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
Tankmen Prime For Defense
Os SEC Crown At Lexington
(By ROTER LEWIS
Oator Sport* Writer
mins team goes into its last days of practice in preparation for its defense of
rerence championship at Lexington, Ky., Thursday through Saturdav.
. with only 7

a six -point-loss to Florida State
marring a perfect djual-ftieet re record)
cord) record) will again fao£ stiff com competition
petition competition from such SEC powers
as Georgia and Georgia Tech.
Tech, loser to Florida by two i
points in a reguiar-sjeason meet,
will come into the j SEC finale
with added strength.' bent on re- j
venging its loss to thje Gators.
How eve Florida's! undefeated
trio- bre&ststroker and co-captain
Phil Drake. backstroker Bill Rug Ruggie.
gie. Ruggie. and diver Chuck Martinwill
make the tankmen slight favorites
to pick up the laurels for the third
straight year.
We need those second places,
though,'' said swimjrnng coach
Jack Ryan. If our sprinters can
whip into shape, and (he distance
men continue to improve as they

WESLEY MOST VALUABLE SENIOR
Mitchell Elected Football Captain

Charlie Mitchell was named
captain-elect of the 1957 Gator
ahd 36 gridders!
from the '56 team received var varsity
sity varsity letter at the Annuel Football
Banquet Thursday n ght at the
Student Servicer Cer ter
Mitchell, a 229-pound tackle j
from Miami, has been Ln the 1
starting lineup since his sopho-!
more year, and has been a bul bulwark
wark bulwark of the Florida line on both
offense and defense.
He succeeds John fc arrow, who
this year was named to a bevy 1
of All-American teams and was 1
called Best SEC Lineman of the
Year" by the Atlanta Touchdown
Club.
Barrow, a guard, was also ho honored
nored honored at the banquet. He receiv received
ed received a plaque signifying his posi position
tion position on the Associated Press All-
American third team
Larry Wesley a 227-pound tac tackle,
kle, tackle, was the recipient of dual ho honors.
nors. honors. First, his teammates un unanimously
animously unanimously elected him Most
Valuable Senior of the 1956 team.
As such he will return next sea season
son season to receive the Fergie" Fer Ferguson
guson Ferguson Award, annually given to
the most valuable senior of the
previous year.
Previous recipients of the three-' 1
year-old Ferguson award arc Mai
Hammack and Steve DeLaTorre.

Page 4

The Florida Alligator, Tues., Feb. 26, 1957

PROFESSORS, U. OF F.
MORTGAGE LOANS
LOW INTEREST RATES
JULIAN HERNDON, Agent
214 W. Univ. Ave. Phone PR 6-5529

Sticklers!
fiTIOUVME STUCKfiuT\ I s
jg|
nCX SJI YOU'RE STRANDED high on a peak in the Andes. Wind's L_
' rising. Thermometers dropping. And the next llama for
<2 O | ; Lima leaves in 7 days. You reach for a Lucky... try every what is a couto*
pocket. . but youre fresh out. Brother, you're in for a "cuoy boom*
Bleak Week! No cigarette anywhere can match the taste
of a Lucky. A Lucky is all cigarette .. nothing hut tine, fIjT.VI
mild, good-tasting tobacco thats TOASTED to taste
even better. Try one right now. You'll say lta the
best-tasting cigarette you ever smoked! I
oisew Mentor Center
DON'T JUST STAND THtRE ... STICKLE! MAKE *25
Sticklers are simple riddles with two-word rhyming r" '
V 4 answers. Both words must have the same number of x what is a short argument*
| syllables. (No drawings, please!) We ll shell out $25 for all we use .
CIGARETTES 1 and for hundreds that never "see print. So send stacks of 'em
wmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm with ybur name, address, college and class to Happy-Joe-Lucky, I / j
L- j Box 67A, Mount Vernon, N. Y. "T/ TJ/jr
Luckies Taste Better
ITS TOASTED TO TASTE BETTER . CLEANER, FRESHER, SMOOTHER!
. r _______ ______
WHAt is A conceited ROXER* what 13 a tough GUV'S what is a soda fountain* what is fake febocttyi
niAKFAsn
'' Smug Pug tomah 0..-OHO Yegg'n Egg* ..unto- Color* GaUeny Stage Rage
j 0> c " c A Co. produc t op amirica'i lradino manufacturer or cioasittii

have, well give them quite
a battle.

On Saturday, Drake led a aeien aeienman
man aeienman squad of Florida swimmers
|to a third-place finish in the
Southeastern AAU meet at At Atj
j Atj hens. Ga. A surprising Florida
freshman team finished fourth,
Florida State won the team tro trophy
phy trophy while Georgia finished sec second.
ond. second. Both these schools had sent
larger contingents to the meet 1
than Florida.
Drake set a new meet record
in the 200 yd. butterfly, covering
the distanre in 2:17.2. He also
j won th **oo yd. breaststroke. 1
These performances were good
enough to give Drake a tie for

BSkA-f
WBs* : i, f 3m
Kt-
Sl. m
fflk t +mk
inK |*|
CHARLIE MITCHELL .
. . 1957 Captain-elect
Wesley also received the Walter
J. Matherly Trophy, giveg to the
letterman with the highest honor
point average. Larry's average
last semester was 3.3 6
* *
Here are the 1956 football let lettermen:
termen: lettermen:
Centers Bill Bolton. Gene
Graves, Joel Wahlberg; Guards
John Barrow, Ho well Boney,

the runner-up spot in individual
j performances with 14 pointsf.
j Georgia freestyle ace Jimmy j
Bankston won individual honors
, with 16 points. Bankston won the I
220 and 440 yd., freestyle events
' and was part of Georgia's third- j
place freestyle relay team. He
set a new meet record in the 440
Runnerup. along with Drake, f
was Jim Julian of Florida State j
Julian won the 100 yd., freestyle
and was part of FSU's 100 yd
medley relay and 100 yd., free freestyle
style freestyle relay quartets Both teams
I won
Diver Chuck Martin of Flor Florida
ida Florida won the three-meter event, j
edging out Florida freshman Mar Marchino.
chino. Marchino.
Bill Ruggie, also of the Gators.
took individual honors in the 200 j
yd. backstroke.

K
*
LARRY WESI.FY. . i
t| ... Most Valuable Senior
Edwin Johns, Hans Johnson, Tom
f'l'.cer, Bob Vosloh. Joe Windham:
T ickles rote Davidsen, Vel Heck Heckman.
man. Heckman. Ray Midden. Charlie Mit Mitchell,
chell, Mitchell, Fred Schutz, Larry Wes Wesley;
ley; Wesley;
Ends Billy Avers. Bobby Bur Burford,
ford, Burford, Jim Eaton, E>on Fleming.,
Dan Pelham, Jim Tatum, Jim
Y eats;
1 i
Fullbacks Joe Brodsky, Joe
Hergert, Charhe Roberts, Ed
Sears;
Halfbacks Billy Booker.
Bill Newborn, Rernic Parrish, ]
Jim Rountree. Jackie Simpson.
John Symank: Quarterbacks
:Jimmy Dunn, Jon May, Marry i
Spears; r
Managers Ed McGomgal.j
Mike Sikes. is

Hobbs Sets Two Records;
Cagersowto Vanderbilt
By HOWIE CRANE
Alligator Sports Editor
Guare Joe Hobbs broke two individual Florida records Saturday night, but they
weren t enough to prevent the Gator quintet from bowing to Vanderbilt in Nash Nashi
i Nashi vi He, 75-59;

It was the team's ninth loss
| against 13 victories and its seventh
Southeastern Conference defeat in
112 decisions.
Hobbs collected 18 points to run
! his season's total to 422, break breaking
ing breaking the old mark of 410 set last
j year by Bob Emrick as most
points ever tallied in a single
season by a Florida eager.
The six-foot one-inch junior also
collected eight field goals to run
his total to. 168, seven more than
j the record of 161 he set last
| season as a sophomore
Hobbs season total is a long
Iwav from the SEC record of 734
set by L.S.U s Rob Pettit in 1954.
Vanderbilt was as deadly as
any team Florida has faced this
year The Commodores hit more
than 50. pei- cent of their shots I
from the floor A1 Rochelle and
Bobby Thvm, two perennial Ga Gator
tor Gator nemeses, paced Vandy with
20 points apiece.
Florida center Bob Emrick was
high scorer for the losers with
19 markers. Third man in double
figures for the Orange and Blue
was guard Charlie Smith, who ad added
ded added 12 points
Florida was hot on the heels of
Vanderbilt throughout the game,
and it was not until the last four
minutes that the Commodores
pulled away
At intermission it was 34-29 in
favor of the home team, and until
Vandy put on its final surge the
I Gators trailed 62-56 But in thp
i last four minutes Vanderbilt out-

Florida Nine Plays
25-Game Schedule
A schedule of 26 games beginning with a double header on
March 16 will be played by the Florida baseball team during the
1957 season, coach Dave Fuller announced.

Prior to the opening of the re regular
gular regular season, the defending South Southeastern
eastern Southeastern Conference champion Ga Gators
tors Gators will play a pair of games
here at Perry Field on March ll
land 12 with the Parris Island Ma Marines.
rines. Marines.
First regular games will be
with intra-state foe Miami, a dou double
ble double header on March 16. also at
Perry Field.
Newly added to the Gators
schedule this year are Wake Fo Forest.
rest. Forest. North Carolina and The Cita Citadel.
del. Citadel.
Fourteen of the 25 games are
scheduled to be played at home.

i
Hr
:F jSj \ V S'
j-fT?'
UliL BBUt
JOE HOBBS. .
, Breaks Two Records
scored the'Orange and Blue 13-3
* *
Tlx- Commodores, who ore 9-4
in SEC play, are virtually assur assured
ed assured second place in the league race
! since both Mississippi State and
Auburn, the other contenders,
vveie defeated Saturday night.
The Gators are still in eighth
place in the Conference, one full
game behind seventh-place Ala Alabama.
bama. Alabama.
Florida met Georgia Tech last
night in Atlanta. It finishes out
the season Saturday night against
I Georgia at Athens

' |
e number of them double head
ers. In the Southeaster). Con Conference,
ference, Conference, league opponents usually j
s jlay three games during a Friday Friday-1
-1 Friday-1 and Saturday meeting, with the
double headers set for Saturday.,
First game of a double header l
5 is seven innings, second game'
-nine.
t !l
Exception to this is when teams
, J known as natural" opponents
meet. Each of the 12 teams m
the conference ha* what is known
as a natural opponent, and Flor
ida f s is Auburn
~j Florida and Auburn play four
.games, two at home and two!
j away. Th e Gators' other SEC op opponents
ponents opponents play a three-game series,
i here one year and there the next.
The complete? schedule ts as fol fol!
! fol! Iowa:
March 16. Miami <2> at Gaines Gainesville:
ville: Gainesville: March 20. North Carolina
at Gainesville; March 22 and 23.
Georgia Tech <3l at Gainesville:
! March 29 and 30, Kentucky (3>
at Lexington:
April 2, Wake Forest at Games Gamesj
j Gamesj ville; April 5 and 6. Florida State
l at Tallahassee; April 12 and IS. |
! Auburn at Gainesville; April 16. j
Rollins at Winter Park; April 19
and 20. Georgia (3) at Athens: r
April 22. The Citadel at Gaines-I
ville; April 26 and 27, Tennessee 1
(3i at Gainesville; April 30 Rol-

#
GRADUATING INGINIIRS...
I If yoyopb, ar ... Join acretatWefceam which
wi vW contributed significant first*
J| to aviation. Latest from our
ArttCRAFT f 105 TlHuvterchuH
m Mfc JB MAKE A DATE...
m Jf to discuss yjwr tomorrow*''
m flNBt iff with our representatives
m f.z^Fl
am 3 For fnrtke r tnformatjon on.
_ Aircraft on/1 Missives opportumtia*
JT tee ymrr Placement Officer
mm f tjjM ********9 M*2 /% %/*/% T*W**J
M m m
W m 9

I Mural Slate
ORANGE LEAGUE
Basketball
[ Tue., f>b. 26
I 8.00 p.m. Crt 1- DTD vs. KA
I Crt 2SN vs. SX
I Crt 4SPE vs KS
Weil.. Feb. 27
! 8.00 p.m Crt ITEP vs. PKA
[ Crt 2- ATO vs PDT
I Crt 3 SAE vs, PLP
Thurs., Feb. 28
I 8:00 p.m. Crt 1 DTD vs SX
I Crt 2KA vs. KS
I Crt 3 SN vj SPE
I 9:00 p.m Crt. 1 TEP vs Pm
I Crt 2- PKA vs. PLP
Crt 3 ATO vs. SPE
BLUE LEAGUE
Basketball
Tiles., Feb. 26
7.00 p.m. Crt IDU vs. PKP
Crt 4TX vs XP
9:00 p.m. Crt 1 DSP vs. AEPi
. Crt 2PGI) vs. PKT
Crt 3 SAM vs. BTP
j .Wed., Feb. 27
7 00 p.m. Crt 3PSK vs TX
> 9:00 p.m Crt iDX vs PGD
, Crt 2 PKT vs. SAM
Crt 3 LX A vs. TKE
; Crt 4 AEPi vs. DU i
Thurs., Feb. 28
. 7:00 p.m. Crt 3 TKP vs DSP
Crt i AGR vs. DU '. j
8:00' p.m Crt 4 TX vs LXA
9:00 p.m Crt 4-XP vs PSK
INDEPENDENT LEAGUE
Bowling
Tues., Feb. 26
4:30 p.m. Alleys 6 & 7 AXS
, vs. SCBA
Alleys 8 A 9Newman v* B
! Boys
Alleys 10 A 11Kadets vs Fla--
vet II
7:00 p.m. Alleys 6 A 7 Cava Cavaliers
liers Cavaliers vs. B S.U.
Alleys 8 A 9 Wesley vs Bone
Heads
Alleys 10 A 11C.L.O. vs Fla
vet 111
Wed., Feb. 27
4.30 pm. Alleys 6 & 7 HW
All Stars ve. winner AXS-SCBA
Alleys 10 A 11 Georgia Reagle
, vs. Westminister
Thurs., Feb. *8
7.00 p.m. Alleys 6 A 7 Winner
Newman-B Boys vs. winner Ka Kaidets-Flavet
idets-Flavet Kaidets-Flavet n
! Alleys 10 A 11 Winner Cava-j J
liers-B.S.U. vs 'winner Wesley-
Bone Heads
DORM LEAGUE
Volleyball
Tups., Feb. 26
4 30 p.m. Crt 1 Buckman B
vs Dorm J
Crt 2 Fletcher S vs. Dorm R
Crt 3- Dorm Bvs Tolbert 3 ~
Crt 4 Thomas vs. Dorm S
Wed.. Feb. 27
4.30 p.m. Crt IDorm J vs
Fletcher 8
.Crt 2 South 2 va, Thomas L
Crt 3-r-South 4 vs. Fletcher K
Crt 4Dorm I v, Sledd G
Thurs., Feb. 28
4 4ft p.m. Crt IFletcher K vs
Dorm I
Crt 2 Dorm M vs South 4
Crt 3Buok.man B vs. Dorm R
Crt 4 South 2 vs. Dorm B
lins at Gainesville; Mav 8 and 4.
Auburn at Auburn.
Play-off games between win winners
ners winners of the Eastern and Western
Division of the Conference for the
league championship will be play played
ed played on May 10 and 11.

65 HOPEFULS OUT
Spring Grid Drills
Begin for Gators
By KU\ S4U.K
Gator Sp r|ti Writer
Florida football coach Bqb Woodruff today beg,ns m,
.for the mainstays of the 1957 edition of the Gator eleven th
beginning of the 20-day spring fdptball practice
ll- I Ma 2__ i :

Woodruff is seeking replace replacements
ments replacements for nine graduating seniors,
seven of whom were members
of the Blue, or starting team.
Captain-ele' : Charlie Mitchell!
one of the mainstays of the line!
at his tackle post, will lend 27ii
! junior and senior lett.ermen. usjj
well as some forty-odd newcom-f
ers to the varsity ranks
In order to concentrate on the j
: untried members of his squad!
i Wnodruff'shas excused all senior!
letterrrienffrom the drills
Line coaches Hobe Hooser. John
Mauer and Hank Fold berg are 1
| looking for promising -sophomores!
I to Step into the gaps in the for-1
ward wall caused by graduation.
Particular attention will he fo focused
cused focused at the guard slot where
the Gators lost All-American
Captain John Barrow and Rob I
Vosloh. both starters Still avail available
able available are Howell Bonev and 'Hans |
Johnson, who served on the
Orange eleven last year ,r or ad- i
dltional depth, the coaches w.ll j
be forced to look to last year's I
reshmen and P" squadders.
B" squad standouts Jim
Young anr| Warren Fair are con considered
sidered considered the brightest prospects, 1
along with 'freshmen Asa Cox.
i Vice Miranda. Hank Midden ind'
i Lawrin Giannamore.
At center, the Gators lost start starter
er starter Bill Bolton, but still have Gene
j Graves and Joel Wahl berg, boin
(of whom lettered in 1956 Sopho Sophomore
more Sophomore Dale Cansle showed drive!
and determination throughout the
season, and may steaT a start- j (
i ing berth from either Wahlherg
: or Graves.
Tackle returnees are headed by
captain Charlie Mitchell. Ravi
Midden.- Val Heckman, Fred
Sohufz. and Pete Davidsen Hold Holdi
i Holdi out Charles Baetzman and fro.sh
Mural Slate
SORORITY LEAGUE
Basketball
Tues., Feb. 26
7.00 p.m. Crt 2 Winner ADPi-
XO vs winner DG-ZTA
Crt 3 AOPi vs. AXO
Thllrs., Feb. 28
7:00 pm Crt 1- --Winner first,
game Tuesdav vs. Joser AOPi-!
AXO
Table Tennis
Tues., Feb. 26
4 :30 p m PM vs AEPhi
Tbnrs Feb 28
4 30 p.m: SK vs. ZTA
GIRLS INDEPENDENT
Basketball
Wed., Feb. 27
7:00 p m Crt 1 Reid Riders vs
winner Gatorettes-Scooters
Table Tennis
Wed.. Feb. 27
4:30 pm Gatorettes vs Bro
ward Scooters

CAMP COUNSELLOR OPENINGS
for Faculty, Student; and Graduates
THE ASSOCIATION OF PRIVATE CAMPS
comprising 250 outstanding Boysj Girls, Brother-Sifter and Co-Ed
Camps, located throughout the New England. Middle Atlantic
States ond Canada
. INVITES VOUR INQUIRIES concerning summer Employment
a Counsellors, Instructors ar Administrators.
POSITIONS In children s camps in oil areas of octivties, ore
available.
WRITE, OR CALL IN PERSON
ASSOCIATION OF PRIVATE CAMPSDEPT. C
55 West 42nd Street, Room 743 New York 36, N.Y.

stars Dick Bush and Roger Seals
1 are considered outstanding pros-
I pec ts' for a starting spot.
Jim Eaton, Tim Yeats. Dan
1 elham, and Don Fleming lead
j ar outstanding crop at end Dwk
] "ilinski. Perr\ McGnff. and Bob
1 lacek will also be rompetirjg for
! front-line jobs
1)1 the backfield, coas h Haney
| Robinson will have to find replace replacej
j replacej men:s hs such standouts as half half;
; half; hacks J ackie Simpson and John
m mank, fullback Joe Brodsky,
'j a pd .quarterback Harrv spear*
Jun Rountree returns to leld-a.
banner crop of halfbacks, ijneilud ijneiluding
ing ijneiluding lettprmen B'cmie Parrish. Rl Rl!\
!\ Rl!\ Booker and Rill New hern.
Speedsters Don Deal and Don I.u I.u-jmove
jmove I.u-jmove up from the "R" squad,
along with hardhitting Dave Fan
n. D-.-k Pod yen Jack VVestbrpok,
and Clive Yales are the three out outj
j outj standing frosh prospects
At quarterback the Gators will
still have Jimmy Dunn, as weil
il as senior Jon May Mickey Ellen Ellen.
. Ellen. burg triple-threat signal caller
on the "R" team Will he out to
steal the starting berth from both
Mav and Dunn Wayne William Williamson
son Williamson was the sparkplug of the 1956
freshmen, and should see limited
j action- this year.
Fullback Joe Brodsky has grad graduated.
uated. graduated. leaving his post to Ed
. 'ear? hard-running sparkplug of
she Orange team last year Sears
Jrill be backed up by letterman
Charlie Roberts, holdouts Charlie
Smith and Rlai r Culpepper, nmior
college transfer Jim Rhyne and
freshman Sonny (Freight Train*
(Jiles.
IEARN COLLEGE HEBREW,
AT CAMP THIS SUMMER
Annual accelerated course in
toodern Hebrew for college
students and graduating high
school seniors, at beautiful 75
acre coed camp m New York#
Hudson Valley; complete sporU
facilities.
7 week session, August*
£185; including room, board,
tuition (some scholarship hetp
available) write:
IILPAN,SUo-nt 7- u s 342 Madison Aieaud. New Yak 17



m FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

Page 2

What's the Real Reason?

According to, figures just released, the
number of honor court infractions has
shown a marked decrease for the year
1956-57.
Honor Court Chancellor Walt Matt Mattson
son Mattson attributes this to an increased
awareness of honor system, not a reluc reluctance
tance reluctance to report students^w ho violate the
honor code.
He cites the record for 1955-56 in
which, counting cases disposed of last
semester, there were 100 persons tried
for cheating on University examinations.
By the same token, only 18 cases have
been reported so far this year, indicat indicating
ing indicating that the total of last year will far
surpass the work load of the present
Honor Court!
If these figures represented the entire
story, we could find some satisfaction. It
would indicate to an impartial observer
that students were becoming more con conscious
scious conscious of the honor system* and were
abiding by it.
After all, even the 100 leases report reported
ed reported in 1955 represents only 1 100 of the
student body supposedly guilty.
We would like to share the optimism
ts Chancellor Mattson.

It's Bound to Improve

It is interesting indeed to watch the
changing tastes of the American pop
music fan.
A few years ago everybody was
weeping along with an emotional croon crooner
er crooner telling everyone to city. Then this
rock 'n roll business blossomed and all
went around bellowing Sha-boom.
4 Shake, Rattle and Roll," and Good
Rocking Daddy.
This sort of music reached its low lowest
est lowest point this summer with the idoliza idolization
tion idolization of one Elvis Presley who turned

CAMPUS POLL
f-j- i
Football Edges Basketball in Vote

If you had your choice to go
to a football game or a basket!
ball game, which would yop
choose" As i ar as college stu students
dents students are concerned the foot football
ball football game has the edge, but not
by much.
College men however, wouip
prefer football by a margin nj
almost 2-1, while the coeds
would prefer basketball by the
same margin
Associated Collegiate Press
gathered the collegiate view
on this issue by asking the fol following
lowing following question of a represen representative
tative representative national cross-section of
; college students:
IP" FORCED TO A CHOICE,
WOULD YOU PREFER TO
WATCH A CpLLEGE FOOT
BALL OR BASKE TBA LL
GAME"
"The results.
Men Women Total
Football s*o, 35 > > 49
Basketball 34', 57'y 4.V;
Undecided 8$- gey
Football enthusiasts are al almost
most almost in unanimous agreement
that football is more exciting
and has more color, etc. 'I
think that there is much moie
color at a football game, and
I have always enjoyed myself
more," is the way a Villanova
University (Villanova. Pa.) so sophomore
phomore sophomore puts it.
A sophomore attending the
College of St. Catherine 1 St]
Paul. Minn 1 feels the 'color,
the many varied and intricate
play patterns make for a mores
interesting game. And a Moor]
head State Teachers College
SEEH
[ LAST TIMES TODAY
TAB HUNTER
, fn -DUX dm* r J*no
\ A NATALIE OOD
\rV/ HAf iis 1 etw* 1 )
"The Girl He
' Left Behind*
- wm*i Baoav
| Wednesday & Thursday
I*^EXCmNC^
1 OoHy Mirror
SUSPINSIFUL
"ABSORBING
>otreat Ajeencae
BOGUS GMMMTI
SHIP THAT DBB

Editorials

Bui somewhere a hell rings in our
mind cautioning us to regard this as
just one of the many other things which
are undergoing change on, the Florida
campus.
University students, as we all can per perceive
ceive perceive have become more reluctant in
recent months to engage themselves op openly
enly openly in student activities, whether it be
Student Government, publications oi
other fields of endea\or.
Perhaps there is somewhere also, a
reluctance to participate in the workings
of the honor system an attitude
which says, even if that, person is cheat cheating.
ing. cheating. its not my job to turn him. Let
someone else do the dirty work.
We hope we are wrong in this per perception.
ception. perception. We sense that the majority of
the student body is morally strong and
mature enough to realize that the honor
system cannot work until all its partici participants
pants participants carry it through in its stated pur purpose.
pose. purpose.
e would like to agree wjth Walt
Mattson, but the question continually
arisesis it due to a decrease in cheat cheating
ing cheating or a lessening of the will to have a
real honor system in the study body.

mumbled words into a goldmine.
Now music lovers' tastes apparently
are swinging again. This time to the
monotenous strains of calypso. High
schoolers and young collegians have
foregone their ducktaihhaircuts and sug suggestive
gestive suggestive body movements for haunting
melodies about a girl named Mary Ann
lifting--sand on the beach, a swing-shift
banana boat leader, and a roaming sail sailor
or sailor who likes Jamacan women.
What s next? Its bound to improve.

< Modlhead, Minh.i junior looks
at it this way: "Basketball has
too many rules on fouls. Foot Football
ball Football is faster, harder and more
interesting to watch because of
its complexity." But a senior
attending Ohio University (Ath (Athens
ens (Athens I sums up his opinion in one
statement: "I don't like smelly
gyms."
Students liking basketball ov over
er over football feel that it has faster
ac tion, is easier to understand,
and is played indoors out of in inclement
clement inclement weather. Here are a
few comments typical of these
opinions:
"Action and comfort," is the
short statement of a junior at
the Newark College of Engi Engineering
neering Engineering (Newark, N.J.), while
a University of Arkansas (Fay (Fayetteville)
etteville) (Fayetteville) senior says: There
is action all the time." And a
Rochester Institute of Technol Technology
ogy Technology (Rochester, N.Y.) sopho sophomore
more sophomore feels the "game is much
faster and more excitihg."
Another Rochester Institute of
Technology student a freshman
feels that basketball "is a more
interesting game from the spec spectator
tator spectator s point of view because you
can see what is going on bet better."
ter." better." while a sophomore coed
at Mississippi College (Clinton t
simply says: "I understand
basketball and not football."
I understand basketball, and
besides you don't freeze to
death." is the feeling of a Yak Yakima
ima Yakima Valley Junior College (Ya (Yakima.
kima. (Yakima. Wash.) sophomore coed.
But a University of Nebraska
Lincoln) sophomore coed gives
her view in two words: "Costs
less."
Students undecided on the
question generally agree with
the view expressed bv a George Georgetown
town Georgetown University (Washington.

FOR GROUP DISCOUNTS El AO A
Information Cr Reservations W M ImJr
CALL FR 2-4731 k ~
NOW SHOWING
POLICY
HTPVffffMNBi Doily
10 & 2
No Seats Reserved
All Seats Reserved
CO'Or Art D rection
i nemo fog rephy
| Color Costume Design
Recording Spec ;. Effects
sa)s
Reserved Seat Bo* Office Opens At 10:00 A.M.
DOORS OPEN 1:00 k 7:00 PM.

Tuesday, February 26, 1957

D.C. ) sophomore coed Who
says: "it depends on the
teams, or else they echo the
opinion of a Villanova Universi University
ty University sophomore coed who says:
I really like and enjoy both
sports very much."

ACROSS THE COLLEGIATE NATION 4
Faculty Children Will Get Grant; Standards Raised

Grand Rapids, Mieh.-(I.P ) Aq
ulnas College recently announced
the inception or a family allow allowance
ance allowance supplement to lay faculty
salaries at the college. Under the
plan, a salary supplement of
SIOO annually will be paid for the
fourth and fifth children in any
faculty family with an additional
$75 per year for each additional
child.
At the same time, the college
also announced a policy effec effective
tive effective at once for the full remis remission
sion remission of tuition for ail children of
full-time faculty who can quali qualify
fy qualify for regular admission to the
college Aquinas is a co-educa
tional. liberal arts college. About
half of its member
teai lung staff are laymen and
worn en.
I-n announcing the tuition re remission
mission remission plan, the Right Rev.
Msgr. Arthur F. Bukowski, pre president
sident president of Aquinas, commented on
the consideration of similar plans
by other Catholic colleges and
hoped that reciprocity arrange arrangements
ments arrangements might soon be, worked
out to permit the faculty child
to choose from many Catholic
colleges oil a tuition-free basis.
For a number of years, Aquin Aquinas
as Aquinas has permitted its faculty to
enroll in any course the institu institution
tion institution offers without charge, and
has within the past year institu instituted
ted instituted a program permitting spous spouses

1 Ch-sv,_JLj s e
. I
USC O CAR s j
Forget it, Louie, we cant drive it, park it or own it.
THE GAZA STRIP
These Are Issues for the Campaign

* By DAVID LEVY
Gator Assistant Editor
We hear through the grape
vine that the both campus politi political
cal political parties are searching anxi anxiously
ously anxiously for issues in the coming
presidential campaign.
Since the Alligator must serve
its dual role
as re< "i dee of
; ib:.' <-v<
and sounding |
board for stu student
dent student opinion,
we feel obh obhgated
gated obhgated to stale
the issues lajjjlU
which ate
more than
1i k e 1J r to
arouse the
student body. DAVID LEVY
These are topics which could
be used readiiv by the Florida
and the University Parties and
exclude those issues which could
be used more advantageously
one faction than another.
For instance, the campus case
teria system might be attacked
most readily in this campaign.
Our 362 letters received in the
last 10 days attest to the fact
that the student is hot and both bothered
ered bothered about this whole thing
Some sav r the food is good,
some despise it. and some say
lets all take refuge in decent
restaurants which msy be found
all around Gainesville.
The campus parking problem,
which has aroused another 253
letters from angered students,
seems to be fertile ground for

es spouses of faculty to undertake limit limited
ed limited college work at no cost.
* * *
Brooklyn N.Y (I.P.) Among
the many recommendations for
improving the teaching and andlearmng
learmng andlearmng situations in the School
of General Studies, Brooklyn
College, the Committee for the
Improvement of Teaching in its
report, to Preisident Harry D. Gi Girieonse
rieonse Girieonse addressed itself first to
the redu etion of student mortal
lty. It recommended:
1. A raising of entrance stand standards
ards standards for diploma and two-year
degree candidates.
2 A more careful scrutiny of
course prerequisites for non-mat
triculated students.
3 An increase of pi e-admission
counseling to determine the fit fitness
ness fitness of the student for the aca academic
demic academic career of his choice.
L An increase in pre-registra pre-registration
tion pre-registration counseling for students on
campus, with special emphasis
, on course loads
9. Stricter administrative su supervision
pervision supervision of course loads.
To help students plan acad academe
eme- academe programs and achieve suc success.
cess. success. the Committee recom recommends
mends recommends that.
1 A system of electives should
be planned at least fotir semes semesters
ters semesters in advance and these elect electives
ives electives should be offered even if
the class sizes are smaller than
normally accepted minimum.
2. Departments should consider
the possibility of setting up in
dependent reading and research
courses with appropriate exam examination
ination examination procedures: the offering
of electives on a seminar basis;
or the modification of course syl syllabi.
labi. syllabi. The work being done in the
SGS Experimental Degree Pro Project
ject Project is an example of what
in the entire country might be
done.
3 General and, curriculum
counseling part on a voluntary,
partly on a compulsory basis 1

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v cumm female* mat ) / coiex yum ) y / of hawk onl> four / / r#r in ve happi&t hurting /$m a m
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D V T& a PCRAfttf T*M&. ) / StALIZATiON THAT > LPUaTVX, GOOP GRAPES \ > FAIIEP so A HAV\ A PUP? QOOQ
* i tkevtje srm veey | ( anp gocp mm to / / tkar wetve ga/nep k hunting Gifts?
NV r V WTmP /| V EMW AFTtP C&U6i? J naught sur Kmm., \

partisan attack
We remember the ruckus it
caused last September when i
was announced that freshmen
and sophomores would not be- al allowed
lowed allowed cars on campus; parking
fines would be levied in ci y
court rathei than on campus
and other stringent regulations
The Century Tower with its
quaint 6 am. hell, eould be
used to gain votes also, especial especially
ly especially if the method of attack used
by a political party, from a
sound truck, just as the first
sound of the tower aroused
early morning sleepers.
The sound truck a nil ounce:
conic promise to do away with
the tower in some manner.
Another issue, which has
aroused student opinion to the
boiling point singe last Friday
is the slipshod 'operation of thp
lost and found department.
Our investigative article in
Friday s issue of the Alligator
levealed some mismanagement
and the students barked. up on
our suggesting that the lost and
found be placed; under Student
Government jurisdiction.
But before the political par
ties get hot about making this
an issue. we must clarify some
points which appeared in the
stm before they are used in
an incorrect manner.
F'irst of all. Mrs. La Verne
Scanlon has nothing at all to do
with the lost and found. Her pi<
ture. which appeared above the
article, holding some unclaim
ed eyeglasses, was taken mere-

should be more abundantly
available.
To help bring student* and
faculty more .closely together,
the Committee recommended the
following;
1 More opportunity should be
provided for students and facul faculty
ty faculty to meet on an informal ba basis,
sis, basis, to enable the student to get
advice discuss his major, and
get the feeling that "somebody
cares.
2 Seminar-type courses and
*he round table discussion group
(not limited to the advanced
courses) should be introduced
3 Class sizes should be made
smaller, especially in recitation
classes
To encourage students to main maintain
tain maintain attendance and to contin-

IHftMIW/l TiW EVEfrfONE\ >t>UUAVEGMINED\( QUM) BUT LATELY, IT 6 BEEN DIFFICULT.. tUTEILVtU FRANKLY CHARLIE
/ ACWIRESW DIQTYUWEN BEEN TIMES CHANGE...IDE ALL GROUJ BQ0O)N I'M SCARED'
(INDEPENDENT SPIRIT,/ EVEPtf> ELSE A LITTLE CH.DEP EACH DAY...
y 4a. SI6HT..
.-|' i I I

WMifrlfcl/ WOULD YOU Stf. I TFUNK 70V WOULD PROPO&Y OF COUQSE. IF YOU REAIIY WANTED BUT TUEN F YOU tijcE TME KIND
/IF HMEB£ KINS' 5AY.f I WERE ICING.. TO.VtW CCltfjD gAV.' F I ft)A* WHO SAID IF I WAS KING," 'iOUo
(OR WOULD >OU S\V \r WNG PROBAOIY NEVER GET TO BE KINS!

lv be-, ause she was considered
photogenic'' by the Alligator
photographer.
Secondly, we at no time ques questioned
tioned questioned the honesty of the secre secretaries
taries secretaries in the student personnel
office. We merely felt that the
sales of lost and found items
might be corrected by a con conscientious
scientious conscientious secretarial staff.
Alao. we might inform every
one of the perennial issues
which are gopd in any cam
paign, and which are sure to
arouse the students to come out
in droves
These are; i) an attack on the
-prinkler system 2i attac k the
anvpps cops, who are so con consistent
sistent consistent with their policies 3i
iambast those who would do
away with the Orange Peel.
We have received thousands
of letters on these topics in re recent
cent recent weeks, so we can be
sure that the students will vio violently
lently violently react, when the issues are
presented in the campaign.
And lastly, but not least,
this column itself is hkelv to
ga:n as much reaction as our
lost and found article
F"or It seems as if the students
are hot and bothered about so
many things that it should not
be difficult for the platfrom
writers in the ensuing cam
paign
We feel sure that the students
are going to parteicipate active actively
ly actively in that campaign, and let the
candidates know- how- they
stand. For we have one of
most outspoken student bodies

u# their studies, the Committee
recommended that the following
projects be Instituted:
1. Studeht scholarships and
grants-in aid should b e given
2 Sendees on a par with those
in the day session should be
made available, to SOS students
and staff (library, audio-visual,
counseling administration).
To increase teaching effective effectiveness,
ness, effectiveness, the committee recom recommended
mended recommended that the criteria prac practices
tices practices with respect to the hir
mg and retention of teachers be
intensively studied. A signifi significant
cant significant recommendation was that
SGS teachers should have a
voice in the framing of depart departmental
mental departmental policies and m formulat formulating
ing formulating eourse arms and syllabi.

OVER A CUP OF COFFEE
Parties Jockey for Posts
As Spring Fight Shapes

The political rumor* that flew
over the weekend were hope:
'han a two dollar pistol at i
Saturday mght Louisiana Ivnch Ivnchmg
mg Ivnchmg and it now appears the
presidential candidates have
been selected
For the l! -fraternity faction
vet to he named it will he Ed
die Beardsley in the number
one spot
The University Party s nom
mation will probably go to the
current secretary treasurer
" Dirk Kerrins
Beardsley is an active mem
her of Kappa Alpha and a sen senior
ior senior in the College of Engineer Engineer:ng
:ng Engineer:ng He served as Clerk of th-
Honor Court in 1955-56 and is
a member of Florida Blue Kr
Kerrins. a 38-year-oid veteran
had his first taste of campus
wide politics last spring when
he went into office along with
his good friend. Fletche- Fleni
mg. president of the student
body. He is a member of Hot
ida Blue Key and an independ
ent.
Activity between the two cam campus
pus campus groups reached a peak Sun Sunday
day Sunday night in planning for the
Apr. 4 student elections
While the "out faction was
meeting at the Alpha Tau Om Omega
ega Omega house and "waiting" the
University Party was strength strengthening
ening strengthening itself at the Phi Gamma
Delta House, next door to the
Blackfeet.
The crucial point In *he meei
mgs Sunday night was when
Sigma Chi decided to stay in
the University Party
The rumor the SX's had jump jumped
ed jumped to the outs came Friday, but
Sunday night some fast head
shuffling between Bob Smith
long-time politico and. Florida
Party chairman last spring.
Dave Chapman SX political
representative and chapter
President Randy Tucker, kep'
the Norman Cross wearers in
the i'mverstty Party.
At midnight in the A7O house
party chairman Bill Rirrhfield

. V
Letters to Editor Welcome
The Alligator welcomes letters from its readers jeei of general interest to ttee student hotly, letters should he
concise and conform to rules of good taste. editor reserves
the right to withhold or edit any letters submitted. All letters must
he signed by the writer, but names will be withheld on request.
TAiey *>ould be addressed In Editor, the Alligator, Florida Union,
Campus.
The Florida Alligator
Al l-American Honor Rating, '53-'56
. ?,* w LOR TI LL 'P ATOB ** *** w,c * l *> irsipiPfr ol tbs Uniterm.
Os Mortd. in It publunefl rrrr.T T.,d. >nd Kridl morning ..r.pt during
nolldavi rvritlont *n elimination perlodt Tbs FLORIDA ALLIGATOR t tv
irred ai areond riant mailer at tbr I'nited State. Pint Office al GalnetrllO
PlorWa ntflc*. ar located i Room 1A and IS t, the Florida Fnion BnIM
hasement. Telephone CniTtrsitv of Florida FR Fit. .*>.%, editorial
offlee. Line , bn*lne*s office. Line ls.
Editor-in-Chief Don Bacon
Managing Editor...... Ed Johnson
Business Mgr. . Jack Hutchinson
EDITORIAL STAFF
ItrcbT Greer, Oar. 1 rn. aaaiatant editor.. ban Hjjirfcel flat, rdvor Hn,r t
( ranr apurta editor Steve Tratman Intramural. eilllor Aon Ruler. aoelet.
rditnr Fr.d Ward Duke Free photographer.: Pets Rr.an. Karl Wtrbatrnm
Dan Shore*# cartoonists
f STAFF WRITERS
Boh Jfrom''. Harden Dick Forster. Janet VLiskowit/ Don Allen Ler
Fennell John Hamilton. Ren Sher Bmmherir Hike 7ier. f.rao>e Hinson
Joe Thomas. Roger Lewi*. Gordon Duck, Were Oorfman Herman Paul. Phtllis
:
BUSINESS STAFF
Assistant Business Manager. Frank C.ri' l C Guinea lim Rushing Srnit
Itandcock.. Martin Steinei Shells Maaeintein Rogj r !.ewi .Inhn Reerler.
I.i/ Tatum .Phil Markham, .terr. ngtesbv. Mars Inn Mote* Renee Abro
I-ewia, John Reerter, Li* Tatum. Jerry Oglesbv Mara Ann Moe Renee Ahrn
met

VCR. Bill Raggs KA represe represeRive;
Rive; represeRive; Biddy Shorstein, TEP
representative Jerry Browder
SAE; Doji Allen Beta Bruce
Garwood.; ATO and Truman
Skinner, pelt, learned of the
Sigma Clj|i decision to stay .in
the University Party. They took
he information with norms!
d sappointjnent The wailing wa
over.
The oley Flonda party grouj
now holdi a 10-vote block lead
over the rnivlersity fraternities
The no-hamr group expc
ed to be, named early th>~
week
H wotilf appear the parlies
-ire solid ijjou and that no ms.;o>
shakeops can be anticipated he
fore the --March Ik qualifying
date Th > two parties are
stronger aad more impermeable
nan they' have been in a long
ti m e.
At this 'anting, other big five
offices hi ve no' been picked
but it is safe to speculate on
some of he possible- Candida'
es
Foi tnj vice presidency, n<
s'iong oardida'e has been men men'iotied
'iotied men'iotied foj either side. Eddie
Heller Lambda Ph; and now
secretary of finan< e in the pres
idem's cabinet, may be in the
spot for the University Party,
bir he iij ideal for the secre
tarv-treasiirer's post.
If Helle doesn't take the sec
retarv-tret surer spot for the
University faction Norm H'v H'vckoff,
ckoff, H'vckoff, Phijj Gamma Delta, is in
line for ij No "out" candida'e
ha* been revealed
In the chancellor* post, an
independent Ron McCall will
vie with jji yet to he picked out
candidate.
For Clerk Bob Giaham. Sig Sigma
ma Sigma Nil. i| a possible candidate
for the "outs," while Hvatt
Brown should be hta opposition
for the 1' liv.eraity.
Now thiiit the parties are in
good .shape in block voting the
slate draws major attention
from the big politicians. who
are ail honorable men.



the south's
largest
semi-weekly
college newspaper

Volume 49, Number 34

Parties Select |
Top Candidates
I
Campus Political Action Sparked
As Top Contenders Are Picked
with th*j spring (campaign scheduled to begin in less
than three weeks, political prognosticators came up last
night with the top candidates in both the University and
recently dissolved Florida Parties.

Scheduled to lead the {University l
slate is independent leader and
current secretary-treasurer of the
Student Body i Dick Kedrins.
Kerrins received the] informal
Plans Progress
On New Union,
Says Director
Paperwork for the proposed
five million dollar Florida Union
is now being processed, Bill Rion,
Director of thej F'lorida IJnion, dis disclosed
closed disclosed today. Pjorms frortj the Fed-!
eral Housing hnd Homo Finance
Agem v are nokv being completed.
Although no architectural plans
have been drawn, it is estimated
the building Will cost ajbout five
million dollars and will contain
about 200,000 square feel of floor
space 'this will provide hi tiniest
more space than the presf>n* build building.
ing. building.
The new building wall contain
all the facilities of ti%e; present.
Union plus several nek- one s
There will be a game ajrea with
about 20 billiard tables, 35 table
tennis units and a twelve-lane
bowling alley.
Food service facilities v,ill also
be available. In addition, the Un Union
ion Union will 'contain two or three ball I
rooms td accommodate sjocial ac
tivities.
Rion said he has been working
to get a nsw Union sup e lots,
and is pleatiedbwith the progress
now being, made.
"I feel we have now reached
first base Where before we couldnt
even get to Hat." he said. Three >
are still several obstacles in front
of us, but I "dont think any of
them are insurmountable. 1
Rion estimates a minimum of
four wars before the Uriion will j
be completed even if plans en encounter
counter encounter no delays.
Future Officers
Get Short Course
In Army Living
An orientation program to ac
quaint the future Army officers 1
family with military life begins
tonight at 8 p.m. at the home of;
Col. and Mrs. Marvin A. Kreid
berg.
Sponsored by Scabbard an 1
Blade. Army R.O.T.C. honorary i
fraternity, the series is divided
into four sessions each rotnducted
by a detachment officer and his
wife
The topic for tonight s meeting
will be Traditions and Social Cus Customs
toms Customs of the Army.
Subsequent meetings will cover
Rank and Organization in the
Army. Moving Into and! In the
Armv. and the final meeting will
be a discussion on "The Family
and Army Medical Care and Over Overseas
seas Overseas Duty and the Familv."
Hosts for the meetings will be
Ut. Col ind Mrs. E. F. Rekm and
Major and Mrs. P M Horton on
Mar. 5: Caipt. and Mrs L W. Dorn-
bush and Capt. and Mr? H. O.
Ernst on Mar. 12: and on Mar 19
the hosts of the final meeting will
be Lt. Col; and Mrs. R. F Means
and Capt. and Mre. F. R. Sim
mons. -1

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'. gSEST
It* x
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J|HHNj9 r *J|
* x>, sjg- V >r[ Bj||flP|jf j|||
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&&BXB>9& J," 4
Speech Tourney Winners Get Together
Some division dinners of tJu> intramural speech tournament gather to talk thing* o\er after the
.udglng fndav Left to right are Byron McKiasick, prose winner; Nan Locher. after-dinner speak
er; Betty Cook, poetry; and Ed Rich, public speaking division w-inner. (Gator Photo),
+ fruJ

m FLORIDA ALLIfiATOR

nomination of the University fac faction
tion faction after a late party meeting at
the Phi Gamma De. a House Sun-)
day evening.
Derided earlier by the opposing]
faction, was the nomination of
Eddie Beardsley, Kappa Alpha, a
senior in engineering. Beardsley
will return next year to complete
the last year in the 5-year en enigic.cc.-.iiig
igic.cc.-.iiig enigic.cc.-.iiig -.rogiam.
No other candidates have been
named yet. according to political
leaders, who broke precedent by
deciding on their top candidates
so early in the semester.
In i event years, -tut names of]
the presidential candidates have
1 oftc: been delayed until the last
week before the deadline for fil-i
line candidates, bur agreement!
was reached early because of
the increased solidarity of both
: pal ;. according to:
party spokesmen.
The un-named Party leads the.)
University Party by 100-bloc votes
after Delta Tau Delta and AGR
recently switched factions. Most
of the campus independent lead leaders
ers leaders are currently in the Univer University
sity University faction which is backing Ker Kerrins,
rins, Kerrins, an independent who resides
in the Flavets.
Up for student body choice in
the April 4 elections are the Big
Five of student government: pres president.
ident. president. vice-president, secretary- j
treasurer, chancellor and clerk of j
the honor court. Other posts up
include exec council seats, three
student members of the Board of
Student Pub lications and other
minor offices.
No names have been actively
pushed forward for other big Five
posts in the Florida faction, but
two names have cropped up in
University Party meetings.
Eddie Heller, FhLam, is report reportedly
edly reportedly under consideration for vice- 1
president or secretary-treasurer.
and Ron McCall, independent, is
a strong condender for chancel chancellor
lor chancellor of the Honor Court.
Under new rules adopted last
spring by the executive council,
no gooning will be allowed dur during
ing during the campaign. No poop
sheets" will be allowed on cam campus
pus campus except on the usual P olitical
party "poop!- .mg, to be scat scattered
tered scattered at locations around the
campus.

A 525 fine for grooming oppo opposition
sition opposition poop sheets will be enforced
; by the secretary of the interior
jpc.r] hi deputies, appointed equal equally
ly equally from both campus political par par,
, par, ties.
No date has yet been set for
the forma! nominating- conven conventions
tions conventions annually held by both groups j
but the Sunday night of Mar. ||
is most likely.
I
Committee to Discuss
Florida State Fair
Full preparations for the second <
annual Florida State Science Fair
will be discussed at- a meeting j
of committee members Mar. l a*
1\ K Yonge Laboratory School, ii
Dr. Robert D. MacCurdy, direct- n
begin at 4:30 oclock in the school
library. Tne fair is scheduled for!
Apr. 11-13, at the University.
The Florida Science Talent Search j
will be held In conjunction with
' the fair.

Service Center

I . ; ; i:\ ..... j-'-
Dont Believe Whot You Read
i
! PaaMrgby have thought perhaps food #er\iee w.at* sponsoring ail ice hookey show, nr else a re rei
i rei run of the faniMl skating exhibition recently on the Ed Sullivan Show Its apparent that some letters
on the Student Service (enter burned out. leaving only ICE CENTER. Above, the picture taken with
a flash bulb, bottom, with a time exi>osure. (Gator Photos by Frye.)

ICE CENTER
- v '*

Cheerleaders
List Practice
For Hopefuls
Practice for cheerleading hope
, fuls begins next Monday at 3:50
;at F'lorida field. The present
] cheerleaders will hold two weeks
j of instruction for those interested
in trying- out' for the 1957-1958
squad.
Tryouts will be held at the end
of the two weeks of practice
All students with a 2.0 average
for last semester or a 2 0 overall
average- are eligible to try out
No prioi experience is necessary.
Only three of the six girls and
two of the six boys on the present
squad will be returning. Thev will
j not be automatically selected, bm
will have to compete with all oth others
ers others trying out. Three boys and
three girls will also be chosen as
i alternates.
j -Judge for the selection of the
new cheerleaders will he Marna
V. Brady, dean of women; Ro Ro|
| Ro| hert C Beaty, dean of men; Fie*
cher Fleming, president of the
student body: Sonnv Seigler, pre president
sident president of the Pep Club, and Ray
Boswell, head cheerleader
Returning cheerleaders are Jo-
Ann Heidenreich. Donia Clarke,
Mnrv Ann Phillips, Don Alien!
and .Jim Meadows. Also on the |
present squad are Jndv Rogers, i
Alex Topsy Staton. Kent i
Powers, and Boswell.
The new eheerleaders will make!
their first appearance at the Or Orange
ange Orange and Rlue intra-squad foot football
ball football game next month.
Tall Students j
Get Long Beds
Tall students in the dormitor.es
tio longer have to sleep folded
up in short beds
The housing office has announc announced
ed announced that 30 long beds have arrived
and will be installed in dorms as
; needed and conditions allow,
i These beds are 6 feet 8 inches
1 in length and are available to stu students
dents students who are 6 feet 2 inches or
taller
Fred E King, resident advi advisor
sor advisor for the Thomas area, said the
long beds could be exchanged for
hollvwood type single beds in any
of the permanent dorms.
He added that student oounce oounce!
! oounce! lors have been asked to tell resi residents
dents residents of their dorms about the
new beds. The beds have been
[tentatively divided equally be
tween the Thomas area dorms
and the Tolbert area halls. How Howj
j Howj ever. King said, the beds would be
distributed according to need
Students desiring the long beds
should see their dorm councelors
; or go to their area offices.

University of FloridaGainesville, Florida

FOR SERVICE TO UF
Nominations
For Man of Year
Nominations for the fourth annual Alligator Man of the Year
Award opened today.
Nominations may be submitted by students, faculty or alumni
and should be addressed to the Editor of the Alligator in the Flor Florida
ida Florida Union on or before Mar 5
The student faculty member. i*r alumnus who has grien most
noteworthy service to the University in the past year in the opinion
of the Alligator will receive the award. Letters of nomination
should contain information op the nominee's contributions to the
University.
The recipient of the award will be announced in the Alligator
on Tuesday. March 12, A full page in the 1957 Seminole will be
devoted to the Man of the Year ind his accomplishments.
* *
The Man of the Year award uas created by George Bayless, edi editor
tor editor of the '53- 54 Alligator The first recipient of the award was
Don Bolling who.'took on the task of putting out two Seminoles.
Dr. John S. Allen, irite: >m pres cient of the University for the 15
months between the death of the late J. Hillis Miller and the ap appointment
pointment appointment of Dr. J Wayne Reitz uas the second Man of the Year.
Dean Joseph Weil of tile University of Engineering was picked
1956 Man of the Year for his securing funds for an atomic reactor
here

Police Jail Two Students
In Theft of Tires,. Wheels
Two 19-year-old University students were in the county jail yes yesterday
terday yesterday Charged with petit larceny of two new tires and wheels!
from the Hawes-Powers Motor Company.
Sheriff's records said that Char- ~ ~ : r-.

lies Hoyt Goby and Michael Ad Adalbert
albert Adalbert Herb, both of Miarrr, v.-ent
{to Hawes-Powers looking for parts
to their car. They noticed the
trunks of the new cars unlocked,
and each boy took a tire and
wheel
Chief Investigator Roland John Johnj
j Johnj son noticed a wheel and tire at a
j local service station The owner
said he had bought them for 522.

Gator. Guard to Participate
In New Orleans Mardi Gras
Gator Guard, ROTO drill team, wall participate in the Mardi*
Gras parade ne.xt week at New Orleans
The Gator Guard returned Sat-

urda\ from Lake Worth where
they marched in the Fiesta Del
Sol parade in commemoration of
.George Washington's birthday.
('apt. R J Mossy. Asst. PMS&T
and advisor to the Gator Guard,
said the trip to Lake Worth was
a shakedown for the new i ad adets
ets adets in preparation for the parade
in New Orleans.
A C-119. flying boxcar, will
pick up the team Sunday morn morning
ing morning and fly them' to Pontchartrain
Naval Air Station where they will
stay until Wednesday
Sunday night and Monday the
members of the team will be free
for sightseeing. Tuesday they will
march from 10 am, until 3 p m
through the streets of the Pelican
City.
Cadet I/. Frank Cr* Yon. Gator
Guard platoon leader expressed

E Delta Delta. Delta Takes
(Team Trophy in Tourney
Delta Delta Delta' Sorority led Thi Gamma Delta by 3d points
I Friday night to win the Intramural Speech Tournament Sweepstakes
I -Trophy.

The Tri-Deits won the coveted
I A, A Hopkins Memorial Trophy
a with a team total of 135 points
I They won first place in two cate
I gories. second place in one and
I third place in two others
I Tri-Delt President Betty Cook
I took first place in poetry and Nan
I Locher won the after-dinner speak
I ing competition
I Independents Bill Holt and Clif Clif-1
-1 Clif-1 ford Landers teamed up to win
I the debate 'contest. Larrv Stagg.
S Sigma Nu : won first place in ex-
I temporaneous speaking. Honors
I in public speaking went to E i
I Rich of Georgia Seagle Hall.
1 The number one spot in prose
I reading went to Byron Mi Kissock.
also an independent.
Judges for the tournament were
Dr. Alma J. Sarett, Dr. Douglas
W. Ehmnger and Maj. John Stone
Beech. Student director, for the
match was Dave Willing.

Upon investigation Johnson found
them to b t stolen. A check on the
tag number, received earlier in
the investigation, located the cul culprits.
prits. culprits. The other tire and wheel
were found in the car.
Investigator Bill Phillips joined
Johnson in making the arrest at
their room, 60-4 Murphree Hall
Bond for each was set at 8200.

much enthusiasm about the trip,
especially, the plane ride and the
stay at the Naval Air Base
Highlight of the trip will be the
King Rex Ball which is the of official
ficial official close of the Mardi Gnas sea season.
son. season. It will be held at the City
Auditorium of New Orleans and
the Gator Guard has been given
special invitations by the city.
The drill team will return to
Gainesville Wednesday afternoon
French Club Movies
The F rench Club will present a
double feature Rendezvous with
Juliet and Wedlock, this Thu
rsday.
The two showings will be in the
P. K. Yonge Auditorium. Admis Admission
sion Admission charge is 35 cents per person.

Students May Sign For
Cypress Gardens Tour
I The Recreation Committee of
the Florida, Union announces that
they are now signing up people
k for an outing to Cypress Gardens
1 on March 3 in room 314. Sign ups
will be accepted through tomor tomorrow.
row. tomorrow.
The Lour is open only to stu stu-1
-1 stu-1 dents, faculty, and their waves.
Cost of the tour is $5.95 for the
round trip fare.
5 The group is scheduled to
1 leave the Union at $ am. and
return by 9 p.m.
Future trips are being planned
ifpr two four day tours to Ha Havana
vana Havana and Nassau during spring
vacation and to Silver Springs
i March 23rd.
Students are asked to direct
their questions and suggestions
to Ext., 855.

Florida Court Hears
New Move to Block
UF Integration Plea

One Applicant
Seeks lop Post
On Seminole
I [ i
Four applications for edi editor
tor editor of the 1957-5 S F Book
|and one each for the top
;three staff positions on next
years Seminole have Been
received by the Roar'd of
Student Publications.
The special Publications Elec-
i toral Board will interview candi-l
;dates Wednesday afternoon and
select the staffs so the publica publications.
tions. publications. The board is composed of
: all members of the Board of Stu Student
dent Student Publications, the president
of the student body an 1 the chan chan;
; chan; cellor of the honor court.
John Totty, present managing
editor of the Seminole, is applying
'unopposed for editor of the 1957-
58 yearbook. Sole applicant for
managing editor is Bunny Fleish Fleisher,
er, Fleisher, feature editor of this years
annual.
Scott Hancock is the only appli applicant
cant applicant for Seminole business man manager.
ager. manager. He is now assistant busi business
ness business manager of the book.
Aiming for F Book editor are
j Dave- Levy, Alligator assistant.
editor: Richard Leslie, Seminole
i intramurals editor: Ken Sher, A1
j hgator sports writer: and Jim
Rushing, Alligator circulation
manager.
' Regular appointments of F Book
editor and business manager are
j made in November by the Elec Elec|
| Elec| torn] Board. Pete Osborne, origin
al editor of next year's book, did
' not return to school this seflnes seflnester
ter seflnester and a new editor must be
1 picked
Hugh Cunningham, executive
(Secretary of the publications
boards, said Fletcher Fleming
would not be at the meeting to to'
' to' morrow because of a scheduled
trip to North Carolina

Alligator Posts
To Be Selected
p Friday. March 8, at 1:30 p m.
; has been set as the deadline for
filing applications for editor, man managing
aging managing editor and business man
ager of the 1957-58 Alligator.
These positions will he filled at
a meeting of the Publications El El|
| El| ectoral hoard Wednesday aPer aPeri
i aPeri noon, Mar 13 All applicants must
have a 2 0 or better honor point
average for their entire time at
the University.
. In addition, editor cand I
must have completed four semes semesters
ters semesters on the Alligator editorial staff:
managing editor rand:da f es, three
I semesters, and business manager
candidates, three semesters on the
Alligator business staff
If no qualified candidates 'pplv.
j the electoral board is empowered
ito name other persons to the po
j sitions. such action subject to con confirmation
firmation confirmation by two-thirds vote of
the incumbent Executive Council
> Applications should be sub submitted
mitted submitted in ten copies and forms
filled out in the office of the ex executive
ecutive executive secretary to the Board
|of Student Publications. Room 11.
! Florida Union.
i :

t Second semester sororitt rush ends tomorrow uhen rushers pick up bids in room 12? Ad build buildi!
i! buildi! mg. Rushees (left to right) Barbara Rothstein. Joanne Weiss and Bet spy Malm are entertained at
the Delta Phi Epsilon house by Linda Mehler. (Gator Photo by Frye). i

\ IIUiLL THOMSON .
. . To Lecture Thursday
Creative Arts
At Universities
i
Is Lecture Topic
i I
The role of the universities in
the creative arts will be discus
sed by Virgil Thomson, composer i
and conductor, at a lecture in the
Florida Union Thursday night
A former critic with the New
York Herald Tribune, a position!
ho held for it years, Thomson will ;
deliver his address at 8:15 pm ;
in the auditorium of Florida Un Union.
ion. Union. The public is invited.
A seminar designed to interest
journalism and music students
vili he dlu a tprnoon at
2:30, also in Florida Union au auditorium.
ditorium. auditorium.
Thomson is the author of four
books, and has written numerous ;
1 musical compositions. His most j
famous works are five operas,
though there also are symphonies
1 concertos, Masses, and many oth other
er other works in various forms He
has appeared as guest conductor,
! with symphony orchestras in this:
country, Europe .and South Amer America
ica America . 1
His appearance on campus s
being sponsored by the University
Lecture Committee, and there is
no admission charged.
1- ;
Business Day ;
Seekino Slogan
A slogan contest for P.-Day
r is being conducted- by the Sale.-
Club through Mar 8
Tlie contest is open to all stu students
dents students with 2 tickets td the B-
Day Luncheon awarded to the
winning slogan.
The winning- slogan of 105 s was
Benefit Bn R Day" and was
vised in connection with all pro promotion
motion promotion of B-Dav
Entries are to he placed in a
. box in the lobby of Matherly Hall.
first Poor. -j
Business Administration School.!
Organization Council. BASOC,
sponsors "R-Day e\ erv year
'Highlight of this year's 'B-Day,
' Mar 13, will he the. crowning of!
! the first Florida Business Queen.
A contest to select, the queen is
! now being' conducted by the Sales
jClub with all the B\SOC members
subrenting contestants.

serving
11,000 students
in university
of florida

Tuesday. February 26, 1957

Odum Questions
Hawkins'lntent
In Entrance Bid
li> l>\\ H ACK El
Gator State Editor
! .In the latest move on the
j checkerboard -of integra integration
tion integration legalities, the State of
;Fjor id a so tight- t o c 1 too k
mat<> Virgil Hawkins again
y< stonlay.
stimulated by finding- of th
Lj gislature's investigating com com.mttee.
.mttee. com.mttee. Asst A.ttv Ge: Ralph O}-
ttr i asked the Florida Supreme
.'Court to declare invalid the (3-
j vejir-old Negro's bid for t T F ad admjssion
mjssion admjssion \ :
Hawkins was charged with not
hejng a bona fide applicant with
! full intent to enter
rhe high court took the request
, foj further testimony under ad adjvisement
jvisement adjvisement and made no indication
of : dnte of future consideration,
j Ne ther has the tribunal said any any'
' any' thijig about a decision oh Hawk Hawkins
ins Hawkins original petition.
The latest allegation against the
Daytona Beach Negro stemmed
trim testimony concerning- the
National Association for Advan Advancement
cement Advancement of Colored People given
in j Hawkins behalf to state leg.
i isli tors
* *
Odum requested the court . .
i to snake an inquiry into the origin
j anjjl conduct of the petitioner's
:jcai.se before a final order is en enter'd
ter'd enter'd and the record closed .
Parts of this testimony are
contradictory and conflicting to
the) extent that perjury may he
! present, stated Odum, who has
been assigned to the case b\ At Attorjiey
torjiey Attorjiey Gen Richard Ervin
Hawkins, who has been seeking
admittance to the UF law school
sinl e 1949.- says his efforts are in
: gooi faith,
Hawkins attorney. Horace Hill,
debated his client's constantly
; and sincerely expressed desire to
gai t admittance to the school is
: evidence of hts being a bona fide
litijj ant.

Tile intent of Odums request is
i to (ear further testimony on the
[instigation and conduct of Haw Hawjkinh
jkinh Hawjkinh suit.
j It) the motiOn is granted, a com comj
j comj misnioner will once again he ap appointed
pointed appointed to take new'testimony.
Ej/idence on the feasibility of
arid itting Hawkins in the. face -of
'possible* public mischief" was
the [state's original countermove to
the U. S. Supreme Court's direct
: order to admit Hawkins in Octob October,
er, October, 1955
C rcuit Judge John A H Mur Mur:
: Mur: phr e. Gainesville, took testimony
frorii all parties and the case was
'referred to the F on da Supreme
Court. whir-h has no* considered
the lease yet.
Paintings By Faculty
Exhibited in Lounge
Paintings by Roy Craven, P.
' R. Mclntosh, and Richard Neid Neidjharrjt.
jharrjt. Neidjharrjt. faculty members in the.
University of Florida's College of
Arcljiferture and Fine Arts, are
being exhibited at Florida Union
through March
The exhibit, open to the pub public.
lic. public. son display In Johnson
Lout] ge Gallery. The paintings re represent
present represent work of the past six years
bv t|le artists.



WhAT TYPE ARE YOU?
Blood Drive in Progress

Forty students volunteered to
give blood during J the first week
of the Student Blood an
nual drive.
The drive begani last week and
will run through March 21. Ron
McCall.. director of the blood
bank, described the first week of
the drive as quite successful
This annual drijve is the only
means of restocking the bank's
supply of blood. McCall said, and
many more pints will be needed
to insure enough Jor next year's
operation
Any man or womkn 21 to 59 may
donate blood. Unmarried students
between IS and 20 rriiay give if thev
recgive .written permission from
their parents
Donations may made at the
John Henry Thohias Memorial
Rlood Bank behind the Alachua
General Hospital during the, fol
lowing hours: Monday through
Friday. $-11 a m. and 2-4 p m.;
Saturday by appointment. ; 8-11
aim.: Tuesday evenfng. by appoint
ment, 6:30-8:30.
The Military Department j has
announced that R|OTC students,
will be excused from class or drill
on the day they give blood.
Lqfters explaining the drive; and
functions of the blood bank have

Now we have |
I I i
a
. i l {-- |
Private Dining
Room
for YOUR
Club Dinners
&
Parties...
I:I i
I i | r. I
Manor Motel
Restaurant
2325 N.W. 13th St.
Dial
FR 2-9207 or FR 6-5214
; : 1 [ |
MY FAIR OXFORD

Scene: The London drawing
room of Moriarity
Kitchener, philologijst and elocu elocutionist.
tionist. elocutionist. As curtain rises. Kit Kitchener
chener Kitchener is singing and dancing.
Kitchener: Why cant the Eng English
lish English learn how to speak 0 Hey?
Why cant a wdman he like a
man? What? Why cant an j/-
body grow accustomed to rriy
face? So 0
Enter tiatsby Donolhing, 10
chimney sweep.
Ij)onothing: P'arn me, Perti-
J zer K, oi wd loik tao lorn ow
do spike een batterwise thun
oi 9pike naow.
Kitchener: tgh.' (Aside) Yet,
hes a challenge. (To Dcnoth Dcnothing)
ing) Dcnothing) All'right- loathsome, ifi
six weeks, you'll he speaking
well enough to go to the Cord Cordnation
nation Cordnation Pall!;
Su weeks larer.
|

YOU CAN BUY IT AT
Te/rf#**-
DEPARTMENT STORE

> been sent to all campus organiza
; S tions and distributed through the
dorm*. Each sorority has a rep representative
resentative representative for the driv*.
A large trophy will be presented
to the group having the largest
percentage of donors
1 1 All students and members of
f their immediate families may ob-^
Alpha Zeta Sets
I.r I
| Ag Fair Dates
The annual Agricultural Fair,
sponsored by the Alpha Zeta .-Fra .-Fraternity.
ternity. .-Fraternity. will be held in the Ag En Engineering
gineering Engineering Building March 22-23. j
Bob Morris, scribe of the fra fraternity,
ternity, fraternity, said that committees to
work out different phases of the
fair have been appointed and
1 preparations are well under way.
"This is going to be a verv
1 informative type of fair, Morris
said, "because practically everyl
1 phase of agriculture will be rep represented.
resented. represented. Most of the 27 different j
organizations on campus will en-j
' ter exhibits, and there wall be
between six and ten commercial
exhibits.
Planning committees will meet
1 tonight to complete details of the I
! fair.

Donothing: Sao, Frayfooser K,
can yez thank what me spikes
gentmanly aynuf naow 0 Do
we be gung to Coronation Ball
towgedder?
Kitchener ;Oh, my Aunt Sally,
the blighter hasn't learned a
thing. Im lost. But wait.
dress him in a Van Heusen
Oxford cloth shift. Then hell
Pass as a gentleman for sure!
All I have to do is be sure he
keeps his big mouth shut. I'm
saved, but good!
( Curtain )
\ es, friends, there's nothing
like \ an Heusen Oxford cloth
shirts to make a gentleman of
you. \\ hether you prefer but
ton-downs, otner collars, white
or colors, see Van Heusen first.
And buy. $5.
Phillips-Jones Corp.. 417 Fifth
Ave.. New York 16, N. Y.

tain blood at a saving of 120 or
more per pint anywhere in the
state through facilities of the Stu Student
dent Student "Blood Bank.
Aside from the direct benefits
available through the student
Blood Bank, .the, person who do donates
nates donates blood receives important
information concerning his blood
'group and type.
| There are four blood groups
! and two types A combination of
' some of these can prove fatal.
Therefore, the type and group
must be determined before the
transfusion of whole blood can,
be made.
Everyone wbo gi\ es blood to a
blood hank receive* a cart! stat-'
i ing the blood group (O. A. B. or
AB) and type, which Is Rh posi positive
tive positive or negative, the name and ad
dress of the individual and date.
Up to five pints may be had]
by simply filling out the necessary
forms, and more is available by
permission of the director. McCall
1 said he knew of no case in which
a person was denied blood.
Aside from whole blood ttans ttans;
; ttans; fusions, the blood received by
blood banks has many other uses
Some of it is made mto plasma,
which can be stored longer and
is a temporary substitute for
I whole blood:
Other blood derivatives are se-
Irum albumin, used to treat shock
and certain liver or kidney dis diseases;
eases; diseases; gamma globulin, used in
the prevention of measles and
! jaundice: fibrinogen used to r*lot
blood in certain operations, and
packed red cells for treating
anemia.
Members of the Blood Drive
Committee and their duties are:
: Ron McCall, chairman; Lloyd Rus Russell.
sell. Russell. distribution: Joe Bechtol.
| trophy: Lee Fennell, publicity
, and Ruth Letich. secretary

New Pike House
Targeted Oct. 1

Pi Kappa Alpha are scheduled
to move into a new 1219,989 fra fraternity
ternity fraternity house on Oct. 1.
The bid. submitted by Ooopei
Construction Co.. of Jacksonville,
was the low estimate of more
than seven companies who vied
for the job.
The Cooper bid was at leas!
$25,000 under the architects esti estimate
mate estimate It was almost *7,000 un under
der under the lowest of the other bids
The house consisting of three
levels, will be located on a ISflx
200 plot of ground just east of
the Delta Tau Delta house and
just west of the Lutheran Stu Student
dent Student Center on West University
Ave.. on the 1900 block.
The present Pike House an the
comer of 13th and University was
sold to the owners of the College
Inn last year for $131,400. with
the stipulation that the Pikes were
to move out by Oct. 1. 1957
The bid by Cooper Co is sub subject
ject subject to toe acceptance of the Pi
Kappa Mpha Alumni Housing
Corporation. John Hintemiister.
president, said a meeting of the
group had -been called for the firs'
part of the week to make a
decision.
The new fraternity house will be
the most expensive ever construct constructed
ed constructed at the UF. according to the
architect for the Board of Con Control.
trol. Control. Plans for the structure in
elude room for 70 members, a
65 foot deep front yard, s split
into three floors
Tlie owners of the Cl said no
definite plans had vet been made
i for the comer where the presen'
Pike house is located Speculation
Is that some business establish
men? will be constructed there
i
Dames Party Planned for
Wives of New Students
Wive* of new students will be
guests of honor at a party spon sponsored
sored sponsored by the University of Florida
Dames in Bryan Ixiunge and the
Social Room of the Florida Union
at 8 oclock tonight.
Hoe teases will be members of
the Arts and Sciences Dames.
Tables will be set up for each
of the thirteen individual college
groups in the University of Flor Florida
ida Florida Dama organization, and a re
presentative of each will be on
hand to explain the purposes and
1 plana of the club and to answer
i Any questions
Wives of all University students
are invited to attend
Seminole Pix Tomorrow
Members of the Seminole bus busj
j busj editorial staff will
j meet tomorrow night m 7
i o'clock lor picture* for the lfi7
yearbook.

STUDENTS
LEARN TO FLY
CENTRAL FLORIDA AIR SERVICE INC.
AT STENGLE FIELD H MILE SO. OF UNIV. AVE.
ON THE ARCHER ROAD
, CHARTER FLIGHT INSTRUCTION
f RENTALS PASSENGER FLIGHTS
$7.00 PER HOUR SOLO
SIO.OO PER HOUR DUAL
FOR DETAILS CALL R. M. STEWART
8 0.m.-2 p.m. FR 6-3740
2 p.m.-6 p.m. FR 6-8353
1

Bicycle Bargains at Police Station Today
These bicycle* and more go on auction today at noon at the Gaines* ille Police Station. The bikes
were uncovered by police, but unclaimed by owners, i Gator Photo bj Wiok-trom.i
Committee Leaders Named
For Annual Engineers Fair

Major committee appointments for the 1957 Engineers Fair
were listed yesterday by the Benton Engineering Council, student
governing body of the College of Engineering and sponsors of the

twelfth annual exhibit.
Jerry Hassell, Gamesville, BEC
president, and Charle. Richards.
Daytona Beach,'general chairman
of the Fair, both seniors n elec electrical
trical electrical engineering, announced se selection
lection selection of the major committee
members.
Assistant general chairman of
the event scheduled March 8-10 is
Rav Royce. and business manag manager

Cooper currently holds three
other contracts in connection with
the University of Florida They
are the new physics building un under
der under construction on Stadium Road
between the engineering build
ing and the Student Service Cen Center.
ter. Center. and the Tau Epsilon Phi and
Alpha Epsilon Phi fraternity
houses on Fraternity Row

Typographical Expert
Urges Papers Re-design

Newspapers were warned that
people will lose interest in the
media if they did not "redesign
and make their publications more
attractive
Howard King typographic coun counselor
selor counselor for the Intertvpe corpora corporation,
tion, corporation, told a newspaper conference
Saturday night that people today
were a "viewing generation."
t The newspaper must attract the
reader s attention, /he said by
using larger type for easier read reading,
ing, reading, and more pictures to catch
the reader s eye.
With television," he said, "that
can be turned on and off like
water." and the rise of colored
television, the public r* laving
rode its newspapers
* *
He said people In the newspaper
business should study the "pow "pow-0
-0 "pow-0 er" of color and the use of pic pice
e pice tures
. "You might not think color is
1 :mportant. he said but you can
, turn a starving man a wav 'ram
a table laden with food by turning
a certain colored light on the
food.
f "The same man will eat tainted
food when another color of light
is used.
He said new equipment will
e soon be produced that will rev rev;
; rev; olutionize the newspaper Indus Indus,
, Indus, : trv.
e; ...
" Improi ing the appearance of
vour newspaper.he said, "is a
f must. u
The dinner, attended by approx approx-3
-3 approx-3 j tmatel v 60 people represepting
Pi the Florida press and national
CLASSIFIED
1 FOR SALE: Tyumph motorcycle
r Cub l-vear old *275. Hil-Top
Motor Court. Ph FR 6-6760.

5
IF YOUR CLOTHES
Need Repairing Altering or Refitting
SEE
JON TYME, THE TAILOR
EXPERT ON ZIPPER REPAIRS
Phone FR 2-1867 609 W.iUniv. Ave.

er manager ip Pete Hastings. Committees
are-
Industry Exhibits. Richard Simp
son, chairman, and Jack Mask
'ins:
Judges. Cliff Lissenden. Jr
chairman;
High Schools. A! Thalheimer,
j chairman, and Dick Newell:
Local Publicity, Howard Cooley,
i chairman. Odell Marsh, George
Davis, and Dick Newell;
Newspaper Publicity. Alan
Basch, chairman, and A1 Meltzer;
. Radio and Television. Bobby Ja
obs, chairman, and Don Riblet;
Floor manager, Marvin Brown;
; assistant floor manager, Sam
Moore; 5
Space, Lee Wreder. chairman
and Otto Schreiber;
Printed Materials, Leif Harris,
chairman, William TurbeviUe, and
Jesse Westmever.
In addition to the seven student
professional engineering societies,
the pharmacy societies and Sig Sigma
ma Sigma Pi Sigma, physics honorary,
will compete with exhibits

printing organizations, was part
of the first day's activities of the
Mechanical Conference held Sat Saturday
urday Saturday and Sunday.
The conference was sponsored
jointly by the School of Journal Journalism
ism Journalism and Communications. Uni University
versity University of Florida. the Central
Office of the Florida Daily News News;
; News; paper Assn, and the Florida
' Press Association; and Printing
Industries, Inc. of Florida.
Pharmacy Fraternity
Initiates New Members
Sigma chapter of Rho Pi Phi.
professional pharmacy fraternity,
initiated four new members last
week.
Thev are Robert Alexander. Ri Richard
chard Richard Liftman. Carl Wassermah,
and Howard Weinstein.
The fraternity officially came on
campus during April last year
and this is the first pledge rla*s
to be initiated-since then by the
group. Future plans for the fra fraternity
ternity fraternity include active participation
in the pharmacy exhibit of the
Engineering Fair, holding help
sessions' for freshmen In phar pharmacy
macy pharmacy math, and to climax the
year with a "Blue and WhiW
week-end.
YOUR STUDENT
CO-OP OFFERS
YOU LOWEST PRICES
ON RADIOS Cr REPAIRS
WHO?
BELL
RADIO REPAIR
Right Behind C. I.
of Course!

Atomic Exhibit
From Oak Ridge
Set for Display
An exhibit from the American
Museum of Atomic Energy, Oak
Ridge, Tenn will be displayed at
the twelfth annual Engineers
Fair. March 8-10. the Benton En Engineering
gineering Engineering Council announced
Titled the Useful Atom, the
exhibit is to include a number of
panel displays and a model of
an atomic power plant It is being
sponsored by Sigma Pi Sigma,
physics honor society.
The museum, which is sending
the exhibit, is operated for the
Atomic Energy Commission by
the Oak Ridge Institute of Nu Nuclear
clear Nuclear Studies.
This display is one of 20 from
industries and governmental agen agencies
cies agencies in addition to Approximately
75 student and university ex exhibits.
hibits. exhibits. Sponsored by the BEC, the
fair will be held in the Engineer Engineering'
ing' Engineering' Bldg, from the 2 to 10 p pi piea'
ea' piea' h of the three days,
A 15-minute movie, called 'Talc
of Two Cities/ on atom bomb
damage to Nagasaki and Hiroshi Hiroshima,
ma, Hiroshima, Japan, is also being provided
by the Atomic Energy Museum
New Officers Installed
By Insurance Society
The U. of F. Insurance Society
installed new officers during then
last meeting
New-officers include Fred Po
v.ere president: Jack! Pfleger. vice
president: Robert Rose, seere
tarv; and Robert Kopeck, trea
surer.
The members plait -their annual
banquet at the Thomas Hotel or
March 14

A frank message w f
graduating electrical and mechanical f
' IMGSHEERS 7
, ¥u know If . fW kftOW &...*> Ml I* M
j obout it. /
Ihe demond for engineer, experienotd or QnHvttte
p far exceeds the supply/And, from now on in, you
are going to be sought after more than a triple tor oat
holfbocF for next yeods varsity.
' You wH be promised many tomgs (incktcfing toe
moon with a fe nee/around it), and for a young man
getting started these things are pretty hard
to resist, /
So, again, lets be bank. We at Farnsworth woo)
promise you/the moon. (Although we are vorluqg
on some ideas that may eventually get you there
and bode.)'We ore an old, young orgtmacrtfcM. Otd,
In toe sense of being pioneers in th held of irfeci
tootuesyfour technical director, o*. Phis Famuworto
to vented electronic television.) Touag, by being too
newest division of the world wide International Tele Telephone
phone Telephone and Telegraph Corporation, devoting our eb
fcrts exclusively to research, development and pro
! due non of military and mdutfrial electronics, ant*
/atomic energy.
J Ail as which mokes forwworth big e sough far
I bihty aod technical perspective, yet sroal
i tor mobdfty, flexibility and recognition of toe hm
/ chvsducd. Here you wiS be associated wftb and
/ encouraged by o teen of eminent scientists and
/ engineers with many "firsts* to the* credit In the
/ field of electronic*. Here you wli be heard ... not
/ P* one of toe herd.
/ W* earnestly invite you to hear the whsfe fessoaaUng
J Farnsworth story. We're pretty certohi ft wj moke
* decioo tor your future easier.
mg' ON CAMPUS MrnVKWS:
MARCH 19
Mill
rwtewbsw wemtev ttu.eW' unt, tittig

ine no.sO /Alligator, i uei., t-eo.

Page 3

Deadline Near For Ball Queen

Organizations plan ting to enter
contestants in the Military Ball
Queen contest must have their
entries in by Friday. March 1
John Metts. chairman of the
Queen Contest committee, said
this week that only two entries
have been receive Las; year 2a
coeds competed.
The PGD'S have entered Sonny
Kenney and the KA s have enter
ed Miriam Rautio tn this years
contest.

HERE IS THIS WEEKS TIE BREAKER IN
OLD GOLDS
PUZZLES

a" pffil
0 [v) TIL-BREAKING
iuDIlDi puzzle
NO 6
ClUt: This coeducational state university is located in
the South and was chartered in 1820, opened in 1881.
In 1865 most of the university buildings were burned
by a body of Federal cavalry.
aut: Opened in 1889, this is the undergraduate college
for women of a large eastern univers ty. It is named for
an eminent educator who advocated its establishment.
CtuE: This Ohio college was established in 1881 as
Educational Branch of YMCA. It a:quired its present
name in 1929.
ANSWER 1
ANSWER 2
ANSWER 8
Some 1.-..
A ddrees
City Stats
College .- ..... i.
HOLD UNTIL YOU HAVE COMPLETED ALL !EIGHT TIE-BREAKERS
All contestants who successfully completed the
first 24 puzzles in Old Gqlds Tangle Schools
contest are required to solve eight: tie-breakers in
order to compete .for the first prize of a World
Tour For Two, and the 85 other prizes now tied
for. Note that the above puzze contains the
names of three schools, for which three
separate clues are given. Bw
Puzzled About Cigarette gaBMML
Claims? Try todays Old Golds
. . Regulars, King Size or
Filters and enjoy terrific taste JplllLy.'
. . thanks to Old Golds j
exclusive blend of nature- f -> .-
ripened tobaccos ... so rich, j| I J)Ayy fM
so light, so golden bright. $ *v ITnIA M
\ m
NO OTHER CIGARETTE f
CAN MATCH THE
TASTE OF TODAYS
OLD GOLDS HF

The jwinner will be .crowned by
Adelaide Gonzalez queen erf the
Military Ball The Queen and
four rh em bers of the court will
'receiv'd trophies.
Entries must contain she fol following
lowing following ; Information: name, home hometown,
town, hometown, class, campus address and
phone number, color of hair and
e; es, rind measurements.
This year s Military Ball will
feature the Gator Variety Band,
directed by Reid Poole.