Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

Full Text
Page 4

Friday, July 26, 1957

SOFTBALL PLAY ENDS MONDAY
Summer Murals

Tb Summer Softball League
draws to a close next week as
regular season play ends Monday.
The winners of the three brackets
will then battle for the summer
championship in a three day play playoff
off playoff suiting Tuesday.
Last Tuesday Sigma Nu down downed
ed downed Kappa Sigma, 5-8, to break a
tis between the two teams for,
command of Bracket 11. The game
required an extra inning to com complete,
plete, complete, as pitcher Bill Hays paced
the Snakes by hitting a sth -inning
homerun and holding the Kappa
Sig's to only three hits. Next
Tuesday Sigma Nu and ATO will
play. Should ATO win this game.
Youth Group Honors ISO
At Ice Cream Party
The Presbyterian Student Cen Center
ter Center and the Wesley Foundation;
are sponsoring a party' for the
International Student Organiza-j
tion and the English Language
Institute students at the Presby Presbyterian
terian Presbyterian Center tonight at X pj m
The highlights of the evening,
will be entertainment by the for- i
eign students and an ice-eream
freezing.

Appointments to Assure Luxurious Dining
at the
GOLD HOUSE
RESTAURANT
j
r \
"Food os you like it" j
Phone FR 2-9110 U.S. 441. South
IflMlllll III Hill I HUM II I HTTIWMII HI 11l I

-^
THE
PAYS CASH
for USED BOOKS
WE BUY USED BOOKS ANYTIME!
WE PAY
AID CONDITIONED
FOR YOUR COMFORT

the Bracket would then be thrown
into a three way tie between Sig Sigma
ma Sigma Nu, Kappa Sigma and ATO.
Flavet 111 maintained their do do;
; do; minion of Bracket 111 by defeat defeating
ing defeating CLO by a score of 8-1.
In Bracket 11, Phi Delta Theta
remained the bracket leader,
though losing to Phi Kappa Tau
, lam Tuesday, 5-3. William Booth
of the Phi Tau hit a home run
; in the 2nd inning.
Summer Softball Leagu* Stand
ings
Bracket I W 1. Pet.
Flavet 111 6 1 .859
Chemical Bombers 3 3 .500
Thomas J 3 4 .428
Mis Fits 3 4 .428
Sigma Chi 2 3 .400
9 Ole Men 3 .5 .375
CLO 11 .200
Phi Gamma Delta 0 7 .000
Bracket II W. L. Pet.
Sigma- Nu 6 1 .859
Alpha Tau Omega 5 1 .833
Kappa Sigma 6 2 .750
Neeulards 3 5 .375
Delta Tau Delia j 2 5 .285
Chi Phi 0 6 .000
Bracket 111 W L Pet.
Phi Delta Theta 6 1 .859
Phi Kappa Tau 5 3 .625
Rebels 4 8 .571

j
Players in Intense Scene
) Thvwe player* were caught (hiring a tense moment ot An Inspector the wnuuer pro production
duction production of the Florida Players showing tonight and tomorrow night at P. K. Yonge Auditorium at
} 8:15 p.m. From left to right they are Dr. R- Mount*, Sonya (V>ker. Jack Rett and Sally Katon.

3 ~ -
Middie Coach
Due at UF
*
Florida High School Coaches
will hear one of the nation's most
respected cage 'coaches Ben
Carnevale of Navy at the"ninth
annual Florida Athletic Coaches
j Association Coaching Clinic Aug.
j 5-8 here at the University. \
i Carnevale. who has guided the 1
Hardcourt fortunes of ihe Mid Middies
dies Middies for the past 11 years will,
open this years coaching clinic
program at nine o'clock. Aug. 5.-J
An estimated 800 coaches will
hear from Carnevale, whose Aca Academy
demy Academy teams have, won 154 games
t and lost 76.
, During his first year at Anna Anna!
! Anna! polis. Carnevale was a tremen tremen;
; tremen; dous success. That season (1946-
47) his midshipmen won 16 games
in 17 starts and climaxed the
I campaign with an invitation to;
the NCA Tournament.
- He was the recipient of Coach
of the Year award and was
; selected to coach the Eastern
; College All-stars in 1948. His East
Squad took a 59-47 decision from
i the westerners.
Carnevale is a member of an
j outstanding group of coaches in
i football, basketball, ttfiek, base-
] ball and athletic training who will j
j address this year's clinic.
| lecturing on football will be
| Andy Pilney of Tulane and War-
Iren Giese of South Carolina.!
f Weems Baskin of South Carolina;
will speak on track. Danny Lit Litwhiler
whiler Litwhiler of FSU on baseball and
Sam Lankford of Florida on ath- i
leti'c' training.

Junior College
Problems Aired

Community junior colleges are
geared to fit the needs of the com communities
munities communities they serve, and therein
lies the present success of Florida
colleges, a panel of junior juniorcollege
college juniorcollege presidents agreed today.
Dr. L. N. Henderson, head off
secondary education and a junior j
college specialist in the University
4>f Floridas College of Education,
-who moderated the panel, said j
junior colleges are the fastest
growing phase of U.S. public ed education.
ucation. education.
Presidents of St. Petersburg,
Pensacola. Palm Beach, and Chi- j
pola junior colleges and York 1
Junior College, York. Pa., showed
how each community's needs set
the pattern for the junior college
development.
Dr. James A. Wattenbarger,;
head of the junior college division.
State 'Department of Education,
told the audience of a few hun- :
dred education graduate students
at a summer lecture series, that
his department will continue to
emphasize local control of the,
states colleges.
Six new junior colleges were au
thorized by the state legislature
in the 1957 session. The state foots
most of the bills and counties par participate
ticipate participate if they can.
Each president told of his itol itollege's
lege's itollege's development and the role
it plays today m the communitys
development.
Each told of his problems, none
ft

of which apparently revolve direct-i
iiy aronnd funds, as each praised
j the legislature for supporting their
| programs.
The problems, as they apparent apparently
ly apparently exist, are in recruiting qualified
teachers, relationships with other
j institutions and coordinating with
j local officials.
Dr. John I. Leonard, president
of Palm Beach Junior College,
said my great mistake' was
moving his college years ago. but
now he's moved to a permanent
iocation after moving four times
in eight years.
* *
K. G. Skaggs, president of Chi Chipola
pola Chipola Junior College in Marianna,
serving Washington. Calhoun and
Jackson counties, said only seven
j per cent of the high school gradu- j
i ates went to college in 1946, and j
with a junior college, 46 per cent
! now attend some college.
Dr. .Skaggs cited what he be- j
lieved might be a record when he j
! said that 42 students ride a schoor ]
I bus every day ,142 miles rotmdtrip 1
|to attend classes.
* *
Dr. M. M. Bennett, president of
St. Petersburg Junior College, the
largest in the state's system, said
that in addition to nursing, busi business
ness business education and semi-profes semi-professional.
sional. semi-professional. a terminal education pro project
ject project to train engineering aides,
electrical technicians and drafts draftsmen
men draftsmen will be geared for the com community.
munity. community. whi< h is the center of
Florida's elec! tonic industry.
Vosloh Named
Freshman Coach
Bob Yosloh, outstanding left
guard of the l(kV> Gator foot football
ball football squad, has been named as
a line coach for the freshman
football team this fall.
Vosluh, who starred in prep
and college ball will rejtort for
training August 1 when the Baby
Gators are due to commence
drills.
The varsity squad will not re report
port report until the Ist of September.
Vosioh. who was chosen as a
co-captain last season was ac active
tive active in intra-murals, served on
the Athletic Council, and took
his degree in Agriculture. He
will take pre-vet courses amt
will enter Auburn Veterinarian
School In Febnwry.
He is a member of Be*a Theta
I*l social fraternity,
CEDAR KEY
SEAFOOD
RESTAURANT
"Seafood at its Best"
422 N.W. Bth Av.
Phone FR 2-8363
ggg- gag -g gs rrr-

Official
CLASS RING
ONLY $5.00 DEPOSIT
ORDER NOW FROM
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.

ROUNTREE IN LEFT-HALF
Woodruff Sees
Close SEC Race

By HUGH WATERS
Summer Gator Sports Editor
Head Football Coach Bob Wood-,
ruff foresees this year's South Southeastern
eastern Southeastern Conference football race
closer than last year.
Woodruff reasoned that : last
years top three teams. Tennes Tennessee,
see, Tennessee, Georgia Tech and Florida
are not likely to improve, where where|as
|as where|as several of the lower division
clubs are expected to field much-
I improved teams.''
Woodruff said Wednesday that
j should these lower division teams
1 win just a couple more games
j than they did last year, the en en;
; en; tire standings could be reshuff reshuffled.
led. reshuffled. Woodruff added this year a
! team could lose as many as
two games and still gain the
championship of the SEC.
Each conference team plays
a total of seven games with other otherschools
schools otherschools in the SEC. and several
! additional games during the ten ten|
| ten| week football season. Florida
! placed third last year in the SEC'
*
"Florida will have a mo e dis
i fic.uit schedule this year, Wood j

UF Student and Fiancee
Missing Since July 3

A University of Florida student
front Orlando and the girl he was
; planning to marry from nearby
Winter Garden disappeared three
weeks ago on a marriage trip to
Georgia. Police have been asked
to hunt for them.
Seal Fleming, Waiter Garden
citrus grower, said that he hadi
reported the disappearance to
police over the weekend after
coming to the conclusion his j
son and new bride were not miss
ing of their own accord.
Fleming said his son Bobby, 43,
'j
Jim Rushing
Killed in Wreck
j James Lee Rushing, 24-year old
university student, was killed last
Saturday afternoon when his car
skidded off the road, pulled hack
on and overturned three times
near Ocala.
Rushing was returning from a
§a business ap
occurred. The
t; car apparent apparently
ly apparently rolled over
him when he
was thrown
jjUk the vehicle. An
attempted
JIM RUSHING eme rgenr jr
operation was of no avail and he
died later that night of severe In- i
temal injuries and brain concus concussfln.
sfln. concussfln. i
I
Rushing served as a circulation j
manager for the Alligator, was
a senior in political science slated
to graduate at the end of the
summer session. He served in the,
Army for three years and was a
Ist lieutenant in the Rangers
division. Rushing was also a
; member of Sigma Chi social fra- j.
i temitv.
He is survived by his parents,
his wife and three-vear old daugh daugh|
| daugh| ter. Funeral services were held
in Jacksonville Tuesday.
j
Summer Band
Slates Concert
, Reid Poole will conduct the
Summer Gator Band m a twilight
i concert Wednesday evening at (
6:45 o'clock in the Plana of the
1 Americas.
, A varied program of marches
solos, group and popular selec-*
lions will be played.
[ The show' will begin with whe 1
'Sftar Spangled Banner' and end
with the Aim* Mater and Dixie

ruff said. Wp play UCLA, Ken
tuckv. Auburn. Georgia Tech and
Miami away Last year mos: of
these were home games; we have
five at home and two in Jackson Jacksonville.
ville. Jacksonville. Also, half of the varsity
squad will wear the orange and
blue for the first time this year.
Our strength will have to
come from last years reserves.
Os last year's Blue Team which
is the Gator's first line of play,
only Midden Pellham and Roun Rountree
tree Rountree will return this year. Left
half-back John Symank is the
only loss which the Orange Team
suffered. Woodruf; said this will
resu.; in a tra;*?:! of Roun'-ree
to left-half aiid a general pro promotion
motion promotion of the Orange Team into
the Blue Team positions.
*
When a''Wed about the o|N-ning
game with UCLA. September 2c
Woodruff stated, The UCLA
Bruins will be the toughest open- 1
er we have had since I have
been here.
The football team w> traveling
to California for the big game
[ With the UCLA team

a UF engineering student, was to
meet Carolyn Ann Bell, 16, in
Folkston July .1. He said Bobby
drove away that morning Caro- (
lyn went by bus.
Last week he went iq Folkston
just over Hie Florida line north:
of Jacksonville, and found they
had taken a blood test, but nevei j
went through a marriage cere
mony.
This is entirely out or eharac i
ter for Bobby, the father said.
He added that his son s bank
account had not been drawn on
since July S.
_ : i
-- ~
r.kjnmi nwhii *.
I 91 V riO RMW
LT i'll amm has r.K
Today (r Tomorrow
MYRMA ROBOT
LOY* MITCHUM
jm STumam
TJkelfetiPb*#
ALSO
wmiMi *mwa
lOO (AMBON IBU MLSK9 1
Sunday thru Tu* iw*w ckityea
** ~ At )
vkxiwcii thtnifleM j
martha
vtckers dJKlji
\lcouiiAnavK mKrtf m
PLUS
V'c ~,'n:rsday |

SELF-SERVICE SHOE STORE
17 N. MAIN ST.
i
[ WHOLESALE CLEARANCE SALE
SAVINGS UP TO 50% OR MORE
AND IT
PAYS TO SHOP SELF-SERVICE
WOMEN'S MISSES'- TEENS'
FAMOUS < Censored l BRANDS .Jm\
DRESS FLATS / jlm
WEDGIES
CASUALS
/ Sllorr.. '.ijl.i
w " Colors and Sixes
values to
$9.95
High Heels
Medium Heels C Qx
MENS LEATHER LOAFERS s>l
OXFORDS, Special
BROWNBLACKALL SIZES
J

Health Grant Aids
Lab Expansion
A *26 612 V, S. Public HaLh
Service gram sot a major expan expansion
sion expansion of the Sanitary Engineering
Research laboratories wag an announced
nounced announced today by Dean Joseph
Weil, director of the University s
Engineering and Industrial Ex Experiment
periment Experiment Station.
The announcement was made
following Board of Oontroi ap approval
proval approval to use the funds for build building
ing building an addition to the present
sanitary research laboratoiv
building
The const ... tion project will
double presently available space
in the laboratories
Classified
BE Al riFl'L wlii:c floor-length
format r-gown; size 16-18 tall.
Flattering s: ipiess des gn Al Also
so Also white-leather 2C in. shoes to
match; size !L B. Outfit, never
worn. Write Peggy Thompson,
Box 2428. Univ. Sta.. or see at
17 SW 24th St., between VV. Univ.
Ave. and Newberry Rd
FOR SALE; income 15 Hm house
7 bedroom-bringing S2OO per
month. Close Univ. Price 114.000.
116 MV 7th Terr.
FOFt RENT: Choice corner rm.
with private bath and private
i entrance from July fend--Sept.
Ist. Apply 321 SW 13th St.
TODAY, JULY 26
Something of
Value
i with
Rock Hudson
AND
I The Wild
Dakotas
with
Bdl Wilhomg
SATURDAY, JULY 27
Durango
with
less Chandler
AND
Gun The
Man Down
with
James Arnett
f "V
SUN. MON. -jjTUIS.,
JULY 28-29-30
Giant
with
Rock Hudson
AND
SHORT FEATURETTE
Howdy Partner
WEDNESDAY. JULY il
Fear Strikes
Out
with
Anthony Perkins
AND
Off Limits
with
Bob Hope
THURSDAY, AUG. 1
Last of the
Bad Men
with
George Montgomery
AND
Cruel Tower
with
John Erikson



M5M' MM

Page 2

Editorials Friday, July 26, 1957

A Decision to Reconsider

An Open Letter to
Head Coaeh Bob Woodruff:
Now that most of the tumult o%er
your rescheduling of the 1958 and 1959
Miami-UF football games has died down,
we would like to review your decision
to hold the Miami games in the Gator
Bowl in a fresh light.
Much has been said on the subject
during the past tw o weeks, Coach Wood Wooddruff.
druff. Wooddruff. In your letter last week to the
Summer Gator defending your action,
you sought to outline some of the facts
behind decisions made by the Univer University
sity University of Florida athletic department.
We realize the responsibilities you
hold as head Florida mentor. You must
make numerous decisions, and Florida
has been lucky, for you have done much
for college football in the few years
you have been a part of our growing
Institution.
However, the decision you made two
weeks ago, Coach Woodrilff, was in
error, and deserves to be reconsidered.
The overwhelming majority of students
staff and faculty of the university are
solidly against your decision to hold
the 1958 and 1959 football games in
the Gator Bowl in Jacksonville instead
of on Florida Field in Gainesville.
You must wonder. Coach Woodruff,
why the Summer Gator ia taking so
much time in requesting you as head
footbaH coach, to reeonsider your ac action.
tion. action.
It m because, as you must realize by
now, that as the only up-to-the-minute
outlet for student opinion, we must let
you and others know why the students
feel a* they do on certain issues.
*
Your letter in which you defended the
athletic department was well-written. It
sought to explain the reasoning behind
your decisions concerning Southeastern
Conference rules in general.
But not once in your memorandum,
Coach Woodruff, did you actively seek
to explain the main things against which

A Necessary Part of College Life

For those interested in plays, con concerts
certs concerts and lectures, these last.two weeks
of summer school seem crowded with
events.
The major production of the Florida
Players, Wednesday through Saturday
this week, the Choral Union presenta presentation
tion presentation of Gypsy Baron" next
symphony orchestra, Gator Band, sum summer
mer summer lecture series-all are providing
worthwhile events for the student body
atfd staff this summer. I ;
(Students would indeed be missing one
of the most important aspects of college
lifje if they did not attend some of these
events and presentations before the end
of the summer session.
The only quirk in the summer series
occurred Wednesday night. That eve evening,
ning, evening, three major eventsthe opening
night of the Florida Players, the sym symphony
phony symphony orchestra and the second eve evening
ning evening of the summer Religion-in-Life
Week festivities were all slated at the
same time.
jr

Suggestion for Homecoming

We've a suggestion for the 1957
Homecoming committee.
In the past, excellent speakers and
persons of nation-w ide prominence have
come to the campug during the weekend
festivities, but the student body at-large
has not had the benefit of hearing
these distinguished guests.
Last year the main speaker was Gen General
eral General James Van Fleet. This time the
Homecoming weekend will center
around Senator John Kennedy of Mas Massac
sac Massac n usetts.
It would be of great benefit if the
entire student body could hear from the
i rain speaker at some one time during
the weekend. As it is now. Senator Ken Kennedy
nedy Kennedy will only speak at the Blue Key
banquet Friday afternoon, which may
be attended by invitation only.
M e realize that Homecoming is a
Blue Key sponsored weekend, and

Letters to Editor Welcome
Letters of anj geneial nature are welcomed by the Summer Gator. We reserve
the right to shorten an\ material submitted, or to withhold letters, in keeping w ith
good taste. Letters may be addressed to the Editor. Summer Gator, and left at the
Florida l njon Information Desk. Unsigned letters will not be considered, but youi
may be withheld upon request.

the Summer Gator has campaigned
you did not even mention WHY you had
changed two and possibly more games
from the Florida Field to the Gator
Bowl.
We know why. Although, as you state,
it is cheaper to play football here in instead
stead instead of transporting team, equipment,
tickets and staff to Jax, you will sell
more tickets at adult prices because
few er students will bother to make the
trek to the Gator Bowl during the
Thanksgiving holidays.
You cannot dispute this fact. It has
been stated by nearly every football
columnist in almost all leading news newspapers
papers newspapers in the state during the past
week.
Therefore, Coach Woodruff, why not
accede to the wishes of the students;
This is your student body. This is the
group which you not only do, but want
to serve for years to come.
Forget the increased revenues which
you might gain. If it is cheaper to hold
the game here during the Thanksgiving
holiday, then do so. And if you can.
even schedule the game during some
other weekend.
* *
Remember, Coach, that the Florida
student body is proud to have you at
the helm. You are an excellent head
mentor, and there is no reason why your
w ork should not continue to merit praise
and pride on the part of the student
body.
There is no reason why this battle
over where to hold the big games of
1958 and 1959 should continue. But it
will, Coach Woodruff. The students will
not let up for they are not behind
you this time, and you know it.
. . This is a plea for football for the
students first, the alumni second, and
visitors thirfj/
You, Coach Woodruff, can make the
decision that will let the students'know
that you desire to schedule the 1958
and 1959 football games for the stu students
dents students first.

It probably would have been much
wdser if the organizations scheduling
these events had inquired as to what
else was planned for Wednesday eve evening.
ning. evening. The old saying that "one night
everything is planned, and some other
nights, nothing certainly seemed to
hold true Wednesday.
It would not have been unwise if one
or two of the groups had rescheduled
their events some other evening.
The only major production scheduled
for the remainder of this week is The
Inspector Calls. This major Florida
Players presentation delves into human
nature and reactions, in a spine-tingling
plot excellently executed by the Players.
Next week, The Gypsy Baron offers
musical entertainment by the highly highlyrated
rated highlyrated Choral Union.
All in all, the lectures, plays, musical
offerings, and the like ha\e been excel excellent.
lent. excellent. this sumrpermore will be w el elcome
come elcome m the future.

therefore they should have first pre preference,
ference, preference, but the students and staff w ho
are not Blue Key members would prob probably
ably probably appreciate the chance to hear from
Senator Kennedy.
Perhaps he.:Cjould speak between the
pre-Crow 1 and main Growl show s, or
sometime Friday afternoon.
As we saifj, this is .just a suggestion.
We realize that the Homecoming week
end is short, and could very well be ex extended
tended extended to three or four days instead of
a day and a hklf. New events and pro programs
grams programs crowd # into the already tight
schedule every year.
But hearing from a figure of promi prominence
nence prominence such as Senator Kennedy, Gener General
al General Van Fleet, or whoever might be the
main speaker during the weekend,
would certainly be welcomed by the
Student Body.
It would he an innovation for Home Homecoming
coming Homecoming 1957.

hM C 4
1 -c' m#-?"-
Mn\ijJ wiC D
OpI? o JJ
'komakan group on umpui ..."
"I understood he r* port of o
LETTERS TO THE EDITOR
Administration Praised
For Auto Restrictions

EtfVor:
Considerable spare in the AI
ligator has recently been de devoted
voted devoted to a discussion on the
university parking regulations
May I voice the opinion of
what I imagine to be the mi
nonty and sav how excellent I
consider these regulations to be.
so much have they improved the
campus both in safety and in
appearance. If any further ini
provement could be made It
would be to prohibit the cars of
all undergraduates i' efi 'ding
' within one mile of the campus.
I do not believe that it is an
undue hardship for any able
bodied man to walk or cycle this
distance each day.
It is appropriate that those
among us who are distinguished

Students Need Autos
To Attend Jax Games

Editor: ,It seems to me that
that party or parties response
hie for the well known "hang "hanging
ing "hanging incident last week had
something in mind really worth
noting: however. I have not
seen or heard it expressed as
yet. 1 believe that the univer university
sity university is defeating itself and its
goals on two interlocking
counts.
First, tiie university is con confronted
fronted confronted with a severe automo automobile
bile automobile pro lem. Too many cars
on and around campus together
with an alarming accident rate
has forced the authorities to
take away driving privileges
from freshmen and sophomores
in Alachua Count-
Second, the desire to advani e
the athletic department finan
daily and promote better al alumni

Summer Session Enjoyable,
Says Visiting Teacher at UF

Kill tor: I am one of the many
teachers that come to the cam
jms in the summer I would like
to express mV appreciation f tlie in in v considerations offered
to me Am h mother and a
housewife as wel! mm a teacher,
the University (fives me a won*
ili-rful vacation and an educa education
tion education
Mv children may go to P K
Yorige .School while I am in
clanx I have a two room apart apartment
ment apartment in Murphree with maid
servire 1 have no rooking or
dishvsstjmg to do' Who could

The Summer Gator
tin* SI MMKR (.Aloft i the nllxial ntudenf newspaper ot the Umvertitv of
Flood* niftl m published *vi v f relay morning except during holiday*, vacations
and examination period* The Si 'MMKR < ATOH .a entered a* second rlaa. matter
at i he t olled snne Cost office .1 (.ainesvllle Honda Offices are located 'n
si. Tarass sr*
Editor-in-Chief ..... David Levy
Managing Editor .... Don Alien
Business Mgr Jack Harris

GET EDUCATEP* IN COLLEGE
'Specialized' Students Should Branch Out

H\ <, KOll Former Alligator Editor
tttudenls if re m the prof*-*
sional schools i* engi neer,mg
pharmacy. et< ctcfa, are study studying
ing studying for their ro.spct ttvc spot la
llzed fields
Many of them will he com complete
plete complete specialists in their fields,
so much so, in fact, that then
experience and knowledge in
other unrelated fields may he
a complete id
Thev,'therefore, may acquire
the Geechie inlet, ect. This is
not uncommon among eriucat
ed persons Many students are
already -pretty good examples
of being Geecbies. which is what
I am nen it comes to srien- e
As in other places T have a
complete void in the science
field. But what befalls me should
not happen to others.
P Those in the science and en engineering
gineering engineering fields should strive
1 to branch out a bit before the'
leave the University, else the thef
f thef will never have an opportunity
to be introduced to something
unrelated to their field
They have a perfect opportum

Hl ademically or by seniority of
years or experience should en
joy special privilegea park parking
ing parking however,' is inon than
such a privilege, it in an oc occupational
cupational occupational necessity foi many
l acuity members and of Iftile use
niiless the parking site is con
venien'ly located. It is inevit inevitable
able inevitable that at some times of
day there will be a few vacant
parking places, not enough
. however, to allow everyone to
park when and where he pleases.
The Authorities have so far,
shown commendable resolution
in this matter: It is to be
hoped that they will not now
weaken and bow to the de demands
mands demands of the Student Body.
Cl. 11. Harrow

umni alumni relations has prompted
the athletic department to shift
the Miami game to Jackson Jacksonville.
ville. Jacksonville. As a result, the Univer University
sity University of Florida will play their
two most colorful "rivalry
games away from their home
stadium and the campus
*
U it too old fashioned to as
sume that one of the basic pur purposes
poses purposes of intercollegiate football
is to play a leading role in the
,overall education ?put forth bv
a great university? I think not'
Are we not defeating this pur purpose
pose purpose by playing one third or
more of our home games in
Jacksonville on one hand and
creating restrictions on the oth other
er other hand that exclude more than
one half of our student body
from convenient transportation
to these games 0
Ed 'iteOilej

hwk for anything more?
In the afternoon the craft
shop teacher my child many use
ful things and affords me plea pleasure.
sure. pleasure. 1 have concerts, lectures
and plays at hand I have met
so many wonderful people, too
Sur4 I work, but after a year
of overcrowded rooms and cop coping
ing coping with manv problems during
the year, studying is relaxation.
I feel that the taxes j pay have
been spent. Now if trie weather
would iust cooperaUf. it would
be perfect /
Dorothy Barker

tv to do just tins when they re register.,
gister., register., for fall courses
While many professional stu students
dents students take 12-15 hours of social
sciences electives, many more
might just take a,course or two
before'they graduate, in tne so soctal
ctal soctal sciences or what have you.
that would expose them to
something new
Medical and Law students,
who are seeking their second
undergraduate degrees, usually
broadened out in seeking then
first undergraduate degrees.
But with today's requirements
probably the College of Arts
and Seien< es and School o'
Journalism are the only areas
where students have a latitude
for choosing courses in mafly dis
ferent fields.
*
It is very easy to be a Gee
chie- but there are great num number
ber number of courses in government
history, psychology, speech and
the languages that can help
round out the person's intellect
If you are deathly afraid of
getting up before a group to
speak, sign up for a basic speech
course They teach you how not

Car Rules Need a New Interpretation

By STEPHEN SEsSI MS
Florida Kim Key President
I have heard so mjih com comment
ment comment about the university Traf
fie and Automobile Regulations
that I decided to look them up
and have a look for myseif.
Upon so doing. I found the fol following
lowing following which seem to me and
others to be unreasonable and
unfair to us students
.1 Gainesville residents, who
are freshmen and sophomores
and live within the border zone
. while attending the university,
cannot even drive the family
car except on family business
such as going to the store for
Mother.
This means that, althougn
rthey live
| with
| parents a 1
J urj.de r their
mpe'rvi mpe'rvitown
town mpe'rvitown to ipake a bank deposit
or taking their girl friend out
on a prearranged datp if it
should happen to. rain. Tins
seems to be unbelievably arbi arbitrary.
trary. arbitrary. Students who live with
their families and are under
their supervision should he al allowed
lowed allowed to drive the family car
whenever thev are allowed to
do so
2 Jobs will not be considered
as grounds for exceptions to
the rules prohibiting cars un under
der under any circumstances. This is
unduly strict No dotibt tic c
will be some instances where n
student, would seek a job just
to be able to keep his cm
however there will certaimy
oe numetous instances occur
ling where the use would be
legitimate
I know of jobs which students
have had which have paid far
more than campus employment
but required a car. Two exam exampiles
piles exampiles are Church Pastorates in
outlying communities and inves investigators
tigators investigators for insurance compan companies
ies companies Working when necessary to
stav in school is not inconsis inconsistent
tent inconsistent with educational purposes
and some provision should be

Don't Miss It, Cast of Thousands

By BII.E GRAYSON
There comes a time in the life
of every columnist w'hen he has*
run completely dry of anything
to say. So like all true colum columnists
nists columnists I shall this morning turn to
the "nam" calling" column. Its
actually a simple device where whereby
by whereby th& author runs the names of
all the people who have compli complimented
mented complimented his column. If guarantees
their continued readership and
makes him feel that he knows lots
of people.
So. if you re ready, here we
ST>
I would like to dedicate this
week s column
Oto . every everybody
body everybody that went
to Daytona
this last week weeken
en weeken d . to
Mtirty Roth-
Georgia Holm-
GRAYSON es. the sweet sweetest
est sweetest girl on campus...
to Big Ju 1 i e and. Ann ,
to Jack Wallace who drinks .
to Peter Clifford Jones . and
to the Phantom.
To Dave Levy the hero of the
Summer Gator . to I^esue
Herpin. Alabama s gift to the Uni
versitv of Florida ... to Jea Jeanette
nette Jeanette Adams who just can t stav
away from school

To Nancy Wwnor, vivacious
Tn-Delt from Daytona Beach
fto the students that hung the
effigies in front of the Florida
Cnion . to Buddy Davis Jour Journalism
nalism Journalism s answer to Wild Bill Carl Carlj
j Carlj ton.
To all the crowd at the Wagon

to be afraid. Besides, even if
you are a four-pointer and plan
to design the rocket to the
moon before anyone else, you'd
have a heck of a time explain explaining
ing explaining your program to the Armed
Forces Sub-Committee as you
seek funds.
If you like to cry about po politics
litics politics and are one of those with
a negative opinion about govern government
ment government operations, take a basic
political science course, which
might help explain why bills
get pigeon-holed and why your
favorite state or Federal agency
lost its funds.
And if you are to drill
for oil in Venezuela, it wouldn't
hurt to take a little Spanish
course.
And if you really want to
clinch the argument about the
Civil War, sign up for that
course *or a host of others in
he history department. You
would he quite surprised at bits
of information you would find
that would be a table topic for
your kuls someday, that is. the
days befoie the kids can talk
about catalysts and the quantum
theory.
%

i
made to allcu a student to be
heard and to be given a chance
to show this need and thus gam
permission
3. Freshmen and sophomores
not only cannot have cars, they
cannot drive the car of another. ;
in Alachua County No doubt
this was imposed to prevent the
numerous circumstances where
the rule was circumvented this
last year by having an upper upperclassman
classman upperclassman register a car for the
freshman
It would seem far better io
require every car registered to
show title e-ither in himself or
,n h-s immediate family if such
person were not a student pro prohibited
hibited prohibited from having a cat .Ev .Everyone
eryone .Everyone has his certificate of
title could present it and trie
procedure would not he burden burdensome
some burdensome
This would pre-vent freshmen
and sophomores from running
off each week-end and galivant galivanttng
tng galivanttng around but still would allow
the students to use others cars
if someone was willing to loan
theirs It would be henefr.il
especially when special evens
come up or unanticipated need
arises
More than these disagree disagreements
ments disagreements with the rules as set up,
I riifler with the policy consid considerations
erations considerations which stand behind
them You read the rules as
published. They begin by say
ing
"The-increased use of motor
vehicles and the continuing in increase
crease increase in demand for adequate
parking facilities on the cam-
pus have caused us to develop
policies and regulations that
would reserve the use of motor
vehicles to those who have real
need, for them
The rules which follow and
prohibit the. use of student cars
to under classmen play no part
in achieving this purpose What
campus traffic concern is fresh freshmen
men freshmen and sophomores i especia Jy
if G vilie residents! driving
their cars off the campus' The Theanswer
answer Theanswer is absolutely none. The
. cars arji banned because of an
educational purpose.
* *
It is felt students have abused
their automobiles by driving to
Daytona. Beach on week-ends
and living it up in general. Yet
banning cars does not get at
the problem: It eliminates one

Wheel to Eleanor Winder who
likes to watch the sun come tip
. ... to Donna Hakanen and her
fnend . to that charming
grey-haired lady in the library re reeord
eord reeord room ... to the mysterious
follower.
To Ruthless Ruth Lewis the
"other woman" of the DDD
House ... to Happy Harry Ma Mahon.
hon. Mahon. who'll probably be smiling
at his own funeral ... to Wayne
Jones and assorted Sigma Nu s.
To Tom Biggs, the big man be
hind the big Gator Growl . to
Colson Mills who matches on
bowling machines . to Jayne
Mansfield . to "Mom" . .to
Marv Jane McPherson, drunk
with power.
To Becky Gree.r who 1* now
he,| ng Nehru wiih the Commu Communist
nist Communist problem ... to the woman at
the librarv who says thank you
as you leave.
* *
To our Student Government
leaders who will lead us up and

PHYLLIS EDGE
The Show must continue...

By PHYIJiK JCIXiE
ON WITH THE SHOW" is
am age-old theater motto that
has bolstered actors down
through the years, and is bol bolstering
stering bolstering them even today right
here on this campus, Members
of the Florida Players and the
Music Department both know
full well the meaning of this
motto, since both groups have
had near catastrophes (theatre
wise) to over-come as show time
approaches
Charlie tggs the leading
man in the musicale, The
Gypsy Baron. suddenly became
ill last week.
The dismay-
XfljjPSf e d ra s t
member*
fateful news
#;>-! that h e
r would m
Wr the Infirm InfirmtSw
tSw InfirmtSw ary inde indef
f indef 1 n i te ly!
Phyllis F.dge What, pray
tell. i a a
show without a leading man
A pretty sorry thing, everyone
agreed.
In order to keep the leading
lady from doing a rather one onesided
sided onesided monologue of a part,
someone had to be found to be
the new Gvp s y Baron. Presto'
Rav Markett stepped into the
picture, put a nfrchief around
J his head, opened his mouth and
sang, and took over as the new
Baron He is doing a fine job
wth the part, and the cast is
pulling together well. So the
show will go on. as scheduled
next Thursday and Friday even evenings
ings evenings in the University Auditor Auditorium.
ium. Auditorium.
* *
P. K. Yonge Auditorium !*>
housing the Florida Players this
week-end. and they are not go going
ing going on without their own diffi difficulties!
culties! difficulties! Last Monday night,
Barbara Dell, who is Assistant
Director of the show, besides

s> mptom only. We sail itav*
telev sion sets in the dorms,
a'hietic equipment in the Gym,
card games to play ui and
beet halls to drink in The stu student
dent student who isn't going to study
doesn t whether on wheels r -r
no By banning our cars vou
merely deprive the ones who Use
hem wisely of me cotivemen e
an I pleasure it can afford when
rightly used. v
1 jmghr-agree that with fresh freshmen
men freshmen tms is a good thing, hut
not with the sophomore who
has shown he can do the work
and maintain his scholastic
- standing If scholastic achieve achievement
ment achievement is sought why not all-w
the Freshman to have a car
inot to use on campus 1 if n
has made a 2.5 or 3 0 his first
sepiesttr and let him keep he
- car as long as he does that
wed i-;, .semc.stet Also. 1 ass.
what about the person who has
been in tile service 01 worked
for several years and is 21
years old but still a freshman
or sophomore. It seems as if
a' 2! years, one 1* old enoiu 1
to assume the responsibility of
a car.
I guess, all in all. what 1 'c 'csent
sent 'csent tile most is anyone telling
me whether 1 can have a car
or not I have always felt that
individual responsibility was, a
cornerstone of -our University,
Make us study by increasing
the depth and difficulty of our
courses, help us study bv mak making
ing making them more interesting; out
do m-t trv to 'force us to study
because there is nothin,, else to
do. You will find the student
,is more adept to finding other
wavs to "goof-off than any
other group on earth
* *
In all fairness, the tilmi'us tilmi'ustration
tration tilmi'ustration has been working to el eliminate
iminate eliminate the hardships which
1 ipse rules impose- They have
returned further responsibility
to the student Traffic Court, and
they have made exceptions to
these rules which are a help.
As it now stands all married
students, everyone living out outside
side outside the Border Zone all hand handicapped
icapped handicapped persons may have a car.
However this, still leaves about
l-8 to 1-2 of the student body
wholly deprtved. 1 feel that the
University needs not only to
make adjustments hut to re reappraise
appraise reappraise the philosophy which
went into the preparation of the
regulations.

up the roads ok glory ... to ths
cast of Quo Vadi* ... to Phyl Phyllis
lis Phyllis Edge . to J. Wayne.
To Harold. Mack. Flora, lunnse,
Charlie, Mvra. Harlow, Rita, Flo,
Harriet. Sid. Mannie, Babe, Moe,
Charlton. Xavier, Pimples, Lotus,
Mary. Joe, the KkJ, Sam, Victor,
Jim, Conrad. Johnny. Myrtle, Con.
me, Dudley. Omnivore, Ruby, the
Twins Myron, Stanly. Roe* Jose,
Lena, Jack. Chi-Chi, Naomi,
Frieda, Ruth. Esther Merlene,
Clara, Peaches, Walter. Fidel.
Inez Modene, Lulu, and to all
die poor people who waded through
-this mess only to find their
names werent here.
If you would like to aee your
name in print simply drop a penny
post card to "Names, Summer
Gator Florida Union ." Next week
we will have the complete files
from the Registrar available. Cast
of thousands. Don't miw rt If you
can
(Editors note: Dammit, this n> If,
your're fired Grayson )

doing the roie of the maud, ac accidentally
cidentally accidentally fail off of Uie slag#
ituo the orchestra pit l Now thia
in itself is dramatic, but it is
not the kind of dramatic hit
that helps puil a show toget together
her together two nights before the first
performance
Luckily,. Sfarbara was not
hurt critically. However she waa
walking * around on crutches
Tuesday and Wednesday. But ah*
will discard her crutr hes when
she walks on stage, and the show
will go on. Jts a good thing
that Barbara has plenty of for fortitude,
titude, fortitude, for not only is she doing
the one role, hut also under understudying
studying understudying all the other women's
parts in the play.
This incident Drwigs to mind
a similar upset that look place
. the afternoon before the first
performance of The Little
Foxes' here two years ago.
Ron Dobrin, who was playing
the butler in the show, oalled the
director. Clifford Ashby, to tell
him that he had just broken
his arm. It was in a cast from
ms wrist to his elbow! This
news of course, sent Mr. Ash Ashby
by Ashby into a slight tijary. Bwt Ron
assured him that h could go
or,, so the make-up crew paint painted
ed painted the cast a flesh color, and
the audience sever knew the dif difference.
ference. difference.
*
There was an addition*! pro problem
blem problem that had to be overcome,
though. In the second act, Ron
i had to carry the dying Horae#
up a full flight of stairs in di direct
rect direct view of the audience. How
he ever accomplished this, the
other cast members could never
figure out. They ah held their
breathe til that scene waa over,
but Ron always pulled through!
This all goes to show that
where there is a will, there is
away. And some wav or an another
other another actors and directors us usually
ually usually find it. When thev say
ON WITH THE SHOW they
really mean it.



serving
4,000 students
at university
of florida

Number 6

Stetson Head Here
For Commencement

RUNS TONIGHT, TOMORROW i 1
Players Electrifying'

B> Z\< H SMITH
Wednesday night the Florida
Players opened their lour night
summer offei ng "An Inspector
Calls" in P. K. Yonge Audi Auditorium,
torium, Auditorium, Curtain time tonight and
tomorrow is 8 ocloc k.
The evening proved to be charg charged
ed charged with electricity as a supposed supposedly
ly supposedly respectable upper class family
is informed ot the death of a
girl none of them claim to know.
Each member in one way or
the other has contributed to the
suicide of a supposedly unim unimportant
portant unimportant girl.
Show stealer was certainly, Son Sonja
ja Sonja Coker who obviously has a
bright theatrical future ahead of
her. Sonja played her part to the
hilt. As the daughter oi the fami family
ly family she changes from a rather
cold indifferent young lady into a
compassionate and understand understanding
ing understanding woman who realizes that no
one lives in a shell but all man mankind
kind mankind are in some ways responsi responsible
ble responsible for each other. .Miss Coker
handled a hard role m a profes professional
sional professional manner.
*
Snick Ogden. \ etc ran Florida
Player, brought dignity to his dif difficult
ficult difficult role of the inspe. tor. T.u <-
ling a. role of Godlike qualities
can be very hard, but Ogden
drove his part home and succeed succeeded.
ed. succeeded.
The austere Mrs. Berling wa?
detcellently portrayed by Sally Ea Eaton
ton Eaton who never let up for one
minute from her smug complacen complacency.
cy. complacency. Mrs. Belling was a woman
whose life patterns had been set,
and she was determined not to
'change them.
Father of the family was diar diaries
ies diaries E. Mounts-, He also was deter determined
mined determined to let nothing interfere with
his values of wealth and social
position. At times Mr. Mounts
seemed to be merely reciting but
that might have been necess necessary
ary necessary for his never changing con convictions.
victions. convictions.
Jack Smith is- Eric Bet ling, son
of the family, brought his role
to life in his big scene in the
last act. He played a man who
suddenly finds himself, even
though it had to be done the
hard way. His cynical and indif indifferent
ferent indifferent attitude at the first was
skillfully changed by the end of
the play.
* *
Gerald Croft, Sheila's fiance,
was handled by Gordon Johnson.
This rather stiff and formal role
came to life .but occasionally be became
came became rather routine.
The setting by Mac Statham
Student Injured
By Tree Limb
John B. Jones, a sophomore
working this summer for the
Alachua County road .department,
was seriously injured yesterday
morning when a tree limb he was
sawing knocked over his ladder
Sheriff s deputies who were near
radiped for an ambulance, and 1
Jones was taken to Alachua Gen 1
eral Hospital. Thursday afternoon
he was reported to be in "serious
condition with head injuries and a
possible skull fracture.
Jones, whose hometown is m
Oviedo, lives with his wife at I3 NVV 4th St., Gainesville. He attend attended
ed attended the University last semester on
a basketball scholarship.

Homecoming Leader? Get Together to Discuss Plans
The chain ot command is outlined hv the Big Three Mho will be responsible for the 1957 Home Homecoming.
coming. Homecoming. Reviewing Gator Growl plans are Charlie <. ray. Orlando, General Chairman of Humecome Humecomecoming,
coming, Humecomecoming, Stc\e Sessurns President of Florida Blue Key. and Tom Biggs. Chairman of Gator Growl.
Morula Bint* Key annually sponsors Homecoming and Gator'Growl. This is the twenty-fifth presen presentation
tation presentation ol Gator Grout, which has gi-mn from a pep rally to Ihe vvxirjjl's largest free' outdoor student
production, lasting u,rec and a half hours and playing In-fore 45.000 'isitors.
t ¥

Wo

[proved very effective in bringing
! out the feeling of the drama. Li Li*
* Li* miting the setting to simple shapes
, made the action of the drama,
more obvious.
1 : Much credit goes to Dr. La-land
[Zimmerman, director of the-show, j
fie never let* the show' lag. Once 5
| the action, started it kept its' sus- j
' pense-buildmg pace until the final
i curtain. j
Myra Mende's costumes reflect*
, ed the 0)10 period in an attractive
manner,
Francis Nash and Virginia Bikes
handled props while .Miss Sikes
supervised make-up.
Stage Manager is Doug Fields.
Jim Phipps supervises lighting.
The show is free to students up up,on
,on up,on presentation of their sum sum
sum filer I D. ehrds. The show will
run nightly until Saturday night.
Action, mystery, and excitement
all contribute to make this show
an outstanding event of summer
school.
! I
Upperclassmen
Register Late
Next Semester
i
By JUDY BATES
summer (.slur Staff Writer
A major change in proceedings
for Orientation Week has been 1
f announced by Harry Mahon, as assistant,
sistant, assistant, student director.
Mahoi\ said that under the hew
regulations only freshmen, and
transfer students will register
during j the beginning of orienta orientation
tion orientation w[eek. Sophomores, juniors.
| seniors and graduate* students will,
register the last few days, and
tlierel'ore will not have to return
to he campus more than a few
days before classes.
All non-freshmen will register
for fall Wednesday or Thursday;
of orientation week. September
15-20.
A complete schedule of the pro program
gram program is being drawn up. accord according
ing according to Mahon. He said that the
change was going into effect
: (with the approval of the Uni Unij
j Unij versify Administration) to better
i coordinate Orientation Week pro-
J ceedings.
i Os approximately 325 appli applicants
cants applicants for group leaders, only half
will be accepted, Mahon said.
Group leaders are assigned to
groups of about 20-25 freshmen.
They will be chosen on ttie basts
so interviews held during second
semester last year, and a mini minij
j minij mum 2 0 overall.
"The orientation piogram.
.which lasts only one week, takes
'about two months to coordinate."
said Mahon, Over 3.000 freshmen
and transfer students ate e\pe* t ti-d
i-d ti-d to er roll m the fall.
Over. 1 director of OHeinscion
is Assistant Dean of Men A. W
Boldt. Dean Boldt is current] on
vacation. Student director of or
imitation is Dave Straw n.

500 Students
Seek Degrees
Five hundred thirty five
candidates are slated to
graduate in summer com commencement
mencement commencement exercises Aug August
ust August 10,
Applications for degrees
include 281 Bachelor de degrees,
grees, degrees, 220 masters degrees,
5 specialist in education de degrees
grees degrees and 19 doctor of phi philosophy
losophy philosophy degrees.
1 The exercises are scheduled for
the Florida Gymnasium at 8 p.m.
with Pies J. Wayne Reitz pre
siding.
The usual Baccalaureate serv services
ices services will not be held this year.
Announced as the main speak speaker
er speaker at the ceremonies is Dr. J.
Ollie Edmonds, president of Stet Stetson
son Stetson University.
Dr. Edmonds was named presi president
dent president of Stetson University in De-
Land in 1948 following four years
private practice ag an attorney in
Jacksonville.
He had previously served as
judge in Duval County from 1931-
14.
In 1944 he was a candidate for
th e U. S. Senate and wi 1952 re received
ceived received a Freedom Foundation
! Award.
He is a member of the Associa Association
tion Association of American Colleges and a
director of the National Education
; Association.
Colleges and Schools awarding
degrees this summer ar e as fol follows:
lows: follows: Physical Education and
Health; Architecture and Fine
Arts; Business Administration;
Pharmacy; Law; Education; En Engineering;
gineering; Engineering; Agriculture: Journal Journalism
ism Journalism and Communications; Arts
and Sciences; the Graduate School
and various Professional Engi Engineering
neering Engineering degrees.
Student Court
Collects S2BB
Over four hundred dollars
have been collected for Uni University
versity University traffic violations so far
this summer, according to Joe
Ripley, chief justice of the traf traffic
fic traffic court. Os the $426 collected,
SI3B has been refunded due to
suspended sentences.
For the first time this sum summer.
mer. summer. tlie court is handling ail
the moving violations on
campus, instead of just the
parkmg offenses.
Moving violations, consisting
of such things as speeding,
running stop signs and the like,
were recently handed over by
the Board of Control, to the jur jurisdiction
isdiction jurisdiction of the student court.
Ripley commented that h e was
thankful for the "cooperation"
of the campus police this sum summer
mer summer in the work of the student
court.
Members of the court are Ran Randy
dy Randy Norton. Ray Anderson. Jack
Dval, Frank Pagnini, Beverly
Kessler and Hugh MacArthur.
Senior Invitations
On Sale Monday
Senior invitations will be on i
sale next Monday. Tuesday, and
Wednesday at .the Student Ser Service
vice Service Center from l .no until
3 :00 pm. Those students who
cannot pick up their invitations
at these hours will be able to I
get them from Bettv Haines in
the Student Government office
on the third floor of the Florida
Union.

University of Florida, Gainesville

I jPjl- .4 A- ",
Durlene is All Smiles... She Won
The Skimmer 1 rolics Queen and her court are shown all smiles at tit* *ir presentation during
the dance Saturday night. From left to right are Hugh Ann Cason. Ijtrgn; harren Eaclaiggati,
Haines City; Queen Durlene Saitey Harbor; Carolyn Bell, Bradenton; and Ruth I/ewis.
Winter Park. Bill Trickel me chairman of the contest.

.f. i
ROTHSTEIN 'RESIGNATION'
'Politics' Slammed
After SG Action
Executive Council action was light Monday mght except for an
announced "resignation" of the Secretary of Finance effective im
1 mediately.

Walt Mattson, 'summer student
i bodv president, announced that
[ \
due to "conflict of interest" and
ia "lack of time," Marty Rothstein,
.the Secretary of Finance In the
: presidents cabinet, was resigning
from his post.
The Secretary of Finance is
I the major cabinet post during the
J summer. The secretary works in
; close coordination with the seo-
J retary-treasurer of the student
.! body for the summer session.
Appointed lo fill Rothsteins
post for the remainder of summer
school is James Ade, a commit committee
tee committee chairman of Homecoming, a
graduate student with accounting
; background.
Appointed to summer Honor
Court posts were John Philpot.
Fay Sparring, Calvin Collins and
John Phillips. These are the four
Honor Court positions which the
Dean of Men. lister L. Hale, w
permitted to recommend for ap appointment.
pointment. appointment.
Bruce Bechard was named by
Mattson to fill the remaining op-
ening on the summer Executive
' Council.
i
Rothstein released a statement
to the Summer Gator in which
he outlined the events leading up
! to his so-called "resignation."
The statement reads ;:On Mon Monday,the
day,the Monday,the 22 of July at about 7:30
p.m., the time called for the
regular weekly meeting of the
Executive Council. I was called
out of the record listening room
of the Florida Union by Presi Presi-1
-1 Presi-1 dent Mattson and Mary Jane Mc-
Pherson (Secretary Treasurer).
"Mr. Mattson informed me that
I was to be replaced as Secretary
of Finance" according to Roth Rothstein.
stein. Rothstein.
*
Miss MePhereon stated that
in the two weeks since my ap approval
proval approval by the Executive Council
I had appeared in the secretary
j treasurer's office "only" four
; times. She was then reminded
| that w.e i myself, and Mary Jane
McPherson i had agreed that I

HUNDREDS OF STUDENTS AT WORK
j Homecoming Plans Move Into High Gear

By JOHN TGTTV
Gator Sipct-ial Features Editor
Grads are Guests at a Gator Gatorfest.
fest. Gatorfest. This Homecoming slogan
sums up the plans for the gala
all-student weekend as Chairman
Charlie Gray and hundreds of
students move into high gear to
provide the grads with a week weekend
end weekend they'll never forget.
Homecoming this year has been
set for October 18 and 19, when
the Florida eleven plays host in
a football game M-ith Mississippi
State:
The weekend will officially be begin
gin begin w'Ken the parade swings down
University Avenue at about l :45
Friday afternoon. This year's par parade.
ade. parade. complete with floats and
marching bands, will have the
distinction of being the first to
follow the route on the newly newlypaved
paved newlypaved University Avenue.
Parade Chairman Norwood
Gav expects no difficulty in the
parade route, since Gainesville en engineers
gineers engineers expect the road to be
fully paved before the gigantic
Homecoming weekend.
Later in the afternoon the alum alumni
ni alumni will have an opportunity to
view the changes around '-he cam campus
pus campus by going on the guided tours

was to keep office hours on Tues Tuesdays,
days, Tuesdays, Wednesdays and Thurs Thursdays.
days. Thursdays.
"Had my work been inadequate
Miss McPherson should certainly
have mentioned this to me; as it
was, my first valid indication was
from Mr. Mattson, no more than
ten minutes before the Exec Coun Council
cil Council approved my successor.
I feel that there is a matter
of principle involved which is
more important than either my myself.
self. myself. Miss McPherson or our re respective
spective respective offices.
Rothstein was dissatisfied with
the events Monday and said he
j blamed the series of events on
. Mary Jane McPherson.
'Gypsy Baron'
Cast Changes
Cast changes have been' made
|for the "The Gypsy Baron", sum summer
mer summer presentation of the choral
union slated for next week Au August
gust August 1 and 1 in the University Au Auditorium,
ditorium, Auditorium,
The leading role ot Barinkay
will now be played by Ray Mar Market!.
ket!. Market!. Mishka will be sung bv
Blair Jarrett.
'Other leading roles in the fam famous
ous famous Johann Strauss operetta in inj
j inj elude Ann Henderson as Saffi,
Joan Burdick as Czipra, and
i Carol Burdick as Mirabeila.
Director of the show 1 ; i 6 Clem
Boatright. The large cast will be
accompanied by a 20 piece or or|
| or| chestra.
The summer Choral Union has
successfully produced many out outstanding
standing outstanding sh vs in past summers
including "Show Boat "Kiss Me
Kate. and "Der Fleidermaus. j
The show will be free to students
upon presentation of their sum summer
mer summer ID card?
Curtain time is 8 15.

which will leave from the Cen Cenjlury
jlury Cenjlury Tower beginning at 4 o'clock.
The old campus has changed much
i in recent years, and the grads
1 1 may see what ten years of eo eoi
i eoi education hath wrought."
Ej* *
>' Beginning at the same time
- Friday afternoon will be the an anj
j anj nual Florida Blue Key Smoker
i which brings together the cam cami
i cami pus leaders of past years and
i those of the present. The event,
i to be held in the Florida Gym.
will be a warm-up for the ban ban
- ban quet slated at 5 oclock.
i Main speaker for the evening
i will be U. S. Senator John S.
(Jack) Kennedy of Massachu-
I setts. Both events are attended
; ; by invitation only.
> Once again this year for the
- ladies will be the Trianon Ladies
i Buffet at the Student Service Cen Cen!
! Cen! : ter. The event, beginning at 5:00
> j is by invitation only.
-! Climax to the first day of Home Home-coming
-coming Home-coming is the annual Gator Growl
: getting under way at Florida
Field at 8:30 p.m. {Pre-Growl will
start earlier in the evening around
) 6:30.
.I* *
) TWe years ftrow lis wider Ihe

Name of W
Again Rejected
By State Board
The state Board of Control
meets again in August a.nd indiea indiea-1
-1 indiea-1 lions are that the name for the
new state institution at Temple
Terrace will not be resolved be before
fore before then.
The joint committee, consisting
of members of the Cabinet Board
of Education and the Board of
Control, Tuesday rejected the
name "University of Southern
Florida which has twice been
suggested as the title for the
school.
The Board of Control initially
suggested the name "USE" at its
June meeting, but the Cabinet
Board of Education, consisting of.
; the Governor and cabinet officials,
immediately turned thumbs
down.
On such matters, all decisions
of the Board of Control must be
, approved by the Board of Educa Educa,
, Educa, tion.
Dr John S. Allen, University of;
Florida vice-president. who as as|
| as| sumes the post of president of the
; new institution next Thursday,,
j favors the USF title as the "best,
name submitted for the new in institution.
stitution. institution.
The joint Cabinet-Board of Con Conitrol
itrol Conitrol committee was set up to
"better coordinate" decisions be between
tween between the two groups. Collins said
Tuesday that "The press has given
the impression there is a raging
i controversy between the Board of
; Control and the Board of Educa Education
tion Education over this problem, but there is
none.
"We are all working with good;
will in trying to find the name
for an institution on which there
is no special hurry.
Funds for beginning construe-:
! tion for buildings on the-new cam-j
pus have been released but it will
probably be the fall of 1960 be before
fore before its doors swing open to stu-*
dents.
* *
It is expected that the Board of
j Control will make further at-
! tempts at finding a suitable name j
i at its August meeting, if the joint j
committee has not come up
with a suitable name before j
then.
The joint group consists of State [
School Supt. fjQjomas D. Bailey,
Secretary of State R. A. Gray,
(t onlinuod on Pane THREE)

direction of Tom Biggs and will I
be especially significant since it
is the Silver Anniversary of
Growl the 25'th show in the
University of Florida's history.
Working unden Biggs to put on
a big 25th year Growl are. James
Ade, administrative co-ordinator; I
Bill G-ayson, heading bands and
fireworks committee; Dick Burk,
skits chairman; and Bob Pater- j
no. pre-growl chairman. Gator
Growl will once again feature
skits, entertainment, and fire fireworks.
works. fireworks. but will be a bigger show
than ever before, according to
Biggs.
Pre-growl features the dozens
of marching bands which have
been invited from all over the
state These are the top bands
from Florida high schools and col coli
i coli leges.
Opening up Saturday events will
) be activities in the Law School
j as the Law fraternities hold break
i fast banquets. This event for bar barristers
risters barristers only will begin at 8:0T
. a.m.
* *
At 8:30 hi fnmt of the Univer University
sity University Auditorium the Alumni Cof Coffee
fee Coffee Hour will begin with music'
1 fumtehed by the Ga4or Band
I

Boldt to Head
Traffic Committee
Assistant Dean of Men A. YV. Boldt has been named
chairman of the University Committee on Traffic and
Parking.

j Boldt succeeds University of
Florida Vice-President .lohn S. Al Allen
len Allen as chairman of the 5-member
faculty committee.
Boldt's appointment was an announced
nounced announced this week by University
President J. Wayne Reitz, in con conjunction
junction conjunction with nominations to all
of the university administration s
34 standing and 13 special com committees.
mittees. committees.
As chairman. Boldt will be in
I charge Os coordination and deci decisions
sions decisions on parking regulations as-j
feeling the students uid staff. Thej
Summer Gator was unable to de determine
termine determine yesterday whether Dean,
Boldt's appointment was a per-;
manent addition to his responsible
lities as assistant dean of men, or
I whether the duties of chairman
, would revert back k) the vice-i
president of the university, when!
; a new one is appointed.
Allen has been named presi president
dent president of the new four-year state in insiituuon.
siituuon. insiituuon. at Temple Terrace, near
Tampa, and he assumes his new
' position next Friday.
Allen and his committee, with
Board of Control approval, has
. handed down the regulations to
cope with the increased traffic
congestion of campus. Included in
the new rules is a ban on fresh freshmen

UF Committees Named;
Pubs Board Unchanged

University President J. Wavne
Reitz this week announced his
yearly list of faculty, appoint appointtees
tees appointtees to the major committees of
the unixersity.
Among the appointments Were
new nominations of several pro professors
fessors professors to joint student-faculty
committees within the university.
Dr. Eleanor Bode Browne, whose
! term expired in June as a mem mem]
] mem] her of the Board of Student Pub Publications,
lications, Publications, was reappointed for an another
other another four-year term. Dr. Browne
is a professor in the school of
i education.
The Board of Student Publica Publica'
' Publica' tions, which has general fiscal
1 supervision of tee-supported pub publications,
lications, publications, is composed of three
students, three faculty members,
and a faculty chairman who does.
1 not vote. The Board, along with
the president of the student bodvj
and Chancellor of the Honor Court
selects the chiefs of all fee-sup fee-supported
ported fee-supported publications.
Dr. Lester L. Hale, dean of
men, w r ho assumed his new' post
after a year's leave of absence,
was named to the Student-Faculty
Advisory Committee. The Com-1
i mittee, composed of faculty and
student leaders, Is chairmaned by
i President Reitz.
The Advisory Committee meets
| regularly to discuss items of in-;
i between the Administra Administra!
! Administra! tion and the student body,
i |
All appointments by President
Reitz are effective July 11, 1957.
Most of the appointees to the 34
standing committees and 13 spec-,
i iai committees of the university:
are tor four-year terms.
* *
Colonel Harold Bachman.
rector of Florida bands, is chan- 1

Once again guided tours will
leave from the Century Tower im immediately
mediately immediately following the coffee
hour.
At 9:00 will begin a new fea feature
ture feature of this year's Homecoming.
An Alligator Editors For Forum
um Forum entitled; Fifty Years "A
College Newspaper in Retros Retrospect"'
pect"' Retrospect"' will be held in the Univer University
sity University Auditorium. All past editors
will be invited to attend.
!
A yearly get-together of past
Alligator editors may or may not
become a permanent part of
Homecoming festivities. It is be being
ing being held, this year to oommem oommemj
j oommemj orate the 50th anniversary of the
Florida Alligator.
Swdmcapades will he held again
this year with the first show at
4:30 p.m. Friday afternoon. On
: Saturday morning there will be
two shows at 9:30 and 10:30.
These will be held as usual at
I the University Pool.
At 10:00 Saturday morning the
various colleges will hold their
j coffee hours again this year. The
| event was tried for the first time
! iast year and i* a chance for
grads to visit with old profs who
sre aili around.

the nation's
largest weekly
summer school
college newspaper

Friday, July 26, 1957

men freshmen and sophomore cars, and a
ban on freshmen and sophomores
driving ears in Alachua' County.
Dean Boldt is on vacation ami
will npt return for at least a week.
There is no indication whether the
committee plans to review or add
to any of the present traffic and
parking regulations on campus.
President's Reitz' office said no
information is available An whe whether
ther whether Reitz plans to revert the
chairmanship of the committee
back to the vice-president of the
university, when a new one is ap appointed.
pointed. appointed.
* *
Keitz, currently on vacation in
Estes Park, Colorado, will not b
available for comment before re re:
: re: turning to the university next
w eek.
Boldt has served as one of the
two assistant deans of men in< a
coming to the university in 1948.
Other members of the Commit Committee
tee Committee on Traffic and Parking in include:
clude: include: John Hawkins, professor
of chemistry; E. B. gait, profes professor
sor professor of physical education; A. J.
Bracken, of the non-academic
staff, and Audie I. Schuler, chief
, of the campus police.

man of the Faculty Disciplins
1 Committee. Members are D. E.
Baughan, N. E Bingham, V. A.
Hynes, N. Leavitt. W. D. Mac Macdonald,
donald, Macdonald, Ralph Rhudy, A S. Ron Ron|
| Ron| aldson and D. E. South. The
j committee hears all cases of
serious student misconduct.
Other committees on which stu students
dents students are members are Intercol*
legiate Athletics Committee,
Board of Managers of the Flor Florida
ida Florida Union, Student Organizations
and Social Activities, Student Ori Orientation
entation Orientation and Relations and Com Comi
i Comi mittee on Traffic and Parking.
The other committees are com composed
posed composed solely of faculty represen representatives,
tatives, representatives, most of whom serve for
staggered terms.
FSU Bans Cars
For Sophomores
Florida S ate University has
announced that the freshmen
automobile ban launched last
year was being extended to so sophomores
phomores sophomores this fall.
The ban at both the University
of Florida and F. S. U,, was
voted recently by the board of
control.
Dr. A. B. Martin, acting F.
S-U. president, said that exten extension
sion extension of the automobile ban is
part of a national trend. Col*
| leges and universities are enforc enforcing
ing enforcing the bans to help relieve
traffic and parking problems.
Exceptions to the ban are mar married
ried married students, udents 21 and
older, students living in Talla Tallahassee
hassee Tallahassee with their parents and
students who live further than
four blocks from the university
1 campus

Crowds will once again troop
over to the Law School lawn to
see the J*shn Marshall Bar as*
j sociation as they lampoon their
profession in the entertaining
skits. The skits will start at 10:15.
At 11:00 ail alumni will be wel wel;
; wel; at the Florida Gym for the
. UAlunrfii Legislator's Barbecue.
. This will be the last official even!
j before the Game.
*
At 2 p.m. will come the climax
of the weekend as the Florida
f Gators square off against the
i Mississippi State Maroons in the.r
second SEC encounter of the
' year.
Over forty thousand spectators
i will crowd into Florida Field to
t see the game and watch the half half-1
-1 half-1 time festivities featuring the Ga Ga;
; Ga; tor Band, the Homecoming
Queen, and the presentation of
t the Fergy Ferguson award. Thi*
is presented to the outstanding
; Florida athlete. of the preceding
r year. A band concert in the Gym
* will follow the Mississippi game.
> Ending the big weekend will
r' be the Homecoming Dance begin begin)!
)! begin)! ning in the Florida Gym at
o clock sponsored by be 7



Page 3

rrfdey. My 1957 |

Platter Parade
j
fDot Records Enter
Jazz with Album
'Brothers Candoli'
RACHTMAN
By PETE RACHTMAN
Gator Flatter Expert
Dot Records will enter the field of jazz this month
when they release their first album on the new' Jazz

Horizons Series."
The Brothers Candoli"
will be Dots first release
on their new jazz subsidi subsidiary.
ary. subsidiary. This new package will
feature the trumpets of Pete:
and Conte Candoli.
Dot plans the release of one j
jazz alburn a month, with their ;
August release titled "The
Swinging Scots."
*
Y>r\e record* have j*tnt re released
leased released a sensational new jazz
album by the Oscar Peterson
group. "The Oscar Peterson
Trio at the Stratford Shakespea Shakespearian
rian Shakespearian Festival' is a sparking new
album containing such tunes as
"Falling in Love with Love",
"How About You," "How High
the Moon" and many others.
"Downbeat magazine des describes
cribes describes this LP as having a "boil- j
ing, bubbling, swinging beat that j
the group specializes in"
Tiie Peterson Trio is general-
lv accepted as being one of the j
best groups in modern jazz a:- j
though they have had a hard j
time trying to prove it by some j
Os their recent albums. This al album
bum album is quite different from any [
of their past releases, and I ;
Prints, Paintings
For Sale in Union
A large collection of Japan- j
ese Lacquer paintings, brush |
paintings and wood block prints
are on sale in the Craft Shop
of the Florida Union. Prices J
range from .35 to $2.
Many of the wood block
prints are reproductions from
the original wood blocks pro produced
duced produced by some of the great i
masters over a hundred years I
ago.
The print sale is being spon- j
sored by the Fine Arts Com Committee
mittee Committee of the Union Board, and I
will continue until the end of
the Summer school session.
AA-CONOmONfO I
FLORIDA
Today & Saturday
THE
LONELY
MAN
Starring j
JACK
PALANCE
ANTHONY
* PERKINS
rnnyMT
SundayT uesday
SweeT
SmeL l f S^CceSS
Cf*OMd Sirv United Artiste
Starting Wednesday

Gainesville's \
jm / ^'-^Exclusive
I the most in DRY tllJttm j
319 N. W. 13th St.
ACROSS ST. FROM HUMPTY DUMPTY
WATCH FOR SPECIALS
i x *- ;
. i;
In our windows and the
Gainesville Sun each Sunday
SPECIAL GOOD FOR
MON.-TUES.I-WED.

heartily recommend H as an
addition to your jazz collection.
I *poke to Kick Hutto. WIAH,
! the other day, and we discuss discuss|
| discuss| ed some of the top tunes of in ini'
i' ini' day. Rick mentioned WDVH s
top 40 show which plays daily
| the most popular tunes around
the Gainesville area. The top
40 listing for this week features
Elvis Prrsl&vs recording of
i Teddy in the number one
spot.
This tiine is followed by Love
Letters 1 in the Sand, Pat Boone, i
holding down the number 2
position. Bye Bye Love, The
Everly Brothers: So Rare.
. Jimmy Dorsey; and Searchin j
I by the Coasters are in the
| three, four, and five spots, res resj
j resj pectively.
*
Tile I>a\e Hruheck Quartet
j has done it again' The New
i ost album, "Jazz Impressions
; of the V. S A is the ninth
best selling jazz album and
shows signs of climbing right
, to the top of the jazz listings
' This album which is in a
: sense a "new" group since Boh
Bates has been replaced by his
brother Norman on bass, and
Joe Morello on drums, is one |
of the finest Brubeck has :
made,
I
Paul Desmond, who has. mi
the past, literally held the Bru
beck group together does an
| exceptionally fine job in this a!- j
bum Brubeck also does his
I finest piano work and proves his
: versatility that he first display- j
ed or, his solo album of "Bru "Bru.
. "Bru. he ok play| Brubeck." All in
| ail, this is one of the finest pro pro:
: pro: gressive packages on the mar mar|
| mar| ket today.
WANTED-- |
100 Students
For 'Research'
A graduate student in Pay
j ehology Thomas G. Ke np, has
I sent out a plea for 100 student
! volunteer* for scientific re re;
; re; search for his PhD.
j The experiment is a maze j
i learning problem which usual!v j
' takes about 45 minutes to com- ;
plete. In doing this research ne :
| hopes to find out more about
i how people learn and how 4o I
t help them to learn more quick- i
; ly. j
His office is located in Bldg, j
E. Room 103 and will be avail-
j able every afternoon for p p---|
--| p---| pointments.
Only requirement ut that the
: applicant must be someone who
j has not previously taken a
; course in Experimental Paycho Paycho!
! Paycho! logry i
j
Students Set
Story Hour
Four students from the College
1 of Education will be guest story
tellers at the Gainesville Public
Library Helen Treadwell. Ann:
Rilev, .Peggy Watson, and Kay
Mason will conduct the story
hour this afternoon from 3 to 4.;
Their stories w r ill include "The.
Emperor's New Clothes." the!
classic story of a vain emperor:
and his court made ridiculous by}
an honest little boy: "Lintel," the
story of a boy and his harmonica
saving the day when a VIP routes
to towtn; and "Madeline and the
B-ad Hat," a story of a little'
[French girt and her mischief mischief!
! mischief! loving neighbor.

UF Bookbinder
Janw-s Arbec is shown mending a bswtk in his office on the
fourth floor the library. Arbec, who favors old fashioned hand
methods, is reatitching a book on his hand stitcher. Using an angu
lar pitch to his stitching takes longer hut lasts better than other
methods.

400% INCREASE IN FIVE YEARS
Student Loans Grow Larger

By ROGER LEWIS
Gator Staff Writer
Student oan funds are becom
:ing big business on the campus
.in recent years and almost ex ex;
; ex; ceed outright scholarships in aid aiding
ing aiding students through school.
Loan fund activity has increas increased
ed increased nearly 400 pet cent in the
|last five years according to L. B.
Gravely, university cashier. This
past year the equivalent of nearly j
half the students on the campus
took advantage of the funds with
veterans accounting for more:
than two thirds of the loans.
Each year there is a bigger de-
HC Chairmen
named by Gray |
By ROGER LEWIS
j Charlie Gray, general Home Homecoming
coming Homecoming chairman, announced the
appointments of eight committee
'chairmen this week.
| Dick Herrins will be in charge
of. Homecoming finance. Gray,
stated. Dick is a veteran of World
; War Jl and the Korean conflict,
i has served as the secretary secretarytreasure!
treasure! secretarytreasure! of the student body, and
. was defeated last spring in a bid
for president of the student body
j for 1957-58.
He is a member of Florida Blu6
iKey, honorary leadership frater frateri
i frateri nity
Larry Stagg was appointed to
j head the FBK annual smoker for
I the visiting alumni and VIPs, j
j Larry has served as Gator Growl
production chairman, and is a
member of Blue Key. He i a
| former president of Sigma Nu fra fraternity
ternity fraternity
A1 Millar was chosen to lead
| the committee for the College
: Coffee Hour in which the indivi-
I dual colleges on the campus are
| host for their respective alumni
[for the weekend. Tins years Home Homecoming
coming Homecoming falls on the weekend of
| Oct. is 19.
Millar has served as chief jus
( uce of the Trafffd Court, is eur euri
i euri rent president of IFC and is a
j member of Pi Kappa Alpha fra fraj
j fraj ternity
J. (Pappai Hall has been ap ap,
, ap, pointed head of the Honored Guest
Committee. Hail is remembered
as a former varsity football play player
er player in 1953 and for his outstand outstanding
ing outstanding track record. He was the
National High Jump champion
and member of the All-American
track team in 1952-53, He served
as an Honor Court justice and
a member of the Special Athletic
Council appointed by the late J.
Hillis Miller, president of the Uni University.
versity. University. He is in Florida Blue
: Key.
** *
The Homecoming Brochure will
;be headed by l John Totty, 1957
58. Seminole editor. Totty has
j worked on the Alligator staff and
; is editor for the IFC booklet this
j year. He is a member of Phi
| Gamma DeJta fraternity' Rnd a
: senior in Architecture.
Bettle Peileke was appointed La Ladies
dies Ladies Buffer chairman. She has
worked on several student publi publications
cations publications including the Alligator.
Seminole and Orange Peel She
is a member of Delta Delta Delta
1 sorority and Trianon, honorary
women's leadershin organization
J She will be assisted by Nonman
i Lipoff who is to head the Fi Fi!
! Fi! nances for the Buffet Norman
iis member of Tau Epsilon Phi
j fraternity.
! Tom Biggs announced that
Murray Williams will be his as assistant
sistant assistant director for Gator Grow!.
Williams,is a former clerk of the
Honor Court and administrative
assistant this summer to the pres president
ident president of the student body. H P is a
member of Lambda Chi Alpha
fraternity

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GREATEST selection of IVY LEAGUE PANTS $3.39 pr.
Shino, Cottons DuckKhaki, Black, Buff and Green.
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19 S.W. Ist AVENUE
iL

mand for loans than there are
'funds available, Gravely reported
The loans are strictly limited
to funds for "expense naturally
incurred while academically en engaged
gaged engaged at the university." Loans
are. in general, set up for current currently
ly currently enrolled students with funds
available for incoming students,
ahd especially for those on the;
: G. L Bill, student assistants era
ployed on the a pus and uni universitv
versitv universitv appointments.
The main part of the student
loans go to these ..ptudents who
have delayed incomes in the
sense that they are on regular
1 salaries which are given out at
specific times which puts an add added
ed added hardship on those whose initial
expenses cannot wait until then thencheck
check thencheck comes in
G.l.s are especially affected
[since they must pay their tuition,
!buy books and pay the housing'
i rent before school starts, yet do
not receive their- government
checks* until the 20th of the follow
mg month The same holds true
of the university student employ employees
ees employees of all types.
*
The funds, administered through
the Dean of Student Personnel
and Business Manager's office,
are worth $350,000, compared with
scholarship funds totaling $470,000
this past year.
Some figures of past years give
jan overall picture of the current
; trend. In 1954-55 there were 2,
1765 loans nxade from funds of
$202,000 and 1955-56 totals show
3,480 loans made with $260,000,
1 showing an increase of 800 loans
and SBO,OOO available An increase*
is shown in the 1956-57 figures with.
4.248 loans being made from a
total asset fund of $350,000.
By far the most popular loan
is the short term loan, which rang ranges
es ranges from two days to a semester
Last year (56-57), of the 4 248
borrowers, all but 450 negoia
ted short term loans.
Thus the turnover of funds is
quite rapid with the committee
using all the available cash, which
runs around $60,000 up to five
times over again in the process
of the year.
Ipterest and' service charges on
all loans added a total of $7.-
800 to the funds in the year end ended
ed ended June 30.
* *
Normally, funds are obtained
through private donations from
i individuals all over the state.
At present, forty three honor honorary
ary honorary memorial loan fund di divisions
visions divisions are available, with the bulk
of them open to all students. How However.
ever. However. some are set up with cer certain
tain certain restrictionsz as to the re requirements
quirements requirements for the applicant. The
Lewis scholarship for law or j
medical students is an example
Short term loans draw' a two
per cent interes' for any period
up to ninety davs while the so-
Prep All-Star
Tickets on Sale
Persons planning to attend
the annual Florida High School
All-Star Football Game, Aug.B
at Florida Field may now pur purchase
chase purchase tickets.
The Florida Athletic Coaches
Association announced that tick tickets
ets tickets are on sale at three loca locations
tions locations in Gainesville.
Advanced prices are SI.OO for
adults and 50 cents for students
and may be purchased at the
Athletic Association Ticket Of Office.
fice. Office. in the Stadium at Jimmy I
Hughes Sporting Goods, or the
Gator Sport Shop.
Fans who wait until game
time to purchase tickets will
pay $1.50 foi adults and 75 cents :
for students

FROM A SHOP IN THE LIBRARY
UF Bookbinder 'Preserves' Books

Not many of the age-old crafts
have survived the machine age
but Georges Arbic still practices
a rare and unusual occupation.
Arbic is an old fasnioned book bookbinder
binder bookbinder --- one of the very few
remaining members of a quickly
fading craft.
A master-craftsman, Arbic is
employed by the I niversify li library
brary library to repair ami preserve
rare and valuable books. And to,
do this, he use* all ot the old
fashioned methods, meaning that
he does all of his work by hand.
In his small shop located on
the top floor of the main library
are found all of the tools of his
ttade .hand presses, hand
drills hammers and knives, and
needle and thread From this
shop come the most beaufifui and

called long term loan draw up
to five per cent per annum
Estimate* on the campus are
that hundreds of students would
not have been able to continue
their college education without
; these loans simply because there
aren't enough scolarships or
' campus jobs for the student who
:is going to college and financing
jig own wav.
j The figures ouid certainly
seem to indicate the need of
money thousands on campus who
must have temporary assist assistance
ance assistance and could not carry on with
out it.
Youth Admits
To Shooting
At Three Boys
The mysterious "lovers lane
shooting of last Friday was
; cleared up yesterday according to
i Lt. Vernon Holimnn of the Cam Cami
i Cami pus Police
The incident, which had arous
ed wide spread interest, was pre precipitated
cipitated precipitated by three P. K Yonge,
students who yelled obscenities at
a car parked on a drive-way bet between
ween between fraternity row and New Newberry
berry Newberry Road.
A local youth, who turned him himself
self himself in voluntarily, was parked
with his girl and became angered
>at the words the trio shouted.
The juvenile, whose name has
been withheld, opened sue with a
45 calibre automatic pistol, nar narrowly
rowly narrowly missing the youht who sat
in the middle of the front seat.
A hearing before County Judge
Harry MacDonald has been sche
duied for an early date.
UF Gets $24,000
From Foundation
The University of Florida is to
receive a $24,000 grant from the
Ford Foundation The grant will
be used for an exploratory study
of the economic and social ad adj
j adj justm&nt involved 'in the migra migra'
' migra' tion of older people within and
, between different sections of the
j United States.
The Foundation announced
grants and appropriations total totaling
ing totaling $15,080,670 during the third
quarter 'April through June' of
its current fiscal year.
During the quarter the Foun Foundation
dation Foundation also made final payments
totaling $130,172,500 in its 260
i million dollar program to help
raise the salaries of faculty mem members
bers members of 630 privately supported
colleges and universities.
The Ford Foundation also sup
ports related local and national
university training programs.
Biggs Requests
Specialty Acts
Tom Biggs, Gator Growl Chair Chairman
man Chairman announced that variety acts
for the Gator Growl show Oct. 18.
will be needed. He asked that all
groups and individuals with any
talent in the entertainment field
contact the Fla. Blue Key office.
The acts are used as breaks bet between
ween between the skits during the main
show. Preparation should begin
as soon as possible he urged.

BMH FLORIDA BOOK STORE
GUARANTEES TO PAY YOU
HUH HIGHEST (ASH PRICE
t E E phone fr 6.6066 For Your USED TEXT BOOKS
1638 WEST UNIVERSITY AVENUE .*
THROUGHOUT EXAMINATION PERIOD
A Big New List of STUDY AIDS Is Now Available
Diligent use of STUDY AIDS can raise your grade by one letter. If you are looking for additional
AIDS or reference materials, let us know. We are always glad to help you.

perfect volumes found n tee Li Library.
brary. Library.
Although his methods may be
termed 'out of date', Arbic mam- :
tains that "the old ways are still
the best and the fact that
his work seldom has to be re redor.e.
dor.e. redor.e. even after extensive wear
and (ear, would tend to prove he
is right
A skilled artisan. Arbic first
learned his craft when he worked
as a translator for the Canadian
government. A bookbinder friend
worked in the same building and
taught Arbic the craft during odd
hours At that time he was spend spending
ing spending h;s spare time making violins
and built 28 instruments Including
Jas and cejllos.
Fluent in three languages, Ar Arbi.
bi. Arbi. came to Gainesville in 1926
and taught French to students.
He considered this a good chance
to work towards a degree, and
! he enrolled in the university in
1927.
Hi* college career i* considered
one of the more phenomenal
cases, for he completed a tour
year course and received h Bach
elors degree in one year.
A: joined the staff in 1944. i
and worked with the Engineering

Florida Manufacturing Gains ;
Iwice National Percentage j

Manufacturing payrolls *n Flor j
; ida increased more than double
the national rate between 1947
(4nd 1954. according to a report
by the University of Florida Bu Bureau
reau Bureau of Economic and Business
Research.
The report indicates that mdus
trial .payrolls In Florida increased
128 per cent during the seven
year period while the national in increase
crease increase was only 86 per cent
During the same period the
number of employees on manu manufacturing
facturing manufacturing payrolls in Florida
Name of 'USF'
Again Rejected
(Continued from [age ONE)
State Treasurer J. Edwin Larson
and Board of Control members
James Love. S K. Guernsey and
J. J. Dan.el
Governor Collins and Bailey
have agreed that the names "Flor "Florida"
ida" "Florida" and "University" should be
in whatever name is finally cho chosenthe
senthe chosenthe first to indicate it is a
stare institution and the second
because the law creating the in institution
stitution institution called it a university.
Collins ha* said he thinks the
board s choice of £ name wouid
be an "infringement on Florida
Southern College, a private school
in Lakeland, or might complicate
the naming of a fifth state in institution
stitution institution of higher learning to be
built in the Boca Raton area, or
even further south than Tampa
Rapid City Growth
Problems Aired
A two-day institute program on
i eomm-umty problemsinvolved in
rapid industrial growuh will be
held in Eau Gallie. Fla on Aug.
21-22. W. W Young, head of the
General Extension Division of
Florida's economic development
department, announced today.
The institute is one of a series
of economic development instit-
Vute conducted by the GEp. Co Cooperating
operating Cooperating in the program are the
Florida Power and Light Com Company,
pany, Company, tpe City of Eau Gallie. and
the Florida Development Com Commission.-
mission.- Commission.-
Registration information may
be obtained from W W Young.
General Extension Division of
Florida. Seagle Building, Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville Florida.
Dr. Elgerd Attends
GE Conference
Dr 01 lie I Elgerd. professor j
of electrical engineering, is at-'!
tending a conference sponsored by
General Electric in Schenectady.
NY reviewing the company's
activities and exchanging ideas on
subjects related to engineering
and education.
General Electric executives in
technical training conduct the ses-
sic .

Coilege as a technician He dealt
with plastics, ceramics, and. mod modeled
eled modeled figures. Some of his work is
now .on display m Florida State
Museum, a division of the Uni University.
versity. University. located in downtown
Gainesville.
Arbie has perfected new meth methods
ods methods of his own that are proving
more successful than some of
the standard ones For instance,
on large books he uses his own
diagonal cutting technique rather
than vertical binding.
Throughout the year, Arbie rn>
hinds, mends, repairs and re
store* out Z.iWg* \ olumo*, and
**till finds time to teach his craft
to other interested persons.
-- i
Service Group Sets
Lost Summer Meeting
The last summer meeting of
Alpha Phi Omega national serv service
ice service fraternity, will be held Thurs Thursday,
day, Thursday, in the Florida Union.
All brothers and any persons
interested in pledging for the fall,
semester are urged to attend.
Plana for next year's program
will be the topic of discussion.

jClunbed 7 per cent against a na national
tional national figure of 13 per cent
Figures contained in the study)
point out that 1 value added by
manufacture' the state showed an
increase of 128 per cent, while
the same comparison for the na-;
1 tion shows an increase of 56 per
; cent.
As might be expected, in view;
of Florida's sizeable increase in
population, the largest increases
in all these areas were in the
food and kindred products indus-d
try. This industry grew 55 per :
cent in Florida and employed a
total of 30.391 people during the i
period studied.
An unusual feature of the
growth of Florida over he seven-!
; years studied seems to be nidi-,
| rated by figures showing that the
: industries with the greatest per per!
! per! centage changes in value were
mainly those that were relatively I
! unimportant in 1947
Percentage w ise the "great-'
est change was in the petroleum
and coal products industry wit i
an increase of 810 per cent This
industrys value added amounted!
to $2 4 million
WRUF Demonstrates
3-D Broadcasting
WRUF, the University's student
operated radio station presented
'one of the first live stereopho stereophonic
nic stereophonic demonstrations in the state last
Wednesday.
The station broadcast a con concert
cert concert by the University of Florida
Symphony Orchestra over both!
WRUF-FM and WRUF-AM trans transmitters
mitters transmitters Listeners were advised;
: to set up their receivers on op opposite
posite opposite sides of the room for maxi
mum results

FREEMAN OFFICE EQUIPMENT CO.
625 W. Univ. Are. Phone FR 6-5947
Standard b Portable Typewriters
OLIVETTI, ROYAL, STANDARD SMITH-CORONA
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beeo our BEAUTIFUL STEAKS I
Still only $1.25
and still graded U S CHOICE \
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Wonder House la*;,
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Back of Sears Roebuck
14 S.W. First Street 1 \
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