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
Platter Parade
WRGR Completes
Longest Marathon
In DJ History
Gator PlatVer Expert
This past week was a hectic one for Betty Gray and
Chuck Denton of WRGR, Starke, Florida. Wednesday
evening ended the longest record marathon ever staged
over the airwaves.
Since last Friday at 8 p.m., this husband and wife
DJ team have broken several records. They started
off playing TirlW Stones Cadence, recording of It/s

Wonderful for three con-!
secutive days and nights.
This was the longest time!
one tune w as played contin continuously
uously continuously on the radio
In an exclusive interview with
yourg truly, Betty Gray told
me of their five day stand on top
of Starke's What A- Burger
stand. Neither she nor her hus husband
band husband has left their broadcast- j
ing stndios on the top of the
Starke restaurant during the re record
cord record marathon. This is also the
longes 1 sustaining music pro program
gram program since the advent of ra radio.
dio. radio.
* *
When asked about the bine
Its Wonderful." Betty told me. j
In the 72 hours we played the
record 387 times. Our first copy
was worn out after the 300th
playing, we replaced it and plac placed
ed placed the second copy for the re remaining
maining remaining 87 times. I have been
listening to records so much in
the past five days, that I don't j
know whether Im coming or
The station is staging this stunt
in a bid to get some of the
national publicity which arose
when o New Orleans station
played a tune called Stiggv ;
Boom'' for 48 consecutive hours .;
Cadence Records was involved
in a similar stunt a few years
ago, when Al (Jazzboi Collins
then at WNEW, New York
played the Chordette a record recording
ing recording of Mr. Sandman" over and I
over for several hours It was a :
spur-of-the-moment progr am am|

If You're Looking for a Good Meol, Try -
309 N.W. 13th Sf. Phone FR 2<8201
We Hove o Special This Week
only i
including French fries, hushpuppies, slow salad
Find Out NOW!
about YOUR charm ond personality courses This excit exciting
ing exciting 10 day beauty program will be devoted to classes in
hair styling, figure control, makeup, beauty, and sash
LECTURES AND CLASSES ON diet and exercise control,
styles and fashions, modeling and posture controls, and
personal magnetism
!' r
; '-! '! '
/.N '
MISS SARAS i* a graduate of Stephens College, Columbia, Mo I
Tobe Coburn School For Fashion Careers, New York; and is now
o fashion instructor and lecture for the Comet Academy of Modeling
ond Agency, Inc Miami, Fla

Bang up Ml# on these items just nght for th# ion*
Fourth (W July 'Pteaa specials are goo pr
rift* *r<*ip J*P*M Presse* :
lOS W l niv. A vp. Phfnp KR 6-6348

| am| '
j rnirg gesture, however, and the
i next day station management
blew its collective top.
Nat "King Cole seems to
have a, big hit on his hands
with his new recording of
Send For Me. This song, on
, the Capitol label, has sold 311,*
000 copies in its first ten days
on the market. With a start like
that, this song is sure to go on
j the top of he charts.
Bid board'a listing nf the top
tunes in the nation for this week
1. Love Letters In the Sand,
Pat Boone. Dot.
2 Valley of Tears, Fats Do Domino,
mino, Domino, Imperial.
3. Dark Moon. Gale Storm,
i Dot.
4 So Rare, Jimmy Dorsey,
5 Bye Bye Love, Everly B>o-
I then, Cadence.
Liberty Records has just re released
leased released a brand new album by
j Julie London. About the Blues
contains such old blues stand standards
ards standards as. Basin Street Blue.*".
I Gotta Right to Sing the
Blues", and Blues in the
Night. Julie is accompanied
by Russ Garcia and his Orches Orches!
! Orches! tra. The cover for this album
j is really terrific, in fact it won
1 the Billboard award for album
j cover of the month. Cover
j photography was done by Alex
1 ~

Visiting Prof
Cites Need for j
Creative Aid
A visiting professor of education
fit the University of Florida yes- j
terday told fellow educators that j
creative teachers should have dif differential
ferential differential salary scales."
More han 500 summer school |
education graduate students heard
Dr Laura Zn bes. professor emer emer[it
[it emer[it us'of education at Ohio State Uni Uni;versitv
;versitv Uni;versitv and visiting professor
here, say that teaching material
need .to he revised to make room
1 for creative teachers
Dr. 'Zirbes who retired from
Ohio State in 1954 and is weli
known in educational circles,' crit criticized
icized criticized some teachers for obstruct obstructing'
ing' obstructing' development of the creative creativeness
ness creativeness -in manv students
She' said many teachers today
could contribute to developing
creativity by just not being an
obstacle- to it.
Dr Zirbes said children with
creativity potential "are our chal challenge.
lenge. challenge.
| And in the current dynamic so-;
rietv. she said that we must rely
far less on pre-organized text most are five years
old and after being adopted for
five vears are iust five vears olrf olrf'er'
'er' olrf'er'
Teaching must be creative for
students to be creative. Di Zirbes
sa;d, whose talk second in a series
of seven on the campus open to
the public, was concluded with
, heavy ovations.
Reservations Sfril
For Daytona Bea<
Sigli-ups are sull available for
those ~interested in the Florida j
! Union excursion to the Daytona j
: Beach Playhouse next Friday.
The group will leave campus
at 4:30 and return date that
! r V v ;
Faculty Slates
Summer Conceri
Monday at 8:15
A summer concert by faculty J
members of the Department of
Music is siated Tuesday at 8:15
oclock in the J. Hillis Miller;
! Health Center auditorium,
j The first part of the program
will be composed of secular can
tatas by Jean-Philippe Rameau.
Appearing will be John Park, ten
or; Grace Wirtala. harpsichord;
; and Arnold Wirtalra violincello.
Works by Chopin and Ravel will
,be played by Russel! Danburg.
j pianist, to include Barcarolle in
|f Shaip Major, Opus 60. Noc Noc!
! Noc! turne in D Flat Major, Opus 27.
No. 2, and Toccata,
i The faculty quartet Dr. Robert
S Bolles flute: Edward Preodor. 1
j violin: Sally Bingham, viola; and
i Arnold Wirtala. cello will pre prei
i prei sent Mozart's Flute Quartet in
I G. Major, K. 285.
The concert is open to the public
and no admission is charged.
{Film Features
Florida Cast
Deep Adventure. a film with
l an all Florida cast, is making it's
; first appearance In Florida thea
tres this month.
! The picture features Ross Allen,
j of Floridas Silver Springs, in an
! excising underwater battle with a
' killer shark, and an equally spine
chilling encounter with a huge
! alligator.
j With Allen in the lead roles are
WUHam Fuller, a writer of Win Winter
ter Winter Haven, and Dottie Lee Philips
a former photographer's model, nf
St. Augustine. Othei Florida peo peo|
| peo| pie in the film are. Ricou Brown Brown:
: Brown: tng and Frank Denlevker. of
Silver Springs John Roess. Chick
Adkinson, Mary Ann O'Brien and
, Vernon Arnette. pf Ocala. and Vic Victor
tor Victor Barnes, of Palm Beach.
1 Many of the underwater scenes
were filmed at Silver Springs and
along the banks of the Silver Ri River
ver River Other scenes were shot at
Lake George and in the water off
the Florida Keys.

fUI Pi pbhhhwiwih| pi
mill illgP'W **..***m*im J If
The road situation around West University Avenue seemed improved this week as most of long
extensive road-work neared completion. This shows the work on the portion of the road near the
President's mansion at the west end of campus, (fiator Photo hv Frye.)
Independents Beat Greeks in Grades

Scholastic averages for campus,
fraternities and sororities were!
released this week by Assistant \
Dean of Men Hayes K M Clelland
Topping the list of fraternity!
averages was Lambda Chi Alpha,
with a second semester combined!
average of 2.4918 among its bro brothers
thers brothers and pledges and a brothers}
! honor point average of 28666
lambda Chi will receive the In
terf rat emit y Council scholarship
trophy for the first time next year
as a result of its outstanding scho scholastic
lastic scholastic achievement, according to
Dean McClelland, IFC adv isor.
Alpha Chi Omega registered the
highest average among the 12
campus sororities, with a mem
bees and pledges overall average
of 2 6887.
On the whole, the report shows
that fraternity men scored just a
I Available
ch Excursion
I night, according to Joan Coc Cocj
j Cocj hran. program director.
The highlight of the excursion
will be attendance at the produc- :
i tion of the modern musical.
in the Dark, starring J
Constance Bennett.
The excursion to the playhouse
is open to ail students, faculty,
and staff members. The curtain
rises at 8:30.
Cost of the reservations will be
$3 50 for bus transportation plus
; the price of- the seat the person
; selects. Tickets may range from
$ 90 to 312.50 for orchestra seats.
Cost must he paid for at the
time the reservation is made
Further information may be
obtained at the office of the
Board of Student Activities
Florida Union room 311.
Garden Club
Add 10 Groups
Florida Federation of Garden
! Clubs had added ten new clubs
to its ranks in a recent meeting
held in conjunction with the 13th
! annual garden club short course
held last week.
A 50-day European will he spon sponsored
sored sponsored by the Federation in May.
and June of 1958.
The FFGO now has a total
membership of 997 clubs and 27,-
000 members.
Tyrone Power
Rod Cameron
James Cagney
Dennis Morgan
Jane Wyman
Ava Gardner
Stewart Gronger
David Niven
Jarries MitcheM
Audrey Hepburn
Henry Fonda
Mel Ferrer
Robert Rvon
Aldo Ray
Sterling Hoyden
Barbara Stonwiek

, trifle higher than non-fraternity
i affiliated students. The fraternity ;
i men's overall average was 2.3265
and non-fraternity men 2.3564
Combining the two figures, the
all-men s campus average was v
1 2 3456 while The student body av- c
erage stands at 2.3730. Therefore
jeoed students registered higher
averages than the males
'Florida Engineer'
Returns a Profit
Student engineers proved they.
know how -to turn a deficit into
a surplus when their magazihe
"The Florida Engineer, started
the current year with a 5400 defn
it and ended it with a S2OO sur- (
plus, the firs: in the magazine's 1
The smallest staff since the
magazine was started in 1950 alSo
proved its worth by getting out
a 50-page May issue, the largest i
in its seven years of publication
This year's editor was Edward J
Design Student
Wins SSO Prize
Dean E Ferguson, Ocala, re
Iceived the first prize award of
SSO in the Bloeksom Intra-School
(Student Design Contest for uphol upholstered
stered upholstered furniture given to a Uni University
versity University student.
j Contestants submitted drawings
of an upholstered sofa and a co coordinated
ordinated coordinated chair designed to sell
within the medium retail pride

"Where friendly people meet ."
1308 W. University Across from the Low School

Friday- Saturday -Monday- "ONE HOUR MARTINIZING"
Tuesday-June 28,29, gainesvilles finest
In Dry Cleaning Service FRIDAY through Tuesday
Ist PRIZE---$15.00 For Any Garment g*
2nd PRIZESIO.OO Brought In At
The win _ 1
Winners names, will appear in this newspaper and in
our window onthe following Monday The only thing
you do is register at our plant and guess how manv £ Wlll
tickets we will write during our 4 day Grand Opening TVS* TV 111 H
Sale In case of ties duplicate prizes will be awarded
Registration will close July Ist at 6 PM REMEMBER a
you don't have to buy anything or be present to AtlOinGf
win The judge's decision will be final and that |udge
is the writer of this advertisement No employee of this __
comiany or their families are eligible to enter this Lqw Q -| I y
contest. /
A modern Gentle One Hour Cleaning process that .
AUTOMATICALLY MOTH PROOFS your clothes During this sale we may be unable to give you trie
actually BRIGHTENS COLORS, gives clothes a fast service we would like to .. BUT if it is an emerg-
FRESH NEW LOOK ency try us we welcome the responsibility. As you
COSTS NO MORE know all we have to sell is quality, work ond fast I
MORE than regular dry cleaning
Marliniling Dry ~~ GAINESVILLE'S ONLY
cleonin9 t; r 5 FRANCHISED
service | most in DRY CLEANING /
Remember folks, we give m .jr
prompt curb service from
building No need to dress KJ \A/ lIfU Cf
,or fancy-up to get serv- I n#Vv I will Ji

All these figures are for second
semester of 1956-57
Soronty women had an overall
average of 2.4824, non-sorority co-'
eds, 2 1816. Coed students as a
whole registered a 2 hon honor
or honor point average
While-lambda Chi \lphit memb
ers and pledges, and membeis
atone scored highest among the
26 campus fraternitte.a, its pledge
class plai ed eleventh with a
Members and pledges combined.
saw Pi Kappa Phi second. Taii
Epsilon Phi third and Sigma Chi
For memlierx alone. lambda
Chi Alpha, first place; Fh Lambda
Phi. second: Phi Gamma Delta,
third Chi Phi, fourth
' Pi Lambda Phi, last year s tro trophy
phy trophy winner, had a high brothers
average, but its pledge class plac placed
ed placed near the bottom of the list.
In sorority averages Phi Mu
plac ed second with members and
pledges averages Alpha Omicron
Pi placed third.
For members only. Sigma Kap Kappa,
pa, Kappa, second and Alpha Chi Omega
' third.
The average for residents of
Springfield Hall, campus coed in independent
dependent independent group, was 2 7167. Geor Georgia
gia Georgia Seagle Hall led the male in independent
dependent independent groups a 2 3201
average among Its members and
pledges. 2.5949 among brother*
and pledges. 1 6279.
Cooperative Living Organization
records a 2 4925 overall average
among its residents

Th Summer Gator, Friday, June 28, 1957

UF Conference
Draws 31 Teachers

Thirty-one teachers from Ala- i
bama, Florida, and Georgia are
attending the Family Finance
Workshop now being held on the
! campus.
Sponsored jointly by the Nation National
al National Committee for Education in
Family Finance the Institute of
Life Insurance ar.d the University
the workshop is the third of its
kind to be held in Gainesville
The workshop is scheduled to
continue for a six-weeks period
during which time outstanding edu
cators. business leaders and re representatives
presentatives representatives from government
j agencies will participate in lee lee;
; lee; tures and discussions
During that time teachers en
: rolled in the course will also plan
methods for teaching sir h things
as budgeting, investment. Insur Insurance.
ance. Insurance. banking, taxation and pen pensiun

BSA and Zundapp Motorcycles
Sales & Service
Open 8 to 6 Mon. through Sat.
Closed I PM. Wed.
509 N.W. Bth Ave.
For Better Grades and Saving Time
i and type your summer school work
Choose yours from best selection of late
model rental typewriters in Gainesville
Business Equipment 1 Company
505 S.W. Second Ave. Phone FR 6-7456

siun pensiun plans.
These methods will be put into
use in the classrooms during (he
Tall school term A follow up
meeting will be held in December
in Atlanta to discuss the sucresa
or failure of these methods, ac according
cording according to present plans
Fifteen universities and colleges
all over the United States aie
sponsoring such workshops this
summer. All participants a* Flor Florida
ida Florida have been awarded scholar scholarships
ships scholarships of $l5O to pay expenses,
and a total of six hours of ere-lit
may be earned toward an ad advanced
vanced advanced degree.
Co-directors for the workshop
are Dr. Robert B Meyers, as associate
sociate associate professor of secondary ed education.
ucation. education. and James G. Richard Richardson,
son, Richardson, assistant professor of fi finance.
nance. finance.

Page 3

1 1
These Squirrels Are For Real 'They're Purple' ;

CrHtor Special Features Editor
Maybe youve never seen a purple cow, but chance *are you 11
be getting a look at some purple squirrels, at least partially pur purple,
ple, purple, running around in the vicinity of Building "K".
For the purple squirrels invading Gainesville these days are
the chosen participant? of a research study being conducted by a
University of Florida professor.
Dr. Stephen L. Beckwith. associate professor of wildlife
management, has been adding a colorful touch to many of the
local squirrels in order to determine 9(*me of their habits.
Squirrels," he says "have quite a following among the hu human
man human race in that they are a very popular game animal in terms
of the numbers killed by hunters.
However, there are many people that take a dimmer point
of view toward the little animals, especially garden fanciers.
Squirrels aie responsible for a good deal of damage to garden
shrubs and flowers, because during the dryed periods of the year,
they eat these to get the moisture."
Dr. Beckwith has determined mans interesting habits about
squirrels since he began studying them in 1952 in what is a con continuing
tinuing continuing project. For instance, squirrels' have a particular terri territory
tory territory in which they live, and probably won t wander over 200
yards from that spot during their entire lifetime.
He i currently studying their "homing pigeon" instincts to
determine if, when transported away from their territory, they
will take up residence in another neighborhood. By dying their
tails, he can easily observe if they have come home.

college newspaper I M I LM I I I t l l l I I KJ

Number Two

Allen Heads New College
Co-endorsed Slate Walks Off With SG Summer Bection

Mattson Wins Easy Victory;
Veep Spot Only Big Contest
I :
Gator News Editor
On a co-endorsed slate Walt Mattson and all ohter party candidates
swept into office in one of the quietest elections in the history of
summer elections.
With virtually no organized resistance from write in nominees,
the coalition made a complete landslide in all offices.

Walt Mattson led the slate with!
269 votes for president and was
unopposed as were all the candi-.
dates except the vice-president
Harry Mahon polled 227 votes
towin the vice-president post over
Luke McKissack who received 77 |
write in votes.
Others in the big five.spots were.
Mary Ann McPherson, 252. in the
secretary-treasurer posi t i o n;
Claude Allen, 263, for chancellor (
of the Honor Court, and Bill
Trickel, 257. for clerk of the;
Honor Court.
Mattson is a former chancei- i
lor of 'he Honor Court and has
served in various Student Gov Government
ernment Government positions. He was a |
justice of the traffic court and
js present chairman of the 1957
Homecoming Slogan contest. ;
Mattson is a senior in arts and
Mahon, vice-president elect, is
president of SAE fraternity. He
is a four-year veteran of the Air
Force, and assistant student dir director
ector director of orientation. He is a
freshman law student.
Secretary-treasurer Mary Jane
McPherson is a long-time coed po-;
litical leader on the campus. She Sheis
is Sheis a member of Sigma Kappa.
Allen, chancellor of the sum- j
mer session, has been active in 1
campus religious work. He is a
former drum major of the Gator
Band, a Sigma Chi. and a mem member
ber member of Florida Blue Key. hon-j
orarv leadership fraternity. (
Trickel, a junior in arts and
sciences, is.technical coordinator!
of orientation. A Phi Gam
Trickel has been active in stu student
dent student organizations.
All the victors will be sworn
into office in ceremonies early
next week. They serve until the
end of the summer term.
For Honor Court. Joe Beehtol.
289: Carolyn Bell. 244: Dick Burk.
234: Roger M. McCaskill. 229:
Gordon Pittman, 232: Joe Ripley.
232; Carol Smith. 233: Lamar
Woodward. 231.
Janu sM. Adams. 221: Hugh Ann
Cason. 228: Lex Dilworth. 224
Fred Carper. 223: Grace Hinson
231; Jeremy Jordan, 219.
Fred Martin, 221: James it Fer Ferry,
ry, Ferry, 218; Pete Rachtman, 226;;
Ralph Reed, 225: Fred Shoaff;
219; William T. Simmons. 220
Ralph Taguba. 225; Liz Tatum.
227; Fern Totty. 223: Charley
Wells, 231.
In the Honor Court candidates,
one. nominee was disqualified at
the last minute. Marilyn Prather.
2UC. was disqualified due to an
earlier mistake by the registrar:
office which was discovered Wed
There wer* no write in candi candidates
dates candidates v.-h,. qualified .before the
deadline Thuis and the Executive

t ~ J
Council will be in charge of ap appointing
pointing appointing someone to fill the posi posij
j posij tion.
Once Again,
I Nobody Knew
i Nobody Cared' |
Summer Gator News Editor
The University passed thm
one of the quietest elections
in recent years in a poop-less
propaganda-less campaign.
This was in contrast to
; last years elections in which \
the presidential post was de decided
cided decided by a scant nine votes and
was vigorously contested. This
years polling has been a mere
j formality with all the candi candi|
| candi| dates virtually assured of win winning
ning winning as of qualifications dead deadline
line deadline last Thursday.
This years election had early
promises of at least a contest
j for the presidential spot, but
that was scotched with final
nomination of Walt Mattson by-,,
; the University-Gator coalition
at the last minute.
Mattson had pledged to seek
the position even in the face
of stern opposition from the
j coalition.
Only last-minute attempts bv j
Luke McKissack to vie for the
vice-presidency spot and sever several
al several other candidates doing the
same thing for minor posts
threatened t h e coendorsed
McKissack. a campus inde independent.
pendent. independent. qualified for the post
late Thursday afternoon, as a'
write-in candidate. He had been
active In the pre-campaign ma
neuvers. and his decision o
try to beet a coendorsed can candidate
didate candidate was a surprise move.
In the only colorful note of
the electing. Bruce Bechard.
chairman of summer election electionreported
reported electionreported that the only other
write in candidates in the run
nine turned out to be some of
the traditional fictional char characters
acters characters that creep into campus
politics "plus a few newcom-
e rs.
In the latest official totals
Pogo received 4 votes for pres
ide-nt along with Dennis, who
polled four as well. Other can candidates
didates candidates were Peanuts, 1, [lon
aid Duck. 3. and Virgil Haw Hawkins.
kins. Hawkins. with 2.
Just one more sign that one?
again, nobody new. and no
body seemed to care. Another
campaignanother election.

"One particular squirrel." he says "has come home *o my
yard twice. Both times he was taken overa mile away from home,
and managed to make it back through traffic." His latest results
show that now a second squirrel has returned to his home on
N\ W. 12th Road from the campus where it was turned loCse.
So if late some night you re returning from Sam s or Gatorland,
believe your eyes, you re not drunk, and spare the little purple purpletailed
tailed purpletailed creature that darts out in from of your car.
Whenever he traps a squirrel, Beckwith tags it. dyes its tail,
and weighs it. By doing this he c*an keep tabs on its life span, the
effect of seasonal variations on its weight, and its particular ter ter:
: ter: ritory.
Asked why h* chooses purple as a dye. Dr. Beckwith ex explained
plained explained that it appears to be the most lasting. "We did give some
of the squirrels black tails, some green, and one or two the Mari Marilyn
lyn Marilyn Monroe touch, by peroxide.
"The squirrels don't seem to be prejudiced against purple as
they are color blind. However the new distinction might be a little
dangerous to them, as they may be more conspicuous to their en enemies."
emies." enemies." he said.
The mortality rate among the annuals is very high, as >0
per cent of all squirrels are killed each year. However, some may
live as long as seven or eight years, according to Dr. Beckwith s
observations. They maintain a nest ail year round., regardless of
mating season, and they are very particular about the types of
trees they live in. Live oak amblue jack oak trees make the most
ideal residences, according to the study.
Because of their "homing" instincts and their definite tern-

' A''
"Wadda ya mean I'm doing it wrong? Sonny, I
was working on this road before you were born!"
Editors Denied Boards Posts
Under New Board Rule

The State Board of Control yes yesterday
terday yesterday approved a Student-Govern Student-Government
ment Student-Government sponsored amendfnent to
the charter of the Board of Stu Student
dent Student Publications.
The change puts into effect a
ruling stating that no "editor,
managing editor or business man manager
ager manager of a fee supported publics publicsjtion
jtion publicsjtion shall be eligible for member membership
ship membership on the Board."
The resolution was approved by
the Executive Council at the end
of the last semester. It was sent
to President Reitz for his approv approvjal.
jal. approvjal.
Dr. Reitz signed the Student Studentj
j Studentj Government sponsored bill and it |
i was approved by the Board.
The resolution also makes it
;harder for journalism students to:
sit on the Board. While the com composition
position composition of the body remains at
three students to three faculty,
I "only a junior or above in Joum-j
alism may be elected" as a stu student
dent student member.
Formerly a sophomore Could
serve on the Publications Board,
if elected to the spot in the spring
The bill was fought by die Alli Alligator
gator Alligator last semester. on the
grounds that it would remove per persons
sons persons in publications from a Board
which* greatly affected them Un Under
der Under the new and old rules edi-
Men's Glee Club
Meets Wed.
There will be an informal meet meeting
ing meeting of the Mens Glee Club Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday evening at 7:30 oclock in
Room 120 of the Music Building.
All men who are interested in
singing with the group next year
are invited.
No formal concerts aie planned
tor the summer, but preparations
tor next year will be made.

University of Florida, Gainesville

tors, managing editors and busi business
ness business managers are "ex-officio j
members of the board, but under)
former rules, they could aiso be
elected as student members if
they ran for the post
The new ruling passed by the
State Board of Control forbids
such action in the future.
The Board of Student Publica Publications
tions Publications and the president of the stu student
dent student body and chancellor of the,
honor court pick th e Chiefs of all
fee-supported publications. The
Board finances the publica publication.
tion. publication. but they do not determine
j editorial policy of any publica publication.
tion. publication.
Rodier Heads
Summer Frolics
President-elect of the Student
Body Walt Mattson performed .his
first official function yesterday.)
with, the announcement that Doug
Rodier. a junior in Business Ad Administration.
ministration. Administration. would take charge
of Summer Frolics. July. 19-20.
. Rodier, next, years chief justice
of Interfraternity Council Tribun Tribunal
al Tribunal is president of his fraternitv
Chi Phi. He formerly headed the
IFC blood drive.
The theme for the Student-Gov Student-Government
ernment Student-Government sponsored weekend has
not been decided upon as yet. Ac Activities
tivities Activities during, the weekend will
include bands for dancing. the
naming of the Summer Frolics
"queen," and other events.
Frolics, normally sponsored by
I the IFC in the spring and fall,
is undertaken by the Student Gov Government
ernment Government during the short summer
Rodiei said no definite plans
! had been made concerning the
weekend, but that he hoped)
it would be "bigger ami bettei
than ever betore."

A loco! squirrel gets hit toil dyed a stylish purple os port ot on experiment to learn -Sfhe breeding
hobits ot the everywhere-present rodent. The process rs not pointul ond it is not known whether or not
tonal claim, the squirrels in your yard are a pretty permanent the coloring helps the squirrels
thing. However, tor persons interested in getting rid of their sqiiir- #nen lM
j rels without using the shot gun. Dr. Beckwith has only one sug suggestionchop
gestionchop suggestionchop down all vour trees But even that carries no guar guarj
j guarj antee!

State Board of Control
Picks FSU Leader, Also
The Board of Control has nominated Dr. John S. Allen, vice vice|
| vice| president of the University of Florida, as president of the new
! four-year university to he located at Taenpa.

Rumors that tie would receive j
j the appointment from the Board ]
of Control had been prevalent for j
some time. Ttie Board's .action will i
, be submitted to the State Board
j of Education for approval. If ap- j
1 proved, the appointment will be
come effective Aug. Ist.
When contacted by the Alligator
' Dr. Allen stated that he had def- ji
| initely no comment on whether he
j would accept the appointment 1
| until the Board of Education 1
meets to approve his nomination. 1
However, it had been reliably
1 reported in state newspapers that
Allen was considering accepting a
j top position in the New York State
Education system if the appoint appoint,
, appoint, ment did not come through.
The Legislature at its last ses session
sion session increased the salaries of hte
heads of state white universities j
from $15,000 to $17,000 a year be beginning
ginning beginning July Ist.
The board has also recommend-1
ed his salary be the same as that
of the presidents at FSU and at
Florida University, $17,500 per
| year.
Robert M. Strozier, 51-year old |
i Dean of Students at the University j
jof Chicago was selected for the
presidency of the Florida State
University in other board action.
Earlier, the board had designat
ed Dr. Albert B Martin to be
I acting president until a new presi-!
I dent takes over.
Dr. Martin, now vice-president,
Will take over Monday when Dr.
Doak S. Campbell retires. He has
been at the university since 1941.
Dr. Strozier received his bathe- 1
lot 's degree in 1929 and his Doc Doctor's
tor's Doctor's degree from the University
i of Chicago in 1945. He taught in a
| number of Georgia colleges before
j joining the University of Chicago
faculty in 1944.
He is a native of Mcae. Ga.,
i is married and has three children.
Dr. Allen received his Ph. D.
from the New York University
of the University of Florida since
191 S except for eighteen months as
acting president upon the death
of Pres. J. Hillis Miller.
Ailer 49. came to the University
of Florida in 1948 to assume the
Vice Presidency under the late Dr.
J. Hillis Miller. Formerly, he was
director of higher education for
the New York State Education De
partmen't. a position he held for
six years.
In 1953 at the death of Miller.
Allen was named Acting President
of the University. He served 16
months in the post, and received
strong popular support from the
Student Body for the Florida Pres Presidency.
idency. Presidency.
- Board of Control members said
at the time that Allen was not
selected for the position because
:ot a statement soon after Miller's
death that he did no! want to be
considered. Subsequent comment
b\ board members after Dr. J.
Wavne Reitz was chosen indicat indicated
ed indicated Allen was passed over because
of strong agricultural interests
1 favoring Reitz, the formet Agri Agriculture
culture Agriculture Provo**
J An astronomei Allen received
Jins Bachelor of Arts degree from

Earlham College at Richmond,
Ind. He obtained a Master's de degree
gree degree from the University of Min Minnesota,
nesota, Minnesota, where he served as a time
as instructor, and his Doctor of
Philosophy degree from New York
University in 1936.
He also taught at Colegate Uni-
versity for 12 years, for six years
as an instructor and six years as
assistant professor of astronomy.

New School Named
To Honor Dean
The Board of Control today voted to rename the,
present quarters of P. K. Yonge Laboratory School at

;the University of Florida, (
Norman Hall, in honor of:
;retired Dean J. W. Norman 1
!of the College of Education.
The new name will be conferred
on the building upon completion'
of new quarters now under con construction
struction construction to house the P.K. YOnge
Laboratory School. At the time
the present, building will become
the. home of the College of Educa Education.
tion. Education.
Tentative completion date for
the new building is November of
i this year. i
Action by the board was taken
on the recommendation of Univer University
sity University President J. Wayne Reitz
and the University Committee on
Memorials, Necrology and Nam Naming
ing Naming of Buildings. The reonmmen- 1
dation. as approved by the Board
of Control, also transferred the
name P. K. Yonge Laboratory
: School to the new complex of I
Dean Norman, for whom the
College of Education building will
ihe named, is recognized as one of
the states most distinguished ed educators.
ucators. educators. He retired in 1955 after
39 years service.
He holds degrees from Columbia.
Music Faculty
T o Give Concert
The Department of Music s Fa Faculty
culty Faculty is presenting a Summer
Concert Tuesday. July 2nd at the
Medical Center Auditorium at 8:15
The program will include a can cantata
tata cantata featuring John Park, tenor,
and Arnold and Grace Wirtala as
accompanists, several piano con concertos
certos concertos with Russell Danburg at
the piano and a flute quart-t
by Robert Bowles. Edward Preo Preodor,
dor, Preodor, Sally Bingham and Arnold
Twilight Concert Set
Re*d Poole will conduct the
Summei Gator Band in a Twi Twilight
light Twilight Band Concert Wednesday.
July loth in the Plaza of the
Americas a; 6:15 p m

Friday, June 28, 1957

* n \ j
m 4
|>|: M l i \
. . named for job

| Mercer and Harvard Universities
1 A native of Georgia, Dr. Nor-!
man came to the University of
Florida in 1916. From 1920 until
11941 he was Dean of the College
of Edueatiion and Director of the
summer School. From 1941 until
1947, he served as Dean of the;
! Summer Session.
In 1947 the Summer School was
| made an integral part of the Uni University,
versity, University, and he became Dean Em Emeritus
eritus Emeritus and Professor of Education.
The retired Dean was honored
in 1955 by the establishment of
an annual J. W. Norman lecture
on educational philosophy. Each
i year an outstanding speaker is
selected for the occasion.

Trip to the Bahamas for 2-
Grand Prize for HC Slogan

An all-expense holiday weekend
for two is the first grand prize i
of the 1957 Homecoming Slogan :
i contest, chairman Walt Mattsonl<
announced today.
The winner will take a trip tripcompletely
completely tripcompletely free for him and the
person of his choiceto the Grand!
Bahama Club in the Bahama Is-1
lands. The Homecoming weekend
Is Oct. 18-19.
Located 60 air-miles from Ft.
Lauderdale in West End. Grand
Bahama Island, the nine-and-a nine-and-a-half-miliion-doHar-club
half-miliion-doHar-club nine-and-a-half-miliion-doHar-club is a sports sportsmans
mans sportsmans paradise
The club offers the winner an ail
expense holiday for two for a Fri Friday
day Friday through Sunday weekend prior
to December, and also wili provide
round trip transportation from ei either
ther either Ft. Lauderdale or Miami. 1
A year round resort colony, the
Grand Bahama Club covers 68 ac-;
res and offers everything for fun;
and relaxation. j
Anyone in the United States can
win. A second prize is a SIOO
Duval man or womans watch
provided bv the Duval Jewelry
CO.: third prize- SSO in gift certi-i
ficates donated by Gainesville:
merchants, assistant chairman Joe
Ripley. Jacksonville, said
Slogans, referring to the Univer-

Slate Wails
Court Test
State-assistant attorney Ralph
Odum refused yesterday' ; specu speculate
late speculate on developments which might
arise should the U. S.'''Sifprenye
Court order the Univeis;tj YT; Flor Florida
ida Florida to accept Negro VtXtgi: Haw Hawkins
kins Hawkins into the law schoolr 1
Odum was quest;
I to the brief now being fee : ,\i:h
i the high court in answe: ; a
'petition, by Hawkins' law;, et"
: order the state of Flop. a ;-
mit the Daytona Beach N.-g r >
without delay.
Hawkins last week .... d' .. s
brief, in effect asking t S.
1 Court to bypass the Floric-i su supreme
preme supreme Court. The court hud
ed that there needibe no itn i\
.graduate schools mtegrati.-:. h>;t
the Florida Supreme o -i V
judged las: -March that. He 4
: could no? be ac.miite i ,-; p,
sent time,
The Court chose to rev t
'compelling duty" of the .Jdatc m
maintain the public pea. e an 1
prevent violence.
Odum said that he did not ex expect
pect expect a U S. Supreme Court de de:
: de: vision before the fall since e
' Court, except for study of the
| Girard Case has announced u
1 adjournment until October of
this year.
Odum said that both sides
the lawyers foi the 46 vear-old
Hawkins and the representatives
of the slate attorney general
would then have tp argue the
case before the high court.
Odum toll} the Summer Gator
that he had "no way to anti anticipate
cipate anticipate "a February decision:'*
"Whether or not Hawkins will
be ordered into she University
, second semester of next year w
; a matter of speculation," he said.
We have no way of telling
what the Court will decide, or
whether the state would appeal
the ruling if they decide 1 ad-
J versely. The next move in that
case would be up to the Board of
Control. The attorney generals of office
fice office only carries out the legal
aspects- we do not decide po policy,"
licy," policy," stated Odum.
Hawkins has been the subject
of an almost nine-year battle for
| admittance to the University of
| Florida law school. He is on the
| faculty of Bethune Cookman Col Col;
; Col; lege of Daytona Beach, but is not
: associated with the school during
I the present summer session, ac acj
j acj cording to the College's registrar.
Growl Positions
Named by Bigps
| Tom Biggs, rhairman of Gator
Growl, yesterday named four
! chairmen to key posts in the 1957
Homecoming production.
This years Gator Growl, toe
| 25th "Silver Anniversary show,
is slated for the first night of
Homecoming, Friday, October 16.
The four key chairmen are
James Ade, freshman law student
ifrom Jacksonville, who was nam nam!
! nam! ed administrative co-ordinator. He
j is a member of Alpha and
former Student Government assist assist|
| assist| ant.
Bill Grayson, Islamorada, will
head the band and fireworks com committee.
mittee. committee. He has served as editor of
:the Orange Peel and is member
of the 1957-58 Board of Student
Publications. Grayson is a col columnist
umnist columnist for the Summer Gator.
Richard Burk, law school fresh freshman
man freshman from Coral Gables, will be
.'skits chairman for Growl. He Is
; a former president of Phi Gamma
! Delta and a member of Florida
Bob Paterno. arts and sciences
senior has been named pre-growi
j charirman to handle entertain entertainment
ment entertainment before the all-student show
begins. He has served on the Ex Executive
ecutive Executive Council,.Student Govern Governi
i Governi ment posts, and was secretary secretarytreasurer
treasurer secretarytreasurer of ls: year's summer
1 school student body.

sity of Florida or some function of
homecoming, should not exceed
seven words. They should be ad addressed
dressed addressed to Homecoming Slogan
Contest, Florida Union, University
| of Florida, Gainesville, Fla.
Entries mast be received by
July 15 to be judged, to the event
| of a tie the earliest postmark will
be chosen and the decision of
j the judges is final. The winner
j will be announced July 18.
The 1957 Homecoming will be
built around the winning slogan,
j Only active members of Florida
Blue Key. homecoming sponsor,
and major committee chairmen
and their families are barred from
School Slates
The College of Education will
sponsor the 9th annual exhibit of
I classroom materials, including
! maps, audio-visual aids and other
i educational devices.
Nearly 50 companies throughout
the state will display their prod products
ucts products in the P. K. Yonge gym.
The exhibit will open Monday.
July Ist and run through noon of
the next day.
The public is invited to attend
free of chaige.

Page 4

The Summer Gator, Friday, June 28, 1957

All-Star Teams
Named in Meet

Names of the 19 players who!
will comprise the North and South i
squads for the annual Florida 1
High School All-Star Basketball (
Game on Aug. 7 in Florida Gym
were announced Monday.
Carey McDonald, Executive j
Secretary of the Florida Athletic i
Coaches Association, sponsors of
the All-Star Basketball and Foot-;
ball games, as well as the High
School Coaching Clinic held on i
campus listed the teams as fol follows
lows follows :
North Squad; coached by Sam
Mitchell of Vernon-John. Stanha-!
gen. Pensacola; Wilfred Elliot,
Port St. Joe; Ken Lawson. Perry;;
James Carter, Jacksonville Lan ;
don; Jim Kirkland, Jacksonville
John Priesler, Gainesville; Jim
Scott, Lake Weir of Summerfie-ld;
Bob Connally. Deland; Corbin
Scott, and Glen Hudson, both of
South Squad, coached by Joe.
Pigotte of Wildwood*Bob Balch
Miami Senior; Leu Merchant. Mi Miami
ami Miami Edison: Torn Proctor, Fort
Delray Beach Seacrest; Bill Ar Archer..
cher.. Archer.. Melbourne: Frank. Ethe-r-
Bridge Meets Set
The Florida Union is .s|*oiiM>r .s|*oiiM>rini*
ini* .s|*oiiM>rini* duplicate bridge competition
each Thursday at 7:30 o'clock.
Open to all bridge players,
master-point nights are also
slated, the second one this sum summer,
mer, summer, July 25th. Persons Inter Interested
ested Interested should contact Joan Coch Cochran,
ran, Cochran, program director, room
314 of the Union.
''Seafood at its Best"
422 N.W. Bth Ave.
Phone FR 2-8363
431 N. Main FR 6-5551

Barber Shop
1730 W. University Ave.
Haircuts $1.25 and $1.50
| Nick's Shoe Shine Parlor
Appointments to Assure Luxurious Dining
at the
r -yfef
"Food as you like it"
Pfotme FR 2-9110 U.S. 441, South

j idge, Aubumdale; Bob Shiver,
i Lakeland; Ed Holton, St. Peters Petersburg
burg Petersburg senior; and Harold Mann,
The players were selected tor the
game bv members of the Coaches
j Association from among the out outstanding
standing outstanding senior high school play players
ers players .of the 1956-57 season. Both
teams average nearly six teet
three inches in height, and among
' the players are- numerous All-Am All-American.
erican. All-American. All-State and All Confer Conference
ence Conference selectees.
Pitch V Putt
Entries Close
This Afternoon
Today is the last day for en-)
tries in the All Campus J?itch and 1
Putt Golf Toumment. All those
interested in participating in this!
toumment must present their en-i
tries to the Intramural Office,
' Room 229. Florida Gym or call
; Extension 243 by four o'clock this
Tournament play will begin next
Tuesday at the Pitch and Putt
, Course just south of Yulee Hall.
The necessary equipment for the
tournment can be checked out at
the Florida Gym.
Coeds are invited to participate.
- ;
Sailing, Canoeing
Classes To Begin
At Camp Wauerg
Classes in the operation and
maintenance of sailboats will be
given at Camp Wauberg beginning
| next week. All participants must
register at the Florida Union by-
Monday afternoon
The course in canoeing will be'
given ifor no scholastic credit) j
beginning Tuesday at 2 oclock
each Wednesday and Friday after afternoon
noon afternoon with a weekend canoe trip
j included.
The course in sailing will begin
; Wednesday and run through the
I summer session from 2 to -4 p.m.
Credit will be given to all students;
land faculty who can pass the skills;
! test.
| #
'Sign of Pagan'
Slated Monday
Sign of the Pagan, the sec second
ond second feature film in a series of
Summer Session movies is sche scheduled
duled scheduled for Monday night at the
Plaza of the Americas. The film
is scheduled to start at 8 oclock.
The technicolor spectacular
stars Jeff Chandler anil co coj
j coj stars Jack Palanoe and Rita
I (lam. Jeff Chandler plays the
part of a heroic Roman Com
Laboratory Installs
The new Magnetic Drum Elec Electronic
tronic Electronic Computer received last
j May by the University Statisti Statisti|
| Statisti| cal Laboratory has been in installed,
stalled, installed, officials announced this
The computer, 1500 times fast faster
er faster than previous equipment, is ex expected
pected expected to tremendously increase
i the capacity of the laboratory.
> The machine is rented from the
j International Business Machines
i Corporation.

Burt Touchberry Jumped;
Moves to Texas League

j : ; |
Seminoles Gone;
No More Money,
Says r SB Chief
The 1957 Seminole, distributed j
last May, is now history. 1958 Edi-j
tor John Tottv stated that due to
ja lack of funds, no more copies of
the last edition will be printed.
About 15 copies remain, and
these will be given on a first first
first come, first-served basis to Au-1
! gust graduates, according to Scott
I Hancock, business manager.
Work has already begun on the
1958 edition, Totty stated yester yesterday.
day. yesterday. The layout of next year's
i publication is expected to be fin finished
ished finished by the end of summer school j
' along with the section devoted to
this year's summer school hap happenings.
penings. happenings.
The 1958 edition will see a re-1
cord number of books produced on
the first printing. Totty estimates:
I that 6500 copies or 500 more than :
have be6n ordered previously,
would be given out on the initial
distribution in May.
The tight budget will prevent J
any new features from being |
added, and the covers of the vari various
ous various sections will probably not ;
. be done in color, Totty indicated.
j I
The Seminole recieves 34 from
the student fee of each student in
! the spring semester, but the book
costs several dollars more to
Some changes will be made in
Seminole procedure next year, ac according
cording according to Totty.
Included will be a re-evalua re-evaluation
tion re-evaluation of the Hall of Fame selec-!
- \
. Totty said that he was aware of
. criticism which arose last year
. over both the "quantity and
s quality of the selections to. the
! University of Florida Hall of
- j Fame.
Exactly what will be done has i
lot yet been decided, but it is
een that some new evaluation "of
, the worth of Hall of Fame is need needj
j needj *d before it loses its position of
honor among the students.
Free Polo Shots
Now Available
All student* up to the age o 4
40 are now eligible for free
polio shots at the Infirmary.
Infirmary officials stated that
hours an* 6 to 8 p.m. weekdays,
but that students could come
by any time during the day.
Formerly, shots were given
free to students up to 20, anil
a charge of* 31 levied for all
other persons.* The new niles
go Into effect immediately.
Wauberg Cards Ready;
$2 for Staff Members
Facu.ltv,and staff may purchase
cards for Camp Wauburg at the
Florida Union desk anytime next
j week.
The cost is $2. Students are ad admitted
mitted admitted to Camp Wauburg free
upon presentation of their sum summer
mer summer school ID card.

JHBB! The right hair do can
Hgf jig work wonders in drama
Mm tizmg your personality 1
jraySf ifOjpr Let us show vou how,
with a distinctive new
coiffure, to bring out your
1636 W. University Ave. Above the Florida Bookstore

Burt Touchberry, former UF
mound ace who won In his first
appearance in organized base baseball
ball baseball with Savannah of the Class
A Sally League, has been sent
to the Temple. Texas club of the
Big State League.
Touchberry won in relief as
Savannah beat Jacksonville
hurling two shutout frames, giv giving
ing giving only one hit and walking
Dave Fuller. Gator baseball
coach, said he understood the
Sally League team of the Cin Cincinnati
cinnati Cincinnati Redlegs was overstocked
' with good hurlers and for that
reason Touchberry was sent to
Summer Softft:
18 Teams Set
After Tuesday's deadline for en entries
tries entries in the Summer Softball Lea League.
gue. League. eighteen teams had placed
their entries at the Intramural of
fice. Teems came from all quar quarters.
ters. quarters. Most entries were from fra fraternities,
ternities, fraternities, but several teams from
dorm areas and professional or organizations
ganizations organizations were entered.
Doug Boyette. Student Director
of Men's Intramurals, said teams
would be divided into three divi-
I sions of six teams each. He said
that if the weather permits, each
j team should play twice a week
! until every team has played two
; complete rounds.
Upon completion of regular sea-
Fullbrighf Grants
Open to Grads
Competitions for Fulbright and
Buenos Aires Convention scholar scholarships
ships scholarships for graduate study abroad
for 1958-59 are now open, accord according
ing according to Kenneth Holland, president
of the Institute of International
Fulbright awards for pre-doc pre-doctoral
toral pre-doctoral study and research in Eur Europe.
ope. Europe. Latin American and Asia
cover tuition, books and mainten maintenance
ance maintenance for one academic year. The
Buenos Aires Convention scho scholarships
larships scholarships provide transportation
from the U. S. government and
maintenance from the government
of the host country.
Competition for the 1958-59 aca academic
demic academic year closes November 1,
Further information about these
awards and application blanks are
available in the Arts & Science of office.
fice. office. 103 Anderson Hall.
The programs under the Ful
bright Act and the Buenos Aires
Convention are part of the inter international
national international education exchange ac- i
tivities of the Department of State.
They will give almost 1000 Am American
erican American citizens a chance to study
abroad during the 1958-59 acad academic
emic academic year. Since the establishment
of these programs, over 6500 Am American
erican American students have received
grants tot foreign study.
Pakistani Student
Receives Award
1 Miss Farhat Hussain, graduate
.student from Pakistan, has been
named Student of the Year by
|the Pakistan Students Assn., of
, America.
Miss Hussain was cited at the
| recent Association convention held
in Louisville, Kentucky. The certi certificate
ficate certificate was awarded in recogni recognition
tion recognition of the outstanding attain attainments
ments attainments of this Pakistan student in
| scholarship and In extra-curricu extra-curricular
lar extra-curricular activities .
The 23-year-old woman is one of
486 Pakistan students in the
United States, and one of three
at the University of Florida.
Alpho Phi Omega Meets
i All men of the University are
! invited to an open meeting of the
Alpha Phi Omega fraternity Mon Monday,
day, Monday, July Ist at the Florida Union
at 8 oclock.
The meeting is to get the active
members organized for projects
and to introduce those attending
to the background and ideals of
the fraternity. The meeting will
last about an hour.
A limited number of d? led £ eS
will also be accepted to partici participate
pate participate in the summer projects and
will be initiated during the fall
Accounting Professor
Named to U. S. Position
Dr. Delmar D. Ray. professor of
accounting, is serving this sum
mer as a consultant in the United
States General Accounting Offici
in Washnigton.
The appointment was made b\
(Joseph Campbell. romptrollei
general of the United States.
Ray has been an instructor or
the factiltv since 1948.

Religious Houses List Schedules

Student centers for most relig religious
ious religious groups will be open through throughout
out throughout the summer with activities of
worship, discussion and recrea recreations
tions recreations for summer school students.
Here are the highlights of the
various programs.
The Center is open daily from
8 a m. until 10:30 p.m. Facilities
for students include a lounge, li library,
brary, library, TV. magazines and games
Sunday services are not held at
the BSU. but Baptist students
may attend one of the local Bap Bap)all
)all Bap)all Begins;
to Complete
, son play, the division winners
| would then vie for the Summei
I! Softball Championship and team
Boyette also added that there
are positions open for umpires,
[and any student interested should
apply at the Intramural Office,
Room 229, Florida Gym.
Some of the teams began their
, season play yesterday. These' in in.
. in. 1 eluded Flavet 3 and Theta Chi
I Misfits: Sigma Nu and Delta Tau
, Delta: Chi Phi and Necuards; Phi
: Kappa Tau and Thopras J.
UF's Dr. Nash
Dr. W. A. Nash,, a faculty mem member
ber member of the College of Engineering,
left by plane for Oslo, Norway,
1 where he will speak at the See See
- See ond International Symposium on
1 Concrete Shell Roof Construction
- o be held July 1, 2. and 3rd.
t More than 250 experts from 20
li countries have registered for the
Symposium at which Dr. Nash
- Will give a paper on a General
- Iterative Technique for the Solu Solui
i Solui tion of Shallow Shell Problems.
He has been working on this
? project under the sponsorship of
-of the Office of Ordance Research
i of the U S. Army.
I Following the meeting, Dr. Nash
t will flv to Stockholm, Sweden,
where he will visit the Royal In In
In stitute of Technology and then go
on to Germany for a short visit
before returning July 8.
This is his second trip to Eu Europe
rope Europe in the past two months. He
attended a conference on metal i
fatigue problems in London in
Education Show
Begins Monday
i The State Board of Education
; j has amended its new teacher cer- 1
.Itification regulations.
! As adopted last week. new r re re'
' re' gulations stated that applicants
I with a Bachelor's degree or high high-1
-1 high-1 er from an approved college could
'! use successful teaching experi experience
ence experience and a standard certificate
i based on graduation from a four fouri
i fouri year institution or from another
! state for meeting certain certi certification
fication certification deficienees in Florida.
f State School .Supt. Thctnas D.
| Bailey said the regulations adopt adopt,j
,j adopt,j e d last w r eek gave out-of state
j teachers an advantage not grant granted
ed granted Florida teachers.
The Board eliminated the words
. i from another state and aubsti aubsti)
) aubsti) tuted successful teaching experi experi
experi ence completed within the last
j 15 years and subseque-nt to re ref
f ref \ ceiving a regular certificate based
on graduation from a four-year in in
in stitution.
Observers here believe that the
new regulations may induce
more persons to enter the teach teaching
ing teaching profession as a career.
P> i
. Hoover Named to Post
i By Engineering Group
John W. Hoovqf-, acting head of
the Aeronautical Engineering De Desjpartment
sjpartment Desjpartment has been elected to a
three-year term on the eight eight|
| eight| member Executive Committee of
| the American Society for Engin Engin
Engin eering Education's Aeronautical
5 Division at the societys June con con"
" con" j vention at Cornell University,
j? Ithaca, N.Y.

Campus Bookstore
The official class ring sold only through the University
Book Store No other ring meets University specifica specifications.
tions. specifications. $5.00 deposit required when placing order

tist churches for Sunday SSiool
at 9:45 and Morning Worship at
11 a.m.. Training Union at 6:45
and Evening Worship at 8 p.m.
A fellowship hour is held each
Sunday at the Center. Weekday
activities include Vespers each
Tuesday and Thursday at 5:39
p.m., a 30-minute period of wo--
(Episcopal Student Center)
Each Sunday, a Service of Holy
Communion at 8:30 a.m. and
Morning Prayer at 11 a.m in the
! Chapel of the Incarnation.
At 2 p.m. Sunday, Episcopal
students are invited to meet at
Canterbury and join in a pieni
expedition to Lake Wauberg. On
Thursday evenings, a study group
at 7 p.m. and Compline at 9 p.m.
(Roman Catholic Center)
Religious services during the
summer will be as follows; Sailu
Mass at 6:30 a.m. and Night
Prayers each evening at 9:30
p.m.: Sunday Masses will be at
j 10 a.m. and 12 noon in St. Thom Thom(
( Thom( as Aquinas Chapel.
Lutheran students are invited to
'join in programs of worship
i Christian education, fellowship.
| and recreation during the sum summer
mer summer months. Slated each Sunday
Services Held
For Student
I ; j.
) Funeral services were held this
> i week in Vero Beach for Robert W.
i Graves. 22. former University stu stu-1
-1 stu-1 dent killed last Saturday when the
late model sports car he was driv driv.
. driv. ing over-turned at Glen Springs.
; Traveling with Graves was Pet Pet-1
-1 Pet-1 er Hanson, 28, a local insurance
( | .salesman, who suffered minor
abrasions and was released from
Alachua General Hospital shortly
i j after.
The police estimated that the
! car was speeding in excess of 70
j m ph when Graves apparently lost;
! control and skidded 278 feet be bei
i bei fore going off the road, striking
the Glen Springs exit marker and
J then cutting across the road. The
car rolled over one and a half
times before stopping.
Graves was pinned under the
automobile and when extricated
from the overturned car, he was
i found to be dead from a broken j
1 Graves was a sophomore and
a member of Phi Delta Theta
I. fraternity.
The sports car, which sustained
an estimated 51,600 damages, was
owned by James T. Murphy, a
fraternity brother of Graves.
; i Murphy reported lending the car
to Graves about 1 a.m. Saturday,
r Graves is survived by his par par
- par ents. Mr. and Mrs. Robert W.
Graves, Sr. and a sister, Mrs.
. Randy Sexton, all of Vero Beach.

News Deadline
Wednesday Night
The deadline for any news, club
publicity, or anything of like na na'!
'! na'! ture that anyone wishes published
I j must be turned into the Alliga Alliga'|tor
'|tor Alliga'|tor office or the Florida Union
Information Desk. The editors
' will edit it to fit the format of
the Summer Gator.
We dont care how tiny your
article isturn it in. We need it.
At Fort Benning
Col. Marvin A Kreidberg.
Professor of Military Science and
Tactics, is currently assigned as
f ; de-puty camp commander and sen sen.
. sen. | ior officer of the 1957 ROTC
1 : Summer Camp at Fort Benning,
. | Ga.
, | Col. Kreidberg will return to
the University Aug. 3.

are Public Worship services a
9 p.m. and It p.m. and a suppe.
and program meeting of the L.u
theran Student Association at 5
Weekiv a. tivitigs of c Wes'
minstei Fellows hi p "u. a
. breakfast at 9 a,in. -each sund;t>
at the Center, suppe/ and yeSpe:
at the Centc: bethnftihg r
p.m.. with rides afterward dow

Engineering Professor
>. i
Attends Oslo Confab

Dr W A No ~ acuity
her of the College of Engineering
left y* sterday for Oslo. N rw-.r
whete l,e will be one oi th*- >p,-
era at. .tie Second National Sym Symposium
posium Symposium on Concrete Shed I.
Construction next week
More th in 250 e .pecs horn
count! .es have egi.-tered or th th
- th at- .winch Dr N- t -:,
, will gave a p.ipc: on A G.-me ;u

WsyaaMpEnmne. jrxa-a
today and
Sundoy & Monday Two Big Hits !
t j\
V |, wo two oots ssmrios cws |
STARRINGPeggy Castle |IL IMuwnumlf
Stephen McNally s., Hi; Rj
Students with I MAM Box Office
I D Cards -30 c Bi fIIBR Always Open
All Day Saturday |IMiI IMI M At 12:45
K I I in
I f + I|p|l J kjj Wilds
iiafJii Fieri da
Rough. Tough and Wonderful as A
T/SGUIM MOORE, U.S. Marines'. R I 1 i
I fA
503 S.W. 3rd St. FR 2-4184

to First Presbyterian for Kvettms
\\ r>LLS 10l MtVTION
(Methtulist Student (enter
Wesley Foundation j s open daily
during t tre summer from 8:30
.Sunday w, -s.cp services will be
hi-: i at 4'. i::d !! < lit by Minis Minister
ter Minister Dire T!: -.xt'. Springfield,
ar i ng' are served
. h ;S : r. 9 : .; 1 b
Sunday even;ngs, supper is
-.f -er:s w it.
H ** PI dlJ* xC>

I r.i: -. o IV, Unique for the Solu Solution-?>
tion-?> Solution-?> Shallow Shell Problems.
He : n working on this
tmdet the sponsoiah.ip of
-:t. ..f (U man. e Research
if the U S. Army.
F . :::e Meeting Di Nash
will a *,, Stockholm, Sweden
w '.ere wil: visit the Royal lu lust:!:.
st:!:. lust:!:. ;e Ter h:; iiagy ,n.i then go
c.i *. > Germany for a short, visit
iiefc.-c i elnrning July 8f


Page 2


Restrictions Could Be Eased

Students, faculty, and staff seem to be
"up-in-arms this summer over the de decision
cision decision to continue with the strict enforce enforcement
ment enforcement of all traffic and parking regula regulations
tions regulations put into effect last year.
Students, especially, have complained
that with the fewer cars on campus dur during
ing during the. summer session, traffic rules
should not be enforced as rigidly as dur during
ing during the school year.
In some respects, these complaints
are based on actual conditions. In other
cases, we Can see why the campus po police
lice police department has refrained from rec recommending
ommending recommending any change in traffic pro procedure.
cedure. procedure. Here.are some of the facts:
* *
With the advent of summer, the num number
ber number of cars on campus has dwindled to
a mere trickle, in comparison to fall and
spring figures. Frdm 10,000 cars on
campus during the regular semesters,
the number has dropped to about 5,000.
However, this does not represent the
true figure. Campus Police Chief Audie
Schuler points out that although 5,000
cars are registered wit,, campus police,
over 3,000 represent University staff and

employees who are not here for the sum summer
mer summer semester Thus, about 2,000 cars
remain for 3,300 parking spaces, scat scattered
tered scattered throughout the campus.
Chief Schuler indicates that these fig figures
ures figures are misleading. For the biggest
congestion of parked cars springs up in
. area No. 2, from Peabody Hall to the
IHorida Union, north and south, and
from Stadium Road to West University
If all regulations were to be rescind rescinded,
ed, rescinded, and all cars allowed free access to
' 4

It's Only a One-Day Holiday

No one can help but notice
that many of our professors
seem a bis anxious to depart
from the campus as early as
possible next week.
Students in various classes in
the University have noticed that
without much prodding frojp
themselves, many professor*
have taken the lead' m call calling
ing calling off classes, or rescheduling
class periods in order to give

The 'Chanticleers' Were Excellent

Too many people missed an
excellent program this week in
the University Auditorium. The
Lyceum Council sponsored the
"Chanticleers" Monday night.
Tt played to a half-filled house.
The songs were well-chosen
and staged, the voices were ex excellent.
cellent. excellent. and the singers pleas pleasingapparently
ingapparently pleasingapparently it was just an another
other another example of students wast wasting
ing wasting an opportunity to further
their cultural education.
Perhaps just the thought of
the word "cultural" frightens

Other Schools Change Registration

Every full-time student at attending
tending attending Southern Illinois Uni University
versity University next year will be as assigned
signed assigned either night or Saturday
classes, according to a policy'
statement issued by the Sec Sectioning
tioning Sectioning Center. This is one of
the policies approved by Presi President
dent President D. W. Morris. Lewis
Thrasher, director of the sec sectioning
tioning sectioning center said here recent recently
ly recently
The policies went into effect
with the start of sectioning for
fall quarter' last month. The
policy statement, Thrasher said,
i the first time the policies of
the Center have been presented
in written form. The statement
sts the policies as follows:
All full-time students will be
expected to participate in the
night and Saturday program.
Levels of registration should* de determine
termine determine whether the student
should participate in the night
program or the Saturday pro program.
gram. program.
Levels of registration should
determine hours of section as assignments.
signments. assignments. This might well re require
quire require a student to attend a max
imum of two classes-at night
or four classes on Saturday.
However such levels should not
cause a student to be assigned
to both night and Saturday
Efforts will be made to enroll

campus boundaries, Chief Schuler be believes,
lieves, believes, this area would overflow with
In this respect, Chief Schuler is right.
The parking spaces around Fraternity
Row, Radio Drive, and other isolated
spots would go unused, but area No. 2
would no doubt be congested through
all hours of the day.
* *
For this reason, a complete break breakdown
down breakdown in the campus parking and traffic
rules would" probably be unwise. But in
other respects, some relief in the pres present
ent present situation is direly needed.
While many parking spaces on cam campus
pus campus go unused from day to day, parking
in off-campus areas and border zones
continues to inconvenience those stu students
dents students who have classes and other ac activities
tivities activities in the center of campus.
If no,t all regulations can be lifted,
then at least ears with area No- 2 stick stickers
ers stickers should be permitted to park in area
No. 1, and vice versa. Cars not allowed
on campus until 3 oclock in the after afternoon
noon afternoon should have the restriction eased.
And in addition, the great number of

campus policemen now a part of the De Department
partment Department could be re-assigned, or re released
leased released for the summer, and rehired in
the fall when traffic conditions again
become serious enough to warrant a
large force.
Although there are reasons for traffic trafficregulations,
regulations, trafficregulations, and most students will ad admit
mit admit to this, a complete and unrelenting
system of restrictions and regulations
serves no purpose at all during a quiet
summer school session of 2,000 cars and
3,300 parking spaces.

students an extra holiday.
In this way, instead of return returning
ing returning to the classroom Friday
students and faculty alike can
"take to the beaches and the
mountains" late Wednesday or
. Thursday, and not return
again until Monday morning,
While this is no doubt an out outstanding
standing outstanding patriotic move-cele move-celebrating
brating move-celebrating our nation's indepen independence
dence independence for a longer period thu>

many away. These are the ones
who dont realize that singing
of this calibre is as much an,
integral part of their culture as
Bing Crosby's crooning.
The C-l syllabus indicates that
everyone is born into a culture
and is shaped by the many as aspects
pects aspects ct that culture and others
he comes in contact with. If he
were to purposely avoid any
contact with a certain aspect of
his culture he would grow- up
an incomplete man bv virtue of
hi* ignorance.

in each section the minimum
number necessary to hold class
under the 10-6-4 registration
policy. (This means that in 100
and 200 level courses, 10 stu students
dents students must be registered before
the course will be taught; in
300 and 400 level course's, six
students will be required; and
four students must be registered
in 500 level classes.) $
Students should not be as assigned
signed assigned both night and Saturday
classes and should be discour discouraged
aged discouraged from requesting such.
However, if a s-tudent requests
both night and Saturday sec sections,
tions, sections, such an assignment may maybe
be maybe granted if it is not contrary
to levels of registration. If the
honoring of special authoriza authorizations
tions authorizations leaves no alternative, the
student may select either nigh;
or Saturday sections or another
interview with his advisor.

Letters to Editor Welcome
The Summer Gator welcomes letters from Its readers on any
subject of general interest to the student body Letters should be
concise and to rules Os good, taste. The editor resenes
the right to withhold or edit any letters submitted. All letters
must be signed by the writer, but names will be withheld on re rea
a rea
quest. They should be addressed to Editor, the Summer Gator,
Florida l nion, Campus.

Friday, June 28, 1957

our founding father s intended
the effect* are unwi
College professors ertainly
have the privilege, and should
continue to have the right to
alter class periods when they
deem it necessary.
Bu: if the majority of students
can stand an extra few hours of
teaching, we would suggest that
the professors not be anxious
to depart from the city a few
days in advance.

Should there ever come a day
.when you are in a position
where the finer points of his
college education are scrutin-
ized, as it will be sooner or later,
it would be to your advantage
to avail yourself of every op opportunity
portunity opportunity to enhance your know knowledge.
ledge. knowledge.
There will be other produc productions
tions productions this summer and next
year. You are only cheating
yourself if you fail to attend

Work and special authoriza authorizations
tions authorizations will be honored insofar as
possible Commuting students
should have a Monday through
Saturday week However, the
V- commuters day should extend
''no later than 5 p.m daily
, (Thrasher said this means com commuters
muters commuters will be given Saturday
classes wherever possible t.
In case of commuting students
who have authorization to avoid
Saturday sections. sections
should be assigned at the latest
possible hour up to 5 p m.
This is advisable because the
members of "car-pools" arome
times feel that their schedule
should be governed by the hours
of assignment of one other pool
member This also equalizes the
load of ."unpopular" classes
those meeting in the late after-
noon, evenings, or on Saturday

|K :
1/ /iy|
I W. H
You students *nust be gluttons for punishment to be
in summer school, soo .
Hello to the Students,
From the New Dean

Following is a message from
the new dean of men, Lester
L. Kale. Dean Hale was ap
pointed to the post over a year
ago. but just recently returned
from a leave-of-ahsenee.
To the Student*:
One of the most important
phases of mv new work wi 11 be
to maintain frequent association
and adequate com munication
with students at the University 7
of Florida. For this reason, I
have wanted my first official and
pUblic act to be a communique
toVvou via the Summer Gator.
So here it is:
"Hale-o. and greetings to y
all! 1 humbly dedicate and
pledge myself to the important
task to which I ha\e been call called,
ed, called, and I promise you, Florida
students, to do my dead-level
best to help you achieve for
yourselves high purposes and
noble goals.
Free and cooperative contact
with individuals and studen*
groups has been one of the most
satisfying aspects of my past
years of teaching on this cam campus;
pus; campus; it is my hope that my
present routine and responsibi responsibility
lity responsibility will enhance rather than de deter
ter deter these personal relationships.
There is little question but
what the problem of communi communication
cation communication itself is one of the most
consuming and universally sig significant
nificant significant concerns of our gen generation.
eration. generation. Soeietv has become ex exceedingly
ceedingly exceedingly complex, and all seg segments
ments segments of it depend morp and
more upon intricate communi communication

Everything Has Changed
But Restrictions, He Says

Dear Editor;
The season has changed, en
rollment has changed student
Government has changed, every everything
thing everything has changed except the re regulations
gulations regulations regarding parking on
the University campus. Perhaps
through your competant re research
search research staff you could fi.nd out
why the same, regular session
rules apply to campus parking
I can easily understand the
need for strict parking restric restrictions
tions restrictions during the regular school
year when the campus resembles
nothing more than a huge used
car lot with administration
building, but during the summer
session when enrollment dips
down to 4.000 students I fail to

Too Much Billy Graham

Der Editor:
It is gratifying to read the Flo Florida
rida Florida Alligator each week and i?
lax from seeing so much of Bil Billy
ly Billy Graham in the newspapers.
I dont believe the students like
to read so much of him as so socalled

'Relax A While the New i

STYLE! That was our home-
coming slogan two years ago.
Remember? It s really a fine
slogan, except for one thing. .
Do Gators REALLY know how howto
to howto relax U. of F. Gators, that
is. The good old alligator him himself
self himself can be still for hours. But
what abut the college student
I wonder.
I'm afraid that we re all too
caught up in the American w-av
of doing things. bigger and
better, and hustle-bustle. Col College
lege College fatigue is a well-known
feeling around here, and it's not
without cause Theres plenty to
do. what with classes and all
sorts of added activities. You
know tiiat well-worn joke, "What
do you do in your spare time
. . And the stock answer,
What spare time?"
Well, back in 1942 UF boy boyspent
spent boyspent their spare time over a
the C. I just as many do to today.
day. today. Except for one thing. The-,
thought nothing of walking ove:
in their pajamas to get a cup
of tea! That was B. B 'Before
Beer on the Gold Coast) and
B. C. (Before Co-edsi. Now that
was REAL relaxing! But cus customs
toms customs have changed slightly since
girls have invaded the campus

cation communication systems. But the neart
of these systems is always the
integrity and temperainent of,
the persons sending and receiv receiving
ing receiving the messages.
No instrument for transmittr
ing ideas can successfully con convert
vert convert evil intention into good
purposes. Quite to the con contrary.
trary. contrary. insincerity and mischief
may be magnified when enlarg enlarged
ed enlarged for public consumption The
radio does not improve the voice
nor the language of the speak speaker;
er; speaker; it simply transmits it. The
telephone does not initiate cour courtesy
tesy courtesy nor discourtesy: it simp
lv focuses it upon the ear The
newspaper does not make che
news; it only reports i: Aga n.
the accuracy of the reporting de depends
pends depends upon the persons involv involved
ed involved In the progress of sending
editing, and receiving the in
For if there is to be reai un
derstanding among people and
groups of people-between man management
agement management and labor, government
and ritiz&nry teacher and stu student,
dent, student, school administration and
student body -then* must be an
honest desire to understand as
well as to he understood, and
a willingness to use every rea reasonable
sonable reasonable and dependable means
for keeping each other well wellinformed,
informed, wellinformed, ~
It is mv sineeiest desire to
deal understanding!y with von.
and to take initiative towards
keeping all lines of Communica Communication
tion Communication clear to the end that we
shall all enjoy working toget together
her together towards realistic and hon honorable
orable honorable objectives.
Sing rely,
I,estcr L. Hale

see the need for such limiting
As I hastily walk down the
superheated pavement to class,
the rise in my temperature is
not due solely to the merciless
Florida sun, but may be attri attributed
buted attributed to the numbers of empty
parking spaces that I pass on the
I leave my question in your
capable hands, why the summer
school parking regulations
Could it be because the Campus
Cops need the summer employ employment.
ment. employment. or arc they just giving
the tired old University streets
a chance to rest up before their
fall ordeal
Jack Kaplan

called socalled adults do. for he always
shouts the same tune
"Love Me Tender" was al alright
right alright for the first fifty times but
I like to see variety. Elvis is
gone. Let us hope Billy will
soon follow.
A Free Thinker

Today, heres w hat we do . ..
Hop in a car and dash madly
over to Jacksonville or Daytona,
la as quick time as possible,
run out to the beach, down
some refreshment of one sort
or another, bop frantically for
two or three hours, and dash
madly back.
And all of this >s done in the
name of relaxation! No wonder
we re tired.
Now I realize that no one has
to sit with his chair at an angle
with feet elevated on a desk to
truly relax.
Activity can be restful, if it
is enjoyable. But how many of
us are really enjoying the things
we do. and how many are simp simply
ly simply caught up in the idea that
we must do something? I have
a feeling that a lot of us are
riding the whirligig in the sec second
ond second group
Here in summer school the
big complaint seems to be that
uere is nothing to do. The place
is dead. . Ugh!
This week some friends of
mine went to see a Tarzan
movie. That s no crime, except
'for,the fact that they can't stand
Tarzan niovies. They went, just
to have something to do. Did
they relax No. They came back.

Reconsider the 'No Drinking' Rule

Without being vindictive. I
would like to devote my few
1 lines this week to several item*
which I think need an I
Not much has been written on
the first It is the University
Rule prohibiting faculty mem members
bers members from imbibing alcoholic
beverages with students Reins
a tea toteler" myself, mave
I can speak somewhat objective objective!
! objective! Iv on the subject.
This rule seems to discour discourniost
niost discourniost people, SESSIMS
when they think of relaxa relaxation
tion relaxation and bull shooting, think also
of their favorite beverage Why
exclude the student from infor informal
mal informal get-togethers of faculty
memb* rs when they enjov the
same drinks somewhere else
There are specific cases where
this rule put an abrupt halt to

The Saga of Big Mama and 'Cindy'

This morning I should like to
review a new play by that well wellknown
known wellknown decedent "southron"
writer "White Trash" Slokum.
This now play, based on an ob obscure
scure obscure Greek legend Cinderella,
takes place in the quiet, little
southern town of Goshamightv-
The setting is the once proud
mansion of old Colonel Stagnant
Waters as ass
s ass e c t i o n- ir irately
ately irately called
by his
friends JJM
W 1 t h the j
caved into a
pitiful state. GRAYSON
His s e c c
- c ond wife, Big Mama, now re resides
sides resides in the rotting oJd home
with her three daughters by her
first husband. Patty, LaVerne.
and Maxine. Old Stagg s daugh daughter
ter daughter by his first wife, Cindy Pel Pella.
la. Pella. lives with Big Mama and the
Needless to say, Cindy Rella
is practicallv a servant in her
own home Every morning Cin Cindy
dy Cindy Rella does her best to
straighten up the old menage
dusting off the Huey Long Mem Memoirs.
oirs. Memoirs. picking up the Coke bottles
on the floor, etc. etc. etc.
Life is not too happy for
Cindy Rella. All she has to com comfort
fort comfort her are a few possessions
left hv her father an auto autographed
graphed autographed photo of Bill Birchfield
and a few "Vote Sure-Vote
McClure" posters She had. even
once written Becky for advice
but since graduation even this
had dome to an end. Cindy Rel Rella
la Rella knew that if her daddy could
see her now he would just turn
over in his grave.
* *
To make matters worse, the
KKK was throwing their an annual
nual annual ball and it was rumored
that the son of the local Wizard
was planning on "taking on a
"Woe is me. murmurred poor
Cindy Rella. "ev'rv giill in town
will be theah but me Why mv
daddv would turn ovah in his
grive if he knew that.
Act Two opens on the night
of the big hoedown Cindv Rella
held back tears as she helped
her step-sisters into their fresh freshly
ly freshly starched sheets specially de designed
signed designed for the affair in the
smarte-r shops in Atlanta fit
was a forma! affair!.
Amid jeers and snide re remarks
marks remarks from Big Mama and
the sisters, Cindv Rella derided
Gator Style'
feeling miserable, because they
didn't enjoy it.
It's km h*vd that they didnt
decide instead to just flop down
on -the grass under a big shady
tree, and maybe talk We re
supposedly educated people.
Should conversation lag? Saying
that it did, in spite of education
what's wrong with looking at
the sky, or noticing how green
everything is or listening to the
conversation of the birds, and
enjoying the peacefulness of na nature
ture nature
I don t mean to sound like a
second Henry David Thoreau
with my "back to nature" talk
It has certain impractical as aspects
pects aspects to it. As one boy so aptly
put it. "I d like to become a
hermit for a month in some
cave, but I cant figure out how
to connect my hi-fi set."
No, we can t all become her hermits,
mits, hermits, nor can we go running
over to the Cl. in our pajama?
to get a cup of tea. But we can
appreciate the spare time we
do have in summer school. We
can enjoy ourselves in a more
leisurely manner, and RELAX

this t' pe of activity which stu students
dents students had enjoyed for years To
me this is a loss
What could be tne objection
to this type of jget-together.
There seems to beja feeling that
the morals of the [college youth
will l:e corrupted by the faculty
members If thi r -is the case it
is indeed unfortunate Not only
does it sell the faculty far too
short but it seems to give the
student too little credit for hi?
own ability to act responsibly
Clearly upperclassmen and!
gtaduete students are not going
to be led astray bv sonic rie
| signing professo- E\en 'f this
I was a possibility it would be
I bettor to deal with it in the
I specific case rather than jby a
J genet at rule which stops- born
I the unobjectionable and the'
proh'e-n situations
At leas* the University does
not need to think that-it is sanc sanctioning
tioning sanctioning anything hv not- having
such rule hut on he contrary
| it is seeking to infringe m. the
privac affairs of both students
and faculty I feel that the pur
poses nf education would ho
served by its repeal
The second is the problem of
ome tvpe of campus transpor
tatio-i The latest trend -s to
prohibit student cars because of
the rather obvious problem of

that after they, had left; she
would just sit in the parlor and
talk to the rats in an attempt
to forget the whole affar Fi Finally
nally Finally it wa.-Nlime to lenve and
Big Mama and the girls climbed
into the old '23 Packard and
gaily threw stale pralines at
Cindy Rella as the car puller!
out of the drive
The old mansion was quiet
now as Cindy Rella sobbed soft softly
ly softly in the parlor. She drank a
few Coke? but even that didn't
Suddenly the room became
alive with brilliant light. Just
like magic a figure appeared
before Cindy Rella. It was Aunt
Rose Comfort. Bella's fairy fairygodmother.
godmother. fairygodmother. Aunt Rose waved
hnr magic wand and Rella
j, rushed to the mirror to see her herself
self herself in the most heautiful white
robe and sanforized hood ever
seen in the county.
"Ah m goin to the hoedown"
purred Cindv Rella. "But. Aunt
Rose, howm I goin to get
theah" Once again Aunt Rose
waved her wand and In and be behold
hold behold a shiny black Harle-- Dav Davidson
idson Davidson appeared and before you
could say "Elm Kazan" she
was off tike a flash
Well, you know what hap
pened at the hoedown. Cin Cindy

The Summer Gator
The St'MMER GATOR i the official .ludent newspaper o( thg Umveraitv of
Florida and la published every Fiidav morning except during holfdaya. verefinn*
and examination period*. The SIMMER GATOR ia entered * aerond rlaaa matter
at the Inited Stales Post Office at Gainesville Florida. Office* are located tfi
room R. 10, and IS in the Florida I'nion Building basement Telephone Onirerelty
of Florida FR R-3261, But. Mi, editorial office. Line S- buainea* office Line W
Editor-in-Chief David Levy
Managing Editor .... Don Allen
Business Mgr Jack Harris
Roger Liwii, newt rdtior; Orrr Hinson John Tatty. Pfit R%rhlm*n. Wllllsm
Orton Marty RMhetetn Barbara Miller. Hugh Waters, sports editor Poke Rrya.
Photographer, Steer Sesaoms. Bill Graeson PhrllU Rdge. eolumnlsta
Rrwidy AndrriAn aeaiatant hSastneas manager. Jack Kaplan firfaliWon managar,
625 W. Univ. Ave. Phone FR 6-5947
Standard b Portable Typewriters
New & Rebuilt Rental
Barber Shop
1716 W. University Ave.
Across from the Boy's Dorms
5 Barbers to Serve You
Mac Sez,
Ask the Fellows who tried p m
our Steaks! J
T-Bone. Sirloirt. Boneless Club
U S Gov't Graded Choice \
They weigh about 1-lb. Sr }
only $1.25 \ J
Served with French Fries J
and Chopped Saiod [(&1
Wonder House
Restaurant Mu
Back of Sears Roebuck L
14 S.W. First Street

parking However as each new
dorm or fraternity and sorority
house is built farther from the
centei of the campus the prob problem
lem problem becomes more acute To Today
day Today -'lie girls who live on soiori;
tv n.w are farther from the
Women s Gym than some of t e
Administrators in the Adminis Administration
tration Administration Building are from heir
bonus The men in the new
dorm by the sewage disposal disposalplant
plant disposalplant will be several miles from
* Matheily Hall or Anderson
It would seem that bicycles
ate the answer. However, we
have never -had too much suc success
cess success getting coeds to ride them,
and on the not too infrequent
rainy days they are of little use
to the men. Also on these hot
days >f you walk these distances
you are hot, sweaty and un uncomfortable
comfortable uncomfortable the rest of the day.
It seems to me and others
'hat the. day has come when th*
University should begin to
seriously consider a bus- serv service
ice service between the various Paris
of th campus. A regulai sched schedule
ule schedule could be set and route es establish'd
tablish'd establish'd to give maximum serv service
ice service for the minimum tost.
Granted it would cost money'
hut the need could not become
more -acute Maybe plans are
. already being made I surely
hope so.

dy Cindy Rella meets the Wizard a
son and they fall in love Un Unfortunately
fortunately Unfortunately Aunt Rose told Bel Bella
la Bella to be back at midnight. It
was right in the middle of the
latest Furlin Husky record that
Rella heard the clock chiming
and ran off from the Wizard's
son Unbeknownst to her she
dropped he.r monogram med
hood as she ran from the build building.
ing. building.
The next day Rella went back
to her favorite hobby. She took
great delight in her still life
paintings She was quite experi experienced
enced experienced at this as she had visited
some of the finest stills in the
county. Suddenly there came a
knock at the door and the Wiz Wizard
ard Wizard s son appeared.
Well, you know the rest from
there Theyre married now for
better or for w-orrse He couldn*
do much better and she couldnt
do much worse v
WEEK DEPT Why don't ah
professors call off their July fi
classes and reschedule the class
for one hour some night of the
followdng week. Bv doing this
students and professors will
have a four dav holidav over
the fourth Many' professor? are
doing this already. It certainly
has its advantages.