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
Yulee Coed Hurt
After Bike-Auto
Campus Collision
A bicycle-riding University co coed
ed coed received only very minor in injuries
juries injuries Wednesday night after
colliding with an automobile, ac according
cording according to infirmary reports
Campus police *aid Lucius A
Duncan. S 3, a Gainesville sales salesman,
man, salesman, turned left on Stadium Road
after stopping for a stop sign on
Buckman Drive when he collided
with the bicycle, riden by Luella
Jane Lee. of Yulee Hall.
Police reports said, the bicy bicycle
cle bicycle had no lights and the brakes
were questionable. The police
said Duncan was bra veiling in inproximatelv
proximatelv inproximatelv SO miles per hour.
Lt Vernon K Holir; ir.
of the canapus police said no ar arrests
rests arrests were made.
The bicycle was a complete loss
police reports said.
jl

This Friday Night Only
.
"THE TEEN KINGS" j
A Moving Group Real Gone
* \
7 SEAS
CLUB
BAND EVERY FRIDAY & SATURDAY NITE
1 Vi Miles South of Ocola Road
-
FOR MOTHER'S DAY GIFTS
Shop at
MARY TURNER'S
"Exclusive, But Definitely Not Expensive
Gifts for all occasions
Finest imported Swedish brass, Gregorian
and Egyptian copper
Interior decorating accessories
Specializing in the original Hummel
figures t
Rachel Stearns Original Paintings
Buget-wise,China £r Pottery
Gainesville s Most Unusual and Distinctive Gift Shop
MARY TURNER'S
222 W. University Ave. Phone FR 2-8861
MEMBER CENTRAL CHARGE

AT SEARS NOW-
O PILGRAM
SPORT
jf sh|rts
COMPARE AT 2.98
MM s|BB
y. WS^Vnfr. 9 Wrinki-shed . needs no starch ever
Retards perspiration - resists mildew
Shop now and save at Sears'
rrmvr
14 S. Main St Gainesville, Flo. .ione FR 2-8461
4

Florida Alligator. Friday, May 3, 1957

Indifferent Attitude'
Lambasted by Thornal

(Continued from page ONE)
tion by executive order which he
said that in the name of efficien efficiency,
cy, efficiency, there has been permitted to
develop a system whereby the
legislative branch delegates broad
powers to the executive who then
fills in the details with scientific scientifically
ally scientifically drafted executive orders that
have the for re and effect of law'.
*
He staked for a return to Indi Individual
vidual Individual responsibility in citizenship
and charged student leaders to ac accept
cept accept the real responsibilities of
citizenship in democracyactive
and principled leadership.
Fleming, in handing the gave]
to incoming student body Presi President
dent President Beardsley, charged the new
Student Government to uphold the
principles of active student par participation
ticipation participation in government and to
lead Student Government and the
student body to a position of
strong leadership training (or
the responsibilities of citizenship
to Florida and the nation. He
said the greatest responsibility of
Student Government was to train
students for citizenship in a
moctacy ami to invite greater

.participation in student activities!.'
Beardsley. accepting the gav gavel.
el. gavel. promised dedicated leader-!
ship to continuing a strong Stu-j
dent Government and stressed!
: Student Government responsibili-1
I tv in the arms of sound leader- i
ship, cooperative leadership in \
student body-administration poll-:
cies. and a continuing self analy analysis
sis analysis of Student body and Student
Government relationships
Honored guests at the banquet
, included President and Mrs. J. 1
Wayne Reitz and several mem members
bers members of the University Adminis Administrative
trative Administrative staff who work closely |
with Student Government.
_ |
Variety Band
Lists Jazz for
Annual Concert
The seventh annual jazz concert
by the Variety Band will be given
Wednesday night at S 15 in th
University Auditorium.
Directed by Reid Poole, the 18-
j piece! band is. a workshop in play play;
; play; ing the various styles of popular
| music, especially the several
j types of show music and jazz
| Members of the group also olav
in the Concert Band and the Xym Xym:
: Xym: phony Orchestra.
The program will include Dan Dancing
cing Dancing on the Ceiling, 'Tmagina-'
tion ''Sunny. Side of the- Street,
I'll Take Romance Prez Con Conference.
ference. Conference. Infinity Promenade,
Lover Man, "How About You."
| Just one of Those Things. My
Shining Hour. Taking a Chance
! on Love. Ive got a Crush On
You. Cool Brook," Picnic Pa Parade",
rade", Parade", Pennies From Heaven.
No Bones About it,"' Be Any Anything."
thing." Anything." 'l've Got You Under My
Skin. Taboo and "We Are The
Boys FYoni Old Florida.
Wauberg Ployday Set
Tomorrow Afternoon
All students are invited to
Wauberg Plavdav tomorrow af afternoon
ternoon afternoon from 1 :00 to 4 00 on the
Camp grounds.
i The annual event, sponsored by
the Union Board of Student Ac Activities,
tivities, Activities, wall include competition
in softball, volleyball, canoe-jous canoe-jousting,
ting, canoe-jousting, horsehoes and other outdoor
and water sports with ribbons
awarded to winners in each event
I OPEN
Saturday, May 4
9 a.m.
GOLFLAND
on 441 North just past
intersection of 441 North
and N.W. 6th Street.
Driving Range
Sand Trap
Target Green

Page 5

Women- Theyr- Everywhere
COL. RHUDY ENLISTS HELEN HYAMS ...
. . shes okay for advanced AFROTC
f'

Two University College coeds
have paved the Way for fellpw
females into the Women's Air
Force. Botn formally enlisted
in the advanced ROTC course
for WAF' Cadettes now avail available
able available here.
Helen HVams and Elaine
Stock-hammer, sophomores are
the first to be formally recruit recruited
ed recruited into the WAF training pro program,
gram, program, having successfully met
;

Civil Service Bill
Passes Exec Council;

i 1
Kuntinued from page ONE)
al approval of budgets for the F
Book, Orange Peel .and Debate
Society
The council voted to limit the ,|
expenditure of Student Govern Government
ment Government funds for banquets to SI 75
per member of the organization
concerned. Any excess over this
.amount must be paid from sep seperate
erate seperate or individual funds.
The council voted to give SSOO
Grants for Study
In Israel Offered
by Government
A special competition for FYil FYilbright
bright FYilbright awards for study in Israel
in 1957-58 is now open to Ameri American
can American college graduates under the
United States Government Inter International
national International educational exchange pro proi
i proi gram
Closing date for application is
May 31, 1957.
Scholarship application blanks
and a brochure describing the
overseas study awards are avail available
able available from the Institute of Inter-,
, national Education, 1 Bast 67th
Street, New York City and its
regional offices in Chicago, Den Denver,
ver, Denver, Houston, San Francisco and
Washington, D C.
t Recommended fields of study
are humanities, sciences, social
sciences, agriculture and medi- j
cine at the Hebrew University;
mathematics, organic chemistry,
j physics, rheology, food techno-j
logy, architecture, applied micro- j
! biology and electrical engineering
at the Israel Institute of Techno Technology
logy Technology t Technical >; and applied and
theoretical sciences at the Weiz Weizmann
mann Weizmann Institute of Science.
!
Pharmacy Group
Elects Officers
Newly elected offiers of the Uni University
versity University Chapter of Rho Pi Phi,
international pharmaceutical fra fraternity.
ternity. fraternity. were announced this week.
Next year's officers are: Sy
Meister. chancellor: Carl V\ as asserman.
serman. asserman. vice chancellor; Berme
Moskowitz. scribe; Phil Kiehler
recording scribe; Bob Alexande-r,
treasurer: Irving Cohen sergeant
of arms; and Ricmard Liftman,
master of ceremonies
The group will hold its annual
Blue and White Weekend tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow and Saturday.
CLASSIFIED
for SALE; 34 ft. House Trailer.-
2 beds bath, with porch. SI4OO.
Contact Mitchell. Linger linger
Trailer Park Rt. 2. Box 214. FR.
2-4815. 2
CREW MEMBER WANTED to
share expenses on sailing cruise
to: Bahamas. Dominican Repub Repubblic,
blic, Repubblic, Haiti, Puerto Rico, and
Virgin Islands. Must be 21 or
have parent's consent. Call FR FR-6-3771.
-6-3771. FR-6-3771. After 6 p.m. FP. 6-5791.
ECONOMICAL 1951 Nash Ramb Rambler
ler Rambler convertible. Radio, heater.
Top* works well. Will sell for
$l5O. Contact Howard Dayton.
805 North Hall.
ROYAL PORTABLE typewriter.
Good condition $35 New set of
1955 Tommy Armour golf clubs.
Custom Made woods. Excellent
condition. Contact Howard Day Dayton,
ton, Dayton, 805 North Hall.
FOR SALE 1954 All-State Motor
scooter in top condition Sells
new for $330. now only $75 See
Dave Levy, Alligator office.

requirements outlined by the
Air Force, according to Capt
Katherine Lewis. Cadette com
nianding officer.
The girls, both from Miami
Beach, are eligible for $266 a
year as acting second lieuten lieutenants
ants lieutenants in the cadet wing, and may
attend a four-week training pro program
gram program during the summer
Capt. Le'wis pointed out that
the Cadettes may withdraw e

to the A Capella Choir and S4OO
to the Swim Fins to help offset
recent expenses
Georgia Seagle
Has Annual
Celebration
Geoigia Seagle Hail celebrated
their annual Spring Fling festivi festivities
ties festivities last weekend, with Miss
Sandy Rooks named as Seagle
Sweetheart for the second con consecutive
secutive consecutive year.
Following a barbecue at Wil
mot Gardens a Wild West stomp
was held at Fort Seagle Frida
night. Saturday a picnic -was held
at Fanning Springs followed by
a forrryil dance at the Thomas
Hotel, with the music of the Play
boys.
Housing Expert
To Speak May 11
Thomas Coogan. president of
Housing Securities. Tnc.. New York
City, will be featured speaker for
the Contractors and Builder's
Day here May 11.
Sponsored by the Student Con Contractor's
tractor's Contractor's and Builders As.socia
tion in the College of Architecture
and Fine Arts, the program be begins
gins begins at 11 a.m. with registration
in the Student Service Center.
Coogan is a past national presi president
dent president of the National Association
jof Home Builders and a past
! chairman of the board


Cherry's
MAY DAY SPECIAL
SKIRTS
Regular $10.95 8.88
8.95 - 6.88
7.95 - 5.88
5.95 - 4.88
BLOUSES
. Regular 7.95 6.88
5 95 - 4.88
4 95 - 3.88
Snrino f* Summer Dresses Reduced uo to 30 % /
THIS FRIDAY & SATUDAY ONLY Come in and REGISTER for our door prixea $7.95 BLOUSE
105 W. University Ave. Phone Fr 6-6348
.
j STUDENTS w ;
LEARN TO FLY
CENTRAL FLORIDA AIR SERVICE INC.
AT STENGEL FIELD */ 4 MILE SO. OF UNIV. AVE.
ON THE ARCHER ROAD
< CHARTER FLIGHT INSTRUCTION
RENTALS PASSENGER FLIGHTS
A
$7.00 PER HOUR SOLO
SIO.OO PER HOUR DUAL
FOR DETAILS CALL R. M. STUART
8 a.m.-2 p.m. FR 6-3740
2 p.m.-6 p.m. FR 2-8353

from the program anytime prior
to their gtactuation. Upon grad graduating
uating graduating they become eligible
for commissions as second lieu lieutenants
tenants lieutenants and will serve on active
duty in the VVAF for'three years
Col Ralph Rhudy, professor
of air science and tactics, was
the officiating officer for the
enlistment proceedings conduct conducted
ed conducted last week
Bacteriology Prof
Wins Research Award
Dr. Warren Silver, assis ta n t
professor of bacteriology has
been awarded a Ualor Founda Foundation
tion Foundation Faculty Summer Research
Award

ON CLOSE EXAMINATION*
Os all the different sorts of guys
There are only two that I despise:
The first lureally would like to slam
. Is the one who copies from my exam.
The other ones the dirty skunk
Who covers his and lets me flunk!
MORAL: You'll pass the pleasure test with Chestecfield / M
King. Yes, if you want your pleasure jftru* f
gumma cum laude, smoke Chesterfield^#
King! BIG length, BIG flavor, the j Vj
smoothest tasting smoke today VJf J'flln
more smoothly by ACCU* Uv( IpR
Chesterfield King gives you more *! fe'
of what youre smoking for! 1 |H
*s6o ftoes to bouts F. Welch, loud Sntte College, lj
Amet, loua, for hi* Chester Field poem. Iff
sf>o for every philosophical terse accepted for pubh. m v
cation. Chesterfield. I*.o. Box 21. New York 46, N. Y. I
£ My ere Tnl-soco Co |

Sandwich Boards
Help ADS Pledges
Pay Initiation Fee
Sandwich boards advertising 10.
* cal stores and businesses were
worn this week by seventeen pie
] dges of Alpha Delta Sigma, na
tional professional advertising fra fra,l
,l fra,l ternity.
j Requirements for membership
in ADS include good scholastic
standing and an interest In the
[ field of advertising
Those to be initAted Tuesday
are Peter J Blank. Frederick B
Sno&ff ITT. V Kenneth Clifford
Richard S Westburv, George VV
Corrick, Allie 0 Ramsey. Rob
ert P. Biibrey, Joel S. Lewis
John W. Hamilton. Robert N
Gay 111. William D Dansby. Ra\
rr.ond J. Zubowici A. Wayne
McAffee. Harry B Roulstone Jr
j Charles L. Ruffner. John A H
Murphree Jr and John S Sims
; Jr.
i :t :
i
Come in and Register
For The
Sell-Abration Prises
! j
UNIV. AVENUE
Opening Seli-Abration
MAY Ist to 21st
i
THE
I HOBBY SHOP
1 |
806 W. Univ. Ave.
Phone FR 2-0393
1 |

A
A
Advertising
In
Action
Today
and
Tomorrow
-Ji
Topics to
be discussed:
Tips on buying and
selling advertising, r
Agency administration.
Advertising Art and
layout.
Public relations in
advertising
How to plan an
advertising
campaign
Job opportunities in
advertising for the
Florida graduate.
STARTS
Today at
1:30 in the
Florida Union
FREE!
REALLY
BIG!
I



SNAPS SNAKE STREAK
Phi Belt Wins Orange

By BUDDY HAYDEN
Gator Sports Writer
Phi Delta Theta broke Sigma
Nu hold on the President's Tro Tropry
pry Tropry at four years in a row as it
captured honors in this years
Orange League swim meet and,
moved into an untouchable first
place.
The Phi Delta had to come
from behind to. win the meet as
Barnes swam the last leg of the
winning 200 yd., freestyle re relay
lay relay after setting two new records
earlier.
Barnes took 1.1 seconds off the
old record in the 50 yd., freestyle
as he was clocked at a fast 21.7.
He took a big slice off the ime
in the 150 yd. freestyle as he
came in with a 1:37.0. The old re record
cord record was 1:43.0.
Sigma Alpha Epsilon, second in
the meet, also set a record in
this years competition. The S*g
Aiphs' 150 yd., medley relay team
trimmed the old record by a dim
.1 second as they stopped the
clock at 1:31.4. SAE also captur captured
ed captured the diving for its only other
first place of the meet.
Sigma Nu took two first places
as it finished in the third spot
this yC a ', Gibson winning the 100

7 SEAS
CLUB
This Frl. Nite Only
"THE TEEN KINGS"
(Formerly Coral Club*
IV* MILES SOUTH OCALA RD.
Band Every* Fri. b Sat. Nite
- j .. i ... ' .. :
| !- j. I
' " i I
!
[ ,'' ; i
NEW! TODAYS HANDIEST
DEODORANT STICK FOR MEN!
Complete protection in an unbreakable, push-up case; |
no foil to fool with; easy to pack; he-man size. $1
L y.
s Jpf
Ml
YARDLEY OF LONDON, inc
Tanltay products for Amend ere created t England and finished m the U.SJt liom the
anginal English tormetn, combining imported end domestic ingredients. 620 fifth Aye N.Y.t
' i

Keep your eye
on White Tartan
CASMLWMR j|. i
I
FOR YOUR y H*
ARROW *9*l MENS
hiios STORI
1

yd., free freestyle in 59.3, and
Parks capturing the 50 yd.
breast in 32.0
Sigma N'w meets the winner of
veste-rday s contest between Pni
Delta Theta and Sigma Chi to de determine
termine determine the winner of this year s
Orange League softball trophy
Monday.
The Phi Delts took wins from
Kappa Sigma 1-0. Sigma Phi Ep Epsilon
silon Epsilon 4-0, and Delta Tau Delta 9-
0. King pitched the Phi Delts to
a rain-soaked one-hit shutout Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday to move the Blue into the
finals.
Sigma Chi, last year's, champ champion.
ion. champion. downed Pi Lambda Phi 9-0,
Kappa Alpha 2-1. and Alpha Tau
Omega 1-0. In this week's action
Hankins pitched no-hit ball the
Sigma Chis took their third win
with a 2-1 victory over Kappa
Alpha. The lone Ka run came
on a walk and error in the fourth
I inning.
Sigma Nu took its victories from
Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Pi Kappa
Alpha, and Tau Epsilon Phi to
take its place in the finals. Bob Bobby
by Bobby Barnes was the key man in
the Snake* lineup as he pitched
near perfect ball in all three
games.

1
, Gator Thinclads
In Florida AAU
i
B> KEN SUER
Assistant Sports Editor
The Florida track team, already
, looking forward to the Southeast Southeastern
ern Southeastern Conference championships in
Birmingham May 17-18, travels to
Miami to participate in the Flori Florinda
nda Florinda AAU meet tomorrow.
The meet is expected to devel devel
devel op into a duel between the Gator
thinclads and the powerful Florida
State squad. The Orange and
Blue slipped by the Seminoles,
67-64, in a dual meet earlier this
season.
Florida track coach Percy
. Beard feels that the eventual
winner of the meet may be de determined
termined determined bv the performancs of
the Miami team and several in individual
dividual individual entrants, who may mi minimize
nimize minimize any teams scoring in
the meet.
Among the unattached entries
are Buddy Folks, former Geor Georgia
gia Georgia Tech trackman, who will en T er
the 220 yard dash and the broad
jump, and David Powell. 1956
SEC half mile champ. Powell
graduated from Auburn last year.
Seagle Captures
Swimming Meet
By MIKE ZIER
j Gator Sports Writer
Georgia Seagle copped the Inde Independent
pendent Independent League swimming meet
Monday and moved into first place
! in the league standings by a sljm
eight-point margin over C.L.O.
W T ith Reid showing the way.
Seagle took six of eight first
places for a total of 88 points.
Runner-up was Westminister with
42 points followed by C.L.O. with
40.
Reid won the 50 vd., back backstroke.
stroke. backstroke. the 100 yd., freestyle, and
| swam a leg of the winning 150
yd., medley relay.
Golf, the final sport on the In Independent
dependent Independent League agenda, begins
| today. Georgia Seagle faces third
! place Westminister in the open openi
i openi ing round with only 29 points i
! separating them and the loser cer-j

Beta Cops Swimming Title
For Sixth Blue Loop Trophy

Beta Theta Pi fought off a
strong bid from defending cham champion
pion champion Lambda Chi Alpha to take
the Blue League swimming crown,
its sixth trophy of the ve>ar, Mon Monday
day Monday evening
The Betas scored 54 points, fol followed
lowed followed by Lambda Chi, 44; Theta
Chi, 39; Phi Kappa Tau, 36.5; Al Alpha
pha Alpha Epsilon Pi, 24.5; Chi Phi. six;
i and Pi Kappa Phi. one.
Ron Kreulen of Lambda Chi was
easily the outstanding performer
in the meet, taking the 100 free freestyle
style freestyle in 1:07.2. the freestyle
in 1:49.5. and anchoring the win winning
ning winning 200 freestyle relay team
which nosed out Thela Chi in the
final lap.
The Betas won only one first
place as Lauck. Markham and
Allen won the 150 medley relay,
j but took four seronds and two
: thirds to run up the score.
Theta Chi, undefeated in brac bracket
ket bracket two play, met Beta, winner
| of bracket three, in the softball
playoffs yesterday with the vic vic:
: vic: tor to face the bracket three
! champion for the title next Mon Mon!
! Mon! day.
Theta Chi swamped Phi Sigma
: Kappa. 27-8. to clinch its bracket
as Moore and Strickland contri contributed
buted contributed the batting punch. Other
! victories came over AGR. brac bracket
ket bracket runner-yp 5-4, and Chi Phi
11-10.
The Betas swept over AEPi, 19-
4, with a 13-run first inning, after
victories over Phi Kappa Tau.
bracket runner-up 10-5, and Pi
Kappa Phi. 14-2. to win bracket

UF Nine
At Auburn
For Finale
The Florida baseball team wil
try to take the role of spoiler
this weekend when rt closes oui
the 1957 season with a two-game
senes at Auburn. The first gam =
will be this afternoon and the se second
cond second tomorrow.
Auburn is in second place in the
Southeastern Conference eastern
division with ai)-~LI-3 mark. The
Plainsmen trail division-leading
Georgia Tech by one game. The
Engineers are. 12-2 and meet
Georgia in a two-game set at
Athens. If Florida wins only one
game this weekend, the Plains Plainsmen
men Plainsmen can do no better than tie
Tech for the crowm
* *
Florida coach Dave Fuller re
lishes his potential spoiler role,
and points out. Were the hottest
team In the conference now. and
if we can't win the title again
we're going to make it as hatd
as we can for everybody else.
The Gators, who last year won
the SEC championship, have won
five straight conference games,
and have an SEC record of 6-8.
The team is 12-10 for the season.
, Burt Touchberry: currently the
most effective hurler in the South Southj
j Southj eastern Conference, has drawn the
starting nod for today's game.
I The lanky senior righthander has
| allowed only two earned runs in
45 innings for a fine earned run
average of 0.4. Touchberry's won wonlost
lost wonlost record is 5-1.
Fuller's pitching choice for to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow is right-hander Bucky
Williams. The chunky se ni o r
twirled a threei-hitter against
Tennessee last weekend to bring
his season's mark to 2-3, and a
win tomorrow will put him at the
.500 mark.
: ~*; T r
tain to be eliminated from the
championship picture.
Second place C.L.O. faces Wes Wesley
ley Wesley in first round competition, and
a loss would also take it out of the
running. In other gam6s, Flavet 2
meets Flavet 3, the Kadets play
5.C.8.A., and the Cavaliers tee
off against Newman. B.S.U. and
i Alpha Chi Sigma drew first round
j byes.

three.
Lambda Chi Alpha la 3-0 in
bracket one and met Delta Sigma
Phi in its last game yesterday.
The leaders scored wins over Del Delta
ta Delta Chi, 8-1, and bracket runner runnerup
up runnerup Phi Gamma Delta. 5-0, in ad addition
dition addition to a forfeit from Tau Kappa
Epsilon.

Wiltless
Cord ...
cool os a
brisk
on-shore
breeze
llliifk
MM? *>
m
2995
Looks cool, feeh cool,
is cool - that s the Cdrd
stor\ this season. It s
a blend of fine cotton
i and strong Dacron,
Smooth, handsome
practical. Can be laun laundered--needs
dered--needs laundered--needs no pressing.
Lite Blue
Dark Grey
Dark 6ron
|
-

Golfers Defend SEC Crown

Wjf £Sis£(i&i3£9
m M
Wkomk k MEBBmk
* * n SmmP ; ll
jg&Sj' in
EaHWWB 'ta'-iftBWB,
i f H k|
.%c K
J&fc fWhA.

, Wr.
i|
TOMMY AARON .
. . UF Links Hope
j Net Squad Idle:
Preps for SEC
>
A week of practice is in store
-for the Florida tennis team, as
1 if prepares for the Southeast-
ern Conference tournament, to be
. held In Baton Rouge, La., May 9-
: 11.
I Immediately preceding the
' toumev, the Gator netters wifi
play two matches, meeting Loui Louisiana
siana Louisiana State and Vanderbilt. These
matches will both be played in
I Baton Rouge
The Gators are considered one
of the strongest teams in the Con Conference,
ference, Conference, and will probably grab
one of the top few places. Tu Tu-1
-1 Tu-1 lane, last year's champ, is favored
to retain its crown. Florida's 1956
squad finished third in the SEC.
The netters ran their record to
'i 15-2 Monday, crushing Stetson 9-0. :
A match with Jacksonville Navy, ]
1 scheduled for Tuesday, was rain- j
: ed out.

I.
Marlboro
.
sup op bo* 8 11 Here's old-fashioned flavor in the new way to smoke. Man-size
Sturdy to k<*p |SH| S 1/I p| 1 taste of honest tobacco comes full through. Smooth-drawing filter
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your pocket. Flip-Top Box keeps every cigarette firm and freeh until you smoke it
pit_Te* PPICP (MAO m StCMMOMS. VMMtfttA. MOM A IrtW KMIKW) **>
{ 1
>

[Linksmen Seek
{Third Straight
iChameionshio
I By HOWIE CRANE
I Florida's defending South Southeastern
eastern Southeastern Conference champ champlion
lion champlion golf team will try to re refpeat
fpeat refpeat its title this afternoon
in the second half of the '>('>-
hole SEC final tournament
at Athens, Ga. The first 18
[holes were played vester vester[day.
[day. vester[day.
1 The tournament ts run together
: with the Southern' Intercolle Intercollej
j Intercollej giate tourney. The SIC is a 72-hole[
I affair, -with the second 36 holes)
; slated to be played tomorrow.
| Florida finished third in the SIC
| last year.
! Gator coach Conrad Rehling.
much more optimistic now than
i he was at this time, last year, say saythat
that saythat his charges have a fine
i chant e to repeat as SEC chain
[ pious. "Experience will -be the big
I factor," he stated Every mail
f on the squad has played that tough
Athens cvSurse several times.
We've won this title two years
in a row now but we've never had
this same experience."
j Tummy Aaron, a 2W-year-old
[sophomore, should be the pace-,
setter, according to Rehling. in 1
! Florida's quest for a third straight
! title. Aaron has the best Gator
record this season in dual meets,
winning Six against three defeats.!
He'also was victorious in three j
matches in the Southwest Invita- j
tional at Houston. The Gators i
placed third in the tourney be -j
i hind North Texas State and Hous Houston.
ton. Houston. co-favorites for the SIC crown
tomorrow.
Rehling picks Aaron as the top
Choice to win SEC medalist ho-:
nors. Last years medalist was
Gator Dave Ragan, who Carded
a four-under-par 284.
Skish Tourney
Begins Monday
The All-Campus Bait Casting
and Spinning championships will
be held at the Florida Pool Mon Monday
day Monday and Tuesday nights from 7 to
i" p.m.
Competition .is open to fratei
pity, sorority and Dormitory
groups With trophies going to the
winning team Ln each league and
to the individual high-point totals
for men and women. Medals will
be awarded to individual winn-;
ers for first place in each league.
The tournament wdl) be conduct-;
ed by the University Fishing Club,
with entries due at the Intra Intramural
mural Intramural Office or at the pool be-]
fore the com petition.

Page 6

Hprida Alligator, Friday May 3, 1957

a Entertains
j||| Tues
jS Jan Session
tj|| l- 4 1 "by
H VehSa^ohes



the south's
largest
semi-weekly
college newspaper

Volume 49, Number 51

* * * IF STUDENT'S CAMPAIGN WORKS *******
Silver Cartwheels Rolling Back :

m NORMAN PINARDI
Gator Staff Writer
Silver dollar* are coming back into general use in the vicinty of
Gainjesville, if Larry A. Webb has anything to say about it.
Webb, a 340-pound graduate student in economics, started a
crusade last week to pul the silver dollar back into circulation.
The idea is growing fast, according to Webb, and a score of stu student!
dent! student! have come to him to purchase the silver cartwheels
Lariy has made a trip to the bank on Monday for the last three
weeks and each time-Ins purchase increases. Next week he plans
to cash S3OO in checks for silver dollars.
*Â¥
Webb operates from 247 Fletcher hall, selling silver dollars at
cost to anyone who will agree to spend them. The flow of silver
dollars at the Cl has grown from a few dollars a week when Webb
first toyed with the idea, to ten times that amount. Other local
establishments report small beginnings in what Webb hopes will
be a new r fad around campus.
Some people get theii kicks from beer," Webb says, 1 get
mine from watching the astounded faces of cashiers. At first this
started with just that in mind, but now I'd like to get something
new started around hare.
*
Thie the first time Webb has dabbled hi fads, but he K(tes
R will make a lasting mark. )
How king it lasts after I leave, he commented, depends on
how well it catches on now.
Webb ha* sold silver dollar* to a variety of people besides stu students.
dents. students. Just a few of hi* supporters: a cashier, a college instructor,
and a Negro maid.
Webb is welcoming anyone who will help hi* crusade along. He
plans to maintain a constant supply of silver dollars so that any
one may buy them at any time.
They're easy to get, Webb stated, all you have to do is ask
tor them at a bank.
' : __ I

COMMITTEE APPLICATIONS DUE
Gray to Head Homecoming

Charlie Gray, law school sen senior
ior senior from Orlando, was named
.chairman of 1957 Homecoming
this wek by Steve Sessums, pres-
ident- of Florida Blue Key.
In making the appointment. Ses
sums stated that Gray probably:
has had more experience in Home Homecoming
coming Homecoming than any man on campus.
Gray, a former assistant chair chairman
man chairman of Homecoming, has served)
on the staff for three years. A
member of Pi Kappa Alpha Fra Fraternity,
ternity, Fraternity, he is scheduled to gradu- i
ate in January.
Applications for positions on 1
the Homecoming staff will be r
available in the Blue Key office
on Monday. The new chairman
Stated that he would need 2.000
to 2,500 student workers. He re requested
quested requested all students interested in
Homecoming to fill out applica- j
tions, whether they have exper experience
ience experience or not.
Scientist Lists |
Speech Tonight
Education in a democracy will
be discussed by Dr. Joel H. Hil Hildebrand
debrand Hildebrand in the Law Auditorium
tonight at 8:30 o'clock.
The address is being cosponsor cosponsored
ed cosponsored by the University Lecture com committed
mitted committed an Phi Beta Kappa and
the public is invited.
A nationally known scientist,
Dr. Hildebrand formerly was!
dean of the College of Liberal
Arts of the University >-f Pennsvl-,
vania. He is now a member of
the University of California fa- j
cultv. In 1907 he was an instruct-j
or in chemistry at the University
of Florida.
The author of several books and
papers on chemistry, education
and skiin, he was the 1956 mana manager
ger manager of the United States Olympic
Ski Team. His honors for re
search in chemistry include elec election
tion election as a Fellow of the Royal So Society
ciety Society of Edinburgh, and the award
of numerous medals by British
and American Scientific societies.
He will be guest speaker at the
Phi Beta Kappa banquet tonight
at 6:15 o'clock in the Student Ser Service
vice Service Center
|
Claude Pepper
To Talk Tuesday
Former U. S. Senator Claude
Pepper will speak on the Future
of the Democratic Party at 8
p.m. Tuesday in the Florida Un Union
ion Union Social Room, Dick Pettigrew,
president of the Young Democrats
Club, has announced.
Pepper served on the U. S.
Senate from 1936 until -t950. While
In Washington, he was a member
o< the Senate Foreign Relations
Committee and the Public Wel Welfare
fare Welfare and Health Committee.
A reception with refreshments
will be held in Bryan Lounge as
ter the address The public w |
ited to attend the speech and
the vecwoUon.

m Mil UI II.IT0I!

Gray expects t? make his first 1957 version of Homecoming, the
staff appointments before the end new chairman said that he hoped (
of school. Homecoming is sehedul- it would be "not necessarily big biged
ed biged for Oct. 18, requiring much get. but better than any previous
of the work to be done in summei.ones. He added that emphasis
school. would be placed on Gator Growl
In speaking of his plans for and the Parade.
'lndifferent Attitude'
I
Lambasted by Thornal
The indifference of the average American toward his responsi responsioitity
oitity responsioitity in government was changed here Tuesday by a Florida Su Supreme
preme Supreme Court Justice.

Justice Campbell Thornal! told
a student government inaugural
I banquet audience that if our lib liberties
erties liberties are emasculated it will re result
sult result from a lack of vigilenCe on
ithe part of the people themselves
and it will come as the result of
a failure to recognize a gradual
deterioration in the traditional
concepts of our political way of
life.
Judge Thornall spoke at a ban banquet
quet banquet where new officers of Lie
student body were sworn into ot otfice.
fice. otfice. Eddie Beardsley, was in inaugurated
augurated inaugurated as president of trie
i student body succeeding Fletcher
Fleming. Other officers inaugurat inaugurated
ed inaugurated included a.ll top student body
officers as well as Executive
j Council members and members
of the Lyceum Committee and the
Board of Student Publications.
Thornall. pointing out tii a t
American Democracy was estab estabj
j estabj lished s to serve the will of the
people, said he saw danger in the
' tendency toward a strong i-en i-entralized
tralized i-entralized government.
I remind you again that ours
is a divided sovereignty. It .vas
never intended that the states
should be subordinate to a strong
central government except in
those fields where the people vtd
delegated to the federal g >vern >vernnrent
nrent >vernnrent certain expressed powers, or

BRAINWASH EXPERT TELLS AUDIENCE HERE
Giveupitus' Fatal to High Percentage of GiPOWs

,1
Brainwashing controlled -7
000 captured by the
Reds in Korea "like Americans
have never been controlled be before."
fore." before." Major William E. Maver
told an audience here Tuesday.
The noted psychiatrist said
) brainwashing is a "superb de device
vice device for controlling people And
said it can be used as an "al.l "al.l-
- "al.l- weapon, cold war or hot
war."
Major Mayer was the only
doctor assigned to an interser interservice
vice interservice board in 1952 to stud\ re returned
turned returned American prisoners of
war to determine the effects of
the Communists' psychological
devices. His findings resulted in
President Eisenhower proclaim proclaiming
ing proclaiming a Code of Conduct for all
American servicemen captured
in anv future war.

An estimated S.OOO people

j.
/
' i
;l4f I
fv i j
tpfrinp $ M
Larry Webb trades paper dollars for silver dollars . 'j 'j...
... 'j... to get more cartwheels circulated in Gainesville

such as were clearly implicit ui
the powers granted.
* *
Here again in our era we ,iave
observed a gradual encroachment
by the federal government upon
the powers which we traditionally
believed had been reserved to the
individual states.
View this as a dangerous ten tendency
dency tendency not because of any lack of
confidence in any particular
leaders at the national level: but
rather because of the self-evident
fact that the government clos closest
est closest to the people is more likeiv
to be expressive of the will of the
majority of the people."
He said that admittedly there
are many areas in which the fed federal
eral federal government is sufficiently
strong and adaptable to effective
and efficient service, but that
there are a far greater number of
governmental services that might
well be left to the jurisdiction of
the individual states.
It is this tendency to central centralize
ize centralize power and authority, and to
remove government as far as pos
sible from the popular will that I
consider to be an ever present
threat to the continuity of our
traditional democratic processes.
.He also saw danger in legisla legisla(Continued
(Continued legisla(Continued on page FIVE)

heard Mayers address in the
Florida Gymnasium, which was
also broadcast over WRUF.
"We had reason to think that
something strange had happen happened
ed happened to Americans in Korea," Ma Mayer
yer Mayer said. "We found that these
soldiers were different from the
prisoners of other wars.
A study of these returned pris prisoners
oners prisoners revealed that some 3s per
cent had submitted to brain brainwashing
washing brainwashing "a fantastically suc successful
cessful successful weapon."
"Brainwashing is largely re responsible
sponsible responsible for Die Communist's
success in acquiring one-third
of the world in the last 40
years." Mayer said, and warn warned
ed warned that they are now working
on the second third.
"If we succumb to this weap weapon,
on, weapon, our nuclear weapons and
fancy push buttons are useless
we are beaten, he warned.

University of Florida Gainesville, Florida

Alligator Rated
'All-American'
For Faltl 956
i
The Florida Alligator has again
won the All-American Award,
highest newspaper rating of the,
Associated Collegiate Press
This is the fourth consecutive
j year that the Alligator has won
i the All-American Award, based
| <>n newspapers of last semester
I edited by Don Bacon.
The reviewers said that the
readers (of the Alligatori get a
good picture of the many tacts I
at the campus, day by day."
*
The new>|,per was rated 41!
American on news coverage, cre crej
j crej ativeness, sports writing, photo photography
graphy photography and judged "excellen for
editorial page makeup, treatment l
!of copy, balance of news items,
; style, editorial page features, in in|
| in| side page makeup and typogra typography.
phy. typography.
The Alligator received its first
All-American Award in 1953-54
under Editor George Bayliss.
Since then, the paper edited" by
Art Smith, A1 Quentel and Bacon
have won the award.
The Alligator received 1760
]>oints in the rating, with a mini minimum
mum minimum of 1700 needed for the All-
American. Os a total of 29 semi-'
weekly or tri-weeklv papers en entered
tered entered in the judging. 8 won All-
American, 9 first class, 10 second
class and 2 tltird class.
A total of 475 colleges in
country entered their papers in
the various judging divisions.
This is the first year that a
semi-weekly Gator has won the 1
All-American. Previously, the
Alligator placed highest with its
weekly edition, which was expan expanded
ded expanded into a semi-weekly last Sep September
tember September bv Bacon.
p .c/
A. A. U. W. Cards Ready
All graduating women students
wishing introductory cards to the
American Association of Univer University
sity University Women may obtain them in
Dean Bradys office

The major said that Ameri Americans
cans Americans captured in Korea had the
worst survival rate of any
group of Americans in any war
since the Revolutionary War
period. Four out of 10 died in
the Communist prisoner of war
camps.
*
Glvupitis was responsible g
for one-half of the Americans
who died in the prison camps
in Korea, Mayer said.
He pointed out that in one
village, six communists guard guarded
ed guarded 600 Americans without barb barbwire
wire barbwire enclosures, machine guns
and all the other things norm normally
ally normally associated with prison
camps.
One out of every four or five
Americans in these camps turn turned
ed turned out to be an informer. he
> said, and explained that because
Americans soon learned they

Civil Service Bill Passes
After Bitter Council Fight

Gator Party
Members Fight
Bill Passage
Ks LEE FENNELL
Gator Staff Writer
The explosive Student
Government civil service act
jpgain drew fire in the Kx Kx[ecutive
[ecutive Kx[ecutive Council Tuesday
night but was passed on
. final reading by a 22-11 re rej
j rej corded vote.
| At the special council meeting.
Icalled by Student Body President
| Fletcher Fleming after a quorum
was not present at the regular
last week, the civil ser service
vice service issue split the council down
party lines as it did when first
introduced by Council Member
Luke McKissaek April 9.
A time limit of 10 minutes for
discussion on the issue was set
\ by the council.
1 rThe civil service act. passed on
fifst reading April 9 by the Uni-'
1 versity Party majority in the coun council
cil council over strong opposition by the.
Gator Party faction! states that
before a person can be appointed
to the president's cabinet he must
pass a general examination and.
meet further requirements of the
' particular office.
When the matter was brought
up for final vote Tuesday night, j
Minority Floor Leader Joe Bondi
. asketf council members to con consider
sider consider the political angles behind
. the bill.
Council membei Doug Maddox
then took the floor. I would like
to see the University of Florida
: stand out ir. the state as having
ap operating civil service sys system.
tem. system.
A good civil service setup,
like a river, has got to have a
beginning, Maddox added. I
think this bill is a good start.
George Wolff then sited the fact
j that in state and national govern government,
ment, government, cabinet positipns are ap ap-1
-1 ap-1 pointed by the chief executive and
i that civil service cannot beg ; n
with the top positions.
You don't start a river from
the mouth," Wolff said.
i In an appeal to the floor to de defeat
feat defeat the bill, Bondi said that 2.600
students went to the polls and
' showed that this was not such
ai banner year in Student Govern Government.
ment. Government.
"The students voted for a party
that would put a working civil
Service policy into effect next
ye'ar. Bondi said.
This brought a roar of laughter
from the University Party faction
of the council.
Bondi then said that if the bill
i passed, it would only be
repealed at the next meeting when
the new council is in office
Tom Doran, council member
Ifrom Arts and Sciences, said the
I qouncir should vote on the merits
of the bill and not be swayed by
|ithe threat of repeal.
Debate was still furious when
time was called and the vote tak taken.
en. taken. The vote was recorded after
4 request from the floor.
Council members Tom Butts
atnd Ralph Fernandez were re reinstated
instated reinstated in the council The two
were, among five members sus suspended
pended suspended from the council last week
due to an excess of unexcused ab absenses
senses absenses from meetings.
Other business on the agenda
of the last meeting of the en encumbent
cumbent encumbent council included the fin fin(Continued
(Continued fin(Continued on page FI YE)

couldn't trust each other tney
became alienated. "This mis mistrust
trust mistrust constructed the most per perfectly
fectly perfectly built solitary' confinement
cells you ever saw- not of bars
and concrete* but of each man's
mind," Mayer said.
The popular conception that
Americans were tortured and
, mistreated in Communist pris prisoner
oner prisoner of war camps is wrong, the
major declared.
"They wer? welcomed, not
tortured, and fed as well as the
Chinese themselves, he said.
However, they were introduced
into an education process now nowknown
known nowknown as brainw r ashing which
virtually destroyed their will to
resist and played upon their
loyalties to church, family, na nation
tion nation and their fellow soldiers.
* *
In answer to a question from
the audience, Mayer said that

Advertising In Action Gets TV Plug
Two advertising students give a closed circuit te levwrion plug Km the Advertising u> Arttoa" nns
ferenee to he held tomorrow and. Saturday. Scott H an-ock (left) W president of the I'jiiversity chap chapter
ter chapter of Alpha Delta Sigma, national advertising fraternity. l>h*k McGinnis ts AIA chairman, (< Photo by Marti)

Students Gain
Board Control
Under Change
A change in the Board of Stu Student
dent Student Publications charter that
would replace one faculty mem
ber with a student on the seven sevenman
man sevenman body was given second read reading
ing reading approval by the Executive
Council Tuesday night.
The charter change states that
the board shall cojnsist of three
faculty members, [one of whom
will be chairman, and four stu students.
dents. students. j
Chairpian of the publications
Controlling body may only vote
in the event of a tie. Also on
the board is an executive secre secretary
tary secretary who. has no voting power.
The board now has three stu students
dents students and three faculty men men;
; men; bers, plus the chafVman and ex executive
ecutive executive secretary.
Approval, by the president of
the University and The Board of
Control is required before will go
into effect.
Training Confab
Slated by APO
Alpha Phi Omega, national
j service fraternity, will hold a
training session here Saturday
and Sunday for all APO chap chapters
ters chapters in Florida and Georgia
Schools represented will include
Florida State. Georgia Tech, Uni-,
versitv of Miami and the Uni University
versity University of Georgia.
Scheduled for the meet are con conferences.
ferences. conferences. reports of the year's
activities of the various chapters
and discussions of future plans.
A state-wide Boy Scout swim swimming
ming swimming meet will be held Saturday
in conjunction with the APO con conference.
ference. conference.
Greeks Ready Plans
To Be Kind to Animals
Plans for Be Kind To Animals
Week" have been completed by
the Alachua Humane Society.
Four'sororities helped with pre preliminary
liminary preliminary work on the project dur during
ing during Greek Week. The sororities
were: AC'hiO, ADPi. Tri Delt and
Pin Mu.

only three nationalities repre
sented in Korea could be con considered
sidered considered statistically significant
in studying the effects of brain brainwashing
washing brainwashing on captured soldiers soldiersthe
the soldiersthe Americans, Turks ana Brit British.
ish. British.
He pointed out that the Brit British
ish British refused to allow the inter interservice
service interservice board to study their re returned
turned returned soldiers, but of the 229
Turks who were captured, 229
Turks were repatriated.
Mayers appearance here was
sponsored by a committee of
private citizens and the ROTC
units. The Army psychiatrist
has spoken before audiences
throughout the United States
and Far East. He is scheduled
to depart soon on a lecture tour
in Europe. £

Advertising Meet
Opens Here Today
By JOHN HAMILTON
Gator Staff Mriler
Advertising In Action, a series of panel discussions on many
phases of advertising, will be held today and tomorrow in the 1- n ;
cia Union.
Tlie two-day program vs sponsored by Alpha Delta .Sigma i i,
, i, tional professional advertising fraternity.

Designed to, give students and i
businessmen a better understand-!
! ing of advertising in its practical |
application, the program will sea-j
tine six panel discussions. The
! panels will be moderated bv pro-*
tessional advertising men irom
throughout the state.
Advertising In Action will be
kicked off with a speech by Rae
O. VVeimer. director of the School!
of Journalism and Communica-i
tions. on Fast. Present and Fu-!
Jure of Advertising at 1:30 in the
'v
Florida Union auditorium.
All panels will be held in the
Florida Union and are admission-;
free:
The first panel, Tips on Buy Buy|
| Buy| ing and Selling Advertising, will
be at 2:30 in Room 212. Panel
moderators will be Bob Haram Haramj
j Haramj ond. president of the Orlando Ad Ad!
! Ad! vertising Club, and Gene Hill,
manager of Radio Station WGTO
in Orlando.
* *
Alw,, at 2:30, the panel Agency
Administration" will be in* Room
209 under the direction of Charles!
Fry. president of the Obermeyer
Advertising Agency in Orlando,)
and Allen Brown. Hammond Ad Advertising
vertising Advertising Agency vice president.
Honored guests of Advertising
In,Action include George. C. Hoo Hoover,
ver, Hoover, vice president of the Cereb Cerebral
ral Cerebral Palsy Foundation, and Don
Barbour, president of the Fourth
District of the Advertising Federa Federation
tion Federation of America.
AIA was once a great function;
on campus," accoriding to Rich Richhard
hard Richhard McGinnis, AIA Chairman.
"Now being revived, this years
program should be the best in the,
eight-year history of. Advertising
In Action. he said.
Concluding, the Friday program
will be two panels at 4 p.m. "Ad "Advertising
vertising "Advertising Ai;t and Layout will be
m Room 212 with Bob Smith, of
r the Curran Photo Studio, and Ken
1 Shelling, A-P- Phillips Agency, in
, charge.
V *
Public Relations in Advertin'
ing is the subject of the other
panel. Conducting this session
will be Charles Mcumey. public
relations consultant, and Bob Die Dietenbeek.
tenbeek. Dietenbeek. agency owner. Both men
are from Orlando.
Tomorrow's activities start yvith
an 8 a.m. coffee hour ui John Johnson
son Johnson .Lounge. A door prize will be
awarde/L
The two final discussions are
| slated for 9 and 10:50-a.m. The
first panel, in Room 324. will be on
"How to Plan an Advertising
Campaign," moderated by Char-
Conference to Begin
On Human Relations
Human relations will be the top
ic of a two day conference to
begin heie tomorrow night.
Discussions tomorrow night will
be held in the Episcopal Student
Center beginning at 7 o'clock
All sessions Saturday are schedu scheduled
led scheduled at the Wesley Foundation,

scrying
11,000 students
' n
in university
of florida

Friday, May 3, 1957

lies Fry and Bob Hammond. T.
last panel, "Job Opportune c v
the. Florida Graduate, will be ic i
by Don Barbour in Roohi :'
AIA will be concluded v h a
12:30 luncheon in the Blue i:
of the Hub. The keynote add c s
will be given by George C Hoover,
vice president of the Cerebral
Palsy Foundation.
Tickets may be obtained for tWo
i dollars from any Alpha Delta Sig
ma member or pledge,
3 Councilmen
Regain Office
Three winners of the recent stu student
dent student body elections who had pre previously
viously previously been disqualified for fail*
ing to report campaign expendi expendiing
ing expendiing to report campaign expend l li
i li back into office by the Executive
' Council Tuesday night.
| Charles Mitchell, Athletic Coun Couni
i Couni cil member; Jack Dyai and Ro Roger.
ger. Roger. McOaskill, both executive
! council winne-rs rom Pharmacy,
were requalified by the council
upon the suggestion of Walt Matt Mattson,
son, Mattson, chancellor of the Honor
Court. They were eo-indorsed by
both political parties,
Jim Wood, sophomore Honor
Court justice winner, was disqual disqualified
ified disqualified for failing to submit an ex expense
pense expense account, Wood will be re-
;placed by Ruth Dyer, who pulled
the next highest number of votes
for the spot.
Sandra Spaulding, winner of a
; Freshman Executive Council Post,
has withdrawn from school end
Anne Booke. highest loser who
qualified, was voted so replace
her upon Mattsons recommenda recommendation.
tion. recommendation.
The elections, with the*above
modifications, were canvassed hv
the council.
McCall Injured
After Incident
Ron McCall, vice-president-el vice-president-eleet
eet vice-president-eleet of the student body, wound
up in the infirmary Sunday
night after an injury received
at Georgia Seagle Hall.
Police report that McCall suf suffered
fered suffered a neck injury during an
initiation. Georgia Seagle
Hall members claim, however,
that McCall was merely Injured
during some horseplay.
Gainesville police were noti notified
fied notified alwnit 11:50 p.m. Ap ambu ambulance
lance ambulance was dispatched to carry
McCall to the infirmary.
A University spokesman stat stated
ed stated McCall was admitted to the
infirmary tor observation. He
said McCall had apparently :
gravated an old football injury. A



REMINGTON QuM/ut&i
lb* p*rt*M* hr lb* bol lamMy helpi 4i*M
get tp to J better rodnf
FREEMAN
OHi Equipment Co.
at West Mufytrtiey Avenue
Phone PR 8-5947
AINiVK-LI, FLA.

HlWr ..- 1 'A
[mothers DAY SUNDAY, MAY 12th i
Mother would like one of Franklin's lovely
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> LlNGlP.lt2nd Floor A

Rembrandt Tops Exhibit
In Med School Art Display

A collection of medical ait by
Rembrandt. Daumier, Hogarth.
Toulouse-Lautrec and other great
masters will be exhibited at the
J. Hillis Miller Health Center
from May 10-22
Dr. George T. Harrell, dean of
the College of Medicine, said the
collection is composed of 85 fa famous
mous famous and rare pieces of graphic
art depicting the practice of med med'
' med' icine over the centuries. It is c all alled
ed alled Ars Medics or the Healing
' Arts.
j individual invitations have
| SEE
V ME ;
On Page 5
AIA
i

been sent to doctors and nurses
in Alachua, St. John's, Duval and
Marion Counties, 1 he said, "but
the display is open to the public
and ran be visited in the lobby
of the Medical Sciences Building
any time over the seven-day per
iod."
Among the outstanding prim
in the collection are Rembrandt
"Portrait of Dr. Ephraim Bonus
Vesalius "Ninth Plate of Mus
cles": Winslow' Homers C i v i
War portrayal of the "Surgeon a ;
, Work During an Engagement.
Others include: Toulouse-Lau
trees lithograph of the sick
French Premiere Carnot; Belinis
"Visit to the Plague Patient;" Ea-
J kins original engraving of "The
j Gross Clinis : Bosses engraving
,of "The Confinement"; and Ho Hogarth
garth Hogarth s The Company of Under Undertakers
takers Undertakers *
j
Judo Tournament
An ail campus judo tournament
will be held In the south end of
the University of Florida Gym Gymnasium
nasium Gymnasium at 7:30 pm. Monday, j i

MIAMI, JAX TOPS
Students Listed by Religion, Hometowns

Bv ROGER LEWIS
Gator Staff Writer
The final breakdown of first
lemester students according to
eligion and geographical locat locaton
on locaton has been released for puli puliation.
ation. puliation. and it contains, several
rends and figures that have been
ong noted -ybv most observers but
little known to the student body as
i whole.
. In the religious statistics, Rap Rapists
ists Rapists and Methodists are the pre predominant
dominant predominant denomination and their
combined total represents two twofifths
fifths twofifths of the entire student body.
They are followed by Roman Ca Catholic.
tholic. Catholic. Presbyterian, Hebrew and
Episcopalian.
It is interesting to note thajt
numerieallv those with Ncs Pie Pie!
! Pie! ference" rank fifth. This leaves
; ten percent of the student body
. without a nominal faith.
Nine out of every ten students
! are Florida residents and the pop population
ulation population is well spread out over
! the cities and the rural areas.
Twenty of the top cities hold half
the population but the rest of it
comes from the small towms over
the state.
Leading cities in the census arq
Miami. Jacksonville. Gainesville
Please don't buy
ony car until you check
the price at Barkley Motors
We sell DeSoto-Plymouth
and the Hillman Minx and
Husky. You owe it to your- ;
self when buying any car,
new or used, to check with
The Smilin'
Dutchman
at 615 N. Main Street

DON'T JUNK THAT
BICYCLE!!
STORE IT FOR THE
SUMMER AT;
STREIT'S
Bicycle Shop
615 W. University Ave.
Phone FR 6-7761 \
2nd Annual Central Florida
Amateur Championship
RODEO
6 BIG EVENTS!
S6OO ADDED Ml/
PRIZE MONEY!
PERFORMANCES:
Tonite & Sat. Zgflj
SAT. & SUN. J / Uml
2:30 p.m.
ENTRY DEADLINE V,
MAY 2, 8 p.m.
MAY 3-4-5
at the HORSE SHOW GROUNDS, Waldo Road
Sponsored by:
Alachua County Riding Horse Aim.
and Goinesville Roping Club
Rodeo Headquarters at Gainesville Livestock Market
Phone FRartklin 6-321 1
' i
ADVANCE STUDENT TICKETS NOW ON SALE
From Block and Bridle Club Members
tickets ore also on sale at Conova Drug Co, Johnson it Fans,
3rownlee Feed it Seed, and from members of the FFA Lincoln High
3and, Buchholz Student Council, Goinesville Roping Club and the
Alachua County Riding Horse Assn. Box seat tickets are available
it Annis Plumbing Co
Bus Schedule T AFTKNOON:
Leave Golfview I JO p.ny.:
TO RODEO GROUNDS: leave Square 1:45 p.m.
FRI. A SAT. NIGHTS:, SUN. AFTERNOON:
Leave Golfview 7:30 p.m.;
leave Ceurthouse Square Leave Golfview 1 :45 p.m.;
7:45 p.m. leave Squere 2:00 p.m.

i Tampa and St. Petersburg.
In regard to Gainesville 3 rank rank'
' rank' ing veteran observers note that
probably over half that numbet
can be to many stu stulj
lj stulj dents, notable veterans and grad graduate

lj
t Religion M. W Total
' Baptist 1769 413 2182
-I Methodist 1536 504 2140
Roman Catholic 1195 303 1488
l i Presbyterian 860 303 1163
Hebrew 647 289 916
Episcopalian 60s 245 851
1 Lutheran 223 60 283
Disciples of Christ 97 24 121
t Christian Cbngregationalist 85 31 116
Church of Christ 78 23 101
s Christian Scientist 71 30 tot
Unitarian 28 7 35
, I Seven Day Adventist 12 2 14
-i Latter Day Saints 12 2 14
Friends Quakers 6 0 6
i Advent Christians 6 1 6
Others 204 48 252
No Preference 1030 158 1188
TOTAL 8.564 2.433 10.997

f
MEETING SLATED TON
I .
Co-op En
Seek UF
Results of a meeting with Um Umj
j Umj versity officials and the student
j trailer co-op are expected tonight,
. said Dick King, president of the
group.
Representatives of the group
| met with University officials yes yesterday
terday yesterday concerning building of a
| student trailer park, A meeting j
is slated tonight in room 324 of
! the Union to discuss the trailer
' situation, said King.

uate graduate students, actually moving to
the local area.
Most out-of-state students hail
from New York. New Jersey,
Georgia or Pennsylvania with on only
ly only twelve from sunny California.

IIGHT
ithusiasts
Support
The committee on campus land
distribution has received a repoi i
from the trailer owners orgam
zation summarizing its accompli
shments and future plans. King
said. The committee met Mon Monday
day Monday and discussed the report.
The trailer group is planning to
| meet at least once a month in the
future, according to King
Mobile home owners began
: plans for a cooperative trailer
' park last semester. A local busi busij.nessman
j.nessman busij.nessman tried to build a park for
f student trailer owners, but had
financial difficulties.
When these plans failed, the
students sought help from the Uni University.
versity. University.
Summer Gator
Deadline Today
Application* for editor, man managing
aging managing editor and business man
ager of The Summer Gator will
be accepted until 8 p.m. this
afternoon. It was announced by
Hugh Cunningham, executive se secretary
cretary secretary to the Board of Student
Publications.
He said the application blanks
< will be available in Room 11,
the Florida 1 nion, after 1 p.m.
So far, only one person ha* pick picked
ed picked up a set of blanks.
The poets will be filled Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday aitemoon when the Pub
lications Electoral Board meets
with the Publications Board.
Each candidate must appear at
\ that time for an interview. The
session will begin at 8 o'clock.
Forestry Awards
Go to Thirteen
Thirteen forestry awards were
presented last week at the annual
Forestry Club banquet.
Top award went to Robert L.
Gift, senior in the School of For Forestry.
estry. Forestry. Gift received the New'ins-
Zeigler Forestry School Alumni
Award, .which honors Dr E.A
Zeigler, professor emeritus and
Prof. Harold S. Newins. director
emeritus of the school of forestry.
Other award winners were Wil Wil,
, Wil, liam R. McKay and David K. Ja Ja'cobs,
'cobs, Ja'cobs, St. Regis Paper Co. %ward;
Thomas E Fraser, and Allen W.
Jones. Gair Woodlands Corp aw award:
ard: award: Jipi Sands. J.B Adkins mem memorial
orial memorial award.

, V :
5f- ;; v i
' f r Mm^i
Kbmicypice Refreshing antiseptic action heals
m razor nicks, helps keep your skin
AFTER SHAVE m top condition. 1.00 e i<*
LOTION SHULTON Now York Toronto
*4

Population by
Oiit Students
Apaiaehecoia 6
Auburn -21
Avon Park
Harlow ... 2l
lielle Glade
Boynton .. 1 5
Bradenton -1... .4 *}
chattahootchee .... 4
c mpley 4
v .earwater
Cocoa _. 34
(oral Gable.s ..... 128
Crest view , 8
Dade City 29
Dania 7
Daytona Beach 149
Defuniak spring!. ..... 13
DeLand ..; -44
Delray beach 36
Dunne Mon ... 13
l.ustis 24
Femandlna ......
Ft. Lauderdale .., 236
Ft. Mead .. .. 12
Ft. Myers 103
Ms Pirn'* - 78
Gainesville 60S
Green Vote springs 14
Gulfport . 4
Raines t ity 2O
Hollandale 2
Hialeah ......... 51
Holley .Hill : 22
Hollywood 109
Homestead 37
Jacksonville Beach 33
Jacksonville 1097
Key West 58
Kissimmee .. 24
Lake City 49
Lake Wales 19
j Lake Worth ..., 50
Lakeland
Leesburg 40
Live Oak 46
Madison ... 18
Marianna 21
Melbourne 45
* Miami 1062
Miami Beach .319

Florida Alligator, Friday, May 3, 1957

JUNIORS
PLACE YOUR ORDERS NOW
FOR RINGS
ONLY $5.00 DEPOSIT REQUIRED
CAMPUS SHOP &
BOOKSTORE
.1 : I
Manor Hotel
RESTAURANT
r
2325 NW. 13th Street
>
An Inviting Air Conditioned
place to eat offering a
variety of good food.
> .
Private Dining Room Available
Phone Fr 2-9207
I
ASK FOR FREE THEATRE PASS

Miami Shores g
i Miami Springs 15
Mount Dora .. 17
New S.vmurua 43
North Miami 44
Ocala 154
Opalocka ...... 13
Orlando 335
Ormond ....;. 19
Pahokee 47
PiAatka 54
Paimetto _... 12
Palm Beach ~ J 27
Panama Pity 57
Pensacola J 12a
Perr> 18
Pinellas Park 2
Plant City .... 4#
Pompano 19
Port St. Joe s
Quince? ...._ 27
Kiviera Beach -7
St. Augustine .. 89
St. Cloud ...
St. Petersburg 447
Sanford 35
Sarasota 133
Sebring -J. £ 31
South Miami ( 9
Slarke ... 25
Stuart 1
Tallahassee L 53
Tampa 547
Tarpon Springs 2$
Titusville 3
\ cro Beach 48
Warington .... 8
Wachula 1 h
West Palm Beach 198
Winter Harden ..._ 15
Winter Haven Tfi
Winter Park VS
lota) .8.14 R
Others ...... 592
Total F lorida Students #.740
Florida Students tr _. 9-740
j Out-of-State Students 1,008
Oat-of Country Students 149
Total 10.997

Page 3



m FLOE!Di ALLIGATOR

Page 4

Editorials Friday, May I, 195^

An Educational Bargain

A house subcommittee will meet in
Tallahassee today to further discuss the
fate of a bill which would provide the
first link in a proposed microwave cir circuit
cuit circuit for educational television. It carries
a $500,000 price tag for the taxpayer.
The setup would link the University,
FSU, the proposed university at Tampa
ami junior colleges at first, with later
developments to hook onto a circuit blan blanketing
keting blanketing the South and extending educa educational
tional educational TV to public schools and the gen general
eral general public.
The potential educational benefits of
this network is unlimited. In addition to
providing a respite from many of the
commercial television ventures, the qual quality
ity quality of the states educational instruction
oan be improved throughout.

<
A Multiplying Problem
J '

In these days of strict oampus traffic
and parking rules, the bicycle has prov proven
en proven a boon to students and faculty alike.
But to the autoist, the multiplying
number of bicycles has only increased
the headaches of owning a car.
The bicycle is a peculiar vehicle. Its
operator not bound by ordinary traf traffic
fic traffic rules and regulations. One way
streets, stop signs, traffic lights, speed
laws mean nothing to the cyclist. Crowd Crowded
ed Crowded sidewalks are a bicycles highway as
well as a busy street.
Frankly, we are amazed that no more
bicycles are involved in accidents. Ob-
viously this m because the motorists and

1L CATO
Local Drive-Ins Not So Hot

By EL GATO
Much bo my charg-rin, our
quaint college town is blessed
with two drive-in theaters. Nor Normally
mally Normally it makes no difference
which one I choose to attend for
they invariably show the same
features, more often than not,
simultaneously. Apparently the
owners are unaware of the fart
' a\ among other reasons, some
< us go. to
their drive-ins
to see the
inoom- pitch pitchers,
ers, pitchers,
The usual run
of fare at these
neurotic park parking
ing parking lots is third
or fourth run
features back backed
ed backed up with
class Z type
westerns. The
other nite T
saw one western that was so
old that Gabby Hayes got the
firl-
Between these, masterful ep eptes
tes eptes are packed boocoo (Thats
French) commercials. Our taste tasteful.
ful. tasteful. local entrepreneurs spare
ns the agony of cutting into the
momes to show their commer commercials,
cials, commercials, a la television, hut thev

CAMPUS POLL
Readers Laud College Comic Strips

OUpge student* ha taken
to heart the characters in wm?
of the comic stripe like Peanuts,
Togo, and Li'l Abner. In many
eases college newspapers run
these comic strips where local
newspapers do not do o. Most
college students wholeheartedly
approve of their college news newspapers
papers newspapers printing these comic
strips.
Associated Collegiate Press
determined collegiate opinion
on this situation by asking the
following question of a repre representative
sentative representative national cross-section
of college students
Some college newspaper* reg regularly
ularly regularly print comic strips such
s Pogo. Peanuts. LiJ Abner,
fcr. Do you like the idea of

The Florida Alligator
All-American Honor Rating, '53-'57
Editor-in-Chief / ; Don Bacon
Managing Editor Ed Johnson
Business Mgr. . Jack Hutchinson
.VZ Rl r* ALLIGATOR 11 Ue oft'-I*l atudrnt ar*rv.p>r of th Infterslt,
? u pnhlisnra *ry Toemp *rd Frida* moraine* oi-opi darinj
o1dy. raeattnns ip# rumination period, Th FLORIPA ALLIGATOR Is on
lorod as poonnd clsss matter at the tutted State, Tost Office ai (.-mesrllli
In* btlfmsst. Telephone CnlTerslt? of Florida rR S-nsi. Fit. **s. editorial
nffloo t !n *. bmlnaaa office. tin* 1?
EDITORIAL SIAET
Giaer. Pitt Lti l- Is'lslipt edi*er i Howto Cfan# ipor*j editor s*e r
Toaimaa, Intramural* edt'er Ann Staler. *orlrt odllor F rod We-d Puke Frrr
photographer*; Polo Prrtn. Rarl Wt'-ktrom. Pan hou* cartoon****
STAFF WRITERS
tot tvair* Budd* Hayden. Dirk lorater. Janet Moakowttv. !_* FecneU. Jchr
Hamdhon Ker Shor. siu Piumhor* Mlko Zlor. C.rao- fffnsnn. .tor Thom,,. ; T
lowls. Crf- 'dm Park. Steve llnitmin Hrnrin Panl. too Harlns. Jar' Harrt,
BUMS fcbS SIAFT-
AjNftoA* Betr* Manaiar P'%Sh Auy. P C O antes. Jun Ruahjii vott Hard
ofetr Martin ASrner, ?h*!l' MRSeffktelo Roger Le i*. fii TaHirj Mart Ann
Men RCa# Ahi-omet, time sector.
WolMt Offteoa wo koeatod bn lia A Ml. and M Is Iks Flertda Cninti Build

Since last fall, the School of Journal Journalism
ism Journalism and Communications has successful successfully
ly successfully used a closed-circuit television pro program
gram program in the instruction of a basic course
in the schools curriculum. It has been an
important step in the development of a
television network for like purposes.
With the advent of the educational
%
television on a minor scale here, educa educators
tors educators throughout the country have observ observed
ed observed its progress along with the few other
similar systems in the U. S. With the
necessary steps already taken in the de development
velopment development of a long-heralded teaching
method, it would border on near-fool near-foolhardiness
hardiness near-foolhardiness to allow such legislation to
wait too long. Its time to iron out the
kinks and put the plan into operation.

pedestrians are on the alert, not be because
cause because of the careful bike rider.
The girl whose bicycle was demolish demolished
ed demolished by a car Wednesday night was lucky
to have not been injured more seriouslv.
Police said she w as riding without lights
and with faulty brakes. We wonder
lust how many bicycles on campus are
also in poor mechanical condition.
For the safety of the multitudes of
cyclists and the mental well-being of
motorists, it is about time for the Univer University
sity University Police to set up some regulations
pertaining to bicycles and enforce
them.

make up for it by loading a
ten of fifteen minute "intermis "intermission
sion "intermission with their ads. Not even
TV has had the guts to come
up with a ten minute commer commercial
cial commercial (Give it time).
* m
It is quite distracting when I
am sitting there with my arm
around a girl, and the little
brown box on the window blurts
out, "Have your dirty diapers
washed at the Soiled Mor Laun Laundry
dry Laundry . or "For cesspool or
sewer pipe maintamence call
Filthy Freds Service at ,"
This fare is hardlv conducive
to necking or eating some of
the food they sell at their snack
hars. Incidentlv, the snack bars
sr# advertised on their screens
by a cartoon (Not to be confus confused
ed confused with a musical group about
, town) which is slightly younger
than Mathusala.
T have hitten into hot dogs
that were cold puppies, a.nd so
tuff they would do credit to
Mizrahi's lip.
And their rest rooms stink,
I've said it. and Im not sorry.
So Im not an all American bov.
So dont put any sugar on my
Wheaties for two wee&s

college newspapers doing this?
The results:
Men Woman Total
Yes, like idea 587* 5S7< 577
So, don't like idea
39 7- 297- 297
Undecided 167 13 c, 14*7,
Many students approving 1 orn ornic
ic ornic strips in college newspapers
have qualifications. Some sav
the strips are all right only for
those college newspapers pub published
lished published every day. A Georgetown
University (Washington, D.CA
senior feels comie strips are de desirable
sirable desirable "so long as they are not
overdone" in terms of number?.
Others approve only the high higher-class
er-class higher-class comic stripe A senior
coed attending Brooklyn Col College
lege College (Brooklyn. N.Y.I -says sh->
likes the idea, "but onlv when

But really, I like dnve-uis,
and to show my good faith I'm
leaving 25 free passes for you
at the Florida Union desk
* V
Scandal magazines are all t,n
rage these days. Hollywood and
TV have brought stories about
them to the screen. Im not go going
ing going to say whether the rags are
good or bad, but I do wish they
would treri lightly.
A current issue made me un unset
set unset with their lead story. "Is
Dan Reed Really the Lone Ran Rangers
gers Rangers Nephew', and the follow
up. "The Truth About Clark
Kent and Lois Lane."
Another story in there implied
the idea that. Marilyn Mom roe
is really Grandma Moses. Now
isn't that silly, everyone* knows
that Marilyn cant paint.
* *
CATNIPHere are kome phra phrases
ses phrases that T could do without .
t What did you make on the exam
last nite Its not the heat,
it's the humidity Loan me
five till T get my check .
Arwright Mack, pull over to the
curb The Rottle Is almost
empty Xo (As wh^n
said by mv dates 1.

it does not take a wav space
from college news, features or
good cartoons
An Ohio University 1 Athens'
graduate student feels that ,the
comic strips mentioned, In Ih?
question (Peanuts Pogo. Lit
, Abner 1 are "more than just fun funnies,'
nies,' funnies,' they are an excellent
form of satire on our way of
life A Jacksonville University
(Jacksonville, Ela.i frp*shman
, 1 oed also likes the idea because
the comic strips will not onh onh"attract
"attract onh"attract attention, but if chosen
carefully will serve- a good ed educational
ucational educational purpose.
Students disapproving of *hr
idea of comic strips in college
newspapers believe college
newspapers are issued to in infrequently
frequently infrequently tn maintain continu continuity.
ity. continuity. that comic strips have no
place in college newspapers, and
that they can be read just as
"'ell. in regular newspapers,
thus, college papers should not
rot duplicate such feature?
Here are several comments
typical of these v iewpoints
"They 1 comic strips! can b
read more up-to-date in the reg regular
ular regular newspapers" is the feeling
of a senior at the University of
Nebraska. And a sophomore co
cd at the same school dislike?
the idea because the purpose
of college nevspapr.s is not to
duplicate regular newspapers."
. V Christian College (Columbia.
Mt>. 1 freshman < oed thinks 'ol 'ol!rge
!rge 'ol!rge new-spapei's "come out too
-*>!dom to print all the dail, in installments
stallments installments of the comic strips
Most of the students finding
themselves undecided on this
question just haven't formed
any opinion, hut some are lin lin'd
'd lin'd e-oded because to quote an
Ohio University junior coed, "Tt
doesn't make any difference a?
I don't read the comics any anyway.
way. anyway. p

,
''Soy, Louie. I vonder who makes those?"
% t
IVORY TOWER
Chancellor Bill: What Now?

By AL QILNTKL
Gator Editor Emeritus
The Florida House Higher Ed Education
ucation Education Committee, which two
years ago killed a. similar mea measure
sure measure that had already passed the
Senate, last weekend endorsed a
bill to create a chancellor for
the state's universities.
In a 10-4 vote the Committee
provide tor co- QUENTRL
ordination of Florida's three ex
isting universities in view of
rising enrollments and expand expanding
ing expanding curricula, and because of
the further need when the new
institution is located In Tampa.
Rep. Cross said it would
create more discord and bad
harmony because college presi presidents
dents presidents would' resent someone
coming m and setting up in instructional
structional instructional programs, He said
it would be a waste of money
and would make K difficult to
recruit a new president for FSU
Gov. Collins in his address to
the Legislature had urged the
establishment of a chancellor to
serve under the Board of Con
trol. to execute its policies and
supervise the planning, coordin coordinating,
ating, coordinating, and fiscal and program
evaluation of all our degree
granting institutions.
The Council for the Study of
Higher Education had recom recommended
mended recommended the chancellor system

BECKY S COLUMN
Intramurals Revamping Needed

By BECKY GREER
Gator Assistant Editor
Along with approaching finals,
tntramurals are uppermost in
many minds these days. Sche Scheduling
duling Scheduling has doubled up in order
to rush the season to a close in
time to award the coveted tro trophies
phies trophies at the annual banquet.
Since at least one- of the five
intramural leagues has been
forced to elim elimmate
mate elimmate one and
possibly n WKUSgBgEmi
sports from
this year's
schedule, this Jf
seems to he a t
good time
for a re-evalu re-evaluatjon
atjon re-evaluatjon of the Tbp-*'
u- p ni r pro
gram
- fW a
Tile purpose
of the mtra- GREER
mural program a? stated in of offiral
firal offiral publication of the depart department
ment department is. "To give every stu student
dent student the, opportunity to partici participate
pate participate in competitive sports
The 'ever-.- student" angle is
probably the reason for the
great number of sports which
are included in the program In
fart, the schectile is often so
fun t.hat we heard of at least
one case in which a fratemr
lucky enough to reach the final?
in a couple of sports, found
themselves playing three match matches
es matches m one day
In practice there *oem<* to he
the same group of students par participating
ticipating participating in practicallv ever;
port This '>-as pointed up las*
year when an especially versa versatile
tile versatile athlete was elected to the
Hah of Fame solely on the has
ic of hi? intramural
ne'nts.
The purpose states "eompefi "eompefiti'
ti' "eompefiti' *> sports W<- can't denv the
f act that a'l the sport? ar com competitive-even
petitive-even competitive-even jump rope can b
rpTnpetitiv. but we could hard
!' recommend it for inclusion
In an intramural program Eor
he dormitory and independent

in its final report, rhe gover governor
nor governor said.
"A chancellor would give lea
dership and assistance to the
institutions in their planning and
growth from the statewide per perspective.
spective. perspective. He would provide the
Legislature and the executive
agencies of government a fullei
opportunity to participate ap appropriately
propriately appropriately and with confidence
in the deve lopmsnl of the
whole state system.''
Legislative action at the last
session, in 1955, wa* an exact
reverse of what has happened
so far at this meeting. But the
outcome will very probably be
the same: the bill won't make
it into law.
In 1955, just following the
Board of Control's quest for a
University of Florida presiden*
which turned into a Donny Donnybrook
brook Donnybrook Fair, Sen. George Tap
per of Port St Joe introduced
a bill to create the office of
chancellor to be directly under
the Cabinet Board of Education.
A companion measure was in introduced
troduced introduced to abolish the Board
[of Control.
The Board abolition bill
went down to defeat on a 35-10
vote in the Senate, but the chan
rellor measure wasn't defeated
so easily. It was amended to pu
the chancellor under the Board
of Control.-and lost by one vote
on the first hallot
One reconsideration, the
amended chancellor plan was
passed by the Senate on a 19-17
vote. It was finally laved to
rest by the House Higher Edur Edurration
ration Edurration Committee.
In the current session of
course M is the House Higher

leagues. Hus mi perhaps a nec
essary source of competition,
but fraternities and sororities
are over-competitive already.
(We dwelt on this point to
greater lengths when discussing
trophyitus. 1
We can question, however,
whether some of the spoida ate
really sports in the strictest
sense of the word. We wonder
what is the value of the physical
exercise gained from particip*
tion in shuffleboa rd. table ten tennis.
nis. tennis. horeshoes. and the like
If the intramural program is
decsigned to "give students cr
opportunity." it should provide
them with an opportunity which
thev 'couldn't normally ha\e. In
such team sports as basketball
olleyball. or softball, student?
are given an opportunity to part participate
icipate participate one which they wouldn't
have without the benefit of on
nrogrant. But the bowling, ten tennis.
nis. tennis. ot- golf enthusiast hardly
reeds intramural? in order to
employ his sport Tn fact, the
average student isn't good er
ough for intramurals any way
Thus, we think it time to
do a little re-evaluating ard el eliminate
iminate eliminate some of the spor.s f haT
sre normally restnetsd to grand grandparent?
parent? grandparent? Emphasis should be
placed on t-eam sports ?mgie
elimination tournament? should
He changed to double elimina
tion or round robin tournaments
Tnus. the program pan be lenr
tiiened or shortened to the de desired
sired desired length.
We hare heard it said bs

Education Cam matt?/* which
gave the chancelloi plan its
hackm*. wmle in the Senate ac
i ording to press reports the bill
hasn't even been introduced.
An interesting sidehgnt ns
the switch made by the Ala Alachua
chua Alachua County delegation m 1905
Sen W A Shands, now- Senate
president, and Reps Ralph Tui Tuilington
lington Tuilington and Cross originally fa
cored the chancellor bill, then
withdrew their support early in
the session.
That the University adminis
tration had anything to do with
it is speculation, but is seems
reasonable enough that Presi President
dent President Reitr would be opposed to
setting another and that
the Alachua delegation would
be attentive to the University's
sentiment on the issue
*
* problem in considering any
of the lancellor proposals is
just where the Board of Con Control
trol Control s executive secretary. Dr.
T. Broward Culpepper will ft!
in It seems there would hard-
Iv-be the need for both a chan chant
t chant ellor an' a secretary and ma
ny think if the chancellorship*
were created Culpepper would
get it. The Board just recent!y
voted to raise his salary to
equal that of the university pre
sidents although chances are
he wont get more than *13.000
from the Legislature.
Establishment of a chancellor
is likely several years in the
future Perhaps none is needed
i at this time, but. the chancellor
system seems inevitable and
necessary in the years to come
as the state* high education
system expands

rhoee who are always credited
with making such profound sta statements.
tements. statements. that the jokes that are
currently laughed at are a good
indication of the sociaJ, econom economic
ic economic and moral condition* of the
society in question.
We wonder what the present
trend in campus humor indicat
*s. The nasty card market has
reached a peak in sales noth
such little gems as cheei up
rhe worst is yet to come." "how
much would you charge to
haunt my house. and toda '*
the daj you ere born why?
Added to this is the present
rage of sadistic humor Some Someone
one Someone on campus must he v- mg overtime to invent same
th} a multiplying too fast to
He anything but local in origin
Reginning '.nth "Did you enjo;
the show. Mrs Ijncoln." Trie'
go all the way through histor
to "T hear you hae some golf
< iubs for sale. Mr Zaharias
Os course there is always
someone who fails to laugh when
ou say "Shut up and light th
Christmas tree .you know
' ou'll hr dead by December
Which all make* us wonder
Which group is the sane one
and wh
There are 1 193.091 acre? of na
tional forests in Florida
Four U.S. Navy ships have been
named'trie Florida, the last being
a battleship of .the Utah class.

LETTERS TO THE EDITOR
Says Sidewalk junction,
'Jazzy' Seats Are Poor

Editor:
Look mg back m a four \ e.-tr
perspective, I see the or e
bright freshman dormitories
irrow in .a rapid state of decay l
the crwnpletion of the presen'
engineering building, the erec erection
tion erection of the Century Tower and
medical school along with othc
structures in the general exter
cion of University facilities
A* of late, an even more con
seious effort is being made to
improve existing facilities In
process now', as a structure pro protection.
tection. protection. the rich, 'warm brick
tones of Burkinan and Thomas
Residence Hails ate being ste'
lized by the reconditioning of
the brirtj joints.
Such programs of expansion
and improving the old are ap
preciated and commended by
everyone However, the end re
suits often lack complete suc success
cess success due to the lack of fore
sight and careful attention
The junction of sidewalks near
the northeast corner of the re recentlv
centlv recentlv completed Dan McCar McCarty
ty McCarty Hall provides an excellent
example of the foregoing. Upon
entrance to this area one be
comes aware of the ghstlv es
feet of the crude convergence
of four sidewalks. The defect
is so detremental to the building
arid surrounding spare that a

Israeli Side of Squabble

Editor:
We, the Israeli students on
campus, would like to answer
Mr. Khamo's fantastic assump
lion that since we have not
bothered to answer his ridicul ridiculous
ous ridiculous letter, we are in agreement
with his views. We would like
to make it clear that we were
not enthusiastic to answer hts
letter only for the reason that
the more letters Mr. Khamo will
send to the Florida Alligator the
more w e benefit Why should we
bother to stop his desperate ef efforts
forts efforts to publicize his own ignor ignorance
ance ignorance for all to see? Aiiv intelli intelligent
gent intelligent person would turn to his history
tory history books for the facts, appar
antly Mr. Khaino does agree
with historians, that is why he
finds the Letters to the Editor
column a fine place to express
his own version of history. For
us, and for all people**-, who take
an an interest in the Near East.
Mr. Khamos letters have be become
come become a regular comic feature,
we sincerely hope Mr. Khamo
will continue, he is doing ns a
great service.
His last letler began with the
familiar outcry for the Pales Palesuna
una Palesuna in refugees Unfortunately,
they are the victims of the
Arabs own folly In May 194*.
after the United Nations pro proclaimed
claimed proclaimed the birth of the state of
Israel, seven Arab nations re repudiated
pudiated repudiated this United Nations
proclamation, attacked with
their armed forces the Jewish
state and thus, started the state
of belligerence to which thev
cling up till now. The Arab lead leaders
ers leaders incited the Arab population
i of Israel to leave their homes
so that their armies would
he able to take over smoothly
and after the promised victory,


Life Tough Off-Campus

Editor.
Uet >* all take a deep bow
So the efforts being made by
the Student Body to probe off offcampus
campus offcampus housing. Os course they
cant help us but let's take the
bow anyway. Most of the peo
pie faced with this problem are
ex-Gl* and have had it as far
as inadequate housing is con concerned.
cerned. concerned.
Why fight it? The good peo people
ple people of Gainesville don't pro provide
vide provide decent housing for their
own residents so wh}- should
thay bother themselves with us?
A number of small organizat organizations
ions organizations on campus support need
Calnesnlle families
ff von start probing bousing
"ou will have to start probing
everything else too How a bon'
the Utilities companies We
T

, V
UUMiMUKI/ HEY MANAGER i\l YESTERDAY' I GOT UIT ON
/ IYE GOT GOOD IWE MEAD WITH FODC BAUS
TODAY I cOT MIT ON THE MEAD IT THAT ISN'T IMPROVEMENT,
WTH ONLY THREE BALLS j DON'T kttOW WHAT
AND CM6UT FOQg |
i7l THIS SHOULD BE A
1 WONDERFUL SUMMER IF I
I EVER LIVE TWCOOW SWiNSI
<

person might' come to the con con
con lusiou .' :'et>;-esen S the rP rPculated
culated rPculated scheme of sadinUcal sadinUcal;
; sadinUcal; twisted mind.
Nature ott-n softer.* mans
exterior .'building mistakes but
is usually alloyed little mter mtercience
cience mtercience up-xi hi> interior* Sine#
he Easter Holidays, the -has*
acter ; -the foyer of the Uni University
versity University Cafeteria has been .pros
tilted to achieve a more ef efficient'
ficient' efficient' -seating arrangement.
Those glorified train station heV
ches serve tlheir purpose well.
Thev afford a minimum width of
resting space With shapes that
produce discomfort and lends
itself poorly to the dignity of
hunjan proportions. This aspect
combined with those jazzy"
col o r s of ted and green
enliven the total composition
to the height of coarse vulgar vulgarity.
ity. vulgarity. I only hope it- reveals the
calousness of the selector and
x ere not chosen to represen'
the taste of, the students who.
find the necessity to use them.
In these busy, busy, days to
demand that every improve,
riient upon this campus lo be
a work of art would be nai-ve'
and unrealistic. However, I do
suggest these programs could
be executed with more careful
detailing and competence.
De4anr> WMrra

they wcusld return ln gtorv In
loot khe abolished Jewish po population.
pulation. population. However, as it is esc
dently known, all seven Arab
nations were fceked shamefully,
their wicked fantasy shattered
The several thousands of Arabs
who were stable minded and
stayed, today live "prosperous
lv in their own bo nice in Israel
without ny discrimination. As
evidence to this statement are
their five own representatives tn
the Democratic Israeli Parlia Parliament.
ment. Parliament. They are full fledged n
hzene, all of them are entitled
to vote, something the Arabs
cannot boast of tn their oa*m
countries

The fate nt fhoae who Helmed
to the advice of their lead
ere is known today as the re refugees
fugees refugees of Gaza and Jordan .
What astonishes every decent
person te why the Arab coun countries
tries countries who beat the responsibili
tv of the refugee problem upon
their conscience, with their vast
territory and wealth, do not
have at least the human com
passion towards their own bro brothers
thers brothers to help and embrace them
in their midst. Not only do
they let them rot in their re
fugco camps they are using
them a* a political football and
stamp them as th< iesu!t of die
Israeli aggression"
In regard to the remark*
about: hospital, agricultural de development
velopment development and schools. For
those who take an interest, we
are able to provide fails and fi figures
gures figures from reliable sources. We
dare challenge Mr Khamo s
presumed authority on these
matters,
GIDEON SHANFF
EUh BEPRAK
Student* From Israel.

paid *IA a month for power
and didn t even wash clot hem. Wi
put tape over our meter to sea
if they even bothered to read ft.
You guessed it. we took K off.
And then there's the food
problem. Groceries here are
higher than anyplace Ive ever
lived and that includes Miami.
So-called sale items are usually
marked up Clothing is the
same. The merchants are un unfriendly
friendly unfriendly and greedy. How about
student labor? *n cents an
hour HA'
Let s face it The good citi citizens
zens citizens of Alachua County are get getting
ting getting rich off of m And they
are-doing a damn good job of
it too. T say to Hell with all
of them
PtWIR BI'T HONT.ST



Page 2

Florida Alligator, Friday, May 3, 19571

Mortar Board Will Approve j
Trianon This Fall, Says Kain

F*inal approval for the accep acceptance
tance acceptance of the University of Flor Floridas
idas Floridas chapter of Trianon, women's
honorary fraternity, into Mor Mortar
tar Mortar Board, national women's hon honorary
orary honorary fraternity, will be made next
fall.
Trianon President Lallie Kain
reports that TrianOn's preliminary
application has been approved and
a representative from Mortar
Board will come here next fall. At
this time all previous Tranon
members will be eligible for for formal
mal formal installation. Mortar Board re requires

l
PROFESSORS, U. OF F.
MORTGAGE LOANS
LOW INTEREST RATES
14 YEARS 4y*%l YEARS 4*4 %25 YEARS 5%
JULIAN HERNDON, Agent
214 W. Univ. Ave. Phone FR 6-5329
I
-
THE GAINESVILLE
LITTLE THEATER
PRESENTS
LOVE RIDES THE RAILS
An Old Fashioned Melodrama
MAY 6 & 7
j
ot the
7- SEAS CLUB
OCALA ROAD
GENERAL ADMISION SI.OO
STUDENTS 75c
Student Rote* Florida
Saturday Only TMIATftE &
30c Air Conditioned SATURDAY
Academy Award Winner For The
, Best Motion Picture Story Os 1956
Once ogain-comes a new exciting young star in one of the moit
human love stories ever filmed . ever felt!
SUNDAY
Stewart in the
_ |most amazing role
'JAMES MPT' o,h ' o!
Hrkfl
roaring out
of the i§ aistory to solo ;
the Atlantic Ocean I


TONIGT b SATURDAY
Riyer Lady
with
Y'Vonrte DeCarlo
ALSO
Outlaw Queen
with
Harry Jflm
SUN., MON., b TUES.
The Big Land
with
Alan Ladd
ALSO
Towards the
Unknown
with **
William Holden
WEDNESDAY b THURSDAY
Four Girls in
Town
with
Von Johnson
ALSO
Terror at
Midnight
with
SeOtt Bror*v
I l

quires requires a .2 average above the wo- j
men's standard on campus.
In discussion new tappers, Lai-'
lie stated that "active members of j
Trianon feel that the eight tappees
fulfill the requirements of Trian Trianon
on Trianon and uphold its membership
standards.
New tappees are Bettie Peileke,
Jane Phifer, Betv Annel, Mic
key Whittingslow. Suzi Street. Su Susan
san Susan Scott. Lila Williams, and Bun Bunny
ny Bunny Fleisher.
New officers for Trianon wjfl be
elected in mid-May.

In ! IliilliTTlilffit
fUEflzJSklm
TONIGHT
The Silent World
ALSO
Fury at Gunsight Pass
with
David Bryan
SATURDAY
Run for the Sun
w ith
Richard Widmork
ALSO
Johnny Concho
with
Frank Sonatro
SUNDAY b MONDAY
The Big Land
with
Alan Ladd
ALSO
Court Martial of
Billy Mitchel
with
Gary Cooper
TUESDAY b WEDNESDAY
Fou Girls in Town
with
George Nader
ALSO
Rawhide Years
with
Tony Curtis
THURSDAY
Bundle of Joy
with
Eddie Fisher
ALSO
Great Day in the
Morning
, with
Virginia Mayo

Mm
j|||| a as
s as &&L j \
A
I Latirie Tniseott, Tri Delt, was
selected as the 19,*17 Sigma Xu
j Sweetheart at their annual White
Star formal dance.

SOCIALLY SPEAK!NG
Big Weekends, Parties Planned

Several fraternities are plan
. nirg weekend festivities on the
! Greek scene, with three big an-
I nual celebrations scheduled.
The Tekes will celebrate their
Carnation Weekend beginning to
night with a banquet and dance
at the Hotel Thomas. Tomorrow
a swimming party will be held
at Lake Marion. The fraternity
recently elected Carol Alexander
as president: Bob Staab ) vide
: president; Nick Melov, secretary ;
! Herb Whitman, treasurer; Jim
Mac Donnell, chaplain; Bruce Oja,
I pledge trainer; Andy McLeod,
'steward: Kenneth Hughes, histor historj
j historj ian.
i The Pi lams annual Pearl
1 Weekend festivities begin toniglft
Id fillip
Today & Saturday
Seoirfie
TeCHNICOiP*
Midnight Show
Saturday 11 :30 P.M.
I coumw nerwu vmm \
Sunday & Monday
OVERWHELMING
O^ND!
hi the picture that
made him a sensation 'Vug
EllA KAZAN'S oats* metcim
-or JOHN STEINBECK'S
EASTofEDEN]
CIMtMoSOOPE WARNERCOLOff |
2nd Great Hit
JAMES NATALIE SAL
DEAN WOOD MINEO
'REBEL WITHOUT
ft CAUSE"
CincmaScopC warnerCocor
wn. xubaouc mxooumi WARNER BPOS w


Y' j Bermuda Shorts
z an<^
\ V bmation for sports
\ and casual wear this
Bermuda Shorty From 4.95
Kmt Shirts From .? 3.95
OPEN ALL DAY WEDNESDAY
USE YOUR
central charge
Avenue
Phone FR 6 9611
*

f
m£L f ip§
L
Nancy Barr, Tri Delt, was
named Rose of Pi Kappa Phi
at the fraternitys annual Rose
Ball, held in O mrodncaeh last
weekend.

| with a banquet at the Primrose
! : and the Skyliners at the house
Tomorrow the group will have a
tubing party near Gainesville with
a final, blast at Glen Springs that.;
-1 evening. Awards will be presented
to graduating seniors, best pledge
and best brother,
I The AEPis are .having a "Bo "Bo
"Bo hemian jungle costume party
tonight at the house, with music
by the Skyliners. Prizes will be
awarded for the most original cos cosi
i cosi lump. The fraternity entertained
the DPhiKs at a social W'ednes W'ednes,
, W'ednes, dav night
The AEPi's aie serving as hosts
j for .the Southeastern regional
i; meetings of the fraternity, with
; regional directors and represen-
I tatives here for business meetings
and discussions at the house.
Alpha Gamma Rho is holding
' their Pink Rose weekend. Tonight
a formal dance will be held at
the Twentieth Century Club, high-'
: lighted by the crowning of the
fraternity sweetheart, Saturday,
an all day outing will be held at
i Fannin Springs on the Suwaryiee
f River, with a supper and informal j
dance tonight.
The Betas are traveling to Day
ton a., for their big weekend today
A formal banquet and dance at
the Princess Issinia Hotel is on
the agenda for ,tonight, and a
beach party tomorrow night. The
fraternity will return Sunday.
The Phi Garris are driving to
Tallahassee this weekend to visit
their sister sorority Kappa Alpha:
Theta This is Circus Weekend in
FSF and the Fiji's are looking
forward to seeing all the festivi festivities.
ties. festivities.
The Pikes and the Delt* are
.holding two joint parties during
' the weekend Tonight a Bermuda
shorts party with Little Johnnv,
Ace is scheduled at the Delt house,
and tomorrow night a Roman par party'
ty' party' will he held at the Pike house,
with entertainment by a rock n
roll combo from Ocala.
The I.ambda Chis will havp a
tubing party at Blue Run Satur Saturday.
day. Saturday.
The SAF.s are holding their an annual
nual annual Spring Rush this weekend,
beginning with a banquet and
party at the house tonight To Tomorrow
morrow Tomorrow afternoon there will bf bfan
an bfan outing at Keystone Lake, with
a dance at the house that night
The Delta Cbis are planning
their final big party of the se sej
j sej mester tonight at the bouse. The
fraternity recently elected as new
officers Dean Kettleband, presi
dent; Tom Maroly, vice presi president:
dent: president: Tom Henderson, secretary:
Bill Bothwick, treasurer; John

i Barbara Smith, sophomore is
the new Dream Girl of Pi Kap Kappa
pa Kappa Alpha fraternity, named at
the annual weekend.

Hoffpauir. alumni affairs; Herb
Johnson, sergeant-at arms.
The KAs entertained the DGs
at a social Wednesday, and plan
to have a social with the hit's
at the sorority house next week
The fraternity held their high
school rush weekend last week weekend'
end' weekend'
- The AOlis held their annual
Hose Ball last Friday night, with
a picnic Saturday at Poe Springs
Recent socials have been with the
Phi Ta.us and Betas, New AOPi
pledges are Mayra Baxter and
itatsy Rippey.
The Sig Eps are having a rush
party for high school seniors to tonight
night tonight and their sth annual "Get
Ready for Exams" fling tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow night. A social is planned with
the KD's for this Wednesday.
Mixed Marriages Topic
Os Newman Program
"Mixed Marriages" wall be the
subject of a tape recorded pro program
gram program followed by a discussion at
the Newman Club meeting, sche scheduled
duled scheduled for 7 30 Sunday at Crane
Hall. Interested students are in
viteci to attend
Forestry Dames Plan
Dinner for Seniors
The Forestry Dames and their
. husbands are invited to attend a
dinner Tuesday evening at 7
o'clock at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Charles Celtz. 1521 NW Sev Seventh
enth Seventh Avenue The dinner is caper
ially to honor graduating seniors
Riflers Elect Cooper
George Cooper was elected cap captain
tain captain of the Florida Rifles for the
1957-58 school year this week.
Other newly elected officers in in:
: in: elude Martin HurwHz. Lieuten Lieutenant;
ant; Lieutenant; John Egolf, secretary; and
Keith Campbell., treasurer.

Sticklers!
v.h M .... mi ntf' i*K i 'hit is, STi'jOOt 10*11
Grom Motto aim* TtrftThrtl ** *a>it Stouiuh Lounch ,oo#.. Short Sport
CORN! cl CHICO STATi CT'. i. Ifit WfST VlNtlNi* U
! _J J 1
n/'^TT/S TUB B £S T } § ~ MILLIONAIRES: do your friends
Qf\j£ A / *' d iamonds are dreary? Heres a pres-
N CA V r\ic£R? ent that would make even a banker
f SArIW hanker: introduce him to Luckies!
o s While youre at it, be a sport: give
~ mtilAmrn him a whole Skirtin' Carton! A
STAND THERE .. STICKLE! MAKE *25 but fine tobacco mild, good-taat-
Sticklers are simple riddle*) with two-word big tobaCCO that 8 TOASTED tO
rhyming answers. Both words must have ta.ste even better. Invest in a car carthe
the carthe aartre number bfayllahle. No draw- Y OuU Say Luckies
mgs, please! We II shell out $25 for all we use and for
hundreds that, never s**e print. So send stacks of em are the beSt-tSting cigarette yOU
with vnur name, address, college and class to Happy- (*\ (*f smoked!
r .......... Luckies Taste Better
; . ... ~. 71 ITS TOASTED TO TASTE BETTER .. CLEANER, FRESHER, SMOOTHER!
WHAT IS A DISH NOISE t WHAT ARE HAY AND OATS! WHAT'S A WORKER IN A WHAT IS A SWAU PIER I
. c*ndi! FACiorr,
inoH >>,< Piatter pit***. Mule Fuel paui milt* Taper Shaper CHits jomti Dwarf Wharf
MEPCCO u Clatter y or mil tux U OfflOiO* H*UeOllMr
jj #a !Co Product of tJ&rxiioca-'n I

IN THE DARK
Lindbergh Flight, Bull Fight
Featured In Week's Films

By 808 JEROME
Galor Staff Writer
Two award-winning films and
a bit of aviation history are on
, tap this week
A boy and his pet bull are the
ingredients of the recent Academy
Award winner* The Btave One
showing today and Saturday at
the Flo; ida. Filmed in Mexico.
I the story deals with the efforts of
i
a small boy to save his pet from
. the bull ring. For the action
j minded, there is a realistic bull bullj.fight
j.fight bullj.fight featuring a Mexican ma matador.
tador. matador.
You Are There on a fateful,
foggy day in 1927 when Charles
Lindbergh excited the world by
attempting to fly non-stop from
i New York to Paris. Opening Sun Sunday
day Sunday at the Florida. The Spirit
of St. Louis' enables the audience
to share the stirring adventure
that ushered in the air age. J,ames
Stewart has one of his most ehal :
lenging roles as the determined
aviator who took a daring gamble
and won
One of the best British come comedies
dies comedies of the year. "Wee Geopdie,'
plays today and Saturday at the
State On the slight side. Bill Tra Travers
vers Travers takes a mail-order course in
muscle building, and grows to be become
come become the Olympic hamm er erthrowing
throwing erthrowing champ. Along the way,
his misadventures include an af affair
fair affair with a feminine shot-putter
Two James Dean classics com
prise the State double bill for Sun
day and Monday. In "East of
Eden, Dean portrays the explo explosive
sive explosive hero of John Steinbeck's bes'-
seller. In 'Rebel Without a
Cause. Dean and Natalie Wood
I show why juvenile delinquency
doesn't pay.
Plenty nf bjood and thunder or

l\ /
MOTHER S DAY SUNDAY, MAY 12th
Remember HER with lingerie from our
beautiful selection-Slips, Panties (dacron
and cotton). Nities, (dacron and cotton)
* Ngligiesand robes. s
franklins
401 West University Avenue
/ \

hand in The Magnificent Se Seven
ven Seven a Japanese epic Sl he ruled'
to open Tuesday at the State Win Winner
ner Winner of international awards .this
movie centers on the siege of
a medieval village.
The State ..midnigh* for_.Satur for_.Saturday
day for_.Saturday features Rock Around s he
Clock

Our g&rmuda Shorts #£\
walk away with fe*
honors!
1 Just the right ergth, Af''
..St J
sensible men ore making ( ( v
our Be m.udas their first /i L
moices You too .will *> J t |i|| it'| y -^*i -^*i||j|
||j| -^*i||j|
from m 3 3k WM
Sl(ve/wm&

Gunn Elected
Robert Gunn Miami a junior
.a he 'liege of enginee-ring. has
beer e- ted business manager of
he l mversity of Rorida Gator
Band.
Gun: who, also is' president
.'{ Kappa Kappa Ps: honoraiv
band .fraternity succeeds Earl Ja Ja.
. Ja. cobs
Other officers elected include
Richard Dewp. Pompano Reach,
assistant manager. .Tames Valk,
Gainesville publicity manager;'
and Amelia Mary Coral Gables.
se< retary.