Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 1, no. 1 (Sept. 24, 1912)-v. 65, no. 74 (Jan. 31, 1973).
General Note:
Summer issues also called: Summer school ed., <1915>-1920 and again in 1923; summer issues also called: Summer ed., <1921>.
General Note:
Has occasional supplements.
Funding:
Funded by Van Dyke Endowment for the Libraries in support of teaching, research, acquisitions, preservation and programs in the Libraries

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
m FLORIDA ALLIGATOR
t. i a ;

Page 4

Editorials Tuesday, March 12, 1957

We Won't Play the Game

We are both amused and disgusted by
the so-called Alligator evaluation sur survey
vey survey being circulated by the University
Party.
It is amusing to see the politicians go
desperate that they veil] try to create
false issues by bringing the Alligator in into
to into the campaign. But their naivityrin be believing
lieving believing voters will be duped into such an
issue is disgusting.
The survey; (printed below in full) is
innocent enough. It samples reader pre preference
ference preference of Alligator content in an ob objective
jective objective manner. As a matter of fact we
recognized the need for such a survey
last fall, sampled 2.000 students similar similarly
ly similarly and have re-evaluated our content
more in line with what readers want.
Therefore if we felt this I-'was an ob-,
jective group; trying to aid the student
body by improving its newspaper we
would have no objection. However this
is a political organization bent on \\ in inning
ning inning an election.

Exactly what their intended use of
this survey will be, we cant fathom.
Readers realize by this time that the
Alligator is not interested in taking a
side in campus political squabbles. We
have nothing to gain by doing so. We
have an ethical responsibility to the stu student
dent student body to remain impartial.
i Present Student Government adminis administration
tration administration (University Party) has an iri iritcre.sting

AIXM.ATOK EVAI.I AT ION SURVEY
1. tlasMlirntinii \g,
flwk applicable terms
J Residence Area Off Campus Dormitory El a vet Fraternity
Sorority ?
3 Veteran Non-Veterat)
i Eraternai Affiliation' at Fraternity Menrbci Pledge
bt Sorority Member -Pledge
c> Independent
If DO YOU READ THE ALLIGATOR
Yes ~ N
If yes complete below if no, complete below
si Every issue Why? at DonSt like it
bt Most issues .7 bi Not interested
, e) An occasional issue , Don't have time
dt Copies not available
If you checked .esin No 5 above, continue to check applicable items If you checked No ft abore
retui-n this information sheet bo sutveyoi ft
Over
* *>!*- lndn'f- Ade Inad- Em- Don't
Editorials Lake Like event equate quate phasiaed Read
Intermural Sports
Intercollegiate (Sport*
Fraternity, sorority &
Club News
Activities of Student ~
Government -j .'
Politics (Campus>
FacultV News
International News
National News
; State News (Integration)
U of F Budget Atomic
Reactor, etc.
Advertising
Quality of Phol ography
Quantity of Photography : '
News ( overage of colleges
on campus
Cartoons & Comics
Columns: ~ 7 7>' :
Sewell f
Greer
Grayson
Gonzalez
Levy
Quentel
Across the collegiate ~
nation
.7 Do you feel the Alligatoi adequately presents ne sos student interest and opinion? Yes No
SURVEY UNDER THE DIRECTION OF UNIVERSITY PARTY
CAMPUS POLL
Opinion Divided on Rock and Roll

"What effect do you think'
Rock A* Rolf m isic is having
on the \<>uth of our country.
This is the quest on Associated
Collegiate Press asked of h' rep representative
resentative representative national cross-sec cross-section
tion cross-section Os college students. What'
. yotu opinion" ACT found ilia
about one-third of the colleg
; students felt Rocc A- Roll lad
; a bad effect. whiT anothei one onethird
third onethird felt it had no effect a
ad. About ten pe| cent though
the mush had jji good effect
and tiie rest'. of 1 the student'
v. ere undecided Here arc the
figures 'broken down be sex:
Men men lo Good eifert s*, to", 10'.
Rad effe<' ,JB'-, 31', 35'.
No effect ?9', 39', :-;9-,
Undecided !', 20, 16,
By far. the, grea t majority or
students emarkiig that .Rock
a Roll music has a good effect
justify their opinion by stating
that the music acts as a s.tr'ef
valve for youthfil energy. 0 r
as a junior at the University of
Maryland (College Park* puts
it. "Repressed (motions aie
released through dancing.' And
along thj same line of thought
a Yakima Valley uni or College
fee)* r he music kce- s the tden tdenagersTmsi
agersTmsi tdenagersTmsi and "out of trouljh
"M has good rh \ thm and pro
vMs* grwot music 'ot dancing

tcre.sting iritcre.sting attitude toward student pub publication's.
lication's. publication's. They would have the Alligator
'and other publications be the mouth mouthpiece
piece mouthpiece of student government, praising
SG for mediocre accomplishments and
ignoring the times the politicians forget
their obligations and seek personal ends.
The Alligator is recognized as one of
the freest student newspapers in the
country, not bound.by strict administra administrative
tive administrative or student government supervision.
This is the principle that has made
America's pres; the most constructive
and out-spoken in the world. A campus
community should not hr operated dif differently.
ferently. differently.
W e do not intend to engage in a
squabble with the political factions. We
apologize for coming down to their level
to argue this point, but sometimes the
air must be cleared.
Printed below i the entire sur survey
vey survey b< ing conducted in the*dorms by
Hie University Party. We are interested
in the results of this or any poll which
will help provide better service, tfovv tfovvev
ev tfovvev r to insure 'impartiality, the survey
should not be handled by the Alligator
or a Student Government political fac faction.
tion. faction. If you are interested in participat participating
ing participating in this particular project, please fill
out the questionnaire and send it to the
Chairman. Board of Student Publica Publications.
tions. Publications. Florida Union.

c* *'
- the comment of a Tyiei dun
"i College iTvifr, Tex 1 frAsll frAsllman
man frAsllman coed And an Ohio Cm
etsity 1 Alliens l freshn.au star starc>.
c>. starc>. It s good, it's tlie un-ami
coming thing for teen-agers.
Tv o general points of view
< iiaiacterize those students be
hecing Rock A Roil music has
bad eff.ei : It is not good
muse in the fits: ply,-,-, mid it
helps destroy tiie moral fibre
ot the youth. Or as a freshman
attending the University .of Den
\er (Denver. Colo.) puts i;
Flock & Roil is making' a
bunch of crude Hoodlums out of
them.''
"It's poor music it aou can
'ah it music,' is the. way i
Wake Forest Colege 1 Winston
Salem. S.C. < junior feels, while
< junior at tiie Rochester In
stitute of Technology Roehesf-
N Y.- believes the "bad e'
fe<'t is only temporary, r, won't
last. Rut the pessimistic view
point is really portrayed by a
freshman coed at Syracuse Uni'-
versify who says 'We're all
decaying
V considerable portion of rol
I'.rge student.. think Roeg & Roll
has no effect on teen-agers
Mom of t er opinions an be,
summa i/cd into one siate.men'
* c h a tnat given by a junior
coed attending the Bernard

Baruch School of Business. Oitv
College of New York: it's just
a passing fad." And a very typ typical
ical typical comment is made by
South Georgia College iDojg iDojgiasi
iasi iDojgiasi Sophomore who Mates
"Kach generation has ois o-vn
ersion of Rock A- Roll' the
vide: people always thud; the
younger generation is getting
worse A Syracuse University
by 1 House. N.Y.i soph o in ore
' winds up ins argument with thus
apt observation: "Just as 'Ja w.
sit the 'Flappers' m the t92os.
"Rock & Roll' is hitting now;
the. old generation survived,
why shouldn't we?"
Students finding themselves
undecided on tins question
either believe the answer de depends
pends depends upon the individual, or
that Rock A- Roll has both 1 =
good and bad points. Heie ai e
several typical remarks. "I; de depends
pends depends upon the individual: bad'
can be made out of anything
if one tries hard enough." is
the way a sophomore a* -Mis
lssippi College iClintom puts 1:
while a. s-.phomore at Lynch
burg College tLvnchburg. Ya 1
i has this to sac The noise
has both its good and bad points;
it will e'fe t diffe ent people
differe.n! u*v*
*

7
|| Sy- t
GAZA STRIP
On Anti-Vivisection and Integration

By DAVID 1.1. U
(alor Assistant Editor
The Engineers Fair was one
of ihe most outstanding we have
seen in recent years. From the
exhibit of color TV to the sub subcritical
critical subcritical atomic reaytor, advan advances
ces advances in engineering wei'e told i:
graphic and picturesque deni
onstrations.

The students
who manned
; h e various
events were
exceptiona 11 y
well qualified
especially
those who
manned otto
Mattix. t h e
mechanical ro robot
bot robot in front of
the engineer-

'ng building. > |j;\ \
. From a control booth above
the crowd, several students took
turns in providing hilarious en
tei t: inimmt by operating" md
speaking through Otto. It was a
good indmement. Passers-by fig figured
ured figured that if engineering stud students
ents students had the ingenuity to con
struct an Otto. the:e might be
something, evert brttter inside
the building.
An estimated 'JO.oOo stu-*
dents, faculty and visitors from
throughout The state poured into
the engineering building halls
during the three-day weekend
Besides the atomic reactor and
the color TV demonstrations
which aroused high degree of.
comment was the color" or organ.
gan. organ. which play music while

ACROSS THE COLLEGIATE NATION
UNC Raps Florida Integration Attitude

From the North Carolina Da:lv
Tar Heel.
It now appears that Florida,
and not the Southern Sloue'i,
States such as Mississippi and
Louisiana, has taken the lea I
in being backward and unrea unreasonable
sonable unreasonable in the face of the Su Supreme
preme Supreme Courts desegregation de decision.
cision. decision.
In the past wetek. a white ma 1
and two Negro students have
been given jail terms and fines
for Vitting together on a bus
Segregation list and rabble
rouser John Kasper, late of
Clinton. Term has arrived in
the Party-land State, complete
with an honor guard of Ku
. Klus Klan "riflemen" to protect
him. front those had old ine inegi
gi inegi ationaists.
Kasper's tout (failed for
speeches dealinjrvha t sill v with
Negroes
And a Quaker ntmister got a
30-dav suspended sentence tn
Miami for preaching brother brotherhood
hood brotherhood at a segregationalist raH'
Tlic backward and iiuikiv.ii
able thing about ail this pie pievtolence
vtolence pievtolence is the fa. t that non?
of it does any good No matfei
how many people. Negro and
white, sit togethe on a Florida
bus, the Supreme Court's de decisions
cisions decisions are being ignored and
the State of Florida is just get getting
ting getting sillier aytd silliet hv ignor ignoring
ing ignoring them
No matter hoe many John
Kaspers arrive in Florida, o>
anvvvhere e!e. to preach :!tjs
anti-semetic gospel, their'white
supremacy drive), they will
serve only' to stir up "emotions,
and emotions will not win tut
in the battle for equality in the
United States
Vie had judged Florida as a
progressive state something
like North Carolina could be if
site tried. But now it appears
that we we>e judging onlv *he
coastal Florida where Negroes
and Jews, and New Yorkei. go
to spend holidays
T.,e inland people, and unite
a few natives on the coast, seem seemo
o seemo be as backward and militant
about equality as their- Georgia
Cracker cousins and then South
Carolina Sandlappet sisters.
Where is the leadership of
the State of Florida to treat ihe

/fw
ACEjKiiCEAT PERI? I OEuAiN THE IN M> HOUJfc.' JHi 5 MeA/fc STUP>iNu. AIR NO A JT r tZ.y UNTRUST vTRTHy; J/FOC A CDU£ I OUR HfAiTH 15 E£lN& CHEEKS TUI sFAtcklE A j HllL ntYEfN* -AVDRTINu CM ) (Tilij EUNiNATt' I PLAN AMP LOOK MY OWN. YIN TCP HEAATH-HP MtlbT
CONWYTENTiy (jNPfRMHEP/ V EYE THE tPRiNU / N C#T£s aHP OTHER UNk£ALTW>/ LIWOCN INERDA b N6XT TO I ',*> Odey IH£ SCOUT
t, J OrHV a mw. / \ cultural rmu.)J-y mnymmw m T mtttfu fJrf T' i 7 WRiTE y y ** 1 JLUCE AT E\ xSS MEAL
vj ,£>wn ,H 9 & quit ccukue'

lighting up 10-foot high bulbs
.-ulat-energy advances, and 'he
pharmacognosy display
Only one demonstration tail
ed t-o gain our approval. That
v. the use of live, dumb *ni *nimals
mals *nimals to test the paralysing e s
sects of certain drugs The am
mats were drugged then placed
on display. The .experiments,
weie explained, and it was not not
- not e only one or two of the animals
had died as a result of ,oyet-ex ,oyet-expel
pel ,oyet-expel imentaiion.
Now while it is no doubt good
to use animals instead of hu humans
mans humans for seientifh- progress, we
doubt it it is necessary to. de demonstrate
monstrate demonstrate this to visitors it.
other words-, lets keep needle:-;
live experimentation out of the
next fair, reserved only for l an
oratory Use. instead of for the
general public.
Otherwise, the fair was of ofexcellent
excellent ofexcellent quality. Congratula Congratulations
tions Congratulations to Dean Weil, the stvidenl stvidenlwho
who stvidenlwho ptj-itieipated and the com companies
panies companies which spent thousands
of doll ar s to prepare the -e -e---hi
--hi -e---hi bits.
I! is but one more lllusiratio i
of Floridas growing reputa
tion as one of the leaders >,n
engineering advances.
Vft? heliexe the Florula Su
preme Court made a drastic et etrot
rot etrot in its decision this week weekend
end weekend denying to Virgil Hawkins
the right to immediate entrance
ill the t r F lan school

equality problem decently? Who
. in ihe state government is tfv tfvrmg
rmg tfvrmg to inject a little reason into
the state's way of thinking, to
lessen the unpack of emotion
No one. it appears
Troy. \.Y.-(l.P.(The three
proposals for the revision of th
honor system presented to the
Legislation Council of Russel!
Sage College have been unani unanimously
mously unanimously accepted by the campus
dormitories The proposals
which will now be presented to
the administration for final con
sid'eration. ate
Hi an explanation of the ho'
nor system should be included
in the College catalogue. <2> a
statement expressing awa reness
and acceptance of the system
should be included with the Col
lege application papers and Co
the S'liiden* Government riile
hook should be sent to prosper
five freshmen and a test -hotild
he given on these rules
Dormitory represents t i vp
ilso reported !ha' several dm
mitories wpie in favor of ne
senting to the admiuistation
the proposal of a double option
al honor system, which was al also
so also brought before the T,egisla
ive Council. Under this sys system
tem system the student would he res.
ponaible-only, for herself in rp
porting social offenses but
would still be obligated to re report
port report academic offenders.
I rhana. 111. (1.1.t Married
student are with ns to stay
and universities must plan
for adequate permanent hom homing
ing homing for these young people and
. 'heir families, according to V
L. Kretschmer, director of hous
mg at the University of Illinois
Results of a survey of family
housing facilities made of 2
large Midwestern universities
made by the University of Tlh.
not.s. indicated that bv 19. V!
4

LiIAMI i 3 HI FUZZY-PACg^)
/ S '\ \
( c l VfA djO |
j
Vy .( ui k ,x

Com pi ent nig OH the l ai lha'
<1 though the Federal court hat
ordered no delay in graduate
school integration, the 5-man
majority went on further to idd
tiiat it questioned Hawkins "sin "sincerity'
cerity' "sincerity' in wanting a law si-hod
'duration.
Be< muse lie retimed h cep
state money to attend 'college
.'jilt o .siate. !h*f ootli' decide.!
that he did not actually desite
edut atinn tor education itself.
The i our talks in ir* ies
Surely it is realized tiiat the:
is none involved heie. in -the
efforts of Hawkins than Ha w
kins himself. He is the test hv
which the NAACP hopes to
break down t.he Segregation ba:
tiers. and .if he has to spend spendanother
another spendanother eight years of frustra frustration.
tion. frustration. he will cohtinue to do
:o fin thei his aim
The court must realize tiiat
it is not only iiis desire for edu
cation, hut his desire sot edtn a
tion in a white school that ,i.-
the real objei"
We believe that befote ni3r,
days pass. the lawyers for the
Daytona Reach N>gro will he in
federal dm t ind that one >f
tiie quii-kest decisions in on
17. V history w 11 be handed down
bj (thief Justice Warren
In it. he will state plainh that
now there is to be no delav
whatsoever, and that if (lie state
judges wish to question Haw
'kins motives, thev ought to do
it after he is enrolled in the
rniversity of Florida a e
school nm before

married students will constitute
4116 per ient of student enroll enrollment
ment enrollment
He listed these^ factor* w m i;
'he survey showed will rontinue
to cause increases in married
student enrollments the far
that the veteratn showed that
marriage and school could he
successfully cofnbmed draft
age men students often many
during school rathei than wait
through the two-year penqd of
armed forces servii e. social re relationships
lationships relationships be'ween voting pen
pie are developing at an earlier
age and earlier marriages re result:
sult: result: a higher level, of prosperi prosperity
ty prosperity pern its parents to give fi financial
nancial financial aid so their married
student sons and daughters
There are plenty of campus
mbs to provide financial heir*
v*hen parents can't help: and an
increasing number of students
are entering graduate school
and graduate stjuderifs show a
higher percentage of married
students Filially because of
4.eaclif shortage, institutions
will be. forced to, rely more and
more upon graduate students,
many of whom ate niarr;ed to
help ran v the teaching load
None of the 12 universities
participating in the survey indi indi<
< indi< ated they believed thev fel: art
obligation to furnish family
housing facilities for permanent
members of the faculty and
staff. These members should in integrate
tegrate integrate with the local communi community,
ty, community, they felt.
But most of th§ institutions,
a cording to the survey, were
constructing family housing for
married students; because exist existing
ing existing facilities df acceptable stand standards
ards standards were not available to stu students
dents students at prices they could af afford.
ford. afford. and because private build builders
ers builders could not provide adequate
new facilities matched to stu
lents means

/ FUZZY FUZZY'
' FUZZY' > '- j 1 :

LETTERS TO THE EDITOR
Takes Issue with Writer
On Israeli-Arab Problem

HDITOK:
Although I (ic tie reush the
task involved, i feel that- -riser e
should be some so : of rebuttal
1 the vulga: letters you icv. r
eceived on the Near Has' issue
In particular 1 (fee) r! tmpoi'aiv
o point, out some of tae dlstor dlstor':ons.
':ons. dlstor':ons. half.-trtltns. a.n'd oimss.-v >
implicated in Mr I Kha mo *i e
ent letter
Quote "Neai'iv gmic vea
ago. . a hild was bid'll of .Pal
estiniai: parents without
- hope, with no forsev t ".cure
This is indicative so the gem gemlei.
lei. gemlei. more invidious manner >
propaganda slanted toward the
naive. It is intended that he
eadei. shall think of the'-'Christ
hild as be;ng bom .: PaleUn
"tan, rathe than <>t specifically
Jewish, patents; It is intended
that the readet heheve that his
'amihr was .under tile perse n niion
iion niion of the Jewish people, and
by mental extrapolation. be be.gin
.gin be.gin to think of the Jews as hev
tig persecuted -tne poor and
weak throughout the generations
How the Jews perse, u'ed 'Me
poor Nazis'
How the Jews '<'( inen:ed the
inquisition: i
Mr. khmiKi gies no In Ijjlk
' the Arab father with' TB the
mbthet w ithouf niilk
It tat c Schooling. All ohvinuslv.
because of-the Jew .- His ihpto
ic hi mgs forth a 'em I i amuc
match him Heie ,u.e the facts
1 Die 1 ewisli people m ... I
tael have established hospitals'
where-none .existed before 'Thev
have maintained these hospitals'
, lor .Jew and Christian and A rati
They have maintained these Jms
jhtals uinlei specific and intern
iional stieiimg i, v a lab tones
2 The Jewish people have tei
for hundreds of years as tilized what the Arabs left
M: 'hey have irrigated and
brought forth food t in the fa' p
<>f constant Arab attack
3 Ihe Arab peoples have hi
habited Palestine for quite some
time hove Suddenly'-there- is a

Put, Put, Squawk, Gobble

Editoi
* pm pm squawk gobble
The giant picture on tne from
page of last weeks paperws*
jusi too much
I've been follow mg ire Aibga Aibga>lor
>lor Aibga>lor for sometime arid have ne
' er noticed such *n error be befo
fo befo e On first glan< r I thought
you d misplai ed one of vonr ra

V
Letters to Editor Welcome
I h.- Xlligalor wil.omes If tiers Iroin its renders on an, snh
jerl of general interest to tire student trod,. letters should te>
omise and eontorm to rules of good taste The editor resene,
he right to withhold or edit am letters submitted. Ml letters miist
he signed h, the writer, hut names will tie withheld on request.
The> st.oi.ld to. addressed to Editor. the Mhgator, Florida | mnn.
< ani|nis.
The Florida Alligator
All-American Honor Rating, '53-'56
* LL J," lh '*' "*'<" 'ie ip j par r ,h. U, W A.
Morui* and is pbl,apart ,f,r. toed., and frlda. mnrmn*. ~rapt diirm,
holld aa a Taratiim. etanonaljon period. Iha H.ORIIM lLl.il.trO nta
r.rd a. ornrid Haaa nulla, a, lha tntlrd Stair. ~K e fir at ~.jnailla
f Telephone rimenilf ( Florid* FR fii *. orHtr i I
offirr l.m* % trnsinrvs office. l ine If.
Editor-in-Chief Don Bacon
Managing Editor Ed Johnson
Business Mgr. . Jack Hutchinson
EDnORIAL STAFF
R-rk. I.rr.i, Do. La,, .....Uni .d.lnr., Han Hark,l Hr,.,.
'Pena dl, "l S|, vr Tralmkn inlramnral. adltnr. Ann Ritlrr , r |,,,
anilnr; f rad Ward n,,k. Irw. photnuraphar. Tala Br.ar Karl Wlak.lrnm
lin fthouae. rarfoonist*
Sl \FF WRITERS
Rnh laromr Rnddr HiTdrn Iklrk Inril.i lanrl Wo.kntrilT Pop Allan |><
fannall tnhn Hamilton Kan shai Shi Kiambar* Wtka 7,lar Ofira. Hm.nn
Ina Thame Ro*ar I.as >. (.aril Dnrk ea DoKm.JI, Harman ran! Phalli.
Bl SIN ESK ST \F'F
k aisunl Bu.jne.. h i.ink i.i.i i I <,aiite.a Iwn Huahinc Sr on
tlandcock Martin S'aina. Shell' Wa.nil*nein Kogai I ami John Reedai
1/1/ Tatum .Phil Madih.m lam iigla.h' Mar, Ann sfntea Ri-nne Abrn
ma'
'I :>'A-'n . ;

( & S*6H=>r \
. v \ : mjs t
| 3E GtT'flkrc GtT'flkrcv
v GtT'flkrcv ) / OLf> AMD (
TrJ SENSITIVE j

,ige of s. iiools For bun bundied*
died* bundied* of yedrs the average Arab.
mid and rhis is not implies
'.on. bu' fa t ran through life
firry diseased, and ignorant.
Rut now Vli Khamii subtly im
idles tnai- tins is rue onK o*
lire present generation. and tha
it is somehow the fan!'' of th
Hebrew.
It could" not be rh* fault o
sii< h 'Arab leaders as King Saud.
who has money Tor Cadilla< s
and wi.Ves and concubines who
is- money for a multitude o'
oriental pleasur es. Ktng Saud of
ourse. is- matched m depravity
by Ren Cur-ion
Please read tiie tacts. Writ*
the truth Is it too much' ,o
<>k Even of a spirited Arabian
patriot'.
Quote Ihe Arab child lai*
been ken: in-iit "his rightful
leritagc The Imted Nations
nas ileemed that the State, of Is Isi
i Isi act has a right to exrs The
C X was not forced ;o tins de decision
cision decision by thr eats of a global war,
bv Russian intercession, noi ui uioieed
oieed uioieed by any physical force It
v as. purely- and simply. ,a deri derision
sion derision based on morality. Israel
has a right to exist To exist
without Tear of constant com commando
mando commando attacks from Egypt, con constant
stant constant murder. Each day. -me
prison killed :w o pet sons, ei a
lay: murder
As. the usual w r;ei o: hak hakr
r hakr ruths r ealizes it is impossible
to track down all, his implica implications
tions implications in any one article. But each
Klismans, letter can be refuted
by the facta available from a
thorough study .of history and
cun ent news No ones mind
should be decided on ihe basis
of letters such as hrs or mine.
The fait* are available
I should like to make one last
statement
Quote The Arab child "will
grow up with a hatred
No one learns hate unless he is
laugh: hale And hate is n moral
wrong
l A A II) E. FISHER

'hr; good cartoon- Was it a
nkp or were you just trying to
advertise (hat the gentleman
imitates alligators" 100,
1 realize dial a national.-
cuanipioin' is on our campujl.' J
however' shouldn't th.rs variety
be covered on another page'.
R S By the way. is turkev turkev
turkev ailing a major or minor spot'
heie at the university 4
(HARI,EK R mi.S|)\

/ A FEj' v EAQS ASO \
f SOMETHIN LIKE THAT NEVEP |
VaQuiP U AM: BCTHEPED ME! J
%
T '? Ja-wt*'.-



New Poop Laws: Goodbye,: Goon

A new "poop sheet" regulation
will go into effect nex week, ac accoiriing
coiriing accoiriing to Jim Hicks, secretary
of the interior. The new law will
cover all campaigning and elec election
tion election procedures!
Passed last week by the Execu Executive
tive Executive Council u the new law puts
an end to littering the campus
with campaign material., some something
thing something which has plagued student
body officials and clean-up men j
of Plants and Grounds for many
years.
Under the new regulation, cam campaign.
paign. campaign. materials will be posted*
only on authorized locations. This
rule will he "strictly enforced,
said Hicks.
Poop-sheets may be posted (
n.the given boards, in private:

Page 2

fhc Florido Alligator, Tues., March 12, 1957

FIREBUG*
A thousand curses on that slim, y
Incendiary she /
Whocalculating shrewdly my /
Combustibility %jO|TO \ \/
Enflamed me with her eyes and let I f
me burn so merrily l.ill
That when the fire was out shed made (
A perfect ash of me. %
MORAL: Where theres firethere6 \Ar^
smoke. So pull yourself together,
chum, and put a Game to the end of f~"k
your Chesterfield King. Ah-h-h-h r~uj
that feels better. Take comfort in | (rtyrl
that regal, royal length. Enioy the ::
smoothest natural tobacco niter. f||
Savor the smoothest tasting smoke f-.' f. U
todaypacked more smoothly raf fArlll'lU I
byACCU-RAY! R 1
Lilt* your pleasure BIO? I Jj
Chestorfleld King has Everything!
*s6ogoes to Danieij. Sulliian, Holy Cron College, (SICARnTFt
for hit Chester Field poem T| U.
SHJ for each philosophical terse accepted for publua- I **r*
lion. Chesterfield, P.O. Box 21, New York 46, N. Y.
O Mmrtt A Ms are Tnbereo Co.
warns*
LAST DAY TODAY-TUESDAY
t CECIL B DcMILLE'S
THE TEN COMMANDMENTS'
STARTS WEDNESDAY
P r d uC tin j
BRIDGES*
0i'fO1 by IWfpb B-NKI* Sc>npl!y By N ,,>- Nh
ImHL Biw' M M f ; jy pr,-y) (/ M y r v y, ( 9

FRIDAY ON STAGE FLORIDA
bbbmbbMiiiM rTMnTl|rr m |rf||y
SO SCARYWE DARE YOU TO SIT THRU IT ALL! IF YOU DO DO-FREE
-FREE DO-FREE t PASSES
Iwbppwl mi m j uij
Afc NOT JUDOI BY ANYTHING SUN BEFORE I
B&lBAMnk bChRy makes Drocula-Frankenstein uVI daises\
! A ttoi WNf ntWllfft
Gorillas! rfjSl ts |{|W KPNC w,
oami AoDiewc^^^M^B2bwPm Ss^k'""
IN THE 0AK 1 Girls! Com* with t Big Strong He Men to
i^lllllilHllillllHlifJlllilliailllllJlJlllllM
rWE DARE W ,F YOU HAVE nerve to sit thru it all-you w/n-,
ALL GIRLS! Ol NIIT *._! l L DR M & p mes as
hKrr
"3, ws ,S I ULL BLACK LEOPARD. MY SIN
ooN'r sit THBUtm [wwiiij bib lil7ninriri l linTnwTi TrnrPii?iT T T!TfrW B | fffwrTfww*M[

Cavaliers Present ... jmk mm hm jmt an n 8:30 til 12:30 Semi-Formal
Frank McGill and JPIk HOP Service S2.SO Per Couple
his 13 piece orchestra HPHk HUP HU HIHH HH Moose Lodge E. Jackson Road

cars, inside dormitory rooms and
on the insj-le of the windows fac facing
ing facing out in dorm rooms, and dis distributed
tributed distributed under doors in the resi residence
dence residence halls.
*
The number of banner* a can candidate
didate candidate may have is not limited
by the new rule but it states
they must not be attached to buil buildings
dings buildings and walls ar-d the lower
jedge must be at least eight feet
above the ground.
Hicks said the "poop sheet
law does not apply to posters an an-1
-1 an-1 nouncing nominating conventions.
The posters may be put anywhere
am campus where permitted. ~
According to the new law each
i political party and each candi candi!
! candi! date unaffillated with a political

11 party will be assigned apace on
specific boards furnished by stu student
dent student government.
The law further states that it
shall be the duty of all students
of the University to report to "he
Sec. of Interior all campaign
I materials posted in unauthorized
i places.
The Election Board, set-up by
student government to supei-visc
the elections, will have jurisflic-
I tion over any "poop sheet" of offenses.
fenses. offenses. The board also has the
| power to levy a minimum fine
of $2.1 if necessary upon anyom
found guilty of unauthorized post post!
! post! ing of campaign material.
BRUBECK HERE MOND>
Florida S
Appears
By JOK THOMAS
Gator Staff Writer
The Florida Symphony will bo
presented by the Lyceum Coun Council
cil Council at 8 oclock Thursday night in
the gym. according to 1 Lyceum
Council president Riley. Brice. j
Since it began in "1950; as an un unknown,
known, unknown, half amateur, half profes professional
sional professional group, playing six concerts
a year, the orchestra ,has pro progressed
gressed progressed to the only all profession professional
al professional ore hesti a maintained south of
Baltimore: and managing to
play a total of forty eight concerts
within its twelve week season
For their only appearance In
Gainesville this weason, Frank
.Miller and the orchestra hate
chosen a program of unusual
interest and appeal. From the
excitement of the opening
strains of Rossinis Overture to
La traara Ladra, the Sym
phony No. 4 by Dvorak, Cesar
Frank's In Chasseur Maudit,
Glinka's Kamnrinskaja, and the
Kodaly Harry Janos Suite, the
performance will exhibit the
sparkling virtuosity for which
Frank Miller and the Florida
Symphony Orchestra have- be become
come become famous throughout the
country.
Next Monday, the Lyc eu m
Council will change the tempo
by pi ing host to the Dave Bru Brubeek
beek Brubeek quartet. This will be the,
first modern jazz concert ever
presented on campus by the Ly Lyceum
ceum Lyceum Council according to Brice.
The quartet, composed of Dave
Brubeck on piano, Paul Desmond
on bass. Bob Bates on bass, and
Joe Dodge an drums, has a pro progressive
gressive progressive style which has been ap applauded
plauded applauded by Jazz fans and critics
alike both as a group and for the
individual quality of the artists.
The group was first formed in
lft.M but didn't really begin to
gain In popularity until after a
s of .fun co ir->rts at \.ir \.irions
ions \.irions colleges in the mid-west
from which tajx-s were made to
compile their first L. P. for

The fine must be paid at, the
end of the semester it is levied.
The green boards will be placed
in strategic places on campus
j with each being divided in half
for the two parties.
stars
* + V
links also said tliat polling
places will be set up in "each and
every school and college."
The new law also states that
each candidate must qualify in
person with the secretary-treas secretary-treasurer
urer secretary-treasurer of the student body. Under
the old rule, only the candidates
name and qualifying-fee had to
be received by the secretary secretarytreasurer.
treasurer. secretarytreasurer.
AY
iymphony
Thursday
JAZZMAN" BRUBECK
. . Plays Monday,
Columbia, "Jazz Goes To Col College."
lege." College." which literally took the
country by storm. Since fhen
(hey have cut a few more hi
a
albums for Columbia and con continued
tinued continued gaming po p u I a r i t y
through many successful, per
sonal appearances climaxed by
their performance at the New
port -fa*/. Festival last year.
At the concert Monday night
in the Florida Gym the quartet
will present many of their own
original compositions along with
some new arrangements and cle clever
ver clever improvizations of old stand standaids.
aids. standaids.

Gals Swat at Raw Eggs in Derby Contest
Probably the most hilarious e\ent during the Sigma Chi Derby
Inst weekend was blindfolded sorority girls attempting to "swat"
raw eggs off competitors heads as Audrey Borkenhagen. DG Is
doing here holding her hand over her mouth and swinging wildly
Yttempting to ward off the attack Is Fran Savage, Chi 0. She won.
Audrey placed second in tin- e\enl. (Gator Photo).

I Krfc-66{>e
I I 1 I I OrwlMir M
111 I I 1 *ih conn.
mUmwAmmb
LAST 2 DAYS |
SI
HP
o^m&y
Cinemascope Q
Color b TtCHNICOIO
Thursday thru Saturday j
i MGM smi NFW Production \
# B CINtMAXOPt j MITROCOIOR \
I JENNIFER JONES \
I JOHN GIELGUD
Bill TRAVERS
pMB Virginia. McKENNA
Sr

Delta Gamma's
. Win Top Prize
; In Derby Day
Delta Gamma Sorority took the
top prize in the annual Sigma Chi
u Derby competition, narrowly edg
3 ing the second place Chi Omega's
by five points to win the.overall
t, Derby Trophy.
i j Donna Hakanen. Chi Omega.
was the Derby Queen, with Toni
r Heimbeck. Alpha Delta Pi, and
< Donia Clarke.. Delta Gamma tied.
>' for se-conri place in the contest
- They were presented by the Sig Sigma
ma Sigma Chi house mother
The winners were announced
and trophies presented at the Der Derby
by Derby Ball held at the Sigma Chi
House Saturday night, culminat culminating
ing culminating the days activities in this
year's competition among 'he
sororities Approximately Shh pen.
pie were present for the presen presentation
tation presentation of awards
The afternoon began with a pa parade
rade parade of floats and convertibles.
Delta Delta Delta's was judged
the best decorated float, with D.el
j-fa Gamma taking second place <
| and Delta Phi Epsilon third place
The floats were decorated to car carry
ry carry 'out a theme for a specific;
month of the year
. The field events, held at Brow Broward
ard Broward Field were judged individuality;
with the winners earning points 1
towardsthe over all trophy Dick.
i Dunn and Dan Hack el provided
i play-by-play announcing
Dick .Tones, chairman of the
! Derby, presented the awards
I Alpha Delta Pi won the needle
in the haystack contest. The
I balloon shaving event was taken
by Delta Phi Ftpsilon.
* *
One f the most notable events
of the afternoon was the egg swt swtting
ting swtting contest won by Chi Orryega
The Phi Mu's found the greates
number of buttons in the mud and j
'; the Zeta Tau Alphas proved thei
throwing accuracy bv taking the
pie throwing event
Chi Omega and Sigma Kappa f
tied in the egg throwing contest (
The award went to Sigma Kappa
by the toss of a coin. The baby
feeding contest was won bv Del- j
to Gamma. In the,, surprise event.
i pig chasing. Alpha Delta Pi took (
, the prize
The awards presentation was
broadcast by VVGGG s mobile
unit. Music for the ball'was fur
nished bv the Manzie Harris Band

J-School Dames Meet
Tomorrow's meeting of the
Journalism and Communication
Dames vnl! he at the home of
Mrs. Hugh Cunningham,. 1224 SW
13th St.
Officers for the next semesiei
are to he elected Members are
linked to attend this important
meeting and bring new members
STUDENTS!
SOLES
.
PUT ON
15 MINUTES
HEELS
PUT ON
5 Minutes
SHOES REBUILT
THE FACTORY WAY
Modern Shoe
Repair Shop
Phone FR 6-5211
34 NORTH MAIN STREET
Next to
The First Notional Bank
Vic Balsam* Owner [

Button, Button, Who
The Deltit I*hi Epsilon entry in
Derby week end got just a wee hi
contestant recuperated quickly tri
The Derby contest was held behm behmnoon.
noon. behmnoon. (Gator Photo).

IF BOARD APPROVES
New Orange Peel
Planned in April

TVie Orange Peel will be pub- t
lished at least once this semester,
according to editor Bill, Grayson. (
The tentative da'e of the issue. t
is the end of next month. Gray Grayson
son Grayson said the staff will try to "put F
out two issues this semester if
we. can
Bids for a printer for the pub publication
lication publication have been sent out and
the final ehoice is expected Thurs Thursday
day Thursday March 14. All writings and,
materials are ready for the first
issue and are awaiting the print printer.
er. printer.
Through the new Student \ |
eminent Orange Pee! policy, all
material has to be approved b
an Orange Peel committee Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday afternoon the final ma- 1
erial for the the first issue wit; go
before the committee for approval
Grayson expects everything to be
acceptable
A code has been set up by the
Student Government for "t h e
Orange Peel to go by concerning i
no emphasis on sex-beyond the
hounds of decency, nothing on re religion.
ligion. religion. nothing on overdrinking,
no reference to homosexuality,"
and other requirements
Contained in the coming issue
of the Orange Pee! will be: Cav Cav\
\ Cav\ alcade of the University of Flori Florida.
da. Florida. a satire on the history of the
school: Confessions of a Peanut
Butter Addict, a satire on dbpe
addicts: a poem titled Champion:
, an article titled how to Increase
Faulty Vocabulary; and a pictor pictorial
ial pictorial feature.
\
There will be a beatut v sec
tion featuring Chi Omegas Donna
Hakanen Alpha Epsilon Phi s Ce
,Ce Smith, Delta Gamma s Jo
Ann Heidenreieh Delta Delta Del
fa's Miriam Rautio, and Kappa
Ka)ipa Gamma T.esiie Herpin;
a Mister Coed feature Orange
Peelings, jokes and witticisms:
and a takeoff on raid forms the
University requires students to
fill out.
Editor of the Orange Pee! is
now' selected by the Board of Pub Publications.
lications. Publications. and the editor chooses
Grant Finances
Heart Research
Doctors will be able to probe the
heart without-surgery with a my
chine financed in part by a'SSOOO
gift from the Volusia County
Heart Association it was announc announced
ed announced this week
Dr George T Harrell, dean of
the College of Medicine, said the
of cardiac catheriij'ation equipment
gift will go toward the purchase
and for support of two summer
research fellowships for medical
students

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

o s Got the Button?
the button hunting event (hiring
>it nnw*wy. Deanna, Jason, DlhlE
om the event an id Broward Hall Saturday after

the managing editor and,flssocia*e
editor. Grayson has yet to chose
the managing and associate edi editors
tors editors foi the current, staff, but
plans to do so soon

MSHnnHniWanHMBHMHHMMNMHBf
IF YOUR CLOTHES
Need Repairing Altering or Refitting
SEE
JON TYME, THE TAILOR
EXPERT ON ZIPPER REPAIRS
Phone FR 2-1867 609 W. Univ. Arc.
mmmmammmmmmmmmmmammmmmmmmmmmmmmmm
Seniors...
This Is The
OFFICIAL
Class Ring
... ir. >
Now Is The Time To Order
Order on or before March 20.
Guaranteed delivery for June Graduates
Campus Shop &
Bookstore
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.
A

ISound Advice!
The sounds of our times os
recorded in modern moods
ond melodies created by
the best progressive musi musicians,
cians, musicians, are yours'to pnjoy
Monday evenings 8:30
PM. With Bob Reiter
on Basically Sound 1 Take
a ride with Reiter on
'RUF :
WRUF
" 850 On Your Dial



THe annual Engineers Fair, centered hi tJvo Engineering Building, played host to an estimated 10,000 visitors during tlie 3 days
of exhibits Thursday through Siuiday. Three outstanding displays in tin* Fair, are pictured here. Left to right: Earl Schrade. St.
Petersburg, approaches highway construction from a new angle as he touche* up the red ribbon-winning model of a four-level- inter intersection.
section. intersection. Bill Mlley, (left) Ft. Meade, assists with the exhibit, one of four to be awarded second prizes in the fair. K was built by
students in civil engineering. F.ven machines have school spirit, as in demonstrated in the center photo. This machine write*

PHARMACY EXHIBIT SHOWS EFFECTS
Drugs Hit Rabbit, Turtle, Rat

A drunken rabbit, a sleeping,
rat, and a turtle's beating heart 1
which could be seen through a
hole in his chest were part of the;
pharmaceutical exhibit at the
gineering Fair here this weekend
A demonstration of the effects of
ethyl alcohol to the nervous sys system
tem system of a rabbit produced a re relaxed,
laxed, relaxed, and drunk, animal.
Phenobarbltol, a nervous re relaxer,
laxer, relaxer, was given a rat to show
how all the reactions were slow
ed down almost to Ihe point of
death. An injection of a central
nervous system stimulant would
wake tlie rati immediately, and
return him to normal activity.
Another rat was given anti antihistimine,
histimine, antihistimine, which counteracts al
lergic effects, then was given
what would be a fatal dose of
histiminc. or the allergy pro
ducer. The pressure in his sys system
tem system of the autihistimine pre prevented
vented prevented any harm.
How ointment gets in a tube
and how the tube s end is sealed,
how capsules are made and
cleaned for use, and how emul
sions and ointments are made
was shown by the Department of
Pharmacy.
A tiirt e had a hole cut in his

Page 3

. The Florida Alligator, Tuev. March 12, 1957

NO
QFC
DOESN'T MEAN
BELL RADIO
BUT
BELL RADIO
DOES MEAN
LOW PRICES
right bebhind college tnn

A Campus-to-Career Case History
Leader of an exploration

Owen Williams leads a team of re research
search research and development specialists at
Pell Telephone Laboratories. His is one
of many teams set up at the Labs to ex explore
plore explore the frontiers of electronics and com communications.
munications. communications. In the picture above, Owen
(right l discusses modulation problems
m electron tubes with Robert Leopold,
M. s .. Electrical Engineering, University
of Michigan, ,1949.
Owen himself is thirty-one. and a
B.E.E. from Rensselaer Polytechnic In Institute.
stitute. Institute. class of 49. He joined the Labs
upon graduation, and was assigned to
communications development training
the equivalent of a two-year postgraduate
course in communications. Mixed with
his classes were various assignments in

Many young men like Owen Williams are finding
interesting and rewarding careers in the Bell f jfjfc\
System at Bell Telephone Laboratories, in Bell \***%/
Teleph one Companies, Western Electric and
Sandia Corporation. Your placement officer ran bbuu
TtLIPHONI
give you more information about career oppor*
. SYSTEM
tuiulies in all Bell System companies.

,chgqt to reveal the action
hearts to the viewer. Saline ftr
salt solution was constantly put
on the heart to keep it alive.
; Guinea pigs are often used for
this demonstration as they live
longer than the turtle. This dem
I onstration was by the Department
1 of Pharmacology.
The aloe, a plant whose leav leaves
es leaves can he broken to reveal an
ointment good for burns, and a
microscopic demonstration of
; the root system of this plant
and some others are shown by
the Department of Pharmacog Pharmacognosy.

4 Grant Offered for Study Abroad

A program for American union
members to study labor problems
in Great Britain has been announc announc;
; announc; ed by the Institute of Internation International
al International Education, 1 East 67th Street.
New York Civ, and the Trans Transatlantic
atlantic Transatlantic Foundation in lywdon.
Closing date for application is
April 1 1957
Four full scholarships for the
I coming acadamic year ( Oct.
' 1957-June 195*) are available
three at Ruskin College "of Oxford;

the Chem Lab. the switching and wave
filter departments, and work on transmis transmission
sion transmission -v -terns and coaxial cables.
In 1954 Owen was promoted to super super\i-nt.
\i-nt. super\i-nt. He works with two electrical en engineer.'.
gineer.'. engineer.'. both systems-analysts, ami four
technical assistant*. Their current job is
exploratory development of submarine
cable systems, looking towards great new
transoceanic communications links.
Owen is one of many engineers and
scientists in the Rell Svstem w r hose prin principal
cipal principal responsibilities include those of
leadership. The w ork of improving tele telephone
phone telephone service in the Bell Svstem i
guided, and deri-ions are made, bv men
who understand the problems involved
at first hand.

THREE PRIZEWINNING ENGINEERING FAIR EXHIBITS

nosy. Pharmacognosy. Here also was shown the
testing of crude drugs.
Hair shampoo, hand lotion,
and hand and face cream w T re
made in mixers by the cosmet cosmetics
ics cosmetics division of the Itepartment i
of Pharmacy.
. The College of Pharmacy has
in the past held its open house
in Leigh Hall, where the College ;
is. located. Since 1954, upon in invitation
vitation invitation from the Benton Engi Engineering
neering Engineering Council and in conjune-;
tion with the annual University
Open House, Pharmacy has held
it in the Engineering and Indus
tries Building.

i University and one at Coleg Har Har;
; Har; lech in Wales The awards cover
! maintenance, tuition and Inciden Incidentals
tals Incidentals at Ruskin Colege.; mainten maintenance
ance maintenance and tuition at Harlech. Re Recipients
cipients Recipients must provide their own
I transportation and approximaely
3400 for miseelaneous expenses.
The awards are offered boar
tive union members by the Com Committee
mittee Committee on Labor .Scholarships in
'the United Kingdom through the
Transatlantic Foundation. The 1
program is administered by the
Institute of International Educa
tion.
i
Springer Recital
Slated Tomorrow
Barbara Springer. 4Ai>, will be
presented in a recital tomorrow
night at 8:15 in the Auditorium.
The program is being present presented
ed presented by the Department of Music,
and the public is invited.

' ijfc*' -4. : *>. ti'

BRIDGE ENGINEER SAYS
SCIENTIFIC TASKS MANY

('Continued trrwn page ONE)
Igestion winch, challenges our best
highway planning today will event eventually
ually eventually seem like a minor problem
when this comes to pass,' he de-
I dared.
Steinman said one of the most
important engineering tasks" ahead
| is to establish weather and cli cli!
! cli! mate control so that we can pro pro;
; pro; tect our rt-ops from drought and
! frost, prevent floods and insure
| adequate food supplies for all the
world at all times.
He declared emphatiealy that
We will soon be drawing power,
. food, drinking water and chemi-
I dais from the sea, and that "the
atom is going to provide all of
jour heat, light and mechanical
power.
1 In the eight yeors from 19,50 to
,1938, bridge engineering progress progressed
ed progressed more than in all history prior
to 1930, Steinman said, pointing
i to the unlimited future for engin engin|
| engin| eers and scientists today.
It took all of the time up to
1930 to produce a span of 1.850
feet; in the eight years which
followed spans were developed to
4,200 feet and we now use erection
! methods for bridges by which we
lean accomplish in 35 minutes what
formerly required 96 hours.
| Steinman cited the electric corn-
Hungarian
Will Speak
On Revolt
Dwriissiim on the recent anti
Communist revolt in Ruriu(>ed
will be led by a Hunguriivn re
fugee March 2! at the Interna International
tional International Week reception.
Robert flerei. 29-year-old en engtneer.
gtneer. engtneer. will read his own account
of personal activities hi the re recent
cent recent Hungarian demonstm
tions to International Student
Organization guests In the
Florida Union social room.
"The public is invited to hear
the firsthand acCount of the
freedom fight around the world,
ISO Week Chairman Rudy Soh
rils announced.
Gerei will be accompanied by
his wife and Interpreters. Mr
and Mrs. Joseph Ellis, all >f
Jacksonville.

. ' v
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Salem refreshes your taste

Florida in script with a ien. It was designed b\ mechanical engineering student George FijPatterson, Sarasota, and built by (loft
to right) Patterson, Prof. E. P. Patterson, and mechanical ll engineering student Kay King, Jacksonville. Thi* exhibit of seepage flow
under an earth fill dam took a rod riblnm as another of the second prize winners. The seepage is demonstrated for William En
don, (right). Jacksonville Beach by civil engineering students Khott Miller, (left) Tallahassee, and Tom Mm Don aid, Miami, who
j built the model. (College of Engineering Photos.)

I puter which has opened an en enj
j enj tirely new field of symbolic logic
(mathematics), completely remov removing
ing removing the historic tediousness and
1 drudgery. The computer, he
said, can actually accomplish in
a few hours what an expert math math!
! math! ematician might require nearly a
* life-time to execute.
The noted designer said never
- accept the doctrine that something
Eis impossible.
; Illustrating this he told of Si Simon
mon Simon Newcomb. America's fore foremost
most foremost mathematician, who in 1902
proved unmistakably by mathe mathe
mathe m a tics that a heavier-than air ma machine
chine machine to carry- a man, would be
impossible, yet a year later the
t Wright brothers completely upset
1 his calculation.
Nuclear Reactor
r
To Travel North
For Exhibition
[)!
i A miniature nuclear reactor
3 built on campus especially for
i public demonstration purposes,
i will spotlight attention on Flor Flor!
! Flor! | Ida as the atomic energy state at
the 1957 Nuclear Congress to be
j held In Philadelphia. March 11-15.
;i
The Nuclear Congress in an in international
ternational international meeting of nuclear
1 scientists and engineer*.
j After the Philadelphia meeting
h will be shown at the National
Nuclear Instrumentation Con Conference,
ference, Conference, in Atlanta. April 1012,
and then will be available for de
monstrations before civic 6 groups
in Florida.
Although the miniature reactor
is just half the size of the sub-
| critical assembly, it weighs nearly
! three tons when ready for opera operation.'
tion.' operation.' It will be the same type
;as the larger one in that fission
j does not reach the chain-reac chain-reac;
; chain-reac; tion stage. It is contained in a
cylindrical plastic tank four feet
in diameter and three feet high.
B LKAGIE BASKETBALL
Entries for this year's B
League round-robin basketball
tournament are due by 4 p.m.
tomorrow (Wednesday) tn Due
Intramural Office, Boom 229,
Florida Gyro.

O'. £

CHEMICAL ENGINEERS HIT OF FAIR
Magic Show Packs House

~ By TOM BURCHN ELI,
Gator Staff Writer
Chemicals mixed with humor
! I creates laughter, was the theory :
1 used by the Chemical Engineer-j
: ing students during the 12th an
1 nual Engineers Fair.
r With this theory the CE stu
ikents presented the Chemi Chemical
cal Chemical Magic Show, which drew
crowds until there was stout!
, big-roont only.
! Bob (Prof. Vacuum) tialliuit,
James C aruso and f lay Choate,
attention as Herr Tonic, sci sci-3
-3 sci-3 enlist; presented 2f minutes of
comical experiments, using wa
l ter and other chemicals. To the
merriment of everyone, the e\
periments never seemed to
work right.
These experiments seemed to

Old WRUF Tower Tumbles;
UF Landmark for 29 Years

The old WRUF radio tower, a
, veterans of 29 years on campus.
is on its way down
t The tower has not been* used
ej since 1949 and is being dismantl
ed by Angus Merritt local con con
con tractor. Merritt said that H would j
'Live-and-Learn'
, Grants Available
j People from all fields and vo
cations who are interested in a
year of living and learning in
Denmark Norway or Sweden are
urged to Submit applications to
j the Scandinavian Seminar, 127 7
East 73rd St., New York 21. be 1
fore the April deadline
The Scandinavian Seminar is
open to college juniors for a Jun Juni
i Juni ior-Year-Abroad and to all young
people with a college degree or
the equivalent in wmrk experience.
Teachers, profssors and others
wifan intrest in the field of ed
ueation may also apply.
The Seminar fee of $925 covers
tuition, room and board for nine
months from August to May. as
well as language-study records
Round-trip transatlantic travel
, plus travel jri Scandinavia can be
1 done for $590 (Minimum).

1
proved that 1) water is naturally
j purple in .color, 2) ice burns, 3)
it is easy to drive nails through
| an overripe banana, 4) it is eas easier
ier easier to stir chemicals with a Mex Mexican
ican Mexican jumping bean and 5) high
school students and visitors should
not believe everything the'y see
or hear.
Another student. James Free Freeman,
man, Freeman, demonstrated the effects of
Inhaling helium gas. It causes the
voice to sound like that of Mick Mickey
ey Mickey Mouse.
Charles Sibley, president, Che Chemical
mical Chemical Engineering Society, direct directed
ed- directed the show.
The goal ol 20,000 visitors was
surpassed, according to Jerry
llassei, president, Benton En
gineering Council, sponsor of
the Engineers' Fair.
Industrial Engineering students

take five or six months to com
plete the job He, intends to work
on the tower only in the after afternoons,
noons, afternoons, bolt by bolt
The tower is one of two' built
in 1928 as part of Floridas first
jState owned radio station Roth
towers were 200 feet high and
cost about $50,000.
Dismantled in 1949, the ba.-e of
the other tower was used to sup
port the radar unit just south of
the drill field
The tower has been the quest
of many a campus daredevil.
The. top most plate bares witness
to the fact. It is .covered with
names, dating back to :1935 One
ambitious ham operator .even in-,
scribed his call sign on the plate

t
CAMP COUNSELLOR OPENINGS
for Faculty, Students and Graduates
THE ASSOCIATION OF PRIVATE CAMPS
eorWpfising 250 outstanding Boy-5 Girl-. Brother-Sister and Co-Ed
v Camps, located throughout the Nevv England, Middle Atlantic
States and Canada |
. INVITES VOUR INQUIRIES concerning summer errjiplayment
as Counsellors, Instructors or Administrators.
POSITIONS in children s camps, in oil areas of activities, ore
available.
WRITE, OR CALL IN PERSON
ASSOCIATION OF PRIVATE CAMPSDEPT. C
55 West 42nd Street, Room 743 New York 36, N.Y.

won first place with their ex exhibit
hibit exhibit of tile Ideal Factor.
i They w ere also given -agold cup
for overall department effort.
The folowin'g department* of
engineering shared second place
lionros: Chemical Engineering,
The Magic Show; Electrical
Engineering, Speed of Sound;
, Civil Engineering, Highway In Intersection
tersection Intersection and Seepage Flow.
Honorable mention went to' In Industrial
dustrial Industrial Engineering. Academy
| Display; and Civil Engineering.
Hydro-electric dam.
The judges were J. Wayne
Reitz, president, University of Flo Florida;
rida; Florida; E. K. Foster, vice presi president,
dent, president, Bendix Aviation Oorp.: A.
F Persons, manager, GE Pinel Pinellas
las Pinellas Peninsula Plant; Fred H.
Kent, chairman, Florida Board
| of Control; and D. M Hazard,
i hies of Florida Engineering Op Operations,
erations, Operations, Pratt and Whitney Air Air|
| Air| craft Co.
IDRAGGING?
It s OK to "Drag" to a
dance or on the Rqce
Track But DON'T
DRAG AFTER FIVE 'To
get a laughable lift at the
close of each work day
tune in the program they
call "Bob ,and Ray"Fea Ray"Featuring
turing Ray"Featuring Sharp Wit and Scin Scintillating
tillating Scintillating Satire, from 5 00-
5:45 each afternoon
Monday through Friday t
WRUF
850 On Vour Dial



UF Tops FSU in Golf, Swimming

Link Victory in Tallahassee Ends 1
19-Meet Winning Streak for State
By HOWIE CRANE
Alligator Sports Editor
Florida's golf team registered a major upset Saturday, knock knocking
ing knocking off a powerful Florida State squad 14Vj to in Tallahassee.
The loss snapped a 19-meet winning streak for the Seminoles. It
was the Gators' first win of the season. They bowed to Rollins,
18-2 to S'vl last week. >

Sophomore ace Tommy Aaron |
pa unfamiliar Capital City Country
Club links in a three-under-par
69. to take medalist honors.
Bunk Berry was low for FSU
with a 71. Florida's cause was!
helped immeasurably when two of
the Seminoles' top performers,
Jack Veghte; and Bob Shave, fir fired
ed fired rounds of 81 and 80 respec respectively,
tively, respectively, the poorest golfing in their
college careers.
The victory was sweet revenge
for golf coaich Conrad Rehling,
who had seen his Southeastern

k
Mural Slate

ORANGE LEAGUE
Basketball
Tuejs., Mar. It
9:00 p.m. Cjrt IOrange League
Final
Handball
Wed., Mar. 1-3
4:00 p.m. Area 3 PDT vs. SN
5:00 p.m. Area IPLP vs. SAE
Area 2FKA vs. KS
Area 3DTD vs KA
BLUE LEAGUE
Basketball
Toes., Mar. 12
* 9:00 p.m. Crt 2TX vs. winner
PKT-BTP
Crt 3PKP vs. winner AGR AGRIAEPi
IAEPi AGRIAEPi
Wed., Mar, 18
T:00 p.m. Crt IBlue League
Final
Handball
Wed., Mar. 13
* 4:00 p.m. Area IPGD vs. DSP
Area 2DX vs. SAM
Thur., Mar. 14
4:45 p.m. Area IPKT1 PKT vs.
AEP:
Area 2PSK vs. PKP
Area 3LXA vs. TX
INDEPENDENT LEAGUE
Table Tennis
Tues., Mar. 12
4:00 p.m. Alpha Chi Sigma vs.
winner Newman-S.C.B. A.
B.S.U. vs winner VVesley-Cava VVesley-Cavaliers
liers VVesley-Cavaliers
Kadets vs. winner Bone Heads-
F'laVet II

. :
Women 's Standings

GIRLS INDEPENDENT
-1. Malory Gatorettes 395
2. Broward Big Team 335
2. Reid Raiders 330
IPOOPED?
Don't sink into that sack
with each setting sun.
Evening's approaching and
the fun's just begun.
When Day's work is over
leaving each nerve on
. edge,
And you're thinking of
leaping from you're
window ledge,
Rush to your radio for the
melodic first aid
Os that soothing refresh refreshment
ment refreshment on "Twilight Ser Serenade"
enade" Serenade" I
6:00 to 6:45 P.M.Mon P.M.Monday
day P.M.Monday through Friday
WRUF
850 On Your Dial

An All PERSONNEL DIRECTOR v
IS VISITING YOUR CAMPUS for
INTERVIEWS
GRADUATES A UNDERGRADS
E.E., M.1., PHYSICISTS for
rj \ Position* os
\| \ DESIGN, DEVELOPMENT
ll \ PRODUCTION and FIELD
ENGINEERS
He will answer questions vital to your future
also outline the records of advancements
and offer you similar opportunities.
AIRBORNE INSTRUMENTS LABORATORY Founded
and managed by engineer* is a team effort in research and
development in the fields of general electronics, automation,
medical electronics and nuclear physics; for industry, com communication,
munication, communication, applied sciences not merely the military. Com Company
pany Company policy which places special emphasis on individualism,
over the years has seen many advancements from within
the ranks to top managerial positions. Liberal tuition refund
policy encourages furtherance of engineering studies.
REGISTER WITH YOUR UNIVERSITY (||]r
PLACEMENT OFFICE TODAY they All fM
have a complete file of information on AIL.
Write for booklet "Proodom for Initiative"
AIRBORNE INSTRUMENTS LABORATORY inc.
10 OLD COUNTRY ROAD MIMIOIA, L. 1., NIW YORK
-mSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSiSSSSSSm ;

1
Conference Champions bow to
Florida State twice last year.
The vfirst loss was a humiliat humiliating
ing humiliating 22Vs to 4 pasting at Talla Tallahassee.
hassee. Tallahassee. The second was a 15-12
! count in Gainesville.
|
On Thursday the iinksmen de depart
part depart for nearby Ocala to take part
in the annual Florida Intercollegi Intercollegiate
ate Intercollegiate Tournament. Six teams from
around state Will be represented
in 4he three-day tourney that
was won last year by Florida
State.

| 6:00 p.m. Westminister vs.
I winner Reagle-C.L.O.
Wed., Mar. 13
7:00 p.m.Semifinals win-
I ners of Tuesday matches.
Thurs., Mar. 14
| 4:45 p.m. Finals
DORM LEAGUE
Bowling
Tues., Mar. 12
4:30 p.m. Alleys 6 A 7 Dorm
I vs. winner Dorm RFletcher K
Alleys 8 A 9Grove Hall vs,
winner Thomas-Dorm J
Alleys 10 A 11 Dorm S vs.
Buckman B
. Wed., Mar. 13
4 :S0 p.m. Semifinal matches
Table Tennis
Tues., Mar. 12
4:30 p.m.AJCPhi vs. ADPi
Thurs.. Mar. 14
4:30 p.m. DPhiE vs. winner
ZTA-XO
Shuffleboard
Tues., Mar. 12
4:30 p.m. KD vs. PM
Thurs., Mar. 14
4:30 p.m. ADPi vs. XO
GIRLS INDEPENDENT
Shuffleboard
Wed., Mar-. 13
4:46 p.m.Broward Big Team
vs. WOCs
Archery
-j 4:46 p.m. Reid Raiders vs.
I Broward Scooters.

4. Newman Club 275
5. WOCs 265
6. Broward Broncs 250
7. Yulee Clowns 240
8. Broward Scooters 220
SORORITY LEAGUE
1. Alpha Chi Omega 355
2. Zeta Tau Alpha 345
2. Alpha Omlcron Pi 335
4. Chi Omega 290
5. Delta Delta Delta 250
. Alpha Delta Pi 230
i 7. Kappa Delta 225
8. Delta Gamma 220
9. Delta Phi Epsilon 215
10. Alpha Epsilon Phi 200
11. Sigma Kappa 190
I 12. Phi Mu 185
FRO&H BASEBALL
Baseball coach Date Fuller
issued a call (or all freshmen In Interested
terested Interested in playing for the team
to report to Perry- Field for prac practice
tice practice tomorrow at 3:30 p.m. All
candidates will have to furnish
their own equipment until a
team is selected.

Joe Hobbs Named
To SEC 2nd Team

Joe Hobbs, Florida's record recordbreaking
breaking recordbreaking guard, was selected
to the second team on the All-
Southeastern Conference baskeu
ball squad annoneed last week
by the Associated Press.
i'i Hobbs, only a junior, eclipsed
I two Florida cage record? this
! season He tallied 453 point.; to
break the record of 410 set ist
: year by center Bob Emric!
He also accounted for 182 eld
j goals, nullifying the record 161
he had registered in '55-56. The
six-foot one-inch native of Indiana
finished ninth in the SEC in scor scoring
ing scoring average whth an 18.8 per came
mark.
The first team, as selected in a
poll of the players on the Con Conferences'
ferences' Conferences' 12 squads, includes Bai Bailey
ley Bailey Howell and Jim Ashmore of
H Mississippi State, Joe Gibbon of |
Mississippi. Johnny Cox of Ken-
tucky. and A1 Rochelle of Van Vanderbilt.
derbilt. Vanderbilt. j;
Hobbs teahimates on the sec second
ond second team are Jack Kubiszyn of
Alabama, Calvin Gresscup of
Tulane, Ed Back of Kentucky,
and Bobby Thym of Vanderbilt.
The third team members are
Herman Thompson of Tennessee.
Rex Frederick of Auburn, Bobby
Kimmel of Georgia Tech. Ro Ro$

Six Fullback Hopefuls
Bid for Starting Berth j
Florida football coach Bob Woodruff has a plentiful supply of
fullbacks six, to be exactcompeting for berths on the 1957 Gator
eleven, as spring football practice enters its third week

| The Florida mentor is seeking
I a replacement for Joe Brodsky,
1 starting fullback for the past two
seasons.
Leading contender for the start starting
ing starting job is Ed Sears, who handled
the fullbacking chores for the
!
1 'Mi l liiMi
IE ' Mr* Ik
' I Jfjl
> BILLY BOOKER .
. . Next Quarterback?

Page 6

The Florida Alligator, Tues., March 12, 1957

STUDENTS! BUY NOW---
Save 75*
On Tickets To The
FIFTEENTH ANNUAL
HORSE
SHOW
of the
Alachua County
Riding Horse Association
MARCH 15, 16, 17
- f
Friday, Saturday and Sunday Afternoonsl :30 p.m.
Friday and Saturday Nights7:3o p.m.
ADDED ATTRACTION! LIPPIZAN EQUISTRIAN
DANCING HORSES
from Vienna, Austria, and Ringlmg Bros Barnum Sr Bailey Circus.
ADVANCE TICKET PRICE: tax incl
STUDENTS- 50
AVAILABLE NOW FROM ANY
PANHELLENIC MEMBER
All tickets 51.25 at Gate'
Advance Student Ticket Sales
Sponsored Bv Panhellenic. Council
BUS SERVICE DIRECT FROM CAMPUS TO
SHOW RING!

$ Ro$
JOE HOBBS .
. . SEC Second Team
ger Sigler of Louisiana State and j
Jim Fulmei of .Alabama.
Os the five, players on the. first j
team, twoHowell and Cox are
sophomores. Howell, a 6-7 center,
was named the SEC's Sophomore
of the Year.

Orange, or second eleven, in 1956.
Sears was the Gators' leading
ground gainer, picking up 370
yards in 84 carries for a credit creditable
able creditable t. 4 yards per carry average.
] Junior letterman Charlie Ro Ro!
! Ro! berts will be challenging Sears
; for the spot on the Blue, or first
; team. Roberts saw limited action
last year, carrying the hall 14
times for about three yards per
lcarry.
Competing for varsity jobs will
I be several members of last years
1 R" and freshman elevens, who
have shown promise in this
springs drills.
Blair Culpepper and Charlie
Smith. "B" squadders in 1956. are
closing in on Roberts and Sears
in the race for the starting posi positions.
tions. positions. Both are rugged and fleet fleetfooted.
footed. fleetfooted. and have been impressive
in the past weeks.
Promising -sophomores are Son Sonny
ny Sonny Freight Train Giles, one of
the leading, ground gainers for the
1956 frosh. and Jim Young.
Other developments last -week
include the shifting of junior half halfback
back halfback Billy Booker to quarterback,
the position he played in high
I School. Woodruff and his staff are
1 carefully considering m aki n g
the change permanent, as Booker
has looked good at the signal
1 calling slot.

51-35 Triumph
Avenges Earlier
Seminole Win
By ROGER LEWIS
Gator Sports Writer
Amid a host of broken records
and surprise outcomes, the Flori Florida
da Florida srwlm team avenged the only
blot on an otherwise perfect 1957
campaign with an impressive 51-
35 win over Florida State's Sem Seminoles
inoles Seminoles Saturday,
The Seminoles handed the Ga Gators
tors Gators their only loss of the season,
47-41, in Tallahassee earlier in
the season, but this time it was
; Florida all the way in what is
i developing into the hottest lank
rivalry in the South.
Paced by Phil Drake, Bill Rug Ruggie,
gie, Ruggie, and veteran Ted Robinson,
the Southeastern,Conference cham champions
pions champions took the first event,
the 400 yd. medley rela> with a
record -4:02.5 performance, and
were never in trouble aftet that.
Robinson, a former All-Amer All-American
ican All-American collegiate swimmer, came
out of retirement for the meet
and was, instrumental in the med medley
ley medley relay victory which put the
Gators out in front This one meet
cost Robinson his last year of el eligibility
igibility eligibility although he will represent
the Gators in the Florida AAU
meet next week.
Florida stretched its lead over
the Seminoles, with Dave Calkin
and Jim Warmington taking first
and second respectively in the
220 relay, a feat they later dup duplicated
licated duplicated in the GO yd. free.
In the sprint events FSU made
a comeback with Paul Hammond
and Ryan Ray sweeping the 100
yd. freestyle and Ray, barely
touching out Florida's Roger Ryan
in the 50.
Drake eased to victory in the
200 butterfly but the race was for
the important second place points,
A! Carpenter trailed Mike Tsch Tschirret
irret Tschirret for 175 yards but touched
him out in a strong finish, clip clipping
ping clipping six seconds off his previous
best time.
Ruggie bested the meet record
and his two arch opponents. Hen Henry
ry Henry Glancev and Bill Abbott,, in
winning the 200 yd. backstroke in
2:10.8.
In the most surprising outcome
of the meet Joel Jacobs, .matching
1 strokes with Phil Drake all the
way, managed to squeak out a
S thrilling, victory in the 200 yd.
1 breastroke. It was the first time

Youre Gene McGrew .. high school
footballer and class officer. You won a
scholarship and went through Prince Princeton
ton Princeton in the top third of your class .
managed varsity track... commanded
an artillery battery in Korea .
When you put a lot of preparation in into
to into your career, Gene McGrew feels,
you should expect a lot of opportunity
tn return.
Meets IBM representative
Out of the Army in 1953, Gene met
an IBM representative. It sounded
like opportunity. A few interviews
later, Gene was sure. Although sales
was only one of the many jobs he felt
he could handle, this kind of selling selling(lM
(lM selling(lM machines are as much an idea
8s a product)promised to occupy
every talent he possessed. Besides,
he's learned that no Other form of
training produces so many top busi business
ness business managers.
LA § I
'1 v VJr ::
Gen# outline! programming #*
Then began a 13 months training
program marked by merit salary in increases.
creases. increases. First3 months schooling
and observing operations in Pitts Pittsburgh
burgh Pittsburgh (Genes hometojvn). Next2
months studying the applications of
IBMs electronic data processing ma machines
chines machines in business, science, govern government,
ment, government, and defense. Followed by 7
months practical training in the field,
with customer contact. Followed by
IBMs famous course in selling meth meth
meth ods. Finally, assignment to a sales
territory near Pittsburgh, responsible
for about 14 companies and their ex executives
ecutives executives who used IBM equipment,
and a dozen or ao more who were
logical prospects for it.
o** eoccswM6 n.ac

BARNES AND KING NAMED CO-CAPTAINS
Five Hurlers to See Action
Against Marine 9 Today
By KEN SHER
Assistant Sports Editor
Coach Da\ e Fuller s Florida baseball team opened its 1957 season yesterday
with the first game of a pair of exhibitions against the Parris Island Marine nine.
The second game of the senes w ill be played today on Perry Field at T:oU p.m.

Newiy-elected captains Charlie
Kins and Bobby Barnes will iead
a veteran nine, which.last year
captured the Southeastern Comer
: ence title The Gators have re re'
' re' turning letlermen in seven of ; the
| nine positions, with only pitchei
and catcher spots to fill
B ll nes ; ente field* i
and leading battei m 1956. .and
King, who batted 372. and held
- down the left field .spot comprise
two-thirds of a veteran outfield.
1 The third spot will eventually
5 be filled by junior Berrue Parrish.

Cinderella' Lakeland
Takes AA Cage Title
Lakeland, Jax Bishop Kenny Vernon and Oviedo won t.r.l -.ate
high school basketball crowns Saturday with Lakeland s and Ipijte
1 Wales' "Cinderella" cagers capturing the crowd's admiration

It was -a big night for former
Gator basketball captain Sonhy
Powell as his Lakeland squad won
the Class AA. title with a i9-ft>
decision over Miami Edison.
The Dreadijiaughts. after over overcoming
coming overcoming a ten-point deficit to,
knock off defending champion Mi Miami
ami Miami High in the semi-finals, 51-46,
came hack from a three-point
halftime deficit to win the'game
in the last 15 seconds as guard
Ronnie Akin drove through the
Fdison team for a lay-up
Lakeland's All-Star guard. 800
Shiver, was off his game with
' only 19 points, but center Lamar
Peace made it up with some fine
rebounding and 12 markers. Lou
, Merchant paced the Edison five
with 14.
The clock ran out for Lake
Drake was bested in an individual
ever! this season.
FSF's 40 vd. freestyle relay
1 team of Byan Ray, Paul Ham Hammond,
mond, Hammond, Mike Tschirret. and Jim
1 Julian matched the pool record
' of 3:37 5 in winning the final event
Ij *
> The Gator fresh remained on
beaten defeating Bolles Prep
: Si tool of Jacksonville. 51-26, in
X the preliminary event of flic us us;
; us; teinoon.
The Baby Gators romped r
. each event, losing only the 200
3 yd. freestyle relay.

Whats it like to be
AN IBM SALESMAN?
Selling to management is perhaps the best training for management, and
its the reason Gene McGrew joined IBM. Today, be possesses a
thorough practical Business Adminislration education, responsibility, an
excellent income all at age 27. Read about an unusual career.

Makes first sale
Gene's first sale, to a bank, required
thorough study; consultations; a writ written
ten written recommendation. The climax
came, Gene remembers, when he
submitted his analysis to the vice
president and received that gentle gentlemans
mans gentlemans signature.
Discussing tusiorntn installotion
* Gene's latest sale was to a large
industrial corporation. Hes now' pre preparing
paring preparing this customer for the installa installation
tion installation of an IBM electronic system
designed to simplify financial pro procedure;
cedure; procedure; inventory and other systems
problems. At 27, Gene finffi? himself tpp
man on an important account. Hes
educator, salesman, administrator.
How would Gene define telling?
We feel the best way to sell is to be
able to consult. The best way to con consult
sult consult is to know something of value
your customer doesnt. IBMs some something
thing something of value is profit through
automation.
Gene's thoughts on competition:
The entire Office Machine Industry'
feels the lead pencil is the biggest
competitor. Youve no idea how marfy
time-consuming clerical jobs can be
mechanized, thus freeing people for
important, creative jobs. IBMs suc success
cess success in the field is due to service,
knowledge, know-how.
Doe* Gen* find kh yovth
a handicap?
Its what you know pot how old
vosi arethat counts. I deal with
executives twice my age on a basis of
*IC rvetWlHTCns TM

regular rightfieider last year. Par Parnsn
nsn Parnsn wil not be available until the
end of March, at the conclusion of
, spring football drills
Charles Rawlings, junior can h her,
er, her, will try to fill the big shoes
. df All-SEC backstop Jerry Bilyk.
I who. graduated Rawing- saw
I action at catcher and d i hir'd
base las' year
Pitching will be Fullet > thorn thornr
r thornr Test problem, due to the unexpect unexpected
ed unexpected loss of three mound aces las:

Wales "Cinderella" eager.- is
Jacksonville Bishop, Kenny took
the Class A. crown, 65-6. Lake!
Wales had already taken two
overtime decisions, from Gaines Gainesville,
ville, Gainesville, *lO-79. and from Wildwood,
75-68, hut Kennv was just too
. strong.
The Crusaders had a 16-pomt
margin at one time but Lake
Wales roared back to bring the
capacity cro'wd to its feet as it
took a 62-61 lead with less than
a minute remaining.
Kenny's Tony Noblet dropped iu
two free throws to give the Jax
club a 66-65 edge after the lead
lead changed hands several times
and Bill Repper iced the game
with two more charity tosses with
only five seconds remaining.
Kenny's brilliant Roger Strick Strickland.
land. Strickland. voted most valuable player
in the tourney, dropped in 26
! points and sparked the Crusa Crusaders
ders Crusaders with his rebounding and floor
play. Jim McMillan was high
for the Lake Wales five as he
scored 19 points.
Vernon nipped Lake Weir. 51-46
for -Class B laurels as Corbin
Scott led the attack with 16 mark markers,
ers, markers, and Oviedo mastered Jenn
ing: 52-40. for the Class C crows
as Ferdinand Duda poured 28
i points through the cords for the
winning Lions.

V
equality, because they respect my
training and my business judgment.
Future wide open
Im getting married soon, and 1 was
amazed to realize how much security
IBMs grow'th (sales have doubled on
the average every five years since
1930) and benefits represent. But I
think my real security lies in the
chance to use my own ability fully
and freely. There are nearly 200
Branch Managerships, 15 District
Managerships and executive posit ions
in 5 other divisions ahead of me. IBM
is introducing new' machines, systems
and concepts so fast that, every Mon Monday,
day, Monday, we have a new idea meeting
just to keep up.
IBM hopes this message will give
you some idea of what its like to be a
salesman at IBM. There are; equal
opportunities for
M.E.s, physicists, mathematicians,
and Liberal Arts majors in IBMs
many divisions Research, Product
Development, Manufacturing En
Checking out now client'* tyitem
1
gineering, Sales and Technical Serv Service.
ice. Service. Why not drop in and discuss IBM
with your Placement He
can supply our brochure and tell you
when IBM will interview on youi*
campus. Meanwhile, our Manager of
College Relations, Mr. P. H. Bradley,
will be happy to answer your '*s '*stions.
tions. '*stions. Write him at IBM, Room 9401
4 soMadiaonAve.,New York22,. Y.
INTERNATIONAL
Hllfijfl SUSINESS MACHINES
CORPORATION
W*WT i MIUTABY OHOBUCTI

month. Dale Willis, workhorse of
, i the staff in 1956, has left school.
Promising sophomore Billy Gra Graham
ham Graham signed a professional -on -ontract
tract -ontract with the Detroit Tigers
A third loss was suffered when
Burl Touch berry suffered a brok broken
en broken finger while playing for- the
Florida basketball team. Touch Touchberry
berry Touchberry will probably be ready for
mound duty during the first week
of April
Still availaie are relievers We
Larsdh and Bud Theodocion. as
well as veteran Bucky William.
Service returnee Jack Bailey and
junior Sid Smith have shown wed
in practices this spring, as veil
as sophomores Larry Fenster.
Bubba Williams Tim Tvvomey
and Bob Geissinger.
Fuller will use five pitclierS'.this
afternoon, with each .corking ap approximately
proximately approximately two innings Wes Lar Larson.
son. Larson. Ruekv; Williams. Sid Smith,
Jim Faneilt. and John Bridges
were slated* to hurl in yesterday's
game, while' Jack Bailey Sunny
Stull. Btibba Williams. Larry
| Fenser.i and Bud Theodocion will
take the mound today
Thi remainder. o! hie starting
; lineup will probably be Tom
dark first base; Dick Marlowe,
second base: Russ Maxcy. short shortstop:
stop: shortstop: Bobby Godwin or Dick Pitt Pittman:
man: Pittman: third base; Charlie King,
left field Bobby Barnes, center
field; Walt Duda or Bobby Alii*
good, right field: 'and Charljes
' Rawlings; catcher.
iSMILE!
At the end of the day
After rushing aroun'.
When you want to feel
gay,
But ar-e really let down
You'll find it will pay
To hear- two guys that
, clown,
- On a show that fplks say
Is for hurndFrenown
To feel alive after five
i tune in Bob and Rav
5 :00 P M 5 45 P M
Monday through Friday.
WRUF
850 On Your Dial



the south's
largest
semi-weekly
college newspaper

Volume 49, Number 37

I* FLORIDA SUPREME COURT
HALTS NEGRO'S BID TO UF
HASTINGS CAR BOUNCED INTO THE THREE CARS PICTURED HERE. . V!
. *- Note Arrows in Background which Indicate. . ;

6 Cars In Crash
On Fraternity Row
2n& Accident in Area this Week;
$1,700 Damage; Driver Charged
A freak, accident on Fraternity Row Saturdays after afternoon
noon afternoon resulted in a careening auto doing nearly $2,000
damage to five parked cars.

Jt was the second r weekend ; n
a few that Fraternity Row was
the scene of a-mishap.
Before grinding to a halt beyond
the bend in the row, ,i car driven
bv Peter Hastings, Beta Theta Pi
hoijse. crashed into five autos and.
did the fblowing estimated dam-
Guided Missile
Will Transport
Mail: Sfeinman
David B Steinmani world-fam world-famous
ous world-famous bridge engineer of New York, j
told a campus audience last night |
that guided missiles for trans- j
continental delivery of mail and j
parcels is probably not far dis- I
tarit.
Stelninan added tiiat engineers
and scientists will solve the hu-i
man problems involved and guid-'
ed missiles wil ultimately be
.. transporting passengeis.
The man whose designing and j
engineering has reared over 400 j
bridges on five continents had a
.spacious faculty lounge in the Col- i
lege of Engineering dedicated
him prior o his add ess.
An audience of KOOtr heard Stein Steinm4n
m4n Steinm4n say tiiat the progressive sub substitution
stitution substitution ol airplanes and heli helicopters
copters helicopters for automobiles is leading
to the day when each individual'
will be able to propel himself
through the air. >
'And the critical traffic i on-
I Continued on page THREE)
Cavaliers Plan
Sabre Ball Dance
the annual Sabre Bali be pre presented
sented presented by the Cavaliers Dance
Society this Friday evening at 1
S:?0 at the Moose Lodge, NE 2,Vd
Blyd,
Music y ill be furnished by
> Frank McGill and his 13 -piece or-
v. chestra. Semi-formal attire is re- :
quested and tickets at 52.50 a com i
pie may be obtained front any i
Cavalier member or at the Infer- <
motion 800-h across from the Hub.
jThe Sabre Ball is the only open
function presented annually by ;
the Cavaliers, a social organiza organization
tion organization which took an active part <
this year the Student Blood
R(mk Drive.

Judges Survey BestExhibit in Fair
actually i "T' V""* "''lT" Falr modo *<* hay machinery part, that
aril Prat, anJ'u^T V "p ***** iMt U we S htpel cards) I>. M Ha*
ter. Bautit A i ' '.r.ra.l: Un.vers.ty Pres. Re.ta; A F. Persons. General Electric: K K. Fos Foswas
was Foswas ente^l^2 : n rV n< ; t "T K m n,emN r *** *** of Control. The exhibit
k

ns FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

i
age; $35, Jim Dusard; S6OO, Dud Dudley
ley Dudley Thomas; $350, Jim Anthony;
j $l5O, Jim Alderman, alid only
; slight tire damage to an auto
, owned by Ron Cameron.
-j Hasting was taken to Gaines Gainesi
i Gainesi ville Police Station where a Drunk DrunkjO-Meter
jO-Meter DrunkjO-Meter test indicated alcohol con consent
sent consent of .18. Any reading over .15
; is considered legal evidence of in intoxication.
toxication. intoxication. Hastings, released on
S2OO bond Saturday night, is sche scheduled
duled scheduled to appear in court to answer
| drunken driving charges next
week.
Two bottles of Uim and a gal gallon
lon gallon of moonshihe all partly
empty, found in Hastings ear, are
being held by the police as evi evidence
dence evidence in the- case.
One accident the week before
caused an estimated $1,300 dam damage.
age. damage. Investigating officer James
Fanelli said that only i.he day
j before the ..accident the speed li lij
j lij mit on Fraternity Row had been
lowered to 20 miles per hour.
Gofer Chest-
Totals $2,700;
Short of Goal
r ... ;
The Gator Drive, striving
toward $4,000 which will be dis distributed
tributed distributed among various charitable
organisations, now totals $2,760
Campus Chest Chairman Dick
M, Leslie stated several fraterni-i
ties which pledged money, have
not contributed to the fund as vet.
When donations from Sigma Chi.
Alpha Tau Omega, Delta Chi,
Pi Kappa Phi and Sigma Nu are!
added to the present total, the'
revenue will be over $3,000. he
said.
Letters were sent to faculty
and university staff members ves
terdav asking them to contribute
to the drive. Leslie experts their
donations to push the total to $3
500;
Gator Chest Drive Chairman Joe
S Lewis stated the Campus Chest
will sponsor a sorority .talent
show sometime in May. How- i
ever this depends on whether or ;
not an open date can be found ;
on the social calendar, he said ]
Mnnax collected from the ?how
will be added to the Gator Chest
Drive
Two fraternities will sponsor :
one sorority in the talent show
Lewis stated he felt sure" the ;
(Continued on Page FIVE) li

, :
p***~-mm*~
I '* ' r
! * k\ <* mm Am
j
.. 1
Hjjrr
: M 1 -|
i Mkw Jp R i Ayx
* # & *-
. THE FOURTH AND FIFTH HITS THE FORD AT RIGHT WAS SMASHED.
. . Stopping Hastings Oldsmobile (left), But not Befor. . i

Paper Read
While Gator
By LEE
Gator SI
(SEE EDITORIAL
A survey of student readershi
begun by the University Party t
Mimeographed question a Irei
will be circulated to approximate
' ly 1.500 students representing a
| cross section of the student body,
according to University Party
j spokesman Jim Kaufman.
Student Body President Flet Fletj
j Fletj cher Fleming requested that the
University Party' conduct the sur survey,
vey, survey, Kaufman said.
We are not trying to make a
| political football out of the mat matter.
ter. matter. the spokesman stated. We
Two Applicants
Seek Gator Post
Editor-in-chief, managing editor,
and business manager for the 1957-
58 Alligator will be selected to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow afternoon by the Publi-.
cations Electoral Board.
Applying for editor are Dan
Hackel, Alligator state editor;
and Dave Levy, Alligator assis assistant
tant assistant editor.
Business manager for next year
is sought by Frank Gray, Alliga Alligator
tor Alligator assistant business manager,
and Chuck Ruffner. business man.
ager for the Orange Teel and F
Book.
Applicants for the managing ed editor
itor editor spot are- Don Allen. loe
Brown, Lee Fennel! and Ken
Sher. Allen. Fennell arid Sher
are now <>n the Alligator Staff
and Brown worked on the Sum Summer
mer Summer Gator,

University of FloridaGainesville, Florida

ership Polled
r Party Gains
FENNEU.
taff Writer
ON PAGE FOUR.)
up and opinion of the Alligator was
this week
>- simply want to find out student
a opinion. This is not an Investiga Investigation.
tion. Investigation.
Kaufman said result* of the sur sur'
' sur' vey would be turned over to Stu Stu!
! Stu! dent Government, with the poe poesibility
sibility poesibility that they may be used in
e the partys campaign platform.
The Gator Party jumped to an
estimated 800 bloc vote lead Thur-
H day night after Georgia Se-agle
' Hall and Cooperative Living Or-
e ganizatinn left the University
Party and joined the new group.
* *
Pi Kap|>a Alpha. Sigma Chi and
Lambda Chi Alpha had given the
Gator Party a good lead by switch switching
ing switching the previous night.
Jack Bierly, University Party
co-chairman, voiced confidence
despite the recent loss of bloc
votes. Weve still got the inde inde
inde pendents in the dorms. he said.
Bierly added that Dick Kerrins
I was definitely running as the
1 University Party presidential can can-1
-1 can-1 didate, despite some rumors to
! the contrary.
Gator Party chairman Bill
1 Birehfietd said his group worked
out a fairly complete slate at a
meeting Sunday night. He would
not release any names
University Party spokesmen |
said their slate had not been form formed
ed formed yet. Kerrins said he had made
no commitments on cabinet'
posts.
The nominating eonvention for
(he University Party will be held
Tuesday. March 1?) according to
; Kaufman
* .*
\ combination presidential rnl
ly and nominating convention for
! the Gator Party will he held Mon Mon:
: Mon: day. March Is. with -former Stu Stu
Stu dent Body President Terrell Se Se,
, Se, sums as keynote speaker.
The rally will kick-off the cam cam;
; cam; paign for everyone forming be be|
| be| hind Beardsley for President, and
I the rest of the convention will
! nominate the other positions."'
i said party chaifman Bill Birch Birchfield,
field, Birchfield, who will preside.
[ The public and anyone interest interestjed
jed interestjed In running for an office" is
! Invited to attend the meeting sche scheduled
duled scheduled in the Hub at 8 p m ae ae-1
-1 ae-1 cording to Bud Shorstein, conven convention
tion convention chairman.
Debaters Take
Second in Meet
The University varsity debate
team took second place in meet
in which teams from 66 colleges
competed last weekend at Brook Brooklyn
lyn Brooklyn College New York.
Affirmative debators on the is issue.
sue. issue. Resolved, the U. S. should
discontinue direct economic aid to
foreign countries" were Bob Gra Graham
ham Graham and Jules Cohen. Fred Berg Berger
er Berger and Bill Hollinsworth took the
negative stand on the question.
The University team had a to total
tal total of nine wins and one loss dur during
ing during the meet to take second place.
The team will go the University
of Kansas for another meet this
i weekend.

... IT SWUNG AROUND TO CRUMPLE THE GRILL ON THIS PLYMOUTH.


Robert Frost
Speaks Tonight
Robert Frcwc, New England s
poet emeritusj will make his an annual
nual annual lecture appearance here to tonight.
night. tonight.
The program begins at 8 16 in
the University Auditorium.
Since 1946 he has been making
annual visits to Gainesville en enroute
route enroute North from his winter home
in Miami, As in the past, tiie fam famed
ed famed Pulitzer Prize-winning poet is
expected tn speak informally and
i to read from his poems, both old
and new.
The lecture, sponsored jointly
by the University Lecture Series
and the English Department, will
be open to the public with no ad admission
mission admission charge. The program will
begin at *:ls p.m. in the Univer University
sity University Auditorium.
As is his custom, Frost will -be
the guest of Dr. and Mrs C A.
Robertson dining his visit in
Gainesville. Dr. Robertson is Sead
of the University English Depart Department
ment Department and long-time friend of the
distinguished American poet.
Winner of many prizes and me medals
dals medals for his poetry. Frost will
celebrate his 82nd birthday March
26
Queen Entry Deadline
Deadline for entries in the In International
ternational International Queen Contest is
Saturday. Requirements for can candidates
didates candidates -are a 2.0 overall or a
2.0 for their last semester in
school and the candidate should j
be sponsored by a recognized
campus organization.

CRUCIBLE STARTS MARCH 20
Witch-Hunts Highlight Players Production

Witch hunting, wild courtroom
scenes, hysterical children are
all wound up in the Florida
Players production The Cruci Crucible.
ble. Crucible.
The drama written by Ar Arthur
thur Arthur Miller will run from
March 20-23. at the P.K. Yonge
auditorium.
Tickets are now available at
the information booth opposite
the Hub.

f'Public Mischief' Feared
1
'ln Banning Hawkins Entry
The Florida Supreme Court has closed the door on Virpril Hawkins eight-year hid
. for admission to the University of Florida law. school.

The state high tribunal broke
| its long silence Friday to hand
I down a flat refusal to admit the
I 49-year-old Daytona Beach Negro
I until his admission can be ac acjjji
jjji acjjji complished without great public
mischief
In a 5-2 spilt decision, the
court said integration now will re re
re suit in "violence in university
I communities and a critical dis-
I ruption of the university system. i
The Justices invoked the doc-;
* trines of state rights, former U S.
'j Supreme Court decisions, an

Negro Sees No Let-Up/
' ' ' i
In Pressing New Efforts
-By DAN HACKEL
Gator State Editor
Virgil Hawkins yesterday pledged no let-up in hts attempts to
i enter the University of Florida.

The long-time Negro applicant
refuted the Florida Su pr e me
Courts opinion on public mis mischief
chief mischief by saying he could see
nothing but friendly relations on
the l/F campus.
The times I have been on your
campus." he said, 1 have been
treated better than on my own.
Hawkins, 48, is public relations
director for Bethune-Cookman Col College
lege College
Hawkins was pleased to find
out about an offer from the Nat National
ional National Association for the Advance Advancement
ment Advancement of Colored People to con continue
tinue continue his suit for admission to the
College of Law.
I'm glad to hear of their help
he commented. "Ill need it.
Speaking firmly over the long
distance phone interview, Haw Hawkins
kins Hawkins said he planned to be-ready
with new action as soon as he con conferred
ferred conferred with his lawyers.
He indicated the next course bf
action might be a new appeal di directly
rectly directly to the U. S. Supreme Court.
Hawkins said the effect of the
unexpected court decision had
been rough on him.
While he hadnt had a chance
to read all the opinions, Hawkins
said he would be particularly in int

The action takes place during
the witch hunts in Salem Mass
in 1606. Arthur Miller concen concentrates
trates concentrates on a man and woman
and their fate, according to he
director of the play.
Dr. Leland L. Zimmerman,
head of the Florida Players,
directed the play. He has also
directed Family Portrait, Thiev.
* Carnival and Beautiful Per Perpie.
pie. Perpie.

philosophies of Lincoln. Washing
| ton and Hamlet.
The decision came almost s
year after the U S. Supreme
Court specifically directed Florida
to admit Hawkins
Blit the Florida court *aid it
could not conceive the U. S. Su Supreme
preme Supreme Court would hold tiiat the
i highest court of a sovereign state
j does not have* the right to con control
trol control the effective date of Its >wn
discretionary process.
Minority opinions held that "jus "jus?

t int
w :
""5" i
WRGIL HAWKINS .
. . cant enter I K,
i terested m the minority opinions
Hawkins spoke praismgly of the
. Florida campus which he called
* "not related other campuses
i where the people acted wild,
Hawking said he expected to
, have a full statement of his fu future
ture future plans by about Wednesday.

The director said that special'
lighting and fragment sets will
be used to set the scene as-*
colonial America
In order for coeds to make
1 the 10:30 curfew the Wednes-
day and Thursday curtain will
go up at 7:30 .The Friday and
Saturday performance will be be)
) be) gin at 8p m.
T c Crucible" has played
.%>' Ynri< and Canada Wo
P Ui Canada it Via-' ' r

serving
11,000 students
in university
of florida

Tuesday, March 12, 1957

?- "jus? lire delayed is justice denied"
i and the matter has nave "exhaust "exhausta'ed
a'ed "exhausta'ed litigation."
e The court's decisiojn has Uie erf
a i feet of blocking Hawkins' entrance
| indefinitely, aa long as the. court
(.feels "respect to the public peace
* | is in danger.
I Citing the results of Boaixl of
Control surveys of the situation,
i the court invoked the homelv ex exi.
i- exi.
. pression. 'an ounce at prevention
!is worth a pound of cure
Justice B. K. Roberts wrote the
| majority opinion, with which Jus Jusj
j Jusj tice Frank Hobson, Campbell
I IThornal, Stephen O'Connell eori eorijcurred;
jcurred; eorijcurred; A special concurring op opi
i opi j imon by Chief Justice Glenn Ter*
I | rell hit federal .court decisions in
j I general and school segregation m
i j particular.
j'j The dissenting opinions came
j j from Justices Elwyn. Thomas and
E. Harris Drew, who said he had
taken an oath to uphold die U.S.
j Constitution which set the Supre
; me Court as final interpreter of
i the Constitution
Â¥ * *.
The majority opinion said the
j state court's appointment of a
commissioner la-st year to take
testimony to determine when il.c
kins admittance to. the university
could be accomplished without
trouble was base>d upon tvo
grounds one state and one fed
(eral.
j: The opinion said the si at r
1 grounds was "Uie exercise of otn
| traditional power as a state court
, to dtcline to issue the extraor h- x
j nary writ of mandamus if to do
! so would tend to work a serious
I public mischief.
The federal giound. the state
court said, was the so-called im implementation
plementation implementation decree of the l> >.
t Supreme Court in which local tri trii
i trii burials \yere given the authority
to determine when segregation
would end in local public schools.
Justice Robert* -and when the
lU. S. court last year ruled the
.implementation decree did not ai*
feet graduate professional schools
! knd there was no reafeon for delay
in admitting Hawkins that the
(federal prop that supported in
j part our 1955 decision was cut
| off
But he said that, the T, S court,
(in the same opinion stated.tint
Hawkins' petition for, review was
i dented. He said this presumably
! referred to the Florida courts' de del
l del vision to appoint the commission*
: er to take evidence as to when'the
Negro could be admitted and tint
the state ruling still- stood
Th<- state court said that dev
Spite recent decisions which appear appearjed
jed appearjed to infringe upon states'; rights
j We cannot attribute to the Su-
I preme Court an intention to abro abrogate
gate abrogate the rule which denies "to fed federal
eral federal courts the right to regulate or
control long established rule of
practice and procedure adopte.d
by Estate courts for the administi a a
a tion of justice therein
j- As lajte -as June i 1956, m a
,VV labor case the U o.
Supreme court said that "the
states are the natural guardians
of the public against violence
The majority opinion said aNo
that Hawkins had a choi. < be between
tween between a federal and a state o-t
but selected* the state court is
the form in which' 'n try trycause.
cause. trycause.
He thereby.- selected : r.,-j
|of practice and-procedure lon ,-~-
(Continued on Page FIVE)

{
the Canadian Critics Award.
Main roles in the cast will be
played by Jack Belt, Mary Ann
Kane, James Manning. Lynne
Stephenson and Zelda War Warshaw.
shaw. Warshaw. Others in the < ast a e
Sonja Cocker, Allen Entz. El Ellen
len Ellen Black, Ann Stuart, P*alph
Swanson. Bev. Stalnaker, Pat
Murphy, June Card, Georga
Chillag. F>snre Richbourg, Pa*
_' r ic- : [ _ru Joyner.



Dissenting Views on Negro j|
Take Stand with High Court

Two Florida Supreme Court
justices dissenting in the Hawkins
derision offered two minority opin opinions.
ions. opinions. They were Justice Elwyh
Thoma* aijd Juetice E. Harris
D'ew, Their reasons are as 'ol 'olio-,
io-, 'olio-, vs :
In his dissenting opinion. Judge


Florida Supreme Court
Shuts Door on Hawkins

(Continued from page ONE)
tsblished in the state court. Jus Justice
tice Justice Robert* said.
The majority opinion said the
eight year history of the litiga litigation
tion litigation "leads us to believe Hawkins
does not in fact have a genuine
interest in obtaining a edu education."
cation." education."
* j *
Quoting Shakespeare, the deoi-;
sion said.* "It is a consumation
devoutly to be wished' that the
concept of 'state's rights will not
come to be of inlerest only to'
writers and students of history."
the majority 1 opinion said.
"Buch concept is vital to the
preservation of human liberties
now. And whatever one's ideol ideology
ogy ideology may be whether one is a
strong defender of state sovsrign-,
ty or an equally fervent advocate
of centralized governmentw e
think the great majority of per- j
sons would agree that if the death
knell of this fundamental principle
of Jeffersonian democracy is to
be tolled, the bell *houd be rung
by the people themselves as the
constitution contemplates.
* *
'President fjncoln's words of
warning are just as true today
as they weie almost a century
agii, when he said in his first
inaugural address on March 4,
1841:
If the policy o! the govern-,
ment upon vital questions affect affecting
ing affecting the -Whole people is too irre irrevocably
vocably irrevocably fi.xedj by decisions of the
Supreme Court . the people
will havp ceased to be their own
rulers, having to that extent prac practii
tii practii ally resigned their government
into the hand* of that eminent ri.
buhal.
"And we do not feel it is amine
WRUF
After a hectic day of rac racing
ing racing about STOP RELAX
START REFRESHED
a+ter listening to the sooth soothing
ing soothing melodies of "Twilight
Serenade" "Twilight Ser- i
enade" is designed as a
restful respite between o
challenging day and an
eventful evening You'll
enjoy it -4 "Twilight Ser-
enade" 6:00-645 PM
Monday through Friday
{REFRESHING!
850 On Your Dial

GO, VAN, GOGH!

Onre upon A time, when the
world was really evil, and a
thief lurked hehind every bush,
cautious men had their shirts
pawled on! The reason for this
is explained by a perceptive
saying of those days:
"Forsooth nothing deters
those rapscallions about town.
They'll steal anything that
isnt buttoned down
Rough days particularly
for the shirt business, what
with painters picking up all
the profits. Until, suddenly,
an idea of genius appeared.
The button-down shirt! This
shirt was actually buttoned on
to the chest of the wearer, making
it absolutely 6teal-proof!
Today,in these honest t imes,
we sail feel its influence. It is

YOU CAN BUY IT AT
Tctfa**'
DEPARTMENT STORE

Thomas gave a long review of
the history of the Hawkins case,
and then said, "It is my view
that in auch case the discretion, \
held to have been abused, has
been exhausted and the time has
arrived to obey the mandate ofj
the higher court.

to refer to the following remarks
| made by George Washington in
his 'farewell address'
" lf, in the opinion of the peo people.
ple. people. the distribution of modifica modification
tion modification of the constitutional powers
be in any particular wrong, let it
) be corrected by an amendment in
away which the constitution de de!
! de! signates But let there be no
j change by usurpation; for though
this, in one instance, may be the j
instrument of good, it is the cus- 1
j tomary weapon bv whlrh free gov govjerrments
jerrments govjerrments are destroyed.'
Gator Chest
! Totals $2,700:
Short of Goal
(Continued from page ONE) j
sororities will co-operate in 'his
. charitable cause.
Judges, comprising of faculty
members, will award a trophy to
the sorority voted "most talent talented
ed talented Fraternities sponsoring the,
i winning sorority will receive pla plaques
ques plaques
Money collected tn the drive
will be donated to the Heart
Fund. Red Cross. Florida Farm.
; Colony, Cancer Fund, Tubereu
1 losis Fund and the Cripple Chi*
ren Fur.d
stated the charity cam
paign has been "very successful."
People that have not contribut contributed
ed contributed to the drive may send thei
contributions to Gator Chest; Flor
ids Union. University of Florida
Gainesville, he seid
Union Schedules
Travel Seminar
A panel discussion on travel"
is scheduled this Thursday after afterj
j afterj noon In Johnson Lounge of the
[Union at 3:45.
Part of International Week, tra travel
vel travel experiences abroad will be
discussed by Dr Ivan Putnam,
j advisor to foreign students. An Andrew
drew Andrew Kirk, graduate student in
social studies. Garth Webster, law lawstudent
student lawstudent and Miss Lisa I-nvlie. a
graduate student from Norway.
Refreshments will he served and
all interested persons are invited
I,to attend, according to the Union
I Board.

the true ancestor of that glori glorious
ous glorious stylethe shirt with the
button down collar! Isn't his history
tory history interesting?
Van
know so much about the but button-down
ton-down button-down has done more
with it than anybody else.
Take our new line called the
Van Ivy, for instance. Here
are button-downs in tartan
checks and stripes. Van Ivys
look marvelous with suits and
sport coats, and worn open at
the neck give you a roguish
look. They also have a button
on the hack of the collar, for
authenticitys sake. See them.
$4.00 in short sleeve, $5.00
long sleeves.
Phrllips-.Tones Corp., 417
Fifth Ave., New York 16, N.Y.

"It seems to m% that if this I
court expects obedience to its man- I
dates, ft must be prepared >m- 1
! mediately to obey mandates from j
: a higher court. In this case when \
I the federal question was present presentled
led presentled and determined by the Su- j
preme Court of the United States,
the ratling became binding upon
this court at once regardless of
our lack of sympathy with the 1
holding.
"Inasmuch as, to repeat, the ]
Supreme Court of the United
States has ruled that 'there is no i
reason for delay' and that the
relator is entitled to prompt ad- I
mission under the rules and regu-
Hattons applicable to other quail- |
, fied candidates' I think this II- 1
j tigation has ended and that he
(matter is now one purely of ad ad!
! ad! mission.
*
In his dissent. Judge Drew su(d;
"It is fundamental truth that
: Justice delsved is justice denied,
[This case ha? now reached the
point where further delay will he
j tantamount to a denial of a con.
j stitutional right of realtor. j
"The Constitution of the United \\
, States of America. Article VT. pro-1
! vides that this constitution shall j.
be the supreme law of the land; (I
and the judges in every state shall j|
be bound thereby, anything in the'
constitution or l'aw 8 of any state I
to the contrary notwithstanding, j I
"The oath of office I have taken I
I requires that I supportr protoc*
, and defend it.
"The Supreme Court of the j
| United States has been establish- (
ed-Dy long tradition as the final v
interpreter of the constitution of (
r jthe United Stales Such an inler. f
,i pretation has been made In his f
,j case.
.** j
( cannot conclude tftat any dis discretion
cretion discretion remains in this court to
lawfully postpone the issuance of j
a peremptory writ. That man- (
damns is a discretionary writ is j
I academic, but that this board
manciple is applicable in these
ases where an authority de- 1
ared constitutional right is being
denied I cannot agree
j "Courts are the mere instru-ij
merits of the law and can will
i! nothing Judicial discretion is a
i legal discretion. Tt is a discretion
to be exercised in discerning the 1
course prescribed by law.
- When, as here that course has
been discerned and a determina determina|
| determina| tion has been reached that relator
is being denied his constitutional
. right it is the clear dirty of his
court to enforce the right The
! power vested in the judiciary
to the will of the judge.
"The power we possese is for
the purpose of giving effeot to
the will of the law- T conceive it
to be mv plain duty to give effect
to the law which has been estab established
lished established b\- the United States Su- 1
t j ]
prpme Court.
Charity Dance Planned
1 A Purim dance will be held
(Sunday at 7:30 pm. in the Hillel
1 Foundation Refreshments will fee
i served and donations of 25 cent?
i will he- accepted for the charity
(CLASSIFIED
ADS
SELL
Dtodlini iot Friday's Paper
WEDNESDAY ,5:00 P.M.
20 Wards 50c
Pkoaa: FR 6-1261 E*t 655 Line 42
FLORIDA ALLIGATOR
Business Office
FOR SALESpeed Graphic, 2 2 x
S'* 1 3 7 Kodak Extra lens,
flashgun, range-finder, filmhol filmholdar,
dar, filmholdar, case. Good condition Ful Fullers
lers Fullers Foto. 519 W Univ. Ave.
FOR SALE H D. 136 Motorcycle.
Just rebuilt tn A-l condition,
good A reliable 1130. See Jim
Averill. 7 Dorm B
1950 FORD 20 mp g New slip
oovera. carburetor A valves
Price 4276. See Terry Cooke. 516
Murphree .1
FOR SALK 1950 Ford V-ft 2 door
radio, seat cover? white side sidewalls
walls sidewalls sun visor. etc. Excellent
condition. Room 122 Sledd "C"

Mutual Fu"*- |
MUTUAL. INC.
STOCK FUND. INC. I
SELECTIVE FOND. INC.
I I oOup Canadian NO |
I Amowt C.rlificot. CompW. I j
|| SYNDICATE OF AMERICA, INC.
For prospectuses write
DIVERSIFIED SERVICES, INC.
INVESTORS SLOG MINNEAPOLIS 2, MINNESOTA
Or rill out, dip and moil, coupon below:
LOGAN W. BALDWIN, District Manager
THEO H. CUMMINGS, Zone Monager
P.O. Box 381 Phone 6-6806 Gainesville, Fla.
Hlsase send me the prospectus describing the investment
company or companies checked below:
G lnvp**r Mutvst, Ir***pfs StPck Fund, ln<. QlnvsElori Wlpcrtvs Fund, Inc
Q InvMlori Group Cunodian F*d ltd. G lv*oi sydl*p of A m*. leo ln.
Namp
tddrau-
City 2nnm Sttatm

f JL 44
I? /rfaMPpl fp| -4 flpb* L.
B HfiL
WaE JKhhHHNR te f /
' WBBSei -ft J i
4t fibmi wmm m
f jtr'. -1/1H jfpg MHH
v.JBHHH
Circle K Delegates Gather for Confab
Gather**! here for the Circle K. district couvenUon la<*l weekend vvvire, left Ui right, Edward B.
May Jan, -lr. dint, gov., Klwania; Riley Brice, convention chairman; Sam Walkup Jr., chairman,
atate Circle K committee and Bill Rion, Florida Union director. It. gov. ot Ha. dKt. kiwaniv Circle K
la the college counterpart of the high school honorary. Key Club. (Gator Ihoto).

Greek Week Set
For March 27-30
By IFC, Panhel
The Interfratemity and Pan- 1
hellenic Councils, sponsoring
Greek Week from March 27-30,
will feature exchange dinners and 1
educ ational. lecturp? in which 26 1
fraternities and 12 sororities will
participate
Greek Week Chairman Doug Ro Rodier.
dier. Rodier. Chi Phi. said. "The purpose,
of the week is to strengthen and
improve relations between the
themselves, between the fraterni 1
tis and faculty, and. and the pub public
lic public in general. i
The lectures deal with various
phases of fraternity management.
Improvements In house and dinmg'
room management social affairs
and "rush" programs will be the
featured topics at these discus discussions.
sions. discussions. said Rodier.
On March 29 at 7:30 pm. soror sororities
ities sororities will participate in the Pan Panhellenic
hellenic Panhellenic Sing at the University]
Auditorium. Miss Joanne Howas Howasman-s
man-s Howasman-s chairman of the sing, said
the program will feature two
song-style divisions. The "Beau "Beautiful
tiful "Beautiful and Sentimental'' division
will present popular ballads 1
Faster and comedy-like numbers,
will be featured in the "Novetv"
division

Miss Howvman said tiekels for
the program will cost 25 cents and
will be on sale this week. They
may be purchased from any so sorority
rority sorority member.-she said.
The proceeds from the talent ;
show will help sponsor a Korean
war orphan into the U. S Miss
Hovvsman said
Community Projects Chairman
John S. Higdon Jr stated almost
3.000 fraternity members will
work on various welfare centers
and institution? in Gainesville
Saturday afternoon. March 30
* *
Greek Week festival will eon
elude with a banquet in the Stu Student
dent Student Service Center Saturday
-evening, March 30 Prof Clifton
'Tex i Oliver will act as toast toastmaster
master toastmaster for the 250 guests. Dr.'
Frank Goodwin will speak at the
banquet.
Steve Hudson, IFC president,
said Jim Roozell. Cliff Hood. Ray
Boswell and Martin Jelsen-.a will
receive awards at the banquet for
"outstanding work : while connect
ed with the TFC
Other members of the Greek
Week Committee include: Reverly
A. Roales. eo-chainnan: Richard
A Daniels and June Pea,cock
banquet committee: Truman A
Skinner and Rrownie Whitsel. ex exchange
change exchange dinner committee; Linda
Melher, community projects com committee
mittee committee
Harry B Susskind. Thomas M
Moraldy and Madeline S Palav
group discussion committee; Ro Robert
bert Robert Gay and Blair Culpepper.
Panhellenir Sing: Bud Shorstein.
Layton Mank and Gail Ackerman,
publicity committee

SAYS IN VISIT HERE
Delay on Hawkins
Ridiculous-Orr

"Integration could work at the
college level right now. In fact,
it could have worked ten years
ago. Rep. John B Orr told stu student
dent student questioner? in a lecture au audience
dience audience here.
The Miamian, only state leg legislator
islator legislator to vote against segregation segregationretaining
retaining segregationretaining school bills, told the
Alligator past attempts to keep
Negro applicant Virgil Hawkins
from .the University very "ridi "ridiculous
culous "ridiculous and illegal."
Orr addressed a strongly pro prointegration
integration prointegration crowd of about 200 at
the Wesley Foundation. Methodist
student center. Thursday evening
About one-third of the mixed
audience were Negroes.
Speaking -on the "Price of Se
gregation in Florida," Orr said
"The greatest price we pay i?
that of damage to out children
hy giving them an open demon demonstration
stration demonstration of defiance of the law
The youthful UF law graduate
confined the_ majority of his re remarks
marks remarks to race relations in gen general
eral general or the "hysterical" attempts
to halt public school mixing, ra rather
ther rather than university problems.
Professional rabble rousers
like John Masper will Jielp
bring on integration." Orr com
'Paid Political Advcrtl-c ment)

Will Be Appreciated
GOOD BUSINESS f~\
GOOD POLITICS ; f/
£L-.S+M. ... M
VOTE FOR
S. J. (RED) ADKINS
.N
QUALIFICATIONS HE STANDS FOR
i
. Resident of Gainesville for 28 Years. Action not P romises on porks and
playgrounds.-
Attended Gainesville High School.
Fully coordinated and accelerated
Alumnus of University of Florida.
7 recreation program for all ages.
Successful Businessman. . , ,
" Municipal ownership of light and
Progressive, Energetic and Sound. water' plant.
Substantia! Taxpayer. Closer city-county and city-school board
Church: Episcopalian. cooperation.
Married, hos three children Coordinated planning for growth and
ages 15 12 11 development of the greater
Gainesville area. a
. .
VOTE MARCH 19TH FOR ADKINS

? merited "We hope there is no at
y tempt to muzzle him."
5 Orr, who received the Fund for
the Republic Award for his
- lone stand on the recent bills,
said the politicians of Florida have
- misread the attitudes of the
people
s He urged legislators to speak
3 for themselves, not necessarily
" their constituents.
Orr got big rounds of applause
as he urged Southerners to "stop
' fighting the Civil War.
f
'lnterposition, he said, "is 1
t I
where one side puts on grey uni uniforms
forms uniforms and the other side puts on
i . I
blue ones
| CRUCIBLE CAST
s OFFERS TICKETS
i i
Tickets are available for the
next Florida Players production,
e "The Crucible," this week at the
- student information booth across
- from the Hub
Students are admitted free with
student identification cards; ad admission
mission admission for the general public is
575 cents The play will be pre prep
p prep sented March 20-23 in the P. K
Yonge auditorium.

Page 5

The Florido Alligator, Tues., March 12. 1957

13th St. Tunnel Open for Travel
0

w.
An underpass leading from the
! I campus underneath 13th Street to
! P. K Yonge High School is now
complete.
W. Ellis Jones, business mana manager
ger manager of the University said that;
the underpass was constructed
chiefly for safety and convenience.
In a survey made by the 1 Uni University
versity University it was estimated that class
schedules alone necessitate ip
proximately 7000 crossings of 13th
Street by students in one day The
added width of the street after re recent
cent recent construction makes many

> ft c
Krssr% 8* *trT***t purveyor* M *op to the >*t K"j Geo.*? VI. YtfOlty 4Co lid.. U>*dc'
FOR A CLOSER
ELECTRIC SHAVE
Condit.ons beard; betpa tauten skin, counteract perspiration;
makes it easy to get a clean, close shave. *l, plus tax.
I Ya
j i | this
I j ***** j I < ims
YARDLEY OF LONDON, inc.
Yardlty product* fo' America cr*t*d n Engl*'**! 4rtd hmahod to th* U.B.A. from tf* orifi o*l tnflii&h
formula*. oomotoing imported anti riomoatic t U'aid Political Advertisement) (Paid Political Advertisement!

I crossings a definite traffic dang danger.
er. danger. according to Jones.
The underpass was built bv the
state road department at the re request
quest request of the University. The Uni University
versity University helped in the design of the
passageway and was instrumen instrumental
tal instrumental in having it built on a gra gra-1
-1 gra-1 dual Slope rather than steps
The underpass is 20 feet wide
and approximately 60 feet long.'
It has five lights making it easy
to see while walking through eith either
er either day or night.