The Florida alligator

Material Information

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


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


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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

Full Text

Page 4

Meaningful Springtime

Spring was a welcome newcomer to
the campusj this week.
To the freshman the blossoming
buds and short sleeve shirts mean a
new experience in college living has ar arrived.
rived. arrived. Hit} first acquaintance with
springtime on a campus is a memorable
one swimming at the pool, lying in
the sun on a lazy afternoon, college
songs at the Burger House, water fights.
Sophomores see spring in the more
frequent operation of the water sprink sprinklers,
lers, sprinklers, fleecy clouds in a warm blue sky,
and final C course exams. They like this
time of year because it means the mid
point of their college l,ife is not far off.
Spring and summer move slow ly for the
sophomore; he is anxious for the fall
and his first experience as a wise upper
classman. '
- Juniors enjoy March through May

No Place for the Politicians

Student Governments latest attempt
fco thwart competent management of
publications is one of the poorest pieces
of legislation foisted on the Executive
Council this year.
Ignoring- a longand for the most
part successful program to keep con control
trol control of publications where it belongs,
Student Government wants to reduce the
Board of Student Publications to a mere
political body in which publications
have no voice of their own.
President Fletcher Fleming has ask asked
ed asked that editors, managing editors and
business managers of aU publications be
prohibited from membership on the
board which regulates their publica publications.
tions. publications.
y 1
By, eliminating these publications
> leaders who make the best candi candidates
dates candidates for Board membershipStudent
Government would make the Board of
Student Publications another poop
sheet plum for any glad-handing politi politician
cian politician whose only requirement is registra registration
tion registration in the School of Journalism.
Publications people know publica publications
tions publications best. The editors, managing editors
and business managers for the most part
earn' the general welfare of publica publica'
' publica' tions upper-most in their interest. They
have worked in publications for two or
three years, and have raised to positions
of responsibility.
The long drive to keep a steady hand
on publications culminated in last years
new Constitution which took selection
of editors, managing editors, and busi business
ness business managers out of elections (where
no knowledge of publications was need need
need Z

Two Bits, Four Bits / Creative?

Every time I hear the same, Tvo
bits, four bits, -- stand up and holler
cheer, or the same "Saints Go March Marching
ing Marching In pep song at a basketball
game. I wonder what has happened to
our creativeness.
This lack of ingenuity and origi originality
nality originality exists all over campus. The ar argument
gument argument that; it is also found on other
campuses does not solve the problem,
but instead makes it an even more
serious one.
What has happened to the philoso philosophy
phy philosophy of Emerson and Thoreau. Where
is the creative genius of Jefferson.
Franklin, Washington and Lincoln?
In Hungary students created an un unknown
known unknown freedom that lasted for only
five days. Ini our country we are given
that same freedom at birth and don't
ever care enough about it to protect

Yale Seniors Under Special Program of Instruction

Ornno, Me. (I P.) TVie po*
.bil(ty of the University of ;
Maine changing from the two
semester system to either the
four quarter system or the Yale
Plan in order to give instructors
a better opportunity to present
their course material was dis
cussed here recently by the
Faculty Council)
It was pointed out at the
meeting that because of the
before Christmas vacation in instructors
structors instructors find it difficult to co cover'
ver' cover' all the material they would
like to cover. j
Roth the four I quarte- system
and- the Vale Plan would make
it possible to eliminate this
nroblem. Under] both plans the


more than anyone. They see the pretty
coeds in fresh cotton print dresses, and
look forward to the Daytona Beach
trips. And coming soon is their last glor glorious
ious glorious summer as a college student. Then
looming ahead is the best of all college
yearsthe Senior.
Seniors are the kings of spring. The
rulers w ho tell the sun to rise each day.
commission the grass to grow and allow
the birds to chirp. To him the signs of
springtime spell one thinggraduation.
Its also a time for remembrance the
four years behind him and the fun they
held. He greets the last months of col college
lege college with, elation and display, with gai gaity
ty gaity and sadness. College living has been
long and tiring, but life-on the outside is
longer and more tiring. The change
will be welcome though, and March
gives the senior a feeling that only other
senjors can appreciate.

ed) and placed the choice with the Elec Electoral
toral Electoral Board of Publications.
Now who is to sit on the Electoral
Board, if not the people who know pub publications
lications publications best.
The logic of the legislation is contra contradictory.
dictory. contradictory. No editor, managing editor or
business manager of a publication com coming
ing coming under the jurisdiction of the Board
of Student Publications shall bo eligible
for membership on the Board, it pro proposes.
poses. proposes.
Yet the charter also states. The busi business
ness business manager and editors of the Semi Seminole.
nole. Seminole. the Florida Alligator and the Or Orange
ange Orange Peel shall also be members of the
Board of Student Publications with no
The move is as inconsistent in reality
as it is constitutionality.
President Fleming says when the edi editors
tors editors and business managers sit as voting
members rs the board, thdv have too
much power. Then why was his recent
appointee 1 to the Board a business man manager
ager manager of one of the publications in ques question
tion question ?
If the Executive Council passes the
proposal Tuesday night, it will be tear tearing
ing tearing down the work of years in creating
the Board of Student Publications as a
body of competence.
However, they are reminded that
changes in the Board Charter are not
effective unless approved by the. Presi President
dent President of the University and the Board of
Control. We do not expect these gentle gentlemen
men gentlemen to look with favor on Student Gov Government
ernment Government shenanigans which w ould mako
a mockery of Board membership.

it. We trade our freedom of free en enterprise
terprise enterprise for government subsidies. For
the right to feather our own nest, we
beg for Social Security. Tlfese free freedoms
doms freedoms were created for us by men who
risked their necks to sign the Declara Declaration
tion Declaration of Independence.
Where is this lack of croAtiveness
and originality going to lead us? Will
It lead us to a bright future where
everyone is truly satisfied because no
one has the desire or freedom to think
originally 9 A civilization in which tra traditions
ditions traditions will never be upset 9 Will it in instead
stead instead lead us to degradation and
downfall of our civilization that will
result in another middle ages?,
These are problems that students
on this campus apparently dont know
exist. They are questions we should
all be considering.

first semester, or quarter, would
end before Christmas vacation.
This would include the final
exam period and would cut down
on the number of students cutt cutting
ing cutting to go home early. In addi addition.
tion. addition. under the Yale plan only
Thanksgiving day would be a
non-school day and this would
further eurh unnecessary ab absences.
sences. absences.
With the Yale plan in effeef
the academic year would and in
the middle of May. A the meet meeting
ing meeting Dean of Men John F Ste Stewart
wart Stewart was instructed to check
with the infirmary issuing a
slip to each student who goes
here showing he was at the in infirmary.
firmary. infirmary. even if he stayed less
than 24 hours

Friday, March 15, 1957

..Princeton, X. 4. (IP ) Rat
bv students s valuable as an
extra course and by professors
as an extra course and by|
professors as infinitely help helpful.
ful. helpful. Princeton s Undergradu Undergradul
l Undergradul ate R-esearch Assistant Pro Program
gram Program is completing its seventn
year of operation ass one of the
University's happiest solutions
, to the problem of student em employment.
ployment. employment. <
In a report summarizing the
; growth of the program since its
i founding in 1949. the Princeton
; Bureau of Student Aid lists 35"
juniors and seniors as having
earned a total of approximate approximately
ly approximately $141,200 to help defray- their

Pssst Counterfeit Parking Permits?
Off-Campus Apartments
Cost too Much Money

After reading the article in
the March 8 Alligator by Lee
Fennell about an attempt that
is to be made to improve off offcampus
campus offcampus housing conditions and
lower rent rates by the Stu Student
dent Student Government. I am in hopes
that something will be done
about it and that people will
take it seriously. 1 cant see
that any results were obtained
, when similai attempts were
made past
I am a student wife and at
present we have a very nice
house at a low rent rate, only
because we rent it from rela relatives
tives relatives However, prior to moving
into our present living quarters,
we were paying $65 per month
for a tiny, poorly furnished ap apartment
artment apartment and with that added to
enormous utility and gas bills,
we were lucky to be able to
buy food enough to survive. We
bad considered ourselves lucky
to get a place at SBS per month
and what do you get for vour
money a run-down, eold. poor-

Ode to a Drunken Rabbit

To those at you who attended
the fair
And seem to thmk us wrong.
Just go to the Pharmacy animal
And you'll hear this litle song.
I'm the little rabbit so brown
and white,
Who became drunk the other
Public Lik&d

As a student in the college of
pharmacy, and a demonstrator
in the pharmacology exhibit at
the past Engineers' fair, I deep deeply
ly deeply regret that our exhibit fail failed
ed failed to gain approval." of a co columnist
lumnist columnist of our famous Florida
ft is a pity that the voice of
so few should be publicly heard,
without giving the reader the.
correct feelings of the general
public T
Our objective was to give the
spectators a true picture of
what goes on in our laboiator laboiatories,
ies, laboiatories, as well as m mpny labor laboratories
atories laboratories throughout world.

Sure is quiet around here since they banned the
faculty .

college expenses by working
- with faculty members on their
individual research projects.
The plan, in which 29 of the
Universitys academic depart departments
ments departments and special programs
have participated, provides a
sound educational experience
for qualified scholarship stu students
dents students in fields as cioseiv relat related
ed related to their departmental major
as possible" and, in addition to
. creating job opportunities, gives
important assistance to the fa faculty,
culty, faculty, the Bureau notes
Approximately sixty student
are selected each year as Un Undergraduate
dergraduate Undergraduate Research Assist Assistants.
ants. Assistants. They are selected from
among those juniors and senior?

Iv furnished, dirty ramshackle
place in which to hang your
hat, in most cases
For instance, here is an ad ad-1
-1 ad-1 the March 8 Alligator:
BEDROOM APT. with garage
1 available March Ist. Attrac Attrac'
' Attrac' five on 2nd .floor. 2 doors from
campus. Kitchen equipped coup coup
coup !e only, S9O. Ph. 2-1058.
1 N<\te tliat it reads, couple only.
- S9O. Can you honestly give me
I the name of one couple who can
afford to pay S9O per month,
without starving to death in the
1 The landowners of Gainesville
ought to be thoroughly asham ashamed
ed ashamed of themselves. They are '.ak '.aking
ing '.aking advantage of the constant
demand for living quarters and
are thus squeezing the last drop
of blood out of the students and
market for an apartment. Have
they no heart?
>' We ourselves will h'ave to
( apartment hunt in a few months
and we certainly are not look
ing forward to the butchering
we are bound to get.
Mrs. R T. Sklrvin

Im the rabbit so lively and
Who drank the alcohol and
never got sick.
I staggered and teetered over
the floor.
Now that I rn sober, I want
some more.
C. W. Hinson
Live Exhibit

day in and day out. To show
graphs or a few test tubes
signifying any possible effects
in rnv opinion, is to hide the real
source from which this data was
I feel that an editorial staff
has no right to shout: Let s
keep needless live experimen experimentation
tation experimentation out of the next fair, es especially
pecially especially when the facts brought
out signify only that the writers
know very little about the re reaction
action reaction of the general public as a
whole. It is unfortunate that the
student body must pope with
escape of ignorant emotions
from our respected journalists.
Ralph A. Fernanda

with high honor averages who
need additional earnings to sup supplement
plement supplement their scholarships in
order to balance their budgets.
The Bureau of Student Aid is
careful to fit the academic back background
ground background of the student with the
professor's particular needs
I amd we sa;d. I

Decision by Indecision Doesn't Help

B> AIL Q CENT Ini Initiator
tiator Initiator Editor Emeritus
Tho Publications Electoral
ioard recessed its meeting to
select 1957-58 Alligator' officers
for two weeks Wednesday after
'ompletiftg only a third of ns
First selecting Chuck Ruffner
business manager, the Board
'discussed and debated for a
long time in the words of One
faculty member, but came up
I with no choice for editor or man managing
aging managing editor.
two week re- QIHENTEL
dess was called because mem members
bers members couldn't arrange to be pres present
ent present at an earlier time.
Tt is the first time the Board
has recessed for this long a per period.
iod. period. although .Tones says it has
postponed its meetings for a
week in previous years.
Decision by indecision. to
use C-U -jargon, is seldom a
gpod answer Since the Board
session aijid voces are in secrecy,
its real reason for delay will
never be announced
Journalists are unanimous in
condemning secrecy in govern government,
ment, government, but those on the Board Boardhave
have Boardhave a different view when it
comes to hashing out their own
affairs. Probably they are right
in this instance.
* *
The Hoard has a tough job
and a lot of responsibility in inselecting
selecting inselecting an Alligator editor It
must choose the candidate who
best fulfills the requirements
of haying a number of abili abilities,.
ties,. abilities,. f-

A Trophy, My Kingdom for a Trophy

(iator Assistant Editor
All we're asking is your
blood. After all, theres a tro trophy
phy trophy at stake ."
The above statement sounds
like one of our oft-used exag exaggerations
gerations exaggerations for the sake of il illustration
lustration illustration but unfortunately it
isn't. In fact, this trophy fever
has reached such a high pitch.
it is impossible to fabricate an
example more ridiculous than
those which actually exists.
Ts you want
am thing done
a trophy, and
you are swam
teers We
'doubt if even
motive itself
could compete
with the lust sMIHC
for trophies GRFER
prevalent among the Greek
groups on this campus
Intramurals are turning from
games for fun to fights for tro trophies.
phies. trophies. Parades are not to en entertain.
tertain. entertain. hut to provide a basis of
competition for trophies. Beau Beauty'
ty' Beauty' contests dont seek beauties,
but the beauties,seek contests in
order to accumulate more tro trophies.
phies. trophies. Tickets are sold for tro trophies,
phies, trophies, blood is donated, for tro trophies,
phies, trophies, songs are sung for tro trophies,
phies, trophies, and some make- fools out
of themselves for trophies. Even
tfvic projects are inaugurated In
competition for trophies.
The red tinted theory of Un Unend
end Unend justifies thy means- seems
to prevail. No cause is worthy
unleos a trophy is involved, and
the relative merit of a cause is
determined- by the size of the
trophy. Fraternity sweetheart
trophies have gotten so big tba'
some go so far as to work at
attaining this honor, which al always
ways always comes a* a complete sur surprise.
prise. surprise.
There is nothing wrong with
competition. We are in favor of
playing games for fun. but not
to the extent where you dont
even bother to keep score. But,
there comes a point when the
importance of the score exerts
so much pressure on the parti participants.
cipants. participants. mere fun becomes im
Perhaps X is good to offer
trophies for scholarship, sports sportsmanship
manship sportsmanship and civic mmdedness.
But, if the feeling of personal
accomplishment and the grati gratification
fication gratification of a job well done do
not offer sufficient motivation in
themselvf-s, what does the tro trophy
phy trophy incentive add* We sip in inclined
clined inclined to feel it Is only a sense
of false values.
In order: to offer a solution
to this problem, we must first
'find the cause of it-all -This is
difficult. You can't blame the
people who offer the trophies
for they are simply using a pro
ven device to get resirtls. Noi


In addition to writing and sdi sdi:mg
:mg sdi:mg capability coupled with a
sense of what amounts to news
;he editor'ought to be able to
gather i staff around him and
manage it He also should
know how to say no and mean
a. and remain unyielding to
pressures from sources valu valuing
ing valuing from the administration and
student politicians to his own
Competing ; imeresds must be
airly weighed, without lean
mg over backward ,in the way
hat is just as bad as partiality
In addition to this, the editor editor::
:: editor:: is to keep up with school work
while doing a- job, tha* if done
ell. takes up to .15 hours a
week o actual working time
Needless to say, no editor or
indidate ever measured up to
ii e ideal in having all these
qualities in the correct amoun's
But they furnish a ruler Mu
Board should use
Members of the Electors
Board are Chairman Jones, fa
cult,a representatives Dr Klea
nor B. Browne, Dr. Robert 80l
les and Prof. Karl Krastin; stu students
dents students Don Bacon, Bob Chalonv
and Frank Fernetv. all mem
be is of the Board of' Student
Publications plus Student Bo Body
dy Body President Fletcher Fleming
and Chancellor Walt Mattson.
Some of these members are
considering the candidates from
the viewpoint of what the office
needs. Others dont* know what
i needed an# unfortunate 1 y
sorrip don't care
In putting off (heir election ot
an editor the Board may come
up with a situation the well wellintentioned
intentioned wellintentioned members didn't in intend.
tend. intend.
At first glance it would seem
-to open th e door a litle wider
fop political manipulation. As it
stands, though, most of the
manipulating Is already over
The candidates' qualifications

can you blame any single group
involved, for tt\ey are simply
i trying to keep up with the Jones
by employing the methods of the
* *
The real fault lies in the ba basic
sic basic philosophy' which prompts
this greed for gold ornaments.
Th copies are valuable T'm
told, for they offer tangible
proof of accomplishment which
is a great help In rush. Thus,
the fiercest competition is be
tween groups who rush again*
each other, and If a group cant
win. they proceed to 'cheer ag against
ainst against their close competitors.
That all is fair in love, war
and rush." can be understood,
if not condoned The fallacy lies
however, in the con n e c t I o n
which has been drawn between
trophies and successful rush,
w Any sensible new pledge can tell
'. on that no amount of trophies
influenced their choice of groups
Aecomplishments and honors
i may have carried sorpe weight,
but trophies are not necessarily
indicative of such Can the worth
f of a groUp be measured ov
their ability to: sell tickets or
throw eggs, for which there are
i trophies Or, is a group more
meritorious because they have

Letters to Editor Welcome
i The Alligator welcomes letters from its readers on
h-1 jeot of general interest to the student body. letters should he
eonrise and conform to rules of good taste. The eilitor reser\e*
* the right to withhold or e f h*. signed by the writer, hut names will be withheld on request.
They should la* addressed to Editor, the Alligator. Florida Union,
1 1 :'*
The Florida Alligator
All-American Honor Rating, '53-'56
1 t Mnria LoKl l'? AL^, < ATOR '* lbe of,lc,al student newspaper ot the lnl*ersltT
* J .. J orid 1d ** Pl>lttl*0 every Tuesday and Frida* mornlnj. rtopl during
f holiday*. yarationa and examination period* The FLORIDA ALI K.A FOR I* erv
t trred as second Has* matter at the Inlted States Pont Offlee at Gainesville
Honda Offices are located In Room X. |fl. and 15 In the Florida Colon Bnlld Bnlldt
t Bnlldt In* hasemcnt Telephone I'niyerslte of Florida FR Fst editorial
offiee. Lina R,, business office. Line 19.
; Editor-in-Chief Don Bacon
Managing Editor Ed Johnson
Business Mgr. . Jack Hutchinson
1 Berks t.reer Lev* assistant editors; Pjn H.i*kel state editor. Hnt I*
1 ( rane .ports editor; Stee Tralman inlramurals editor. Ann Blxler ,o,|,t*
editor Fred Ward, fluke Free, photographers; Pete Bryan, Karl Wlckatrom
* Dan Shou*e rartorniistn.
n Boh lerome Build* Hayden Dirk Forster. Janet Mo*knitr Don Allen fee
, Fennell John Hamilton. Ken Sher, Mo Bromberg. Mike Zler, Grace Rlnsnn
Joe Thomas. Roger Lewis. Gordon Frock. Ste*e Dorfman Herman Fanl. Ph*llls
5 Assistant Business Manager. Flank Gras ; C C. Game* Jim Rushing Scott
>. Uandctx*! Martin Steiner Shelly Maseilstein. Roger Lewis. John Reeder Tatum Fhil Markham, Jerry Oglesby, Mary Ann Motes. Renee Abrn
" met.


ue no; going to changeyin two
weeks, however mudh .-the
Board would like to think so.
Maybe though the interval
will give the Board members
an opportunity to think abou
what they really hope to ac accomplish
complish accomplish

Whoever selected editor for
next year is going to find him himself
self himself faced with a particularly dis
fieult .ask :n September Pub
1-. rations, like every other stu student
dent student activity have their ups
and downs
For instance those of us
>!:!: left who were here in
1953 remember the Seminole
editor vanished, later to go to
prison with th P yearbook hn>-d
!y started. The '-ss Seminole
was about two years late, and
it was last year before the books
started issuing on time again
The Alligator has been more
fortunate in recent times be beginning
ginning beginning its All-American Award
winning in 195 S and continuing
Until the present But. for two has faced- a bad short shortage
age shortage of qualified staff members
and prospects for the future are
dimm.ed because few fpfshmen fpfshmenhave
have fpfshmenhave shotm much interest nr
a hi lity
T*s afcy hard to stay on top
almost as it Is to get there. AH
indications are that the Alliga Alligator
tor Alligator should start to slide in quad:
'v and the prospective editor
has tjie unenviable challenge nf
stopping it
ier this year. Student Body
President Fleming appointed
Frank Fernetv then and now
business manager of the '97
Seminole, to fill a vacancy on
the Board ofStudent Publica Publications.
tions. Publications. I >
Now comes; a Fleming sup supported
ported supported amendment to the BST's
charter to prevent top officers
of publications, including the
Seminole business manager,
from serving on the Board

cheerleaders, student govern government
ment government officers, and club presi presidents
dents presidents among their member*--
achievements w h i c h.arc not
shown in trophies
* , w
(han't the beautiful, the intel intelligent,
ligent, intelligent, the athletic- and the ta talented
lented talented ..speak for themselves
without the glitter of gold to
back them up We are inclined
to feel that what a person is
and does speaks louder than
what he says or what he has
added to a trophy shelf.
Trophies, like everything else,
have a Certain value, in their
place But, we feel that this val value
ue value is outweighed by the dam age
caused when the contagious-tro contagious-trophy
phy contagious-trophy feVer infects the vast num number
ber number now suffering .from'.tint di disease.
sease. disease. When friendly'competition
begins to turn into a vicious cut cutthroat
throat cutthroat business, it is time for a
re-evaluation/That tunc is now.
If fraternities and sororities
will stop and tealiac that tro trophies
phies trophies per se are not worth the
rouble some people go to to
steal .them., then perhaps com competition
petition competition will assume, it proper
perspective, and those flow in involved
volved involved in the quest for mantle
decorations will he able t.o re.
lax and get some fun our of
- olleee


Page 8

Florida Alligator. Friday, March 15. 1957

Evil Spirits, Witchcraft,
Part of Players Production

The Florida Player's produc production
tion production of 'The Crucible will be
presented Wednesday through Sat Saturday
urday Saturday evenings of next week in
the P. K. Yonge auditorium.
Veteran and apprentice play players
ers players are combining talent to pro produce
duce produce what has been called one
of the most dynamic productions
fever tackled by the group.
Making their debuts in The
Crucible are Zelda Warshaw,
freshman from Miami, and
Ken Meyers, senior In law school
from Coral Oables.
Miss Warshaw plays the part
of the Barbados slave, Tituba,
who Is accused of conjuring op
evil spirits. Myers plays Reve Reverend
rend Reverend John Hale, a pastor and
local authority on witchcraft bi
the Massachusetts village.

This Is The
Class Ring
Now Is The Time To Order
Order on or before March 20.
Guaranteed delivery for June Graduates
Campus Shop &
Tha official class ring sold only through the Uni University
versity University Book Store. No other ring meets University
specifications. $5 deposit required when placing

100% combed cotton 4
cords, blue, tarr ond
595 fafflp fSBk
One group of Nationally Advertised Es wt
Brands, Long Sleeve Sport Shirts 5
Conventional and Ivy League Styles
13 W. University Ave.
I : ..
ir-Tf rargTag-.=fa- a-. i ..VAB., -r.-. awmr , .

Myers had previous experience
with the Carolina Players while
attending the University of North
Carolina last year.
Veteran members of Florida
player's who are working on The
Crucible are Mary Ann Kane, Al Allan
lan Allan Entz, Ralph Swanson,
George Chillag, and Pat Hurley.
Jack Belt, w r ho plays the part of
John Proctor, the philosophical
liberal victimized by the witch
hunt, is also a veteran Florida
On Wednesday and Thursday
nights curtain time Is 8 :00.
and on Friday and Saturday
nights the play begins at 7:30
Tickets may be purchased at
the auditorium op until plav
time nr at the Student Informa Information
tion Information Booth this week and next.

f am m u/mv I, mwr ~Tr ~Tr:
: ~Tr:
. . rehearse for crucible

Noted Scientist To Speak Tonight

Dr. James D. Ebert, noted sci scientist
entist scientist and embryologist from the
Carnegie Institute, will speak to tonight
night tonight on Mnlecualr Basis of the
First Heart Beats at 8 p.m. in
the Health Center auditorium.
Dr. Eberts talk will be the se second
cond second in the nan-technical lecture
series on Growth and Develop Development,
ment, Development, open to all university stu stuatoy
atoy stuatoy have
.a watch
3t v s sick?
Let us make it well for you
with our expert repair
service. Best in town;
Cleaning and repairing.
Genuine parts. All work
guaranteed by this store.
IkOIN OWNIRSI See m about get getting
ting getting the amaiing new miracle Dura-
Power Maimpring for your watch.

| dents. The series is sponosred by
! the National Cancer Institute and
j the UF College of Medicine.
Head of the Embryology' Dm Dmi
i Dmi sion at the Carnegie Institute in
Washington. Dr. Ebert is noted
for his studies on the formation
of the heart and the effect of chem chemcals
cals chemcals on its growth and develop development.
ment. development.
Mr. Budd Porter respect respectfully
fully respectfully requests the pleasure
of your presence by your
radio for a Late Date, each
evening from 11:15 to
11 -55. This is your invita invitation
tion invitation to dance, study, relax
and dream, to the restful
refrains of yesterday and
toddy, on your Late Datel
850 On Your Dial

" 11 1 ' '
An ethylene plant in Texas; a steam power station
in Brazil; a hydroelectric plant in the Pacific North- |^SBLTr/y >
west; an oil refinery in Canada; in Maine, the
worlds first commercial Chemi-Groundwood pulp wn k k
Italy and Australia these are some of the recent
projects designed and constructed by Stone &
The Corporation also has pioneered in engineer Jm*Z
During 67 years of growth and achievement, the y
primary function of Stone & Webster Engineering
Corporation has always been to render highly techni technical,
cal, technical, professional engineering service to its clients.
The Corporation has opportunities for a limited :^aH|ran&\
number of new engineering graduates who wish to
participate in the engineering and construction of
projects in every, branch of the steam power, nuclear
power, industrial, petroleum, petrochemical and A*k your placement
If you have the personal and technical qualifier*- ** Wet>stef arv3 i interested in the idea of becoming a pacemaker in
your engineering generation u>e invite you to get mS3HS^Wz3ml£^x>J3mfcJS*\
in touch with us at 49 Federal Street, Boston, Mass.
Iri fA Baton CMemm* PWTihh tlontoo tmAnsale*
StqtaCkco taOi Imm
: :( : :f . -. '' v ;..



Gene Krupa, the drummer
man" who 11 be an attraction of
Spring F'rolics Apnl 5-6, has work worked
ed worked hard to gain his position of
prominence in the rhythm field.
Krupa. who has been cited as!
the nation s top drummer by al almost
most almost every moll, has been drum drumbeating
beating drumbeating musically since boyhood
He started hie drumming car career
eer career as a boy of 13 with the Fn Fnyoteans,
yoteans, Fnyoteans, a dime-dance grind
group at Wisconsin Beach. He
played off and on around his home
Chicagowith various small un units.
its. units. then entered St. Joseph's Col College
lege College in Renselear, Indiana. Jo
study for the priesthood.
The drums won out over the
books, however, after a year's
study, and Gene went to work as
regular skin beater with Joe Kay (
ser's in Chicago, working
throughout the mid-western terri territory.
tory. territory.
In 1939, Gene made his big,
moveto New' York where he
joined the Red Nichols band to
play in the musical hit Strike!
up the Rand.
Gene went with Benny Good-
man just as the King of Swing
was gaining national prominence.
Gene's reputation Skyroek eted
along with that of the clarinetist
and other men in that organiza organization
tion organization such as Teddy Wilson, Jess
Stacey, Lionel Hampton, Harry I

guidance system requiring no terrestrial source of
energy, no earthbound direction involves advanced,
creative thinking of the highest order for:
I Electrical Engineers
| Me. j nical Engineers
| Physicists
Let ARMA talk with yon about TOTTR future In
this dynamic and challenging fiekL
Learn about ARM As pioneering role m Inertial
S Navigation when our representative visits your
campus shortly. Ask your Placement Officer
for details.
| MARCH 27
p| Or you may tend tnqtrtmet tot
Mr. Charles S. Fernow
IP Administrator of Technical PktocAtk-m
jjtFJEF OrvTttM America Besek Arm Carp.
Roosevelt Field, Cardaa City, L l. It. V.
.- ' \ : I
k I

James and Zlggv Elman
; In early 1938, Gene left Good Goodman
man Goodman to form me own band, which, 1
through the years has develop
ed such stars as Charlie Ventura, i
; Teddy Napoleon Tommy Peder
ison, Roy Eldridge, Jerry Mulli Mulligan,
gan, Mulligan, George Williams, Buddy De
Franco. Irene Day, Anita ODay,
| Ruddy Stewart, Dave Lambert.
Carolyn Gray, Dodie ONeill, Joe
Tucker and Rlllv Black.
j ]
Gene has made many feature
pictures in Hollywood with his
own orchestra, most notably
Some lake It Hot" with Bob
Hope. Since then he has appear appeared
ed appeared in other more recent features,
notably The Glenn Miller Story,
ROTC Dept.
Honors 5 Cadets
Five senior ROTC cadets have
j been designated outstanding mil military
itary military students, according, to Col.
Marvin Kreidberg, PMST.
They are Campbell, Jr.,
William C. Gill, Donald Mcath,
James R. McLemore and David
L. Willing.
They were chosen on the basis
of outstanding military and lead
ership qualities from among the
senior cadets in.the Army .R-OTC
department, Col. Kreidberg not-
I ed.

and The Benny Goodman Story.j
Gene Krupa reads and write*
| music, except that when accom accom,
, accom, panylng an act, doesn't play from!
I music. In fact. this holds true not'
ionly for Gene but for the other
| members of the Krupa group.
They point out that reading
cramps then style, and that jazz
must be felt by the player and
| therefore improvised.
All the numbers played by the
Quartet are what is known in the
trade as head arrangements''
The boys memorize them, no
I notes on paper being used at all. |
In addition to his continuous'
work with his regular drums in
| the performance of his duties with ;
the Gene Krupa Quartet, Gene'
has been engaged in a serious
| study nf the Tympani.
Since November 1981, Gene has,
been a regular private pupil of
Saul Goodman, tympanist with the
I New York Philharmonic Orches-

r <7, t
Ml tM WW*

jtra and professor of percussion
at the Jul. ard S'hool bf MtHIC in
NVw York f'it-y Gene also ia stu studying
dying studying piano [dsving.
Wafer Resources
Require Changes
Change.-* should be made in
Florida law so that water re
sources may be put to the most
beneficial use the latest Fcon
! omic Leaflet reports.
Dr David B. Smith, Director of
the Florida Resources Stu
jdy Commission, writes: Florida's
j tremendous increase in population
jhas presented problems of irriga irrigation
tion irrigation polutfon. and salt water in intrusion
trusion intrusion in coastal areas for which
!courts have no guideposts For
| this reason, ha points out, chang*
as In the law would mmimiz*
Waste and unreasonable use

Page 2

- Florida Alligator, Friday, March 15, 1957

Military Ball, Drill Featured this Weekend

European Case
Theme Featured
At Military Ball
(Continued fr<>m Page ONE)
sored by the Billy Mitchell Drill
Team and Pat Zimmerman,
sponsored by Sigma Nn. a 21 year
old senior froijn Coral Gables.
Honored guest for the weekend
is Rrig. Gen. Lval C Methariy,
commanding general of Florida
Military District, who will review
the military units at 10:30 tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow morning jat the drill field.
Tickets for the dance are $3.75
general admission. Juntor mem membership
bership membership in the Advanced Officers
Club which entitles the holder to
attend the dance, is $3.
Committee chairmen for the
weekend Alien, enter entertainment:
tainment: entertainment: Dick McLemore. pub publicity;
licity; publicity; John Metts, queen contest;
Claude Allen and E Alderman,
decorations. Arnold Wolf, house;
and Jim Langley and Walt Fred Fredrickson.
rickson. Fredrickson. honored guest.
Education Group
Holds Initiation
Alpha Phi chapter of Pi Lamb Lambda
da Lambda Theta, woman's national edu education
cation education honor and professional so society
ciety society held its formal initiation ser service
vice service at the Hotel Thomas Sat Saturday
urday Saturday afternoon.
The candlelight service was
followed by a banquet where co covers
vers covers were laid for 17. The T Tshaped
shaped Tshaped table was decorated in
blue and gold. Pi Lambda Thela
Colors, and centered with .garden
flowers and the golden society
Industees admitted to the so society
ciety society are: Janet Boggia, Nancy
Cox, Mis. Gladys Jameson. Miss
Elizabeth White, and Mrs. Venet Venette
te Venette Williams.
Special guests at the banquet
were Dean and Mrs. J. B White.
Noted Pianist
Sets Concert
The Department of Music will
present. Desmorjde. Ward Fiord Fiordella,
ella, Fiordella, pianist ini a concert Wed
nesdav night.* j
The public is invited to the ton
cert, which is scheduled-for 8:15
p.m. in Room t|22 of Building R
Sit Thru It AllAnd You Wit
UHL WOM rtR HOwa- 49
m* KT* 'ha* OhAJTT MOJC ue
'*^* >V ***T-j!! Now On Sol*

l 1 11 1
Cavaliers Present... SSk BPlfc HP
Frank McGill and #% D K B
nis 13 piece orchestra tickets on sale at studi

Hr 4 -v
flgjlssjjs >: IflKaffltt ->
Which Smile Will Shine Brightest?
....One of these five finalists will be crowned Military Ball Queen tomorrow night and he fest wilt
.serve in her court. Left to right, they are Sonny. Kenny, sophomore; BarbarK Moss, sophomore; Pai.
.Zimmerman, senior; Nancy Peterson, freshman, and Toni Heimbeck, freshman

Annual Picture
Contest Sponsored
By Photographers
The twelfth annual International
; Collegiate Photography Competi Competition,
tion, Competition, sponsored by Kappa Alpha
Mu, the National Press Photo Photographers
graphers Photographers Association, and the
Encyclopaedia Britannia h a s
been amfouncea. This contest is
open to anyone regularly enroll enrolled
ed enrolled in a college or university.
Pictures will be judged in se
ven classifications, picture poi"
; folio, news, feature ihuman inter interest!,
est!, interest!, pictorial (salon i, portraits
I and character studies, sports, and
picture sequence.
One week .in New York as the
guest of Life plus a set
fk the Encyclopaedia Britannica
will go to the photographer sub submitting
mitting submitting the prize winning Port Portfolio
folio Portfolio
P'or further information, in including
cluding including a complete list of prizes
and the official entry blanks, go
ito the Union Board for Student
Activities, room 314. Florida Un Union.
ion. Union. 4
From Tin Pan Alley to the
boards of BroadwoyCon BroadwoyConcert
cert BroadwoyConcert stage to sound stage,
it's thirty minutes of your
favorite easy listening mu music
sic music on Moments Os Melody,
10:30 P M to 11 00 P M
each evening Monday
through Friday
850 On Your Dial

Comedy, Drama Featured
As Top Cinema Attractions

Gator Staff Writer
Comedy and drama see-saw for
. top position in this week s niovie 1
. sweepstakes.
Wandering pitchman Burt Lan- i
caster promises r;am to a drought- 1
i .stricken area, but he delivers more 1
i in the way of comedy and drama l
jin "The Rainmaker." Showing to- I
day and Saturday at the Florida, 1
this adaption of the hit play stars <
I* Uherine Hepburn Wendell Corev <
Organ Concert ;
Slated Sunday
1 Claude L Murphree Universe
ty organist, will give an organ* (
j vesper concert Sunday afternoon 1
I at 4 o'clock, sponsored by the Di
vision of Music.
The program, which is open to
the public, will be held, in the Au Auditorium
ditorium Auditorium and is another in the
faculty concert series.
Murphree has selected compo compositions
sitions compositions by Cesar Franek ( known
as the "Rach" of organ music.:
The program will i n'clud e
Piece, Heroique.* "Pastorale In
E Major." ".Finale In B.Flat.
"Fantaisie Tn C Major." "Cho- l
talc In E Major "Chorale in
R Minor. and "Chorale In A Mi- 1
Capt. Frajices J. Johnson, Ar Army
my Army Medical Specialist Counse- :
lor, will address the Pre.-Physical
Therapy Club at next Monday's
meeting at 6:45 p.m. in Room 309
of the Florida Gym.
All members are urged to at at.
. at. j tend and hear Capt. Johnson
r remarks on opportunities in the
fields of physical therapy, occup*
tional therapy and diatetics. A
business meeting will follow to
elect a new president,
6>ar U. 48 p t
Today Cr Saturday
Midnight Show
Saturday 1 1:30 P.M.
S > -v- -i
In i mgrr
Sunday & Monday
12; cm Mnn .nm nuan mjjTY GjiUTSE
. u* acnw aim* nsv "w I
wwMnnuiTjMi sen-*?

and the new comic sensation.
Earl Holliman.
The top team of John Wayne!
and Director John Ford unites
again in "Wings of Eagles," start-1
ing Sunday at the Florida theater
Based on the true story of a dare
devil Navy Commander, the film
follows his career from Annapolis!
to World War IT Included in the
biographical doings are Maureen
O'Hara as the wife and Dan Dail-j
ey'as a buddy
.Jennifer Jones follows her "Ma-.j
ny Splendored" success with an:
equally fine role in "The Barretts!
of- Wimpole Street." showing to-;
day and Saturday a* the State
As Barrett, she is kept!
shut up by her trvrannical father, j
It takes poe' Robert Browning:
fill Travers), -to rescue her in
fine dramatic fashion
lstanbul, State feature for,
Sunday and Monday, holds a mea-
sure of excitement for adventui :
er Errol Flynn. Amid the foreign:
scenery, Errol straightens out the
international intrigue surrounding
Cornell Botchers.
For those who have all, but
Ins', hope with modern comedies,
"The Iron Petticoat" offers a re refreshing
freshing refreshing answer. Russian air ace
Katherine Hepburn flees from the
Kremlin and 'riuis smack into Bob
Hope. The stars of this State fea feature
ture feature for Tuesday engage in a row
dy romp what with kidnapings
and spies galore around.
The State midnighter for Satur Saturday
day Saturday is "Abbott and Costello Meet
the Killer.

Save 75 c
On Tickets To The
of the
Alachua County
Riding Horse Association
MARCH 15, 16, 17
Friday, Saturday and Sunday Afternoonsl:3o p.m.
Friday and Saturday Nights7:3o p.m.
from Vienna, Austr a and Ringing Bret Barnum £r Bailey C'rcus.
I available now from any
All tickets $1.25 at Gate
Advance Student- Ticket Saies
Soonscred Bv Ponhellenic Council

University Dames
Present Annual
Fashion Show
The University Dames are pre presenting
senting presenting their annual fashion show
Wednesday night at 8 o'clock at
the Hub Staff, faculty, and stu
dent wives are invited
j Each year a diffetent group of:
Dames presents the show, and
this year the Engineering Dames
are in charge. The fashions will
be provided for the show bv
Blanches, Personality. Geiger's
and Lucy's in Gainesville. No ad
mission will be charged.
The theme of the program will
be "A Sea of Fashion '' and mu
sical interludes will be present presented
ed presented Mrs. P W Thompson and Mrs
M. Bessent.
Mrs Arthur Cowley is chair chairman
man chairman for the event. Serving on the
committee are Mrs Sam Moore
Mrs Herb Losse. Mrs* Harry Ed Edwards.
wards. Edwards. Mrs. J T Webb Mrs. H
L Leadley. Mrs. James O. Rip Rippey,
pey, Rippey, Mrs Rill Lay. Mrs George
Johnson Mrs A! Thalheimer
Mrs Eston Melton, Mrs Tom Al Alherdi
herdi Alherdi Na n a tor will ,be Mrs.
! Paul Chesser.
Cceds Chosen
For Cavalettes
Nine coeds were pledged to Ca Cavalettes,
valettes, Cavalettes, University social danc-i
ing group, during their recent
rush period The girls were judg judged
ed judged on character dancing ability,
personality, acid appearance.
New pledges are Dale Levin Levinson,
son, Levinson, Lois Cohen, Dawn Jones
Mary Harris. Sylvia Kotkin. Har Harriet
riet Harriet Rothstein. Carol Warshaw.
Shirlev Lubel. and Marcia Lubel
i 9 ****** tit
: > f f :
* >*
Delt Queen
Miss Judy \dains, KI). aas
nameil Kalnlxm Ball Queen re recently
cently recently at the animal IH-lta Tail
Delta weekend. Chosen a* her
court were Janice Branch,
Elaine (iaye, Judy Hall, Phi
Mu; and Margaret I'entland,
Chi Omega. i

Hpjfc'" 8:30 til 12:30 Semi-Formal
H Table Service $2.50 Per Couple

111 1 ' g 1
Greeks Plan Parties For Tonight

Greek activities this weekend \
center around tonight, as Military
Ball will be the chief attraction
for all the grouj* .tomorrow
| night.
I An informal hoe-down square
dance will be held by the Chi
Phi'* Saturday The fraternity
hed an exchange dinner social
SRA's Plan
u The Emory University Men's
Choir will sing at the 11 a m
Sunday service of the University
Methodist Church at the Wesley
Foundation Tt will be a special
presentation during the service.
The Christian Science Organi-|
zation will hold their weekly meet meeting
ing meeting Sunday evening at 6:lk in the
Florida Union Auditorium The
.public is invited.
The Hillel Foundation at 16 NW
18th Street welcomes you to the
puriam Charity Dance from 7 30
'to 10:30 pm Sunday Refresh Refreshments
ments Refreshments will be served for a dona donation
tion donation of 26 rents
Oh Sunday. Canterbury House
will have the second of the len lenten
ten lenten series of discussions of "Chris "Chris'
' "Chris' tian Marriage and the Family'
|to be given by the P: Richard
R. Baker, 111 The-title of tee dis discussion
cussion discussion will be "Theology in ''ex
and Marriage The discussion
session will begin after the regu regular
lar regular Sunday dinner and evening
prayer Evening prayer will be at
Westminister Fellowship supper
iwill be at 5.30 pm. followed bv
! Vespers at 6:15 Game night will
;bo held on Saturday evening at
s no pm Cards will be played,*
but there will be no gambling
Supper at the'Lutheran Student
Association wtP bp at 5 30 follow followed
ed followed bv a discussion on Evange Evangelism
lism Evangelism Week Impressions Com Comment
ment Comment will be made on the nightly
evangelism se'rvires held th 1 s
Supper will be served a: the
First Baptist Church at 5 45. fol folj
j folj lowed by Baptist Training Union
The topic will be "The Magic of
Sacrifice." For the married sttii
dents the topic will be "The Kev
to Service Following the Church
i service will be a fellowship hour
at the Student Center.
The S R A column was initiated
this week through the cooperation
of the Student Religiooue Associa Associai
i Associai tion and the Alligator. Religious
centers desiring spare in the col columrf
umrf columrf should call the S R A office.

22 J
Others from 1 8. 98-35. 00 r
Dres* Shop2nd floor s

with he Alpha Chis thiilUveek thiilUveekend
end thiilUveekend
The Pike* are planning i re re;
; re; cord party tonight, and a be a. h
j party at Geneva Laketomorrow
Wednesday the Pikes will enter
tain the Chi Os at a social
The Delta Sig> are having a
hoodlum .party tonight complete
with band
The pre-Militarv Rail party is
'on the agenda for he Sig Ftp*
i tomorrow from 4 to 6 featuring
j the Versatones dance combo. The
fraternity held a dinner honoring
Mrs J Hillis Miller last Sunday
prior to their formal initiation of
new members
A pizza party will hold sa iv at
the Lambda Chi house tonight.
The Phi Gam* were hosts *o ;he
Clearwater and basketball
Reams last weekend, which was
also their high school rush week
jend. The Fiji's are holding a hobo
party tonight
The KA's hed a social with
; the Tri Delts -Tuesday A rock
j 'n roll party will be held at the
KA house tonight
The Sigma Kappa's and their
dates held a, picnic last Sunday.
The sorority entertained the KD's
at a "Hi. Neighbor" parts- Mon Monday.
day. Monday. and had a social Wednesdac
with the Phi Sigma Kappas.
The Tri Delts are entertaining
the Phi Mus tomorrow morning.
| welcoming them to their new
home on sorority row The Phi
I DID, 50...
Tuesdays, Thursdays,, and Satur Saturdays
days Saturdays I will instah Delco Anten Antennas
nas Antennas for $4 25-complete includ including
ing including tax. These Antennas retail
for S 3 95, plus tax 12cSo
Installation costs you only 18c.
of course! /

i But if it s an art or architec architecture
ture architecture proiect then come m
and see us
* SO6 W. Univ. FR 2-0393

.Mu s nave a sexual with the Phi
DelU Wednesday. The girls hove
as their guest their district pre pre,
, pre, s;den Ruth Chubb.
The Phi Tan's are holding- then
f.irma' Founder s' Difv banquet
Saturday evening with pas SO
1 president Bill Dame! acting as
' toastm aster and Richard Krv i
attorney general of Florida, a*
' guest speaker A red and gnld
' party will follow the banquet
The KD's entertained the Phi
Delta at a social this week, and
i will have a so, a! with he Xignia
Cliis Wedne'dav >
Th.e Phi Delts are having a
cowboy and Indian party tonight
i and ace planning a woods, party
for tomorrow afternoon
/ w, r : J Poy r.( \ o r a F'rc c rn.a A
, .. C. Sterhng H'pydeo, Jo\ Poge
i : 4
Ag ; Mo rr e k in Dorden
with Clark Gable, Spencer Tracy
SUN. tr MON.
THE WIND Rock Hm Lauren Bacoll
w,th Hugh O Brian
*.th Jon- c n-ub Egon
wth Von (ahnoin 1 j
.5 t : T(. w Vf'V
vs irh Doris Dowling, Arthur Front

Law Would Define Treasurer's Power

A revised Student Government
finance Jaw will ,be brought be before
fore before the Executive Council for ap approval
proval approval March p. The council
passed the first reading of the law
Tuesday night.
j Longer and more -detailed than:
the previous law, the new statute,
contains a general shakeup in Stu Student
dent Student Government and subsidiary
organization officers salaries and
some policies thkt have been in
ieffect but not written down.
Approximately half of the salar salaries
ies salaries were cut ant| half increased.
Per diem and trjavel allowances,
which have been flexible before;
have been set down with definite
The law states in detail the bud budget
get budget periods of ofganizations and
the controls held by the secretarv secretarvtreasurers
treasurers secretarvtreasurers office.
Here Is the eonipete text of the
hew law:
THAT: j., v
All organizations receiving
funds from Student Activity Fees
or otherwise bedefiting fro m
Student Government sponsorship
shall comply witn the following
and such further provisions as the
Secretary-Treasurer may promul promulgate
gate promulgate :
lj Definitions
(a) Fiscal Yeari From July list
of one year through June JtOth <>t'
the succeeding year.
ibi Organization: Any. organiz-j
ed group sanctioned by and-or op-1
erating under charter from trie!
Student Government of the Uni University
versity University of Florida
(c) Encumbrance: Obligations
in the form of Orders,
contracts or other monetary com commitments
mitments commitments which are ehargea'
to Student Activity Funds for
which a portion of{ these funds is
(d) Budget: A plan of financial
operation embodying an estimate
of proposed expenditures for a
given period (or purpose! and the
proposed means or source of fi financing
nancing financing them.
(ei Fund: A sumj of money and andor
or andor other resources segregated for
the purpose of carrying on speci specific
fic specific activities under charter from
the Executive Council. Student
Government. University of Flor Florida.
ida. Florida.
(f) Reserve: An account or
fund established to indicate a se segregation
gregation segregation tingent contingent liabilities upon direction of
the Executi'-e Council of the Uni University
versity University of Florida f
2. Budgets
(a) Budget Periojd
Summer Session:
June Ist through [August Ist.

And Support
Will Be Appreciated Sp j|r^
) I j&tSyi&SSk.;
r _Ar |
r ..: .
Resident of Gainesville for 28 year* Action not promises on parks and
[ Attended Gainesville High School playgrounds.
.... Fully coordinated and accelerated
Alumnus of University ot Florida
j recreation program for,all ages.-
Successful businessman.
Municipal ownership of light and
Progressive, energetic, and sound. water plant.
Substantial taxpayer. Closer city and county board
r .. r i cooperation.
Church: episcopalian.
... ... Coordinated planning for growth and
Morried. has three children. 3
development of the greater
ages 13, 12, 11. Gainesville area.
t |

August Ist through May is'
; next succeeding.
(a i Flonoa Union Operating
i Fund
July Ist through June JOth next
I ib) The F Book
March Ist through August Ist
i B) Budgets of all organizations
as herein defined, shall be sub
i rnitted to the Secretary-Tieasurei
| of the Student Body on or before
May Ist concerning the ensuing
budgetary period. These budget!
shall be prepared and submitt submitted
ed submitted by the outgoing Business
Manager in conjunction with his
successor if appointed.
(c) Budgets for the regulai se.s
sion shall be evaluated by tne
enciimbant Secretary-Treasurer
and his successor, when elected
and then transmitted to the Bud
get and Finance Commission foi
study and critical analysis: this
commission, in turn, will preseni
hese budgets, indiviriualv. to the
Executive Council with its re
'commendation and comments.
fd) Budgets for he summei
session, namely Summer Gator,
I Summei- Music. Summer Players
Summer Lyceum, Summer Lntra Lntrainuittls.
inuittls. Lntrainuittls. 'and Summer Special
shall be transmitted to the Secre Secrei
i Secrei tary-Treasurer Summer Sessior
for necessarj 1 action.
( e) Exceptions.
1 The "F" Bi>ok budget shall
; be presented and acted upon nt
| later than May Ist each year and
1 the approved budget transmitted
jto the Summer Secretarv-Treasur
er for control and audit in eon
junction with the afore named
Summer- Accounts.
2. The Florida Union Operating
, Fund budget shall be presentee
to the Secretary-Treasurer on oi
before April Ist for the ensuing
fiscal year so that necessary ac
tion and approval may be ren
dered by the Executive Council
prior to the close of the regulai
ifi The Secretary of Finance, oi
his appointive assistants shal
maintain budgetary control of all
j approval of individual budgets b\
the Executive Council,
i 3. Income:
(&> All income of'these organi
zations. regardless ot source
shall be deposited to distinctive
accounts with the business mana
ger of the University and such m
; come shall not be expended prioi
to deposit.
4 Disbursements
lat No funds shall be disbursed
without approval, by signature, oi
the Secretary-Treasurer except
for telephone, telegraph and col
lect freight or like charges whior
of necessity must be paid for b\

This promised revision is
published by thv Alligator in
accordance with Article IX ot
g the Constitution of the The
j l niversltj of Florida Student
t Bod>.
the University Business Office;
u i when incurred.
j, ibi The Secretary Treasurer;
i- shall act as fiduciary agent tor j
i all organizations in accordance;
e with .procedures set forth in the
s NANCE MANUAL, which pnanuaJ 1
is made a part of this law bv
s; reference.
s tc) Expenditures in excess of
$50.1(0 shall be made on a bid >
i- basis in accordance with proce-..
e;dures established by the Purchjis Purchjisr
r Purchjisr ing Division. University of Fror-;
I- tai The Budget and Finance 1
r I Committee shall consist of five
si appointed members and the Sec-;
it retary of Finance,
e ibi The duties of the Com mis mis
mis sion shall be;
1. To examine, amend or ap-.
i pend the budgets of each organi- 1
_ zation as presented.
( 2. To present these budgets to
l- the Executive Council with their
.1 recommendation for this body's
-. approval.
n 6. Budget and Finance Commission
3. To assist the Secretary of Fi Finance
nance Finance and-or the Seoretary-Trea Seoretary-Treaj
j Seoretary-Treaj j surer in the performance of their
j 4To examine and amend, if ne ne(j'
(j' ne(j' cessarv. -all extraordinary re requests
quests requests for funds, especially rc-i
quests for expending Reserve
| Funds, and to present these re requests
quests requests to the Executive Council
g j with its recommendations.
5| 6. Organization Business Manag Managr
r Managr ers
gj i a) Business managers of each
.. j organization are charged with
keeping adequate records of the
jj j funds of their particular organi organir
r organir zations as set forth in The Fi Fi'
' Fi' nance Manual.
, r (b) Rerds of each organiza organiza-1]
1] organiza-1] tion shall be reviewed at the close
U; of budget periods iSec. 2ai by
v the Secretary-Treasurer and then
I submitted to the University Audi Audi!
! Audi! tor for audit.
j. to The Secretary-Treasurei is
, directed to withold payment of a
e, portion of the Business Managers
i- salary until such -tim c as these
i- j annual records have been sub subr
r subr | rnitted in prescribed form. In no
jease shall the withheld portion of
salary be less than 25 pe r cent
d; or more than 50 per cent of the
>fiannual renumeration.
t]idl 50 pei cent of the Secre Secre-
-- Secre- tarv Treasurys salary shall be
h [withheld n il all student activity
y accounts over which he has sig signatory

natory signatory control have been accepted
by the University Auditor for au audit.
dit. audit.
T. Pe r Diem and Travel
(at Per diem for members of
student organizations is establish established
ed established as follows: $7.50 per day, but
not more than $6.00 per day for
lodgings nor $4.00 per day for
! meals. [
'b> Mileage allowance for auth authorized
orized authorized private automobile usage:
SO.O7 1 ; per mile.
(c) Bus. rail or air fares is
established by Common carriers.
(di All expenses authorized ov
this section shall be properly von vonchered
chered vonchered in accordance with proce procedures
dures procedures established in The Finan e
1 Manual
; 8. Salaries and Secretarial
tai Renumeration for student
officers, elected or appointed,
shall be as follows
Foi the Regular Session < Fall-
Spring i
!. President of the Student .Body
2. Secretary-Treasurer, Student
Body $300.00
3. Secretary of Finance 100 00
| 4. Alligator. Editor x
5 Alligator, Managing Editor x
6. Alligator Ass't Editor x
7 Alligator. Ruasiness Manag Managi
i Managi er x
8 Aligator. Ass t. Business
Manager x
9 Alligator, Circulation .NLinag .NLinager
er .NLinager x
-; 10. Seminole, Editor. x
11 Seminole. Business Manage) \
12. Seminole. Art Director x
13. Seminole, Art Editor x
14. The "F" Book. Editor
15. The "F" Book. Business Man Manager
ager Manager
16 Orange Peel. Editor x
17. Orange Peel, Business Man Manager
ager Manager x
IS. Executive Secretary. Bo mi
i of Student Publications x
i 20 Lyceum Council, Business
Manager 130.00
21. Cheerleaders. Business Man Manager
ager Manager 30.00
22. Band. Business Manager, 75.00
23. Debate. Business Manager
too. 00
24. Players-Dram a tics Busin es s
Manager 200.00
25. Players-Dramatics. Stage As Assistant
sistant Assistant 200 00
t 26. Mens Glee Club. Business
Manager 50.00
i 27. Women's Student Assoc Bus.
Mgr. 30.00
- 28. Symphony Orchestra,. Busi Busi>
> Busi> ness Manager 75.00
29. Women's Glee Club. Business
| Manager 7.5.00
30 Director, fntramurals (Men)
. 300 00
31. Director. Intraniurals i\Vo i\Vos
s i\Vos men) 200.00
32 Director Intramurals iec iecreation)
reation) iecreation) 300.00

i 33. Office Diretlot. Men s Intra Intramurals
murals Intramurals 200.00
J 34. Office Director, Women's in intramural*
tramural* intramural* 200.00
35. Student Religious Assoc., Bus.
Manager 30.00
. 36. University Choir, Bus: ness
Manager 75.00
See Note ix)
j For the Summer Session not
to exceed:
1. Student Body, Secretary-Trea-
V surer 100.00
: 2. Alligator. Editor \
3 Alligator, Managing Editor x
4. Alligator, Ass't. Editor x
> 5. Alligator Business Managep x
6. Alligator. Ass't( Business
Manage: x
7. Alligator, Circulation Manag Manager
er Manager x
8. Summer Players. Business
Manager 50 <)0
9. Summer Music, Business Man :
ager 50.00
1 10. Summer Lyceum. Business
1 Manage; 50.00
* Note (xi As established by the
Board of S.tudent Publication's
| with concurrence of the Executive
! Council through budget approval,
y ib) Secretarial
. All -secretarial positions includ including
ing including clerks, typists, stenograph stenographers.
ers. stenographers. etc.) shall he filled by per persons
sons persons previously qualified by' toe
University Personnel Division.
Salaries comparable those
paid for equivalent positions on
campus, except that a minimum
< of SI.OO per hour and a maxi maximum
mum maximum of $1.35 per hour shall
apply. Dual payment is authoh authohs
s authohs ized for a reasonable training
period for personnel replaee replaee,
, replaee, ment. This section is equally
j applicable to full time or part
j time positions.
3 9. Kej-s and Awards
) Organizations authorized to pre present
sent present keys or other awards shall
>i submit requests to the Sevre Sevre-1
-1 Sevre-1 tary-Treasurer for com bin e d
rj bidding: this request to be sub sub'
' sub' rnitted prior to the. end of the
i' third week of the Spring sent sent)
) sent) ester each year.
i 30. Internal Control
iai AH proposed expenditures.
subsequent to budget approval,
shall be properly encumbered in
j' accordance with procedures es established
tablished established by the Business Office-.
t (b) One copy of each issue of
, any publication subsidiary to Stu Stu(
( Stu( dent Government shall be snb snb|
| snb| rnitted to the Secretary-Treasurer
) | in accordance with Finance Man-
Jual procedure
) (oi Any organization subsidiary
- to Student Government realizing
i revenue from ticket sales shall
use pre-numbered tickets and
shall file a report with the Secre Secretary-Treasurer
tary-Treasurer Secretary-Treasurer in accordance with
Finance Manual procedure.
id) Failure to comply with the
provisions of this law may re result
sult result in action by the Secretary-
Treasurer to prevent further ex expenditures
penditures expenditures of the offending organ organization's
ization's organization's funds.
Upon passage of this law any
and all previous and existing laws
of the Student Body of the Uni University
versity University of Florida Fi Finance
nance Finance shall be null and -welKfe.Sec -welKfe.Section
tion -welKfe.Section Bia) "Salaries" shall not\af not\affect
fect not\affect current office holders, but
shall be effective July 1. 1957

I NO g
CLUE: Thi< Nebraska coeducational college'of liberal arts
is affiliated with the* Presbyterian Church. It was
chartered and opened in 1882.
CLUE: Conducted by the Jesuit Fathers, this midWestern
coeducational university was opened in 1877. It. bears
the name of the city in which it is located.
CiuE: This coeducational university was chartered in
1845 under the Republic of Texas. It i*a Baptist school.
.Vo me
'.4 ddress
r Xfnfr
Players may now mail their completed sets of 8 Tie-.
Breakers. Before mailing your puzzles, keep an
accurate record of ypur answers. The 8 Tie-Breakers
must be answered, neatly trimmed, and enclosed in
an envelope, flat and not rolled and addressed to:
Tangle Schools, P. 0. Box 26A, Mount Vernon 10,
N. Y., and bearing a postmark not April 5.
1957. Do not decorate or embellish the puzzles in any
way. Do not include anything in the envelope but
the puzzles.
If, after solutions have been submitted to this set of
Tie-Breakers, a tie or ties still remain, those tied will
be required to solve another tie-breaking puzzle, in
accordance with the official Tangle Schools rules.
These tie-breaking puzzles, if necessary, will be,
mailed to each contestant*

Need for Open Mind Cited

(Continual from Page WE)
the professional plan who is nam named
ed named to lap the minds of special-, 1
is's, he said.
Dr, Orton received n certifi-ii
1 cate of appreciation from Rich-.
aid Lina, president of BASOC, f (
who also presided over the lunch-'
eon session. B-Dav is an annual
project of the student group.
Prior to the presentation of the
B-Dav Queen all seven finalists
, were introduced to the audience
and the second and thi:
winners announced. Miss Toni
Heimbech. Miami, was named to
; third place.
Miss Benton, tlie queen, was
i sponsored by Phi Chi Theta.
- The day's activities began with
registration and a coffee hour in
c Bryan Lounge of! the Florida Un Union.
ion. Union. Tlie opening meeting in the
j Florida Union featured Dean Hart
: Cheerleaders
Final Tryout
Next Monday
~. Cheerleaders for next year wij) j
be sele. ted after the final tryout
, Monday, according to head cheer cheerleader
leader cheerleader Ramon Boswell.
' ... I
i "Next year s members will be
. chosen from a field of fid who
1 have been trying out the past two
. weeks." Boswell said, "and the
, new squad should be better than
. ever. i
,'i Twelve regular members will
t be named, six men and six girj*.
Three men and three girls will be
chosen as alternates.
The field includes three mem mem-1
-1 mem-1 bets of last year s squad Jo Ann
. Heidenreieh. Donia Ann Clarke
1 and Don R Allen, who are com competing
peting competing for pinions, according to
> i Boswell
Judges ai the 3:30 p m \fmi \fmiday
day \fmiday tryout will be Dean o f Stu Students
dents Students R. C. Beaty, Dean of Wo Women
men Women Mama V Brady, football
captain Charlie Mitchell, student
, body president Fletcher Fleming,
and Boswell.
Boswell said plans lor next year
, would be formed by the new
cheerleaders. The group will have
several new cheers worked up
in time for the freshman pep ral rally
ly rally next fall.

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

Florldo Alligator, Friday, Mar'ch 15, 1957

making the welcoming address
Panel discussions occupied the
rest of the morning and were con-'
Unued following the luncheon ses
Speaking on the Real Estate
Club's panel was Mrs. Margaret
Lanham, J. Price Butler. Jack Jacksonville:
sonville: Jacksonville: Robert Heasley, and
Tom Dobson. Gainesville Group
moderator was Anthony D. Carl Carlton.
ton. Carlton.
if Tne Sales Club heard J. Frank
Rushton. Jacksonville; and W
King Kendrick. Dade City Ron,
Lauler was group moderator
Dick Barnes, president of the
Florida Institute of Certified
Public Accountants; Harry Smith
State Budget Direi tor. and C. Ed Edward
ward Edward Hammers, comptroller for
R M -Thompson & Company
Clearwater: spoke on the Beta Al Alpha
pha Alpha Psi panel with Dick Sinto Sintonet,
net, Sintonet, moderating.
The Student Club Managers
Assn., had on their panel -.Katie'
M Sasser. Gainesville, Dr W.
W McChesney. and Paul Nattio,
'Jacksonville Moderate: wa* Del Delma
ma Delma Stevens.
The Finance Association panel
, had Julian E. Fan; Jacksonville;
John H Wells. Ocala: G R.
Porter. Jr Palatka and Carl F
Distelhorsf. Orlando. Robert V
Bannister was the moderator
E. T Desmond. Florida Devel
, opment Commission: Capt. X A

615 W. University Ave.
Phone FR 6-7761

V Print or typ your nomt or.d rurn
\ DOE. JOHN addr on bock of th envelop*.
\ IAKE DRIVE 4 ... ..
\ south bend. + 10,1 nam flrs *' l,l * ,h,
\ IND. To help checkers, use business*
\ size envelope approximately
\ 4 x 9 Vi". Type or print the
\ address as shown. *v
\ Use 6t postage w
r j
/ TANGLE schools
/ P.O. BOX 26A
l\se business-size envelope 4 x sometimes referred
to as a No. 10 envelope. _s
Pach us the puzzles must be neatly trimmed, separately,
and placed in numerical Order.
No decorations please! Address envelope as shown.
Your name and address MUST be on the back of the
envelope ACROSS THE END and in the position shown in the
illustration. Please, print or type in CAPITAL LETTERS
LAST NAME first. If mailed according to instructions,
postage should, be enough.
In the event of futthef ties, contestants will be mailed an
additional tie-breaking puzzle form.
I f
FIRST PRIZE-A TOUR OF / ***>*., if
k, Os |f W ir-.T

Helft-i. it. Jacksonville Traffic Bu Buicau:
icau: Buicau: Robert Juhn. Tampa: J. G.
Middleton, Wilmington, .N.C. and
J. R. Wackernmn, Tanip&mmed*
up the Propeller Club s panel,
moderated by Jack G. Pouchet.
The Society tor the Advance Advancement
ment Advancement of- management had .is u*
panel R. Piet son. Southern Bell
Telephone Col. M. a.
Ramsey. fort Pierce Manage Management
ment Management .Consultant, and William
Grogan, Miami. Moderator was
Donald W. Denotter.
Herbert Hedden, Jr Jacks on on:
: on: \ ille; Broward Williams, ad-nun ad-nun
ad-nun istrativc Assistant. Insurance De De
De part men t of the State of Florida;
1 comprised the Insurance Socic Socici
i Socici ty's panel, moderated by Jack
Ag Fair Slated
For Next Week
(Continued irom Page, ONE)
of the college faculty. J
Di, D C G files and W. E. Van
I.andingbam, Jr.. Tallahassee, A.
W oSteen. Chipley. and J. S.
Moore and L W. Kalch of the
Agricultural Extension Service
will name the winners in the
chick and poult show.
Egg -how judges will include
F W.s Risher Jacksonville T J.
Mullen, Tallahassee, D L. Smith,
Orlahdo, and O, W Davis. Gaines- 4

Page 3

Phi Mu Leads
In Sorority
Blood Drive
Phi Mu leads the sororities in
percentage of blood dteiora in the
Student Blood Banks annual
Twenty-five members of the so-
rority have volunteered to give!
blood during the drive which will j
run' through next Thursday. Al-j
pha Chi Omega and Delta Delta
Delta are second and third among
the sororities.
Co-operative Living Organiza Organization
tion Organization is ahead among the inde- j
pendents with 35 volunteers. Os!
these, 22 gave a pint each.
A trophy that will be given to
the sorority with the highest per perjo
jo perjo pus atfj jb saouop jo
the drive has been circulated
around the houses.
Many more pints of blood will
be needed for successful opera operation
tion operation of the blood bank, according
to Ron McCall, director.
All students and members of
their immediate families may re receive
ceive receive blood anywhere in the
state at a saving of S2O or more
per pint through the facilities of
the Student Blood Bank.
This annual j drive ia the only
means of restocking the banks
supply of blood.
Donations *atoay be made at
the John Henry Thomas Memor Memorial
ial Memorial Blood Bank behind the Ala Alachua
chua Alachua General Hospital during the
following hours: Monday through
Friday, 8-11 am. and 2-4 png;
Saturday, by appointment, 3-11
am.; Tuesday evening, by ap appointment,
pointment, appointment, 6:30-8 30.
Professional Scoufer
Here for Interviews
Martin Huntjer. personnel divi division,
sion, division, Boy Scouts of America,
will interview seniors interested
in professional scouting this after afternoon
noon afternoon in the Florida Union.
Accompanying Mr. Hunter will
be Tom Whittingslow, senior, now nowinterning
interning nowinterning in Jacksonville.

On Campos MwQhoJman J
C w ( Author of Barefoot Boy With. Chtsk, ote.)
Its a Scientific fact that girls reach emotional ma maturity
turity maturity earlier than boys. For this reason freshman girls
decline to make romantic alliances with freshman boys.
Thus, the freshman boys are left dateless, and manys
the night the entire freshman dorm sobs itself to sleep.
An equally damp situation exists among upper-class
girls. With upperclassmen being snapped up by freshman
girls, the poor upper-class girls are reduced to dreary,
manless evenings of Scrabble and home permanents.
There is a solution for this morbid situation -a very
simple solution. Why dont the two great have-not groups
find solace with one another?
True, there is something of an age differential, but
that need not matter. Take the case of AlbertiPayson
Sigafoos and Eustacia Vye.
Albert Payson, a freshman in sand and gravel at
Vanderbilt University, was walking across campus one
day, weeping softly in his loneliness. Blinded by tears,
he stumbled upon the supine form of Eustacia Vve, a
senior in wicker and raffia, who Was collapsed in a
wretched heap on the turf.
*Vf &sAki y. i Ojidt-'t-
Why dont you watch where youre going, you
squirt? said Eustacia peevishly.
,Tm sorry, lady, said Albert Payson and started to
move on. But suddenly he stopped, struck by an inspira inspiration.
tion. inspiration. Lady. he said, youre miserable because you cant
get a date. So am I. So why dont we date each other?
Surely you jest! cried Eustacia. looking with scorn
upon his.youthful head and body.
Oh, I know Im younger than you are, said Albert
Payson, but that doesnt mean we cant find many splen splendid
did splendid things to do together.
Like what? asked Eustacia.
Well. said Albert Payson, we could get a third and
play some one-o-cat.
Bah! said Eustacia, grinding her teeth.
All right then. said Albert Payson, we could go
down to the pond and skip some stones and maybe catch
a few frogs.
Ugh! said Eustacia, shuddering her entire length.
How about some run-sheep-run? hi suggested.
You are callow, green, and immature. said Eustacia,
and I will thank you to absent yourself at once!
Sighing, Albert Payson lit a cigarette and started
away. j
"Stay!cried Eustacia.
Was that. she asked, a Philip Morris you just lit?
What,else? said Albert Payson.
"Then you are not immature! she cried, clasping
him to her clavicle. For to smoke Philip Morris is the
very essence of wisdom, incontrovertible proof that you
know rich, natural pleasure from pale, poor substitutes!
Albert Payson, I am vours
And touav they are married and run one of the biggest
wicker and raffia establishments in Blue Earth, Minnesota.
@Mx Shulman, 1957
Freshman, sophomore, junior senior rich man, poor man,
beggar man thiefyou'll enjoy natural Philip Morris, long
si ke and regular, made by the sponsors of this column.

Spring is a time for cleaning.
Women work on their houses, men
work on their cam and children
work on their necks Personally,
i I like to clean out a special derk
I drawer I have thats called Odds
| and ends of information. Here
: are some et the scribbled notes
I found in it:
I 1. Why aren't license plate hold holders
ers holders higher up on oars, where the
j plates would be lees likely to get
J dirty and bent?
j 2. Why aren't automobiles made
j with ateering wheels on the nght nght'
' nght' hand side, so drivers would have
a better view of the curb when
theyre parking and allow them to
get in and out of the car on the
non-traffic side?
3. Why is all angle parking ar arranged
ranged arranged so drivers have to back
into traffic when they leave the
parking 3pace? Wouldnt it be
safer and easier if angled parking
j stalls were arranged so drivers
| backed into the parking space and
| pulled forward when they entered
traffic again?
4 Why don't automobile manu manu:
: manu: facturers revive the rumble seat,
which was popular 20 years ago?
] 5. Why arent automobiles equip equipi
i equipi ped with reserve fuel tanks you
I could switch on when your regu regular
lar regular tank runs dry? A two-or
,! three-gallon reserve tank would
| save a lot of lonely walking.
i! 6. Why dont they build bigger
directional signs to show you how
to get from where you are to
where you want to be* Most signs,
designed 20 years ago for use
with slower-moving traffic, aren't
any good ,in fast-moving traffic.
7. WTiy arent safe drivers re re'
' re' warded? For example, a man or
| woman who has driven a certain
I number of years or miles with with,
, with, out an accident could get free li license
cense license plates. Conversely, drivers
I with poor records should be mane
to pay more for the privilege of
I 8. Why doesn't somebody invent
; a car that never has to b e washed,
(even in the spring?
!!! II -1

?L % % WBBBSbp
;w. 4 '* |ji3V p|||| j
, . V mar.
Latest Campus Weather Report
One,of the greatest boons to the University is lulling a weather >tation right on the campus. Here
assistant Lauren Tuttle tracks weather indicators from the screen on the tar left to the two highly highlymagnified
magnified highlymagnified screens in the center of the phoio. The weather station is located at the baae of the radar
; j tower behind the military building. (Gator Photo).
i Radar Tower Tracks Storms

That hurricane tracking radar i
. i unit behind the Military Science
* building is part of long range
i government weather study.
The white domed structure
I once a broadcasting tower for
j WRUF, was reconstructed by the
| University seven years ago for
; use in the tracking of heavy
1 storms and weather fronts.
, The project, headed by Prof j
t M. H. Latour, electrical engineer
i ing department, while not am ac- i
tual weather forecasting station,
j operates in connection with the
Government weather Bureau Sub Sub.
. Sub. sidized by Federal funds, it is part
i of a study started in 1947 for re research
search research on hurricanes.
1 The 760,000 watt radar unit has


FOR SALE: Potted atiactive min miniature
iature miniature plants for your apart apartment
ment apartment Small indoor plams. mon monasteries
asteries monasteries and others from 26c
up. Sec mu- selection before you
buy. Stop at the egg tree on
the Ocala Highway by Paynes
Prairie. Ruskit Nursery, Gaines- j
ville, Florida.
! j
FOR RENT -Convenient efficiency
apartment ".nth car shelter
< rom -the Umversity-Ap Umversity-Apply
ply Umversity-Apply S. W. 13fch St.
RESPONSIBLE college g j r 1-s
j available for! 5 baby 1 sitting any
night, call AEPhi sorority house.
! $.50 per hour call FR 2-2566.

A frank message to /
graduating electrical atid mechanical /
You know it ... we know it ... so let's be fronk
about it. /
The demond for engineers -experienced or groduote
far exceeds the supply. And, from now on in, you
I ore going to be sought after more than a triple threat
. halfback for next year.'s varsity.
You will be promised many things (including the
moon wijh a fence/around it), and for a young man
just getting started these things are pretty hard
to resist.
So, again, leYs be frank. We at Farnsworth won't
promise you/the moon. (Although we are working
on some ideas that may eventually get you there
and back.)'We are an old, young organization. O ld,
in the sense of being pioneers m the field of elec electronics./fOur
tronics./fOur electronics./fOur technical director, Dr. Philo Farnsworth
invented electronic television.) Young, by being the
newest division of the world-wide International Tele Telephone
phone Telephone and Telegraph Corporation devoting our es-
forts exclusively to research, development and pro production
duction production of military and industrial electronics, and
/atomic energy.
/ Ail of which makes Farnsworth big enough for sto sto/
/ sto/ bility and technical perspective, yet small enough
/ for mobility, flexibility and recognition of the in ini'
i' ini' dividual. Here you will be associated with and
/ encouraged by a team of eminent scientists and
/ engineers with many "firsts" to their credit in the
/ field of electronics. Here you wiU be heard . not
/ just one of the herd.
r We earnestly invite you tt> hear the whole fascinating
i Farnsworth story. We're pretty certain it will make
the decision for your future easier.
wmm mi-tntnt .mtuwins mtun mu mu uti tsstntm muiiui u
I i

ian effective range of 200 miles
that enables close observation of
weather disturbances over long
periods of time. A teletype affords
immediate communication with,
similar stations throughout the
The unit, manned by student
assistants Dauren Tuttle and.Al and.Alois
ois and.Alois .Anders, is kept in operating
'condition but used only in cases
jof severe atmospheric disturban disturban!
! disturban! ces.
! The energy impulses sent from
the tower are reflected, back by
moisture particles in the atmos atmosphere
phere atmosphere and are visible on the radar
scope to the observer. A movie
camera is used to make perm permanent
anent permanent records of storm areas -is
they appear on the radar screen..
. Recently a mobile rada: unit

' j j
FOR SALE Smith & Weson 6*
.357 Magnum with Herrett s cus custom
tom custom grips, excellent condition
, $115.00.-.45 1911 automatic made
by Springfield Armory with hols holsj
j holsj ter, belt. clipholder. 2 clips and
I -10 rounds -ammunition $lO on
Dick Geer Theta Chi House
1 Phone 2-4814.
FOR SALEGuitar and ease*,
never used sls. Phone FR 2-2-192.
SALE? 1950 4-fioor Sedan Stude Studebaker.
baker. Studebaker. Radio, heater, defroster.
New radiator, battery points, etc.,
Good tires over 20 m.p.g. Best
offer LE-1.04 or 3113 N. W. 10th
j st.

was constructed enabling a closer
; study of a storm area.
New Army Plan
In Effect Soon
A new Army Reserve program,
, enabling* men between the ages of
17 and 25 to serve only six
! months on active duty, will go in-
to effect April 1, according to:
? senior Reserve Advisor, Ijt. Col.
Theodore Engel.
Those who join the reserve be before
fore before April ,1 are offered the se selection
lection selection of a six-month period
during which they must assume
active status, provided it occurs
within the six-year period of their
prescribed reserve duty.
A permanent deferment from
the draft is offered to those who
wish to enter this program. De De:
: De: tailed information is available at
the Gainesville Army Reserve
j Training Center.
Love makes the world go
'round, and your musical
escort Budd Porter makes
the records revolve on Lote
Date, featuring soft,
dreamy music for listening,
loafing, and loving, each
evening Sunday through
Friday - 11:15 PM. to
11.55 PM J You'll Love
Your Late Date f
SSO On Your Dial

Lacrosse Team Slates Tourney Next Weekend

The DUKE University La
crosse Team wall visit the cam campus
pus campus March 23-30 to give exhibi exhibition
tion exhibition matches.
The team's visit is being spon sponsored
sored sponsored by the College of Physical
Education and Health and the
Interfraternity Council The vi visitors
sitors visitors will be housed at 14 fra
temities on the campus.

Mariners Hangout, Bamboo Lounge
and the Game Room
Just A Little Different"
11 Miles South of the Campus at Intersection
: -a
H. G. Bates
; ii
for City Commission
Group I, Tuesday, March 19,1957 r
\ . * ft
will be appreciated
A Graduate of the University of Flordla
Former Resident of Flovet Village
Married and has 2 small children
A Veteran of World War II
: ,'. j . . .. .. / . v . v
Member First Baptist Church
Successful Business Man
L , 'S' V. '' j. ... /. . ,/
President of Gainesville Jr. Chamber of Commerce
President of Gainesville Civic Round Table
President of Gainesville Exchange Club
Commander Veteran of Foreign Wars
Governor Gainesville Moose Lodge
Finance Chairman of Alachua County Boy Scouts.
Elect a man who believes in principles and not in politicol
promises, a man who will know you and serve you,
the people of Gaiesville.
Vote for
Group I, Tuesday, March 19

haw been played at
Uie University as an activity in
the Required Physical Education
Program since 1953. The, Duke
team is ranked among the top ten
in the nation, and those interest interested
ed interested in watching the team perform

Florida Alligator, Friday, March 15, 1957

t are invited to attend the sessions
, The team will work out in the
1 mornings between 10 and 12
oclock and in the afternoons from
2 until 6 o'clock at Fletcher Field,
i Alan Moore of the faculty of the
College is in charge of arrange arrangements
ments arrangements

Page 5

Spring Schedule Opens; Five Teams Play on Weekend

Gator Trackman Entertain
Mississippi Southern Monday
Assistant Sjmrts Kditor
The Florida track team opens the 1957 cinder season Monday, playing host to'the Mississippi South Southern
ern Southern squad in a dual meet on Graham Field at 4 p m.

Utile is known about the inva- 1
ders. since*the Gators have never
competed against them in a dual
The Florida cindermen. who
nabbed the Southeastern Confer Conference
ence Conference crown in 1956. will again
field; a strong squad, capable of
a fine performance in the weeks
to some.
The Gators boast two men who
captured first places in the SEC
meet in Birmingham. Ala. last
year. Captain Lincoln Knowles

Bahamas Holiday
Leave by air irom We f Palm Beach Friday, April (9 and re return
turn return Monday, April 22
SightseeingDonc'rg Swimming EntertainmentMealsPicmc
Fo' Information and Reservations Coll
FR 2-0255409 W. University Avenue

115 S.W. 6th STREET P. 0. BOX 543
FR 6-6381 PHONES FR 6-6429
Let Us Help You Cut Your Food Bill
Not Associated with Alday's Produce

ASTRONOMERS! Long sunsets make
W " f ) \ you impatient? Do you hate standing
1,11,,1,11>,111>, ,1, ,1,1,,1,,>>1,, around, twirling your telescope, wait wait/j||
/j|| wait/j|| m\\ -and you're in for a Twilight High--.
I 1 'hK /igAf/ Luckies are out of this world
I |iIP*XDI VC I tl / /> 3N when it comes to taste. Thats be-
Y / mT m *IT~~j Q 1 Kl cause a Lucky is all cigarette ..
V I Qj fj|B 7 -.'- nothing but fine, mild, naturally good-
* tasting tobacco that's TOASTED to
W taste even letter. Light up a Lucky
yourself. Youll say its the best-last best-last
Cleoiftr Hearnr Baucaua Caucut
c*i ail .nil sour twine, address, umi foam. j*m* urn*. hiih ikhnii
collegeaudclAss to Happv-Joe-Luck; alabsm* rojto* cocl *ocnrrt
Rut H7A, Mount Vernon. N. Y. L____________._______ . L hi
J ?
Sham I* Hack Back Patch Clutch ...
Luckies Taste Better
ail*. product o

jt.ook the high hurdles crown, while
| Jim Smith won both the 100 yard
! dash and the 120 yard low hurd hurdles.
les. hurdles. \
Another entry in the hundred
will be Ellis Goodloe. sophomore
speedster who won that event in
11 the- freshman division of the SRC
j Goodloe and Smith will also com com,
, com, pete in the'NjJO yard dash.
1 Cross-country star Bob O'Dare
. and sophomore Mike Morgan will
be the Florida entries in both Hr'

e i mile and two mile runs. Last year
i Morgan won the SRC freshman
competition in both events.
In the MO yard dash. David
i Jones. Richard Neal, and Bud Har Harrel
rel Harrel will represent the Gators while
n Jones and Neal will also run in
the half mile.
The cindermen lost SEC pole
vault champ Earl Poucher. but
have adequate replacements in
~1 jack Atkinson' and Herschel Par Parrish:
rish: Parrish:
In j.he high hurdles, the Gator
entries will be Knowles and Smith,
both of whom will also compete
in the low hurdles.
Weightmen Winfield Willis a .id
j Joe Brodsky will be the entrants
I for the Orange and Blue in the,
shot put and the discus, while he
javelin throw will be handled by,
M C. Chnfin. Joe Cruz, and Da David
vid David Jones.
Broad jumpers M. C. Chafin and
Charles Hipp. and high jumpers
George Pennington. -.Toe Kruse,
and Jack Ejelseth round out he
After Monday's meet, the Ga Gators
tors Gators wilt be idle until March -10,
when the annual Florida Relays
are held at Graham Field.
FISHING club organizes
An organizational meeting of
the Fishing Club will be held next
Monday at 7:30 p.m. in room 209
of the Florida Union.
Dr. Denton Houk director of
Camp Wauberg. will speak on fish fishing
ing fishing facilities at the lake. Officers
will be elected, and a field trip
will be planned.

In Ocala
Floridas golf team is currently
in near-by Ocala, participating in!
the annual Florida Intercollegiate
The tourney, with entries from
seven state colleges, opened yes yesterday
terday yesterday and will wind up tomor-,
row. Thirty-six holes are to be |
played today and 18 are on tap
i >r tomorrow m the 72-hole tour tourney.
ney. tourney.
The 'Gato.r return
home Monday to take on the j
University of Alabama golfers in
a dual meet at. the Gainesville j
Coach Conrad Rehltng. still
exuberant over his. team's 14U
to 12j upset win over- Florida
State Saturday in. Tallahassee,
rates FSU and Rollins as the
teams to beat in the Ocala tour tourney.
ney. tourney.
The Gators bowed to v underrat underrated
ed underrated Rollins.lll8 1 to sr, earlier in
the season.,. (Other schools rep re
sented in the Florida Intercollegi Intercollegiate
ate Intercollegiate qre Miami. Stetson, Florida
Southern and Tampa.
The (tutors hate two four-man
varsity teams entered in the
tourney. ,The first is composed of
sophomore star Tommy Aaron
captain Jim McCoy. Hale
Baugh, and Art Gleason.
The second includes Pete Tren Trenham,
ham, Trenham, James Parker. Ralph Ghio Ghioto.
to. Ghioto. and John Prescott. Four
froshman combinations of- two
men each are also competing.
| Florida's chances of winning it's
third straight Southeastern Con Conference
ference Conference crown were hull this
week when Jim Cameron, a sen senior
ior senior and regular starter, dropped
out of school to enlist in the
Rehling said the team has
worked very hard for this
: tourney but the loss of Cameron
may hurt us now and for the
rest of the season."
He said, however, that his first
team of Aaron, McCoy. Baugh
and Gleason, has an excellent
chance to win the tournament. He
also has high hopes of one of the
four,some copping individual : ho honors
nors honors S j
v v
For the first time in its his history,
tory, history, the Florida Intercollegiate
Tournament a womeibs divi-
sion. Thirty coeds wiM play over 54
holes The University, of Florida
has no women entered

w r
f fe.'
. . Out for Season

Gridders Show Depth
At Center, End Posts
With the Orange and Blue intra-squad game only a week away,
the Florida tootball team winds up its third week of spring drills to-,
lay with end and center shaping up as two of the strongest positions
.in the 1957 squad.

Lost to coach Bob Woodruffs
team are last year's starting cen center.
ter. center. Bill Bolton, and. end Bobby.
Burford. both of whom have gra graduated
duated graduated However., two experienc experienced
ed experienced centers are available, and the
end corps will have six men who
earned letters in 1956.
yThe graduated Bolton's slot will
probably be filled by either sen senior
ior senior Joel Wahlberg or junior Gene
Graves. Both lettered, last season,
and either can adequately fill the
Graves, who was center on the
Orange, or second, eleven during
his sophomore year, stands the
best chance of getting the start starting
ing starting berth if his injured leg holds
up. The junior pivotmap stands
six feet tall, and weighs 205
Center on the Red. oi third,
eleven in 1956.. Wahlberg is big,
standing six-feet three-in e. he s
and scaling 215 pounds He has
the ability and the aggressiveness
. needed to play either offense or
Dale Canslei. a hold out last
, year, and freshman team pivot pivotmail
mail pivotmail Bill Hood, are also accorded
chances at the starting center's
Among the letterman ends who
will be available to the Gators in
at 850 on your diol
near your radio
To Good Music
All Afternoon Long
1:15 P.M.-5:00 P.M.
Monday through Friday
850 On Your Diol
> 850 On Your Dial
WRUF-FM 104.1 MC

An A,L FERSONNiL director
graduates a undergrads
j- E.1., M.1., PHYSICISTS for
/ \ \ Positions os
He will answer questions vital to your future
also outline the records of advancements
and offer you similar opportunities.
and managed by engineers is a team effort in research and
deselopment in the fields of general electronics, automation,
medical electronics and nuclear physics; for industry'! com communication.
munication. communication. applied sciences not merely the military. Com Company
pany Company policy which places special emphasis on individualism,
-O'er the scars has seen many ad'ancements from within
the ranks to top managerial positions. Liberal tuition refund
policy encourages furtherance of engineering studies
Writ* for booklet "Freedom for Initiative"

Gator Nine Hosts Miami
In Season Curtain-Raiser
Alligator Sports Editor
The curtain goes up 0 n the 1907 Florida baseball season today when the Gators en entertain
tertain entertain the Miami Hurricanes in the first game of a. two-game series on Perry Field
of n m

Netters Open Slate
In Jax Tomorrow

Coach Bui Pot'ei s tennis squat
row. traveling to Jacksonville to mi
| The Gator swingers then return J
i to Gainesville to meet the Georgia
j team Tuesday, Auburn on Wed-j
' nem-lay Georgia Tech Friday, .and
Mercer University Saturday. But Butte
te Butte or>.si Tech tin toughest contests oi the
week s activity. >
j Dick Leslie, numbei one singles
player, is the only returnee from

1937. one starter and five men who
saw a great deal of action-will
. return.
Jim Baton, who started at light
end last year, returns for his fi fi'
' fi' nal year of elegibility, ranking as
the leading candidate for a start starting'
ing' starting' post in 1957.
Other veteran flankmen are sen seniors
iors seniors Jim Yeats, Dan Pelham, and
Billy Ayers, and junior Don Flem Fleming
ing Fleming All four showed flashes ol
'brilliant e during the past season,
both offensively and defensivelj'?
Records on Line
For Swimmers
; Fourteen varsity and eig n t
; freshman members of the Uni University
versity University of Florida swimming team
journeyed to Miami yesterday to
take part in the Florida AA U
meet which will be run today'sad
I tomorrow.
With their second straight
Southeastern Conference swimm swimming
ing swimming and diving championships al ali
i ali ready under their belts, the Ca Caters
ters Caters will be aiming to break se several
veral several records in the A At' meet.
Tank coach Jack Ryan feels
that Florida's 400 yard medley
relay team of Ted Robinson. Phil.
Drake. Bill Rtiggie and Doug
Creighton stands an excel lent
chance of lowering the existing
marts of 4>:os> minutes, set K.s*
year by Florida State.
Robinson is u senior and for-j
me r All-American collegiate
swimmer who came out of re- j
: tirernent last week and was in*
strumental in the medley relay,
victory which put the Gators out
in front of FSU in a dual meet
eventually won by Florida. 31-35.
Drake, who for the first time
this soason-was bested in an'in-
I! dividual event last week, is ex expected
pected expected to lower his own Florida
A AT mark of 57.8 seconds in the

d kicks off the 1957 season iomoi iomoieet
eet iomoieet the Jacksonville Navy netters.
last year s fine squad. The re
nidi rider of the team is comprised
of service returnees, untried new newcomers.
comers. newcomers. and members of las
year's freshman 'earn.
The number two singles slot wi't
be filled by Joe Heyck. who re returns
turns returns after a years a b s nT e;j
Heyck. captain of the team, let lettered
tered lettered several years ago, and Pot
ter feels, he has 'regained lop
Number three and numbei four
singles players are Buddy Hus Husband
band Husband and Dave Shaw, both of ofwhom
whom ofwhom played for- last year's fresh freshmen
men freshmen They are considered fine
tennis players and should show
well during the course of the sea season.
son. season.
Dan Guzman Perry returns to
the team after a tour of duty in
the service. He played for the
team in the past, but did not let letter.
ter. letter. Guzman Perry will occupy
the number( five slot.
Hugh Waters, a junior who tried
out for the team a for the first
time' this year, rounds out the
squad as the sixth singles, player
Potter stated that Bill Anderson
and Karl Wiekstrom' would make
up one of the three doubles teams,
but did not indicate who the other
teams would be
UF Sports
\ BASEBALL Mi anti at Perry
J Field. 8 p.m.
GOLF Florida Intercollegiate
) Tourney at Ocala
BASEBALL Miami at-Perry
f ield. ? p.m.
GOLF Florida Intercollegiate
Tourney at Ocala (Finals)
TENNIS-lav Navy at Jackson
A die
TltALh Mississippi Southern
at Graham Field
(<)LF Alat*ama at l.nines l.ninesville
ville l.ninesville Country Club.'
100 yard butterfly bi eastroke. set
last year.
Florida's Dave Calkin, himself
a Miami product, shows promise
of making a fine showing in die
'440 yard freestyle. Coach Ryan
calls Calkin the most improved
swimmer on the Florida team. He
may swim the long distance in
less than five minutes to become
the first Gator in history to do so.

Page 6

Florida Alligafor, Friday, March 15. 1957

I. i
50 million
times a day |
al home,
at work or
on the way J
*n I
~Ck m a trod* mark C *955. TH| COCA COLA COMPANY

The second game is slated fen
tomorrow at 2 p.m
Florida split two exit ibition
g nit's with the Parris Island Ma Marines
rines Marines earlier this week. winning
8-5 in ten inning.-, Monday and los
mg 20-6 on Tuesday
Both games w.*re costly, how however
ever however As , result of injuries the
Gators, defending Southeastern
Conference champions, will open
the season without the services of
their two best hitters. Bobb;
Barnes ami.Dick Marlowe.
Barnes, an All-SFC rente: fielc.-
<-i who batted a lusty-. 416 It-;
season, fractured his left 'ankle
sliding into third base Monday. He
will he out for the seasqn.
Second-baseman Marlowe, wiio
hit .407 last season, tore several
ligaments in his ankle Tuesday
slating into the same third base.
Although his injury is not as se
rious as Harness'. trainer Sam Lana
ford expressed doubt as to Mar Marlowe's
lowe's Marlowe's returning to the lineup hi
two weeks.
These injuries, eoupled with tJ.o
loss of three of last year's top
pitchers, leave coach Dave Fuller
In something of a quandary about
a starting lineup.
The mentor said that tilings will
be "touch-and-go for the first few
games until the team solidifies.
He added. "We re going to have
to fight mighty hard to hold onto
that title."
The three lost hurlers are Dale
Willis'. 5-1 in 1956. who did tot
return to school: highly-touted
freshman Billy Graham, who sign signed
ed signed with the Detroit Tigers; and
Burl Touchberry, also 5-I,last sea season,
son, season, who broke a finger in a Flo Florida
rida Florida basketball game and will not
j'ejoin the team until next month.
Barnes post in reiiU'r field will
be filled by Bobby Geissinger,
while utility infielder Bob Godwin
will fill in at second until Mali
lowe returns to action
Fuller is less certain about his
mound corps, which absorbed, a
.brutal shelling from Parris Is Island
land Island batters Tuesday. The Mar Marines
ines Marines showed no favoritism in scor scoring
ing scoring 20 five pitchers.
Right-hander Bucky Williams, a
senior, will probably get the start 1
ing nod this afternoon, with junior
Sid Smith, also a right-hander, ex expected
pected expected to go tomorrow.
None of the present hurlers have
pitched a complete varsity game
in their careers, however, and Ful Fult
t Fult ler has indicated that lie may use
several pitchers in each game ra rather
ther rather than allow his depleted staff
- to strain their arms from over over
over work.
i, Die Florida infield will have
I Tom Clark at first base. Godwin
at second, Russ, Maxcy at short shorti
i shorti stop and Bob Pitman at third.
! Charles Rawlings will handle the

Sigma Nus, Theta Chis Cop Cage Crowns

Take Orange Title
With Upset of PDT
Gator Sports Writer
Upset was the word Tuesday night as a fast, high highspirited
spirited highspirited Sigma Nu cage team set down the Phi Delta
Theta five 33-28 for the 1957 Orange League basketball

The Snakes. led by Bemie Pa Parish,
rish, Parish, came back after trailing In
the first quarter to take the
game, the crown, and second
plrfce. Protecting an 18-15 half halftime
time halftime lead the,Snakes held the
Phi Delts to 18 points in the sec second
ond second half.
Parrish was high for Sigma Nu
and the game with 21 points. Bud
Amos and Bob Nichols each scor scored
ed scored eight for the Phi Delts.
Monday night the Snakes
fought down a strong Kappa Sig Sigma
ma Sigma team 42-30 to gain the berth
in the finals. Parris and Haw Hawk;irts
k;irts Hawk;irts each had eleven in the. Mon
day effort.
y 1 | r *
Taking the bracket honors be before
fore before the finals. Sigma Nu down downed
ed downed Kappa Alpha 48-17, Sigma Phi
Epsilon, 28-27, Bigma Chi 48-26,
and Delta Tau Delta, bracket run runner-up
ner-up runner-up (£-1), 39-31.
Phi Delt also had a 5-0 record
as it took bracket two honors.
The Phi Delts downed Pi Kappa
Alpha 56-26 Monday to go into
the finals Bob Jackson was high
in the effort with 18.
On its climb to the finals the
Phi Delts stopped Sigma Alpha
Epsilon, 34-22, Tau Epsilon Phi
39-19. Alpha Tau Omega 44-21,
and Pi Lambda Phi 50-25.
i- In other action Monday night
T|iu Epsilon Phi closed its season
with a 4-1 record py stopping Sig Sigma
ma Sigma Alpha Epsilon 32-28. The win
gave TEP the runner-up berth in
bracket two. Kalishman was high
for the TEPs with 12, followed by
Neil Chonin with six. Alan Peele
took honors for the Sig Alpha
with ten points
Deitq Tau Delta P>ofc its place
as runner-up in bracket one with
a 36-34 triumph'over Sigma Phi
Epsilon The win gave the Delts
a 4-1 record Gonzales led the
winners with 12 points while
teammates Hock and Williamson
each bucketed eight.
Sigma Chi passed Kappa Al Alpha
pha Alpha 25-19 Monday to wind up its.
57 -jeage season Neder paced the
Sigma Chis with eight followed
by jNorville qnd Morris with five
each Hodges was high for KA
and the game with 12.
Pi Lambda Phi closed,the sea
son with a 2-3 record as it took a
42-39 victory from Mpha Tan
Ompga. .Joe Brodsky paced the
victors with 15 points while Boh

Greek Standings
1. Phi Delta Theta M 3 1 Beta Theta Pi 01.
. c 2 Phi Kappa Tau 76.
*' *** Nu 7,9 J. Pi Kappi Phi
3. Sigma Alpha Epsilon 730 4 Theta Chi l<
4. Tail Epsilon Phi 678 5. Alpha Epsilon Pi 6ui
5. Sigma Phi Epsilon '561 B Ch i Phi 371
6. sigma Chi .556 7 Phl Gamma Daita W'
< 8. Alpha Gamma Rho 52<
7. Delta Tau Delta 544 9 De F lta chi
8. Kappa Sigma 525 10. Lambda Chi Alpha 44'
9. Pi Lambda Phi 492 11. Phi Sigma Kappa 39'
10 Alpha Tau Omega 461 12 Sigma Alpha Mu
11. Pi Kappa Alpha 437: 13 Delta Si S ni;l Phi 30:
12 KaDDa Aloha in 14 Tau Kappa Bpsi,Qn 301
Kappa Alpha 422 n Up9l ion 13(
14 YEARS 4'/i% lB YEARS 4 4 025 YEARS 5 %
214 W. Unix. Ave. Phone FR 6-5329

Brand new-the Arrow JjKSftA
Windshield Jacket C*
indproof, uater repellent and good lookings That's
Arrows all-new Windshield jacket styled in tattersall N.
checks, stripes and solid colors. Bi-Swing action
hack gives freedom of movement. Elastic waist and
adjustable cuff and collar tabs for changeable spring
weather. Sanfonzed-labelled cotton fabric, $12.95. jfrijiTVi

1 Raderman credited eleven Hollo Hollo.
. Hollo. way waa high for ATO with
1 eleven.
Snakes, Pi Lam,
Delts, Kappa Sig
Win in Handball
Defending champion Sigma Nu!
and runner-up Id Lambda Phi ad-
vaneed to the quarterfinals of
Orange League handball along
' with Kappa Sigma and Delta Tau
1 Delta.
The Snakes closed in further on
the league-leaders with a 3-0
victory as Evans defeated Mills.
; 21-15. 21-9, and Huggins downed
1 Ross. ,21-9 21-4.. for the two sin
1 gles wins.
Salt and Pfleger dropped Lar.
I kow and Moore in the deciding
j match, 21-6, 21-13. Sigma .Nu
plays Sigma Phi Epsilon Mon
Pi Lamda Phi took a similar
i 3-0 decision from Sigma Alpha
Epsilon and meets Tau Epsilon
Phi in the second round.
1 Buzzy Giickstein took the sin singles
gles singles win with a 21-5, 21-7, victory:
1 over Gordon Smith. Phillips and
1 Glicksberg downed Taylor and
1 Spenser, 31-6, 21-2. for one dou
bles win and Swlchkow and
' Brodsky took the deciding match
1 from Lissendon and Davis. 21-6,!
21-9. ;
Kappa Sigma took a 3-0 win,
from Pi Kappa Alpha and faces'
1 Sigma Chi in the quarterfinals
1 Reese defeated laipfer. 2!-9.
21-5, Michaels and Owens topped
Lambert and Galm. 21-19. 21 9,
1 and Gaskins and Marshall took
; the clincher from Sites and Hem Hemirunger,
irunger, Hemirunger, 18-21, 21-12. 21-9,
i In the only other first round ac ac-Ition,
-Ition, ac-Ition, Delta Tau Delta defeated
1 Kappa Alpha 3-0 and vies'with Al Alpha
pha Alpha Tau Omega Monday.
Gonzales'dropped Smith for the
singles win, 21-6. 21-4: Fowler and
Oannella won over Adams and
Sears. 21-9. 21-18. and Burdges
and Hock took the third game
from Railey and Stedeford. 21-13,
1 21-6

, y ; K* w*
/ v % ~ -^
/ :
3S& %
I y'
Sammys' Applerouth Serves It Up
Bob Applerouth of Sigma Alpha Mu serves to Wayne Mitchell
of Delta (Tii in the first round Blue Ijeague contest Wednesday.
Applerouth took his match and the Sammys went on, to win 8 0
and move into the emi finals against Alpha Gamma Rho. (Photo
by Ward).
Fletcher Faces Grove Hall
In Dorm League Pin Finals
Gator S|H>rts Writer
Fletchbr K b Kats will meet Grove Hall for the Dorm League,
bowling crown Monday after defeating Tolbert 2 agid Dorm 8 re respectively
spectively respectively in the. semi-finals.

Bill Burkett with a 185 177
362 and Charlie Jones with, a 194
167 367, paced Fletcher K to a
1540-1267 victory over Tolbert, 2.
Sheldon Jackson bowled a 3% in
a losing effort.
' Fletcher K. defeated Dorm T ir
a second round match by a 1398
, 1233 score Burkett again the
big. man for the Kats with a
17.M67-341, game Babbis led the
losers with a pin total of 284
- . .*
Opening round victim of IGet
cher K was Dorm R,- losing by a
1375-893 score! Charlie. Jones pac-'
.ed the winners with, a 144-196
340 game. Jim Corp e n i n g led
Dorm R with a 198 total,
v Grove Hall 1 gamed the finals
by virtue of a close 1410-1384 vic victory
tory victory over Dorm, 8. George Kla.r Kla.r-mann
mann Kla.r-mann led the winners with a 168-
151-319 score while Buddy Wil Wilson
son Wilson wras high man for the los losers
ers losers and the match with games of
133 and 191 for a 324 total
Thomas Hall was the second secondround
round secondround victim of Drove Hall, los losing
ing losing by a 1327-1259 score. Rick

Table Tennis, Shuffleboard
Occupy Sorority Spotlight
OAfnr Sports Writer

The single-elimination Sorority
the mid-way point this week wit!
Delta Phi Epsilon dropped Kap Kappa
pa Kappa Delta by a 3-2 score as Seg Segal
al Segal and Gallant took singles wins
from Njckols and Caddell and the
doubles team of Rubin and Bau Bauman
man Bauman downed Christianson and
Kappa Delta's Underhill defeat defeated
ed defeated Rothstein and the duo of Fol Folmar
mar Folmar and Ney measured Gordon
and Weitzen,
Alpha Delta Pi defeated Alpha
Epsilon Phi 3-2 as Bardin and
Aspinall took singles wins from
Ffothst ein and Scope respectively.
Weaver and. Willis downed VVar VVary

Adams was top man for Grove
with a 274. Gene Harris was high
kegler for Thomas and the match
with a 320 -total.

Other Dorm League howling ar .j
tion saw Thomas down Dorm, J, f
Tolbert 2 beat South 2 and Dorm
S drop Buekman B
Thoma* Hall squeeked out a
| close 20 pm victory over Dorm:
J by a 1280-1260 score. Leon Drig Driggers
gers Driggers paced the winner! with a
pin total of 286 w-hijte John Ryder
; with a 283 was hijfh for the los losers.
ers. losers. |
Tn other close match, Dorm S
dropped Buekman B by a 1288-!
1205 score. George Klar mann;
-sparked th a e winners. Pacing the
losers was Bob Tobias.
Tolbert 2 passed South 2 in the
only other match by a 1260-1139
score. Leading the winners was
Charles Crawford while Alfred
Rehbamn paced the losers
Softball, the next sport on the
Dorm League calendar, will be- :
gin April 1.

y VVary table tennis tournament reached
h four teams eliminated from the
shaw and Weston for the clinch-!
, Eor AEPhi, Markowitz tnpped
Pollard and Barnett and Jacob Jacobson
son Jacobson downed Bishop and Hatcher
! AEPhi had defeated Alpha Om Omj
j Omj icron Pi in the first round, 3-1,
as Markowitz downed Perryman
in singles afid Weston and War Warshaw
shaw Warshaw topped Lane and Brown and
1 Barnett and Jacobsson measured:
Reese and Ix>ngbottom.
1 In the only other action, Zeta
Tau Alpha forfeited to Alpha Chi
In Sorority shuffleboard. Kappa
Delta dowhed Phi Mu, 3-1 as Sel-

lar and Smith, took singles wins
from Green and Kellue respec respectively,
tively, respectively, and the duo of Nichols and i
Mi Fariden defeated Watts arid
Hanve'y. Allison and Baringer top.
ped Rass and Kenny for the lone
: Phi Mu win.
&- ~~ j
, for Exams?
Fight Book Fatigue 1 Safely
lour doctor will tell you a
NODO/. Awakener is safe as an
average cup of hot, black cos- \
fee. Take a NoDoz Awakener
w hen you cram for that .exam
...or when mid-afternoon
brings on those 3 o'clock cob cobwebs.
webs. cobwebs. Youll find NoDoz give*
you a lift without a letdown... j
helps you snap back to normal
and fight fatigue safely!
*-35c 98 c
Dorms) 60 tablets tabletsm
m tabletsm

Down Pi Kaps For
Blue Loop Trophy
Gator Sports Writer
A fired-up Theta Chi team out-hustled Pi Kappa
Phi Wednesday night,to win the Blue League basketball
crown, 32-17.

Billy Ayers led the Theta Chi;
cause with 11 points, backed up
by Cliff Landau s nine. Rodriguez
paced the losers with six.
Theta Chi reached the finals
with a narrow 26-24 victory over
Phi Kappa Tau. winner of brae- :
ket three.- Ayers was high man
again for the winners with nine,;
followed by Hood and Landau
with six apiece. Milikin. Butler
and Mock each had six for Phi
The Phi Taus took the brac bracket
ket bracket three title with a 28-22 upser
victory over league-leading Be-
ta Theta Pi Milikin paced the
winners with nine while Ward
Wfis high for the losing cause with
Pi Kappa Phi won a three-way
playoff in bracket one to reach
the finals after it, Alpha Gamma
Rho .and Alpha Epsilon Pi ended
regular play with a 3-1 record
The Pi Kaps nosed out AGR
24-20) in the final after receiving
the playoff bye. Dayton paced the
winners with 10 while Jenkins was
high for ACrR with six
Alpha Gamma Rho had knock-!
ed off Alpha Epsilon Pi, 37-27, .to,
reach the playoff finals as Bran Brannan
nan Brannan and Burst teamed up with
11 and eight points respectively, j
Kaufman led the losers' with i
On its way to the finals Theta!
Chi downed Tau Kappa Epsilon
61-6, Chi'Phi.. 32-20, Lambda Chjt
Alpha 42-10 and Phi Sigma Kap
pa. 30-11. The -Pi Kaps defeated
Delta Upsilon. 46-10; Delta Sig
ma Phi, 43-37 and AEPi. 38-2
losing to AGR m bracket plav
Sigrna Alpha Mu and Delta Sig
ma Phi advanced to the second
round of handball tn the only
games plaved Wednesday.
The Sammys downed Delta .Chi.
3-0, as Barry Man dell won from
Tom Maroldy, 21-2, 21-9: Green ;
wald and Eisenberg dropped Gar
rv and Robinson,' 21-9, 21-10 and j
Dratler and, Applerouth took Mit,-
chell andEskoW. 21-10. 21 13, for
the match. 7
Delta Sigma Phi nipped Phi
Gamma Delta 3-2 as DiChiara
and Rev took the deciding game
from Montgomery and R-naman,
21-8. 21-16.
Stannrtrd and Gomez downed

Jjive Modern!
Pick the Pack that Suits You Best!

It M
> ftPjsSSiyj
\\ \ \
ie ill

Newest, modern box. Crush-proof Ever popular handy L&M packs!
Closes tight! Flavor stays in... everything else stays out. America's fastest-growing King... largest-selling Regular filter.!
r 4* ..
Smoke modem I/'M and always get U
full exciting flavor v \
Ves. you are free to choose . only when you smoke
modern LaM. And only UM gives you the flavor ...
the full, exciting flavor that makes LiM

; Robinson and
and Sgro and Bolivar v>. in from
Baggessen and Araneo 21-19 21-
0. for the other two victories.
Brown and Hodge? took the sing singles
les singles wins for the Phi Gams.
In other first round action yes yesterday.
terday. yesterday. Ph; Tau met AEPi. Pi
Kappa Phi faced Phi Sigma Kap Kappa
pa Kappa and Theta Chi placed Lambda
| Chi.

ffia NOWffia DAN RIVER
\ r needs no starch ever
Maximum shrinkage 1 %
Retards perspiration--resists mildew
Shop now and save at Sears'
14 S. Main St., Gainesville, Fla. Phone FR 2-8461

Florida Alligator, Friday, March 15. 1957F

A.X.S. Drops Seagle
To Snare Table Tennis
Oator Sports Writer
Alpha Chi Sigma won the Independent League tennis crown as
Georgia Seagle forfeited in the finals yesterday.
In semi-final action. George Jurch of A. X. S had to fight off
i some stiff competition from FrW Fritz of B.S.U. before coining out
!on top, 26-24, 21-16.

A.X.S went on to sweep the
j match as Zelinka came from he he'
' he' hind to defeat Bagdonovich 16-21.
21-15 21-19. and Cranshaw won
over Davis in two games by the
twin score of 21-14
Georgia Seagle advanced to the
finals m. slightly less dramatic
. fashion with a convincing triumph
over FI a vet n.
Ray LaFontai'ne scored over
Xic:k Tomasino of Flavet 11. but
Tomasino put up a fight before
succumbing 21-18. 21-16. Seagle
! went on to shut out Flavet H
with Hengst trouncing Charriplin. i

' lt gt- : /
ft*KS[ y

21--2, and 21-7 and Etelle topping
Good.son, 21-6, 21-5.
Alpha Chi Sigma also ran mto
some difficulty in the second
, round with Newman Club after a
first round bye
Jurch won a close one from non
Fox of Newman. 21-18. 21-14 and
Zelinga and Cranshaw complet completed
ed completed the sweep with victories over
i Bill Dara.ea and Dick Milbauer
Drawings for softball, next
sport on the Independent League
agenda were held yesterday. Play
will start next Wednesday, March

Page 7

the south's
college newspaper

Volume 49, Number 39

Queen Crowning Highlights
Military Ball This Week End

Dance Features
Variety Band;
Parade Slated
A military atmosphere
will pervade the campus
this weekend] as the mili military
tary military Ball tomorrow night
climaxes the festivities,
which will also include a
military review of the Army
and Air Forci ROTC units
tomorrow morning.
A "European Cafe theme will
be featured at the dance, which
will be held at'the Florida Gym
from 9 until 12 o'clock. Tables
will be set outside the gym on
the east side, with lights, music
and table service provided for
this "sidewalk case" part of the
The Gator Variety Band, un under
der under the direction of Reid Poole,
will perform in styles from Dix Dixieland
ieland Dixieland to slow, smooth dancing
during the evening. A fifteen to
thirty minute floor show with a
Dixieland combo, band imitations,
and vocalists, will be presented, j
Highlighting the evening Will be
the announcement and crowning j
of the 1957 Military Ball Queen
from five finalists selected from!
27, competing obeds. The new
queen will be crowned by Adel-1
aide Gonzalez, last years queen.
The finalists arfe Toni Heimbeck,
17 year old Miami freshman,
sponsored by ADPi; Sonny Ken Kenny,
ny, Kenny, 19 year old sophomore from
Green Cove Spriiigs, sponsored by
Phi Gmmma Delta; Barbara
Moss, sponsored by Tri Delts, a 19
year old sophomore from Ander Anderson,
son, Anderson, 8.C.: Namiv Peterson, 1R
year old Miami freshman, spon sponi
i sponi
(Continued on page TWO)
Ag Fair Set
For Next Week
Activities of agriculture students
wall be displayed at the annual
Agricultural College Fair and
Baby and Egg Show
In the Agriculture Engineering
building on campus March 22 and
Both events are free and both
are expected to attract wide in interest
terest interest throughout central Florida.
The exhibits will be open from
noon Friday until 10 p.m. and
from 9 to 8 p.m. Saturday,
March 23.
Thefair is sponsored by Alpha
Zeta. honorary leadership frater fraternity,
nity, fraternity, the chick, poult and egg
show by the Poultry Science Club.
Eleven clubs will stage displays
at the fair. These include student
branches of the American Society
of Agricultural Engineers and Am American
erican American Society of Agronomy, Block
and Bridle, Dairy) Science, College
4-H. Forestry, and Poultry Science
Club. Collegiate FFA Chapter.
Newell Entomological Society, and
Gamma Sigma Delta.
The hnbv chick, poult and egg
show is expected to draw 1,500
chicks from Florida commercial
poultrymen. 150 dozen eggs, and
300 poults, Tn the egg show there
will be FFA. college and open
Judges for the fair will he Dr.
Marshall O. Watkins, Dr. George
D Thorton, Dr. J. Clyde Drig Driggers
gers Driggers and J Francis Cooper, all
(Continued on pare THREE)

Florida Blue Key Speakers Begin Training

f.ator Staf f Writer
A training and information
program for Florida Bin Key i
Speakers Bureau members be began
gan began this week for some 80 cam campus
pus campus leaders who wall tour the
state April 8-12.
Bureau Chairman Steve See Seesums
sums Seesums named Shep var varsity
sity varsity deb itor, Training Chair- j
man to idmimster the prepara- j
tion program, and named aev- i
er additional speakers to fill
new engagement*.
The additional speakers, who j
bring the total to 78, are Jule ;
Cohen, Kenny Newman, Jane
Pedrick. Lynne Stephen son,
Louts Willard and Elizabeth ;
Lesser, who directed the
training program last year, was
graduated Phi Beta Kappa and
is now a freehman law tudent. ;


Mr ft : z
>'£. W,-.v 'SP^Dy!'
}' # s A\ 1 J & jwl
Business Day Guest-s and Queen Confer
Three participants in the Business Day events Wednesday get together before the banquet in the
I Huh. Left tn right. Sharon Benton, queen of LVDay; Miss Delia Snodgrass, speaker on Opportunities
I in Business for Woirien," and Ruth Ann Lee, president of Phi Chi Theta, business sorority. (Gator
; Photo).

New Law Would Keep
Pubs Chiefs Off Board
, Editors, managing editors, and business managers of all of official
ficial official student publications are denied membership on the Board
of Student Publications under a proposed new lotion of board's

The Student Government spon sponsored
sored sponsored addition to the charter was
passed by the Executive Council
j Tuesday night.
Another section of the board's
I charter concerning eligibility of
student members was revised to
require candidates for board po poi
i poi sitions in the spring elections to
j have qualified by being regtster regtster-1j
1j regtster-1j ed aa a junior or above in the
I j School of Journalism or having
| two semesters work on a student
publication of an accredited Uni Uni'|versity
'|versity Uni'|versity or College.
This section previously read
I I "having completed three semes semesi
i semesi
. i.
i Pi Lam Uses
QFC Slogan
For Minstrel
QFC the three letters which
, have appeared on posters and
t signs on campus for two weeks
r stand for Quarters for Can Cancer.
cer. Cancer. i
It was announced this week as
, part of a drive to stir interest in
, the annual Pi Lambda Phi min minstrel
strel minstrel show being presented this
1 year March 30 at 9 in the Buch Buchholz
holz Buchholz Jr. High School.
;! All proceeds from the minstrel
i will be donated to the Damon
I! Runyon Cancer Fund -thus the
! slogan, Quarters for Cancer.
>, Calypso numbers, end-men rou rouii
ii rouii tines, a chorus, band, skits, stooge
iacts and a special blackout num number
ber number will highlight the show.
! Tickets, at 25 cents each,,*fflay
-ibe obtained beginning Monday at
1 the Hub and Campus Club and
'from any sorority on campus.

j While an undergraduate he was
j also a member of the varsity
; debate team.
| Dr. J. Wayne Reitz addressed
, the speakers at the first general
meeting Tuesday, Chan-king
: them for their interest in the
program and expressing the.
University's faith in their ef efforts
forts efforts next month.

Dr. Reitx went on In say Hist
; the administration 'was well
. aware of the value of the Speak Speakj
j Speakj er's Bureau and that in the past
j it had served a* one of the best
; links between the University
j and the people of the state.
He added that the most im important
portant important job of the speakers was
to get a true picture of Uni Unij
j Unij verity life ecroee to the high

* H
'l ters in a major in Journalism and
I two semesters work on a stu student
dent student publication.
* The new election law was p.tss p.tss;ed
;ed p.tss;ed op the second reading Second
> j reading approval on the revised
j finance law was postponed until
I I the law is printed in the Alligator
as specified in the Student Body
! Constitution.
; One Executive Council member
and three under-secretaries were
appointed by Student Body Presi President
dent President Fletcher Fleming
Tom Doran was appointed as
sophomore class representative to
. the council. New under-secretar under-secretaries
ies under-secretaries of public relations are Sonnv
Kenney and Carolyn Bell Bob
Bernier was appointed under-sec under-seci
i under-seci retary of Insurance.
; A special meeting has been
called bv the council for March
1 #
Parties Schedule
Parleys Tuesday
i Nominating conventions of both
. campus political parties are slated
5 for Tuesday night, according to
-jparty spokesmen.
The University Party will meet
1 in the Florida. Union Social Room
i at 8. The party slate and cam cam;
; cam; I paign issues will be discussed, said
Jim Kaufman, party spokesman.
I. Gator Party Spokesman Bruce
> Garwdod announced the Gator
j Party convention will be held at
7:30 In the Hub. The group had
r| previously planned to meet Mon Mont
t Mont day.
1 Both parties said the public Is
'invited to their conventions

school students and ciinc groups |
to clear up any misconceptions
j they might have.
Bureau Director Steve Ses Sessums
sums Sessums introduced Dr. Reitz and
the members of the 195*7 staff
Training chairman Shep Lesser
| then took over to discuss the
j program and procedure.
In contrast to the : training
program of the past few years
onlj three additional meetings
will be held between now and
j the week of the tours. April 8-12.
Dave Willing, research chair chair|
| chair| man, will present the material
gathered from the various de de|
| de| partments of the University for
research use, and give some
general instructions as to how to
best utilize the information bro brochure
chure brochure a* next Monday's meet meeting
ing meeting
This year, emphasis was plae- |

University of FloridaGainesville, Florida

B-Day Speaker
Cites Open Mind
1 j
A plea for men "with broad
minds" to become the managers
of the future was voiced here
i Wednesday by Dr. Dwayne Orton, j
featured speaker for the an- j
nual B-Day observance.
Dr. Orton said that "We place
a high price on the specialist j
]' while we plea for the generalist."
He spoke during a luncheon
meeting in the University Student.!
Service Center which was attend- i
ed by some 200 business execu- j
tives and students.
Another highlight of the lunch
eon program was the crowning of
Miss Sharon Benton of Gainesville
as B-day queen. Miss Benton was
'presented witla flowers and a tro tro*
* tro* phv hv business students.
The luncheon meeting was a
* highlight of the all-day obser-,
vance featuring panel discussions
on many phases of business in
i which business leaders from
i throughout Florida and the tu tuition
ition tuition participated.
Dr Orton, who was introduced j
bv Dean Donald J. Hart of the 1
Collegp of Business Administra-i
tion, is the editor of "Think. a
magazine distributed to leaders
in industry, government, and the
professions His address was
1 broadcast locally.
1 Dr. Orton said that business
education must come closer to
1 business occupations and the
1 time is coming In business edu edu'
' edu' cation when teaching will he done
! hv men in business operation. f
He said, We need broadlv de developed
veloped developed minds that are disciplined
for tomorrow's managers .
' a,nd they must rise above the spe spe*
* spe* cific of the speciality to see the
enterprise as a whole
"Tomorrow's manager will be
(Continued on Page THREE)

j ed more on specific ways the
various departments have aided
the state in certain areas, coun counties.
ties. counties. cities, etc., rather than on
more general information which
can be obtained from the cata catalogue
logue catalogue and other available sourc sources.
es. sources.
Lesser will make initial as assignments
signments assignments for the speaking
tours at this time, splitting the
speakers into tentative engage engagement
ment engagement groups so that they can
start basic preparation on their
Concluding his remarks Les Lesser
ser Lesser stressed the importance of
speakers' attendance at all
meetings and their being
prompt. Since only three have
been scheduled, speakers should
make every effort to attend and
should contact the Blue Key of office
fice office if they are unable to get
J there.

For Gator
No Editors Picked
As Board Bickers;
Ruffner Is Named
Editor and managing- edi-j
tor of the 1957-58 Alligator)
will be selected at a meeting
of the Publications Elec Electoral
toral Electoral Board March 27, ac according
cording according to a decision reach reached
ed reached after a three-hour ses-.
sion Wednesday afternoon.
Chuck Ruffner, Pi Lambda Phi,
was selected as business manager
of next years paper after a sec-
ond applicant. Frank Gray, was
declared ineligible due to a lack)
of one semester on the staff. A'
requirement of two semesters is
prescribed by the Student Body
Ruffner has been Alligator as assistant
sistant assistant business manager, circula circulation
tion circulation manager, section sales man manager,
ager, manager, Seminole layout editor and
is business manager of the 1958
F Book and Orange Peel.
The majority of the electoral
board members did not feel they
had had enough time to investi investigate
gate investigate the qualifications of, the two
candidates for editor to pick be between
tween between the two of them since
"their qualifications and back- 1
j ground were similar."

Applicant* for editor are Dave
| Levy, assistant editor, and Dan
' Hackel, state editor. Board mem
j hers received their applications! \
As many of the board members
| felt they could not arrive at a just
I decision on information they had!
at the time, individual members
of the group are "checking into
| the background of the applicants
j from information appearing on :
| the submitted forms," according
jto Hugh Cunningham, executive
I secretary.
i Attempts to convene a second
(meeting of the Board for yester yesterj
j yesterj day or today were unsuccessful
as a quorum could not be pres present.
ent. present.
Members of the electoral board
are Publication Board student
members Bob Chalom, Frank
Fernety and Don Bacon; faculty,
; members Karl Krastin, Eleanor
Browne, Robert Bowles and John
Paul Jones, chairman; Honor
Court Chancellor Wall Mattson,
and Fletcher Fleming, student
body president.
. .
Cunningham, executive secre secretary
tary secretary of the Publications Board
does not vote.
The electoral body did not con-i
sider applicants for managing ed ed!
! ed! itor at the Wednesday meeting,
j Applying for the post are Ken
Sher, Fennell and Don Al Ali
i Ali len.
!, l
j Joe Brown, formerly a manag manag
manag ing editor candidate, withdrew
, his application after being select-!
ed as editor of the 1957-58 Col Coli
i Coli lege Farmer Tuesday. j
Application deadlines for all po- j
sitions dosed last Friday.

* | * - /
r t '-jmkvvr
Frost Attracts Autograph Seekers
Robert Frost, celebrated American poet, stayed after his lecture Tuesday night tn the University
Auditorium to sign autographs. Frost read a selection of his works old and new during his annual \
| vtafrt to tile campus, (Gator photo).

as \y 0-
1 M K JV 5
IK- P V P >
F > f- 1
St 9# 9 ; a
A Sure Sign of Spring
Early spring rose* caught the eye of p**rt I.M, Sally (iarvy the other (lay a* a sure sign that w arm
weather hart arrived Sally was seen hy the Alligator photographer near her sorority house. < Trator
Photo by Ward).

Brubeck Quartet Presents
Modern Jazz Here Monday

The University of Florida Lyceum Council will present Dave Rru Rrutierk
tierk Rrutierk and his Modern Jazz Quartet in a program of contemporary c
music Monday, March 18, at 8:15 p.m. in the Florida Gymnasium. 1 s

Brubeck s quintet is reported ;
to be the number one jazz group ;
today. It consists of Brubeck on
the viano; Paul Desmond, alto j <
sax; Bob Bates, bass; and Joe I
Dodge, drums.
Brubeck, a native of California, j
began to "sit in" with local dance
bands when he was 14. Switching
j his major at the College of the;
i Pacific from pre-med to music,
Brubeck graduated with an A. B.
degree in music in 1942 During
i World War II he played in Army
1 bands on the Coast and in Eur-1
After his discharge from the
service he studied with Darius t
i Milhaud at Mills College. There!
a group of students formed a
workshop band which became the,
Dave Brubeck Octet. The Quar Quar!
! Quar! tet originated in 1951
Except for an occasional few
bars of introduction and closing,;
the Quartet uses no arranged or
composed music, but improvises
jon pupular tunes. A large part
; of Monday's program .will consist;
iof original compositions.
General admission is 12 for
adults and $1 for students.
The quartet earned great po po|
| po| pulatiety in 1953-55 through the
originality of approach to the ma material
terial material used (generally old stand-,
ardsi and the brilliance of Bru Brubeck
beck Brubeck s teammate. Paul Desmond, j
, who had joined with Brubeck in
j 1951.
Desmond's sax has a very
light sound, clear tone,- and swing swinging
ing swinging style, with very personal me- j
l.odic lines which established him j
as one of the mcHSt important of
the younger alto men when he
| won the' Down Beat critics' award j
j as a new star on the alto sax ini

1- : :
1953. He experimented with Bru- {
beck in the early days of the;
quartet when they played at the; 1
Blackhawk night club in San j
Francisco and helped him work
out the intricate contrapuntal de- i
vices that were later to charac characterize
terize characterize their style
Bob Bates, the bass player.
and Joe Dodge, the drummer man ;
for the quartet, both joined Bru Bru;
; Bru; beck in 1953. Bates has three bro brothers,
thers, brothers, all of whom play bass,
i and Joe Dodge held a job as bank
clerk at one time before meeting
with Brubeck. Both men have:
proven themselves fine artists.
The quality which makes each
performance of the quartet a com completely
pletely completely shaped work of art is achi achieved
eved achieved by a kind of teamwork which
is without parallel in the field ni
music. The group employs im- j
provization to a degree unknown'
|to any other jazz group before
the public today. They accom
plish these wonders if improviza improvizai
i improvizai tion first by dividing themselves'
in half. A swinging, driving rhy rhythm
thm rhythm section (bass and drums*
lays down a solid beat at all times;
while pianist Brubeck and saxo saxophonist
phonist saxophonist Paul Desmond work
I against it.
The quartet ha* been drawing
Supper First Event
In International Week
The first event prececding In International
ternational International Week .-will h* an In Ini
i Ini ternational Suppo r Sunday at 8
; p m. in the Oak Room on the sec-;
1 ond floor of the Union.

11,000 students
in university
of florida

Fridoy, March 15, 1957

capacity crowds at previoiai per personal
sonal personal appearances and Ril y
Brice, president of the Lyceum
Council is expecting around 6,000
to show up at the Gym Monday
Talk by Refugee
Highlights Plans
For Inti Week
An address by a Hungarian ref refugee
ugee refugee will highlight this year's In International
ternational International Week, next Monday
through Saturday.
Mr. Robert Oerei. mechanical
engineering graduate of the
University of Budapest, will ad address
dress address students and faculty m
Bryan Lounge at, 8 p.m. next
Thursday. |-'
His talk is under the sponsor sponsorship
ship sponsorship of International Students
Organization, which will also
feature other top events during
he annual ISO week.

Contestant* for tntenwitlnnnl
queen will he .fudged next Tues Tuesj
j Tuesj day and Wednesday, according
to Rudv Sohrils, chairman The
winner will he announced dur durj
j durj ing the Pan American Dane#
Saturday night In the Banquet.
; room of the Hub.
The dance to begin at fj p.m.
will feature the music of thA (
; "Versatones.
The queen will deceive a free
: trip to Columbia, Schrils stated.
A UF versus the University of
Miami soccer game will be
held Saturday morning, with" a
hicvble race on fraternity row
later that afternoon.

\ trophy will he awarded In
the best male cyclist and the
best female cyclist Any student
may enter the rare, with a
qualifying fee of 50 cents per
A talent show wall be held
Tuesday in the University Audi Auditorium
torium Auditorium with variety acts from
; 16 foreign countries Emcee ii
1 D6n Rihlei, Admission charge
j is 25 cents per person,
j Judges for the Pan Am queen
are Dean A W Bolrlt. Dean
j Mama Rradv, Mr Altan Skaggs.
Dean H K. McClelland and
; Nicholas Chotas.
{Plans Campaign
From Infirmary
The University party's unof-
I ficiaj candidate for jstudeht body
vice-president receive! a se severe
vere severe setback to his political am ambitions
bitions ambitions Wednesday afternoon.
He wasn't cut politicallynor
was he convinced bv the opposi opposition
tion opposition Gator Party not to run
rather it was the type of set setback
back setback that can be cured only
by the University infirmafy.
Luke McKissack has been
placed in the isolation w'ard an
the 4th floor with a case of
chicken pox. He has been told
that, he cannot be fully recover recovered
ed recovered untd two weeks from now nowwelt
welt nowwelt after the campaign wmuld
have begun.
Luke either will withdraw', he
says, or run part of his cam cam;
; cam; paign attempting to line up the
I Infirmary vote