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 54

Huddle after the Attack
Eddie Beardsley engages in a huddle with an Executive Council
member < hack to camera) who protested the manner in which the
matter of Alligator editor was (>asse<| by the Council last Tuesday
night, 1 l>eft to right, an unidentified student, Beardsley, Marty
Howell and hen SShcr. (Bator photo).
New Alligator
Staff Selected
The top staff members of next year's All.gator have been nam named
ed named by Dave Levy, Alligator editor-elect.
Announced at the annual Alligator banquet Friday night. they

Ann Bixler, news editor; Joe
Thomas, city editor; and Don
Alien, state editor. These will be
three new salaried positions on the
Alligator staff, said Levy.
Also named are SalJy Stewart,
assistant news editor; Gordon
Duck, assistant city editor; Roger
Lewis, assistant state editor;
Grace Hinson, society editor.
The Sports Editor position will
be filled by Ken She!', while a (
new position. Special Features Edi Editor.
tor. Editor. will be filled by Frank Gray, i
current member of the Alligator
business staff.
The feature staff itself will be
reactivated, ydth Alvin Alsobrook
filling the feature editor position.
Pat Murphy is slated for assist assistant
ant assistant feature editor, said Levy.
All editors and assistant edi editors,
tors, editors, excluding those on the sports
and business staff, Will com comprise
prise comprise the editorial advisory board.
This board, being formed for
the first time in the history of
the newspaper, will meet weekly
to discuss jtbe paper, said the
At the Alligator banquet, 'Edi 'Editor
tor 'Editor Don Bacon awarded the an annual
nual annual outstanding freshman key
award to Ann Bixler.
Miss Bixler joined the staff last
fall and within three months was
promoted to Society Editor. Since
then she has, edited the society societypage
page societypage in each Friday edition.
Marty Steiner, a member ot the
circulation staff, received the out outstanding
standing outstanding freshman key award on
business staff. Jack Hutchinson,
business manager, awarded the
key to Steiner.
Ten members of the staff re received
ceived received service keys. These are
awarded for a minimum of four
semesters work on the paper,
with the exception of the two
freshman key awards.
Winners are Becky Gieer. only
recipient of the four year key;
and for four semesters work
on the paper. Dave Levy, assist assist,
, assist, ant editor; Howie Crane, sports
editor; Steve Traiman, intramur intramural
al intramural editor; Don Allen, staff mem member.
ber. member.
Guests at the banquet includ included
ed included Hugh Cunningham, executive
Last Alligator
Os the Semester
Todays edition of the alligator
has been edited by Davy Levy,
editor-elect and Ivee Fennell, ma-
naging editor-elect.
This will be the last edition of j
the Gator to be published this
school year.
Editor Don Bacon and Manag Managing
ing Managing Editor Ed Johnson have com completed
pleted completed their terms of office and no
Alligator will be published until
the semi-weekly resumes on Sep-;
tember 20. 1957.
For those who attend the sum- j
mer session, the Summer Gator
is slated to be published on a;
weekljk basis each Friday during
the summer term.
Levy and Fennell will officially j
assume office with the fall issues.
Physical Ed Dean
To Attend Conference
D. K. Stanley, Dean of the Col-,
lege of Physical Education and
Health, has been invited to at attend
tend attend the meeting .if the National j
Commission on Teacher Educat Education
ion Education and Professional Standards.
Dean Stanley will represent the
American Association for Health.
Physical Education and Recrea Recreation.
tion. Recreation. The meeting will he the
> twelfth annual national coherence
and will be held at the Mayflower
Hotel in Washington. D. C. from
June 25-29.


rfj "C
secretary to the Board of Student
Publications and faculty and stu student
dent student members of the Board.
The banquet is an annual event
to honor the staff members who
have worked on the -Alligator for
the preceding year.
5,000 Peels
Ready Today
* I
The new edition of the Orange
Peel will be distributed this af afternoon
ternoon afternoon beginning at 1:30 at the
Hub and C. 1., said Editor Bill
Grayson, yesterday.
The 5000 copies of the issue
will be distributed on a first firstcome,
come, firstcome, first-served basis to stu students
dents students upon presentation of their
I. D. Card, said Grayson.
This is the first issue of. the
controversial humor magazine
to be released in over a year.
The orientation issue was 1 ban banned
ned banned early last fall by the Board
of Student Publications Decause
of -immoral contents of the
The issue includes Florida Ca Cavalcade,
valcade, Cavalcade, a satire on the history
of the University, by Hal Dres Dresner
ner Dresner and Howie Siegal: Confes Confessions
sions Confessions of a Peanut Butter Addict,
by Jack Lync'h; The Champion,
a poem by Bill Guy and Bill
GraysonJ How to Increase Your
Faulty Vocabulary, by Lou Ste Stevens:
vens: Stevens: Alleghettor Exposed, by
Steve Wilson; Rigors of Regis Registration;
tration; Registration; beauty section including
JoAnn Heidenrich, Delta Gam Gamma;
ma; Gamma; Gloria Bell, Kappa Delta:
Leslie Herpin, Kappa Kappa
Gamma; Ce Ce Smith. Alpha
Epsilon Phi; Donna Hackanen,
Chi Omega: and the Mystery
Coed. r
The staff includes Grayson,
editor; Chuck Ruffner, business
manager; Bill Guy. -managing
editor; Pete Bryan, art editor;
Steve Wilson, layout director;
Ted McNeil, assistant art edi editor;
tor; editor; Norwood Gay, assistant
business manager.

Seminole Editor and Dog
there s nothing like a Seminole editor resting alter a job well
done. tator I'hotographer Hr ye caught Seminole ehiel Mike Segal
and his dog Seiche looking o\er the finished co|\ of the Yearbook,
the Seminole will he distriNited beginning Friday. with 1.000
hooks a day to be given out until the supply i* gone. Students may
obtain a copy tiom the inturmation booth upon presentation of
their 1. l>. Card. i

Exec Council Move Ruled Illegal

Honor Court Vetoes
New Editor Attempt
( Gator Staff Writers
The. Honor Court last night halted a move to have
tile Publications Electoral Board reconsider its March 27
selection of Dave Levy as editor of the 1957-58 Alli Alligator
gator- Alligator
At its first meeting last Tuesday night, the new
Executive Council decided to send the editor issue back

to the Board because the
previous Council had ne neglected
glected neglected to bring the name
up for approval.
In a 6-4 vote last night, the
Court declared that the present
Executive Council does not have
the power to confirm appointments
neglected by the old Council.
The Court said the past Council,
since it failed to confirm the ap appointments
pointments appointments of the Publications
Board, waived any right on the
part of the legislative branch to
contest such an appointment.
The matter was brought to the
attention of the Honor Court Sa Saturday
turday Saturday when Eddie Beardsley. Stu Studen
den Studen Body president, submitted a
request that the Honor Court ren ren
ren der a decision on the constitution constitutionality
ality constitutionality of the action taken by the
Executive Council it its Tuesday
' meeting.
"The question at hand." as stat stated
ed stated in an official notice of the Hon Honor
or Honor Court, "is whether the present
Executive Council can request a
by the present
electoral board or selection of the
immediate past electoral board,
which the immediate past Execut Executive
ive Executive Council neglected to confirm.
Upon receiving the president s
request. Bob Graham, Chancellor
of the Honor Court, immediately
scheduled a Civil hearing for Mon Monday
day Monday at 7:30 oclock.
In civil cases the customary
procedure of the Court is to have
ito the Justices of the Court. After
both sides have been presented,
the Board of Masters, composed
of the Law School representative
on the Court serving as Chairman
and two other members chosen
from the College of Law draws
up a recom*nendation which it
submits to the Court. This, how however.
ever. however. ik only a recommendation
and the final decision is left to
the Justices of the Court.
Supporting (he constitutionality
of the Exec Council action at the
hearing was Bill Birchfield, ex-
Gator Party Chairman, and his as assistant
sistant assistant counsel. Archie McKend McKendree.
ree. McKendree.
Dave Hyman argued the negat negative
ive negative side of the issue and Dick Ker Kerjrins,
jrins, Kerjrins, yast Secretary Treasurer of
the Student Body, assisted him.
In an interview with the Alli Alligator
gator Alligator prior to the Honor Court
Hearing last night, Hyman said
that his main reason for arguing
the issue was that he felt the Exec
I Council 's action Tuesday night
violated the moral fiber of Stud Studend
end Studend Government." Hyman further
added that he felt if the Adminis Administration
tration Administration was led to believe that stu students
dents students could not act maturely in
making decision such as these the
power of self government, which
University of Florida students
ppsess. might be taken away from
Birchfield told the Alligator that
he didnt "see how any one can
be allowed to assume the position
.of Editor of the Alligator without

University of FloridaGainesville, Florida

. his appointment being approved by
i the Exec Council.
1 dont know which council,
Birchfield said, "but I would as as!
! as! sutne that it cant be the past
council because theyre out of of of:
: of: fice.
In his presentation of the af affirmative
firmative affirmative brief. Birchfield stated,
we don't have an editor for the
Alligator until the Exec Council
approves the recommendation of
! the Board of Student Publications.
The position is vacant now."
Hyman pointed out that the Ed Ed:
: Ed: itor does not take office until Sep Sep
Sep tember. so there cannot be a vae vae
vae anev until then.
* ¥
In presenting the negative argu argu,
, argu, ment Hyman read to the Court a
' section of the Student Body Cons Constitution
titution Constitution which states in order for
the position under consideration to
be constitutionally filled th in incumbent
cumbent incumbent Electoral Board must
L make its choice in the month of
March and the appointment must
| be confirmed by a 2/3 vote of the
incumbent Executive Council.
A debate followed concerning the
definition of the word, incum incumbent.
bent. incumbent.
Although both parties agreed
, that "incumbent in its strictest
. sense meant, the party in office,
Birchfield felt it meant the party
in office at the present time while
. Hyman argued it referred to the 1
. party in office at the time of the
Board's selection in March.
I This Exec Council, Hyman
. said, has no right to contend, a
t decision of the old Board.
i There were no speakers for the
i affirmative side but Dick Kerrins,
1 past Secretary of the Exec Coun-;
- cil, defended the negative argu argui
i argui ment.
> Kerrins informed the Court that
the failure of the past Exec Coun Council
cil Council to approve the appointments
made by the Board of Publica Publica.
. Publica. tions was an oversight which oc oc.
. oc. curred because, the Council went
. by a copy of the Constitution
found in the E-Book and not the
VVe believed that it was only
necessary to approve those who
. were not constitutionally qualifi-
ed. Kerrins said. It was an er error
ror error of ommission by the Exec
Council, not an error of commis commisj
j commisj sion.
* *
Other speakers for the negative
were Luke McKissack and Lloyd
Russell, both of whom offered
. their opinion of the definition of
In summation Birchfield once
more brought out the point that
, since the past had fail-s
! ed to approve the appointments
made by the Board. the editors
post was actually vacant and
therefore the matter should be re ret
t ret ferred back to the Board for a
i new decision.
! Hyman summed up saying that.
. one of the principals involved told
me that perhaps it was not the
right thing to do. but we had the
grounds through a loophole in the
In closing. Hyman added that
the Justice should consider care carefully
fully carefully all the far-reaching effects
that the outcome of this case
I would have before reaching their
final decision.
The Court then adjourned and
the Board of Masters went into a
private session to draw up their
recommendation. Two hours later
the Court announced their final
Twenty Initiated
Into Cavaliers
The University chaptei of Ca Cavaliers
valiers Cavaliers National initiated 20 iev:
members last week.
Cavaliers National :> an inde independent
pendent independent social organization,
i Initiated were: Henry Ail-n.
Frank Baber. Joe Bechtol. Har Har:
: Har: j rison Boley. Buck Bycholz, Ibid
! j Connally. Jerry Foster. Jack
,! Friedenn,' Bumie Gross. James
! 1 Hinckley, James Huggart. Torn
' Kane. Allen McPeak. Ron Ree l,
i Joe Ripley. Ed Stuart. Bill run runner.
ner. runner. Warren Willinger. Lamar
Woodward, Pow Wooldridge.
Chemistry Professor
Slates Talk Tonight
The Gainesville Section oi the
American Chemical Society will
meet at 8 p.m. today in Room
207. Leigh Hall, to hear a paper
orocarbons. by Dr. John A.j
i Chemistry.

, ... still Editor-elect
Fewer Cases
Tried by HC
Says Williams
A total of fortv-two students
were reported to the Honor Court
during the last semester, accord according
ing according to Murray Williams, former
Clerk of the Court.
Williams said that eighteen of
the s.tudents have been convicted
of cheating, stealing, or passing
worthless checks. Twenty-two oth othi
i othi ers were dropped for lack of evi evidence.
dence. evidence. Os the total number, six
were carried over from the pre previous
vious previous court.
Records of two students are be be!
! be! ing held by the Court until they
1 return to the University in the
Fall. Williams said. The presence
; of these two individuals is neces necessary
sary necessary to complete court proceed proceed;
; proceed; ings.
, One other case mb also being
. held pending further evidence".
Williams calls the record a
i considerable decrease from last
year's 29 convictions. Cheating,
however, Is still the most preval prevalent
ent prevalent offense brought before the
* * |
A conscientious awareness of
the Honor System has been the
main cause of the improved re record,
cord, record, according to ex-Chancellor
Walt Mattson.
Mattson cited the University s
raising of the admissions stand standards
ards standards as one of the probable
; causes of the decline in cases
brought before the court.
People now being admitted to
the University are more capable
of doing college work than were
(Continued o*i page THU)

Beardsley Names Cabinet,
SG Leaders for Next Year
Gator Staff Writer
Eddie Beardsley, president of the student body, amtounced this
week the rtames of those he has etiosen to serve on his Cabinet for
the coming year. >

According to the Student Body'
Constitution, the President has
power to appoint these officials,,
subject to the approval of the Ex-:
ecutive Council. All the newly ap appointed
pointed appointed officials will be brought
before the Exec Council for its
vote of approval at the meeting
toriight. according to Beardsley.
The new Cabinet members, with
their respective posts, and some
of their important duties are as
Interior: Truman Skinner, in
charge of elections.
Finance; Norman Lipoff. keeps
records of the financial standing
of all organizations subsidiary to
Student Government.
Organizations: Jerry Browder,
acts as liaison officer between
Student Government and its sub subsidiary
sidiary subsidiary organizations, working
with the Adviser to Organizations.
l,alH>r: Joe Bondi, endeavors to
aid student employees and -their
employers in promoting .good
working conditions.
Insurance: Gil Goshorn. uns
the Student Government health
and accident insurance program
Solicitations: Fred Ward con controls
trols controls all charity drives on campus.
Public Relations: Dave Chip Chipman.
man. Chipman. tries to promote better re relations
lations relations between the students, fa faculty
culty faculty members and the general
I community and state.
Religion: Don Ezelle. works
i with the head of the Department
of Religion, the Student Religious
Organization and the various re religious
ligious religious houses in the area to co- ;
ordinate religious programs.
Men's Affairs: Bernie WolD i.
promotes the welfare of male stu students
dents students and coordinates the act.
ties of men's organizations.
Womens Affairs: Margie A-,

j House To Get Nuclear Bill
The House of Representatives,.will consider the controversial <5.200,000 Nuclear Appropriations
Bill tomorrow. The bill was passer) by the State Senate by a 31 to 2 vote last Thursday

The Senate Appropriations Com Com.
. Com. mittee met last week to discuss
the bill and the implications of
what its passage would mean to
the three state Universities.
Both sides of the bill were
[thoroughly discussed at the com comjrnittee
jrnittee comjrnittee meeting. In essence, the
bill would provide funds to the
! three for nuclear
I training programs
The University of Florida
! stands to receive $2.ku0.000 for
| their nuclear engineering pro-
I gram while Florida State Univer University
sity University would be granted $2,300,000,
and Florida A&M would get $60,-
000 for a nuclear laboratory.
During discussion on the bill.
; members of the committee said
j the UF should enter the nuclear nuclearprogram
program nuclearprogram as early as possible, yet
two questions were posed before
bill passage.
They were 11 Would the program
be seriously hampered if it were
| delayed for two years no doubt
| prompted by the immense spend spending
ing spending budget of the present con con.
. con. gressional biennium: and 2> if
there would be any duplication in
the UF and FSU programs.
J. Velma Keene. Chairman of
the Florida Nuclear Development
Commission, pointed out the rate
of growth of nuclear studies at
the UF.
A delay, of two years might
very well put Florida at least four
years behind in nuclear develop developmentnot
mentnot developmentnot to mention the added
expense, said Keene.
Concerning the duplication ques question.
tion. question. Keene countered, the Uni University
versity University of Florida program is
primarily concerned with the en engineering
gineering engineering and applied phase of
nuclear technology: FSU on the
other hand, is interested in nu nuclear
clear nuclear work in the pure sciences
such as Physics, Biology, and
* H
The house appropriations com committee
mittee committee passed the nuclear bill bv
a favorable vote of 10 to 5.
Just how the money granted bv
the bill if approved b"' both hous houses
es houses will affect the University of
Florida calls for an examination
of the funds available, and the
present plans the Engineering
Dr. M. E. Forsinan. of the Col College
lege College of Engineering. offered
some figures as to where the mo money
ney money will go in the education pro program.
gram. program.
Os the money granted by the
legislature, 1.5 million dollars will
be spent for building construction:
$277,600. on salaries: $256,000 for
j expenses and $413,500 for capital

brams, advises the President on
i problems of the coed on campu
and works for their welfare.
Other appointments made by
the new president were Commis Commissioner
sioner Commissioner of Legislative Affairs, Bob
Paterno, and Commissioner of
School Traditions, Harold Lewis.
George Levy and Bob Smith will
serve as the President's Adminis Administrative
trative Administrative Assistants
' . '
Smaller F Book
To be Published
The 1957-58 F Book vy-ill con contain
tain contain 144 pages with a! spiral spiralbound
bound spiralbound cover, sa'd Editor Dave
Levy yesterday.
The return on bids for printing
the freshmen publication indicate
that while costs have not risen,
the booklet will have to be cut
down from last year's 178 page
edition in order to stay within
the budget.
The F Book will contain new in innovatons
novatons innovatons this year, said Levy, in including
cluding including an elaborate cross-index
and easier methods of locating
the seven sections to be included
in the publication.
Formerly named to top posit positions
ions positions are Dick Leslie, managing
editor and Don Allen, executive
Section editors named b\ Levy
include Joanne Weiss, Bob Hart Hartnett.
nett. Hartnett. Lee Fennell. Barbara Willis.
Carol Fischer. Joe Thomas,
Mike Shalloway and Ken Sher.
A staff meeting is slated Sunday
afternoon at 2*:30 in the Alligator
office. All copy is due at this
time, according to Levy.

In addition, the University al al,
, al, ready has much equipment worth
a considerable sum. The sub-crit sub-crit!
! sub-crit! ical reactor, now in the Engineer Engineering
ing Engineering building, contains nearly three
tons of purified Uranium estimat estimated
ed estimated value $50,000. The engineering
department also has at its dis disposal
posal disposal a high l energy cobalt source
for irradiation experiments. The
total AEC subsidies or grants
come to nearly three-quarters of
a million dollars.
Another factor which bears con consideration.
sideration. consideration. is that the $500,000
which the last legislature allot alloted
ed alloted the University has not been
spent, said Engineering Dean Jo Joseph
seph Joseph Weil.
It has been turned back to this
legislature with the hopes of re reappropriation.
appropriation. reappropriation. In short, the phe phenominal

Intramural Heads
Named for '57-58
Gator Intramural Editor \ r
Dave King, Bud Shorstein and Randy McLaughlin were named
to head next year's Mens Intramural Board at the annual intra intramural
mural intramural barbecue held Thursday evening In the Hub.

Peggy Sheehan and Evie Beva Bevaqua
qua Bevaqua were selected to the top spots
on the Women's Board as Stu Student
dent Student Director and Office Director
Spurgeon Cherry, head of the
Dept, of Intramural Athletics and
Recreation, and Mis* Ruby Pye,
woman's advisor, announced the
selection of next year's board.
King, a senior in business ad administration
ministration administration majoring in indus.
trial relations, was named Stu Student
dent Student Director of Intramurals, suc succeeding
ceeding succeeding Doug Boyette. Dave, a
member of Delta Tau Delta, hails
from Tampa and served as horse horseshoes
shoes horseshoes and volleyball manager in
his two years on the Board.
Shorstein. a Jacksonville junior
majoring in accounting, will serve
as Student Director of Recreation,
taking over from Howie Crane.
Buddy served as handball, bowl bowl!
! bowl! i n g and basketball manager and j
is a member of Tau Epsilon Phi. |
McLaughlin, a junior in elec-:
trical engineering from Jackson Jacksonville.
ville. Jacksonville. will handle the Job of Of-;
fice Director, succeeding Steve
Traiman. Randy is a Kappa Al Alpha
pha Alpha and ran table tennis this year.
Sheehan, a junior in physical
education from Jacksonville, mo moves
ves moves up from her job as Office
Director to head the Women s
I Board taking over from Skipper
Bevaqua. a sophomore going in into
to into Physical Education, will handle
Sheehans work next year. Evie
comes from Miami and this vifti
managed the Reid Raiders who
finished second in the Womens
Independent League.
Serving with King, Shorstein
and \fcLaughlin on the Men s
Board are Pete Mula, publicity
director, and Barry Kolman, su supervisor
pervisor supervisor of All-Campus and Re Recreational
creational Recreational Clubs.
Sports managers include Geary
Martin, basketball; Nelson Ro Romero,
mero, Romero, softball; Jules Lipp, touch
football: Dean Campbell, -volley -volleyball;
ball; -volleyball; Norfleet, water basketball;
Jonah Haliczer. bowling; Morrell
Bailey, golf; Dick Forster, hand handball:
ball: handball: Mike Zier, shuffleboard: Lee
Schwartz, swimming; Bob Snow Snow-1
-1 Snow-1 den. table tennis; John Edmond Edmondson.
son. Edmondson. tennis; Barry Heier, track;
and Steve Perrell, alternate.
Named to the Women's Board
with Sheehan and Bevaqua are'
Lillian Lander, Co-Recreation
Chairman, and Barbara Khuen,;
Officials Chairman.
Sports managers include Sandra j
Sheldon, archery; Allison Glass.!
basketball: Netsy Rippev. bowl bowling:
ing: bowling: Cookie Kopelowitz. golf:lr golf:lrene
ene golf:lrene MaOris. .shuffleboard; Ann
Cohen, softball: Rosalie DiCamil-i
10. swimming; Toby Markowitz,
table tennis: Judy Mikell. ten tennis:
nis: tennis: and Pauline Bauman, volley volleyball.
ball. volleyball.
* ;
league trophic* and Florida
Theater cups for the winning
managers were awarded to Phi
Delta Theta. Bob Nichols. Orange;
Beta Theta Pi. Mack Carroll. Blue;
C. L. 0.. Lavem Jameson. Men's
Independent; Fletcher K. Johnj
Harkins. Dormitory; Alpha Chi
Omega. Gloria Kaspaf, Soro-|
ritv: and Mallory Gatorettes, Bet Bettv
tv Bettv Gay Martin. Womens In-'
Sportsmanship trophies went to
Pi Lambda Phi. Orange: Theta
Chi. Blue; Cavaliers, Men's In
dependent; South 4. Dormitory-
Chi Omega, sorority: and Bro Broward

11,000 students
in university
of florida

Tuesday, Moy 14, 1957

nominal phenominal progress made by the
University of Florida in the nu nuclear
clear nuclear field has beeh aceomplisheu.
to date, without the use of st.i t
funds. This is indicative of the
high regard which the AEC hold*
for the 1' of F program, said
According to Dean Joseph Wen.
the Atomic Energy Commission
has already granted <95,000 for
the construction of the much pub publicised
licised publicised do-it-yourself" Argonaut
; nuclear reactor. Construct ion of
the training reactor will get under
way this summer. Estimated
completion date is December of
this year. The reactor will ba
housed behind the College of En Engineering
gineering Engineering by the steam plant. Sev Sev(
( Sev( Continued on large TWT>)

ward Broward Big Team, Women's In Independent.
dependent. Independent.
Celeo Rosa, a senior in agri agriculture
culture agriculture from Honduras, was pre presented
sented presented the outstanding leadership
: trophy for service to the Univer University
sity University of Florida recreation program
for his accomplishments as or or|
| or| ganizer and leader of the UF Soc Soccer
cer Soccer Club for the past four years.
Morrell Bailey and Skipper Sinko
: were named top officials in the
Men's and Women's programs f e
the current year. Honorable -mon -monition
ition -monition went to Dave King Dean
j Campbell. Barrv Kolman. Gea:
! Martin and Nat Norfleet for the
j men and to Kay Hensel, Re be
j Bowers, Nancy Blake and Topsv
; Staton for the women
Dean of Women Mama llrady
headed the list of guests which in included
cluded included Allen Skaggs, editor of the
(News Bureau and Mrs. Skaggs;
D. K. Stanley, dean of the Col Col!
! Col! lege of Physical Education and
Mrs. Stanley; Dr. Norma Leavitt,
head of the Dept, of Required
, Physical Education for Women;
Herman Schnell. head of the Dept,
j of Required Physical Education
for Men and Mrs. Schnell; and Dr.
E. Benton Salt, head of the Pro-,
fessional Curriculum and Mrs.
Recreational club advisors who
attended included Miss Mary Ti Titus,
tus, Titus, modem dance; Mrs. Betty
Crow-son, Swim Fins and Aqua
Gators and Mr. Crowson; Frank
Philpot. fishing club and Mrs. Phil Philpott;
pott; Philpott; Alan Moore, soccer club and
Mrs. Moore: Jack Eekdahl, recre recreational
ational recreational swimming and Mrs. Eek Eekdahl:
dahl: Eekdahl: Cordon Mooney, gymnastics
;club: and Richard Reisinger, Judo
iclub and Mrs. Reisinger.
Also attending were former Stu-
I dent Directors Irwin Swichkdw,
Jack Shorstein and Bob Jackson.
b i ill l|P(psi3Sl|
k - f
New Style Rot Cop
A proposed new style for rat
caps was modeled before Kxecu Kxecuti\e
ti\e Kxecuti\e Council members last week by
Emory Weatherly. (Gator Photo)

Florida Netters 3rd in SEC

Floridas tennis team captured
third place in the Southeastern
Conference tourney last weekend
at Baton Rouge, Louisiana, fin finishingeibehind
ishingeibehind finishingeibehind Tulane and Louisi Louisiana
ana Louisiana State.
Tulanes Green Wave won the
title for the seventh straight
year, capturing five singles and:
two doubles championships and!
amassing 31 points. LSU finished
second, scoring 24 points, one
more than the Florida team.
Georgia and Mississippi were
tied for fourth with ten points
Hugh Waters of Florida was
the only man to break through
the Tulane teams dominance oi
the singles play, winning the num number
ber number six singles title. Waters Whip Whipped

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ped Whipped Buddy Gomez of LSU, 6-2, 7-5.
In the number one singles fin final.
al. final. Gator Dick Leslie bowed to
Jose Aguero of Tulane, 6-3, 6-3.
Aguero, a member of the Brazi Brazilian
lian Brazilian Davis cup team, is consider considered
ed considered one of the top collegiate net netters
ters netters in the nation.
Two other Gators reached the
finals in singles play. Number
five player Dan Guzman Perry
bowed to Tulane's Lester Sack,
while teammate Dave Shaw lost a
three-set match to Greenie Carl
The Florida number two 4u 4ubles
bles 4ubles team also reached the finals,
Shaw and Buddy Husband bow bowed
ed bowed to Sack and Aguero of Tu Tulane.
lane. Tulane. 9-7, 6-0.
* it
Last Wednesday, the Florida 1

netters trounced Vanderbilt, 9-0,
in their final dual match of the
season. The match served as a
'warmup for the SEC meet, which
i began the next day.
Th'e win left the Gators with a
19-3 dual match won-lost record
for the 1957 season. Their only
losses came at the hands of Mi Miami,
ami, Miami, Indiana, and LSU.
Civil Engineers
Capture League
Softball Crown
; I
Jim Weaver pitched the Civil
Engineering team to the league
softball championship with a 2-1
victory over the Industrial squad
last Tuesday afternoon.
I Industrial hurler Walt Thread Threadgill
gill Threadgill got his team off to a fast
; start with a first inning home
run but Civil tied the score in the
I third on singles by Pimm and
Story and pushed across the win winning
ning winning run in the fourth on singles
-by Scott. Ryan and Jemison.
The only hit off Weaver was
Threadgills homer and it was the
Civil hurlers second one-hitter,
the other an 18-0 decision over:
Weaver and Bessent combined
, to pitch an 8-0 no-hitter against
j Electrical and the other two]
; Civil victories came on forfeits
by Chemical and Mechanical for
,a perfect 5-0 record.
Electrical was in the runner runner!
! runner! up spot with a 3-1 record and one
remaining game with Aeronauti Aeronauti;cal.
;cal. Aeronauti;cal. The big game was last Mon Mondays
days Mondays 2-0 victory over Industrial
I which came as pitcher Bryant
blasted a two-run homer to win
his one-hitter. The blow was the
, only safety given up by Indus Industrial's
trial's Industrial's hurler Threadgill.
Industrial took third place in
the standings with a 3-2 record
which included an 11-4 decision
I over Aeronautical. Threadgill won j
; his ohlv game with two homej
: runs while Chisholm chipped In
j two doubles and a single.
L .
Bat-boy "Breaks Record
Alligator sports stat i s t i c i an!
Steve Dorfman revealed this
! week after careful research;
through old records that Herb Ya- j
lof. Florida batboy from 1929 to
933 while working his way through
forestry school, broke a total of
535 bats. This broke the old SEC
| record of 526.
Yalof. who earlier had been in- j
volved in the infamous pencil
sharpener scandal of 1928. was
i expelled from the University.

Touch berry Inks Pact, j
Unofficial Source Says

Alligator Sports Editor
, Burt Touehberry, Florida s ace
pit,cher. has signed a professional
baseball contract and will report
to the Savannah Redlegs of the
.Class A South Atlantic League
immediately after graduation, an
unofficial source told the Alligator
i yesterday.
The informant said that Touch Touchberry
berry Touchberry received $4,000 to sign witn
Savannah, a farm team of the Na Na:
: Na: tional League. Cincinnati Redlegs
Rumors,of Touohberry's signing
had been circulating around cam campus
pus campus all week?*They caipe to a
j head Sunday when the Gaines Gaines|
| Gaines| ville Daily Sun revealed that he
! soon may be inked by a major
league baseball club.''
Joe Halberstein. Sun Sports
Editor, went on to say in his
story, It is believed he had been
| approached bv one,National Lea League
gue League team.
The Alligator has since learned
unofficially that Touehberry will
report to Savannah immediately
after his June 3rd graduation from
the University.
The 6-4, 200, pound right-hander
has earned eight varsity letters
at Florida and basket basketball,
ball, basketball, and he enjoyed his finest sea season
son season in 1957 in both sports.
In baseball he posted a 6-2 won wonlost
lost wonlost mark for a team which barely
finished above .500. He also com-i
piled a phenomenal earned-run earned-runaverage
average earned-runaverage of 0.810, less than a run
per game.
In basketball Touch scored

Gator Social News

1. c. L. O. 1033
2. Westminister 1017
3. Georgia Seagle loot
4. Newman Club 832
5. Alpha Chi Sigma 703
6. S.C.B.A. 670
7. Cavaliers 639
8. Flavet IT 573 i
9. Flavet 111 510
10. Kadets 489
ill. feone Heads 449
12. B.S.U. 430
113. Wesley 363:
1. Fletcher G Kats 854
2. Thomas 635
! 3. Dorm S 575
4. Buckman B 543
5. Grove Hall 420
6. South 4 400
J 7. Dorm J 381
8. Weaver 1 346
9. Sledd G 300
10. Dorm R 297
11. Dorm N 296
12. Tolbert 3 233
13. Dorm O 185
14. North 4 164

. . Signs Pro Cohtract
219 points for the Gator fiVe and
led the club in rebounds by ga gathering
thering gathering in 10.2 per contest. He
played only 19 games, missing the
last five because of a broken fin-j
ger the Alabama con contest
test contest here.
i i
The bad finger caused him to
start a month late in baseball j
training but. judging from his,
brilliant record, it had no ill ef effects
fects effects on his hurling effectiveness. 1
Touch berry will be the second
Gator to enter the Sally League
| this season. Sophomore Bill Gra Graham.
ham. Graham. who signed with the De Detroit
troit Detroit organization last winter, is
presently pitching for the Au Aui
i Aui gusta Tigers.

1. Alpha Chi Omega 872
2. Alpha Omicron Pi 792
3. Delta Delta Delta j 762
4. Zeta Tau Alpha 722
5. Delta Gamma 628
6. Chi Omega 613
7. Delta Phi Epsilon 609
8. Alpha Delta Pi 393
9. Kappa Delta 510
10. Alpha Epsilon Phi 490
11. Phi Mu 483
12. Sigma Kappa y 479 |
| 1. Mallory Gatorettes 755
2. Reid Raiders 610 i
j 3. Broward Big Team 515 :
4. Broward Broncs 415
5. Yulee Clowns 370 j
6. WOCs 355 :
6. Broward Scooters 355
i 8. Newman Club 275 j

with the world on |a string
r 11 1
[ 1 1
This June, the graduates of our engf- I i I
neering and scientific schools, pockets { :
stuffed with job offers, have the world j
on a string. |
But theres another string" attached I v
to this fabulous situation: A man can
only accept one job offer. / r m
/. 4 :> How can the graduate make up his /? p- % Vt
Were not going to try to tell vou. f
And we re going to resist the tempta-
tion to point out the many advantages
eompanv, like every other, needs top topnotch
notch topnotch engineering and scientific talent. *W
We re nierely going to leave you with 1
knotcn as the onewhich has the great- r

Cinderman Defend Crown
In Conference Meet Friday
Coach Percy Beard's Florida trackmen face tough competition Friday and Sat Saturday,
urday, Saturday, as they travel to Birmingham, Alabama, to defend their Southeastern Con-
Iference track and field championship. __

Louisiana State Universitys cin cinder
der cinder powerhouse looms as a heavy
j favorite to thwart the Gators' b-.d
for a second successive title ; n
j the Birmingham meet. The Bayou'
Be-ngals, who captured the un un!
! un! official team title at the Florida
i Belays during March, are the
! unofficial SEC leaders in eight
According to figures released
Iby SEC Commissioner Bernie
Moore last week, the Tigers 'rom
LSU lead the pack, followed by
Auburn and Florida, in that order.
These statistics, .based on the
i best performances in each event,
; show LSU with a probable 58 s
points. Auburn with 32V and
Florida with 30'v. Fourth place
goes to Alabama with 28V
Top point-getter on the .LSU
squad is Tommy Dukes, leader
iri both the broad jump and high'
jump. Onlv other double leader
in the Conference is Georgia Tech
weightman Fred Berman, favor favorite
ite favorite in both the shot put and the
. discus.
Another strong point-getter for
j Louisiana State is hurdler Harry
Carpenter, who is first in the 120
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yard Highs and second in the 22 i
yard 10w5.., LSU also holds first
places in the 440 yard dash, the
880 yard run, the pole vault, the
'440 yard relay and the one-milt
Florida's top threats are sopho sophomore
more sophomore speedster Fllis Goodloe
and team captain and hurdler
Lincoln Knowles.
Goodloe is in a four-way tie
for first in the 100 yard dash and
is third in the 220 yard dash.

Page 6

The Florida Alligator, Tues., May 14, 1957

A Couture Car
is best for you
MORNING. ONLY $17.50 FOR 100

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30S W. University Avenue

Knowles leads in tne 220 yard
hurdles and is fifth in the 120
yard high hurdles.
Other Gator point-getters are
miler Bobby O'Dare (fifth', two twomiler
miler twomiler Mike Morgan i fourth',
high, jumper George Pennington
isecqnd', discus thrower Joe Brod Brodsky
sky Brodsky '.second'', and shot putter Win Winfield
field Winfield Willis (fourth'.
The one-mile relay tpam is sec second
ond second and the 440 yard relay team
is fifth.

Silver Dollar Business Booming

Larry A. Webb, who began the
campaign to bung back the silver
dollar, reported today that he has j
sold over 1,000 silver dollars in the
past three weeks.
The articles in the Gator,j
Webb stated, *ure gave the sil silver
ver silver dollars a boost. I'm shooting
for $1,500 next week."
. Webb has ceased tc keep the
silver dollars in his room be
cause the large amount nowj
handled offers too mu< h tempta-:
Webb brought 570 silver dol.a s

IH Tuesday & Thursday
8-11 p.m.
Ml Saturday 2-5
. -

To Sell
You get more money for your used books
and discontinued books when you sell them
Book Center
1712 W. University A*e. ON THE GOLD COAST

i from Jacksonville last weekend,
but had to return with $l3O in
j checks which he could not cash.
He reported that local banks have!
I loosened up with silver dollars
Unable to make the trip to Jack Jack!
! Jack! sonville next weekend he will send
! a friend to make the purchase.
Local banks, he said, just
' don't have enough coins (oh the
j Friday, Webb reported. a
colored deliveryman stopped me
in the Ad building and bought
five silver dollars. 1 was pretty

sUtpi ised Id never seen him be.
Webb and his roommate. Pete
West, report they have found
several silver dollars worth more
than face value since they started
handling- the cartwheels almost a
month ago.
One. Webb .'Ukied, is worth
slu. We haven't traded any m
yet. but we w-ill when were sure
of what we've got. Several issues
are worth a lot of money.
W'ebb displayed a coin collec collector
tor collector s catalog and proudly pointed
out several coins worth more than
i SI,OOO. An 1873 silver dollar with
an S mint mark, and an 1866
.coin with no motto are each
worth $2,500. regardless of condi condition
tion condition
Webb started the fad several
weeks ago when he began using
silver dollars as a persona! joke.
He enjoyed the surprised looks
from cashiers who received the
money. Friends picked up the
idea, and Webb soon found him himself
self himself selling 50 coins a day. It was
: then he decided to start selling
coins on a large scale.
The original idea is all shot,
Webb said, its getting where
the cashiers are surprised to see
a paper dollar.
Bond Seniors Get Awards
Seniors who will receive special
awards for four years of service
in the band are: Baravar Couse.
Jo Anne Couse. Earl Jacobs. Nan Nani
i Nani cy Patton. Walter Stanley. Char Char
Char les Miza Mizrahi. Edward Cellon
j and Rav Voorhees.

Captured Gator Beats Rap,
Gets Paroled to the Woods

The Fightin Gator found in
the University swimming pool
Jlaat week has been released to Its
native .habitat.
! Coach Walter R. Welsch. the
man who captured the gator, said
it was turned over to another fa faculty
culty faculty member who lives in the
country and he would release it.
j Welsch said the gator was ex exj
j exj actly 3 1 feet long He said l?e
itook the gator home after taping
jits mouth,and "tickled its belly.
j When the gator relaxed he mea measured
sured measured it with a steel tape.
I Chlorine in pool water is bad for
! alligator eyes, according to
Welsch, as they are fresh water
The incident reminded Welsh
WSA Awards
Service Keys
Women's Student Association
has awarded ten keys to coeds
who have given service kr WSA
during the past year.
They were received at a banquet
Monday by the following: Betty
Peileke. Becky Greer. Billy Rouse,
Bernice Kiltie. Barbara
j Peggy Conkling Tuttle. Suzie St Stj
j Stj reet. Susie Korshak. Janice Magnl
i and an honorary key, awarded to
; Mrs. J. Wayne Reitz In addition
. to keys 79 girls qualified for certi certificates.
ficates. certificates.

Summer Music
Tops Fare For
Last Concert
The Gator Concert Band will
present its final twilight concert
of the year tomorrow in the Pla Plaza
za Plaza of the Americas at 6:45 p.m..
and will feature summer music.
Feature numbers on the pro program
gram program include the "Summer Day
Suite." by Serge Prokofieff n
three movements: selections
from The King and I. by Rich Richard
ard Richard Rodgers; and the Elephan's
Tango, by Bernie Landes, feat featuring
uring featuring the Gator Bands 16-ma.i
trombone section
Other nurqbers include Sum Summer
mer Summer Skies. by Leroy Anderson,
The Mad Major." a march by
Kenneth J. Alford; Sarabande
, and Bouree." by George Freder Frederick
ick Frederick Handel: and Elsa's Proces Proces,
, Proces, non to the Cathedral from Lo Lohengrin..'
hengrin..' Lohengrin..' by Richard Wagner.
Under the direction of Colonel
Harold Bachman, the band will
also present a march. Uncle Htyi Htyiry
ry Htyiry by Howar Akers ;The Spirit
of Pageantry, by Percy E. Flet Fleti
i Fleti cheh; and Autumn Beguine. bv
Stewart Schaefer.
The program will be concluded
with several University of Florida
songs, in< luding We Are the Boys
Fanfare, "Orange and Blue,
the Alma Mater, and Drums.
Trumpets and Dixie.'
The concert will be followed b'
i a band awards party in the music;

i of the seven or eight foot
gator found in the pool a few
summers ago. He said that it
presented a real hazard because because.
. because. over 200 young children were at
1 the pool. The.mouth of that gator
. was taped.- he added, but it was
> j still unsafe.
: r Z#*
I PCL Prof Gets
Fulbright Award
Dr. Ix>ren P Beth, assistant
professor of political science, has
been awarded a Fulbright Scho Scholarship
larship Scholarship to lecture in political sci science
ence science at University College in Lei Leicester,
cester, Leicester, England.
Announcement of the award,
was made by Dr. John S. Allen,;
chairman of the Fulbright Com Committee
mittee Committee for Florida.
The award ie one o< approxi approximately
mately approximately 400 grant* for lecturing
and research abroad included
j in the program for the academic
j year 1957-58.
Debate Groups Elect;
Dr. Ehninger Honored
The Florida Debate Society held
its annual banquet at the Hub
recently, honoring Dr. Douglas
Ehninger, retiring director of For Forensic
ensic Forensic s. Elections were held for
offices in the society and in Taa
Kappa Alpha, national honorary
i debate fraternity.
Society officers are Harold Eis Eisner,
ner, Eisner, president, Fred Berger, vice
! president and Bob Graham, sec secretary-treasurer.
retary-treasurer. secretary-treasurer. Tau Kappa Al Alpha
pha Alpha officers are Dick Masington,
i president. Harold Klapper. vice
president, Julee Oohen. secretary
| and Joe Schwartz, historian.

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Prof Gets Grant For Tour Abroad

Um\ ersitj -
of history and political science n
' cently received a fellowship from
the American Philosophr al So Society
ciety Society for European travel and *
search this summer
Dr Oseai w..j >pend
the summer in the Hague. HV ai
Geneva, and London gathering ori original
ginal original source material concerning
diplomatic activities, of Fridtjof
Nansen an outstanding Norwe Norwegian
gian Norwegian scientist, statesman; and ex


LOSTfrom LOCKED lo kei in
gym my wallet containing 825
and all my identification! curds
together with picture of dead 3
year old daughter. Finder-please
return to me at Math Dept or
1122 NW 12 Ave.. 2-8689 You
have your S2.* reward. Res: of
contents valuable to me value-
less to you Thanks, chum E H 1
> Lehman.
722 N W Bth Fla e o'r
Phone FR 6-7175
-FOR SALE 1955 Czech 150 motor motorcycle.
cycle. motorcycle. New engine,, good tires
and brakes. ALSO FOP! SALE; 1
Set of weights- i ft bar. dtim dtimbells
bells dtimbells and 70 lbs of weights.

mji : of- Tt*e 8-4 a.
gSfr Scort O *** n
I loves to cut loose and cover the miles!

If you're looking for a real "escape artist,"
a car that loves to step out and get
away from it all well, it just. happen
that Chevy was how with that urge.
If there ever was a car that loved to
cut loose and cover the miles, it's this
one. Yet it's so easy to handle that it
even makes city traffic seem a bit
hghter and parking places a bn bigger.
Chevys pretty'easygoing out on the
highway too. Notr pokey. Far from it.
You find, for example, there isn't a hill
around that can make it breathe hard

(kiir franrb*>ed Qn-rmlet dealer* /ma : CUT display the= famow trademark
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Svarlien plans to* write a :uii
'.length biography on Nansen Hi
is first going to write a monograp
ori the Norwegian s diplomatic ca career.
reer. career.
Svarlien is .the authoi of numer numerous
ous numerous articles and reviews on his
lory and political sqiCrice re research
search research His book. "An Introduc Introduction
tion Introduction to the Law of Nations. was"
published two-years ago.

Need money--must sell. Best
price takes both. Contact 167
Fletcher L
minutes from campus 2 bed bedrooms
rooms bedrooms furnished. *7O per month,
wall FR 2-1566.
DOUBLE ROOM for rent across
from University by the Day,
week or month. Apply at 321 P
\V. 13th St.
1953 28 ft HOUSE TRAILERfor
sale. Inquire: Archer Rd. Vil Village.
lage. Village. after 5 PM on weekdays
and all day Saturday and Sun Sunday.
day. Sunday.
FEMALE concessions attendent
wanted. Apply at the State Thea Theater.
ter. Theater.

not with Chevrolets high-perform high-performance
ance high-performance V 8 on the pulling end. Youve got
up to 245* horsepower here for the
biggest helping of driving pleasure found
in the low-price field!
Chevys new Positractmn rear axle
(optional at extra cost) adds still more
pleasure. It delivers greater power to
the wheel that grips, not the wheel that
slips. You have surer control and better
traction on any road surface.
Stop by your Chevrolet dealers
before another good driving day goes by.

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.The Florido Alligator. Tues,, Moy 14, 1957-

for Faculty, Students and Graduates
- ~comprising 250 outstanding.Boys..Girls, Brqther-Sfstef and Co-Ed
camps, located throughout the New England Middle Atlantic
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INVITES YOUR INQUIRIES concerning summer cmpl cyrnenf \
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. POSITIONS in childrens camps, in ail areas of activities, are
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SPCRISMAN W Jf About 24 Miles
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CLASS Bm O co,a Hiwoy 441
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Page 3

I Mural Musings 1
t Intramurals-1957
Some Final Words
Before Graduation
Intramurals Editor
After a year and a half of Mural Missings the time
has come for this editors final column, written with a
certain am'ount of nostalgia as a final roundup of Intra Intramurals
murals Intramurals for 1957.

All things considered, it was a
good year in the Intramural de depaitment
paitment depaitment with a great deal of in increased
creased increased participation in all lea leagues,
gues, leagues, especially the Dormitory and
For the first time in a long
while, teams in both these leagues
entered most of the sports and.
competition peached a new hi'gh.j
especially in the Independent Loop
where the race went right down to 1
the final sport with C. L. C). com coming
ing coming out on top.
Different faces appeared in the
top spots of both fraternity leagues
with a strong Phi Delta Theta l
contingent finally breaking Sig Sigma
ma Sigma Nus four-year victory streak
in the Orange Loop.
Beta Theta Pi-just missed the
Orange League limit and ran a away
way away with the Blue League, bring bringing
ing bringing home the poin that a realign realignment
ment realignment of leagues is definitely neces necessary.
sary. necessary.
Next year will see a 13 or 14-
tearn Or ange League whn h will
give the smaller fraternities a
much-needed break instead of hav having
ing having them face an almost hopeless
task of competing with much lar larger
ger larger houses.
Scheduling was again tight,
even with the shift of water bas basketball
ketball basketball to the fall to get some ex extra
tra extra playing days in the spring.
With a week off before homecoin homecoining
ing homecoining and the necessity of playing
only.six sports first semester be because
cause because time did not allow for a
aport between Christmas and
exams, the Department was forced
to double up on sports and even
play threg brackets in Orange
* *
W ith the incroane of student ac activities
tivities activities on campus, additional
night classes and limited facilities,
the Intramural Department has
found it necessary to drop at
least one sport from the Fraternity
Both the Board and (loach
Cherry felt that horseshoes would
be the best sport to drop, since it
la probably the most limited ac activity
tivity activity on the schedule.
This action w'ill undoubtedly
bring strong words from those fra fraternities
ternities fraternities who field good horseshoe
teams every year, but it is the
general opinion that the program
must be eased and that horse horseshoes
shoes horseshoes will be missed less than
any other sport.
* *
Next years tentative schedule
includes seven sports first seme?
ter withalmost the entire week
before Homecoming left idle.
Shufflgboard will probably kick
the year off, with water baske baskebalh
balh baskebalh touch football, track, tennis,
bowling and table tennis rounding
out the semster in that order.
The spring season will start with
basketball, followed hv handball,
volleyball, swimming, golf and
softball. This will give Jhe Greeks
only six sports in the spring,
which should do more to ease the
cramping of the last few years.
Also to be inaugurated next year
is a new Off-Campus League which
will include six religious houses,
Georgia Seague C. L. O and pos possibly
sibly possibly one or two more off-campus
The remainder of the teams in
this year's Independent loop will
compete in one general Dormitory-
Independent League.
The two new leagues should do j

% S|l
' Bill
-.v V'!
For obsolute security, all day, every day. 1 travel-light £N \
So quick and clean ... melts in instantly. d!c;J i Jggv \
Gives you Social Security in just 3 seconds! ' i u

much to continue the tremendous
: increase in spirit and competition
which marked both the Indepen Independent
dent Independent and Dormitory this
The time has come to write
"30' for the last time but a
1 few things are left to be said,
j First a sadly inadequate
j Thanks to Coach Cherry and
i Miss Pye of the Intramural De Department
partment Department for all their assistance
and advice during the past two
years and a special bouquet to
Mrs. Alyce Lightsey. an Intramur Intramural
al Intramural secretary worth her wought in'
Next, a job well done to Doug
Boyette and Howie Crane. Stu Student
dent Student Directors in the Men's De Department
partment Department and to Skipper Sitiko

Philosopher Berkeley did insist
That only things we see exiit.
But if whats real is what I see,
When jm not looking, who is me?
MORAL: You know' its real when its the BIG, BIG pk
pleasure of Chesterfield. More full-flavored satisfaction
from the worlds best tobaccos. PLUS
King-size filter action ... a better l***m&L
tobacco filter because it's packed Vj/ft I 'il 'J
smoother by ACCU.RAY! VwJ I
Chesterfield King bos everything!
$./< t VreMcot, Cn, M
cat:on. Chesterfield. P.0.80x 2J,
C Lkrrett Myern ToWco Co I

Historical Saga
To be Presented
By Choral Union
The University Choral Union
will be featured in a musical saga
tonight at 8:15 in the University
The program, entitled The
Song of America,' according to
Clem Boatright, conductor, por portrays
trays portrays American history from the
voyages of Columbus to the death
of Abraham Lincoln.
-The music and narration is the
arrangement of Roy Ringwald,
and draws from the poetic works
of Bryant, Emerson. Lowell, Whit Whittier,
tier, Whittier, Longfellow, Holmes and
Dr. Delton L. Scudder will be
the narrator, and others assisting
in the presentation will be Ruth
Stevenson and Gray Varnadore,
piano accompanists: Nancy Pat Patton,
ton, Patton, flute; Amelia Macy. flute;
Gerald Rothstein. violin; and Bar Barbara
bara Barbara Cake, chimes.
The performance is open to the
public, and there is no admission
and Peggy Sheehan on the Wo Women's
men's Women's end.
Finally, success to next year's
Intramural Board and a final
word of thanks to Buddy Hayden,
Dick Forster, Mike Zier and Jul Jules
es Jules Lipp. who put-up. with all my
idiosyncrasies for the past year.


1. Cavaliers 4.71
2. Flavet 111 4.63
3. Newman Club i -it
4. Westminister 4 36
5. Georgia Seagle 4.31
6. S.C.B A. 4.17
7. C.L.O. ; 4.13
8. Wesley 3 79
9. Alpha Chi Sigma 3 77
10. Flavet n 3 35
11. Kadets 3.33
12. B.S.U. 3 22
13. Bor.e Heads 3.15
dorm league
1. South 4 4 23
2. Dorm J 4 21
3 Thomas 4 77
4. Fletcher K 4 og

for your Used Books
at the
i ' V
and HUB
SPECIAL... We will buy your books in Broward Hall
Basement from May 22nd to May 25th.
# 'The Highest Cash Price For Used
J* 50% of New Book Price For Used
1 Books That Are Authorized To Be
Used Again!
We Also Purchase Discontinued Books
Located on the Campus Adjoining The HUB

5. Doim S 3,95
6. Dorm N
7. Weaver l 3 64
8. Buckman B 3.61
9. Sled G 3.50
10. Grove Hail 3 45
1. Chi Omega 9 50
2 Sigma Kappa 925
3. Phi Mu 0;
3. Alpha Omicron Pi 9 0
3. Alpha Chi Omega 9.0
6. Delta Phi Epsilon 8 66
7. Alpha Epsilon Pi g 60
8. Zeta Tau Alpha s 30
9. Della Gamma g.o
10. Alpha Delta Pi 7.70
31. Della Delta Delta : ad ad-12.
-12. ad-12. Kappa Delta 7:0

New Officers Nomedr
For DU Colony
Thp IS.H Colony of Delta Upsi Upsilor.
lor. Upsilor. elected' officers for thA com coming
ing coming semester last Wednesday
New officers are Peter Bryan,
president: Frank CressiVian. sec secretary:
retary: secretary: and Donald Gilbman. trea- 1
The Colony, which will have
been established one year on Ma
22. is scheduled to become *he
73rd National chapter of D U. in
Porking Regulations
Remain During Exams
Parking and traffic regulations
on campus will remain the same
throughout the final examinai...
period. Campus Police Chief A 1
Shuler has announced
Shuler also warned studeci .- to
keep their rooms and automooiles
lo< ked during the period as there
is. always ail increase in thefts.
1 just prior to vacations.

The Florida Alligator, Tues., May 14. 195 T,

Summer Movies Featured In Plazo of Americas

T\vo British film classics. Great
Expectations and- The Cruel
Sea' wlil be shown this summer
as part of the Florida Inion s mo movie
vie movie program.
Other pictures scheduled tor the
summer session include. Up
.Front"! a comedy starring ...Tom
Ewell Sign of the Pagan.' a
color spectacle on the Reman

LUNCH 11:30-1:30 55c
Meat two vegetables, bread, desert
SUPPER 5:30-7:30 70c
Fred Chicken Stcck or one of many other delicious mo.n dishes
served eaen r. ghf 2 vegetables, desert and bread.
18 N. W. 17th Street 1 j Block North of Bids I
Monday through Friday
L ____ ;

Empire. Bright Victory, deal dealing
ing dealing with the story of a blinded vet veteran:
eran: veteran: AH That Heaven Allows,
a love story with,'Jane Wvmnn
and Rock Hudson; and "The
Shrike. a psychological thriller
on mental illness.
Most of these motion pictures
will be shown on Monday even evenings
ings evenings in the Plaza of the Ameri Americas.
cas. Americas.

Page 5

Page 2

The Florida Alligator, Tues., May 14, 1957

14 YEARS 4V 2 % lB YEARS 4Uo 25 YEARS 5%
214 W. Umv. Ave. Phone FR 6-5529
p/len in the know^iji
jjE know true from false
I | RU : AL **
S It refers to underwear made
ES jf" f True. Jockey is a icgisiered brand
HE Wh and trademark of Cooper's, Inc. It
|ju | J' applies only to Jockey brand briefs,
finest and most comfortable of its
1 Men on the go
I go for Jockey underwear
frjj ''/ made onlyby

You're Gene McGrew ... high school
footballer and class officer. You won a
scholarship and went through Prince Princeton
ton Princeton in -the top third of your class .
managed varsity track.. corpmanded
an artillery battery in Korea .
" When you put a lot of preparation in into
to into your career , Gene McGrew feels,
you should expect a lot of opportunity
m return."
Meets IBM representative
Oijt of the Army in 1953, Gene met
an ISM representative. It sounded
like opportunity. A few interviews
later, Gene was sure. Although sales
was only one of the many jobs he felt
he could handle, this kind of selling selling(lM
(lM selling(lM machines are as much an idea
as a product) promised to occupy
every talent he possessed. Besides,
hes learned that no other form of
training produces so many top busi business
ness business managers."
Gent outline* programming fttf
Then began a 13 months training
program marked by merit salary in increases.
creases. increases. First3 months schooling
and observing operations in Pitts Pittsburgh
burgh Pittsburgh (Gene's hometown). Next2
months' studying the applications of
IBM '8 electronic data processing ma machines
chines machines in business, science, govern government,
ment, government, and defense. Followed by 7
months' practical training in the field,
with customer contact.'Followed by
IBM's famous course in selling meth methods.
ods. methods. Finally, assignment to a sales
territory near Pittsburgh, responsible
for about 14 companies and their ex executives
ecutives executives who used IBM equipment,
and a dozen or so more who were
logical prospects for it.


Campus Sculptor Does Coo! Carving

(rator Staff Writer
A University student, Paul Bom Bom:
: Bom: berger, has been sculpturing for.
three years, but today he hasnt
a thing to show for it.
Not to say that Paul hasn't done
a lot of work in the sculpturing
field, but the unusual aspect of
his efforts is that he uses ice as
his material.
Armed with only an ice pick
and' 1 butcher knife, Bomberger
hacks aw'av on a block of ice with
: these crude implements and the
! results thus far have been good
I enough to win job offers from ho ho
ho dels over the country.
cago hotel tor this summer, but
X,can't take it, as I will graduate,
this August after summer school."
stated Bomberger.
Paul noted that the field of ice
sculpturing was wide open, and
I think I would rather free lance
than tie myself down to one hotel
Or. catering shop.
Bomberger. who is majoring in
interior design, was quick to de defend
fend defend the, practical values of sculp-
H| Complete Upholstery
Furniture Upholstery Bfe
M Tailored Tops K
Bj Seat-Covers
1304 E. Unto. Av Ph. 2- 1 043gjj|
Across from Mac's Drive Inngg?
5 Minutes
Modern Shoe
Repair Shop
Vie Bolsamo Owner
Next to
The First National Bank
Phone FR 6-5211

Whats it like to be
Selling to management it perhaps the best training for management, and
reason Gene McGrew joined IBM. Today, he possesses a
thorough practical Business Administration education, responsibility, an
excellent incomeall at age 27. Read about an unusual career.

Makes first tale
Gene's first sale, to a bank, required
thorough study; consultations; a writ written
ten written recommendation. The climax
came, Gene remembers, when he
submitted his analysis to the vice
president and received that gentle gentleman's
man's gentleman's signature.
f§ W
ts? mBT
P 4
Discussing customers instollation
Genes latest sale was to a large
industrial corporation. Hes now pre preparing
paring preparing this customer for the installa installation
tion installation of an IBM electronic system
designed to simplify financial pro procedure;
cedure; procedure; inventory and other systems
problems. At 27, Gone finds himself top
man cm an important account. Hes
educator, salesman, administrator.
How would Gene define telling?
We feel the best way to sell is to be
able to consult. The best way to con consult
sult consult is to know something of value
your customer doesnt. IBMs some something
thing something of value is profit 'through
Genes thoughts on competition:
The entire Office Machine Industry
feels the lead pencil is the biggest
competitor. Youve no idea how many
time-consuming clerical jobs can be
mechanized, thus freeing people for
important, creative jobs') IBMs suc success
cess success in the field is due to service,
knowledge, know-how.
Does Gene find his youth
a handicap?
Its what you knownot how old
you are that counts. I deal with
executives twice my age on a basis of

tunng in ice.
1 "Ice sculpturing has much more
functional value than most people
realize. If for no other reason, it
1 is a good conversational topic a:
even the dullest party."
"The pieces last from three to
four hours, Bomberger said, "and
Ive known people to take bets
on when it was going to fall
So far Paul has turned out about
35 pieces with his most recent be being
ing being a Brahma Bill which was clone
for the Block and Bridal Club of
The Florida Senior started on
i this unusual way of sculpturing
when he was social chairman of
his fraternity.
"I used to. run pretty low on
ideas, so one day.l decided to try

Sophia Loren, Julie London
Top Week's Film Offerings

Gator Mass Writer
Newcomers Sophia I.oren and
! Julie London round out the week's
film attractions.
Its southern rancher Charlton
Heston versus northern carpetbag carpetbag:
: carpetbag: gers in the western "Three Vio Violent
lent Violent People, showingThursday
: through Saturday at the Florida
j Anne Baxter as a"'vixenish wife
j and Tom Tryon as a vengeful
j brother add to the fireworks,
j Known as the best Italian im im|
| im| port since spaghetti, sultry Sophia
Loren makes her American film
! debut via "Boy on a Dolphin.'
Starting Sunday at the Florida,
this adventure offers Sophia as a
Greek sponge diver who uncovers
a rare treasure. Both archeologist
Alan Ladd and millionaire Clifton
Webb vie for Sophia's find.
Marina Vlady portrays the my mysterious
sterious mysterious heroine of the foreign lan language
guage language film. "The Sorceress, op opening
ening opening todav at the State theater.
Advertised on the "adult's only
basis, this movie centers on the
activities of a fascinating forest
beauty who is branded a -witch,
The sensational, drama-packedi
lowdown on a famous radio-TV
, personality is provided by "The
Great Man. This State feature,
for Thursday thru Saturday has-
Jose Ferrer as a daring commen.
tator; Julie London as a alcoholic j
AF Offers Pay Training
The Gainesville Air Force Re
serve is now offering pay training
for veterans, according to Bern Bernon
on Bernon Barrs, information officer.
Further information can be ob obained
ained obained bv calling FR fi-5111.

equality, because they respect my
training and my business judgment.
Future wide open
Im getting married soen, and I was
amazed to realize how much security
IBMB growth (sales have doubled on
the average every five years since
1930) and benefits represent. But I
think my real security lies in the
chance to use my own ability fully
and freely. There are nearly 200
Branch Managerships, 15 District
Managerships and executive positions
in 5 other divisions ahead of me. IBM
is introducing new machines, systems
and concepts so fast that, every Mon Monday,
day, Monday, we have a new idea meeting
just to keep up.
IBM hopes this message will give
you some idea of what its like to be a
salesman at IBM. There are equal
opportunities for E.E.s, I.E.s,
M.E.s, physicists, mathematicians,
and Libera! Arts majors in IBMs
many divisionsResearch. Product
Development, Manufacturing En*
Checking out r.w c'Unt't
gmeering, Sales and Technical Serv Service.
ice. Service. Why hot drop in and discuss IBM
with your Placement Director? He
can supply our brochure and tell you
when IBM will interview on your
campus. Meanw-hile, our Manager of
College Relations, Mr. P. H. Bradley,
will be happy to answer your ques questions.
tions. questions. Write him at IBM. Room M "
590 Madison Ave., New York 22, N. Y.

to carve the fraternity 'Symbols
out of ice. It turned out so good
that I went on to more compli complicated
cated complicated objects.
After graduation this August.
Bomberger said he would go into
the field full time in one of the
larger cities and toce lance.
Paul, who is night manager of
the student service center stated
that he had never tried to use
'colored ice, but '-it is possible and
i I intend to start in color soon
"Ice sculpturing has its frus frustrating
trating frustrating moments." stated Bom Bomberger
berger Bomberger I spent almost two days
trying to geka piece of ice to
hold together when I was working
on an anchor for the Naval, Re Reserve
serve Reserve banquet. However, most-of
, miy pieces do not take more than
three hours to finish. j

! songstress, and Dean Jagger ax'
: a sly network official.
Tlie classic Academy Aw.nd Aw.ndwinning
winning Aw.ndwinning sea epic, "Mutiny on die
Bounty." returns to the. screen
Sunday at the State. Charles
Laughton is the tyrannical Cap Captain
tain Captain Bligh who drives his officers
(Clark Gable, Franehot Tone) to
The State midnighler tor Satur Saturday
day Saturday is the eerie thriller, "Valley
of the Zombies."
Honor System
To Be Studied
The Honor Court has requested
the University Board of Examin Examiners
ers Examiners to conduct special statistical
j studies during the spring final ex examination
amination examination period.
These studies, which will cover
selected comprehensive examina examinations,
tions, examinations, will attempt to determine
whether the reduced number of
Honor Court cases during the pasi
year were a result of less cheat cheating,
ing, cheating, or merely the failure of stu students
dents students to report violations of the
Honor Code.
Bob Graham, Chancellor 4f the
Honor Court stated that "The-main
i purpose of these tests are Jto as as'certain
'certain as'certain the effect iveness--- of our
honor system. However, if any
individual violations of the system
; should be uncovered by these stu studies,
dies, studies, the Court will take penal ac action.
tion. action.
"I sincerely hope that this wall
not be necessary, and that esults
of the tests will strengthen our
faith in the Honor System at the
University, Graham added,
j A similar set of studies was con conducted
ducted conducted by the Board of" Examiners
| several years ago which seamed
i to indicate that the honor s\stem
was fulfilling its function, Gra Graham
ham Graham said.

j n if
Juive Modern! ..smoke L*M
get full exciting flavor
And this acquainted
with the modern L S M Crush-proof box n
that's "taking over on campus!
Get with itl&sow you can get your in the newest,
most modern box...the L&M Crush-proof box that \ '&B
closes tight...protects your cigarettes...or, if you prefer, \ \wj Sfr
enjoy your L&Ms in famous packs King or Regular. \ /
Yes, get the full, exciting flavor that makes L&M... \ iuM Jy *Jljf If
... Americas fastest-growing cigarette f
1951 Liggett A MxtRS Tobacco Co.

Fewer Cases
Tried by HC
(Continue*! from page ONE)
those formerly allowed to attend,
last year's Chancellor said.
'Another improvement in court
procedure instituted during the
last year.' said Mattson." is the
improved orientation program
Next fall, the Honor Court's part
of Orientation Week activities
will take a full hour of the incom incoming
ing incoming student's time, instead of just
ten minutes
"This new procedure will give
the students a chance to know
about the workings of the court
and clear ip any misconceptions
they may have." Mattson noted.
Nuclear Bill
(Continued from f&ge ONF.)
eral power companies in Florida
have agreed to pay for the build
l ing which will house the Argo Argonaut.
naut. Argonaut.
On May 11. the Atomic Energy
Commission released a state stateversity
versity stateversity of Florida had been
( ment to the etfect that the Uni
versity of Florida had been
granted $1.10.550 for educational
purposes in the nuclear field.
With this addition to the nueleat
funds for the university, the new
total, if the legislature approves
the nuclear bill, is $3,025,550.
The monies granted by the AEC
will be used for reactor construc construction
tion construction and for new equipment to be
used both in conjunction with the
reactor and the educational pro program.
gram. program. Dean Weil noted
Your Doctor's
Faithful Aide
Your doctor s nghthand man
is your pharmacistaccurate,
reliable. Have your prescrip prescriptions
tions prescriptions filled heie with confi confidence.
dence. confidence.
Phone FR 6 7524
6 E. University Ave.

New Electronic Computer
Goes Into Operation Here

The largest electronic compel- 1
er in the state's educational re research
search research program will be installed
in the University Statistical labor-,
atory this week.
Technically known as the IBM
' type 650 magnetic drum data dataprocessing
processing dataprocessing machine, the comput computer
er computer consists of three units capable
of doing 100 man hours of statis
tical calculation in less than five
Leased from IBM for approxi
, matelv $40,000 a year, the machine
, will be used for educational re re)

, jMk [
Jk JK>
i i

. Here's an interesting way to
test a summer shirt for cool coolness.
ness. coolness. Have your friends truss
' you up like a barbecued pig
and put you on a' spit. Then
have them light a roaring fire
underneath you.. Then get
somebody to keep turning you,
slowly and deliberately, over
the crackling flames. Do you
feel the heat? Do annoying
beads of perspiration break
out on your foreheadand neck?
Are you uncomfortable? Does
your collar wilt, wrinkle and
curl? In fact, do you generally
dislike The test?
If any one of these things
happen, youre not wearing a
Van Heusen Century Sheer,
the summer shirt that's about


) re) search, by the University and sta statistical
tistical statistical research by other organi organizations.
zations. organizations.
Statistical Laboratory Director
Herbert A Meyer said the ma machine
chine machine will be used by the Nuclear
Physics Program the Agricultur Agricultural
al Agricultural Flxperiment Station and the En Engineering
gineering Engineering Experiment Station.
Meyer said the machine will
be available to 'individual organua organuations
tions organuations on a contract basis. He said
Kghn Air F'orce Base, the Bureau
of Agricultural Economy and the
State Plant Board will tentative
ly use the computer.

uie cou.'.'.vt you ran buy and
which the famous
one-piece soft collar that cant
wilt or wrinkle, no matter
how hot or humid it gets.
The Van Heusen Century
sheer Shirt is the summer ver version
sion version of the great Van Heusen
Century Shirt. Its made of
pique,that featherweight,copl featherweight,coplweave
weave featherweight,coplweave fabric, launders beau beautifully
tifully beautifully and we repeat) it's
impossible to w r rinkle its
collar. Takes no starch either,
so it's always soft and com comfortable.
fortable. comfortable. See it at your campus
haberdasher. He's got the
Van Heusen Century Sheer
in several collar styles. $4.00.
Phillips-Jones Corp., 417
Fifth Ave., New York 16, N.Y.


Page 4

Editorials Tuesday, May 14, 1957

An Unsuccessful Fight

When a senior approaches gradua graduation,
tion, graduation, he asks himself a myriad of ques questions:
tions: questions: Was it worth it ? Ha\e I learn learned
ed learned ? What now ?
The quizzical senior is not unlike the
editor, retiring with this issue after an
exhausting term. In a sense he is thank thankful
ful thankful it is over, but is dissatisfied with the theresults.
results. theresults.
In four years of reporting the editor
has learned* to some degree, the inter interworkings
workings interworkings of a great university. He has
attempted to inform his fellow students
of his findings. He has been disappoint disappointed
ed disappointed when his information met with a
shrug of the shoulders and a disinter disinterested
ested disinterested : So what.
But now it doesnt matter. For he
realizes that, over the course of any
four years, it is the students attitude,
not the University, which changes.
During the past year the Alligator
has tried to be your voice. Sometimes
its opinion was not in tune with the
student body, re the Orange Peel con controversy.
troversy. controversy. But always the opinion was
an honest one, based on a responsibili responsibility
ty responsibility to you. the readers, and to the Uni University
versity University of Florida.
Some are crediting the Alligator w ith
obtaining more equitable parking re regulations,
gulations, regulations, better food service and squel squelching
ching squelching a move to put publications under
political rule. These people are general generalizing
izing generalizing hastily. The Alligator did not ac accomplish
complish accomplish any of these things. It merely
reported the facto. Your opinion
and protest brought about the improve improvement,
ment, improvement,
* *
Last year before the editor assumed
his present position he wrote a column
entitled Bacons Beat. Those inter interested
ested interested could get from Bacons Beat a
preview of the 1956-57 Alligator edi editorial
torial editorial policy.
The following is the last column writ written
ten written before Don Bacon took over as edi editor.
tor. editor. ft is reprinted, not for its literary
merit or because what it, says is overly
important. But maybe it will help you
to see more clearly the reasons for the
Alligators policy over the last year.
This column brings to an end one
phase of a two year battle vvaged by
one man against an apathetic world.
the tight has been a long and trying
one. Words have heen our ammunition
and the Florida Alligator has been our
cannon. While we ha > not won a major
battle in this stalemated struggle for a
better world, a better country, a better

Failure of SG Analyzed at Notre Dame

What holds back s'udent gov government?
ernment? government? What factors can keep
It from being truly effective?
Notre Dame University's stu student
dent student senate president Pat Lo Logan
gan Logan writes his answers to these
questions in his school s scho scholastic
lastic scholastic magazine.
First,, says Logan, there
are some individuals m the sen senate
ate senate who are seriously lacking in
the qualities of selfless leader leadership,
ship, leadership, in making decisions on
principle rattier than for per personal
sonal personal interests, popularity, or
out of fear or weakness.
Many, he adds, are not ful fulfilling
filling fulfilling responsibilities to fellow
students outside of attending a
meeting once a week.
Secondly, the conservatism
of the university administration
holds back progress of student
government at.times. Realizing
that our basis for authority
rightly is delegated to us by the
administration, there are areas
of student life where this same
admunstration very reluct reluctant
ant reluctant to let us exercise the auth authority
ority authority which we have been de delegated
legated delegated .
Thirdly, student apathy a
serious hindrance to student

The Florida Alligator
All-American Honor Rating, '53-'57
Editor-in-Chief Don Bacon
Managing Editor Ed Johnson
Business Mgr Jack Hutchinson
rrf A | LL Ji? ATOB u ** oewspiper f the Cnleer*!*
bolld.T. P J eTerT Tn *" ds <* raornlct, dor!",
Tint or* *A eiemlnatiO periods Th FLORIDA ALLIGATOR It ro rote
te rote d 11 second class miller at the Lnlted States Port Office it Galneaallle
L* haaement. Telephone miversltT of Florida FB 6-SJSI. E* M 5. editorial
artie#. Lfcst S, business offic. Line Is.
Gyewr- Dive Lt'a. aaMstan* editor: Howie Cr-ne .porta eil'.
- in tatramuril* editor. Ann Bliler soere'r editor Fred Wird Duke Froe.
photographers i Fetp Brcsn Ksrl Wickstrom- Den Skouse rartoonlst.
tob -Jerome, Rudd? Sifdrt Forster Janet Mo!Vow ,, r Lee F-rneL' John
HstniJton Ee Sber Sin Slumber* Mike 2ier. C-rect Hinton Joe Thome.' Hofei
Gordon Duck. Stere Dorfman. Herman Pin! Joe Hu Ins Jick Harr!*
B tty Ceson, G!r! Intern
As*tstan* B mines* Manager. Frenk Grey, C C Games, Jim Rushing Scort Hand
cock. Martin Stenor, Shelly Maseilsteln. Roger Lewis. Lu Taturv*. Marv Ann
Motes. Renee Abitomet, Susie Statier AHF Patjsser. Qren Helming Chief Coke

campus, we still hold to our ideals of
right and wrong.
Two yea to ago a starry-eyed sopho sophomore
more sophomore sat in front of this typewriter and
laboriously ,pecked out his first Bacons
He is a little older and perhaps
somewhat wiser, but those ideals are
still his.
Possibly in the course of two years
Bacons Beat has helped a few see more
clearly the issues of the times; certain certainly
ly certainly you have helper! Bacon see these is issues
sues issues more cldarly.
Every writer must ask himself, and
probably a newspaper man feels this
most strongly. What good can my writ writing
ing writing do?" Exactly what betterment com comes
es comes from a column or editorial cannot bp
measured, but the writer who fails to
seek the ansvyer is failing in his respon responsibility.
sibility. responsibility.
A writer soon learns that as an in individual
dividual individual he is unimportant. lie is like
a prompter who throws cues to actors
on a stage people do-not care to see
him. but. the success of a performance
mav rest with him
The worst part of being a columnist
is that bp cannot always be right in his
assumptions. As a reporter he knows
the meaning of deadlines, as a reflector
of opinion he demands accuracy.
With few exceptions, what he w rites
today veil] be read and tossed in a waste
basket tomorrow, Writing under dead deadline
line deadline pressure, the columnist must com compose
pose compose at the typewriter and thp first
draft usually must suffice. He knows
that people generally do not read his
opinion for its literary merit, but they
demand clearness and conciseness.
Journalistic legend says that nearly
all newspaper mpn soon become cynical.
That w hile others are carefree and gay.
he, having become Bitter from elosp
dealing with the worlds troubles, feels
the w r eight of everyones problems on
his shoulders.
There is much truth to this, but the
good reporter, columnist or editor must
learn to fight against cynicism, for bit bitterness
terness bitterness clouds the mind and poisons
So now Bacon s Beat passes on. It
will not bp missed, for next year there
will be other columnists and new con controversy.
troversy. controversy.
The writer is not retiring, nm w ill
his critical typewriter stop clicking A
new more responsible task awaits and
he wonders whether he is capable of
carrying the load. And he wonders is
it worth it. f
Don Bocon

governments becoming a vital,
influential force.
Logan makes a definition of
leadership, too. To him. it is not
service. Rather, he defines a.
true Christian leader" as one
who creates a significant im impact
pact impact on the thoughts and act actions
ions actions of those with whom he
Michigan State University eo eoeds
eds eoeds will begin a new kind of
do-it-yourself living" next fall,
A new apartment residence
hall" will house the students in
apartment living units for six
girls. Each apartment will have
a living room-study area, kit kitchenette
chenette kitchenette and dining space, bed bedroom,
room, bedroom, bath.
Girls will do their own cook cooking
ing cooking and house.keeping and take
turns at operating the switch switchboard
board switchboard Thirty-two apartments
xy*i 11 be. built. The apartment
plan is eypected to furnish re- r
latively low cost living to re residents,
sidents, residents, the Michigan State News
reports. Including S3OO yearly
rent and an estimated 5240 food
expenditure per resident, an annual
nual annual cost would be $l0 cheap cheaper
er cheaper than dormitory living.

pi mar'&w ir> i
x"" /WK. RATS. Xa ;/
EVEN PLAY US ..THEY ] 1 ( RAT 4 £475; £AT£ / |
W---T i/is*-
* 23 .A \ > s i
I' | ||
Florida today
>once And Songs By The
Grcot Gershwin Tunei
Audnejy JIS(a fivL
*S Wonderful IM# f*j| }l +
*S Marvelous! *- r
S-nging And K*. /
Dancing For fiL £< AjSUr. JTfJ'MMI
TV* First Time I JL<| \) 1
L -refits
% Mouse Moiurkc
A -Giont of o mao n of a *s"an
WhiriDOol of VIOLENT Leve . Hote c^.r.4Jj--ts

Typical End-of-the-Year Situations

And now, students, it's time to let you all in on
my little secret .
The Editor-elect Speaks Out on the Issue

Gator Assistant Editor
Tins is a column-which I did
not ever expect to write for the
Florida Alligator. Certainly it
is no way in which I expected
to close out this -semester as
Alligator columnist.
However, after the decision
by. the Honor Court last night,
I feel compelled to speak out
in order to clear up any doubt
as to the editorial policy ol this
newspaper next year.
The question
all along of
r o u r s e was
whether or not
Dave Levy was
to edit the
newspaper, or
whether Dan
Ha'At el was to
be named for
the post by
the new Elec Electoral
toral Electoral Board
With the whole incident now'
a part of history, I ran honestly
say that T feel no bitterness to
any person or group, even
though 1 realize this attempt
has been planned since before
Eddie Reardsley even won the
Student Body presidency
If Reardsley, Hadkel and -A]
Quentel. to name a few, have
learned the folly of this move,
the lesson is well learned
Ts Eddie Beardsley can realize
. why he students did no! rally
to his support, there is no rea reason
son reason whatsoever, that Student
Government, cannot benefit from
the events which have occupied
the conversation of the campus
for seven days
Certainly as the Editor of
next years paper, I will do my
utmost to see that student gov government
ernment government is reported in a fair and
<.quare manner : this should nev-
er have 'been doubted at any
The real issue as I see tt w as

the placing m office of a more
"friendly" editor, and not any
real doubt as to whether Dave
Levy 0 would prove to be' a fair
and impartial editor.
Dan Hackel. as far.-as I am
concerned, deserves no feeling
of bitterness on the part o 'of any
person, no matter how strongly
they may feel towards me or
against the group which foster fostered
ed fostered this plan
The feeling of bitterness isn't
worth it. rt would not have
meant the end of the earth if
Dave Levy had lost the, editor editorship
ship editorship
As far as I am coKcerneT,
Dan Hackel may still write a
Column for the Alligatclr next
year and in addition, he may
join' the staff tn a, top post if
he so desires. Recognizing his
newspaper ability, the offer of a
column it.selt stands with ijo
strings attached.
What 1 am trying to sav rs
that as far as I am concerned
this issue is now dead as a
doornail. The Alligator lias and
will continue to be edited in the
same, fair, impartial manner
as in the past two semesters
under Editor Don Bacon
Personally, T would like to
thank Don for the manner in
which he presented the facts to
the students in the Friday edi edition
tion edition The great moral pressure
brought to bear by the students
and faculty certainly (had a
great deal to. do with the de decision
cision decision bv Beardsley to ask the
Council to rescind their previ previous
ous previous action if the Honor Court
ruled the move itself constitu constitutional.
tional. constitutional.
Swim Fins IniHote
15 New Members
Swim Fins, women s synchron synchronized
ized synchronized swimming organization held
initiation last week.
Those initiated were Lynn
Brodt. Kaki Burgess. De Dee
Dowling, Harriet Hemerick, Jan
Ca.pian. Louise Loften. Evelyn
Love, Audry Mendleblak. Jan
Mbskwitz. Ann Mosley. Judy Nan Nankin.
kin. Nankin. Hope Fhrkens. Pa*'" Ney,
Shirley Starbird, Mary Goodling,
and Amev Sheif. Choice of Kakt
Burgess as best pledge was an announced.
nounced. announced.
Joey and Me
Van Johnson V
I've Lived
Jcml- Mohoney
The True Story
of Jesse James
Robert Wagner-
Finger Man
Frank Love ioy

However, the ruling by the
Court last night makes any
such action by .the Council now
With a view towards prevent
mg any such occurrances as asthese
these asthese in the future, my reeom
mendations to Student. Govern Government
ment Government are as follows for the
coming year:
t The exeeutiv e council
should gain the independent
mind that it ought to have Ex Executive
ecutive Executive councils have for the
past three years have been little
more than rubber stamps for
the President, in power; this is
one of the seasons that stu students
dents students fail to vote, in student
2 The President of the Stu Student.
dent. Student. Body, no matter "Who he is.
should stick to the things that
really matter in bettering the
position of the student, and dis disregard
regard disregard any attempts bv advis advisors
ors advisors to execute any policy which
he knows is nothing more than
"politics for politics sake.
3 The Alligator should be re
garded as the thing which it
is. voice of all the students.
and not the property of just a
I regret that Bill who
originally planned to substitute
for me today, is not able to ap appear
pear appear in this space due to the
Honor Court action. T felt _coim _coimpelled
pelled _coimpelled to speak after the de
As I said, the issue is dead
Dave Levy shall return to
school next vear and trv hi*
best to do a good job as Edi Editor
tor Editor of the Alligator
Until- then, we have the entire
summer to build up our plans
for bettering the University,
and a three-month interim to
forget the whole incident.
A columnist ends a semester
of writing on the issues. He wall
return next year to a bigger
job and he hopes he can meas measure
ure measure up to the task And, as
, Don Bacon so wisely sta.tes it
in todays editorial, "he won wonders
ders wonders if it is worth ft.
i i J L J ttorve-jt* 4 -ft
l Kill li 6 vAs
hi I V I a Opm ;4U m
Last Times Today
Adults Only
marina viapy"
Thursday thru Saturday
th a
Midnight Show
Saturday 11:30 p m.
Sunday & Monday
Sen G-H strrv| j.

c I
Oh boy, oh boy ..
No Alligators Around;
Blames Eddie, Gator

The Florida Alligator is a stu student
dent student publication: therefore, it
should be at the disposal of all
tiie students regardless of the
news it may carry.
What happened to the Friday.
May 10 edition of the Florida
Miigator? Why were there so
few copies in circulation?
True, the 'article was not
complimentary to Eddie Beard Beardslev
slev Beardslev and the Gator Party Nev Nevrrtheless.
rrtheless. Nevrrtheless. the students 1 should
not he deprived of. the true facts
concerning Student Government
~ The objective, of course, for
jdestroying the papers, was to
"keep the students from learning
certain facts presented bv Don
Bacon and others This was

Tax the Intellect, Players

This letter is not meant to be
a criticism of Florida Players.
I have enjoyed all of their fine
I believe, however, that the
students of the University of Flo Florida
rida Florida would appreciate produc productions
tions productions that would tax their
intellect. Could we see one of

On Campus QhrjJntm |
w ith this column I complete my third year of writing
for Philip Morris.'
H ha.- been my cu'tom in the final column of each
,\ear to forego any attempts at humor, because you, dear
readers, have had your funnybones so frozen by Hie cold
wind of impending final exams that it is.futile to try to
get a laugh out of you, and because in this last, column
of the year we are saying goodbye, and goodbyes are
occasions for sweet solemnity, not slapdash foolery.
Today my heart is full. T am grateful, first of all, to
the. Philip Morris Company who make this column pos- p
siblc. They have given me a completely free hand in the
choice of subject ntaMcr; they have not tampered in-.any
way with my copy; they have been unfailingly courteous
and helpful. I w ish to take this occa ion to extend heart heartfelt
felt heartfelt thanks to the makers of Philip Morris for their most,
touching kindness; and to notify them that, if we renew
our association for another year, 1 shall-require a sub substantial
stantial substantial increase in salary.
Second I should like to tender m.v thanks to too.
dear readers. A writers life i not an easy one There
are an appalling number of hazardsa drought of ideas,
for one; catching your necktie in the roller of your type typewriter,
writer, typewriter, for anotherand when a writer is blessed, as I
have been, with an audience as alert, as bright, as intelli intelligent
gent intelligent as you. dear readers, then he must take his hat in
his hand and his necktie out of the typewriter and humbly
give thanks.
This, dear readers. I now do Thanks for being dear
Thanks for being readers.
Finally. I wish to thank the tobacconists of America
, Im make it possible for us to buy our Philip Morris
Cigarettes hy the park If there wore no tobacconists,
we should have to buy our Philip direct from
the factory in boxcar lots Thu would pre.--.efit grave
orage problems to those of us who live in dormitories
and other substandard dwellings
1 h r, pe. by tb e that you ha'e been to vur tobac tobacconist
conist tobacconist lately and bought some Philip,Morris Cigarettes.
I have been trving to beguile you into smoking Philip
Morris Cigarettes bv means of what advertising men
call the soft -ell Indeed. I havf occ'a-'ionallv gone,
beyond the -oft sell into thp "jimp or "flabby sell. I
hope my pulpy merchandising has had its effect, for here,
is an enchanting cigarette, pure; natural pleasure, a joy,
-a jewel, a haven to the storm-tossed, a bower to the weary:
And in addition to being a haven, a bower, arid all like
that. Philip Morris is a boon to the absent minded. No
matter which end you light, youre right'
And -o goodbye Go in peace, go m content May
good fortune attend y our ventures, may Love and laughter
brighten the corners where you are See you. hey.
y.Wil Sfc-lIT-40 w
It s keen a grea> peasure for us, thy makers of PhiUp Morris,
to hrtng you this monument to the soft tell ea -.h Till
next fear, goodbye, good lurk, and good tmokong with
natural Philip Morris, of eorris!

mistake! Now. the students an*
learning by hearsay (which
makes the news even less com complimentary),
plimentary), complimentary), about, the under underhanded
handed underhanded method used last Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday a: the Executive Council
Tbe work of the Alligator
staff is not only to meet tbe
deadline, bit also to see that
the student body gets tire paper.
Two Pugnacions Readers
(Editor* Note: Several tfomm tfommand
and tfommand copies were delivered to a!!
buildings on ram pus by tile Al Alligator
ligator Alligator circulation staff early
Friday morning. We're sorry, ts
the report is true, that several
thousand copies were burned on
the lawn of tbe Law School, by
unidentified students.)

Shakespeare s groat drpmas or
possibly Faust?
A production erf this nature
would not only benefit the stu students,
dents, students, it would also give valu valuable
able valuable experience to the Florida
I do hope that this suggestion
is not taken lightly.
Julie Siissma.nn