The Florida alligator

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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
the students of the University of Florida
Publication Date:
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>]
normalized irregular
Physical Description:
v. : ; 32-59 cm.


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


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.
Funded by Van Dyke Endowment for the Libraries in support of teaching, research, acquisitions, preservation and programs in the Libraries

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

Full Text
Gator Baseball Team Meets
Wake Forest Deacons Today
Alligator Sport* Editor
Floridas baseball team will try once more to get back on the winning track this afternoon when
it plays host to the Wake Forest Deacons on Perry Field at 3 p.m.

The Gators dropped two out of
three to Kentucky last weekend at
Lexington to put the teams South Southeastern
eastern Southeastern Conference mark at 1-5.
Florida lost the series the hard
way, dropping both ends of a
doubleheader Saturday after drub drubbing
bing drubbing the Wildcats, 22-0, in the
opener on Friday.
Burt Tcntchberry, apparently

The ONLY Candidate for
1 Supported by the majority of the Campus Ac Activity
tivity Activity Business Managers
2 Endorsed by the last four Secretary Treasures
of the Student Body
Oive'em HELLER Gators
HAIR GROOM plastic!
TONIC Grooms your hair while it treats your
scalp. Controls loose dandruff. 1.00
* ptys tC3
SHUITON N#v Y*rk Toronto

Around ih vferid
in 79 dsy s J
limerick about the pack that suits you best!
f : Wj
|| Fly around the world this summer! I & l/jj f&IJT §
The adventure of a Lifetime... is waiting for You! |J w I I I uul cEj
Travel the route of Jules Verne's fabulous *ilti Rs -ifuHi. Y J|__ v.
*> hero to the most romantic places in the I
world. London! Paris... Rome... Istanbul
c- 3 .. Calcutta . Hong Kong . Tokvo!
This could be your summer vacation . j j-79
-79 j-79 davs of enchantment with alt expenses c
paid. And all you have to do is write one Said a popular 8.M.0.C.: Said a Phi Beta Kappa
simple ime of English! The New Crush-proof Box named.lack:
Just finish the limerick about the pack j s f or me ; *M > o f or ( h c L&M Pack!
that suits you best . the Crush-proo! .. . ... , s
P UM Box or the Hand, UM Pack See clost "' s 0 SM- U' so hand, to tote.
EEj simple rules below ... and send in Keeps my L&Ms rights In niy shirt or my coat.
your entry TODAY! ..
Trin arnnnri *ho 2. Send y our last line ith thc wr apr cr
world in 79 days (a facsimile v ill do). . along I Get Full Exciting Flavor
name and address, to L.&M, P. O. Box n .. n ... -.
NEXT 50 1635, Ncvv Vork 46 N Y Plus he ure M' rac,e Tip
Contest restricted to college students.
PRIZES Entries must be postmarked no latci I IBT "I M Mthan
than Mthan midnight, April ?0, 1957. I ak /1 "o' M*
Polaroid Highlander Entries win be judged on i.terarv ex- I /1 J smoke 1I VI
Land cameras JUlVel? ioaerri od.rn LJ f I
(Contest \oid whcrcwi illegal) is final. Winners will be notified bx mai 1 . , ~
lem, u, o, : ,1. c. 1 Amerlca s fastest-growing cigarette

i fully recovered from his broker.
I finger, was the hero of Fridays
1 rout. He pitched seven innings, al allowing
lowing allowing two hits and no runs
while striking out six and walking
1 one.
.. Center fieider Bobby Geissing Geissinger
er Geissinger and catcher Chilly Rawlings
shared batting honors for the Ga Ga-1
-1 Ga-1 tors. Each collected three hits and

! Geissinger batted in four runs
while Rawlings knocked in three.
1 The scores of the double loss on
Saturday were 6-5, and 1-0. Wes
Larson was the victim of a six six!
! six! run Wildcat attack in the third inn inning
ing inning of the opener. Bubba Wil Wili
i Wili liams came in after the damage
had been done to pitch runless ball
| the rest of the way.

j |
Unbeaten Net Team
Seeks 10th Straight
Gator SfMjrts Writer
Floridas red-hot tennis team will test its 9-0 record today l when
it meets Howard University at 2:30 p.m. on the local courts.

The Gator netters defeated Flor Florida
ida Florida State Saturday to extend their t
undefeated season winning streak
to nine matches.
Florida swept the singles match matches
es matches and lost only one of the doubles
matches t Dick Leslie defeated Lex Hes Hester,
ter, Hester, 6-3. 6-1. in the" number one
! singles contest. In the number'
one doubles match, Buddy Hus j
band and jDavevShaw teamed to
defeat Fred Serrett and Frank
j Bryan, 6-3, 6-1.
j With a perfect record and,a ra ra-1
-1 ra-1 pidlv improving team, the pa tor j
| netters have a rough weekend sac-j
| ing them..
! The team meets Florida South Southern
ern Southern at Lakeland on Friday and
j tops off thb- week with the Uni University
versity University of; Miami and Coral
! Gables on Saturday.
Miami, annually rated one of.
the top teams in the nation, will l
jbe a big test for the Gators. Ear |
* Her this season the Hurricanes e
1 os t to Presbyterian College
5-4. I? was the team's firs: loss
in T 3 matches.
| 1, C. L. O. "42
i 2. Georgia Seagle "16
3. Westminister 684
4. Newman Club 651
5. Alpha Chi Sigma 558
6. Flavet IT 513
7., Flavet TU 510
8. Bone Heads 449
9. S.C.B.A. 445
10. B. S. U. 430
11. Kadets 429
12. Cavaliers 410
13. Wesley) 363,

SX-SAE Dispute Unsettled
As Orange VB Tightens

tiatyr S|H>rts Writer
A protested game between Sig Sigma
ma Sigma Chi and Sigma Alpha Epsi-!
lon, tied for honors in bracket
, one, and yesterday's meeting be be|
| be| tween undefeated Sigma Nu ind
1 Phi Delta Theta in bracket two,.
J took the spotlight, in Orange Lea Lea-1
-1 Lea-1 gue volleyball action.
, Sigma Chi took two games from
the Sig Alphs. 15-13 and 18-16. but
with the score 14-12 in SAEs fa favor
vor favor in the second game. Sigma ]
Chi alledgedly took a fourth time;
out, a rules infraction under AAU
volleyball rules
SAE protested and the case was
in the hands of the Intramural J
protest board at press time.
Phi Delta Theta and Sigma Nu

Edges Seagie
In Softball Final
Ray Booth pitched Westminister
; Foundation to a 4-3 extra-jinning
victory over Georgia Seagje tor
the Independent League softball
crown Thursday afternoon.
With the score deadlocked 3-3 in
the top of the eighth. Kattcilhenry
waited out a walk from beagle
i pitcher Jim Royette. He ajdvan-
I ced to second on an infieltd out
i and came home with the winning
I run on Parsons single.
Booth spread out eight Seagie
hits, his only trouble coming! from
Ezelle, wh<> accounted fday all
three runs on two homers. <|ne in
the fifth to tie the score.

Westminister, bracket one vic victor.
tor. victor. h a d previously defeated
C.L.0., winner of bracket 1 two,
Wesley, Newman Club and filavgt
11. "* [
Seagie took top spot in bracket
three with victories over 8.5. U.,
Cavaliers and Flavet 111.
Independent handball begins
today with Newman facing
Cavaliers. B.S.U. meeting C.L.0.,
Kadets playing Alpha Chi Sigma
and Westminister vieing with Fla Flaj
j Flaj vet n.

had relatively easy times in pre preparation,
paration, preparation, for their meeting yester yesterday.
day. yesterday. The Snakes dropped Pi Kap Kappa
pa Kappa Alpha. 15-3, 15-4. while 1 Phi
Delt topped Alpha Tau Omega,
15-8. 15-2-. to make both teams'
records 3-0.
Sigma Phi Epsilon and Pi Lam Lambda
bda Lambda Phi notched victories to boost
their records to 2-1 as thefSig
Eps downed Kappa Alpha, )l 5-7.
15-6. and Pi Lam dropped Kappa
Sigma, 15-1. 13-5.
Delta Tau Delta defeated Tau
Epsilon Phi. 15-6. 15-10 for its
i first bracket one win in other
, action Thursday.

"I joined IBM for two clear-cut rea reasons.
sons. reasons. recalls Bob. First, the tre tremendous
mendous tremendous company growth obviously
offered every chance for advance advancement.
ment. advancement. Second, the work area was
exactly what I was looking for fortransistors
transistors fortransistors and their application to
computer systems."
Bob entered IBMs voluntary
training program in June, 1955, where
he studied the entire organization,
its divisions and diversified products.
He received technical training in com computer
puter computer logic, programming, and com components
ponents components such as transistors, cores and
tapes. By September, half his day was
being devoted to an actual project;
by the following March, he was on
this project full time. Our job was
Th imaU-yrowp approach to rotoorch
to transistorize six servo-amplifiers
for the MA-2 bombing-navigational
system." he recalls, and we com completed
pleted completed the project in April."
In IBM Research as in all IBM
Bob works in a small group. "Our
team consists of three K.H.s and a
technician. We start with analysis
and synthesis work involving math
and systems logic. Then we use the
black box approach. His group
splits up occasionally to research
special phases of a project but re reunites
unites reunites in frequent sessions to coordi coordinate
nate coordinate activities.
Promoted to Associate Engineer
In August, 1956, Bob was made an
Associate Engineer. From April of
the same year, he had been working
on a new Government project. This
was to design and develop a tran transistorized
sistorized transistorized radar data presentation
system for the MA-2 system." Basi Basically.
cally. Basically. this wa3 a research program in
sample data theory and the develop-


Tech's Berman, LSU Squad
Capture Top Relays Honors
Assistant Sports Editor
Georgia Techs Fred Berniaq won the Kearnoy-Rayburi trophy as upstanding in individual
dividual individual performer, Dukes Dave Sirne ran the 100 yard dash' in 9. seconds, and
Louisiana State took unofficial team honors in the fourteenth annual Florida Relays
Saturday on Graham Field,

Berman took (jrsl pla cs in t.:e
shot put and discus events, sett setting
ing setting a meet shot put record in the j
process. His toss of 55 fee: three
inches, surpassed the old mark
by some two and a halt fee;.
Si me. who last year set the
Florida Tankmen
In National AAIJ
Seven members of Flor i d a s
Southeastern Conference champ champion
ion champion swimming team will take
part ;n the National AAU meet it:
Daytona Beach Thursday through
The Gator medley relay team,
composed of butterflyei Phil
i Drake, backstroke: Bill Ruggie.
hi eaststroker Ted Robinson, and
freestyle) Doug Creighton, will
bd for a position in the finals.
The- foursome posted the' best
Lime in the South this year by
swimming the 400 yards in 4:02 'f
for Exams?
Fight Book Fatigue Safely
Your doctorwill tell you a
jNoDoz Awakener is sale as an
average cup of hot. black cof coffee.
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w hen you cram for that exam
...or when mid-afternoon
brings on those 3 oclock cob cobwebs.
webs. cobwebs. Youll find NoDoz gives
you a lift without a letdown...
helps yon snap hack to normal
and fight fatigue safely!
Os", large economy *2e f)Or
15 j for Ge*k p 0 ond MqC
Dormi) 60 tablets

, 'What's it like to he
Two years ago, college senior Robert Thorpe asked Himself this question
as he worked toward his E.E. at the University of Toledo. Today, an
Associate Engineer in the Applied Logic Group of IBM Research, Bob
reviews his experiences and gives some pointers that may be helpful to
you in taking the first, most Important step in your career.

ment of a system containing both
analog and digital components. Bob
still works on this projecttoward a
completion date df April, 1967.
Shortly after this program started,
Bob joined the Applied Logie Group.
Plotting transistor characteristics
Here, he was concerned with research
in new areas of computer technology
for example, cryogenics and high highspeed
speed highspeed memories. Bob studies systems
which operate on real time, and
his immediate problem is to analyze
and synthesize closed-loop sample
data systems for the control of com complex
plex complex data processing.
Asked what his most interesting
assignment was, Bob replied, My
New ore at at computer technology
work on a digital-to-analog converter
with a high degree of sensitivity and
accuracy. This strictly electronic con converter,
verter, converter, with transistors, combines
both digital and analog circuitry. Tt
was a tough problem, and a fasci fascinating
nating fascinating one.
What does the future hold?
At the present time, after two years
in IBM Research, Bob is more than
enthusiastic about his future. He
plans to continue in systems study
and to develop a more sophisticated
approach. Two lines of advancement
are open to him: to Project Engineer,

meet record -of 9 5 seconds in the
I hundred, dd not extend hint self
in romping to an easy victory in
that event.
His chances of being the fn>i
atnlc'e to wm the Kearney-Ra..
bun in two successive years w'erc
spoiled when a dropped baton pre
vented him from running the an anchor
chor anchor leg of the HO yard relay.
The Bengals from LSU took
six first place medals in their, im impressive
pressive impressive showing. thus stamping
themselves the favorites in SEC

Page 6

1 T
The Florida Alligator. Tues., April 2. 1957

619 W. University Avenue IPhone: FR 2-0713
Ist Anniversary
Prizes will be awarded to the
first 3 winners in each division
ISt Prize $1 0.00 % Merchandise Certif-cates
n jd er r\n 1 to applv on am
2nd Prize 55.00 J merch andi. c Os your choice
3rd Prize $3.00 / in our Store. i
Ist Division: Color Transparencies
2nd Division: Black Cr White Prints
j :
1. Color Transparencies must be mounted
35mm and 2 ,7 4" x 2' 4"
2 Block and White Prints must be 5 x7" or larger
3. Entry must be submitted to our shop
by April 9, 1957
; 4. Judges' decisions will be final
5 Winners must be consent to having winning entry
displayed in our store or window
6. Winners will be notified by mail, and announced in
the Gainesville Daily Sun, on April 28, 1957
Come in to Our Shop for
full details ...
619 W. University Avenue Phone FR 2-0713

the administrative side, or to Staff
Engineer, the technical side of Re Research.
search. Research. Either way, Im sure Ill get
ahead. Bob feels. Electronics re research
search research is really on the move at IBM.
Wo have about 600 people at Pough Poughkeepsie
keepsie Poughkeepsie now, as against 56 in 1950.
We ll need some 1,700 before 1960 to
help staff a new research laboratory
at York town Heights, Westchester
County, N. Y.
What does he like best about IBM?
Probably the fact that hes so much
on his own. Theres no over-the over-theshoulder
shoulder over-theshoulder supervision, he says. You
schedule your own program and cre create
ate create your own pressure. And, if you
Promoted In tovrtoow months
feel the need for more education,
IBM provides every facility for con continued
tinued continued study. Besides the voluntary
training programs, there are excellent
afterhours courses offered by the IBM
Department of Education; And you
have a chance to work toward-ad toward-advanced
vanced toward-advanced degrees at IBM expense."
IBM hope.-, this me. age wilt gi\e you
one- idea of what it' like to be -an E.E.
in Research at IBM. There are equal
opportunities for K.K.'s, l.E.'s, M.E.'s,
phy deists, mathematician*, Liberal Arts
major*, and Business Administration
,graduates in IBM's many divisions
Product Development, Manufacturing
Engineering, Sales and Sales A ,istance.
Why not drop in and discu-- IBM wi*h
your Placement Director? He can supply
our brochure and tell you when IBM will
next interview on your campus. Mean Meanwhile,
while, Meanwhile, our Manager of Engineering Re Recruitment,
cruitment, Recruitment, R. A. Whitehorne, will he
happy to answer your questions. Just
write him at IBM Corp., Room 118 CM
590 f Madison Ave., Mew York 22, N. Y.

track competition They won the
medley relay. HO yard relay, mile
relay, broad jump high hurdles,
and pole vault titles.
Outstanding Florida perfo.r perfo.r-mane'es
mane'es perfo.r-mane'es .were, registered byt Wini Winifred
fred Winifred Willis, foil: ih in the si 10: put,
Joe Brodsky. fifth in She discus,
Lincoln Knowl'es second in the
i2O v.ird high hurdles. George
Pennington, co-winner of the hlg-n
junip. and the iff) yard relay team,
which garnered second place.

Beaux Arts Ball: A Night in Bali With Salvador Dali

It vvha a Night on Bali with Salvador Dali'* at tin* Beaux \rt
Ball la>t Saturday night. About 300 attended the Ball, sponsored
by the Gargoyle Club, at the Valley tiarden Arena where /am
costume* and low-eut necklines were the fashion. One young lady

the south's
college newspaper

Volume 49, Number 44

Frolickers :
Go French
This Spring
Malfby, Krupa
Ready for Dance,
Saturday Concert
The Florida Gym will be
decorated in a French
theme for the annual i
Spring Frolics dance, ac according
cording according to Bill Maddox,
Frolics chairman.
The dances, held on Friday I
from 9 p.m. to 1 a.m.. and on \
Saturday from 8 p.m. till mid-1
rtight, will feature continuous 1
music by Richard Maltbv's or orchestra
chestra orchestra alternating with the Gene
Krupa quartet.
Maltby and Krupa will also ap appear
pear appear in the Frolics concert Sat Saturday
urday Saturday afternoon from 3:30 to 5:-
30. An added attraction at the l
concert will be the presentation j
of the winner of the 1957 Miss
University of Florida contest and 1
her court.
Tickets will go on sale Thurs Thursday
day Thursday in the Information Booth.
Dance tickets cost $3.50 per coil coilpie
pie coilpie and concert tickets are 75
cents each. Fraternity men will j
receive their tickets through
their individual houses.
Other members of Maddoxs
committee include Harry Suss- j
kind, assistant chairman. Layton
Mank, chairman of decorations.
Norwood Gay, technical coordi- i
nator. Dick Daniels, publicity,
and Al Millar, finances.
.. j
Six Candidates |
For Pubs Board
Six candidates with experience
in publications are running for the
three student positions on the
Board of Student Publications in
Thursday's elections.
The board is the controlling
body of all student publications
at the University, and must pass
on budgets and general policies
of the publications.
Five faculty members, includ-j
mg a chairman and an executive
secretary, and three students
make up the board. Faculty
members are appointed by
the preSidjent of the University.
All members of the board, the.
president rtf the student body and
chancellor of the Honor Court
make up the Publications Elect Electoral
oral Electoral Board whose duty it is to
appoint top staff officers of the
Alligator, Seminole. Orange Peel
and F Book
Student candidates and their
parties are':
-.Don Allen. Gator, executive ed editor
itor editor of the 1957-5,' K Book and
member qf the llligator staff:
Bob Chalom, University, editor
of the 1956 Summer Gator and
editor-elect of the Orange Peel;
Frank Pernoty. University, Sem Seminole
inole Seminole business manager and Sum Summer
mer Summer Gator business manager for
the past two years.
Bill Grayson. Gator, editor of'
the Orange Peel and ex-Alligator
columnist: Dan Haekel. Gator,!
t 955 Sum-met Gator editor and
present Alligator state editor:
and David Levy. University. 1957-
F Book editor and editor-elect
of the 1957-58 Alligator.


ftil /
w I j r^su
*i, 0 iio -K "uriSrl
t m m
He Has Donated Over Five Gallons of Blood
$3,0*25 worth ot Ijloinl, at 535 a pint has been contributed by I>oug
Rodier, Chi Phi, chairman of the IFC blood drove. Here Doug
|xses with blood bottles which represent the 41 pints he has do donated
nated donated (luring the last few years. Doug did most of his eontrbutlng
while a member of the Air Force. (Gator Photo)
84 Candidates Seeking
'Executive Council Seats
Positions on the Executive Council, legislative branch of Student
| Government, are sough by 84 candidates in the Student Body elec-,
tions Thursday. v
Members of the Executive Conn- ~ i

| cil are elected according to en enrollment
rollment enrollment from all schools tnd
colleges of the University Forty Forty'
' Forty' eight members will be elected to
next year's council Thursday.
Schools and Colleges represent representled.
led. representled. candidates and their party
are listed below.
Agriculture i 2 members i : Ka Ka,
, Ka, ren Beris (G), George Cooper;U)
Herman Hendricks (G) and John
Metis lU),
Architecture and Allied Arts <2
members): Carl Abbott. Bob Goodwin (Gi. and William
Lynch (U t.
Arts and Sciences i 4 mem mem|bers):
|bers): mem|bers): Ramon Bosweil iGi, Topi
Doran (Ut, Joe Flanaghn iQi.
Marty Howell tU), Jane Phifer
(G). John Philpot Strickland iU. and Mickey Whit Whittingslow.
tingslow. Whittingslow. if).
Business \tliii inis Ira ti n n <3
members': Bill Crews t iCJ s. Dan Dantel
tel Dantel Goodson (G>, Jon Hornet,
il'i. Wess Mills oil., and Norman
Wyckoff tl't.
Education t members' Kay
Chancey t Nancy, Cox. 'G*.
Bev Kessler iU t. Pat Manor
(Gi. and Maddy Palay tUj.
Engineering 11 members t Ri Richard
chard Richard Jackson, Burwell .Jordan
and Arnold Kattefhenry. All
three candidates are coendorsei
by boih parties.
Forestry H member): Ralph
Corbett iU i, and Joel Smith iG).
Journalism (1 member): Joe
Brown (G), and Harry Raui Raui!
! Raui! stone (U).
Law (2 members): Alan Me-
Cormick and Archie McKendree
Both candidates are coendorsed.
Medicine (2 members ': Ed
ward Wcstmark it'i. and R-.isseil
Wils( in iU i
Pharmacy (2 members): -lark

appeared as a briek-^otiouthouse" (left) while otlrvrs were
more reserved and simply looked like creatures from Mars. Some
a the costumes were just plain daringthe girls didn't dare dance
the Bunny Hop. (center). Gargoyle President Roy Henderson

D\hl and Roger McCaskill. both
eopvidorsed by the parties.
Physical Education 2 mem Jack Lucks il'i, and Zeke
Shumaker (G>
Sophomore Class M 0 n\ e tu tube:
be: tube: si Ann Bartlet fU). Keith
Campbell iU), Blau* Culpepper
liott Elliott iUi, Bill Flanders iUt, Judy
Machamer (Ur Geary Martin
(G). Helene Pardoll (G), June
Peacock Mary Pearce iG),
Gordan Pittman iUt. Sandy
Rooks (Gi. Pete Ross IGI, Joe
Schwartz iUi, Emv Sellers (G).
Bill T.rickel lUI, Emory Weather Weatherly
ly Weatherly iG) and Umar Woodard IG)
Freshman Class ip members*
Aim Elrtoke i.U .' Toni Bridges
il'i, Mike Broa-tu.- iU* Linda
Dickenson (U). Lew:.- 'Garfield
P.o.ber de Gm.iO court (L'). 1
W,; Ha,a s'tv 1 1* i r *t. t'o.d Lari-'
dei s l'. Beverly Matin i U),
Him M Arthur (G . Terr; Mc-
David d.'i., .Shelley Myers iGK
Bob Parks iGC Bob Poole iG),
Norm.! Sah a 1 G >. Jack Sites (G>.
Sandy Spaulding tGi and Guy
Sprcola iG i.

Graham: McMillan Seek HC Post

Bob Graham. Gator Party, and
Doug McMilian. University Party,
candidate, who have both served
previously as justices on the Honor
Court, aie vieing for the top ju judicial
dicial judicial position this year.
Graham, a 19 year old sopho sophomore
more sophomore from Miami, is a Political
Science major and boasts a 3.9
overall average. While on the
court s a freshman justice Gra Graham
ham Graham also served on the Honor,
Court orientation program and
the public relations committee.
Tile University Partys candi candidate.

University of FloridaGainesville, Florida

Less than 5,000 Voters Seen
|As Elections Loom Thursday

Gator Faction
Wants Changes |
In Campaigning
Gator Staff Writer
, A complete cliati g e in!
campaign methods in res response
ponse response to a need for stud-j
; ents to he better able to
examine the qualifications;
of all the candidates." and
emphasis on the need for a
student government civil
service plan were advocated]
this week by the Gator
Presidential candidate Eddie
Beardsley told the Alligator the
voters should get an opportunity
;to hear candidates without he
office-seekers barging in on their
The proposed change abolish abolishi
i abolishi ing current stomping of dorms
in favor of open rallies or floor
forums highlighted a number of
substantial recommendations gai gained
ned gained from a Gator Party study of
present methods of campaigning.
Other suggestions, gather e d
from dorm polls, included a cam campaign
paign campaign materials board to censor
all poop sheet*, and a re-emphai re-emphaiis
is re-emphaiis of the party's promise to allow
sophomore cars next year
A complete and ojieii discus
sion of candidates and issues
should be centralized.' Beards Beardsley
ley Beardsley said.
1 The Jacksonville engineering
student suggested outdoor bi-par bi-partisan
tisan bi-partisan rallies or dorm lounge gath gatherings
erings gatherings to bring all candidates to
all students at once.
' "In this way. all students desir desiring
ing desiring to hear the issues could meet
all the candidates at once.'' he
said. "It would not prohibit can candidates
didates candidates from contact with the vo voters.
ters. voters. but it would simplify the
problem for those students inter interested.
ested. interested.
1 The partv survey was taken
in all dorms, where an appreoiv,
able number- of go away poli politiians
tiians politiians signs were found.
The time has come to bring**
campaign procedure up to da,e."
Beardsley said, "and
the current campaign methods
are not the answer
Beardsley said trial forums in
the floor lounges were very well
(Continued on page THREE i

date. candidate. Doug McMilian, is a 26 year
; old Law school junior from Or Orlando.
lando. Orlando. McMilian is a transfer stu-j
dent from Florida State with a
3.1 average. During his term on'
the court he served as chairman
iof the Honor Court Board of Mas Masters.
ters. Masters.
1 The Honor Court is composed
of a chancellor, a clerk, and 14
justices representing the various
colleges. A judicial branch of Stu
'dent Government, the Court's
main duties include enforcing of

- expressed (lie feeling ol those that attended dith *A hall was had by
all." Prizes, consisting id <7 hills, were given to the best costumes
in three categories. The prize for the prettiest costume went to
i Nancy Johnson. IFC, and Bill Lynch. BAR. who appeared as a

Jp4 v
Seeking o Lost Minute Vote
It's impossible for him to vote for both ot them. but presidential candidates Dick Kerrins, Uni University,
versity, University, (left) and Eddie Beardsley, Gator, nevertheless cornered this potential voter as both of tire in
went stomping In the dorms Sunday night. The spring election is this Thursday. (Gator Photo)

Presidential Candidates
Ending 2-Week Battle
Presidential candidates Eddie Bearsley. Gator, and Dick Ker Kerims.
ims. Kerims. University, will head the slates in the student body elections
Thursdn y,

Running for vice president; are
University Party's Rex Harper)
and Gator candidate Ron Me,Cali.
Beardsley, 21, is a seniojr in
Engineering under the five year
plan. The Jacksonville student
served as clerk of the Honor
Court during 1954-55 and vvas Stu Student
dent Student Government survey director.
A member of Florida Blue Key,
.Beardsley was president of Phi.
.Eta Sigma and has served as a j
justice on the Honor Court, He
has also been on the Constitu- 1
11 imi.-y Revision Committee Senior
Class Endowment Committee) and
Florida Union Board of Manag Managers.
ers. Managers.
Kei nils. 38. is a veteran from
Sarasota and is now serving as
'secretary-treasurer of the Student
Body. The accounting majol* is

| the Honor Code anfl the interpre interpretation
tation interpretation of the Student Body Con-.
I stitution.
I !
! ...
Running' for clerk of the Honor
I Court are Hyatt Brown, Uni-
I versity, and Ralph Lambert, Ga
! tor.
Brown is 19 and a sophomore
from Daytona Beach. The Univer University
sity University candidate has served as an
Honor Court justice and t|ken
(Continued on page IHKK.Ki

ta member of Florida Blue Key
and was selected to the Hall cf
Kertins is a student represen representative
tative representative on the University Planning
and Policies Committee, a mem member
ber member of the Faculty Student Hous Housing
ing Housing Committee and the Florida
Blue Key Speakers Bureau. He
j has also served an the Student
j Government Traffic Committee
and as chairman of the Honor
i Court Evaluation Committee and
of Student Government Orienta Orientation
tion Orientation
The University Party candidate!
for vice-president, Rex Harper,
a 26 year old junior, in Business
Administration from Orlando.
Harper is the Local and National
i president of Cavalier and was
j treasurer oi the Society for the
.Advancement o f Management.
He has served on the Exec
Council and is also on the dean's
' list.
Ron McCall, the Gator Party
! nominee, is 21 and a junior in the
College of Arts and Sciences from
Plant City. McCall has served on
the Exec Council, and also as an
Honor Court Justice and a Jus Justice
tice Justice on the Traffic Court. The Ga Gator
tor Gator candidate was also Director
of the Student Blood Bank and a
member of the Florida Blue Ke
Speakers Bureau and na* a 3 2
o\erall avet^Bge

witch doctor and a Bali dantcr (right). The most original costume'
auard went to a team of six. Thex were dressed as doctors and
patients, complete with blood and plasma- The Zaniest went to
a couple of "insects" dressed as bun and butterlU. (I rn Ihotos)

Heller, Shaffer
Seek Treasurer
University Party's Eddie Heller
and Gator Party's Bob Shaffer are I
vying for the post of Student Body
secretary-treasurer in Thursday's
Duties of the secretary-treasur-:
er include the responsibility for
the distribution of all student fees
and the maintenance of records;
of ail student body financial trans transactions.
actions. transactions.
Shaffer, 21. a junior from Ovi Ovido
do Ovido majoring in education, has;
served on the Executive Council,
Honor Court and Freshman Coun Council.
cil. Council. He is also a member of the'
.Committee of 67 and Alpha Phi
Omega, national service fraterni- j
1 ty.
Heller, a 21-year-old Agricul-!
ture junior from Ft. Pierce, is
secretary of Finance on the pre president's
sident's president's cabinet and administra administrative
tive administrative assistant to the secretary-
treasurer. Othm finance experi experience
ence experience includes summer school sec.
retary of finance, finance chair chairman
man chairman of *he Florida Blue Key
Speakers Bureau, secretary-trea secretary-treasurer
surer secretary-treasurer of the freshman class, and
assistant finance chairman for
| homecoming.
Heller is also a member of the
'Committee of 67 and has served
two years on the orientation staff
Speaks Here Tonight
Dr. Charles J. Stine, nationally
known nature photographer and 1
lecturer, will speak here tonight
at Jb 15 in Dan McCarty Hall Au Auditorium
ditorium Auditorium

11,000 students
in university
of florida

Tuesday. April 2. 1957

'U' Candidate
Asks Students
To Turn Out
Gator Staff Writer
A large turnout of stu stu|
| stu| dent voters in Thursdays
election is the main request
iof University Party presi presijdftntial
jdftntial presijdftntial candidate Dick Ker Kerj
j Kerj rins.
j "I sincerely hope that each
student will exercise his preroga prerogative
tive prerogative to vote Thursday, Kerrins
said, "so that the voting results
will be truly representative Tf
student opinion
Judging from student turn-out
for the spring elections in past
years, it is estimated that be between
tween between 4,500 and 5,000 students
will go to the polls Thursday
Improvement of student
j and parking conditions and the
Food' Service setup, and the in-
I stallation of telephones in indi indi!
! indi! vidual rooms of the Womens
dormitories head the I'niversity
; Party platform.
The plan of installing telepho telephones
nes telephones in individual rooms of the
women's dorms is very feasible,
according to Jack Bierley. t'ni t'niversity
versity t'niversity Party ehairnm;.
"Consultation with B**|| tele
| phone Co. indicate- tied these
phones can be installed at. an in individual
dividual individual cost of approximately
$3 per semester," .Bierley said.
The chairman added that -op -operating
erating -operating cos' for the university
would be comparable to the pre present
sent present dormitory communication
j system.
Bierley said that despite some
! claims that an individual phone
i set up would be impossible. Bell
Telephone termed the idea very
"Many people said our propos proposals
als proposals for change on the traffic and
j parking situation were impossi impossible,"
ble," impossible," Bierley said, but Student
j Government has brought into
fContinued on page T\\t)
7:45 P.M. til ? ?
Sponsored By

The Florida Alligator, Tues., April 2, 1957,

Joe Bechtol, Riley Brice
Seek Lyceum Council Post

Candidates for president of the
Lyceum Council are Joe Bechtol,
(Gator) and Riley Brice (Univer (University).
sity). (University).
Both have had prior experience
with the oouneil, Bechtol as an
associate Lyceum Council mem member
ber member and Brice as president of the
organization. Brice took over the
Lyceum Council reins in Febru February
ary February when former president Bd!
Breidenbach resigned from the
position. _______
Bechtol. a sophomore from
Daytona Beach, lists qualificat qualifications
ions qualifications a* assistant chief justice of
Engineers to Discuss
Accident Prevention
The fourth annua! Confer ence on
Accident Prevention Engineering
will be held tomorrow through
Friday in the Engineering Build Building.
ing. Building.
Representatives from industries
concerning the safety of their
employe* will attend sessions,
panel discussions and informal
get-togethers during the three-day

I Confession! \
We'd like to admit right here and now that the
main reason we run advertisements like this is to
get you, dear reader, to drink Coca-Cola to the
Virtual exclusion of all other beverages. The
ooner you start going along with us. the sooner
Vell both begin to get more out of life.
Gainesville Coca-Cola Bottling Co.

It ll tie-breaking
NO. 8
Clot: This Nebraska coeducational college of liberal arts
ia affiliated with the Presbyterian Church. It was
chartered and opened in 1882.
. CLUE: Conducted by the Jesuit Fathers, this midwestern
coeducational university was opened in 1877. It bears
the name of the city in which it is located.
clue This coeducational university was chartered in
1845 under the Republic of Texas. It is a Baptist school.
v iwi
City State
Players may now mail their completed sets of 8 Tie-
Breakers. Before mailing your puzzles, keep an
accurate record of your answers. The 8 Tic-Breakers
must be answered, neatly trimmed, and enclosed in
an envelope, flat and not rolled and addressed to:
Tangle Schools, P. 0. Box 26A, Mount Vernon 10.
N. Y.. arid bearing a postmark not later t han April 5.
1957. Do not decorate or embellish the puzzles in any
way. Do not include anything in the envelope but
the puzzles.
If, after solutions have been submitted to this set of
Tie-Breakers, a tie or ties still remain, those tied will
be required to solve another tie-breaking puzzle, in
accordance wnth the official Tangle Schools rules.
These tie-breaking puzzles, if necessary, will be
mailed to each contestant.

,thc Traffic Court: Exec Coumtl
floor leader. Men's Council ard
concert band.
Brice, junior from (lormont,,
is former business-manager of the
.Lyceum Council, and president of
the Men s Glee Club.
, Both candidates arc indepen independent.
dent. independent. Bechtol being a membei of
Cooperative Living Organization.
The Lyceum Council annually!
sponsors several concerts which
are paid for from student fees
The officers elected for the
council in this Thursday's election
will have as their chief responsi responsibility
bility responsibility the obtaining of concerts for
the 1953-59 season Next year's
concerts have already been ob ob-1
-1 ob-1 tained by this year's officers.
Candidates for members of Uie
Council are Carolyn Beil (G),
' Ralph Carey. (U). Jean Collins
j(U>, Sonny Kenny | (Gi, Pat Murphy (G), Mary Poyn Poyn!;
!; Poyn!; ter (G).and Mary Lou Usina (T'i.
i Students will vote for four of
j the above eight candidates.

Page 3

: First ROTC Concert Tonight

The JOint Army-Air Force R-OTC
Band will present the first "open :
air concert" of the spring season j<
tonight in the Plaza of the-Amer- i
oas at 6 :15.
The band is composed of ap approximately
proximately approximately 110 cadets. The prin principal
cipal principal function of this band is to ]
provide music for military cere-!
monies on campus. However, to tonight
night tonight will mirk its only public
concert of theiyeai
The hour long concert will fea feature
ture feature the "Army Song" bv John
McMillan Faces
Graham in Battle
For Honor Court
(Continued from Iag- ONE)
j part in the Honor Court oriehta-
Ition program.
Ralph Lambert, a 19 year old
1 ; sophomore from Arcadia, was
President of his sophomore class.
| and a justice on the Traffic Court.
| The candidates for justices and
' their colleges are as follows:
i Freshmen i 2 members .Joe,
|Chapman (Gi. Fred Frohock. iG).
Bill Hollingsworth. (U).
* *
Sophomore <2 membersi; Ruth
| D>er, (U), Jan King. (.Ui, Ed
Rich. '(G), Jim Wood. (G).
Arts and Sciences T 1 member); J
|Jim Alderman. (U). Reggie Kur Kuri
i Kuri fiss, G).
Education (1 member); Donna
Lambert, (U), Jane Perdigon (G). j
Business Administration (1
| member); Tom McDonald (U).
George Summers. (GV
Agriculture (1 member), Mac j
McCormick. tGi, Rill Rarden.
I (U).
; Medicine (1 memben; No one
! has qualified. Write-m ballot.
Physical Education it mem member):
ber): member): Joann Perryman. (U>. Joel
Wahiberg. (G).
Pharmacy (1 member i; Lloyd
Copper eo-endorsed.
The justices from the Colleges
of Law Engineering, and Archi Architecture
tecture Architecture and Allied Arts, will be
chosen in the fall elections in ac accordance
cordance accordance with the University Con- j
1 stitution.
Flicker Fair to Show
1956 Baseball Filins
Highlights from the World Sene*
and the all-star baseball game of
i 1956 will be showui at the Flicker
'Fair program, tonight at 7:30 in
the Florida Union Auditorium.

The South Moat
| Phone 8 SUB

\ Print or typ* your noma ond ratvra
\ oddr*M on bock of tha anvalopa,
\ SOUTH BEND. lo t nom " e ht,:
\ IND. To halp checker,, uta butmei*-
\ lire anvalopa opproxlmotaly
\ 4' x 9 b*. Typa or print die
\ oddrei, at diown.
\ Uta 6t potto go. X
/ / P.O. BOX 26A
Use business-size envelope 4" x9J o*... sometimes referred
to as a No. JO envelope.
Each of the puzzles must be neatly trimmed, separately,
and placed in numerical order.
No decorations?please! Address envelope as shown.
Your name and address MUST be on the back of the
envelope across the EN*and in the position shown in the
illustration. Please print or type in CAPITAL LETTERS
last name first. If mailed according to instructions,
postage should be enough.
In the event of further ties, contestants will be mailed an
additional tie-breaking puzzle form.
THAN FRIDAY, APRIL 5, 1957. i J?
/ '...b01d f
tU **>, S *.m,
; Harr- H.
* <<

Phillip Sousa and the "Air Force
Song" by Crawford. Cadet Band
Commander Richard Dewey will
conduct "Officers of the Day." a
march by R. B. Hall
The band will also feature
"Light Cavalry" by von Suppe:
prelude to "Faust" by Charles
Gound; "The Bugler's Holiday,
by Leroy Anderson; "London Pa-'
geant." by George Melaohnno.
Other selections will include
"Paso Doble-El Relicario" by
Jose Padilla: Skyway*.' a

Gator Party Asking
Campaign Changes<

(( ontinued from page ONE) t
received. The Gator Party gath gatherings
erings gatherings featured short talks by Bob
Graham, chancellor candidate,!
Larry Stagg, former chancellor of
the Honor Court. Beardsley, and
Terrel] Sessums. former student
body president.
Beardsley said his party was
making an effort to meet the is issues
sues issues as students' in the dorms pre presenter)
senter) presenter) them.
He ~ re-affirmed tne party stand,
on sophomore cars, and pledged
a firm five-point plan to force the
Administration to allow 2UC stu students
dents students to have cars next year.
The students want their cars.
I think they should have them,
I and I intend to see they get
them." he concluded.
I Beardsley would make no com comment
ment comment on the type of campaign his
opponents were waging
I think their poop sheets and
, radio broadcasts speak for them themi
i themi selves,",, he said
In line with correcting abuses
jon printed material, the Gator
! party suggested a campaign ma materials
terials materials censor board should re review
view review all sheets for content before;
they are released.
"With these election reforms. 1
believe we could have a cleaner
eleetior and a cleaner student
government, while benefiting the
students," he said.

In reference to a Student Gov Government
ernment Government civil aervlce plan. Beard Beardsley
sley Beardsley told the Alligator that this
would also bring not only a clean clean,
, clean, er but a much more efficient Stu Student
dent Student Government.
Explaining the novel idea, num number
ber number one plank in the Gator plat platform.
form. platform. Beardsley said the plan has
met with tremendous response. j
along with many request* for d-'
I have found students sick of
political favoritism which ignores

march by Paul Yoder; "The U
S. Army," a march bv Thomas
F. Darcv; "A Starlite Fantasy,}
arranged by Robert Hawkins an j "Proud Heritage," by William
The band will present songs of
the university which will include
"Orange and Blue "We are the .-
Boys from Old Florida. "Aim A
Mater." and "Dixie."
The concert will be conducted
l by Harold B. Bachman,
of the Univeristy bands

them eomthem and benefits only a few ini
i Student Government, he said.
Student government should seri serive
ve serive everybody and be accessible
.to everybody. Beardsley feels.
The stu student
dent student cited progressive state anil
.federal agencies which are con con-1
-1 con-1 verting to civil service "The
State of Florida Merit system has
been notable in its effects in ju.-ftj
a short time, and we intend toi
model ours after this. he stated
The basic idea oi the civil ser service
vice service system is to make govern government
ment government jobs based on merit just as
any other employment position
Under the proposed Beardsley
Plan. Student Government will he
open to any student who indicates
an interest. Advancing through
his own efforts, the student Will
gain responsible positions and
: cannot be cut foi political reh reh'
' reh' sons. "In this manner, Student
j Government will be closer to thy
individual student and we will
be able to do more for him. said
Beardsley cited cleaning up -h
the problems of traffic, employj employj|
| employj| ment. telephone shortage.-, foot football
ball football seating, food service and pub- j
lications as \her parts of the Ga-:
tor Party platform which peek to'
achieve this.
Student Charged
with Speed, DWI
A University student was ar arrested
rested arrested Saturday night for speed speeding
ing speeding in a school zone and sub subsequently
sequently subsequently charged with drunken
Bill Taylor, a senior in archi-
I tecture, was released from city
jail on 1150 bond Sunday morn-
I in*-
j His case will be tried by at.}
; Judge Wade Hampton on April

' ' ;.
Lyceum Council Associate
Gator Independent
University Concert Band
Executive Council Floor
Assistant Chief Justice Justice
Justice Religion and Life Wk. Mary Poynter Al Knapp
. Pat Murphy Carolyn Bell
it Blood Drive Committee

Jug Contest Gone With Era

The Little Broun -lug Contest
has lost its usefulness according
to John Parks, contest director,
who this week called off the
quartet singing eom|s-tition.
"When the University was jn-i
a .small men's sehool haek in
the loins, the contest brought
students together for some eider
and song," said Parks. BuUnou
there are several singing eom eomthem

1 wc-v y. v ** 5 vPrC' s sk:. J '?* -x
ilfjl f y
V, *' -/
agaiSg > H
~ ...
-' m HH g
M | | r i' 11 -
ISn ri
i mKHSKHM Hll Sm9k9mrpHpw
Seeks Your Support for a finer Student Government which will

.petitions on campus sponsored
bv fraternities, sororities and
Panhellenic. This just made one
Too few applicants showed up
by last week's deadline so the
contest was called off, he said.
"There probably won't be any
more Little Broun -lug Con Contests,"
tests," Contests," said Park-
So without even a swap song,
it will just quietly fade away.

Student Art Contest
Sponsored by Union
The Florida Union is sponsoring
its annual student commercial art
contest this week, with a first
prize award of $lO.
The deadline is Thursday.
No more than six entries may
be submitted by one person. Ex Exhibits
hibits Exhibits should be given to the So Social
cial Social Board, room 311 of the Un Union.
ion. Union.

'Ugly Day'Antics Tomorrow j

Fifteen candidates for the King
Ugly contest will wear costumes
and perform antics on campus
Wednesday as part of Ugly
A winner of the annual ugli ugliest
est ugliest man on campus award will
be chosen from among the can candidates,
didates, candidates, according to Boh Sehil
1 ling, president of Alpha Phi
Omega service fraternity.
The search for the ugliest
man on campus is sponsored
annually by APO and will con continue
tinue continue through April 12. Votes are
one cent apiece and balloting is
being held in the student ser service
vice service booth opposite the Hub.
The winner and Ugliest Man
On Campus" will be announced

Page 2

The Florida Alligator, Tues., April 2, 1957

I Today & Wed.
Adults Only
THE SCREEN "A wealth of sexy detail."
I Giselle Raymond

plus ''Road Runner" Cartoon

8 a.m.-2 p.m. FR 6-3740
2 p.m.-6 p.m. FR 2-8353
' TITITIMTHI M TWftS 'in n WgarnTTfl

Vote April 4th
Voting Machines Located
I Taxi Stands will be located at the following places on Election day.
or call FR 2-4319 for service

April 12 an* will be crowned at
1 1 the Inter-Hall Dance April 13. The;
i new King w ill receive a King Ugly I
r Key award and the organization
sponsoring him will be presented
a rotating trophy. Las', year the
award was won by AOPi whose
candidate was Bvron Kennedy
Ail proceeds from the contest
ill go toward a need and ser- j
vice scholarship fund. Schilling j
said. Last year the fraternity ;
collected over $740 in votes and
this year they hope to hit the
SI,OOO mark.
Contest chairman Nick Hlad |
ke said the following candidates j
have entered the competition:
i Leo Rock (sponsored by Pi Kap- j
I pa Alpha); George Demmy (Pi

Kappa Phi); Dr. John Baxter
| (chemistry department) Profes Professor
sor Professor John A. Penrod (C-3 depart department);
ment); department); Professor Clifton Yearly
(C-l honor section); Professor
Law'rence Wathen (C-5 depart department);
ment); department); Jahn Hoffpau \r, (Delta
Chi) and Jason E. Norman (Kap (Kappa
pa (Kappa Kappa Psi).
Banquet Ends I
Greek Week
The third annual Greek Ween,
which included a series of edu educational
cational educational lectures dealing with vari various
ous various phases of fraternity life, Pan Panhellenic.
hellenic. Panhellenic. Sing and community pro- ;
jects, closed with the Saturday;
night banquet in the Hub.
Approximately 200 fraternity and
sorority officers and guests at the
banquet heard an address by Dr.
Frank Goodwin on how students
should not only concentrate on
the mental process in college, but
should regard it as a preparation
for a wav of life as well.
* *
Woven with an element of hu humor,
mor, humor, Dr. Goodwin stated frater- :
nal organizations are "laborator- j
ies" in which people not only
learn leadership, but also how to
work with groups. The responsi responsibility
bility responsibility of each fraternity and sorori sorority
ty sorority is to teach the principles of
knowing and getting along with
people, Dr. Goodwin cited.
Six retiring Interfraternitv Coun Council
cil Council members were presented cer ceri
i ceri tificates of achievement" at the
banquet. IFC President Steve Hud Hud;
; Hud; son delivered awards to Bruce
; Anderson, Kappa Sigma; James
Boozle, Lambda Chi Alpha; Ray-.
mond Boswell, Beta Theta Pi;
Cliff Hood, Theta Chi; Martin
Jelsma, Pi Kappa Phi and Jerry
Timmering. Phi Sigma Kappa.

'U' Candidate Asks
Large Student Vote

(Continued from page ONE)
force 16 out of 24 provisions the;
have proposed
The party says it will work to-,
j ward the following remaining
goals in traffic and parking.
Item* now under negociation
i by .Student Government with the
Faculty Planning and Policies
! Committee include sophomore
cars, more centrally located park parking
ing parking areas, a new decal priority
system to put students on an
equal level with staff in eligibility'
for reserved parking areas, and
.allowing dormitory residents to
park on streets adjacent to the
j dormitory.
Other proposals by the party
j include allowing students on pro probation
bation probation to have cars, a bus sys system
tem system to remote areas of campus.
! and the appointment of a Com Commissioner
missioner Commissioner of Traffic and Parking;
to coordinate student traffic prob-;
The outlook is favorable on i items
tems items under negotiation with the
; committee. 1 Kerrins said.
The University Party advocates,
1 student representation on major j
! University policy and planning
i committees as voting members
I :
Florida Players
Select Leads for
The Happy Time
Sharing leads in the next
Florida Player's prod u c t i o n
The Happy Time" are Dick ;
Dunn, Joan Bucks. Charles Yu Yulish.
lish. Yulish. and Bunny Rosenson, ac according
cording according to Clifford Ashby, direc direc|
| direc| tor.
The play, the second comedy
! to be presented by the group
this year, was taken from the
I short stories of Robert Fontaine
I and first appeared in the New
Yorker magazine. The drama
| reveals the trials of a family of
I Frenchmen who settle in Cana- ;
The complete cast includes:
Bill Jameson (who plays Uncle
Louis); Ann Stuart (Aunt Fe Felice);
lice); Felice); Lance Richbourg (Grand (Grandpere):
pere): (Grandpere): Lew Kapner (Dr. Gag Gagnon
non Gagnon i; Mel Taylor (Alfred); Pat
Hurley (Mr. Frye); Dick Dunn
iPapa), Joan Bucks (Maman); j
Charles Yulish 'Uncle j
! Desmonde); Bunny Rosenson
i Mignonette l, Gerald Hodges (Bi (Bibi);
bi); (Bibi); and Joyce Baxter (Sally.)
The play will be presented
May 8-11 under the direc direction
tion direction of Ashby, who also design designed
ed designed he sets for the recent play player's
er's player's production. The Crucible."

opresent the student's inter- ;
"Student Government is an
important organization designed
to negotiate with the administra administration,
tion, administration, the faculty and other state
and local groups,"' said Jim
Kaufman, University Party I spo spokesman.
kesman. spokesman.
"In such a situation, he aijded.
"older, mature and experienced
leadership is necessary if student
j rights are going to be represent represented."
ed." represented."
j A complete revision of the pre present
sent present Food Service is proposed-by
I the University Party, advocating
1 that student employes be paid in
j cash and the policy of paying
i students in meal tickets be, dis discontinued.
continued. discontinued.
"The sub-standard service now
being provided in many quarters
! must be improved." the platform
states, "'and the managerial and
, personnel policies completely re re-1
-1 re-1 vised.
Other areas of proposed change
by the University Party are stu student
dent student employment and the Honor
A minimum hourly wage cents, periodir salary increases
and a uniform policy allowing
students to work for one semester
i after being placed on probation
I head the lisp of proposed employ employment
ment employment improvements.
On the Honor Court, the party
I proposes the use of legally tjrain-
I ed students to investigate charges
j and rule on the legality of j evi evidence
dence evidence in cases.
said charges that the
University party campaign pos posters
ters posters cost 52.200 are completely
"The printer issued a notorized
statement that the price of $2.25
published on every poster refer
red to the cost of the entire
board." Bierley said
Poll Offcials
To Be Sworn In
! Tomorrow ot 8
Election officials for the
Thursday Student Body election
will be sworn in at 8 p.m. to
morrow in the law School audi
torium. according to Jim Hicks,
secretary of interior.
\ssignmentx to lulling areas
and instruction will be given
; at that time.
Hicks said everyone who turn turned
ed turned in an application is an of official
ficial official and many more are need needed.
ed. needed. Applications may bo picked
up in Koom 310, Florida Union
through this afternoon.
The election law states that
no election official shall be a
candidate for office in the elec
tion, or a delegate or represen representative
tative representative for any political party
Last Day
(l A I
1\ Anna Maria JUBERCHWI //
V to BARI- Dewey MMIM ,/
IMatterM PatrfHENROO J
| Chad Morgan whose courage cut
j the big land down to his sixcl
Every moment*}
Virginia edmond

T r : rvu nrt-:A
(ill l/UII, HvIIIV
Take Honors in
Panhe! Songfest
Delta Delta Delta and Alph i
Chi Omega sororities won first
' place trophies at the seventh an annual
nual annual Sing held in the.
University Auditorium Friday
The Tri-Delt's "looked to the
heavens" and sang their way into
first place honors in the Semi Semimental
mental Semimental division with "Stairway
To The Stars," "When You Wish
Upon a Star. "Somewhere Over
The Rainbow" and "Look For The
Silver Lining
The Alpha Chi Omega's "went
out west" and came back with
tlie first place trophs in the
Novelty divisions singing Turn
ble Weed," (let Along Little
Dogie and "Water."
Honorary mention went to
Kappa Delta sorority for its
piritual selections, and Delta
Gamma sorority for its medley
from Damn Yankees.
Beta Theta Pi. wiruier of Lhe
Inter-Fraternity Christmas Sing
and special guest of the sororit sororities,
ies, sororities, sang "Halls of Ivy" and
"Beta Stars" for the final selc
tions of the evening.
Dr- Lawrence Wathen. C-5 pro professor.
fessor. professor. acted as master of cere ceremonies
monies ceremonies for approximately 1,100
people attending the program.
An estimated $350 from ticket
proceeds will go to Lee Chooil
Ja, Korean war orphan, w h o
has been adopted by the 12 sor sororities
orities sororities on the campus.
Judges for the program were
Dean Robert Beaty, Dr. Fred Fredrick
rick Fredrick Geban. Kuglish depart department;
ment; department; and Dr. W. 11. Tilley.
C-5 department.
The following sororities partici participated
pated participated in the program: Delta Del-
I ta Delta, Delta Phi Epsilon. Chi
> Omega. Delta Gamma, Alpha
Omicron Pi, Alpha Epsilon Phi,
Kappa Delta, Alpha Chi Omega,
| and Phi Mu.
Sigma Kappa sorority provided
the ushers.
Typewriter Stolen
From Prof Deruyn
, A Remington typewriter report reported
ed reported stolen early last week has not
been recovered, according to cam campus
pus campus police.
Professor John Deruyn told
police that last Monday a lock
| was broken off Room 17. building
OF. and the Remington stolen by
! thieves.
Serial No. U-249382 identifies
I the typewriter, and its where where;
; where; abouts should be reported to cam-,
j pus police, according to Chief
! Audie Schuler.
Informal Rush
Open for Coeds
' All coeds interested in informal
sorority rush can sign up now in
the Dean of Women's Office, 1
Room 128 of the Administration
Girls who have never been out
for rush before will have to pay
aSI rushing fee Others need
only indicate their interest by
putting their name on the list.
Informal rush has been n
progress for two weeks, and wall
continue for six more weeks.
Rushees are invited to dinner and i
i other functions at the Individual,
sorority houses. The verbal sys system
tem system of bidding is used.
Sales Club to Plan
Picnic at Meeting
Members of the Sales Club will
meet tonight at 7 in Room 218 of
the Florida Union to discuss plans
for the club picnic later this
Final arrangements will be
made tonight for the field |
trip. A trip to Jacksonville with
a scheduled visit to the Pruden Prudential
tial Prudential Insurance Company s branch
offices is planned.
LOST Ladies gold Bulova Watch.
with coin band. Lost somewhere
between library and Walker Au Auditorium:
ditorium: Auditorium: Sherry Scope. AEPhi
house. FR 2-2566.
WANTEDMan to share spacious
apartment for remainder of *e
mester or through summer
school. FR 6-8121. 5 to 6 p.m.
5 Minutes
Modern Shoe
Repair Shop
Phone FR 6-5211
Next to
The First Notional Bonk
Vic Baitamo Owner

Union Has Rooms
For Frolics Dates

Guest rod'ins for da es during
Spring Frolics are still available
in the Florida Union at special
student rates
"March is usually our mueat
month." saio reservationist Mrs
Dorothy Davenport, "but we still
have some vacancies, for next
; weekend.
Over special weekends. such
as Spring Frolics, the rooms are
rented lor $3.00 per night to stu students
dents students guests. Otherwise they
rent for $4.30 to S' 50, depending
upon the accommodations deslr-.
Tne 15 guest rooms on tnc
fourth floor of the Union are pri prirnarilv
rnarilv prirnarilv for the use of students
i who have dates or rel ito-es via
irg them They are also used bv
those attending semma r s, con
feiemes, fairs, or taKim? short
.courses of instruction here
"The only requirement we
have foi guests is they must nave
some connection with the miver
Sigma Delta Oii, national
professional journalistic frat fraternity,
ernity, fraternity, will hold Its spring smo smoker
ker smoker from 7:30 to 9:00 tonight
in the Florida Union Social
All members are urged to
attend as an important meet meeting
ing meeting will be held immediately
after the smoker with the el election
ection election of next years officers
on the agenda.

;j Hear ...
Presented by the
Wednesday 11:45 p.m. WRUF
This'll be sh only Gator Party bowbut rt'M b good.
No matter what else you listen to, tune in tbi 15-min 15-minute
ute 15-minute programbrief, entertaining.
Independent Gator
Candidate (or Vice
Executive Council
Honor Court Justice
Traffic Court Justice
Director Student Blood Bank
Florida Blue Key Speakers Bureau
Orientation Group Leader b Staff
Board Os Solicitations
Men s Council
it School Spirit Committee
it Board Os Governors, Peninsula
Committee Os 67
it Homecoming Committee
it President, Florida Union Social Board
3.2 Overall Average
it Religion In Life VVk. Comm. Chm.
Pre-Law Club
it Food Service
it Agricultural Extension Service
Student Assistantship

bitv either here on bus,ness or
as guests of the students. ex-
pi. lined Mrs Davenport
The rooms are smartly decor decorated,
ated, decorated, air conditioned and ha\e
either connecting or private
baths. Each guest ha* his own
key and can come and go as he
As a special treat each guest
receives doughnuts, coffee, and
the paper free every morning.
Reservations can be made by
onlHcting Mrs Davenport in the
t usiness office of the Florida Un Union
ion Union
Lady Marines Sought
j Captain Don rue vleaver. Mar
:"e Officer Rept esentative for the
women's training program in the
be on campus tomorrow in ti e.
Florida Union com 9:00 a :
Ito 4:00 p.m. to answer qu >-
}ions and accept applications
i women studen"- interested >n
i becoming Marine Officers.
t Complete Upholstery m
l Furniture Upholstery H
Tailored Tops IS
Seat-Covers |i
11304 E Umv. A. Ph 2-1043 M
from Mac s Drive InnH
b? m

No 'Gooning' Allowed This Year

Campaign poop posted on the
green txaards is property of
the University, according to
Jim Hicks, Secretary of Inter Interior.
ior. Interior.
Any unauthorized person who
removes material from these
boards is subject to criminal j
punishment for destroying Uni

Students to Vote Thursday
In Polls Near Colleges
mm Voting machines will be. set-up according to schools and col colleges
leges colleges Thursday, according to Jim Hirks, secretary of interior.
Hicks added this is an effort to get a larger turnout of voters
and make voting easier for students.
Polling areas have been designated as follows:
Freshmen women ' u e * flail
Freshmen men Tolbert Hall
Sophomores ** l,h
Agriculture Dan McCarty Hall
Architecture and Fine Arts Administration Bldg, (basement)
Arts and Sciences >.Huh
Bus Ad ~ Mather ly Hall
Education !* K- Yonge
Engineering Engineering Bldg.
Forestry-., ..Florida Union (social room)
Journalism Gym
Law Law Bidg.
Medicine.., J. Hillis Miller Health Center
Pharmacy Florida Union (social room)
Physical Ed.. Gym
They're the Most
Don Allen
Bill Grayson
Dan Hackel
Bd. of Student Publications

: :
. i j 1 ,
7 ': T ~ nvrvmg ~ ~. rr: r^ r ., . AT ..^. ..., ..^.r..,.^
.1" jK*?J$L w /Kt. ,:> :
* *!> tjK&h
3 .;. $vX; ,-A ,*^fcgWWlKs??Sg3MWMreff^&:ji£Bg£^£~
B ' B
s*,. '< Bk
. BkSL H WkL -- -.
H Jtefe. |5 m&m n JP* 1
B I ? afifl hr Iff . M-
jfjfajflM ~ pygM '''' hsp^
I jpj b11 ts l {-j^ljH j|j|pl HRMHM^K^P
K urat
77 A big company works for me ..."
JOHN D. EVANS, University of Pennsylvania, 1952

I began working on a training program for General
Electric in the summer of '52. Right now, I'm Em Employee
ployee Employee and Plant Community Relations Manager of
my companys new plant in Burlington, lowa. One of
the advantages I found in working for a big company
such as General Electric is that, because of its size,
it is able to give me, and other college-graduate em employees
ployees employees like me. a wide variety of t raining and experi experience
ence experience in any one of 159 plants all over the country.
Through an extensive on-the-job training program,
it is providing me with the opportunity to become
one of the top men in my field, and 1 know that as
long as I apply myself to each job. I ll keep moving up.
The way I look at it. General Electric is helping me
help myself. That's why I say I'm working for a big
company, but a big company works for me, too.

1 his wide framework of opportunity is a unifjue m q m q
characteristic of a company of General Electrics UtiMC KA L CLtUI KIU

versi y property. This act.on
can be taken by the student
election board, or, in extreme
| cases, by the University.
Student election laws prov >de
a minimum $33 fine for any
j individual caught gooning or
posting poop in an unauthori?ed
area. (.
Election laws also provide for

di.i; ,p-.i ,uv action by the fac facultv
ultv facultv disciplinary committee in
cases of such character as to
cause 'discredit to the Umver Umver!
! Umver! sity.
Twenty 5 x 16 foot bulletin
i boards have been placed on
campus for the posting of cam-,
pajgn posters. Each board
provides space for both
political parties. A candidates
poop must be. put in the space
alloted his paity.
Hicks and 35 other students
are deputized members of the
campus police for the election
period. These special student
deputies are the only persons
who may legally remove |K)op.
The 2i> deputies. 24 men and
1, .girl, vve-'e appointed by the
two'political parties and by the
Secretary ot Interior. Ten stu students
dents students were selected by each
party and an additional five
were appointed by Hicks.
Poop ran be distributed in
person or by mail, and display displayed
ed displayed in dorm rooms or on auto automobiles;
mobiles; automobiles; it is not to be placed
in message boxes, on dorm bul bulletin
letin bulletin boards or under doors in
the womens, dorms. In mens
dorms, poop can still be put
under doors, Hicks said.
Masking tape is to be used
when putting up campaign mat mat-4
-4 mat-4 Faculty Quit
Speech Clinic,
C-5 Department
Three resignations' were an announced
nounced announced this week from the staff
of the speech and hearing clinic.
They are effective at the end of
this semester, according to an
administration statement.
Robert Crist, instructor in the
department for 5 years, has
accepted a position with the l di diversity
versity diversity of Wichita, Kansas.
: Crist has been a member of the
faculty for five years.
Clifford Ashby, also a direc director
tor director of the Florida Players, is
leaving t continue his studies
for a doctorate degree
Dr. Thomas B. Abbott, clini clinician
cian clinician in the speech and hearing
clinic, has accepted a position
with the, speech therapy depart
ment in Ix>s Angeles.
Bernard (Buck) Hanson, as
si slant professor in the C-5 de
partment, has resigned to con continue
tinue continue studies for his doctorate
State Rifle Meet
Set Here Friday
The All Florida Invitational Ri Rifle
fle Rifle meet, originally scheduled lor,
last weekend, is now scheduled to
. begin at nine a.m. Friday at the
University rifle range.
The meet was postponed te-
I cause of the Florida Relays, held
Friday and Saturday.

size. 27-year-old John Evans is just one example of
the thousands of college graduates at General Electric,
each being given the opportunity for self-development
so that he may grow and realize his full potential.
As our nation's economy continues to expand in the
years ahead, thousands of young people of leadership
caliber will be needed to fill new positions of responsi responsibility
bility responsibility in American industry. General Electric feels £
that by assisting young people like John Evans in a
planned program of personal growth, we have found
one way of meeting this need. ||
A Manager of Employee and Plant Community Relations ot
General Electric holds a responsible position: he handles em employee
ployee employee benefits, health and safety, training, wage and salary
administration, and community relations.
Tigress Is Our Most Important Product

, erial, according to an agree
I ment between the two party
; chairmen, resident advisors
| Dean McClelland, and the Sec-,
i retary of the Interior. Hcrw Hcrwi
i Hcrwi ever. Hicks said that poop post
ed on the green bulletin boards I
in the proper areas with stap- §
les instead of tape would prob
ably not be removed by the de- j
Lyceum Slates
Next Year Shows
The Lyceum Council this week
announced next years program j
which will feature performances
varying from a jazz concert to a
recital by a Swedish tenor.
Jazz critic Leonard Feather will
open tlie season on Oct. 31 with
a narration of a jazz panorama. I
He will explain and analyze jazz
with the aid of a top jazz artist."
i Next on the Lyceum program
iwill be solo pianist Leonard Pen Pennario
nario Pennario and his symphony orches- j,
; tra, making their appearance on
Nov. 21.
Following Pennario will be Fred
Waring and his Pennsylvanians
on Dec. 12, and the Detroit Sym-;
phony Orchestra on Feb. ij.
The final presentation will be a
recital on March 27 by Swedish
: tenor Jussi Bjoerling, one of the
1 leading tenors in the world today.!
WSA's Peileke
Runs Unopposed
Bettie Peileke was nominated to,
run un-opposed for president of;
the Women Students' Association
by the WSA executive committee
last week
Miss Peileke has served as
i Junior Repres e n t a t i v e to the
i Council and as editor of Co-edi- j
kette. Unless someone petitions
to run against her. she will be
J automatically elected president.!
Any coed can petition to run
for any office in the council by
submitting a petition of 75
i names to WSA, in care of tne
Florida Union. April 5 has been
set as the deadline for submitting,,
Other candidates nominated bv
the council are as follows: Vice 1
President, Char 1p 11 e Mayes
J and Dee Dee Chemoff; Secretary;
Jan Richards and Beverly
( Boales; Treasurer, Susan Scott:
and Ann Booke; Senior Repre-,
sentative, Gloria Nasrallah and!
, Bunny Fleisher; Junior Represen-
tative, Pat Murphy and Mary i
Pearce; Sophomore Representa- 1
! tive, Pat Jowers, -and Lillian Ru-1
Elections will be held at the
; girts dormitories from 8:30 a.m. j
I to 6 :30 p m. on April 15.

Alignments during recent months have resulted in the creation of a political organization of
1728 committed bloc votes, os opposed to the 810 votes of the University Party. This 918 bloc
vote advantage of the Gator party results in cancelling the effectiveness of 918 independent vot voters.
ers. voters. In other words, 918 independent students will have to vote University Party before any un uncommitted
committed uncommitted voter has a real choice in this election.
The Gator Party has been attempting to secure independent support of their bloc by creating j
a multitude of titles which they are offering to numbers of students who express on interest in
Student Government. This principle of wide student participation in Student Government is a good
one, but its use as a vote getting device should be questioned. It happens that any interested in independent
dependent independent student who is willing to work could come to the Student Government Office and get a
positionand not on the basis of a political voting committment. This has been true for the post 1
We do not condemn the Gator Party just because it is big. There h nothing basically wrong
art with a powerful political organization if it uses its power to present the best qualified men for of office.
fice. office. However, in the present situation it seems that the Gator bloc is using this power to thwart
the will of the independent student voters and to force upon them persons who are definitely lacking
in the qualifications necessary for positions of responsibility in our Student Government.
RECORD The University Party student government administration Is now completing its
first year in office. It has been one of the most successful administrations in the history of the
University of Florida The Gator party's predecessor, the Florida Party, held office the year before
and had a mediocre record in Student Government office.
The University Party wants the opportunity to continue the achievements of the current ad- PI
ministration. The programs now being developed need continuing and competant attention.
The University Party's progress in traffic, finance, housing, food service and the many other
student activities has been noteworthy. The performance has been goodthe University Party
wants a chance to continue.
The University Party platform, in essence, provides for a continuation and an improvement of
this year's program. In addition, planks in the field of student discipline, student employment, and
Honor Court procedure introduce new improvements in University operations. Charges that the
University Party plank on telephone for the women's dormitories is not feasible are completely un untrue.
true. untrue. Conferences with the Southern Bell Telephone Company indicate that phones could be in installed
stalled installed without breaking through walls or making any other major alterations.
Several planks in the Gator platform have already been accomplished by the University Party
administration. Such Gator proposals as giving veterans bloc seats and baby sitting service have
been in effect for the entire year, and their plank bringing all student traffic violations to student
court was successfully sponsored by the University Party, and wos approved by the administration
several weeks ago.
Pres.: Dick Kerrins is the only candidate with experience in the executive and legislative branches
of Student Government. His opponent, Eddie Beardsley, has not even held a position in any
Student Government organization this past year.
V-Pres.: Rex Harper is the only candidate with the necessary maturity and experience. His op opponent,
ponent, opponent, Ron McCall, has accumulated many titles, but outstanding performance has not
been forthcoming.
Sec.-Treas.: Eddie Heller is the only candidate with any experience in finance. He is currently Sec Secretary
retary Secretary of Finance, and has a long record of achievement in Student Government finance
and administration. His opponent, Bob Shaffer, is currently enrolled in ATG-211, Elementary
Chancellor: Doug McMillan is the only candidate who has technical legal training as well as ex experience
perience experience on the court. He is currently the law school justice on the court, and is chairman
of the Honor Court Board of Masters. His opponent, Bob Graham, is currently a freshman
class Justice, and lacks the maturity and legal training necessary for this position.
Clerk: Hyatt Brown' is the only candidate who has any experience on the Honor Court, as he is
currently a justice on the court. His opponent, Ralph Lambert, has had no experience on the
Honor Court.
Lyceum Council Pres.: Riley Brice is the only candidate who hat had experience on the Lyceum
Council. He is currently Lyceum Pres., and has been on the council administration for tha
past two years. His opponent, Joe Bechtol, has had NO experience on Lyceum Council.
Lower Slate: Os the 37 lower slate positions (excluding freshmen and coindorsed), 25 of the Uni University
versity University Party candidates have had previous experience on the Executive Council, Cabinet, or
Honor Court. Only 12 Gator Party candidates have had any similar experience.
Decide: Vote on Thursday |

The Florida Alligator, Tues., April 2. 1957.

Page 5


Page 4


No Separating Issues

With only two days left before elec election*,
tion*, election*, we are still waiting for a major
campaign issue to separate presidential
aspirants Eddie Beardsley and Dick
But judg judg%).
%). judg%). i n g from
the w a v
both sides
have, been
fVv W\' p** sy
T \ v\V footing
\Y v v\lK 0V * real is is\
\ is\ sues, we
I \\\ doubt that
' th ere will
y|j| y a be any basis
L V J for deciding
qjT V which will
/dF jjt' be a better
(y to J f J president of
[ J \ j the student
0 body.
Behind the Smile, Howe v-
U a Purpose er. past per performances
formances performances in responsible Student Gov Government
ernment Government positions indicates either would
do an acceptable job as president. So
the non-affiliated voter must choose be between
tween between the two on mostly subjective as aspects,
pects, aspects, picking the one the average voter

It's Much More Economical

Once again the campus prepares to
don white sport coats and formals as the
old familiar spring frolics rolls around.
Gene Krupa and Dick Maltby will
give their two night stand for w hich the
IFC will pay a tremendous cost, and the
individual fraternities and sororities
will sponsor their woods parties and
beach promenades.
All in all, spring and fall frolics loses
a little bit of the old flavor to upper upperclassmen
classmen upperclassmen on the campus, it seems that
each year just a few less juniors and sen seniors
iors seniors decide to spend a weekend evening

Glassboro Probes Spiritual Guidance

I Glassborn, A
program of Spiritual Guidance
in being developed on the cam campus
pus campus of Glass boro State Teach Teacher*
er* Teacher* College, according to a re report
port report submitted by Dean of Stu Student.
dent. Student. Activities James M. Lynch.
Jr. Implementing this program
i* a Statement of Police adopt adopted
ed adopted by the family.
In its Attainment .of Objec Objectives
tives Objectives the statement points out
that Glassboro. a nonsectanan
public institution, through its
ant.ire organization, curriculum,
and activity program, works
earnestly and deligently to de
velop moral and spiritual values
In all its students. 'MOfforts to toward
ward toward this goal can be clearly
discerned to s
The attention given to moral
and spiritual values in such
courses as literature, history,
the arts, philosophy, and edu education.
cation. education.
The efforts marie by faculty
and staff to exemplify in their
own lives and in their teach teachings
ings teachings the highest personal values
of integrity, honor, and behav behavior
ior- behavior
The conduct of siudent activi activities
ties- activities
The counseling services made
available to all students.
The messages brought to stu students
dents students through selected assemb assembly
ly assembly program*, and through as assembly

Thursday, 7:45 p.m.
till ?
over WRUF
Sponsored by
The Florida Alligator

feels will do the most consciencious iob.
For a while, before either party had
picked a candidate, the Alligator toyed
with the idea of editoriallly supporting
the man who we considered most qual qualified
ified qualified for the job. Our plan to help the
voter decide on the better choice went
up in smoke when Beardsley and Kerrins
entered the battle. They are equalified
in our opinion.
* . i
Because this has been, such a mild
campaign compared to past ones, we
expect a low voting turnout Thursday.*
probable around l.ouo. If \v ( > subtract
the 3,000 required to vote by virtue of
fraternal affiliation, that leaves a mea meager
ger meager 1.000 votes coming from indepen independents.
dents. independents.
Frankly we're tired of beating the
drums for independents to take a more
active part in. Student Government ac activities.
tivities. activities. If nothing else, as a member of
the University community, the student
has an obligation to vote for qualified
candidates to run his affairs. Call Stu Student
dent Student Government a game if you like,
but the fact that it handles over a quar quarter
ter quarter million dollars of your monej yearly
is too real to be ignored.

going to a formal ball.
Perhaps the. thrill of seeing a big bigname
name bigname band wears off as graduation
time nears, or maybe then again, we
regret that it is necessary to spend
thousands of dollars just to buy a band
which will, according to the IFC. draw
enough students to pay for it.
If you plan to attend the formal, we
hope you have a good time.
But we plan to just sit back Saturday
night and either take in a movie or lis listen
ten listen to some old Louis Armstrong record recordings.
ings. recordings. Its cheaper that way. too.

sembly assembly discussions on religious
faiths and philosophies
The non-sectarian Baccalau Baccalaureate
reate Baccalaureate service.
The encouragement of stu students
dents students and faculty to participate
actively in religious activities m
the churches of the Glassboro
ares and of their home commu communities.
nities. communities.
The manner m which life is
lived in the College and on the
The development of personal
philosophies of bfa m which
spiritual values typically as
sume foundational importance.
The publicizing ir its bulle bulletins,
tins, bulletins, corridors, and publications
of religious activities for stu students
dents students held to neighboring
churches of all denominations
Interpreting this program ate
the following Accepted Guiding
1. Each church or combine
tion of churchee will provide a
clergyman to serve on a staff
of Spiritual Adviser*, attached
on a service basis to the Glass
boro faculty, and serving the
felt needs of Glassboro students
2. A designated hour and place
will be scheduled each week, o obj-weekly,
bj-weekly, obj-weekly, when the Spiritual
Adviser of a particular church
will meet any students who de
sire consultation with him.
8 The college admsory staff

Tuesday. April 2. 1957

with all the records they have
available, will be glad In give
background information about
students rs requested to do so
by the Spiritual Advisers.
College advisers will feel
free to suggest that students
with problems of i ei lain types
seek the advisory service of the
Spiritual Advisers of their
choice It is recognized, how however
ever however that nothing except sug suggestion
gestion suggestion ran be used by College
5. No Spiritual Adviser will
have the power to-ask for the
presence of any mdivfdual stu student.
dent. student.
8 ts a clergyman knows of a
difficulty a student may be hav having.
ing. having. he may ask that the Col College
lege College adviser make the student
aware of his offer to help. The
Adviser will then consult with
the student, offer the service,
and schedule an appointment If
the student asks for it.
7. The College will maintain
a. bulletin, available to all stu
dents, giving the locations of.
hutches, times of service, and
the names of clergymen
8. information com eming spe spe<
< spe< ial events of churches, and ad
vertising of church activities,
ran be sent to the Dean of Stu Student
dent Student Activities, who will call
he. events to the attention of

(WKere Friends AAee* and lot
Northwest 13th Street
Drive hi b Air Conditioned Dinntg Room
Try Our Delicious Steoki ond s*otoodi

SEE UWAT (AAAAAvj) f £ )
Ift SL ig3.skl 11
(,W) 11
Pie in Sky Platform
Offers Him Nothing

.Being an interested constitu constituent
ent constituent of the University of Florida
Student Government. 1 read
with avid interest, the party
platforms published in today s
Gator. My > conclusions, drawn
from the party platforms, kind kindled
led kindled within njie a feeling that
must he akin to the .emotions
of Cinderella when she was not
asked to the ball
To take one platform in the
-ajiie order lof publication. I
. find it hard to fit myself in to
one of the groups. I am not
discriminating against the other
platform simply because to dis discriminate
criminate discriminate there must be a .dif .difference.
ference. .difference.
I am not a civil service as aspirant
pirant aspirant having had my share of
such service prior to entering
his school I know of no othei
system which protects the work worker
er worker from pre-emptorv dismissal
as well as civil service does. It
protects the inept as well as the
proficient. Besides my econom economic
ic economic future is insured bv an am
bitious wife who earns the fab fabulous
ulous fabulous sum of 1172.00 per month.
Then being the wife she is. anv
increase in the number of tel*
phonrs in she womens dorm:
tnrv does not interest you!"
she said
The ne*l pnnl i* of interest
to me. my brother, mv wife,
relatives, my friends, mv en enemies,
emies, enemies, in fact everyone except
those who h-ave more than one
million dollars in gilt edged se securities.
curities. securities. Who would willingly
endorse an increase in stu student
dent student fees"'- This issue is no is issue.
sue. issue.
Trv as 1 may. T was unable
to mould myself in the image of
that enourmotis block of votes
who will have spent one year
without a hot-rod only to look
forward to another year of walk walking
ing walking in this highly mobile so society.
ciety. society. Anvone looking for a
group to join could align him himself
self himself with that solid bloc of wheel wheelless
less wheelless individuals, each one with
a vote.
Now comes a point that is
dear to mv heart football seat
ing, VVe have had block seating
for fraternities, and choice seats
for those who have a sleeping
hag and do not mind sleeping on
the concrete in front of the tick ticket
et ticket windows. Now why didnt thev
include m addition to block
seating for FI a vets (bow man"
votes living there? i. block sear searing
ing searing for each dorm, block seating
for all of the students living
north of University Avenue
block seating for all of the- stn stndents
dents stndents living south of University
Avenue. Mock seating for all
mobile home dwellers (missed
a few votes there t. and las'
but by far not the least.- whv
not block seating for mv wife
and I on the fifty vsrd line
* *
To oontinue m another direr
tion. I know that the .school
spirit will improve if a new f?
group under a new i? organi
national title assumes the re-

aponsibility If the Gator vas
delivered to flavets, new jobs
would be created by providing
newsboys, for the job. Gas econ economy
omy economy thorugh a co-op w'hicn is
as much a co-op as one hundred
other dispensers between here
and Miami who sell poor quali quality.
ty. quality. carburetor gumming gak. is
a step in the right direction
Not being blessed with' children.
I pan not identify myself [with
1 the many voters who must dvai!
themselves of baby sitting ; ser services.
vices. services. In addition to the above.
TV sets (good study aids',
ltghts on courts (some ?pbr:s ?pbr:s-men
men ?pbr:s-men prefer a darker atmos
pherei. differently hued pool
tables (to break the monotony
at the Union), and soft music
to set a proper mood for study studying
ing studying on a late Saturday night ore
all very appealing, very I ap appealing.
pealing. appealing. but alas, not ,to ire..
There is one promise that
may entire my vote. T speak of
the promise of one more holiday
during the school year Since T
measure mv stay here by j the
length of time between holidays
a new holiday would simplify
mv method of keeping track of
time After all. why am I here
One day less will not make tnv
difference in my ability to| as
similate all of the knowledge
that T must grasp. The tirrie I
have is so short that the extra
dav wifi not make much dif difference.
ference. difference.
So you see. it is possible that
my vote mav not be cast this
year Try as I mav. no where in
either of the platforms was
there a pie< e of pie with mv
name on it. To parody a-saying.
An issue, an issue mv mighty
vote for an issue, but not | for
any enticing wtsps of smqke.
never for "pie in the .sky. hnd
never for a vote hungry pajrtv.
Konstanty S. Rnrwek

Supports Allen's Remarks

I should likp to take exrhpt exrhpttion
tion exrhpttion to what appears ho me to
he something less than objec objeclive
live objeclive reporting in the lead storv
headlined, Dr. Allen Slaps Cri Criticisms
ticisms Criticisms on Student Traffic Plans
in the March '29 Alligator, i am
referring to teims a* slaps,
'condemns and caustic
Higher journalism. 1 believe
dictates that edi t or i a 1 bias
should be reserved for the edi editorial
torial editorial page, not displayed Ln the
news columns. The word cans
tic" is used Again in the lead
editorial which treats this sub subject.
ject. subject. I have read every word
printed in the Alligator which
quotes Dr. Allen's report, and
I have seen nothing that could
he termed 'caustic.'' Rather
is a vigorous defense of the
University Committees plan
for the solution of an extremelv
difficult problem.
tn his criticism Dr Alien
states he has received com
rnents that There has been
mote seriotis approach lo a demir a appear to be more respectful
to the faculty, who are given
recognition m this parking pn-

Free Building
EigK< lots, V 2 ocre each, located eight minutes
from campus, one mile off scenic Newberry Highway
Drive west on Newberry Road, turn south at colored
church, drive one mile, turn west, drive one mile Prop Property
erty Property is high hammock land on right It located
along power ond telephone lines school bus ond rural
mail routes
Applicants must be University Faculty, agree to
build SIO,OOO home within three vears, collectively pay
for,all expense incidental to this transaction, including
legal fees, advertising, and surveying of lots They must
be willing to provide their own common driveway from
existing road, ond generally be gogd neighbors
This is a bona fide offer, motivate by an earnest
desire for high calibre neighbors plus the fact thot
ob ouslv the property would advance in value
AM interested persons please moil inquires to:
/o Alligator Business Office
Florida Union Building

Student-Administrative Problems Many }

R\ I) \\ II) 1.l \ t
at Student reaction was an\
:iung but favorable toward* a
five page report handed down
'by administrative leaders las'
week criticizing Stu lent Govern
ment es foils towards remdv remdvp
p remdvp i a n
a mote seri serious
ous serious approach l-K' I
to a< ademic work the
library is now crowded five
nights a week with students
wgjtihg to study.
Whether Or not the dei ision to
a me! ali SG hopes tor parking
: evision was wise, and m some
cases the administration had
good arguments the manner in
which the report was handled
indicates that SG-admmistra SG-admmistration
tion SG-admmistration relations have aken a de decided
cided decided turn for the worse
.Inn Kaufman, administrative
assistant to Fletcher Fleming,
is .to say least, dissatisfied with
the results and the report. He
indicates that earlier he had
gone to President Reitz with a
suggestion for enlarging the
committee to include mote I'F
administrators in sympathy with
student interests, but that noth nothing
ing nothing had been ihanged
Certainly this columnist fee.s
that Dr Allen is basically m
agreement with student inter interests.
ests. interests. In addition. Dr Reitz. Dr
Allens immediate superior is
likewise placing student aims
first in !h£ execution of police
The University president has
not received nearly enough
praise during the pas! two years
for efforts which he has put forth
in the interests of the student
Yet year after year, spring
election after spring election,
one of the main cries from po political
litical political parties is elect some
one who can deal effectively
with the administration.'
Evidently there i* a problem
between student leaders -and the
administrative sources in that T>
is widely felt that 1) either the
administration is not doing
enough for the students 21 stu students
dents students are not being given
enough freedom or 3 1 students
are not adequately consulted or
given advance notice of import important
ant important administrative decisions as
fecting them.
We reject the first two pre prernesis
rnesis prernesis and give some import to
the third suggestion as being

only plan.' In regard to vour
references to the Vice Presi President.
dent. President. 1 am convinced that any
plan which will engender great
er respect for the faculty and
administration is desirabl on
those merits alone. Anyone who
reads the papers must realize
'ha; we are now. as never be before.
fore. before. depending on our educa educational
tional educational institutions for quantity
and quality of product. A more
serious approach to academic
wot k and greeter respect o
the faculty are essential to ob obtain
tain obtain this product.
In a lighter vein. I ehould hke
to offer my plan to eolve the
traffic problem. For ntudents
and faculty, alike, who nave had
parking problems. I would like
lo recommend the vehicle used
more than any other over the
world, the bicycles. It gets you
there is moat economical, and
provides wonderful exercis-
Since I adopted this means of
ansportation T have had no
parking problems anywhere on
YsMM'iate Profeniyor .*<
fliemioal F.ngineering

'he only likely reason fee so;
cent criticism of the admin;.'': a
Certainly we realize ''ha. 'be-'
:has!non of Dt Rer/ .s d dficult
ficult dficult one While being tespcn
sive to student opinion, hw must
.t the same time heed 'he.
vishe of the *ta'c Boa o'
Control end. the legrsiaiui a.
Our only suggestion t h a
students he mote act- quale
consulted abnii: major 'police'
and that he administration
keep- in mind, the public re!a
ions'--aspecies of running a s:.i.!o
While SMiuer;, it'.idc: > alwa
Have ready ac, e.s.s ?,, -mold-v
lent opinion ::,c mean- <>f 2 *: 1
mg fu c eptanc c of .icinnnisli
tiv. polity ; difficult indeed
Therefore the cd ministration
has a constant need not only to

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concise and conform f rules of good taste The editor reserve*
'he right to withhold or edit any bdtrrs submitted All Waters rnnst
t*e signed by the writer, but names will ho withheld on roqnosi.
Phey should he addressed to Editor. Mxe Alligator, frtorMn Umoo,
The Florida Alligator
All-American Honor Rating, '53-'56
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Its T heorv. Application & I echnique Tells how to make device front
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1~- ~ T| rT === ,i 111 ,
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' a bu to i ->>-
! : >G e!.tt:-v s to onstant onstantkivp
kivp onstantkivp T. r md.'h- good pubho
c ispet' .f a un;\ ei-*ity
IHI HI : W- ao c lo visit Dean
\ \\ B r \d Building
"cc i . c mformed by
x pci-.-jottal visit to Trinity
voilcg.e \.i.
We wor : -pet uf,-tie on rhA
;p< -c.-i of Dean Bojdt's trip
' ' >i> (ha .t Tcxa*
- I- g.h he alluring to
Dec. Bold: a ao pre*nt time.
Ti'c.'v' iliege a small, hut
Hiding -a< hoot; reportedly
- n need, of No. S man to
e.c >'s administration. Dea.n
Resit i-- eportodlly ctyniriderir**
!he offer.