The Florida alligator

Material Information

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
Florida Alligator, Friday, March 22, 195 T

International Week
Ends with Dance

Crowning of the International
Week Queen will highlight- fest-i
hrKiea Saturday night at the Pan
American Dance, sponsored by
the International Students Organ
Along with a trophy the Queen
will receive a 10-day expense-paid
vacation in the Caribbean, from
Universal Tours of Miami.
Twelve candidates have been
sponsored by various campus or organisation*.
ganisation*. organisation*.
Trophies will also be given to
the winners of the bicycle races
and the soccer game to be held
The soocer game between the
i* ;
To be kite is a Crime!
Out of bed you should climb
To Pop Music sublime,
Plus News, Tips, and The
Doesn t cost you a dime,
And you'll stort feeling fine...
VAven you join your Clock- I
i watcher, Bob Smith, Monday
through Friday, from 8:00 j
A.M with your favorite Mu- j
sic, News, Weather, and fre frequent
quent frequent Time Checks.
850 On Your Dial
WRUF-FM 104.1 MC

LUNCH 11:30-1=30. 55c
Meat, two vegetables, bread, desert
SUPPER 5:30-7:30 70c
Fried Chicken, Sreok or one of many other delicious main dishes
served each night. 2 vegetables, desert and bread.
18 N.W. 17th Stret Vi Block North of Bldg. I
Monday through Friday

8 a.m.-2 p.m. FR 6-3740
2 p.m.-6 p.m. FR 2-8353
' 1
A Campus-to-Career Case History
I k- J§ wtttStj
I fr 1
!i > I
[ X.x '.NVi. .>. .. v.v.wviSSxSv.. ; .... y : x 'V
I V v; *** J
After securing field data $ Mac McLcran lays out plans for new and additional telephone services
! I
Figuring on the future

Thurston B. McLeran, called Mac.
by his friends, is an engineer with
Southern Bell Telephone and Tele Telegraph
graph Telegraph Company at Decatur, Georgia.
Much of his work is concerned
with the futureplanning for tele telephone
phone telephone service to meet predicted de de'
' de' i mands a year, or five years ahead.
My biggest to date, Mac
says, 'has been engineering addi addij
j addij tional communications facilities for
an airbase and adjoining aircraft
factory in our district. This means
making field studies of the cus customer's
tomer's customer's requirements and planning
[ how new telephone facilities can best
meet them. Then I translate this in ini
i ini

There are manv rewarding career opportunities
in all Bell Telephone Companies, andat Bell Tele-
phone laboratories, Western Electric anti Sandia
Corporation. Your placement officer can give you bell telephone
more information about Bell Svstem Companies. system
L~ J*

I. S. O. team and the University
of Miami team will be held at
10:30 a. m.
Two bicycle races, one for men
the other for women, will start at
1 p.m. in front of the Student Ser Service
vice Service Center. Anyone may enter
the races.
The semi-formal dance will be begin
gin begin at 8:30, on the second floor of
the Hub.
A floor show featuring two
I. S. O. bands playing Latin Am American
erican American music will be held. The
Versatones, a five-piece band with
: a vocalist, will play dance music.
I The Pan American Dance Is the
j last event of International Week.
In addition to the Pan Ameri Ameri|
| Ameri| can Dance and International
J Night, this years annual Inter International
national International Week has featured an
! Arabian Supper, Sunday night;
the International Coffee Hour,
Wednesday afternoon; and the
International Forum and Recep Recep:
: Recep: tion, Thursday night.

formation into working plans for our
construction and installation people.
Its a big job, and gives me a lot of
responsibility. Its challenging work,
too, for an engineer.
Figuring on his own future con concerns
cerns concerns Mac also. He graduated from
Georgia Tech in 1952, with a B.S. in
Electrical Engineering. He went with
the telephone company because of
the advancement opportunities it of- J
sered. Today, Mac is married and
has one child. He looks forward to
an interesting career in a growing
business where individuals can ad advance
vance advance as far as, their abilities will
take them. i

Page 3

New Med Group
Asks National
For UF Chapter
! The- newly-formed Rehabilita Rehabilitation
tion Rehabilitation Association here has petit petitioned
ioned petitioned to become the first colle-
I giate chapter of the National Re Re;
; Re; habilitation Association.
The ; purpose of the local group
is to advance creativity and re research
search research in the' area of rehabilita rehabilitation
tion rehabilitation and to promote a better un-
I derstanding of the philosophy of
Officers of the organization are:
: Donald Bearden, president; Betty
Dieckmann, vice president: Ar Arleen
leen Arleen Hall, secretary: Glen Young-;
blood,treasurer; and Sidney Wea-:
therford, member-at-large. Dr.
Bruce Thomason, head of the Un-
iversity Rehabilitation program,
1 is the dub advisor.
Monthly meetings are open to
i everyone interested in rehabili rehabili,
, rehabili, tation study.
The next meeting of the club
is slated for next Wednesday at
7:30 p. m. in the Oak Room of
the Florida Union. 6uest spea speaker
ker speaker will be Henry F. Burke, M.D.,
of the University Infirmary,
whose topic will be Relating
Medical Specialties to Rehabili Rehabilitation.
tation. Rehabilitation. All open to the public.
Prizes Offered
In Science Foir
i Projects exhibited in the second
j annual Florida State Science
Fair will be judged on the scien scien[
[ scien[ tifie quality of the exhibit and howl
well It tells its story, Dr.
j Lauretta E. Fox, chairman of the!
i subcommittee on judging, announ-j
ced today.
The Fair is scheduled to open j
April 11 for three days, and top.
award winners will be sent to
The National Science Fair in
Washington, D. C. later in the
Spring. Held concurrently with
the State Fair will be the Florida
Science Talent Search.
Dr. Fox pointed out that 60 per percent
cent percent of judging will be baaed on
scientific quality, and 40 percent
on how well the exhfhit tells its

. . labor methods cause bet
Bets Self into Hole
Dig This: Student

Gator Farm Editor
Several thousand stu de n t s
dug Brubeck this week, but
Jack Webb dug a square in instead.
stead. instead.
This was not the Jack Webb of
dum-de-dum-dum fame but a
senior, from Mclntosh, in build building
ing building construction here at the
University. The object of his
digging was an eight foot
"square hole in the ground groundon
on groundon a $lO bet.
It all started in a building ex excavation
cavation excavation class when the stu students,
dents, students, apparently comp a r i n g
the man-with-a-shovel old meth method
od method and modem methods of ex excavation,
cavation, excavation, got into a discussion
over speed of the old method.
Webb allowed as how he oould
dig a hole eight feet square and
three feet deep in two hours.
A classmate, Eddie Atkins,
from Gainesville, was in strong
disagreementslo strong. The
bet was on.
After class the two, followed
by a dozen classmates, set out
to find a suitable spot for dig digging.
ging. digging. They found a spot agree agreeablt
ablt agreeablt to both southwest of. the
campus. Both had their instru instruments;
ments; instruments; Webb, a shovel and At Atkins,
kins, Atkins, a measuring stick. The
plot was measured off and the
digging commenced.
The crowd, being split mi the
issue, began to speculate. Fer Ferver
ver Ferver rose as the hole sank and
soon side betting began. Before
the hole was two feet deep,
Webb had about S4O riding
At 2ft 9 in. Web hit a hardpan hardpanrock.
rock. hardpanrock. This was one of the con-
Modern Art Up
In Union Show
A special exhibition of paint paintings
ings paintings by three artists of the 20th
Century is being shown in the
social room of Florida Union
from 2 until 5 p. m. each after afternoon.
noon. afternoon. Circulated by the Museum
through April 5.
The show is open to the public
of Modern Art, it features Lyonel
Feininger, Marsden Hartley, and
Max Beckmann.
Represented by six canvases
each, the exhibition includes ear early
ly early and late work. Included are
rarely shown toys carved in wood
by Feininger, a sculpture by
Beckmann, and a portrait of
Hartley by the well-known sculp sculptor
tor sculptor Jacques Lipchitz.
ashy have
,a watch
ats sick?
Let us make it well for you
with our expert repair
service. Best in town.
Cleaning and repairing.
Genuine parts. All work
guaranteed by this store.
ILOIN OWNERS! Sm ui about got-
Ung the amazing new miracle Dura-
Powtr Mainspring for yovr watch.

I ditkms upon which the best was
j to be called off but Webb grab grabbed
bed grabbed a pick ax and dug on while
| Atkins sweated and measured.
Seconds before the two hours
were up Atkins, grasping
Webbs bloody hand and pulling
I him out of hhe hole, conceded
j ev en though the hole wasnt
j three feet deep In all places.
WANTED 500 pound capacity j
boat trailer. Will pay cash. Con Contact
tact Contact Dick Funsch, 427 ] 2 NW 10th
WANTEDReliable student to
work at hotel on weekends in ex exchange
change exchange for room. Inquire Plaza
Hotel on Saturday before noon.
1 FOR SALEI9SO ChevrotetTgray
| 2-door, heater, good condition,
j Contact Charles Shepherd, 192
> Fletcher M. Best offer will be
j accepted. j
FOR SALE New 10 HP Evenrude
Outboard Motor SIOO less than I
retail. Can be seen at 247-S Fla Flavet
vet Flavet 111.
FOR RENTLarge corner bed- j
room, running water, convenient |
location, reasonable. For further
information, call FR 2-8243.


Chevrolet Vi ins Coveted
Manufacturers Trophy at
Daytona Beach as best
performing U. S. automobile^!
Want facts about performance?
Then look at the official figures from
NASCARs* internationally famous
Daytona Beach competition for stock
cars. Heres what youll find: Chev Chevrolet,
rolet, Chevrolet, in two weeks of blistering com competition,
petition, competition, proved itself as Americas
Number One performance car. Nothing
in the low-price field could touch it.

Only franchised Chevrolet dealers jGCl^^lauf 7 display this fansoms trademark
See Yo ur Authorized Chevrolet Dealer
- 1

UF Is World Melting Pot'

- 1..
! Although International Week at
the University of Florida will end
Saturday night with the crowning
of a Pan-American Queen, the
. University of Florida will end Sat*
| urday night with the crowning of
a Pan-American Queen, the uni uni;
; uni; versity itself is a' melting -pot for
| students the world over.
While only 2U per cent of the
registered students, some 238 out
! of 9.725 on the rolls on March Ist, j,
| are foreign residents, they repre- :
.sent 50 countries, excluding Unit-'
i ed States possessions.
Over 80 per eenjt of the foreign
students are men hut women
are the only representatives
from Germany, Malaya, Mexi Mexico,
co, Mexico, Norway, Sweden and the
British West Indies.
From tiny El Salvador to
sprawling China, students some
to the University from virtual virtually
ly virtually every corner of the globe,
with the largest number from
the countries of the Western
The studenr furthest from home j
is the lone visitor form Australia,
the land down-under" some 13,- |
000 from Gainesville.
Columbia contributes the largest
number with 18 Enrolled this se semester.
mester. semester. Eight other South Ameri- ;
can countries have 6 32 native sons
and daughters cm campus for a
total of 50.
Central America comes next
j with 43 representatives from
j seven countries, led by Hon Honduras

Expertly retreaded from sidewall to sidewall

Capped with long lasting X4l cold rubber
Highway pattern tread wears evenly, longer
For good performance, economical driving
Shop 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. doily; 9 to 9 Fridays; 9 to 6 Saturdays a
14 S. Main St., Gainesville, Fla. Phone FR 2-8461 Hi

No other car, leaaidkss of puce,
scored such a sweep. And Chevy
walked away with the famous Manu Manufacturers
facturers Manufacturers Trophy, hands down!
The 1957 Chevrolet is, by all odds,
the most astonishing performer ever
produced m the low-price field.' Best
of all, this superiority isnt, limited to
just a few extra-Co6t high-performance
models. Every type of Chevyfrom
the six-cylinder models right up to the
283-horsepower Super Turbo-Fire
VBs, from the single-carburetor VSa
with Powerglide to the stick-shift
270s is a championship car.
* National Association for Slock Car Ante Racing.

duras Honduras with 14 and Rica
with 10. Cuba has 10, Mexico
seven and Canada one to round
out the Western Hemisphere's
Eight EurojK>an countries are
represented hut only 13 students
are registered from France,
England, Germany, Austri :t
Greece, Norway, Sweden and
the Netherlands, led by Greece,
with fixe.
Twentx'-three students from
eight Near East nations are en enrolled,
rolled, enrolled, with the largest contribu-

Register in our Dress Department
During this day and win a
Tailored Junior Dress
informal CHOlCEinformal modeling during
the afternoon


lions from Turkey and Iraq with
six each.
From central Asia and the Far
East, 67 students are here from
India, Pakistan, Burma, China,
Malaya, Indonesia. Indochina,
Japan. Korea, Thailand, Formo Formosa
sa Formosa and the Philippines, with 12
from Korea add 10 from China
leading the number.
American possessions contri
bute 19 with 10 from Puerto K:
ico, three from Hawaii, two front
Okinawa and txvo from the Can
1 Zone.

Snakes, Delts Vie For Orange Handball Title

Sammys Battle Pi Kappa Phi In Blue Loop Final
. i x

SAM, Pi Kap After
First Blue Trophy
Get or Sport* Writer
Sigma, Alpha Mu and Pi Kappa Phi will battle for
th Blue League handball title next week as yesterdays
final was postponed by rain.
The Sammies defeated the league-heading Betas 3-0 in the semi semifinals
finals semifinals a* Barry Mandel topped Van Sickle, 21-10, 21-11; Dratler and
pplerouth teamed up to drop Walker and MacCollough, 21-6 21-8;
and Unger and Marks combined to measure Powell and Erbs, 21-10,

Pi Kappa Phi defeated Theta
Chi by a similar 3-0 score to
reach the finals as Paterno won
from Wolff in singles, 21-7, 21-14.
Graves and Thompson downed
Troth and Bruce, 21-14, 21-9, and
Gonzales and Costa teamed up
to top Bartow and Wood, 21-12,
21-20, for the two doubles wins.
The Pi Kaps edged Alpha Ep Epsilon
silon Epsilon Pi in the second round, 3-2,
High Spirit Hits
'6' Cage Action
High spirit keynoted the open opening
ing opening games of the B League
basketball tournament as 10 teams
scored first round wins in round roundrobin
robin roundrobin play Tuesday night.
In bracket one, Falsone scored
nine points to lead the Delt Nig Nigbarfa
barfa Nigbarfa to a 26-12 win over Kappa
Sigs Waiters and Sigma Nus
Lizards dropped the Delt Haw Hawkeyes,
keyes, Hawkeyes, 49-12, as Dunkel and Neely
scored 14 and 12 respectively.
The Delt Bigger Burger Five,
paced by Cardens eight points,
topped SAEb Little Lions in
bracket two, 34-18, and the Sigma
Nu Road Runners took a forfeit
from Phi Sigma Kappa.
Bracket three had two close
games as Kappa Sig Green nipped ;
the SAEs Lion Cubs, 18-16, and
the Sig El]) Bitter Bees slipped!
by Kappa Sig White, 15-13.
Sigma Nus Old Men dropped
the Delt Frustrated Five in brac bracket
ket bracket four, 26-25, in the closest game
at the night as the Snakes Moore
soored IS. Kappa Sig Red ran
away from the Beta Potrazebees,
9T-17, paced by McKinnens 10-
point output.
Pi Lambda PM defeated the
Kappa Sig Old Men in bracket
five play, 23-16, as nine men hit
the scoring column, led by Pauls
three. Gustin paced the KA Re Rebels
bels Rebels with eight markers as they
downed the Delta All Shots 26-

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Conditions beard; helps tauten skin, counteract perspiration;
makes It easy to get clean, close shave. sl, plus tax.
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as all three doubles teams came
through for the win. Gloer and
Cronin defeated Fink and Sud Sudowsky,
owsky, Sudowsky, Thompson and Graves
teamed to drop Robin and Heil Heilbruner,
bruner, Heilbruner, and Gonzales and Costa
took the winning match from
Rabinowitz and Simon, 21-3, 16-
21, 21-18.
AEPi took both singles as Kauf Kaufman
man Kaufman measured Barr, 21-16, 21-11,
and Wiesen downed Paterno, 21-
15, 21-11.
Sammy dropped Alpha Gama
Rho 3-0 for its quarter-final vic victory
tory victory as Mandel topped Tolan 21-5.
21-2; Applerouth and Dratler won
from Snedaker and Williamson,
21-2, 21-3; and Zack and Eisen Eisenberg
berg Eisenberg defeated Douglas and Hen Hendricks,
dricks, Hendricks, 21-2, 21-4.
* *
Beta ran over Delta Sigma Phi
3-0 to reach the semifinals as
Brown defeated Gomez, 21-3, 21-2;
Wickstrom topped Dexter,
21-11, 21-0; and MacCullough and
Walker combined to down Menen Menendez
dez Menendez and Powers 21-16, 21-11.
Theta Chi gained its semi-final
berth with a 3-0 victory over Chi
Phi. Castellon defeated Pearson,
21-8, 21-6; Wolff dropped Valen Valentine,
tine, Valentine, 21-1, 21-3; and Bart and
Hood teamed to win from Kneed Kneedler
ler Kneedler and Eggert.
Mural Slate
Mon., Mar. 25
4:00 p.m. Crt IATO vs. PKA
Crt 2SN vs. TEP
Crt 3DTD vs. PDT
5:00 p.m. Crt 1 SX vs. KS
Crt 2PLP vs. KA
Crt 3SPE vs. SAE
Mon., Mar. 25
4:00 p.m. Crt 4- LXA vs. BTP
Crt SDSP vs. SAM
5:00 p.m. Cixf -PGD vs. XP
Crt STKE5 TKE vs. DX
Crt 6AGR vs. AEPi
Mon., Mar. 25
i 4:30 p.m. Fid ICavaliers vs.
: C.L.O.
| Fid 2 Fla vet 111 vs. 8.3. U.
j Fid 3 Seagle vs. A.X 8.
I Fid 4 Kadets v 3. S.C.B A.
j Fid sNewman vs. Westmin Westminister.
ister. Westminister.
!| Fid 6Flavet II vs. Wesley

- jmff 9HH
.#3* ' ttmrrT** m X*Wnwiiy
\ f
jjf h
f W* v IBPm
I waim i aK
4 w x is. rnmm*
Glicksberg Slams It Home
Pi Lambda Phis Charlie Glicksberg slams one home in Tues Tuesdays
days Tuesdays semi final against Sigma Nu. Glicksberg and partner John
Phillips split two games with the Snakes in a losing cause.
Greek Standings

1. Phi Delta Theta j 933
2. Sigma Nu 849
i 3. Sigma Alpha Epsilon 770
4. Tau Epsilon Phi 738
I 5. Delta Tau Delta 644
6. Sigma Chi 636
7. Sigma Phi Epsilon 621
&. Kappa Sigma 585 j
9. Pi Lambda Phi 572
10. Alpha Tau Omega 521
11. Pi Kappa Alpha 477
12. Kappa Alpha 4621

Delta Phi Epsilon Captures
Sorority Table Tennis Title
Gator Sports VVriter
Delta Phi Epsilon captured the Sorority League table tennis
crown Wednesday by defeating Alpha Delta PI 4-1.

The D Phi Es took three singles
matches and a doubles to capture
the trophy. Mary Segal, Evie Sni Snider,
der, Snider, and Joan Gallant took mat mat.
. mat. ches from Nancy Pollard, Molly
Kappa Alpha and the Gator
Hotspurs will clash at 10:30 next
Saturday morning in the' cham championship
pionship championship match of the first All-
Campus Soccer Tournament on
Fleming Field.
In the first game, Kappa Alpha
beat Newman Club 2-1. The sec second
ond second contest saw the Gator Hot Hotspurs
spurs Hotspurs down Kappa Alpha 1-0 and
the third game saw a late goal
by KAs Bib Villeda eliminate the
Newman Club by a 1-0 margin.
The fourth and final cont4st of
the opening round saw the KAs
Villeda score late in the game to
lead his teammates to a close
t-0 decision over the Gator Hot Hot..ipurts
..ipurts Hot..ipurts and rorce the champion
ship playoff.
Outstanding players were Celeo
Rosa and Bob Viney for New Newman;
man; Newman; Dick White, Bill Mercer,
and Bob Daly for. the Hotspurs;
and Mike Shreve, Lenny Johnson,
Bob Rodriguez, and Bob Villeda
for Kappa Alpha.

guidance system requiring no terrestrial source of
energy, no earthbound direction involves advanced,
creative thinking of the highest order for:
I j I Electrical Engineers
| Mechanical Engineers
1 Physicists
Let ARMA talk with you about YOUR future in
this dynamic and challenging field.
Learn about ARMAs pioneering role in Inertial
Navigation when our representative visits your
|| campus shortly. Ask your Placement Officer
I for details.
I SffiJ
Or you may send inquiries to:
||i Mr. Charles S. Fernow
H! Administrator of Technical Education
jJM 'Division American Bosch Arma Corp.
Roosevelt Field, Garden City, L I, N. T.

1. Beta Theta Pi 995
2. Phi Kappa Tau 802
3. Pi Kappa Phi 751
4. Theta Chi 699
5. Alpha Epsilon Pi 860
6. Chi Phi 630
7. Alpha Gamma Rho 580
8. Phi Gamma Delta 577
9. Delta Chi 553
10. Lambda Chi Alpha 483
11. Phi Sigma Kappa 438
12. Sigma Alpha Mu 405
13. Delta Sigma Phi 365
14. Tau Kappa Epsilon 300
! 15. Delta Upsilon 130

s Bardin, and Lois Agnail, while
the doubles team of Barbara
Rothstein and Nancy Frish took
a contest from Connie Bishop, and
Lydia Hatcher.
The A. D. Pis took their only
win at the afternoon as Peggy Wei Weiner
ner Weiner and Barbara Willis downed
Pauline Bauman and Annette Ru Rubin.
bin. Rubin.
D Phi E had previously defeat defeated
ed defeated Delta. Gamma and Alpha Chi
Omega while last year's cham champion
pion champion Alpha Omicron Pi was elim eliminated
inated eliminated early in the race by Alpha
Epsilon Phi.
Action continued in the shuffle shuffleboard
board shuffleboard tournament as Alpha Del Delta
ta Delta Pi closed out Chi Omega 3-2.
The A D Pis swept the doubles
as Able and Bowman defeated
Harriman and Savage while
teammates Judge and Holeck
stopped Dorsett and Kiel.
Chi Omega won the one and
two singles as .Evans topped Aig Aigner
ner Aigner and Combs defeated Lam Lambert.
bert. Lambert. Alpha Delta Pi took the final
singles and the match as Ber Bermender
mender Bermender outpointed Watts.
In tlie only other action this
week Zeta Tau Alpha advanced
via a forfeit by Alpha Chi Omega.

Sigma Nus Move
Nearer Phi Delts
Gator Sports Writer
Sigma Nu will meet Delta Tau Selta for the Orange!
League handball crown next week, after yesterdays
final was canceled by the rain.
The Snakes earned their berth in this year's finals via a 3-0 win
over Pi Lambda Phi Tuesday. The Delts took their place with a i
similar 3-0 defeat of Sigma Chi.

Defending champion Sigma Nu;
took two doubles and a singles
victory to stop last years runnei runneiup
up runneiup Pi Lambda Phi. Number two
singles Huggins took two from Pi
Lam's Bob Raderman, 1 21-10, 21-
8 for his win, while the team of
Hodges and McNulty passed
Tepper and Corets, 2M2, 21-15.
To clinch the victory Sahlt and
Pfleger teamed, to top Swichkow
and Landman 21-14, 21-10.
* .
The Delts compiled two singles
and a doubles to clinch their
berth in this year's finals. Uum Uumber
ber Uumber one singles Gonzales downed
Sigma Chis Neder, 21-7, 21-5,
while Murray in the number two
slot passed Dupree, 21-7,- 21-10.
The team of Fowler and Can-
UF Sports
BASEBALL Georgia Tech
at Perry Field, 3 p.m.
FOOTBALLOrange and Blue
Intra-Squait game at Florida
> Field, 8 p.m.
TENNIS Georgia Tech at
j Florida Courts, 2:30 p.m.
BASEBALL Georgia Tech
at Perry Field (2), 1:30 p.m.
TENNIS Mercer at Florida
Courts, 1:30 p.m.
,1 GOLF Miami at Gainesville
Country Club
TENNlSStetson at Florida
Courts, 2:30 p.m.

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Phone Fr 6-5611

nella outpointed Thomson and
Stine, 21-9, 21-18 to cop the. match.'
The Delts defeated Kappa Alpha
and Alpha Tau Omega prior to
the win over Sigma Chi. Sigma'
Nu stopped Phi Delta Theta and
Sigma Phi Epsilon before its win
over Pi Lam.
In action earlier this week Sig Sigma
ma Sigma Chi passed Kappa Sigma 4-0
in a one sided contest. Dupree
overwhelmed Benson in the first
singles position taking two gam-;
es, 21-4, 21-0. Neder playing sec-1
ond singles, stopped Reese, 21-6.:
| Gilliam and Lewis stunned Mar Marshall
shall Marshall and Gaskins, 21-1, 21-5, and
Stine and Thomson had the most
points scored against them as
they won 21-10, 21-14.
Pi Lambda Phi outpoint**} Tau
Epsilon Phi 3-0 Monday to ad- j
vance to the semi-finals. Number!
three doubles Warren Tepper arid
Myron Corets stopped Shep Les Lesser
ser Lesser and Marty Shapiro 21-11, 21-;
20. Buzzy Glickstein downed Dick!
Weiner 21-6, 21-1, in the first
singles slot, and number two sin singles
gles singles Bob Raderman defeated Billy
Orenstein to take the match.
Volleyball starts Monday with
bracket one containing Phi Delta
Theta, Sigma Nu, Tau Epsilon
Phi, Delta Tau Delta, Alpha Tau
Omega, and Pi Kappa Alpha.

14 YEARS 4Vi % lB YEARS 4*/ % 25 YEARS 5%
214 W. Univ. Are. Phone FR 6-5329

F'c-ida Alligator, Friday, March 22, 1957-

Close Games Highlight
Independent Softball
i 1
Gator Sports Writer
Georgia Seagle and Flavet II scored slim one-run victories as play
got under way in Independent League softball Wednesday,

In other games, Westminister,
won over Wesley and C.L.O.
trounced Flavet 111, while the
Cavaliers and Alpha Chi Sigma j
won by forfeit.
Leading 19-11 going into the fin-1
al inning, Flavet II had to fight j
off a seven-run rally by Newman;!
to win the game, 19-18. Conway',
j 1. C.L.O. 617
2. Georgia Seagle 591
3. Newman Club 576
4. Westminister 534;
5. Bone Heads 449
6. Alpha Chi Sigma 443
7. Baptist Student Union 430
8. Kadets 429,
9. Flavet II 413 j
10. Flavet in 410 j
j 11. S.C.B. A. 370 |
; 12. Cavaliers 335:
18. Wesley 333;
14. Hollywood All Stars 150
1. Fletcher K 639
2. Thomas 510
3. Buckman B *BB
4. Dorm S 425
| 5. Grove Hall 320
6. Dorm J 301
1 7. South 4 300
8. Dorm N v 296
9. Weaver 1 281
10. Sledd G 270
11. Tolbert 8 233
12. Dorm R 222
13. Dorm O
14. North 4 1 64

Page 7

was the winning pitcher for Fla Flavet
vet Flavet II while Van Brocklin took
the loss for Newman.
Georgia Seagle came up with a
single tally in the last half of the
fifth to break a 7-7 deadlock with
S.C.B A. and take the game. Bo Boyette
yette Boyette won the game for Georg a
Seagle helping his own cause with
two hits. Brandt and Norton shar shared
ed shared the pitching duties for S.C.B A
A fine pitching performance by
| Booth and some heavy hitting by
! Lutz and Wallace enabled West West;
; West; minister to score a 13-1 triumph
j over W'esley. Booth twirled a four four|
| four| hitter and Lutz and Wallace each
hit homers as Westminister scor scor!ed
!ed scor!ed in every inning to win the
I game.:
In tha final game of the day C.
L.O, pounded 12 hits off Flavet
111 pitcher Harming for an 11-1
victory. McCullough and Ferguson
! led the hitting parade and Saddler
: turned in a fine pitching perfor performance
mance performance for the winners.
In games coming up Monday,
Westminister will face Newman
and Flavet 111 will play Wesley
in Bracket One. In the second
bracket, B.S.U. goes up against
Flavet 111 and the Cavaliers
square off against C.L.O.
Bracket three games pit the Ka Kadets
dets Kadets against S.C.B.A and A.X.3.
against Georgia Seagle. L
r, .-1,. --- ,r-
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Paga 4

The Obvious Choice

WhB the College of Medicine opened
ft* door* last September a new era start started
ed started for the University of Florida.
ical School
here h a sJHP'
one of the. WHbBI;-
top physi- HP
ca! plants V -" mmm
in the coun-*;. :
try and ex exports
ports exports say
just a mat- v
ter of time B|| jf s,
before it is flHkyflMr JMp
recogniz e d i ~i in
.nationally I yjM
for the cali- fi
hre of doc-
tors it pro- isl
duces. c |Pf
in om r jjmLjr A I
brief ac acquaint,an
quaint,an acquaint,an e Br?
with the
schools dean, Dr. George T. Harrell, we
have seen a man dedicated to making
this the outstanding medical education
institution in the country. Starting two
years ago with a bare appropriation
from the legislature we have watched
Dean Harrell plead, plan and plot to

A Bargain Nobody Takes

The Florida Union social board ie in a
fine pickle this week as it cancels one of
its planned tours and has doubts about
a second one.
A combination of revolts in South
America and a l*k of interest on the
part of students seems to be the reason
behind the predicament.
The Union board had scheduled a trip
to Silver Springs tomorrow. However,
after advertising the low-cost tour for
several weeks, only two students showed
interest. One of them payed
and the other student said he would
contact the board before he made a
final decision whether or not to go.
The result was that a last minute de decision
cision decision cancelled the whole tour.
A second trip, this one to Havana-
Nassau during the Easter vacation also
shows signs of dying an unnatural death
unless something is done.
Ten students have indicated a des dessire
sire dessire to spend their weekend vacation
lolling in the Bahama sun, but they at

High School Study Value Cited

The jump from high school
into college is a rather large
one for many. It'S the final
training step for a young per person
son person getting ready to make a
place for himself in the world.
It involves many changes, of often
ten often requires residence away
from home, new social adjust adjustments,
ments, adjustments, and In many instances
a brand new emphasis on study.
College requirements are ne necessarily
cessarily necessarily strict, and most stu students
dents students find they have to knuckle
down and "bum the midnight
oil quite a bit longer than they
did while attending high school.
Many wish they had spent more
time studying in high school so
their adjustment to college
would be a little easier.
Associated Collegiate Press
decided to find out exactly how
collegians feel when compar comparing
ing comparing high school study with col college
lege college study, and asked the fol following
lowing following question of a represen representative
tative representative national cross-section of
college students:
If you had it to do over again,
would you study harder in high
school in order to better pre prepare
pare prepare yourself for college study?
The Results:

Letters to Editor Welcome
The Alligator welcomes letters from its readers on any sub subject
ject subject of general interest to the student body. Letters should he
concise and conform to rules of good taste. The editor reserves
he right to withhold or edit any letters submitted. All letters must
be signed by the writer, but names will be withheld on request.
They should be addressed to Editor, the Alligator. Florida Union,
The Florida Alligator
All-American Honor Rating, '53-'56
holiday*. Taction* * examination period*. Th# FLORIDA ALLIGATOR I* eia
V, r At th* United Stale* Post Office at Oalne.fille.
Florida Off!*** are located In Room *. 10, and 15 In the Tlorlda fnlon Bnlld Bnlld***
*** Bnlld*** basement. Telephone University of Florida FR *-3261, Ext. M, editorial
office, Line I, basbtesa office, Line to.
Editor-in-Chief Don Bacon
Managing Editor Ed Johnson
Business Mgr. . Jack Hutchinson
Becky Greer, Dm* Leyy, AMlatant editors; Dan Harkel. llate edtlen Howie
Crane, sports editor* Steve Tralman. Intramurals editor; Ann Rlxler. society
editor: Fred Ward, Dako Frye, photo,raphrrs; Pete Breen, Karl Wlckstrom.
Das Shonie, cartoonists. >
Boh Jerome, Roddy Hayden. Dick Forstrr. Janet Mo.kowiti. Don Allen Lee
Fennell, John Hamilton. Km Sher, Stn Rrumber,. Mike Zier, Grace Hinson.
Jo# Thomas, Ro,er Lewis, Gordon Dock, Steve Doriman, Hermsn Paul. Phyllis
Assistant Business Mansser. Frank GrayiC. C. Gaines, Jim Bushin,. Scott
Handcock, Martin Steiner, Shelly Maseilstein, Rojer Lewis, John Reeder,
Liz Tatum Phil Markham, Jerry Oglesby, Mary Ann Motes, Renee Abro Abrom#t.
m#t. Abrom#t.


build a solid foundation for his school.
Dean Harrell holds a unique philoso philosophy
phy philosophy toward education of future doctors.
He does not believe a student should be
separated from the university simply
because his education requires long
hours of study and laboratory work. In
mapping his plans for the medical build building
ing building Dean Harrell at all times kept in
mind that a doctor is a part of the com community
munity community in which he lives and must have
direct ties with that community. In Dean
Harrells words, the medical school here
will explore the role of the university in
the education of the doctor, rather than
the traditional role of the doctor in the
Dean Harrell knows every nook and
crany in the medical centerhe should,
for he has watched it grow from the
first corner stone. Even after the last
brick is in place a year from now, the
school will continue to grow, and Dean
Harrell charts its future.
For these reasons and more Dean
Harrell stands head and shoulders above
the other nominees, all outstanding men,
for the annual Man of the Year award.
In service to the University of Florida
and to the state, he is truly a man of the

the same time have suggested that they
wish to remain clear of trouble spots
in South America.
So, according to the latest word from
the Union board, the Cuba portion of
the trip will no doubt be cancelled, with
an according reduction in price.
Whether or not the Cuba situation
clears up by Easter, and then is re-in re-instated,
stated, re-instated, nevertheless, the entire trip
shows signs of failure unless more stu students
dents students sign up in a hurry.
It is reftlly an advantage that is being
passed up by too many of us. For the $95
that covers the entire Havana-Nassau
tour one can get an experience in travel
and relaxation that is incomparable.
We would recommend to more stud students
ents students that this is a bargain price for a
weekend in the sunand that signups
are still being taken in Room 314 of the
Florida Union.
A low-cost trip like this doesnt come
along very often.

Men Women Total
Yes 67% 53% 62%
No 31% 43% 35%
Undicided 2% 4% 3%
The figures indicate that
many college students appear
to realize the importance of an
adequate high school prepara preparation
tion preparation after they enter college,
And in addition, this realization
seems to be more prevalent
among the men.
The problem of organization
of time and study habits is
perhaps the most important
thought in the minds of those
students who feel they would in indeed
deed indeed study harder in high
school If they had it to do over
again. Many believe harder high
school study would make col college
lege college easier and thus more pro profitable.
fitable. profitable. Others say that curri curriculum
culum curriculum changes are needed in
high school, that many high
school courses and subjects are
worthless. Still others feel that
the atmosphere is decidedly dif different,
ferent, different, that there is no real pres
sure on students to study hard
in high school.
Here are a few typical re remarks.
marks. remarks. ,r I did not realize how
important study was while I was

Friday, March 22, 1957

in high school; now I know bet better,
ter, better, says a sophomore at
Lynchburg College (Lynchburg,
Va.). The transition is really
great, is the way a junior at attending
tending attending Louisiana State Uni University
versity University (Baton Rouge) puts it,
while a sophomore at Southern
Oregon College (Ashland) has
this to say: I would try to de develop
velop develop better study habits so col college
lege college would be easier. And a
University of Nebraska sopho
more coed seconds his feeling
with this remark: I feel I did
not learn to study properly in
high school.
A sophomore coed at Chris Christian
tian Christian College (Columbia, Mo I
states matter-of-factly that she
. came from a school where we
did more partying than study studying."
ing." studying." But one of her classmates
puts it this way: I see now
how little work it would have
taken to make good grades
compared to the work I do In
college. A Long Beach City
College (lx>ng Beach. Calif.)
freshman coed feels, along with
many other collegians, that it
is harder to study in high school
as not everyone is studying. In
college it is easier to study as
everyone is in the same gen general
eral general environment.
Some students feel there is no
need for harder study in high
school. Some noted the differ difference
ence difference in study habits between the
two levels, but feel nothing can
be done about it, for example,
a senior coed at Michigan State
University t East Lansing) has
this to say: In college you have
a study atmosphere which is
different from that of high
school. It s something you just
have to learn in college.
Others think high school was
too much fun for studying.
Some feel that there is really
not too much difference between
high school and college. Yet
others think the change Is so
gret that students have xo
start all over anyway. Here are
a few typical comments. I had
too much fun in high school,
is the feeling of junior at South-,
em Oregan College, and a'
freshman at Villanova Universi University
ty University (Villanova, Pa.) says: I
think if I had studied harder I
would have missed a lot." X
freshman at Wesleyan Univer University
sity University (Middletown, Conn.) how however.
ever. however. feels that it w'as no use
studying harder m high school
because "the things I lack were
not even taught in high school.
And a not inconsid era b! e
amount of sentiment is repre represented
sented represented by the statement of a
Northern Illinois State College
(DeKalb) sophomore coed who
says: I studied as hard as I

I must b on th green team, Louie, cause Coach told me to go!
What is a Conflict of Interest?

Gator Editor Emeritus
The term conflict of interest,
although easy to define, in ap application
plication application means different things
to different people.
At least it seems that way af after
ter after talking this
week, to Stu Student
dent Student Body |H
President Flet- Bl
eher Fleming, A
who is con- |gg|oE \
oerned over fp| J
conflicts of in intr
tr intr e s t of I
Board of Stu- M
dent Publica- BB 41
tion members. QUENTEL
Fleming Wednesday convinc convinced
ed convinced enough of the Board that his
bill to prohibit publication of officers
ficers officers from serving on the group
was good to get a three to one
vote of endorsement.
Alligator Editor Don Bacon
was the only one to oppose the
plan. Chairman John Paul Jones
and another faculty member
were absent.
Conflict of Interest is general generally
ly generally defined as a situation m
which a persons purpose or
concern steming from one cap capacity
acity capacity or position is incompati incompatible
ble incompatible with that deriving from an another.
other. another.
Illustrated in the case of the
Board, Fleming says the Inter Interests
ests Interests of a member as editor or
business manager to protect
himself might conflict with in interests
terests interests Board members should
have as supposed watchdogs ov over
er over publications
Mentioning the troubles with
Seminoles which didn't come
out, Fleming said if a derelict
Seminole editor had been on the
BSP he would have tried to
protect himself rather than look
into the yearbooks difficulties.
The counter argument 1* of
course that although there

Dearie, Do You Remember When...?

Osier Assistant Editor
One need look only at the
weather, the calendar, the fol foliage,
iage, foliage, or the increased number
of proudly displayed fraternity
pins to know that spring has
indeed come.
When you
the %
and occupa occupations
tions occupations of Elor Elorida
ida Elorida men today. Jg
you may won wonder
der wonder ias we did) 1&:-
how they ush-
ered in the f
new season
ba< k when the
University was
an all male in- GREER
Our files of back issues of the
Alligator reveal that some things
never seem to change, while
others ... ? Well, let s just
look at a few typical exam examples.
ples. examples.
1928 the first Spring issue
of the year revealed that Bill
Carletoh was named chairman
of the Liberal party. Ground was
broken for the new Sigma Chi
house second on fraternity
1929- a Gator editorial at attacked
tacked attacked a new innovation begun
by a practical-minded clothing
manufacturer, namely, bi-sex bi-sexual
ual bi-sexual underwear.
# * #
1930 a prominently displayed
front page story began with
the following statement: "The
adventurer of today ... is the


might in some items of business
be a conflict of interest, the
editors and business managers
are the best experienced and
most capable people connected
with public£tions and there therefore
fore therefore the best qualified for the
Fleming seemed to recognize
this last argument somewhat
by naming Seminole BusinesT
Manager Frank Femety to fill
the Publications Board vacancy
this semester.
The president rationalizes his
action by saying although there
is an appearance of conflict of
interest in appointing Femety
he does not feel there is any.
Theres no doubt in my mind
that Femety would never grind
any personal axes" while serv serving
ing serving on the Board, Fleming says
This may well be the case,
but a lot of people In publics publicstlons
tlons publicstlons feel Femety bas wielded
some axes, and has done a pret pretty
ty pretty effective job.
Apparentlv neither political
party has been convinced by
Flemings notions on conflict
Each nominated for
the Board a candidate for Alli Alligator
gator Alligator editor. However, Flem Fleming
ing Fleming says he does not feel the
measure, which is sure to
gain final Executive Council ap approval
proval approval 90cm, will apply the com coming
ing coming year
'nils writer has long felt the
need for wn-organizing the
membership and lob of the
Board of Student Publications.
The Board has a long history of
doing nothing to help publica publications
tions publications that the individual editors,
business managers and the Ex Executive
ecutive Executive Council could not do bet better.
ter. better.
But Fleming's move is in the
wrong direction.
Another problem is conflicts
of interests in serving a politi political
cal political party and government at
the same time.

modern college student on the
1952 a local restaurant used
the Gator to advertise a real
bargainmeal tickets selling for
$5 which entitled the student
customer to 10 meals. At slight slightly
ly slightly better than 31 cents per meal,
we wonder what they tasted
1933 Jan Garber was slated
to play for Frolics weekend
which was Inaugurated to take
the place of the usual house houseparties
parties houseparties Dont know quite what
the houseparties were, but they
seemed to be quite the thing
for many years.
1934 Florida Blue Key found
that the new failure fee of $2 50
per semester hour was justified.
Yes, it cost you $lO to flunk a
4-hour course in those days.
1935 A fashionable advertise advertisement
ment advertisement read: Be smart and
dress smartwear the new
French Shriner and Under
Heigo-Ho sport shoe in white
and brown buckonly $4 95.
1936 a new and exciting mo movie
vie movie heralded the beginning of
spring. It was Magnificant Ob Obsession
session Obsession starring Irene Dunn
and Robert Taylor.
1937 An editorial comment commenting
ing commenting oh the new student fee pro proposals
posals proposals was particularly opposed
to the "general religious acti activity
vity activity fee of $.50.
o #
1938 Columnists of the day
seemed to have more original
names for same than Yours
truly. One was called News in

If GOP National Chairman
Leonard Hall were appointed to
Eisenhower's cabinet, and while
serving as secretary retained
his party office, Capitol Hill
would resound with corfflict of
interest charges. And most of
us would have to agree.
What about an analagous sit situation
uation situation on campus Jack Bier Bierley,
ley, Bierley, Fleming's secretary of in insurance,
surance, insurance, is also currently chair chairman
man chairman of the University party.
In Bierlevs case, Fleming
says. I dont see where theres
any conflict of interest be because
cause because the theoretical purpose
of political parties is to run
qualified people for office.
But are the best interests of
a campus political party al always
ways always the best interests of stu student
dent student government?
mick Gimmick type radio commercials
seem to be the craze of local
advertisers. The ballyhoo bovs
are outdoing one another to
work up foolish attention-getters
they believe will appeal to the
still-immature in the college
crowd and locals.
Besides being generally more
annoying tfcan clever, thev
sometimes use names in ways
that are illegal as well as un unethical.
ethical. unethical. An example is one which WRIF uses Presleys
name and records without his
permission, Production Manag Manager
er Manager Ray Dantzler confirms.
This of course makes them
liable for a lawsuit, but thev
are secure in realizing the
chances are nil Elvis will do
anything about it- Nevertheless
it's unbecoming to the Univer University
sity University of Floridas radio station.
WRUF is a commercial op operation,
eration, operation, but it is not too
far removed from education. It
is University owned and does
a fine job training students.
This seems a poor ethical ex example
ample example to set fo£ them.

the Nude" and another was
The Shadow. Strangely
enough, the latter waa the gos gossip
sip gossip column.
1939 The University Union
Party faced the Gator Party as
student elections approached. Os
greater interest waa the follow following
ing following headline: 'Syphilis Drive
Makes Little Headway. The In Infirmary
firmary Infirmary was dismayed that only
122 students had shown up for
the Wasserman tests. If you
dont believe it, well show it to
1940 Gator reporters tended
toward the novel as evidenced
by the following news item:
"Four embryo Greeks came
into existence this Week as Sig Sigma
ma Sigma Nu and Chi Phi each pinn pinned
ed pinned two men.
1941 A campus dance band
switched from swing to sweet
music to go along with the mo modern
dern modern trend. (Some things do
change, i
1942A Beau Brummel co column
lumn column prominently displayed on
the editorial page had this fash fashion
ion fashion note to offer: "Striped ties,
ribbon belts, and fring-tongued
shoes are high style.
1943Draft news and the like
occupied the front page, while
feature stories were like the one
headed: "Nine Univarsity alum alumni
ni alumni held prisoners of war by Axis
powers. Wonder who counted
1944, 1945, 194, 1947, 1948 and
1949 Alligators somehow dis disappeared
appeared disappeared along with those prior
to +J92B. After that came the
coeds. Nuff said?

IFC President Criticizes
Panhel Officer Selecting

(This letter, written by the
president of the Interfraterni Interfraternity
ty Interfraternity Council, concerns Panhelle Panhellenie's
nie's Panhellenie's set process of rotating its
presidency among the sorority
* *
Take out your pencil and add
48 years to 1956 and you will
come to the conclusion that Ze Zeta
ta Zeta Tau Alpha sorority will again 4
have the presidency of Panhel Panhellenic
lenic Panhellenic Council in 2004.
This is a situation that has
worried me for the past few
years. I have seen Panhellenic
bungle, gripe, and bungle and
do nothing to correct the situa situation
tion situation in One way or another, Pan Panhellenic
hellenic Panhellenic is just one of the re regressive
gressive regressive women's organizations
on our campus and just one rea reason
son reason why women have sub-stand sub-standard
ard sub-standard privileges in Florida ex extracurriculars.
tracurriculars. extracurriculars. The fol 1 o w i n g
ideas are offered not in a cri critical
tical critical vein, but in hopes that they
will be given serious consider consideration
ation consideration by the members of at
least one potentially progres progressive
sive progressive group.
Lets face the facts girls. You
are operating within the frame framework
work framework of an outdated constitu constitution
tion constitution which not only doesn't help
you but in*fact hinders the for formation
mation formation of incentive and real
leadership. A particular sorori sorority,
ty, sorority, Whose status is not known
nctw, will a president
in a year so far off that the
girls mother is not even born
yet. During this same year Al Alpha
pha Alpha Alpha Alpha sorority will
place its best girls in publica publications
tions publications because they cant possi possibly
bly possibly gain any recognition or

Need Walking Competition

I dont know how to get in to
see Coach Woodruff, but may maybe
be maybe you can. It seems like he
is internationally known and
would be interested in instigat instigating
ing instigating a sport here that already
could bring a world champion championship
ship championship to this campus in a year
Or two.
I mean walking. Up to this
year, everybody around here
had at least two cars and a
chauffeur and wouldn't be
caught dead near a bicycle
shop. Now that the folks on the
traffic committee have altered
all of that and gotten every everybody
body everybody to go back to nature, on
foot, all these months of heel heeland-toeing
and-toeing heeland-toeing have shaped every everybody,
body, everybody, almost, up.
Even if we can't get into
competition and bring great
athletic recognition to our uni university,
versity, university, we could have weekend
tournaments and contests and
the like and really give the old
school spirit around here a
boost. Everyone would turn out
just about because most every
body figures they could be
world champion now just from
walking to class and on dates
and all since September.
Rather than raising all kinds
otf cane with the fellows over
in the Ad Building who prob probably
ably probably really are trying to get
things fixed so as we don't
eventually wear off our'feet to
niibs, wtiy not take advantage
of the opportunities and get up
some real Campus Olympics or
- Everybody must have two or

Why Creativeness?

To the editor of the article
appearing in the paper on Frt Frtday,
day, Frtday, March 15, entitled, "Two
bite, Four Bits Creative?:
If I understood this editorial
correctly you have accused the
students of the Florida campus
with a thorough lack of origin originality.
ality. originality. Also, it appears that you
consider this a bad thing. I
would like to take issue with you
on these two points.
The first is a little more Im Important
portant Important since it deals with an
opinion based on (I assumei
some source of facts which are
ready to be seen on this cam campus.
pus. campus. The creativeness which you
seem to be decrying the lark of
is a very strange brand of the
creative act. You evidently think
that if someone could only th.nk
up a more original cheer at the
athletic affairs he would be ex exhibiting
hibiting exhibiting a sort of creative
ability which would force the
rest of us to hang our heads.
This seems to me to be a very
superficial ability at best pos possessed
sessed possessed be even the meanc:
wretch. I feel that this ingenu ingenuity
ity ingenuity comes quite cheap on this
campus or any other place
where people meet. Yet I hard hardly
ly hardly .feel sorry that the superficial
minds capable of its expression
have decided to remain silent.
* *
The real ingenuity takes place
very quietly. It is born of pain
and its birth is unheralded. Only
the scant few capable of really
understanding what the aspects
of real creation are praise the
result of the creative act; again,
this is true whether here or any anywhere
where anywhere else. But the fact re remains
mains remains that real creative work is
- Sctfutz
n/ 3-22

serve the organization as an of officer
ficer officer since they had their turn
last year.
* *
To me this is not only ineffi
cent and unwise but stupid and
utterly ridiculous. How can
you have real esthusiam and in interest
terest interest unless there is some con consideration
sideration consideration of merit? What is to
keep inexperienced and compet competent
ent competent representatives from dropp dropping
ing dropping off the council if there is an
inexperienced and incompetent
group of officers? There are ex exceptions
ceptions exceptions of course, but would wouldn't
n't wouldn't your advantages outweigh
the disadvantages If you mo modernized
dernized modernized your constitution to
give consideration to a few of
the qualities that are synonym synonymous
ous synonymous with leadership and pro
* *
This one small item might
help you to be more selective
by awarding recognition to girts
who have courage to fight for
their views, who do outstanding
jobs, who respond to situations
requiring leadership and who
have ideas of their own. When
you gripe you will have had an
opportunity to correct old pit pitfalls
falls pitfalls and therefore be in a pos position
ition position to demand consideration.
There should be no second bun bungle.
gle. bungle.
By a critical analysis of your
organization you should be able
to meet the challenge of lead leadership,
ership, leadership, provide incentive, keep
good members on the council
and enjoy the benefits whiefh will
be rightfully yours. Incentive
provides leadership, incentive
insures experience, incen t i v e
creates interest and
they form progress.

three ideas that could be got gotten
ten gotten up, like the dash from Pea Peabody
body Peabody to the Military Building,
with the record holder to get
a free drill cut, or the endur endurance
ance endurance race from the freshman
dorms to Gator land or some somewhere
where somewhere with any number of pos possible
sible possible prizes for that one. Mainly
though, would be the dashes,
those could really be fixed up
neat and everybody could get
into the game while they were
running around say from the
Hub%4o the library, or Ander Anderson
son Anderson Hall to the Stadium or gym
or something.
Well, you know what I mean,
maybe Coach Bob or Mr. Allen
or one of the other boys over
there can get it up. The fellows
on the Board of Control would
probably like to sponsor a few
of the more exciting races or
matches or exhibitions or some something
thing something and honor point prizes or
something could be given for
these, really big events.
Anywayi you get the point, bi bistead
stead bistead of just griping around we
ought to take advantage at
these best four, or three, or so,
years of our lives and enjoy
ourselves. Just picture the fun
and stuff that can be had by
all -steeplechases along Univer
sity Ave., campus dashes, boy
oh boy.
Also I would like to ask about
inserting a classified ad about
selling my bicycle. I am going
to get in shape, this competi competition
tion competition looks like it'll be going on
for a long, long time.
Bill (iniisehy

being done in writing, engineer engineering,
ing, engineering, biology, mathematics, >ou
-fame it. The reason perhaps
that so little attention is given
to the real thing is that too
many people are busy at work
on the superficial (or journal journalistic)
istic) journalistic) level of creation.
As to the second point I do
not feel that the lack of exhib exhibitionism
itionism exhibitionism by the little minds on
this campus is a bad thing.
Truly, it is a welcome relief
Bad enough that most people
on this campus, and in the
world, either think that creation
is something pertaining to their
field alone (for example: Wtigi Wtigineeringi
neeringi Wtigineeringi or they iook at the men
participating in true creation as
something strange who might
be fun to assn iate with and
classify in order to impress
their friends With their height heightened
ened heightened pseudo-intelligence.
I don't believe that these sup superficial
erficial superficial minds should be shown
that there are problems in life
they are unaware of. Better to
keep them unaware: that way
they will not becom'e confused
by it all and get in the way of
the real creators.
It is quite ail right for the
rest of the world to go mad as
long as the creative artist pre preserves
serves preserves his sanity In saving him himself
self himself he serves also the people of
his world that can listen quietly
and understand. Rather than
have all the superficial mind*
of the campus or of the world
go to great lengths to be con confused
fused confused let them sit by the side sidelines
lines sidelines and try earnestly, to the
limits of their ability, k> under understand.
stand. understand. The misguided good in intentions
tentions intentions of the author led him
to beg where are the Lincolns,
Emersons and Jeffersons of
yesteryear? The answer is that
they are right under our nose*
only they are unassuming, and
for the most part unheralded.
And with articles like this edi editorial
torial editorial decrying the lack of sup superficial
erficial superficial expression these crea creators
tors creators in our midst go unknown
.lack IV Kelli*

Board Os Control Approves Nuclear Science Service Center

the south's
college newspaper

Volume 49; Number 41

Alligator Selects Harrell
For Man of Year A ward

Editor Don Bacon announced yesterday the
selection of George T. Harrell, dean of the Uni University
versity University College of Medicine, as the Alligator
Man-of-the-Year for 1956-57.
Dean Harrell was selected, according to Ba Bacon,
con, Bacon, for being largely responsible for plan planning
ning planning the physical plant of the College of Medi Medicine
cine Medicine and for securing an outstanding freshman
Class to formally open the school last Septem September.
ber. September.
The Man-of-The-Year was selected from
among a great number of applicants for the
award. He is annually selected by the news
paper as the student, fjfhulty member or civic
leader who has contributed the most to the
University of (Honda during the preceding
In making the award. Bacon cited HarrelJ
for his unique philosophy in establishing a med
ical school. Harrell believes in exploring the
role of the University in medidine, rather than
the traditional idea of a medical school in a
University, the editor stated.
* *
In his approach to the problem, Harrell eon
aiders the education of a physician in the Uni University
versity University setting and the care of patients in the
local community.
Harrell, the fourth Alligator Man-of-the-Year,
received his M.D. degree from Duke University
in 1936. He came here in 1954 from the Bow
man Gray School of Medicine of Wake Foresl
College. A member of Phi Beta Kappa and
numerous societies, Harrell is married and
has two sons.
In addition to naming the Man-of-the-Year,
three honorable mentions for the award were
named. They are:
Fletcher Fleming, president of the student
body, named for his work on behalf of the stu student
dent student body to study integration problems fac facing
ing facing the University and to represent students In
formulating a more effective traffic and park parking
ing parking plan on campus
A. W. Boldt, assistant Dean of Men, named
for his untiring work in this position, especially
in his role as liaison between the student body
and the administration.

Board Action
May Get Annual
The Board of Student Publica Publications
tions Publications passed a proposal by Semi Seminole
nole Seminole Editor Mike Segal Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday to cut eight pages and some
color from the yearbook in order
to get it out by May 20.
A letter from the printer say saying
ing saying the book would probably not
be completed before May 31 was
received by the board last Fri Friday
day Friday .The cut in pages and color
vm to allow for overtime at
the printer and still remain within
the budget of the publication.
Editor Mike Segal said the book
i ahead of scheduled at this end.
Ninety-nine per cent of the copy
wm sent by last Friday, Segal
said. He added that Spring Fro Fro!
! Fro! Has, Military Ball and Man of
| the Tear was the only copy re remaining.
maining. remaining.
I Photo-engravers stud they will
have all engravings and copy,
with the exception of Spring Fro Frolics
lics Frolics and Man of the Year, to the j
printer by April 1, Segal said
He added that the printers said
these two sections will not cause
a delay m publication.
By contract, the printer has 60
days from this date (April 1). The :
overtime is to get the book out
Earlier while most students are |
still on campus.
The book will contain +o pages
and will retain a considerable 1
amount of color.

Trailer Owners to Plea for Student Park \

Gator Staff Writer
The student mobile home own owners
ers owners organization will approach the
University concerning the build-'
ing of a student trailer park. ac-|
cording to Dick King, president
of the group.
Development of a student, co cooperative
operative cooperative trailer park was begun
last fall, but ended this week,
King said.
The project was stopped. King
said, when a Gainesville busi businessman,
nessman, businessman, Carl E Stengel, w ork orking
ing orking with the student group, ran
into financial difficulties. King ad addlsd
dlsd addlsd there were no hard feel-1
We are sorry we didn't find \
out sooner, King said concern- 1
ing the financing difficulties. j
Then we could have started oth oth
oth plan* arlier.


Jack Ryan, swimming coach, named for pro providing
viding providing the University with consistently winning
teams, and for emphasizing to his teams the
value of morals and character even at the ex expense
pense expense of losing
The Alligator Man-of-the-Year Award was
created in 1954 by Editor George Bayless. Don
Bolling, editor of the Seminole for two years,
was the first Man-of-the-Year.
Dr. John S Allen, who served 16 months as
interim president of the University, was named
second Man-of-the-Year by Editor Art Smith.
Dean Joseph P. Weil of the College at En Engineering
gineering Engineering was named Man-of-the Year by last
years editor, A1 Quentel.
Any student, faculty member, or alumnus
ran nominate any member of the student body,
faculty or qualified citizen who has made a
significant contribution to the University.

Budget Commission OKs
Half of UF Construction
The Cabinet Budget Commission this week approved about
half of the University's list of requests for new construction, au authorizing
thorizing authorizing a new architecture building and utilities expansion.

Some $3Vj million for campus
capital outlay along
with Site million for the Health
Center's pharmacy college wing,
and St million for agricultural pur purposes.
poses. purposes.
The agency specifically turned
thumbs down for the present on
auditorium and gym facilities for
P. K. Yonge.
The cabinet okayed an addition
to the law building, but passed
over requests for a new central
classroom building, remodeling of
P. K. Yonge, resident residence
halls and land purchases
The cabinet recommendations
go straight to the Legislature now,
which will consider them as part
of the UF budget when it con convenes
venes convenes April 2.
i While Budget Director Harry
Smith favored the suggested SI
million central teaching set up.
Gov. Collins came out for the
j Site million architecture building.
| Collins indicated he had been
shown the architecture schools 1
| present temporary quarters every everyj
j everyj time he came on the campus and
j felt ft was time for a change.
Smith said the tS \ million tot total
al total of general revenue requests
'was cut to S3te to keep within the
j overall state budget.

; The organization plana to con con
con tact the University as soon possible about the possibility of
I the University taking over con construction
struction construction of the park as a hous housing
ing housing project comparable to Fla Flavet
vet Flavet
King said the cost of maintain
ing a trailer park would be much
less than the upkeep of buildings 1
Florida State University has a
trailer park for its students, lie
pointed out.
"We are on the same level as,
far as being a state institution, 1
and the University should be able
|to have a trailer park if FSU
| has one he stated
j The Florida State Flambeau
I said student's trailers had been
moved from an old location one
mile west of campus to a new
j trailer park on campus itj Jan Janj

Spring Meeting
Attracts Alumni
Alumni will return to the cam campus
pus campus this weekend for the annual
spring meeting, and members of
Trianon and Alpha Phi Omega
are planning a program to equal
Blue Key-sponsored Homecoming.
Reunions, dinners, a football
i game, and baseball games, will
find the hours between business
meeting and gab fests that are
inevitable when old grads get to together
gether together During the annual spring
j business meeting of the Alumni
| Association Saturday morning a
| president and treasurer will be
i elected for the new year.
First event scheduled is the
imeeting of the Annual Executive
j Council this afternoon at 1:30 o-
clock at Florida Union. Members
of the classes of 1921, 1927, 1931,!
1932.1936 and 1937 will be among
alumni to return, and each class
jls planning a reunion. A recep reception
tion reception is planned in thefr honor at
j (Continued on page EIGHT) |

j Janj uary. They were moved because 1
new dormitories had forced them 1
off the old site
.. |
'Spaces for 55 trailers have
been constructed, but it is evident.
, that more spaces will be needed
m semesters to come," said R.
G. Brewer, director of mens
residence halls at FSU.
King said there are about 267 i
students living in trailers here. |
and almost half have joined the
mobile home owners, group.
FSU is planning to make a
j community of its trailer resi-!
dents, the Flambeau said.
Brewer said, plans for con construction
struction construction of a community center
building are being considered, but
present finances limit the scope
of these plans
He added, A community cen cen'
' cen' ter would provide a meeting p&lce

Univtrsity of FloridaGainesville, Florida

Board OKs
$ 2.8 Million
Atom Unit
First of Group
For Sciences
Gator State Editor
A nuclear sciences center,
icosting nearly three million!
dollars was approved by the
Board of Control here yes- 1
terday afternoon. It will j
constitute the first unit of
the proposed Center of
Science and Technology.
The action was part of a formal
board recommandation establish establishing
ing establishing future state development in
atomic engineering and industrial
sciences. 1
The board declared that Flor-,
ida was in "an enviable position I
I to proceed with a three-stage pro program
gram program of development, and urged
the Legislature to giant the uni universitys
versitys universitys requested funds for im immediate
mediate immediate expansion
*, *
There is "no question of leg legislative
islative legislative support, Board Executive
Director Broward Culpepper in indicated
dicated indicated
A master plan for large-scale
expansion of science and science sciencerelated
related sciencerelated fields was presented to
1 the board by President Reitz and
Campus planner Jefferson Ham Hamilton.
ilton. Hamilton.
It envisioned a 13-acre area de devoted
voted devoted to basic and applied scien- j
ces, both undergraduate and re research.
search. research.
Construction is foreseen behind
the present engineering building
and extending to the south and
east. The eastern limits will be
set by the physics building now
under construction next to the
This expansion of science fa
cilities would have been need j
even if science had never split
the atom, Dr. Reita told the
I Now we ha\fe a magnificent
I opportunity to integrate all sci- 1
ences with the nuclear work, he
The presentation of plans wae
the culmination of long study on
(Continued on Page EIGHT!
'ln Round'
Have you ever seen a round
University? Member Fred
Kent shouted at departing Doak
Campbell at yesterdays Board
I I of Control meeting.
[| Campbell hadnt but the rest
1 1 of the< board soon did. as archi-
I touts' unveiled preliminary
sketches for the new state uni university
versity university at Tampas Temple Ter Terrace.
race. Terrace.
The primary building will be
constructed tn a giant circle,
i broken In three curving units.
From this core, the campus
will radiate, according to de designer
signer designer W. J. Breidenbach of
Architect Guy Fultons office.
Included in the new nniversi
ty will be complete provisions
j for televising all lectures and
many other novel twists.
The tract of land to work wit
is tremendous, Breidenbach
said, about three times the UF
campus size.
The board took note of the
unusual design, but okayed pre presentation
sentation presentation of the ideas to th<
Legislature next month.

! for trailer residents, and would
! encourage social and community
, projects."
If no agreement can be reached
j with the University, King said
the group plans to contact some
Gainesville businessman. A num number
ber number of local businessmen had ex ex'
' ex' pressed a desire to build a stu-:
I dent trailer park last fall, he
added. These offers came after,
a deal had been made with Sten Stengel,
gel, Stengel, according to King,
A meeting of the organization
! will be held as soon as we get
enough information on a new
project, King stated.
King said attendance will be
limited to members of the organ organization.
ization. organization. Membership would be by
deposit of sl9 which is to be held
by the organization as rent pay payment

I THEY'RE OFF! Kerrins,
Beardsley in Top Battle

69 Candidates
On Gator Slate
In Spring Race
I A full slate of candidates,
headed by student body
j presidential candidate Ed Eddie
die Eddie Beardsley, received
Gator Party official nomi-'
Ration Monday night.
Nominated by convention vote.
\ the 69 candidates will vie for of ofj
j ofj fice in spring elections to be held
on Thursday, April 4.
1 The deadline for qualifying for
; posts x up for stivlent ballot was
| Wednesday at 5 p.m. in the of of[
[ of[ fice of the secretary-treasurer. A
qualifying fee, to defray expen expenses,
ses, expenses, was paid by each candidate.
Beardsley, Kappa Alpha. is;
supported in the No. 2 spot by
Ron McCall, independent can-
didate for student body vicepres vicepresident.
ident. vicepresident.
In the race for secretary-tieas
urer is Rob Shaffer, independent
Bob Graham, Sigma Nu and
Ralph Lambert, Pike, are vieing j
j for the posts of chancellor and
} clerk of the honor court, respec respective
tive respective v.
* *
In addition to the Big 5, j
running for president of the ly- I
ceum council is Joe Bechtol, ind. I
Candidates for other posts are j
as follows, with manv of, the norti- j
inees running co-endorsed bv the
Gator and University Parties* Ts
!no affiliation follows the eandi-j
dates name, his fraternity or in in!
! in! dependent status was unknown
at press time.
i Don Allen. Beta: Dan Hackel.j
iTEP: and Bill Grayson. SAE, are
I Gator Party nominees for the
Board of Student Publications.
Nominees to the Execu tire
Council are as follows:
Frosh Exec: Jack Sites. Pike:
Lewis Garfield, inde pendent:
Hugh McArthur, independent ;
Ray 'Pool, SAE; Guy Spicola.
1 ATO; Norma Sarra ADPi: Ro Robert
bert Robert Lyle Parks, Sigma Mu; San Sandy
dy Sandy Spaulding, independent; Shel Shel-Ily
-Ily Shel-Ily Myers, Pi Kappa Phi.
Soph exec council: Helene Par Pardoll,
doll, Pardoll, AEPhi; Emy Sellers, mde-
J pendent: Geary Martin. SAE:
Sandy Rooks: Pete Ross, inde inde!
! inde! pendent: Lamar Woodard. CLO:
Emory Weatherly. AGR; Mary
Pearce. KT>; Ken Eaton. ATO:
j Blair Culpepper Sigma Chi.
* V
Ollier Exec Connell candidate*
are: Physical Education, Zeke
' Shumaker independent: Pharm Pharmacy.
acy. Pharmacy. .Tack Dyal. CLO. Roger Mc-
CBskill; Busines Administration.
1 John Mills. Pike, Bill Crews. Be Beta
ta Beta and Daniel Goodson
i Agriculture, Herman He n d
i ricks, AGR. Architecture and
Fine Arts, Carl Abbott. Beta
Boh Goodwin, independent. Jour Journalism.
nalism. Journalism. Joe Brown AGR: Arts
,and Sciences, Jane Phifer, KD.
I John Philpott, independent. Ray
; Boswell Beta. Joe Flanagan
Theta Chi.
Education. Pat Maner; Engi Engineering.
neering. Engineering. Bob Bea. Dick Jackson,
Arnold Katterhenrv all ro-endor ro-endorised:
ised: ro-endorised: law. Allan McCormick, eo eo,endorsed
,endorsed eo,endorsed
Honor Court: freshmen. Fred
(Continued on page EIGHT)

ment payment when the new park opens.
If plans for the park fail. King
added, the money will be refund refunded.
ed. refunded.
.W (
Trailer owner* who do not he he,
, he, long to the organization may
join by paying the $lO deposit.
according to King. He said the
j money is mainly a binder that j
I will guarantee use of the park, ,:
| and a test for strength of the
, The idea of a 9tudent trailer.
park co-op began when dissaiis- j
faction arose over a raise in rant :
at local trailer parks. Coupled with j
; the rent increase were alleged
poor living conditions.
The proposed new trailer park
will get rid of the poor conditions
and give recreational facilities
low rent King said.

. . congratulated by Charles Sibley
. . congratulated by Dick Pettigrew
Conflict of Interests j
j Cited in Board Change
t Gator Staff Writer
The Student Government sponsored addition to the Board of
i Student Publications charter is designed to avoid a direct conflict
lof interest, Student Body President Fletcher Fleming told the
board Wednesday.

Under the new ruling, editors, j
managing editors and business
managers of all official student I
publications would be forbidden
membership on the board.
Officers of publications should
not be allowed to vote on policies j
concerning their own publications,
the president said
Fleming said tne new nil mg ac- ;
tually affected only the officers of j
! the Alligator as previous to this
year the top officers of other fee fee!
! fee! supported publications were elect elected
ed elected in the spring election and a
person cannot hold two elected po positions
sitions positions at the same time.
* 4*
Board member Don Bacon ask
ed ts Frank Fernety, Seminole
business manager, were eligible
for board membership. Fernety
was appointed to the board last
month to fill a vacancy left by j
John Hierlihy who graduated in
Fleming admitted Fernety was
not eligible under this ruling, -but
said there was no other qualified
Fleming said this ruling would
not affect the right of the top
three officers of all fee support-'
ed publications to, sit on the
board as ex-officio members., but
would keep them from holding
voting positions-

Bacon pointed out the fact that
! this distinction was not specific
and there was a conflict between
j the ex-officio clause and the new
The board passed on the charter
in principle, but Executive Secre Secrej
j Secrej tary Hugh Cunningham said he
would send a letter to Student
Government requesting the clari
fication of the non-voting ex-offi ex-officio
cio ex-officio membership and a change so
I that the ruling would apply only!
Ito fee-supported publications.
The matter will come before the 1
{Executive Council for final appro-i
val March 2S.
Last Chance for
Peel Offices
Today at 1 :30 p m. is the dead
I line for submitting applications*
for editor, managing editor and
j business manager of the 1957-38 :
Orange Peel.
The three positions are due to
be filled Wednesday afternoon at*
a meeting of the publications el-1
' ectoral board.
Applications must be submitted
' in ten copies to the office of the j
board of student publications in j
the basement otf Florida Union.

11,000 students
in university

Friday, March 22, 1957

61 Candidates
Seek SG Posts
For University
Dick Kerriivs was form formally
ally formally nominated as presiden presidential
tial presidential candidate at the Uni University
versity University Party nominating
convention Tuesday nitfht.
Kerrins is an independent and
*> now serving ae secretary-trea secretary-treasurer
surer secretary-treasurer of the student body.
Sixty other candidates tor po positions
sitions positions m Studeyit Government
| and subsidiary organization* wera
1 nominated at the convention.
Running for vice president spot
jon the University slate i* Hex
j Harper, independent Candidate
j for secretary treasurer is Eddia
| Heller. Pi I Am.
Doug McMillan w the candt candtj
j candtj date for chancellor of the Honor
I Court on the University ticket.
McMillan was a Umbda Chi at
Tallahassee but has remained
independent on this campus, ac according
cording according to Party Chairman Jack
' Bierlev.
! Clerk of the Honor Court n
i sought by Hiatt Rrown, Phi Del*.
| Independent Riley Brice is run run!
! run! ning for president of the Lyceum
University candidates for jus
tices of the Honor Court and
. their colleges are Agriculture
' i Bill Harden, Chi Phi: Arts and
J Sciences: Jim Alderman,' SPE,
'Education, Donna I>ambert
Tom McDonald, independent, and
s Physical Education, Jo Ann Per Perry.
ry. Perry. AOPi.
Justice candidates from the
sophomore class are: Jan King,
I independent: and Ruth Dyer,
ZTA. Freshfnan seeking the court
[ positions are : Bill Holt, indepen independent;
dent; independent; and Bill Hollingsworth,
Seeking Board of Student Pub Publications
lications Publications positions for the Univer
aity Party are: Dave Pi
Lam; Frank Femety, Indepen Independent:
dent: Independent: and Bob Chalom. Kappa
| Omdidatm for membership the Lyceum Council Are: Sonny
Kenny, AChiO: Mary Lou Usina,
j independent; Ralph Carey, inde indej
j indej pendent; a.nd Jean Collins, DC.
j Thirty-nine University Party
1 nominee* are running for Exeeu
: tixe Council positions. Candidates
and the colleges they represent
i Physical Education: Jack
Lucks, independent.
I Medlclna: Russ Wilson and Ed
"Wearmark. Both are tndepeo tndepeo-1
1 tndepeo-1 dents.
JouraaMsm: Barry Rewtetone.
Ohi Phi
Forestry: Bucky Corbett, SPE
Education: Beverly Kessler in independent:
dependent: independent: Maddy Palay. DPhiE,
Ray Chaneey, Phi Gam; and
Nancy Cox, ZTA
Businas* Administration: Bert
Hickman, Phi Sigma Kappa; Jim
Horner. Kappa Sig: and Nor Nor'
' Nor' man Wykoff, Phi Gam
Arts and Sciences: Torn Doran.
independent; Mickey Whittlngw Whittlngwlow
low Whittlngwlow ,DO; John Strickland, inde independent;
pendent; independent; nd Marty Howell, ZTA.
(Continued on page EIGHT)
Ugly Man Hunt

Starts April 1
The annual King Ugly Contest
j will begin April 1 and run through
April 12-
Alpha Phi Omega, national ser ser-1
-1 ser-1 vice fraternity, will sponsor the
' event and proceeds will go to the
! group s Need and Service Schol Scholarship
arship Scholarship Fund. Two or more of
J these scholarships are given each
| Winner of the contest is deter deter!
! deter! mined by the amount* ni dona donajtions,
jtions, donajtions, figured at one cent, a vote
(Votes will be collected at the Stu-
I dent Information Booth ac rose
j from the post office.
Any organisation on ewnptts
may enter a candidate- Both
students and faculty mem bars
are eligible for the UgHest Man
On Campus title. 7
Awards will be given to the top
(three contestants and a ,rotating
; trophy awarded to the organisa organisation
tion organisation sponsoring the winner.
King Ugly will be crowned at
I the Inter-Hall Dance, Brward
Hall, or April 13.

BPMHBr& jfs&ri isjt f
*Jsef -*tF**?* ~'
|Sjjjs jfr* |p^ ifrjfL If
Autograph Hunters and Dave Brubeck
in estimated crowd of over 4,000 came to hear jazz man Dave Brubeck and his rollicking
quartet in the gym Monday night. Here a group of the students who came up to the stand after the
Concert ask for Brubeeks autographed signature on their programs. (Gator Photo).

615 W. University Ave.
Phone FR 6-7761
college men!
an ORLON dinner
p|* jacket designed
JBffi especially for you!
jj s* 9 '- Vs Collegiate favorite all
p v jf over the country!
Ip < S.mC Impeccably tailored,
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| ' I discourages wrinkles!
A In white.
Earl-Glo Bemberg
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CUMMERBUND SETSplaids or solids
MEN S SHOPStreet Door

Spring Meeting
Attracts Alumni
j (Continued from pag" ONE)
j the Student Service Center at
5 p.m., followed by a banquet at
6 p. m.
| Coach Bob Woodruff has sched schedj
j schedj uled the annual Orange and Blue
j intra-squad football game tonight
| as a climax to the 20 days of
spring practice. The game is
scheduled for 8:15 p. m- on Flo Flo!
! Flo! rida Field. At the same time,
1 Florida Players production of
i "The Crucible will be presented
in the auditorium of P. K. Yonge
| School.
j An alumni coffee hour will be
j held from 8:30 to 9:30 tomorrow
_ j morning in Bryan Lounge, with
\ Trianon members serving and at
;9:30 in Florida Union Auditorium
the Alumni Association meeting
jwil begin.
The Alumni Association, Ala-,
| chua County Alumni Club and
Trianon will be hosts for the al alumni
umni alumni and faculty barbecue a*
* noon in Wilmot Memorial Garden.
, President J- Wayne Reitz nas
issued a proclamation declaring
today and tomorrow Universi Universi!
! Universi! ty of Florida Alumni Days.
During the weekend, two base basei
i basei ball games will be held at Perry
|F i eld. Florida vs. Georgia,
j Tech, and each day the Agricui Agricui
Agricui ture Fair will be open until 10
p. m- at the Agriculture Engin Engineering
eering Engineering Building.
I i
1 "" '""

j Seniors...
This Is The i
Class Ring
Now Is Tfie Time To Order
j, . |
Order on or before March 20.
Guaranteed delivery for June Graduates
Campus Shop & j
The official class ring sold only through the Uni University
versity University Book Store. No other ring meets University
specifications. $5 deposit required when placing
order. \

Page 8

Florida Alligator, Friday, March 22, 1957

Beardsley, Kerrins
Race for Top Post

(Continued from page ONE)
Frohock, Delta Tau Delta; soph sophomore,
omore, sophomore, Ed Rich, independent,
Jim Wood, Beta; agriculture,
"Mac McCormick; pharmacy,
Lloyd Cooper, co-endorsed; bus
ad, George Summers, Lambda
Chi; phys ed, Joel Wahl berg,
TEP; education, Jane Perdigon,
ChiO; arts and sciences, Reggv
Kurfiss, independent.
Members of the Lyceum Coun Council:
cil: Council: Carolyn Bell, Chi Omega;
A1 Knapp, Mary Poynter, Tn-
Delt; Pat Murphy, independen f
Athletic council (co-endorsed),
George Pennington, Pike, presi president,
dent, president, Charles Mitchell, Tom Clark
Bucky Williams, vice-president,
Joe Heyck, secretary.
The Gator Party has an esti estimated
mated estimated 800-vote bloc lead over
the University faction, headed by
presidential candidate Dick Ker Kerrins.
rins. Kerrins.

Board of Control Approves
$2.8 Million Atom Center

(Continued from page ONE)
the expansion of nuclear science
at the universities.
Three noted physicists served
as consultants to the committee,
which included representatives of
the institutions and various gov governmental
ernmental governmental agencies.
* *
Drs. Lyle Borst, H. J. Gom Gomberg,
berg, Gomberg, and Clifford Shell were re reported
ported reported favorable on the UF sci science
ence science center jract idea, but spec specifically
ifically specifically okayed a three-stage pro
1. To get present science facil facilities
ities facilities at top efficiency.
2. To get money for the next
biennium to begin the program
of development.
3. To carry out long-range plans
for the state.
The control board action here
gave the University a substan substantial
tial substantial push in the direction of stage
Florida State University was
voted some 52,300,000, primarily
to improve its present basic sci sciences
ences sciences facilities. No nuclear funds
were included.
Board member Fred Kent,
Jacksonvile, said he felt the Uni University
versity University and Florida State were
not in conflict on this dual ap appropriation.
propriation. appropriation.
Florida A. & M. for Negroes is
expected to get $65,000 for science 1
| courses.
In a two-page resolution on nu nuclear
clear nuclear studies and research pre prepared
pared prepared for the legislature the
board also asked the cooperation
of the Floriida Nuclear Develop Development
ment Development Commission and requested
an additional $35,000 for consulta consultations
tions consultations during the coming biennium
Provisions relating to an inter interinstitutional
institutional interinstitutional faculty committee on
nuclear studies were killed by
the board, which felt the topdevel
j planning should be handled by the
presidents of the institutions wrto
[ now constitute such a committee.
I The hoard also limited the de dej
j dej gree of its joint function with the

(Continued from page ONE)
Architecture and .Allied Arts:
! Bill Lynch and Dave Godschalk.
I Both are independents.,
! Agriculture: John Mety, Phi
Gam; and George Cooper inde independent.
pendent. independent.
Sophomore Class: Bill Flan Flanders,
ders, Flanders, Phi Tau; Ann Bartlett,
independent;- Bob Zenz, indepen independent;
dent; independent; Bill Trickle, Phi Gam; June
Peacock, Phi Mu; Barbara El Elliot,
liot, Elliot, independent. Keith Cambell,
SPE; Gordon Pittman, indepen-
Judy Machamer, Independent.
Freshman Class: Cliff Landers,
independent; Walt Hardesty, Phi
Delt; Terry McDavid, indepen independent;
dent; independent; Joe Swarts Pi Lam; and
dent; Beverly Malin t DPhiE;
Linda Dickenson, independent;
Tom Bridges, Phi Gam; Bob de-
Grandcourt, independent, Ann
Booke, ZTA; and Mike Drow Drowdus,
dus, Drowdus, independent.

j stats Nuclear Development Com Com'
' Com' mission. The amended resolution
j be advised" of this request and.
asked to support it.
The. board declared it was as assured
sured assured the present request is re related
lated related to the abilities of the insti- i
tution to make full use of the re resources
sources resources requested, adequate to
permit the universities to make a
substantial contribution to the ex extension
tension extension of basic knowledge, and
devoid of requests which are no,
nuclear in nature.
The Nuclear Science Servic
Building will provide the hot
laboratories, e q u i p m e nt and
physical facilities for nuclear en engineering,
gineering, engineering, chemistry, physics, ag agriculture,
riculture, agriculture, medicine and other sci sciences
ences sciences with interests in the nu nuclear
clear nuclear field.
The building itself wil be con
structed at a cost of approximat approximately
ely approximately $2 million, with an addition
$850,000 for salaries, expenses
and operating capital outlay.
The lengthy meeting adjourned
at 6:15 p.m., following Reitz's pre presentation
sentation presentation of scale models of the
science center facilities.

they preach... and vice versa
i£ .Following a practice of twenty vears. Pratt & Whitney
?~V ,v,. Aircraft will again welcome a group of college pro professors
fessors professors a members of the engineering staff during the
/^^>l^^jT T" 'M. iimm\ I-at year our summer professors'* represented rol-
'' 'M J fmMu l p ges from coast to coast. They tackled important project*
l n such diverse fields as instrumentation and vibration,
i [ com bution, compressible flow, and materials develop develop'A'
'A' develop'A' || 1 ment. Despite the limited time available to these men,
L iL; I 11 :ij they made significant contributions to our overall effort
* pany and the participating professors might benefit di din
n din *r> taught by these professors during the college year are
- sharing the ultimate
that are sparked by the kind of practical experience
that can be gained with a recognized industry leader
like Pratt & Whitney Aircraft.

Several summer profs voluntarily spent
part of their time conducting refresher
courses for P & W A's voting engineers.

i } >
WorUft foremost
>mrentt **£> PRATT &.

Chairmen of Greek Week Get Together
The trichairneen for Greek Week began earnest preparations for week-long activities scheduled
to get under way March 27. l>eft to right, Livton Mank, Sig Ep, publicity chairman, Beverly Bowles,
Zeta, Doug Rodier. Chi Phi, discuss Greek Week activities. (Gator Photo).
Opening Sat., March 30th >
Mariners Hangout, Bamboo Lounge
and the Game Room
li Miles South of Campus on Ocala Road

One assignment involved a comprehensive survey
of equipment for the expansion of high-altitude
test facilities in Willgoos Laboratory, the world's
most complete, privately owned jet engine lab.

Technical contribution* were varied.
Worthwhile assistance was given in vibra vibration
tion vibration and instrumentation studies.

Orange-Blue Football Game Tonight

Assistant Sports Editor
Newcomers take the spot spotlight
light spotlight tonight as Florida foot football
ball football fans get their first look
at the 1957 Gator eleven in
the annual Orange and Blue
intra-squad game, which be begins
gins begins at 8 p.m. on Florida
Only 13 letter men will see action
in tonights contest, as almost all
seniors-to-be will watch their!
teammates from the sidelines.
Gator mentor Bob Woodruff has:
excused the seniors from the game
in order to get a better look *t
sophomore and junior talent.
'Seniors Hans Johnson, at guard,
and Joel Wahlberb, at center,
will be the only members of their
class to participate in thecontest.
Both will serve as starting mem- j
bars of the Orange eleven.
In all, eight lettermen are on
the Orange roster, while the Blue
squad has only five men who
earned letters in 1956.
Junior lettermen on the Blue
Don't Be Late

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9:00 A.M.Monday through
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Bob Smith, featuring: Dme
Checks, News, and "Pop"
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WRUF-FM 104.1 MC

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team ar,e center Joe Hergert,
guard Tom Sheer, tackles Pete,'
Davidsen and Fred Schutz, and
halfback Billy Booker.
The Orange, team will boast
Wahl burg and Gene Graves at
center, Johnson and Edwin Johns
The first annual Orange and
Blue Queen will be crowned
at half-time ceremonies of to tonights
nights tonights intra-squad game, with
the queen chosen from next
years cheerleaders.
Selected by team members
and the F Club, the queen
| will be picked on a campus campuswide
wide campuswide basis In the future. The
j limited selection was due to
! lack of time In setting up the
at guard, Don Fleming at end,
fullback Charle Roberts, halfbacks
Bill Newbem and Berme Parrish,
:and Jimmy Dunn at quarterback.
* *
Other members of both squads
will be farmer B squadders and
members of the 1956 freshman
I team.
The Orange team will boast the
more experienced linemen, as
four starters are lettermen. Its
and corps will consist of Fleming,
Dick Pitts, Dick Wilinski, and Bob
Don Hicks and Ken Seymour
will serve at right tackle for the
Orange with left tackles Roger
Seals and Dick Brantley. At
guard, Johns will be backed up
by sophomore Warren Fair, while
Johnsons understudy will be Jim
Lettermen centers Joel Wahl Wahlberg
berg Wahlberg and Gene Graves will hold

j down the middle of- the line for
the Orange team.
In the back field, quarterbacks
Jimmy Dunn and Jim Rhyne will
call the signals. Rhyne, a junior
college transfer, will make his
first appearance in a Florida uni uniform
form uniform tonight. He has been shifted
from fullback to the quarterback
slot, which he occupied in junior
Newbem, Parrish, Dave Fannin
and Vyarren Bennett will man the
halfback posts. Parrish saw duty
on the second eleven in 1956, and
is prepared to move up to a
startihg berth.
At fullback, letterman Charlie
Roberts will be backed up bv
sophomore Charlie Smith, consid considered
ered considered by the coaching staff as one
of the hottest prospects for next
year's team.
*- *
The Blue team will meet the
experience of the Orange with a
strong lineup, including several
men who seem ready to move into
the spotlight.
The end slot will be manned by
four newcomers, most outstanding
. . Blue Quarterback

K j
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of whom is Dave Hudson, former
high school All-American. Other
; ends are Dan Edgington, Perry!
! McGriff, and Nick Arfaras.
At tackle the Blue squad has j
s lettermen Pete Davidsen and Fred l
Schutz. as well as Dick Bush and i
i Bill Hughes. Guards will be Joe
: Windham, Tom Sheer,. Lawrin 1
Giannamore, and Asa Cox.
Centers Joe Hergert and Dale i
i Cansler round out the line posi-!
1 tions for the Blue team.
Two quarterbacks competing
for starting jobs will direct the
Blues. Mickey Ellenburg, a hold holdout
out holdout in 1956, and former freshman
star Wayne Williamson are both
| capable and ambitious, and should
keep the Blue attack moving.
Speed will be the keynote of the
Blue team, 'as speedsters Don
Deal and Don Lucey, veteran
Billy Booker, and newcomer Jack
Westbrook handle the halfback
posts for the team.
At fullback, Blair
and Sonny Freight Giles
1 will endeavor to hola down the
offensive and defensive duties.
Florida Golfers
Tee Off Monday
Against Miami
With three consecutive South Southeastern
eastern Southeastern Conference dual match
victories under its belt, the Flor- j
ida golf team goes after intra-1
state foe Miami Monday in a
match at the Gainesville Country
The Gator linksmen registered
successive wins over Alabama
Monday, 22-5; Georgia Tech Tues Tuesday,
day, Tuesday, 2Q% to 6%; and Georgia
Wednesday, 21% to 5%.
The victories brought Florida's
dual match record to four wins
and one loss. The defending South Southeastern
eastern Southeastern Conference champions
bowed to Rollins, 18% to 8%, and
upset Florida State, 14% to 12%.
Sophomore ace Tommy Aaron,
vho has broken 70 in his last five
outings, paced the Gators' winning
streak with superb rounds of 67,
69. 69 against Bama. Tech, and
Georgia respectively. Par for the
Gainesville layout is 71.
Aaron's 69 against Georgia Tech
on Tuesday was surpassed by
the effort of teammate Hale Bau Baugh,
gh, Baugh, who fired a four-under-par 67.
Team captain Jim McCoy match matched
ed matched Aarons 69 against Alabama
Coach Conrad Rehling calls Aa- j
ron an exceptionally good golf- j
er, but he added, The victories
were still team efforts.
Rehling is not anticipating too
much difficulty with Miami Mon Monday.
day. Monday. He noted that the Hurricane
squad is "capable, but has no
depth The Canes did not fare
I well in last weeks Florida Inter Intercollegiate
collegiate Intercollegiate Tournament .in Ocala,
which was won by Florida State.
The coach's attitude is not one
of complacency, however. He re- j
members all too well how an un--j
derdog Miami team upset Flor-j
ida last season in Miami on the!
| difficult Biltmore links.

|>l > >1; r i
Runner Isnt Shook as Floridas Rawlings Misses Tag
Florida catcher Chilly Rawlings misses a sweeping, tag as North Carolinas Joe Shook slides safely home with the Tarheels
; third run. Action took place in the second inning of the game between the Gators and North Carolina Wednesday at Perry Field. The
I visitors needed a five run ninth Inning rally to win, 12 7. (Photo by Ward).
Southeastern Conference Diamond Action
Begins This Afternoon With Georgia Tech
Alligator Sports Editor
The Florida Jmseball team leaps into the thick of Southeastern Conference competition this afternoon when
it plays host to Georgia Tech in the first game of a three-game series.

Game time at Perry Field is
| s pm. A doubleheader will be
played tomorrow between the two :
I teams with festivities getting un-;
der way at 1:30 p.m- The first
game of the twin bill will go the
regulation nine innings, but the
! nightcap will be a curtailed aev aev-1
-1 aev-1 en-inning affair.
This afternoon's game will be
I the first of 16 SEC contests 'or
the Gators, who hope to retain
the Conference crown they won
last year. Florida nosed out
Georgia by one game for the
Eastern Division title in 56, and
then went on to trounce Missis Missisi
i Missisi sippi, Western Division winner, in
two straight contests.
Florida coach Dave Fuller, still
steaming over his teams 12-7
loss to North Carolina Wednes Wednesday,
day, Wednesday, has not announced his start starting
ing starting pitchers for the Tech series,
but Ducky Williams appears to
Ibe the logical choice to go in this
j afternoons opener.
Williams, a stocky right-hander,
twirled a neat five-hitter against
| Miami Friday in the opening
'game of the season. Probable
j starts in tomorrow's doublehead doubleheadi
i doubleheadi er are Jack Bailey and Sid Smith.
* *
Shoddy fielding and a costly
Gator Trackmen
Crush Southern
The Florida track team opened
the 1957 season Monday with a
decisive 104-32 victory over Mi 33-
! issippi Southern at Graham Field.
! The Gators took first places in
! 13 of the 16 qyents and had two
double winnersLincoln Knowles,
captain of the team, in the high
and low hurdles, and Bob O'Dare
in the mile and 880-yard runs.
Florida, defending Southeastern
Conference champion, allowed the
non-conference visitors victories
in only two events, the two-mile
run and the mile (-elay. The pole
vault resulted in a three-way tie.
The Gators have since suffered
a serous blow. Sophomore sprin springer
ger springer Ellis Goodloe pulled a muscle
in workouts Tuesday and will be
sidelined indefinitely- It is the
same type of injury which ham hampered
pered hampered Florida star Bumper Wat Watson
son Watson last season.
Goodloe won the 100 yard dash
in,Mondays meet with a time of
10.2 seconds, and track coach Per Percy
cy Percy Beard had been anticipating a
great deal of help from him-
The thinclads are inactive this
weekend, but next Saturday they
play host to some 1,000 athletes in
the annual Florida Relays at Gra Graham
ham Graham Field.
Pole-vaulting great Earl Pou Poucher,
cher, Poucher, formerly with Florida and
now in the Marine Corps, will
give an exhibition of his prowess
at the Relays.
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Your doctor will tell you a
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and fight fatigue safely!
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mental lapse were the Cause of
Floridas downfall before North
Carolina Wednesday. The Tarheels
scored 12 runs on eight hits and
| four Gator errors. Only three
I North Carolina runs were classi classi;
; classi; fied as earned.
Even two home runs by short shortstop
stop shortstop Russ Maxcy were not enough
as the faltering Floridians drop dropped
ped dropped their first decision of the
season. The losing pitcher was
: Bubba Williams-
The Tarheels got to starter Sid
Smith early, scoring two runs in
the first inning on a walk, a
throwing error by Smith, and a
base-clearing double- They added
two more in the second frame on
a walk, an error by third base baseman
man baseman Bob Pitman, and, another
base-clearing two-bagger.
The Gators got one back in
( their half of the second on Max Maxcys
cys Maxcys first homer, a looping fly ball
down the left field line. The Tar Tarheels
heels Tarheels got it right back in the third
' however, with a solo homer by
! shortstop Roger Hunnicutt.

Netters Face Georgia Tech

Coach Bill Potters tennis team
puts its undefeated record on the
line this weekend facing three
tough opponents-
The Gator netters will face
Georgia Tech this afternoon, Mer- 1
I cer University tomorrow, and)
Stetson Monday. All matches will
be on the Florida Courts.
Georgia Tech, which finished in 1
| the upper division of the South Southeastern
eastern Southeastern Conference last year, 1
. brings a veteran team to Gaines Gaines,
, Gaines, ville to meet the Gators. Potter
expects the Jackets to be the
toughest of this weekend's oppon opponents.
ents. opponents.
s Little is known about the Mercer
j and the Stetson squads, although
both are expected to have fine
The Florida netters ran their
winning streak to three straight
this week with victories over
Georgia and Auburn.
Tuesday, the Gators downed a
highly-regarded Georgia team,
7-2, as Dick Leslie, Buddy Hus- i
band, Dave Shaw, Dan Guzman Guzman,
, Guzman, Perry and Hugh Waters scored
, singles victories. In doubles ac ac
ac j tion, Leslie teamed with team
' captain Joe Heyck and Shaw join- j

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Bubba Williams came oh in the
fifth fo r Florida and immediately!
I fell victim to sloppy play by him.,
self and his teammates in the
sixth. Two walks, an error, and;
a wild pitch gave North Carolina |
two more runs without a hit.
* *'
In the seventh Florida picked
up two charity runs, but care careless
less careless baserunning by Tom Clark
choked off a promising rally.
Maxcy led off with-a walk and
Williams, the next batter, was
i safe on an error. Clark then
| walked to load the bases and
Bob Pitman drew another free
pass to force in the first run of
: the inning.
Dick Marlowe then lofted a sac sacrifice
rifice sacrifice fly to left which easily scor scored
ed scored Williams, Clark, thinking the
1 throw from the outfield had gone
to the plate, broke towards third.
North Carolinas alert third)
baseman cut off the throw, how however,
ever, however, and Clark was an easy out.
This ended Floridas threat threat*
* threat*

ed Husband to defeat the Bull Bull|
| Bull| dogs.
Auburn was the third victim of
I the Gator netters Wednesday,
! bowing by a 9-0 count. Leslie,
! Husband, Heyck, Shaw. Guzman-
Perry, and Waters swept the sin sin!
! sin! gles competition, while Potter in ini

Page 6

Florida Alligator, Friday, March 22, 1957

"Home of the Speed Kings"
CLASS Bia on oco,a Hiway 441

The Gators hopes were not
! dead, however, and they tied
, the score at 7-7 with some solid
hitting in the eighth frame-
Maxcy led off with his second
S homer, a towering drive over the
I left-center-field fence. Williams
| and Clark legged out infield hits,
and both scored on a booming
triple to right center by Pitman.
Pitman came home with the ty tying
ing tying run on another sacrifice fly
by Marlowe.
All this went in vain, however,
as North Carolina picked up five
tallies in the top of the ninth to
ice the game. With one out Wil Williams
liams Williams hit the next batter'to face
him, and second baseman Mar Marlowe,
lowe, Marlowe, hobbled by a torn knee lig ligament,
ament, ligament, hobbled a grounder to put
Tarheels on first and third.
North Carolina right fielder Iva
Lee Hill then sent the crowd home
early with a prodigious blast chat
sailed between Floridas left and
center fielders. By the time some someone
one someone retrieved the ball, Hill had
jogged home with an inside-the inside-thepark
park inside-thepark homer.

i ini serted two new doubles team* Into
the lineup.
Guzman-Perry and Waters were
the only regular team to play In
the doubles action winning 6-3,6-1.
Gary Twain and Joe Range and
the team of Shaw and Bill Ander Anderi
i Anderi son scored the other victories.

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New Cheerleaders Off to a Quick Start

the 1957 Gator cheerteading squad goe* through a practice
driU shortly after being notified of their selection Monday. The
12-man squad will make its rebut for the Orange and Blue foot football
ball football game tonight. Kneeling is Don Allen, head cheerleader.

Cricket Anyone?
youve ever wondered Just
bow thihgs wen- when they
were cricket or not crick cricket,
et, cricket, heres the opportunity to
Had out. C. H. Harrow, Physics
Dept., has issued a call for
anyone interested and or exper experienced
ienced experienced to take up the game and
term a club. Leave a note with
your name and address at the
Physics Office, Benton Hall 101.

On Campos jtoShuinanl
I (Author of Barefoot Boy Wit* Cheok," ete.f
Recently I made an extensive tour of American cam campuses,
puses, campuses, interviewing students and selling mechanical dogs,
and one of the most frequent complaints I heard from
undergraduates was, My faculty advisor doesnt really
care about me. 1
Everywhere I went I heard this same cry. (Indeed,
at one university I found 15,000 students jammed in the
field house chanting it a cappella.) But I am bound to
say, dear friends, that you are wrong. Your faculty
advisor does care about you. The trouble is, he doesnt
know you. And no wonder! How do you expect him to
know you when you see him once or so a semester?
Get to be friends with your faculty advisor-like, for
example, Alpine R. Sigafoos, a sophomore in timothy and
silage at Texas A. k M.
Alpine R. Sigafoos appeared one night in the living
quarters of his faculty advisor (whose name, by a curious
coincidence, was also Alpine R. Sigafoos).
Good evening, sir, said Student Sigafoos. I am
come so that you may get to know me better and thus
help me solve the vexing problems that trouble me.
And what are those three packages you are carry carrying?
ing? carrying? asked Advisor Sigafoos.
This, said Student Sigafoos, holding up the first of
the three packages, is a carton of Philip Morris Ciga Cigarettes,
rettes, Cigarettes, which come in long size or regular, and without
which I never stir. It is, sir, a smoke beyond compare comparefull
full comparefull of fresh, natural, unfiltered flavor that delights ths
taste, salves the soul, and turns the whole world into
one long vista of peace and greenery. Try one, sir.
Thank you, said Advisor Sigafoos, lighting a Philip
Morris Cigarette. He puffed appreciatively for an hour
or two and then said, And what is in the other packages
you are carrying?
I am rather a complex fellow, said Student
Sigafoos, and I dont expect that you will get to know
me in a hurry. So, he said, holding up his second pack package,
age, package, I have brought my bed-roll. 4
I see, said Advisor Sigafoos, not entirely pleased.
And what is this third package?
Well sir, I know that occasionally you will be busy
with other matters and will therefore be unable to spend
time with me. So I have brought along my gin rummy
partner, Walter M. Handzlik.
In the next two years Advisor Sigafoos, living cheek cheekby-jowl
by-jowl cheekby-jowl with Student Sigafoos, got to know all of the
lads personality traits, his hopes, his fears, his drives,
his quirks, his aspirations. At the end of that time!
armed with true understanding, Advisor Sigafoos con concluded
cluded concluded that Student Sigafoos's basic trouble was that he
was not really college material.
So Advisor Sigafoos got Student Sigafoos a job with
the North Star Hockey Puck Corporation where today he
is head of the puck-packing department and a happy man.
Advisor Sigafoos is happy too. He has time again to
pursue his studies of Trichobatrachus robustus, the hairy
frog. At night he plays gin rummy with Walter M.
Mi Shulman, 957
Our advice to ttudentsand to faculty too and to anybody cite
who's looking for a sweetheart of a smoke in to try new
natural Philip Morris, made by the sponsort-of this column.

New Miss UF Selection Due

Gator Staff Writer
The new Miss University of Flor Florida
ida Florida will be chosen by secret ballot
'this weekend, from a field of twen twen-1
-1 twen-1 ty-five contestants who are viewing
for the title.
Judging will be held in the Uni University
versity University auditorium this Sunday and
Monday, according to Don Allen,
| general chairman. However, the
new titlist and the five members 1
of her court will not be presented
until the Saturday afternoon con con|
| con| cert of Frolics, April 6.
The winner will be (entered in
the Miss Florida Pageant and
the 1957 Miss Florida contest.
She will reign over activities all
next year, representing the UF
at various University and state statewide
wide statewide function*.

Front row, left to right, Hammer Ward, JoAnne Heidenreieh,
Phil Markham, Lorena Gore, Roddy Anderson, Donia Clarke. Sec Second
ond Second row, (1. to r.) Sue Bussell, Ed Rich, Sally Garvy, Sonny
Selgler, Marilyn Staton. (Gator Photo by Fred Ward).

The present Mias University
of Florida is Adalaide Gon Gonzalez,
zalez, Gonzalez, Tri Delt from Tampa.
Closed judging will be divided
into four* equal parts. Sunday night
the girls will be viewed in bathing
suits and evening gowns and the
last part of the judging will con consist
sist consist of a talent exhibition and a
personality interview to be held in
the Hub.
j Judges for the contest will in in-1
-1 in-1 dude Mrs. Neal Meffert, Pres.
Florida Womens Press Assn.;
Bill Ray, Public Relations Direc Director
tor Director of Silver Springs; Don Bacon,
Alligator Editor; Allen Skaggs,
Editor of the University News Bu Bureau;
reau; Bureau; and Bob Finkernagel, Sec Secretary
retary Secretary of the Gainesville Chamber
Os Commerce.
The candidates are as fol follows,
lows, follows, listed with their sponsors,
classification and home town:
Judith Adams, DTD, 1 UC,
Fort Myers; Carolyn Bell, Chi O,
3 JM, Jacksonville; Gloria Bell,
KD, 2 UC, Daytona Beach; Gall
Burgess, TEP, 2 UC, Fort Lau Lauderdale;
derdale; Lauderdale; Deedy Chemoff, Hillel,
3 ED, Miami; Rose Gerardo,
ISO, 2 UC, Ncv-th Miami Beach;

Tennessee Williams Exhibit Held

Original Tennessee Williams
letters and manuscripts form
part of an exhibit on view on the
second floor of the University
The exhibit, organized by the
As seen in
leading fashion magazines
.. ..for the young -in-heart
Elegant simplicity and
delightful femininity
combine to make this
the way to look
It's the Princess Coat-Dress in
crease resistant rayon linen
frosted with Venise-type lacc.
Navy, luggage, cherry or blue.
Sizes 5 to 15 . 00.00
Ok'ed by the Minx Modes
Board of Review
$ 17 95
105 W. Univ. Ave.
Phone FR 6-6348

Susan Gold, APO, 1 UC, Miami
Beach; Cookie Gordon, DPhiE,
2 UC, Miami Beach.
I Barbara Haworth, DG, 2 UC, 1
t Fort Lauderdale; Charlene Heeh Heeh;
; Heeh; ler, BTP, 1 UC, DeLand; Mary
s Ann Heiler, Phi Mu, 1 UC, Jensen
Beach; Marty Hermann, AXO, 2
1 UC, Coral Gables; Sonny Kenny, i
1 PGD, 2 UC, Jacksonville; Adele
Khoury, BEC. 1 UC Miami
. Nan Locher, LX A, 2 UC, Lake
Worth; Barbara Moss, SAE, 2:
UC, Anderson, S. C.; Nancy Pol-'
, lard, PDT, 2 UC, Lakeland; Mlr-,1
, iam Rautio, Ag. Eng., 2 UC, Day-i
tona Beach; Norma Sarra, AJDPi,!
1 UC, Jacksonville; Shirley Smith,!
Th X, 2 UC, Orlando; Kathy
Spitzer, AEPhi, 2 UC, Miami
Beach; Laurie Lee Truscott, DDD,
2 UC, St. Petersburg; Nancy War Warner,
ner, Warner, PIKA, 2 UC, Daytona Beach;
Gloria Weber, ZTA, 2 UC, Riviera
Beach; Brownie Whitsel, Newell
Entomological Society, 2 UC, At Atlanta,
lanta, Atlanta, Ga.;
Other members of the contest;
committee are Bill Trickle, Larry
Tipton, Mary Phiffer, Ann Bixler,
and Miss Gonzales.

English classes in contemporary
drama, contain photography,
programs, reviews, clippings,
books,, articles, and ppictures of
stage sets, all relating to Tennes Tennessee
see Tennessee Williams drama,.
There are such Items of par particular
ticular particular interest as the typescript
of For You, Pygmalion, with
the manuscript note a poem I
wrote as a freshman at college
. . Better than I can do now!;
the 1951 poem Orpheus Descen Descending,
ding, Descending, from which Williams took
the title of his new play; and a
postcard with the incidental com comment:
ment: comment: Busy as a cat on a hot
tin roof my favorite image!
The original materials have
been made available through the
courtesy of Professor Oliver Ev Evans,
ans, Evans, a member of the University
English Department and a friend
of Williams,
Mens Council Meets
Mens Council will meet at 7:15
Monday night In Room 218 of the
Florida Union.

619 W. University Avenue Phone: FR 2-0711
Ist Anniversary
Prizes will be awarded to the
first 3 winners in each division
Ist Prize SIO.OO % Merchandise Certificate*
2nd Prize $5.00 1 t 0 TV" ? y
_ m merchandise of your choice
3rd Prize $3.00 # in our store.
Ist Division: Color Transparencies
2nd Division: Black fir White Prints
1. Color Transparencies must be mounted
35mm ond 2W' x 2Vi"
2. Black and White Prints must be 5" x 7" 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

Over-acting Evident in 'Crucible'

Good Play, Well Cast
Says Gator Reviewer

Gator Drama Critic
An award-winning play, back backed
ed backed up by an experienced cast
should spell success for a Flor Florida
ida Florida Players presentation; yet
thg production of The Cruci Crucible
ble Crucible last night did match pre previous
vious previous efforts due to an appar apparent
ent apparent lack of realism coupled
with over-acting.
The Arthur Miller production
will continue with its third and
fourth runs tonight and tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow evening at P. K. Yonge
Auditorium at 8 o'clock.
Most of the players knew
their parts and attempted to
provide fresh realism into their
acting If they had not attempt attempted
ed attempted to play to the audience
and talk in quick, sometimes
inaudible tones 5 the play would
have run much more smooth smoothly.
ly. smoothly.
* *
The Crucible deals with
the Salem witch trials of 1692,
when innocent persons were ac accused
cused accused of conjuring with the De Devil
vil Devil and witch-like spirits. Miller
wrote the play while a student
at the University of Michigan,
but one can'see in it the author's
apparent belief that persons
should not testify against oth oth|
| oth| ers.
The play deals with suspicion,
hatred and hysteria during the
trial days of Salem, when John
Procter was hanged for refusing
to name persons who were guil guil[
[ guil[ ty of associating with the Devil.
Miller, in comparison, was re rej
j rej cently cited for contempt of
court for refusing to name
j names of Communists whom
he knew in the late 19405.
John Proctor is played by
Jack Belt and Mary Ann Kane
as his wife Elizabeth. They are
| caught in a web in the first
| part of the two-act play when
i Elizabeth is accused of witch witchcraft.

Peel Changes Plans;
Only 1 More Issue

A revised budget for a larger,
i single issue of the Orange Peel
instead of the two previously plan planned
ned planned for this semester was approv approved
ed approved by the Board of Student Pub Publications
lications Publications Wednesday.
Orange Peel Business Manager
Chuck Ruffner told the board
there was not enough copy or
enough time to publish two issues
this semester. He said printing
bids were also too high to print
two good issues of the magazine
within the alloted budget.
The magazine will contain 40
pages, Ruffner said, and would
have some color in it.
It was the general opinion of
the board that it would be better
to put out one good issue of the
Peel than two mediocre ones.
The larger magazine will con contain
tain contain more variety but will still be
a humor magazine, according to
Editor Bill Grayson.
Law School Applicants
May Get Loam, Grants
Tuition scholarships, partial tu tuitian
itian tuitian grants, (S2OO-8500) and loans,
both short and long-term, are be being
ing being offered by the College of Law
of Syracuse University. Students
interested in attending any ac accredite
credited accredite 1 law school and receiving
a grant should apply to the Uni University
versity University before April 19.

craft. witchcraft.

Proctor becomes emotional at
times, sometimes overplaying
his part, but on the whole, it
is good interpretation of the
Admittedly, there are some
departures between the real
life of Proctor and Proctors
part in "The Crucible.
This was done, according to
Miller, to add to good drama dramaturgy.
turgy. dramaturgy.
The sets in the play are gen generally
erally generally good, although it is some sometimes
times sometimes apparent that the props
are not being used. For in instance,
stance, instance, while a glass may not
contain water, and need not,
for the sake of the play, it
sometimes adds to confusion
on the part of the audience
which expects realistic props to
accompany a realistic type
* *
Other leading characters are
Ralph Swanson as Thomas Put Putnam,
nam, Putnam, Allan Entz as Reverend
Parris. Also Ken Myers, George
Chillag, Sonja Coker, Zelda
Warshaw, Lynne Stephenson,
Ellen Black, Ann Stuart, Ralph
Swanson, Beverly, Stalnaker,
Pat Murphey, June Card, Mary
Ann Kane, Lance Richbourg,
Pat Hurley, Jim Johner, Jam James
es James Manning.
Dr. Leleana Zimmerman is
director; Gresdna Galloway,
stage sets; Beverly Stalnaker,
assistant director, Jim Phipps,
construction; Jan Hahn, stage
management; A1 Lewis, lights;
Frank Blodgett, properties and j
sound; Ellen Black, make-up;
Carl Abbott, publicity; Mary j
Jane McPherson, house man- j
agement; Audrey Borkenhagen, i
costumes; Doug Fields, ward-
robe; Bud Porter, tickets.
The play is free to students
upon presentation of the ID

All copy for the issue should be
finished by next week, Grayson
said, and the magazine should be
out by the end of April.
The editor said this will be the
biggest Orange Peel ever publish published,
ed, published, in number of pages.
Don't be a Gloomy Roomy!
... Start your day with a
Smile, Country Style! Join your
"Old Buddy Steve Richard Richardson
son Richardson on "Country Sunrise" i
5:30-7:00 AM.! Let Steve
chase that Gloom from the
Room with a bright Tune
Monday through Friday!
850 On Your Dial
WRUf-FM 104.1 MC

The Answer Os Christ
I To Your Need
Washington, D.C.
Gainesville, Florida.
WMFDC. SUNDAY, March 24th, 11 :00a.m. & 7:30 p.m.,
TT n tl\t. MONDAY thru FRI., Mar 25th to 29th, 7:30 p.m.
727 N.E. sth AVENUE, ON
SUNDAY, MARCH 24th FROM 3:00 to 5:00 P.M.

.*-: v Hr
ty MB Jr
Dramatic Scene from "The Crucible"
A dramatic scene in the Florida Player's preeeotatioa of "Th
Crucible is here enacted by Jack llelt, (m John Proctor), Mary
Ann Kane,, (Elizabeth Proctor), both foreground, while Jim Man Manning
ning Manning (Deputy-Governor Daniorth) looks on from above. The play
will run tonight and tomorrow night at P. K. Yonge Auditorium.
! curtain time is oclock. (Gator Photo).

Florida Alligator, Friday, March 22, 1957

your student body president
Honor Court Justice
Florida Blue Key
Honor Court Clerk
President, Phi Eta Sigma
1.6 AverageEng.
your GATOR party

Page 5

Annual Greek Week Scheduled

More than 1,000 fraternity and
eorority member* will participate
in an exchange dinner Wednesday
night, March 27, kicking off the
third annual Greek Week.
Greek Week committee chair chairman
man chairman Doug Rodier said final plans
were drawn up Tuesday night to
include the exchange dinner, com community
munity community work projects and the
Pan-Hellenic Sing. The week will
be climaxed by the Greek Week
Banquet Saturday night at the
| J LJJ W. Uoirervty Av
I I | I I FR 6-0606
h I I I I d OpM 12:45 P.W.
Today & Saturday
mm 808 AND KATE
Funwesl pair P
| fan H S-H a ttUVSK* and KCWCOIOE* j
Midnight Show
Saturday 11:30 p.m.
Sunday & Monday

E=MC 2
Right Behind C.l.
£ £?£ FLORIDA T "
David Niven, Barbara Rush
Tony Randall *7o-'.
Cinemascope w
jr 223 f AM£O"PLAY MIL*RIOrOITTHrSCKN! ffl! 2s j |
| M-G M presents in OKMAscon m) Mintocaoi) T*fHL\r\t ter*

Tom Ewell
Doris Dowing
Fred McMurray
Jeff Chandler
Ginger Rogers
Roy Milland
. with
Tab Hunter
John Payne

| The work projects will be per perj
j perj formed next Saturday for various
civic and welfare organizations,
including the Boys Club, the Tu Tu;
; Tu; berculosis Foundation, the Hu Humane
mane Humane Society and the Polio Foun Foundation,
dation, Foundation, according to project chair chairman
man chairman Linda Melher.
Five to seven persons from each
fraternity and sorority will parti parti'
' parti' cipate.
The Panhellenic Sing, annual
(competition among sororities,
j will be held Friday night, March
1 29, in the University Auditorium.
!An added atraction will be the
;Beta Theta Pi vocal group,
i winner of the Inter Fraternity
Council Sing.
. Admission is 25 cents and pro proceeds
ceeds proceeds go to a fund for an orphan
girl in Korea, Lee Choo Ja. Com Competition
petition Competition in the Sing will' be under
two divisions-sentimental and nov novelty
elty novelty be emceed by Prof.
Lawrence J. Wathen. Names of
the judges were not announced.
The Week will be climaxed by
the Saturday night banquet in the
Hub, according to banquet chair chairman
man chairman Dick Daniels. Speaker will
be Dr. Frank Goodwin, and toast toastj
j toastj master will be Prof. Clifton (Tex)
j Oliver, both of the College of Bus-
Art Exhibit Here
The sixth annual circuited ex exhibition
hibition exhibition of the Florida Artist Group
is now on display In the Florida
Thirty-one paintings make up
the exhibition which will be in
Bryan Lounge through the month
of March. For the past two years
they have been shown in the Unit United
ed United States and Canada and are
now being returned to Sarasota
Rise ond shine Country Style,
with the bright music and sun sun!
! sun! ny personality of your "Old
i Buddy" Steve Richardson and
his records Country-Western,
Broadway, and Pop on
"Country Sunrise" 5 .30-7 :00
A.M.Monday through Fri Friday.
day. Friday.
850 On Your Dial
WRUF-FM 104.1 MC

Tom Ewell
Victor Mature
Ann Baxter
Jeff Richards
Garry Cooper
The Bowery Boys
Tab Hunter
Jean Simmons
Clerk Gable

iness Administration. The top
seven officers from each frater fraternity
nity fraternity and sorority are supposed
j to attend.
Open House
Set Sunday
There will be an open house
at the home of Dr. J. R. Noff Noffsinger
singer Noffsinger 727 N. E. sth Ave this
Sunday from 3 to 5 to introduce
Dr. Clarence Cranford of Wash Washington,
ington, Washington, D. C. to the students Dr.
Cranford will lead the revival
services at the First Baptist
Church newt week, March 24-29
at 7:30.
This Sunday evening at 5:45 p.
m. there wilt be supper at the
First Baptist Church. Following
supper there will be BTU. The
topic of the program will be the
. Christians Most Natural Service."
After Church there will be a fel fellowship
lowship fellowship back at the Student Cen Center.
ter. Center.
The Christian Science Organiza Organization
tion Organization will hold its weekly this Sun Sunday
day Sunday evening at 6:45 p.m. in the
Florida Union Auditorium. All
who are interested are Invited.
The Lutheran Student Associ Associ.
. Associ. ation will hold a Vesper Service
at 5:30 this Sunday evening which
1 consists of a short meditation and
worship service. The meditation
this Sunday will be A New Look
at Ancient Prayers." There will
be supper served at 6:15.
At the Westminister House this
Sunday evening at 5:30 supper
will be served. Following supper
there will be fellowship which will
consist of the last in the series
of services on Evangelism.
The Canterbury House will have
Evening Prayer at 6 p.m. this
Sunday followed by the regular
Sunday night supper. After sup supper,
per, supper, the Rev. Richard R. Baker,
111 will present the third in a
series of Lenten discussions en entitled
titled entitled Christian Marriage and
the Family. Rev. Baker has
! chosen "Marriage" as the topic
for discussion this Sunday even evening,
ing, evening, Special services during Lent
include The Litany on Friday and
Penitential Office on Wednesday
at 5 p.m. in the Chapel of the
The Wesley Foundation will
have a square dance party to tonight
night tonight at 8:30. The Sunday morn morning
ing morning worship service topic will be
I "Temptation and Judas. The
Rev. Thaxton Springfield will con continue
tinue continue his discussion of "Vital As Aspects
pects Aspects of Marriage" at the 7:00
p.m. Forum Hour.
Complete Upholstery
Furniture Upholstery
Tailored Tops
1304 E. Univ. Ay. Ph. 2-1043
Across from Mac's Drive Inn


J town and college shop OPEN WEDNESDAY
401 West University Ave. AFTERNOON
, I
- -

Competing as candidates for the Ag. Fair Queen are, left to right, front row, Ann Wallace, spon sponsored
sored sponsored by Thysus; Brownie Whitsel, Newell Entomological Society; Sonny Kenny, FFA; Sue Rob
i erts, 4-H Club; Toni Heimbeck, American Society of Agricultural Engineers; top row, Nancy Warner,
Poultry Science Club; Judy Adams, Blofck and Bridle, and Dianne McAleenan, American Society of
Agronomy. Not oictured is Jo .Ann little. Dairy Club entry. The queen will be selected tonight at the
| Union.
Greeks To Hold Big Weekends

| Two sororities and a number of ;
I! fraternities have scheduled their J
| "big weekends among Greek ac-1
i tivities this .week.
of a Queen of
1 Golden Hearts will be featured
during the Sig Ep Golden Hearts
| weekend. A formal dinner and
dance will start off the festivities
Friday. Sunday afternoon the fra fraternity
ternity fraternity will hold a tubing party,
1 following bv a jungle party that
night with Pete Pratt and his
The Pikes will hold a voodoo
j party Friday night- Saturday night
, I will be their annual Dream Girl
formal dance at the American
Legion Hall, featuring Dick Wests
band. The Pike Dream Girl will
be crowned during the evening
The KA Plantation Ball weekend
opened officially last night with
I the mock assassination of Oener- I
al Sherman and his cohorts in
, | the Florida Theatre. This after-
I noon at 3:30 the southern troops
. of Fort Kappa Alpha will formally
withdraw from the Union for 48
, hours in a ceremony at the house
open to the public. Tonight The
KAs will dance to the music of
( Barney Lewis at a Sharecrop Sharecroppers
pers Sharecroppers stomp. Little Johnny Ace
will play Saturday afternoon at
, Camp Olena for the fraternity,
, and that night will be Plantation
Ball, with the music of the High
Hats from Tallahassee. High
, lighting the Ball wall be the se- j
I lection, of the KA Rose and
lambda Cty Alpha will hold
its annual Founders' Day celebra celebration
tion celebration this Weekend. A Scheherozade
party is on tap tonight. An
all-dav picnic tomorrow will be
capped with a formal banquet and
dance at the Thomas Hotel.
The Delta Chi's are having their
annual White Carnation Ball, be beginning
ginning beginning with a formal banquet
and dance at the Hotel Thomas
tonight. A picnic tomorrow will be
followed by a costume party at
the house that night.
An all-dav outing at Camp
I Crystal Lake marks the opening
I of the AEPi Blue and -Gold week weekend
end- weekend Following the picnic, the Sky Skyliners
liners Skyliners furnished music for an
evening of dancing at the house
Newly elected officers of the fra fraternity
ternity fraternity are Al Wolfe, president
-Herb Goldstein, vice president;
Phi] Parmet, secretary; Harvey
[ Kaplan, treasurer; Amy Baron,
But if it's an art or architec architecture
ture architecture project then come in
and see us .
806 W. Univ. FR 2-0393

| member at large; Stan Rose,
| house manager; Elliot Kleiman,
steward; Jerry Rubinowitz, cor corresponding
responding corresponding secretary; Bruce Ber Berger,
ger, Berger, sentinel; and Marty Stei Steiner,
ner, Steiner, historian.
Zeta Tau Aljiha weekend will
! feature the annual Stardust Ball
| tonight, and a picnic tomorrow at
Fanning Springs.
The- DG's are starting off their
annual Anchor Weekend with a
| dance tonight at the Seven Seas,
featuring the music of Jack Web Web|
| Web| ber and his Playboys. Tomorrow
| the sorority and their dates will
have a spaghetti lunch at the
| house and then trek to Camp;
Olena for swimming, dancing,
and a picnic supper. The sorority
will be entertained at a social by
the TEPs Tuesday.
DPhl Es celebrated their an ani
i ani nual founders' Day for wearing
! their sorority colors this week,
and wound up the week with a
banquet, which featured the un unveiling
veiling unveiling of a portrait of the chap chapter
ter chapter founder.
A barbeque topped off the an annual
nual annual Sigma Kappa weekend this
week. The SKs were entertained
by the Delta' Chis at a dinner,
social Wednesday night.
The Alpha Chi* held a
this week in honor of their new
initiates, with alumni as honored
guests. Presentation of sororitv
awards highlighted the dinner.
| The girls were entertained by *he
Sigma Nus at a dinner social
! Wednesday-
The Phi Gama and Phi Tans
are planning a joint heaven and
hell party Saturday night- The
Fiji house will be decorated as
heaven, with slow dance music by
the Rhythmaires, while the Phi
Tau house, wall be decorated as
hell, with music by Little Johnny
Ace. The Fijis were recently
awarded their national social ser service
vice service cup for the school year 195.*5-
56. The cup is awarded each
year to one chapter for outstand outstanding
ing outstanding work in religious, ethical, and
social service activities.
McGill Music
Broadcast From
Sabre Ball
Music from the annual Sabre |
Ball was broadcast over station;
WGGG from 11:30 until 12 :00 Fn-:
day night, as Frank McGill and |
his 13piece orchestra played for j
1 the dance, which was sponsored
by Cavaliers National.
Entertainment was furnished
; during the first intermission by
Racquel, a dancer from Granada.
\ Spain, now living in Miami.. She
! sang two of her native gypsy
; songs and danced.
The semi-formal-, dance is the j
only open function presented an-
I nually by the Cavaliers, a social
! organization on campus.

The Delta Sigs are having a hi
fi party tonight, and plan on a
swimming party tomorrow after afternoon.
noon. afternoon.
An Orange and Blue party will
be in full swing tonight at the
Kappa Sigma house. Tomorrow
the fraternity plans an alumni
luncheon and reception followed
by a smoker.
The PI Raps are having a
beaux-art party tomorrow night,
dancing to the music of the
Teen Kings.
Elected as new officers of the
Betas are George Ling, presi president;
dent; president; Ben Bubin, vice president;
Dick Heath, secretary; Tom
Lewis, treasurer; Wayne Synstad,
house manager; Ed Bright,
pledgemaster; Dave Hume, social
chairman.; Lamar Johnson, ser sergeant
geant sergeant at arms; Bob Carlile, rush
chairman; Mack Carroll, intra intramural
mural intramural chairman; Dennis Crews,
chorister; Don Allen, p blicity
chairman; Ray Barkett, I.F.C.
representative; Larry Stan fill,
scholarship chairman; Bill Crews,
chaplain; Dean Mautz, chapter ad advisor;
visor; advisor; Klein Grahm, financial ad advisor;
visor; advisor; and Harold Riker, faculty
. advisor- The Beta's will have an
informal hi fi party tomorrow
j night-
The Pi Lams are giving a
I "Schwartza Day party tomorrow
! night, kicking off their Minstrel
| Week.
The DU Colony held a rush
party at the home of Marshall
Johnson Sunday and were enter entertained
tained entertained by the DPhi Es at a
social Wednesday

64 days, sail from New York June 14, return to New York Aug. 15
Italy, Austria, Germany, Switzerland, Holland, England, Norway, Sweden, Denmark.,
France, and Spain. all-inclusive rate with steamship passage to and from
Europe on "Queen Frederica" (NOT a student ship), all bus, rail, and steamer travel
abroad, all hotels, three meals a day, all transfers between stations, hotels, arid piers,
tips, and sightseeing with entrance fees. Fifth annual tour. For detailed folder and
full information, contact
I ' - ;
919 N.W. Bth Place Telephone FR 6-6698
Gainesville, Florida
Representative for Brownell Tours Many Tours Avaliable
On March 16, 1957 a new type of political party was formed on
the campus of the University of Florida. At that time a group of
Independent and Fraternity leaders selected a man whom they felt
the most qualified in very respect to be the next President of the
Student Body. It was believed that with such a man the students
I would give their support and other qualified candidates would join
I to give the campus a true representation in Student Government.
I The man was EDDIE BEARDSLEY and the party was the GATOR
I v PARTY. It was true from the very beginning, EDDIE and the party
I philosophy of BETTER STUDENT GOVERNMENT gathered
overwhelming support.
I It is with pride that the GATOR PARTY presents to the Campus
I of the University of Florida an entire slate of candidates who are
I fully qualified and dedicated to giving the students and adminis-
I tration of their government which will be remembered as Student
Governments finest year.
I The GATOR PARTY will run a clean and honest campaign
I which will be worthy of the Candidates we offer. The party asks
i only that each student take time to meet our candidates and to
I discuss with them the problems of Government.
! I The GATOR PARTY will present to you a platform designed to
| meet the needs of the students. The PARTY and its leaders are
I obligated to live up to each plank.
for finer Student Government...
I ...on Election Day

Page 2

Florida Alligator, Friday, Mach 22, 1 yjl

|Two Broadway Comedies
Showing on Local Screens

By iwm .intomi 1
Gator Muff Writi-r
Two outst,anfling comedy hi ,
that rocked Broadway with laugh
ter now roll on to the local silv-i
Oh Men Oh, Women' show-,
ing today and Saturday at the
Florida, might be called a
couch farce. Psychoanalyst Da ;
vid Niven has no trouble straigh straightening
tening straightening out the romantic problems
of movie stars (Ginger Rogers, j
Dan Dailey), but finds his own;
ilove life (Barbara Rush) harder'
to handle. Newcomer Tony Ran Randall
dall Randall of the original stage case aids
the top talent In spoofing psycho psychoanalysis.
analysis. psychoanalysis.
Another popular stage success,!
j Teahouse of the August Moonj
opens Sunday at the Florida
I theater. Army Captain Glenn
Ford brings democracy to an
Okinawan village; native Mor Morion
ion Morion Brando brings Glenn a gei geisha
sha geisha girl; and they both bring a full
measure of hilarious antics to the
Gagman Bob Hope and stately
Katherine Hepburn combine forc forces
es forces to rib the Kremlin in "The Iron
Petticoat." Showing today and
Saturday at the State, the comic
capers center on Hopes attempts

r )
Pants, Ivy League, Black & Khaki, Tapered Leg.
All sizes Reg. 3.98 3.39
Men's ShirtsShort & long sleeve, All styles.
Take your pick. Values to 6.95 only. 2.47
Pants, 100% Combed Cotton, Ivy League.
Reg. 4.95 3.97
, Wide Choice of Men's Socks, Argyle Cr
Ivy League 49 & .13
Large selection of Carolin Slips. 1.77 K> 2.87
|"TW *1 T M W I TTI W T" T

ui Americanize Soviet flyer Hep Hepi,
i, Hepi, ;in A frantic chase follows when
Khi- m kidnaped and returned to
Hollywood takes a peek at It It:idf
:idf It:idf In Kour Girls in Town,
State feature for Sunday And
Monday. Four international beau beauj
j beauj ties, i Julie Adams, Gia Scale,
Elsa Martlnelli and Mari an n e
Cook) vie for a coveted movie
part. Director George Nader has
the pleasant task of shoeing them
[the glamour of the moVie capi capi!
! capi! tal.
A ruthless attack on 4he insti institution
tution institution of capital punishment is set
forth in "We Are All Murderers,"
| showing Tuesday and Wednesday
jat the State. Describing life in
the condemned cells of a prison.
I this foreign film contains the deit
French touch for realism.
The State midnighter for Satur Saturday
day Saturday is the science-fiction feature,
. It Came From Beneath the
Brown Jug Sing Cancelled
"The annual Little Brown Jug
contest, sponsored by the Men's
i Glee Club, has been cancelled due
; to lack of entrants, according to
: John Park, director of the glee
i club.