Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

Full Text
Florida Alligator, Tuesday, April 9, 1957

if Men in the know^iji
ijljL know true from false
SB y '£ Honour. true t hat college girls
I underwear lasts longer than
r 1 ¥ > weak point of most underwear, but
j[ Jj§ wearing, heat-resistant elastic (with
t\ U.S. Rubber and the American lo lo|ki
|ki lo|ki stitute of Laundering), that actually
outwears the garment itself.
I Men on the go
90 for t/lOCA^I/underwear
P BRAND m
nna<^e PV (C^
I
YOU CAN BUY IT AT
7(/d* en *'
DEPARTMENT STORE

ANOTHER
WRUF EXCLUSIVE!
GAME
of the
DAY
Again this year, WRUF-AM and FM bring you Mutual's live cov coverage
erage coverage of the Major League baseball pennant races. With Art
Gleeson. Rex Barney, and John MacLeao behind the j-nikes. you
can look forward to crisp, colorful, accurate play-byyplay report reporting
ing reporting right from the field of play, GAME OF THE DAY will be on the
air seven days ,a week right through September Starting times
will vary, so keep tuned to WRUF for up to the minute informa information.
tion. information. Play Ball!
For MUSIC NEWS SPORTS FEATURE PROGRAMS
Keep Your Dial at 850
WRUF
or WRUF-FM o M 04.1 MC
rrii-mr mown

Page 3

NANCY WARNER NAMED MISS UF
Maltby Delay Mars Frolics

By JOE THOMAS
Gator Staff Writer
An unexpected ddlav in the ar arrival
rival arrival of the featured band and the
: presentation of two coveted tro trophies
phies trophies provided the highlights of
j last weekend's Spring Proiics
' celebration.
t Things got off to a bad start
f Friday night, when Richard Malt Maltby
by Maltby and his orchestra were held up
by inclement weather and failed
to arrive as scheduled. Gene Kru-
H.S. Journalists
To Meet Here
j The seventh annual Florida
| Scholastic Press Conference will
; be held here April 26-27
Hundreds of high school jour journalists
nalists journalists from all parts of the state
will participate in the program of
speeches, workshop-dismesions.
on-tbe-spot contests, and business
meetings of the Florida Scholas Scholastic
tic Scholastic Press Association I'FRPA.i.
Featured speakers will include
J. O. Emmerich publisher of the
McComb. Miss.. Enterprise-
Journa; : Ira L. Baker, head of
'the Furman University journa journalism
lism journalism department; William G Eb Ebersole.
ersole. Ebersole. advertising manager of the
Gainesville. Fla., Sun; Lawrence
R Campbell, dean of the Florida
State University School of Jour Journalism
nalism Journalism and exerutivdCseeretary of
the FSPA;, and Rae O Weimer
director of the TTE School of
Journalism.
The two day program is spon sponsored
sored sponsored by the FSPA In coopera cooperation
tion cooperation with the UF. FSU the Uni University
versity University of Miami, and the Gener General
al General Extension Division of Florida
Classified
DO YOU want a furture? Wanted.
A a digressive young insurance gra gra|
| gra| duate to begin business with a
good future in Central Florida.
Send complete baqkground and
qualifications. Write PO Box 795
Winter Park, Florida.
| ROOM in peaceful suburb 2 miles
from campus. Terms and privi priviledges
ledges priviledges to be arranged. New' bed
j 1605 N.E. 7th Terrace.
CAR RADIOS, 2-6 volt complete
Installed $25. 57 Chev radio com complete
plete complete installed SSO Bell Radio,
right behind the C l.
BABY CARRIAGE, excellent con condition.
dition. condition. cost us $32 new. Converts
to stroller. Price sl6. plav-pen
I free. 1605 N.E. 7th Terraced
WATCH FOR SALE New Omega
Constellation Automatic, Chrono Chrono,
, Chrono, meter, highest bidder. Douglas
Ogleaby 1119 4th Ave. S. W.
Gainesville, Fla. Phone FR j j;
; j; 9132.
FOR SALE; 36 ft. Custombuilt by
Platt, one bedroom immaculate 1
condition located on nearby lake.
Priced for immediate sale at
$2,500. Contact Dennis Eolken
Dept, of Accounting or call FP,
2-1567.

ipa s combo filled in, although
| they had been contrai ted to play j
only during Malfibys breaks. The
! Maltby band finally arrived about
mjdnight.
Many students and their dates
took advantage of the beauti beautiftil
ftil beautiftil weather Saturday, spending
the day sunning and swimm swimming
ing swimming at I-ake Wauburg or one of
the other lakes around Gaincsv Gaincsvville.
ville. Gaincsvville. This probably caused the
poor fournout at the Frolics
Concert that afternoon.
I-ess than 300 people were ore oresent
sent oresent to hear the; two hours of mu music
sic music played by Maltby and Kru Krup.t
p.t Krup.t Featured at the concert were
the crowning of the 1957 Miss Uni-
Toy Donations
Needed by AEPi
Alpha Epsilon Pi social frater fraternity
nity fraternity issued a plea today for 'oys
for underprivileged children.
A spokesman for the fraternity
explained that the toys will be
used as prizes .in the organiza organization's
tion's organization's annual Eashm. egg hunt for
; underprivileged children. The cv cvent
ent cvent is scheduled for the Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville Recreation Center Sunday.
The fraternity asked anyone
having used toys which might be
repaired and used for prizes *o
(call ER 2-2257 of ER 2-9292 A
i member of the group will pick
them up
UF Rifle Team
Takes Honors
The Florida Rifles captured top
honors Friday in the second an annual
nual annual Scabbard and Blade Rifle
Meet held at the, Florida rifle
1 range.
The Army ROTCs rifle team
, won the team title for the second
straight year with a total of 1.647
points. Florida also captured five
of the seven individual trophies.
Second place honors went to
Florida Southern with 1,777 points.
Florida State Universitys 1.74 4
j points won third place. Stetson
rounded out the four-team meet.
High individual marksman for
j the da.v was John W. Egolf of
i Florida with an aggregate total
of 374 points. Florida Southern's
Marion E. Brown ran a close se-'
! end with .373 points Keith A
Campbell of Florida captured the
third place high total trophy with
372 points.
DeNyse Heads
UF Home Show
Bob DeNyse, has been named
; coordinator for the fourth annual
Student Home Show here April
' 25-27.
The show is sponsored by the
| College of Architecture and Fine
Arts, and features a model home
built by students in the Stadium
Concourse. The design for a
weekend retreat has been execu executed
ted executed by Don Alford, fifth year stu student.
dent. student.
j Other students named to com- I
mittees include: Randy Wedding,
, program; Steve Kerpen, and Cra Craig
ig Craig Lindelow', student exhibits: Leo j
Scarfone. and Don Peck, publici publicity;
ty; publicity; Ray Malles, and William R
Dale, commercial exhibits; Car Carroll
roll Carroll Peacock, finance; and Dick
Eisner, construction.
T
Murphree Slates Concert
Claude L. Murphree will be pi e
sented in an organ vesper con concert
cert concert at 4 p.m. April 17 in the Uni University
versity University Auditorium. The concert
will be sponsored by the Depart
ment of Music and will consist
of excerpts from Richard Wag
ner's music dramas.
I

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veraity of Honda and the presen presentation
tation presentation of the IPC Service Tro-,
phy.
Nancy Warner, Tri Delt from
Daytona Beach, is the new Miss
University of Flonda. She was
crowned by Don Alien, Miss
U. of F conest chairman.
The brown eyed, honey honeyhaired
haired honeyhaired sophomore is 5 feet, 6
Inches tall and weighs 120
pounds. She is interested in art
and plans to major in Com Commercial
mercial Commercial Art. When asked what
she was looking forward to dur during
ing during her year as Miss University
of Florida, she replied, just
everything".
The, four members of Miss U.
of F court w-pre: Barbara Moss,
2 UC. Tri Delt from Andersop, S.
C.; Nancy Pollard, 2 UC. ADPi
from Lakeland: Mariam Ratio. 2
UC, Tri Delt from Louisville. Ky ;
and Laurie Lee Trescott. Tri Delt
I from St. Petersburg,
Also presented at the Concert
i intermission was the Dan Mc-
Carty Service Trophy, award
ed each year by' the IFC "to
the fraternity making the most
outstanding contribution to the
Fraternity system, the Universi University,
ty, University, City, State, and Nation."
This year's winner was Phi Del Delta
ta Delta Theta. The Phi Delt's are the
third fraternity to be awarded the thetrophy\
trophy\ thetrophy\ Former winners are Al Al|
| Al| pha Tau Omega and Pi Lambda
! Pin.

BARKLEY MOTORS, INC.
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I
YOUR NEW HILLMAN DEALER,
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Designed for Americans at Home and Abroad

We are proud to announce our association with the Rootes
Group, one of the largest and oldest English automotive manu manufacturers
facturers manufacturers We have their cars on display now and axe
equipped to offer a complete parts service for the agile Sunbeam
Rapier Coupe de Sport, the Hillman Minx 4-door sedan, the
I

BARKLEY MOTORS
"THE SMILING" DUTCHMAN
615 North Main Street Phone FR 2-2583

Bryant to Speak At Initiation of Kappa Delta Pi

The initiation banquet of Kappa
Delta Pi, education honorary, will
feature State Representative C.
Farris Bryant as guest speaker
Friday night.
Thirteen students will be taken
into the group dur.ng initiation
ceremonies at 4 .30 that afternoon
in Room 2i2. Florida Union
14 Chemistry Faculty
Attend Miami Confab
Dr. Harry H Sisler and J 3
other faculty members of the De Department
partment Department of Chemistry are at attending
tending attending national meeting of the
American Chemical Society in
Miami ail this week
Sisler. head of the Chenustrv
Dept., will preside at the sym symposium
posium symposium on inorganic chemistry
during the meeting.

STUDENTS t
LEARN TO FLY
CENTRAL FLORIDA AIR SERVICE INC.
AT STENGEL FIELD y 4 MILE SO. OF UNIV. AVE.
ON THE ARCHER ROAD
CHARTER FLIGHT INSTRUCTION
RENTALS PASSENGER FLIGHTS
$7.00 PER HOUR SOLO
SIO.OO PER HOUR DUAL
FOR DETAILS CALL R. M. STUART
8 0.m.-2 p.m. FR 6-3740
j 2 p.m.-6 p.m. FR 2-8353

Bryan; will receive honorary
* membership in the organization
at the banquet.
Students to be initiated included
Earl Williams. Barabara Offer Offerman.
man. Offerman. Jeanelle Levbourne, Norma
Fletcher; Celestia MacDonald,
Rii hard Reese Patricia Coe Dan
Kirkpatrick Florence Shaffei
Nancy Cox. Mary Hendrickson.
Neil Sage: and Joseph Piavvfor.l.
, Tickets for the banquet to be
. held at 6 p.m. m the' Hub, will
Skefch Outing Planned
1 A sketching outing to Cedar
Key will be held Saturday by the
. Florida Union Fine Arts Com Com
- Com mittee. Anyone interested in the
s' trip should sign up in Room 314.
Florida Union, by 3 p.m Friday.

glamorous 3--way convertible, and the Husky, sedan and
station wagon in one all-purpose car. Try one, youll buy one.
Take delivery at home or abroad. Give us a call today for a
doorstep demonstration.
The Hillman line begins at $1535. P.O.E.

be on sale, through tomorrow s
P K. Yonge.
UF Billiards Duo
Wins Top Honors
Bub Chesinas aVid Dwight Har Harris
ris Harris won places in the National,ln National,lntercollegiate
tercollegiate National,lntercollegiate Billiards Champion Championships
ships Championships hold at the University of
lowa recently.
Only .one representative Iron
36 Universities and colleges war
invited to compete in one of the
three divisions of the tourna
ment. The University of Florida
was represented in two of the d;
visions Bob Chesinas placed sec
. ond in the nation in three-rush
> ion billiards, and Dwight Harj- s
placed third in the- nation in po.
ket billiards.



m FLORIDA ALLIGATOR
] r

Page 2

Editorials

Nothing Like A Trophy

Fraternities in general seem to he
very conscious of the fact that they are
constantly under criticism across the na nation
tion nation for being groups of immature, un undemocratic
democratic undemocratic college students.
They often respond to such charges
by showing that while they have their
, share of fun, their academic averages
are generally good, and their contribu contributions
tions contributions to the community and the univer universities
sities universities are worthy of a certain amount of
praise.
They point out that the good a frater fraternity
nity fraternity does is seldom printed in the local
newspapers, while a freak prank will be
played on Page 1 in papers coast to
coast.
To a certain extent the defenses raised
by the fraternity system are worthy of
consideration. Actually, the good they do
is never given the proper coverage by
newspapers today.
But then again, why does a fraternity \
have to defend itself? .Why are fraterni fraternities
ties fraternities so extremely sensitive to criticism
if what they do by and large is construc constructive
tive constructive and worthwhile?
We think we have the partial answer
in an event which transpired on the cam campus
pus campus during the weekend. At the concert
of Dick Maltby and Gene Krupa in the
gym Saturday afternoon, the winner of
this years service trophy was announc announced.
ed. announced.

A New Boost with Cobalt-60

The. proposed nuclear science and re research
search research center of the Engineering School
received a boost Friday with the deliv delivery
ery delivery of a dozen pieces of metal, called
Cobalt-60.
Powerful enough to emit deadly radi radiation
ation radiation to persons standing within a few
feet of the metal, the cobalt was deliv delivered
ered delivered to Engineering Dean Weil in con containers
tainers containers so well fortified that Geiger
counters showed that the 3,200-pound
lead shipping container gave off less
radiation than a luminous watch face.
It is planned that the cobalt will be
safely stored until the complete research
.center can be set up in the Engineering
building.

ACROSS THE COLLEGIATE NATION
"Blah" Attitude Overwhelms Ohio State Campus

(ACP) The Ohio State Uni University
versity University "Lantern worries over
a recurrent ailment. But they
' 'report a new name for it: apa apathya
thya apathya "blah attitude.
Apathy is the latest thing at
Ohio State. Whether it's a fad.
a disease or the beginning of a
trend has been debated by just
about every campus activity
which i suffering the effects,
but its ribt just campus activi-
GAINESVILLE
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9 Furniture Upholstery If
9 Tailored Tops
9 Seat-Covers
1304 i. Univ. A*. Ph. 2-10431
from Mae' Drive Inn 9

CAMP COUNSELLOR OPENINGS
for Faculty, Students and Graduates
THE ASSOCIATION OF PRIVATE CAMPS
comprising 250 outstanding Boys, Girls, Brother-Sister and Co-Ed
Camps, located throughout the New England, Middle Atlantic
States and CcTnada
. . INVITES YOUR INQUIRIES concerning summer employment
at Counsellors, Instructors or Administrators
. . POSITIONS in children's camps, in oil areas of activities, are
available
WRITE, OR CALL IN PERSON
ASSOCIATION OF PRIVATE CAMPSDEPT. C
55 West 42nd Street, Room 743 New York 36, N.Y.
|m.l;||ml TODAY -THURSDAY
SSSSSsHS
PTOtasIA
FRIDAY ======
C|NemaScOPE
-t :

The winner this year happened to be
Phi Delta Theta, and for their announc announced
ed announced recognition of contributing most in
service, time ai\d money to community
service projects they were awarded
the Dan McCarty Trophy, a trophy' so
large it took two men to carry it across
the stage.
No doubt this trophy will boa definite
asset to any fraternity in its rushing pro program.
gram. program. and that we believe is one of the
main reasons that a fraternity, anv fra fraternity
ternity fraternity is interested in! winning the con contest."
test." contest."
Fraternities in general do not come
under criticism for their occasional bad
pranks, but for the fact that what they
do good is either to ward off criticism or
to gain some material prize for their in individual
dividual individual fraternity.
/ Greek groups look out for their own
j best interests. They might hesitate to
sink time, money and service to some something
thing something of the nature of a community ser service
vice service project if some sort of trophy were
not somewhere present in the distance.
Certainly this is not to jump on the
fraternity system here on the campus
but to partially explain why their good
intentions are often doubted bv the pub public
lic public at large.
There is nothing quite so attractive as
a 1-foot trophy on the mantelpiece.

It is another piece of credit to the men
who are turning the UF Engineering re research
search research center into one of the' finest in
any college in the country.
While this supply of Cobalt-60 is ex extremely
tremely extremely deadly, we doubt that many stu students
dents students will feel unsafe with such an in instrument
strument instrument of death close by. It is being
guarded and safely handled by men who
are experts in their field.
We give credit to the men who are
planning for this research center, and to
freedom of research and experimenta experimentation
tion experimentation which such an enterprise necessar necessarily
ily necessarily involves.

ties; students don't care about
national and international mat matters.
ters. matters. studies, and just about ev everything
erything everything you can name. It's sort
of an I-dont-give-a-dam-about
anything-I-just-want-to-graduate anything-I-just-want-to-graduateand-get-a
and-get-a anything-I-just-want-to-graduateand-get-a job attitude.
Those who have expressed
concern over this sad state of
affairs here have generally con confined
fined confined their worries to the Ohio
State campus. Bfet its becoming
increasingly evident that its not
just an Ohio Stale ailment: it
seems to prevail on other col college
lege college campuses as well.
'-Recently the Michigan State
"News" commented on student
participation in activities, their
interest in national issues and
their concern with studies and
life in general. The result 1 ? The
paper reported with disgust that
MSU students had a "blah" at attitude
titude attitude toward life.
Mademoiselle magazine re recently
cently recently jumped into the contro controversy
versy controversy with, surprisingly enough,
an article about Harvard. It

Tuesday, April 9, 1957

seems that four students who
edit the magazine ie: "The
Cambridge Review," put out a
special edition entitled Harvard
1956. In it they blasted just
about everybody and everything
about the university. Harvard,
they said, cultivated the pursuit
not of learning but of prestige.
As for the students, they said
. . "All Harvard is a search
for distractions ... Everybodys
bored."
How was their niagizine re received?
ceived? received? Did the students object
to this kind of criticism? The
magazine was a sellout. but
created no stir of the kind the
editors had hoped for.
And what's true at Michigan
State, at Harvard, applied equal equally
ly equally here. Ohio State students also
have a "blah" attitude towards
life; almost everybodys bored.
As we said, this problem has
been recognized by many stu student
dent student groups, by the faculty and
administration in fact, just
about everybody's aware of it.
Those who do consider it a prob problem
lem problem (many people have a "blah''
attitude and are proud of it)
have generally tried to pin it
. down to some specific cause.
It's poor campus communica communications,
tions, communications, they say; or it's the large
number of vets or married stu students
dents students on campus, or it's the fault
of the administration, which
stifles student creativity and ac-'
tivity.
Each of these factors, we ad admit
mit admit may have some basis in
truth: each may contribute to
the general ennui. But we can t
help but think that maybe it's
something more basic. Maybe
We are actually a "silent gener generation."
ation." generation."
STUDENTS!
SOLES
PUT ON
15 MINUTES
HEELS
PUT ON
5 Minutes
'SHOES REBUILT
THE FACTORY WAY"
Modern Shoe
Repair Shop
Phone FR 6-5211
34 NORTH MAIN STREET
Next to
The First Notionol Bonk
Vic Bolsomo Owner

frv
& Vx
Id love to Louie, but Frolics was last weekend.

LETTERS TO THE EDITOR
Coffee, Conditions at the Hub Lambasted
By Vet Hub-dweller, "An Avid Reader"

ErittOr:
I have long been an avid read reader
er reader of the Alligator, and to date
I have found the paper to be
more than fail; in presenting the
students views of the many as aspects
pects aspects of campus problems. With
this in mind I wish to acquaint
your columns with a few of my
pet peeves, and by having them
printed perhaps stimulate other
students into demanding remedi remedial
al remedial action.
Unfortunately I don have
time enough to deal with each
and everything that I think could
he improved upon, therefore I
will restrict my present letter to
a rundown on the trouble with
the Hub."
Os the many examples of the
Hubs poor organization, the fol following
lowing following are' the more prominent
ones:
IVery few people will dis
agree with me when I say that
the Hubs coffee' is the most ill illprepared
prepared illprepared in Gainesville If the
Army w%s to serve such coffee
to the men at. my summer camp
T'm sure the other fellows, along

Stoo Gomola'ivnc, Eavesdronner

Editor:
As I was sitting in the Huh
yesterday enjoying my fourth
cup of their delicious coffee, I
couldnt help overhearing one of

Air we silent because were
afraid to speak?. Or is it simply
because we have nothing to say.?
*' *
1 ACP) Thirty-nine campus
eating places got a thorough
check recently by a University
of Texas studentj governing body
committee.
trained by state
and city health authorities,
checked the restaurants for then
appearance and cleanliness, em employes'
ployes' employes' cleanliness, storing 01
food, cleanliness jof utensils, dis display
play display arid serving of food, pres presence
ence presence of screens land air condi conditioning,
tioning, conditioning, ventilation of kitchens
and possession ot unexpired stale
health certificates by employees.
The committee's standards
were even higher than those set
by the city government. Thirtv Thirtvfoiiy
foiiy Thirtvfoiiy eat spots passed inspection;
five failed. Two wouldnt lei
the, students look around.
Those who passed were given
a sign to display to encourage
student business.; The sign car carries
ries carries the name of (he Committee:
Steer Here

jPv'i I
wm cyme Refreshing antiseptic action heals
r razor nicks, helps keep your skin
AFTER SHAVE in top condition. 1.00 eVI to,
LOTION SHUITON New York Toronto

with me. would not only refuse
to drink it. but would do every everything
thing everything possible to either get bet
ter coffee or better cooks.
2 I've often wondered who
changes the records on the Hub's
player. For the last few weeks
Ive heard no more than three
different ones. While it is only
fair to give in to popular de demand,
mand, demand, T nevertheless feel that
' there, are enough students, who.
like me, arent too fond of list listening
ening listening to Rook & Roll eyery eyerytnne
tnne eyerytnne we have a cup of coffee.
As students, we also have he
right to have our taste respected
at least some of the time. Per Personally,
sonally, Personally, I like Country Music,
and I see no reason for people
ir> poke fun ~at it., after all. it's
the only true contribution to the
music world we Americans have
made.
3 I have left the worst thing
wrong with the Huh until last j
On Florida's campus there is n 1
certain element which appears
to have nothing better to do
than sit around all dav in the
Huh, talking, playing cards, and

the parthe everpresent malcontents at
the nex! ta'ble. This chronic
fault-finder was composing a
letter to the Alligator and T jot jotted
ted jotted down some of his less silly
complaints. This letter is a : re refutation
futation refutation of his assertions
His major gripes seemed to be
ft) the coffee. (21 the "low "lowtype
type "lowtype element that are usually
to be found in the Hub, (3) the
bawdy language used hv these
people (my friends' and C 4
the type of music -on the juke
box.
Firstly, re the coffee T spent
several interesting years in the
Armv defendm" th>s glorious
democracy and if their coffee
. had beert only half as good as
Hub coffee I would still be re reenlisting.
enlisting. reenlisting.
Secondly, T find nothing so
stimulating as an hour passed
with my low type" friends
drinking coffee and partaking of
their interesting, adult discus,
stons. As is usual with normal
males the conversation usually

-. .
Letters to Editor Welcome
The Alligator welcomes letter* from it* reader* on aiR ob object
ject object of general interest to the student body. Letter* should be
concise and conform to rules of good taste. The editor reserves
the right lo withhold or edit any letters submitted. AJI letters must
be signed by the writer, but names will he withheld on request.
They should Ik- addressed to Editor, the Alligator, Florida Union,
Campus.

ON TH* !NS ,rv E
Blue Key and the Last Election

B> DAMP LF\Y
Gator Assistant Editor
Our bonafide friend, Henry
Cornpone, showed gieat .iubha .iubhation
tion .iubhation when the election returns
< ante in over WRUF Thursday
night. He. along with nearly 3
000 other Greek group meqibeis,
had voted a straight party line
either Gator or University fac factions.
tions. factions.
Our other friend, Bertha, was
aghast with
the whole ole
' '.( ha :
.jv:, 1
ticket for the w
losing party
i She even pF PWferiPiy
to
Ji jn Kauf Kaufman's
man's Kaufman's party at
ho Ramh: Mo -G|.
to! all Thurs Thursday
day Thursday night and W
Friday mom momln
ln momln Levy
Those two speak foremost of
the voters. even though the in independents
dependents independents who turned out

cursing in general, conducting
themselves in a manner which
is greatly unbecoming to a Flor Florida
ida Florida student.
Os the above, I think cursing
is tire worst of all. Not long ago
a pal of mine from the Univer University
sity University of Miami came to visit me,
and. after showing him around
the campus I took him to the
Hub for coffee. I was very much
ashamed when he asked me if
the lowly cursing guys at the
next table were Florida students,
and had to tell him Yes."
While I m no prude I do feel that
public cursing is not onfy use useless.
less. useless. distasteful to those who
hear it. but it also reflects poor
breeding and immaturity.
All in all, the combination of
poor- music, poorly prepared food
and too- much loafing presents
a poor picture to any visitors
I who may enter the Hub on a nor norl
l norl mat day.
' Although I know this letter
wont be printed, at least T have
let spmeone know just how T feel
Jim Cowart

revolves about some face of sex
but I wont belabor this point.
. Thirdly, as regards the bawdy
'Slanguage Im in "partial agree agreement
ment agreement with "Sir Malcontent",
however, its not the quantity
but the quality of the cursing
that I deplore. From most of
the Hubites 1 you only hear the
repetitious, unimaginative use
of the four or five Anglosaxon Anglosaxonisms
isms Anglosaxonisms that are at their command
and not the real, colorful, vib vibrant,
rant, vibrant, animated cursing that se separates
parates separates the neophytes from the
masters and I have knowm sev several
eral several in my time
Lastly, so for the music, man.
Rock 'n Roll sends me. and Im
beginning to pirk up that Caly Calypso
pso Calypso beat too Fvnklv a n v
Cubes that dont dig good mu music
sic music should siav home and pluck
he mandolins.
Tn all fairness to me and my
low type friends you should
print this letter, especially if
you print the other one.
Richard Faireloth

show ed some independence by a
.beral crossing of party lines
The challenge of- completing
some of the ideals ana goals o(
student government >e\ civil
service' now lies with Eddie
Beardsley. Bloc or no bloc he
has received a mandate from
the voters.
This columnist hopes that he
can accomplish some of the aims
set forth in his party platform
and public statements.
CONDOLENCES TO THE
CANDIDATES Tom Doran.
| two-time loser in a three-year
L campaign . get on the side
with the bloc next time. Tom
| his roommate, I Like Grits'
and "gee. what in the heck is
t platform" Pete Ross . the
six Gator Party candidates who
ost . Rilev Brice ex-presi ex-president.
dent. ex-president.
The candidate for Lyceum
Council position who wondered
how contracts were signed with
entertainers . Thanks H E
for letting him know ... to
Sonny Kenny who tried so hard
Don Allen, who might
have crossed over to vote for
her . and Dick Richards, who
refused to vote
Blue Key is reportedly consid
ering tapping a large group of
juniors into its organization this
spring . there is a sharp
disagreement among many in
Blue Key concerning .the pur purpose
pose purpose of the organization on the
Florida campus
A few of the members came
under heavy ciriticism during
the campaign for supposedly us using
ing using too much influence in the
wrong direction to attempt to
i hange the course of the elec election
tion election these were Blue Kev
members in both political par parthe

The Florida Alligator
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This Is The
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specifications. $5 deposit required when placing
order.

:es ~cig befote the hloe#
memed . it is felt that if a
Urge group of juniors is tapped,
the wounds will heal and Blue
Key wi; i ntinue witn its undj undjnumsned
numsned undjnumsned prestige on the cam campus.
pus. campus.
Trianon s stiff requirements
nave resulted in only six apph*
nts during the past week ...
Trianon may feel it fs worthy
to raise entrance requirement*
30 that it may have reason to
petition a national honorary,
eadership fraternity . but in
so doing it,is lowering the quali qualiv
v qualiv of the organization locally .
there are not enough true cam campus
pus campus leaders with a 2.9 average,
which is the necessary 2 above
the all women's average for a .si
semester.' according to a Tria Triahon
hon Triahon memorandum.
WSA still backing one quali qualified
fied qualified candidate for its presiden presidency
cy presidency
Panliellenic Council silent
on the- comments by the IFC
president criticizing the fai t that
its constitution provides for ro rotating
tating rotating the presidency among
the 12 sororities . and as a
result Steve Hudson continues
to see ied
Florida Players may at last
know the secret of John Mar Marshall
shall Marshall it was kept a secret
all this time because this co columnist
lumnist columnist felt that the important
thing was not who wrote the
review: but what the review
said . but evidently the plac placers
ers placers think differently . they
wish to have a professional re reviewer
viewer reviewer for such plays as "The
Crucible" even though both
Florida Players and the Aibga Aibgator
tor Aibgator are non-professionftl organ,
izations.
| signed i John Marshall
pseudonym, David Levy



the south's
largest
semi-weekly
college newspaper

Volume 49, Number 46

Cobalt-60
AidsUF
Research
Nuclear Center
Gets 6 Pounds
A shipment of 12 half halfpound
pound halfpound pieces of radioactive
cobalt-60 was received by
the College of Engineering
Friday for use in the pro proposed
posed proposed nuclear science and
research center here.
Plans for obtaining the radio radioactive
active radioactive metal, delivered by Oak
Ridge National Laboratories, be began
gan began six months ago as a joint j
project of the Chemistry Depart
ment and the College of Engin-1
eering, with aid from the graduate
school.
Engineering Dean Joseph Weil
said the Cobalt-60 is but another
step forward in the formation of
the proposed nuclear center on
Campus.
Because of potential hazards in
using this powerful source oi gam gamma
ma gamma rays, a special installation
was designed and built by uni university
versity university personnel. It consists of
special laboratory adjoining the
heating plant.
The floor of the laboratory is
10 feet below the ground and the
cobalt has been placed in a steel
and concrete-lined well full of wa water,
ter, water, 12 feet below that.
The pieces of cobalt-60 are ar arranged
ranged arranged around a hollow copper
core and are surrounded in turn
by copper pipes of various sizes
in which material may be kept dry
while being Irradiated.
One of th6 major advantages
of the cobalt source is that it can
supply radiations very similar to
X-rays without any of the costly
and power-consuming equipment
needed to product X-rays. After
the cobalt has been made radio radioactive
active radioactive in a nuclear reactor, it con continues
tinues continues to produce gamma radia radiations
tions radiations as it gradually breaks down
into Nickel-60, a harmless, non nonradioactive
radioactive nonradioactive element.
Among the research projects projectsplanned
planned projectsplanned for the cobalt source are
studies into the effects of gamma!
radiation on plant growth and
the preservation of meat by the
Oolfege of Agriculture and study
of catalysis, mechanics of chemi chemical
cal chemical reactions and the effects of
radiations on chemical reactions
by the Chemistry and Chemical
Engineering Departments.

MAY 3 PROGRAM SLATED BY ADS
Advertising Execs Due Here

Florida* top advertising execu executives
tives executives wil£ gather on campus May
3 for Alpha Delta Sigma's annual;
two-day program according to
Scott Hancock, president of the
advertising fraternity.
ADS, local advertising fraterni- j
ty, termed their program "Ad-
vertising in Action.
The meeting will open at 1:30 p.
m. Friday in the Florida Union
with Rae O. Weimer. director of
the School of Journalism and
Communications speaking on the i
Past, Present and Future of
Adversiting.
Two panels will meet at 3.30

jyl
: ILAJ A
One of 27 FBK Speakers' Groups Set to Leave
Shown leaving Sunday on a tour of south Florida communities are (left to right) Blue Key speak
mw Layton Mnnk. Margie Abram-, and Hyatt Broun. The group will speak in Ft. Pierce. Dedray
Beach, Boos Raton and Boynton Beach and return to campus tomorrow. (Gator Photo). <

FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

\ m i I K" aP
I I
An Unbelieving Noncy Warner Learns Shes Miss UF
The new Mis* University of Florida. Nancy Warner, (right) broke into a case of delighted shock
when she was announced as the winner during the concert Saturday afternoon. Three meml>ers of
her court. Melt to right). Nancy Pollard, Barbara Moss. Miriam Kautio and 1956-57 Miss I'niversity
of Florida, Adelaide Gonzalez rushed over to congratulate Nancy and present her with the trophy.
The fourth member of her eourt, Laurie I/ee Truseott. is not pictured, (Gator Photo by Ward).

Nancy Warner Succeeds
i
Adelaide As Miss Uoff
' : I

Nancy Warner, brown-eyed
blonde Tri Delt, is Miss University
of Florida for 1957, succeeding
; her sorority sister Adalaide Gon Gonzales,
zales, Gonzales, who presented her with a
trophy in brief ceremonies at Sat Saturdays
urdays Saturdays Frolics concert.
The Daytona Beach beauty is
I js feet 6 1 and weighs 120 pounds.
BOARD OF CONTROL
DELAYS MEETING
The state latard of control
has delayed its scheduled meet meeting
ing meeting in Gainesville this Thurs Thursday
day Thursday until \pril 16 in Tallahas Tallahassee.
see. Tallahassee.
i>r. Broward epper, e\
ecutive secretary. said board
members decided that since the
legislature was moving at such
a swift piece, it would be ad advisable
visable advisable to meet in tile Capitol
to "explain our legislative needs
i and answer questions."
j
German Supper Slated
A German International Supper
will be held Sunday in the Oak
Room of Florida Union. Tickets
are $1 and are on sale in Room
514 of the Union.

iin the Union with Fred Wolfe, of!
Wolfe Bros.. Tampa. Bob Ham Hamimond,
imond, Hamimond, President of Hammond Ad Advertising,
vertising, Advertising, Orlando, and Lou Can Canjido
jido Canjido Miami, making up one panel.
: They will discuss. "How To Buy
land Sell Advertising."
I The other group will talk on
| "How the Agency Gets Its Mon Moniey,'
iey,' Moniey,' with Chuck Frye, Overmey Overmeyer
er Overmeyer Advertising Agency. Orlando, j
and Allen Brown, of Hammond |
j Agency moderating.
At 4 p.m. two more panels will
begin in the Union. "Art in Ad Advertising
vertising Advertising will be the topic of a i

!
I, She measures 35-23 l ;-35s in the
usual order. -
Miss U of F graduated from
Mainland High School in Day Daytona
tona Daytona where she was a cheerlead cheerleader,
er, cheerleader, member of the Honor Society
and Cotillion Club, and art editor,
j of the yearbook.
While in high school. Nancy
took second place in the Miss
Mainland contest and was Sweet Sweetheart
heart Sweetheart of the Typhoon Club. The
vivacious sophomore was a mem member
ber member of the 1957 Ag Fair Court.
Nancy says she "still cant be believe
lieve believe it happened to me.
She plans to major in co'm co'mmercial
mercial co'mmercial art and befitting an art
major, enjoys drawing.
Horseback riding is one of her
favorite recreational activities.
Nancy says she doesn't play ten tennis
nis tennis and "am not athletically in in!
! in! dined.
Nancy was sponsored in the
contest by Pi Kappa Alpha.
Members of the court include:
three of Nancy's Tri Delt sorority
sisters, Miriam Rautio. Barbara
Moss and Laurie Lee Truseott,
and Alpha Delta Pi Nancy Pol Pollard.
lard. Pollard. ;

! panel of Bob Smith, top free
lance artist in Florida ahd Bob
Boyles of Hammond Agencv.
Boyles specialiaes in TV art pro production.
duction. production.
The other 4 o'clock panel will
i consist of Charles Mcurnie, Or Orlando.
lando. Orlando. and Bob Dietenbeck, form former
er former public relations man for Par Paramount
amount Paramount Studios, Hollywood, Calif, j
They will discuss Public Rela Relai
i Relai tions In Advertising."
The two-dav gathering will
' close with a luncheon in the Blue
Room of the Hub at 12:30 p.m.
Saturday. Hancock said the main
i speaker will be selected later.

University of FloridaGainesville, Florida

, n
Lyceum to Have
'Variety' Next
Year: Bechtol
Lyceum Council will strive for
"variety in future presentations,
according to newly elected presi president
dent president Joe Bechto],
j "The previous council did a fine
job. said Bechtol, but there, was
a decline in student interest in
Lyceum presentations.
In his attempt to regain inter interest.
est. interest. the new president announced
a tentative: group of performers
that the council will attempt to
bring to the Florida campus.
Included in Bechtols list are
such popular performers as caly calypso
pso calypso singer Harry Belafonte and
band leader Stan Kenton.
Bechtol will also attempt to
bring the Boston Pops Orchestra
back to campus.
"All this is tentative. Bechtol
said, "but with the $13,000 given
to the Lyceum Council from stu student
dent student fees I feel that we have a
good chance of seeing our pro program
gram program through.
Students pay $1.30 a year to
the council,
Lyceum Council this year has
presented the Roger Wagner Chor- 1
, ale, a piano duet with Vhrounsky
and Babbin, the Best From Stein Steinbeck
beck Steinbeck and a jazz concert featuring
| }ave Bruebeek.
Last night the council present presented
ed presented Metropolitan Opera star Na Nai
i Nai dine Conner.
Elected to the Lyceum Council
along with Bechtol were Carolyn
3eLl. A1 Knapp. Pat Murphy and
Mary Povnter.
The newly elected will take of office
fice office officially after the annual
Undent government banquet at
the Hub on May 6.

blue Key Tapping
Will Begin Friday

; Selection and tapping of new,
members of Florida Blue Key will
| begin Friday, according to Tom
i Byrd, president of the leadership
' organization.
I Forty-four applications wi 11 |
be processed Friday night and in in
in formal tapping ceremonies will
! follow immediately, he said.
Membership in Florida Blue
: Key is the Universitys highest
I honor. Byrd said, and is based on
the minimum requirements of a j
I 2.0 average, and 75 passing hours
I for five or more semesters, three
:of which must be in residence.
| In addition, an applicant must
j have participated in at least three
i extracurricular activities and ex excelled
celled excelled in one or more.
No minimum or maximum ,ium- 1
j ber will be chosen. Byrd added.
In the past four years Florida
| Blue Key has tapped as few as
| eight and as many as 23.
Those selected will undergo
Pi Lam Minstrel
Nets $750 Profit
The Damon Runyon Cancer
Fund will recieve a check for
over $750 as a result of ticket
sales to the eighth annual Pi Lam Lambda
bda Lambda Phi minstrel show.
More than 3000 tickets at twen- j
ty-five cents apiece were sold by
members of the fraternity and
six sororities who helped the Pi
Lams in ticket distribution.
Alpha Epsilon Pi won first place
trophy in ticket sales, with Delta
: Gamma, Phi Mu, Alpha Omicron
Pi, Zeta Tau Alpha and Sigma
| Kappa elose behind.

Architecture Dean Looks
For Expanded Facilities


IM Open House
Thursday Night
Highlights Clubs
Bv BI DDY HAYDEN
Gator Staff Writer
The eighth annual Injtramural
Open "House, 1957 style, {premiers
at ~ :30 Thursday night in ;the Flor Florda
da Florda Gym. The free slunje. which
1 eatures a new theme, is {the high highlight
light highlight of the Intramural year.
We did away with tije league
competition of past yeiars and
initiated a new show iin order
to give all attending, a cjhanc'e to
enjoy the skills that will be
shown, stated Howie Crane. Stu Student
dent Student Director of Recreation, and
coordinator of the show, j
This years show, will feature
demonstrations and exhibitions
b\ many campus organizations,
clubs, and groups, said Crane.
Special guests will be the stu students
dents students on campus for the annual
State High School Scienojd Fair.
They will also Ik- guests at the
Water Show Friday night.
Highlighting the show Kwill be
an exhibition by the girls' Judo
team, a table tennis demonstra demonstration
tion demonstration by two outstanding {players,
a bait casting demonstration, a
girls' modern dance snow, a
fencing exhibition, a turrjb ling
show, and a square., dapee de demonstration.
monstration. demonstration. The evenings finale
will be a square damj-e for every everyone.
one. everyone.
All demonstrations and exhi exhibitions
bitions exhibitions will be on the main floor,
thus doing away with the uc
cessity of the spietatrsj walk walking
ing walking around the gym to enjoy the
show.
Originated in 1950, the (>|en
House was started to show some
.of the various functions of the
Intranmrals De|*artment.
Under the supervision of Spur Spurgeon
geon Spurgeon Cherry, men's intrajmurals
lirector, and Rubve Pye( women's
the Intramural Department sanc sanctions
tions sanctions a score of sports for more
hen fifty fraternitvs. sororities,
cooperative living organisation*
clubs, religious groups, and num numerous
erous numerous other organizations!.
In past years the show hajs been
on the competitive level with dif different
ferent different organizations competing.
All these events took place simul simultaneously
taneously simultaneously throughout the gvm.
To do away with this confusion
we have come up with the pre present
sent present plan to make the shpw an
i interesting and well rounded one,
said Crane.

, short pledge training program
and will be initialed April 23 at ;
a banquet in the Student Service ;
Center.
High Schools Set
Fair Exhibitions
I T
The annual State Science Fair.
;a culmination of high school stu :
i dent attempts in four scientific.
fields, will be held in Florida!
| Gymnasium this weekend.
Students will compete in Biolo Biolo|
| Biolo| gical Sciences and Physical Sci Sciences
ences Sciences for senior high school stu-j
\ dents, and Biological and physi-1
j cal Sciences for junior high sjchool
I students.
The criteria used in judging this!
year's fair will be weighted 60!
per cent on the scientific merits
; of the exhibit and 40 per cept on
j how well the exhibit telia its
! story.
Each exhibitor is s o
know and be able to answer ques questions
tions questions on the theoretical back background
ground background of the exhibit, and to be
able to answer all questions deal dealing
ing dealing with the technical knowledge
i related to the exhibit.
The winners will be awarded
trips to the National Science Fair
held in Los Angeles. Calif., May
9. 10 and 11.
Judges for this year's fair in include:
clude: include: John S. Allen,- Vice-pjresi Vice-pjresi-1
-1 Vice-pjresi-1 dent of the University: Joe Bren- j
| ner. Vice-president, Sperry Ijtand j
jCorp.; F. W. Kokomoor. proses-1
sor of Mathematics: P w S. Poor.
Provost J. Hillis Miller Health
Center: and E. Morton Miller.
Dean of Arts and Sciences, Uni University
versity University of Miami.

i
W
-Ije,
DEAN BANNISTER .
v-. .
. . visions expansion
New President
{Tries to Allow i
1 I
Sophomore Cars
Eddie Beardsley, president-elect
) )f the Student Body, said he will
jegin preliminary talks with the
administration this week on plans
1 to allow sophomores to register
1 'ars at the University next year. 1
; The recent election winners go,
into office May 6. but Beardsley
said he wanted to get -as much
.of the preliminary work done as
possible on bringing into effect tne
i points of his party's platform.
Beardsley said that though
I there may not be enough parking
space on campus for sophomore
cars, he believed arrangements
could be made with realtors to
provide space on the perimeter of
the University.
I believe the theory that a car
hurts academic work is unfound unfounded.
ed. unfounded. Beardsley said,
i Other items the president-elect
plans to begin working on soon in include
clude include and an extension of WRITF
i broadcast time until 1 a.m. and
: the installation of lights on the
tennis courts.
Details of the Student Govern Government
ment Government civil service plan will be
worked out this summer, Beards Beardsley
ley Beardsley said.
Twilight Concert
Hits Latin Mood

f Music in a Latm mood will be
featured at a Pan-American Day!
i wilight concert by the University
{band in the Plaza of the Americas
tomorrow night.
The concert, to begin at, 7:45,
will also include the Canadian Na National
tional National Exhibition March and sev sev!
! sev! eral western ballads,
i Highlighting the program will
>e a trumpet solo of "La Virgen
. de la Macarena, (the bullfight bullfight;
; bullfight; ers song i by Charles Mizarahi;
{ and tenor solos of Flower Song
i from Carmen and "Ave Maria
by John Park.
Band selections will include "Pa "Paso
so "Paso Doble, "Latin Magic, "Ma "Maaguena."
aguena." "Maaguena." "Por Que? Mexican
Overture.

K jhl
Alligator-WRUF Election Crew Hard at Work
Part of the crowd at the Gator election part crowded around the boards showing the latest re returns
turns returns in each precinct. WRUF carried a 15-minute rehash of the election at 11:15 in addition to lte
2-hour live telecast ot the election returns. (Gator Photo). £

Progress Important
For Growing Florida
By DAVID LEVY
Gator Assistant Editor
Tito new Dean of the College of Architecture and
Fine Arts has visions of a new, ultra-modern architec architecture
ture architecture building on the campus sometime in the near fu-

tore.
Turpin C. Bannister, 53-vear-old
Dean of the school, states that
according to present plans, the
first wing of the new building
should be open for students by the
fall of 196.0.
Dean Bannister came to the UF
| from the University of Illinois in
February. Since then he has made
a detailed study of the school's
curricula. Florida architecture
problenfis and needs of the Uriiver-;
; sitv in years to come.
We expect that since the states
population will double by 1970 over
i the 1950 figure.". Dean Bannister
! noted that the probability is that
the UF architectuure and fine arts
school will keep pace.
Therefore it is a problem of
ding new means of expansion
; to cope with the problem.
The Dean filled a trouble spot
I on the faculty with his decision to j
move to Florida this year. Fac Faculty
ulty Faculty and staff in the department
had had constant disagreements
'with William T. Arnett. then
, dean of the school,
i Dean Arnett resigned, return return|
| return| ing to a. position of instruction on
' the staff, thereby allowing for the
j arrival of Dean Bannister.
Since February, the staff has
been most cooperative with me
in reviewing our problems here at,
the, University. Dean Bannister
staled. "We are now studying thej
curricula in all divisions of the
' architecture school as a sort of
inventory. We expect this to:
continue for a! least a year. j
Dean Bannister is a soft-spoken,)
yet highly effective administrator,!
and educator.
He edited in 1954 The Archi Architert
tert Architert at Mid-Centurv: Evolution j'
and Achievement, a reference
guide which has been extensively
used by architects during the past
three years, according to the
Dean.
He was dean of the department j
at Alabama Polytechnic Institute!
at Auburn for four years from
19t4?48 and instructor and head of
the department at Alabama Poly-
technic Institute in Auburn for
eight years before coming to Flo Florida.
rida. Florida.
He graduated from Denison Uni University
versity University in Granville, Ohio and re-i
| reived his bachelor of architect
! ture degree from Columbia in
1928. He received a fellowship)
from Columbia immediately after,! 1
i which provided for a year of study
j and travel in Europe.
I He was dean of the department 1
1 to receive a Ph.D, in architecture
from Harvard University. He re-)
ceived the degree while teaching
at Rcnsselear Polytechnic Insti Institute
tute Institute from 1932-44.
* *
Dean Bannister expects the new
architecture building to be located
. ]
Exec Council Suspends
4 For Excess Absences
.
Four members of the Execu Execu
Execu tive Council have been suspended
i for having an extfess of unexcus- j
ed absences.
Those suspended are Jackie j
.Brower, Jim Hartnett, Rip Sted-,
I man and Tom Butts.

serving
11,000 students
in university
of florida

Tuesdoy, April 9, 1957

near where Building X and Grove
Hall is now situated. President
.T. Wayne Reitz has asked for
state appropriation of *1,500.000
with which to begin construction,
the Dean told the Alligator.
A passageway in the building
will contain a modern exhibit of
arehi tec ture. according to the
plans being set up. )
More than 300 students are en enrolled
rolled enrolled in the architecture division
itself, including undergraduates
who have indicated a desire to
continue in the field. This
makes it the largest architecture
department in the country,Tur country,Turpin
pin country,Turpin C. Bannister notes.
Along with architecture, divis divisions
ions divisions in the Fine Arts department
! include building construction, in interior
terior interior design and a large number
of other fields of study.
The department's main head headquarters
quarters headquarters is in Building E, west
of the Administration Building,
In addition offices and lab space
Is located in the small architec architecture
ture architecture building immediately in front
of the main library.
"There's a great future for ar architects
chitects architects in this state, Dean Ban Bannistei
nistei Bannistei says. Its going to be our
job to plan for it.
Gator Features
Brazil Campus
A special section, part of the
Friday edition of the Alligator, will
salute the University of Sao Paulo,
Brazil, with-a picture and story
array covering many of the facets
of foreign student life on the Uni University
versity University campus.
Part of the Pan American Week
commemoration program, the spe special
cial special edition of the paper will be
circulated to the 8,000 students at
the Brazilian university, and
some 25 copies will be sent to the
22 intercultural centers in Latin
America, according to Fred Kid Kidder,
der, Kidder, assistant director of the Sch School
ool School of Inter-American Studies.
A grant from' the U.S. Infor Information
mation Information Agency, based on previous
contact between the two schools,
will finance the project. Along
with the paper, recognition of the
Brazilian university will be ob observed
served observed by the shipment of a col collection
lection collection of books, typical of the
United States in 1956, and a photo
and-or art exhibit pointing out
3tudent life here.
Ed Johnson is coordinating the
production of the paper and ob ob-1
-1 ob-1 servance, while members of the
Applied Journalism class In the
School of Journalism will produce
most of the pictures and stories.
Pan American Week observation
on the campus will close Sunday
night with an International Sup Supper,
per, Supper, sponsored by ISO, featuring
Latin food in the Oak Room of the
Florida Union.
A band concert is scheduled for
tomorrow night by the Gator band,
following a reception in Bryan
Lounge at 3:30 p.m.



Williams Misses No-Hitter j
As Gators Split With FSU
By HOWIE CRANE
Alligator Sports Editor
Burt Touchberry pitched a neat seven-hitter Friday night and Bucky Williams al allowed
lowed allowed only* two safeties on Saturday as the Florida baseball team split a two-game
series with Florida State in Tallahassee.

Williams, who has been plagued j
by weak support almost all sea season,
son, season, pitched no-hit ball for se seven
ven seven and one-third innings. The
Seminoles finally broke through
for four runs in the eighth frame
on two walks, their only two hits
of the game, and an error by Ga-;
tor catcher Chilly Rawlings.
FSU hurler Jerry Boxer also
had a no-hitter going for six inn innings.
ings. innings. Florida's only two safeties;
were collected by left fielder and
team captain Charlie King. The
final score was 4 1.
* *
Touchberry had smooth sailing
Friday evening as the Gators
rolled to an easy 13-2 victory. The
tall South Carolinian brought his
season's record to 2-0 by scatter scattering
ing scattering seven hits while walking one
man and striking out seven.
He helped his own cause by \
contributing two singles and bat- j
ting in two runs. Third baseman
Bob Pittman was the big stick
for the Gators, picking up two
hits, one of them a double, an I
knocking three runs across.
FSU coach Danny Litwhiler toss tossled

Page 4

- Florida Alligator, Tuesday, April 9, 1957

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V febtec-JMI
' What I probably like most about
this job, says Tom, is that youre
never tied down to one desk and the
game routine. Theres always a new
problem ... a new approach needed
... new people to meet and work with.
But first, what does a Systems
Analyst do? Briefly, we study a cus customers
tomers customers present systempayroll, in inventory'
ventory' inventory' control, billing or whatever
and convert it to a mechanized sys system
tem system using either conventional TBM
business machines or IBM's high highspeed
speed highspeed electronic computers.
Tom works out of the IBM Balti Baltimore
more Baltimore Office with some of Americas
L Jik
Studying customer's prttenl system
biggest companies as his customers.
Graduated from Johns Hopkins in
August, 55, with a 8.5.1.E., he came
immediately to IBM. During his train training
ing training period, Tom studied IBM's
Punched Card and Electronic Data
Processing M achines. He learned their
uses, their applications, and was in instructed
structed instructed in the theories and methods
of data processing.
Diversified Assignments
A leading aircraft company was Tom's
first major assignment. My job
there, he explains, was to analyze
the application of IBM's latest elec electronic
tronic electronic computerthe 705t0 regu regulate
late regulate the flow of materials and machines
ased to fill Government contracts.
Then came a short, but highly sat satisfying
isfying satisfying assignment. At the Bellwood
Quartermaster Corps, Tom set up a
SOAP system (System for Opti Optimum
mum Optimum Automatic Programming) de-

. slitsic tvpiwsitihs time tauifMiNT military products p-g

led tossled tour pitchers into the game
n a vain attempt to throttle Flor Florida's
ida's Florida's heavy bats. The Gators ac aci
i aci cumulated 11 hits.
The Seminoles led at one time,
1-0, but the Orange and Blue tied
. matters up in the third frame and
then opened up a 4-1 lead in
the fourth on two walks and three
hits. Touchberrys blow was the
big one, driving in two runs.
A big four-run fifth marked the
end of FSUs starting pitcher. Jack
Bristol, and started the parade of
Seminole hurlers.
* .
Florida coach Dave Fuller call called
ed called Florida State a fine ball club
and made particular note of the
fine Seminole pitching staff. He
also had warm words of praise
| for Gator hurlers Touchberry and
| Williams.
The series split brought Flor Floridas
idas Floridas record to 3-7 for the season
The Gators return .to Southeast Southeastern
ern Southeastern Conference action Friday when
they open a two-game set with
Auburn at Perry Field.
Friday's encounter will be-

Whats it like to be
A SYSTEMS ANALYST AT IBM?"
Two yoars ago, college senior Thomas Wheeler asked himself this ques question.
tion. question. Today, a Systems Analyst in IBMs Data Processing Division, Tom
reviews his experience and gives some pointers that may be helpful to
you in taking the first, most important step in your business career.

fined by Tom as converting the flow'
of instructions and information into
the most efficient operation for an
IBM magnetic drum computer. Bell Bellw'ood,
w'ood, Bellw'ood, Tom points out, is the In Inventory
ventory Inventory Control Center lor all
'1
A problem in inventory control
Quartermaster centers in the country.
The new system will achieve balanced
supply and demand of material
throughout the entire U. S. will save
money for the Governmentand re relieve
lieve relieve many men from the drudgery
of details.
For the past six months, Tom has
been working with the Statistical
Services Division of Headquarters
Air Research & Development Com Com|
| Com| **>S . ljjjf Mk k
Explaining fMs 705 olectronic computor
mand. We are designing and imple-.
meriting a system to link eleven
reporting centers to Headquarters by
wire transmission,' Tom reports.
Data transmitted to Headquarters
by this system will be coordinated
and then processed by an IBM 650
electronic computer.

gin at 3 p.m. Saturdays game
will start at iC p.m. Probable
starting pitchers for Florida are
Tduchberry and Williams.
SN Meets SAE; i
Blue VB Protest
I
Postpones Final
Bv BUDDY HAYDEN
Gator Sports Writer
Sigma Alpha Epsilon met Sig Sigma
ma Sigma Nu yesterday for the Orange
League volleyball crown, while a
protest by Alpha Epsilon Pi
held up final Blue League play.
SAE went to the finals vi a a.
15-7, 15-8 play-off win over Sigma
Chi Thursday. Both finalists kre
1 now r within easy striking distance
of league-leading Phi Delta Theta.
In Blue League play, a protest
by Alpha Epsilon Pi against Phi
Kappa Tau sent the Phi Taus bark
to a three way bracket play-off
with Theta Chi and Chi Phi. The'
winner of this play-off will meet
AEPi to deoeide which team faces
[ Beta Theta Pi in the finals.
In this afternoon's link action Al Alpha
pha Alpha Tau Omega, last year's fina-j
list tees off against Sigma Phi Ep Epsilon,
silon, Epsilon, and Phi Delta Theta meets
highly regarded Sigma Alpha Ep Epsilon
silon Epsilon in a contest which could have
much bearing on the final Orange
League standings this year.
I Softball is tentatively scheduled
1 to begin Monday. With the bulk bulk
bulk heads removed from the pool be
cause of the swimming show the
fraternity swim meet is scheduled
for after .Easter vacation.
Golfers Vie Tech
In Return Match
The Florida golf team resumes
action Friday when it journeys
to Atlanta to battle Georgia Tech
in a return match. The Gators
downed Tech earlier this season
in Gainesville.
A match with Florida State
was rained out last Monday and
will be replayed In Athens, Ga.,
prior to the Southern Tntercol-j
legiate Tournament, May 2-4
Both Florida and FSU annually
participate in the SIC.

; ... 1
Why Tom chose IBM
How does a senior like Tom, who was
interviewed by at least twenty com companies
panies companies while in college, select his
future employer? In my case, Tom
says, the choice was easy. IBM
offered the best opportunities*. I knew
IBM sales were about doubling every
five yearsand when l considered
the tremendous growth potential of
the electronic computer field I had
no trouble making up my mind.
Besides, 1 was impressed by the
caliber of IBM personnel. They had
a broader outlook and an approach to
*** ~ n
At the control panel of IBM's 650
business which I can best describe
as professional.
My future? It looks good very
good. Ive already received two gen generous
erous generous raises in less than two years,
and at the rate IBM and the elec electronic
tronic electronic computer field are expanding,
my future is both assured and
rewarding!

IBM hopes this message will help to give
you some idea of what it's like to be a
Systems Analyst in the Data Processing
Division. There are equal opportunities
for E.E.s, I.E.'s, M.E.s, physicists, math mathematicians,
ematicians, mathematicians, Liberal Arts majors, and
Business Administration graduates in
IBM's many divisionsResearch, Prod Product
uct Product Development, Manufacturing En Engineering,
gineering, Engineering, Sales and Sales Assistance.
Why not drop inland discuss IBM with
your Placement Director? lie can supply
our brochure and tell you when IBM will
next interview on your campus. Mean Meanwhile,
while, Meanwhile, our Manager of College Relations,
P. H. Bradley, will be happy to answer
vour Questions. Just write him at IBM,
Room-11904, 590 Madison Ave., .V
York 22. N. Y.
HpHHH
I*l BUSINESS MACHINES
COtrOIATION

> | * mm
BHv i JK
BUCKY WILLIAMS .
. . No-Hitter Spoiled
Sorority Action
Near Semifinals
By JANET MOSKOWITZ
Gator Sports Writer
Alpha Epsilon Phi. Delta Delta
Delta, and Delta Gamma have
gained the semi finals in Sorority
shuffleboard play.
Tri-Delt dropped Kappa Delta
out of the running with a 3-1
match score as Ann Wallis de defeated
feated defeated Sanna Selbar, Brownie
: Whitsel put down Jane Folmar
and Mary Besalski topped Lili
Bass.
AEPhi dropped Alpha Delta Pi
3-0, after a first round bye. Lynn
Weinseir and Sherry Scope took
singles wins from Peggy Weaver
and Rita Aigner respectively, and
Kopelowitz teamed with Markowitz
for the clinching doubles victory
over Able and Brashears. 5
Delta Gamma scored a 3-1 de decision
cision decision over Zeta Tau Alpha as
Mimi Sehleman and Marly Mark Markham
ham Markham took singles wins from Nilda
Mapolis and
and the doubles team of Cass and
Howsman dropped Chatlas and
; Baiber.
|
Finals iplay will begin when the j
winner of the DPhiE- AOPi match
| s decided. I

Thinclads Score
Dual Meet Win
Over Ga. Tech
By KEN SHER i
Assistant Sports Editor
Florida's track team scored an
impressive 91-40 victory over the
Georgia Tech cindermen in a due!
meet at Atlanta Saturday.
I Captain Lincoln Knowles and
distance man Bob O'Dare paced
the Gators, each scoring double
I victories. Knowles took first place
( in the 120 yard high hurdles and
j the 220 yard low hurdles, while
O'Dare won the mile and the 880
I yard run. .
The Orange and Blue trackmen
I captured ten first places in the
jmeet, while their opponents could
: muster only five,
j Winners for the Engineers were
j weightman Fred Berman, who
; maintained his supremacy in both
jthe discus and the shot put, dash dash;man
;man dash;man Martin Torrence, winner in
the 100 and 220 yard dashes, and
Jack Keen, pole vault victor.
Other Florida first places were
scored by George Pennington in
the high jump; Mike Morgan, two
mile run; David Jones, 440 yard
dash; Billy Booker, broad jump;
Joe Kruse, javelin; and the 440
yard relay team of Don Deal, .Jim
Smith. Don Lucey and Lincoln
Knowles.
The Gators swept both hurdles
events, taking all three places,
i Knowles, Charles Hipp, and Dick
Holloway finished in that order
jin the high hurdles, with Knowles,
J Jim Smith, and Hipp taking the;
| lows.
On Saturday, the cindermen
travel to Tallahassee to meet the
highly regarded Seminoles of
Florida State University. Gator
coach Percy Beard considers
FSU one of the best track squads
in the South this year, and the)
. thinclads will be prepared to face
. rough competition.
Lizards Win 'B'
: Loop Cage Title
The Sigma Nu Lizards
downed Kappa Alpha's Rebels 35-
27 to win the 'B League basket basketball
ball basketball championship last Monday
night as Neely bucketed 13 points
' to pace the winners.
5 Bushong backed him up with
nine while Gustin and Moss seo seo'
' seo' red eight and seven respectively
' for she Rebels.
The Lizards took three straight
games to win bracket one and
then defeated Kappa Sig Red,
| bracket four winner, in the finals
1 playoffs.
The Rebels compiled a 3-0 re record
cord record to take bracket five honors
and then went on to defeat Kappa
Sig Green, winner otf bracket
three, in the playoffs to reach the
finals.

Sticklers!
WHAT A MENU l A dank frank, an oF roll, a pallid salad, and
fS 1 a dry P' e Let's ace friendyour lunch-time fare needs
PT*"'' / brightening! Recipe: light up a Lucky! It won't make a filet
out of that frank, but its a Noon Boon nevertheless. A Lucky,
g, f7Af£; | you see, is all cigaretteall great smoking, all the way through.
(JNCH I Its marie of fine tobaccomild, good-tasting tobacco thats
*r* l6t(T ) J TOASTED to taste even better. But. why wait till noon to
rff try one? Right now, youll say Luckies are the best-tasting
WHAT WAS HELEN OF TROY? WHAT IS A GREENHOUSE WHAT IS A STRICT OISGPIR4ARIAN I
Chic Oneok Bloom Room Moon Doan
I WHAT'S A SHY HINDU SOIDICY Y VYHAT til A STOIEH >o*l I Whai 6 A SHOT ENGISHMAHI .
Meek Snkk HoiYacht Motion liiutian
WHAT B A CLUMSY SAJSOM 1 STUDENTS! MAKE $25 |
ft print and for hundreds inore that never get used.
. Cw-Sticklers,are simple riddles with two-word rh'.rring answers. Both words
must hate the same number of syllables. Don't do drawings. Send CIGARETTES
JVr vour Sticklers with vour name, address, college and class to Happv-Joe-
Lucky, Box 67A, Mount Vernon, N. Y. WKmmammmmammmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm
_ w ~' I Luckies Taste Better
"ITS TOASTED TO TASTE BETTER ... CLEANER, FRESHER, SMOOTHER I
CA.T.C. PRODUCT Os kJ/lL AMERICA'S LEADING MANUFACTURER OF CIGAIETTW
1 i

AFTER 7-2 LOSS TO MIAMI
Net Win Streak Stops at 11

By BUDDY SI'RKIN
Gator Sports Writer
Florida's tennis team gets a
much needed rest this week and
returns to action on Monday when
it plays host to the University of
Indiana On the Florida Cotii is.
The Gator netter? extended
their season winning .streak to 11
straight on Friday with a 9-Q vic victory
tory victory over Florid.; Southern, On
Saturday, however, they dropped
their first decision of the year.

This Arrow University oxford shirt
; , T ><\ if 4 j 1 you asked for an encore. And for
' Ti'vyWWfi'* ft: | id 1 good reason! The collar ts button*
H\, -] j 1 |fj down both front and center
Kkj |f| < 11M ||'j f | j jj j 111 1 i 8 Pencil-line stripes on white back back>iff
>iff back>iff j' ( 'I L1 t j grounds plus white and five solid
HjjyS | colors. Arrow University, $5.00 up.
Shantung sjripe tics, $2.50.
1 SHtm ms
zz? ~7j m,ns
.ttDs Mo.

bowing to highly-regarded Miami.
Both matches were played out
of town with Friday's encounter
being held in Lakeland and Sat Sati
i Sati rday.'s in Coral Gables.
Against the Hurricanes Florid.,
could win only one singles match i
and one doubles 'match as the
'Canes number one singles play player,
er, player, Ed Rubinof'. paced his team teammates
mates teammates to victory with a 6-2. 6-2
win over Dick Leslie.
It was Leslie's first loss of the

season. Florida's only singles tri triumph
umph triumph came from Hugh Waters,
who defeated Bob Rohe 6-4, 6-4.
In the number one doubles con contest
test contest Rubinotf teamed with Johann
Kupferburger to down Leslke and
Jo* Hey. k. 6 1. 6-0.
It was the fifth win of the sea season
son season lor ;'. '-'Can.es. echo earlier m
the season had! had a 72^match
winning streak snapped by Pres Presbyterian
byterian Presbyterian College The skein had
extended over five years o'
competition.