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
the south's
college newspaper

Volume 49, Number 36

Council Returns
Seminole Money
SG Body Rescinds Early Decision
To Grab $25,919 from Pubs Fund
Tho Executive Council this week voted to rescind
its previous decision to transfer $25,919 in surplus Sem Seminole
inole Seminole money td the Publications Reserve Fund.

At itt last meeting, the council
had voted to put the money in the ;
Student Body Reserve Fund.
The transfer to {the publications
reserve, carried jthe stipulation!
that be invested by
May 1,/d957, or it would revert
to the "student bddv reserve
A aurplue accomulated over sev
eral years prior to 1955. the mo
~~ I
Fleming Sets Up
Panel to Probe j
Lost and Found
A committee has be.en appoint appointed
ed appointed by the student body president
to investigate reorganization of
the lost and found set-up under
Student Government control.
Fletcher Fleming announced
yesterday that Seeretary-Treasur
er Dick Kerrins would head a
five-man group to study the lost
and found setup.
If we can com tem which would be continuous
and permanent. Fleming stated ;
"and which would fill the needs!
of a lost and fount!, we will as
eurne general control,
However, we dont want,
something which will he started
now, and then pc>*sibly forgotten
by the next studient administra
tion." Fleming said.
An Alligator investigation re revealed
vealed revealed several weeks ago that I
the lost and found set-up in the
administration building was be belug
lug belug run in a slop-shod manner,
with no accurate files of Items j
turned In or sales from unclaimed j
loet and found items.
It was also revealed that almost j
no profit from sale of lost and!
found items had been turned over;
to the business office over a IS i
year period from 1938-44 and 1955
"Hie Alligator, in an editorial
recommended that the entire set setup
up setup be returned tb Student Gov Government
ernment Government control
Dean of Student Personnel R
G. Beaty, who has overall con
trol of the department, told Flem
lng be would recommend tha r
SG supervise the lost and found
Fleming said that as a resul resulhe
he resulhe was naming the study group
to make concrete suggestions on
the operation, and that a report
would be expected soon
Serving with Kerrins on the
com mi tee are Walt FVederick
son. vice-president of the student
body. John'Strickland. Bob Meis
ner and John Sorrick.
I. j
Brown Jug Sing,
Listed March 28
The Little Brown Jug contest
will be preaented this rear on
March 28 in the University Audi
Any group may enter a quartet
in the singing comest, with s
choice of barbershop, popular,
comical, spiritual or classical
mupic as their speciality.
Interested groups should con
tact the Men s Gh|t Club sponsor
Room 122-C. Building R hv March]
18. A $4 entry fee must acrom
pany mch quartet entry, but
this fee will be refunded at the
prePmary tryouts
A trophy w ill be awarded to the j
winner of the contest, according
to Bob Park, chairman

77 To Plug University for Speakers Bureau

Seventy-one students were se selected
lected selected to tour the state for this
year's Florida Blue Key Speak
ere Bureau. Chairman Steve
Sessums announced yesterday
Twelve Florida) Biue Key
members and si< members '
Trianon were listed among the
speakers They include V'alt P re rederickson,
derickson, rederickson, student body vice pre president;
sident; president; Dick Kerr ns. secretary secretarytreasurer;
treasurer; secretarytreasurer; Steve Hudson, IFC
president; and Lallie Kain. Tri Trianon
anon Trianon president.
Also selected -a ere Pal Tan
mas. senior class president
Walt Mattson, Honor Court chan chancellor;
cellor; chancellor; JoAnne Couse. past pie
sident of Trianon: Adelaide Gpn Gpnr.aler.
r.aler. Gpnr.aler. Orange Bovl Queen: Dick
Pettigrew, past] president of


. ney has until recently been tied
up due to outstanding bills
First reading approval was
given to the revised election'
law and the revised finance law
Also approved on first reading;
was a request by the Florida Blue I
Key Speakers Bureau for S2OO, >
a request for $l3O from the Pub Publications
lications Publications Reserve Fund to rede rede;
; rede; corate the Alligator Business Os Os:
: Os: fice and a special request for S3B
by the Business Administration]
j Society Organization Couneil to
heln offset expenses of "B Day "!
Second reading approval was
.given to the Student Religious As ;
soeiation budget, the International
! Student Organization budget and!
a request by Florida Players for;
, S7BO
Five appointments were made;
to the Executive Council and one j
each to the Presidents Cabinet!
and the Honor Court
Mickey Wbiitingslow was ap appointed
pointed appointed Secretary' of Women*]
Affairs on the cabinet Appointed
j to th" Honor Court from the Col Colj
j Colj lege of Physical Education was Jo
Anne Perryman.
New council members are Rex
Harper, Business Administration;
Horace Walters, Physical Edu Education:
cation: Education: Jim Martin. Steve Torda
and Marty Howell, all from the
sophomore class
Secretary-tr,feasurer Dick Ker Ker;
; Ker; tins was appointed to the Faculty-
Student Housing Committee.
A special meeting of the Execu Executive
tive Executive Council has been called for
Lyceum Slates
Symphony, Jazz
Gator Staff Writer
Two concertsone by a mod modern
ern modern jaxz group and the other a
symphonywill be presented by
the Lyceum Council four days
apart this month.
One production was scheduled
a year ago and the other by the
: present Council,
The Florida Symphony will
j present a concert Thureday,
and the Dave Brubeck Quartet
will be here the following Mon Monday,
day, Monday, March 18, according to
Lyceum Council publicity di director
rector director Lorraine Hayes. Both
concerts are scheduled for 8:15
| p.m. in the Florida Gym.
*' *
The two productions are
close together because March ;
18 was the only date we could
schedule Dave Brubeck, Miss
j Hayes said, "and the Florida ;
; Symphony was already aehe aehej
j aehej duled by lasi years council."
The Florida Symphony, one
of the few professional orches orchestras
tras orchestras in the Southeast gave 48
concert* in Florida last year.
Under the dtrectiorvn of Frank
Miller, the orchestra will fee- j
Hire Dvoraks Symphony No. >
Other numbers include Cesar
Rossinis Overture to "La Gaaza
Kossiinis Overture to La Gaxza
Ladra," and the Harry Janos
t Suite by Zoltan Koladv.
* *
The Dave Brubeck Quartet is
i leading exponent of modern
jazz, according to Downbeat
Magazine, snd has recorded se several
veral several albums with the Colum Columbia
bia Columbia Record Co. The group gain gained
ed gained national fame through a ser series
ies series of jazz concerts on college
campuses m 1955, and has won
several critics awards in the
field of progressive jazz.

FBK. and' Wes pres:
dent of the Athletic Council.
This was the first year the
Speaker s Bureau made a de deermined
ermined deermined effort to secure cam campus
pus campus leaders for the tours, in an
attempt to get the best repre repre-entatives
-entatives repre-entatives of the University to
irry its message to the state

Speaker director TorrelJ Res
sums said that the group "was
one of the f inest" selected in
ecent years and P'BK president
Tom Byrd stated he was "well "wellpleased"
pleased" "wellpleased" with the choice of the
-I reening committee.
1 The advisory committee
Florida Blue Key members
which interviewed all applicants
included Tom Byrd Steve Ses Sessums,
sums, Sessums, J lappa Hall, John Pat.
illo, Tom McAlilev and Randolph

. . put, put, squawk, gobble .
Turkey Talker Takes Title

Gator State Editor
When Bill Nall "talks turkey, he really
speaks their language.
And as a result, this University of Florida
junior is the National Turkey Calling Champ Champi
i Champi ion.
This (turkey) feather In the UF hunting
cap came two weeks ago when Nall was named
winner <>l the ninth annual national champion championship
ship championship contest at Moore Haven, Fla.
Judges ruled he sounded more like a turkey
than a professional lure mechanism operated by
its manufacturer.
Slow-talking Bill Nall was just a little bit
embarrassed by the whole thing. It was the
first time he d ever yelped in public and he
] had to be pushed into the contest by his bud buddies.
dies. buddies.
Nall's affinity for the gobblers seemed to
come pretty naturally, he says. He never prac pracj
j pracj tided,
Nall was about 14 before he began making
! V
noiaee like a Thanksgiving dinner on the hoof.
Spending a gH>d deal of time in the woods
around his Clewtston homo, he began imitating
the Wild turkeys abounding In that area.
They started calling back to me," he re recalls.
calls. recalls.
It was no fowl play, either. He killed a
few that way, he notes.
First time I tried it was by accident," he
remembers. I savv a turkey walking away from
me into the woods and I had no other w ay, to
§et him.
"So I hid in the bushes and made the noise,
says Bill, and sure enough, he came hack.
"The noiw'' if, a mixture ot a "put pre
ceding, an optional wild gobble afterwards, and
a very turkey-ish squawk carrying the main
burden of the attraction. It ail minds pretty
vvierd, hut the turkeys like it.
i Contrary to popular belief, the gobble is

Research chairman Dave Will Willing
ing Willing has completed work on the
brochure which will give the
speakers pertinent information
on the various areas which the
tours will cover.
The 11 speakers will he brief
ed at several sessions m the
next month to help-fc. them in
the preparation of speeche speechewhich
which speechewhich will be made to high
schools and civic groups during
the week of April 8-12.
Wherever possible speakers
vill be sent to home towns or
nv&rby areas with the idea that
they will put their message ac across
ross across more forcefully on home
A special- program for grad graduating
uating graduating seniors will send them to

University of FloridaGainesville, Florida

not the characteristic noise of the turkey.
It's really the mating call, and so they don't
uae tt all the time. says Nall, who was state
president of the Junior Wildlife Conservation
The soimd that succeeds can be only ap approximated
proximated approximated as a quick low-pitched a-w-w-w-k.
It's made, Nall advises, by passing the air
through vibrations made in (he closed throat.
You try it.
Bill only employed the. call on his frequent
hunting trips, although sometimes he kidded
around by answering his dad s professional
lure call.
Tom Gaskins, operator of a state tourist at attraction,
traction, attraction, makes the popular turkey lure box.
which costs about $2.
It w'as Gaskin* and his lure box that Nall
faced in the final completion after the, 20-year
old agriculture student won the "natural di division.
vision. division.
Nall. It seems, knocked the stuffings out ot
Gaskin* turkey setup.
Tire contest is part of the traditional Chain
Mtka Festival in f.lados County. Chain Nitka

is Seminole for "Bass Day."
The annual competition attracted turkey call- .j
ing entrants from several state? with about
3,000 spectators on hand for the festivities.
Nall's prize was a foot-high gold-and-mahog-,
any trophy plus a cash prize Bill, an S.P.E., ]
placed the trophy in the fraternitys display
case; where it now stands.
Nall entered in fun, but now he guesses he 11
hav* to go back next year to defend his title
Except for possible seasonal employment at
Thanksgiving time Nall will otherwise, retain
hi* amateur status.
He Can also imitate, a duck frog quail,
squirrel and alligator.
But until he cops another title in one of
those field. Florida s Bill Nall reigns as Nat National
ional National Champion of Turkey j Callers

the community m which they
plan to live as an addition,
means of driving home the story
of what the University is doing
for the citizens of the state
** *
A complete list of the speak speakers
ers speakers who have accepted speaking
engagements follows:
Billie Rouse JoAnne Couse.
Lallie Kain. Sybil Barnett. Mar Martha
tha Martha Webb, Helen Bangert, Kitty
Mims, Margie Abrams, Lillian
Rubin, Shari Glass, Norma Sar Sarra,
ra, Sarra, Pat Strawn, Adelaide Gonza Gonzamara
mara Gonzamara Cole and Neva Ruth Dyer
Wes Larson, Walt Frederick
son John Pattillo. Bob Jackson,
Bob Davenport. Richard Her Herrins,
rins, Herrins, Tom Biggs, Steve Hudson.
Dick Pettigrew, Pat Thomas,
Jim Crewe, Jack Shoretem, Ter

rail Sessums, Bill Hohngs Hohngsworth
worth Hohngsworth Thomas Collins. Don
Grubbs, Claude Allen, John Wy-
Bil Flanders, Prentice Veal,
Vernon Webb, Bruce Garwood
Tom Bird. George Greene. Rav
Lanier, George Ling.' Bradv
Hartman. Hvatt Brown Herb
Chalker, Don Allen, John
Hovey. Tom Doran. Arthur
Grandotf, Dave Chapman, Jerry
Higdon, Dick Leslie. John Strick Strickland,
land, Strickland, Bob Patemo, Ed Eisen-'
son, Walt Mattson. John Cul Culpepper.
pepper. Culpepper. and Bob D Graham.
!ez. Evelyn Sidner, Mary Bum Bumby,
by, Bumby, Martha Phifer Mary Lou
Mary Lou Usina. Caroline Bell,
Sue Richards, Mary Phifer, Son Sonva
va Sonva Kennv. Nancy Freed Lor
Paine Hayes, JoAnne Little. Ta-

20,000 Visitors Due
For Engineers Fair
Today Through Sunday

Science Show
Will Feature
Atom Exhibit
The IPnT Engineers Fair
beginning today at 2 p.fn. is
expected to attract more
than 20,00 visitors to view
| industry and- student exhib exhib|
| exhib| its and demonstrations of
| laboratory facilities.
I On display will be tjie College
I of Engineering's laboratories and
I equipment., exhibits from Ln Ln|
| Ln| dustry and governmental agen-
I cies. and nearly ?S student spon spon|
| spon| sored exhibits to entertain and to
I explain the work of engineers and
I the college
I Exhibits will be shown in the
I Engineering and Industries Bmld-
I ing. located south of Florida field,
the Hangar and Eeid Laboratory
from 2 to 10 p m today through
; Sunday.
1 This is twelfth Engineers Fair,
held annually since 1953. sponsor sponsored
ed sponsored by the Benton Engineering
Cotinru, student governing body
of the College.
To be featured is a pubhr show showing
ing showing of the sub-criticn] atomic re reactor.
actor. reactor. in operation at-the colgge
sinee last April Spectators will
see radioactivity counts made and
! hear an' explanation of instru instruments
ments instruments used to study the reactors
I Visitors will see shock wave
formations on a model at approxi approximately
mately approximately 2.200 m p.h. in sh su su:
: su: personic wind funnel of the aero
| nautical engineering department,
! locaed in s the Hangar. Souvenir
folders including pictures of the
visible bock waves and other in information
formation information will be distributed.
Paper making from pine or
j scrub oak chips by the continuous
I highspeed pulping process deve devej
j devej loped here will be shown in the
Pulp and Paper laboratory, alsp
lin the Hangar Shows are sene sene|
| sene| duled at 2:30, 3:30. 4:30, and
9 p m. daily.
High fidelity and stereophonic
1 sound equipment and an electro electro-1
-1 electro-1 nic cigarette lighter are among
the electrical engineering exhibits
Also Included will be a *-adlo
remote controlled model of a
gasoline powered tractor, a de device
vice device (bat automatically differen differentiates
tiates differentiates between different colored
| objects and illustrations of the
[ working of teletype printer? and
. television
i Working scale models of a mu muj
j muj dern sewage treatment plant and ]
'a septic tank, to show the ad]
vantages of complete sewage
treatment, are to be displayed
and explained
A mode] hyrdo-electnc piam
! the evolution of" highway inter
section design, a model of a far far:
: far: tory with moving parts in the
i machines, and a chemical rna rna-1
-1 rna-1 gic show are some of the other
] attractions included in the fair
Among other features are five
j exhibits bv the College of Phar Phari
i Phari msry and several from tap phy physic,
sic, physic, department.
The student societies of the en en]
] en] gingering college will each enter
; three exhibits for competi turn
Judges who will award first, sec second
ond second and third place prize? are:
President Reitz: E K Foster, ]
general manager of Bendix P.a P.a-jdio
jdio P.a-jdio Corp
A F Persons, manager of Gen
i eral Electrics Pinellas Power
F'ant- Fred H Kent, member of
the Board of Control; and D. M.
Hariri, chief of engineering op operation?
eration? operation? for Prat and Whitney
, Aircraft
Competing are the American
Society of Mechanical Engineers.
American Socie r v of Civil En-j
gineers, American Institute of]
E'f-trical Engineers and Insti Insti*u;e
*u;e Insti*u;e o- Radio Engineers,, .'nie ri ri<
< ri< ar Institute of Inuurial Engin Engineer?
eer? Engineer? Institute cf Aeronautical]
Sc on ps American Society of Ag Agricu.'iural
ricu.'iural Agricu.'iural Engineers, and Ameri Ameri Hillel Sponsors Dance
The Hillel Foundation is spon
soring a Purim Chanty dance
iSunday night from 7:30 to 10:30
at the Foundation. Refreshments
will be served, and donation- o
25 cents vi' be accepted forth.

i\ Presidential Candidates Get Together
Opponents in the coming presidential campaign nut officially
'for the first time today when Eddie Beardsley. Gator Party candi candidate,
date, candidate, qualified for office with Secretary-Treasurer Dick Herrins, Ker Ker,
, Ker, rins. University Party candidate, qualified later. V
Gator Party Gains
As Leaders Qualify
Pi Kappa Alpha. Sigma Chi and Lambda Chi Alpha fraternities
switched to the new Gator Party Wednesday night, leaving the Uni-
Ijversity Party down about 650 bloc votes.

j The campus political move
came just a few hours after Ed Edj
j Edj die Beardsley, Gator, and Dick
, jKerrins, University, had paid
qualifying fees as candidates for
president of the student body,
Herrins told the Alligator yes yesterday
terday yesterday that he was going to with withdraw
draw withdraw his name, however. He said
1 he would wait until officially nom nom!
! nom! inated by his party.
Gator Party Chairman Bill
,j Birchfield said Beardsley's early
qualification was planned by his
party, which was 'formed for the
, purpose of running him
. Nominating conventions of both
'groups are expected within two
| weeks; with exact dates still jun junknown.
known. junknown.
Jim Kaufman. University Par Parity
ity Parity spokesman,, said, as far as
| the presidency is concerned, we
are still standing good.
.] Birchfield said he felt the
groups switched allegiance on the
I strength of the Gator presidential
j candidate.
Kaufman said the bloc would

SG Investigating
Off-Campus Living
A survey of off-campus housing will be conducted within the
next two weeks by Student Government in an attempt to improve

conditions and lower rent rates.
I Lloyd Russell, commissioner of
j legislative affairs, told cabinet
! members that questionnaires will
j be distributed to off-campus re re
re sidents withing, the next two
I weeks. The forms ask for general
j information concerning rent uti uti'.llities
'.llities uti'.llities and conditions.
1 Vice President Walt Frednck Frednckson
son Frednckson told the group of several sug suggestions
gestions suggestions proposed by a commit committee
tee committee studying the problems of ori orientation.
entation. orientation.
One plan is to have a one hour
| required course for all freshmen
j while the other proposal was to
' have voluntary lectures pn the
The Publications Committee has
I received an completed question-
Inaire? out of 100 sent *o universi universi*ie
*ie universi*ie throughout the nation
Obtect of the survey is to see
how other ='~hools hsndlc their
publications what controls are
du crj the publications salaries;
paid to the staffs, etc
Russell reported that the Com Com!
! Com! of 7 was "doing line He.
added that several members are*
going to Tallahassee this weekend
. o confer wnh leg;sla*ors.
Prerdent Fletchei Fleming a r ;
flounced the resignaton of Ri..
on Davies, fcxecut ve Coiin;.
member" representing the law,

11,000 students
in university
of florida

Friday. March 8, 1957

i not impair his partys- ap approach
proach approach to the election.
The Pikes, Sigs, and Lambda
jChi moves came together after
general house khake-ups.
( PiKA was a long-time member
of the University group, while
Sigma Chi had just joined before
| Christmas. Lambda Chi's tenure
in the University Party goes bach
] about one year.
j In other Gator Party activity,
George Levy, Tampa veteran,
was named acting independent
co-chairman, and Gator spokes spokesmen
men spokesmen were expecting another
independent group at their meet meeting
ing meeting last, night.
Ralph Lambert is expected ho
i get the nod for clerk of the Honor
Court now. with Bob Graham
moving up to chancellor on the
Names in consideration for Unl Unli
i Unli versity Pariv big five are Hy Hyatt
att Hyatt Brown, Brady Hartman .John
Price, Norman Wychkoff, and fcd fcddie
die fcddie Heller.

school. No appointment has been
1 made yet to fill the vacancy.
A cabinet meeting will be held
3 Monday to discuss revisions of tiie
I Student Bod/ Cons button.
Deadline Set For
Orange Peel Jobs
Candidates for positions on tie
1957-58 Orange Peel Variety Mag Magazine
azine Magazine mav pick up applications
blanks in the off .re of he Board
of Student Publications Florida
Union Room 11.
Deadline for filing applications
for editor, business manager and
; managing editor is Friday after afternoon.
noon. afternoon. March 22 Selections will
be made the fbtowing wfdnes wfdnesiday
iday wfdnesiday afternoon* March 27.
To be qualified under terms of
I the Student Constitution, editor
I candidates must have complet completed
ed completed hree semesters on the Orange
Peel editorial staff; managing ed editor
itor editor candidates, two semesters,
and business manager candidates,
wo semesters on the business
, staff.

IIS "' 1-2'
New Leaders of Gainesville Alumni
Man [u former Mis-. University of Florida, senes punch to her fellow officers of the
Alachua. County Alurhni Association following elections Tuesday night. Miss DeNyse, who Murks
in thp Health (enter office, is the first woman officer of the local CF grads. She was elected to
Board of Directors. Other officers are (I. to r.). Allen Skaggs, I F New Bureau Editor. secretary
treasurer; Bill Rion. Florida Colon director, \ice president; and Ned Scott, Gainesv ill*. CPA. presi president.
dent. president.

1 .. j
Need a RIDE...
Then Advertise Gator
Need a RIDER ..
Then Advertise Gator
20 Words for jOc
Each additional word 2c
Phone FR 6-3261,
Ext. 655, Line 19
Florida Alligator Business
Basement, Florida Union

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Pick the Pack that Suits You Best!
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its IIhH
id v _** I |wj
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A | T r A # J suits you beat. And only L*M
bmoKe modem L Mono olwo vs aet 9, v" y uth vor.. .thetu.i.
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full exciting flavor

ashy have
,a watch
ats sick?
Tul us make i t well for a ou
with our expert repair
service. Beet in town.
Cleaning and repairing.
Genuine parts. All work
guaranteed by this store.
ELGIN OWNERS) See to about get getting
ting getting th amazing nw rmrctcU Duro-
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' .. i
806 W. University Ave. FR 2-0393
! j

Engineers' Fair
On This Weekend
(Continued from Page ONF.)
can Institute of Chemical En Engineers.
gineers. Engineers.
Sigma Pi Sigma physics, honor
society, is sponsoring the phy physics
sics physics department exhibits and Mor Mortar
tar Mortar and Pestle, Rho Pi Phi, Kap Kappa
pa Kappa Epsilon, Rho Chi. and Kappa 5
Fsi the pharmacy open house
General chairman of the En Engineers
gineers Engineers Fair is Charles Richards,
Daytona Beach, senior in elec electrical
trical electrical engineering. Jerry Hassell,
Gainesville, another senior in elec electrical
trical electrical engineering, is president
of Benton Engineering Council.

Florida Alligator, Friday, March 8, 1957

Exec Council Asks
New Election Law

A revised election law to go in into
to into effect in the coming campus
election was passed on fust read
ing by the Executive Council
The new law will cover all cam campaigning
paigning campaigning and election procedures.
Under the new system all can-,
didates planning to run for office
in the election must qualify in :
person with the secretary-treasur secretary-treasurer
er secretary-treasurer of the student body. Accord According
ing According to the old rule, only the can candidates
didates candidates name and qualifying fee
had to ber-received by the sec secretary-treasurer.
retary-treasurer. secretary-treasurer.
Each candidate is also person personally
ally personally responsible for ascertaining
the registrar.
Jim Hicks, secretary of inter- i
ior. gave as the reason for this
the fact that there is not enough
time to prepare the machines,
i print the ballots and check each
candidates eligibility with the re registrar
gistrar registrar between the qualifying i
deadline and election day.
Hicks urges all candidates to
check their eligibility as soon as ;
possible. I would hate to see a
| candidate locked out' on the ma ma
ma dune election day for ineligibili-1
j ty, he said.
The posting of c ampaign ma-'
; tenals only on authorized loca locations
tions locations will be strictly inforced, j
Hicks said. "Poop sheets" may;
be posted on green boards, in pr-'
: vate cars, inside dormitory rooms
' and on the inside of the windows
facing out in these rooms, and
j distributed under doors in the re residence
sidence residence halls.
The new law does not limit the
number of banners a candidate
may have, but states that they
must not be attached to buildings
, and wails and that the 1 lower
edge must be at least eight feet
1 above the ground.
Hicks said the "poop law does
! not apply to posters announcing
nominating conventions. T.h es e
posters may be placed anywhere
on campus where the posting of j
notices is permitted.
* *
Following ate the revised forms;
i of all sections of the election law
that have been changed.
' 3.3 A {Killing place shall be locat located
ed located in each and every school and
college; except in such cases a?
the Election Board deems it im im'
' im' practical. The location shall be
j the one recommended by the head
I of each school and college as most
convenient for the majority of stu stui
i stui dents in the school or college.
4.1 Each candidate shall person personally
ally personally submit, on oath or affirms-
I tion. to the chancellor of the Hon Hon;or
;or Hon;or Court by r S p.m. on or before
! the seventh day following the el elections
ections elections an itemized account of
all campaign expenses including
items procured at a discount and
including any money spent by a
political party or its delegate on-

behalf of the candidate These
accounts shall be submitted on
standard forms prescribed by the
secretary of interior. These ac ac|
| ac| counts shall be submitted in such
manner as he shall provide and
shall be supported by itemized
receipts. Where a political party
has spent a lump sum on two or
more candidates, expenses will be
; prorated among the candidates in
proportion to the cost of their par particular
ticular particular advertisement. Where it
is impossible to attribute a lump
sum of money to specific candi
: dates, this sum will be prorated
equally to all candidates of the
B.i The name of no candidate
shall appear on the ballot unless
the name of the candidate and
his qualifying fee have been re received
ceived received by the secretary-treasurer
of the student body not later than
j 5 p.m. of the twelfth day preced precedi
i precedi ing the spring election. Each oan oan!
! oan! didate shall be personally respon responsible
sible responsible for ascertaining his elegibil-
I itv for office with the registrar
: and each candidate shall person person|
| person| ally qualify-himself with the sec-
S retary-treasurer of the student
j body. A candidate's name shall
j appear on Che ballot only' for the
: office for which he originally qual qualified,
ified, qualified, and the name of any candi candi
candi date whom the registrar's office
deems unqualified even though he
has been duly qualified by the
secretary-treasurer of the student
body, shall be locked out on the
voting machine previous to the
9.1 Each political [tarty and each
candidate unaffilia.ted with a po political
litical political party will be assigned space
on specific boards furnished for
that pui-pose, upon which to place
their campaign material. When
there are only two candidates for
an office, each shall he presum presumed
ed presumed to be a member of a political
party. When there are more than
two candidates for one office, the
j secretary of interior shall decide
i which candidates are members of
J a political party. The decision of
the secretary of interior may oC
appealed to the student election
board. No campaign material will
be placed anywhere else on cam campus.
pus. campus. except as authorized else elsewhere
where elsewhere in this law
9.5 An unlimited number of ban banners
ners banners are permitted, however no
banner ahall have an area of less
! than six (6 1 square feet on any
side displaying advertising. No
i banners shall be attached to build buildings
ings buildings or walls. Banners may be
attached to trees, but they shall
not be attached in such away as
to injure the growth in any man manner.
ner. manner. The distance from the lower
edge of the banner to the ground
must be at least eight (8) feet.
Each candidate shall be responsi- i
ble for removing his banners as- j
ter the election.
10.3 It shall be the duty of all
students of the University of Flo Florida
rida Florida student body to report to the
secretary of interior all campaign
I materials posted in places unau unauthorized
thorized unauthorized by this law." It shall be
the duty of the secretary' of interior
to remove all campaign materials
posted in places unauthorized in
this law. Only the secretary of
the intenor or his designated rep representative
resentative representative has authority to re remove
move remove such unauthorized cam campaign
paign campaign material.
12 12 This board shall have the;
power to reprimand any person j
who violates the election laws. It
shall have the power to enjoin
violators from holding elected < }
appointive office in student gover
ment where it feels the offense
merits such action, rt must levy
a minimum fine of Twenty-five ;
($25.00 i upon any individual found
guilty of unauthorized posting or
removing of authorized campaign
material and this fine shall be
payable to the secretary-treasurer
who will deposit it in the student
government account as part of the
Special Fund. This fine must be
paid by the end of the semester
in which it is levied. This board,
shall also have the power to rec recommend
ommend recommend that the Faculty Disejp-.
linarv Committee bear any cases
of such character as to cause
discredit to the University of Flo Florida
rida Florida
. j
for Exams?
i Fight Book Fatigue Safely
' Your doctor will tell you a
ISoDoz wakener is safe as an
average cup of hot. black cof coffee.
fee. coffee. lake a YoDoz \wakener
when you cram for that exam
...or when mid-afternoon
j brings on those M 3 o'clock cob cob*
* cob* ebs. You'll find NoDoz give*
you a lift without a letdown... |
helps you snap back to normal
and fight fatigue safely!
Do>au) 40 tobtoti

Page 9

Red Cross Funds
To Be Solicited
In Gainesville,
There'll : be some inert on the
j Courthouse Square Sai tirdav
1 morning carrying red buckets.
But, the men aren't firemen and
the buckets won't contain water.
They'll be members of the local
Post 2811 of the Veterans of For Foreign
eign Foreign Wars beginning a three-Sat three-Sat;
; three-Sat; urdav campaign on the Square
1 for donations to the current Red
'! Cross fund campaign.
The following two Saturdays, do do'
' do' nations to the fund will be soli solicited
cited solicited by other Gainesville civic
and fraternal organizations.
Red Cross Fund Campaign
Chairman Frank Rtfyes announc announced
ed announced today that local VFW members
" had volunteered for the first Sat- ,;
| urdav effort through their com commander.
mander. commander. Paul Sullivan Will G.
Wolz was named chairman of the
1 Reves said the volunteer work- j
ers would be equippeit with red
buckets for donations and pms to
be worn by contributors to the
Sunday has been designated
"Red Cross Sunday" throughout!
the nation annual day has 1
received assistance locally
1 through the Gainesville Minister Minister
Minister ial Assn.
Fresh Woter Shells
Displayed in Library
| A collection of fresh water
, shells prepared by Florida State
Museum in cooperation with 'he
; Department of Biology is being
~ exhibited in the University Li Li.
. Li. ibrary
,i Consisting of about 50, speci specimeris
meris specimeris of fresh water mussels of
Florida with an account of their
i life histories and commercial us usl
l usl ea. the display is on, the third
. i floor of the Library at the en entrance
trance entrance to the science reuding
i room.
Randolph Ford Wins
Navy Wings in Texas
Randolph Ford, former student j
and now an ensign in the Navy.j
1 reaeived his Navy wings dur during
ing during ceremonies at the Naval Air
Station. Corpus Christi, Tex., Fri Fri!
! Fri! day He is the son of Mr. and Mrs
F. A. Ford of Gainesville.
, A student here prior to hia en-j
I trance into the Navy and cm-j
Ipletion of jet pilot training at
; Pensacola. Ford ia a member of
('Beta Theta Pi fraternity.
Musical Discussion
Discussing the Gator Bands
recent successful concert are )
to Ann Onise :md Phyllis
Dewey, woodwinds. The Band
has several outdoor concert,
.sohcdnled this spring.

' X I $
. .. v.%.* >* *£ : .v : x /. '< vs+wisir+i .* v^
| ; ;<- # :
j \\
123 l
v\p| 'i A .; ; >
.-; : \ K > fc . L.
V 'i. is* V' <
'<'.&: ~ ? /?.'
C". :<:
v. *
f>.' x
f I v : i ;
§ j
H'lyhes announces campus interviews
for Electrical Engineers
and Physicists receiving H.S.,
, I M.&., or degrees.
( oncult ynvr placemerd office now
v J /or rrn appointment.
is. | |
!! J ~
Hughe i Company, Culver City. Caiyfornux 1
£ Hggg
x a rui Tueton Antona
' '
j i d'
Si*-V *;,>**/*#.**./v . '-* ) .* > v.* ~ V \ ' 1

| tsjj| -v.> Wt
Hospital Unit Continues to Rise
The teaching hospital of the new medical center will be com-
pleted soon, according to University officials. Here a workman starts
one of the sections which will be part of the multi-million dollar
structure. (Gator Photo by Ward),

Design Students |
Planning Project |
Students in the field of interior!!
design are working on a design j|
project in preparation for a com-
petition being sponsored by the
Florida Chapter. American Insti Institute
tute Institute of Decorators
Jams Merrick Smith, Coconut>|
Grove, chapter president, has an-:,
nounced awards of $125. $75 and;
SSO will be offered, in addition tO'
honorable mention awards of $5 I
each. u
The design problem is an inter-
ior scheme for a typical office
space in the architectural and
building trades centgr on Miamis I
DuPont Plaza. Deadline for en- [,
tries is April 15. j,

expensWaid TOUR AT THE
. Leave from West Palm Beach Friday, April 19 and
return Monday, April 22
' Room with private both, all meals, dancing to Calypso
orchestra, riative entertainment, sightseeing, swimming
in pool or beach, picnic, Bahama taxes and transfers
to. and from Grand Bahama Club
£s2s pr pe,ion
triple occupancy
C HA per person
W double occupancy
Make Early Reservations Through
! ' - J \
FR 2-0255

| Don't Be Square
| Go
Long Hair 1 |
I The barrel-house boogie
woogie, and the blues start- I
I ed with Bach, Beethoven I
I and Brahms* Many "Pop" i
I hits were from the classics j
lf you like the Copies,
you'll Love the Originals I
I on Concert Cameos each I
I Thursday evening f r,o m j
| 8:30 P M to 10:30 P M |
850 On Your Dial

Page 2

Florida Alligator, Friday, March 8, 1957

" v *mr
I Gator Social News 1
1 iu I
Events of interest
among greeks, and
Edited by Ann Bixler
j s \x. .<'<: ~ ; /.?s& WBS*''
Movie Fare Varies From
Oklahoma To Okinawa

Gator Staff Writer
From Oklahoma to Okinawa,
this week's movies are geared to
provide top drawer entertain*
Oklahoma!, P-ogers and Ham Hammerstein's
merstein's Hammerstein's musical Americana.,
continues an extended run at the
State theater. Gordon Mcae as
Curly woos and twins Shirley
Jones iLaurev) to some of R &
H's best tunes.
For comedy, there s Gloria
Grahame in an engaging protray protrayal
al protrayal of Ado Anniea girl who can't
sav, "no" to either Gene Nelson
or Eddie Albert. For thrills, there
Is Rod Steiger a$ the menaneing
Jud Fry, and some breathtaking
wide-screen vistas.
Plenty of* blood and thunder on
tap in "The Magnificent Seven,"
a Japanese epic scheduled to op op~
GnemaScoPE Q
Midnight Show
iotrri taSSr

By Clare Booth Luce
Friday & Saturday MARCH
At 8-9 i
8:15 P.M.
.j- i i
General Admission Students
SI.OO 75c
G'oup Discounts tfV g
Information K I (||# 111 A 3rd
Reset v-od Seats 9 MV Big Week
Call FR 2-4731 3 8
Motinee 2 PM. Every Evening 8 P.M
Sor i 0 fir 2 continuous) Sunday Motinee 2 P.M.
Adultt $1.24. All Ch.ld 90e $1.75
No Reserved Seots All Seats Reserved
including Best Picture of the Year
Reserved Seat Box Office Opens At 10:00 A.M.
Doors Open 1:30 (7 7:00 A.M.
- l - :
Good Seats Still Available
. j- 1

|en Tuesday at the State. Winner
i of International awards, this film
centers on the siege of a medieval j
, village and the warriors who de de.
. de. fend it
An occupied Okinawan village
is the seting for the highjinks in
"Teahouse of the August Moon,
due to follow "The Ten Command Command;
; Command; merits" into the Florida theater
sometime this week.
Co-starring m this Pulitzer
, prize-winning comedy are Glenn
Ford and Marlon Brando. Ford is
a befuddled Army Captain put in
charge of rehabilitating the vil village.
lage. village. With the aid of a geisha girl,
Brando, a sly native interpreter,
rehabilitates Ford. The support supporting
ing supporting cast includes Eddie Albert and
Paul Ford, better known as Sgt.
Bilko's TV topkick.
The State s midnight show for
Saturday features Lon Chaney in
The Mummy's Ghost."
Dona Andrews
Dale Roberts
Arthur Kennedy
Carlton Heston
Fess Parker
Fess Porker
with 1
Fred McMurry
Mickey Rooney

I I 1
9p Bjb |m| I J
HreK ; m*m. J
Three co eds in the Florida Spring-on-Campus fashion show
here try on some of the outfits to be displayed. I>eft to right
.Margarite Boyd, Brownie Whitsel and Barbara Moss prepare for
the fashion show next Wednesday at 4 p. m. in Bryan Lounge.
(Gator Photo).
Coeds to Demonstrate
New Spring Fashions

A Spring on Campus" fashion
show, open to the public, will be
held in Bryan Lounge next Wed
nesdav afternoon at 4:00.
Clothes from F ranklyn's and
Libbye's shops downtown will be
fashioned by Marguerite Boyd,
Miriam Rautio. Nancy Warner.
Barbara Moss, Nancy Pollard.
Carol Sawyer. Mimi Howell and
Nancy Marshall.
Dr. David Stryker and Di. Ro Robert
bert Robert Carson will accompany the
models with music on the piano
and violin land Jo Ann Little will
sing two semrtions.
A wide-range of clothes will be
fashioned by the girls, with the'
commentary by Adelaide Gonzal-!
ez Miss University of Florida!
and 1957 Orange Bowl Queen.
The weekly coffee hour in Brv

Initiation Ceremonies Scheduled

Several initiation ceremonies are
planned for the weekend among
other social activities on the
Greek calendar.
The Itil Dolts will hold for formal
mal formal initiation for thirty-seven
pledges Saturday morning, follow-1
ed by their Founders' Day Ban Banquet
quet Banquet and a party honoring the
new brothers that evening
The SAEs are holding initia- 1
t:on Saturday evening with a I
banquet immediately afterward,
celebrating the 101 year anniver anniversary
sary anniversary of the fraternity.
Formal initiation will be obseiv obseived
ed obseived Sunday afternoon by the Tikes,
who plan a woods party Saturday
night and a record party Friday
night. The fraternity attended a
social at the AOPi house Wednes Wednesda
da Wednesda v.
AEPi is holding its second an-
Ruth Worried
Anthony Qumr
Lloyd Bridges
G*na Lollobrigido
w ith
June Allison
John Payne
w ith
Sterling Ha\den

an Lounge will precede the fash fashion
ion fashion show at 3:30. Both events will
be sponsored by the Honda Un
ion Hostess Committee.
Art Prize Awarded
Suzanne Haney, a junior in the
College of Architecture and Fine
1 Arts, has been awarded first
prize in an art competition re recently
cently recently sponsored by Hughes laun launderette
derette launderette of Gainesville.
Honor Society Open
All girls eligible to sign up for
Alpha Lambda Delta freshman
womens honorary society, may.
I sign up through Friday in Dean
, Brady's office. Requirements are
| a minimum 3.5 grade average,
with a work load of at least 15

nual Parents' Weekend tonight.:
;! through Sunday. The fraternity
entertained the Zetas Wednesday,
with music and entertainment
furnished by the AEPi .calypso
A hamburger fry followed by a 1
dance is on the agenda for the
AGR's Saturday The group has a
social With the Tri Delts Wed Wedjnesday
jnesday Wedjnesday
New officers of phi Gamma
Delta aie Di< k Wintersteen, pre president;
sident; president; Rav Anderson, treasurer.
Jim Gerwe. recording secretary;
(Andy Anderson- corresponding
secretary, and Bill Trirke. his-:
j tonan.
The Pi lannis will entertain 'he
DPhiE's at a social Wednesday.
, Thirty-one pledges of the frater fraternity
nity fraternity returned last weekend after
completing service projects throu throughout
ghout throughout the state.
The DPhiE s were visited by
the Delta Nigs for a social Mon Monday.
day. Monday. The fraternity held a, testi testimonial
monial testimonial dinner Wednesday, and
plans a party for Saturday night.
The Phi Mu's are planning a
social with the Theta Chi s Wed Wednesday.
nesday. Wednesday. and entertained the Pi
Ka|* a a social Monday night.
' Newly elected officers of Sig Sigma
ma Sigma Kappa are June Jolley,
president: Carol Smith. Ist vice
president': Nancy Nagel, 2nd vice
president; Mary Jane McPherson,
.recording secretary;' Ruth Roth,
corresponding secretary; Jeanie
Sanderson, treasurer; Betty Mel Mello.
lo. Mello. Rush Chairman. Dean Evelyn
Sellers was a guest at dinner
Monday. The girls entertained the
Phi Tail's at a social Wednesday
i night. 1

I Lets have a party . ." take one bottle
add one gal < the female variety )* plus $1.50
in small change and aim strtaight to
music by the
9:00 P.M. 'TIL TIGHT

Five Finalists Vie
For Military Queen

Tani Heim beck. Sonny Kenny,
Barbara Moss, Nancy Petetson
and Pat Zimmerman were nam named
ed named finalists in the Military Ball
Queen contest Wednesday right.
One of the five, selected from,
a tot,al of i~ entries, will be
j Partial List
Os Fraternity
Pledges Given
Due to the system of informal
rushing used by U of F frater fraterncties.
ncties. fraterncties. a complete list of second
semester pledges is not ivailhftje,
yet. A partial listing follows, j
Pledge information must be turn turned
ed turned in by the organization itself
to the Alligator, and will b pub published
lished published when submitted.
Alpha Epsilon Pi-Dave Greitzef
Richard Senster. Robert Free Freeman,
man, Freeman, Howard Seigal. Mike Shallo Shallowav,
wav, Shallowav, Steve Schreck.
Beta Theta Pi-Harriso Am Ambrose.
brose. Ambrose. Tom Carlton. Cree Daw Dawson.
son. Dawson. Jim Evans, Dann Fung, '"arl
Hendrickson, Jack Jung. Tom
Lauck Sanford Mayo. George
Monticino. Pete Moore. Bill N.e
ville. Tom Penick. Ron Pi atti,
Ken Stanton. Larry Tipton. Frank
Vickers. Bob Wentworth.'and Mar Mario
io Mario Rojas
Chi Phi-Joe M Simpson, Ger Gerald
ald Gerald T Brandon, Frank M Iving,
Donald J Main, George Poulous
Marvin T Register. Irving P.
Valentinp. William Manikus, Tho Thomas
mas Thomas S Wells, Jr., William M
Winkel. Harry J. Watters, Ron
aid Zeller, Steve Hinton and
Sheldon Jackson.
Kappa Sigma Jim Rhyne. Phil;
Read. Mickey Murray, Dick Pel Pelletier.
letier. Pelletier. Mike Foss, Burl George.
Jim Bassler, Terry Dutwiler. Pat
Patchen. Loren Giannamore.
Lambda Chi Alpha -Hubert Ar
naJl. Dick Blommart. JerrelL
Bryant. Pat Kelley. Carl Johnson.
Gilbert McDaniel. Jake Nissley,!
John Oudsthoff, Joe Narvaez
Gary Peacock. Bill Polly, Larry
Probe. Bob Shuford. and Tom
Phi Gamma DeltaJack Ho
gan. David McMullen. Jerry Gill.
Rich Adams. Lamar Veal Jr
and Andy Helseth.
Pi Kappa PhiHoward Bayton j
John Eddings. Cheste- Duan n
Taylor, Edwin Thompson. Frede->
rick Cole. Gregory Benedict. Don Donald
ald Donald Porter. Wayne Dudley
Skaggs, and Jerry Briram.
Pi Lambda Phi Mike Gold- 1
stein Dick Shea. Bob Cicero.'
Dave Levy
Sigma Phi EpsilonJohn God Godbold.
bold. Godbold. William Harrison. Bill Hoi-!
lingsworth. Tommy Curzon. Dick
Baggett, and .George Burgess.

The ADPis were entertained
last week with a dinner social at 1
the Sigma Nu house, and were
entertained by the Betas Wednes Wednesday.
day. Wednesday. The Belas are planning a
hi-fi party for Saturday night,
j ATO wall hold their annual
Founders' Day banquet Sunday
evening, with State Senator C
Farris Bryant speaking. Dean W.
H. Wilson will be presented an
appreciation plaque for outstand outstanding
ing outstanding service to the fraternity.
New officers of Zcta Tan Al Alpha'
pha' Alpha' are Linda Black, president:
Eleanor Simmons, vice president;!
Judy Trexler. corresponding se seretary;
retary; seretary; Ann Stringfellow, record recording
ing recording secretary, Beveraly Roals.
treasurer; Carol Barber ritual
chairman; Faye Hoffer his-.
; torian.
| NO
* You always get MAXIMUM
I musical enjoyment on Basi- I
I cally Sound with Bob Reiter, |
Monday'evenings 8-30
P M to 10:30 P M 1 Don't |
be a square from nowhere 1
I Swing way-out with the!
I most in music, os you ride I
| with Reiter on RUF f
| WRUF j
850 On Your Dial

crowned bv the US6 Queen, Ade Adelaide
laide Adelaide Gonzalez
Judges for the'' Contes! were:
Mama V. Brady, Dean of Wo Wo,
, Wo, men: Auien Skaggs. Director of
the Fniversitv News Bureau Lt.
Col Evert E Pveams. Army Exe Executive
cutive Executive Officer and Col. Earl
H Kilgpre, Air Porce Executive I
Officer i
The finalists are 'as folows
Tom Heimbeck, 17-year -old
freshman from Miami. The green greeneyed
eyed greeneyed brunette stands 5 feet 3.
weighs 111. and measures 35-23' 2-
35 2 Miss Heimbeck, a member
of the Homecoming Queen s court
was sponsored by Alpha Delta
! Pi Sorority.
I Sonny Kenny, a blue eyed blonde
from Green Cove Springs was al also
so also on the Homecoming Court. The
19 year old sophomore was spon sponsored
sored sponsored by Phi Gamma Delta. A Amember
member Amember of Alpha Chi Omega.
Miss Kenny is 5 feet 7. weighs
124. and measures 35-24-35.
Barbara Moss a native of An Anderson,
derson, Anderson, Sduth Carolina sponsored
by Tri Delt The brown haired hairedbrown
brown hairedbrown eyed sophomu e is 19
years old Measuring 37 1 a -24-37 2
Miss Moss is 5 feet 8 and weighs
127 pounds.
Nancy Peterson, an 18 year old
native of Miami, sponsored by.
the Billy Mitchell Drill Team The
; 5-feet-6. 120 pound freshman has
blond hair and brown eves and
measures 35-23-3JJ.
Pat Zimmerman., a semoi in
Arts and Sciences, is from Coral
Gables The 21 year old blond has
; haze! eyes, and was sponsored
by Sigma Nu Fraternity, The 5
feet a. 123 pound Alpha Delta Pi j
was on the court of Miss'Univer Miss'University
sity Miss'University of Florida and Homecoming
'Queen, and measures 37-24-35*2.
Simi-finalists in the contest
j were Ruth Dyer. Nancy Pollard.
Norma Sarra. Miriam Rautio,
Verona Foel. Gloria Bell, and
Lynn Morris'.
Chairman of the contest was
John Metis.
Advertising Group
Plans Ad Seminar
Alpha Delta Sigma, mens ad advertising
vertising advertising fraternity, is planning to
present the Eighth Annual Session
of Advertising in Action April 12
and 13
The theme of ALA will be "Flor "Florida
ida "Florida Grows Through Advertising
and outstanding advertising tend
! public relations men of Florida 1
will discuss problems and oppor opportunities
tunities opportunities in advertising today Im Im-1
-1 Im-1 pact of advertising on business
| will also be discussed and wall be
l of mterest to all students.

Competing for Sigma Chi Derby Queen Title Tomorrow
Those Hewn beautiful cords are entered in the Sigma' (hi J)erh\ Queen contest. The winner will
he announced tomorrow night after the Derh\ e\ enis. l/dt to right, the girls and their, sororities
are: Charlene Hesdiler, AChiO, Paula Gondmark. DPhiE; Nancy Nagel. ST; -Indy \dam KO.
DPhiE; Nancy .Nagel. SK; Judy Adams, KI); Mary Ixhi < hapntan, AOPi; Tami Cole, \Erhl:
Toni Heimbeek. ADP, Naney German. Dill); Gloria Weber, /.eta. (Gator Photo).
A frank message to
graduating electrical and mechanical /
You know H ... we know it ... to let's be front
obout if. f
The demand for engineersexperienced or graduate
c for exceeds the supply.' And, from now on in, you
( ore going to be sought after more than a triple threat
batfbock for next year's varsity.
be promised many things (including the
moon with a fence/around it), and for a young man
just getting started these things are pretty Hard
So res'st. jf
' So, agoin. le£s be frank. We at Farqswortb won't
I 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. Old,
in the tense of being pioneers in the field of elec elec>!
>! elec>! Ironto.ytOur 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 ef efforts
forts efforts exclusively to research, development and pro production
duction production of mifrtory ood mdestriol electrorwcs, and
I /atomic energy.
/ All of which mokes Farnsworth big enough for sto sto/
/ sto/ bility and technical perspective, yet small enough
Jr for mobility, flexibility ond recognition of the m-
M dividual. Here you wifl be associated with and
/ encouraged by a team of eminent scientists ond
/ engineers with mony "firsts" to their credit in the
/ field of electronics. Here you will be heord not
I just one of the herd.
/ We earnestly invite you to hear the whole fascinating
J Farnsworth story. We re pretty certain it ml Make
the decision for your future easier.
mttwHMt-ntfim. utmutt-mmik-Htu ttitt mt mititt ttutmtu t1
Y /
* M R iRk
F/tMSWeiTH HKTeeUS- CS_, tett WAYH4, '-4*suns

ATO, Chi Phi Choose Sweethearts

Sweetheart of ATO
Patricia lae Klvin. 3\S an.
( hi Omega pledge, was erown
nf Alpha (Tii Omega was eh ns
ega at ,their annual big week
end. Her attendants were Miss
Diane Queen. MUM, and Miss
Marguerite Fleming. KD.

Sigma Chi Derby Activities
Scheduled For Tomorrow

The annual Sigma Cl.. Derby
activities will take place tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow and promises tn he better
than ever-with a full schedule of
Derby will get under: way with
a parade starting at- 1 p m.. Sat Saturday
urday Saturday Sororities will be repre represented
sented represented bv floats carrying out ,1
specified theme Each .-andida'e
for Sigma' Chi Derby Queen will
ride in, a convertible in the par parade.'
ade.' parade.'
Immediately *.Vlowing tn e
parade eight field events includ including,
ing, including, egg throwing, egg swatting,
button hunt in the mud. pie throw throwing..!
ing..! throwing..! balloon shaving, baby bottle
feeding needle in the haystack
and the suprise event will take
place on Broward Field .or in
case! ram. the Gaines v'ill c
Boy's Club. Waldo Road.
The Manzie Harris Band and
WGGG's inobile unit will be tea
lured at Sigma Chi Derby Ball
7 p.'ni. Saturday Night at tire
Sigma Ghi House Dick Jones,
chairman of Derby stated that the.
dance is open to the public. He
.ilea saa! that the highligii I of ofthe
the ofthe evening will -be the awarding
of trophies at 8.30. Trophies will
be awarded to the winner of the
Queen contest eight winners of
fidld events, and the sorority wath
the greatest number of overall
Sigma Chi Derby Queen will be
judged on her over-all beauty,
poise, and personality. The judg-

- ****
Chi Phi Sweetheart
ferlh \rna(l. C member
at \lpha Chi Omega, was elms
en Chi Phi Sweetheart during
tile ,fraternity's Sweetheart
Weeke'jid'last week

I are Dick Jones Dr Watnc i,
Di Segel Mrs. Apple, and Col.
Kreidberg. The candidates for
Derby Queen arc Charlene Herb
"ler. Alpha Chi Omega. Pauls
Good mark. Delta Phi Epsilon;
Judy Adams Kappa Delta. Doc. t
Clarke. Delta Gamma; Mary I-ou
Chapman, Alpha -Omicron Pi ya yarn
rn yarn Cole. Alpha Epsilon Phi; Ton?
Heimbeck. Alpha Delta Pi: -Nan -Nancy
cy -Nancy German. Delta Delta Delta:
Gloria Weber. Zeta Tati. Alpha.
ROTC Honorary
Taps Six Cadets
Six new members wore initiat initiated
ed initiated into the Arnold Air Society last
week. They are Richard Johnson,
George Wolff. Joe Nainwitz. Budd
Porter. John Anthony, and Bill
'Hie Arnold An Society is an
.organization composed of out outstanding
standing outstanding cadets in Advanced Air
Force ROTC Membership is bas based
ed based onscholarship, extla curricu curricu|lars.
|lars. curricu|lars. and outstanding leadership
The Society s plans foi the. Mil Military
itary Military Bail weekend include a ban banquet
quet banquet in honor of General F.mnck.

Color TV Display Rcody for Fair Today
Readying the color television display for the Engineers Fair
which gets underway at 2 p.m. today are Bob Hofmann (left) and
Jim Morphy. Over 100 exhibits, including 20 from industry and
governmental agencies, are on tap for the thnse day Fair.
Scandinavian Fellowships Open

Fellowships for study in Den Denmark
mark Denmark and Sweden have been of offered
fered offered to American graduate stu students
dents students for the 1957-58 academic
year by\the two Scandinavian go-;
vernments. it was announced by |
the Institute of International Ed-,
Closing date for both competi competitions
tions competitions is April 1. 1957.
Three fellowships have been of offered
fered offered by the Danish Government
through the Ministry of Educa Education.
tion. Education. These include funds (3990
kroner) for a year of study at an
institution of higher education

On Campus MaxQhuJman j
Pick up your paper every morning and what do you
read? "Crisis in Higher Education. Thats what you
read.. "Enrollment Spiralling Upward Desperate
Need for More Classrooms, More Teachers. But
classrooms, alas, do not spring up like mushrooms, nor
teachers like mayliies. So what must we do while we
build more classrooms, train more teachers? We must
get better use out of the classrooms and teachers we now
have. Thats what we must do.
This column, normally a vehicle of gcrod-humored
foolery, of joy that wrinkled care derides, of laughter
holding both his sides, will today forsake levity to ex examine
amine examine the crisis in higher education. My sponsors, the
makers of) Philip Morris Cigarettes, as bonnie a bunch
of tycoons as you will see in a month of Sundays, have
given cheerful consent to this departure. Oh. splendid
chaps they are, the makers of Philip Morris! Oh, darlin
types are, fond of home, mother, porridge, the Con Constitution,
stitution, Constitution, and country fiddling! Twinkly and engaging
they are, jaunty and sociable, roguish and winsome, as
full of jov, as packed with pleasure, as brimming with
natural goodness, as loaded with felicity as the ciga cigarettes
rettes cigarettes they bring you in two convenient sizes regular
in the handy snap-open pack, and new long-size in a
crashproof flip-top box both available at moderate cost
from your favorite tobacconist. Light one now. Light
either end* No filter cigarette can make that statement.
Let us then, with the gracious connivance of the
makers of Philip Morris Oh, splendid chaps! On. gra gracious
cious gracious connivers! take up the terribly vexing question
of how wej can turn out more graduates with campus
' facilities ah they now exist.
The answer can be given in one word: speedup.' Speed
up the educational process. Streamline courses. Elimi Eliminate
nate Eliminate frills. Sharpen. Shorten. Quicken.
Following is a list of courses with suggested methods
to speed up each one. :
Physics Eliminate slow neutron
PSYCH Lab Tilt the mazes downhill. The white
mice will run much faster.
Engineering Make slide rules half as long.
J -v
Music Change all tempo to allegro. (A collateral *
benefit to be gained from this suggestion i.- that once
you speed up waltz time, campus proms will all be over by
10 p.m. With students going home so early, romance will
languish and marriage counselors can be transferred
to the buildings and grounds department. Also, housing
now used for married students can be returned to the
school of ajiimal husbandry.)
ALGEBRA If "x always equals 2l, much time-con time-consuming
suming time-consuming computation can be eliminated.
LaNGijAG ES Teach all language courses m English.
DENTISTRY Skip baby teeth. They fall out anyhow.
POETRY Amalgamate the classics. Like this: \
Hail to thee, blithe spirit
Shock if pov must this old gray ifr id.
You ain't nothin' but a hound dog
Smili-ig the bop fell dead.
You seel how simple it is? Perhaps you have some
speedup ideas of your own. If so, Ill thank you to keep
them to yourselves. j
' 7 Ma> Sh.tlman. 1957
The makers \if Philip '/orris have no interest in am speedup.
We a fee our fine tobacco slow and easy. Ind that's the u-ar it
smokes sloik and easy a natural smoke.

and a short orientation course.
The Swedish Government is giv giving
ing giving three fellowships through the
Swerien-America Foundation.
These awards are administered
in the United States by the In Institute
stitute Institute of International Education
and the American-Scandinavian
Foundaion. Stipends include 4500
Swedish crowns for the academ academic
ic academic year.
Applications may be obtained,
with additional information, from
the Institute, 1 East 67th St., New
York Civ.

i ridge Builder j
To Bp u onored
By Engineers
Dr David B, Steinman, one of j
the world's great bridge engi-j
neers. will be honored Monday by bythe
the bythe college of Engineering.
The faculty lounge of the Col-1
lege of Engineering will be dedi-j
cated as Steinman' Lounge in his j
A reception is scheduled for Dr. j
Steinman in the lounge.from 2 to I
4 p.m. to be followed by a dinner
at the Student Service Center. At
7:30 p.m. Dr. Steinman will de deliver
liver deliver the Tvrie-Benton Memorial
Lecture to freshman engineering
students and the public in Walker
Auditonpm. The lecture is a pre presentation
sentation presentation of' the University Lec Lecture
ture Lecture Series
Dr. Steinman graduated with
(high honors from the City College
of New York, and with the aid
of scholarships, he won Master's j
and Ph.D. degrees at Columbia :
University. In addition to schol-!
arships, he won 12 medals and
was made a member of Phi Beta
The decor of the lounge points
ou the diversity of Dr. Stein Steinman's
man's Steinman's interests. The walls are de
voted to murals of the great
bridges which he has designed,
but much space is also given to
poetry which he has written,
ranging in title front, "The:
Bridge" to "The Ice Cream Ven
dor of Sorrento.
Students Increase
European Travel
U. S. students optimistic on in
ternational conditions are booking
summer passage to Europe in in.)
creasing numbers. And more
ships added to. the trans-Atlantic
run are making it possible for!
more student travelers to jour- 1
ney abroad.
To meet the increased demand!
the non-profit Council on Student |
Travel has announced several ad-|
ditional sailings wdth space for
students and teachers. The Coun-|
oil reports that trans-Atlantic
bookings by educational travelers
are up 15 per cent through March
Thi* year the Council expect*

'ou've really got a room roomit
it roomit when you throw o Pa-
Partyl .Canada Dry soft
and RCA records ... In
avorite Schrank dream dream.
. dream. and talk, talk talk It's
an all girl affair, so you
illy be yourself Plan your
joma party . right now!
the dreamstyle to suit
rsonality and mood Get
-ee record plus "How to
Pajama Party" booklet,
LINGERIE2nd Flotfr

'Us i ln fik Bk.
Fair Exhibit Processes Orange Juice
Making frozen concentrate Irwin orange juice is ilemonstratvd
in this exhibit for the Engineers Fair, today through Sunday. The
process used by Floridas concentrate industry is being shown Ln
the cWeniicai engineering department's laboratories in the Hangar.*
Spelunkers Seeking Bats;
Know Cave Fish and Fossil

An intensive scientific investi investigation
gation investigation on an "amateur level," is
going on in the caves of Florida,
according to the expressed pur purpose
pose purpose of the Spelunkers, the local
branch of the National Speleo Speleological
logical Speleological Club.
Robert Smith, club president,
pointed out several examples of
the club's activity, including the
discovery three years ago by a
Spelunker of a new species of
cave crayfish in a cave near
High Springs.
More recently the Spelunkers
have found a new location in Ma Marion
rion Marion county for fossils of ani animals
mals animals which lived one million
years ago.- 1
This year the club Vues taken
on as one of its projects the band bandto
to bandto arrange 10,000 one-way pa*
sages for students and teachers
an increase of 30 per cent over
last summer, and the largest
number of persons served by the
Council during its eleven years
of operation.

of bats to learn more about
their migratory habita. A paper
will be released when all the
findings have been compiled.
Skin diving is also a specialty:
of the Spelunkers. According to
Werner B. Fisher, a member of
the club, Florida is one of the few
states where exploration is being
done in underwater caves.
The club now has 25 members
and is growing." Officers are i
Smith, president; Richard D. War-!
ren, vice president; Joseph M.
Pylka, secretary; and Tom Ho Hogan,
gan, Hogan, treasurer.
_ I
Infirmary officials reported last;
week that 3.160 polio shots have >
been given students since school
started in September through last
Mrs. Anne Melcher, Infirmary
nurse, pointed out the students j
may come to the clinic anytime
during the day to receive the
ffee Salk shots.

Q. F. Cl

First of all, what's it al shoot? What
does a fellow hke John Jackson do
all day? in Mb own words, **l keep
m touch with tbe executives of many
different companiesadvising them
on the use of their IBM electronic
data processing computers. I person personally
ally personally consult with these customers,
and analyze their scientific and tech technical
nical technical problems for solution by IBM.
Occasionally, Im asked to write
papers, and give talks and demon demonstrations
strations demonstrations on electronic computing.
Allrin all, its pretty fascinating .
something new pops up every day.
In other words, John is a full-fledged
computing expert, a consultant .
and a very important person in this
Calling on a customer
coming age of automation through
Since the IBM laboratories are
always devising easier and faster ways
to solve tbe problems of science, gov government,
ernment, government, and industry, an Applied
Science Representative can never say
he's learned his job and thats the
end of it. At least once every two
months, he attends seminars to be
updated on the latest developments in
engineering and ope rations research.
Introduces new methods
During the two years that John
has spent with IBM tn Applied Sci Science,
ence, Science, he has guided innumerable IBM
customers to new and better ways of
doing things electronically. For ex example:
ample: example: about a year ago, a leading
aircraft manufacturer wanted to ex experiment
periment experiment with a radically different
design for a nuclear reactor. Although
the basic format had been established,
the project still required many months
of tod with mathematical equation.


Science Fair
Slated Here
April 11-13
Plane for the Second Annual
State Science Fair to be held here
April 11-13 are nearing comple completion
tion completion by the operations committee.
High school competition in the
biological, physical, and mathe mathematical
matical mathematical sciences is sponsored by
the University Foundation for Fu Future
ture Future Scientists and the Florida
Academy of Science.
Dr. Robert D. MaeCurdy, di director
rector director of this year's fair, and his
committee have planned enter entertainment
tainment entertainment and campus tours for
the visiting young scientists.
'An estimated 180 youngsters
will be chosen at the regional fairs
to exhibit their work at the state
fair and he winner of the state
competition will go to the Nation National
al National Science Fair.
Prizes and awards will be in
cash, certificates and merchan merchandise.
dise. merchandise. For the first time, there will
be special judging in the fields of
mathematics and medical science.
State Museum Showing
Talking Exhibition'
An exhibit at Florida State Mu Museum
seum Museum is talking" to visitors.
The Museum has installed a
talking label" to explain its ex-'
hibit of the-fossil gavial (prehia (prehia:
: (prehia: toris alligator) found near Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville in 1958.
An electronic eye trips the tape
recorded message which runs for
four minutes. Dr. Arnold Grob Grobi
i Grobi man. Museum Director, said plans
are to use additional labels for
| the ornithology exhibits with calls
lof various birds included on the
Two on the
I Aisie I
I The best seats in the house J
are reserved for you and
I yours for star studded per- I
, formances of your favorite I
I Broadway and Hollywood i
musicols, when impressario |
John Beaty presents two
I hours of top show tunes on
J Show Time, each Wednes-
I day evening from 8:30 I
j| P.M. to 10:30 P M I
850 On Yowr Dial |

can do at IBM
Mathematics is on ancient but ever-advancing science that contains many
forms. It shouldn't surprise you then that it took some time before John
Jackson discovered the one brand of mathematics that seemed custom customtailored
tailored customtailored to his ability and temperament. John is an Applied Science Repre Representative,
sentative, Representative, working owl of the IBM office at 122 East 42nd Street, N. Y. G.

The aircraft people decided that they
couldnt afford to wait that long, bo
they called in IBM. After discussion
with top executives, John helped to
map out a computer program that
saved the organization over 100 days
ial Jr**** r |P
Mopping oof a compvtor program
of pencil-chewing, nail-biting arith arithmetic.
metic. arithmetic. Later, for this same company,
John organized the establishment of
computer systems for aircraft per performance
formance performance predictions ... for data
reduction of wind tunnel tests ... and
for wing stress analysis. At the same
time, he worked with this companys
own employees, training them in the
use of IBM equipment. John still
drops around to Bee that everything
n running smoothly.
Another service that John performs
is tbe constant reappraisal of each
customers IBM operation. Occasion Occasionally,
ally, Occasionally, a customer may tie himself in
knots over a procedural stickler.*
Periodically, in fact, John brings
IBM customers together . just to
talk over whats happening in each
other's business bow everybody else
handled that aid bugaboo in any
industry . detafis.
New field for Mafhemofkktm
John is exercising hie mathematical
know-how in a field that was prac practically
tically practically unheard of ten years ago. Even
now, this kind of work may be new
to you. It was to John Jackson a few
years back when he was an under undergraduate
graduate undergraduate at the University of Colo Colorado.
rado. Colorado. At that time, he was considering
actuarial work or mathematical re research.
search. research. But John liked the excitement
and diversification of science and in industry
dustry industry and he wanted to aae has

Florida Alligator, Friday, March 8, 1957

Planning Program Followed by UF

The University is following an
expansion and development pro
gram formulated by internationalj
city planner Henry 8. Churchill, j
Jefferson M. Hamilton, consult consulting
ing consulting architect for the University j
referred to an Alligator article j
reporting on the possibility of an
outside group coming in to "strai "strai;
; "strai; ghten out" campus planning pro pro|
| pro| blems
At Hamilton's request, the not noted
ed noted architect spent three days in
1956 analyzing the campus. Ini
Churchill's report he pointed to
the increase in student* and au- j
tomobiles and poor planning priori

(Just over the Florida Book Store)
1636 W. University Ave.
Phone FR 2-2010
Vitro Laboratories, a division of Vitro Corporation
of America, congratulates you on the near completion
of your college training and wish you a successft 1 fu future.
ture. future. A representative from our location ot Eglin Air
Force Bose, Florida, will be on the University of Florida
campus on Tuesday and Wednesday, March 12th and
13th, 1957; We shall be recruiting June and August
graduates in electrical engineering,, mathematics and
Vitro Laboratories ot the Eglin Air Force Base lo location
cation location is engaged in armament testing which includes
S rockets, bombs,,fire control and bombing systems, guns
and other armament.
The mathematics section is engaged in test data re reduction
duction reduction using applied mathematics They have access
to and use of the following mathematical' computers:
Univac Scientific, Dartatron and IBM 650 and 704.
Our physics graduates are engaged in various work
such as camera modification, mathematical computa computations,
tions, computations, or as testing engineers.
The work location at Eglin Air Force Base is near
Ft Walton Beach, known as the playground area on
the beautiful Gulf coast of Florida. This area abounds
in wild game and fish as well as providing all types of
sports such as water skiing, swimming, bowling, golf,
J horseback riding and many others.
Interested seniors are invited to sign up for inter interviews
views interviews ot the Placement Bureau
A Division of Vitro Corporation of
Post Office Box 741
Fort Walton Beach, Florida

mathematical background in both of
those areas. It was not until he was
interviewed by IBM that field com computing
puting computing whetted his scientific appetite.
A few months later, John launched
his own IBM career as an Applied
Science trainee.
Promotionwise, John has come a
long way since that time. Hes now
an Applied Science Representative in
one of the busiest, most responsible
offices in the IBM organization .
mid-town Manhattan.
With his wife, Katherine, and
daughter. Lisa, 20 months, and John,
Dttcvtttag o pfoblm wMi coflioguti
Jr., 6 weeks, he enjoys his suburban
Port Washington home. Hes happy
and hes satisfied. And then, too, John
knows a few vital statistics about
IBM . such as tbe fact that the
Applied Science Division has quad quadrupled
rupled quadrupled during the past three years,
and that in 1956 alone, over 70 pro promotions
motions promotions were conferred. If ever a
future held promise, here re one.
IBM hopes that this message will help
to give you some idea of what a mathe mathematician
matician mathematician can do at IBM. There are equal
opportunities for E.E.s, M.E.s, physi physicists
cists physicists and Liberal Arts majors in IBMs
many divisionsResearch, Product De Development,
velopment, Development, Manufacturing Engineering,
Sales and Technical Services, Why not
drop in and discuss LB M with your Place Placement
ment Placement Director? He can supply our latest
brochure and tell you when IBM will
next interview on your campus. Mean Meanwhile,
while, Meanwhile, IBM will be happy to answer yotir
questions. Just write to Mr. P. H. Bradley,
IBM, Boom 3701, 580 Madison Ave Avenue,
nue, Avenue, New York 22, N. Y.

. tb 1948 as tiie biggest obstacle*
to overcome.
Referring to the parking pro pro-1
-1 pro-1 blem, Hamilton pointed to several
| plan* on his desk which would
provide maximum parking area.
I .Hamilton said he wished students
j here could see the parking Bitua-
I tion at Harvard where he had
trouble even getting near" the
! campus..
Engineering Dames Meet
! The Engineering Dames will willhold
hold willhold their regular meeting Wed-
I nesday at 8 p.m. In room 108,
* Florida Hall.

Page 5

Page 10

Florida Alligator, Friday, March 8, 1957

(jgj| THE_ n
ok m vh
'lg p|| - : /'; T '*.-' <
. . ;,' 'S
i r-
Featuring Exhibits of
/ ' 1.7 * v
e_. : . h
Air Force Armament Center, General Electric Company
Elign Air Force Base Hamilton Standard Division of
Bendix Radio United Aircraft Corp.
Boeing Airplane Company Humble Oil & Refining Co.
Buckeye Cellulose Company H. & W. B. Drew Co.
Carbide & Carbon Chemical Co. Internatioal Business Machines Corp.
Chance Vought Aircraft, Inc, Lockheed Aircraft Corp.
Chemstrad Corporation Minneqpolis-Honeywell Regulator Co.
Columbia-Southern Chemical Corp. i Pratt & Whitney Aircraft Co.
Corps of Engineers, U.S. Army Southern Bell Telephone & Telegraph Co.
I 0 A
E. I. duPont de Nemours & Co. Stone & Webster Engineering Corp.
Florida Citrus Exposition U.S. Naval Ordinace Laboratory
Florida Engineering Society Vick Chemical Company
Florida State Road Department Western Electric Company
Sponsored by The Benton Engineering Council
MARCH 8, 9 & 10 2-10 p.m.

| >sMra|r >
R v aMM^jekJSy t Ti
f :fl?| : > |. ;^|
mmuw s*
If -HP "^1
'jy< sp^
/ j gw
fs J !
ISO Making Final Plans for Weeks Festivities
The International Student Organization will present a lec ture by a Hungarian refugee dur during
ing during ISO Week next Monday through Saturday. Left to right; Jtudy Schril* general chairman, l areed
, Ossi, president and Ro*e Gerardo discuss plans for the annual week, which will he climaxed by the
naming of the Pafi American queen at a dance, a week tjfom Saturday, (Gator Photo).

Been Bitten by the Flu Bug?
It's 'Popular/ says Doc

The Infirmary staff, consist consisting
ing consisting of seven doctors and 19
nurses, treated than 6.-
000 students for various ail ailments
ments ailments so far thi* semesier.
Doctor Robert H Vadheim,
head physician, stated nearly
200 students a day visit the in infirmary
firmary infirmary to receive medical
Most of these students are in influenza
fluenza influenza cases According to Dr.
Vadheim. this contagious dis disease
ease disease is the most! prevalent on
The University] Hospital ac accommodates
commodates accommodates 85 patients. How-
ever, during an emergency 20
more beds can be] added, stated
To Cost $17,225
Waterproofing aijd tuck pointing
operation on the ivalls of Buck Buckman
man Buckman and Thomas Halls is ex expected
pected expected to be completed within two
months, officials sit.
The project. net ssilated be because
cause because of leaks in tie dormitories,
is being handled by Atlantic Wa Waterproofing
terproofing Waterproofing Co of Jacksonville
The renovation, which requires
masking each brick while the ma masonry
sonry masonry is repaired, will cost $'T.
An Unusual
for the man who
hos studied
We provide a consulting
service to operating gas
utilities throughout the
States and Canada.
Our consultants trained in
the Botanical Sciences, by
observing the effects of gas
leakage on vegetation ond
soil, conserve one of our
finest natural resources.
Detection of such under underground
ground underground .leakage assists in
the elimination of hazards
to life and property.
Those employed will be
trained, equipped ond given
the opportunity to travel
extensively during their
first few years with the
company This program al allows
lows allows men to develop a
brood understanding of our
field operations for future
supervision and manage management
ment management positions.
Applicants must be sin sincerely
cerely sincerely interested in an op opportunity
portunity opportunity to build a sound
future with a growing pro progressive
gressive progressive organization.
Those interested only in
short hours, high wages,
guaranteed security and no
responsibility need not ap apply.
ply. apply.
Our iepresentative will
be ot the placement office
on March 1 I and 12 to in interview
terview interview men for both sum summer
mer summer and permanent em r
ployment Contact place placement
ment placement off'ce to schedule an
Heath Survey
581 Washington Street
WeMeeley 81, Massachusetts
rf... t

| Dr. Vadheim stated the tn tn!
! tn! firmary. averaging 150 *<-rays a
i month, found K necessary to
build a new dark room for de developing
veloping developing negatives The room
was completed last week.
The infirmary reported 38
students, which was nine more
than January, were treated for
broken bones in February
On the average, there are 20
appendectomies a veai. -stated
Dr. Vadheim. These Operations
are performed in Alachua Gen General
eral General Hospital in Gainesville.
According to a medical re report,
port, report, Di Vadheim stated, The
University of Florida had fewer
people in the hospital than
Florida State University last
The report showed 1 974 stu students
dents students were admitted to the UF
Hospital, while 2.641 students
were admitted to FSU Hospital.
However. Dr. Vadheim said
the UF had twice as many
clinical cases as FSU lasi year.'
The report revealed the UF had and FSF had 24.826;
Study Grants in
Germany Opened
Competition is open foi over 60
awards for study in Germany dur during
ing during 1957-58, according to Kenneth
Holland. President of the Institute
of International Education, t East
67 Street. New York Cit'
Fifty awards are offered bv the
Federal Republic of Germany in
gratitude for the help of the Amer American
ican American government and people in the
post-war reconstruction of Ger Germarly.
marly. Germarly.
In addition to the Federal Re Republic
public Republic Fellowships, ten are given
by the Deutscher Akadomischer
Austauschdienst, two bv the Free
University of Berlin, two by the
(Germanistic Society of America
and five by other schools and or organizations
ganizations organizations in Germany.
March 1, 1957, is the closing
date for applications.
Q. F. C.
< i
Like wearing" MAGIC GLOVES"
(^oWe*A C /JeM4C-k. typing! 1
Th Underwood Dealer" 1
601 W. Umv. Av. FR 2-2555

I ; I
j /!' I' |
i \
j I \
* X \
Another Landmark Goes
Workmen were ilc-maiitling
Um- old WR.IF tower mi It.oho I
Road this week. The old tower
hadn't been used in quite a long
i time, so offleiuis decided to re remove
move remove one of the oldest land
marks on the University nun nunpuv
puv nunpuv (Gator Photo).

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

I Florida Alligator, Friday, March 8, 1957 -

Gator Positions
| Available Today

b| With a filing deadline of 150
I p.m. today, applicants for t e
B three top positions on the Alligar-
K or will be intei viewed and selec selec
selec tions made Wednesday afternoon
* The office of the Board of Stu-!
dent Publicatons yesterday ie ie|
| ie| veaied that at least six persons
had pi-ke £ but only two compie'ed forms
* had been returned.
Hugh Cunningham. executive
Entry Deadline
Set Friday for
Miss UF Contest
sj Entries for the annual "Miss'
I University of Florida' contest to'
be judged March 24 and 25 will j
be received at th* Florida Union
desk until noon March 15.
| No entries may be turned in
i after this date.
All student organizations ai-e in invited
vited invited to be represented and entry
blanks with the necessary infor information
mation information may be picked up either
a! 'tie Florida Union desk or
through Don Allen, general chair chairman
man chairman of the contest
This year the contest will be a
particular attraction of "Spring
Frolics Week." The queen will he
presented at the annual concert;
in conjunction with Spring Frol Frolics
ics Frolics on April 6.
It was pointed out that the early
selection of contestants by those
wishing to be represented would
prove an advanage not only be
cause they would have a greater
selection to chose from but also
because it would extend the per period
iod period of time in which the national
and statewide publicity could be
provided for each girl and her

Music Division Slates
Verdi Opera in April

The Division of Music will pr*
sent Verdi's Requiem" in the:
i University Auditorium on April 16
and 17 at 8:15 p.m.
Dr. A. A. Beecher, who will di direct
rect direct the production, said he was
proud to announce that the Con
vention of tire Southern Music Ed-
Pharmacy Group
Sets Open House
I The College o* T*hanr>a sponsor an' Open House Friday)
j through Sunday in Room 512 of
! the Engineering Bunding. The
iopen House is in conjunction with
! the Engineers Fair,
j The following organizations of
the College at' Pharmacy will
{feature exhibits: Mortar and Pes Pestle
tle Pestle exhibiting for the Departmec
]of Pharmacy; Kappa Psi 'exhibit 'exhibitj
j 'exhibitj ing for the Department of Piiar Piiarjmacology;
jmacology; Piiarjmacology; Rho. Chi, for the De Department
partment Department of Pharmaceutical'
Chemistry: Rho Pi Phi. the De-
Ipartment of Pharmacognosy.
Kappa Epsilon will exhibit cos cos!
! cos! metics.
The exhibits will be open from
j 2:00 to 10:00 p.m. All students
and the general public are invited,
1 to attend.
I j
Biology Group
Elects Officers
phi Sigma, honorary fratemity
in biologv. has elected new of officers
ficers officers and members for 1957.
)! The new officers are Robert D. i
' Weigle. president: Alan Holman,
vice president: William Sloan,*
| treasurer; Charles' Haines, corres corresponding
ponding corresponding secret av; and Di Eu Eugene
gene Eugene C Bovee. assistant pofessen
lot biology, recording *ei reiary
and editor.
New members, who will he in initiated
itiated initiated m May, me Cmlns H
i Blazquez, Burtis Bond, Diane
iTestrake. Marvin Wass, John M.
(Creel. Margaret S Millet. Robert 1
W. Rainev. Carl Ttygstad. James
Dollahon. Jane Do rothv Beck.
Isaac Malca. James Griffo. I-i I-i---imar
--imar I-i---imar Reynolds, Fred Rosenberg.!
Eugene B. Sledge, Willie Tdiomp
son. G. M. Whitton, Jr., Daniel I
A Belkin, Mrs. Penelope H Wei Weigel.
gel. Weigel. Harold Osbonn. and H K.
Brooks, assistant professor in the
department of geology.

I secretary, stated that rt appear appear
appear ed there will be contests for edi editor
tor editor and managing editor. He aid
only one candidate for business
j manager had contacted nim.
* Name of the prospective candi candidate*
date* candidate* were not released.
Persons may apply today bv
obtaining new application forms
tn the board's Student Union
basement office-immediately af after
ter after 1 p.m and turning them in
j by the 1 :3<) deadline.
| The posts will be* filled by sec sec:
: sec: ret ballot of the nine members
of the publications elec to r a 1
board, which is composed of the
j members of the Board of Stu Stu|
| Stu| dent Publications, president of
! the StiKient Body and Chancellor
of the Honor Court.
Cunningham stated that i n
j keeping within the policies of the
board, names of candidates will
be available after the deadline
filing time.
DU to Receive
National Status
In November
Delta Upsik/n. a fraternity co!
onv since May. Is scheduled to be become
come become the nation's 73rd D l'. chap chapter
ter chapter in November, according to
plans announced this week
D. U.. established under the
leadership of Rantson Davis and
Delta Upsilon alumni, will be the
only non-sg. ret fraternity on cam campus.
pus. campus. Rituals are open to D U.
i The group, now 21 men. will
move into their new home next
September. The men are con si d
I ered pledges by the University,
but brothers by the Colony.
New officers for this* semester
are: William Twyford president;
Pete Bryan, vice president: Lyn
Croom, secretary; and Ma rk
Beard, treasurer.

ueators requested the concert be
presented in the Miami Municipal
Auditorium as pan of their- pro program
gram program on April 2k.
According to Beecher, this is
'the first time the University has
been invited to participate in the
conference entertainment Bee
clier considers this an outstand outstandiing
iing outstandiing honor;
The Requiem iscomposed
of seven pans and will last i hour,
3ft minutes, said Beecher The
cast, which is composed of the
Men's and Women's C.lee Clubs,
will total *SO. The concert' will
be presented as pari of the J,y
ceuni Council program.
Deodlme for Friday'* Paper
20 Words 50e
Phone: FR 6-3261 Ext. 655 Line 42
Business Office
WANTED TONIGHT paily lov lovers
ers lovers for SPRING HOP . apply j
Moose Lodge. 23rd Blvd. Music!
by the versatile CAR-TtNES. .
9 p.m. 'til tight . bring your j
own .. 51.50 couple. PS. Party Partypoopers
poopers Partypoopers do not aapply.
FOR RENT to upper classmen. 3
bedrooms. $7 per week, $25 per
month. Available. April Ist. Mrs
N. Suggs. D Phi E House
FOR .RENT: Comfortable room
across from University, avail available
able available NOW Apply 521 S U 13th
FOR SALE Speed Graphic. 2 l *x
3Vt.f.3.7 Kodak KxtaH lens, flash flashgun,
gun, flashgun, range-finder film holder,
i gse. Good condition Fuller's
Frttn. 619 W Univ. Ave.
BEDROOM APT. with garage
available March Ist. Attractive
on 2nd floor. 2 doors from
campus. Kitchen equipped cou
pie only, S9O. Ph. 2-1656.
FOR SALE COLT single action
revolver .45 cal. 7 1 /' barrel.
Holster and belt. Good cond
SBO. 211-A FI a vet 3 after 5:30

Page 3

yr < -
'4 ' ; ilii
Sr '* -*, ? yy' .|§j
, A-Jr v
New 13th Street Underpass Appeors Popular
Ihe irow underpass which connects the (rrsli mpn girls doruis w itti tin* I*. K, Kibbling
has been completed thereby enabling students to walk the distance without crossing tin* btis\ m
terseetion at l diversity and Fifth Avenue. Ivvo unidentified students try it out, (Gator Ihotoi.

'Shortage of Long Beds,
Say Housing Officials

No more long beds have been
ordered this year due to a short
age in funds, according to Fred
E King. Thomas Area resident
. advisot. j
.: Housing will < opunue ac cepting,
> reciuests for long beds to, deter-,
mine demand for them and more
I may be purchased the next sis sis,
, sis, cal year, depending on need
King said the bed 3 housing
has will be handled on a float floating
ing floating bed' plan to provide the most
benefit to tail students
Under tins plan, the SO inch beds
whll be removed as soon as the
tail, students using them jeavt
I housing The beds will then be
Decorators List
Design Prizes
Cash awards will be doubled |
j this year for prize winners lit the
; statewide Fifth Annual Interior
< Design and Decoration Competi Competition,
tion, Competition, according to competition di- I
rector James Merrick Smith of I
the American Institute of- Decora
The Florida Chapter of AID. af aftors.
tors. aftors.
ter holding its two-dav meeting in I
he Health Center Auditorium for I
members. UF interior design fac faculty
ulty faculty and students,, upped the first
prize Jo $250. second to $l5O.
third to SIOO and five honorable
i mentions a; S2O each.
Entries must be in AID compe competition
tition competition headquarters. Main
Highvvav Coconut ftp,, v e bv
Aprft t.'iTh

r : H
4 c I
A Campus-to-Career Case History.
The future looks unlimited"
J * 1

, I wanted a career that offered
, variety, opportunity and a chance to
, work w ith people, says Lewis \\ illiam
{ Post. C.L.. .Michigan State. !9>o.
} l hat's why I went to work for the
telephone company.
My initial trainingtwo full years
of itprobed every phase of company
operations and acquainted me with all
Sos the jobs in the Plant Department,
where I was starting.
Today, as Plant Knginecr. Im re responsible
sponsible responsible for preventive maintenance
J of all field equipment, installation of
new facilities for wire and cable, and
I work with architect* and builders
on telephone needs in new hti hi Ig*.

Lew Post'# career i with Illinois Bell Telephone
Company. Many interesting career opportune \
ties e\i#t in other Bell Telephone < ompanie*.
Bell Telephone Laboratories. Western Electric
. t .. Bell
and >antJia < orporation. lour placement officer Telephone
ran gi\e you more information about them. System r

relocated with other tall student,
w-no have made previous re
quests. 1,1
Ail So beds have- been dis-'-t
buted. j
Ten stuiiervts now comps te u-.e
waiting list in the Thomas -\ i
King said that no o'hei areas of offices
fices offices have received additional re
Onlv students six-foot two- m.
v r
taller and already < registered ;in
Housing may apply for the long
No money to pay
No slogans to write |
Just turn on your radio
Wednesday Night
I For
The top musical falerit of
' Broadway and Hollywood I
I is-yours to en|oy for the Its-
I tenmg each Wednesday i
evening from 8 30 to I 0 30 |
P M with John Beaty
J 850 On Your Dial

14 YEARS 4j 0 lB YEARS 4V, 00__25o o__2s 0 __25 YEARS 5%
214 W Umv. Ave. Phone FR 6-5329

"''cflings paid of my job. too. I
sell ideas like the wisdom of plan- (
ning for telephone service when you re
building. Ieye 11 11 v 1 ad\i>ed an archi architect
tect architect and an owner oil telephone wiring !
and outlets in .1 new Slf>iU>o9 medi-
cal center. I enjoy getting in on the
gTOtind floor of such projects and
making contribution* both as a civil J
and a telephone engineer.
-In my area of Chicago there are
00.000 telephone*, home and busi- i
ness. More are being added every i
day. I here expansion everywhere
iti the telephone businessall across
the court)r\ .( lo me. the future (wok'

Mexro-Soprano to Sing
At Faculty Concert
Miss Quid,'t Fay Haul, mezzo mezzosoprano,
soprano, mezzosoprano, will be presented m
convert by tile Department of Mu Mush
sh Mush Monday night.
The conii erl, which is free to
the public, will begin at 8:15 p m.
"< Ur., e v Auditorium It
>it j i *? t-he H\* unity CY>u< i
Annual accelerated course ia
modern Hebrew for co4ieg
students and graduating high
school seniors, at beautiful 75
acre coed camp in New York*
Hudson Valley; compietenporu
7 week session, July-August,
$185; including room, board,
tuition (some scholarship help
available) write:
W.PAN, Stcdsn! Zionist Organizati.on
342 Madiioa Avenue, New iotk 17


Page 4

Last week the Alligator in an editor editorial
ial editorial placed this question before the stud students:
ents: students: What is the real reason for the
decrease in number of cheating cases
coming before the Honor Court this
year n Is it because there is less cheat cheating
ing cheating than in the past or is there a stu student
dent student reluctance to report violators?
At that time we could not answer
the question, but merely speculate that
probably student apathy played a ma major
jor major role in the decline of offenders re reported.
ported. reported. A national survey released this
week tends to support this presumption.
The survey, conducted by Phillip E.
Jacob, .social science professor at the
University of Pennsylvania, summed up
cheating in American colleges this way:
. It is with regard to cheating that
chinks in the moral armor of American
students are most obvious.
The situation varies greatly aijiong
institutions, but the practice is so wide widespread
spread widespread as to challenge to the well-nigh
universal claim of students that they
value honesty as a moral virtue.
Frequent cheating is admitted by
10 per cent or more at a large number

Kudos for the Gator Band

The University Band has been called
many things, most of them good. No
judge of such musical aggregations,
well go along with the occasional labels
hung on the group concerning its out outstanding
standing outstanding half-time performances during
football season and the service done for
the University because of its appearan appearances
ces appearances at various festivals and fairs
throughout the South.
Aside of the marching and the long
hours of hard work that go into the brief
results on fall Saturday afternoons, the
Gator Band has practiced long and hard
for. among other things, a series of out outdoor
door outdoor concerts in the Plaza of Americas
beginning next month. The outings are

Atomic Energy Holds Future at UF

In the race for domination of atomic
facilities, Florida is running ahead.
The recent announcement of new nu nuclear
clear nuclear activities centered in the Univer University
sity University of Florida and the opening of the
Engineers Fair today emphasize the im important
portant important part UF science know-how is
The Sunshine State is making a deter determined
mined determined bid for the new industries of the
atomic age. On the research level, Flor Florida
ida Florida hopes to become an important part
of the nuclear picture.
The University will hold the bulk of
experiment,- development and training
activities. By getting in on the ground
floor now, this campus may rise to be a
national leader in nuclear physics.
The Engineering College, already con considered
sidered considered a top school, can capitalize on
the current interest in atomic develop development.
ment. development. Judging by the Engineers Fair,
t F students and their instructors have

College Girls Are Neatest Dressers

In terms of neatness, color
and overall appearance, coeds
re deemed the better dressers
by both college men and women.
Naturally the coeds feel some somewhat
what somewhat stronger about this than do
the men, but even a majority of
the men are in agreement with
the coeds.
Here 4s the exac t question as
asked by Associated Collegiate
Press of a representative na national
tional national cross-section of college
College Men 26% 15%2 2%
College Women 560- 66% 60%
Undecided 18% 19% 18%
With students believing coeds
arc better dressers the feeling
is generally that coeds are more
elothes-conscJjous." are more
Interested in their appearance
than men. Others think women
have better taste for color.
Some feel the coeds are under a
sort of social pressure to keep
themselves neat and stylish
Here are a few representative
A freshman coed at Roches Rochester
ter Rochester Institute of Technology (Ro (Rochester.
chester. (Rochester. N.Y.V feels "women
have more of a need to dress
up. while a male freshman at attending
tending attending the University of Den Denver
ver Denver (Denver, Colo t simply
8a vs: "The girls are more
conscious of clothes than men.
And a University of Maryland
(College Park) junior coed puts
t this way: "The majority
of men just don't care, while the

Editoria Is

More Evidence

social pressure is on every wo woman
man woman to look neat at all times.
Judgment is more often
passed on girls rather than boys
in regard to their dress, Is the
way a Wake Forest College
(Winston-Salem, N. C ) male
senor feels. A male graduate
student at Syracuse University
(Syracuse, NY. I has this to
say: "College men look sort of
factory produced in the black A
grey flannels. Girls have a much
better sense of imagination with
combinations, tones, and shades
of color." But it takes a Tyler
Junior (Tyler, Texapi fresh freshman
man freshman coed to come up with the
thought held by many college
men: College women are try trying
ing trying to make a good impression
on college men."
As far as college men go, a
good number of both coeds and
men feel they dress too sloppy
and casual, or as one coed said:
"Mem are generally sloppy
creatures However, there is a
considerable amount of. opinion
among both college men and
women that men are indeed
better dressers. Here are a few
typical remarks:"'
Men s clothes are tailored
more simply, without frills, and
at e usually neat. is the feeling
of a Mississippi College (Clin (Clinton
ton (Clinton > freshn an coed. But a male
freshman attending the College
of Steubenville (Steubenv tile
Ohio) feels this way: "Men take
pride in temeselves and their
clothes every day, while the
girls keep most of their good
clothes for dances and parties
instead of school.
A male junior at Juniata Col College
lege College (Huntingdon, Pa.) looks

Friday, March 8, 1957

of colleges, often with no apology or
sense of wrong-doing.
Whether this study applies, we can cannot
not cannot say, but with only 100 offenders
convicted here in 1955 and less than 25
so far this school year, we wonder if
Florida can be that much perfect.
Among those who took exception to
our speculation that there was more
cheating going on than the Honor Court
docket indicated, was a clergyman at
one of the student religious centers. He
spent a goodly pfirt of his sermon last
Sunday indicting the Alligator for
questioning the honesty of Florida stu students.
dents. students.
One point the survey does not make
clear is whether the campuses with high
percentage of offenders use the honor
system. Other reports show that col colleges
leges colleges using the so-called proctor system
have a greater amount of cheating on
exams than do schools with systems
such as ours.
Indeed if the Honor System is Flor Floridas
idas Floridas most cherished tradition, then it
is worthy of the concern we hold for its

always looked forward to and enjoyed
by a large percentage of the student
As a preview, and as an annual for formal
mal formal concert, the charges of Col. Bach-
and Reid Poole performed Tuefv Tuefvday
day Tuefvday night in the auditorium. They were
in fine fettle. Highlighting the program
was a trumpet solo by Charles Mizrahi,
accomplished in professional style.
But the outstanding performance of
the evening was the concerted effort of
the entire band to present a program of
enjoyable music. Many students, faculty
and visitors will bear witness that they
succeeded. The band, often taken for
granted, chalked up another top quality

shown themselves to be resourceful,
practical and future-oriented.
If the Florida Legislature grants the
requested sl2 million Center of Science
and Technology, it will be a gigantic
link connecting all phases of science re research
search research and education.
There will be no questioning the Uni University
versity University of Florida's leadership.
Students can familiarize themselves
with the atomic plans for their campus
by visiting the Engineers' Fair this
weekend. An Atomic Energy Commis Commission
sion Commission display will graphically show the
extent of UF plans.
In addition, students will enjoy view viewing
ing viewing the many interesting exhibits and
The Engineers Fair is always one of
the campus most exciting attractions,
but this year there will be a very spec special
ial special meaning to the emphasis on science
and the future.

at the situation like this: "It is
easier for the fellows to look
nice; the girls have to do too
much in order to look dressy.
But a Wake Forest College se senior
nior senior coed sees it as a matter
of taste, in favor of the men:
"Women too often take it for
granted that they are better
dressed, but the men display
better taste most of the time."
"College men are more con conscious
scious conscious of their everyday attire,
whereas college women only
dress up for special occasions,
is the way a male freshman
at Ohio University (Athens)
feels. r
Students finding themselve'
undecided on the issue have sev several
eral several reasons. Some feel the men
and coeds have separate stand standards
ards standards and can't be compared.
Some believe that both have
their good and bad points. Oth Others
ers Others feel it depends upon the
school or location or condition.
Here are a couple of typical
It's a personal thing; no
stereotype is fair." is the com comment
ment comment of a male- junior at the
College- of Physicians and Sur Surgeons
geons Surgeons (San Francisco). A male
sophomore at Syracuse Univer University
sity University sees it this way: "I think
each sex dresses in a medio mediocre
cre mediocre fashion. Both college men
and women are neat at times,
remarkably sloppy at others.'*
And a senior male attending the
University of Maryland has
this opinion: "Some of my fra fraternity
ternity fraternity brothers are sticklers
for neatness in appearance
and some of the guys are slobs,
but o are some of the girls!'*

I under stand theyre going to attempt to cross University Avenue.
The Race Is on (for Free Coffee)

Gator Assistant Editor
Somewhere in the proximity
of 3:30 on Wednesday after afternoons,
noons, afternoons, the Hub and Campus
traffic seems to thin out con considerably.
siderably. considerably. People who make a
habit of drinking coffee about
that hour on Monday, Tuesday',
Thursday and Friday, just don't
put in an appearance on Wed Wednesday.
nesday. Wednesday.
One doesnt
plar.atrvi o!
pi.enom- J
here is a very
simple answer
no farther
aw a y than
Bryan Lmnge
m the Honda
Union, namely
FREE coffee. GREER
In fact, not only is the coffee
free, but also various and sun sundry
dry sundry goodies" suitable for dunk dunking.
ing. dunking.
Fortunately (for those who
patronize the weekly coffee
hour) this oasis in a sea of in inflation
flation inflation is not too widely known.
It is usually the same people
who congregate in the same
place at the same time to drink
the sam e free coffee every Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday afternoon.
Occasionally a stranger wan wanders
ders wanders in from the street, stars
suspiciously for a while, then
joins the welfare line. There
are others who make the week weekly
ly weekly pilgrimage from great dis
tances in order to enjoy the
novelty of "something for no nothing,
thing, nothing, but the rank and file of
the coffee "customers come
from various hideaways within
the Union itself.

Letter from a Hungarian Refugee

An 18-year-old Hungarian girl
now awaiting entrance to Ohio
State Unievrsity, wrote her life
story for the LANTERN.
Despite the difference in her
life from the "average" 18-year
old girl's, her wants seem pret pretty
ty pretty much the same.
Dear Students:
My name is Erika Schick. I
was bom in Budapest in 1928.
I am now 18 years old At home
I graduated with flying colors
from Gymnazium which is sim similar
ilar similar to your high schools. Then,
I learned chemistry and decid decided
ed decided that I wanted to become a
My father was a professional
man, art electrical engineer;
only 5 per cent of the children
of professional men are allowed
to go to the university. The
Communists have first choice,
and my application for college
was refused. However, the little
shop owner can never go to the
university and sometimes they
cannot even go to the Gymnaz Gymnazium.
ium. Gymnazium.
I worked in a textile chem chemistry
istry chemistry factory from Sept. 1 until
Oct. 23. T left Hungary because
I wanted to finish my educa education,
tion, education, I was tired of geting told
what to do and I was tired of
agreeing with what T knew
were lies. But if you disagreed
with them you lost your job.
You must work eight hours a
day but you do not earn
enough to live on. I had to live
with my parents since my mon money
ey money only covered my clothes.

m m KoTT f IHBIWnuVFIIT N *\ TM'S a P&m fm. r x
H kwm erncomy \ ahp w aim* im ) f mow i* ( low Qu&rwtf-i* wkc ) / overtax w* \
roiAic to) Eng? wm a amm V ruo-missm I a mst? \
nowmh mx um ummtoHbv y \ \jmvJ 7 fUMf* ytfjM&ff with
ft tlSlffitOC&liV tipiabrr- mu l UK's? |fs NEAfLNO--' Zrt 7 -m-a'-Isc*-**) \ ( M PMFR s£/jR% I

* * moles from the base
ment come out. of hiding 'one
enough to drink with those who
descend to earth from their lof lofty
ty lofty cubicles on the third floor.
The broad appeal of the free"
label is really amazing stu students
dents students who ordinarily wouldnt
even see each other (much less
speak) converse over coffee.
In one comer can be heard
the maniacal giggles of Orange
Peel staffers discussing the
things theyd like to print Pro Producing
ducing Producing almost as much mirth
are the popular traffic court
justices relating the soap-opera soap-operatic
tic soap-operatic tales of woe they tyeair at
the latest trial.
Those who have control of
student body funds cast suspi ;
eious glances in every direction
giving the impression that
they are checking to see that
nary drop nor crumb goes to
waste. There are those who feel
that these same financiers re
counting the number of cookies
each one eats, but their own
eating habits tend to disprove
this theory.
There are several established
codes of coffee hour etiquette
from which one may choose.
You can, for example, par partake
take partake of a single cup and cookie,
give, the Ipana smile and hearty
handshake to all present, then
depart hurriedly like a true po politician.
litician. politician. At the other extreme
are those who stay a full hour
drinking and chewing as if thev
are about to embark on a 40-
day fast.
If you are a relative new newcomer
comer newcomer to the game, you will
probably wait for the now shift
to start serving before you trek
after secondsand you will then
proceed to fill your pockets

We had plenty of food- until the
Russians arrived Nov. i and
closed the roads leading into
I left Budapest Nov. 25. My
mother came as far as she
could, we said good-bye and
she went back to Budapest.
There were 12 of us. one an
old lady who had to be carried
by two of the younger boys.
We were very tired and al almost
most almost turned back. The Russians
were looking for us and we had
to lie-, on the ground while they
shot up flares to find us. If
they saw us, they wbuld tell us
to halt and if we didn't, they
would shoot us. There were
many times when I thought I
would never make it. W e didn't
know the way and were afraid
wed go in a circle in the dark
and end up back in Hungary
During our journey, we had
only lemons and apples to eat
Once we heard the footsteps
of the soldiers; we hid in a
church-yard. 1 asiked God to
help us. The soldiers passed by
We went on and about 8 a m

I 7 *-* (COulDnT HE Think \

from alternate ends of the ta table.
ble. table. If you are an old timer,
you will have a couple ,of pled pledges
ges pledges along to keep you well sup supplied.
plied. supplied. If you are a real profes profession
sion profession cookie filrher, you will
steal away in the back room
where the choice delicacies are
B6th novices and experts can
join the gripers group These
are the people who find the
coffee cold and weak, and the
cookies stale and soggy. They
are also extremely annoyed at
the Florida Union practice of
using plates for saucers, for
they dont appreciate the game
of capsized clips -There arc
Mme who dont even like the
prices, for. they are convinced
that they aren't getting their
money's worth out of their ac activity
tivity activity fee.
In order to be a real patron
of the Florida Union coffee
hour, you must also he a voci vociferous
ferous vociferous art critic. In addition to
being the locale of free coffee.
Brvan Lounge is also the cam campus
pus campus home of art exhibits. Whe Whether
ther Whether you know anything about
art or not, you must at least
know a few choice terms with
which to express your opinion
of the latest collection of ab abstract
stract abstract nudes, (the real experts
can find a nude In even' ab abstraction!
straction! abstraction!
The place to go for food,
drink, laughs. a first hand
view of student leaders" and
a cold shoulder is Bryan
Lounge of the Florida Union
around 3:30> on a Wednesday
afternoon. Newcomers will. Os
course, be completely ignored,
for why should those of us who
now hold the monopoly on this
glorioire tradition encourage
others to share H

in the morning we saw a cus custom
tom custom house and knew we had
reached the border.
Everybody was happy and
laughing. But I was both hap happy
py happy and' sad. I was glad to be
free but I thought about the
people I left behind.
We got to Vienna and were
taken by bus to Salzburg and
Munich, where we were flown to
Camp Kilmer.
In New York City, I told the
officials I wanted to go to a
university and live with a fam family.
ily. family. I was sent to-Columbus to
live with Mr. and Mrs. Zacks.
I would like to get a scholar scholarship
ship scholarship and study chemistry. You
people are very lucky and very
I ask you to help the Hungar Hungarian
ian Hungarian students; we have had such
a bad life. We like the United
States. You have such a won wonderful
derful wonderful life. You can't imagine'
what it is like to live through
(War. Please, help the Hungari Hungarian
an Hungarian students!*'
Erika Schick

Kasper's Race Baiters
Not helping Segregation

Gator Editor Emeritus
John Kasper and his Sea Seaboard
board Seaboard White Citizens Councils
means nothing but trouble for
nations at e not aWF*
:he answer to-
of preserving QUENTFL
segregation than the NAACP.
Kasper is the arch-type of
those who are for segregation
because of hate, rather than a
moral conviction that a com community
munity community should determine its so social
cial social organization on the basis of
Us culture and tradition.
His vinification of Jews a:
the Ku Klux Klan meeting in
chiefland last week and advo advocacy
cacy advocacy of violence' set his group
far apart from .the respectable
people of tiie South who are con convinced
vinced convinced segregation should be
When the- announcement came
that the special' legislative com committee
mittee committee probing into the doings
of the NAACP would investigate
the Klan and citizens councils
the Florida Citizens Council ex executive
ecutive executive administrator said the
out-of-state group is run by race
baiters hired by some Negro
groups to cause strife.
This is of course to lx* taken
with many grains of salt, but
nevertheless it is plain that
Kasper is playing into the Ne Negroes'
groes' Negroes' hands.
In the eyes of many not close
to the scene-and to many who
are as wellthe downtrodden
Southern Negroes, led by min ministers
isters ministers of the gospel, are turning
the other cheek and standing up
to violence and intimidation to
gain their rights.
It is Kaspers kind who add
to this illusion. His work makes
grist for those who want inte integration
gration integration at bayonet point, as ac accomplished
complished accomplished in Clinton, Tenn.
But while the Seaboard Citi Citizens
zens Citizens Council is clearly a bunch
of trouble makers, the way to
get rid 6f the organization is
not by handing out SI,OOO fines
and 120 day jail sentences to
the ringleaders in Miami who
tried to burn a cross.

Letters to Editor Welcome
The Alligator welcomes letters from it* readers on any wib
ject of general Interest hi the student body. letters should be
concise and conform to rules of good taste. The editor reserves
the right 1o withhold or esfit any letters submitted. All letters must
he signed b\ the writer, but names will he withheld on request.
The> should he addressed to Editor, the Alligator, Florida Union.
The Florida Alligator
All-American Honor Rating, 'S3-'56
Fh FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is Ihr official student newpp.tpcr of the C'nlffrUy
of Plorida and Is published every Tnesdav and Friday morning' except daring
holidays, vacations anft examination period.'. The FLORIDA ALLIGATOR Is en entered
tered entered as second class matter at the Lnltrd State' Post Office at Gainesville.
Florida Offices are located In Room 8. 16. and |5 In the Florida Inton Build
ing basement. Telephone Fniversltv of Florida FR *-3261. Hat. 655. editorial
office. Line 8. basinc's office. Line 19.
Editor-in-Chief Don Bacon
Managing Editor Ed Johnson
Business Mgr. . Jack Hutchinsor
Reckv Greer, Dave Levy assKtant editors; Dan Ha.rkel. state Houle
Crane, sports editor. Steve Tralman intramurals editor Ann Bisler society
editor; Fred Ward. Duke Frye, photographers i Fete Brvan. Karl Wickstrom
Dan Shouse. cartoonists
Rob Jerome. Buddy Hayden. Dick Forster. Janet Motknviti Don Allen
Fennell. John Hamilton, Ken Sher. Stu Bromberg. Mike Zier, Grace Hinson.
Joe Thomas. Roger Lewis. Gordon Duck. Steve Dorfnun, Herman Paul, Phyllis
Assistant Business Manager, Frank Gray; C C. Games Jim Bushing Srott
Hanrirork, Martin Steiner. Shelly Maseilstein Roger Lewis. John Reeder.
1.17 Tatum Phil Markham, Jerry Oglesb-r. Man- Ann Moles, Renee Abrn Abrnmet
met Abrnmet

It is never wise to make mar
tyre out of agitators. Even
Communists and traitors In Am America
erica America are entitled impartial tri trials.
als. trials. and remarks by the city
judge trying the case leave
doubt in this instance
Judge Mitchell M. Goldman
said, It is regrettable that the
charter only lets me go so far
You men had complete disre disregard
gard disregard for the feelings of others
This was a heinous crime."
The judge must have felt he
was expressing the sentiments
of the community, at least the
ones who had spoken out against
the cross-burners.
But for the people who see
the three Seaboard Citizens
Council organizers merely as
standing up for segregation segregationwhen
when segregationwhen a Negro moves into a
white neighborhood the idea is
likely to be different. It is likely
to result in more sympathy .for
Kaspers group.
The way to fight the Seaboard
Citizens Council is by spread spreading
ing spreading it far and wide that Kas Kaspers
pers Kaspers ilk do not show any way
to prevent integration, nor are
they led by any respectable
His group should be 'likened
to the Ku Klux Klan of the
1870 s (but not the 1860 s 1 and
of the 19205. The people of the
state should be brought to un understand
derstand understand that the SWCC is run
by undesirables, and that If any
honest and sincere people are
members, they are being dup duped.
ed. duped.
I-ast fall die llall of Fame
c ommittee brought a record
number of students into the
honor. This was accomplished
only after a bit of log rolling
in which an omnibus motion
was passed w'hich selected
five students who could n make it when 'voted on in individually.
dividually. individually.
Last week Student Body Pres
ident Fletcher Fleming succeed succeeded
ed succeeded in getting Seminole Editor
Mike Segal, chairman of the
selection committee, to poll all
the members by telephone as
to whether they would vote in
another one of his cabinet
members, who he forgot to
nominate for the fall meeting.
Fleming's friend failed to
make it, hut the incident pro provides
vides provides an interesting conclusion
to the 1957 Hall of Fame com committees
mittees committees work, which has been v
unusual to say the least.

f' ,'*!*'[ ; f,' : "" *W
£- 'f! '#3 $ 0 F| n
*rr ,r &**m& r ? 2 *'&& *' **jwsswwW -=--. W
J> Here Is Floridas 1956-57 Basketball Team
(tested (LR) Dick Hoban John Jones, Newell Fox, J<><. Hobbs, Charlie Smith, Ron Stokley, Billy Graham. Don Boone, man mansper
sper mansper Isveme Jaftier**on. Standing (L-K) Coach John Hauer, Larry Gangi, Dick Boher, Wayne Williams, Ernie Fuchs. Jim Zinn,
Chuck Brendler, Bob Enuick (capt.), Bnrt Tonrhberry, Trainer Sam Lankford.

Cage Statistics
ton Robbs, G 24 182 H 9 458 18.8
Bob Emrick, C L 24 I 144 373 15.5
Burt Touchlxerry F 19 79 1 219 11.5
Charlie Smith, (i 24 50 53 JUS 6.4
Jim Zinn, F 22 50 46 146 6.6
Jerry Henderson, F 23 51 13 145 6.3
Dick Hoban, F 13 48 34 13ft lO.ft
Chuck Brendler, C 23 44 41 129 5.6
Ron Stokkey, G 20 35 20 90 4.5
Newell Fox, G .... 10 8 4 2ft 2.ft
Florida Totals 31 663 535 1 861 21.2
Opponent Totals 24 576 554 1708 71.2
615 W. University Ave.
Phone FR 6-776!

\ '>N~t
Qr 4
W ot Bendix Radio wish to express our sincere appreciation to the
University of Florida Placement Office fo i- its capable assistance in
making our recent visit to your campus such a pleasant and successful
one I
WE WERE overwhelmed;
The response to our campus visit to interview graduating engineering
seniors regarding the opportunities ati Bebd'x Radio was overshelmingT
We know many engineering seniors were unable to get interview ap appointments
pointments appointments with our representative due to our full schedule, and we
regret it deeply.
We certainly urge any of those engineering seniors who failed to get
on appointment at the time of our last campus visit to write to us directly 6?
or, better still, to visit with our representative during the Engineers' Fair. Rf
ROOM 131
H Writing, address:
~Bendi/ "Radio I
Division of Bendix Aviation Corp.
Towton 4, Maryland

Cinder Season Opener
Slated for March 18
The University of Florida track team will open its defense of
i the Southeastern Confoi-enoe championship next Monday. March 18,
and will take part in five dual meets, the Florida Relays, die Flor Florj
j Florj ida AUU, and the SEC championships this season.

Added to the schedule this sea season
son season is Mississippi Southern. Flo Florida's
rida's Florida's foe in Gainesville on the
; opening date. As in the past, the
Gators will be host to some LOOP,
track and field athletes at the
Florida Relays, March 30.
, Returning to the fold this sea sea;
; sea; son are five track and field- men
who won 30 of the 63.2 points
gained by the Gators in winning
last year's SFIC crown.
They are: Captain Lincoln
Knowles, Who was first in the
1120 vd. high hurdles and second
In the 220 yd. low hurdles: Jim
i Smith, first in the 100 yd. dash
and third' in the 220 vd. low hur hurdles:
dles: hurdles: Winfield Willis, third in the
shot put: Bob O'Dare, third in the
two-mile run; Dave Jones, fourth
in the 440; and George Penning Pennington,
ton, Pennington, fourth in the high jump.
Helping fill some of the void
j created by graduation of many
stars who won the remaining 33 2
points In the SEC meet will be
freshman stars of the 1956 season
like sprinter Ellis Goodloe and
distance runner Mike Morgan.
Goodloe won the 100 and 220 in
the SEC freshman meet, while
Morgan won both the mile and
two-mile runs.
Here is the 1957 track schedule:
March 18 Mississippi South Southern
ern Southern at Gainesville;

March 30 Florida Relays at.
April 6 Georgia Tech at At Atlanta;
lanta; Atlanta;
April 13 Florida State at Tal Tallahassee
lahassee Tallahassee :
April 20 Miami at Gainesville:
April 27 Auburn at Gaines Gainesville;
ville; Gainesville;
May 4 Florida AAU at Miami;
May 17, 18 SEC meet at Bir Birrs
rs Birrs Mugham.

Gridders Strong at Halfback

One ct the strongest spots on
Coach Bob Woodruff's 1957 Gator
eleven will probably be the half-'
; back post, where a host of highly- 1
| regarded newcomers are battli
for .spots on the first and second
teams during the spring drills now
j in progress.
Jim Rountree, right halfback on
J the Blue, or starting, tea m in 1956.
will return for his final year of
! Florida football seeking to im improve
prove improve on his fine performance of
last season.
Rountree led the Gators in acor acoring,
ing, acoring, pass receiving, and kickoff
returns, and his 265 yards gained
rushing was surpassed only by
fullback Fid Sears.
Woodruff has switched Roun Rountree
tree Rountree from his customary right
halfback position to the left half half:
: half: back slot in order to allow both
! him-and junior Bemie Parrish to
see duty at the same time Jack-

SEC Cage Standings
.. Conference All Games
W L PCT. W 1. per.
Kentucky 12 2 .85'* 22 4 .346
Vanderbilt 10 4 .710 17 3. .773
Georgia Tech' 9 3 .639 19 7 .731
Mis*. State 9 3 .639 17 3 .630
Tnlam* 9 3 -639 15 .625
Auburn . 3 s 6 563 13 3 .619
Alabama 77 .300 15 11 .377
FLORIDA 3 12 14 lo .383 i
Tennessee 3 9 ,35ft 13 9 .391
Mississippi ................ 4 1 0 234 1 0 12 .453
Georgia 3 11 .218 3 1 6 .333 1
Ixtilisiana St I IS .071 0 19 .240
Page 6 Florida Alligator, Friday, March 8, 1957
"My ideal ga! has got to be
From four foot six to six foot three!
And I insist, my ideal queen
Be plump or slim or in-between.
Redhead, brunette, or blonde** said he, r'Yi
"I wont complain if shes a she.** ji
* I [wL I
MORAL: Dreaming's finebut you 899S£
want to smoke for real. So get behind
a Chesterfield. That's flavor, man! gfeag C.|/J ? 1
Thats aroma! Speak up and say '.'-fl'
Chesterfieldand take your pleasure H .JCo %
BIG Tacked more smoothly by H jB
A CCU -RAY, its the smoothest, H jpfl
tasting smoke today! I (ffIGARETTFt
Smoke for raol .. tmoka Chaf rflaldl I $ >V.
tM) far errry phdoeophical or-*- aceeptrd for puMwa- H ~ jV
tloo ChpttPTfield, PO. Bn jr 21. AW YurA 4*. AW. R~imi,,..
O Wvvr* Totem C

UF Golfers
Baffle FSU
Alligator Sports Editor
Still smarting from their sea season
son season s opening loss to Rollins last
week. Florida's golf team is an anticipating
ticipating anticipating even rougher sailing
tomorrow when it meet? Florida
State in Tallahassee
The Gators, defending South Southeastern
eastern Southeastern Conference champions*
were rudely shocked by Rollins,
18b>-B'*_,. and now must compete
against FSU, currently the hot hottest
test hottest item in collegiate link circles.
The Seminoles ran tiieii vic victory
tory victory streak to 19 last week by
downing Auburn, 20-1, on the
familiar Tallahassee course.
Florida State s Bunk Berry j
' was two-under-par with a 70 and
Ed Jenkins apd Bob Shave were
both one-under with 71s in the Au Au;
; Au; burn match.
Meanwhile, Florida reach Con Conrad
rad Conrad Refiling stated, If we go
over there and play the calibre
' of golf we're capable of. the
I match will be awfully close. It
will depend on the breaks.
We have been working very:
hard on our game this w r eek, and
we feel that we have the person-'
nel to match Florida State."
Although he was a bit disturb disturb'
' disturb' ed by tire Gators' showing Sat-,
- urday in Winter Park. Rehling is
I by now used to the team's erratic'
f performances. Last season the
tJ linksmen could manage only a 4-j
i 5 record in dual matches, but they l
went on to win their second
' j straight SEC crown,
i Last year's per formances
. against Florida State were equal equally
ly equally unencouragfng. The first match
was held in Tallahassee and the
: Gators came away reeling from
. a 22 1 2 -4,L pasting.
In the return match in Gaines Gainesville.
ville. Gainesville. Florida's Dave Ragan
j now turned pro- fired a sizzling,
nine-under-par. 62. Bi'rt the Gators
i still lost. 15-12,

ie Simpson and John gymank,
left halfbacks for the team last
year, have graduated, leaving no
i experienced men at that post.
Parrish, who served a the right
1 half on the Orange, or second,
! team last season, sported a fancy!
4.3 yards per carry in 26 carries
and was second to Rountree in
passes received. He is expected to
improve on his sophomore year's
performance, having gamed a
year's experience.
Other returning leterinen are
juniors Billy Booker and Bill New Newbem.
bem. Newbem. who showed Florida fans
flashes of their breakaway run running
ning running In 1956.
Speed te the keynote of many
of the other candidates for .the
varkity halfback slots. Among the
former B squadders who are
'present at the spring drills are
! sophomore speed merchants Don

Gator Nine Faces Marines
In Pair of Exhibition Games
Assistant' Sports Editor
Florida baseball coach Dave Fullers nine begins the 19n7 season Monday,
meeting the Parris Island Marines in the first of a pair of exhibition games

The Gator diamondmen. who
last year won the Southeastern
Conference championship, will
field a veteran team, having suf

Mermen Host FSU
In 'Grudge 1 Meet
Gator Sports Writer
Florida's 1957 Southeastern Conference swimming and diving
champions will seek revenge tomorrow when they face Florida Slate
in a return match at Florida Pool at 2 p m.

The Gators. still smarting from
the tight, 47-41, defeat handed,
1 them by the Seminoles earlier this j
year, have high hopes of aveng avengjing
jing avengjing the only blemish on an other otherwise
wise otherwise perfect season record of dual
The tank world ie still talking
about Floridas sweeping victory
in the Southeastern Conference
last week While slightly favor favoreel
eel favoreel in the SRC meet, the Gators
i surprised everyone by running,
away with It with it t points.
; against 98 for runner-up Georgia
and 92 for Georgia Tech
It wasn't that the other SEC
teams swam poorly, remarked
swimming coach Jack Ryan on
; his return from Lexington. Ky
site of the meet. It was simply
that our boys swam so well.
* *
Ryan predicts that a host of
records will fall again when the'
Gators and Seminoles get together
tomorrow. In the previous en
counter in Tallahassee, eight mee*
records were broken in ten
Pool records are expected to
i go in the 440 vd.. freestyle relay,
100 yd., medley' relay 1 .200 yd., :

Deal and Don Lucey, Both are
small, scaling about 160 pounds,
but both are exceptionally fast
Deal was one of the stars of
last year's freshman track quad,
repor'edly running the hundred in
9.7 seconds in practice.
Another promts ng halfba > is
D/ive Farunn, whoso Mocking and
tackling have drawr praise from
the roaches this spring. He- is a
'bit more substantially built tiia
! Deal oi Lucey, weighing 185
pound*, and he is a driving run
ner. >
The most imprtiWiv* of a num number
ber number of halfbacks from last year's
freshman team are Allen MeCar MeCartee.
tee. MeCartee. Lamar Tuten, Warren Benn Bennett.
ett. Bennett. and Dick Podeyn.

hgns SLA(KS
100% Combed Cotton l \
Cords. Blue, Tan and JHHI
One group of Nationally Advertised **
Brands. Long Sleeve Sport Shirts
Conventional and Ivy League Styles uSE YOUR
i IS w

j fe!txi signifnant losses only in the
j pitching and catching depaid depaid|
| depaid| ments.

butterfly, the backstroke, and
I possible breaststroke events
Improvement in personnel on
both squads will give this return
match added emphasis. FSU's
! Mike Tschirret has vastly improv improved
ed improved his titne in the butterfly event.:
! swimming the 20d-yard distance
in 2 30 in the Georgia A AG.
He is virtually assured of a
second-place finish behind liighly-
I favored Phil Drake, whose time
in the SFC meet yeas a record
'2:14 6 In the previous 'Sf
; meet, the Gators took both .first
and second places in the event.
Dave Calkin was a pleasant
surprise for Florida in the SEC
meet, turning in the best time for
a Gator in recent years in the
140 yd., freestyle at 5:02 minutes
Ryan is confident he can go un un]
] un] der 5 minutes. Coupled with dim'
Warmington in the 440 and the
j 220 the Gators should take the
first two places

Frosh Tankmen
| Defend Record
Florida's setting, undefeated,
freshman swimming team will de defend
fend defend its clean slate tomorrow af afternoon
ternoon afternoon when Boiles Military Ac Academy
ademy Academy of Jacksonville, visits the
j Florida Pool.
The Baby Gators' meet with
Boiles at 1 p.m. will precede the
varsity meet between Florida and
Florida State wbirh gets underway
at 2 p m.
To date the frosh swimmers
have downed the University of
Miami frosh twice ami captured
a triangular meet from the Uni Uni:
: Uni: versity of Georgia and Athens
High School.
Swimming Coach lack Ryan,
commenting on the impressive
times turned in by the Gator
j frosh this year. said, this is the
best group of freshmen we have
had in mv seven ygars at Flori Florida.
da. Florida.

Fuller, who hac been pi tailed
by the unexpected loss n: urters
Dale Willis, Billy Giahaht, and
I Burt Tot; hlrn. eels that the
team mil be as good as any
team in the Conference
Leading the (ialtirs' attack will
be All-SEf centerfielder- Bobby
Barnes, who last year batted a
scorching .417 Barnes will be part
, erf. a veteran outfield which in in,
, in, eludes lettermen Charlie King in
left field anti either Walt Duds
,or Bobby Alhgood in right
Bemie Parrish, last year s re re-1
-1 re-1 gular fright fielder, is presently
participating in spring .football
practice and will not be available
to Fuller for most of this month
At catcher, where the Gators
lost All-SEC backstop and cap
tain Jerry Bilyk. Charles Rawl,-
ings stands r.eady to step in. Ano Another
ther Another catcher, sophomore Miokev
FMlenburg, will join the team at
the end of spring football prac
t ice.
A veteran infield will Ih> sported
by the diantondmen this season.
Three of the four positions .wilt*
probably be filled by the men who
held those posts in 1956; while two
members of'lnst year's team are
waging a hot battle for the fourth.
Tom Clark, regular first base
man for the SEC champion Ga Gators.
tors. Gators. will probably fill that post
again, while returnees Dick Mar Marlowe
lowe Marlowe and Russ Maxcv are expect expected
ed expected to start a! second base and
At third base a torrid battle is
shaping up between Bob Pitman,
substitute third sacker last year,
and Bobby Godwin;'a utility man
in the past Also in the thick of
the fight is Don Schmidt. t(
On flic mound. Fuller lias set
eiml sophomores, juniors, and sen-
iors who have been impressive
in practice. -Most outstanding are
lettermen \i ? e.s Larson and. Bud
Theodocion, who will be \pje \pjerelievers
relievers \pjerelievers for the Gators.
In,. starting roles, senior letter lettermen
men lettermen Buekv Williams, who had a
2-1 "record in 195fi, and service re returnee
turnee returnee Jack Bailey, will probably
. get the first call. Bailev lettered
j during his sophomore and junior
years before leaving school
Fuller speaks highly of junior
Sid Smith, saying. Smith has
I looked very good and we aie
j counting on-him Other juniors
who will see action on the mound
are John Bridges, Sonny Stull.
, and Jim Fartelli
Sophomore hinders will also pla y
a big part in Fuller's plans for
the coming Season. Top prospects
are Larry F.enster and Bubba Wil Wil-1
-1 Wil-1 liams,'along with the team's only
two lefthanders, Tim Tvvomoy
and Bobby Geissinger.

Greek Basketball Slate Set For Final Week S.CB.A. Bowlers

Sigma Nu, Phi Delt
Lead Orange Pack
Gator Sport* Writer t
Phi Delta Theta and Sigma Nu will fare each otner m this year's
Orange League basketball finals Tuesday providing thev get bv their
fmaJ games Monday night.

Tha Phi Delh finished their,
roughest game of the slate .is :
they battled to a 34-22 win over I
Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Both teams,
were undefeated a* the time of |
the contest
The Snakes nkd no trouble as I
they passed Kajppa Alpha 48-17. j
as Delta Tau Djelta upset Kappa
Sigma to leave Snakes the only;
unbeaten team in the bracket.:
Sigma Nu fat es Kappa Sig Mon-,
day night and tjr Kappa Sig em- j
erges the victor there will be a |
play-off for bracket honors
A startling offensive barrage
in the last quarter gave Phi Del
ta Theta a 34-22 victory over Sig-;
ma Alpha Epsilon Tuesday night j
The Lionmen hpld a 14-10 half-1
time lead and had battled to a
21-21 deadlock ait the end of the
third quarter, when Phi Delt j
showed excellent basketball by
holding the Sig Alphs to one
point while pushing through 33
Bud Amos took honors for the
Phi Delta with a creditable 13
points. Bob Nichols had sever,
while teammate Tom Alexander
accounted for six. Alan Peele
was high for SAK with six.
Seventeen poirjts by Ch.ucki
Hawkins paced Sigma Nu to a, j
48-17 route of Kappa Alpha Mon Monday
day Monday night. Leading all the way, j
the Snakes took complete com-1
mand o* the ganie from '-he start starting
ing starting whistle and never relinquish relinquished
ed relinquished their lead.
Burton accounted for seven 1
points while Rrriith and Parrish
both had six. Hodges was high
for Kappa Alpha, with six.
Tm Epsilon Ihi leil all file wav
in a 28-23 victory over Pi Lamb-:
da Phi Monday night. With the
acsence of Chonin in the
second quarter the TEPs held
their early let{d and pushed j :
through eleven pbints Ln s he final
period for the win. Chonin an 1
Gary Friedman both were credit-.'
ed with six points while A] KaliS--,
man accounted for five. Joe Brod Brodsky
sky Brodsky was high frjr Pi Lam with',
lit a game that, may have been
the turning point of bracket one.
Delta Tau Delta upset Kappa Sig-!
ma 31-30 Monday evening The i
Pelts had a one-point margin at i
the end of the third quarter and l
held the same margin for the i
win. Gonzales led, the victors with
eight points follojwed hv Vance l
with six Ellenbukg was high for

-' i
r-TOillrill t|ebr eaking
CIUE: This western coeducational state university was
openedin L J- 92. It pioneered in cooperative student living.
Ciuti Fhis coeducational university was founded at
Muskoget, Indian Territory in 194. In 1920 it was
renamed far a city known as the "oil capital of the world."
CIUE: L ouhded in 1 .'94 and chartered by the legislature
of tl)e territory South of the Ohio River, this university
acquired its present name in 1879. Its original name was
Blount College.
Same ___
* Aritirexs
< 'tty ~Stnte
Caller}* 1
Contestants who correctly solved the first 24
puzzles in Old Gold's Tangle Schools contest are
now solving the tie-breakers in order to compete
for the first prize of a World Tour for Two and
the other 85 prizes now tied for. Note that the
above puzzle contains the names of three schools
for which three separate clues are given.
Whether you smoke Regulars,
Kmgs or Filters, Old Gold* Q
exclusive blend of nature
ripened tobaccos gr es you a
taste that's terrific. Try c
. today's Old Golds and /rv U
V youll agree! i f i)A/> W
j f

Kappa Sigma with eight.
Sigma Ph; Epsilon added a few
points to its lead each qua iter
! to take a 38-31 decision over Sig-
I ma Chi -Ken Breeter led the vie-'
I tors with sever, points Rogers and
| Gilliam shared honors for Sig Sigma
ma Sigma Chi with six apei< e
Alptia Tau Omega broke into the
jwin column with a 22 19 win over
i Pi Kappa Alpha earlier this week,
i The ATOs overcame a first period
; deficit ro take the game Kick Kick|
| Kick| lighter was high man -for the
ATOs with ten points while La Lanier
nier Lanier took Pike honors with eleven.
j Big Team Takes
Independent BB
From Raiders
Gator Sports H dter
The Independent League basket basket-1
-1 basket-1 ball tournament was climaxed
I Tuesday night with Broward Big
Team edging out the Reid Raid Raid:
: Raid: ers in a two game playoff for the
: title.
Monday night the Raiders de defeated
feated defeated Broward, 17-14. Hammond:
won high score honors .with eight.
| while Sheldon and Versalino hoop
ed six and three respectively.
Broward's Leone bucketed se seven.
ven. seven. and Hart dropped in five.
; Clarke made two, but this left the
. score four points short of a win
i for the Big Team 1
As Broward had not been de- ,
seated in anv other games, the |
Raiders had to top them again to.,
gain the victory. Broward how f
pver. came back with w 16-14 win
to clinch the tournament Big j
Team's Clarke landed eight, Duk j (
-ey got in six. and Perry followed ]
up with two The Raiders' Rheid-
on and Versalino both made six ]
and Hammond showed up with j
two more. I
Table tennis is now In full swing
even though there has been an
unusual number of forfeits in the
tournament. The Reid Raiders for forfieted
fieted forfieted to Broward Bronos: the
Broward Scooters to the Mallory
Gatorettes. and a double forfeit '
from the Yulee Clowns and Woos.

r 1 ft '*** T
m- BH JbbbHL^,
He Almost Got It Awoy
Phi Itelt's Tom Alexander movv-s to block an SVE shot as
two teammates lw>k on. The unidentified sig Vlph didn't quite get
the shot off as the Phi ftelts scored a 34 22 victory to remain
undefeated and hand SAE Its first loss.
AOPi Wins Cage Trophy;
League Leaders
Gator Sports Writer
Alpha Onncron Pi copped the Sorority League basketball trophy,
and now trails the league leading Alpha Chi Omegas by only 30

AOPi won the tournament by
defeating Zeta Tau Alpha in a
tight two game, playoff. The Zetas
had to defeat AOPi twice to win.
since AOPi was undefeated in the
double elimination tourney.
In the first game. Zeta edged
by AOPi, 15 14. Chamber* bucket bucketed
ed bucketed ten points for the winners and
Rains connected for the other five.
AOPi s Wray made lip for six.
Perrvmn five, and Lawton got
in three
This moant that the Zefcas had
to hand the AOFds another loss to
win the honors, hut a strong AOPi
South 4, DormS
Reach YB Finals

(iator Sports Writer
Dorm S met South 4 for the
Dorm league volleyball crown
yesterday afternoon, a* the boys
from South won a three-way play playoff
off playoff in bracket one while Dorm R.
bracket two winner, defeated
Dorm R, bracket three winnei. to
reach the finals
In bracket one South 4. Fletch Fletcher
er Fletcher K and Dorm I finished with
identical 3-1 records. Ln the play
offs South first defeated Dorm
T. 15-10, 16-6. and then went on to
whip Fletcher K, 15 7. 15-4. for
the bracket title.
Dorm S earned the right to meet
South 4 the hard wav, taking a
( come -from be hind decision from
Dorm R. 11-15. 15-9. 15-11.
* *
Bracket two nhu Dorni S post
a perfect 4-0 record to reach the
playoff portion against Dorm R.
bracket three winner. Dorm S
> clinched its unbeaten record
with a forfeit win ovei South 2
and a 15-13. 15-18 victory over
Tolbert 3 Other action in bracket
two saw Tolbert 3 win a for forfeit
feit forfeit decision over Thomas while j
Thomas was forfeit
victories over South 3 and Dorm
Dorm R ended bracket 3 hree <
competition with a 3 win. no loss
record Dorm J was the final vic victim
tim victim of Dorm R. losing 15-13. 15
IS The other two victories were
over Fletcher S and Buckman 1
B. In other games in bracket ] r
three Fletcher S lost forfeit de
cigions *o Dorm J and Ruckman
B. "j 5

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Men'i Athletic Shirts First class, Reg. 49c 29'
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team came back and unseated
ZTA 12-10.
AOPi had its goals well spread
out among the three forwards.
Wray scored three. Lawson hoop hooped
ed hooped five, and Perryman dropped
in four Tne Zetas played a. close
game, with Rains in with six.
Chambers with three and Sad Sadler
ler Sadler with one to ieava them oniy
two point* shy.
AOPi gained entrance to :he fi finals
nals finals by defeating Alpha Chi Ome Omega
ga Omega 15-8, and ZTA won the loser*
bracket berth to the finals by
whipping Alp.i \ Chi Omega. 13
In sorority table tennis, Alpha
Delta Pi downed Delta Gamma.
4-0. AspLnall upset Tolan in a three
game playoff. Pollard took Clark.
Bardin won over Kilinger, and
in doubles play. Bishop and Hat Hatcher
cher Hatcher chalked another ADPi win
against Bradford and Cass.
In the other game of the week.
ZTA met Sigma Kappa with a
4-1 outcome. SK won their only
match in the singles game of Har Harris
ris Harris versus Dolan Rains topped
Nagel and Doals defeated Mello
for the Zetas.
Mural Slate
Mon., Mar. II
9:00 pm. Crt 1 DTD vs SPE
Crt 2 KS vs SN
Crt 3 SX vs KA
8:00 pm. Crt 1 TEP vs. RAE
Crt 2 PLP vs. ATO
qrt .3 PDT vs. PKA
Mon., Mar 11
7:00 p.m. Crt 1 AGR vs AEPi
Crt 2 BTP vs. PKT
Crt 3 SAM vs. DX
Table Tennis
Mon.., Mar. 11
5:00 p m Newman vs. RCB
Wesley vs. Cavaliers
Bone Heads vs. Flavet II
7:00 p.m Georgia Sc&gl* *.
>lon., Mar. II
4.30 pm. Alieva s A 7 -Dorm
R v*. Fletcher K
.Alleys 8 A 9 Thomas v*. Dorm
Aileys 10 A 11Tolbert 2 vs
South 2

Phi Tau, Beta Vie
In Top Blue Action
Gator Sports Hriter
League-leading Beta Theta Pi and second place Phi Kappa Tau.
both with undefeated 4-0 records meet Monday night to decide the
bracket three winner- and probably tms \ear's Blue League basket basketball
ball basketball champion

I Attention will also focus on brac bracket
ket bracket one. where Alpha Gamma
Rho, Alpha Epsilon Pi and Pi
Kappa Phi each ompiled 3-1 re records
cords records to force a three-wav plav plavoff.
off. plavoff.
Alpha Gamma Rho will meet
AEPi Monday night, with the wm-j
ner facing Pi Kappa Phi, which;
drew the playoff bye, Tuesday.'
The final bracket one winner will
meet the victor of the other
bracket playoffs Wednesday for
the championship.
Theta Chi overpowered Tau
Kappa Epsilon. 61-6. to take brae-,
ket two honors with a 4-0 record,
and will meet the winner ors the
Beta-Phi Tau gam'e in the final
playoffs Tuesday Ayers bucketed
14 for the Theta Chis. while Hood
added 12.
In bracket one P: Kappa Phi
defeated AEPi. 38-28. Monday'
night, to close out bracket play
with a 3-1 record, its only de-.
feat coming from AGR Godwin
paced the Pi Kaps with 19 points,
while Dayton chipped in ten
Kombluh was high for AEPi with
; is.
AEPi carrie back Tuesday night
to hand Alpha Gamma Rho its
first defeat after three wins 23-
16, and force the three-way play playoff.
off. playoff. Kaufman dropped in eight for
the winners while Hurst led the
losing cause with six.
i In other bracket one action, the
AGRs outscored Delta Sigma Phi,
. 24-15. as Jenkins bucketed eight
) points. Cerra led the losers with
| seven. Delta Sigma Phi came
back Tuesday to take a forfeit
1 win from Delta Upsilon
* *
' i The Betas moved into their last
bracket three game with a smash smashjjing
jjing smashjjing 62-22 victory over Phi Gam
s > ma Delta Don Schmidt ripped
' | the cords for 23 point* a new

I 1 rnmmmmfmmmm
nEEsui muumital
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... where you can rise to the top

Right now you're in the procc&s of making one of the
important deciions of vour life.
> our decision is us. too. because w are
interested in engineers and scientists who want to get
ahead. \*e re coming to the campus to give vou the facts
you need to judge whether Boeing can help you reach the
goal you have in mind.
The fact that Boeing it an engineers' company** is
important to your success At Boeing, you'd work with,
and for. engineert men who talk your language, under understand
stand understand and appreciate your work.
Boeing encourages graduate study, reimbursing full
tuition and fees, plus an additional amount for incidentals
Ever) sii months, each Boeing engineer given a merit
reviewa personal opportunity for recognition and ad-
MARCH 11 & 12

Blue League high, ae Fred Vos Vosloh
loh Vosloh added 13 Jim Gerwe led the
Th; Delts with ten.
Phi Kappa Tau kept up with the
league leaders as it overpowered
Sigma Alpha Mu. 56-7 Rill Butler
! and Bucket Milikln paced .the
: winners with 14 and nine points
respectively. While Lewitt was
high for the Sarnmys with five
Chi Phi took the runner-up spot
in bracket two with victories ov ove:
e: ove: Lambda Chi Alpha, 34-14,
and Tau Kappa Epsilon.' 32-3. to
give it a .3-1 record
Cobb paced the winners with
12 points against Lambda Chi, as
i Steele and Bryant scored four
apiece for the losers. Cobb chip chipped
ped chipped in 12 more against the Tekes
I as Albrecht backed him up with
ten. 1
In the only other bracket two
game. Phi Sigma Kappa took a
close one from Lambda Chi. 29-25
| Sparkling performances of
the world's most treasured
| music with masterful feel feeling
ing feeling and finesse by the most
| brilliant stars of the con concert
cert concert stage are yours to en- J
| toy each Thursday evemnq
on Concert Cameos Two j
* I full hours of Classical Mu-
' sic from 8:30 PM to I
I 10.30 PM with your mu- I
I sicol host Budd Porter
'| 850 On Your Dial

Florida Alligator, Friday, March 8, 1957

Snare Pin Crown
Gator Sport* Writer
SCB A. scored 737 pins in the second game to defeat the Rone Roneheads
heads Roneheads 1387 to 1333 in the Independent League bowling finals Tuesday,

Grav took high point honors for 1
S.C.B A with a 173-139-312 total.
' followed b\ Bohannon and Wag
* ner with 299 and 288 respectively. I
The overall high scorer, however. |
! was Charlie Jones of the Bone Boneheads
heads Boneheads who bowled a 192-172-314
In the fit at game. Gray had 173 1
pins to push S.C.B.A. otyt in front. 1
and they were never headed as
i Wagner and Bohannon started hit-
I ting in the second game
' Jones and Morris Stephens, who
had a 122-152-274, kept the Bone Boneheads
heads Boneheads within striking distance;
1 with some consistent bowling.
*" *
S.C.B.A reached the finals by
t; trimming Newman 1352-1296. Ray
, i Kreulen led the victors with a
1173-136-309. followed by Glen Brit-1
tian with 288 pins.
The Roneheads earned the right j
_to face S.C.B.A. with a 1411-1312
triumph over Westminister. Billy
Burkett paced the Boneheads with
a 166-161-327 and Jones helped the

I Full Steak Dinner $2.00
Private Dining Room
2325 N.W. 13th STREET
| Dial Fr 2-9207 or Fr 6-5214

vancemem. The company's steady, rapid growth iserine
plenty of opportunities to move ahead. At Boeing, engi engineers
neers engineers hold positions right to the top.
Another advantage: Boeing assignments are interesting.
You'll work on such famous projects as the TOT, Americas
first jet transport, the intercontinental B-32, the nation's
principal long-range jet bomber; the supersonic BOMARC'
guided missile, and top-secret programs that probe beyond
the frontiers of the known. At Boeing, youll be in a
young, expanding industry, one with ies major growth
still ahead.
So whether you plan a career to cjvfl, mechanical, eteo
tncal, aeronautical or industrial engineering, physics or
mathematics (or related 6elds), drop in for a person-to person-toperson
person person-toperson diacuaeton about your future as Boetng.
WlKWOTfemetw. WVMM,bMI JUftMmw AwM*

Page 7

cause with a 163--146-30& total Jim
Watts had 179 pins in the" second
game to go with a 133 in the
first game, and an overall 302 for
The next sport for the Indepen
dents will be table tennis which
begins Monday Entries for soft softball
ball softball should bei in by Thursday'.
March H FMay will begin Wed
nesdav, March 20
1. C LO 337
2 Newman Club 531
3. Georgia Seagl* 516
4 Westminister 489
5. Boneheads 449
6. Kadets 429
7. Flavet ITI 410
8. B S U. 370
9. Alpha Chi Sigma 368
10. Flavet O 353
11. S.C.B.A. 340
12. Wesley 288
13. Cavaliers 303
14. Hollywood All Stara 150

Gator Increases Circulation
e v

Plans to extend circulation of
the Alligator to University faculty
members, employes and Flavet
residents are underway, accord accordling
ling accordling to Alligator business manager
Jack Hutchinson.
. Negotiations under the cireclion
of Frank Gray, asst, business
manager, are being made with
local businessmen concerning ad advertisin
vertisin advertisin thaf.woijld support the
I increased circulation.
| The additional kdv ert,i si n g
I would come from food stores,
i : ger merchants and chain
is' .res that do not receive enough
40 Hopefuls
Try Out for
Sixty students, 15 girls and
15 boys have signed up for
cheerleading practice, heme held
every afternoon from 3;3n to
5:30 on Florida Field.
12 cheerleaders, 6 girls and R
boys, plus 6 'alternates will be
selected for the new squad at j
tryouts. Thursday, March 21. at
3:30 p.m. Participants will per perform
form perform four cheers in groups and
individually before.judges Three
members of last years squad
will be competing for positions |
Ray Boswell, captain of the j
cheerleaders, stated that prac- I
'tire is still open to students who
are interested and have main maintained
tained maintained a 2.0 scholastic average.
Overall or last semester.

(Approved for Veterans)
International Faculty Year-round Ideal Climate
July 1- August 9
June 11 July 16July 18 August 23
Emphasis on:
Grants B.A- and M.A. degrees
FALL Quarterearly October to late December
WINTER Quarter early January to mid-March
SPRING Quarterlate March to mid-June
Information: Dean of Admissions
Km. 16, Carretera Mexico-Toluca
Mexico 10. D.F.

T- Worthy Kurcwsor to the world famu AT 6 *- America firei four engfaie Jet fcomW
/ The Sabre Jet that turned the ude in the Koreen War MM America* ftn* all-weather, ooe,n Interceptor

E '*o America* first operational supersonic fighter
Engineers, scientists, physicists mathematicians,,.

The North American airplane* of the
future will come from the. creative poten potential
tial potential of today a young men. Po.iblv you
or members of your graduating class classwill
will classwill help to engineer them. One thing is
certain. They will have to be the beat to
merit the apace reserved alongside the
famous North American planes pictured
in this ad.
Designing the best airplanes to meet the
demands of the future is the challenging
work North American offers to graduate

If you are not available at this time, please write:
Dept. Col, Engineering Personnel Office,
North American Aviation, Inc., Los Angeles 45, California

' from single students to
justify placing advertisements ,in
the Alligator at the present.
Increased circulation means^lhe
students will get a larger paper
and the faculty and employes will
i get an account of campus events
and current shopping news,
i Tie new plan may go into ef effect
fect effect within two weeks, Hutchin Hutchinson
son Hutchinson stated The paper? will be
placed in locations where faculty
and employes will be assured of
i getting a copy.
Advertising pays for about 60
per cent of the cost of publication,
Hutchinson said. In order for the
increased circulation to be suc successful.
cessful. successful. the Alligator mu,st have
the support of its readers through
buying from the advertising mer merchants.
chants. merchants.
Fine Arts Committee
Opens Poetry Contest
! The Fine Arts commitee of the
: Florida Union is sponsoring a po poet
et poet iw contest, open to all students.:
Either humorous or serious po po!
! po! may be submitted, and a $lO
i and a $5 prize will be awarded
Deadline for submitting the po pole
le pole try if next Friday. Entries
should be turned in a* the Florida
Union information desk.
Pharmacy Exom Monday
| The Florida State Board of
j Pharmacy will hold its examina examination
tion examination next Moinday through Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday in the Student Service
.Center. All candidates are ex expected
pected expected to be in the Banquet Hall
I of the Hub by 9:00 a.m. on March
ll for roll call.

engineers and to specialists in other sci sciencee.
encee. sciencee. If you want to work on advanced
projects right from the start... enjoy rec recognition
ognition recognition and personal rewards... lire
and work in Southern California ... then
join North .American's outstanding engi engineering
neering engineering team.
See your Placement Officer today to
arrange for an appointment with North
American Engineering representatives
...they wiD he on campus ont
MARCH 7 & 8

Rates on advertising in the Alii-
igator, he said, are among the
1 cheapest in the nation for college
1 newspapers.
Faculty and employes are ask asked
ed asked to write and give their opin opin!
! opin! ions concerning the proposed m m|
| m| crease in circulation. Letters
should be addressed to: Frank
Gray, assistant business manag manager.
er. manager. c-o the = Alligator, Fla. Lnion.
New Slogans
Emphasize UF
Honor System
Replacing the. Honor Court
| |
j Student Relations Committees
, old "The Honor System De Depends
pends Depends on You signs on cam-.
, pus are quotations regarding
i honor
Committee Chair man Jim
Hicks stated the -new slog slog:
: slog: ans, w h 1 c h were taken from
j works of well known authors, arc
: designed to "play upon the mor morals
als morals of the students. The shor
punch lines will be more ef efi
i efi fective in enforcing Floridas
most cherished tradition, he
The committee will have an
Honor Court Justice explain the
Honor System to new proses
sors. stated Mary Jane Mc-
Pherson. secretary of the com committee
mittee committee They will see that
examination proctors -conduct
tests according to the system,
she added.
The committee hopes to have j
an IBM check-off card mad
Students will process this card
through a special tablp during
Pherson said this will ensure
Phreson sais. this will ensune [
everyone knows the functions of
the Honor Svstem
Lab Theater
Students Present
Two Productions
Two one act plays wall be pre
sented by the Lab Theater to tonight
night tonight and tomorrow night at 8
oclock in room 2.39 of the Admin Administration
istration Administration Building No admission
wnll be charged
"Good Theatre, by Christo Christopher
pher Christopher Morley, is directed bv Dick
Dunn. Performing in the cast are
Frances Hill, Bob Kite. James
I Moorhead, and Bob Ivev.
Dennis Noble is directing Ne Nej
j Nej ver No Third Degree, by John
! Ward Bayley. vhich sea tur a g
Charles Bartling. Barbara Bailey,
I Gerald Palmer. David Britton,
Mike Broadus. and Harold Head.
Working on technical crews are
Ann Stuart, publicity: Andrea
Fierro, make-up and costume;
lights, Jim Phipps: Frank Blod Blodgett.,
gett., Blodgett., stage manager.

New Blood Bonk Home Design
H. P, (onstans, (left) director ot the I ni\vr>ih speech department and vice president o( th*
i John Henry Thomas Memorial Blood Hank looks o\er the prize, w inning drawing of a proposed
new home fer the institution with Ms designer, architecture student L. C, George.
100 Appear for Blood Drive

Gatr staff Writer
1 More than' ton students have!
Ivolunteered to give blood during
j the first three weeks of the Stu Stu|
| Stu| dent Blood Banks annual donors
! dnve.
Df those volunteering. 45 were
i aeeppted and gave a pint each
| The drive runs 'through March 21 I
land mahy more pints wnll be
| needed to successfully restock the
(bank's supply.
This annual dnve is the onl
means of securing blood for next j
year's operation of the blood!
An officios function of Student j
( Government,/ the blood bank Is
i designed to provide blood to :-tu
j dents at a considerable saving
j Any student or member of his

WjksMj' 4fliiPll gwr
One Way to Beot the Chilly Winds
Too just cant toll what the weathers going In do around here this time of year. Sue Barms, Chi
Omega pledge from Tampa, followed the example of many students this weels when chilly winds chas chased
ed chased sunhathers inside after a. spell of really warm weather. (Gator Photo by Fred Ward).

Save 75 c
On Tickets To The
of the
Alachua County
Riding Horne Association
MARCH 15, 16, 17
Friday, Saturday end Sunday Afternoon*l 30 p.m.
Friday and Saturday Nights7:3o p m
from Vienno,. Austria, or>d Ringlmg Bros Bornum & Bailey Oreo*
(All tickets $1.25 at Gate!
Advance Student Ticket Soles
Sponsored By Pan Helenie Council

I immediate family may obtain
(Mood anywhere in the state at a
(saving of S2O or more .per pint
through facilities of the Student
| Blorvf Bank
Bp to five pint' may be had
iby filling out the necessary
, forms More is available through
| permission of the director of the
hank. Director Ron McCall said
he knew of no case in which, n
person was turned down for re requesting
questing requesting too much.,
The list of students and their
families who have received blood
through the Student Blood Bank 1
is long.
Last week a student realiaed
S2OO saving on ten pints of whole
blood released for his father in
Jacksonville a.rtd a student in
the infirmary was given two pints

of blood and a unit of plasma for';
injuries received In an atitomn-;
bile, accident. j
Students may give blood during,
| the drive at the John Henry Tho- :
| mas Memorial Blood Bank he-1
hind the Alachua General Hospi Hospital
tal Hospital during the j following hours
} Monday through Friday S-ll a
jm- and 2-4 p m Tuesday even evening,
ing, evening, by appointment f> 30-8:30;
1 and Saturday by appointment, 8-
}ll a m.
The campus organization hav havi
i havi mg the highest percentage of don donors
ors donors during the drive will receive!
ja gold trophy, McCall said Delta,
j Delta Delta and Alpha Chi Om Omega
ega Omega lead the sororities in per percentage
centage percentage of donors to date.
Members of the Blood Drive
(Committee are Pwon McCall,

Summer School
Courses Open
At U of Vienna
The University of Vienna Sum Summer
mer Summer School at St. Wolfgang,
Strobl, Austria, will offer cours courses
es courses open to American students!
from July 14 to August 24, 1957. i
;it was announced by Kenneth 1
Holland, President of the Insti Institute
tute Institute of Internationa! Education,!
1 East 87th St., New York City.
Closing dale for admission is
June. 15. 1957 Closing date for
.the competition for eight schol t
arships is April 15, 1957.
Designed to promote better un |
dprstanding between European*
and Americans. and to provide
an international educational ex- i
penence, the curnculu mfeatijr*
beginning, intermediate and ad- ]
vanced German courses and
courses tn the history of music
and Austrian art, the formation
of the modern European mind,
and the history of Middle Europe
Psychology, oo'ttioaj science,
modem diplomatic history, and
international law are also offer-
ed Courses other than German)
will be conducted in English To
be eligible for entrance tn the
three or six-week courses'. Amer Amer|
| Amer| ican applicants must have com completed
pleted completed at least two years of col college
lege college work by June

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

Florida Alligator, Friday, March 8, 1957

Page 8

Dick Leslie, Don Allen
Named to F Book Posts

jfclditoi-In-Chief David Levy yes yesterday
terday yesterday filled two lop positions on
the 1957-58 F Book
Narhed to the post ot managing,
! editor is Dick Leslie, a junior In
j arts and sciences, and executive
j editor, Don Allen
i" president of the F
i t lub, on the orientation handbook
staff, and a \ amity tennis player.
I He is secretary of solicitations in
the presidents cabinet and a mem member
ber member of the Phi Delta Theta fra
Mien a member of the Alliga Alligator
tor Alligator staff for three semesters, is
on the varsity eheerleading sipiad.
He is a member of Beta Theta
Section editors'for the h Kook
and other stall positions will be
named soon, according to l>e\y.
A meeting isscheduled next j
week with a group of students,
headed by freghmen class officer
Norma Sarra to determine what
: freshmen would like to see includ included
ed included in the 1937-58 ( edition of the
Square Dance Planned
j The Graduate Club e first social!
activity for the second semester
i will be. a square dance tonight
at, 8 o'clock in the Florida Union
Social Room. Professor Ernest
Bartley will call Refreshments
(will be served, and there is no ad ad|
| ad| mission charge. All graduate stu students
dents students are invited to attend.
| chairman; Lloyd Russell, ini
! charge ot distribution; ,Toe Bectol. j
jin charge of the trophy and Ruth j
Letich, secretary.
A subcommittee under the di direction
rection direction of Jo Anne Mendtth, ZTA,
and Irene MaCris, DG is hand
ling the solicitation of donors
among the sororities Other
members of the group are Carol
Smith. RK; Cq-rol Sue Wanner.!
DDD; Carolyn Hardee. AXO
Mareey Blalock Phi Mu". Sandy i
Huppel, KD, Phillis Glass and
Susan Mirenberg, AEPhi and
j Joan Mustal, AOPi

Quality Cameras & Equipment
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| Seniors...
This Is The
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j Now Is The Time To Order
Order on or before March 20.
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Campus Shop &
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Levy states that presem plans
call for turning the F Book into
more of a reference book than
before, and that some changes arc
being considered. ~as follows:
1) Offset printing to cut down
on printing costs. This would al allow
low allow more copies to be printed
and distributed to upper-classmen.
At present! only 4,500 copies ot
the handbook arc printed yearly.
7) A complete indexing system
for easy reference.
3) 'lore facts .on events ot im importance.
portance. importance. l,evy stated that organ organizations
izations organizations and p\ents only lightly
.covered in previous editions would
be given appropriate apace tn the
new edition.
Students who desire to work on
the F Rook editorial staff" may
i,contact Levy any time in either
1 the Alligator office or the Orange
Pee!-!' Book office in the base base
base nient of Florida Union. No ex experience
perience experience is required.
0. Fa Co

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