Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

Full Text
the largest
all-american
college semi-weekly
in the nation

Volume 50, Number 38

Revisions Pass In
Final Council Vote

Move to Elect
Frosh, Sophs
In Spring Vote
Is Defeated
In three lengthy sessions
within the past week the
Executive Council passed on
second and final reading
constitutional amendments
to be voted on April 1 by the
Student Body.
The changes affect the Legis Legislature,
lature, Legislature, the Honor Court, and
a minor re-shuffling of the
student activity fee.
The Council passed on the
second reading all those amend amendments
ments amendments which had been passed on
first presentation with the ex exception
ception exception o fone major provision.
Move Defeated
This would have provided for
the selection of freshman and so sophomore
phomore sophomore Executive Council
members in the Fall elections
rather than the Spring vote. In de defeating
feating defeating the amendment, the Coun Council
cil Council continues the policy of elect electing
ing electing all Council members at the
same time.
The provision for liberalizing
campus poop laws and for per permitting
mitting permitting editors, managing editors
and business managers of pub publications
lications publications to serve on the Board of
Student Publications were also
defeated on second reading.
These, however, are charter
changes and not constitutional
amendments.
The poop law would have per permitted
mitted permitted campaign material In
many areas of the campus now
prohibited to such advertising.
The amendments to be voted
on in April make some changes fn
the Legislative, giving the Exe Executive
cutive Executive Council greater leeway in
punishment of its members, and
gives the Council permission to
make a decision In case of tie
vote for any Student Govern Government
ment Government office.
Minor Changes
The Honor Court session and
Finance sections make minor ad adjustments
justments adjustments in procedure and allo allocation
cation allocation of funds, respectively. The
amendments in their entirety have
been printed in the Alligator.
In other action, the Council
approved an appropriation of
$1950 to publish an edition of the
Orange Peel this semester.
The Council previously okayed
a special gift from the publica publications
tions publications reserve fund of S2OOO for a
Peel; but Council member Ri Richard
chard Richard Jackson from Engineering
pointed out in a meeting last
Thursday that Roberts Rules of
Order had not been followed in
passing the appropriation.
In its Tuesday session, the Coun Council
cil Council re-voted on the issue.
At first, a similar move to give
the Peel its S2OOO failed. Majority
Floor Leader John Philpott of
(Continued On Page THREE)
Hinton Out
Robert Hinton, Kappa Alpha
Law student who entered the
presidential race minutes before
the qualification deadline Mon Monday
day Monday withdrew his candidacy
Tuesay due to fraternity and
other pressures. Kappa Alpha
Fraternity is in the Liberty Par Party,
ty, Party, supporting Tom Biggs for

Fennell, Thomas, Brown To Lead 1958-59 Alligator

Lee Fennell, a junior in journalism from Lady Lake, has been
selected editor-in-chief of the 1958-1959 Florida Alligator.
Joe Thomas, a sophomore in the University College, was selected
for managing editor, and George Brown, also a sophomore, has been
named business manager for the student newspaper.

All three were selected in an
afternoon and evening session of
the Publications Electoral Board
Wednesday.
Still Semi-Weekly
Fennell told the board that he
intends to continue publishing a
semi-weekly edition, an return to a weekly Alligator next
year. The Alligator is publishing
on a semi-weekly basis for the
second consecutive year this year,
having previously published only
once a week.
Also applying for the position
of editor of the 1958-59 was Dan
Hackel, senior in Arts and Sci Sciences,
ences, Sciences, an gator Alligator sports editor. Sher with withdrew
drew withdrew from consideration for the
editors post just before the board
meeting began.
Fennell and Thomas are both
Independents.
Present managing editor of the
Florida Alligator, Fennell has had
a wide range of experience on
newspapers and in the printing
business. He has been on the Alli Alligator
gator Alligator staff for three semesters.
Thomas, present city editor, has
also worked on the Alligator staff
for three semesters, and has serv served

m FLORIDA ALLIGATOR


,-y' lUy

ROSIER
'I Don't Have
A Chance,'Says
SBP Candidate
By JOE THOMAS
Gator City Editor
(Editors note: In a personal
letter on page two of todays
Alligator, Joe Rosier explains
his purpose in entering the race
for president of the Student
Body as an independent candi candiate.)
ate.) candiate.)
Joe Rosier, sophomore from
Floral City, has announced defi definite
nite definite plans to wage a campaign for
the Student Body presidency even
though he doesnt have a
chance, as he said to a letter to
the Alligator,
The most important part of
this campaign is to show the stu students
dents students that anyone can run if hes
a qualified student, regardless of
the lack of fraternity or block
backing.
Due to the nominal size of the
campaign treasury, Rosier ex explained
plained explained that his campaign would
be comprised of limited poop
distribution with the emphasis be being
ing being placed on soap box speech speeches
es speeches and personal contact in the
dorms.
Rosier believes that conversa conversation
tion conversation with the voters will present
issues to gain the faith and confi confidence
dence confidence of the average independ independent.
ent. independent.
I consider myself the average
independent and I feel that I
represent the chance for inde independents
pendents independents to better their participa participation
tion participation in student government, he
says.
An attempt to bring a real two twoparty
party twoparty system back to the cam campus
pus campus and prevent any one certain
clique from running student gov government
ernment government "Was Rosiers main in incentive
centive incentive for entering the race.
The transfer student from Mar Marquette
quette Marquette University in Milwaukee,
hopes to get people out to vote
that have never been interested
enough to vote before.
"Im banking on this kind of a
turnout if Im to have any chance
of winning,' says Rosier. He m m---phasied
--phasied m---phasied that this is not a hoax,
that hes not just in it for a ride
and that he will not drop out of
the running.

ed served on the F Book, campus hand handbook.
book. handbook.
Other applicants for managing
editor were Roger Lewis, sopho sophomore,
more, sophomore, and Sher, who remained in
consideration for managing edi editor.
tor. editor.
Brown, a Beta Theta Pi, is cur current
rent current production assistant for the
Alligator. Applying also for bus business
iness business manager was Martin Stein Steiner,
er, Steiner, Alpha Epsilon Pi, present of office
fice office manager.
Assume Office
The new editor, managing edi editor
tor editor and business manager as
sume office in September.
Members of the Electoral Board
are the Board of Student Publics
tions, who meet with the presi president
dent president of the Student Body and the
chancellor of the Honor Court to
form the electoral body.
Board members are John Paul
Jones, chairman, faculty mem members
bers members Eleanor Bode Browne, Karl
Krastin, Robert Bolles, and stu students
dents students Don Allen, Bill Grayson,
and Bob Hendry. Student Body
President Eddie Beardsley and
Honor Court Chancellor Bob Gra Graham
ham Graham were present for the selec selection.
tion. selection.

University of Florida, Gainesville, Florida, Friday, March 21,1958

f w rv
L iR
BIGGS
Biggs Seeks
'Better Bridge
With Faculty
By ROGER LEWIS
Gator State Editor
Liberty Party presidential can candidate
didate candidate Tom Biggs states that he
believes a lack of communication
between faculty and students
should be strengthened next
year.
There must be a better bridge
of ideas and communications be between
tween between these two groups, and it is
up to Student Government to take
the initiative, Biggs said.
He stated that if the student
representatives saw the admini administrations
strations administrations side as well as their
own, things had & much better
chance of being worked out to the
satisfaction of all.
A new policy towards the
Athletic Department will enable
us to communicate with them
and find out their viewpoints as
well as transmit ours to them. By
nominating the student leaders
that we did for the Athletic Coun Council,
cil, Council, I believe that we should def definitely
initely definitely be able to promote better
relations with them, Biggs said.
This referred to the move this
year which for the first time saw
non-athletics on the ballot for Ath Athletic
letic Athletic Council. The Spring election
is Tuesday, April 1.
Actually, we arent out to get
anyone as others suppose, he
added.
In comenting on the party slate,
Biggs said I think we have a
very exceptional slate all through throughout.
out. throughout. Ive been very pleased with
all those that Ive come in contact
with, and they seem to be a will willing
ing willing group.
Biggs, junior Law student from
Georgetown, became the Party
candidate for the presidential spot
early this semester after a party
switch found Bob Graham and the
Sigma Nus in the opposition
camp, the University Party,
Graham was formerly the Lib Liberty
erty Liberty Party choice until the switch
when he became the University
Party candidate. However, all
organized resistance to the Lib Liberty
erty Liberty bloc dissolved after Gra Graham
ham Graham announced his withdrawal
as a candidate. t

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I
Alligator Heads Selected
Newly appointed Alligator officials discuss plans for next years
edition of tbe student newspaper in their basement' office after
their selection by the Electoral Board of Student Publications
Wednesday night. Left to right are: Business Manager, George
Broun, 2UC, Miami; Editor Lee Fennell, 3JM, Leesburg; and
Managing Editor, Joe Thomas, 2UC, Miami-

'Review'
Support
Offered
By SALLY STEWART
Gator News Editor
Dean Ralph E. Page of
the College of Arts and
Sciences has agreed to re recommend
commend recommend to the University
Budget Committee that the
Florida Review be subsidiz subsidized
ed subsidized by the college.
The literary magazine was pub published
lished published last semester by a group
of students, and was sonsored by
two faculty members, Dr. An Andrew
drew Andrew Lytle and Dr. T. W. Her Herbert.
bert. Herbert. Funds for the issue came
from individual donations and
contributions.
Page said, If it is legitimate
and if the Budget Committee ap approves,
proves, approves, I certainly would like to
see the college keep the maga magazine.
zine. magazine. The Budget committee
meets Monday afternoon.
Page called the last issue a
splendid magazine and said that
he had a great deal of respect
for Lytle and Herbert.
The 80-page magazine was hail hailed
ed hailed by Bob Parks, editor of last
years Peninsula, as an excel excellent
lent excellent new publication in an Al Alligator
ligator Alligator review. The magazine sold
out to less than six hours after
it went on sale last December.
S4OO Per Issue
Victor Arwas, a member of
the editorial board of the ma magazine,
gazine, magazine, said that the magazine
needed about S4OO per issue to
operate and that he hopes Parks
would be able to get a subsidy for
two issues a year beginning
next semester.
There is still no money for an
issue this semester, Arwas said,
but we definitely plan to come
out if it ki at all possible.
Since the magazine is not a
purely literary magazine but also
includes the arts and a number of
other subjects, as well as illustra illustrations,
tions, illustrations, then It is possible that some
of the different departments of
the University might singly or
jointly help finance the next is issue,
sue, issue, Arwas said.
Arwas added that manuscripts
are still being accepted for fu future
ture future publication and may be turn turned
ed turned in to the information booth at
the Florida Union.
Staff positions are also avail available
able available and letters of application
may be turned in to the informa information
tion information desk at the Florida Union.
Deadline for all applications is
next Friday afternoon.

Professor, Student
In Need of Bond
By JUDY BATES
Gator Copy Editor
Probably the heaviest weight on intellectualism today is lack of
contact between professors and students. It is difficult to determine
whether more fault lies with the students or the professors, but both

must work to fill the gap.
It is up to the professor to be
honest with his students. But
there seems to be an element of
doubt as to whether he should
teach rationally or with emotion emotional
al emotional reservation, as rational in instruction
struction instruction could hurt the student.
The students emotional ties
are bound to be hurt somewhere
to college. But should the profes professor
sor professor cushion intellectual shocks?
Or should he teach rationally,

PAPER SILENCED BY ADMINISTRATION
Stetson Paper May be Reinstated

There is a chance that the
paper may be reinstated the
week after Easter vacation.
Former Editor John B. Moore
of the Stetson Reporter, Stetson
Universitys suspended student
newspaper, had this optimistic
outlook when contacted by the
Florida Alligator Wednesday for
comment on the recent action
against the paper.
The Reporter, oldest college
newspaper in the state and pub published
lished published each Friday at Stetson
University in DeLand for 82
years, suspended publication a
week ago.
The paper had been in some
conflict with the administration
over policy. Editorials recent recently
ly recently opposed religious Focus
Week a week devoted to re religious

ON UNTIL SATURDAY
'Chalk Circle' Hot'Ordinary'
By JUDY BATES
Gator Copy Editor
Before attending The Caucasian Chalk Circle,, Florida Players current offing, it wiH be neces necessary
sary necessary to note that this is not an ordinary drama but "epic realism, or modern non-representational
drama.

The actors in Chalk Circle are
demonstrating situations rather
than acting them. They are at attempting
tempting attempting to bring to the audience
a dispassionate view of life, a
view stripped of emotional pro propaganda.
paganda. propaganda.
Here, the actors, with the help
of a narrator and a small chorus
depict the story of the peasant
class. Intertwined are the stories
of Azdak, a poor peasant, wno
finds himself suddenly in the
midst of political chaos, and Gru Grusha,
sha, Grusha, a servant girl who finds
herself suddenly left with the
Governors child during the con confusion
fusion confusion of a revolution.
Sonja Coker
Sonja Coker, who plays Grusha,
leads the cast in recognizing the
purpose of this new drama. She
plays her role simply, without
the usual ingenue attempt to
charm the audience to her
character. Miss Coker actually
gives the audience her situation
rather than her emotions.
Harry Mili is fascinating to
watch, but in the process of char characterizing
acterizing characterizing the fool, Azdak, he
speaks as if he had twenty ton tongues.
gues. tongues. It takes a concerted effort
on the part of the audience to
understand what he is saying,
and sometimes his voice is un undecipherably
decipherably undecipherably slurred. Mili is wast wasting
ing wasting his brillant efforts.
(Continued On Page THREE)

without care tor the individual
student's beliefs and emotions?
Dr. Robert Davidson, head of
the Humanities Department, tas
suggested that the intellectual,
partTh of a series
or the able student as he term termed
ed termed it, would be better equipped to
handle rational class discussion
than the student who attends
class with little besides grade
interest. Also, the able student
is desirous to delve more deeply
into the subject matter.
For this reason, Davidson
said, the Honor Sections were
set up to give the able student
a chance to get more from his
classes and his professors.
But the Honor Sections do not
reach all the able students.
There are many students who
should be in the Sections and,
for various reasons, are not, he
said.
Davidson also said professors
get more out of class when the
subject matter of the course, is
new to them. They can be more
easily stimulated by class dis discussion,
cussion, discussion, for in a sense they are
learning, too.
Perhaps, in consideration of
this, it is bad to have the same
professor teaching the same
course year after year.
But the student can help not
only the professor but the class
by bringing fresh ideas and
comments, by not being afraid
to contribute a little.
Many professors do not seem
to welcome class discussion. The
class draws into a shell, and a
bond between student and pro professor
fessor professor becomes impossible. Class
discussion is not only desirous,
but necessary.
There should be more profes professor-student
sor-student professor-student contact outside of
class. This is the students job,
to talk to his professors after
class. The professors cant go to
every student, but every student
can find time to see his profes professors.
sors. professors. 34 I

ligious religious observance; and opera operation
tion operation of tile student union on
grounds too many off campus
groups were permitted to use it.
Stetson is a Baptist institution.
Moore, from Bartow, said
that the director of the Stetson
News Bureau, Blan Taylor, en entered
tered entered the newspaper office last
Friday with a statement that
I was resigning, and no re replacement
placement replacement could be found.
I had indicated three weeks
earlier that I planned to resign
to devote more time to studies,
said Moore. But I was training
a successor in my place. Sus Suspending
pending Suspending the publication was an
extreme measure.
Moore said Taylor gave him
two reasons for the action. One,
because the newspaper was hav having

IF PROPOSAL IS APPROVED
Coeds May Wear
Shorts on Campus
By GLORIA BROWN
Gator Staff Writer
A revised regulation to allow the wearing of bermuda shorts,
sport blouses and sandals or shoes on ail areas at the campus by
coeds was approved by the Womens Student Association Monday.

Next stop for the controversial
measure is the Board of Student
Orientation and Relations, and
finally the University Senate.
The regulation would allow the
wearing of such clothing every everywhere
where everywhere on campus, including the
classroom, library, cafeteria and
Student Service Center.
The regulation states that high
heels and dressy blouses. T-shirts,
and jerseys are considered in inappropriate
appropriate inappropriate and are not to be
worn with Bermuda shorts.
Sweaters can be worn in cold
weather. Short shorts and Jamai Jamaicans
cans Jamaicans are not to be worn. Slim
jims, pedal pushers and slacks
are still confined to recreation
rooms and the Coed Club at Bro Broward.
ward. Broward.
Reaction Varied
Reactions to the proposal prov proved
ed proved to be somewhat diverse. Sev Several
eral Several sororities were opposed to
the idea of wearing bermudas in
classrooms. Dormitory represen representatives
tatives representatives reported that the majori majority
ty majority of the girls in their areas
were for the proposal.
Penalty offense for violation of
the bermuda shorts regulation are
as follows: Saturday night res restriction
triction restriction for the first offense. Fri Friday
day Friday and Saturday night res restriction
triction restriction for the second offense.
Third offense will be referred to
judiciary.
Pat Murphy, editor of the 58-59
Coedikette, reported to the Coun Council
cil Council that the booklet will probably
be out ahead of schedule.
Plans are underway for the an annual
nual annual W. S. A. Banquet to be held
in May. Dr. Harry Philpott, vice
president of the university, will
be guest speaker. Those who will
serve on various banquet com committees
mittees committees are: Entertainment, Jack Jackie

Roney, Des Rogiers Named
To Head 1958-59 Peel Staff
Dave Raney, junior engineering student from Ft. Lauderdale,
and Roger Des Rosiers, Clearwater art junior, have been selected
editor and managing editor respectively of the 1958-59 Orange Peel.

The selections were made at
Wednesdays meeting of the Pub Publications
lications Publications Electoral Board.
Raney currently holds down the
post of managing editor of the
Peel. The editor-elect is a mem member
ber member of Sigma Chi fraternity.
Lambert Resigns
Court Position
Charles Moose, Senior Engineer Engineering
ing Engineering Honor Court Justice, was re recently
cently recently appointed Honor Court
Clerk by Chancellor Bob Graham.
Moose, a married navy veteran
with legal experience, will fill the
vacancy left by the resignation of
Clerk Ralph Lambert.
Lambert said that ne had ben
having trouble with his eyes
and was forced to drop out of
school for a while, anyway.
Lambert, IAS, was also on the
Board of Managers of the Florida
Union, on the Florida Blue Key
Speakers Bureau, and is a mem member
ber member of Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity.

ing having some financial difficulty, and
secondly, to determine if the
Student Body really wanted a
publication.
"This is an odd way to test
student reaction, Moore told
the Alligator In the phone con conversation.
versation. conversation.
A publication Board had been
established for the first time this
year, the former editor said, in
order to guide student publica publications.
tions. publications. But it had not been de determined
termined determined "how the board would
act in all situations, nor how to
replace an editor who had re resigned.
signed. resigned.
"Formerly, the Administra Administration
tion Administration would name an editor,
with the recommendation of the
outgoing editor.
I was in the process of train training

ie Jackie Drake; Invitations, Tickets, and
Collections, Hugh Ann Cason and
Fran Savage; Flowers, Food, and
Planning, Robbie Ricker; Place
Cards, Emily Young and Jan
Moskowitz. Heading the commit committees
tees committees will be Irene MaCris and
Diane Moraitis.
Beardsley May
Meet Officials
Student Body President Eddie
Beardsley may meet soon with
University Vice-President Harry
Philpott and Dean of Student
Personnel Robert B. Beaty to
discuss an Administration gift
of SSOOO to aid student activity
fee organizations.
Beardsley announced at an Ex*
ecutfve Council meeting earlier
this week the possibility of the
University appropriating $5,000
M a stop-gap move to assist ac activity
tivity activity fee organizations current currently
ly currently operating on a deficit.
The Student Body president
previously had sought a "loan
of SIO,OOO from die University,
share of die registration fees, but
this and a similar move to get
a loan for die publications
reserve fund did not succeed.
The appropriation, if granted,
would be used until the Adminis Administration
tration Administration proposes its bi-annual
budget to the Board of Control
next year. Beardsley hopes that
the budget will provide for a
permanent increase in fees allot alloted
ed alloted to activity organizations.

Independent veteran Des Rosi Rosiers
ers Rosiers is Art Editor on the Spring
Peel staff, headed by Editor Bob
Bate.
Both Raney and Des Rosier*
will assume their positions in
September after Bates tenure of
office expires.
The withdrawal of Bate, cur current
rent current Peel chief, left Raney as the
only applicant for the editorship.
Bate, a freshman mathematics
i major from Ft. Lauderdale, cited
personal reasons for the reci recision
sion recision of his application. He stated
however, that he will remain on
the Peel staff.
Applying with Desosiers for
the number two poet was Cliff
Landers, independent Arts and
Sciences junior.
In other action by the Board,
the selection of a business man manager
ager manager was postponed until next
Wednesday. Applicants for the
post are Mike Brennan, Phi Delta
Theta, and Bernard Pescowe, Al Alpha
pha Alpha Epsilon Pi.

serving
10,000 students
at university
of florida

Four Pages This Edition

ing training a successor, Moore em emphasized.
phasized. emphasized. "I feel Taylors acj acjtion
tion acjtion was an extreme one.
The weekend the paper was
suspended, some 200-300 students
marched through campus in
mourning clothes, carrying a
coffin, while the campus tower
played the Death March. A
minor panty raid also insued.
"The University Is really
taken aback at all this bad pub publicity
licity publicity they have receive d,
Moore said. "I think we may
be able to get the newspaper
bock in curculation by the week
after Easter.
"I really appreciate the Fl Flida
ida Flida Alligator taking an inter interest
est interest in this. he said. "If tho
truth can be known, it may
help.

Bjoerling
At U F For
Production
By PAT MURPHY
Gator Feature Editor
Swedish tenor Jussi Bjoerling
will appear at die Florida Gym Gymnasium
nasium Gymnasium next Thursday under tho
sponsorship of ths Lyceum Coun Council.
cil. Council.
Bjoerling (whose name li pro pronounced
nounced pronounced Yoosi Bee-url-ing) is
currently making a transcontinen transcontinental
tal transcontinental tour In which he will visit 30
American cities.
Compositions by composers such
as Handel, Schubert and Strauss
will be sung by Bjoerling in the
Thursday night concert. He will
also sing the Flower Song froi|n
Bizet's opera "Carmen.
1 J'
Bjoerling recently returned to
the United States following a toiir
I of England, France, Italy and
South Africa. While in America,
he will sing at the Metropoli Metropolitan
tan Metropolitan Opera and in the new season
of the Lyric Theatre Opera St
the Chicago Opera.
Bjoerling, who records with
RCA Victor, currently has al albumns
bumns albumns such as Rlgoletto, Aida,
Pagliacci, D Trouvatore and
Tosca on sale.
The tenor will be the last Ly Lyceum
ceum Lyceum Council presentation of the
season.
University students are admit admitted
ted admitted free of charge to all Ly Lyceum
ceum Lyceum Council events with the pre presentation
sentation presentation of their I.D. cards. Tic Tickets
kets Tickets are available at the door at
$2 for adults, $1 for non-Univer non-Universlty
slty non-Universlty students and students wives.
Debaters at
Wake Forest
;
For Tourney
iy| j
The University Debate Team
will travel to Wake Forest, North
Carolina, this weekend to parti participate
cipate participate in the annual West Point
regional debate tournament.
Four of the southern schools
participating in the tourney will
be chosen to represent the South
next month in the annual National
West Point Tournament, most
highly rated collegiate debats
contest in the country.
Representing the University of
Florida will be debators Harold
Klapper, Miami junior, and Joe
Schwartz, Miami Beach junior.
Subject under discussion will
be: "Resolved that membership
in a labor union should not. be
a condition of employment.
Schwartz and Klapper have been
members of the Debate Team for
three years. They won the Pitts Pittsburgh
burgh Pittsburgh National Cross Question
Tournament, and last year won
the National Tau Kappa Alpha
Tournament.
The University has been repre represented
sented represented at the National West
Point Tournament for the past
eleven years.
Accompanying the pair will be
Gerald P. Mohrman, debate di director.
rector. director.
International Supper
Scheduled for Sunday
The International Suppers com committee
mittee committee of the Florida Union will
present its second supper of ths
semester Sunday featuring food
from Isreal.
Reservations may be mads at
ths Union Board office, room sl*
Florida Union.
Cost of ths meal will be SIJt.



* FLOKIiA ALLIGATOR
Our 50th Year of Publication

Page 2

Black Eye on the Blotter
If Stetson University officials really expected the state press and the public
to believe its reasons for suspending the student newspaper last week, they were
either naive or overly optimistic.

The Stetson Reporter, oldest college
newspaper in the state and published
each Friday at Stetson University for
62 years, was suspended, ostensibly
for two reasons:
1) The editor said the paper was
taking to much of his time, and
2) the paper has had financial dif difficulty.
ficulty. difficulty.
The Florida Alligator
All-American Rating, 1953-57
Opinion! expressed in the Letters to the Edi Editor
tor Editor and signed columns appearing on this page
are not necessarily those of the Florida Alliga Alligator.
tor. Alligator. Only the editorials are the official opinion
of the newspaper.
The Florida Alligator is published each Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday and Friday except during holidays, vacations
and examination periods. Entered as second
class matter at United States Post Office, Gaines Gainesville,
ville, Gainesville, Florida. Offices in Florida Union, FR
6-3261, extension 666. Subscriptions $1.50 for the
remainder of this semester.
Editor-in-Chief DAVID LEVY
Managing Editor LEE FENNELL
Business Mgr FRANK GRAY
DAN HACKEL, EXECUTIVE EDITOR; JOE
THOMAS, CITY EDITOR; SALLY STEWART,
NEWB EDITOR; ROGER LEWIS, STATE EDI EDITOR;
TOR; EDITOR; PAT MURPHY, FEATURE EDITOR; JU JUDY
DY JUDY BATES, COPY EDITOR; 808 BENOIT,
ASST. NEWS EDITOR; GRACE HINSON, 80-*
CIAL EDITOR.
\-. v \
News Staff Writers: Pauline Bauman, Arlene Fill Fillinger,
inger, Fillinger, Gloria Brown, Esther Firestone, Bob Je Jerome,
rome, Jerome, Sally GaLoway, Jerry Palmer, Jean Car Carver,
ver, Carver, Sonny Warth, Grace Zinn, Jack Kaplan.
KEN SHER, SPORTS EDITOR; KENN FINKEL,
ASST. SPORTS EDITOR.
Sports Staff Writers: Charlie Pike, Bill Buchal Buchalter,
ter, Buchalter, Billy Shaw, Randy McLaughlin, Henry Gold Goldman,
man, Goldman, Stu Blum berg, Jack Winstead, George
Elliot.
KEN CLIFFORD, ADVERTISING MGR; 808
RUSSELL, CICULATION MGR; GEORGE
BROWN, PRODUCTION ASST; ALAN GOLD GOLDBERG,
BERG, GOLDBERG, SUBSCRIPTION MGR; MARTIN STEIN STEINER,
ER, STEINER, OFFICE MGR; SUSAN STATLER, NAT NATIONAL
IONAL NATIONAL AD MGR.
Business Staff: Londra Hayes, Lois Adams,
Brace Bateman, Harry Squires, Joe Beckett.
PERIHELION

These Three Were Dark and Haggard..

By DAN HACKEL
Alligator Executive Editor
*l can run on a laundry
ticket. ..
AI Smith
The tragedy of cam pin politi*
cal chaos was mirrored in the
faces of the incredulous politi politicos
cos politicos lining the halls of Florida
Union at filing time Monday af afternoon.
ternoon. afternoon.
They had been
H prepared for
anything from
those not in the
Liberty Party;
anything but
disorganisation.
The prevailing
mood was pic pictured
tured pictured most
clearly in the
dark, haggard
HACKEL countenance of
three men: John Higdon, Blair
Culpepper, and Jim Martin.
Each had some cause that
Monday afternoon to feel he had
been betrayed. Each had cause
to shake his head wonderingly
and futilely. We selected them
here because they can best
illustrate the problems of poli political
tical political vacuum.
To John D. Higdon, Kappa
Alpha president and political
representative, the presidential
candidacy of KAs, Bob Hinton,
was no joking matter. By quali qualifying
fying qualifying independently, Hint o n
might appear to the uninformed
observer as representing KA,
which in reality was behind
Tom Biggs.
Hinton, who maintains a
laundry concession among fra fraternity
ternity fraternity houses, was pictured by
campus jokesters as running
on a clean-up campaign, or

AI Smith

Editorials

Editor John Robert Moore of Bar Bartow,
tow, Bartow, as explained in a page one story,
admitted that he planned to resign
from the publication. But he was train training
ing training an editor to replace him.
Unfortunately, the newly-establish newly-established
ed newly-established Publications Board has no provision
as yet for replacing an Administra Administration-appointed
tion-appointed Administration-appointed editor; so the easy
way out was suspending the publica publication
tion publication entirely.
The paper had been in some con conflict
flict conflict with the faculty over policy. A
Baptist institution, the Administration
did not particularly relish Moores
editorials opposing Religious Focus
Week.
They therefore suspended the pub publication
lication publication on flimsy grounds, which, as
Moore told the Alligator earlier this
week, were extreme measures.
Soon after the move, some 200-300
students of the Baptist institution
marched around campus in black, with
the tower playing the Death March. A
panty raid ensued, with much adverse
publicity in the state and local press.
We would say that if Stetson wants
to regain its reputation as a liberal in institution,
stitution, institution, it ought to reconsider its ac action
tion action against the Reporter.
From what we know of the situa situation,
tion, situation, suspending the publication was
unnecessary and unwise. Stetson is
training leaders, not followers; the
paper is training journalists, not milk milktoasts.
toasts. milktoasts.
A black eye is on the blotter at De-
Land, Florida. The university had best
erase it with all fervor and haste.
Hub Doesn't...
Arise, ye lovers of decent music ...
The bee-bop crowd threatens to
take over campus eating spots .
So they have succeeded only in
the Hub.
The visitor to this popular eating
place on campus has a choice usually
between the latest western record,
or he may punch an Elvis Presley
number.
Needless to say, we feel it is about
time some decent music was played in
this establishment. The student can
push a button for any record free, but
there is not one classical, semi-clas semi-classical,
sical, semi-classical, or soothing number in the 100
record selection.
The bee-bop crowd certainly has
taken over the Hub in the afternoons.
But during a dinner meal, Elvis Pres Presley
ley Presley isnt the best accompaniment.
Ah, the problems of higher educa education.
tion. education. What is good music and what is
not?
Whatever it is, the Hub doesnt
have it.

saying no soap for Biggs.
Said one fraternity man, Ill
never vote for that guy Hinton.
He put too much starch In my
shirt last time.
Whether Hinton was serious
in his candidacy, desirous of the
publicity which he surely got,
or merely qualified for kicks,
it caused every person interest interested
ed interested in politics to wonder what
happened to the nermal pat pattern
tern pattern around here.
By this time, Hinton has
probably dropped from the
race at his fraternitys urging,
thereby relieving Higdon.
As to the other Independent
candidate, Joe Rosier (at one
time a Phi Gamma Delta
pledge), who knowns? Phi Gam
is also in Biggs Liberty Party.

In peat years, the five spots
on the Athletic Council have
been the only coendorsed posi positions
tions positions in the most hotly contest contested
ed contested of two-party situations.
This year, it looked for a
while as if the Athletic Council
would be the only OPPOSED
races in the sea of one-party
apathy.
The strange situation came
about when Liberty party lead leaders
ers leaders decided to put in a slate
of recognised student leaders in instead
stead instead of the Athletic Depart Department-sponsored
ment-sponsored Department-sponsored group.
Their motives were good: By
putting men such as Blue Key
leader Bill Wagner on the Coun Council,
cil, Council, it could be brought back
to Student Government. But
they forgot to tell the F Club
about the new deal.
Blair Culpepper, an outstand outstanding
ing outstanding student and an athlete, a
one-time possible choice for
vice president of the Student
Body, had been slated for presi president
dent president of the Athletic Council.

Friday, March 21,1958

He finally dropped to a mem member*
ber* member* spot on Wagners slate.
*
Joe Chapman had a big de decision.
cision. decision. The sophomore Honor
Court justice had to decide
whether to run in opposition
to the Liberty slates Hyatt
Brown for chancellor of the
Court. He would be the only
one running in opposition for
an all-campus office.
Joe decided to play Eddie
Beardsley and tackle the race.
Ex-University Party Chair Chairman
man Chairman Jim Martin gave him what
help he could pledging the sup support
port support of the remains of his party.

Then suddenly two or three
assorted Sigma Nus came al along
ong along to come Ciose possibly to
blowing Joes dream up. By
qualifying for top spots, they
almost smothered Chapmans
spark of a candidacy.
Martin, who was not able to
get one Sigma Nu to run for
president, found two firmly
lodged in the Big Five, making
it virtually impossible for him
to get out sizable vote from
any house but the Snakes.

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"Sail on O' Ship of State"
GLUCKENSPIEL
Gluck Comments on 'This and That...'

By KARL GLUCK
Gator Columnist
NOTICETo those of yon
who wrote charming letters cri criticizing
ticizing criticizing my support 0 of Sen Senator
ator Senator Johns my answer is that
irony is wasted if the reader
snap-judges on the basis of the
opening paragraph. Remember
they generally lead a man up a
flight of steps before they hang
him.
Sure thing predictions and
other sundry assumptions: Ray
Brannon wi*l definitely not con contribute
tribute contribute one of his dogs to the
first American mutnik but Ring Ringling
ling Ringling Bros, have offered one of
their elephants.
The amat amatingly
ingly amatingly descrip descrip.
. descrip. tive school
symbol Albert
will blink at
: Mr 3:48 a.m. April
8; the Astrono Astronomy
my Astronomy Department
1 kmL will revise the
"JtfRlI plans for its
Century Tower
GLUCK o b s e r v ation
platform and
make it impossible to train the
100 inch eye on the sun-bathing
GEORGE BAYLESS

Law School Admission Score Praised

Bv GEORGE BAYLESS
Former Alligator Editor
Our favorite college, the Col College
lege College of Law, rose up against a
time-honored custom this week
when the Law deans office let
it be known that hereafter stu students
dents students entering the sacred halls
across from Sams must score
at least 340 of 800 points on
the national Law School admis admission
sion admission test.
This makes me mad, in a
way, because I love to point to
our budding Judges on campus
that academic lawyers are the
only students getting another
degree that do not have any
stiff entrance requirements.
This is cer cerament.
ament. cerament. The hope
here is that this
said to be one
BAYLESS 08165 in the
of the better
country, will increasingly de decrease
crease decrease the likes erf gutter run running
ning running lawyers that give the black
robed profession as many black
eyes as inaccurate reporters,
such as this one, give to the
journalism profession.

It has been alleged, and cate categorically
gorically categorically denied, that there are
some bad people practicing law.
What we do know is that the
College of Law, of which Flor Florida
ida Florida Blue Key is a subsidiary
thereof, has had its share of
bad products. It appears more so
on some occasions, such as
grand jury reunions and other
gatherings of public spirited ci citizens,
tizens, citizens, but only because lawy lawyers
ers lawyers like to be in the limelight
and their actions therefore are
more visible than say an or orgy
gy orgy in Orlando by other astute
professional men.
But lawyers, who really con-
Vet's
IT'S
BELL RADIO
for all your TV needs
call me first and get
lowest estimate on
antenna.
FR 2-2022

decks; it will take at least an another
other another sixteen years to fill the
Millhopper with beer cans.
*
The New York Yankees will
not wind up in the cellar this
year; although Emory had an
0-9 record last season and the
entire varsity graduates the Ga Gators
tors Gators wont beat them in this
years opener.
Jussi Bjoerling definitely will
not sing April Love next
Thursday; Juan Fangio will not
be kidnapped by the S. A. L.;
Victor Arwas will not swim the
English Channel as a publicity
stunt for Swim Fins.
We will have a new Florida
union, football stadium, and a
triple deck parking lot before the
Architecture Department gets
out of the rat-trap theyre in
now; the Florida Theatre will
install headphones for those kill killjoys
joys killjoys who wish to hear the pic picture.
ture. picture.
The University of Moscow
chess team will definitely not
play a return engagement this
semester; the Gainesville Inter International
national International Airport will not be fi finished
nished finished in time for the World Fair
here next year; the administra administration

trix our lives more than we
think, are the only ones to pro profit
fit profit from politics in the long-run,
and therefore they are the ones
most interested in Americas No.
one pest-time.
We are glad that lawyers in
this state must pass a state bar
exam and that this exam in includes
cludes includes a security check only
second to the FBls own check
of Its own men.
What disappoints us, however,
is how little check on such
powerful men as members of the
bar is made after their grad graduation.
uation. graduation. The Florida State Bar
has allegedly won a few na national
tional national prizes for cleaning up
their ranks, and I personally
talked with Baya M. Harrison
of St. Petersburg, who at that
time was president-elect of
the state bar, and I am con convinced
vinced convinced the bar is trying to do
a good job.
,* *
Unfortunately, some of the
local bar associations are led
by attorneys who at the drop
EMNMMnWIDITMSW # U S|Bo
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- Sail Kamtaat VflfflfFlj
. laaaa laaf Alban. RfSKIJIi
lw On* D, Mail Sarvic*
UK* DANDY FILM SERVICE
Dept. A Wen-Berry, s.C.

Dept. A Wen-Berry, S.C.

and co-starring RICHATO BASEHART 1
with WILLIAM SHATNKR From the Novel by Fyodor Doatoytvsky An Avon Production In METROCOLOR
Screen Play and Direction by RICHARD BROOKS Produced by PANDRO S. BERMAN
ST* NOW SHOWING [|i,, l: Tl7| il

tion administration wil'; not approve the Gator
Sun and Health Club.
In spite of the recession, Co Cokes
kes Cokes will go up to fourteen cents,
haircuts to $2.98, and iced tea
to six cents. The city will sell
the old courthouse to the Uni University
versity University for a new "temporary
mens dorm.
Murphrees finger will sport
four smelly fish, a dead cat, and
a cigar band besides other un unmentionables
mentionables unmentionables before the semes semester
ter semester is out. Political' dark horse
Tom Biggs will edge out a nar narrow
row narrow victory on April Fools Day.
The KA die-hards will definitely
rush Virgil when he enters school
next fall.
*
The W. S. A. will not have a
beer blast at their last meeting;
the petitions committee will turn
down Alfred E. Neumans ap appeal
peal appeal to re-enter school; the Bio Biology
logy Biology Department reports that
this year's Gainesville mosquito
crop has hatched and within two
weeks will buzz in four billion
strong for their annual blood
drive.
Everybody will live happily
ever after and your trui'y will
not write no more columns.
Anyway I dont think so.

of a brief would soft-pedal a
charge against (me of the lo local
cal local yokels unless he was real really
ly really on the outs with the boys.
Frankly, lawyers are darn good
people.
Lawyers are here to stay
and, as the second ranking mo money
ney money makers in the country,
there is no reason to believe
with a 340 minimum score that
fewer men will be entering the
legal profession and taking
guff such as this.
Addendum: If you were an at attorney
torney attorney reading this, it would
have cost you |ls of your time.
My closing thought for the day,
taken from old English com common
mon common law (excuse the Latin):
Britannia est insula.
Golfland
Driving Range
Daily 4-1! p.m.
Sat & Sun. 2-11 p.m.
441, North
Clubs for Everyone
Just Past Intarsaction
N.W. 13th fr N.W. 6th Sts.

LETTERS TO THE EDITOR
Abolishment of Awards,
Trophies is Suggested

Editors
The Eighth Annual Panhellen Panhellenic
ic Panhellenic Sing was a tremendous suc success
cess success in that it gave the audience
the opportunity to see and hear
polished performances and an
interestingly varied program.
It also presented the sororities
with a good stimulus for work working
ing working together.
However, one facet of the pre presentation
sentation presentation marred the entire pro prograin.
grain. prograin. And, in a larger sense,
it was not the fault of the Pan Panhe4lenic
he4lenic Panhe4lenic Council. The preconceiv preconceived
ed preconceived notion that there can be no
activity on the Florida campus
without an award (most often a
trophy) is a cause for grief
with the Intramural Depart Department,
ment, Department, fraternity functions, and
most organisational enterprises.
*
The idea of the Sing and of
intramural games is to give
groups the opportunity to work
together, to better themselves,
and to bring the various groups
closer together. Competition is,
of course, a part of this.
In reality, these good inten intentions
tions intentions are greatly undone by a
competition pattern established
by the awards. More than 500
sorority members sat in the au auditorium.
ditorium. auditorium.
But the primary consideration
in their minds was not how beau beautiful
tiful beautiful or thoroughly enjoyable the
musical numbers were. They
thought first of how good the
group performing was in com comparison
parison comparison to themselves. The
hours of practice were not spent
because of a willingness to par participate,
ticipate, participate, but the desire to win.
The competitive spirit took
second place to ths attempt to

'Guy with a Lantern'
Asks for Student Votes

To The Student Body t
My name is Joe. My name
is Joe and I dont have a
chance. Have you ever heard
of Diogenes? He was a cynic,
a cynic in search of an honest
man. He carried a symbol, a
lantern. He vm naive enough
to think that an honest man
could be found with a lantern.
You and I know better, dont
we?
Look, Im running for Student
Body president. My name is
Joe Rosier. I could be a Jew,
a Catholic, a Protestant, huh?
You figure it out; what am I?
Im you: the guy with the
lantern; I dont have a chance.
Yet, as sure as youre alive
I do.
My name is Joe Rosier and
I'm a sophomore and Im run running
ning running for president of the Stu Student
dent Student Body, and youre going to
see me with a lantern, cause
Im gonna show you an honest
man; Im gonna put this light
in your face and youre gonna
vote for me.
This is not a hoax, I have
no false front. I am not a Law
student, nor am I a fraternity
man. I got a lamp, thats It;
Im gonna try and put this
thing in your eyes I hope
the light hurts, cause I want
the job, simply to give it back
Those Interested
Are Cordially Invited
To Attend The
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE
Campus Organisation
Meetings
Sundays At 6:45 P.M.
Florida Union
Auditorium

beat that sorority that always 1
wins." This, then, negated the
original idea of tbe competi competition.
tion. competition. Winning has become the
primary consideration, and all
else falls behind.
This is in no sense meant to
reflect on the Panhellenic Coun Council.
cil. Council. Instead, the blame lie* in
all organizations that feel that
the only thing that holds any in interest
terest interest for the students is the
presentation of a trophy. It is
tragic that there ia the idea that
without them the participation in
most campus activities would
diminish greatly.
*
But, there ia a solution. I
would propose that all awards
of this sort be abolished. This
is not a main suggestion thrown
out in the heat of haste. In Instead,
stead, Instead, it is an attempt to solve
a great deed of the problems
that plague so many of the
campus organizations.
In the case of the sing, it
would bring together only
those girls interested in putting
on a program. And everyone
could enjoy all the show. And
perhaps most of all. It would
help edleviate some of the hard
feelings between groups that is
caused only by constant com competition.
petition. competition.
In intramurals it would elimi eliminate
nate eliminate all those who participate
only to win trophies for the
fraternity. The system would
then do what it was designed to
do . create a program to
foster a place to play and en enjoy
joy enjoy sports, for their own sake.
Perhaps someone will agree
wish this Idea someday and the
students will benefit.
Fred Ward

to youStudent Government, I
mean. I want this as much as
you do; I want your support.
My nams is Joe Rosier and
I stand for the common man;
I know what you think. I think
what you feel; my platform is
your wish, your heart.
My name is Joe Rosier and
Im you; youre me, and I want
you to help me direct your
government. I wanna be Stud Student
ent Student Body president
My name is Joe Rosier and
I got a lamp called us."
Joe Rosier
NOW.
mUUL
"A FROLIC IN r
SENSUALITY,"
and J Ay
God J f
ortatedv v -*v
woman? Jw
ADULTS Invented
ONLY I
f Jf Bardot
LATE SHOW
SAT. 11:30 P.M.
wwW



/ Donee set at Hub
The Florida Union Dance Com Committee
mittee Committee ie sponsoring a Jass Band
Dance from S-IS, tonight at the
Hub.
Music will be provided by the
Quintones. The Snack Bar will
be open for refreshments. Ad Admission
mission Admission is 1-75 stag or drag.
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NEW RADIOS $15.00, new tape
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the incredible smoothness of Full c >4'tk
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SOCIALLY SPEAKING

Greeks Busy this Week

By GBAGB HINSON
Gator Social Editor
Green Week participation and
initiation* are dominate in Sor Sorority-Fraternity
ority-Fraternity Sorority-Fraternity aetivittee th i
week. A relativity quiet Party
weekend start* tonight with sev several
eral several groups having annual af affairs.
fairs. affairs.
The KAs will commence grow growing
ing growing sideburns for Plantation Ball
with an afternoon lawn party to tomorrow.
morrow. tomorrow.
Last Sunday morning the KDi
held initiation breakfast in honor
of is new sisters. Joan Van Are Aredell
dell Aredell received the best pledge
award, and Becky Thomason and

Ann Price received awards for
outstanding scholarships.
The SAE Lionmen plan a blast
of" some sort this weekend.
SRRO, perhaps.
The Sigma Nu Snakes and
dates will party again starting to tonight.
night. tonight.
The Sigma Chis will be cele celebrating
brating celebrating tonight's initiation, to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow night.
The Phi Delt bearers of sword
and shield will party quietly this
weekend.
The Teps (who never party
quietly) will dance to recordings
in their basement tonight and to tomorrow.
morrow. tomorrow.
The Kappa Sigs, in their in informal
formal informal get together, will sing
and dance to the hi-fi, and have
a party at Blue Springs.
This week, the AO Pis had Mrs.
CENTRAL FLORIDA
SERVICE
Learn to Fly Now!
Qualified SttnfU
Instructor fjld

Wilma Smith Leland, AOPi na national
tional national vice president, as their
guests. A coffee was given in her
honor Tuesday night.
The DGs anchor Weekend will
start tonight with a semi-formal
dance at the Seven Seas. Tomor Tomorrows
rows Tomorrows activities feature an all-day
picnic in the country. Initiation of
15 neophytes concludes the Week Weekend
end Weekend Sunday afternoon.
A guest dinner and hi-fi party
is planned for the Phi Taus to tonight,
night, tonight, and tomorrow will see the
Phi Taus head for the woods on
their party.
Following ATO initiation last
weekend the annual Founders
day Banquet had the honorable
Stephen OConnel, justice of the
Florida Supreme Court, as guest
speaker. TTie ATOs entertained
the DGa at a dance social Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday night.
The Alpha Chis honored their
national president, Mrs. Kennard
Jones; their province president,
Mrs. Mildred Moyer; and Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville Alumnae with a coffee Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday night.
This is Delta Tau Delta Rain Rainbow
bow Rainbow Weekend. A formal dance at
the Legion Hall tonight, a picnic
at Camp OLeno tomorrow after afternoon,
noon, afternoon, and a pirate party tomorrow
night are planned.
The Betas are Spring Ruth
partying tomorrow night.
The AEPhis socialized with
the Phi Delts Tuesday night.
The Sig Eps prepare for their
Golden Hearts weekend today.
A buffet supper and formal dance
will be held tonight. Goldhead
Branch State Park is the scene
of an outing tomorrow. A Pirate
Party is in store for tomorrow
night.
At the Phi Sigma Kappa house
a kickoff supper this afternoon,
plus a hayride to Pos Springs,
highlights celebration of Founders
Day. A banquet and formal dance
are planned for tomorrow; ini initiation
tiation initiation will be Sunday and Mon Monday.
day. Monday.
The Lambda Chis Founders
Day weekend will have a Sche Scheherazade
herazade Scheherazade Ball tonight and a pic picnic
nic picnic and dance tomorrow with the
Quintoneg furnishing music.
The Phi Mus entertained the
Lambda Chis at a social Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday evening.
No Reaction
To Blood Plea
No student reaction has been
shown to the appeal made by
John McCall, chairman of the
Student Government Blood rive
for blood to go to Jos fltokley,
a former student at the Univer University.
sity. University.
Mrs. Virginia Morgan, head
nurse at the John Henry Thomas
Memorial Blook Bank,< said Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday that no donations have
been received.
Stokley, who majored in educa education
tion education and was a member of the
Gator Band, was injured in a
freak accident during aemeater
break while he was in Baltimore
visiting relatives. He was shot
through the jawaccidentlyby
his cousin and is in serious need
of blood.
Any type of blood can be used
by Stokley since it will be trans transfere
fere transfere d to his account at John Hop Hopkins
kins Hopkins Hospital in Baltimore. Ap Appointments
pointments Appointments for donating can be
made by calling FR 6-6040.

Revisions Passed
By Exec Council
(Continued FTom Page ONE)
Aria and Sciences then moved
that the Peel be given $llOO.
This waa amended by Student
Shaffer to provide for SIOSO. The Theamendment
amendment Theamendment and main motion then
passed with the neceasary ss vote
needed for appropriations mea measure*.
sure*. measure*.
In other notion during the three
sessions, the following was acted
upon:
1) George Baldwin was approv approved
ed approved aa sophomore representative
to the Oouncil.
t) The Mens Oouncil was de denied
nied denied SISS.BO for keys and a page
in the Seminole after it we* ad admitted
mitted admitted that only a dozen students
are participating at the present
time in the affairs of the Oouncil.
Not One Vote
Not one Council member voted
fur the appropriation on second
reading.
$) The Mens Glee Club was ap approved
proved approved $25.40 for awards on the
Glee Club budget.
4) $281.71 was approved for an
addressograph machine for stu student
dent student publications.

' : '..i ..- 1
SPECIAL REPORT
<9 mmmhMMMHMHM m> ANDREW W. SERROS NEW YOMC UPE AGENT
of ORLANDO;* FLORIDA
BORN: July 1922
EDUCATION: University
Business Administration, 8.5., 1948.
MHi MILITARY: U.S. Air ForceSecond Lt. Jan. 43-Dec. '45
Hnm
REMARKS: February 1; 1949 was the first day former
Air Force Lieutenant Andrew Serros reported in as a
New York Life representative at the Companys
Jacksonville General Office. Since that day, he's
compiled a sales record that speaks for itself. The
j o first year on the job he qualified for the Company's
Star Cluband for the President's Counoil|Ln each
succeeding year. From 1952 to 1957, he received the National Quality*Award from
the National Association of Life Underwriters. To cap all this success, Andy
won a seat at last year's industry-wide Million Dollar Round Table. Behind this
impressive record lies Andy Serros' sincere interest in his olients' insurance
needs and enthusiasm for his jobtwo factors that could foretell even greater
success for Andy with New York Life in the years ahead.
i Andrew Serros, after nine years as a New York self with one of the worlds leading insurance
Jl representative, is well established in a career companies, write:
#f that can offer security, substantial income, and MKW V qrk iniur 'Ci go.
/ the deep satisfaction of helping others. If youd c .r. V." G-37
like to know more about such a career for your- bi Mdion avmiw, nw von. n.y.
Tour future is a matter of your
decision today. Because now you
Atk yw must choose die job that will not only
Plmetmtmi Office govern your activities new year but will
sMVtr.bMr.niTH.," haT npoitin bearing on die pomoo
youll hold ten or fifteen years from now.
Yes, your career is in die palm of your hand and
theres a bright future for you and others like you with
Stone & Webster Engineering Corporation.
Heres a company with a6B year record of steady growth... and
remember your opportunities will increase as your company grows.
Stone & Webster Engineering Corporation is one of the large*
and best known engineering and construction organizations in
the world... you will be known by the company you work for.
Stone & Webster provides consulting engineering and complete
design and construction services to almost every phase of industry
throughout the free world . you will receive the broadest
possible background of engineering and construction experience.
Interested?
Our Employment Representative is coming to your
campus on March 25. Your Placement Office will give
you the details.
A
BTONE & WEBSTER ENGINEERING CORPORATION
NtwYork BosMn Chicago PNtobwgh Houctoo UgtopHi Son Franclcoo M* T>W

IN THE DARK

Brando, Bardot, Brynner
On Screens this Week

By 808 JEROME
Gator Staff Writer
Top stars Brando, Bardot,
Brynner furnish top-drawer en entertainment
tertainment entertainment this week.
And God Created Woman
continues through Thursday at
the State theater. Brigitte Bardot
is an IS-year-old bride who leaves
the home-fires for & more torrid
time with yachtman Curt Jerg Jergens.
ens. Jergens. Friction occurs when the
husband tries to restrain his spir spirited
ited spirited wife.
Breaking box-office records all
over the country, this French
movie narrowly escaped the cen censors
sors censors scissors in some cities. Bri Brigitte
gitte Brigitte is known as the symbol of
sex-appeal in France, where she
is the highest paid film actress.
William Faulkners candid sto story
ry story The Tarnished Angels
makes its screen debut Thursday
at the State. Newsman Rock Hud Hudson
son Hudson finds excitement while cover covering
ing covering an air show that features
Dorothy Malone and Robert Stack
as dare-devil performers.
The celebrated classic The

Brothers Karamazov is the Flor Florida
ida Florida feature today through Wed Wednesday.
nesday. Wednesday. Yul Brynner is the bede bedeviled
viled bedeviled hero who spurn* an aristo aristocratic
cratic aristocratic beauty (Claire Bloom) for
the love of a cunning charmer
(Maria Schell).
Set against the background of
cz&rist Russia, the story contains
love, lust, crime and punishment.
Lee J. Oobb portrays the deprav depraved
ed depraved father; William Shatner, his
saintly son; and Richard Base Basehart,
hart, Basehart, an intellectual writer.
Marlon Brando, Montgomery
Clift and Dean Martin make an
impressive lineup in The Young
Lions, opening Thursday at the
Florida. This Irving Shaw story
parallels the World War n acti activities
vities activities of a Nazi officer and two
American soldiers. On the distaff
side, theres Hope Lange, Bar Barbara
bara Barbara Rush and May Britt.
The State midnighter for Satur Saturday
day Saturday is The Wild One, the story
of a town terrorized by a youth youthful
ful youthful gang.

Florida Alligotor, Fridoy, Morch 11, 19581

'Chalk Circle'
Called Unusual
Drama Form
(Continued From Page ONE)
Paddy Driscoll takes on the
herculian task of narrating this
epic drama. He ie neither good
nor bad. He sbnply tells the story,
which is to his credit.
Outstanding get
The surrealistic set by John
Kirk is a striking example of
wHat can be achieved through
simplicity of design. It is not only
workable for the 38 cast memb members,
ers, members, but it also la one of the
most interesting sets to reach the
Florida Players stage.
Chalk Circle was written by
Bertold Brecht, author of The
Threepenny Opera. His play ie
an unusual one as is the type of
drama it represents.
The play will run tonight and
tomorrow at the P. K. Yonge
Auditorium. Curtain Is at 8 o-
clock.

Page 3



IFlorida Alligator, Friday, March 21, 1958

Page 4

Woodruff Looking
For HB Substitute

Coach Bob Woodruff will have
a large order to fill when it comes
to finding a replacement at half halfback
back halfback for All-Southeastern Con Conference
ference Conference Jim Rountree, who has
used up his eligibility.
Currently making the strongest
bid to fill the void left by Roun Rountree
tree Rountree is Charile Smith, a stocky
200-pounder from St. Augustine*
Smith saw limited duty last
year while alternating between
halfback and fullback.
Fighting for the other halfback
position and the number two spot
behind Smith are Dave Fannin,
Lamar Tuten, Jack Westbrook,
Clyde Buts, and Russell Dilts.
All o t these men have either
TV
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Printing Os All Kinds
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Shop
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seen game action or have gain gained
ed gained valuable experien- during a
years holdout.
Sophomores are also in the
halfback picture. Two hopefuls
have gained recognition for their
work this raring. They are Scot
ty Dunlop and Gene Page.
Seniors absent from the spring
drills are Co-Caiptain Bemie Par Parrish,
rish, Parrish, Bill Booker, Bill Newbern
and Don Lucey.
Parrish, AP Player of the Week
once last season for his perfor performance
mance performance against Vanderbilt, is
spending the spring on the base baseball
ball baseball diamond. The P. K. Yonge
grad was the starting right half halfback
back halfback last year but may be moved
to the left half slot in the fall.
Booker, a slender sideback from
Corpus Christi, Tex., was the
number two left haflback before
being sidelined with a broken arm.
Booker is taking it easy this
spring and trying to gain needed
weight.
Newbern backed up Parrish in
1957. The Jacksonville halfback
was a standout in the Gator vic victories
tories victories over Georgia and Miami.
Lucey, a 160-pound spedster
from Daytona Beach, is running
track this spring but he will be
In the thick of the halfback race
in the fall.

UF Swimmers
Play Host To
Florida AAU
The University of Florida
swimmers, under the guiding
hand of Coach Jack Ryan, play
host to annual Florida AAU swim swimming
ming swimming and diving championships
Friday and Saturday at the Flor Florida
ida Florida pool.
The state-wide affair will open
Friday afternoon with trials in
the three meter diving. Swim Swimming
ming Swimming trials begin Saturday morn morning
ing morning with finals slated for 2:30 in
the afternoon.
Outstanding collegiate and prep
strokers seeing action are Flor Floridas
idas Floridas Phil Drake and Dave Cal Calkin
kin Calkin and Miamis Alytnpic flyer,
Jack Nelson.
Commenting on the Gators
chances in the upcoming meet,
Ryan confided We have a pret- 1
ty good chance, it should be a
pretty even match.

6 Teams Remain Unbeaten
In Blue League Volleyball

The Blue League volleyball
tournament sports six undefeated
teams as action continues in an
effort to narrow the contenders
in the race for the coveted crown.
Pi Kappa Phi, Phi Kappa Tau,
Alpha Gamma Rho, Chi Phi, The Theta
ta Theta Chi. and Delta Upsilon are
the untainted squads in the battle
for set-ups and spiking suprema supremacy.
cy. supremacy.
Hie PI Kaps beat Phi Sigma
Kappa 16-14, 15-7 Thompson was
outstanding for the winners.
Phi Tau downed Alpha Epsilon,
Pi 15-12, 15-2, and Delta Upsilon
out-spiked Delta Sigma Phi 15-11,
15-
AGR, Theta Chi, and Chi Phi
have each captured two victories.
The AGRmen took the measure
of Phi Gamma Delta 15-10, 15-3,
and outlasted Tau Kappa Epsilon
16- 15-9.

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The Theta Chis, paced by An Andy
dy Andy Dnden, outpointed the Del Delta
ta Delta Sigs 15-4, 15-3, and then
edged Lambda Chi Alpha, 15*
16, 15-12.
Chi Phi garnered their two
wins at the expense of the TKEs
15-11, 15-7 and Phi Gam 15-11,
and 15-3.
Alpha Epsilon Pi was the only
other Blue League winner, defeat defeating
ing defeating Phi Sigma Kappa 15-0, 14-16,
15-8.
Protest Causes Rematch
In Blue League Cage Play
Lambda Chi Alpha will again
meet Phi Kappa Tau next Mon Monday
day Monday night for the Blue League
basketball championship, after a
protest resulted in the nullifica nullification
tion nullification of Lambda Chis 22-20 over overtime
time overtime triumph.

UF Nine Hosts Auburn Today

By KENN FLNKEL
Gator Assistant Sports Editor
The powerful Auburn Tigers, considered by coach Dave Fuller as
The team to beat in the Southeastern Conference this year, invade
Perry Field this weekend for games at three oclock on Friday and
2:30 on Saturday.

The Tigers, who lost only two
men from last years potent unit, I
finished second in the overall
SEJC standings, have a promis promising
ing promising crop of sophomores to bolster
their attack.
I Fuller is expected to start soph sophomore
omore sophomore ace Don McCreary on the
mound in Fridays action. Mc-
Creary will go as far as he can,
and then will be relieved by Sen Senior
ior Senior Sid Smith. Ray Oestreicher
will go in Saturdays encounter,
and will be followed by lefty
Tim Twomey.
! According to Fuller, Its too
early in the season to let these
boys go nine innings, but we want
to see how far they can go.
McCreary and Twomey turned
outstanding performances in last
weekends series with Rollins.
The former hurled three frames
of hitless ball, picking up the
win in last Fridays contest, while
the latter tossed six innings of
shutout ball, allowing but two
hits, in winning the Saturday
game.
Starting lineups for the Gator
nine include Andy Jackson at first
base, Bemie Parrish at second,
Mickey Ellenburg, at third, and
Russ Maxcy at shortstop, in the
infield.
Catching will be captain Bobby
Barnes, while the outfield will
have John Bridges in left field,
Bob Geissinger in center, and
Don Fleming, who knocked two
home runs in Fridays Rollins
game, in right.
Commenting on this years edi edition
tion edition of Florida baseball, Fuller
said, I think our ball club will
be all right. Were looking forward
to the end of spring football when
Charlie Smith, an outfielder, and
Perry McGriff, a first baseman,
will come out. Smith should add
hitting punch, while McGriff is
strong defensively.
Net Team to Meet
Jackets' Raquets
Floridas netmen swing into full fullscale
scale fullscale action today, meeting the
Yellow Jackets of Georgia Tech
on the local courts. Rackets are
set to begin swinging at 2:30 this
afternoon.
The Engineers are proclaiming
this squad as their best net ag aggregation
gregation aggregation in 10 years, and were
co-favored with Tulanes perennial
powerhouse to cop the Southeast Southeastern
ern Southeastern Conference championship in a
pre-season poll.
Techmen slated to go against
the Gators are Jerry Averbuch,
Sam Fleming, Mike Mehaffy, Paul
Metz, Ned Neely, Bob Nichols,
Buddy Parker, Dave Peake, Har Harry
ry Harry Thompson and Charles Cox.
Neely is the star of the squad,
being one of the nations ranking
junior players.
Orange and Blue racquet wield wielders
ers wielders ready to meet the Tech in invasion
vasion invasion are Buddy Husband, Dave
Shaw, Hugh Waters, Del Mo Moser,
ser, Moser, Bemie Friedman, Henry
Cleare and John Sellers.
Seagle Wins Off-Campus
Georgia Seagle captured the Off-
Campus football league title by
scoring early in the first half, and
then hitting paydirt with two in insurance
surance insurance six-pointers in the sec second
ond second half to rout Kappa Psi 18-0.

Linksmen to Meet
Three Opponents
Led by Southeastern Conference,
Florida Intercollegiate, Georgia
Amateur, and Georgia State Open
golf champion, Tommy Aaron, the
Florida Gator linksmen take on
the Florida State golfers in Talla Tallahassee
hassee Tallahassee this Saturday, and re return
turn return to Gainesville for Monday
and Tuesday matches with Geor Georgia
gia Georgia and Florida Southern.
The Gators downed FSU 19-8 in
Gainesville last month, but the
Tallahassee club has improv improved
ed improved since then, and is expected
to be tough on its home links.
The Georgia match should boil
down to a tremendous contest
between Aaron and Colby Ware.
These two met in the finals of the
Georgia Amateur last Summer,
and Aaron won a thriller, by hit hitting
ting hitting birdies on five of the last
seven holes.
The Florida golfers had a col collective
lective collective bad day last Monday, los losing
ing losing to Rollins, 24% to 2%, but
they came back strong against
Georgia Tech, winning 22 to 5.

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A Campus-to-Career Case History
,? -r r- W ""
Jf* w,
;Kw ,Hi JF/? 7 f % .'V v, liiMi#ifc. V
s ' fa, $L '; *. ¥'s,s /s J;| JBif; ifMlifri inr
n : ,i Wym JllWgiit ; '-
^ww^r,. 1 ,,, y yir < <- ...
pP
Stan Smith (left) discusses characteristics and color coding of polyethylene
insulated cable tiith A. A. Little, Nebraska Area Transmission Lngineer. m
: I !|
Growth makes opportunities in
the telephone company"

In October, 1957, only four years after
graduation, Stanley W. Smith was ap appointed
pointed appointed District Plant Engineer in North Northwestern
western Northwestern Bell Telephone Company. Here
Stan tells what his- responsibilities are
and how his promotion came about
Im responsible for outside plant en engineering
gineering engineering in a district which includes
about one-third of all Bell telephones in
Nebraska outside of Omaha, Stan says.
That's about 35,000 phones, and the
number is growing every day.
The most important part of my job is
to plan for growth and have facilities
ready when needed. This means planning
for pole lines, aerial and underground
cable, and conduit lines to the central
office. I also make cost estimates for all

Stan Smith graduated from the University of Nebraska in if jjj| %
1953 with a B.S. in E.E. degree. He is one of many young
men who are finding rewarding careers in the Bell Telephone
Companies. Find out about opportunities tor you. Talk with BELL
the Bell interviewer when he visits your campus, and read TELEPHONE
the Bell Telephone booklet on file in your Placement Office. COMPANIES
Ik "- 7 £ :7p ;,7; : *>'7 :
- J

SAE, Delts, PDT, SPE
Set Volleyball Pace
Sigma Phi Epsiian, Phi Delta Theta, Delta Tau Delta, and Sigma
Alpha Epsilon took commanding leads in their individual brackets aa
the Orange League volleyball tournament neared the semi-final round.

The Sig Eps, paced by the cle clever
ver clever ball maneuvering of Tom
Stone, downed a strong Pi Lamb Lambda
da Lambda Phi unit 15-9, 15-8. SPE folio v ved
ed ved up this triumph with a con convincing
vincing convincing 15-0. 15-1 victory over
Kappa Alpha.
The Blue of Phi Delta The Theta
ta Theta moved ahead of the Bracket
H field by edging Tau Epsilon
Phi 15-11, 15-4, and downing
Pi Kappa Alpha 15-2, 15-2.
Jim Theadgill and John Mul Mullett
lett Mullett paced the Lionmen to the
Bracket HI colead. The Sig
Alpha came from behind to rout
Sigma Nu 14-16, 15-4, 15-8, and
then wallopped Alpha Tau Ome Omega.
ga. Omega. 15-3, 15-2.
Delta Tau Delta, via Its for forfelt
felt forfelt win over Sigma Nu, gained
a first place tie in Bracket 111.
The Delts also beat Sigma
Chi 15-3, 15-8.
PI Lambda Phi and Beta The Theta
ta Theta Pi are tied for the runnerup
spot in Bracket I. The Phi Lamb
recovered from their opening

!
planned construction so that money can i
be budgeted for it.
This is the kind of job I really like likeone
one likeone which combines engineering and
management. And it was the continuing
grow th of the business, Stan points out,
that opened up this new assignment for
me. My predecessor was appointed to a
new ly created position and I w as selected
to replace him.
What the future holds for me depends
on a lot of things. But I can see from my
present job that growth will keep open opening
ing opening opportunities for myself and other
engineers like me. Im more convinced
than ever that the telephone company is
the place to get ahead in an interesting
and challenging career.

loss to spike the Betas 15-2, 16-1.
The Betas defeated KA 14-16, 15*
8, 15-5 in their other bracket en encounter.
counter. encounter.
TEP and Kappa Sigma are all
even in the Bracket II runner runnerup
up runnerup position. The Lavender and
White downed the Kappa SLgs
15-8, 15-7, behind some fancy tap tapping
ping tapping by Jerry Ross 'and well wellplaced
placed wellplaced spiking by Gary Fried Friedman.
man. Friedman. The Kappa Sigs had pre previously
viously previously whipped the Pikes, 15-4,
15-2.
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