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


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


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

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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
AMcR iHKfcfc-CiAMt bWtkR OF I tNNtbbkE
Baseballers Host Rollins Tars Today
In Final Home Game of 1957 Season
Alligator Sports Editor
Florida baseball fans will get their last look at the 1957 Gator nine this afternoon when therteam plays host
to the Rollins Tars at 3 p.m. on Perrv Field.

Greek Standings

1. Phi Delta Theta 1111
2. Sigma Nu 1049.
,3. Sigma Alpha Epsilon 95 ft
4. Tau Epsilqn Phi 867
5. Sigma Chi 844
6. Delta Tau Delta 805
'7. Sigma Phi Epsilon 797
8. Pi Lambda Phi 703
9. Kappa Sigma 697
10 Alpha Tau Omega 608
11 Kappa Alpha 557
12. Pi Kappa Alpha 527

Mural Slate

Tue*., Apr. 90
Flu 4- PKA vs. SAE
Fid 5 PDT vs. DTD
Fid 6 .SN vs. TER
Wed., May 1
Fid. 5- Bracket ployoffs
Turn., Apr. 90
Fid 1 AEPi vs. BTP
Fid 2- PKT vs. PKP
Fid 3- LA'A vs. TKE
Wed., May 1
Fid 1 TKE vs. DX
Fid 2 DSP vs. LKA
Fid 3- Winner bracket two vs.
winner bracket three

Page 4

The Florida Alligator Tues., April 30, 1957

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

.roePtt f Vocal Yokel Blotter Dotter Bright Sprite
( \ r^ 00mmm, ** l ini'Tmln "'- ,|T JWB.JEUW.E WHAT IS A BAKER S WAGON?
i..^...i.5:....:-.T-j THIS HOMBRJE lives in & Dallas palace. Hes got 1
oceans of oil, carloads of cattleand plenty of
match at light-up time, this affable gent becomes
a Vexin Texan! Give him credit for knowing his
brands, though: a Lucky tastes like a million bucks Tart Cart
tun million, in Texas! Thats because a Lucky **../osi'r"cou.ii
is all cigarette .. nothing but tine, mild, good- *" 1
tasting tobacco thats TOASTED to taste even STUCK FOR DOUOH ?
j c.oarftt,, I v!i >y Lutky r sht now Reck n you u START STICKLING!
I I it s [)est-tasting cigarette you ever .smoked! MAKE $ 25
Well pay s'2s for every Stickler we
mm ___ printand for hundreds more that
IHB a H H never get used! So stnrt Stickling-)
H KJT H Jux W AtSAx WLJS ilws n
u BE I B & mmM C | Q Oil lO W*
HLm wg B B m S fi B
_, r _ syllables. Don't do drawings. Send
r i v * k collegeand class to Happy-Joe-Lucky,
Boi 67A, Mount Vernon, N. Y.
** fsoooci Os i Vrrt*4<'e7Tt iJulnicro AMERICA B leading manlfacilrer of cigarette*
' i

1. Beta Theta Pi 1180
2. Phi Kappa Tau 1077
3. Theta Chi 499
4. Pi Kappa Phi 861
5. Alpha Epsilon Pi 845
6. Chi Phi 785
7. Alpha lanma Rho 710
8. Delta Chi 658
9. Phi Gamma Delta 6G
10. Lambda (Chi Alpha 61s
11. Phi Sigma Kappa 593
12. Delta Sigma Phi 435
13. Sigma Alpha Mu 415
14. Tau Kappa Epsilon 380
15. Delta Upsilon 130

Tues., Apr. >0
4:10 p.m. Westminister vs. Sea Seagle
gle Seagle
"' v 4:20 p.m. Flax et II vs. Flavet
1 111
4:30 p.m. -Wesley vs. C.L.O.
! 4:40 p.m.Kadets vs. S.C.B.A.
4:50 p.m.Cavaliers vs. New Newman
man Newman
Table Tennis
Wed., May 1
4:30 p.m. Fletcher K vs. win winner
ner winner Thomas-South 4
Winner South 1 Ar Gnd-Dorm J
vs. winner Fletcher J-Dorm S.

Florida Netters
Entertain Navy
Bj Kt 1)1)1 SI RKI.N
Bator S|H>rts Writer
Floridas tennis team, boasting
a .handsome 14-2 record, makes
its last home appearance of the
season today when it hosts the
letters from Navy at
3 p.m.
Earlier this season the, Gators
shut out the Navy, 9-0, in Jack Jacksonville.
sonville. Jacksonville.
After today's match the netters
have a week of heavy practice in
store for them in preparation for
the Southeastern Cons erencc
championships, which begin next
Thursday in Baton Rouge. La.
i The SEC finals will run for three
days, concluding on Saturday.
May 11.
Prior to the Conference cham championships
pionships championships the Gators have match matches
es matches with Louisiana State and Van Vanderbilt,
derbilt, Vanderbilt, two strong candidates for
the SEC crown. Both contests will
be. played in Baton Rouge, with
' the first one next Tuesday and
the second Wednesday.
Tulane. defending Southeastern
Conference champion defeated
Florida last year in the final
round, and Gator coach Bill Pot Potter
ter Potter tabs the Greenies as favorites
to retain the title.
The Gators are undefeated in
competition with SEC teams this
season. They have two, wins each
against Georgia and Georgia
Tech and a single decision over
Yesterday the Florida team met
: Stetson in DeLand.

The Gators, who have Won five
games in a row, close Out the
season this weekend with m two
game series at Auburn
The probable pitcher fo> Elm
1 uli tod iv will tic either Sid Smith
or Tim Tvvomey Smith, a junior
right-hander. spoils a 3 0 won
tost record and a fine ? 17h imh
ed Run Avenue Twonie- so
phomore portsidei is 11 for the
The Gators (ought their wax out
of the lower region of the South
eastern Conference Listen Djvi
sion Inst weekend hv sweeping a
three-game series from lowly Ten Tennessee.
nessee. Tennessee. Their SEC r e or d is
now 6-8. They are 12 in fm the
Burt Touchberry was the prtrli prtrliinb
inb prtrliinb hero of the series, .hurling
9 2-3 innings of runless ball and
: picking up two of the victorias.
The wins give Touchberjy a 5-1
mark for the season. His Earned
Run Average is now an incredible
0.4 for 45 innings.
Second baseman Dick Mar Marlowe
lowe Marlowe paced the Gators at the plate,
cpllectine s>x hits and driving in
the winning run in the second:
game of Saturday* dnublehea^r,
Touchberrx was in command all
the way Friday as Florida
up a 5-0 decision. He allowed orjly
five hits while walking tw'o ahd
striking out two.
The lanky right-hander also re received
ceived received credit for the win in Sat Saturday's
urday's Saturday's ni entrap. He relieved
starter Rubba Williams in t{!e
ninth inning with Tennessee lead leading
ing leading 6-4.
In the bottom half of the nintjh.
however, the Gators started a ral rally
ly rally which was climaxed by Mar Marlowe's
lowe's Marlowe's game-wdnning single
Third baseman Jack Bailey
.and Touchberry opened the
frame with singles and advanced
on first baseman Bob Alligoods j
sacrifice. Charlie King followed
with a single which scored Bai Bailey.
ley. Bailey.
Bob Pitman then walked aod
j Bernie Parrish, who had a perfect
three-for-three in the op ene r.
struck out. This set the stage ior i
Marlowe to drill the single which'
scored Touchberry and King for
the victory.
Kuckv Williams pitched h i a
j strongest game of the season in
I Saturday's seven-inning opener,
j limiting the Vols to five hits |as
the Gators won, 5-1. The- ghunky
I right-hander pit ked up his
ond win against three losses bv
walking one Tennesseean and fan fanning
ning fanning six.
Parrish and Marlowe spearhead spearheaded
ed spearheaded Florida's ten-hit attack.

Gator Linksmen
Take On FSU
After Miami Win
Coach Conrad Rehllng' Florida
golfers travel to Athena Georgia
tomorrow toj meet the Florida
State golf in a match post
polled by rain last month
The mutch will lie held on'the
Athens cOurae the day before the
Southern Intel collegiate Touch a amanta
manta amanta begin.
This season the Gators defeat defeated
ed defeated the Seminoles 1 .* -12 on the
F.SV team's home links in Talla Tallahassee
hassee Tallahassee T'liiinn Aaron snared
medalist honors that-' djiv. with a
sub par flti.
Last "Saturday, the Gator iink.s iink.s-meu
meu iink.s-meu defeated Miami lf> It. m a
return match at. Miami. The lltirri lltirrii
i lltirrii ane.s had previously beaten the
Florida golfers in Tommy Aaion and Miami's Hob
Hi ue shared medalist honors ;n
Saturday's match, both shooting
Aaron whipped Miamian Al
Frazjtini, 3 "up, in his individual
match game, while Brue could do.
ho better than tie Gator Hale
Other Gator wins were recorded
bvsArt Gleason and Ralph Ghioto,
who beat Miamians Mike Elder,
and Haul Messner.
Florida golfers Jim McCoy and
P&te Trenham bowed to the Hurri Hurri.
. Hurri. canes' Bill Sommers and Gil Buck Buckingham
ingham Buckingham

Mural Musing s~^~
Sigma Nus Battle
Pressure, Odds
or o ran 9 e Title
Intramural Editor
All the pressure was on Sigma Nu last night as the defending
Orange League champion battled Phi Deit. Sigma Alpha Epsilon
and Delta Thu Delta in the Florida Pool for the trophy whii*h could
decide this years champion.

r Sixty-two points behind the
league leading Phi Delts, the (
Snakes still had a fighting chance <
with qualifiers in six events, in- 1
: eluding both relavs. and the
best times in three of them.
Phi Delt also qualified in six 1
events, including both relays, and
a strong Sig Alph contingent 1
also made the finals with a med med;
; med; ley relay team that broke the
existing record.
The tank champion gets 120 1
points since swimming is an 1
intermediate sport, while other
fraternities get only a ratio of 1
their meet points compared to the
winner's which gives a 30-40 point,
margin to the winning team.
A Sigma Nu win would- whittle j
a sizable chunk off Phi. Delt'3 f
lead while a Phi Delt victory i r
would clinch the title but the g
Snakes would again have the pres pressure
sure pressure on in the last rounds of;
softball. I j.
Sigma Nu leads bracket three. r
with a 2-0 record and meets Tau 1
Epsilon Phi in its last game
today. The Phi Delts pace brae- i r
ket one with an indentical 2-0 slate j
and face the Delts today. s
A victory for both teams would r

All-Campus Volleyball

ORAfiGE league
First Team
Threadgill SAE
Neder .. SX
Segal PLP
Ditmore PDT
Few SX
Tringas DTD
Seeond Team
Gangi SX
Little SPE
Hawkins SN
McGuire SAE
Wilson PDT
Peele SAE
Honorable Mention
Landman PLP
Friedman TEP
Whigham SX

- ; L......

Thindads Defeat Auburn
For Fifth Straight Victory
Assistant Sports Editor
Florida's trackmen extended their season's dual meet win streak to five n a row
Saturday with a 71-51 upset of highly relyarded Auburn.

The Gators haye not tasted de defeat
feat defeat m two and one half years,
their last loss coming at the hands
of Auburn in the spring of 1955.
The visiting Plainsmen were fa favored
vored favored before the meet began, as
the Orange and Blue was i ripple ]
h\- tiie loss of Lincoln Knowles,
star hurdler and team cap' un.
Knowles pulled a leg muscle in
the meet with Miami, and is ex expected
pected expected to he on the sidelines for
at least another week.

Heroes for the t.ator cause
were distance men Mike Morgan
and Bob O'Dare, sprinter Ellis
Goodloe, and weightman Joe Rrod Rrod'
' Rrod' sky. O'DAre and Morgan upset
Auburn's ace runner, Ellsworth
' Richter, in the mile and two-mile
events respectively. Richter is the
SEC leader in the two-mile, and
has turner! in some of tsu 1 best
performances of the season in the
The mile* run. the most thrilling
rare of the afternoon, saw O'Dare
and Richter run shoulder to toshoulder
shoulder toshoulder for tiie first three and

send them into the playoffs with;
the bracket two winner, with an
extra 25 points going to the cham champion
pion champion team.
There are a lot of ifs and the
biggest one is if the Snakes took
the ; swimming crown last night.
If sp, the Orange league cham champion
pion champion will be crowned on the soft softball
ball softball diamond, today, tomorrow or
in the finals next Monday.
While Sigma Nu and Phi Delt
battle for the top spot, another
fight rages for the fourth 'spot
between Tau Epsilon Phi. Sig Sigma
ma Sigma Chi and Delta Tau Delta.
The TEPs hold a 23-point lead
but qualified only one man and I
a medley relay team in the swim swimming
ming swimming finals while Sigma Chi quali
fied men in six events. The Delts
are another 39 points behind Sig Sigma
ma Sigma Chi but both should pick up
ground on the TEPs.
In softball. Sigma Chi is unde undefeated
feated undefeated in bracket two, meeting
Kappa Alpha in its final game to today.
day. today. while the Teps and Delts are
11 in their respective brackets.
This means Sigma Chi has al already
ready already picked up 25 additional I
points which leaves the final
standings dependent on the last
found of softball and the playoffs.

First Team
Butler PKT
Lewis BTP
Katterhenry .... TX
Rodier XP
Vosloh BTP
Milikin PKT
Seeond Team
Hood TX
, Cheatham XP
Butler PKT
Timmering PSK
Hurst . AGR
Berger AFIPi
Honorable Mention
Timmons TX
Rodin AEPi
Carroll BTP

! One hall laps In tiie final 200
'yards O'Dare pulled ahead gam gaming
ing gaming a two-stride (margin over the
Auburn ace at the finish. His
time was a creditable 1 28. one
of the best re. -rded in *he
Conference this spring
Florida Coacli Percy Beard
proved himself a master tacti tactician.
cian. tactician. holding Morgan out of the
mite in order to keep him fresh j
for the two-mile run
Morgan handed Richter a re re
re sounding defeat, winning by al- j
most half a lap.
Goodloe and Brodsky were dou- I
! ble winners for Florida, each con- |
1 quering tough opposition.
Brodsky snared first places in 1
the shot put and discus,- while
Good lob took the 100 and 220,-yard
In the 220, Goodloe was forced
ito go all out to defeat Tom v. ... i
drop of Auburn, who kept at his |
heel- during the entire race. His
time wa- 21.,9 seconds, less than j
a second off the season's best ]
mark, set by Georgia Tech's Mar Mari
i Mari tin Torrence. j
The Gators swept Uu 100\a I
Goodloe. Jim Smith, and Don lW ]
oey finished in that order.
Bateman Paces
Westminister ]
Westminister Fellowship blank- |
ed Georgia Seagjle 2-0 to take the I
Independent League shuffleboard J
j ti,fe Thursday as both teams I
i closed in on league-leading CL. I
Westminister Captured two sin- jl
gles wins as Buck downed Hen- I
ney. 24-52. 61-3|2, 53-32, 51-25, I
and Bateman topped Cone, 50-15, I
53-12, 54-15 to clinch the match. |
Westminister defeated Alpha-
Chi Sigma and "S.C.B.A. on its!
way to the title after a first
round bye while Seagle passed
C.L.O. and Cavaliers after receiv-,
ing a bye in the first round. 1
Its loss'in the finals moved Sea Sea!
! Sea! gle tb within 2fi points of C.L.0..
: while Westminister remains just
; seven points beihind Seagle whth
golf and swimming remaining,
Seagle had a big chance to
pick up ground! on the league-
I leaders in the syim meet yester- 1
day afternoon but faces Westmin Westminj
j Westminj ister in a first pound golf match
| it must win today.
C.L.O. has a relatively easy ini initial
tial initial match with Wesley and a
Seagle loss would just about
clinch the title for the league leagueleaders.
leaders. leagueleaders.
Golf action will end Indepen Independent
dent Independent League competitor! for the
year with the second round games
slated for Friday, semi-finals
Monday and finals Tuesday at the
Gainesville Golf & Country Club.

2nd Annual Central Florida
Amateur Championship
Fri. & Sat. iJF),
8:00 p.m.
MAY 2. 8 p.m. d 5
MAY 3-4-5
at the HORSE SHOW GROUNDS, Waldo Road
Sponsored by: M
Alachua County Riding Horse Assn,
and Gainesville Roping Club
Rodeo Headquarters at Gainesville Livestock Market
Phone FRankfin 6-321 1
From Block and Bridle Club Members
Tickets are also on sale at Canova' Drug Co., Johnson (j Fans,
Brownlee Feed £r Seed, and from members of the FFA,- Lincoln High
Band, Buchholz Student Council, Gainesville Roping Club and the
Alachua County Riding Horse Assn. Box seat tickets ore avoilqble
at Annis Plumbing Co.

r -Jjf ; ; g
from Mot'i Drive lnn|*g
5 Minutes
Modern Shoe
Repair Shop
Phone FR 6-521 I
Next to
The First Notionol Bonk
Vic BoLomo Owner


Page 2

Easier Registration

The University seems to have solv solved
ed solved one of the minor complaints which
arises every year from both students
and administration leaders, alike.
With the announcement that ap appointments
pointments appointments for registration will be giv given
en given out this week over a four day perr
iod instead of two days as previously,
the University has taken a step in the
right direction.
Furthermore, as announced last
week, University college students will
go to the Registrars office on each of
the four mornings, beginning today,
according to alphabetical order. Up Upperclassmen
perclassmen Upperclassmen and graduate students
will receive their appointment sche schedules
dules schedules in the afternoons.
It is an improvement long overdue
in the system. Instead of cramming
the time for obtaining an appointment
in a two-dav period, students will
have from today until Friday to visit
Jhe Registrars office in the Adminis Administration
tration Administration Building.
Under the old system, maintain maintainence
ence maintainence men used to complain that long
lines of students (freshmen, mostly)

Excessive Speed and Drinking

Excessive speed on the highway
took its toll in the Gainesville area
last weekend with five deaths and
three critical injuries in a two day
period. f
The seemingly chain reaction se series
ries series of serious accidents began late
Friday afternoon when a car contain containing
ing containing two University students was travel traveling
ing traveling at an estimated 80 m.p.h. and col collided
lided collided head-on w ith an automobile driv driven
en driven by a Gainesville resident two miles
northwest of towm. The three persons
nvolved were killed instantly.
Saturday night a two-car collision
three miles south of Gainesville on
U.S. 441 claimed the lives of two Ala Alachua
chua Alachua County residents and left three
others in critical condition. The patrol patrolman
man patrolman who was at the wreck said exces excessive
sive excessive speed and drinking were- involv involved
ed involved in the accident.
Then, to round out the w eekend, a
Gainesville man was seriously in.jur-

No Publication Needed

The president of the Mens Coun Council,
cil, Council, the organization which supposed- 1
ly represents some 7,000 male stud students,
ents, students, stated this week that, his organ organization
ization organization was going ahead with plans
to publish the second annual edition
of the Gator Guide.
The Guide, published for the first
time l|ist fall, contained lfi pages of
such subjects as What to W'ear, and
W r here to go to Eat. It was mailed
to some 3,000 freshmen students be before
fore before the beginning of the semester.
What such a publication has to
do with representing male students is
beyond us. Furthermore, why the
Council seeks to place itself in the

The Best Home Show Yet

One of the most novel demonstra demonstrations
tions demonstrations in a long while was the scale
model of an industrial arts college.
This prize-winning exhibition was
part of the Home Show, sponsored by
the school of architecture, which was
open to public view in the Stadium
over the weekend.
The students and participants in
the show are to be congratulated for

An Informative Session Slated

Four experts in the political or
sociological development of the coun country*
try* country* are slated to discuss an informa informative
tive informative topic this Thursday afternoon at
4 in Johnson Lounge.
The Negro in Southern Politics."
the title of a recently published book
by Florida graduate. H. D. Price, and
with a forward by William G. Carle Carleton.
ton. Carleton. will be the subject of the panel

ua > cfaman J hands behind his back. ~z of insecurity-.")
' -
> 'Y

Tuesday, April 30. 1951

Edi tori sis

w'ouid crowd around the Ad Building
several hours before the building
opened in the morning. Some would
attempt to gain entrance to the build building
ing building though half-opened windows or
doors, in order to be the first on line
when the building officially opened.
Such occurrences are doubtful from
now on. With smaller groups sched scheduled
uled scheduled for each period, the likelihood
of any boisterousness around the Ad Administration
ministration Administration Building is remote in indeed.
deed. indeed.
It has been stated that University
officials also have under study new
ideas on procedures for the actual reg registering
istering registering for courses in the gymnasium
at the beginning of each semester.
Such an improvement in the long,
drawn out procedure would not only
benefit the students, hut the various
colleges in the University whose re responsibility
sponsibility responsibility it is to approve course
Its always a good sign to see an
Improvement made which in the long
run will "-benefit students and admin administrative
istrative administrative personnel alike.

ed when his car failed to make a turn
on the Newberry Road doing 80-85
m.p.h. Sunday night.
Another accident occurred Satur Saturday
day Saturday afternoon on the Waldo Road, in involving
volving involving a sudent, an ex-student and a
University employee. No serious in injuries
juries injuries resulted, though the cars were
virtually demolished.
This rapid serieiTof major accidents
strikes home the need for heeding the
speed rules set forth by the law and
common .sense. In addiion to the ac accidents
cidents accidents caused directly by speeding,
many auomobile mishaps with other
causes could be avoided if the cars
travel at a reasonable speed.
It is often a temptation, especially
on a long trip at night, to step dow-n a
little hard on the accelerator. But
only the cat has nine lives, and none
of us are so pressed for time we can cannot
not cannot drive at a sensible speed. Speed
laws are made for a reason. Obey

publications basement when at least
the same thing as the Guide, is another
the same thing as the Guide, is anoher
question for which we have found no
Little publicized is the fact that
the Council spends over S4OO in
from student activity fees for its
publication of thf Guide. If other ac accredited
credited accredited campus publications did not
answer the purpose, this would not be
a w asted expenditure.
If the Council is really sincere in
wanting to air the problems of the
male student, we believe it can find
many areas of activjv without bounc bouncing
ing bouncing into the publications basement.

putting together one of the most out outstanding
standing outstanding home shows in the history
of the architecture school. The ex exhibits,
hibits, exhibits, models of homes, gardens, and
life-size replicas of home features
added a touch of reality to the al already
ready already outstanding demonstrations.
Those who spent many hours on
the show deserve full credit. It was an
outstanding example' of the work of
the future architects of the country.*

Dr. Carleton, Dr. W \V. Ehrmann,
Dr. Charles L. Robbins and Dr. Man Manning
ning Manning Dauer, will contribute their in insight
sight insight into various and recent develop developments
ments developments in the South
The Forums Committee, spon sponsor
sor sponsor of the discussion, has done well
in its choice of a panel. An interesting
and informative session should be had
by all who attend on Thursday.

Taking your books back a little early, arent you Louie?

Gator Assistant Editor
An Alligator story in last Fri Friday's
day's Friday's edition has touched jfi a
great deal of comment among
faculty in the College of Aits
and Sciences.
Unknown to them, they were
being figured
in a course
Prog r a m
which may he
available to V
graduate stu students
dents students in the
College of Ed Edu
u Edu c at i o n bv ?
September. jEPp|p|
1958. 1
However, the.
no news statement or faculty
memorandum concerning the
change in the curricula, and n.y
a result the AJligator found out
about the program only through!
an anonymous letter.
Outlined here is the entire re reshuffle
shuffle reshuffle as pieced together after
an Alligator survey late las!
week : j'
1) Several months ago the
head of the College of Educat Education
ion Education requested that a new group
of courses he made available to
graduate students who were
studying for a degree of Doctor
of Education
2 1 The matter, as usual in all
esses involving graduate study,
was referred to Dean W Grin Grinter.
ter. Grinter. head of the Graduate Coun Council.
cil. Council. .who in turn asked Dr. Reitz
to name a committee which
would study the proposed re request.
quest. request.
3) Dr Reitz appointed a com committee.
mittee. committee. consisting of several non-
I'ntversity experts in the field.
4i After making a detailed
study of the proposed change in
currloula, the experts filed a de detailed
tailed detailed report, several copies of
which are now in the hands of
University of f I e-1 a 1 s recom recommending
mending recommending that such a request be
5) The group of experts also
madp other recommendations
concerning the College of Edu Education,
cation, Education, but according to reli reliable
able reliable sources, these other sug suggestions
gestions suggestions will be rejected bv the
Graduate Council.
What the new Doctorate
program consisted of was that
Graduate Students would be
permitted to enter a field of
study formerly reserved only for
undergraduates, the study of the
use of psychological training to
aid high school and grammar
school students
With such training it was ar argued.
gued. argued. specialists In vocational
guidance work would be better
able to aid pupils with emo emotional
tional emotional problems, give psycho psychological
logical psychological tests and help students
with personnal difficulties
Such guidance work is nmv
done to an increasing degree in
the schools, but no graduate
course is available for such
study at the University of Flor Florida
ida Florida
Most of the courses in the new
program, being of a psychologi psychological
cal psychological nature, would necessarily
have to be taught by men who
knew their field Naturally the'
clinical division of the psy psychology
chology psychology department in the Col College
lege College of Arts and Sciences was
the place to turn
The head of the department
of psychology. Elmer Hinkley
was consulted arid gave his ap
proval to the new program.
Why then, has it been reported
to the Alligator that speculation
has increased that Di Hinkley
will not be head of his depart department
ment department after June. 1958.
Dr Hinkley, a member of the
| Ty-
II jLdr I
. J

Developments in Education

i faculty for 32 years, told the
Alligator yesterday that he had
no intention of resigning He
1 said that he has not seen the
latest report on the program,
and therefore he could not com comment
ment comment on the recommendations.
The entire way hi,which this
study has been handled would
lead us to believe that for some
1 reason. farts behind those
ri changes are not being made pub
| Certainly it is to be realized
that the recommendations have
vet to receive the seal of ap approval
proval approval from the Graduate Coun Council.
cil. Council. the University Senate and
Dr. Reitz, and the Board of Coh Coh'
' Coh' trol.
It is not yet official, and to
release any such information
might jeopoi'dize the whole pro program.
gram. program. according to the Im

The Florida Alligator
All-American Honor Ratina, / 53- / 56
Editor-in-Chief Don Bacon
Managing Editor Ed Johnson
Business Mgr. . Jack Hutchinson
Th* FLORIDA ALLIGATOR If tb* official the CitlvtrsH?
Florid* and It published every TursdAv and Friday morning* exeept during
holiday*, vacation' and examination periods The FLORIDA ALLIGATOR la
tered as second fla* matter at the V.'nitffV Slate* Post Office at Gainesville.
Florida Offices are located In Room A 10, and 15 In the Florida Union Bolld
Inf basement Telephone University of Florida FR A3261. Fit 655. editorial
office. Line 8, business office. Line Ift.
Beokv Greer. Dave Lew. assistant editor; Hosrie Tran*, sport* editor: Hteve
Traiman. intramurals editor Ann'Biller, socletv editor Fred Hard. Duke Frye,
photographs rf. Pete Bryan. Karl Wickstrom. Dan Shmise. rartoonists.
Boh Jerome. Buddy-Hayden Dick Forster. Janet MoskosrMf Lee Pennell John
Hamilton. Ken ''her Mu Blumbrrg- Mike Tier. Grace Hinson Joe Thomas. Roger
Lewis Gordon Duck Mcve Oorfman Herman Padl. Joe Harms Jack Harris
A*istan( Business Manager. Frank Gray. C. C. Gain**. Jim Hushing. Scott Hand
cock. Martin Steiner Shelly Maseilslein. Roger I,lt Tatum Mary Ann
Motels. Renee Ab.iomet- Susie Statler.
Air Conditioned IIR I | gpfl i ACT PAY
D~.Ce. U 45 "jTt ATTt LAST DAY
He fought on Empire for the love of o slave girl!
* i 'at e>n v-ai t

versily official in the Education
Whether or not the whole pro-
Siam is a new step in the di direction
rection direction of progressive;education
is of coin st* only speculative. But
when asked last Thursday if
'.here were any changes at ad
being considered for the Fdu Fdui
i Fdui ation department. Den Joseph
White said no.
The next step in this dela delation
tion delation is: evidently up to The Deans
whose departments are going to
jbe affected if the now program
receives approval.
Certainly the Alligator can
not keep the students, faculty
and future Education majors in informed
formed informed of developments which
affect them if we ourselves can cannot
not cannot net t)je full facts on news
of importance which affe< !s the

Crowded Classes at FSU

Unless some method s
. found to alleviate the erdwoed
< lassroom conditions at Florida
" State University, sttjd'ents may be
Meed with the prospects of more
night and Saturday classes
Looking toward he future Di
Hugh Stickler, head of the edit edit
edit rational research department ad admitted
mitted admitted tlie possrbil tv of a
semester plan.. The scholastic ,: va :
( would be divided into three us
week semesters According to
this pian. 48 weeks would he
equivalent to a regillar s.-hoD Tn
Dr Stickle: noted the possibi possibilities
lities possibilities and limitations of surn a
It would aervp nore atuder.m
with less equipment
Graduation would be possible in
three years instead of-.the regular
ta aliens would >be onlv ' n .*-
weeks a year
The plan is not part of the pre
sent day educational! culture pat
Summer work wojild be impos impossible
sible impossible
It-would cause a lack of tinn
fov maturing/-factor* of a student
in college.
An estimated average Increase
of its per cent in Dot
lege faculty salaries has been tak taking
ing taking nlace during 1958-57. according
to Mrs. I.ucy Killbotigh, professor
of Fconopiics.
Tn an article entitled Facts and
Figures on Faculty Salaries' in
the March issue of the Alumnae
Magazine, she compares this with
estimated increases of 77 per
cent in non-public colleges with
an enrollment of l .ojoo students or
more than 7.5 pen cent in non nonpublic
public nonpublic colleges withian enrollment
of 1,000 students of more than
7.5 per cent in non-ipublic univer universities.
sities. universities.
The article declares that Welles Wellesley
ley Wellesley salaries in 1955|-56 were very
similar nt those in comparable
institutions Municipal universi universities,
ties, universities, the best paying Institutions,
appear to have salaries higher
than Wellesley salaries by almost in every raihk. Non-public

On Campus
M&ShuJman I
U (Author of "Bori/oot Bay WilA Cht*k tie.)
I I [;
Today. a$ everyone knows, is the forty-sixth anni anniversary
versary anniversary of thf founding of Gransmire College for Women
which, as everyone knows, was the first Progressive
* Education college in the United States.
Well do I| recollect the tizzy in the academic world r
when Gransmire first opened its portals! What a buzz
there was, what a brouhaha in faculty common rooms,
w hat a rattlihg of teacups, w hen Dr. Agnes Thudd Siga Sigafoos.
foos. Sigafoos. first president of Gransmire. lifled her shaggy head
and announced defiantly, This here is no stuffy, old oldfashioned
fashioned oldfashioned college. This here, by gum, is Progressive
Education. \jVe will teach the student, not the course.
There will be no marks, no exams, no requirements. We
w ill break the iron mold of orthodoxy, hey.
Well sir A orward-looking maidens all over the country
cast off their fetters and eame rushing to New Hampshire
to enroll at Gransmire. Here they found freedom. They
broadened their vistas. They lengthened their horizons.
They unstopped their bottled personalities. They roamed
the campus in togas, leading ocelots on leashes.
And, of course, they smoked Philip Morris. (I sav
of course. Why do I say of course? I sav of course
because it is a matter of course that anyone in search
of freedom should naturally turn to Phiiip Morris, for
Philip Morris is a natural smoke, with no filter to get
in the wav of its true tobacco taste.;
But all was not Philip Morris and ocelots. There was
work and study too not in the ordinary, for there
were no formal classes. Instead there was a broad
approach to enlarging each girls potentials.
Take, for example, the course called B.M S. (Basic
Motor Skills). B.M.S. was divided into L.D. (Lying
Down), S.U. (Standing Up) and W. (Walking). Once
the student had mastered L.D. and S.U., she was taught
to W. but not just to W. any old way! No, sir! She
was taught to W. with poise, dignity, bearing! To incul inculcate
cate inculcate a sense of balance in the girl, she began her exercises
by walking with a suitcase in each hand. (One girl, Mary
Ellen Dorgenicht, got so good at it that today she is bell
captain at the Dinkler-Plaza Hotel in Atlanta, Georgia.)
When the girls had walking under their belts, they
were allowed to dance. Again no formality was imposed.
They were simply told to fling themselves about in any
way their impulses dictated, and believe you me, it was
quite an impressive sight to see them go bounding into
the woods with their togas flying. (Several later joined
the U. S. Forestry Service.)
There was also a lot of finger painting and gourd
rattling and sculpture with coat hangers and all like tha't,
and soon the fresh wind of Progressivism came whistling
out of Gransmire to blow the ancient dust of pedantry
off curricula everywhere, and today, thanks to the pio'-
neers at Gransmire, we are a'l fre -ery man-jack of us.
If you arc ever in New Hampshire, be sure to vigit
the Gransmire campus. It is now a tannery.
M* Shulmni^lSM
ind be sure to light a Philip Morris when you nut Gransmire,
or anywhere else for that matter, he, ante Philip Morris Is
altcuys a naturally perfect companion and brings you this
column each week and is ignitable at either end.

* .leges with eniollment of over
I i *.>o however averaged almost
less in every rank but in instructor.
structor. instructor.
New Eng.and institutions also
averaged less, but paid higher for
instructors The mean salaries at
Wellesley positions in 1955-56 we:
ST 707 for Professors, 56,294 far
Assn. :a?e Professots 55,255 tor
Assistant Professors and $3,937
for Instructors.
The l niversitv of Pittsburgh
will inaugurate a comprehensive
system- of faculty sabbatical lea leaves.
ves. leaves. the first in the history of
Put beginning with the fall sem semester
ester semester September 1957 according
to an announcement by Chancellor
Edward H. 'Litchfield.
The plan, recently approved bv
he Board of Trustees will enable
release of senior faculty members
for one semester with full pay,
or a year wjth half pay.
The purpose of the Sabjbutn a!
-s to do s. holarly research wil wilting,
ting, wilting, or travel arid study which w ill
result in improvement of teaching
or .research upon letur'n to the
7 *i
have held that m ademic rank Tor
at least six years'Will be able to
. This program of sabbatic.*!
leaves is an essential part of the
program to offer faculty encour encouragement
agement encouragement for rem lung new quality
standards in teaching and re research."
search." research." Dr. Litchfield stated.
Panhellenic at Oregon suite Col College
lege College has announced the new sched scheduling
uling scheduling of rush week for next fall
term. It will begin Wednesday,
Sept. l and continue through Sat Saturday,
urday, Saturday, Sept. 21 This is the week
preceding New Student Week
Preferential parties are sched scheduled
uled scheduled for Saturday and ribbon pled pledging
ging pledging will be Sunday morning.
Members of sororities will be re required
quired required to be back on campus Sep September
tember September 17 for this new system.
The reason for the rescheduling
of rush period was because Pan Panhellenic
hellenic Panhellenic felt that the present prob problem
lem problem of conflicts wjth classes was
so great that tt needed to be chan changed.
ged. changed. according to Brenda Seville,
Panhellenic president.

the south's
college newspaper

Volume 49, Number 50

Auto Collision Brings Death
To Two University Students

Expert Sets
Talk Tonight
Major William E. Mayer, Army
psychiatrist who has become an
authority on Communist brain brainwashing
washing brainwashing tactics, will speak to tonight
night tonight in the gymnasium.
Sponsored by a Gainesville cit citizens
izens citizens committee and the Univer University
sity University Army and Air Force ROTC
units, Major Mayer will explain
his work in investigating the
brainwashing methods.
An instructor in neuropsychiat neuropsychiatry
ry neuropsychiatry at the Brooke Atmy Medical
Center, Mayer interviewed and
examined the complete record of
more than 1000 American sol soldiers
diers soldiers released from prisoner of
war camps in Korea. Follow Following
ing Following the truce in Korea, he
served on on inter-service
board to evaluate the experi experiences
ences experiences and behavior of return returning
ing returning prisoners of war.
Mayers findings showed that
although prisoners taken by the
Communists in Korea were sub submitted
mitted submitted to very little physical tor torture,
ture, torture, some one-third succumbed
to brainwashing to some extent.
From this work and the work of
the inter-service board, the Code
of Conduct for Members of the
United States armed forces was
drawn up and proclaimed by Pres President.
ident. President. Eisenhower as a standard
expected of military men during
any future wars.
Major Mayer has spoken to mil military
itary military and civilians all over the
nation and in the Far East tin this
subject. He has also formed con conclusions
clusions conclusions on what weaknesses in
the American soldier made indoc indoctrination
trination indoctrination by the Communists so
effective and what should be done
to combat them.
All Army reserve units in the
Gainesville area have been chan changing
ging changing training schedules to allow
personnel assigned to the units to
The speech will be given at the
University Gymnasium at 8 p.m.
The public is invited to attend and
no admission will-be charged.
Kerrins Offered
Treasurer Post
Eddie Beardsley, president-elect
of -the Student Body, announced
yesterday he had asked Dick Ker Kerrins
rins Kerrins to be administrative assistant
to the secretary-treasurer next
Kerrins, now serving as secre secretary-treasurer,
tary-treasurer, secretary-treasurer, said the request
had not been marie officially and
that tile appointment is made by
the secretary-treasure* not tne
Bob Shaffer will fill the sec secretary-treasurer
retary-treasurer secretary-treasurer post next year.
Kerrins would be invaluable
in the position of administrative
assistant to the secretary-treas-!
urer, Beardsley said.
The president-elect said there ;
are many plans and goals in the
financial matters of the Student
Body that would take until next
year to complete.

\, 'V. JjT n '' 4'


Seminole Ready
By May 17: Segal
The 1957 edition of the Seminole will be available to students
. an May 17. said Editor Mike Segal, yesterday.

i Segal said I.CKiO copies will he
distributed on the 17th and the)
- same number given out each day
lof the following week
This total of 6.000 copies ts far
- below student enrollment and the
L editor stressed a first come first
i, served policy.
a | Seminole's can be picked up
on the 17. 20-24 at the information
' j booth on presentation of student
1 identification cards.
* The booth will open at 11 a m
' and remain open as long as the
'! 1,000 copies for the day hold out.
Disabled students may pick up
their copies of the yearbook at j
5 the Seminole office in the base bases
s bases | ment of Florida Union.
Segal predicted this edition will
be "one of the best in recent
. years.
I i
, The resume of Spring 1956 will
. | contain 408 pages, including 10
. full color pages.
1 New on alma mater,
. research and the extension ser serf
f serf vice have been added.
? Senior class pictures will make
* up a good portion of the book,
but Segal noted that sections on
campus life, fraternities, admin-'
' istration and progress are also in.
l eluded.
The sport section was singled
out as one of the highlights of
the book by Segal
Fred Ward, Bob Frye and Roy
Three Unhurt
After Crash
A University student, an ex ex>
> ex> student, and an administrator re-,
' ceived slight injuries in a two two
two car collision on the Waldo Road
. Saturday morning.
I Treated at Alachua County Hos-'
pital for minor bruises were Jack
S. Reaves, 40. University direc director
tor director of purchasing; Charles W r
Conner. 21, a former student at
the University: and Edwin N.
Belcher 111. 19, now attending
the University.
Belcher and Conner were in a
Ford Thunderbird heading toward
i Gainesville on the Waldo Road
when their car went out of control
and collided head-on with the car
driven by Reaves. Reaves was
headed in the opposite diree diree
diree tion.
Connor told Patrolman Ro y
Merry, of the Florida Highway
Patrol, he was driving the Thun Thunder
der Thunder bird and that the accelerator
stuck He said he applied the
brakes and the car went out of
control, crossed the highway and
collided with Reaves' car.
Merry said Reaves' car was a
j total loss and estimated damage
: to Connor's car at. SI,OOO.
Connor was charged with driv driving
ing driving on the wrong side of the road.
Both he and Belcher are from
i Coral Gables.

I Goldstein handled the photogra
phy work
Fid Netcher, art director for the
Seminole, designed a white cover
Segal described as "quite differ different.
ent. different.
Plastic covers will be available
at the booth for 25 cents.
Panel to Talk

On Advertising
Advertising In Action, a ser seri
i seri ies of panel discussions designed
j to help Florida students and bus
inessmen equip their state to
grow' through advertising is
scheduled for Friday and Satur Saturday.
day. Saturday.
Sponsored by Alpha Delta Sig Sigma.
ma. Sigma. national professional adver advertsing
tsing advertsing fraternity, the two day pro program
gram program will be conducted by ad advertising
vertising advertising executives from through throughout
out throughout the state. A total of six panel
| discussions will be held on topics
from "Job Opportunities In Advei-
Using for the Florida Graduate",
to %Tips .on Buying and Selling
Theme of the eighth'annual AIA
program, is Florida Grows
Through Advertising." Discuss Discussion
ion Discussion topics to be covered during the
event are designed to aid both
students of advertising and re-,
lated fields, and businessmen in interested
terested interested in improving their ad advertising
vertising advertising techniques.
Among the speakers will be
Don Barbour. Orlando, Governor
of the Fourth District <>f the Ad Ad
Ad vertising Federation of America.
Barbour is a Florida graduate and
charter member of the local
j chapter.
The program of panel discussions
will begin on Friday at 1:30 eon eon'
' eon' tinue through the afternoon and
begin again at 8:00 Saturday mor morning.
ning. morning. George C. Hoover, vice pre president
sident president of Cerebral Palsy, will close
i the program with a speech at the
: luncheon Saturday.
All activities are open to the
public and interested students and
businessmen are urged to attend.
Bass Contest
Ends May 17
Bass entries m the annual
Fishing (Vmtest s|x>nsorel by
the University Fishing flub are
due by Midnight Friday, May May-17.
-17. May-17.
All entries must be caught
unassisted, including boating the
fish by hand nr net, and must
he weighed iii at the Campus
Police Station, Plants and
Grounds building.
* Itods and reells, will go to the
winners In the mens and wo women's
men's women's division with the contest
j open to all full time University
of Florida students.

Ww **- s* j3| i.Mi '***'
8 H ;. S| * r. yim
U h& HBB
d * -V4? ?
% ,0, J||H^^^H||HB9bb^Hp%'
New Student Government Leaders Looking Over Their Offices
Ron McCall, left, and Eddie Beardsley, Tice-pre sident and president-elect of the student body,
viewed their new offices on the third floor of the Florida Union this as they prepared to official officially
ly officially assume office next Monday. In the picture above. Bob Graham, (left), chancellor-elect of the
honor court and Ralph Lambert, incoming clerk, get oriented to honor court proceedings. All newly newlyelected
elected newlyelected student government officers will take the oath of office tonight during a student government
banquet. (Gator Photos)

University of FloridoGainesville, Florida

Head-On Wreck
Kills Students,
Gainesville Man
Two Universiy students
.and a Gainesville resident
were killed instantly Friday
afternoon when then- cars
collided head-on iiiy the
northwest Section of Gaines Gainesville.
ville. Gainesville.
William D. Beazley. *2i. an
engineering student from St.
Petersburg, and Robert L.
Jenkins, 21. sophomore from
Miami, were the students killed.
Hugh H. Harrell. 41, is the dead
Gainesville man.
':} 'j
I Corporal W, W. Townsend. Flo Floi
i Floi riria Highway Patrolman, said the
: car occupied by the two students
was headed east on NW lfjlh Ave.
when it swerved onto the right
shoulder, came back onto the
highway, skidded H 2 feet and
then collided with the westbound
oar driven by Harrell.
Both cars were demolished, and
wreckage was scatered ove^ a
250 foot area. The front seat oh
Harrells car had to be rift out out
out to remove his body.
From the length of the _>kul
marks, Townsend estimated the
students weie traveling yA more
than 75 miles per hour. He as assumed
sumed assumed that Harrell Was driving
60 miles per hour.
Both students were thrown clear
of their car so it could not be
determined which one was driv driving.
ing. driving. V,
All three men were married.
Beazley and Harrell have two
children each. Jenkins was mar married
ried married to A University of Florida
freshman from Miami, the former
Miss Ellen Ann Burr.
Beazley lived at FI a vet 111.
Jenkins' address was listed as
3.101 NW 6th St.
The car occupied bv the stu students
dents students was registered in,the name
of Mrs. Martha L. Jenkins of Mia Miami.
mi. Miami.
Banquet Set
The School of Journalism and
Communications will hold its se seventh
venth seventh annual Awards Dinner hon honoring
oring honoring the graduating class and i's
outstanding members Monday
The dinner will be held in
Student Service Center at 6 p.m.
Sponsors of the event, ih addition
to the journalism school, are A'
pha Delta Sigma. Alpha Fnsilon
Rho, Theta Sigma Phi and Sigrpa
Delta Chi. honorary- professional
Eight awards will be given to
students who have shown outstan outstanding
ding outstanding service and ability in the
I fields of journalism and com communication.
munication. communication.
The dinner is held each year
for juniors and seniors, hut pre pre;
; pre; professional students are welcome
to attend.

Nothing But Wreckage After the Fatal Head-On Crash
Wreckage from the accident in which two students and a Gaineav ilie resident were killed was quickly lowed to a wrecked car h>s
over the weekend. \t left is the remains of the ear driven by Hugh Harrell. 41, Gainesville carpenter, and at right the auto in which
Robert L. Jenkins and William I). Beazley, University students, m-t their death. The ear driven by Beasley and Jenkins vcCred into
Harrells ear head-on. The accident was one of the worst in Gainesville history. (Gator Photo by Frye).

Summer and Fall
Positions Open
Applications are still being ac ac,
, ac, cepted for orientation leaders for
the summer and fall sessions,
according to Pave Strawn, stu student
dent student director qf orientation.
Strawn urged all interested stu-,
dents to apply before the end of
next week. Application blanks
may be picked up in room 128 of
the Administration Building and
must be returned before an inter intery
y intery view rah be scheduled,
An interview with the student
director or Dean A. W. Boldt is
required of all applicants, and
must be scheduled before any ap appointments
pointments appointments can be made. Strawn
Strawn reminded all students
planning to apply that the sum summer
mer summer school orientation program
was a more informal orye than the
fall program. Both programs, he
added, promise to be challenging
and interesting for those who re receive
ceive receive positions
The complete orientation staff
! will be announced as soon as all
interview's have been completed.
_ '"!
Negro Question
Set for Debate
Four faculty members will dis discuss
cuss discuss the topic, The Negro in
: Southern Politics. Thursday at
1 4 oclock in Johnson Lounge.
They will use as background
material a book by the same
name written by a recent'gradu recent'graduate
ate recent'graduate of the University. Hugh D.
The list of panelists includes:
Dr. William G Garleton. head
professor of C-l Department, and
a nationally recognized author and
speaker in his field: Dr. W. W
I Ehrmann, acting head of the
Sociology Department: Dr Char Charles
les Charles L Robbins, of the His History
tory History Department: and Dr Mann
ing Dauer. head professor of the
Political Science Department, who
will also serve as moderator.
The public' is cordially invited
to attend.
Domes Meet Tomorrow
The Business Administrat io n
Group of the University Dames
will meet tomorrow at 8 p.m. in
the home of Mrs. Victor Sweeney.
2226 NW sth Place. Mrs. C. A.
Mathews will be co-hostess.
All wives of Business Admin Administration
istration Administration students are invited to
attend, as this is the last meeting
t of (he semester.

Five on Probation
For Bad Conduct
Five students have been placed on disciplinary probation as a
result of conduct "unbecoming a Florida student.

I The names of the students in*
volved w'ere released by the sac sac;
; sac; ulty disciplinary committee yes yesterday.
terday. yesterday. Four of the students were
found guilty of serious violations
' of the campus traffic and parking
regulations, while a fifth was
guilty of bad conduct.
Robert Alexis Green, fined twice
1 in city court, once for disorderly
conduct by words, and a second
i time for shooting firecrackers,
was placed on disciplinary pro proj
j proj bation until June, 1958. Green
was fined a total of $75 m city
; court.
The names of the other four ;
students were released to the A1
ligator. but are being withheld
since their offenses are not paid
of the public record in city or
, county court.
A senior n arts and sciences'|
was placed on disciplinary pro-
bation for the remainder of his
, academic career by the commit commit
- commit fee for violation of rules and re- (
gulatiqns in regard to possesion
and operation of a motor vehicle.
A freshman was placed on pro pro.
. pro. j bation until June. 1959 for driving

Summer Gator Positions
Open; Board Meets May 8

Applications for the three top
positions on the Summer Gator'
are now being accepted. Deadline
has been set for Friday noon,
Forms may be obtained in Room
11, the Florida Union tomorrow af afternoon.
ternoon. afternoon.
Positions open include editor,
managing editor and business
They will be selected by the
publications electoral board at a
meeting tentatively set for Wed-
Open House Set*
For Seniors
Local high school seniors will
attend an open house Sunday
sponsored by Women-Off-Oampus
and the Inter-Hall .Council, ac- i
cording to Sally Stewart, WOC
co-chairman forthe event,
ij The open house will be held in
Broward Hall and will feature a
tour of the women residence halls.
A student fashion show erfmhasiz erfmhasiz;
; erfmhasiz; ing college fashions Is plan planned.
ned. planned.
> Senior girls fi-om both Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville High School and P. K. Yonge
are invited to the affair, the first
of its kind to be held for several
| years. WOC and IHC represent a aj
j aj tives who have been planning
; the open house say they feel a
I pre-orientation of this type will
1 prove to be valuable to the senior
; girls, many of whom plan to at at!
! at! tend the University this fall.
Committee member* on the
I planning committee include Kay
j Pittman Inter-Hall Council presi president;
dent; president; Pat Strawn. Women-Off-
I Campus president; and Sally Ste Stei
i Stei wart. Advisors are Miss Marjorie
Stewart, head resident in Bro Broward
ward Broward Hall and Miss Ruth Neal,
sponsor of Women-Off-Campus.
Officers Elected
so- Un *on Poord
Recently elected officers of the
Florida Union Board of Student
Activities are; Mickey Whjtting Whjttingslow,
slow, Whjttingslow, president; Ken Eaton, vice
j president: and Brenda Kuyken Kuykendall,
dall, Kuykendall, secretary.
j Appointed as directors of the
, board bv the newly elected pre president
sident president were Bruce Garwood. Don Don|
| Don| na Lambert and Murray Williams.
The board is composed of the
above officers and ten committee
: chairmen responsible for over 100
committee members. The board
acts as a coordinating group for
the Union programs and activi activities.
ties. activities.

a car with a dc-al "to which he
was not entitled.' He falsely re registered
gistered registered his address in order to get
a commuter decal, said the com committee.
mittee. committee.
For violation of rules and re regulations
gulations regulations in regard to possession
and operation of a motor vehicle,
a junior in agriculture was placed
on probation for the remainder
of his. academic career.
Another freshman, for driving a
car with a decal to which he was
not entitled, was placed on disci disciplinary
plinary disciplinary probation until June. 1958
and required to remove mis ear
from the vicinity of Gainesville.
A sixth case is still pending un until
til until President J.-Wayne Reitz gives;
his official acceptance of the dis-.
' ciplinary committee's findings,
; which is the procedure in all such
l cases.
By disciplinary probation, it is,
a clear warning that any other
1 serious of fens? during the proba proba-1
-1 proba-1 tionarv period may mean expul expulsion
sion expulsion or suspension from the Uni University.
versity. University. according to the discipline,

. nesday afternoon. May a. The
board is made up of members
of the board of student publica publications,
tions, publications, president of the Student
Body and chancellor of the Hon Hon!
! Hon! or Court.
Student members of the board
will be the new ones selected re re|
| re| cently in spring elections. They
include Eddie Beardsley. Bob Gra Graham,
ham, Graham, Dan Hackel, Don Allen and
Bill Grayson.
Persons applying for the po positions
sitions positions must have a 2.0 honor
point average for their entire
time at the University to be on onstitutionally
stitutionally onstitutionally eligible. Editor can candidates
didates candidates must have credit for three
! semesters service on the staff of
the newspaper and managing edi editor
tor editor and business manager candi candidates
dates candidates must have two semesters.
' credit.
Levy, Fennell
Edit Alligator
Today's edition of the Alligator
has been edited by next years
staff, headed by editor-elect Dave
Levy and managing editor-elect
Lee Fennell.
Editor Don Bacon and Manag Managing
ing Managing Editor Ed Johnson will be
back to edit the Friday edition.
The new editors do not officially
] assume office until jSeptemher.
Any student- who] would like to
work on next yejars Alligator
should contact Levy in the Alli Alligator
gator Alligator office.
King Ugly Contest Nets
Alpha Phi Omega S3OO
Approximately $309 was netted
from the recent Ugly Contest
according to Bob Schilling. Alpha
Phi Omega president.
The contest began April 1 arid
ended with the crooning of King
Ugly at the Inter-Hail Carnival on
April 13.

Twilight 1 Concert 1 Tomorrow Nichl*

An open air twilight concert
will be held on the. Plaza of
the Americas by thej Gator
tomorrow night at j6:45.
Col. Harold B. Bichman. Dr
rector of Bands, has arranged
a program of light music, and
featured soloist will be Jack
Morrell, freshman ; saxophon saxophonist
ist saxophonist from Ft. Pierce. He will play
'Capriceio by Jascha Gure Gurewieh.
wieh. Gurewieh.
Opening with The Star
Spangled Banner the program
will include The (ponqueror' 1

11,000 students
in university
of florida

Tuesday, April 30. 1957

Panhell Names
New Officers
For Next Year
Gatr Staff Writer
New Panhellenic officers for tha
coming school year were installed
:at the Annual Panhellemc Bim Bimi
i Bimi quel held in the Blue Room of the
Hub. Thursday, April 25.
Dean Sellers, Assistant Dean of
Women, installed Joann Hows*,
man Delta Gamma. President;
Peggy Weaver. Alpha Delta PI,
Vice President: Sue .Franzen,
: Chi Omega, Secretary; and
Brownie Whitsall, Delta Delta
Delta. Treasurer
Dean Smith of the School of
Nursing was guest speaker at the
Presentation of awards was
made: by .Severity Bolles, Zeta Tau
Alpha, retiring (president of Iati Iatihellemc.
hellemc. Iatihellemc. Keys were awarded
members of the Council with a
year's servi< e and who have done
outstanding work.
Those receiving keys were: Bar Barbara
bara Barbara Barnwell, Delta Oin ;
Peggy Tuttle. Zeta Tau a;j- ;
, Peggy Weaver, Alpha Delta Ii;
Jean Deriso, Chi Omega; S.iUv
; Arnett. Alpha Chi Omega: .M -r -r---i
--i -r---i sha Jervis, Alpha Epsilon Phi.:
Barbara Baker, Alpha Chi Ome Omega
ga Omega : Joan Howman. Delta Gam Gamma:
ma: Gamma: Betty Peileke. Delta Delta
Delta: Maddy Delay Delta Ihi
Epsilon; Susan Sc o tit, Kap-
'pa Delta; Lvnn Morris] Kappa
Delta;-Emily Murarci. Sigma .Kap .Kappa;
pa; .Kappa; and Beverly Bolles, Zeta Tau
Certificates were awar de d
members who have done outstand outstanding
ing outstanding work but who ha ve not been
; members of Panhellenic Council
for a full year. The following pee
sons received Certificates: Sue
Franzen, Chi Omega; Gail Acker Ackerman,
man, Ackerman, Alpha Epsilon Phi; Brow
Whitsall..Delta Delta Delta: .Toan Alpha Omicron Pi: Ken Kendra
dra Kendra McAllister, Alpha Omicron
Pi: and Linda Malcr, Delta Phi
Plooer to Edit
1958 Review
Sheldon PJager, junior law stu student,
dent, student, was" named editor-in-chief
lof the Florida Law Review Sat Saturday
urday Saturday night. A new editorial
board was also named for the
quarterly magazine.
Appointed as executive editors
of the. Review were Edwin Pres Presser,
ser, Presser, John Bielejeski, Robert
Carlile and Aubrey Kendal. Nor Norman
man Norman Smith was named business
manager and E. Harper Field
was appointed assistant business
Named as members of the board
were Edward Jackson, I. R. Jud Judacer,
acer, Judacer, William Simonet and James
The new staff was named at
the Review s semester party.
Speaker at the party was C.
Ha rris Dittman, Jacksonville
attorney, who was editor of ts >
magazine while a the Lt rvetsO'-
Two awards were presented dm
ing the party. Simonet re'-ci 1
the Brick Prjze and Robert Sn-
present editor of the mattzi-c.
was given the Lopez award

by C. Teike; Let Death Now
Come, Claudio Monteverdi:;
Somber Mists, Ottorino Re--
pighi: Italian In Algiers' .G.
Rossini; Andalusian Fresco.,
Paul Durand; Waltzing
Winds, Eric Osterling; The
National Game ", John Philip
Sousa; Toccata for Bana".
Frank Erickson; Parade of *. ie
Wooden Soldiers. Leon Jesse:
Autumn Beguine Stewart
Schaeffer; Stephen Foster nm nmlodies.
lodies. nmlodies. The finale will feature
University songs.

Cnmedy To Be Given
By Players Next Week

fcamuol Taylors current Broad i
way hit, The Happy Time, will!
b presented by the Florida Play Players
ers Players May 8 through 11.
The racy French comedy is the
ftret ot this type to be tackled
by the Players and is their last
major production of the semester
All performances are scheduled
for 7:30 and 8:00 in the P K
Yonge auditorium.
Tickets for the play may be
ROTC Honorary
Taps Ten Cadets
Scabbard and Blade, National
Military Honorary, tapped ten
advanced Army ROTC cadets in
ceremonies at drill last week.
The tapees, selected on the basis
ot leadership, scholarship, and In Individual
dividual Individual character are undergoing
a week of rigorous pre-initiation
ceremonies that began yesterday.
They are required to wear
the ROTC uniform to classes,
carry a three foot wooden blade,
take part in early morning mi military
litary military exercises.
An all night military pro problem
blem problem Saturday night will
be the final event of the week,
with initiation occuring the fol following
lowing following morning.
Those selected for membership
are Bob Bushong, Ken Cox, Stan Stanley
ley Stanley Domal. Phillip Gaskins,
George Green. John Milton, Jack
Nichols, Robert Nichols, Warren
Olds, and Nelson Romero.
FOR RENT: Rooms for male stu students.
dents. students. Reasonable rates SO4 N W.
13th St. Phone
The Florida Alligator, Tues., April 30, 1957

Wishes to thank eU those who entered
our Photo Contest.
k k with greot pleasure that we announce
the winners.
Ist: Barret Brown
2nd: Ralph Reed
3rd: Dorothy Satterfield
Honorable Mention
Roland Chirico
J. Crutchfield j
6 M Millar j <
Dorothy Satterfield
Ist: Dorothy Sotterfield
2nd: J. W. Miller Jr.
3rd: John Harper
Honorable Mention
G M Miller
Dorothy Sotterfield
, John Hammer
619 W. University Avenue Phone: FR 2-0713

Advertisinc I, A CTION
presented by
MAY 3rd and 4th
AIA is presented to our campus eoch year by ADS, a men's
advertising fraternity.
AIA is bigger and better this year.
AIA is an advertising clinic for students and businessmen of
our area.
AIA brings you as guest speakers some of the top names in
Florida's advertising world.
AIA this year is FREE.
"Florida Grows Thru Advertising"
FRIDAY Tips on Buying and Selling Advertising.
Agency Administration.
Advertising Art arid Layout
Puplic Relations in Advertising.
SATURDAY How to Plan an Advertising Campaign
Job Opportunities in Ad- \ tising for the Florida
Come to the AIA Keynote Luncheon in the Blue Room at the Hub
a 112 30. Saturday For a fine lunch and an informative speech
? on advertising it's the Kevnote Luncheon. Get your tickets for this
luncheon. NOW from any ADS member or pledge. Price-$2.

i picked up tomorrow in toe stu student
dent student information booth across
from the Hub. All seats are re reser\ed
ser\ed reser\ed and student tickets may
be obtained by presenting in ID.
card. General admission is 75
The Comedy a la France" de describes
scribes describes a typical French family,
the Jacques Bonnards, who settle
in Canada. The family attempts
to make an adjustment to the
new way of life but heredity and
!adherence to their old French
j customs win out. Too used to Che
! "happy times back home, the
Bonnards find themselves involv involved
ed involved in many unusual and compli complicated
cated complicated situations Louis, the drunk drunkjen
jen drunkjen uncle, arrives nightgowns are
stolen, and big brother, Desmon Desmon|de.
|de. Desmon|de. finds himself playing Casss Casssnova
nova Casssnova to the new maid
I Sharing leads in the produc produc-1
-1 produc-1 tion are Dick Dunn (who plavs
iPapa Bonnard); Joan Bucks iMa iMaimani;
imani; iMaimani; Dennis Noble (Desmonds,
the Cassanova of Canada); and
Bunny Rosenson (Mignonette )
Also in the cast are Bill Jarne-
J son ias Uncle Louis*; Ann Stu Stuart
art Stuart as Louis' wife, Felice i; Lan Lanice
ice Lanice Riehbourg (Grandperei;
Kapner (Dr. Gagnon)Mel Tay Tay:lor
:lor Tay:lor ( Alfred ); Pat Hurley (Mr.
Frye, the school principal); Ger-
( 1 aid Hodges (Bibi); and Joyce
j Baxter (Sally.)
Crew heads for the play are El El;mtra
;mtra El;mtra Menda. costumes; Marv
it Ann Kane, props: Doiig Fields,
tickets; Ellen Black, make-up.
Allen Entt. construction, Allan
Lewis, lighting: Lewis Knpner.
publicity; and Chachi Pagano. as assistant
sistant assistant director. The play is under
the direction of Mr. Clifford Ash Ashbv.
bv. Ashbv.

Model Exhibit ot the Architecture Home Show
One of the winning exhibits in the student home show was tills model of a modern home. One of the
most heavily attended home shows in recent years, the school of architecture exhibits were on dis
play In the stadium. (Gator Photo).

Fla. Field Put in Shape
For Next Grid Season

Florida Field is receiving its
first "face lifting in seven years,
i at an approximate cost of $2,000
"Its the first time since 1950
, that it has been necessary to ren-
I ovate the field to this extent,'
said William Bellew, sviperlnten
dent of grounds for the athletic
.! department and College of Physi Physical
cal Physical Education.
The main objectives are the
leveling of the field and the plant planting
ing planting of new grass
The grass tfiat will be planted
on the field is a new hybrid Ber Bermuda
muda Bermuda that grows so rapidly it --e
quires mowing three times a
week. The grass is used on the
r | drill field and stands up well un un,
, un, df*r heavy abuse
A poisonous gas is used to kill
the unwanted vegetable and ani ani'
' ani' | mal life. Plastic strips. 78 feet
1 long by 14 feet wide, are stretched
or the field and then gas is forced
in, under the plastic. The strips
! keep the gas concentrated and in
j contact with the area desired.
1 The work on the field will be
completed around the middle of
| June and it .should be in top
Alabama School
Slates Concert
Here Thursday
The Indian Springs Softool Glee
Club of Alabama will 'give a con concert
cert concert in the auditorium Thursday at
j g:is p m. The concert is free to
the public.
The Indian Springs School is an
l endowed private school for gift giftied
ied giftied boys of high school age The
{glee club, directed by Dr.
I Hoggard. is composed of 54 bov.
only a few of whom have had
! any musical experience prior to
j attending the school.
The boys have been invited to
represent the United States is
I an International choral festival in
Vienna in the summer of 1958
and recently were the first school
' choral group ever invited to sing
with the Birmingham Symphony
Speech Replaces Drill
For Army Reservists
j All Army Reserve personnel in
the Rrea will attend the address
'of Major William E. Mayer in
hail at regularly scheduled tinlt
1 driU this week
Major Maver s appearance in
Gainesville Is being sponsored bv
a group of Gainesville citizens and
the Army and Air Force ROTC
units., He is scheduled to speak
in the Florida Gym at g o'clock
j ...
Stadium Road Open
1 The barricade on Sladiujm Road
j by the Century Tower will be re rej
j rej moved today. Campus Folice aaid.
'Traffic will remain one-way and
) no parking areas have been open

Page 3

shape by the start of the football
season." Bellew said
No improvements or enlarge enlargements
ments enlargements are planned for the stadium
next year according to Percy M
Beard, general manager of ath athletics.
letics. athletics.
Although there are long range
plans to build a stadium on the
east side of the field similar to the
present one on the west, the steel
bleachers have worked out so well
that they will continue to be used
for at least several more years,'
said Beard.
Cavalefies Set
Fashion Show
Cavelettes. women's dance
group, will present a charity
fashion show Thursday at 8:30
p.m. in the Florida Union
Titled "This is Your Life." the
program will show a Florida
coed's weekend wardrobe for
spring and summer.
Fashions will include school
and cocktail dresses, sports
clothes, bathing suits, and end
up with night wear.
Tickets may he pun ha.-ed
from any Cavalette member for
25 cents. Proceeds from the
show will go to the cerebral
palsey fund
Gator Guide
Is Defended
The president of the Gator
gfuide yesterday defended the Ga
.or Guide, publication edited by
flic organization, against recent
As it stands now, copies of the
1957 Gator Guide will b mailed
to all incoming male freshmen
sometime in late August, unless
complications arise," said Berne Berne,
, Berne, Wolfsnn, president of the Men's
The, controversial Gator Guide
which is pubished annually by
the Men's Council has been
criticized lately and wa tHe sub subject
ject subject of a column that appeared in
the Alligator recently.
Tn reference lo tills column,
Wolfson said. "I think that it was
partial and biased because
i Dave Levy, author of the col
umm is interested in promoting
the F-Book at the expense of the
other publications on campus."
editor of the 1957 F-Book.
expressed the opinion that much
: of what appears in the Gator
.Guide also appears in the ,F
Book, therefore oreating unneces unnecessary
sary unnecessary overlapping and a wasting of
Student Government funds since
both publications are SG sponsor

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Film Musical at Union
The musical film, An Ameri American
can American in Paris will be shown Fri-.
day in the Florida Union Audi Audi!
! Audi! tbrium. This program will be
highlighted by the Union's new
sound system.

Rfe /cjh, W jABr -' eSJMnR I
1 ,i
As a Burroughs Sales Representative
the fun of succeeding comes early

) V-
As p Burroughs Sales Representative, you get
i oft to a fast start. And you take your income
as far as you want as fast as you want, because
vou earn as you sell.
You're a systems counselor a career man
who makes day-to-day calls at the manage management
ment management level, analyzes customers needs, recom recommends
mends recommends appropriate systems, implements them
with the necessary Burroughs products.
You represent a leading producer of business
machines and data processing systems for
business, government and industry.
And you have your own exclusive territory
in a location to your liking. For Burroughs has
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As a Burroughs Sales Representative, you're
well paid during thorough training for your

Thousands See Home Show

l The Architecture Home Show
held las: weekend drew a crowd
1 of between 12.000 and 18.000 spec spectators.
tators. spectators. according to Robert Den Denvse
vse Denvse student .coordinator for the
The show termed very success successful
ful successful by Denvse. was produced by
j architecture and building con construe
strue construe tion, students and sponsored
, by "he American Institute of Ar Architects
chitects Architects All architecture exhib-.
' its. other than those of cQmmei cQmmei:
: cQmmei: Ciai exhibitors w ere designed and
built by students.
A full sized furnished house
and a model of a proposed voca vocational
tional vocational school at-Tampa were the
main points of Interest The house
was designed by James D Al Alford
ford Alford of Bunnell
Almost $2,000 in prizes was giv
en to students for the best designs
in contests judged by the Ameri American
can American Institute of Architects. The
prizes were awarded at a lunch lunchjeon
jeon lunchjeon Saturday at the Gainesville

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Country Club.
Byron G. Mclntyre. Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville won an So'Yi scholarship
presented by the Fire Underwrit Underwriter*
er* Underwriter* of Florida.
Don E Abernathy. Meat Palm
Water Ski Team
Seeks Students
Students interested in represent representing
ing representing the University of Flordia in
the Inter-Collegiate Water Ski
Tournament at Cyprus Gardens
Mav 11 should contact Eric
Alderman. 211 N W 16th St
According to Alderinan. only
qualified skiers are requested
to participate in this tournament.
Skiers should belong!to the Amer American
ican American Water Skiing Association and
the Florida Water Ski Federation
However. Alderman stated if a
person does not belong to these
two organizations, he may join
them at Cyprus for $5

, career. Even after youve gained experience
under the guidance of Burroughs experts and
are on your own, youll be kept abreast of all
the newest developments and methods you'll
need for top sales performance.
FREE BOOKLET: For a more detailed story of
just how fast you can enjoy the fun of success,
write for our new career booklet today.
Ken T. Bement
General Sales Manager
Burroughs Division
Detroit 32, M whig an

Beach received a $290 scholar-
I ship as first prize winner for
best design from the Florida As Association
sociation Association of Architects. Honora Honorable
ble Honorable mention in this contest went
to Manuel Rondon Colombia,
South America, and Peter L.
Hawes Gainesville.
Robert C Peacock West Palm
Beach, won st!W>, Stanley H
Greene. Miami Beach, won SIOO
and Richard C. Haley. We-st
Palm Beach won S6O in a kitchen
I design contest sponsored by Gen General
eral General Electric Corporation.
Ravmond Poelvoorde and Ed Edson
son Edson E Dailey. Jr., both of Or Or.
. Or. i mend Beach, and James B, Spen Spencer,
cer, Spencer, Aubumdalo: won -design
awards given by tl >' American
: Institute of Architects
Alan c Green.won the Elorida
Association of Architects awar
.; for leadership and service. Clif Clifford
ford Clifford Lawrence Jr, Marianna,
won the Alpha Rho Chi medal for
!leadership and service.