The Florida alligator

Material Information

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


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


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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

Full Text
Tues., March 26, 1957 The Florida Alligator

-..~i ..^.^, < yfc-
Free Trip for the ISO Queen
The crowning <>f the International Week Queen climaxed a week of activities sponsored bv the j,
ISO. Here Queen Miml Howell, Delta (iamma entry, receive* a ticket for a 10-day ail expense |>aid
Caribbean tour am finalist Raquel ftoqiieta. (left) took* on. (Gator Photo).
'Who's Who' To Be Selected

Sigma Delta Chi. national pro professional
fessional professional journalistic fraternity,
will publish Who's Who at the
University of Florida," biographi biographical
cal biographical sketches of the 400 student
leaders or campus, later this
The publication us designed to I
cover those students w hose conlri- |
buttons to their fields are of news |
value to the University and the j
The booklets will be sent to all ;
newspapers In the state as well as
wire services to provide finger-tip
Information when a studet leader
makes the news, according to Dan
Ttackel, project chairman.
All nominations for Who's
Who" will b<* made by a compre comprehensive
hensive comprehensive screening board which
will include representatives from
oolleges. schools, departments and
fields of student activities.
* *
Each atmfcnt selected for pub publication
lication publication will be requested to buy
two copies ,of the publication at
$1.25 apiece. Since the booklet will
& sent to all newspapers in the
1 B |

This is The
Class Ring
Now Is The Time To Order
Campus Shop &
The official class ring sold only through the Uni University
versity University Book Store. No other rina meets University
>p~cifications $5 deposit required when placin'-

state for information purposes, the i
small fee will be assessed only to
cover cost of publication
The idea of a college Whos Who
was first put into practice by the
Sigma Delta Chi chapter at Penn
| State with the full cooperation of
|t h e university administration
j which realized the value of such
ja publication to the school and
1 th : state
; The University of Florida admin administration
istration administration has also realized the im-
Iportance of such a publication and
has given full endorsement to the
! project.
The screening board will be cho chosen
sen chosen in the next few weeks and ap- :
plications should be on their way
to nominees by the second week
in April with publication slated by
early May.
, A limited number of copies will

Nassau Trip Planned for
Easter Weekend by Union

' Students may still sign up for!
the Easter-weekend trip sponsor-,
ed by the Florida Union Board.
The Havana portion of the tour
has been cancelled due to the con conflict
flict conflict in Cuba, but the 4-day journey
j. will spend extra time in Nassau
instead, according to Joan Coch Cochran,
ran, Cochran, program director.
The group will leave early Fri
day morning. April 19 for St. Pet Petersburg,
ersburg, Petersburg, fly to Nassau and the
Fort Montagu Beach Hotel, undo
the American Plan (breakfast and
I; dinner.)
| Complete cost of the tour is
i $95
[ Time will be spent at tennis

Page 3

igo the University personnel and
J various campus offices which need
| student biographical information
on short notice.
* *
Sigma Delta | will be held in the next two weeks
(with an invitational rush smoker
(scheduled for next Tuesday even evenling
ling evenling in the Florida Union
Membership in the profesional
| journalism fraternity is open to all
those students who are at least
upper sophomores, have above
average grades and desire to con continue
tinue continue in journolism after gradua graduation'.
tion'. graduation'.
\ Present officers of the fraterni- \
jl.y are Ed Johnson, president; Dan j
laekel, vice president; Joe Brown
secretary; and Karl Wickstrom,
(treasurer. H. G. Davis is faculty

| courts! the 600-yard beach front!
j and golf course of the Hotel.
The only expenses which stu students
dents students must assume are the pay- i
ment of gratuities, lunch i osts and :
personal purchases, according 1
| to Miss Cochran
Reservations will close Satur Saturday
day Saturday in room 311 of the Florida
Union Inquiries may be forward forwarded
ed forwarded to ext. 65,>. the Union,
i : 1
| Bus Ad Group
Elects for Term
Officers were recently elected
for the new semester by Delta
I, Sigma Pi. professional business

administration fraternity.
They are: Lowell Elmore,
president; John Flynn, vice-pre vice-president;
sident; vice-president; Charles Gerock, secretary:
and Lee Brown, treasurer.
Ruth Anne Lee of Alpha Chi
Omega was selected as the Rose
of Delta Sig. Plans are being,
i formulated by the group for a
1 field trip to Jacksonville, and an
end-of-the semester banquet on
April 12.
Grads Plan Picnic
The Graduate Club 10 planning
a picnic for 10 a m Saturday I
at Camp Wauburg. For further
information call Mrs. Elaine
j Grove at the Florida Union
'j Building, at Ex. 55 All gradu graduate
ate graduate students and their families
are invited

. ... ..jMHlMmsfljj
' JBH IKas 9c
, y- 1 'l
HAIR GROOM plastic)
TONIC Grooms your hair while it treats your E
scalp Controls loose dandruff. 1.00
eiu 'e
I; 3HULTON New York* Toronto i

Nuclear Seminar
Set For Newsmen

Florida newsmen will receive
an intensive short course on nu-i
clear energy from top experts;
March 28-29
The first sepunar for newspa newspaper.
per. newspaper. magazine, television and ra radio
dio radio writers will be held on cam campus,
pus, campus, Chairman J Velma Keen of
! the Florida Nuclear Development
j Commission ,>aid here today. The
| seminar is being sponsored jointly
| by the Nuclear Development Com-
[mission, the University and Flor-I
! ida State University.
j The Florida Development Com Comi
i Comi mission is helping to arrange and
coordinate a program that in includes
cludes includes as speakers authorities
from the Atomic Energy Cornmis-!
sion and the two Universities.
It is very difficult for the av average
erage average layman- to understand nu nuclear
clear nuclear energy, especially its great
j peacetime potential for the good
;of all mankind." Keen explained.
It is bound to be even harder for
writers to grasp ail its implica implications
tions implications and its unfamiliar terminoi-;
ogy well enough to interpret the
subject intelligently for their read readers.
ers. readers. That is why we have arrang arranged
ed arranged this seminar we know that
newspapermen and- women face
Safety Meeting
Slated April 3
Keynoting the fourth annual
| conference on Accident, Preven Prevention
tion Prevention Engineering. April 3-5, will
jhe Captain H L. Mathews. Chiet
jof the Safety Division. Office of
| Industrial Relations, U. S. Navy
He wili speak at the 11 a. m
opening session of the three-day
The conference is designed for
those .charged with the responsi responsibility
bility responsibility for the safety of workers in
; industry and construction. Prac Practical
tical Practical information and proven
techniques useful in reducing
Florida's industrial accident toll
Swill be presented.
The conference is sponsored
each year by the Engineering
and Industrial Experiment Sta Sta:
: Sta: tion of the University.

|jj JOHN PATILLO SEC.-TREAS. 1953-1954 g |
| DICK KERRINS SEC.-TREAS. 1956-1957 1
9 9

an extremely hard task in defin defining
ing defining and explaining the new atom-'
| ie era to the general public. We
want to help ail we can."
Keen, a Tallahassee attorney
said he felt sure the seminar "will
give the working writer the back background
ground background information that seems
(essential to report accurately and
understandably the fast-moving
! developments in the nuclear field
I The seminar program is jam jampacked.
packed. jampacked. With' two brief breaks for
| coffee and one for lunch, the
group will be in session continu continuously
ously continuously from 9 am. until 4 45 p.m u
Thursday and the same schedule yj
will prevail on Friday The two- B
;day program will be at the Stu- K,
! dent Center.
A ANTED Man to shat e spacious
apartment for remainder of se semoster
moster semoster or through summer I
school. FR 6-6121. 5 to 6 p.m.
LOST; Young basset hound, black
with brown and white markings,
black harness Contact Don
Ware 1115 NW 42nd Ave. Ph.
FRanklin 6-5903.
FOR SALE: 1950 Chevrolet, gray
2 door, heater, good condition.
Contact Charles Shepherd, 192
Fletcher M. Best offer will be
| Don't Be Late if
I The rabbit said, I'm late, B g
I m lote, for a very important K fij
I date 1 He needn't have, I
been had he listened to the m
Clockwatcher _ 8 :00 AM -1 ft ft-19:00
-19:00 ft-19:00 A M.Monday throuah feg
Friday! Start your day ON O
TIME With your Clockwatcher, yl
I Bob Smith, featuring: r ime I
Checks, News, and "Pop" B kj
Music 1 P ?A
1 850 On Your Diol It
WRUF-FM 104.1 MC

Your GATOR PARTY Proudly Presents I
a Constructive, Workable
...for Finer Student Government...
| We, the Gator Party of the University of Florida, in an attempt to
bring student government closer to the individual student, are making a

unique contribution to the campus political scene this year. This party was
fi formed for the students andbehnd a man ond his philosophy. The man is
t Eddie Beardslev, and the philosophy is government for the students With |
t this in mind, we submit to you the students, the following platform designed I *>
|| to meet the needs of all students
1. Student Government Civil Service
The only way to open student government to all students is to begin to
'd abolish the political favoritism now rife in student government activities We
% advocate aSG MERIT SYSTEM which will abolish the SPOILS SYSTEM. Any
J person interested in student government may begin in a responsible position,
"f continued good work will lead to unbiased promotion With this plan, Flor Florida's
ida's Florida's student government will lead the way to cleaner, more open adminis-
H tration.
2. More Telephones In All Dorms
1 There is an acute shortage of telephones in all of the dormitory areas.
We feel that SG is in position to alleviate this situation and provide enough
Jij telephones for convenient service for all dormitory residents particularly in
/; the women's dorms where they are most needed
3. No Increase In Student Tees
We realize that there are certain areas of student activities which ore
ip m need of additional funds such as: publications, and the Florida Union.
! However, we feel that this can be accomplished by reallocation of student
fees and increased subsidies from the legislature Under no circumstances
% will we advocate an increase in student fees
4. Positive Action on Campus Parking
and Traffic Problems
We will strive for the following:
I No movement of automobiles during class breaks
2 Eliminate ALL parking meters.
3 A speed-up of parking area construction.
4 Bring the handling of all student violations back to Student Traf Traffic
fic Traffic Court
? 5. To allow sophomores to register their automobiles in September.
f fr,
5. Mere Student employment
There is a need for greater student job opportunities. This problem
could be alleviated by the removal of non-students from University employ employment.
ment. employment. Also responsible jobs should,, when possible, be held by students. SG i
will take action to make these jobs available.
6. Improved Football Seating Plan
We will provide a system of simpler and fairer seating We will hav
block seating for the Flavets which will be insured by a member of the
Flavets holding a position on the football seating committee. *?;
7. Promote School Spirit
& We shall create a department of student government which shall have L
as its responsibility the fostering of school traditions and spirit. This de department
partment department will assume all responsibility of the troubled Pep Club. L
In addition to these major innovations and programs, Student Government
j under the Gaior Party administration pledges to establish the following:
Eddie Beards'ey and each candidate of the Gator Party pledges that
if elected they will strive to fulfill each and every plank of the above plat platform
form platform R

For a Student Government which will
i benefit YOU -- I
Paid Political Advertisement

the south's
college newspaper

Volume 49, Number 42


Food Service,
Traffic Head
'IT Promises
Gator Staff Writer
Improvement of student
automobile and parking,
privileges and a complete
revision of the present Food
Service setup kevnote the
University Party platform.
Under traffic and parking are
proposals to allow sophomores
and students on probation to have
cars, provide more centrally lo loceted
ceted loceted parking areas and a public
transportation system, a new de decal
cal decal priority setup to put students
on equal level with faculty in el eligibility
igibility eligibility for reserved areas and
allowing dormitory residents to
park on streets adjacent to the
Concerning Food Service, the
University Party states "the sub
standard service now being pro provided
vided provided in many quarters must be ]
Improved and the managerial and
personnel policies completely re revised.
vised. revised.

The platform also says student
employes in Food Service should
be paid in cash rather than meal j
Telephones in each room in the
womens dormitories are advo advooated
oated advooated in the platform. Consulta
tion with Bell Telephone, the par party
ty party says, indicates the service can
be installed at an approximate I
individual cost of $3 per semester. 1
The University Party favors
student representation on majojr
University policy and planning
committees as voting members
to represent the students' inter interest
est interest The -platform says studenis
lost their voice in University as-
fair for several years because they
did not know about the problems
before it was too late for positive I
A deliberative body composed,!
of students to replace the Faculty;
Disciplinary Committee in the
handling of disciplinary problems
i advocated in the platform.
On the matter of student em employment.
ployment. employment. the University Party |
proposes a 7 5 cent minimum
hourly wage, periodic salary in-,
lowing students to work one se semester
mester semester sfter being placed on pro
hation in order to give them the
opportunity to raise their average.
Procedure of the student courts
should be revised so it will more
nearly conform to traditional le- 1
gal proceedings, the platform
States, This would include having
legally trained students to inves investigate
tigate investigate charges and rule on the
legality of evidence
In addition to these major
planks, the party says it will con continue
tinue continue fco maintain and improve
current services and programs
that require Student Government
Minstrel Ducats
Available Now
Tickets are still on sale for Pi
Lambda Phis annual minstrel,
to be presented at Ruchholtz Jr.
High Srtioo! Saturday night at
Ducats ate sold for 25 cents a aplece
plece aplece from the Information Rooth
across from the Huh. the CT the
Campus Club and from any sor sorrlty
rlty sorrlty member
All proceeds from the affair will
benefit the Damon Runyon Can Cancer
cer Cancer Fund

ISO Crowns Queen

Mis* -Milmi Howell. 18-yeai
old Ft. La uderdale freshman,
was crowned Queen of Interna
tional Week at the Tan American
dance Satusjday night in the Hub
Miss Hovlell was chosen from
among four finalists and receiv received
ed received a trophy and a 10-dav Car
ribbean cruise
Other finalists were: Mama
Hermann. Raquel Roqueta. ll llorva-Sulkes
orva-Sulkes llorva-Sulkes and Lynn Weinsier
Also on Saturday, the Inter
national Students Soccer Team
defeated the Coral Gables Soc
ear Club b- a score of 2-1 a
Fleming Field. Tin*. was the
fleet defeat for the Coral Gables
club in two years
Th* Fn vmeriean dance was


"Too Many Candidates" Soys Bewildered Frosh
Completing candidates for the freshmen executive noil here vie for tire vote of Deanna Jason.
Deanna, cornered in Broward Hall lounge by Linda Dickerson, < t niverstty) and Lewis Garfield,
(Gator) cant make up, her mind between the twotheyre both independents, and Im a sorority
girl, says she. (Gator Photo)

Band to Leave
On Spring Tour
The Gatoi Band will make its
spring concert knur Friday
i through Sunday visiting three
1 cities
j Tlie first program will be given
Fri cj' nigh* 'r. PalftKa High
1 School auditorium. Performances
I also are scheduled in Cocoa High
School auditorium Saturday and
in Leesburg Sunday afternoon
These appearance? are sponsored
by the high school band's in eac h
i of the cities
Soloists appearing with tne Ga Gator
tor Gator Band, directed by Col. Hai Hai
Hai old Bachman, will be John Park,
tenor, faculty member; Charles
Mizrahi, trumpet, senior from
Special features of the program
will include excerpts from Dor Dordon
don Dordon Jacobs Music for a Fest
ival; "The American Overture
for Band" by Joseph Wilcox Jen
kins; Dude Ranch" by George
Kleinsinger: the Prelude and
Rondo'' from Suite for Band by
Burnet Tuthill, and' the "Invoca "Invocation
tion "Invocation of Alberich" from Das Rhein Rheingold
gold Rheingold by Richard Wagner
Miss UF Contest
Narrowed to 5
Final judging of the Miss Uni University
versity University of Florida contest was
completed last night but the
name of the winner will not
be announced until Saturday af afternoon.
ternoon. afternoon. April s when she and
the members of her court are
formally presented at the Frol Frolics
ics Frolics conceit.
After two nights of judging in
which the gilds were first view
cd in evening gowns and bath bathing
ing bathing suits and were further judg judged
ed judged op the basis of a talent show
and a personality interview, six
finalists w e r r chosen From
these one girl will be picked to
reign as Miss University of
Florida for the coming year and
the remaining five will serve
as her court.

the last event of the third an annual
nual annual International Week spon sponsored
sored sponsored by .-the International Stu
dents organization in coopera cooperation
tion cooperation with the student giverr giverrinent
inent giverrinent
ISO president, Faieed Ossi
said "This year's activities
were the most successful we
have ever had
Ossi said the turn out for the
events was very gratifying and
he estimated tha* over 450 peo people
ple people attended the Talent Show
in the University Auditorium
F-iday night.
Other events of the Week in inhided
hided inhided a bicycle race, reten retention
tion retention and forum. Aiabian Dinnei
and n Inemariopal Coffer

Deadline Is April 3
For Absentee Votes
Abseniee ballots for the April i Student Body election may be
. obtained today through April 3. according to Jim Hicks, secretary
of interior.

Any student who will not be
able to' vote at the polling areas I
may use an absentee ballot. The
ballots may be picked up in the
Student Government Office, Room
,310. Florida Union. 2-5 p.m. on.
weekdays and 1-2 p.m. Saturday
| and Sunday.
Intern teachers outside of Gam-
C-5 Ugly Man
Enters Contest
The King Ugly contest, spun- f
sored bv Alpha Phi Omega, nat national
ional national service fraternity, will this
year have a candidate sponsored
by the 0-5 department, according,
to chairman Bob Schilling
Any campus organization may |
enter a candidate, the winner to
be determiined by one cent votes.
Funds collected through the
contest, open April 1-12. will go
Into the APO Need and Service
Scholarship Fund. The fund last
I year gave foui $75 scholarships
said Schilling.
The winning candidate will re receive
ceive receive the Ugly Man Key Award,
while the organization sponsoring
him will get a rotating trophy.
King Ugly will he crowned at
the Inter-Hall Dance. Broward
Hall, on April 13. :
Last year's co lection of SBOO
was th largest ever on this cam campus.
pus. campus. In 1955 the total was S2OO,
add the year he sere SIOO Schil Schilling
ling Schilling hopes that thjls years' collect collection
ion collection will clear $1 000
Begun as a national service
project in 1931. the contest first
appeared on this campus in 1939.
Since then, with the exception of 1
four years, the contest has hFn
an annual even*
Water Show Set
For April 12-13
The seventh a'nnual Spring Wa Water
ter Water Show, sponsored by the Col College
lege College of Physical Education and
Health, will be presented on April
,12-13 at 8 p.m in the University
The Swim- Fins and Aqua. Ga Gators
tors Gators will co-star in the show. -fea -featuring
turing -featuring the theme from "The Tales
Sche.liera ade Tile program
will provide aquatic uiterpreta uiterpretat.ons
t.ons uiterpretat.ons of such classics as Aladin
and His Wonderful Lamp. Sinbad
the Sailor, and Ali Baba and the
Forty Thieves."
Various students will take
charge of directing each of
the ten acts that will comprise
the show and Jim Hodgins will
r as the i oordmating direc director
tor director Faculty advisors for the show
arp Mr and Mrs Crow.
snn. r

University of FloridaGainesville, Florido

esviJle will automatically receive
their hallots through the mail at
their intern address, Hicks said.
Infirmary patients will be giver,
ballots on election day.
Hicks said anyone who has paid
his srudent activity fee is eligible
to vote, including graduate stu
Palling areas wall be announced
in next Tuesday's Alligator, the
secretary of interior said. Ma Machines
chines Machines will be in the schools and j
colleges where practical
Eligibility lists of the candidat candidates
es candidates will be back from the registrar
today and will be posted in the
f Florida Union.
Many election officials will be
needed "on election 4,
> Hick? said The only qualifica qualification
tion qualification is an official must not be a
delegate, representative or can candidate
didate candidate of cither political party.;
Anyone interested in working as
an official may apply in Room
310. Florida Union, any day this
2 UF Debaters
In National Meet
Dick Masington and Harold Eis Eisner
ner Eisner qualified to enter the National
Invitational Debate Tournament
at West Point April 21-27.
Masington and Eisner. repre representing
senting representing the University of Florida
at the District Tournament at
Mercer University (Macon, Ga.,t
this past weekend placed second \
to be one of four schools certi-!
fied for West Point.
This is the 10th time in the 11
' Cars of the National Invitational
that Florida has qualified a team
Miami and South Carolina tier! r
for first and Duke was fourth. I

26 Speaker Groups To Blanket State

Gator Staff Writer
Twenty-six groups of Florida
Blue Key Speakers will cover
.8 cities during the week of
April 8-12 on tentative speaking
:ours released by Bureau Direct
tor Steve Sessums.
Speaking engagements ha-.e
l ee i condensed as much as pos pos
pos .ble. 'Florida Blue Key presi president
dent president Tom Byrd said, to get
iximum coverage of the state.
.speakers will reach l 50 civic
clubs, 22 high schools, two UF
alumni clubs, two bar associa associations
tions associations and will make a televi television
sion television appearance at Daytona
Peach during the week-long
' A model speech by two mem members
bers members r*f the Bureau will highlight
,s afternoon's meeting Train Training

Gator Planning
Civil Service
In Government
Gator Staff Writer
The, Gator- Party today
.called for bringing Stud Student
ent Student Government and its ser services
vices services closer to the individ-l
ual student in its official
It named 17 specific areas for
improvement or innovation, en endorsing;
dorsing; endorsing; no Increase in student
fees, solution to campus parking
problem, more student employ employment
ment employment and more dorm telephones
The leading plank called for
the establishment of a Student
Government civil sendee system j
which would "abolish Uie political
favoritism now rife in studentj
government activities. The pl plank
ank plank promises that "any person ;
interested in .Student Government
may begin in a responsible posi- j
tion: continued good work will I
lead to unbiased promottion."
I *
: This system is comparable to
i the Civil Sendee System of the
i national government which insure*;
! the placing of qualified personnel
in all administrative
positions and provides a fair and
equal opportunity for advance advancement
ment advancement regardless of political affi affiliations.
liations. affiliations.
Bill Birchfield, party chairman,
said "this would solve the prob prob|
| prob| lem of getting more students in
' Student Government, which is
j the philosophy of our presidential
I candidate, Eddie Beardslev."
| Another plank called for the
; creation of a department of stu stui
i stui dent Government which shall
have as Its responsibility the fos fostering
tering fostering of school traditions and
Other planks in the platform
i follow.
Improved football seating plan
delivery of Alligator to Flavets. 1
a savings to students through a
feasible gas c.o-op. holiday after
the Georgia game, baby sitting
for Flavets.
Public typewriter facilities, ex expend
pend expend WRUF service to 1 a.m.,|
more diversified Union activities
for student participation, TV sets
in main lounges of dorms, lights
for tennis courts, and enough stu student
dent student publications to go around.
Prof Charged
With Striking
Female Worker
A 36-year-old faculty meinl>er
i before city court today to
answer charges he struck a 31-
year-old I nlversltv secretary 1
John Paul Nawrocki, associa associate
te associate professor of elex-tricaJ en engineering,
gineering, engineering, was charged with 1
disorderly conduct, and ordered
to post $25 bond after his arrest jl
Thursdav. '..
He has been charged by Miss
Phyllis McMeehen, 1023 SW Ist
Ave. of striking her in the vicin vicinity
ity vicinity of yvv 13th Street.
The case is schedule to rnme
before city judge Wade Hainp
ton this afternoon. Nawrocki
told the \lligator he will not
forfeit bond, but will appear tn
| court to answer the charges.

ing Training chairman Shep Lesser will
critique the presentation and
give additional pointers on pre
paration and techniques of pre presentation.
sentation. presentation.
Tentative groups and assign
. ments follow.
Marianna. Chipley and Pana Panama
ma Panama City Buck Bird, Fat
Strawn. Jerry Higdon. Steve
Hudson, Ed Eisenson, Waft Mat Mattson
tson Mattson and Neva Dyer;
DeFMniak Springs, Crestview.
Wewahitohka, Port St. JoeBill
Basford, Virginia Stephenson.
John Culpepper. Ken Norman.
Shan Glass and Mary Lou
West Palm Beach Delrav
Beach. Ft. Myers. Boca Ra Raton.
ton. Raton. and Ft PierceTom Biggs
Snnny Kenney. Bruce Garwood

Final Plan* For Greek Week
Three chairmen for Greek Week get together to plan for the aotnitie* an mi ally r t|] f ,t>i fraternities an (left) anil Truman Skinner. Delt, give their nod of approval for one of the posters achartislng Greek
Beck, tomorrow through Saturday. (Gator Photo by Frye)

lectures Deal
With UF Study
Os C Courses
The firsl in a series of Univer University-wide
sity-wide University-wide lectures will he given
this afternoon when the Univer University
sity University launches a three-month study
of its 22-year-old general educa education
tion education program*.
! The study is designed to em- j
phasize coordination of subject;
areas between the upper and low- j
er divisions It Is a result of
long range planning, by Univer-1
j sity College faculty personnel un-!
der the joint direction of Vice-Pre- (
! sidents John S Allen and Harley!
|W, Chandler, and Dean W. W.
In explaining the purpose of,
the study, Dr. Allen points out
! that the rapid expansion of the
I University has made it desirable
1 for the faculty of both the upper
and lower divisions to make a
| thorough study of means by whirr!
|to strengthen the coordination be be|
| be| tween the two.
| He added that the University
,was one of the pioneering insti- i
! tutions in the nation to adopt a j
| program of general education;
: for the freshman and sophomore
! years.
Although the major portion of
The study will be made by staff
| members, several noted author authorities
ities authorities in the field of general educa education
tion education will be called in to consult
with the faculty.
Dr. Harry J Carman, Moore
Professor of History at Columbia
i University and former -Dean of!
Columbia College, will deliver the
first faculty lecture at i pm. in.
Walker auditorium. His topic j
will concern general education in l
the social science area. The sac- j
ulty and* all interested persons
are invited to attend.
* V w
Dr Carman wall remain on the
campus during the week to meet
with University personnel in a se- j
ries of roundtable discussions.
Other consultants scheduled to j
appear during the study include: I
Dr Earl McGrath, former U. S. ;
Commissioner of Education;!
Dean Sidney French, Rollins Col College;
lege; College; Dr .John A. Moore, Colum- ;
hia University; Dr. Grey. i
Columbia University: and Dr. j
Paul Dressel, Michigan State Un-j
Engineers Set Weekend
The annual Engineers' Week Weekend.
end. Weekend. including a field day and
ball, is scheduled \pri! 27,
the Renton Engineering Cmin
cil .announced.

Rodney Mank, Hyatt Brown
Margie Abrams, Don Allen,
Herb Hovey. Mary Lou Hill.
Carolyn 15*11, Sue Richards
Vernon Webb and John Wyman;
-> H ¥ %
Miami Ft. Lauderdale; ami
Belle GladeRay Lanier. John
Strickland, Sybil Barnett. Nancy
Freed. Bob Paterno. Evelyn
Sidner. George Ling. Bill Flan Flankers,
kers, Flankers, Lorraine Hayes and Tom
Orlando, Sanford. Day to n a
Beach. Keystone Heights and
Kissimmee John Patillo, Don
Grubbs. Betty Bumbi, Martha
Webb, Bill Crews, Wes Larson.
Elizabeth Harmann. Walt Fred Fredrickson.
rickson. Fredrickson. JoAnn Couse, Dave
Chapman. Joel Wahl berg. Ade Adelaide
laide Adelaide Gonzales and Ed Rich;
Fernanda Beach. Lake

Sororities Face
Panhellenic Sing
Songfest Slated Friday Evening;
Twelve Groups in Annual Event
The Annual Panhellenic Sing, sponsored by the Panhellenic
,Council, will be held Friday at 7.30 p.m., in the University Audi Auditorium.
torium. Auditorium.

I.U i 1 Li 11
i Dr. L. J Wathen will emcee
| this year's Sing, which features
| two divisions, sentimental and
; novelty. All 12 sororities will be
' participating in either division.
Joanne Housman, Chairman of
the Sing said that profits from
ticket sales will be donated to the
support of Lee Ohoor Ja. a Kor Korean
ean Korean War orphan Tickets are on
sale for 25r from any sorority
Last years winners of Panhell
emc Sing were Delta Delta Delta
in the sentimental division and
Pork to Present
Concert Tonight
John Park, member of the De Department
partment Department of Music faculty, will be
presented in a concert, by the de department
partment department tonight at 8:15 In the
Park, a tenor, will be assisted
by Desmonde Fiondella, pianist.
His concert will open with three
Handel arias, and featured on the
program will be four song-cycles::
Beethoven's An die feme Geli- 1
ebte", the Poeme d un jour" of i
i Faure; On Wenlock Edge by ;
Ralph Vaughan Williams, and
Nicholas Slonimsky's Orave Oravej
j Oravej stones at Hanclck, New Hamp Hampshire
shire Hampshire
Members of the Um versify-
String Quartet will assist in a
Vaughan Williams cycle, which
is a setting of six songs from A.
E. Housmans A Shropshire I
Lad. Members of the quartet in inriude
riude inriude Edward Preodor, violin; Dt Dt|
| Dt| ane Lynn, violin; Sally Bingham, j
viola and Dr. Arnold Wirtala,
cello The public is invited to the
concert No admission is charged, j
Counseling Dates Set
For Pre-Med, Pre-Dents
| All pre-med and pre-dental stu students
dents students who have not registered with
; the Preprofessional Counseling Of Office
fice Office this semester should register
Monday through Friday, Room
12-B. Flint Hall. The deadline for
preprofessional registration has
been extended to April 1, accord- j
ing to E Ruffin Jone. chairman j

Wales, Crescent City, Monticel Monticello,
lo, Monticello, Lake City, Cross City, Stuart,
Keystone Heights and Orlando
Lallie Kam Jack -Grandfoff. ;
Jane Phifer. Claude Allen.
George Greene. Tom Collins
Louis Willard, Martha Phifer, j
Aroliy McKendrie. Tam: Coie.
Jules Cohen, Bob Jackson, BiHie
R.oUse, Prentice Veal. Brady
Hartmann, JoAnne Little and,
Arfhtxr Chalker;
.. 4 |
Jacksonville, Jax Beach, In Inverness
verness Inverness and McClennyLillian
Rubm, Bob Graham, Bill Holl Hollingsworth,
ingsworth, Hollingsworth, Norma Sarra, Joe
Ripley and Tom McAliley;
Ocala. Trenton. Wild wood.
Mayo and Shamrock Bill Frye,
Dark Herrins, Jane Pedrick,
Helen Bangert and Bob Daven Davenport
port Davenport

11,000 students,
in university

Tuesday. March 26, 1957

! Alpha Omicron Pi in the novelty
' division.
I Beta Theta Pi Fraternity, win winjners
jners winjners of the I F C Christmas
riSirvg, will be featured as the guo.v
[vocal group and will sing 'Hall
of Ivy and. Beta Star.
Shelley Heads
Alumni Group
' William Paul Shelley Jr Tal Taljlahassee
jlahassee Taljlahassee attorney, was elected
;president of the University Alumni
(Association at their annual meet meetling
ling meetling Saturday. He succeeds Gor Gordon
don Gordon S. Knowles .Tr of Braden Bradenton.
ton. Bradenton.
Shelley, who is a member of the
; council-at large and of the plan planning
ning planning committed, received his de
gree from the University Law
School in 1939 He was elected by
unanimous ballot.
In accordance with a change
voted in the constitution and by bylaws
laws bylaws during the mornings busi business
ness business session establishing the of office
fice office of president-elect William S
Walerk Jr., Jacksonville attorney
was elected Walker will automat automatically
ically automatically assume the office of presi president
dent president in April, 195 F
L. William Graham, Gainesville
attorney, was re-elected treasur
Meeting in Florida Union, the
\ Alumni heard review of the
I years program in various com com|
| com| mittee reports and adjourned to
Wilmot Memorial Garden on the
campus for a noon barbecue.
In reporting to the state wid ->
; group University President Reftz
! ex-tended my great appreciation
to the wonderful and loyal alumni
of the University.
He reviewed the past, year s
program of expansion at the Uni University
versity University and the budget report to
the Legislature as given in the
Alumnus magazine.
Three members of the Assorts
tion were cited for recognition hv
Dr. John S. Allen in his repori
on the University of Dis Distinguished
tinguished Distinguished Alumni Award*, intro
dueed for the first time this year.
Dr. Clyde O. And arson. St, pt>
ersburg: Tom Shackleford. Jr
Tampa; and W. A Shands. Gain Gainesville,
esville, Gainesville, will receive the award's
at June commencement in rec recognition
ognition recognition of service to their -com
munity. their profession, and t
Alumni Association,.
Union Sponsors
Photo Contest
The Florida Union is now spon sponsoring
soring sponsoring a contest to determine the,
most photographic- baby.
Any student who is not a pro professional
fessional professional photographer may enter
the picture of his bahv or a baby
whom he can Identify. The dead deadline
line deadline is April 9 and all photos must
be mounted. Bxlo, and accompan accompanied
ied accompanied with a $.50 entry fee.
Entries should be handed into
the Florida Union desk or the
Union board in room 314,, First
prize is $25 and other prizes will
consist of free photographic e
quipment Tb* child m a pictur*
mav not he older then 5 veers o f


Page 2

Times Have Changed

This time last year the ground was
littered, and trees, poop boards, side sidewalks,
walks, sidewalks, buildings and cars were plaster plastered
ed plastered with political advertising sheets of
every description.
Today one could hardly know there
is a campus election just 10 days off.
With most of the paper trash taken from
the campaigning, it hardly seems like
that time of year.
But its a reassuring feeling to know
that for the first time in many a moon
all candidates are going to have to hus hustle
tle hustle more to win votes. The day of the
- poop sheet campaign is gone.
It is about time some of these people
who wind up in responsible offices,
where total spending comes to some
$250,000 dollars a year, Have to meet
the voters and prove their worth face
to face.

Long Live The King!

We're waiting for the King Ugly Con Contest.
test. Contest.
After barely surviving the most recent
rounds of queens, queen finalists and
queen contests, we must acknowledge
the rule of the queen in our newspapers.
Something about this time of year
seems to bring on a veritable flood of
these contestants, battling their wav up upstream
stream upstream to the dubious distinction of
being queen of something-or-other.
Unfortunately, the campus has not
escaped the numerous angles that draw r
the swarm of shy beauties pushed
acroaa a stage by their sorority sisters
and friends.
The same gimmicks on the nation al
scene have brought such titles as Miss
Dilly Pickle," Glue Factory Queen,
and The Girl Wed Most Like To Be
Seated Next To In a Double-Feature of
War and Peace." And the local products
seem just about as strained.
Os course, every college needs a queen.

New Rush Program Set for USC Greeks

Ix>s Angelas, OaUf.-fI.P.)A
more stringent rushing pro program
gram program lying somewhere between
the highly formal rushing at
sororities and the virtually un unrestricted
restricted unrestricted plan now used by fra fraternities
ternities fraternities on the campus of the
University of Southern Califor California,
nia, California, is the goal of the Interfra Interfraternity
ternity Interfraternity Council here.
Main points suggested for the
new program Include requiring
all rushees to register, charg charging
ing charging a fee for the registration
and setting up a fraternity ori orientation
entation orientation day. Hi# orientation
program would include an open
5 Minutes
Modern Shoe
Repair Shop
Mom PR 0-5211
Next so
The First Notional lank
Vj* Balta mo Owner

Today and
r "** -H.rh* bwm*
Om vxryon
life Art j^Hurtlerera'
* moaaoudn. Raymond PtiifG^iN
1 003:075:147:21 & 9:31
the silent would
8 nCWWCCU* A scums la *nu* y *' r

The Florida Alligator

Os course the pig in a polk" campaign
is not gone completely. As the tempo of
the election picks up next week, there
will be more poop sheets and gimmicks.
Let us hope it does not turn into the free
for all that stained election last year.
If the politician expects the general
student to show respect for Student Gov Government,
ernment, Government, then the politician had better
show some respect for the student.
The Alligator has for some time been
critical of Student Government and poli politics.
tics. politics. But our remark? have not intended
to comdemn the system or to turn any anyone
one anyone against student political activity.
Our purpose is to keep them reminded
of their responsibility and obligation.
Election time is no time to forget these
responsibilities or to shirk these obliga obligations.
tions. obligations.

We need a Miss UF, a Homecoming
Queen, and many more. We feel the
trouble is, there arent enough. Why,
the same girl may be in two or three
contests and not get anything but a
grease spot on her formal.
With only slightly over 2,000 girls
on the campus, we could easily ar arrange
range arrange a title for each. This would save
us all a lot of trouble.
We recommend that each coed be giv given
en given a title as she enters the university,
(t could even be included in her orienta orientation
tion orientation envelope. Titles would be originated
by the military department (which
specializes in specialized terminology),
and complaints could be handled by the
Phys Ed Department (which never lis listens
tens listens to any.)
Until this plan comes about, however,
the King Ugly Contest next week will
be a welcome relief.
Long live the King!

house on the Row and an LFC
assembly at which a rushing
film, explaining the procedures
of rushing and the purposes of
fraternities, would be shown.
The rushing fee, pract iced
many places, would eliminate
perpetual rushees and others
not sincerely interested in join joining
ing joining a house, is also suggested
It would be from $3 to $5.
Stressed wus the facet of sell selling
ing selling the fraternity system as a
whole to the new rushees, a job
which panelists at the fraternity
presidents conference held at
Idyllwild retreat eary January
felt the IFC was well suited for.
The first of what is hoped will
become an event, the
conference provided an oppor opportunity
tunity opportunity for discussion among
house presidents- But many of
I Mr. Budd Porter respect-
fully requests the picas- I
lure of your presence by
your radio for a Late I
I Date, each evening from
11:15 to 11 55- This is I
I your invitation to dance, 1
study, relax and dream, I
I to the restful refrains of 1
yesterday and today, on |
| your Late Date'
p 850 On Your Diol

Tuesday, March 26, 1957

the sessions recognized the need
for similar talks among house
managers, social chair me n,
scholarship chairmen, and oth other
er other officers.
Cleveland, O. (I.r.) Western
Reserve University and Case In Institute
stitute Institute of Technology will use
the College Entrance Examina Examination
tion Examination Board tests as a main ad admission
mission admission requirement. Tests re results
sults results will go into effect for Re Reserve
serve Reserve in September, 1957, and
the following year at Case
Western Reserve joined the
College Entrance Examination
Board in 1904 and the tests have
been used as one of the criteria
of admission for all or some of
the students applying to the two
undergraduate schools. Adeibert
College for men and Elora
Stone Mather College for wo-
Imen, since that time.
During this period admission
I has been determined by three
criteria: high school record;
entrance examination; and re re|
| re| commendation of sec ond ar v
school teachers and advisers.
I. Since 1946 applicants have been
given a choice of taking a
I CEEB test or one administered
' by and at the University.
| H Complete Upholstery R
* H Furniture Upholstery ffi|
* Toilored Tops
fifl Seat-Covers mt
H 1334 I Umv. Ay. Pk 2-10430
from Mac s Drive innfjS
n ~ ..7,r.r ~T.zr ~

MACHIKOKYO .godie albert j
The tale of o town that got caught with its scandals
showing Because one little boy couldn t tell a lie 1
Enter the big guessing contest Pit your wits ogamst
the experts

. Y'* 0
That# old Sanka. You know92 per cent of the active ingredients have been
removed from the bean.
Apartment Situation Not So Bad

Gator Assistant Editor
:It seems as though everyone
id having trouble these days in
finding a place to live-in Gaines Gainesville.
ville. Gainesville.
A fe.w weeks ago, an irate
wifeof-a-veteran wrote in the
letters to the Editor column
that she was disgruntled over
new Com Complaints
plaints Complaints have
for years eon-
cerning c* i t y
But now LEVY
something else has come along
a group of student trailer
dwellers have decided to buck
tradition--not only do they
want their own trailer court, but
they would like it University Universityfinanced
financed Universityfinanced and constructed.
It seems |j either that high
prices are feeing charged off offcampus,
campus, offcampus, or that there are just
not enough good places to choose
from while we peruse through an
institution of higher learning.
* *
We personally went out look looking
ing looking for an apartment the other

Youth's Initiative Not Lacking

Do the youth of today lack the
drive and initiative needed to
come up with new ideas used
to advance civilization? Or are
they falling into a rut created
by present day society-that of
looking for security first or fear fearing
ing fearing to take chances or go out
on a lijnb, and thus failing to be
real seekers for new' knowledge?
Opinions like these have at tim times
es times been made public by some
critics nf the youth of this gen generation
eration generation But what do the youth
think about these charges"
Tn order to get the collegiate
slant on this issue Associated
,Collegiate Press asked the fol following
lowing following question of a represen representative
tative representative national cross-section of
college students:
Some prominent businessmen
have stated that modern day
young men and women are too
concerned with problems of
I future security, and thus lack
imagination and initiative. Do
you agree or disagree with this
opinion, or are you undecided'
The results'.
Agree .. ,27", 230- 2'X
Disagre .. 55?' M r v 59"
Undecided 18', Ib%
Men Women Total
Coeds tend to disagree with
I this opinion a* expressed by
I some businessmen a bit mote
I than do college men although
1 tlie majority of both college

day and we think we have found
a real bargain.
Os course, it cannot be occu occupied
pied occupied until June, 1959 but such a
good deal as this is not to be
found anywhere, so we im immediately
mediately immediately penned our John Han Hancock
cock Hancock to the contract.
The bargain is thus 4 bed bedrooms,
rooms, bedrooms, (3 furnished), one kit kitchen,
chen, kitchen, complete with electric
light, phone and ice tray, also
occasionally running cold water,
if you install a tap.
In addition, there is a beauti beauti|
| beauti| ful view of the city garbage
dump, and you are permitted
use of the apartment six days
every week.
And the rentit's only *ls a
week. SI 'of the amount going
to pay the phone bill, since the
cito of Archer taxes it resi residents
dents residents for such use.
Then again, we've also run
up against some other real bar bargains,
gains, bargains, one just a few blocks
from the Century Tower
This apartment boasts of ai r
conditioning, four rooms. free
electric and phone use com completely
pletely completely furnished.
We told a friend that this was
a real 'steal' not to be lightly
turned downafter all they
werent charging anything was
for the fart the apartment was
Getting back to our previous

man and coeds disagree About
one-quarter of the students
Among students agreeing With
the opinion of these business businessmen
men businessmen the most commonly expres expressed
sed expressed thought is that people to today
day today are forced by society, to
conform to the modal behavior
and don't have the chance they
once had to express themselves.
Here are a few typical' com comments
ments comments
Americans of all ages seem
to conform too much to accept accepted
ed accepted patterns Desiring future se serunity
runity serunity is just a part of the feftr
not to conform." is the feeling
of a sophomore attending Wake
Forest College I Winston-Salem,
NC. i. a,nd a sophomore at Syr
acuse University (Syracuse, N.
V.) has this to say: "In away
it is true, for instance, conform conformity
ity conformity on campus has ruined much
initiative: everything we do to today
day today has to be approved in ad advance
vance advance
A freshman at the University
of Denver therp are always "some men
afraid to take chances." A n d a
University of Maryland? (Col (College
lege (College Parki sophomore simply
says' "The almighty dolkar is
Other students believe that
the young people of this gener generation
ation generation are marrying at an earlier
age and have to look for secur security
ity security Still" others feel that too
- many people are concerned on-
ly with money instead of with
helping mankind
Among the majority of stu-

Letters to Editor Welcome
Jhe Alijgat/ir welcomes letter* from it#< readers* on an-* sub
ject of general mtere't to fire student bod\. letters should be
concise and conform to rules of good taste. The editor resene
the right to withhold or edit tun letters submitted. All letters must
be signed by the writer, hut names will he withheld on request.
The-* should he addressed to Editor, the Alligator, Florida Union,
a r.viw / lg MT gfse s..c\ IfVEOvTHiNfi >6 TURNIN6 SSEEN.
_ ( UIOIDESPUt / me

point*, we think that the trailer trailerdwellers
dwellers trailerdwellers in particular have put
forth great effort in attempting
to find a permanent place to
If the Universit i~n out
in any way. with advice tu .e .e---commendations
--commendations .e---commendations about financing
such an operation, we know
this group would much appre appreciate
ciate appreciate it.
But, since we are more of the
apartment-type, we'd also like to
see something done about our
angle of living. Perhaps the Uni University
versity University could sponsor an apart apartment
ment apartment co-op, something similar
to tlie dorms, but more of an
apartment-style dwelling rathe.*
than a dorm structure.
We have a choice we can
remain in the dorms for another
year, we can buy a trailer
or we could take up that offer
for living in Archer. After all,
a lot of other people com commute.
mute. commute.
Concerning letters to the edi editor.
tor. editor. Mr. Carl Sapp's re remonstration
monstration remonstration of this columnist
for using the pronoun WE in instead
stead instead of the.more personal f
was well taken, but WE feel
that WE would like to continue
using that type of writing.
It has been used by colum columnists
nists columnists for years. Mr. Sapp, and
We am -not the first to fee! that
the WE is not only more in informal,
formal, informal, but much less pompous

dents disagreeing with this opin opinion
ion opinion of some businessmen the
most common belief is that con concern
cern concern for future secury arous arouses
es arouses an interest in preparing for
it. Others feel that (he youth
of this generation havent chang changed
ed changed much from past generations
Here are several typical re remarks
marks remarks
A concern for the future
causes a development of imag imagination
ination imagination and initiative," is the
way a Mississippi College (Clin (Clinton!
ton! (Clinton! junior puts it. "Imagina "Imagination;;
tion;; "Imagination;; in youth is natural and in initiative
itiative initiative will result from the
drive to obtain security, is .the
way a Tyler Junior College
(Tyler, Texas' sophomore looks
at it, while a senior at the Col*
lege of Physicians and Surgeons
sees it this way: "A reasonable
concern for security denotes a
mature mind
And a senior at Southeastern
State College (Durant- Okla.i
points out that the increasing
number of patents for inven
tions being taken out each year
disputes the ideas of lack of im imagination.
agination. imagination.
Most students undecided on
the question simply say thev
haven't thought much about the
situation and can't make up
tneir minds. But a few feel that
the issue, as a Rochester Insti Instititu*<
titu*< Instititu*< of Technology (Rochester
N.Y.I freshman says: "is an
individual matter. or as an
rihio University tAthens' soph sophonipre
onipre sophonipre coed pu s s ft "some stu students
dents students are interested some a re renot."
not." renot."

Letter Supporting Jews
Not True, Arab Claims

"You shall know the truth and
the truth shall make you free"
1 do not expert David Fisher
(March Si to shed a "tear" for
the Arab refugees who have been
the victims of aggres aggression
sion aggression : but I would demand of
him to "read the facts. Write the
truth"a requirement of whicn
the Zionists are hardly capable
I do not wish to delve in a re religious
ligious religious controversy, but there
can be no denial that Christ was
of Palestinian" and not of
"Khazar parentage As for His
persecution by the Jews, if cru crucifixion
cifixion crucifixion is not persecution, what
As for the other points in Mr.
Fisher's letter, he speaks of
hospitals maintained for "Jews
and Christian and Arabs,
There were in the Holy Land
many hospitals other than Jew Jewish,
ish, Jewish, and these existed long be
fore Jews started to invade
the country. Whereas Jewish
hospitals catered to Jews free of
charge, any Arab who visited
these hospitals did so at great
expense The only hospitals in
Palistme which bear scars of
'shelling are the two Arab
hospitals in Jerusalem.
Mr. Fisher tries to make be
lteve that the Jews had turned
the desert into a "rose gar garden."
den." garden." Jews owned less than fi
per cent of land by 1948 and
these were always fertile soil
providing the Arabs with their
means of existence. At any rate,
whatever agricultural develop development
ment development the Jews carried out in Pa Palestine
lestine Palestine was without considera consideration
tion consideration of cost and is therefore not
so much to their credit
As for schools, health facili facilities.
ties. facilities. etc I can assure Mr. Fish Fisher
er Fisher that the progress done in
these fields* in the neighbouring
Arab countries was far greater
than in Palistine The latter was
burdened by the Zionist tmmi
gration policy which prevented
the advancement of the Arab
No matter how hard the Zion
ists try. they .cannot deny that
Israel was fashioned out of pro property
perty property belonging to the Arab in
habitants of Palestine and re retained
tained retained bv violence against

Disliked 'Crucible' Review

I would like to take this op oportunity
ortunity oportunity to congratulate the Al Alligator
ligator Alligator for setting a precedent
in reporting. The occurence
Your recent review of the Flor Florida
ida Florida Players Production of "The
This was probably the first
time in history that a review
has been written on a play be before*
fore* before* ; the < lirtain ever rose be before
fore before an opening night house Did
you know that vour John Mar Marshall
shall Marshall wrote his "review at on?
of the shows dress rehearsals
This, coupled with the writers
obvious ignorance of drama,
becomes a terrible wrong.
No group of actors, can h
expected to give their most un unless
less unless they have an audience a
first night audience before
them. They-don't have the prop proper
er proper feeling. Everything is out of
proportion I? Mr. Marshall had
realized this fact, Florida stu students
dents students would have had a better
idea of the.shqw
For your information, gentle gentlemen,
men, gentlemen, -a review of a plavaisually
includes more than a fleeting
remark about two of the cast
members Mr Marshall obvi obviously
ously obviously didnt feel this way,Sand
to top that, he merely added
the names of the rest of the
large cast, the erew and the di director
rector director which he lifted from the
program He next devoted the
majority of the remainder of
his column to a detailed descrip description
tion description of the content of the plav.
As journalists, you should knov*
that when previous articles of
the paper carried Such informa information.
tion. information. it is only necessary to
briefly sketch the story outline
and then devote the remainder
of the article to a fair rriticism
of the play.

The Florida Alligator
All-American Honor Rating, '53-'56
T(i # ItOtllA ALLIGATOR is Ibc nfflrlal student Rftipsprr of th CulfcriHr
Florid* and tspubUsnrd *rery Tuesday end Friday mornings exr.epi dartne
holidays animus and examination periods the FLORIDA ALLIGATOR la cw
lered as aeeond class mailer at the Lntted States Post Offire at Gaiaeevflu,
Florida Offices ara located In Roam It. 10 and IS In lb* Florida t'nioti (land (landing
ing (landing basement. Telephone LnirersU* of Florid* FR A-dl. Ext. 6.V editorial
office. Lint i, bostr>e*y office. Line 19.
Editor-in-Chief Don Bacor
Managing Editor Ed Johnsor
Business Mgr. . Jack Hutchinson
Brck. Greer, bar* lit- assistant editors, Den Hark'! flat* adflori Hnvt*
Crane, sports editor! Rtrxr Tralman. intramurals editor. Ann Btxlar seriate
editor. Fred Ward Dnke Fry*, photographer* i Feta Bryan, Karl Wlekalrom 7
Das Shoos* r *rt/>onit
Bob Jeromr Buddy Hayden Dlt,k Forster, Janet Moskowitr Don Allen Lor
Fennel! John Rimllton Ken ShCr. Slu Bromberg Mike Tier Grace Hinson
Jo* Thomas, Roger Lewis Gordon Dock, Stei# Oortmsn. Herman Paul, Fhrlit*
Asaiaum Kusmea* Manager, Frank Gray; < C Gaines, Tim Rushing Scott
Hxndrock. Martin Steiner. Shelly Maseiitein Roger lewi*. John Reeder.
Lie Tatum Phi! Markhom. Jerr.v Oglesby, l*arv Ann Motes. Renee A hro"
VTME 6GA56.. G(?EEN ? J

claims that nould be honored
bv all standards of justice and
humanity The Zionists ne\er
"colonized" Palestine They
simply seized it. The magnitude
of that terrible expropriation,
the means employed to perpetu perpetuate
ate perpetuate it. and the disastrous situa situation
tion situation it has inflicted upon hund hundreds
reds hundreds of thousands of Arab men,
women and children, is compar comparable
able comparable to the most'barbaroue acts
* of our times.
We have few students from
Israel but none was enthusias enthusiastic
tic enthusiastic like Mr. Fisher to answer be because
cause because they know that I didn t
say but the truth
* *
Let me conclude by quoting
Arnold Toynbee, the eminent
Pntish Historian, from his book
A ''Study of History, and
"Moshe Smilanake
"The evil deeds committed bv
the Zionist Jews against the
Palestinian Arabs that were
comparable .to crimes commit committed
ted committed .against the Jews by the Na Nazirs
zirs Nazirs were the massacre of men,
women and children nt Pair 1
Yasin on the 9th April, 194*.
which precipitated a flight of the
Arab population and the
subsequent deliberate expulsion
of the Arab population ..*
-"Where are you Jews? .
Why dove not at least pay
with a generous hand. Compen Compensation
sation Compensation to these Miserable Re Refugees"
fugees" Refugees" Where to take the mo money?
ney? money? But ;we build palaces, buy
cars, waste petrol like water,
let our ministers and hundred
delegates live a luxurious life,
instead of paying a debt that
prieth into us from earth and
heaven .-. and. do we sin only
against refugees Po we not
treat the Arabs who remained
with us as a second class citi citizen
zen citizen Did a single Jewish far farmer
mer farmer raise his hand--the parle parlernent
rnent parlernent in opposition to a "Law
tha* deprives Arabs of their
If Mr, Fisher considers that
acts of violence, plunder of per personal
sonal personal belongings expropriation
of land, murder, massacre, and
expulsion do not create hatred,
what does
foe Khamn.
Baghdad, Iraq

Also. Mr Marshall made a
very poor point, when he men mentioned
tioned mentioned that it was obvious there
was no water in the glass ue
of the characters drank from.
If he had any knowledge of the
stage he would have known
that such props are never used
unless it is imperative the aud audience
ience audience see them I was also
pleased to learn of the writers
"pretty gobd" opinion of Clif Clifford
ford Clifford Ashbys sets. I imagine
Marshall would have approved
of five box set-- built in P.K.
Ts he knew anything about that
theater, he wouldn't have made
such a stupid remark Consid Considering
ering Considering the size of the stage and
backstage areas, Mr Ashbey
did a tremendous job wi'th tha
set he designed.
I always thought the Alligator
was a fair tipwenaner and gave
decent coverage to all facets
of the university. If this is
why don't vou get on the ball
and give the Flavors a decent
review. The caliber of their ef efforts
forts efforts eertainlv deserves that
courtesy. This sort of thing
incompetence in reviewing has
been going on too long The
Plavers deserve a better turn
So do the students Articles like
this, keep attendance down and
students miss a good show
Print this letter, if you dare
but even if you don't, get on
?.he ball and get someone who
knows what he's talking about
to review the next play.
(Editor's Note: The Alligator
reviewed the Crucible 1 at I*s
opening nigh' performance as is
customary. We had no repre representative
sentative representative present at the drees
rehearsal except a photograph
er. i

Georgia Tech Wins Three
To Sweep Basebdl Series \
Alligator Sports Editor
Fielding practice will be in order for the Florida this week as
tt prepares for its first road trip of the season, a three-game series with Kentucky
beginning Friday in Lexington.

The Gators committed' no less
than 12 miscuea while in the prb prbc.ess
c.ess prbc.ess of being whitewashed in a
thriee game set with Georgia Tech
here Friday and Saturday.
Half of the total was made jn
ihe opener Friday a? Florida
bowed 12-i. In Saturdays double doublehpader
hpader doublehpader four were committed in
the first game and two in the
nightcap as Tech racked up 10-1
apd 8-2 victories.
Coach Dave Fuller was the first
to point out. however, that it
wasnt only spotty fielding that
got the Gators into trouble. He
noted that even after the unearn unearned
ed unearned runs were discounted, the via)
tors had more than enough tal tallies
lies tallies to win all three ball games
Part of Florida's difficulty lies
in its pitching, which, except foi
the opening game of the season,
ha* been noticeably ineffective.
Buoky Williams, a senior twir twirled
led twirled a five-hitter, against Miami
in that game, but he was far less
impressive Fnday as he absorb
ad a major portion of Tech's 14-
hrt attack. The Gators led at one
point 20. before the roof fell in.
Senior Wes Ijirson, the ;* re reliefer
liefer reliefer who last season compiled
an admirable 5-1 record in his
fireman's role, drew his first
starting assignment in the opener
After yielding a run in each of
the first two innings. Larson
worked smoothly until the fifth
frame, despite Ihe sore arm
wWch has plagued him all spring.
In the fateful fifth, however*.

Page 4

The Florida Alligator Tues., March 26, 1957

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Two y*ar ago, Robert Everett asked himself tbi* question. Today. a
Hr Administrative Assistant to Hie Divisional Controller, Bob reviews bit
|fflHHnK*IL~ eKporience at IBM and gives some pointers thot may be helpful to you Irt
taking Hie first, most important step in your business career.

*What 8 it like to work for a big, ex expanding
panding expanding company like fBM? What
would 1 be asked to do? Would I get
ahead fast? These were some of the
questions that filled Bol) Everetts
mind as he faced up to the big prob problem,
lem, problem, How can 1 put my M B.A.
training to the best possible use?
Bob came directly to IBM from
Cornell in July. 1955, with an M B A.
in finance. He was immediately as assigned,
signed, assigned, with twentv-nine other
MBA.'s. to a Business Adminis Administration
tration Administration training program. This six
months program comprised general
orientation in the entire IBM organi organization',
zation', organization', a six weeks field trip to the
Developing a new system
Syracuse branch office and several
months at Hie Poughkeepsie manu manufacturing
facturing manufacturing facilities. There he gained a
functional knowledge of IBM ma machines,
chines, machines, particularly the 7(U series of
giant electronic computers
H is training completed by January,
I'*s6, Bob was assigned to t he Methods
Department as a Methods Analyst at
IBM World Headquarters in New
't ork City. Here, with the cooperation
of operating department personnel, he
w < irked on the development of systems
arid procedures for the various Divi Division.
sion. Division. areas. In addition jto normal
methods techniques used in develop developing
ing developing systems and procedures, he studied
these. projet ts in terms d>f possible
machine application for either IBM
h gh-specd giant computers or eon eonventionai
ventionai eonventionai accounting equipment. One
project was the study of the Machine
Ordering procedure with the objective
of simplifying and mechanizing it and
at the same time improving the source
Information to provide for a more
complete analysis of sales and pro production
duction production backlog.

Wes allowed three hits and ser served
ved served up four bases on balls and a
wild pitch. When the smoke clear-
Gatorettes Win
The Mallory Gatorettes won
the Womens Independent League
shuffleboard crown via
the forfeit route as Bro Broward
ward Broward Big Team and Broward
Broncs double-forfeited in the
other semi-final
The Gatorettes, who won their j
| fourth title of the year, reached
i the finals with a first round win
over the Reid Raiders and a
quarter-final advance as the Yu Yulee
lee Yulee downs and the Broward Sco-
oters double forfeited
After a first round bye, the
Gatorettes reached the semi fi fimals
mals fimals of archery with n one point
victory over (he Reid Raiders ir,
Columbia Round play.
The WOCs and Broward Broncs
double-forfeited and the winner
of yesterday's match between
Broward Big Team and the Yul-j
ee downs wifi advance to the
Entries sot rhe Independent!
golf tournament are due in the!
Intra mural Office, Room 227 i
i Florida Gym. by next Friday at
: noon. Two girls are required for
i entrance and all matches wilk be l
|on the Browsi-d Pitch and Putt |

jdjjjl 81 jlraHHjfiSiL
Filtering oof th hot" pro| Promoted the same year
By December of the same year, Boh
was promoted to his present joh
Administrative Artist ant to the Con Controller
troller Controller of the Data Processing Divi Division.
sion. Division. "The first function of an
Administrative Assistant," says Bob,
"is to filter out the hot projects
from those that can be handled later.
You follow through on projects as assigned
signed assigned by the controller and keep
K. N aHral
Keeping the bott posted
him posted on their progress." Bobs
new position affords a pleasant diver diversification
sification diversification of work: charting divisional
responsibilitiesof the controllers func function
tion function . plans for decentralization ...
costs of regionalization . summariz summarizing
ing summarizing key financial and statistical infor-
mation for presentation to top man management.
agement. management.
Bob points out that there are many
areas in Business Administration a:
IBM for men with an M.B.A. or a
B.S. in accounting: corporate, gen general.
eral. general. and factory accounting; internal
audit; methods; payroll and taxes.
Administrative and management
positions constantly open up at World
Headquarters, IBMs 18S branch
odices, many plants and laboratories.

ed six Tech runs were across and
not an out had been registered
Larson gave way to promising,
sophomore Larry Fenster, who re- j
; tired the first two batters to face
him The bug of wildness which;
hovered over the pitching staff j
all weekend hot Fenster too. how-'
iever. and he walked three bat- i
lets m a row to load the bases.
At this point Fuller called on
Burt Touchberry, the bellweather ;
|of last year's Southeastern Con Con!
! Con! ference champion staff Touch-'
! berry, w-ho broke the index fin finger
ger finger of his pitching hand a month:
ago in. a Florida basketball:
igame. retired the only man to)
face him and was then remov-sd'
for a pinch hitter in the home
! half of the inning
Touchberry's return to the line-'
,up may give the team the lift it
sorely needs The six-foot-four
inch South Carolinian had not
been expected to see action until
next weekend against Kentucky,
but his appearance Saturday indi indi-1
-1 indi-1 cates that his hand has healed
without complications
* *
In Saturday's nightcap. Flor Flor|
| Flor| ida's Jack Bailey suffered the
!same fate as the rest of his pitch pitching
ing pitching mates The Engineers of
Geprgia Tech solved Bailey'?
| style early, and touched him for
four runs in the first inning on
] a walk, two singles and a home
j run
Bubba Williams came on in the
. second frame hilt could only hold!
[the rampaging Yellow Jackets toj
nine, hits and four runs
Williams was more effective
at the plate, where he collected
two singles and a double in four,
_ at-bats He was left stranded on j
' base three times, however as the
Gators were held to nine wel welscattered
scattered welscattered hits.
Ex-Gator Rick Casares
Is Athlete-of-the-Yeor
Ex-Gator fullback Rick Casares. j
who led the National Football
League in rushing last season
while playing for the Chicago
Bears, was named Florida's pro-
fess'onal alhlete-of-the-year Fri Friday.
day. Friday.
Casares, a Tampa product \va
selected at the annual spring nieet nieet,
, nieet, ing of the Florida State S ports-
I writers As soci at i o n held at
'Gainesville last weekend.

Why Bob picked IBM
Bob made a careful study of existing
opportunities before selecting IBM
for his career. He had a dozen campus
interviews; took nine company tours.
. IBMs M.B.A. program interested
himbecause, as he says, It gave
me a chance to review the entire
company before starting an actual
line assignment." He was intrigued
by the increasing use of data process processing
ing processing equipment in finance and he knew
that IBM was a leader in this field.
Salary-wise, he found IBM better
than many, but it was company
growth potential that motivated his
choice. Opportunity certainly exists
"Opportunity certainly exltti at IBM"
at IBM," he says. Growth factors
alone will account for many new exec executive
utive executive positions. A second factor is the
trend toward decentralization, which
also creates new jobs. These factors,
plus IBMs 'promote-from-within'
policy, add up to real opportunity.
ft ft
IBM hopes t ha! (his message will help to
give you some idea of what its like to be
in Business Administration at IBM.
There are equal opportunities for U.K.'s,
M.E.'s, physicists, mathematicians and
Liberal Arts majors in IBM's rfiany divi divisions
sions divisions Research, Product Development,
Manufacturing Engineering, Sales and
Sales Assistance. Why not drop in and
discuss IBM with your Placement Direc Director.
tor. Director. He can supply our la'est brochure
and tell you when IBM will next inter interview
view interview on your campus. Meanwhile, our
Manager of College Relations, Mr. P. H.
Rradley wi 11 be happy to a rnwer youraues yourauestions.
tions. yourauestions. Write him at IBM, Roon 10001
590 Madison Ave., New York 22, N. \
* ENT military ppocii^t;

Single-Wing Drills
Slated for Gridders
The beginning of the 1957 football season is a fu six monins
away, but Florida coach Bob Woodruff is already preparing his
I team for its Sepr. 20 meeting with U.C L A

i After the Orange and Blue
Jntra-squad game Friday nyght.
Woodruff revealed that the grid gridders
ders gridders will spend the remaining
three days of spring drills runn running
ing running through single-wing forma formations.
tions. formations. similar to the ones employ employled
led employled by the Bruins.
The mentor was pleased with
j the play in Friday night's annual
I clash which saw the Blue squad
take a 12-7 decision from the
! Orange Tpam
I Woodruff wa.<- especially im impressed
pressed impressed by Blue quarterback
Wayne Williamson's ball handling,
which led to the first touchdown
I after a defensive first half, and
I with rhe end play, especially on
! defense
With most Os the seniors excus excused
ed excused for spring drills to give ihe
j coaches more time to work witn
j the younger boys. Woodruff was
[expecting a defensive game and
i was unperturbed by the low score.
Sophomore quarterback Mickey
Ellenburg directed the Blue team
j to both third quarter scores. Half Half'
' Half' back Billy Booker broke up an
entirely defensive game as he
burst through right end on a :>7-
yard jaunt for the first score
Later in the third period, full fullj
j fullj back Blair Culpepper climaxed a
j 58-vard drive with a 10-yard
scoring thrust to give the Rides a
( 12-point lead
The Orange team struck back
j late in the game as quarterback
Five Teams Si
In B League C
The 9N Lizards, Delt Bigger
Burger FYve. Kappa Sig' Green.
;KA Rebels and Kappa Sig Red
j moved to the front in 'B" League
cage play with two victories each.
Sigma Nu's Lizards rolled to a
j 49-12 victory over the Kappa Sig
Waiters Thursday to take the
lead in one. Bobby Bush Bushong
ong Bushong led the Lizard cause with 18
points The Delt Hawkeyes edged
the Delt Nigbarfs. 18-16, to even
i both teams record* at l-l Wy Wyman
man Wyman led the Hawkeyes' with eight
; while Falsone dunked 12 for the
j Nigbarfs
The Delt Bigger Burger Five
took a forfeit from Phi Sigma
'Kappa to move out in front in
bracket two and the SAE Little
Lions downed Sigma Nil's Road
'Runners. 31-18, to give both teams
1.-l marks Shashv paced the lit little
tle little Licrn attack with 18 points
In bracket three. Kappa
Sig Green defeated the Sig Ep

, 1 Dirk Blair started to find his tar tar!
! tar! gdts. After hitting end Pat Pat Pat>
> Pat> chen with a 21-yard strike good
-;to the Blue seven. Blair pitched
;to end John Porter on the next
play for the score:
Most of the game was stri. iy
i defensive, with quartet back Jim
! Dunn, tackle Val Heckman ce.i ce.i---1
--1 ce.i---1 ter Joe Herbert and guajrd Tom
? Sheer standing out for 'jthe two'
{ Lakeland Cager
; Signs With UF
r ( Cage coach Johnny Mauei land-,
ed his second high school basket basket.
. basket. ball star- in less than a week last
? | Tuesday when Bobby S h i vet.
i Lakeland's all-state guard acoep acoeps!
s! acoeps! ted a grant-in-aid schola -ship to
! the University of Florida
; An burn dale's all-time high sco sco
sco rer. Frank Etheridge, sigied the
t week before and will ae Shi Shivers
vers Shivers teammate on the Baby Ga Gat
t Gat tors next season
? Shiver led his. team to 1 victory
| in the state high school 'tourney
here several weeks ago jin the
- Class AA division
a He is coached by Sonny jPoweli.
I former Florida .cage great. Iow
t ell. Gator captain in 19,*j0. tab tabbed
bed tabbed Shiver a great prospic and
c called him a key factor ih Lake Lake*'
*' Lake*' land's winning season ' j
till Unbeaten
.age Tourney
rjitter Bees. 21-10 to take the
top spot with two wins n|an led
1 the Kappa Sig cause with 'six
? Kappa Sig White dropped the
iSAE Lion Cubs, 23-11. to even its
J i ma s rk at 1-1. Coleman wj s hign
" for the White with seven points
Kappa Sig Red took the lead
R: in bracket four, slipping by Sig Sigd:ma
d:ma Sigd:ma Nu's Old Men, 19-15. dor its
. : second victory The Delt Fms
tjtrated Five downed the Bela Pot Pot?!
?! Pot?! razebees. 23-15, to even Its re record.!
cord.! record.! at 1-1 as Price led ttje way
With 10 points
E E)
) E) Kappa Alpha s Rebels defeated
i the Kappa Sig Old Men. M-9, to
; 1 move into first place in bracket
1 five with a 2-0 slate as Moss
, paced the winning cause with 13
-I markers. The Delt All Shots ed edged
ged edged Pi Lambda Phi 13-11. to even
both teams records at 1-1, Rog Rog-1
-1 Rog-1 ers led the winners with ever.
Final round games were tlayed
last night with bracket winners
slated to play-off tonight aid to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow wjt.h the finals set Thurs Thursday.
day. Thursday.

5 j B P|| Sg HjjP |§9 SSy M'l IBM Ba
nr - Ht: 3,
rj I Heres old-fashioned flavor in the new way to smoke.
Firm to keep iit or mi) ru The man-size taste of honest tobacco comes full through. The smooth-drawing
cruihinc J|i jw|jjJ IT'-' I filter feels right in your mouth. Works fine but doesnt get in the way.
your pockn / popular

SN Wins
Sign.a Nu defeated DeltA Tan
Della i handball crown Friday move
withing 64 points ( ,f first pta< c Phi
Delta Theta
Tin Snake did r t < tra. e
ommg from behind -to take .*
deciding mach after 'he Dels
. had won he first game
Sigma Nu g.>: off to a as Hodges and McNutt' hopped
Hock and Burgess 21 -H 2! 11
and Pfleget and Sahl.t downed I >o
hertv and Bridges 21-7, 21-6
Punk Gonzales, playing number
>one single- foi DTD topped Lati
- ren Evans. 21-7 21-5. And Delt
t othei singles and double rook
. their first games
The Snakes fought .bark as IV.
ford and Nell took .the lineher
from Fowler and (.fane!la. 17-21.
, '2l-13. 21-2(i. and Huggins topped
Tuffy Mur n 19-21. 21 16 21-15
Sigma Nu successively downed
Phi Delta Theta. Sigma Phi Kp Kp,
, Kp, silon and Pi Lambda Phi on its
way to the finals while !he Delta
' scored de< istons oyer Kappa Al Alpha.
pha. Alpha. Alpha Tau Omega and Sig Sigma
ma Sigma Chi
With the Snakes -and Pm Dells
both in the same volleyball brae
I ket, 'lie. Ocmgp League race looks
tighter and tighter with onlv golf,
swimming and softball remain remaining
ing remaining ufte! volleyball
Mural Slate
rile., Mar. !6
1:30 p m Fid 1 AXS vs SCBA
Fid 2 Kadets vs. Seagle
' Fid 3 Westminister vs Fla vet
t II
- Fid i Wesley v.s Newman
Fid 5 Cavaliers v.s. Flavet 111
1 Fid 6 B.S.U vs. C.L.O

8 0.m.-2 p.m. FR 6-3740
2 p.m.-6 p.m. FR 2-8353

Netters Meet Duke
And Michigan State

As: -r extending u- wmpmg
sjreak i fna straight last 1 m k
end the undefeated Florida ten tennis
nis tennis team will swim into rougher
wne: s fomorijAW and Thursday
alien u plays host to the netters
Michigan State and Due
. Paces Netters
B j


B, >. !:>.- . mbe r.en hi*
'soasor ... , d the ip
dogs ei'/c:' '9
Big Tec ' peedreh espeedreh
The -; a. red (' ;m
Te 7-2. Fj ala Mid MefcerJ
9-o.' Satin d, .' The- iv, 't Stetson
vesferda v
Floi id i '- -k then .-even nis'-
Friday Di< k Leshe led the ;i>t ;i>tters
ters ;i>tters b . c Te- n s Robert
Nichols 6-*x a : m the No 1 sin singles
gles singles m *.tch.
T,:e Gator* hair lose i set m
whitewashing M> -i S ciihhv,
Onlv 'he No doubles leant of
Bill Andei so:; and Gary Twin
was extended. After sweeping
the firs set f m Sam Daniel and
Tommy Johnson 6-3 the Florida
twosome needed ifi games bgfnr#
dosing out their opponents, 9-7.
Le-die had the toughest .singles
m.'itch before he won fi-1 7-5 over
Mercer Buddy Moore
W mm mm mm m, mm >|
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l I -Concert stage to I
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I utes of your favorite
easy listening music on I
on Moments Os Melody,
I 10 30 PM to H:00 |
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