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
the south's
largest
semi-weekly
col lege newspaper

Volume 49, Number 52_

Good Attributes
In Advertising
Cited by Hoover
Inspiration and determination
v/ere cited bv Advertising In Ac Action
tion Action speaker 4 George C. Hoover, as
the best attributes which make a
good advertising man.
Speaking at the AIA luncheon
Saturday, Hoover said There are
no short cuts to success. and
reminded the students present not
to trample on other's fingers"
oh the ladder to success
Hoover 'said "y< u cant skip a
rung on the ladder." You must
learn your- profession."
The president of Theatre As Associates
sociates Associates of Miami said. You get
fundamentals in college but it is
inspiration and determin a t ion
which ate the greatest abilities
in any position in life."
The luncheon, held Saturday in
the Hub, ended the two-dav ad advertising
vertising advertising meeting,, sponsored by
Alpha Delta Sigrn .. local adver-.
tiring fraternity.
Hoover was introduced by Wil William
liam William Dei ter beck, president of De-
Itenbeek Advertising, Orlando.
The keynoter also said loyal loyalty
ty loyalty is one of the most important
things in life.
If the employee is not loyal "to
the company for which he works
he said, hen he is, not worth
having on the payroll Loyalty is
what I dem'and.
Hoover told ADS members who
are nearing graduation to ap apply
ply apply knowledge you receive :n col college.'but
lege.'but college.'but also have the determin determination
ation determination and inspiration to do a good
fob no matter where you work.
In : e ocr.ttton for his outstand outstanding
ing outstanding charitv work. Hoover holds
a .go!, nits! front Varieties In Intevnat.on.il.
tevnat.on.il. Intevnat.on.il. a theater and motion
picture organization. Only four
people in the world have this
award.
AIA committee chairmen were
Richard McGinnis, Evan Karpel,
John Lippe. Bill Park. Andrew,
Efstathion. Frank Gray, Frank
Fernetv, and Peter Birr. ,
; V ~~
Pepper Sets
Talk Tonight
Former Senator (."aude Pepper
will speak tonight at the Florida
Union Social Room at eight
o'clock.
His speech, under the sponsor sponsorship
ship sponsorship of the Young Democrats Club,
will deal with the challenges fac-'
ing the Democratic Party if it is
to regain national leadership of the
Executive Branch of Government.
Senator Pepper is widely known
as an outstanding speaker and ex expert
pert expert on national and Democratic
affairs, having served 16 years in
the United States Senate.
Following the address, a recep reception
tion reception will be held in Bryan Lounge.
The students and faculty and the
general public are cordially invit invited
ed invited to attend.
Exec Council"
Meets Tonight
The first meeting of next
years Executive Council will
l* held at 7:30 tonight in Room
324, Florida Union.
All Executive Council win winners
ners winners of the recent Student Body
elections and all newly elected
Honor Court justices are re required
quired required to attend.
Deaui R. C. Beaty will give
an address at the meeting.

'
I t r _,
All Set (or The Happy Time"
fhri'c menilx-r* <>i the Florida Pht\ei> stage ere" I*m>U over a stale model of the set for The
Haftp} rime, a comeu pi he presented Ihis
tant; 4aekie Brower, member of Apprentiee Placers, and Alan Lewis. Lighting Director. (Gator
Pbotoi 4

rn HOMIII iLLICITOR

3 Students View Advertising Exhibits
More than .v conclave here last weekend. Left to right. Crosby Few*. Kvaii Kaplan and Frank Fernety, discuss
some of the products and samples ondisplay during the various conclaves and discussions. (Gator
Phot by Frye).
FAILURE OF DEMOCRACY, SAYS HILDEBRAND
Educator Hits Group-Work

Excess emphasis on group ac activity
tivity activity was blasted as one of the
failures of the democratic j the theory
ory theory of education- by a distinguish distinguished
ed distinguished educator in an address at the
University Friday night.
Dr. Joel H. Hildebrand, mem member
ber member of the faculty of the Uni University
versity University of California, said the pre preferred
ferred preferred means of learning has ;be ;beco
co ;beco m e group activity" rather
than individual' effort and that
overestimation" of the value
of group activity . has led to the
: cult of group dynamics. He add added,
ed, added, "It is a poor education (hat
does not fit a man to be alone
j with himself.
; Speaking in the Law Auditorium
after a Phi Beta Kappa banquet,
j Dr. Hildebrands appearance was
sponsored by the University Lec Lecture
ture Lecture Series.
I
He asked why a school must
"itself be a community life. This
i doctrine," he said. has. encour encouraged
aged encouraged schoolmen to take over the
! functions of the church, the hoiine,
the playground, arid the circus;"
Schools should not be subject
| to a democracy" that allows per persons
sons persons in power to decide what is
| good foi the people? He added.
I That is democracy, Soviet style.
'Big Brother knows best."
He pointed out the White House
Conference on Education w- a s
supposed to elicit grass roots
opinions" but some one-third of
the delegates were professional
educators . not teachers."
Tlie democratic theory of edu education,
cation, education, lie continued, often fails
to be extended in practice far
i enough to include teachers. T he
j individual teacher is too rarely
free from the dictation of authork authork-1
-1 authork-1 tative supervisor, textbooks on
methods, etc., to let his mind
come to close quarters with the
j pupil's."
He called for education foil foilpersons''
persons'' foilpersons'' rather than education
for democracy," adding. We
must not deny anyone access tb
| the riches of knowledge .to
j gi' e him a ... mess of poi
; tage like 'how to have a success)-
ful date."
He said the need is for "lib "lib;
; "lib; erally educated teachers and ad ad'
' ad' ministrators" and the best argu argui
i argui ntent for disciplined intelligence

is "its intrinsic worth to the in- i
: dividual.
He continued, Russia is corn cornbating
bating cornbating ignorance in basic fields
by giving all students ten years
of mathematics, six years of for foreign
eign foreign language, English preferred, \
five years each of biology and
physics, and four years of chem chemistry.
istry. chemistry.
He warned Americas boasted
high standard of living cannot be
! indefinitely maintained on basis
of low standards of intellectual
training in public schools.". j
Heading the list of counter
. measures he suggested was pay

Beardsley Lists Changes
In Student Government
By JOE THOMAS
Gator Staff Writer
The presentation of a Big Brother" plan for all incoming
freshmen, a "Welcome Week" for new out-of-state students and
a scheduled discussion of the sophomore cars issue wuth President
Rietz head of the agenda of the new student government regime j
which. was formally installed in office yesterday.

Eddie Beardsley, new president
of the student body, announced
. that the proposed Big Brother'
* plan would be comparable to pro pro;
; pro; jects undertaken by the Women's
' Students Association, fraternities
and sororities "which have proven
a great aid to incoming freshmen.
Be arsle v said the plan,;
which will be brought before the
new Executive Council tonight,
will attempt, to reach every fresh freshman
man freshman entering tire University next
semester by making use of the
student professional societies,
dorm counselors, orientation lead leaders.
ers. leaders. and any other interested up upperclassmen
perclassmen upperclassmen
"I'm sure we will be able to
i find many students willing to de devote
vote devote a few hours of their time to
giving advice and information to a
- freshman in need of help Beard Beardsley
sley Beardsley said.
"Welcome Week would involve
an attempt by University students
to try and make new. out of state
students' feel more at home up upon
on upon arrival in Gainesville. Prepar-j
ation would be made to meet the J

University of FloridaGainesville, Florida

salaries that will attract and re retain
tain retain "well educated, able teach teachers."
ers." teachers." He also called for freedom i
from "imposition of educational
dogma" ... in order that an
experienced teacher might teach I
in his own way.
Among other counter measures
he outlined were: minimization
of non-teaching tasks for teaon teaoners:
ers: teaoners: a drastic revisal of legal re requirements
quirements requirements for teacher certifica certification;
tion; certification; discontinuation of separate
accreditation of counselors; and
the seeking of election to school
boards by leading citizens.

incoming "strangers at the air airport
port airport and bus and train depots, give
them a ride to the campus
help them get settled.
* ¥
Beardsley, also mentioning the
possibility of a new design for
iRat Caps next year, said that
all these things are being under undertaken
taken undertaken by his an
effort to improve the general
"school spirit.
The new president also announ announced
ced announced that he had scheduled a meet meeting
ing meeting Friday with Dr. Rietz and
student leaders to discuss the,
-sophomore cars issue.
"We have a definite plan of at attack.
tack. attack. Beardsley said, and I feel
that if we can produce a favorable
arrangement of this issue and
show that Student Government can
accomplish something, we- could
turn the tide of student feeling and
get the students behind their Stu Student
dent Student Government. I only hope the
administration will cooperate,
Beardsley added.
"The Happ
Begins Tot
By SALLY S
Florida Players will present
comedy, The Happy Time." ton
P. K. Yonge auditorium.
This is the fourth" major prod
and will be their last play for the
The play tells of the trials of
a typical French family, the Jac
ques Bonnards who settle in Cana Canada.
da. Canada. Papa Bonnard i played by
Dick Dunni is the head of the
Bonnard family but only when
Maman iJoan Bucks i is away.
Their oldest son, Desntonde (Den (Dennis
nis (Dennis Noble) is commonly known as
the Cassanova of Canada; their
youngest son. Bibi. (Gerald Hod Hodges)
ges) Hodges) is the not-so-naive baby of 1
the tribe.
The play begins when Papa )
Bonnard announces that he has
hired a new maid, the gorgeous >
French beauty, Mignonette (Bunny
Rosenson.) With her arrival, com complications
plications complications ensue. Bibi develops a
mad crush on the girl and hides
her nightgowns. Drunken Uncle ]
Louis, (Bill Jameson) arrives. ;
complete with portable wine dis dispenser,
penser, dispenser, and causes a general dis disturbance,
turbance, disturbance, Desmonde tries hi s ;
charms on Mignonette and finds ]
himself madly in love.
Sidelights occur when Bibi con- i

Thornai To Address Graduates
June 3; 1,149 Gain Degrees

BUSINESSMEN APPLYING PRESSURE?
No Cartwheels: Webb

Larry A. Webb, who initiated the Idea of putting the silver
dollar back into circulation, says he is fighting an attempt to cut
off his soli ice.
Local banks are refusing student requests for stiver dollars.
Webb blames "'local businessmen" for the reluctance of the
banks, j
"Because silver dollars are a little inconvenient." Webb stated,
"local businessmen have probably asked the hanks to refuse them
to students."
Webb is retaliating by buying them in Jacksonville, hi- town.
Five fraternities have agreed to put up a total of $1,000,"
Webb said, which I will use to buy silver dollars for them in
Jacksonville.".
Larry, a 340-pound graduate student in economies, is complet completing
ing completing his thirteenth semester at the University of-Florida.
The idea all started as a personal joke," he said, but some :
friends like the idea. Before I knew it, I was selling 50 silver
dollars a week. That's when I decided to get things rolling."
Last week, Webb repotted, he sold $250 worth.
j' ''
ORANGE PEEL EDITOR GRAYSON
, looking over past copies
Orange Peel Returns

The Orange Peel, controversial
campus variety magazine, will be
i distributed for the first time in
over a year at the Hub Thurs Thursday
day Thursday or Friday. May 16 or 17. ac according
cording according to Editor Bill Grayson.
Grayson said. This 36-page
spring edition is the largest Peel
' ever to be printed."
Seven stories, a beauty sec section.
tion. section. and the usual jokes and car cartoons
toons cartoons will make up the new Peel,
j Grayson added
Last Orange Peel to be dis disj
j disj tributed on campus was the 1956
| spring edition. A Peel was printed
I last fall but was banned by the
ft M
y Time
mrrow
STEWART
Samuel Taylors spicy French
morrow through Saturday in the
iuction by the Players this year
e semester.
tesses that he has t>een beaten by
the principal of his school who
accused him of drawing dirty
French pictures copied from "La
Parisiene." The furious Bonnards
march en masse to the school and
the merry chase is on!
Tickets are available for ail per performances.
formances. performances. according to director
Clifford Ashbv of the speech de department.
partment. department. Student tickets may be
picked up in the information
booth across trom the Hub with
the presentation of an I. D. card.
Curtain time is 7:30 tomorrow and
Thursday nights and 8:00 on Fri Friday
day Friday and Saturday.
The complete cast includes Bill
Jameson Stuart (as Aunt Felice); Lance ;
Richbourg (Grandpere); Lew Kap Kapner
ner Kapner (Dr. Gagnon); Mel Taylor :
(Alfred); Joyce Baxter (Sally)
Pat Hurley (Mr. Frye); Dick
Dunn (Papat; Joan Bucks (Ma (Maman);
man); (Maman); Dennis Noble (Desmondet;
Bunny Rosenson i Mignonette >:
and Gerald Hodges (Bibi).

Board of Student Publications be bei
i bei fore the magazine was distribut distributed.
ed. distributed.
Grayson's staff include.l Bill
Guy, managing editor; Pete Bry Bryan.
an. Bryan. art editor: Steve Wilson, lay layout
out layout director; and Ted McNeil, art
editor.
Chuck Ruffner was business
manager with Norwood G-.y his
assistant.
Senior Class
Slates Meet
Graduation procedures will be
explained by Dr. Richard A. Fid Fidwards
wards Fidwards at a meeting of all seniors
at the University auditoriunh. to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow at 4:30 p.m.
Pat Thomas, president of the se senior
nior senior class, said Bill Fleming. Al Alumni
umni Alumni Assoication officer wall des describe
cribe describe the a.ssocation and its func func!
! func! tions.
Thomas said he would explain
an endowment fund taken over as
a senior class project in 1955 and
carried on by ail seniors since.
The endowment fund is to help
students in need of funds to com complete
plete complete their education.
All seniors who wish, may sign
a pledge to contribute a total of
SIOO to the fund over a 20 year
period. The contributions may be
paid in installments beginning at
$1 and increasing every five years
until the SIOO has been paid.

Freshmen Honoraries
Install 70 In Ceremonies

Initiation of approximately 15
men and 25 coeds will take place
tonight at 7 oclock in the Student
Service Center as Phi-Eta Sigma
and its female counterpart. Alpna
Lambda Delta, hold their annual
banquet.
The national freshman honor honorary
ary honorary organizations, which require
a 3.5 honor point average or bel belter
ter belter for admission, will have as
their-speaker Anne Harrison Jon Jones,
es, Jones, assistant registrar, who will
! talk on the new registration re-

Baccalaureate, Reception
Slated During Ceremonies
ft f
li> TOM BIRUHNELL
Gator Staff Writer
The third largest graduating class in the history of
the I'niversity has made final applications for decrees

j&B&g
ill'
C AMPBKLL THOICNAL .
... to address graduates
Two Students
Suspended for
Car Violations
Two students have been suspend suspended
ed suspended fix>m the University for violat violating
ing violating the parking and traffic regula regulations
tions regulations and two others have been
reprimanded by the faculty dis discipline
cipline discipline committee.
The names were released to the
Alligator but are being withheld.'
These are the first instances
of students suspended from the
University for violation of the
rules which went into effect last
fall, said A VV. Boldt, assistant
i dean of men.
A sophomore has been suspend- j
ed until February, 1958 for
j ing'' his car to a student after
the auto had been ordered re removed
moved removed from the city limits.
The sophomore was previously
: on scholastic probation, and at
the time his car was ordered ou;
of the city limits by the traffic
4nd parking committee, hp had
been found guilty of three offen offenses
ses offenses by the student traffic court
i within a twelve month period.
He then loaned the auto to a
student residing in Hawthorne,
Fla. As a result, the car was
found on campus parked illegally,
and given a ticket a few weeks
ago.
The sophomore was suspended
for not complying with the com committee's
mittee's committee's edict, and the Hawthorne
student Was reprimanded for brin bringing
ging bringing the car or campus when he
knew that the car had been or ordered
dered ordered ut of the city.
* V
lii a second case, another so sophomore
phomore sophomore was suspended for a full
: year and a friend of his placed on
probation for the remainder of his
undergraduate career.
The sophomore had been order ordered
ed ordered to remove the car from the
city limits for using an incorrect
decal. Instead, he turned the car
over to a junior who registered
the auto in his name.
The car received a ticket a few
weeks ago and was traced to the
rightful owner, said Dean Boldt.
As a result, the rightful owner
was suspended for a year, and
.the student who falsified the re registration
gistration registration is on probation feu the
remainder of his undergraduate
. career,
By probation, it is a clear warn warning
ing warning from the discipline commit committee
tee committee that any further misconduct
in any area is liable to result in
suspension or expulsion from the
University, said Dean Boldt.

quirements and their effects on
enrollment.
Bob Graham, president of Phi
Eta Sigma, will preside at the
meeting and introduce guests.
Guests at the banquet will in-:
j elude Stanley E. Wimberly, as assistant
sistant assistant dean of the College of
Arts and Sciences, who will ep epresent
resent epresent Ph Beta Kappa : and Dr.
Richard J. Anderson of the Psiy,
chology Department, who will!
represent Phi Kappa Phi.

serving
9 11,000 students
in university
of florida

Tuesday. May 7, 1957

to he conferred during:.eonj.-
menctement execisos. June 3.
The 1.149 applicants by'college
are: College of Physical Education
and Health, 24: College of Archi Architecture
tecture Architecture and Fine 'Sits. 64: College
of Business Administration, 184;
College of Pharmacy. 23: College
of Education. 152; College of En Engineering.
gineering. Engineering. 174: School of Forestry,
10; College of Agriculture, 101;
School of Journalism and Commu Communications,
nications, Communications, 53; College of Arts and
Sciences. 180 College of Law. 41;
and Graduate School. Masters,
118. and Doctors. 25.
Justice Campbell Thornai, of
the Florida Supreme Court, will
deliver the commencement ad address
dress address in Florida gymnasium, 8:40
a m. Monday. June 3
Justice Thornai was born in
Charleston. S.C.. October 15. 1908,
and movedjo Florida with his par parents
ents parents in 1913. He attended the Uni University
versity University of Florida where he was
elected president of the Florida
Blue Key. He received his law de-
! gree from the University in 1930.
.Justice Thornai practice'll law In
Orlando for 25 years. In World
; War II he served in the Navy, at attaining
taining attaining the rank of .Lieutenant.
In 1955. Thornai was appointed
an associate justice* of the Flor Flor;
; Flor; Ida Supreme Court toy. Gov. Leoy
Collins, and last fall was elected
to a full four-year term .beginning
this year.
The president's reception for
graduates, parents and friends of
the University will be held Sun Sunday.
day. Sunday. |une 2, 4-fi p.m at the Stu Student
dent Student Service Center.
The baccalaureate will be held
that night, with the academic pro procession
cession procession scheduled to begin at 7 JO
in Florida Field.
Rev. C. Roy Angell. pastor of
the Centra] Baptist Church of Mi Miami
ami Miami will deliver the baccalaureate
address.
Gator Visitor
Found in Pool
B> GORDON DUCK
Gator 'Gator Expert
An uninvited guest was wait waiting
ing waiting in the University Swim Swimming
ming Swimming pool yesterday- morning
for his first swimming lesson
in the pool that is.
The guest, n 3a foot alligator,
was enjoying the University s
heated pool when the 8:40 life lifesaving
saving lifesaving class arrived,
Swimming coach Jack Ryan
said the gator had to be chased
all over the pool.
Ryan said coach Walter R-
Welsch caught the visitor With
sheppards crook ta pole with
a hook at the end). Welsch,
according to Ryan. t,ried to pick
up the gator. by placing th
hook around its stomach. A stu student
dent student grabbed the gator by the
tail when Welsch got it out of
the water, Ryan added
The gator was then put in a
sack, but its future is uncertain
at this time. Rumors say it will
be turned over to the biology
department.
A student in the lifesaving
class. Joe Kinnan, said. He
, looked like a "Fightin. Gator*
and we (the class) looked like
'Frightened Gators.
Jazz Concert
Set Tomorrow
The Gator Variety Band will
give its annual jazz concert to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow night at 8:15 in the Uni University
versity University Auditorium.
Under the direction of Reid
Poole, the program will be made
up entirely of arrangements by
students and alumni of the Uni University.
versity. University.
There is no admission charge
for the program and the public is
invited.
Another Levy,
Fennell Issue
Today's edition of the Florida
Alligator has again been edited
by next year's staff, headed by
David Levy, editor-elect and Lee
Fennel, managing editor-elect.
Editor Don Bacon and Manag Managing
ing Managing Editor Ed Johnson have taken
a break and will return to head
up the Friday edition.
! Any students interested in work workj
j workj ing on next years edition should
I contact Levy m the Alligator of
flee.



STIFFER POLICY IN SEPT.
New Rules For Bike Owners

Bicycle owners on the University
campus will fa<~e stiffer regula- j
lions under a new policy to go
into effect for next semester.
Audie I. Shuler, campus police
chief, said the increasing number
(jl bicycles on campus is creating
a problem that can be eliminat eliminated
ed eliminated only by better regulations.
Beginning next fall, all bicycles
ridden at night will be required ;
to have adequate lights, said Shu- j
lor. At the present time only a 1
small percentage of bicycles on
campus are so equipped.
A bicycle-riding coed was slight-
ljr injured last Wednesday night
in a collision with an auto. Campus
police said the bicycle had no
lights.
Bicycles may no longer be rid ridden
den ridden on sidewalks under the new
regulation. Much comment against
this practice has been heard from
pedestrians who have narrowly es- j
caped being hit.
Shuler said bicycle riders will
face the same traffic regulations
as auto drivers except that bicyc bicycles
les bicycles may be ridden anywhere on
campus at anytime of the day.
Bicycles must be ridden on the
right side of the street only and
will no longer be allowed to go
the wrong way on a one way street.
Several reports have been turned
CLASSIFIED
LOVELY double room across
from Administration Building.
Available Wednesday May Ist.
Apply 321 S. W. 13th St.
FURNITUREDoubIe bed (box j
springs and mattress) one 5
drawer dresser, one large card j
board closet. .Reasonable. Con Contact
tact Contact Stan Pearlman 1112 NW Ist
Place.
HI-FI PHONOGRAPH VM (MO)
Fidellis. One year old. Va price
$75.00. Contact Stan Pearlman
1112 NW Ist Place.
WANTED COED RIDER: To
Painesville, Ohio or vicinity.
Phone FR 6-6083. After 5 P.M.
for details.

CAMP COUNSELLOR OPENINGS
for Faculty, Students and Graduates
THE ASSOCIATION OF PRIVATE CAMPS
. . comprising 250 outstanding Boys, Girls, Brother-Siiter and Co-Ed
Camps, located throughout the New England, Middle Atlantic
States and Canada
. . INVITES YOUR INQUIRIES concerning sjm6ier employment
o* Counsellor*, Instructors ar Administrators.
, . POSITIONS in children's camps, in all areas of activities, are
available.
WRITE, OR CALL IN PERSON
ASSOCIATION OF PRIVATE CAMPSDEPT. C
55 W ett 42nd Street, Room 743 New York 36, N.Y,
A NEW ARRIVAL
AT FAGAN'S BOOTERY
FOOXWEAR
Fagans now has perfect shoe for summer
wear.' It is from Fredelle s collection of famous
Italian Footweor. Available in black, white, and
Natural
$9.95
a
Fagan's Bootery
9 West Unlvesity Avenue

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

,in by drivers who have almost
collided head-on with bicycles on
j one-way streets, especially at
I night.
In addition to the new safety
regulations. Shuler said all bicyc bicycles
les bicycles must be registered with the thecity
city thecity police This is to help identify
a bicycle in case it. is stolen!
. "T

IMMfcMm'mlifciHlii iii ii i iliitiilMMilNlHkiilli
nf
Am''''
;A m j miriW a JH
I m vJp
* I
Deon Weil Looks Over Satellite Model
ATLANTA, Istuneed at Cape Canaveral and the three-stage vanguard rocket
are Dr. -John A. Swrtont (left). Dak Ridge National laboratories
deputy dire<-tor. and Dean Joseph Weil of the College of Engineer Engineering.
ing. Engineering.

The police department has a
long list of reports of stolen bicyc bicycles
les bicycles which have not been recover recovered.
ed. recovered. mainly because of lack of
identification. When a bicycle .is
registered, a complete descrip description
tion description of it as well as its serial num numjber
jber numjber is listed.

Gator Chest D
"Success" Wii
, I
This year's Gator Cheat Drive
was termed a "great success" by
; Secretary of Solicitations Dick'
: Leslie and donations have great- 1
'ly exceeded those of charity
drives in the past.
Although official totals have not
yet been compiled, Leslie said the
j report shows $3,160 has been do do
- do nated bv University students, fa faculty
culty faculty and staff.
The money collected will be di divided
vided divided among the Heart Fund,
Red Cross. Florida Farm Colony.
| 7 ~ |
Students Booked
After Theft
; Two University students were
booked at the county jail yes yesterday
terday yesterday for breaking and entering
with an attempt to commit grand
larceny.
' According to Lt. Vernon Holli Holli;
; Holli; man of the University Police.
David S. Buchwald and David
N. Horner admitted the theft of
$5.05 cash and 26 long-playing
records from the Ground Floor
room of Abbey Lipson in flouth
Hall.
j Lipson reported the theft to
campus police on Saturday. He
; stated that someone had broken
through the window of his room
sometime between 6 p.m., Fri Friday
day Friday and 3 a.m. Saturday.
Both Buchwald and Horner
are freshmen.
Final Round Slated
In Bridge Contest
Final competition in master masterj
j masterj point bridge is scheduled for
Thursday at 7:30 p m in the
j Oak Room of the Florida Union.
Duplicate bridge will be re resumed
sumed resumed during the summer ses session
sion session and will be held every
j Thursday night. Master-point
nights have been scheduled for
June 27 and July 25.
1 Florida Union's membership
in the American Contract Bridge
League makes it possible to
j give nationally recognized bridge
achievement awards to University
students and faculty.
Pakistan Student
Competes in Debate
Miss Farhat Hussein, graduate
student, has been invited to par participate
ticipate participate tn'a debate at Berea Coll College
ege College May 17.

Quiei Election
Is Predicted
For Summer SG
A minimum of poliritV. ani anipaigning
paigning anipaigning was predicted by Jim
Kaufman for suna.ier session Stu Student
dent Student Government offices
Kaufman, last years summer
session vice-president and also
former manager of the Univer University
sity University party, based this statement on
itwo factors
j Very few big political leaders
: will be on campus this summer
j according to Kaufman, and the
time before elections is too short
to undertake any real big cam campaign.
paign. campaign. b
| Elections for summer session
| Student Government offices will be
'hed Tuesday .June 25.
I Political parties in the past have
: often endorsed the same candidat candidates.
es. candidates. and Kaufman felt the possibili possibility
ty possibility of this occurring Once again.
At present no Candidates have
been announced and the parties
1 have not indicated any choices,
said Kaufman.
; Commenting on the makeup of
j student government during the
! summer. Kaufman noted several
I differences between it and the re regular
gular regular administration.
The president of the student
1 body appoints an election board
he said, which handles summer
session elections
Another difference Kaufman
mentioned is that Summer Frolics
is handled by student government,
and not by the Inter Fraternity
Council.
The IFC handles both Fall and
Spring Frolics during the year.
The primary emphasis during
the summer session is placed -on
j continuing, rather than enlarging
! the work started by the previous
i administration," Kaufman said.
; Major reason for this is the short
'length of the summer session
which, according to Kaufman,
hampers any program attempted
j '
Noted Educator Sets
Address Thursday
The University Chapter of the
Future Teachers of America will
j sponsor a speech by Dr. Karl H
i Berne at 8 pm. Thursday in
Room 324, Florida Union.
rive Termed
th $3,160
[Cancer Society, Tuberculosis Foun Foundation.
dation. Foundation. Crippled Children Fund.
I Polio Fund and World University
'! Service.
The Hungarian Emergency Re
lief Fund has already received
1 S3OO through the drive.
Students living off-campus con contributed
tributed contributed $275 to thp drive, the
three Flavet villages donated
S4OO and the dormitories, both
girls and boys' gave S9OO to the
campaign
The 26 social fraternities on
campus contributed $l,OlO, while
the 12 sororities contributed a to total
tal total of $540 to the drive.
<3,
Initiation Slated
By Aqua Gators
Aqua Gators, men's synchroniz synchronized
ed synchronized swimming club, will imtiae
new pledges Thursday at 9:30 p.
m. in Room 218, Florida Union.
New officers elected at the
group's meeting last week include:
Jim Boyett, president; Fred Gam Gamble,
ble, Gamble, vice president; Bob Hayward,
secretary; and Dick Palmore,
i treasurer.
Both the Aqua Gators and Swiin
Fins performed routines from
their spring water show for the
Guided Tours television program
last Saturday afternoon in the
University pool: On Sunday the
troupe, under the direction of Mr.
and Mrs. Henry Crowson, travel traveled
ed traveled to Silver Springs for a conti continuation
nuation continuation of the program.

m ~v '
H ' / A.-
I v J.
W. Jt w j&s &? *^3
* ; wy*'. **~.. '^EBI^MEBPS'jig^^EHHB!
Wjm v >;
- v r .:
M^
* SH vk^;';
u. s.
AIR FORCE
:
! *

WwM
*
:
-; k k
1 -
NEW ANGLE ON THE HONOR SYSTEM .
a ... fill it up for a penny
One-Cent Sale-On Ink

B
Kill-'er 'up foi ... penny You tie
A little known service at the Uni Unif
f Unif versify Library is a filling station
? for fountain pens
1 On the main circulation desk
Abuse of Laws
Hit by Speaker
1 One of the greatest short-com
1 mgs of American democracy to to
to day is a lack of respect for the
law. according to Dr John Otto
Reinemann, director of Philadel
phia's (Pa 1 probation program
and co-author of "The Challenge
J of Delinquency."
. Dr Reinemann 'was a featured
i speaker at the General Extension
Division of Floridas annual short
t course on parole and probation
1 held at the University Thursday
< and Friday.
He said that people can blame
themselves for any rise in juve juvenile
nile juvenile delinquency.
"In everyday life there exists
an all too widespread attitude of
j flouting the law, of looking foi
loopholes." he said "We deride
' the law and its enforcers We
break it without fear when It
seems safe to do so.
Americans should tpv expect
their children to respect law and
order, if they themselves only
pay it lip service, he said

OUR L
The laws that govern plural words
I think are strictly for the birds.
If goose in plural comes out geese
Why are not two of moose then meese ?
If two of mouse comes out as mice
Should not the plural house be hicef
If we Bay he, and his, and him
Then why not 6he, and shis, and shimt
, No wonder kids flunk out of schools
. . English doesnt follow rules! f|K
MORAIi The singularly plural pleasures L
of Chesterfield King make a man feel
tall as a hice. So dont be a geese! I
Take your pleasure BIG. Take JULa I p jj jy
Chesterfield King. Big length .. \W[J A}'/1
big flavor . the smoothest natural flff >, fl
tobacco filter. Try em. I
Chesterfield King gives you more 1M jp
i of whQt y u r# for! MM
*sso goes to Paul R. Salomone. City College of II $
N. Y., for Am Chester Fidd poem. II
SSO for every phUotophiebl verse accepted for publv. I p*
cation. Chesterfield, P.O Box 21, New York 46, N. Y I .
O U*rfti M*ri l Wu. 00.

at the library ire thret bottles bottlesone
one bottlesone filled with blue ink one filled
with biark ink and one with no
ink at all-just a slot in the top
foi a penny.
This service is rendered by Mrs
Margaret Duel', circulation direc director
tor director who got so many requests for
ink and decided to make ink
available to anyone in need of it
while at- the library.
When your tank runs low and
you 'pull-in to-fill up, don't wan
foi the attendent. the "station
works on the honor system.
ATTENTION
EX-MARINES
-
The Marine Corps Lea League
gue League invites you to a par-,
ty at the VFW Hall Sat Saturday,
urday, Saturday, May 11starts
7 P M Strictly inform informal,
al, informal, food and drinks on
the house.
Bring your best girl and
join the fun..

. 1
IF YOU YEARN FOR
WORLD-WIDE TRAVEL...
and are capable of executive
responsibility...the U. S.
Air Force has a
challenging and rewarding
job for you
There are few other johs open tn von as a woman of executive abftftv
that offer the opportunity for responsibility, job equality, worMwxle
travel and adventure, than as an officer in the U. S. Air Force. Now, for
the first time in years, the Air Force offers direct commissions to those
v ho can qualify. If you make the grade, vou will embark on a career
that fits in ideally with your talents. You'll have a chance to serve
yourself while you serve your country well. Investigate your chances
for a direct commission in the U.S. Air Force texlay.
f
MAIL THE COUPON NOW FOR FULL INFORMATION ON
YOUR OPPORTUNITIES FOR A DIRECT COMMISSION.
({'a**
WAF, P.O Box 2200 Wnght-Patterson AFB, Ohm
Please send me more information on my opportunities for a DIRECT COMMISSION
as a WAF officer in the U. S. Air Force.
NAME j
ADDRESS :
CITY : ZONE STATE
COLLEGE DEGREE MAJOR "'rr
.A

rioiitio Ailigotor, Tuesday, May 7. 1957

Library's Book Sale
Begins Today At Hub

Books priced Irom a nickel to a
dollar will go or, sale today and
tomorrow from 0 to 5 o'clock m
the Hub as the University Library
sponsors its fifth Annual book
sale
j A table of free books and a sale
.of book senes will be offered along
.with the uidividua! books in This
sale which the library suppons in
iVonjuction with the Hub book bookstore
store bookstore
Duplicate b?>oks which won't be
catalogued and books acquired on
exchange are to be sold. Novels
which are of interest to the indi-,
vidual, but not to the ltbrarv, will
, also be in the sale This may in-J
j elude brochures which have been
: incorporated into larger books and
therefore lose their significance
1 ; to the library
The policy of sending aJI unsold
books to foreign JtDranes or the 1

1
B Entertains
| |j|| Tiies 4 7Ws
j§|§ Jahv Session
I Sat
W VehSS'lo'h es

Page 3

Uml.ed States Book Exchange has
been maintained in previous years
and will continue this year.
No definite plans have been
confirmed as yet regarding e
"free day" at the library. Last
semester and in past years a day
was set aside for students to
bring in long Overdue bod>ks with without
out without a fine being assessed them
and no questions were asked.
Next Years Officers
Picked by Cavaliers
Cavaliers, men s dance group,
elected officers for the coming
year Wednesday.
New offiqep are John Strict
land, president; Frank Schmitt,
vice president; Leonard Jasco,
secretary; and s Sam Barnett,
treasurer.
The group held its annual pic picnic
nic picnic Saturday at Kingsley Beach



m FLORID! ALLIGATOR

Page 2

Editorials Tuesday, May 7, 1957

i
Come On Joe, Tell Us

Good old Joe Bondi.
You all know Joe. He was the minor minority
ity minority leader of the paltry few who repre represented
sented represented the Florida Party in the executive
council which has just passed from pow power.
er. power.
Some say Joe Bondi was the minority.
In any case. Joe supplied a lot of
spice that has been missing in executive
councils of the past. Not since Jim Star Starkey
key Starkey in the 1955-56 session, has one man
provided the humor and independence
as Joe.
He would get up meeting after meet meeting
ing meeting and cry this is outrageous. or the
intent behind this thing is malicious.
His speeches were some of the fieri fieriest
est fieriest In Executive Council history.
Joes speeches would even make up
the lack of vocal participation on the fe fe'

It Looks Like Fireworks

The first session of the new executive
council is slated for tonight and from all
Indications, it should be a good one.
With old University Party bigwigs
waiting around for appointments to Ed Eddie
die Eddie Beardsleys cabinet, the fireworks
should be going good and strong. After
all, according to the civil service legis legislation
lation legislation passed by Fletcher Flemings
council last week, only cabinet members
with previous experience may be named
to a cabinet post.

Columnist's Views Are Their Own

It was said in an editorial some time
ago that columnists views are their own.
Certainly guest columnist's views are no
exception.
Walt Mattson, substituting for Dave
Levy in On the Inside gives some of
his views into publications, and publica publications
tions publications editorials concerning the Honor
Court and cases of cheating.
Ex-Chancellor Mattson was asked to
give his ideas on the Honor Court and
whether or not Floridas Most Cherished

How About A Lift, Please

A Florida students are known for their
courtesy but in one glaring respect, at
least, they are sadly lacking.
With the ban on freshman cars, the
torn-up condition of Gainesville streets
and the new fraternity houses on the
Row, transportation on Campus has turn turned
ed turned into a real problem.
The hardest hit, however, are those
students who live in freshmen mens
housing or in the houses which stretch
around the far end of Fraternity Drive.
Its a long walk in the sun from these
locations to the main part of campus and

CAMPUS POLL
Students Still Prefer the Suburbs

If preferences are any mrii
cation of future behavior, it
looks like the present trend to toward
ward toward suburban living will con continue
tinue continue In years to come. After
graduation, substantially over
half of the college students of
today would prefer livirig in a
suburban area rather than in
the city proper or further out in
the country. Coeds seem to pre prefer
fer prefer city living slightly more than
do college males.
Associated Collegiate press
gathered this information on
living preferences by asking
the following question of a re representative
presentative representative nat ion a 1 cross
section of college students:
After you graduate and settle
down at a permanent job would
you prefer living in a city. In a

The Florida Alligator
All-American Honor Rating, '53-'57
.' -I' ! ' j
Editor-in-Chief Don Bacon
Managing Editor Ed Johnson
Business Mgr. . Jack Hutchinson
noridtfn? U 4 BoM?tL R '* ,h ; l*"* nenspap* r of the Cnifer.il*
Florid. >nd I. publl.ned every rne.d.T nd Frid.y mornm*, e.cepl durln*
holiday., vacation, and examination period* The FLORIDA ALLIGATOR I. err
ered a. teeond elm., m.tler at the United state. Post Office t Gainesville
In* basement Telephone University of Florid. FR S-3351 Fvt ASS, edttonj
office. Line R, bnslnes. office, Lin* 1,
EDITORIAL ST AFI
Beeky Greer. D.v* Lew assistant editor! Hote ( rane. sports editor! teve
Traimaa. tntramnraia editor; Ann Bixler. society editor. Fred Ward Poke Prx
photographer.: Pet* Bryan. Karl Wickslrom, D.n Shou.e, r.rtocnlsts
STAFF WRITERS
Bob Jerome Buddy Hayden. Dick Forster. Janet Moakowitt. Ire Fennell. John
Hamilton Ren Slier. Stu Rlumher*. Mike Zier. Grace Hinnn. Joe Thomas. Rn*et
Lewis. Gordon Duek* Steve Dorfman. Herman Paul. Joe Havinsi Jack Harris.
BUSINESS ST AIT
Assistant Buainera Manager. F iank Gray. C. C Gaine,. Jim Rushing, Scott Hand
ooh, Martin bteincr. Shelly Maseilxtein. Roger Lewis, Liz Tatum. Mary Ann
Motee. Rene* Abromet. Susie Slaller, Ailie Ramsey.

' fe' I '
male side of the council aisle. (Women
council members usually stay silent for
the whole year).
Joe usually sought for what he con considered
sidered considered the conscientious objection to
many of Fletcher Flemings policies. Es Especially
pecially Especially in dealing with the civil service
legislation, which Joe considered a fla flagrant
grant flagrant political move, he hours
and speeches trying to line up the sup support
port support to vote down the legislation.
The Fleming administration might
have gotten a bigger majority on civil
service had it not been for Joe.
All in all. Joe provided the spice this
hum-drum year for the Council.
We expect hell be back in another
capacity in good time.
Only Joewere you really the whole
minority ?

As a result, few other than University
Party members are eligible.
It should provide lively debate for
those who want to drop around room 321
at 7 :30 oclock.
Certainly were not going to predict
anything, but if that civil service bill is
not repealed within ten minutes after
the meeting starts, our belief in the hil hilarity
arity hilarity of student government antics will
have gone down the drain.

Tradition was here to stay in addition,
the Alligator finds itself blasted by its
own guest columnist.
However, in holding up freedom of
the press, the Alligator also upholds
freedom of columnists.
So, for all who li x ke to criticize the
newspaper, find some food for thought,
and some good, ideas on the honor court
procedure itself. Both are contained in
Walt Mattsons, column elsewhere on
the editorial page.

the empty cars that whiz by with a toot
(i? the horn dont makp the pedestrians
feel too happy.
It certainly cant hurt to pick up stu students
dents students on the long road to the dorms
and fraternity houses.
Flavet residents and fraternity ve vehicles
hicles vehicles more often than not leave the
hitch-hiking student in a cloud of dust
m what amounts to a scornful laugh.
Next time youre driving along any of
the campus thoroughfares and you see
a thumb stuck out, take a second to
stop and give the guy a lifthell ap appreciate
preciate appreciate it more than you realize.

suburb, or further out in the
country?
The results;
Men Women Total
In City 15';; 23 r ; 18Cr
In suburb 60'> 52 0; 57%
In country .19D 19'; 19'';-
Undecided ..6% 6 r r 6 r ;
Students preferring city liv living
ing living all give one; reason for their
choice, the city contains all the
elements needed for work and
entertainment. A Lynchburg Col College
lege College (Lynchburg, Va.) freshman
puts it this way: There is more
to do in a city." A senior at the
University of Arkansas 1 Fa Fayetteville
yetteville Fayetteville > elaborates a bit more
with this statement: There are
more economic, social and cul
tural advantages to a city." And
in answer to the question a
Baruch School of business 'City
College of New York) senior

coed says she prefers to live in
the city, but then adds: only
for a while.
Preference for suburban liv living
ing living is easily explained. The fol following
lowing following comments give a fairly fairlyrepresentative
representative fairlyrepresentative idea of student
opinion.
A sophomore coed at the Uni University
versity University of Arkansas feels a su suburb
burb suburb offers more advantages
than a citynot so crowded;
good place, to raise children."
And a junior at the same school
sqes it this way "You are
close to a city but have the
quiet of the country In the
suburbs you have a closer com community
munity community and better schools." is
the opinion of a senior at Os Oswego
wego Oswego State Teachers College
, North, ern Illinois State College (De-
Kalb 1 senior sums things up like
this: Suburbs offer:. access to
city advantages without city
disadvantages."
Students preferring country
. living appear to have stronger
feelings about their choice. They
generally cite the desire for el elbow
bow elbow room and the wholesome at atmosphere
mosphere atmosphere for raising a family.
Herle are a couple of typical
viewpoints:
A Mississippi College (.Clin (.Clinton'
ton' (.Clinton' freshman, coed has this 1 to
say; With all the rush and
fuss of city life no one can ever
hope to do anything otHer than
fit the pattern, and nothing crea creative
tive creative ever grew from following
set routine." A senior coed at attending
tending attending the College of St. Cath Catherine
erine Catherine .(St. Paul. Minn.) sav.,: "1
like the country 1 want to
* raise my children by myself myselfand
and myselfand not have neighbors raising
them
Students who tfnswer that
they are undecided on the
question have given little 01 no
thought to the question and just
don't feel like making a choice.
Some students like the Villano Villanova
va Villanova University (Villanova, Pa. 1
sophomore who says. "It de-,
pends upon the location of my
job,'.' are generally willing to go
wherever their work takes

ON THE INSfPg
Ex-Chancellor of the Honor Court Speaks Out On The 'lssues'

(Editor* Note: The Honor Sys System
tem System hit* come under occasional
l criticism this year as a result ot
fewer number of eases reported reportedly
ly reportedly tried by the Honor Court. Walt
Mattson, chancellor for the past
year- here Rives his own opinion
on the Honor System in a guet
column for the Alligator).
By WALT MATTSON
Today I find myselj :n a posi position
tion position which I never expected to
be that of guest columnist for
this mighty organ, the Semi
have un-
canny knack v*
of expounding
length with f
gusto on sub- jjSL ...re ...rejects
jects ...rejects which Jf
they are often \| \ttsoN
ill-prepared to
comment upon In spite of the

lts Wauburg study time again' .
LETTERS TO THE EDITOR
All Chronic Complainers Should
Go to H.. Says Local Resident

EDITOR:
In answer to one Poor But
Honest is last Friday's issue of
the Alligator, let me first defend
the citizens of Gainesville who.
for the most part, are forced
to live in a university town, and
secondly, wish ail Chronic Com Complainers
plainers Complainers one roomy berth in Hell.
I have lived in Gainesville tor
the past nine years and not
once in' that time have I on onserved
served onserved my father or any of hi 3
other business associates gett getting
ing getting rich off University students.
(.In the first place, most Uni University
versity University students don t have the
kind of money people get ricn
on, and secondly, all Gainesville
merchants among them, mv
fattier are not greedy! I
If your remarks are aimed at
certain establishments in the
general direction of the Gold
Coast, then why not direct your
criticisms to t.he specific owners
or businesses Once you start

lIiiTWI'IFI f beautiful J ( JpST \
. (beautiful ) a
Student Rates
riiiriiia t ay
Saturday Only f Tg fc &
3O c WEDNESDAY
Tr.je Story ot the fir aviator to solo the Atlantic 1
v,ANeB Bros
JAMES THE SPIRIT
Stewart P|kofSUouis"
as Lucky Lindy Jr Cw{M>Scon M WtMftCotM
She s A Tough And He $
An Even-Tougher
Lady Publisher | *~*~Young General
BaSLi rk
if f*
1 * jk ejjiP 1
\\ Secret /
srtoon
since Do^.'; Dutk

fact that the Alligator is rated
as an All-American, college
newspape r. nonetheless its
editors and reporters have
oftentimes been guilty of
misrepresentation of the spoken
word and quoting out of context
when covering Student Govern Government
ment Government assignments or stories. At
times this has resulted in unjust
criticism of members of Student
Government.
A good example of this is a re
ceht editorial on Student Govern Government
ment Government condemning the Fleming
administration for alledged fail failures
ures failures that were hot even Within
Fletchers jurisdiction. I refer
specifically to the mention of
Honor Court relations
Editors, in particular, many
times appear to have forgotten
that they have certain respor,
sihilities and obligations to ful fulfill
fill fulfill to their paper, their pro profession.
fession. profession. and to their readers in
exercising their jealously guard guarded
ed guarded right of freedom of the press
This right is sometimes used as
a razor keen, sharply pointed

with 'all" or ",nearly all" your
logic begins to fall apart at the
seams. You see, for every un unfriendly,
friendly, unfriendly, money-grabbing bu.s'-
ness in Gainesville you could
name, 1 can name three others
who hire conscientious emplov emplovees,
ees, emplovees, and who deal, not in money moneygrabbing.
grabbing. moneygrabbing. but in honest busi business
ness business practices.
So you're troubled with the
housing problem No doubt
you've lived in a city whi< h has
neve-r had to worry about ac accommodations
commodations accommodations for ove-r 10,000
people in a relatively short per period
iod period of time Remember. Gaine.'-
ville did not begin to grow after
the University came here from
Lake City; it began to grow he hefore
fore hefore With that many students
dumped into its alreadv planned
residential sections, what else
could he created hut a housing
problem'. In fact, so many stu students
dents students poured into the city that
iif you'll examine the housing

instrument with which to disem
bowel their intended victim o:
victims, as the case may be
It is unfortunate, that tv tvcause.
cause. tvcause. of the supposed respect
of the office which they hold
much of this garbage is swal swallowed
lowed swallowed by the unsuspecting read
er.
Some people measure the sue
ess nr failure of a Honor-
Court's administration in a
given year by the number o'
cases turned in and the con
vietion of same In my opinion
this is not necessarily the truth
The standard that one can use
to determine the measure of
success of the Honor System
is at best., intangible.
I feel that the Honor System
has worked better this year than
in previous years. The decline
in the number of rases is onh
one reason for this belief
Other reasons, I believe, are thp
higher entrance requirements
for freshmen a more thorough
orientation program for new

conditions on Northwest Ist and
2nd Avenuesi many Gainesville
residents had to move out!
* *
This IS a problem, but It
can't be solved by endless grip griping-.
ing-. griping-. Student Government has
taken a constructive step toward
solving this problem, and so has
the Gainesville City Commis Commission
sion Commission (though, as the problem
now stands, it is not reailv
acute!i
As for tile food problem Ha
Just che< k around and pn, e
food in other towns (excluding,
of course. Miami; everything's
cheaper down there!* and you'!!
soon realize that the Gainesville
chain stores aren't handing any anybody
body anybody a raw deal.
I'm. defending this greet me metropolis.
tropolis. metropolis. you sete. not because
I live in it. but because I
actually like it. My efforts are
in vain, howevei. because no
Chronic Complainer can ever
swallow an honest contradic contradiction.
tion. contradiction. He can only listen with
one ear and go on complaining
POOR BI T SATISFIED
That's Punk,
Says Writer
Mr. Editor:
Are male college students to
be classified a.s MEN?
Until last night, I thought that
any male who decides to live
away from home, date a girl
without his father's permission,
and vociferously demand that
eighteen-year-olds be allowed to
vote might at least mimic a man
if not be one
I have changed my mind.
Any person who would throw
a very loud firecracker into a
darkened auditorium will never
he a, man A man would have
had more respect for the few
oldsters and five, visibly preg
nant student wives who were
watching the Biology films.
Tell me, Mister Editor, will
that person ever be an oldster
or have a pregnant wife" I II
wager he never does Those arc
the privileges of a MAN. but tie
will remain what he is a
PITNK (that's P-U-N-Ki
RICHARD E RUTHERFORD
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 Bonk
Vic Bolsamo Owner

students, and the Hob--r Cqu:
Student Public Relations C>
mittec headed by Jim Hi, *,
which has tried to make t..e
Student Body more, cons -idus of
the Honor System The Co.ur
has tried to make itself avail available
able available at all tirm > to help the
students with anv problems
within its jurisdiction
The Honor Court ,s thought
by many to be in operation
only to punish offenders of the
Honor System To. he sure, it
has the power, granted by the
students through the Student
Body Constitution to punish vio violators
lators violators But. the Constitution a!
so gives much leeway m dee
mining what penalty shall he
imposed Sometimes a pci so;
may he helped more by a smal.: :
'or token penalty than hv be
ing loaded down by a great
number of penalty hours If the
Court -feels that the -individual
has learned his lesson and the
i haners seem small that lie
will violate the Honor System
again, he might receive neglige
hie penalty. Each case is iudg
od on its own merit, and this is
the reason that one ner.son
rrpght receive a more severe
penaltv than another person f -r
what might appear to he 'hr
same offense when posted on th thpane!
pane! thpane! de-ree boards
Students have said to me,
"You people convict everybody
that is brought to trial. T know
because I read the decrees on
the boards". Well, Im glad
these people read the hoards
hut if thev would inspect them
a little more oloselv. they might
see a smal! notice saving "on
ly guilty decrees posted"
I have been accused this year
by various individuals of "Buil "Buildogging"
dogging" "Buildogging" the Court and being
too "prosecution" minded. The
first charge is an insult to the
intelligence of the justices as
well as being ridiculous. Neith Neither
er Neither the chancellor nor the clerk
has a vote in the proceedings
Tt is the justices who determine
guilt, innocence. and or pen penaltv-I
altv-I penaltv-I certainlv give them cre credit
dit credit for being able to make up

On tempos
MaxShuhan j
(Author of Barefoot Boy Witt! Cknk, 1.)
LANGUAGE MADE SIMPLE: No. 2
Exams loom closer and closer. The sands run out; t-he
chips are down. This, you will agree, is no time for levity.
Accordingly. I have asked the makers of Philip Morrii
whether 1 might not dispense with jesting in todays col column
umn column and instead devote it to a cram course in languages.
Their consent was cheerfully given, for they are fine,
great-hearted men, the makers of Philip Morris, just aa
full of natural goodness as the cigarettes they turn out,
just as friendly, just as jolly, just as regular, just as tin tinfiltered,
filtered, tinfiltered, just as agreeable. "Why, bless you. child! cried
the makers. "Os course! Then they rumpled my chest chestnut
nut chestnut curls and somebody erfixi Not it! and before you
could say flip-top box, a game of Squat Tag w'as on, and
we played til the moon was over the yardarm, and then,
pink and tousled, we all went inside and had flagons of
temperance punch and Philip Morris cigarettes and fell
into our trundle beds and slept the clock around
But I digress. Today let us turn our.attention to the
study of languages.
Do you realize how important language* are? 1 must
confess that, until recently, I did not. "What good will
Spanish ever do me? I kept asking.
Well sir, I found out. Recently I took a trip to Latin
America, and every day I thanked my lucky stars for
having learned Spanish in college. While my fellow tour tourists
ists tourists stumbled and bumbled, I was perfectly at home.
1 recall our first stop in Mexico City. I stepped from
the airplane, walked over to the nearest colorful native,
and said. "Haxta la vixta, senorita. (Good morning, sir.)
r.Pcro las lastimas y calm art ad ex xe agravahan max y mas
cada dia?" (Has thy footman finished sweeping out thy
chamber?)
"No, sir, he replied in Spanish. He is an idle rogue.
"How is thy footman called? I asked.
"He is called Diego, replied my friend, "and the little
daughter of his fat sister is called Juanita. She has two
small books, one gray cat, three black dogs, 24 red
chickens, one fat pig, eight pewter mugs, and a partridge
in a pear tree.
"Wilt thou have a Philip Morris cigarette? I asked.
"Gracious, he said thankfully.
We lit Philip Morrises and smoked contentedly fcha
better part of the day.
"Perhaps by now my footman shall,have finished sweep sweeping
ing sweeping mv chamber, he said. "Wilt thou not come to my
house? s 1
Gracious, I said.
Arm in arm we walked to his house, hut, alas, his
footman had not yet swept out his chamber. So we each
took a barrel stave and beat the impudent scamp until
it was time for my airplane to take off.
Aloha, Mexico, brooding land of enchaptment!
I ? Mai Shulman, IWT
Farewell, Mexico .-. Hello V. 5.4., land of the long 1m and
regular, the flip-top box. the. fresh. natural, testful smoke
I'hllip Morris. of corns! whose makers bring you this column
throughout the school year.

w utd they hav*
;:t. i f:n job in carrying out
.heir responsibilities. As for *h
prosecution mindedness of the
chancellor* I believe the re re>r-i
>r-i re>r-i speak? for itself, Out of -42
new eases turned in this year.
22.,-were dropped for various
reasons. 5 were found not guil guilty
ty guilty 2 records are being held,
ne ease is pending and 12
were 'mind guilty This doc*
no inciteu ary holdover eases
- las; % ear that were tried
this year
I- ha> be- ; my privilege to
?r! \ e two full years on the Ho Honor.
nor. Honor. Court During tins time it
has been necessa; y to have oe.
i asional dealings with Univer University
sity University Administration Tills 'rela 'relationship
tionship 'relationship has always, been very
good and 1 would like to dispell
am idea that it has been strain*
-d I wov.U- 1 1 ke. to-publicly e\-.
ru ess n y gratitude to Pres.
Reitz. Deans Beatty, Brady.
Bold: and McClellan for their
counsel and cooperation, also to
Drs J Kbfitly and Dickey of the
Faculty Disciplinary Commit Committee
tee Committee and to Dr McQUitty from
.the Board of Examiners.
To the members of the Court
this year, who deserve the ere
dit for any success we might
have had, I offer my srncerest
thanks It goes without saving
th.v without tht-ir assistance
and the outstanding performance
of our clerk, Murray William*,
things would have been v-jr v-jrdifficult
difficult v-jrdifficult for me
This year, I believe, has been
' a good one for the Honor Sy-
tern. I have every expectation
that the next year under the
leadership of Oounc ell or Bob
Graham will he still better.
If a person who is consider!fig
cheating or any other violation
of the Honor System would
but stop for ope minute, think
of the possible consequences of
a conviction on his record, and
ask himself the question, "is it
W'Orfh itp', I believe the work
load of the Honor Court would
be much less and the self
respect of the individual much
more



FLORIDA, L.S.U. ARE DARK HORSES
,
Tulane is Favorite
In SEC Net Finals

Louisiana State arid Vanderbilt
will provide tune-up competition
for the Florida tennis team this
week as it preps for the South Southeastern
eastern Southeastern Conference championships I
beginning Thursday at Baton
Rouge, La
The Gators meet L S. U. this
afternoon and Vandy tomorrow
Both matches will be plaved at
Baton Rouge.
Although bringing a fine 16-2 :
d-.al match record into the SEC
finals. Florida is conceded no
more than an outside chance to
wrest the conference crown from
T ilane, which has won it for fiver
straight years.
The Greenies, undefeated this
season, are top-heavy favorites to ;
repeat for the sixth straight time
and for the 15th time in 19 years.
Tulane teams have also finished i
second three times and have pro- j
vided 13 singles champions.
Coach Emmitt Pare will be re relying
lying relying on Jose Aguero, Tulanesj
number one player, who is favored i
to repeat as singles champion in
his class. Aguero, a member of;
the Brazilian Davis Cup team, is'
national collegiate champion. :
Backing up the flashy Aguerp.
Pare has two brilliant sophomore*, j
Ron Holber, a member of last
yearns United States Davis Cup)
team, and'Crawford Henry. 1955
interscholastie champion and a
member of the 1956 U. 8 Junior;
Davis Cup team.
* *
Both Florida and Louisiana
State have been named he ire ireapparent
apparent ireapparent to the SEC throne ifj
mighty Tulane falters. Georgia
Tech was runner-up to Tulane last;
year, but both the Gators and i
L.S.U. have whipped the Yellow j
Jackets this year in dual matches.

Page 4

Florida Alligator, Tuesday, May 7, 1957.

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Until I joined General Electrics Research Labora Laboratory
tory Laboratory in 1951, I never realized science could be such
a challenge or so much fun. My job involves re res
s res arch in physical chemistry the investigation of
new ideas which can lead to new and better products
People can use. In a company of this size. I have the
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in return, of course. I'm expected to apply myself to
the best of my ability in each new job. As 1 see it.
ii a big company like General Electric invests time,
money and faith in my creative ability, and if 1 re respond
spond respond tjy creating, then we both benefit. To me. at
General Electric business and pleasure do mix."
The achievements of hi-year-old Robert Wentorf
speak well of his ability to make tin most of the op opportunities
portunities opportunities offered at General Electric. lie recently

Blue SB Final
Pits Beta, LXA
Blue League champion Beta
Theta Pi faced Lambda Chi Alpha
; for' the softball title yesterday af after
ter after scoring a 7-2 plavofl victory
over Them Chi last Thursday. (
The Betas broke up a 1-1 dead deadlock
lock deadlock in the fourth inning as singles
by Blodgett. Mclntyre and Powell,
two walks, an error and Veals
double produced five runs to i. the game.
Theta Chi scored first as an
i error and Stricklands doutjl e
brought home a single run in the
I third. Beta came right back to;
knot the score in their half of the
inning, however, and the five-run
fourth just about finished the Job.
Lambda Chi Alpha won its fin finals
als finals berth with a 4-1 victory over
Delta Sigma Phi to clinch bracket
one.
i
Lambda Chi confined all its;
scoring to the third inning as four
walks, Afrieano's double, and
singles by Bennett and Kreulen
produced four runs
Delta Sig came back for one run
in the fourth on singles by Gomez
and Garcia but couldnt muster
another threat.
In the only other Blue League
action, Delta Chi overpowered Tau
Kappa Epsilon, 20-2, as Robshaw
pitched a no-hitter while his team team|
| team| mates,were collecting 14 hits to go
with eight Teke errors.

Georgia Golfers
Dethrone Gators
In SEC Playoff
A single stroke on a sudden-
death, playoff thwarted the Flor-,
Ida golf team's bid for a third
straight Southeastern Conference
title, as Georgia took first place
in the tourney last weekend at
Athens.
Both teams finished tbe reguls-
I tion 36 holes with scores of 590,
i causing the playoff. On the first
extra, hole, the Bulldogs won the
crown, as they put together two
birdies, a par, and a bogey on the
j par five hole, giving them a total
of 19.
The Gator foursome of Tommy
Aaron. Art Gleason, Jim McCoy, I
and Halo Baugh ail fired par five
giving them a total of 20.
The Gators thereby finished four fourth
th fourth in the Southern Intercollebiate
Tourney, held in concurrence with
| the SEC mee-t. First place went
to'.North Texas State, whose score J
was 537, while Houston's 589 was
good for second. Georgia's play playoff
off playoff win gave them third place
over the Gators.
In individual competition, Flor Florida's
ida's Florida's Tommy Aaron took first
place in the- SEC and second in the
: SIC with a total of 287 for 72
holes, one under par First place
in the SIC went to Dick Whettle
of North Texas state, who shot
284.
Aaron succeeds former Gator
golfer Dave Ragan as the top
. golfer in the SEC. Ragan was
first in both the SEC and SIC last
year, and is now playing as a
pro.

Phi Delt Faces Sigma Nu
For Orange Softball Title

,Phi Delta Theta met Sigma Nu
for the Orange League softball j
crown yesterday afternoon after,
taking a narrow at 1-0 decision
from Sigma Chi in Thursday*
pi ayoff.
Phi Delt h.urler Eddie King gave
up two hits and struck out 18 i
Sigma Chis to win his fourth
straight decision in League play, j
King was in trouble only in the
sixth, whe-n a walk, Hankins sin.
gle. and an error put three men
on with one out. Eddie struck out j
Kinlan and got Banning to ground
out, ending the inning and Sigma
Chi's only serious threat.
Phi Delt scored in the first as j
Alexander led off with r walk ;
and eventually scored on a close
play at the plate. From there on

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Thindads Shade Seminole Squad
Win Florida AAU Track Meet
'StiSE Wmwmr i
, ; t; fSt. B> HEN SHLR
- j Jr. Assistant Sports Editor
W ; 'r. t
jHKJggP Florida* track team, looking forward to the Southeasern Conference Meet Mav 17-lR m Birmingham scored an Impressive vic vic~
~ vic~ >. tor y in the Florida AAU meet Saturday in Miami

otwth-n joe eftoosKV '.
... Florida AAU Shot Put Champion

TO END 1957 SEASON
UF Nine Splits With Auburn

B\ HOWIE CRANE
Gator Sports Editor
Knocking Auburn out of South-
I eastern Conference eastern divi-

I out it was a pitcher 's duel be be,
, be, tween King and Bill Hankins of
, SigTna Chi, who allowed only three i
: safeties while striking obt eight.!
Phi Delt threatened in the
second and fifth innings with;
two men on, but Hankins bore
down to get out of trouble.
Sigrna Nu drew the playoff bye
after clinching bracket three with
victories over Tau Epsilon Phi,
Pi Kappa Alpha and Sigma Al Alj
j Alj pha Epsilon and the Snakes were
| highly interested spectators at
; Thursday's contest.
Since Phi Delt clinched the Pre President's
sident's President's Trophy with the swimm swimming
ing swimming title last Monday, yesterday's
| game promised to be a fitting
i climax to the Orange League's in in
in tramural year.

; sion contention was Florida's only
| consolation Saturday as it wound
up a mediocre 1957- baseball sea-
son by splitting a double header j
with the Plainsmen at Auburn.
The Gators won the seven- j
i inning opener, 2-1, and lost the
{ nightcap, -7-5, in 12 innings.
Auburn thus ended with a 12-4
'record in SEC competition, j
Georgia Tech won the eastern di- 1
vision with a 13-3 mark. The En-j
gineers split a double-header with
i Georgia Saturday. <
Florida finished the season with 1
a 13-11 overall record and a 7-9 1
mark sos SEC play. Although this <
is quite a comedown for the team i
which last year won the South- i
eastern Conference championship,
tiie Gators cannot be blamed en entirely
tirely entirely for their drop in the stand standj
j standj ings.
Injuries have plagued the team
all season. Co-captain and center-|i
fielder Bobby Barnes, who last;
season batted .116, broke his leg
in the first practice game of the
year and has spent the. remaind remainder
er remainder of the season on the sidelines.
(First baseman Tom Clark, w r ho
last season batted .327. broke his

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WHAT i$ AN angry NSMi whafs a man who steals | TIMES RUNNING OUT! Were still shelling' out
iaiy clothes! '' j *~ 5 for ever .V Stickler we acceptand were still
' K accepting plenty! But tune is getting shortso
Hi fvu cVVs. Qf> Gjlfih isTtwj start Stickling now! Sticklers are simple riddles
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arm midway through the '57 cam cam!
! cam! paign and took his place on the
bench alongside Barnes. Clark
! was leading the Gators with r,
I .346 average when the injury oc oc;
; oc; cured.
Burt Touchberry, the leading
pitcher on the team, broke a fin finger
ger finger in a varsity basketball game
and was out of action for the first
I month of the season.

Touchberry was involved in both
decisions in Saturday's double doubleheader.
header. doubleheader. He pitched a four-hitter in
the opener to pick up his sixth win
of the campaign. He was the .goat
in the nightcap, however, serving
up a home run pitch to Auburn's
Jackie Burkett in the twelfth
frame, after relieving starter :
Bucky Williams in the ninth.
Touchberry wound up the sea season
son season with a 6-2 won-lost record anil
a brilliant 0.86 earned run av average.
erage. average. He allowed only rive earn earned
ed earned runs in 55 innings pitched.
Right fielder Bemie Parrish
was the hero of Saturdays open
er, belting a two-run homer in the
fourth inning which gave Touch Touchberry
berry Touchberry the margin of victory.

The Gator trackmen piled up
49 '2 points, five better than sec second
ond second place Florida State. The meet
was virtually a contest between
the two teams with the third
place finisher. Miami, scoring on only
ly only 18 points.
The Tallahassee Athletic Club
finished fourth, followed the Flor Florida
ida Florida freshmen and Georgia.
A heavy rainstorm left pud puddles
dles puddles on the track, causing poor
footing and slow times in most of
the events.
Coach Percy Beard s charges,
scored four first places and captur captured
ed captured numerous second and third
spots. Joe Brodsky, Lincoln
Knowles, Jim Smith, and George
Pennington were the Florida win winners.
ners. winners.
Brodsky won tne shot put with
a toss of almost 48 feet, also fin finishing
ishing finishing second in the discus. The
Gators took the first three places
in the shot, with Brodsky, Win Winfield
field Winfield Willis, and fresman Vic Mi Miranda
randa Miranda finishing in that order.
Knowles, who suffered a pulled
leg riiuscle two weeks ago. was
a surprse entry in the 120
yard high hurdles. The Florida
captain seemed to have recover-'
; ed completely, breezing to an easyj
j win.
Smith. SEC sprint champ in

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I 19.56. won the 220 yard low nurd nurdles
les nurdles event
Pennington was one of four
men tied at five feet, seven
inches, in the high jump. The oth others
ers others were teammate Jack Helseth
and IT.l T F. freshmen Carl Bennett
anfl Bill Rornpf.
Mike Conley of FSU and Buddy
Folkes. an unattached entry, were
i the only double winners a* the
meet. Folkes edged Gator Ellis
; Goodloe in the 100, and tied the
AAl record in the 220, despite the
slow track.
Conley took the mile and two twomile
mile twomile runs running the mile in 4:25,
and defeating Floridas Mike
Morgan and Bob O'Dare in the
i two-mile.
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