The Florida alligator

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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
4,000 students
at university
of florida

Number Three

Board Approves Dr. Allen;
He Hasn't Accepted... Yet

Dr. Reitz congratulates Dr. Allen .
... on his appointment a* president of new university
Mattson Appoints
Summer Leaders
Walt Mattson, president-elect of menus to ihe Exec Council Pea fly

the student body during: the sum summer
mer summer session, announced his cabi cabinet
net cabinet appointments and traffic court
positions yesterday.
Appointed as secretaries, in the
presidents cabinet are the follow following
ing following persons: Norwood Gay. inter interior;
ior; interior; public relations, Jim Bax;
religious affairs. Leslie Hart; fi finance,
nance, finance, Marty Rothstein; Solicita Solicitations,
tions, Solicitations, Geo. Pennington; men's af affairs,
fairs, affairs, John Totty.
Women affairs. Pat jowers;
organizations. Bill Grayson; labor.
Tom Hedges; insurance, Malcolm
McGinnis and commissioner of
veterans affairs, John Gibbs.
For the traffic court, Mattson
appointed Joe Ripley as chief
justice and listed the following as
nominees to serve on the commit committee:
tee: committee: Jack Dyal, Frank Pagnini,
Hugh McArthur. Beverly Kessler.
Rau Anderson and Randy Norton.
These are all tentative appoint appointments
ments appointments subject to the approval of
the Executive Council next week.
In making the nominations.
Mattson said these appointees are
not political plums made to the
various parties, but represent the
people that I think can do the
job. And if some of them can't
we ll get rid of them quick."
Mattson will make his appoint-
Sunburn Contest
Plans Revealed
The Summer Gator is spot. -or -oring
ing -oring the Ist Annual Fourth of Juiv
Week-enc! Sunburn Confer
The contest Is open to *ii tud tudents,
ents, tudents, faculty membeis and their
immediate family, and friends of
A special prize will be given
to the couple who are the best
matched -sunburn-wise.
All bums must be checked
into the Alligator Office no later
than 10 :.'!0 Sunday evening. The
Alligator office is located in the
basement of the Florida Union.
No heat lamps or other devices
may be used to ain an advantage
over other contestants. Any stud student
ent student caught using meeurochrome
will be disqualified.
Some early researchers report
that the cast side of the Univer University
sity University pool is the best solar hotplate
in the ai ea.
In case of a tie dupln ate prizes
will be awarded, except in the
quinells inentidhed above.

Control Board OK's UF Budget

The State Board of Control lasi
Thursday approved the 526,000,000 i
budget for the University of Flor Florida
ida Florida for 1957-58.
This represents the largest bud- j
get ever accorded the University
during a one-year period.
The budget figured were bus
ed on about half the total Hinds;
appropriated the university hy r
legislature for the 1957-59 nien-
J tium.
Tlic figure te .*oi alt tivi o.

MfflS SMS week.
He promises that Student Gov*
: eminent will work in cooperation
with the Administration to iron
out any traffic problems this sum summer.
mer. summer. One project h* would like to
see completed is outdoor lights
for the tennis courts on the camp camp
camp us.
All student government offi offi
offi fices offices in ceremonies taking place
j this Friday.
Nuclear Center
Planned for UF
Among the great new under under.
. under. | takings slated for the univer univer;;
;; univer;; sitv is a nuclear research cen-
I ter, to be located right at the
1 center of the campus.
Governor Leoy Collins signed
into law a bill which appropriated
52,800,000 for establishment of a
center here to delve into the ap apj
j apj plication of nuclear energy. The
; legislature had appropriated to*
, money to the University for work
especially in the applied nuclear
field, with FSU and Florida A&M
receiving funds for nuclea: study
of a different type.
Immediate steps are being tak taken
en taken for the various buildings which
will house the nuclear activi-
ties in both the sciences and en engineering,
gineering, engineering, according to Univer University
sity University President J Wayne Re*tz.
He said that all the studies were
not yet complete and would not
be for some time. Futher plans
tor the layout of the buildings and
utilization of space are .still to
he worked out before any actual
construction gets under way, Reitz,
Proposals are that the new ten tenter
ter tenter will occupy about 13 acres of
land on the campus
Two major areas will be cover
: cd' in the capital outlay program
which totals abuut $2,000,000. A
building primarily devoted to
nuclea: engineering phase.-- will
be established and lab< atOj \
space will be constructed fin
physics and chemistry purpose*
'related to the nuclear program.
Fa< ilit : es also will he made
available to all the biologic?'
1 Continued on page POI R)

tiie budgetary divisions ol the
; versity, according to Business
Manager W. Ellis Jones. The di-;
[visions are: University-Education;
and General funds; agricultural
experiment station; agricultural
extension service; engineering and
industrial Experiment Station and
the ,1 Hi Ills Miller Health CVn
The laigesi hui k of v.t;.-
Otn.QOO goes to Mu edviiaMOi a
ger.eai fund,*.

. t .
Name of New College
Rejected by Cabinet
The Slate Board of Education yesterday eonfirm eonfirmi
i eonfirmi ed Dr. John S. Allen, vice president of the Uni-
I versify of Florida, as president of the new 4-year col-

I lege near Tampa.
In the same action the board
confirmed Dn. Robert M. Strozier
as president of Florida State Uni University.
versity. University.
Both Allen and Strozier received
unanimous votes as presidents of
the universities. Governor Collinr,
speaking for the board, said that
he was confident that both men
were outstanding choices.
The board also refused to ac acj
j acj cept the name The University of
| Southern Florida for the Hills Hills[
[ Hills[ borough County institution.
See Summer Gator editorial.
Gov. Collins told Ralph Miller
of Orlando, chairman of the Board
of Control that the Board of Ed Education
ucation Education felt that some better name
for the school could he found.
He added. We don't have one
to offer ourselves and 3re
| not rejecting this one. Were ask asking
ing asking the Board of Control to give
it more thought.
Collins said he felt there was
some possibility of confusion in
the .name suggested since another
4-year school might he establish-
ed later on the southeast coast.
He facetiously suggested that
its name might have to be made
the University of the Really
South Florida.
Miller said that the Board of
Control had felt thAt some tropical
! name might be given to the south-
| east coast university.
The Board did not agree thatj
1 Dr. Allen should be paid the pro-
I posed $17,500 salary that presi-t
j dents of the two established uni-!
| versifies receive. The. Board of
I 'education instructed the Board ofj
| Control to discuss the question of J
Aliens salary further.
Dr. Allen said that he would
reserve any comment until he had
| had a chance to investigate the l
matter from every aspect.
He stated further that he was!
trying to reach the chairman of'
the Board of Control in Tallahas-j
The Gainesville Sun reports that ;
Allen is withholding the release
of a prepared statement of ac-l
ceptance of the presidency.
y* 4
However, Alien told a Tampa
j newspaper in a telephone inter-'
view that he W'ould not "at this
1 point accept or reject the appoint- 1
[ ment." He said the board's, sal--
I I ary discussion would bring up l
(implications that I would have toj
look into before making up my
' mind." x
"There are several things I will!
have to know regarding what!
|went on at the meeting, Allen 1
Gov. Leoy Collins said, during
board discussion, that he felt Al Aliens
iens Aliens job in starting the new in institution
stitution institution would not he compar compari
i compari able to that of the presidents of
Summer Frolics
Plans Revealed I
Doug Rodier. chairman of Sum- j
mer Frolics, has announced the
date, the number of bands, his
committee, but no place as yet.
Tiie dance will run from 8 to 12
o'clock. Saturday evening. July
20, and as last year, will feature
two bands. One band will be play.!
ing traditional dance music and
the other bop.
Joe Ripley. Lambda Chi Al-j
. pha IF<- representative, has been
named as R oller's assistant.
BUI Maddox. |>hi Gam IFC re representative
presentative representative will be charge of
securing he entertainment and
bands Maddox is chairman of
Frolics during the regular term.
, Bill Trickel. Phi Gam. will be
charge of the Queen contest,
which, will be run on a different
Plan than last year. Trickel is
Clerk of the Honor Court thus sum summer
mer summer and chairman of the Home Homecoming
coming Homecoming Queen Contest next fail
Martin Jelsema, Phi Kappa Phi.
will be in charge of the decora decorations
tions decorations for the dance. Jelsema
! was chairman o: the decorations
, omniitve foi both Frolics las*
..'P.i! He' did not reveal his plans
as i-

University of Florida, Gainesville

[ the University of Florida and Flor Flor
Flor j ida State University, who are re re.
. re. | sponsible for 10.000 students.
He and other Board of Educa Education
tion Education members pointed out that the
! new institution would not be a
going school at first and would
have no students
Miller and James Love, Board
of Conti ol member from Quincy,
'said that Alien should be paid the
j same salary granted presidents
of other state universities because
of the tremendous job of planning
the new institutions growth, even
though there will h e no students
at the start.
State Asks
Dismissal of
Hawkins' Case
Attorney General Richard W.
Erwin !ia told the U. S. Supreme
Court that the interposition reso resolution
lution resolution adopted by the 1957 legis legislature
lature legislature was evidence of the con con!
! con! cern of white residents of the
i state over racial tensions,
Erwin cited th e resolution in
a brief he mailed yesterday in
.support, of his petition asking dis dis(
( dis( missal of Virgil Hawkins' latest
move to gain admission to'the uni university's
versity's university's College of Law.
The attorney genera! said the
high court should properly con conj
j conj aider "racial unrest, violence and
! the sincere opposition of law lawabiding
abiding lawabiding citizens throughout the;
j country" to school desegration de-
I crees.
i Social aspects of the case, Er Erwin
win Erwin said, should be considered
along with the strictly legal pro proj
j proj visions involved.
Hawkins, a 4t*-year-old Dav Davjtona
jtona Davjtona Beach Negro, asked a re rej
j rej view of a Florida Supreme Court
| decision delaying his admission
;to the university. In a March.
1 1955 decision, the U.S. Supreme
j Court ruled out any delay in ad admitting
mitting admitting Hawkins.
The state court, relying on
states right's provisions of the
U.S. Constitution, declared that
tfte federal court had no lawful
j authority to dictate when the j
| highest tribunal of a sovereign
state must* issue a final order in
a state Case."
1 Erwin said that he hopes the
j U.S. Supreme Court will continue
!to recognize the historic right!
(of a state Supreme Court to ex exiereise
iereise exiereise a sound judicial discretion
. (Continued on page FOUR)
H llu k
. . Hit h\ Stale
1.397.781 Total
Hears UF Music
An estimated'audience ot 1
397.781 persons heard perfoi <
mances by groups within the <
University of Florida's Depart- 1
ment of Music during the past
school year according to a re
port just released by Dr. Ro- i
be-rt S. Bolles. head of the
Facility and students gave 637 <
lublic performances on and off 1
'ampin, with appealance* Us Usui
ui Usui Georgia Alabama. Louisi- t
aos Virginia, and Pennsylvania, i

Events Behind the Scenes
With Dr. Alien, and USE
Turn to Page 2 of the Summer Gator for interesting side sidelights
lights sidelights into Dr. John S. Allen, and the current stories regard regarding
ing regarding the new institution at Temple Terrace.
Foitner Alligator Editor George Bayliss gives ins insight
into the current situation and what the promotion of Dr. Allen
means to the University system. The Alligator editorial re requesting
questing requesting the Board change the name of the University of South Southern
ern Southern Florida" is on Page 2. also.
I ;
Measures Passed
Affecting University!
In addition to naming the presidents of two state universities,
the State Board of Control perfoimed other functions at its mlbnthly
meeting in Jacksonville lpst Thursday.

Following is a summary of the
most important developments by
the Board which affect the state
university system and the Univer University
sity University of Florida :
(1) approved, with only Board
member Hollis Rinehart riissent riissent;
; riissent; mg. the name of the new Tampa
university, as the University of
Southern Florida,''
(2) Accepted sites for two new
universities, which would bring
their total of state institutions to
i A fourth school, to be located'
; on the lower east coast,, is a site
presently used by the Air Force
at Boca Raton. Use of this field fieldby
by fieldby the government will be termin terminated
ated terminated in June of 1959. This area
consists of 1250 acres.
However, the Civil Aeronautics
Authority desires to retain the
: northeast, southwest runway as a
public secondary air strip, leav leav;
; leav; ing the proposed university 1,000
acres of land without restrictions,
j The fifth site, in the far north northwest
west northwest tip of thr state, is Corry Air
Field, in Pensacola, ft is located
approximately too miles from
Consisting of H(t acres, with
$5,000,000 worth of concrete and
brick buildings, the Board recent recently
ly recently took an air tour of this preper preperj
j preperj tv. One board member remarked
j we could start a university there
Both of these sites have to be
; approved by the Cabinet Board of
Education. It is doubtful that these
institutions would be open for stu students
dents students before the third state uni university,
versity, university, located in Tampa, opens
its doors in 1960.
(3) The board distributed $186.-
903 in race track scholarship funds
to the University of Florida. This
; represents an increase in income
to the univesity of about $22,000.
Most of these funds, according
| to University President J. Wayne
| Reitz, will be used by the athletic
| department for scholarships. Part
! of the money, however, will go
! 1
English Drama
Set by Players
"An Tnspectot Calls,' a play by
j Florida Players production for the
summer session.
The play will be presented in
P. K. Yonge Auditorium by the
Players July 24 through 27. ac-J
cording to Dr. Leland Zimmer- 1
man, director of the show,
The 1910 period drama, set n
England, concerns the death of
a girl and how it affects an entire;
In the leading roles are; Ken
Steenen, who portrays Inspector|
Goole. Inspector Goole questions
the family as to their part in the
girl's death. Dr. C. E. Mounts >f
the C-3 department, plays Mr.
Arthur Rerling. father of the
Mrs. Berlmg is enacted rn; Sal Sally
ly Sally Eaton;' Sheila Berling, por portrayed
trayed portrayed by Sonja Coker, and Ger Gerald,
ald, Gerald, her fiance, in done bv Gor Gordon
don Gordon Johnson. Barbara Dell plays
Edna the maid Miss Dell is also
assistant director.
In charge of designing and "ex "executing
ecuting "executing the costumes of the. pro production
duction production is Myra Mende. Sets are
being created by Max Statheam,
while Francis Nash and Virginia
Sikes are in charge of props. Miss
Sikes is also handling make-up.
Doug Fields is stage manager;'
Jack Belt and Jim Phipps, in :
i barge of handling ti< kehS in 1
Th- show is free to student
upon presentation ot the; l sum-
mer IP student card

for general scholarships for Uni Uni'
' Uni' versity students, he said.
Other state universities re
reived similar percentage tncrea tncrea-1
-1 tncrea-1 se* in race track funds oVei las
year, with the total race track
income hitting more than 50.000
above last year's total of 300,000
Florida State University was
: granted $164,105 of the $351,389
total, Florida A & M $39,991, and
the University of Florida, $186,903.1
1 The money is distributed to the
state universities according to en
rollment of the various schools,
according to President Reitz.
(6) Recommended allocation of
$8,602,000 for the four-year, de degree-granting
gree-granting degree-granting institution at Tem Tem-1
-1 Tem-1 pie Terrace. The Board also
named four of the five architects
L who have been selected to serve
on a board (without pay i through
which architectual designs of all
buildings at the university, must
J7l Ordered a complete study
and analysis of the state univer university
sity university system, for the purpose of ef effecting
fecting effecting economies by eliminating
duplication, and by better utiliza utilization
tion utilization of existing facilities.
Board member Fred Kent of
Jacksonville made the motion
calling for the study to begin im immediately
mediately immediately and to be exhaustive
in scope.
Slogan Contest
Closes July 15
Entries foi the 1957 Home Homecoming
coming Homecoming slogan contest have al already
ready already started to come in to the
Florida Blue Key office, accord according
ing according to Chairman Walt Mattson, j
The contest, with the biggest
first prize in Homecoming slogan!
history, was formally opened
last Friday. Mattson expects
! this year's contest to be the big biggest
gest biggest tn Homecoming history."
The object of the slogan search
, is to find the best slogan, in the
j opinion of the judges, which will
offer a theme for the Home
coming weekend. October 18-19.
The winner will take a trip
completely free for hint and tiie
person of his choice to the
Grand Bahama Club in the Ba-'
hama Islands. Located 60 air airmiles
miles airmiles from Ft. Lauderdale in
West Find, Grand Bahama Is Island,
land, Island, the Grand Bahama Club is
a year-round resort colony.
Anyone in the United States can
i wjji. A second prize of a sir>o Du Duval
val Duval man's or woman's watch, pro provided
vided provided by the Duval Jewelry Co.
Third place is SSO in gift certi certificates
ficates certificates donated by Gainesville!
! merchants, accoring to Joe Rip-
ley, assistant chairman.
Slogans, referring to the Uni- j
versity of Florida or some func function
tion function of Homecoming, should not
exceed seven words. They should
!be addressed to Homecoming
Slogan Contest, Florida Union.
v *
Entries must be received h
July 15. according to Mattson. T n
the even; of a tie the earliest post postmark
mark postmark will he chosen and the de decision
cision decision of the judges is final. T.e
winner will be announced July 18. (
The 1957 Homecoming show
from Gator Growl to the
house decorationswill be built
around the wanning slogan.
Blue Key members, and ma
jor ch'mmittee chairmen and their,
families, aro barred from parti participation
cipation participation
Last wear's winning, slogan wa wa"Gators
"Gators wa"Gators Throw World's Create.-?
Show The 1955 winner was Re
lax Awhile Gator Style

. Foreign student on < runpiui
Pakistan Student
Likes UF Customs
Gator Special Feature* Editor
Word was recently received by Ivan Putman Jr advisor to
foreign students, that Miss Farhat Hussain, a graduate student
in Geography here -at Florida, has been selected Student of the
* Year" by the Pakistani Students Association of the United States.
1 Miss Hussain was chosen from among 486 students now studying
in the U. S. from Pakistan,
In an interview, the Summer Gator learned much about Farhat
Hussain, her views, background, likes and dislikes.
Farhat came ; to Florida in September of 1956 to begin her
| study for a doctorate in geography. Previously she had received
her muster's degree from the University of Pandab in 1954. where
die earned the University's Gold Medal for fiist place in
Geography in the Master of Arts Examination.
m. *
i 1
When asked why nhe rhoxe the University of Florida, .Miss
Hussain said she had taken an early interest in coming to the
United States and had written for a list of colleges and univer universities
sities universities which would give scholarships which she could receive.
The University of Florida offered her a graduate assistant assistantship
ship assistantship m order for her to earn her degree which she hopes to re receive
ceive receive in June of 1958. An interesting fact is that she had to study
about the United States and was required to take an examination
on how w'ell she knew our country, before coming here.
-This is j the'first time Farhat has been to the United States
and she finds our country "very interesting." S-he likes the Uni University
versity University of Florida because she has met so many people who have
tried to explain things to her and help her learn about our ways
and habits. She also found that they don't ridicule strange ideas
but try to learn more about' them.
* *
Farhat Miid -he I tax found that people are easy let get along
with and thinks that perhaps Americans are the easiest' to get
along with. Since she has been here she has sj>ent many vaca- 1
tions visiting homes and has found that she can feel just as much
at home in them as if she were back in her native country.
Since she has been here she has spent much time talking
to various groups in and around Gainesville and Jacksonville. She
has spoken to groups like the AaUW, the Pilot Club, the 4-H Club
and others, telling them about her country and her life her im impressions
pressions impressions of America, and other similar topics.
f-Miss Hussain made some interesting Comments about her
impressions of American life. It seems to her from her view view}
} view} point that in some rcjspects, we are a little too free here She
believes that we sometimes don't give our professors the reaped
1 due to them for their position.
We sometimes seem too friendly to professors compared' to
! tiie customs of my native country, stated Miss Hussain.
She believes that our hours, for both boys and girls, are too
lute We aie fine people but sometimes late hours lead to events
which otherwise would be avoided, she said.

tier must interesting observation alanit the American people
was that we seem basically interested in Christianity and in
keeping some of its teaching in view at all times The feeling
for otheis. especially at times like Christmas, is very good tnd
also the wav in which we think of foreigners and those less fort
unate than ourselves. In addition to this Americans are Interest'd
to learn about the religions of other people and lands.
Among our customs Farhat likes best is the wedding custom
where tiie bride chooses her own pattern of silver and other wares
and gifts are given in the chosen patterns. In her own country
each person gives what they wish and the bride has no choice.
The hardest facet of American life to grow accustomed to has
been our cooking which varies in taste and manner from that of
j her country.
During her stay here Miss Hussain has attended several con conventions
ventions conventions of the Pakistani Students Association where she has met
students from her Country who are studying in all parts of the U.
S. She finds that each student tends to like his section of the coun country
try country and will defend it against what anyone may say. They also
have had several good discussions when considering themselves
Yankees and Southerners.
Mi*> come* from a family of five brothers and two
sisters who were forced to leave home in 1947 when Pakistan was
formed along religious boundaries. Her family ate Moslems and
had to flee Hindu India to what is now West Pakistan Upon re return
turn return to her country Farhat will teach and hopes to be able to go
into some sort of social outlet work where she will* be able to put
into practice some of the things she has seen here,
"Pakistan believes in democracy and istrying to follow the
example of the United States." She would like to try to adapt some
of the American ways to the customs of her own country.
Summer Gator 2 Days Early

Nothe Summer Gator is not
starting regular publication on
Wednesday mornings during the
summer months.
This edition ol the |*ap>-r is
being distributed two days ear earl>
l> earl> due to the fact that em employees
ployees employees of the (.ainesville Sun,

the nation's
summer school
college newspapei

Wednesday, July 3, 1957

where the Summer Gator Is
printed, will be observing the
Fourth of July holiday this
The paper will resume regu regular
lar regular publication a week from Prl Prlda>.
da>. Prlda>. July I?.

MBS @ffi

Page 2

Dr. Allen Has Served Well

It came an no surprise that Dr.
Allen has been selected as the first
chief executive of the new university
to be located at Temple Terrace, near
The fact that Allen was the unani unanimous
mous unanimous choice of the State Board of
Control evidently was no secret. The
Tampa Tribune, for example, ran news
stories about the choice three week
before the Board met. In an editorial,
the Tribune welcomed Allen and saw
an excellent future with him at the
helm of the college.
Thus Allen's nomination is not ex expected
pected expected to run into any opposition at
all when the State Board of Educa Education
tion Education meets to confirm his nomination
along wih the new president of FSU.
His elevation to the top post has had
a mixed reaction on the campus and
in student circles over the weekend.
Without being vindictive, it is hard to
Accurately adjudge the actual student
feeling regarding Dr. Allen, and his
expected departure late this month.
Certainly it cannot be doubted
that he is one of the most able admin administrators
istrators administrators ever to leave his mark on
the University of Florida. His leader leadership,
ship, leadership, devotion to the principles of
higher education, and belief in the
pursuit of higher education and acad academic
emic academic freedom, have left an indemn indemnable
able indemnable impression on the UF way of life.
By and large, he hag indicated a
desire to let the students work out the

Re-name the New University

(Editors note: this editorial on
the new tour-year college at Tampa
was written before the Cabinet Board
of Education decided to scrap the pro proposed
posed proposed name for the new institution.)
We heartily concur with State
Board of Control member Hollis Rine Rinehart.
hart. Rinehart.
Rinehart was the only Board mem member
ber member last Thursday to vote against
naming the new state institution at
Temple Terrace as the University
of Southern Florida.
Rinehart suggested, instead, that
a name be chosen which would not
tend to confuse in the public mind the
locations and of the already
existing state universities and the new
institution, after its doors swing open
in the fall of 1960.
Rineharts motion to name the hew
school as the Southern Florida State
College failed to receive the sup support
port support of the Board.
We can see the points raised
against this choice of a name, and we
can agree with the reasoning of Board
Chairman Ralph Miller. For the new
university, will, in fact, contain sev several
eral several colleges, and therefore should re receive
ceive receive the title University.
But the fact comes to mind that
people in this state alone, not to men mention
tion mention other parts of the South, cannot
distinguish between the two state uni universities
versities universities now in existence.
M ail is regularly received here ad addressed
dressed addressed to University of Florida.
Tallahassee," or Florida State Uni Uni'

Slogan Writing is Fun, Too

With the deadline fast approach approaching
ing approaching for Homecoming slogans, the Blue
Key office reports that many have al already
ready already been turned in for judging.
Thu* us probably one of the finest
ways to help your university and the
Homecoming celebration at the same
time; by taking a few minutes of your
time, sitting down, and thinking out a
good slogan, in seven words or leas
Not only that, but the prizes of offered
fered offered this year are the most fabulous
in history. A trip to the Rahamas.

An Unnecessary Rise In Prices

It appears that the local merch merchants
ants merchants are taking advantage of the new'
tax on luxury items to bleed the
students a little more. Beer, which
sold at 85 cents per 16 oz. can prior
to the tax jump, now sells for 4<>c.
A little basic arithmetic will show
that 4% of 35 cents is actually less
than a penny and a half. This being
the case, why the nickel raise in
price ?
This not only affects beer but also
cigarettes. Why should a package of

Ediforials Wednesday, July 3, 1957

problems affecting them, and in this
respect has won the respect of the en entire
tire entire student body.
* *
It i in only one field that Dr.
Allen has felt strong student criti criticism.
cism. criticism. And this is, of course, in rela relation
tion relation to the rigid rules now in effect,
and handed down bv the University
Traffic and Parking Committee, of
which the Vice-President is chairman.
In this respect, every fault, of the
new' regulations, and every restrictive
parking rule, was laid on the door
step of Dr. Allen.
But in objectively looking over thp
nine-year record of this brilliant ad administrator
ministrator administrator and leader in the l niver niversity
sity niversity of Floridas growth and develop development,
ment, development, we eee nothing but a record of
accomplishment and dedication to the
state educational system.
During his 16-month term as acting
president of the University, after the
untimely doiVh of Dr. J. Hillis Miller,
-Dr. Allen fulfilled the job to the high highest
est highest degree and won the admiration
and respect of the student body, and
The University of Florida, we be believe,
lieve, believe, will look far and wide for a suc successor
cessor successor of Dr. Allens caliber. We wish
him good luck and success in his new newundertaking.
undertaking. newundertaking.
The University of Southern Flor Florida
ida Florida should soon take its place among
the great institutions, of the Southeast.

' Uni' versity, Gainesville. Imagine the
confusion that will result after 1960
Not that misplaced mail is a ma major
jor major error, but it indicates that some
distinguishing characteristic is needed
to differentiate between the three
state universities, in order for each
school to retain its own identity.
* *
Although the Board was anxious
to give the new school a new' name as
soon as possible, and this is under understandable.
standable. understandable. several civic groups in
south Florida had begun a limited
campaign only three weeks ago to
suggest titles of the new school to the
Board for its consideration.
Perhaps with a little more time,
these committees could have arrived
at a better solution. t
We would suggest that with the
importance of this problem, and the
natural desire of Board members to
give an individual characteristic to
each of three state universities, that
the matter be reconsidered.
If not. then we should adopt the
next best solution, and temporarily
call the new University, the Univer University
sity University of Southern Florida AT TEMPLE
Otherwise, we see, in the not too
distant, future, student from the new
school being queried by well-mean well-meaning
ing well-meaning friends:
'Dont,you go to that new univer university?
sity? university? Isnt that located in Gaines Gainesville?
ville? Gainesville?

first prize, a new watch, second prize
and other inducements have been of offered
fered offered by the Blue Key Committee for
the w inning slogans.
Homecoming is not until October
18-19, but the slogan w-ill come into
play long before that. Homecoming
Gator Growl skits, house decorations,
in fact the whole theme of the week weekend
end weekend will center around, the slogan
chosen for the- Blue Key-sponsored
Take a. few minutes of your time.
Slogan writing is fun.

popular brand cigarettes which prev previously
iously previously sold for 30 cents now sell for 35
cents in machine vendor ?
Such a gross inequity in the tax
increase, and the raise in prices sim simply
ply simply amounts to inflation. Inflation
supported by the students because
(1) they simply don't have anything
else to Ho. 12) there is no place else
to go, (3) they are victims of social
Inflation it exon affects beer
and cigarettes these days.

Dr. Miller, Dr. Allen Said 'Great' Influence for State

Former Alligator Editor
The late Dr. J. Hillis Miller,
and Dr. John S. Allen, who has
been selected president of the
new four-year degree granting
University in Hillsborough Coun County.
ty. County. have both left their mark in
the growth of the University of
These two educators were pet pethaps
haps pethaps two of the greatest influ influences
ences influences for the state of Florida since
the boom. Their work, while per perhaps
haps perhaps left in part inscribed in me memorials
morials memorials went further than the!,
and further than most of thp fa faculty.
culty. faculty. students and residents of the
state ever realized.



Not All Are Irreligious ..

Perhaps "A Free Thinker"
should look around him before
he includes the students as feel feeling
ing feeling as he does. Surelv ne
couldn t believe that ail the stu students
dents students on this campus aren t re religious.
ligious. religious. Perhaps he doesn't
know that Billy Graham is n in the entertainment business.
Not only does this "free think thinker"

We Get All Sorts of Letters

Who is this Virgil Hawkins char character
acter character
(Editors Note: How's that again?)
Re Free Polo
Any Loral Teams?
Mtrty Rothstein
(Editor's note: That headline
on page 4 of last Friday's issue
was a misprint. Evidently Mr.
Explain Shorts
Rules for Coeds
I'm writing this letter m the
hopes'of geeting some facts about
some hoar-say arguments amout
the wearing of shorts Bermudas
or regular, by the female popu population
lation population at this Summer School
Won t you please find out the
facts, and then put them in
print for all of us "wondering
Are the regulations different
for graduate and undergraduate
women students
Is it permissable to wear Ber
mu das only in some places
Which places May we wear
shorts down-town to the cafeter cafeteria
ia cafeteria the libraries to classes?
If there are definite rulings:
against the wearing of Bermudas
or other shorts, what is the "pun "punishment"
ishment" "punishment" for the infractions of
these rulings? Do they apply to
all students graduate and under
graduate, male or female
This is a little off the track, but
you. must admit that most women
look better than most men in Ber Bermudas
mudas Bermudas and shorts.
Please won t you help get us
out of an uncertain situation?
Name Withheld

Letters Welcome
Letters of any general nature are welcomed
by the Summer Gator. We reserve the right to short shorten
en shorten any material submitted, or to withhold letters, in
keeping with good taste. Letters may be addressed to
the Editor, Summ* r Gator, and left at the Florida
Union Information Desk. Unsigned letters will not
be considered, but your name may be w ithheld upon
The Summer Gator
The 51 MMER GATOR is the otiuiel student newspaper of the Imveiaity o<
florid* and t* published even Friday morning except during holidays vacations
and examination periods The SIMMER GATOR is entered as second class mattei
at the I'nited States Tost Office at Gainesville Honda Offices are located in
room 5. 10, and 15 in the Honda I'mon Building basemen' Telephone Imvemity
of Florida FR 6-3261, Ext. 635. editorial office, Line 8 business office Line 15
Editor-in-Chief ..... David Levy
Managing Editor .... Don Ailen
Business Mgr Jack Harris
, Lewis- news edilor Grace Hinson. John Toll, Pels Raehtman William
Orton Mart. Knthslnn Barbara Miller. Hugh Haters sport, editor. Duke rr.e
Photographer. Mere Sessums Bill Gray-on. Phyllis Edge columnists
Bodd; Anderson aarulant business manager Jack Kaplan circulation manager

They not only were able to build
buildings, they also built up the
faculty. But more than anything
i else, through their former con
i tacts, they helped put Florida on
, the academic map.
Many of the added profession
i al schools and colleges, divisions
l and their related projects, while
initiated, in ea h school or division
by that dean or director or
what have you was able' to be
, realized because they were sup supported.
ported. supported. sought and won by these
two men for the state s approval
for establishing the school on a
higher plane.
True, that the University; here is


er" thinker" insult his fellow students
by including them in his letter
as feeling the same as he, but
he does not regard them as
Obviously he doesn't realize
that many, many of his fellow
students are not only adults, but
married, family-raising adults
"Two Adtrif Free Thinkers"

Rothstein thinks a new spnrl has
rropped up n the Florida cam campus).
pus). campus).
No Seminoles
I think it is ridiculous that
many Florida students pay four
dollars for Seminoles and then
don t get any. I understand that
all Seminole editors complain
that they don't have enough
money to print more copies.
Why ribesnt the Board of Stu Student
dent Student Publications grant the
Seminole more money so tha*
they can put out more copies
I am told that the board has a
reserve fund of thousands of dol dollars
lars dollars It just doesn t seem fair
that we pay our money and
don t get the yearbooks.
Name Withheld
Square Dance
Set Wednesday
An ail-campus square dance
is slated for nevt Wednesday,
in the air conditioned ballroom
of the Huh, from 7:30 to 10:30
Slated by the Florida I nion
Board for student Activities,
Denton Honk, Campus Wauberg
director, and "noted square
dance caller in this area. will
lead the activities of the eien
Charge for admission is 23
cents per person.

becoming more specialized, but so
is the world.
President J Wayne Reitz has
an equal challenge to continue
the vision which Dr. Miller and
Dr Allen were able to place in
perspective for the state s edu educational
cational educational system
In commenting on Dr Vi Vilen
len Vilen s anticipated departure it is
in'e resting to note that the
Board of Control wmi: out-of-slate
for Florida State University s new
While Florida went out-of-stae
when they brought in Dr Mil Miller
ler Miller and D: Allen, the latter has
been kept :n. the state s system
And likewise Dr Reitz was pr<>



Praise for Dr. Reitz and Dick Kerrins

All to often, the man wilh the
pen feels he must criticize if
his writing is to be. read. Possi Possibly
bly Possibly it is true, but I am going
to break with tiadition and
praise 2 campus figures who
have not received such from this
paper and are worthy of posi posi.
. posi. tive recognition.
Dr. .1. Wayne
PP J President. As
i : aware, he is
Springfield, Wesley Foundation
Director. defined humility in
one of his recent sermons as
the abilitv to recognize ones
faults and mistakes and to ad adjust
just adjust one's behavior according accordingly.
ly. accordingly. Dr Reitz's possession of this
essential trait came to the fore forefront
front forefront several months ago in a
disagreement over a student
The group of students who
were discussing it with the pres president
ident president were pleasently surpris surprised
ed surprised to hear him admitting he had
made a mistake in handling it.
The problem was not of earth earthshaking
shaking earthshaking significance but 1 felt at
the time that there is no mote
valuable asset than humility
for harmonious relations when

The Art of 'Cutting'Someone Down...

Sarca.-tm is definitely an art.
Everybody would like to pos possess
sess possess the ability to cut the right
person down at the right time.
Fortunately, there are a few stu studf-nfs
df-nfs studf-nfs on the Florida campus
who do have the ability to put
people in their places
1 For example a Jumoi girl
was walking through the lounge
at Yulee, A Freshman wolf
who was m the lobby perked
up w h e n
she walked
by. He start*
fg m frd a stand-
JPf aid line that
y nothing
m ide
him mad so
GRAiSON he sarcasti sarcastical
cal sarcastical 1 y
snarled. "Pardon me, I tnougnt
vou were my mother.
She turned and icily said, I
couldn't be I'm married.
It seems that a well-known
campus politician was having
dinner at a student hangout well wellknown
known wellknown to all. He ordered steak
and proceeded to out it. only
to find that it wasn't the choices'
selection o£ meat ever offered
in Gainesville. He called the
t .waitress back to the tabie and
That has so much tread on it
One of my favorite stories
oncerns a bitter Senior who was
1 purchasing his textbooks for the
summer. He hastily paid the
clerk at the counter and pro proceeded
ceeded proceeded to run out of the book bookstore.
store. bookstore.
Hey. railed the clerk
Where are you going m such

moted from the University of I 1 lor.
ida staff.
This is a tribute to the Ur
versity here and all the more so
will it be. if the two men con continue
tinue continue the success of then
have had betore asstrhung larg larger
er larger positions-
Dr Allen has probably receiv received
ed received better "press' in events lead
mg up to his selection by the
Control Board than' most men in
a similar change of positions
All hands at the Vr.:ve:siy
* near Tampa will he extended to
' cooperate with Dr. Allen if he
* takes the job there- and without
an erratic football team or
- chameleon alumni to handle a*

Physical Education

making decisions dady that af affect
fect affect thousands of us students.
It also reminds us that we,
students, must be willing to ad admit
mit admit our errors and thus provide
the give and take which results
in continued cooperation.
Another thing worthy of men mention
tion mention is his constant effort to
have contact with students, to
hear our ideas and to under understand
stand understand our problems. Busy with
the affairs of Administration he
is always willing' to give ap
pointments to student leaders
and to weigh their suggestions
and requests
He has brought to he* job a
combination of energy and deep
understanding of people. The
University of Florida has con continued
tinued continued to grow both physically
and in intellectual depth which
is in itself a fine tribute to
our president of 2 years
As he knows. I and other
students reserve at all times the
right to disagree and at the
same time to give our re spec'.
The other to be praised is a
student Dick Herrins with
whom T and others have had the
pleasure of working in the
last several years.'You will re.
member him as "Mr. Herrins"
as he was called when running
for President of the Student
As Secretary-Treasurer of the
Student Body he did an out outstanding
standing outstanding job from aLI indica indications
tions indications He had prior training and
skills in the accounting field.

a hurry?" The senior looked
around and said. 'Well, now
that I bought these books. I'm
trying to get to class before
they go out of date.!'
A very disliked professor
in the Business Administration
school ga\e a test last semester
in which all the grades went
rock bottom. The day that he
returned the tests he smiled
and said. I think you'll have
to admit that this is a very ex extensive
tensive extensive course."
A student in the back row
replied, Yeh, what you don't
cover in class, you cover in
your tests.
A friend of mine drank two
beers and proceeded to board a
bus and go downtown. He sat
next to an elderly gray-haired
ladv who immediately smellei
a trace of brew. She looked at
him for quite a while 3nd then
said. You mav not know n
but you're going straight to
Hell, voung man.
He remarked "You know I
thought I was on the wrong
* * 1
Rumor baa H that a well wellknown
known wellknown Alligator girl columnist
had written a rather intellec intellectual
tual intellectual column. One afternoon af after
ter after the issue had appeared she
was approached by a friend
who acidly said. Great column,
who wrote it for you Our
friend replied. I'm glad vou
liked it. Who read it to you"
I: seems that a student in the
journalism school was ap approached
proached approached by an angry professor,
Said professor pointed to a cig cigarette
arette cigarette bu s t on the floor and
snarled Is this yours* The
student pleasantly remarked
Not at all. sir, You saw it
The following was overheard
at Gatorland A student was
telling friends that a co worker

well ds base more* hi* efforts
should n-.ikt* for a- smooth ea ea'ublis.ut
'ublis.ut ea'ublis.ut -r.t of a Iniversity staff
and faculty.
A few staff md faculty mem members
bers members hero ;ue a little itchy about
Dr A ifn s appointment. Sortie
may b<> ~sk serve with him, and unless salary
schedules are at .Dt Alien s das*
advantage, he should be able to
attract some.
One of the -leading lights m
Tampa that promoted the new
university there never went to ol ollege.
lege. ollege. This unsung but Jedi a ted,
worker ,nu.< .** to the new pre president
sident president tna' he pole via. with the
school will not he held down
because or the townsfolk.


and he put them lo good use He
revised much of the system so
as to provide more adequate
accounting for funds and more
control over their use.
He dealt firmly with the or organizations
ganizations organizations which had given
that office the most problems
through the years. In addition
he is making the preliminarv
audit which has normally been
the job of the incoming trea treasurer.
surer. treasurer.

T n his quiet way Dick baa
been doing many other things
while on the campus. He has
worked on the Engineering Fair
and is the Summer President of
the Student Religions Associat Association.
ion. Association.
Yet my reason for writing
about Dick is more in the na nature
ture nature of what he is and not what
he has done Many times after
being the defeated candidate ,n
the Spring elections, the person
retires/ from all further acti activity.
vity. activity.
Not Dick He -has been just
as active, since as before. In
fact one of his greatest failings
in his inability to say no and
turn down a new challenge.
He is an ardent supporter of
our student rights and has dons
an amazing yob of falling in with
us youngsters and being one
of us His versatile interest,
understanding of others,
devotion to service and uncom uncompromising
promising uncompromising integrity are a fine
example for his fellow students.
I wish everyone of you could
get to know Dick Kerrins.

of his father asked his dad Has
vour son's ge education
proved helpful since you've
taken him into the firm?
Oh, yes," replied the boy s
father Every time we have
conference we let him mix
Then thoie was, the biology
student who arrived late to
class "You should have been
here fifteen minutes agol
snarled the professor. Our friend
answered, Why, what hap happened
pened happened ?
431 N. Moin FR 6-5551

Page 4

The Summer Gator Wed., July I, 1957

Seminar Studies
Far East Affairs

The world of Asia te being
brought a little closer to Flor- ;
ida high school and junior college
teachers in a summer seminar at i
he University of Florida. i
Twenty-lone selected teachers
are pursirng a course i r, <,Far
Eastern jiffairs under summer j
fellowship, grants in a special six' l
weeks course that ends July 26.
The course is the first ol its;
kind herd and the oiily program
operating in the summer in the
Nation's colleges and universities.
Tt is the first of several summer
seminars that the College of
Arts and Sciences
Dr. John A. Harrison, associate
professor of history and expert in
Asiatic affairs is presenting the,
course with Dr. George Lensen,
associate professor of history and.
director of Asian Studies. Florida
State University, and Dr. John
Lounabury-, of the University s t ol ollege
lege ollege of Education. 1
- The curricula wa- set up as- :
ter S3OOO in grants were awarded
the University by Iht Rockefeller-.!
supported J,apan society and tbe 1

for a really good hair due
1636 W. University Avenue
Phone FR 2-2010
Above The Florida Book Store
Mac Sez 1
Ask the Fellows who tried
our Steaks! T
T-Bone, Sirloin. Boneless Club /C7
US. Gov't Graded Choice \
] v_/
They weigh about 1 -lb, I /
only $1.25 J ;
Served with French Fries
and Chopped Salad H
Wonder House A -jfcjk |
Restaurant //(/
Back of Sears Roebuck I
14 S.W. First Street \\

War and Peace
Henry Fonda
Men and War I
Robert Ryan
Crime of
Borbara 'Stanwyck
Joel McCrea
Adventures of
Robin Hood
Errol Flynn
Olivia DeHaviland
Spirit of
St. Louis
Jomes Stewart
Dean Martin
Ross Allen's
Deep Adventure

Asia Foundation. private, non nonprofit
profit nonprofit educational cultural group.
Both societies are established;
to promote cultural aspects of
the Far Eastern countries

Each University Feiiow was
granted tuition, room, baud and,
The Fellows, all college- gra,du- j
ates may take the six weeks
course for graduate work credit,;
although the course i not de designed
signed designed for research, but rather
as an introduction into Asian
After sessions on content ma material
terial material as presented oy Dr. Harri Harrison
son Harrison and Dr. Lensen, the class is
then instructed by Dr. Lounsbury ;
lin wavs to present this to th'e
class, through movies, slides, otn-;
er audio and visual aids and oth-:
er presentation procedures.
The cooperation of the College
of Arts and Sciences and College
of Education along with Florida;
State University, all working with
the state's high schools and junto
c olleges, may p a v e the way
for additional- summer seminars.

(niilill.Ml ,M. W £
PROGRAM I*" IJmJUJI On Saturdays
CinemaScoPE cJ£\~
T r
1- THE wayward bus
Burt Kirk
Lancaster Douglas
Rhonda Fleming

Nuclear Center
Planned for UF
ContiiHsi from page ONE)
j sciences with an interest tn the
nuclear field.
remainder of the funds I
some s£oo.oo0 will be used for j
1 operating expenses. salaries and j
j specialized equipment for the
"hot laboratory.
j The planned site is southeast of
the present engineering building
j and adjacent to a physical and
i mathematics classroom now under
- construction. This will place the
; technology center in the midst o:
a group of temporary buildings
now used as laboratories for vari-j
ous engineering and medical func functions.
tions. functions. -p
The I niversitj luo, already en entered
tered entered the nuclear field on a limit limit,ed
,ed limit,ed basis. ,Some 20 courses are
now offered to prepare students
for further work in the nucle tr
engineering field.
*' *
The university has joined a
j program set up by the Oak Ridge
! School of reactor technology which
; provides for six months study at
the university followed by another
six months of courses at Oak
Ridge. Tennessee.
Only five \othei colleges in tne
United States ate engaged tn
the reactor training piogramj
They are the University of Cali- |
forma *at lx>s Angeles. Carnegie}
Tei h. Union College, Case Insti-;
tute and Northwestern Universi-1
Business Prof
Publishes Text ;
A collection of readings from
Fortune Magazine, edited by Dr.
- William M. Fox, assistant pro professor
fessor professor of industrial relations and
management, has-been published
by Henry Holt and Company of!
1 New York.
The collection is entitled, "Read "Readings
ings "Readings in Personnel Management
From Fortune Magazine." and;
| articles were selected which eon- ;
tribute to an understanding of the'
"basic job of any supervisor or!
administrator the selection, de- i
velopment. and et'fei tive utilizat utilizat,
, utilizat, ion of people.
Dr. Fox will attend the district
division Management Develop Development
ment Development Conference of Southern
Bell Telephone Company in At Atlanta
lanta Atlanta Sept. 2-16. when he will dis discuss
cuss discuss "Barriers to Communicat Communications
ions Communications
. - |
FOR SAKE l5 ft. Sailboat K K-128
-128 K-128 Cedar-planked 6 ft. beam.
Complete with Egyptian Cotton
I main and jib sail. Price $275
' Ph. FR 2-4617 after 7 p.rn.

The Sun ami the Scenery
Student-, have been enjoying the huh and tlie scenery since the start <>i summer school. Here
three students enjoy the most popular sttierated
Campus WiMiherg,
* t>* n
A New Student Sport
lhe I m\ersity opened its new shuitlelmard area near the pool, and the result a*> hundreds
of students trying It out. Here a few Gators try their skill.
For a Hot Summer Afternoon
There's nothing like the 1 niverslty pool on hot summer afternoons. The pool has been crowded
every day since the start of the summer session. (Gator Photos hy Frye)

Razing Begins
OnAEPi House mu
The razing of the Alpha Epsilon
Pi Fraternity houke at 931 W. Uni Universlty
verslty Universlty Ave. began yesterday -n
order to make way for a new t
$25,000 service station.
The Station will be built by Tre Trent
nt Trent arc o Corp. nad will be a subaid subaidnfl
nfl subaidnfl R 5 fg& aft sBBL mSKM fiflHnk
1 1a n i 188- flp? last IP tEM IB
iRR mjug ns RB DH VB
dalized May 31 by six University
students .They were apprehended
by the Florida Highway Patrol
and are awaiting trial July 15 for 'i
"destroying personnel property-. Y,
At the time of the vandalis: RHRBRk
Williams un ergoing negona KHbjBR
tion Gulf Oil HR mn RRB VM
!y afterward for ssn.nno. EH
The AEPt's new fraternity house
is now- nearing completion on
fratermtv row.
Stale Answers NEEDS
Hawkins Plea
'Oontimie-d from page ONE)
as to the date of issuance of its
Process in order to prevent a ser- r*V* A l*P Ui/niTmC
,ou, pubue mischief STAFF W RIT bR 5
The attorney general bad this
to say about the inter-position res- rnAOXCn C
olution. "This provision which 9 1C | j
not without historical precedent,
iwe construe to be the stronges
possible protest which can be leg legally
ally legally filed by the people of a sov a v #
eign state in opposition, to an 0 R F ADFRS
action of any branch of the fed- '
eral government which the peo people
ple people consider to be inherently
as being unlawful defiance of the
i authority of this court but we do
respectfully submit that it is an anofficial
official anofficial sincere expression of the \A/ADI^CDQ
feeling of a tree people m deter- W 111 C TT IV iX kIV
| mining the wisdom and authority
of action of the Supreme Court of ~
Florida* in detayirg the issuance
'of it's writs of mandamus which __ k i pk i
would compel petiioner's mfmed- 9 AD SALEbMbN
iate admission to the University
of Florida."

Court to bypass the slate Supreme
Court and direct the Board of
Control which supervises the un:-
P, -it a 111 H ill 1

Marlowe Debutes
With Local Club

Dick Marlowe, former Univer University
sity University baseball ace Is making his
professional debut, this season,
here in town with the Gainesville
Joining the G-Men last month.
Marlowe, played mostly at third
and second base. About ten davs
ago Manager Red Dulaney switeh-
I ed him to the outfield, where his
I fleetfootedness and *.--urate
throwing arm is expected to make
hint an important part of the Gain Gainesville
esville Gainesville squad.
Long drives oyer his head have
offered some troubles to Marlowe,
but being the fastest man on the
G-Men team, he is expected to
soon over come this difficulty.
Marlowe, who is 23 and hailes
from Orlando, is a six-footer and
"wCighes 165 pounds. He has had

Summer Murals

Gator Sports Editor
Last Thursday saw six teams
' in action as the Summer Softbai!
leiop commenced. High spot of the
day's play was the Flavet 111 vie
tory ovei The Theta Ci Misfits,
as pi-.chei Boh Chesinas held the
Misfits to only one hit. while his
teammate compiled a 16-4 sco-e.
The Misfits' lone hit cable in the
second as their pitcher. Phil
Bruce, clouted a home run.
In other games played. Sigma
Nu defeated Delta Tau Delta
9-4. Chi Phi defeated the Nuclides,
in a wild score-heavy game 21-44
: Phi Kappa Tau won by forfeit
; from Thomas J. |

625 W. Univ. Ave. Phone FR 6-5947
Standard Or Portable Typewriters
New Gr Rebuilt 1 Rental
Barber Shop
1716 W. University Ave.
Across from the Boy's Dorms
5 Barbers to Serve You

a long and impressive record of
baseball experience.
He was a member of his high
school team, a member of the
American Legion team, which won
its regional championship in 1946,
and with the Ft. Sill Army team
in Oklahoma. While stationed in
Germany he played for his unit.
A member of the University s
SEC championship team in 1946,
Marlowe was named to the All-
Southeastern Conference nine.
When Marlowe first came to the
G-Men he admitted uncertainty as
to how well he would hit pro
pitching To date, curve balls have
bothered him, but he has exper experienced
ienced experienced timely hitting and some
distance He is also at present
maintaining a batting average in
the 260-270 class.

Garries are scheduled nearly
every day during the next few
The Fitch and Putt Golf
Tournament commenced yester yesterday.
day. yesterday. Twenty-two entries were re recorded
corded recorded in the Intramurai Office.
The tourney will be single elimi elimination,
nation, elimination, with all entries competing
in one division.
\ Summer Fencing Club lias
been formed'for the Summer Ses Session.
sion. Session. All interested in joining, are
invited to call Extension 243, Flor Florida
ida Florida Gym for dates and times of
1 meetings'. Equipment will be fur-
S nished.

TVo Summer Gator Wed., July 3. 1957 1

Platter Parade
f Album Published
For Hi-Fi Fans;
New Summer Plan
Gator Expert
For you hi-fi addietkand lovers of classical music.
Westminster Records miguit have the alburn that is just
for you.

"Hi-fj For Orchestra
contains eight short sym symphonic
phonic symphonic works were
chosen specifically for its
sonic quality.
This Westminster album fea features
tures features the Philharmonic Sym Symphony
phony Symphony Orcheetra of London with
Agrero Qfiadrt conducting. This
album contains such wed known
selections as. "Danse
and "Sorcerer's Apprentice
Hi-fi for Orchestra also
features lesser known works as
Mossolovs "The Iron Foundry,
which is guaranteed to shak*
any hi-fi outfit loose from the
walls. Two more works by
the Mexican composer, Re Revueltas.
vueltas. Revueltas. and an extremely fine
full-color album cover, top off
this new disking by Westminster.
Camden records, a subsidiary
of R nounced announced a new summer budge:
plan for record buyers. For i
the month of July Camden al albums
bums albums can be purchased for
$1 98 Rome of the orthophonic
albums are. "Rtringin' the
Standards with Cone Bianco I
and His Group.
This jazz quartet, which con contains
tains contains a harp, guitar, bass, and
drum, do a fine job on such I
old standards as, "My Funny
Valentine, "Dancing in the
Dark." and "Kbb Tide. Other
albums available are "I Hear
America Singing with John
Charles Thomas and "The Big- j
gest Hits of 57" which con- i
tains Rock n Roll. Calypso,
and Romantic Ballads.
A tune to watch in the popu popular
lar popular circuits is "Freight Train",
this song was one of the big biggest
gest biggest song? ever to be rele-ased
in England.
Rusty Draper has recorded
this song on the Mercury label,
and it promises to be a big hit. ;
"Freight Train is currently
number ten on the hit parade
and has moved up from the 21st
spot during the past week.
* * i.
In an effort to persuade many
T 8 rpm record enthusiasts to
switch to the newer 4,Vs, RCA
Victor has raised their price
on the old style disks to $1 15.
Since only ten percent of the
single record trade is in 78 re records.
cords. records. Victor- feels that costs
have now risen above the point
W'here the company' can show a
profit on them. 45 records will
continue to sell at 89 cents.
Debby Reynolds has a new
tune out that w'as just released
on the Coral label. "Tammy
1* the featured tune in her new
movie, "Tammy and the Baclie
lor Billboard has rated this
as the number one tune in
Florida, although T have hard-
"Seafood at its Best" I
422 N.W. Bth Ave.
Phone FR 2-8363

"Where friendly people meet."
1308 W. University Across from the Low School
Campus Bookstore
The official class ring sold-only through the University
Book Store No other ring meets University specifica specifications
tions specifications S 5-00 deposit required when placing order.
I i

ly ever heard U played by the
, local' DJ's. Other releases on
. this tune are by. The Ames
Brothers 'RCA Victor I, Pat Kir Kirby
by Kirby (Decca). and Richard Hay
man 'Mercury).
* *
Today the Florida Theatre is
showing, one of the best musical
comedies to have come out in
a long time. Bernardine' was
or girially a play and was writ written
ten written by Mary Chase who also
j wrote Harvey" and "Mrs..
This film, which stars Pat'
Boone, Terry Moore, Janet Gay
nor. and Dean Jagger features
some really fabulous tunes.
"I-ove Letters in the Sand'
Which is still number one and
Bernardine ', number 20 are
some of the featured tunes
If you want some terrific mus musical
ical musical entertainment and a lot of
laughs Bernardine should fill
the bill.
The top five albums for this
, Week at e:
1 Love Is the Thing, Nat King
jCole. Capitol.
2. Hymns, Tennessee Ernie
i Ford. Capitol.
3 Steady Date With Tommy
Sands, Tommy Sands. Capitol.
4. My Fair Lady, Original
i Cast. Columbia
5. A Swingin' Affair. Frank
Sinatra, Capitol
* *
While mentioning top sell
ing albums the number ten
album, "Around the World in 80
Dave is going to be one of
the biggest albums of the year.
Th s Desca waxing has been
recorded bv Victor Young and
his Orchestra.
C-1 Department
Gets New Head;
Carleton Quits
Di. Maurice Boyd, associate
professor of humanities has been
named as the new head of the
C-t Department.
Dr. Boyd replaces Dr. William
G. Carleton. w r ho has resigned
from the post.
C-1. American institutions, is
one of the aix "comprehensive
courses, which nearly all fresn fresnmen
men fresnmen and sophomores must take
before* they can be admitted to
the upper division.
Dr. Boyd received his Bachelor
of Arts degree from the University
of Missouri in fiH3 and his M.A.
; degree from the University of
Missouri in 1943 and his Ph D.
I degree from the University of
Michigan in 1951.
The new c-l head came to the
University in 1956 as an associate
professor in the humanities (C-5)
! Dr. Carleton will continue as a
professor in the social sciences
; department.
It is expected that the" new ap ap!
! ap! pointment is, effective as of
' September of this year, although
Dr. Boyd's name has not yet been
officially submitted to the State
Board of Control for approval.

Page 3


Rattlesnake Meat is Their Specialty

Canned rattlesnake meat, avoca avocado
do avocado mayonnaise and candied kum kumquats
quats kumquats can be found in the Food
Processing Laboratory behind Dan
McCarty Hal:.
Dr. Robert Vilece, Assistant
Professor of Horticulture, is us
ing the lab this summer foi
his research projects, though or
dlnarilv classes are taught there.
Perfection of a candying pro process
cess process for kumquats is the main
project now. The problem in pre preserving
serving preserving the candy is to produce
sweet flavor, proper color and no
. wrinkling
t: Vilece is now working on a mar marketable
ketable marketable avocado mayonnaise.
When the processes are out of

; ml im
ml I Pi lilt iHM re
fsSH&HijPL v v i as
cWUPI; , : e,
mUSmw Im
jgBSBBf 91 is
Some mid summer advice from the bit of irony on his way to class. Many students are wishing the\ could heed the sign as Campus police
j men begin to track down on parking violators.

Engineers Receive
Achievement Grants

The awarding of scholarships
worth a total of |3,150 to three
electrical .engineering students
working for a master of science
was announ Joseph Weil of the College of En Engineering.
gineering. Engineering.
George L. Sackman, 24, a grad graduate
uate graduate student working for a master
of science degree, was awarded
the $2,000 Sperry Graduate Fel Fellowship
lowship Fellowship Sackman, from Jackson
ville. graduated from the univer university
sity university in 1954 wth honors in mechan mechanical
ical mechanical engineering, 'spent tw'o years
in the Army as an enlisted man,
degree ( was awarded the $2,000
Sperry Graduate Fellowship.
Sackman, from Jacksonville,
graduated from the university in
1054 with honors in mechanic a
, engineering, spent two years in
the Army is an enlisted man
: and returned to the university for
Union Planning
Hawaiian Dinner
A Hawaiian dinner, the one In International
ternational International Supper planned- lor
tliis summer, is slated for Sun Sunday.
day. Sunday. July 14, at 6 o'clock in the
Florida Union.
The Florida Union Board of Stu Student
dent Student Activities has selected a
menu to duplicate the Hawaiian
Pu Pu Party recently featured in
the American Home magazine, ac according
cording according to Joan Cochran, chair chairman.
man. chairman.
Such dishes as Hawaiian shrimp
curry, abalone chef salad, terri terriyaki
yaki terriyaki strips, and hulekulani. will be
included in the buffet-type din dinner:
ner: dinner: A Hawaiian atmosphere
hanging lanterns, swaying palms,
,! low- flow er-laden tables and strains
of the ukelele will lend an invit inviting
ing inviting setting for the dinner
Reservations may now be made
at- the Union information desk ;
Cost of the dinner will be only
5J..00. The deadline is the Frida'-
before the dinner Persons inter
ested in aiding with the details of
the dinner, or those possessing
Hawaiian possessions for displnv
purposes may contact Joan Co Cojchran,
jchran, Cojchran, in the Union.
Sign-ups Ready
For Daytona Trip
students, staff, and faculty
should sign up todai for the
Daytona Beach Playhouse Fix
cordon this Friday afternoon.
The highlight of the excursion
will he the production Lady in
the Dark for which tickets oi
various prices are available.
Reservations may t*e made
and further information obtain obtained
ed obtained in room .414 of the Florida
Union. Cost of the excursion is
83.50 for bus fare plus the price
of the ticket the student selects,
i Tickets range from $.90 to
$2 50 for orchestra sent*.

BSA and Zundapp Motorcycles
Sales & Service
Open 8 to 6 Mon through Sat.
Closed 1 PM Wed.
r 509 N.W. Bth Ave.

the experimental stage tney will
he recommended by the university
I for promotion on the general mar mar>
> mar> ket.
Classes here when offered.
: teach various methods of food pre preserving.
serving. preserving. In addition to canning
students learn dehydration, freez freezing.
ing. freezing. candying and frying.
aaqs pire saipaf aiftnu sjuapnjg
berts. and can fried okra
i Experiments are being conduct conducted
ed conducted now with the freezing of ci citrus
trus citrus fruits to see the extent of
i moisture bum. the brown color
due to evaporation of mois moisture
ture moisture at low temperatures This
burn is the reason, for cellophane 1
repackaging of frozen goods. The

i another baccalaureate degree
also w'iih honors, in electrical en engineering.
gineering. engineering.
Loren H. Walker, 20, also of
Jacksonville, an undergraduate,
won the Westingtiouse Scholarship-
Achievement Award of $650. The
awaid is made to the mechanical, or chemical engin engineering
eering engineering student having the highest
over-al! scholastic average at mid midterm
term midterm m his Junior year.
Bill E. Burkett. 20, of Ft My Myers.
ers. Myers. also an undergraduate was
given the SSOO Ra vomer Scho Scholarship.
larship. Scholarship. The award was based on
i need and his scholastic average.
He us working his way through
Education Talk
Slated July 11
Dr. Charles L Boye, visiting
; professor Education, will present
the third in a series of lectures
in the summer lecture, series.
Dr Boye. professor of education
at Wayne State University, De Detroit.
troit. Detroit. Michigan, will speak on
"Evaluation as a Tool foi Curri Curriculum
culum Curriculum Improvement." Thursday.
July 11, at 1:15 o'clock in Walker
The speaker has served on the
evaluation staff of the Eight-Year
Study of the Progressive Edu< a ation
tion ation Association and was curri curriculum
culum curriculum consultant for the study of,
the Southern Association.
All students, staff, and faculty
are invited to attend the lecture,
sponsored by the Committee on
Public Functions and Lectures.
Allen Skaggs, chairman, and the I
summer lectures series sub com committee.
mittee. committee. Hazen E. Nuttei. chair chairman;
man; chairman; Dallas C. Dickey and Hayes
K. McClelland.
Music Concert
Set Tonight
The Department of Music will
present its summer concert to tonight
night tonight at 8:15 in the Medical Cen Center
ter Center Auditorium.
The progt am will include a j
cantata featuring John Park, te tenor,
nor, tenor, and Arnold and Grace Wtr Wtrtala.-as
tala.-as Wtrtala.-as accompanists t several,
piano concertos with Russell
Danburg at the piano and a
fhrte quartet by Robert Bolles
Edward Preodor, Sally Bing Bingham
ham Bingham and Arnold Wirt a la.
The public is minted to attend
free of charge

cellophane keeps n the moisture

The (-.aimed rattlesnake meat
on the shelf of the lab is a novel novelty
ty novelty which was made when one of
the students hit a 7-foot snake
with his car.
The well-equipped laboratory
boasts a new food fryer, a fool
masher for extracting juices, a
corn stripper to take kernels from
the cob. a vacuum pan, a dehy-
and equipment for cann canning
ing canning and freezing. These things are
in addition to all standard kitchen
Technically, the lab has access
f to equipment for food analysis.
and uses gauges for measuring

Go-Ahead Seen
On New Plant
The University of Florida may
soon receive permission to go j
ahead with several million dollars 1
jin new buildings and enlarge enlargements
ments enlargements of existing facilities
j Business Manager W Ellis
Jones said that he is "hopeful"
that the Budget Commission, con consisting
sisting consisting of the Governor and
members of the cabinet, will soon
act on the budget requests.
The State Board of Control in
its meeting last Thursday ap approved
proved approved a priority list of 58 indi individual
vidual individual items of capital outlay foi
the state university system.
Ed Dali, of the Board of Con Control
trol Control staff, has stated that it was
likely, the budget commission
would approve the first 25 or 30
items on the priority listing with withi
i withi out delay:
j The funds for this building ex expansion
pansion expansion $1,835,000: joint facilities
j appropriated the state university
system by the legislature for the
1957-69 biennium.
The University of Florida would'
receive the benefits of muchj
building expansion when and if
the Budget Commission acts. In Included
cluded Included in the top 29 items expect expected
ed expected to be approved are the follow following
ing following for the University of Florida.
New residence balls for single;
students. $1 306.000; utilities ex expansion.
pansion. expansion. $1,825,000; joint facilities
for agriculture, five projects total totaling
ing totaling $300,000; addition to the P K
Yonge school $397,000
New architecture building.
$1 835,000; addition to the law
building, $194,000; agricultural ex-,
jperiment station, agrir uJtiirnl
plant science unit, $570 000; agri agricultural
cultural agricultural extension service, brood brooder
er brooder and rearing house. $10,856.
Agricultural extension service,
laying house $10,750; pharmacy
wing, health center $1,451,000
Campus Jobs
Still Available
Various campus agencies still
have job vacancies for the re remainder
mainder remainder of the summer term
.Approximately twenty to thir thirty
ty thirty openings are available atound
campus, according to Assistant
Dean of Men Hayes K Mc-
The pay scale ranges from
sixty five, cents to a dollar an
hour, with jobs open in the Flor Florida
ida Florida Blue Key office, entomology
laboratory, infirmary, agricul agricultural
tural agricultural library, and campus cafe cafeteria.
teria. cafeteria.
No figures ate available as to
the total number of students
working on campus this sum summer,
mer, summer, but the total is definitely
lower than last year, as might
be expected with the overall
enrollment down considerable
compared with last summer
said Dean McClelland

For Better Grades and Saving Tim#
_ j
and type your summer school work
Choose yours from best selection of late
model rental typewriters in Gainesvilke
i j
Business Equipment Company j
505 S.W. Second Ave. Phone FR 6-7456

heat and pressure in cans In
strum en.s for measuring temper
t atures and strength of sugar con concentration
centration concentration are used
Educators Set
UF Conference
A three week workshop for
ea> hers anri supervisors m pi o ograms
grams ograms for exceptional cnilden be
* gins here next Monday, under
the sponsorship of the College of
Speakeis and consultants will
represent the U. S Office of Edu Edu|
| Edu| cation, the' Florida State De Department
partment Department of Education, the Flor Florida
ida Florida State Parent-Teacher Associa Association.
tion. Association. and various other groups, ac according
cording according to Dr Robert D Mac Cu Cur:
r: Cur: dy. associate professor education
and biological sciences, and coor coordinator
dinator coordinator for the workshop.
J The purpose of the workshop ac-
I cording do Dr. MacCurdy. is to
acquaint all teachers and super supervisors
visors supervisors of national, state, and local
facilities, materials and programs
available to assist the gifted,
retarded, and handicapped child.
A special feature of the work
shop will be a memorial program
for the late Dr. Lewis Madison
Terman. who introduced the I. Q
test to America through a pro program
gram program set up at Stanford Univer University.
sity. University.
Study Nears End
On C-Courses
The first pause of a 3-part
study of the. University of Florida
undei graduate program is now
nearing completion, according to
University Vioe-Prasiden? John
S. Allen.
i Dr. Allen told the Summer Ga Gator
tor Gator yesterday that the routine
study of the C course programs
being made by a group of outside
consultants will probably be com completed
pleted completed within the next six weeks
After that time, the commit committee
tee committee of which Dr Allen is chair chairman
man chairman will review the recom recommendations.
mendations. recommendations. if there are any. of
the outside committee, and then
the third phase, wall be recom recommendations
mendations recommendations of the University
committee to the University of
Florida administration
Dr. Allen said he foresees no
major changes in the compre comprehensive
hensive comprehensive course piwgram of the
University in the foreseeable fu future
ture future
"Any recommendations made
bv the outside committee are
expected to be of a routine
nature, Dr. Allen said
The study, began last spring, is
the first major analysis of the
'University C-course program,
which has been a part of the UF
curriculum since the middle
The outside consultants, stated
I)r. Allen, have termed the Uni University
versity University of Florida C course pro
gram, one of the best In the
countrv. I>r. Allen noted that
even Florida State University
itoes not have a C course pro
gram patterned closely after the
University of Florida.
Other members of the Univer University
sity University ommittee are Dr Harie;
W. ('handler, vice-president for
academic affairs, and Dean W.
\y. Little of the University Col College
lege College
Dr chandler pointed out that
no matter how good an under undergraduate
graduate undergraduate program might be,
there "is always room for im improvement
provement improvement And this is why this
study is being undertaken
Phase 2 of the study wall begin
as soon as the outside committee |
hands in their final reports Pre
: liman reports have already been
completed, but the final papers
arq not expe ted for another 6
weeks, according to Dr Ohand
Education Group
Announces Plans
Kappa Della Pi, Honorary
Education society, began summer
activities at a business meeting
held on June 27, where the sum summer
mer summer plans were announced
The first regular meeting of the
summer is scheduled to be held
July 1L at 7:00 oclock in Room
311 of P, K Yonge
The summer initiation will he
held in Room 212 of the Florida
Union at 4 30 pm The banquet
will follow at 6 00 oclock in the
Blue Room of the Student Ser Service
vice Service Center

f~Gator Social News j
| Events of interest
$ among greeks, and
Edited by Grace Hinson
Greeks Have Slow Summer;
Tubing Parties Popular

Organizations and Greek group**
wishing to submit news for publi publication
cation publication should do <*> by Tuesday
evening of the preceding Friday.
Articles may he left at the Sum Summer
mer Summer Gator office, basement of
Florida Union.
Gator Social Editor
Socializing on the greek scene
will be very much limited ,his
) summer with all sorority houses
. closed and only sixteen Fraternity
houses open. Nevertheless, there
I is news of plans in the air for
events tb come as well as news
of past partying
The SIGMA ('HIS got into ho
social swing this summer with
i a tubing partv at Ichnatuckv
Springs. Saturday after the first
week of classes. The day was
' completed with a "hi-fi party at
the Sigma Chi house Las? week-
end *he Sigma Chs had an in informal
formal informal get-toge-her with recordi
and dancing at the house Frida.v
The aTOS entertained ftatur-;
day night before classes with a
narty in tlhe famed aTO basement
A smajl party of SAF'S snent ;
' Saturday afternoon at Camp Wnu-;
berg and joumeved back to the
House Saturday night to dance and
! watch Leo.
The PTKFS floated down the
j Santa Fe River nine miles on j
their Tubing party, las? Saturdav |
A pork, bar-he-que on Lake San* j
ta Fe will highlight the CHT PHIS
big pre-fourth of July cele-bra cele-bration
tion cele-bration today
The PHT TAUS plan a party
with a band and all the trimm trimmings
ings trimmings to celebrate the fourth on
thp third" at their house

One of Gainesville's Largest
vK.w. ewtuvmi
Barber Shop
1730 W. University Ave
Haircuts $1,25. and $1.50
Nick's Shoe Shine Parlor
Appointments to Assure Luxurious Dining
at the
"Food as you like it"
Phone FR 2-91 10 U.S. 441, South

The PHI GAMS and their date',
soaked in the sun at Camp Wavi Wavibe
be Wavibe rg Saturday afternoon, after
which they served dinner at the
house and danced and placed
The KAPPA SIGS began their
socraJ life with a record party
at their house.
I A tubing party in Ichnatuckv
Springs Saturday was the
NUS initial social event this sum summer
mer summer
Prof Named
To New Post
Dr J. Clyde Driggers, poultry
husbandtvman with the Agricul Agricultural
tural Agricultural Experiment Station, will be become
come become liitad of tile University of
Georgia's Poultry Division at At Athens
hens Athens August is
Driggers a member of the UF
faculty for 19 years succeeds Dr.
C. K, Laurent in the position at
: Georgia, according to an an anj
j anj nouncement yesterday by Dt C.
C Murray, dean and coordinator
lof UF College of Agriculture.
In his new position, Driggers
, will coordinate research, teaching
I and extension activities in the cen center
ter center of a growing poultry indus industry
try industry wdiich has made Georgia tiig
j leading broiler producer In re rej
j rej cent years
A native Floridian, Driggers is
a UF giaduate He became a
j graduate assistant in poultry m
: 1938 and an instructor in 1939 He
became assistant poultry huaband-
Irvman and assistant professor of
poultry husbandry in 1946 Ho
j was promoted to associate in
1949 and poultry husbandrvman tn