Tlew T building will be financed al alii
ii alii lost completely through a Inbn
fom the Home and Housing Fi Finance
nance Finance Association.
! Only $271,50(- of the cost Will
b supplied by the University, jeix jeixhausting
hausting jeixhausting the universitys a valu valuable
able valuable funds for present housing
construction.
The new dormitory, who h will
bo situated west,of Broward H;j\|.
will have an architecture design
similar to the present dormitor dormitories.
ies. dormitories.
Rather than having 50 girls pgr
floor as in the present dorms,
however, there will be rooms for
22 girls and a lounge on each
filler.
CLASSIFIED
ADS
SELL
Deadline fo< frtdoy Paper
WEDNESDAY 5:00 P.M.
20 Word* 10*
Phone: PR 6-3261 Ext 655 Line 41
FLORIDA ALLIGATOR
Business Office
I
FOR SALE -Sjieed Graphic*
SKi.f.B.7 Kodak Extar lens, fiaeh fiaehgun,
gun, fiaehgun, range-finder, filmholder,
case. Good cvmdition Fuller's
Foto 619 W Univ. Ave.