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
The Summer Gator, Friday, July 19, 1957

NEXT WEDNESDAY THRU FRIDAY
Players Produce
Intense' Drama!

An Inspector Calls the
iummr production of the Flor Florida
ida Florida Players, will be presented
next Wednesday through Saturday
t the P. K. Tonge Auditorium.
The intense, realistic play ex explores
plores explores the crimes that lie beneath
a respectable family exterior when
the family is informed that a girl,
whom none of them claim to know,
has committed suicide.
An Inspectors interrogation
results in bringing their secret
lives and shocking relationships
Student Faces
Drunk Charge
A foreign student attending the
university will be tried on three
charges August 6, following his
arrest last Stindav after he drove
an automobile down a sidewalk
and knocked down*'"two traffic
Signs, city police said.-
Alberto Bernal. 22. of Colombia,
. South ; America, was released
on bonds totaling $225. Dr. Ivan
Putnam, adisor to foreign stu students
dents students paid the cash bond.
Bernal was charged with driv driving
ing driving while intoxicated, destroying
public property and driving with without
out without a license.
Patrolman Beach reported that
Bernal ran over two parking signs
on West University Ave., while
driving on the sidewalk at 3
o'clock Sunday morning.
CAPTURE
FROLICS
*
FUN
i
ON
FILM
Make a Perman
J
ent Record of
Summer Frolics |
Fun with .
PHOTOS
BY
808 FRYE
2 for $2.00
ONE WEEK
DELIVERY
' L ", -,

Mac Sez, t
Our Steaks sure look better than
T-Bone Sirloin Club or N \ &
Porterhouse ond its all graded V* t
U. S. Choice I Jfal
Up to a pound $1.25
Served with French Fries |
and Chopped Salad
Wonder House
Restaurant J-r
Back of Sears Roebuck
14 S.W. First Street i
\\
CLOSE 7 P M. AND SUNDAYS

to light. They admit their jeal jealousy,
ousy, jealousy, greed and less than desir desirable
able desirable moral conduct.
Inspector Goole will be played
bv Snick Ogden, business mana manager
ger manager of the Florida Players. Pro Professor
fessor Professor C. E. Mounts of the C-;
3 department will play Mr. Bir Birling,
ling, Birling, the father of the family.
Playing opposite Professor Mounts
will be Sally Eaton.
Other cast members include j
' Sonja Coker. Jack Smith, Barbara!
Dell, and Gordon Johnson
The staging in this production
; will depart from the traditional!
method, the setting will try to cap capture
ture capture or reflect the motions of
the drama. A unique emphasis
is placed on movement and
composition.
Dr. Leland Zimmerman is di directing
recting directing te show. Myra Mende is
supervising costumes. Set design designer
er designer is Max Statheam. while Fran-;
cis Nash and Virginia Sikes are
in charge of props. Miss Sikes is
also so handling make-up.
Stage manager is Doug Fields.
Jack Belt is in charge of tickets.
Jim Phipps is doing the lighting.
The show is free to students!
upon presentation of their summer j
ID. cards.
:
Trial Set For
AEPi Members
Six members of Alpha Epsilon j
| Pi fraternity will be tried August j
I 20 in county court on charges of j
vandalizing their fraternity house. j
The youths were charged May
j 31 with destroying property worth J
| more than sls. The owner said j
the damage included a small fire
set by the boys.
Charged were Lawrence Salkin,
Philadelphia; Ira Adler, Allen Allentown,
town, Allentown, Pa.: Bruce Berger, Law Lawrence,
rence, Lawrence, N. Y.; Allan R. Wolfe, j
! Harold Schuyler and Paul Israel,
all of Miami Beach.
j' THE t
| SUMMER
PLAYERS
PRESENT
"AN
INSPECTOR
I
| CALLS
I JULY |
i 24-25-26-27
TICKETS AVAILABLE
TODAY THRU
|ULY 27
OF |
INFORMATION
BOOTH
| Across from Hie HUB
all seats reserved
P. K. YONGE
AUDITORIUM
All Shows 8 p.m.
1
Students FREE with I.D.
:

Page 3

BoKlSHPrSfil
III! iesEe
I
; rH If
'-'h
M m
rifra i:;:
raliSfc& mMBL £giNug£fe&.*\
igffi |f
SSShHEKf Jl Wm WmvfL?
vfL? WmvfL? -i
HI Nil illllillllllllll imvnHKig
J \
jExec Council Discusses
Parking, Lost and Found

By GRACE HINSON
New traffic regulations, plans
i for the lost and found, anti approv approval
al approval of budgets were discussed at
! the second Executive Council
j meeting, Monday in the Florida
j Union.
Luke McKissack. administra administra-1
-1 administra-1 tive assistant, reported on the t
new traffic regulations now in es- (
! feet.- For the remainder of the j
summer, traffic regulations will (
not be enforced after 1 30 o'clock.
A report was given on the Alpha
Phi Omega Service Fraternity's
plan to operate the Lost and |
Found Department on Campus
I The APD plans to set up about
i 18 pick-up points on campus, and
j establish booth located
1 Hub, if space is available
i An article will be held '3O days
| and after this time the finder
will be allowed to claim it.
! All articles not claimed by
. owners or finders will be priced
and sold. A t?n cent service fee
I will be charged the claimant for
j the service. Money gained
1 through this service will be dis dis|
| dis| tributed to operation expenses.

I SEE A TALL, HANDSOME
FLORIDA MAN IN YOUR FUTURE
DRESSED IN A SUIT DRY
CLEANED BY
CLEANERS
503 S.W },d St. FR 2-4184

APO scholarship fund. Student
Government, and tire APO gener general
al general fund.
The Executive council moved,
seconded and carried to endorse
the Lost and Found project and
give its full support.
The final reading of the spe
cial gift of $500.00 from the Stu Student
dent Student Reserve fund to Florida
Blue Key to be used for Homo Homocorn
corn Homocorn ing was approved. It was
also moved and carried to ap approve
prove approve $25.00 from the Summer
Special Fund to be used for a
picnic sponsored b\ the Interna International
tional International Student Organization for
new foreign students.
It was moved and carried to
let bids on > the purchase and in installation
stallation installation of three air condition conditioners:
ers: conditioners: two for the Student Govern Government
ment Government offices and for the Sec Secretary-Treasurer's
retary-Treasurer's Secretary-Treasurer's office
A motion carried to approve
the expenditure of approximately
$2,195.00 front the Board of Stu Student
dent Student Publications Reserve Fund
to purchase desks and typewrit typewriters
ers typewriters for the Alligator editorial of offices.
fices. offices.

Mr'
filly i\
A life size dummy, portraying
Head Football Coach Bob Wood Woodruff
ruff Woodruff and University of Florida
Vice-President -John S. Allen as
hung in the front of the Hos
ida Union Tuesday night.
The efligv of the two universi university
ty university leaders was cut down and
spirited away by unidentified stu
dents some 45 minutes later
The dummy had Wen placed
on the cross-bar just below the
awning at about 11:80 that night.
The Summer Gator received a
tip that the ''hanging'' would
take place, and therefore secured
the only known photographs State
papers carrying the story are us
lug Summer Gator photo-.
Two signs slung over the chest
of the dummy identified it as
Allen and "Woodruff." An ev
pertly made noose was rigged
from the neck of the dummy to
a buckle on the back of its
trousers.
At the bottom of the dummy
was a large hand w ritten sign.
Allen takes our ears and Wood Woodruff
ruff Woodruff takes our games."
The efligv itself was a rudely
made dummy, wearing" blue
denim jeans and a red T shirt.
It seem* d to la- stuffed with old
newspapers.
Although taken down only a
few minutes alter it appeared on
the scon*-, a number of students
saw the dummy, and news of the
"hanging" spread around campus
by early the ne x t morning.
The prank, rejiortedly carried
out by a group of students, seqm seqmed
ed seqmed to h<- a protest against the
fact that Woodruff ha-s resche rescheduled
duled rescheduled the 1958 5.9 football games
with the l Diversity of Miami to
he Gator Howl instead of pla>
in* them here on Florida Kidd
or in Miami.
Allen, chairman of the Univer University
sity University Traffic and Parking (Vmi
niifltee, has handed down the
rules which forbid freshmen and
sophomore cars.
Allen's committee, with Board
of Control approval, has also
banned freshman and sophomores
from "borrowing" automobiles,
and driving a car in Alachua
County, unless they are a resi
dent of Gainesville and on of
fieial business for their parents.
A Summer Gator editorial last
week criticized the rescheduling
of the I FMiami games. The
new parking regulations are a mo
dification of the rules which went
into effect last summer.
Allen Is serving his- lf-t week
at the University of Florida. H'-
assumes the presidency of the
new state university at Tam p?
August l.

m .... >.. WMM
DON T BUV ANY C>P BOOBF YOU DPJVE A CHFVY . rrs BST SWpWPOOM IS THt ROAD.
Chevrolet's (jot a corner on these Jine things!
I Chew s the .onlv leading low- B\l,l .BEARING STEERING, STANO STANO
STANO .., r i j \ KI). Its a big reason for Chevys sure
prioed car with any of these ad- control and handling ease.
vantages .. the only car at a > msiTRACTION REAR \\EF..* Means fj JJwffffJjWJSlM
price with all of em! better control and surer traction on AaEMflUMimmm
v any road surface.
-IIORTF.ST STROKE VB. Its advanced KIPEF-T1 RBINE Tl RBOGLIDE.*
design i- the key to Chevy's alive, No lags or jars; smooth from start more fmwu DK4VK
alert performance through cruising. CHEVBOC.ETS thaw AWT
BODY BY FISHER. No other iow-pneed Your Chevrolet dealer will show you OTHER CAR
car quite comes up to its craftsman- these and a lot more advantages any
| ship and solid construction. time you say! 'Opuonai at a*a oat
MMI
Only franchised Chevrolet dealers display tins famous trademark
See Your Local Authorized Chevrolet Dealer

Collins Names Two
*
To Control Board

Two new members nave been
appointed to the State Board of
Control by Governor Leoy Col Collins
lins Collins to replace two retiring mem mem;
; mem; bers.
They are Ed H Trice Jr. Bra Bradenton.
denton. Bradenton. and J J. Darnel Jackson Jacksonville.
ville. Jacksonville.
Price succeeds J Dee Bailor 1
of St Petersburg Daniel sue
'ceeds Fred Kent of Jacksonville
The board i supervises ins' ca cations
tions cations )of learning and functions
as the Plant Board for the stae
of Florida
Price, ,38. is a member of the
Manatee County Board of School
Trustees and is vioe-presidt-n' of
Food Industries. Inc a citrus
processnyg company with plants
in Bradenton, Cocoa,, and New
York.
He is on the Executive Com Committee
mittee Committee of Florida ('hrus Mutual
and is secretary of the Florida
Agriculture Council
Daniel 41. a Jacksonville na native.
tive. native. attended public schools there
and graduated from Princeton
University in 1930. He is a 1941
graduate of the University of
Florida law school
Foundation Grant
Goes to UF Student
A Ford Foundation grant of
$3,550 has been awarded to a
graduate student in business ad administration.
ministration. administration. according to Joseph
M McDaniel, Jr serretar" of
!he Foundation.
The grant, in the form of a
predoctofal fellowship, has been
granted to Lynn E. Dellenbarger.
Jr., a graduate student specializ specializing
ing specializing in the field of corporate fi finance.
nance. finance.
The Ford Foundation maker
several grants of this type earn
year to assist outstanding gradu graduate
ate graduate students in completing their
doctoral studies.
I
TYPEWRITER
9 REPAIRS
9 RENTALS
9 SALES
HANCOCK
TYPEWRITER
EXCHANGE
431 N. Main FR 6-5551

During World War [1 he served
:n the Navy and was discharged
as a lieutenant commander.
Daniel has been active in civic
affairs and community drives.
The Ja< ksonville Junior Chamber
of Commerce named him the out outs'andmg
s'andmg outs'andmg young man of 1950
He is currently president of the
' Jacksonville branch of the Eng English
lish English Speaking Frion and a mem
her of the National Budget Com Committee
mittee Committee of the Community Cheat
and Councils of America He was
comjnodore of the Florida Yacht
Club last year.
Kent's four year term on the
board expired July 1. The term
of Ballard expired the same day.
Price's background gives him
experience in both the education
a! and agricultural phases of the
board's work.
The Board is composed of:
Ralph Millar. Orlando, chairman:
James J Love Quincy vice vicechairman:
chairman: vicechairman: Hollis Rinehart, Mi Miami:
ami: Miami: James D Camp Sr.. Fort
Lauderdale: S Kendrick Guern Guernsey,
sey, Guernsey, .Jacksonville Price and Dan Daniel.
iel. Daniel.

SHOP AT
BLANCHS J?
for o larger selection of
summer dresses, where jd&wfmjvs
you're sure of the smart smartest
est smartest styles, all nationally
advertised lines; such os;
Jane Irwill Candy Jrs. iF-
- Kay Gibson Miss Elli Elliette
ette Elliette of California and fry ** A
many others j j A*'
Exclusive but not
'SLasuJvs
Where Gaineeriile'e Smartest Dressers Shop
IIN.W. Uffebn* nm: FK t-tsst
CLASSIFIED

FOR SALE: Very reasonable
refi lgerator, dressers sudio
couch, misc items 422 SW 10th
St.
. WANTED August Istlarge un
furnished room with private or
semi-private hath Near Umv
Leave message for Joe Pitt Pittman.
man. Pittman. 0-3 Office. U. of F
LEAVING Gainesville will sell
servicable bedroom suite includ including
ing including vanity with mirror and
stool, dresser and bed with
springs, mattress, and cover for
$25.00 Chest approx. 4V x 3'

Vespers Set For
Religion in Life
Vespers on the Plaza", the
Summer Religion-in-Life Pro Program
gram Program will begin Tuesday July
23 on the Plaza of the Americas,
from T 00 to 7:45 pm.
The Reverend Albert J Kiss Kissling
ling Kissling past<>r of the Riverside Pres Presbyterian
byterian Presbyterian Church tn Jacksonville,
will be The speaker for Tuesday
night.
Revcend Kissling a world tra
veicr. has been guest preacher
at the American Church in Pans
For 20 years he has served as
Chairman of the Studen Work
Committee of the Presbyterian
Synod
Music will be provided by Brass
Ensemble, under the direction of
Reed Poole of the Music Depart Department
ment Department
Lester Hale Dean of Men. will
be speaker for the Wednesday,
i July 24. program. Dean Hale, an
active church worker, is noted on
campus for his outstanding speak speaking
ing speaking ability."
,The music portion of the pro program
gram program will feature The Chorist Choristers
ers Choristers of the Mount Carmel Bap Baptist
tist Baptist Church

x 2 for $5 00 Birds-eye maple
veneer chest for $2 00 also
misc. tables & bookcases. Ph.
FR 2-9892 No. 9 Stengel Field.
FRIGIDAIRE Refrigerator 9 ni,
ft. used 4 yrs., in excellent
i condition $85.00 will deln er in
area on Aug 12. Fr 2-9892. No.
9 Stengel Field.
KKNMORE automatic washing
j machine push-button controls
water temp, and level 2",
yrs. old. execellent condition;
$125 00 Will deliver in area on
Aug 12. FR 2-9892 No. 9 Stengel
Field.



I

Page 2

Welcome Senator Kennedy

It is welcome news that the Blue Key
Homecoming committee has selected
United States Senator John S. Kennedy
as the main speaker during the festiv festivities
ities festivities October 18-19.
As a leading figure in national politics
and the Democratic Party, Senator Ken Kennedy
nedy Kennedy is well known throughout the
country. He came within a few votes
of winning the nomination for vice vicepresident
president vicepresident at the Democratic national
convention last summer.
His meteoric rise within the Demo Democratic
cratic Democratic Party has been a subject of close
attention in the past few years. Many
see in Kennedy a candidate for presi president
dent president of the United States in 1960.
The fact that he is a national figure
in politics is not the only reason for ac acclaiming
claiming acclaiming Blue Keys choice of Senator
Kennedy. He is an accomplished speak speaker.

A Break from Classes and Exams

From all indications, Summer Frolics
tomorrow night at the Hub should be) a
relaxing night of entertainment and fun
from the hot summer of classes and ex examinations.
aminations. examinations.
Two bands are being provided by the
Frolics Committee one upstairs in
the Hub, to povide soft, heavenly music
and the second band downstairs with
a hee-bop atmosphere. This is in line
with the Frolics theme of Saints and
Sinners Ball guests and their dates
can go to heaven upstairs, while down downstairs
stairs downstairs they may join the procession to
Hades.
The only event which threatened to

A College With a New Name

The, Board of Control is back for
another try at getting the name of Uni University
versity University of Southern Florida attached to
the new' university at Tampa. Also noted
in the alternate suggestions were the
names Florida Gulf Coast University,
Florida West Coast University and Uni University
versity University of Southwest Florida, all with
the name Florida plainly written in into
to into it.
Evidently the Board is not going to
miss the chance to put the state's beau beautiful
tiful beautiful name in front of the public in one
more instance, overburdened as we are
w ith three present universities claiming
it in .their titles.
One name, that of Florida Southern
I niversity, is so close to the proposed
one, that it is already causing con confusion
fusion confusion among higher circles around
the state. If your parents and

It's Hard Picking A Slogan

Trying to pick a winning slogan from
500 entries is like sifting through the
proverbial haystack for the missing
needle.
The slogan contest committee spent
4 1 v> hours Monday night to select the
best slogan, in thtf opinion of the jud judges,
ges, judges, which would provide a suitable
theme for the Homecoming Weekend
October 18-19.
The judges finally selected an entry
submitted by C. Dantzler, a University
student, around which was written the
slogan for all-student show in October.
The fact that none of the entries was
specifically what the judges w ere look looking
ing looking for should be a source of surprise to
no one. If any group of six or seven peo people
ple people got together for 4 V 2 hours, and dis discussed

TV Is Really the Rage These Days

By BILL GRAYSON
One of the greatest joys of
modern living is television, How
good and how pleasant it is to
sit down in some nice comfort comfortable
able comfortable chair and turn on the faith faithful
ful faithful TV set.
And, what a variety of pro programs
grams programs are offered -today!
In the mornings therp is al always
ways always "Hestor Nurtch, Student
Nurse." the gripping story that
asks the question "Is the medi medical
cal medical profession here to stay?'.
In yesterday's program, spon spon
spon sored by
"L u m p o"
a soap. the
f _| .soap tha
doesn't !a
" ther, doesn't
/ bubble.
B 3 e 3' n't
o 7 lust
Am P an v
W" i the tu f>
H e ,s t o r
GRAYSON found on'
t many startl startling
ing startling things The patient in loom
2M was in reality a member
of a subversive plot to over overthrow
throw overthrow the-DAR. The mysterious
patient.was smuggling out se secret
cret secret messages in cleverly dis dis%uised
%uised dis%uised bedpans.
And to add to Hestor's horror.
Dr Borinsky. the only man on.
the staff she trusted, turned out
to be a psvchopathie'killer sub substituting
stituting substituting "M 'A- Ms" in the pil!
. bottles'.

Ediforials

er. speaker. author and expert on international
affairs.
His visit to the campus should be one
in which students, staff and state lead leaders
ers leaders are able to gain insight into one of
the outstanding leaders of our time.
Senator Kennedys visit to the campus
may have national significance. It has
been suggested that this may be just
one of many trips planned by the Sen Senator
ator Senator to become better acquainted with,
all sections of the country before an announcing
nouncing announcing his plans for nation-wide of office
fice office in 1960.
He has already indicated that he will
seek a second term in the Senate when
his term expires in 1958.
The Homecoming committee is to be
congratulated for an outstanding choice
of speaker. We look forward to welcom welcoming
ing welcoming Senator John S. Kennedy to the
Homecoming celebration of 1957.

mar Frolics was a scheduled party at
the Delt House, with members and dates
from Delta Tau Delta, Sigma Chi. Pi
Kappa Alpha and Sigma N'u invited to
attend.
Spokesmen stated that this party, with a
Negro band, would be a closed affair
and thus not in competition with Stu Student
dent Student Government sponsored Frolics.
However, the four frats have accepted
good advice in rescheduling the party
for tonight instead of tomorrow evening.
A good time should be had by all who
attend at the Hub. Remember, its not
only the first big social of the summer
seasonits probably the last.

friends are sometimes mixed up over
whether you go to Tallahassee or
Gainesville, w ait until the new name at
Tampa takes effect to compound the
the chaos.
A quick look at the names of the full fullfledged
fledged fullfledged universities around the state
indicates that few if any show much ori originality
ginality originality in their choices. All but a hand handful
ful handful are named after the state on the
city in which they leside, yet some of
the most renowned colleges in the na nation
tion nation no geographical intonation in
their heading. After all there is Har Harvard,
vard, Harvard, Yale and Purdue, just to name a
few.
It doesnt seem lo us too much to aok
that the Board consider names other
than Florida, perhaps one in honor
of some staunch native son. Then people
would know the difference between
Fiord a s great.'institutions.

cussed discussed some 500 entries, they might
have had a difficult time finding the
one out of 500 which exactly fitted an
ideal theme for the. Homecoming week weekend.
end. weekend.
The HC committee will now start its
great publicity buildup of the big event,
setting the decorations, parade and skits
around the slogan for the weekend.
Congratulations to the winner, the
runners-up, and the entrant who sup supplied
plied supplied most of the humor (in the opinion
of the judges) with his entry, Leave
Your Car in Starke, There's No Place
to Park !
The cl ate is setthe theme has been
selected the major chairmen have
been announced. Now, -on with the
show.

Another popular morning
show is Emma Mae Carters
cooking program. Last Thurs Thursday
day Thursday Emma Mae sampled i tas tasty
ty tasty sauce made by a guest on the
snow. Emma Mae exclaimed it
was the best sauce she had ever
tasted and asked her guest ihe
recipe for all the ladies watch watching
ing watching
The guest replied that she did didn't
n't didn't use- recipes, but just worked
things out as she went along.
The usual ingredients, though
were butter, flour, lemon juice,
a few shakes of paprika, and
water.
"How much water?" asked
Emma Mae
Her guest replied. "Jiist a
mouthful."
Os course the evenings arc the
best times for the really "solid"
sliows.
Always popular is the well wellknown
known wellknown pane! show "I've Got A
Surprise The panel consists of
Gladys Glamore. glittering sta
of stage, screen, radio, and
stag ilms; Nemo Polaski, hold-
er of the world's welter-weight
title: and. Prince Nez bt India
The panel correctly guessed
that ill An H-homb had beer
dropped on -Washington. <2>
Clerk Kent was really Super Superman.
man. Superman. ,(3' A man-eating, boa
constrictor was under Miss Ola Olamore's
more's Olamore's seat. r4l One and three
with 'light emphasis on two. (5)
All of the above.

Friday, |uly 19, 1957

The big qui* shows provide
much entertainment in the hum humdrum
drum humdrum world of today The new newest
est newest entry is strictly for the
kiddies
Last week six year old Ozma
Gershinko was asked "If an ex explorer
plorer explorer in British East Somali Somaliland'
land' Somaliland' noticed on his watch rh.it
the time was 4:38 o'clock on his
watch, what time was it on the
Greenwich meridian how
many minutes fast was Big Ren
and what's good -in the 4th at
Hialeah!*"
Luckily, little, had taken
C-21 bv correspondence and cor correctly
rectly correctly answered the question
As it was a big give-a-way snow
for the kiddies little Miss Ger Gershink.o
shink.o Gershink.o received a set of blocks
ranging from 52nd St. to Times
Square.
Sunday night t* "THE" night
or the big talent extravaganzas
Ned O Sullivan, in his attempt
.always to bring new acts to
the TV screen, this week wd 1
present a team of Tyrol an bell
ringers, the M t t.r o p.o 1 i tan
Opera performing the Triumph Triumphant
ant Triumphant scene from Aina entirely un under
der under water, an actual Southern
lynching 29 Peruvian dentists
extracting teeth. and the
UCLA card section. This should
surefv he a "R-I-G. really big'
one, '>
So hrts off to television, he
eighth wonder of the world.

STEVE SESSUMS
Five Traditions are Part of the Student Body, Says Sessums

By STEVE SESSUMS
Traditions have always been
an important part of every col college
lege college campus. They add to the
v enjoyment of being a student,
kindle loyalties that last
througr. the years and induce
a spirit seldom felt anywhere
else. You feel it at a football
game when we sing the Alma
Mater or at commencement
during the academic proces procession
sion procession
The University of Florida has
its share of traditions. We are
the boys from Ol Florida'' Is
not only heard at football or
basketball games but as f ar
away as night clubs in New
York City when it's discovered
there are U. of F. people there

ASSORTED LIBRARY ROOMS

Listening Room

LETTERS TO THE EDITOR
Control Board's Action
Questioned by Student

Perhaps this letter is more
emotional than reasonable. I
cannot but admit that my ang anger
er anger has been aroused.
I want to know what right the
State Board of Control has exer exercised
cised exercised in stating that I, as a
student at the U of F. cannot
drive any car in Alachua Coun County.
ty. County.
In September of 195*>, I paid
$1.25 for a certificate which stat states
es states that "the person whose signa signature
ture signature and description appears
here on is licensed to operate a
motor vehicle upon,the highways
of Florida in accord with state
laws and local ordinances. It
seems this has been refuted by
he Board, unless they make the

PYLLIS EDGE
True Education Continues

By PHYLLIS EDGE
We have all heard of the
nursery rhyme characters Jack
and Jill. Remember . they
went up the hill cfo fetch that
pail of water. However Jack
fell .down the hill and broke his
crown, and. unfortunately. Jill
came tumbling after
Today we have Jacks and Jills
all over. Not the nursery
__ rhyme
types but
honest
f?d ness
*ggi girls And
mtim they chmb
the acade academ
m academ i c hill
Phyllis Edge h 0 P in ? t 0
capt ur ea
pail full of knowledge. Unfor Unfortunately
tunately Unfortunately their stories run a
cl,ose parallel to the nursery nurseryrhyme
rhyme nurseryrhyme characters. The pail
trips them, and they come
tumblrng down the hill.
College is the place where *h
pail gets filled almost up to the
brim But even after the pail
is full the mission is not nr nrcomplished
complished nrcomplished Even those who
took the trouble to carefully la ladle
dle ladle each drop of knowledge into
the pail instead of exnectirg i?
to s n en into the bottom through
a. kind of osmosis have, a diffi
cult time 'retime down th hi!'
without tripping.
What is the stumbling block
* *
It is the attitude of the rol
le-p student that he is educat educated
ed educated period The minute he has
that pole vh(* diotoma clutch clutched
ed clutched in h fist his education is
a>->a h P ready to
"greet the world and start livin'*

The Summer Gator
Th SUMMER GATOR i* the official suirtfcnf -paper of the \ nhe of
Florida and is published everv Friday morning except during holiday*; varauor.
and examination periods The SI MMER GATOR is entered as second cias* matte matteat
at matteat the United States Post Office at GainesviHe Florida Offices at e 'nraed in
room 8. 10. and 15 in the Florida Union Building basemen? Telephone l river':
of Florida FR 8-326 U Ext 855. editorial office Line 8 business office. Line
r Editor-nn-Chief David Levy
Managing Editor Don Allen
Business Mgr. .... Jack Harris
EDITORIAL STAFF
Rofrr limit nmt rdlton Oran Hinton- John Toll* Prlf Rtrhlmtn. Williair
Or on In4* Hat*. I.rorgr Bajli.' I>uk* Fr><- phoio*rph*r Sl*v S.>iinn.
Bill C.rtr.on Ph.lllt F.dr roinmnl.l; Prtr Br.an, Pan Shon.a nfonmiK
i BUSINESS STAFF
Roddy Andrrton asuiUot butinott mtniftr, Jock Kaplan circulation manager

The hedo tradition and the "Rat
Ziltch on rat caps at a ROTC
drill are familiar to many us.
Ano T h
, er seeming-
I !v forgo*
fj&m J ten but
W q 11 a 11
SESSUMS coed mark
ed a change but it has been
thought broad enough to include
our lovely ladies also. The

Almost Any Room

laws and ordinances of Alachua
County.
I would Use to read more
about this. Thank you for let letting
ting letting me express my opinion. A
least freedom of speech still
exists, in part.
Albert Steuart
(Editor* pole: We agree that
this regulation is one which
may need reconsideration nest
year. It is our understanding
the Board derives the right to
bail cars in Alachua County un under
der under a welfare for the students
clause in its |>owers to adminis
ter the university system. A con
stitutional lawyer in Jackson
ville told a ll* student last
week that th<* Boards decision
was definitely legal.)

life. Whoa! That s when the
weeds start sprouting in the patn
and the going gets rough
Us the exact opposite view viewpoint
point viewpoint that will get him down the
hill safely, without spilling the
corgenis of his pail all over the
road - the viewpoint that
college onlv prepares him to
cope with the world His next
step is to go out into the world
and get educated!
It would seem that this sec second
ond second atitude is not very popular
right now. Evidence of this
can be found in many of the
classrooms, where the prof do doing
ing doing the lecturing obviously went
through college and learned
what they taught him, and then t
turned around and taught what
he learned without stopping to
catch his breath and really get
an education between times
F > erhaps this explains in part
the discrepancy between what is
taught in school in many fields,
and what is done in actual
practice
* A
No wonder the professional
man frowns when he sees a new
group of Jacks and Jills, fresh
from the rollegp factory No
wonder he hates their attitude
of "Here I am, an educated
person Give mV a job worth"
of my stature!"
No wonder he gets tired of
h-eaking the chips off their
shoulders and preparing them
at las' to learn something.
We can helo take-that burden
off hs shoulders, and we can
remedv the situation right here
and now simplv hv,changing our
tune hv leaving college know knowing
ing knowing we have learned a little:
hv having the interest in 'e->rn 'e->rning
ing 'e->rning more, and by being willing
in he tav< r, 't

original Florida Man" idea
had five parts as I understand
.. it:
1. The Florida Man is Honest
From this basic concept grew
our Honor Code through whirr,
we. as students, undertake our
moral responsibility in the col college
lege college community. Tr.e Honor
Code and the Honor Court pro
vided the beginnings of *ma*
has since blossomed into a vas
Student Government m whim
we seek lo govern our own a'
2 The Florida Man is I-oy r
He believes in and is anxious
and willing to protect the rood
nemp of the University of Fl<*i
id a. This means not only while
we are here but as we leave *o

On . \
Browsing Room

V. .... ; { : ;
THASS FOR THE MAGIC CITY
U. of F. Law Shool
Not for Tourists

By GEORGE BAYLESS
Former Alligator Editor
College of Caw professors, it
appears, are reminded daily by
their attendance rostes that
the students are to be called
Mr.. Miss, or Mrs., as the case
may be.
Without further checking, we
assume these distinctions are
very appropriate for every stu student,
dent, student, but the question of why
other professors in other col colieges
ieges colieges are not reminded of this
on their rosters, leaves us in
the dark
1 don't think we should con conclude,
clude, conclude, therefore, that other stu students
dents students are intuitively regarded
by earn professor as being less
deserving of these addresses,
but that it is SOP that the
student is addressed by ei'het
Mr Miss or Mrs
What we like about the Col
lege of Law's mechanism to
mix formalities and dignities of
a profession witn its instruc instruction
tion instruction is that it presents to the
law student the idea that his
profession is something digni
fied.
And what .with an apparent
Jax ness in Dade County among
. a very small group of its thou thousands
sands thousands of practicing attorneys,
it is satisfying to see our boys
being called Mr. now before
some of them never get another
chance.
It is to the credit of the Col College
lege College of Law here that its grad graduates
uates graduates perform more ably than
the University of Miami 1 a w
students when it comes to pass passing
ing passing the Florida State Bar ex examination.
amination. examination.

ACROSS THE COLLEGIATE NATION
Two 4-Week Sessions Tried

In answer to widespread re request.
quest. request. from school teachers,
the University of Wisconsin will
experiment the summer of 1957
with two new four-week sum summer
mer summer sessions acco r ding to an
announcement by Dr L H
Adolf son. Summer Sessions di director.
rector. director.
The short sessions will run
simultaneously with the regular
eight-week general session, the
first from July 1 to July 2k. the
second from July 29 to Aug.
03
Thirty-five concentrated cre credit
dit credit courses will beUoffered in
the fields of agriculture, art
and art education, commerce,
economics, education. English.
French, home economics, jour journalism.
nalism. journalism. physical education, so social
cial social studies, Spanish and speech.
"We are experimenting with
this new pattern in order 10
serve better those teachers
and oihei professional people
who carfnot devote more than a
month to summer study," Dr.
Adolfson said "The work will
be in everv respect equal to
our :;:*> course offerings,"
he said.
.The '957 Summer Seasons will
also include a thiee-week ses sesion
ion sesion in agriculture and home
economics a two-week music
session, four special engineering
sessions, a 10-week law School
I
session, and a six-week general
session at the University of
Vise onsin-Milwaukee.
Running concurrently with
these credit sessions will be 25
non-credit conferences, clinics,
and insitutes.
The General FaciilU at Oher Oherlin
lin Oherlin College recently approved a


become alumni and alumnae.
Our University is a leader
among umversites in the South
and indeed in the Nation
If it i s to continue to main
tain and gain its acauemic posi position
tion position it will require the constant
iovalty and support of ail irs
students and alumni. Loyalty
also means that the Florida*
Man >r Woman resents a *iv;-
;:es that discredit the honor and
iniegritv of the student body
and the school. *.
3 The Florida Man I* Stu
rimus the oft. *i forgotten pa::
re the tradition However tins
he com i ;g :rt more impoitant
part o' the present than of the
pas* The future will certainly.

However, this argument by
many, students here in point pointing
ing pointing out the merits of the col college
lege college is fine, as long as she
ethickl nature of their work
matches that of the the other
institutions graduates
* P
Wc noticed in a typical C ham
bei of Commerce hishhash hishhashabout
about hishhashabout Florida it was an ar article
ticle article in Cosmopolitan Magazine
that the University of Miami
law school was mentioned as
one of the finest in the country.
Well, it does have a pretty
building and I imagine man|
other aspects of it are great,
but for a schools main cl him
to fame to be tied in with its
attendance figures, we feel, like
many another, that the Univer University
sity University of Miami law school, re regardless
gardless regardless of what the Cosmopoli Cosmopolitan
tan Cosmopolitan reporter said, must offer us
more proof than these clinical
features.
Naturally, the Cosmopolitan
reporter, since there was prob probably
ably probably little national exploitation
out of the college of law here,
nestled, as it were, among the
slash pines and faded brick,
could find no tourist aspects,
no chamber ad takers or no
free meals in this section.
If Cosmopolitan s editors ever
do another article on Florida.
1 think they can do the whole
state a favor bv not playing
up Miami's law school as one
of our attractions, albeit the
Miamians passing through the
college are sometimes as fre frequent
quent frequent a s winter tourists chang-.
mg hotel rooms.

number of recommendat recommendations
ions recommendations submitted by the Commit Committee
tee Committee on Educational Policy. One
resolution requested special fa faculty
culty faculty meetings to discuss pro problems
blems problems created by the anticipated
increase in College enrollment.
The other encouraged indivi individual
dual individual faculty members to parti participate
cipate participate in the planning and eval evaluation
uation evaluation of educational experi experiments
ments experiments conducted by other col colleges
leges colleges and universities.
The faculty approved a Mens
Board proposal that class at attendance
tendance attendance on days immediately
preceding the following vacat vacations
ions vacations not be required, allowed
he time for laboratories to re revert
vert revert to the traditional 1:30 P
m The new vacation plan will
operate on a cine year trial basis
beginning next September.
'cedar key
SEAFOOD
RESTAURANT
"Seafood at its Best"
422 N.W. Bth Avc.
Phone FR 2-8363

FREEMAN OFFICE EQUIPMENT CO.
625 W. Univ. Ave. Phone FR 6-5947
Standard £r Portable Typewriters
OLIVETTI, ROYAL, STANDARD SMITH-CORONA
New Or Rebuilt Rental

find i* taking its ngmftf
with the other elrtuea at h
Florida Man;
4 A Florida Man is Coopera Cooperative
tive Cooperative and Friendly. He willing
to work together with faculty,
staff and fellow students m
working out the day-to-day
problems of college life TTni
has never meant that the stu students
dents students should not disagree with
how things are bandied but onle
that 'matters should be dealt
with* in an atmosphere of mu mutrial,
trial, mutrial, understanding and pa patience
tience patience
Too often students and the
Alligator in particular, thtnk
our ends can be accomplished
by a constant flow of criticism
in the direi tion of the Adminis Administration
tration Administration Building This never got
anvone anywhere and coopera cooperation
tion cooperation seems to be a kev
Friendliness is a quality
which it is easy for a large
campus to lose. Today it seems
if you say hello to a stranger on
the carp pus. you are looked at
as if you had lost your mind
or the person will want to know
what office you are running
for
l personally would like to see
the "Hello Tradition mean
something to us The warmth warmthof
of warmthof a passing hello adds -much'
to what can easily be a cold
impersonal 1 ampus and the
spirit is contagious
5. X Florida Man (or XX >m >mant
ant >mant is a Gentleman ior Lady*.
He has those qualities of good
manners. graciousness and
courtesy'which are a long trad tradition
ition tradition not only on our campus
but in the South Largeness of often
ten often breeds the lack of gentle gentlemanly
manly gentlemanly qualities but this is one
of -the keystones of the Florida
Man The Florida Man needs
no introduction because he is
a gentleman
As has often been said, not
all of us get to be a Florida
Man or Woman. Many graduate
lacking m many of the essential
qualities. Tt serves, however,
as a worthy goal for us all to
strix-e for,
'iJsS&SSBtBBm
c Tirst in
AMERICA!
* FIRST IN MOVING
Mayflower Warehousemen
offer the finest and most
dependable movinfi ser service.
vice. service.
* FIRST IN STORAGE
Protection and care are as assured
sured assured for your possessions
when you store in a May Mayflower
flower Mayflower Warehouse.
* FIRST IN PACKING
"Packed with Pride" is not
fust a slogan of Mayflower
but an earnest interest in
the job at hand.
If you hove o moving, stor storing,
ing, storing, or packing problem ot
the end ot the Summer
Session, PLEASE CALL US
We will be glod to answer
your questions and orronge
for a pre-moving survey
which includes on estimate
of cost This is at no obliga obligation
tion obligation to you W* know we
have the finest product of
its kind to sell ond we'H
be very pleased to have on
opportunity to talk with
you P*jone FR 6-5224,
GAINESVILLE
BONDED
WAREHOUSE
your local
Mayflox*er Agent



Two Bands Named for 'Saints & Sinners' Bail

Frank McGills Blue Notes
and Little Johnny Aces
Comlx) will combine talents
for this summers edition of
Frolics. The theme will be
a Saints and Sinners Ball
for the dance at the Stu Student
dent Student Service Center, tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow night from 8 to 12
oclock.
The upstairs of the Hub will be
decor&ated in a Heaven mo motif
tif motif featuring clouds and light co colors
lors colors while the ground floor will
be dark and lighted in red a Ha Hades
des Hades atmosphere.
McGills band will play heaven
ly strains upstairs while down downstairs
stairs downstairs Johnny Aces band will
play bop music.
The dance is open to aIJ per persons
sons persons in the air-conditioned Hub.
Dress will be semi-formal.
During the evening. Joe Ripley,
assistant chairman of suramei
frolics will do a comic routine for!
the entertainment of guests and
their dates.

the nation's
largest weekly
summer school
college newspaper

Number 5

Woodruff Hits Gator Editorial
] :
Senator Kennedy As Main Homecoming Speaker Oct 18-19

lop Massachusetts Democrat
Here For Blue Key Weekend
i
United States Senator John S. (Jack) Kennedy, (D.-
Mass.) will be the main speaker for the Florida Blue-
Key Homecoming banquet during the weekend festivi festivities
ties festivities October 18-19.

Blue Key President Steve Ses Sessuma
suma Sessuma said Uiat the Massachu Massachusetts
setts Massachusetts junior senator would be in introduced
troduced introduced here by U. S. Senator
from Florida, George Smathers.
The Homecoming banquet is at attended
tended attended by the state's leading fi figures,
gures, figures, and the weekend itself is
usually the states top political
caucus. Homecoming this year
will include the Gator Growl,
largest all-student-show in the
world, football game with Mis Mississippi
sissippi Mississippi State, and a score of
other activities, forums and get gettogethers.
togethers. gettogethers.
Senator Kennedy's speech topic
has not been announced.
The Senator has been to the
state before, although this fall's
visit will be quite unlike his re-;
cent winter trips to Palm Beach,;
recuperating from an operation i
for an old spinal injury aggravat aggravated
ed aggravated in World War 11.
K was the rescue of three of
his men during the war that
won for him the Navy Medal.
During his 1841-45 Naval career,
he also won the Marine Corps
medal and the Purple Heart.
Kennedy, who turned 40 less 1
than two months ago, narrowly
missed the Democratic vice-pres-|
idential nomination at the con convention
vention convention in Chicago lest August.
* *
It was thi>* strong showing sor 1
Senator Kennedy, a Roman Cath Catholic
olic Catholic and backed by much of the
Southern delegations, that has
boomed him as a national figure
m the Democratic Party.
He is one of nine children, s-ev-i
en of whom are living, Hi 3 father-
Joseph P. .Kennedy, is a former;
Ambassador to Great Britain.
The ruffled haired senator]
served as his father's secretary j
in the embassy. He studied at
the London School of Economics
In 1935-36. and was graduated;
from Harvard University cum j
laude in 1940. the same year his
first book. Why England Slept,
was published.
His second book. Profiles in
Courage, was published last year!
and won the Pulitzer Pri
biography.
Kennedy, like all children of-.
Josenh P Kennedy, was endowed
with a million doll'si rust fund.
A< a working newsman mr In International
ternational International News Service.'he cov covered
ered covered the San Francisco comer
enre. British elections and Pots Potsdam
dam Potsdam conference in 1945 for INS.
He served three consecutive
terms in the U. S. House of Rep Representatives
resentatives Representatives from 1947-53.
He has been in the IT.l T S. Senate
since 1953, the same year as his
marriage.
Senator Kennedys younger bro brother,
ther, brother, Robert F. Kennedy, 31.
serves with him on the Senates]
Permanent Investigation Subcom-!
mittee. where Robert is majority
counsel.
The senator is a membei of
tbe Senate Foreign Relations
Committee, and was - that post over sen K> k'em;
or, tD-Tenn ). R was to Senator

The Summer Frolics is spon sponsored
sored sponsored by Student Government.
Twice a year the Inter-Fraternity
Council brings big-name bands to
the campus for P'ail and Spring
Frolics.
Tiie queen of summer frolics
will be crowned tomorrow night.
From a field of 16 entrants, five
finalists hate been selected. One
of the five will be named queen
and the four will comprise her
court. The five are:
Carolyn Bell, Durlene Johnson,
Karen MaCLeggen, Hugh Ann Ca Cason
son Cason and Ruth Lewis. The w-inner
will be announced by Bill Trickel,
chairman of the contest, and Wait
Mattson, president of summer
session student body.
The entrants were judged by
a committee of five: Mattson, Da David
vid David Levy, editor of the Alligator:
Ripley. BUI Rion, director of the
Florida Union: and Holcomb
Kems. assistant editor of the Un University
iversity University New# Bureau.

OTSBSB

Kefauver that Kennedy lost the
vice-presidential nomination uj a
dramatic session at the National
: convention.
About 700 to 1000 Florida Blue
Key alumni, guests, active chap-;
ter members, and special honor 1
guests are expected to attend, j
Florida congressional delegation, ]
State cabinet, Board of Control,
and supreme court are usually j
I present. I

1
Dr. Allen Prepares
For New Job Aug. 1
Dr. Allen >s spending his last few days behind the vice-pres vice-president
ident vice-president s desk in the Administration Building. He leaves early next
, week for a short vacation in Canada, and will return to the univer- j
| sity for only one day before moving to Tampa for his new role as
! president of the four-year state university to be located there.

Dr. Allen ended weeks of
speculation Tuesday with his ac ac!
! ac! ceptance of the presidency of the
new institution. His salary was
j set at $15,000 by the Cabinet
Board of Education, in addition
to perquisites provided the presi-
I dents of other state universities.
It is understood that these >n >n|
| >n| elude a car, home, and expense
account in addition to salary
(Sources say Dr. Allen's salary
will be boosted to $17,500, equal I 'to
the president of UK and KSU,
as soon as tlie new school opens ? its
doors in the fall of 1960, i
The Board ot Control had re recommended
commended recommended Dr. Allen be paid
$17,500 pel year. The Cabinet
Board of Education, composed ot
Governor Collins and caDinet of officials.
ficials. officials. refused to go along with
this salary at the present time.
| The Cabinet said at a prior meet meeting
ing meeting that it thought the job ot
setting up an institution would not
be comparable to that of UF and
FSU university, presidents.
Board of Control Vice-Chairman
James Love asked the Gabinet
1 Tuesday to formally approve Dr.
Allen, but Governor Collins said
this had already been done."
Dr. Allen told the Sumniei G.i G.i-.
. G.i-. tor that he and his family
would "miss oui happy contacts
with students and facultv_jiere
at the University. We have ate> *
loped many friendships in past
nine years."
Dr. All'll bus been mu\er*itj
vice-president since coming to
Florida except for a
period, when he served as aefihg
president after the death of Pre President
sident President J. Hillis Miller
Dr. Allen said he has no de definite
finite definite plans on where his family
will live in the interim before the
new school is constructed.
He said he has no "definite
plans" except his short vacation
in Canada.
In a prepared statement, re released
leased released following the Board of
Education's turn Dr Allen said
in pan
' The opportunity lha nas conic

Cokes will be sold at the dance,
according to Ripley.
Tickets may be purchased from
any Student Government officer,
at a table set up in the Campus
Club, and at the dance. Cost is
$1.75 per couple.
Doug Rodier is serving as over overall
all overall chairman, for the dance, Mar Martin
tin Martin Jeisema, chairman of the de decorations
corations decorations committee and Bill Mad Maddox,
dox, Maddox, in charge of the bands.
In previous years the dance has
been held in the basement re recreation
creation recreation room 'of Broward Hall
and in the Gym.-
Dress for the dance is semi semi:
: semi: formal. The Hub will be air-.
] conditioned, according to Ripley. :
Several fraternities have sche scheduled
duled scheduled functions for Friday even evening
ing evening and after the dance.
Parking facilities are limited in
the immediate vicinity so stu students
dents students are advised to arrive early
to be assured a space.

i :,
niinidifWtterri
* | : -. ./
KENNEDY .
. . accept* invitation

to me to lead the planning and
development of a new state uni unii
i unii versity makes me very happy. 1
The growth of the college-age pop- 1
ulation in Florida is almost phe phenomenal
nomenal phenomenal and it appears that this
group will make ever great de demands
mands demands for educational opportuni-,
ties on both the public and pri private
vate private colleges of the state.
"There will be a real place for
i the new' university without de dei
i dei trading from the work of any of
the other colleges and universi universities.
ties. universities. Our. job will be to select la
cully and staff who can develop
I a program that will readily merit 1
accreditation and serve the youth
of the state in ways that will be
-' of benefit to all citizens."
1 The new institution, a name tor
which has not been accepted by
tlie Board of Education, will be
located at Temple Terrace, a tract
just north of Tampa.
I

Vilen said he sees no need in
duplicating graduate programs
'i offered at other state institutions
iin the "foreseeable future." He
~ said his first move will be to en enj
j enj list his first deans and-or consul consultants.
tants. consultants. as well as librarian tor
the university,'
The legislatuie appropriated SB,-
BOg.Oon for buildings lot t h e
new college and an addi additional
tional additional sum for operatonal ex expenses
penses expenses during the current bien biennium.
nium. biennium. Some of this money has
already been released for building*
1 purposes.
1 During the cabinet meeting,
: Governor Collins proposed that
subcommittees of the Board of
Education and the Board of Con Con*
* Con* trol be appointed to "delineate in
" some way the relations between
two boards."
Love said the Board of Control
would welcome a specific state statement
ment statement of policy to avoid misun misunderstandings
derstandings misunderstandings and confusion.
Under the law. the Board of
Control supervises administra administration
tion administration ot the state universities, but
all of its actions aie subject to ap approval
proval approval by the Cabinet Board.


I
Dl KEENE JOHNSON

One queen and her court. Durlene was sponsored by Sigma Phi Epsilon, Carolyn by (hi Omega. Hugh Ann by Pi Inmbda Phi. Karen by Alpha l>eita Pi and Ruth >> Phi
Gamma Delta. Vssisting Trickel were Jim Gilerney and hum Day. 'Hie court was chosen in judging Sunday ami Monday evening in the I niversity Auditorium. Sunday the
girls were judged in evening gowns and Monday in street Clothes. ;

University of Florida, Gainesville

. For 1957 Homecoming
Grads' Slogan Chosen |
Grads are Guests at a Gatonest has been chosen ;u> tiie slogan
j for the Ho*necoming celebration for 1957, October 18-19.
Charles L. Dantznian, a veteran living in the Flavets, won the
j slogan contest, Chairman Walt Mattson announced yesterday.

| Dantzman, working toward a
j February Ph.D. in soils in tiie
College oi Agriculture, Won first
prize of a flee September week weekend
end weekend vacation at the Grand Ba Bahama
hama Bahama Club, West End. Grand
Bahama Dantzman plans to take
(he trip with his wife, Emily.
The jurtges spent nearly five
! hours Monday night sifting
! tfirouxh the more than 600 entries
;in the slogan contesi. Entries
were received from Maine to Mi
:
j ami
! Dantzman s entry was slightly
modified by the judges. who
picked it as contributing most to
the main theme of Homecoming
a return of the alumni.
Tiie gigantic w eekend will now
be centered around the slogan,
with skits, house decorations and
the parade floats all having a
1 bit of the welcome grads ac acicentuateo
icentuateo acicentuateo more than usual, since
it is the Homecoming slogan,
j Second prize, a SIOO vvatco do donated
nated donated bv the Duval Jewelry Co.,
was won by Mrs. Stephen B ch chwith,
with, chwith, 1901 NW 12th Road, who
j submitted Gator lads greet dads
, and grads,"
Third place and a SSO in gift
certificates w-as won by Thaxton
Springfield, minister and director
of the University Methodist
Church and Wesley Foundation.
* *
Dantzman. formerly of >4. John
i Kansas, and his wife live with
| two sons John. 12 and Tames. 14
1 320-D FI a vet T
, Dantzman tied for second olace
' ip the 1956 Homecoming sloesn
.contest.
Judges for the contest were
(Walt M a t t s o n. summer
'. schopl student body president: At-,
i ciWITI't
'M
F3&. ..,2?
DANTZMAN .
. . wins slogan contest
'Cruel Sea' Set
For Two Showings
The Cruel Sea", a story of
the the Atlantic dur during
ing during World' War 11, will be
shown Sunday evening at 8
oclock in the Health Center
Auditorium.
The movie will be shown in
Fla Vet I Monday night instead
of Sunday. Iri case of rain the
film will be shown in the Flor Florida
ida Florida Union Auditorium.
The remainder of the sum summer
mer summer movies will he shown in
the Plaza of the America*.


L. s-v, -X
HI (ill ANN CASON

I
! J len Skaggs, editor of the News
Bureau; David Levy, editor of
- the Summer Gator; Miss
M. McClellan, instructor in the
I speech department; Steve Ses Ses
Ses sums, president of Blue Key,
Charlie Gray, general chairman
of Homecoming, and Gene Le Le:
: Le: gette. Homecoming Publicity
: chairman
-.=..
Summer Students
Must Register
Application# tor fail registra registration
tion registration must be filed in the Regis
.i. hats offiee Tuesday and
Wednesday of next week.
AS! I niversity college stu students
dents students with last names begin beginning
ning beginning A G will register Tuesday
from 8:30 a.m, to 12 noon Tues Tuesday.
day. Tuesday. Upper Division students
with last names beginning A-L
wHI register in the afternoon
from I p.m. to 4:00 p.m.
University College students
with names beginning M-Z
will register Wednesday from
8:30 to 12 noon, while Upper
Div ision students hID register
from t to 4 p.m.
Graduates classified 6 or
aisive and staff will register
j v, itli the Upper Division stu students
dents students under the same alphabet!
cal division.
Upper Division students will
Is- scheduled to register the af afternoon
ternoon afternoon oi August and Gower
Division August 7.
Graduate students and stall
members will be permitted to
register through the month of
August from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m.
Monday through Friday.

Car Regulations
Lifted at 1:30
, The Parking regulations will
not le enforced on campus ai
ter 1:30 p.m. for the remainder
of the Summer Session. '-This
means that all autos may park
on campus at 1:8ft instead of
3:00 as under the old rules.
Summe: President Walt Mali Malison
son Malison had requested. Dr John S
Allen university vice-president, to
modify the parking and traffic
rules for the summer. Alien, chair chairman
man chairman of the committee on traffic
and parking, agreed to a
,1:30 time. Student Government
1 had requested that the traffic
! rules be lifted at 12:30 instead
of 3 oclock.
Luke McKissack, Walt Matt Mattsons
sons Mattsons administration assistant and
Student Government representa representative
tive representative to the faculty Traffic Com
mittee, commented that "Only
when tjye students can be shown
] that student government is inter interested
ested interested in them, can it expect the
students to maintain interest in it.
This lifting of restrictions marks
a great achievement for Student
, Government.


( AKOLVV BKI-I,

/? Jlljlji^
V, '
\ :
WOODRUFF .
. . hits (ritlor editorial
Control Board
Again Suggests
\ Fla/ Name
The Board of Control reno renominated
minated renominated its original name for
the new Tampa university in its
weekly meeting yesterday. The
I proposed name is the University of
1 South Florida.
However, the board also sub submitted
mitted submitted several alternate choides
for the State Board of Education
to aot on if the first is still not
acceptable. p
The alternates *r
Florida Gulf Coa-st Uhiversi Uhiversi>
> Uhiversi> i i
Florida West Coast University,
or
University of Southwest Florida/
When the Board of Control firsY"
suggested the name of Universi University
ty University of Southern Florida, the Boat'd
of Fduc ation objected that jit
might not be pertinent, after a
fourth proposed college is estab established
lished established on the lower East Coast.
The Board therefore rejected the
USE name in its meeting July 9-
Dr. John S. Allen, who has
| agreed to head the new college
! after prolonged delay with tile
| board over salary, said he cojjv
j'-urred in with the choice,
jI n laying out plans for thje
j new university at Tampa, the
Board of Control said it expects
the first class of about 1,500
freshmen to enroll for the 196 1961 school year. One additional
class will be added each year urj urjtil
til urjtil a 4-yeai degree program hajs
been worked out.
Enrollment is expected to reach
10,000 within ten years after the
university opens.
The new institution will tk tkplanned
planned tkplanned to take advantage of tele television
vision television and other instructional de r
vices as are deemed suitable t

provide high quality instructional
services and most economical
utilization of faculty," the board
said.
Air Force Major Wants
'Civil War Letters'
Major Sidney Roche, now sta stationed
tioned stationed at Patrick AFB, is
collecting for publication old
letters from the Civil War.
Maj. Roche wishes anyone
having old letters, primarily
from Southern soldiers who
fought in the conflict, or pamph pamphlets
lets pamphlets or books from that era to
please contact him.


yyt wcjvf *..,ya -~
m '"1
# J
KAKF.N MaeGAGGKN


Football lor Students 'First/
Claims Florida Head Mentor
I
j "Head Florida football coach Bob Woodruff yester yesterday
day yesterday scored the Summer Gator for jumping to conclu conclusion
sion conclusion about the scheduling of 1958 and 59 Miami-l'F
football games in Jacksonville.

"Tt would seem that the re- j
(sponsible parties of student pa-1
| pei s would obtain the facts before
(publishing an editorial such as
jin last Friday's Alligator. It is
completely unjustified.
Woodruff, athletic director for
| UP. announced last week that the
highly rated games with Miami
would be played in .the Gator
Bowl instead of Florida Field oil
campus as originally planned.'
In an editorial last Friday the
Summer Gator questioned whether
this move was being done for the
I "benefit of alumni and visitors
]. . rather than the student!
;body.
Woodruff, fti a prepared state- j
ment released by Jimmy Gay, ]
sports publicity director, said
"I am sure you will agree that
our policy of first for the stu- j
dents, second for the alumni, and
third for the general public in \
* football schedule- making is still
being followed"
Woodruff said that the Summer j
Gator is "misinformed" about
facts in scheduling the Miami
games in the Gator Bowi. "I am I
i! sure that our student body would'
! prefer the Miami game to be
played on a date other th in I
Thanksgiving weekend; however,
in 195 S and 1959. all of the tiadi tiadi|
| tiadi| tional rival games fall on Thanks Thanksgiving
giving Thanksgiving weekend in the entire
Southeastern Conference. he said.
"Georgia plays Georgia Tech. /
Alabama play* Auburn, Tennes-
plays Vandy, Mississippi plays
Mississippi State. !.. S. U. plays-
Tulane. Florida plays Miami.
* *
'Hie statement was released after
Woodruff was asked by the Gator
for comment on the "hanginK in
effigy" of ttoth Woodruff and
University Vice-President John S.
Allen.
It is reported that this "hang "hangin"
in" "hangin" was in protest for the re rescheduling
scheduling rescheduling of the Miami games.
Normally the games are rotated
between Miami and Gainesville,
and it would have been Floridas
1 turn to host the teams in 1958
and 1959.
1 David Levy, editor of the Sum Sum(
( Sum( mer Gator, replied that the edi- j
i torial was "naturally written from
the student viewpoint."
"There still appears to be much
i student dissatisfaction with the
, decision to move the Miami-UF
.games to Jacksonville." Deva Devastated.
stated. Devastated.
Woodruff, in his prepared
speech said, that "by conference
rules we cannot . sche schedule
dule schedule Miami after the Thanksgiv Thanksgiv
Thanksgiv ing weekend. Article X of the SEC
1 Constitution reads as follows: *l.l
The football season of each mem mem-1
-1 mem-1 her of this Conference shall begin
on the date on which each insti institution
tution institution engages in its first inter inter;collegiate
;collegiate inter;collegiate football contest and shall,
(continue for a period of not more
i than ten weeks from that date.
Woodruffs statement read
"ft you had taken the time
( ; to check with my office you could
| have learned that;
!! "1. Financially, we would be;
better off to play the Miami game
ji in Gainesville due to Stadium
rental, travel, hotel, etc So the
purpose could not have been fi financial.
nancial. financial.


ItITII LEWIS

serving
4,000 students
at university
of florida

Friday, July 19, 1957

|
This was an apparent reference
to the Gator editorials suggestion
that the move might have been
made to "iiakrease the profit" of
he Depmtment, .Mice
; many seats for students could be
sold at visitor's prices. The editor editorial
ial editorial contended, few .students would
' trek to Jacksonville during the
Thanksgiving holiday
Woodruff also contended that
seven home games will be played
in 1958, counting Georgia in Jack Jacksonville
sonville- Jacksonville as a home game.
Woodruff concluded bv saying
(so the facts show you just don't
know what you have written
i about and I get a little tired some some>
> some> times when some people get their
exercise by jumping to conclu conclu-1
-1 conclu-1 sions.
"I am sure you will agree that
our policy of first for the stu students,
dents, students, second for the alumni, and
j third for the general public in
i football schedule making is still
| being followed
Lyceum Show
Monday Night
Marcia Robie, nationally known
character actress, will be the sec second
ond second summer Lyceum Council pre presentation
sentation presentation Monday in the Universi University
ty University Auditorium. v
Slated to begin at 8 oclock.
Miss Robie will present a series
of character portraits entiled
"Laughter with the Ladies
Her sketches are derived from
characters and situations that are
well-known. Each are in some
way based on an actual person
and portrayed in a human man manner
ner manner with a loving eye on their
weaknesses and their troubles.
The teacher returning to college
after a number of years, the har harrassed
rassed harrassed mother in the picture show,
the young girl doing her home homework-all
work-all homework-all are a part of Miss
. Robies show.
Most unique about Miss Robiet
programs is that she writes, pro produces
duces produces and costumes them herself.
Her audiences have the illusion
that the stage is full of people'
and her programs are never sta stationary.
tionary. stationary.
An accomplished comedienne,
shewas prominent m dramatic
projects during her college years
at the University of Connecticut.
She then attended the Trapaghan
School of Design in New York,
I but soon discovered that her in interest
terest interest was in the theater and
after her graduation entered ra radio
dio radio with her own show.
The gift Miss Robie cherishes
most highly is the ability to make
! people laugh. "Happiness, she
; says, "is so important to me
there seems to be so much sad sad!
! sad! ness and frustration in real life
( today that I like to take my
audiences to meet folks whose
| troubles, however real, are amus amusing,
ing, amusing, and when I hear the whole wholehearted.
hearted. wholehearted. unrestrained laughter of
a happy audience I am overjoyed
| and feel that my performance has
been a real success."



Page 4

I he bummer (jaror, rnooy, juiy I>, I >j/

Platter Parade
t Dorsey's Record
Os 'So Rare'
Tops 1,000,000
RACHTMAN j
Since Jioimy Dorseys death, sales on his hit record,
So Rare have soared way over the million mark. Fra Fraternity
ternity Fraternity Records, makers of the disk, are planning to re-

lease The Fabulous Jimmy
Dorsey,, a brand new al album
bum album containing 12 big new
tunes including So Rare
and Sophisticated Swing.
This album was cut just a few
days after the death of the be beloved
loved beloved bandleader. Dick Stabile,
a good friend of Dorsey's, came
to New York trom the West
Coast to play alto sax >on the
new package.
Some of the other tunes on this
album will be,. June Night and
J. D.s Boogie Woogie. The
cover was done by Burt Gold Goldblatt
blatt Goldblatt who has done some fabulous
cover photography for Bethle Bethlehem
hem Bethlehem Records.
Hi-fidelity huwJ tx bin year dur during
ing during 1956. sales in hi-fi equipment
reached the 500 million mark.
The National Association of Mu Music
sic Music Merchants predict that 1957
will be an even bigger veai ior
the hi-fi dealers. There will be
an estimated 600 to 670 million
Interculturol Forum
Schedules Luncheon
The Intel-cultural Forum will
meet Thursday, July 25, at one
o'clock at the Presbyterian Stu Student
dent Student Center. Dr, Diamant of the
lead the discussion on oomtem oomtempohtical
pohtical oomtempohtical science department will
porarv ideas in novels.
The discussion will follow a
luncheon. Tickets for the luncheon
are 40 cents.
TODAY, JULY 19
Desk Set
with
Spencer Tracy
and
New Mexico
with
Lew Avers

SAT., JULY 20
Girls in Prison
with
Richard Denning
and
Hot-Rod Girl
with
Lori Nelson
SUN.-MON., JULY 21-22
Tarxait & the
Last Safari
with
Gordon Scott
and
Boys Town
with
I
Spencer 7 racy
TUES.-WID..JULY 23-24
You're Never
Too Young
with
Mortin b Lewis
ond
Vagabond
King
with
Catherine Grayson

WMtl o Satu ;t a r D 3oc
FLO&iDH *2l
TODAY-SATURDAY
NWNG tEN^
STARTS SUNDAY
Marilyn ygwt Laurence
Monroe Jiflm Oflvier
The Prince and the showgirl
HGmeOLG** n*et*4 tn (AMU BROS. Scxm PUj by Uittie* lUttigwt
WEDNESDAY £r THURSDAY
Andy Griffith & Patricia Neal
in
Elia Kazan s
"A Face In The Crowd"

l~
. l dollars spent in 1957 or. amplifiers
j tuners, tape recorders and other
| full range equipment,
| The Music Merchants are hold hold
hold jing their annual convention in
.'Chicago this week. At this con-
, vention many of the newest in
: hi fidelity /apparatus will be
shown for the first time. There
> will be a large part of the con conclave
clave conclave devoted to stereophonic mu music.-
sic.- music.-
Billboard's listing for the top
ifive tunes in the nation for this
, week are as follows:
1. Love Letters in the Sand.
Pat Boone, Dot.
2. Bye Bye T/Ove, The Kverlv
Brothers. Cadence.
2. So Rare, Jimmy .Dorsey
Fraternity.
4 Teddy, Beat. Elvis Presley,'
RCA Victor.
5. Old Cape Cod. Patti Page,
Mercury.
i J :
Just to bring back a tew mem memories,
ories, memories, 1 thought we would, include
the top five tunes from ten years
ago. 1. Peg oMy Heart, 2. I
Wonder, I Wonder, I Wonder, 3.
Chi Baba, Chi Baba, *£ That's
,My Desire, 5. Across the Alley
From the Alamo.
I err i I >*e Lewis, a virtually
unheard of rock n roll singer,
has a new tune out on the Sun
Label. W'hole Lotta Shakin' Coin
On has been shaking up teen teen,
, teen, agers all over the country. The
tune is currently listed -in the
number 34 spot, and has jumped
; from the 46th position during the
past week. I look for big things
: from Jerry Lewis' recording of
"Whole Lotta Shaking' Coin' On.
| Billy Williams has a big hit
pop recording out on the Coral
; label. Im Gonna Sit Right Down
and Write Myself a Letter not
only takes the award of "longest j
title of the week, but also holds
| down the number 8 spot and is
j rapidly climbing upward.
; Blue Note Records have jusi
i released a new jazz album en entitled,
titled, entitled, "Blowing in from Chicago.
Cliff Jordon and John Gilmore
;are the fractured musicians on
this new package. This is their
i first attempt in the recording
business, and this new LP prom-,
, ises that it will be successful.
'There are some really terrific
solos on' this album that are
played in the Sot ny Stitt style.
-I I'l I bM Ml
'll. HI M-ecmo.
kIMMiW!!!!!*
Friday b Saturday
RICHARD TODD SW
AKIM TAMIROFF JEf
I &i w
Sunday thru Tuesday
Mill DOOM MON. MTV
SULLIVAN OKEEFE-fREEMAN-tURAOO
! MAfiOgH WEUS MSSACTI:
Wednesday fr Thursday
'i ft
WT MNK Ml RWull
uora mi mti \1
Minn mnmnmji
.ouawstMi JM

Ht Chairmen
Named; Gay
Heads Parade
Several homecoming commit committee
tee committee chairmen have been an an;
; an; nounced this week 1 by Charlie
Gray, HC general chairman.-
Noiwood Gay has been appoint appointed
ed appointed chairman of the parade com-'
i mittee. Gay will be in charge of;
! coordination of all entries in the
parade.
Gay has served as business businessmanager
manager businessmanager of the Orange Peel, un under-secretary
der-secretary under-secretary of Interior and pres pres,
, pres, ident of the Florida Union board
this summer. He is a Kappa Sig.
| Jack Shorstein, a law student,
will be in charge of arrangements
for the Blue Key banquet, which;
features Senator John Kennedy
as guest speaker and a host 01.
state leaders in attendance.
Shorstein, is vice-president of
Blue Key and a member of Tail
Epsilon Phi social fraternity,
i Joe Bechtol has been named \
: chairman of the Alumni Housing!
i Committee. He will be in charge
of housing for all major guests
during the festivities. Bechtol is
! president of the 1957-58 Lyceum
i Council.
In charge of the Alumni Coftee
is Brady Hartman. He has been
j assistant director of orienta orientation.
tion. orientation. Florida Blue Key speake s
bureau. Circle K Club and presi president
dent president of Sigma Phi Epsilon.
Pat Peterson will be office co coordinator
ordinator coordinator for Homecoming.
School Head
Hits "Contracts
State Supt. of Public Instruct Instruction
ion Instruction Thomas D. Bailey said Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday some counties are "fix "fixing
ing "fixing to get in trouble over is isi
i isi suance of continuing contracts to
teachers, if the new state law
passed is not followed.
Bailey, speaking before 500
1 1 summer school students in one.
of a lecture series speeches, add add-1
-1 add-1 ed that the counties will be re required
quired required to keep personnel records
on ail teachers.
He said the teacher pay raises
are tied into continuing cpntract
teachers, or those hired on a
i continuing contract basis.
He cited some instances in the
past where continuing -contracts
'had not been issued legally,
i "This, Bailey said, will not go
i unsupervised now that the state s
money will be paid out to teachers
based on their contract status."
He reiterated the achievements
, tor public education resulting
from the state legislature, and
said current pay "-scales are for
;the first time giving teachers a
semblance of a guarantee of
; something approaching fair, mi miinimum
inimum miinimum wages
I Besides flaying "Fly by night"
I institutions of higher learning,
which he called "diploma mills,
j Bailey stated that the "greatest
problem facing him and his office
,is misinformation and no infor information"
mation" information" among citizens about the
state's educational program.
**'
Bnilev alt*o creditd Hep. The
mas Beasley, Fort Walton, with without
out without mentioning his name, for the
teachers pay raise because of
Beasley's threat to bring up for
discussion his $llOO teacher pay
raise bill. Bailey said this prompt prompted
ed prompted the legislature into passing a
bill after waiting more than a
month to bring it up.
Dr. John 8. Allen. University
vice-president, was given a spon spontaneous,
taneous, spontaneous, standing ovation from the
! students when he was introduced
by lecture series chairman Allen
O. Skaggs, who said this was Al Al,lens
,lens Al,lens last appearance as Universi University
ty University vice-president and first as the
president of the new state uni university
versity university at Tampa

Dr. Victor Areon Appointed to Staff

Dr Void M. Atean has been;
j appointed an associate professot
of pathology at trie College of;
J Medicine in .Board of Control ac action
tion action last week.
Dr. Arean received his educa educalion

Official
CLASS RING
ONLY $5.00 DEPOSIT
ORDER NOW FROM
Campus Bookstore
The official class ring sold onlv through the University
Book Store No other ring nyeets University specificc.
tions. $5.00 deposit required when placing order.
- i

New craft shop nearly completed
Workmen have nearly tininhed the new extension of the Florida
t liion. Til** exteotion Hill house the new erntt shop. Formerly the
craft 'hop wax located on the 3rd floor. \ wall had to he remove removeed
ed removeed in the process.
Here Are Coed Rules;
Penalties for Violators
B\ GRACE HINSON
l In answer to a request from coeds concerning Women's regula regulations
tions regulations on clothing, the following regulations are being printed.
The term -sports clothes, as used in the following regulations,
includes slacks, pedal pushers, bei muda shorts. Short shorts are
to be worn only in the designated areas. Shoes should be worn at
ail times in public areas and appearance should be neat.
Ij, y '
For campus near, extreme sun back dresses and plunging neck necklines
lines necklines are considered poor taste. Wearing sports clothes in the city
of Gainesville is considered poor taste.
In residence hail areas sports clothes may be worn:
1 In the lobbies, only when picking up mail and going out of the
building.
2 In the lounges only when walking directly through,
3 In the recreation room any time including short snorts.
I On the residence hail grounds sports clothes may be worn, in
the area to the rear of the halls and between the two dormitories.
Sunbathing and apparrel for sunbathing should be confined to the
! sundecks.
* *
X(M,rlx clothes may not be worn in the classroom area, student
service center, Florida Room, and P. K. Yonge grotmds. Sports
i clothes may be worn by special permission from the Dean of
Women because of academic commitments, on request of the pro pro.
. pro. lessor to the Dean of Women.
The penalty for violating clothing regulations is:
1 First offense. Saturday mgnt restriction
4
2 Second offense: Friday and Saturday night restriction
3 Third offense: Penalty as discretion of Hall Council
,i 1 Fourth offense: referred to Judiciary
A eop\ of these rules and other regulations for coeds can be
i obtained at a residence hall office.
$8 Million OK'd For P. K. Yonge

The State Budget Commission.
j has released nearly $8 million to ;
pay for immediate construction of
| state buildings, including $397,-
500 for the P. K. Yonge auditor auditor
auditor ium.
In addition, the Budget Commis-
I sion approved tiie planning .or
another s4l million dollars worth
of projects, including the new
| State university at Tampa, and the
I Sunland Training Center at Gain Gainesville.
esville. Gainesville.
"j 4
5 The. commission took no action

lion educalion in Spain. He 'is the author
iOf -numerous publications both
here and abroad.
He tomes from the University
| of Puerto Rico where he held the
same post.

; on another 146 million worth of
: construction appropriations by
the state legislature.

ATTENTION MEN---
Mens Short Sleeved SPORT SHIRTS
Mfg by the best Pouker Bros. Mostly knits Dacron
cotton silk-cotton. Reg $2.95 to $4 95
SPECIAL $1.97
MEN'S DRESS SLACKS
Mfg close out Vetoes to $12.95. Drip dry's docron combinations
and others.
PAIR $3.37 OR 2 FOR $6.50
MEN'S BERMUDA SHORTS
Beautiful, light aod tine colors. Made by Pouker Bros A fine short
Peg $3 95 and more
THE BARGAIN MART
19 SW Ist AVENUE
Gainesville's
| most in DRY dimm j
f iwiiiiiiMr r'~riTiTiiwi-Tr-~i t" 7
.
319 N W. 13rh Sr.
ACROSS ST. FROM HUMPTY DUMPTY
WATCH FOR SPECIALS
In our windows and the
Gainesville Sun each Sunday
SPECIAL GOOD FOR
MON.-TUES.-WED.
L J

I-OK MALfcS, CUtui
Ping Pong Tourney
Entries Due Tues.

By HI (rH W ATER
Summer <>aii>r Sports Editor
I The Summer International Ta Ta'
' Ta' bie Tennis Tournament-will be- (
i gin Wednesday. Those interested j
I should turn in their entries to
* the Intramural Office, Room 229. (
Florida Gym. by four o'clock
Tuesday afternoon. (
I The tournament will be single
; elimination and conducted accord-
j ing to Intramural rules. All;
I matches will be scheduled at se-
ven o'clock In the basement of
the Florida Gym.
Coeds are welcome to partiei partiei:
: partiei: pate in this tourney.
| For tiie second straight week
the Iitch and Putt Golf Tourna-
J ment had to be postponed be because
cause because of rain. Consequently the
whole tournament and, all re remaining
maining remaining out-dopi sports except
Softball have been called off.
In the Summer Softball race the
Phi Delts continued their unde-|
seated domination of Bracket 111. i
The Delts made it four straight,
by beating Phi Gamma Delta in a
rained out game last Tuesday by
a score of 6-2.
The game had a tather unusuaj,
beginning as Phi Delt lead-off,
I batter Mike Andreu caught the 1
! first pitch for a round tripper.
: Andreu was then followed by
[ Clayton Mills, who trippled. Jack
Powell, who also homered and:
, mighty Dick Porterfield who
f struck out.
In Bracket II the Kappa Sigs
and the Sigma Nil's are tied for
first place with four wins and
one loss each. Last Tuesday the;
Kappa Sig's defeated Chi Phbj
5-0. and Sigma Nu lost its first
pame to ATO also by' a score of
5-0.
In Bracket I, Fiavet 111 had all j
games rained out last week, and j
therefore retained top spot in the
Fencing Lessons
Offered Here
Anyone interested in using the!
foil, epee, and sabre, may do
so this summer as a member of
: the Fencing Club. The group
meets Tuesday and Thursday
j at 7 oclock in room 216 of the
Florida Gym.
Experienced fencers and those
! who wish to learn are invited to;
attend. Equipment is furnished
; by the club, and the program in,
* eludes instruction for beginners
and competition for advanced
| fencers
The fencing weapons mention mentioned
ed mentioned are used by the members
with protective clothing worn at
all times. Both male students and
coeds are mvited to join. t
l
Design Professor
Publishes Article j
Nicholas E. Chotas, associate,
i professor of design in the College
of Architecture and Fine Arts,
is author of an article appearing
; in the July issue of 'Progressive
Architecture. I- i
j The magazine is the largest
! circulated publication in its liel''.
tin this country and abroad,
fj The article is entitled, "The
r \ Critic's Role In Esthetic Evalua
Ulon of Architecture.

bracket I with three wins and no :
losses.
**
Summer So tt ball Standings
Bracket I W E IVt.
Fiavet 111 3 0 1.000
Misfits 2 2 .500 ]
Chemical Bombers 2 2 .500
Sigma Chi 12 .333
CL.O. 0 2 000
Bracket II W I. Pet.
Kappa Sigma 4 1 .800
Nt 4 1 .80
Alpha Tau Omega 3 1 .750
Neoulards 2 3 .400
Delta Tnu Delta l 4 .20
Ch Pi 0 4 .000
Bracket HI W L Pet.
Phi Delta Theta 4 0 l.noO
Phi Kapna Tau a i 600
Rebels 2 2 .500
9 Ole Men 2 3 .400
Thomas J" i 3 250
Phi Gamma Delta. 0 4 000
Business Group
Elects Officers
Beta Eta Chapter of Delta Sg
ma A*; professional Commerce
and Business Administration fra-,
ternity. recently elected the fol following
lowing following officers: John Flynn, pres-'
jident: Joe Hill, senior vice-pres vice-pres'idem:
'idem: vice-pres'idem: Eric Gruber, junior vice vicepresident.
president. vicepresident.
Fred Campbell. chancellor;
Dave Fleming secretary: Wayne
Weltv. treasurer: W'illiam Flan Flanders,
ders, Flanders, social chairman: Tom Ben-!
der, ritual chairman and Lam Lambert
bert Lambert Jacobs, historian.
Elected as Delegate to the 21stj
Grand Chapter Cpngress of Delta*
i Sigma. Pi was Eric Gruber. He;
will represent Beta Eta Chapter
at the Congress in New York.
; City.

-T.--.r-. : - :
For Bettor Grades and Saving Time
RENT A TYPEWRITER
SEE
Business Equipment Company
505 S.W. Second Ave. Phone FR 6-7456
Appointments to Assure Luxurious Dining
at the
GOLD HOUSE
RESTAURANT

"Food as you like it"
Phone FR 2-9110 U.S. 441, South
i ' '. '' V
SELF-SERVICE SHOE STORE
17 N. MAIN ST.
FAMOUS NAME BRAND SALE
SAVINGS UP TO 50% OR MORI
AND IT
PAYS TO SHOP SELF-SERVICE
WOMEN'S MISSES' TEENS'
FAMOUS BRANDS
DRESS FLATS /jAm
WEDGIES J
CASUALS 00
Assorted Styles,
Colors and Sixes
values to
$ 9 9 5
High Heels
Medium Heels m
f£K£ 2 lor $5.00
2.66 4 V^.VW
SI.OO Off On All
Men's Shoes $5.99 to $12.99
a "" " "y

Society News
*
Summer Frolics Saturday Night
highlights the summer session's
smial scene Parties, for tonight
and Saturday afternoon have heen
planned to complete the weekend.
A joint get-together at the Delt
house tonight is planned by the
DtAts, Sigma Nils, Sigma this.
Pikes, ant kappa 'sigs. Little
Johnny A. e will provide music
for the affair.
On the agenda for the Ihii
Delts this weekend is a water waterskiing
skiing waterskiing party.
Ttie Phi Gams a e having a
swimming party Saturday after afternoon
noon afternoon a: Camp VVauberg. They ate
also putting up their card tables
for the entire weekend
Band mus at all the trim trimmings
mings trimmings will bo featured at the
Phi Tali (hi Phi i if.y tonight
'"at the Phi Tau house The two
fiats will spend Saturday after afternoon
noon afternoon at a tubing party
The Belas arc holding inform informal
al informal rush activities during this fro frolics
lics frolics weekend.
After Frolics Saturday night,
the Pi haps plan a "good time
party at the house.
Plans are in the air at the
latmbdn Chi house for a party
plus, the Rig Dance at the Hub.
Duplicate Bridge
Sets Final Night
The last duplicate bridge mas-
Iter-point night of the summer
will be held Thursday, July 25th,
at 7:30 o'clock in the Johnson
i Lounge of the Florida Union.
The final regular session wi
be held the next Thursday n
the Oak Room at 7 30 o'clock.
Dr. John Crap* of the German
I Department and his partner, By*
Iron Wise, placed first in last
month's master-point gam*.
Xll game* are open to nX
bridge enthusiants.