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 nation's
largest
summer school
college newspaper

Number Four

'Stiff' Car Rules Set for Fall;

Allen Gets Request to Ease Summer Ban

Modify Parking Rules,
Say Student Leaders
> s
Summer -President Walt Mattson announced yes yesterday
terday yesterday that an attempt is being made to ease the
traffic and parking regulations during the present sum*
mer session.

Mattson said that Luke McKis McKissack,
sack, McKissack, administration assistant to j
the president, would see Iniver- j
sity Vice-President John S. Allen I
this week to request that the re regulations
gulations regulations be modified for the sum summer
mer summer term.
Mattson said ui a letter to Dr. '
Allen, chairman of the University
Traffic and Parking Committee,
that there is "a significant dif difference
ference difference between the regular se-1
mesters and summer school,
with a 60 per cent decrease in
enrollment, yet facilities of the
fall and spring remain vacant due
to the huge drop in students.
Specifically, summer SG hopes j
to have all campus traffic regu-1
lations lifted at 12:30 instead of j
3:00 in the afternoon. This would
permit students to park on campus
at 12:30 instead of parking only
in the places for which they have
a decal, Mattson stated.
Other modifications of the rules
will be sought in the talk with
Council Nearly
Bounces Seven
From Ranks
By ROGER LEWIS
Appointments, reports and the
budgetware the high lights of
the Executive Council meeting
Monday night in the first session
of the summer.
Walt Mattson read off his ap appointments
pointments appointments for cabinet positions,
Honor Court and Traffic Court t
for the council s approval.
Appointed to cabinet positions
as secretaries were: Norwood j
Gay, Interior; Leslie Hart. Reli-|
gious Affairs; Jim Bax, Public
Relations; Marty Rothstein, Fri- j
nance; George Pennington, Soli- j
citations; John Totty, Mens As- j
fairs; Pat Jowers, Women's As
fairs; Bill Grayson, Organizat- 1
ions; Malcolm McGinnis, Insui-:
ante; Tom Hedges, Labor; John
Gibbs, Commissioner of Veter Veterans
ans Veterans Affairs; and Clude Wells
Commissioner of Legislative As- I
fairs.
The Traffic Court posi t io n s
went to Joe Ripley, Chief Jus- i
tice; and Jack Dyal, Frank Pa Pagnini,
gnini, Pagnini, Bev Kessler, Ray Ander- j
son, Randy Norton and Hugh Mc-
Arthur. justices.
Honor Court appointees were
Mrs. Mary Apple and George
Summers.
All appointments were approv approved
ed approved as read by'the council.
On the agenda was a report
from Bruce Bechard. summer
election chairman, who report reported
ed reported that seven members of Exe-
Council-elect failed to turn in
expense sheets for the campaign
Thus they were technically dis disqualified
qualified disqualified for offite. Bechard
salfl.
*
However, Bechard recommend recommended
ed recommended that five of the seven be re reinstated
instated reinstated because they had not
been informed of the rule or on
the basis that they had not
been informed as to the change
in the qualifying rules. Bechard
earlier had made the deadline
time a day shorter due to the
holiday. <
Then a motion failed on the
floor to accept all seven with without
out without reservations. Next a motion
was made to dispuss each indivi individual
dual individual case and vote on each
separately; however, half wav
through the discussion another
motion, to accept six of the
members first and consider the
other later, was made and car
ried.
The six members re instated
were Jim Adams. Pete Racht Rachtman,
man, Rachtman, Lix Tatum. William Sim Simmons.
mons. Simmons. Fred Schoaf. and Jeremy
Jordan not reinstated because of
absence from tbe meeting was
Ralph Reed.
Final business was a report
from Dick Kern ns on the bud budget
get budget for the summer. Budget re recipients
cipients recipients included Summer Play Players,
ers, Players, Summer Lyceum. Summer
Gator, Florida Blue Key home homecoming
coming homecoming donations and Summer
Frolics.
The budget was then appt >v
ed by the council and the mee-
mg adjourned.

<

I : j
; Dr. Allen, but that the lifting of
j regulations at 12:30 is our "major
| consideration," according to Matt-
Dr. ,Vii**n could not be con contacted
tacted contacted > esterdav by the Summer
Gator on whether the regulations!
1 might be eased for the remainder
of the summer. The strict sum summer
mer summer regulations was the subject
of a Summer Gator editorial a
few weeks ago.'
! Working with McKissack on the j
Student Government committee,
are Bill Duff. Roger Carson and
Teddy Fnelps. The committee is
cooperating fully with Joe Ripley,
chief justice of the traffic court,
land the traffic court committee,'
: according to Mattson.

WHO OWNS UF?
| Spaniards Claim Alachua
By .JOHN TOTTY
Gator Special Features Editor
Do Spanish heirs own most of Alachua County, including
Gainesville and the University of Florida Several have been j
found who claim to at any rate.
The people concerned are the heirs of the '' < Tate Don Fer-
I nando de la Maaa Arredondo who are Dora Salazar of Miami,
Dr. Antonio Otero del M-au, a Havana attorney, and Roman
Campa Y Morena, desrendent of Don Fernando, also of Ha Havana.
vana. Havana.
j I
These three, through a Miami attorney, W. Emory Daugher- j
1 iv, are contesting the true ownership of about 307,520 acres m
Duval, Columbia, Nassau. Levy, St. John, and Alachua counties, j
The land includes all of Gainesville.
Daugherty has filed notice in the circuit eourt here that he j
has the power of attorney for these heirs of the Spanish Don j
who died In St. Augustine around 1833.
-
Don Fernando collected his vast lands through Spanish land
grants dating back before the American Revolution and dating
over a period of years.
*
The l. S. Supreme Court found the holdings to be vaJid in
j an 1832 decision and a 1910 checkup showed th e validity to still be
in force at that time.
Latest developments find the list of people who claim to be
j descendents of Don Fernando to be lengthening. AJ] these people
hope to gain a share in the Arredondo estate holdings if any are
j found to be still valid. The list thufe far Includes claimants w*ho
live in Cuba, Chile, Miami, and Tampa.
Daugherty has said that there is "quite a bit of consterna consternation
tion consternation up around Gainesvlie. As a matter of fact he went on to
say that One lady came in to see me and told me she was put puti
i puti ting S6OO deposit on a house in Gainesville. But before she did
it she wanted to be sure the Arredondos did not, own the land.
* V V*
How much trouble or ren| consternation this could really
Cause has not been ascertained yet since it will be rather diffi difficult
cult difficult to establish claims on land that has already been developed. ;
However, much of the over 300.000 acres contains miles and miles
of acreage and swamps that havent been fenced ot developed.
To these lands the heirs coulcf be proved to have a definite valid
claim.
The. iwent booms m Florida land values could make me
contested land worth many millions of dollars.
Daugherty said that a Gainesville office of the Arredondo Land
Company would- be established
Have you checked your ancestry lately? Who knows? You
too may have a claim to the University of Florida.
it
-
j ... and Fernando, dot ees de first teeng to go ...
Student Center Slates Square Dance Tonight
A square dance will be spon- Wesley Foundation and all stn-
Rored by the Westminster Student dents are invded
Center this evening from 8 un
til 12 o'clock Dennis Houk will tie the caller
The dance will b held in the and ; refreshments will he served.

* llisi
wn*
WALT MATTSON .
. . Prepares Request to
A ((ministration

University of Florida, Gainesville

'Borrowing' of Autos
Illegal for Frosh, Sophs
New stiff regulations in the traffic and parking
regulations of the university went into effect last Fri Friday,
day, Friday, after passage by the State Board of Control at its
July meeting.
The rules states that a student not; eligible to
have a car may not operate a borrowed automobile in

J Alachua County unless he'
. lives with his immediate J
! family in Alachua County
and operates the family car
for family business.
This new regulation puis "add "added
ed "added teeth" into the regulation, ef efi
i efi fective July 5, which bars sopho-i
I mores from bringing a car onto
j the campus. It says that sopho- :
| mores as well as freshmen may
i not, under any circumstances
"borrow or be caught driving
an automobile in the Alachua
County.
Freshmen were barred auto auto|
| auto| mobiles from campus beginning
in the 1956 summer session. The
regulation affecting sophomores
has just come into law.
Formerly, students who were
not allowed to bring a car on
| campus could borrow an auto
from someone who was not eli eligible.
gible. eligible.
Speculation is that this new,
regulation was recommended be-
I cause of belief that freshmen
: were taking advantage of the fact
j that they could borrow autos, by
bringing their own cars on cam cam:
: cam: pus, registering them under some somej
j somej one else's name, and then using
! them.
Whether this has actually been
done was not stated in the 16-
page booklet of regulations pass passed
ed passed by the Board of Control.
The new .regulations were re-
I commended by the University
! Traffic: and Parking Committee.
: Dr. John S. Allen, vice-presi vice-presij
j vice-presij dent of the university, chairman.:
.Another major modification o:
j the rules changes the system of,
assigning decals to students liv-;
j ing in the dormitory areas.
Stickers to dorm resident* will
be issued equal to the number
of parking spaces in the dormi- 1
torv areas. Formerly, all sai sai,
, sai, dents residing in a dorm area
j received a dormitory parking
! sticker. This created a hazard
j whereby there were more cars
than parking spaces in the dorm
areas, according to Dr. Allen.
The stickers will be issued
first, to physically handicapped,
students, and then given out by
class priority basis. Graduate
students living in the dorms will
receive first preference, then
seniors and juniors.
4 if stickers are given out jusl
equal to th e number of parking
spaces, v many juniors, and pos- 1
sibljf seniors, will not be able to
obtain a sticker for parking on,
campus Joe Ripley, traffic
[court, chief justice, speculated
i yesterday.
Ripley said that many dorm
! residents will either have to park
! off campus next year or appeal
to the Traffic and Parking Com Committee
mittee Committee 'for an area decal.
The third major modification in
the rides specifies that all bike
owners will have to register their
bikes with the Gainesville Police
Department.
4 *
*As a service to the students.
the University Police will handle
the actual registration foi the
City Police of bicycles belonging
to students. the regulations read.
This means that bike owners
will have to register their ma machines
chines machines with camptis police, and
pay a 25 cents service charge.
This will enable the police to as-
Curriculum Plans
Discussed Here
The second annual summerses- 1
sion curriculum conference on
I campus ended yesterday after
two davs of featured speakers
and discussions.
Featured addresses were given
by Dr. Joyce Cooper, professor
of education at UF, and Dr
Charles Boye. visiting professor
of education from Wayne State
University.
Dr. Cooper discussed Planning
Together for Curriculum Im
provement Wednesday in Walk Walker
er Walker Auditorium. Yesterday, Dr. j
Boye discussed Evaluation as a
Tool for Curriculum Improve-!
ment."
Ten clinics were held during
the two days of conference at
P. K. Yonge Laboratory School.

I Jt
I sist Jii identifying and returning
! stolen bicycles.
A fourth modification in the
rules allowed th(> student traffic
; court to try cases of student vio violations
lations violations formerly reserved only!
; for the City Court.
This includes the cases known j
as moving violations." to in-'
elude speeding, running a red,
light, passing stop signs, and the j
like. Formerly the student traffic!
court could' only try cases of!
parking violations.
Students with false decals or no
decals at all on their cars will
also tie tried by the student
court from now on. The money I
from students found guilty of all
! these offenses Will go in the Stu Student
dent Student Government treasury, in instead
stead instead of the city of Gainesville,
as under the old traffic laws.
Upon being found guilty of any
! moving" violation, the fine is
j $5.00 and notification of campus
; police on the first offense.
.
Fines or being found guilty
of a "moving" violation will cost
1 tiie student more money than a
! traffic and parking violation wi wilder
lder wilder the new rules. Ripley told the
j Summer Gator.
Other minor modifications were
made by the State Board of Con Control
trol Control but the above represent the
major changes in the rules.
All changes went into effect
July 5.
Students and staff may obtain
a complete copy of the campus
traffic and parking regulations at
the campus police or in the trat trat'
' trat' sic court office on third floor of
i Florida Union.
Schools Need
Encouragement,
Says Educator

Teachers should not be placed
in a position where they fear;
j their limitations, a visiting pro professor
fessor professor in the College of Educa Educatibn
tibn Educatibn said yesterday
Dr. Charles L. Boye, professor
of education at Wayne State Uni Uni-1
-1 Uni-1 versity in Detroit. Mich., told the
audience attending the second an anintial
intial anintial curriculum conference on
I campus the "social disease" mos'
! characteristic of teachers is "dont
make a mistake." He added
We have to admit our limita limitations"
tions" limitations" and he urged teachers to
"find time to be inventive
"Schools need encouragement."
he said, "to try new ideas ,
i and lets assume Ihe only good
school is the one deliberately fry frying
ing frying to improve itself.
Dr. Boye was featured speakci
for the second day of the con con
con ferenee. which closed this after after|
| after| noon with clinics. His address to-
! day was co-sponsored bv the Sum Summer
mer Summer Lecture Committee.
Lecturers for the clinics Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday and Thursday included:
Dr. John A. Harrison, John H.
Lounsbury, Louis Camp. John J.
i Kurtz, Marion Nesbitt, Dr. Ken Kenineth
ineth Kenineth Kidd, Dr F. W. Kokomoor.
| Wayland Phillips, Dr. Vynce
Hines. Dr. Donaid Thomsen, Dr.
jK. L. Johns, Dr. E. Dean Kimball Wiles.
Dr. Robert Myers. James Rich Rich;
; Rich; ardson, Clinton Adams, Stuart
I Purser, Constance Schraenteyer.
| Edwin A. Davis. Robert Whet-'
j stone. Dr. John McQuitty. Dr. Da Da-1
-1 Da-1 niel Soper. William Spears. Archi Archibald
bald Archibald Anderson. Dr. F H. Hart Hartmann
mann Hartmann Dr. Hal Lewis. Dr. R W
Patrick. and Dr. G. F Wolff!
Religion Week
Slated: Kerrins
The Student Religious Associa Association
tion Association will present "Vespers on the
Plaza." a Summer Religion
j. Life program July 22, 23, 24,
from 7:00 to 8 oclock, accori-
I ing to Dick Kerrins, president of
the S. R. A. this summer.
Ron McCall and Hugh Ann Ca Cason
son Cason have been named Co-chair- j
; men of the Religion in Life pr.o-
I gram.
Each service will feature pro-;
minent state personalities as
speakers and music by various
choral groups on campus.

** J
i 1
" 4 i
i iae94 I
K i ; 'j
Come On, Nancy, Time's Running Out
i
Miss University of Florida seems to lx- having a hard time
making up her mind which slogan to enter in the Homecoming
contest. Come on, Nancy Warner, the deadline Is Monday at 3
oclock'. (Gator Photo).
. ;
Over 100 Slogans In;
Deadline Monday at 5
The Homecoming slogan contest closes Monday at 5 o clock,
with over a hundred slogans -already entered in the contest

The grand prize an all-ex-j
pense paid trip to the Grand Bac
hama Club, in the tropica) Ba-j
namas.
For convenience in turning in
slogans, boxes have been placed
in the Florida Library and the
lobby o f the Cafeteria. Those en
tries sent m by mail should De
addressed to the Blue Key of office
fice office in the Florida Union.
! The author of the slogan ad-1
judged second best will receive
a one-hundred dollar Duval wrist
watch, donated by the Duval
Jewelry Company. Third place
will be awarded fifty dollars in
i gift certificates from local mei -;
: chants.*-
The judges will be looking forj
a slogan which is original, per pertains
tains pertains to the general Homecom Homecoming
ing Homecoming festivities, and offers suffici sufficient
ent sufficient latitude to act as a theme
!

SLATED JLJLY 24-27
Players Show Can Sustain Mood'

By ZAC HA R1 AH SMITH
An Inspector Calls, sum summer
mer summer production of the Florida
Players, slated July 24 through
27 at P. K. Yonge Auditorium, j
has an unusual ability to sustain j
mood and catch audiences in its
tension.
Although the play presents
an intriguingly realistic ex exploration
ploration exploration of the crimes tint l;**
beneath a highly respectable
family exterior, it also contains
a sense of mystic unreality
The plot centers around the
P.irling family. When informed

Miami-UF Games
Slated in Bowl

Bob Woodruff, athletic director
and head football coach, an announced
nounced announced that the 1958 and 1959
football classic between Miami!
University and Florida has been :
changed to the Gator Bowl in
Jacksonville.
This report comes in conjunc-'
tion with the signing of a new
four year contract for 1980-1963
between the two schools.
The new pact provides that the
contest in 1961 will be played in
Gainesville and the others in
Miami.
The switch from the originally,
scheduled site of Florida Field
Hornes mainly because the de department
partment department does not like to sche schedule
dule schedule season games at home when;
the student body cannot at attend,"
tend," attend," according to Woodruff. j
The 1958 and 1959 games fall on
j Thanksgiving when many stu students
dents students are away from the cam cami
i cami pus.
In 1960, provided the new SEC
schedule goes through as plan planned,
ned, planned, Florida-Georgia Tech game
( falls on Thanksgiving also and

r
1 for the many decorations which [
tare erected at Homecoming.
* *
Tiie judge* of the contest are:
Allen Skaggs, editor of the* News ;
Bureau: Margaret McClellan,
speech department: Walt Malt Maltson,
son, Maltson, president of summer ses sesjsion
jsion sesjsion Student Government; David
j Levy, editor of the Summer Ga Ga!
! Ga! tor and Florida Alligator; Charlie
j Gray, Homecoming chairman;!
j Steve Sessums, president of Flor Florida
ida Florida Blue Key; and Gene LeGette
Homecoming Publicity chairman
Walt Mattson, chairman of the
Slogan Contest, said, that entries!
are "rolling in", but that he ex expects
pects expects and urges mpre students
to try their hand at slogan writ-:
; ing. Mattson also added that this j
Homecoming, being the silver an anj
j anj niversary of Gator Growl, might
provide a good angle around
which to work a slogan.
Winners of the contest will bej
announced next Friday.

that a girl, who none oC them
claim to know, has committed I
suicide, the family is stripped
of its moral veneer m relent- i
* less fashion and individual con consciences
sciences consciences are tortured With a
recognition of the tragic results
of their attitudes and actions.
As riie Inspectors mrerroga- j
tion brings their sec.-e' lives
1 and shocking relationships to
light, the family, closely-knit
and, friendly at the beginning j
of the evening, becomes selfish,
self-centered, cowardly. Tt good
humor turning to acid, and j

Woodruff said that he will try
to schedule this game in the Ga Gator
tor Gator Bowl for the same reason.

The rotating schedule, adopt adopted
ed adopted several months ago by SEC,
coaches at a meeting in Bir Birmingham,
mingham, Birmingham, Ala., requires that each
loop member play seven confer conference
ence conference games a year.
Additional conference meetings
may be played by mutual agree agreement.
ment. agreement.
Each member will play five
certain teams every season. They 1
will play two of the remaining
six schools on a home and home
basis. This means that every
year a complete rotation will be
made by all members among the
other schools.
she Gators are committed to,
two of their three remaining!
games on the 10-game schedule
with Miami and Florida State
University. Thus, starting at 1960,
it will leave Woodruff with only
one other opponent to chose fori
the remaining open position on!
the slate for the. season.

serving
4,000 students
at university
of florida

Friday, July, 12,1957

Two Bands
Slated For
Frolickers
The theme of Summer Frolics,
was set this week as the Saints
land Sinners Ball" with : >
| bands to provide dance music an 1
! entertainment during the July 2"
celebration.
Ralph McGill and tvs Gator
i Variety Band and a "surprise"
| band will supply the music for
the evening according to Frolics
! Chairman Doug Rodier.
The Gator Variety Band has
played at Military. Ball It is eom eom;
; eom; posed of outstanding student and
faculty' musicians The dance is
slated in the Hub, 3 to 12 oclock,
j the Saturday of Summer Frolic A.
Dress will be' semi-formal, ac ac|
| ac| cording to Rodier.
J McGills band will play up
j. stairs in the Hub, providing
"heavenly music, and the "sur "suri
i "suri prise" band will he downstairs,-
j providing a Hades'" atmosphere
jof bee-bop" entertainment.
The queen of summer frolics
| will be crown,ed during intermu intermuj
j intermuj sion. Any person interested in j j may contact Bill Trickel, chair chairman,
man, chairman, in tiie Student Government
office by tomorrow afternoon at
5 o'clock.
The entries will be judged Sun Sunj
j Sunj day and Monday evening by a
I committee consisting of Charles
! Gray, chairman of Homecoming;
Walt Mattson, president of sum.
| mer school student body; David
. Levy, editor of the Summer Ga-
I tor and the 1957-38 Florida .JJli .JJlij
j .JJlij gator.
j Tickets may be purchased rn
j the Student Government office.
from Student Government off<-
1 vers, and in the/ Information
| Booth across from the Hub, at
$1.75 per couple.
j Serving with 1 Rodier on the
summer committee are Joe Rip Ripie-y.
ie-y. Ripie-y. assistant chairman; John
| McCall, finance chairman; Bill
Trickel, queen contest chairman;
: Bill Maddox, band chairman;
Clyde Wells, technical coordina coordinaj
j coordinaj toi Martin Jelsenia, decorations
chairman and Norwood Gay, pub pub-1
-1 pub-1 lieity chairman.
Wednesday Ends
Upper Division
Registration
All University College tn tndents
dents tndents who will lx* eligible for
transfer to the Upper Division
at the end of the summer sen.
sion must file an application at
the Registrars office. Room 33
Administration Building, not la later
ter later than next Wednesday.
.Minimum requirements are
B 4 hours of Lower Division
work including pre requisite
j courses required by the Upper
Division school or college the
stud'rnt wishes to enter.

good fellowships to dislike. As
they admit their jealousy,
greed and less than desirable
moral conduct, they come to
loathe themselves and each oth othi
i othi e*
* 1
I lie cast of tile show repre
sents a wide range of interests,
experience and backgrounds.
Inspector Ooole will be played
, by one of the better known
i Florida Players, Snick Ogden.
He has not only appeared in
numerous productions, but for
i three years served as the or organization's
ganization's organization's business manager.
The production will also en enable
able enable a long time Player's pa patron,
tron, patron, Professor C. E. Mounts of
the c-3 department, to leave bis
seat on the aisle and venture
behind the P. K. footlights. As
| Mr. Birling, he will be playing
! opposite Sally Eaton who is
making her first appearance in
a" major production.
Another newcomer is Fonja
Coker, a drama major and one
of last season's most promising
discoveries. The remainder of
the cast Includes a public school
teacher from DeLand (Jack
Smitht. a communication ma major
jor major farbara Delli, an architec architecture
ture architecture student i Gordon Johnson i.
An interesting phase of the
production will be the depart departure
ure departure from the traditional meth methods
ods methods of staging. Despite the
piny's post-Victorian characters
and situations, the setting wfll
not attempt to reproduce the
! literal aspects of its environ environ,
, environ, ment; instead, an effort ha*
j been made to design set
pieces that capture or reflect
! the emotions of the drama.
* *
Essentially, this type of de design
sign design shifts the emphasis from
i the usual definitive walls of the
setting to the stage space Itself.
(Continted on |tttge THREE)
J



OTSra @MB

Page 2

Editorials Friday, July 12, 1957

What's The Next Move?
. .. t i::: r-:

This newspaper has pointed out
several times in recent years that the
University of Florida football coaches
seemed to be making more of an effort
to professionalize the football team
at the UF.
This has been apparent when de decisions
cisions decisions have been made for the benefit
of alumni and visitors to the University
rather than the student body.
Only this week, an announcement
was made by Head Florida football
coach and Athletic Director Bob Wood Woodruff
ruff Woodruff that the schedule with the Univer University
sity University of Miami had been changed so that
the 1958 and 59 football games with
the school would be played in the Ga Gator
tor Gator Bowl in Jacksonville.
It was previously understood that
these games would be rotated between
the football fields in the two cities, Mi Miami
ami Miami and Gainesville, as has been in the
past when the two opposing teams got
together.
Why this decision was made is not
hard for this newspaper to understand.
Since the Miami-Florida game, one
of the most highly-rated football games
in the state, is played during the
Thanksgiving holiday when most stud students
ents students are home for the weekend, a ma majority
jority majority of students from the two schools
could conveniently attend the game only
if it were played in either Miami or
Gainesville.
Certainly not more than a handful
of students from the two schools will
trek to Jacksonville to see the game gameand
and gameand this fact is well known to Coach
Woodruff.

A Decision Should Be Made

It has been nearly two weeks since
the Cabinet Board of Education met
to approve Dr. John S. Allen as presi president
dent president of the new university near Tampa,
yet deny him the salary of $17,500 rec recommended
ommended recommended by the State Board of Con Control.
trol. Control. f
Since that time, Dr. Allen has main maintained
tained maintained a discreet silence on his accept acceptance
ance acceptance of the post, and most state news newspapers
papers newspapers attribute this to the fact that the
matter of a yearly salary has not been
resolved.
The Board of Education met again
last Tuesday. The matter of the new
state university was not on the agenda.
What looked as a cut and dried ap appointment
pointment appointment of Dr. Allen, then, is begin beginning
ning beginning to look like a situation which could
become most complicated in the next
few weeks and months.
We would suggest, if the state
of Florida is anxious to secure the serv services
ices services of Dr. Allen, that it decide without
futher delay that he is not only worth,
but deserves the salary comparable to
the presidents of the two existing state
white universities.

Your Name Will Live in Posterity

The Summer Gator is entering the
contest business.
This one is unique, however. No prize
is being offered.
All we are asking for are suggestions
for the new state University at Temple
Terrace. We, in turn, will turn over the
-best five names, in the opinion of the
judges, to the State Board of Control
(and the Cabinet Board of Education)
for consideration.
Since we believe that the Board will
wait at least a month before making
any further suggestions to the Cabinet
in the way of a name for the institution,
this period should be used to the best
advantage.
Suggesting a name for the institution

A Good Evening in the Plaza

A large crowd of students, staff and
visitors urned out for the summer band
concert in the Plaza of the Americas
Wednesday nighteven a larger num number
ber number than usually show up for such out outdoor
door outdoor events during the yea.
The Band, under the direction of
Reid Poole, is to be congratulated for a
fine performance. Expert arrangements.

Letters Welcome

Letters, of any general nature are wel welcomed
comed welcomed by the Summer Gator. We reser reserve
ve reserve the right to shorten any material
submitted, or to u ithhold letters, in
keeping with good taste. Letters mav mavbe

He can therefore take the unused
student seats, and sell tickets at regular
prices to visitors who are willing to pay
$4 or $5 to see the game in the Gator
Bowl.
* *
In other words, this cuts down on
student attendance, and jacks up the
profit for the Florida Athletic Depart Department.
ment. Department.
Why the Department is anxious for
this extra money is bewildering, for
each student pays $10.95 out of his stu student
dent student fees to athletics, plus the hundreds
of thousands the Department gets from
the state for athletic scholarships and
the like.
Florida athletics are not suffering
from a shortage of funds!
Certainly the alumni should he hap happy
py happy over this Woodruff decision. Now,
bv 1958 at least two. and possibly three
football games will be played in the Ga Gator
tor Gator Bowl each season.
We wonder now if the next move
will be a renewal of an attempt he
made last yearto seat the students
who do attend the Gator Bowl game
behind the goal posts.
This move was rejected by Student
Government a year ago. But since this
Miami-Florida decision has been made
in the summer, when few students are
around to protest the action, will fur further
ther further attempts be made in the near fu future
ture future to cut down on student rights?
What next. Coach Woodruff? Do
we move the home field of the Fightin*
Gators to Jacksonville, or dowp return
playing football for the students?

We have seen too many times in the
past when great decisions over educa educational
tional educational matters have not been resolved
for long periods of time. The naming of
the president of the University of Flor Florida
ida Florida took 15 months before a final de decision
cision decision was reached.
It is time that the leaders of educa education
tion education in the state of Florida decide that
the institutions of higher learning in the
state are far too important for wrangling
over such things as a few thousand dol dollars
lars dollars in salary in a university deal worth
millions in funds.
If the cabinet board of education feels
that ft cannot afford a suitable salary
Yor/br. Allen, or that it should not
p&y him a worthwhile salary, then it
ought to say so in black-and-white to
Dr. Allen.
Dr. Allen could then make prepara preparations.
tions. preparations. as we believe he might, to accept
a top position in one of the leading
branches of the educational system of
the state of New York.
If Florida desires to offer a second secondrate
rate secondrate salary to the president of the new
institution, then it can no longer take
up the time of a first-rate educator.

is one of the best ways we know to help
the state and the education system of
Florida something in which everyone
has a stake, whether he realizes it or
noC
The judges are the editors of the
Summer Gator. The opinion of the judges
is/ final in case of tie. the entry
with the earliest postmark will win.
Anyone can enter and there is no
limit to the number of names you may
suggest. There's no prize, except for the
fact that if vnur suggestion is selected
for the name of the new institution,
they might name a small dormitory af after
ter after you.
And, as we ve said before, slojgan
writing can -be fun, too.

talented soloists and ensembles, and a
fast pace made the evening a lively one.
indeed.
Such concerts should be presented
more often in the future. It's a pleasant
evening for students and staff to listen
to an outdoor concert, especially when
the summer Gator Band is doing the en entertaining.
tertaining. entertaining.
, r

be mavbe addressed to the Editor. Summer
Gator, and left at the Florida Union In Information
formation Information Desk. Unsigned Utters will
not be considered, but your name may
be withheld upon request.

'wLw % s
I wonder what idiot draws these stupid cartoons.
LETTERS TO THE EDITOR
Praise from Dr. Reitz

Dear David :
In my judgment the Alli Alligator
gator Alligator published July 3 is one
of the finest I have seen. This
conclusion was reached before
I saw the nice comments made

Writer Lauds Dr. Graeffe

Editor:
Since l whs taught by my
Quaker grandmother never to
take something for which I
couid not pay in some way I
wish to voice my gratitude for
the privilege of hearing a sei
les of lectures on art and mu music
sic music by Dr. (Jraeffe. It is indeed

BILL GRAYSON
Around The World
In Just 80 Days ...

By BIIJ. GRAYSON
One of the most exciting
things about summer is travel.
I don't mean excursions to
Daytona or Mayo. I'm speak
ing of traveling to faraway
places with strange sounding
names Just the other day I
went into a travel agency in
Gainesville t and disc ove r e d
some really interesting places
in which to spend the summe-.
One poster that .caught my
eye was advertising Beautiful
Bingo Is Island.
land. Island. The
> copy read
"Friends, do
beauti f u 1
GRAYSON Bingo Is Island
land Island
"And while you're here, be
sure to see mighty Mount
Ya magay a m a gay a1 i. the only
active volcano on Bingo Island.
You'll thrill to fiery giand giandure,
ure, giandure, you'll dodge flying rocks,
to the haunting strains of the
native ukelele band playing
Lava Come Back to Me.'
Eruptions nightly at 8:30
and 10. Matinees on Wednesdays
and Saturdays at 2:00. Don't
miss Bingo Island, located 3
miles west of scenic Eniwetok
Islands
Another place that looked
particularly exciting was Ex Exciting
citing Exciting Kenya, land of mystery
and the Dark Continent.
Friendly Mail Mau guides will
show you around the charming
towns and settlements. The tra travel
vel travel man told me that it
was. silly for Americans to
be afraid to travel to Africa.
The natives are quite friend friendly
ly friendly as long as you let the
Sacred animals accompany you
on your excursions through the
country. The agent has re-
marked that a friend of hi?
was traveling with some sacr sacred
ed sacred hyenas one da v when one
of the animals went into a bar
and ordered a shot.
The bartendar took five dol dollars
lars dollars from the animal for the
drink and said "This is the
first time I have ever seen a
hyena come -into a bar and
order a drink. The hyena
smiled and said. "Yeah, and

The Summer Gator
The SIMMER GATOR the official student newspaper of the University of
Florida and is published every Friday miming except dunng holidays. vacations
and examination periods. The SUMMER GATOR is entered as second class matter
at the United States Post Office at Gainesville Florida Offices are in
room fi. 10, and 15 in the Florida Union Ruildmg basement. Telephone Umveraiu
of Florida FR 6-3261. Ext. 655, editorial office. Line 8. business office, Line IQ
%
Editor-in-Chief David Levy
Managing Editor .... Don Allen
Business Mgr Jack Harris
EDITORIAL STAFF
Roger Lewis, newt editor frac* Hin*"" John Tottr Rachtman William
Or'niv Judv Rates- George Barits* Poke Fr*+ photographer. Ster* Feasum*
Bill Grayson. Phyllis Fire columnist: Pete Brvan Dan Shous*. cartoonists
HI SINEBS STAFF
Roddy Anderson, assistant business manager. Jack Kaplan circulation manager

by Steve Sessums. Quite na naturally
turally naturally I also appreciate bis
kind words
Keep up the good work
Sincerely.
I. Wayne Reitz
President of the T nnerMty

a privilege to hear a man who
is so able, profound, versatile
and tAlented
May I use this medium to
sav Thank you" io Dr Graef Graeffe
fe Graeffe and to the University of
Florida for a very rich exper experience
ience experience
Esther B. Stookey

for five bucks a shot it'll pro probably
bably probably be the last
Small South American c tries are always interesting
places. One never knows from
tune to time when there might
be a revolt which is always
colorful and fill of action. For
a litle dash of excitement one
might follow the example of
Becky Greer who is now com commanding
manding commanding guerilla forces. Con Contrary
trary Contrary to popular thought the
Spanish language is quite to
simple to learn.
For example, if you hear
Digale que sobre you should
be able to guess the transla translation
tion translation The girl is sober Or
if you hear Donde estara a
Juan?, you should know that is
easily translated into "which
wav is the men s room.
And of course there is al always
ways always Paris, the city of Ixive.
OOh, la la. Imagine the thrill
of stepping off your train and
shouting Lafayette were
here!" Imagine walking along
the Seine and hearing the ten tender
der tender conversation of. people ip
love . May I kiss you?
Silence. May I please kiss
you? Silence. Say, are you
deaf?" "No. are you paralyz paralyzed?"
ed?" paralyzed?" When you are in Paris you
know that love makes the
world go round; but then, so
does a good swallow of tobac tobacco
co tobacco juice.
*
Scotland seems to be popu popular
lar popular with many tourists. A
friend of mine was working his
way through Scotland one sum summer
mer summer serving as a caddie at a
Scotch country club. On his
first day at work a man
approached him and asked if
my friend was to be his cad caddie.
die. caddie. Yes. sir. replied Oed Oedipus.
ipus. Oedipus. The gentlemen then ask asked
ed asked And how are you at find finding
ing finding lost balls' Oedipus re replied
plied replied Very good sir His em employer
ployer employer then said. Well, look
around and find one and we'll
start the game
Many tourists find it Very
cheap to vacation in Scotland.
There is so little money spent
there when a person opens
his wallet the moths came out
gasping for air.
Well, all in all. 1 guess we
should be happy that we are
spending our summer in
Gainesville, city of danger and
intrigue. Remember, its not
much, but it's all we have.

STEVE SESSUMS
Student Pay Scales Start at $.65

STE\ E SfcSSl MS
Campus e-mployment for stu
dents is in area of admimstra
tion responsibility which osten ostensibly
sibly ostensibly nas not received the force forceful.
ful. forceful. effective study and modifi
cation which it need?
_ Some of
us h a v r
I just re< ent ent-riy
-riy ent-riy W some inqui inqui&
& inqui& v ring into
SESSUMS Slty poll pollcy
cy pollcy is to pay students a mini minimum
mum minimum of the lowest salary for
full time emloyees You can
guess who these are the jani janitors
tors janitors who are also underpaid
The wage scales for students
run as follows:
1. Lowest 65 cents per hour
as the library.
70 cents per hour at the
Florida Union and the Board
of Examiners
2 Highest S 6 rents $1.50
per hour in the College >f
Engineering.
3 Majority: 75-80 cents per
hour with about half afford affording
ing affording no provision for raises.
While thesp figures are onlv,
for undergraduates, many jobs
require some schooling in th.p
field and frequentlv students.

ALLEVIATE THE SHORTAGE
Higher Salaries Would Draw More Men

By GEORGE B\M.ESS
Former Alligator Editor
What to name the new' state
U.?
Ts quite a quest for nary a
few.
But if I could name the new newest
est newest 1
Td ask the students, wouldn't
you 0
Frankly, we think it is
more important to name the
president and get him than to
worry with the name
Might not hurt to sponsor a
statewide contest a-morg high
school studen*? and award the
winner a scholarship That's as
good of an excuse for giving
a wav scholarships, many of
which have nothing to do with
scholarship, as many others.
*
Don't he surprised If and
when the anti-Batista revolu revolution
tion revolution in Cuba reaches the big
cities that many Cuban stu students
dents students many o' whom had their
studies interryn*ed in Havana
when Batista closed the Univer University
sity University of Havana leave the Uni University

PHYLLIS EDGE
MGM Scouts SAE Mascot

By PHYLLIS EDGE
Metro Goldyn Meyer will be
sending a group of talent
scouts down here to the U. of
F. pretty soon . that is if
the cost of living gets any high higher
er higher
If seems that with the cost of
food what it is now days, they
just can t afford to keep Leo,
The MGM
Lion. He
eats too
much
TS the grape
kjr has very
tile for an
ani ma 1 of
FhvJl is Edge his size and
they are interested in signing
himto a growling contract. So
give lam a fresh coat of
white wash you SAE s and
you i .ay have a movie star on
your hands .
II the scouts do get here,
T wonder if they would be in interested
terested interested in a budding ballet
troup. Perhaps the cast of the

GUEST COLUMN
Individuality Is On the Wane...

By MARTIN ROTHSTEIN
An old Roumanian proverb
that I made up this morning
states that one dead writer is
worth a half dozen live inven inventors.
tors. inventors. This is because there are
obviously questions which have
teased the imagination of man mankind
kind mankind from time immemorial
f and because of the demand foi
new ideas and virgin slants on
old ideas n
Traditionally colleges and un
j iversities have been places no'
1 only for a preoccupation with
sex and a disregard for au
tnority, but also for fresh and
} daring thought and action No
one seriously argues that a ma mature
ture mature person in his thirties does
not' think differently and con
sider from different points of
view than does the eighteen
year old collegian. This differ
enre has been responsible foi
not only the radicalism of the
twenties and thirties, but also
for the doctrines of such lead leaders
ers leaders as Princeton's Woodrow

work anywhere from earlv
dawn iiours and to as late as
17 00 at night without exti.i
Compensation. Even worse is
the situation in the case eria
which saVs students in meal
tickets instead of cash. I have
often wondered what they did
when they got a raise eat
more food?
I have heard it said that
, since there are several students
for every job why pay more"
Yet this seems to be taking
an unfair advantage of the very
persons he University is here
to assist and who put in honest,
respectable work in return for
their compensation The aver average
age average college Joe who gets SSO
per month from his assistant assistantship
ship assistantship or part time job is hard
put to meet the rising cost of
college expenses in these days
when one year of schooling
easily runs $1,000.00.
* *
One tiling significant which
could be done now vs to set
some uniform standards and
policies for campus employ employment.
ment. employment. Require each department
to budget and pav at least a
better minimum per hour and
give additional compensation
for skill and learning Also give
us a chance to work hard and
improve our scale with some
ort of raise. I think most of
us are not asking for a gift
but merely seeking to be paid
what our work honestly de
serves.

versity University here and head south
for their exira curricular ac activities
tivities activities
*
Public school teacher* In Instructing
structing Instructing below' the college le level
vel level have scored a more im important
portant important victory in teachers
pay raises than they them themselves
selves themselves probably realiie
Five years from now. the
male pedagogue will probablv
he the spokesman for elemen elementary
tary elementary and secondary education
where the distaff side has
heretofore been the teacher's
representative.
And those men in the teach teaching
ing teaching field feel the low- salaries
more than the women most
of w'hom have either a hus husband
band husband bringing home some sort
of a paycheck or live the sin single
gle single life that an anemic pav pavcheck
check pavcheck is not incompatible with.
And to have reached a mini minimum
mum minimum base salary not to he
sneezed at. more men will be
encouraged *o go into the field
of public education and their

Gypsy Baron might apply And
if they're looking for some
Swiss Bell Ringers, they could
hold auditions in the Century
Tower . say about 4 to 6 a m.
Tuesday through Thursday"
That would get us all up in
a lovely frame of mind. But
at least it would be better
than hearing Celeste Aida ov over
er over and over again every even evening
ing evening at 6 p.m You can almost
set your w'ntrhjbv it'
But getting* back to scouts
and talent We do have a
lot of talent on this campus,
whether the scouts come to in-
vestigate it or not Right now'
a lot of students are hard at
work rehearsing for two cam campus
pus campus shows rhat will be put. on
soon.
The cast of the Gypsy Baron
rehearses ever\ week day over
in the auditorium from 2 fill
5:30; Those are bark-breakine
hours Here's hoping they will
bring about a fine musical pro production
duction production for your enjoyment.
The show' will be put on bv
the Music Department on the
Ist and 2nd of August.
*
Another group hard at work
right now is the Florida Play Playera

Wilson.
I .have often expressed the
view that while collegiate in individuality
dividuality individuality and originality are
not dead, they are taking one
hellova long nap and have at attributed
tributed attributed this not only to hign higne
e higne r academic standards which
rake time away from the mar marginal
ginal marginal student but also to a
greater consciousness of autho authority.
rity. authority.
Why in a nation with no back background
ground background of conservation hag pro progress
gress progress ceased to be the most
important product of the eol eol.ege
.ege eol.ege Why is it fashionable to
dress alike, to thmk alike, and
to repress individualism? Wh"
is it dangerous to become con controversial
troversial controversial or to take an unpop unpopular
ular unpopular stand Will there be a re
action against our newly bom
conservatism ?
These are queations which
many are asking and many are
looking to next years fresh freshman
man freshman class for the anawer, but

So far i nave onl> mentioned
Administration but I think
one place to start is with ihs
persons which Student Govern Government
ment Government itself directly or indirect indirectly
ly indirectly employs I know progress
has ben made The Secretaries
on the S. G offices were given givenraises
raises givenraises this last year and the
Executive Council set a SI oo
per hour minimum for clerical
help hired with student funds.
Howe'er L think w e need to
go one step further that is.
to pay the student employees
in the Florida Union a de. ent
wage They now start at 71
cents per hour with a five-rent
raise per semester Some come
to work as early as 6:00 a m.
in the morning and there s
Often work until quite late at
night. No additional money is
givpn for this Just watching the
boys a* tne desk. I have no noticed
ticed noticed a tremendous turnover
which better pav would help
to reduce
To r:ie them to the $1 00 per
hour minimum would cost
about $5,000 for thp year and
this seems to be more than the
budget will allow I think some something
thing something substantial. however,
should be done to relieve t H e
situation that exists Think
about it. Student Government
It is hard to complain about
others when we ourselves ate
Inadequately handling the ssm
problem

very presence will help push
up salaries.
A man teaching and support supporting
ing supporting a family will how] a bit
louder than a woman, whose
salary is sometimes merely
pin money for the family.
Furthermore, men are be beginning
ginning beginning to be more active In
the Classroom Teachers Asan j
of each county, and If they
control this group, many, after
obtaining continuing contracts,
wall not be so subservient to
the coiintrv school boards the
superintendent and the host of
appointed officials that so do dominate
minate dominate county education.
Maybe then we will pay them
what they deserve and there
will be less discussion on fi financial
nancial financial affairs in education,
and more on education.
I was surprised to learn that
manv county school officials
in the state do much heUer
than the University presi president
dent president s salary. Tt mav be high higher
er higher education here, but not ne neressarily
ressarily neressarily on the first of every
month.

era Playera They'll be putting on the
show An Inspector Calla the
last of July. Ivet a show these
people that we appreciate their
efforts, and get out to aee
these productions. Theyll be
well worth your time.
We have a very talented
alumnus wandering around the
campu* this summer ... a
young composer. Jack Janet.
He won the Phi Beta Kappa
Creative Art* Award year be before
fore before last for his fine opera that
was staged here by the Music
Department . the opera
. Cinderella.
He beAt Rodgers and Ham Hammeratein
meratein Hammeratein to the punch! Since
he graduated he has gone to
Eastman's School of Music,
where he got his master's de degree
gree degree in music in just one year.
Congratulations, Jack, and good
luck
Were going to have soma
imported New York talent on
the campua soon, when the Ly Lyceum
ceum Lyceum Council present* Marcia
Robie a young comedienne.
She will put or a progTam of
original character scotches .
. Yes, we all have some Una
entertainment in store for ua
in the near future.

unfortunately not tot itiimaalxaa
*
Kudos to Bob ChaJnm, Vr.
Original ... to a real cool Bill
Grayson, Mr. Eskimo of 1967
... to fighting, crusading D.
L. . to Mary Jane Mc-
Pherson who wants more co columnists
lumnists columnists and fewer oomediana
in the Summer Gator ... to
Dan Meserve who wants fewer
Summer Gators ... to the
Phi Gams who have tour tele telephones
phones telephones ... to Murray Simon
who played Monopoly with ma
in the library during finala .
to Walt What Me Worry?
Mattson.
To Stu Abrams, who h a
new set of aeatcovera (he rip ripped
ped ripped his pants) ... to Murray
Williams who likes 18th Cen Century
tury Century sex stones eg, Moll
Flanders ... to George Wolf
who likes ith century aeu aeustories.
stories. aeustories. eg. Little Women .
to Ron McCall who likes JOth
century sex-stories, e.g., A
Gift from the Sea.



Platter Parade
f Giuffre Record
New LP Release;
Excellent Jazz

EACHTMAX
By PETE RACHTMAX
Gator Platter Export
I received a letter this past
week from Gary Kramer of At Atlantic
lantic Atlantic Record*. He mentioned a
new LP the Atlantic folks have
released that i really terrific.
The Jimmy Giuffre Three
quite appropriately named
since K is recorded by the Jim Jimmy
my Jimmy Giuffre Trio, is one of the
hottest new jazz disks to be re-
leased in a long time.
Clarinetist Giuffre. backed
with Jim Hall on guitar and
Ralph Pena on bass, provide
some soft and intimate jazz mu musk
sk musk that Is excellent.
This album,has a great po potential
tential potential for becoming one of to todays
days todays best selling jazz albums
Some of the selections include:
"The Train and the River and
Crawdad Suite.
* *
I was thumbing through
Downbeat magazine the other, j
day, and found a small para paragrph
grph paragrph that might prove amus amusing.
ing. amusing. "Chicago Take it for
what it s worth, but it s reliably
reported that a local musician
who ventured too near the edge
of a dock and fell into Lake
Michigan went down once, came
up and shouted* Like, Help ;
The top five tunes this week
sre:
1. Love Leters in the Sand,
Pat Boone; Dot.
2 So Rare, Jimmy Dorsey;
Fraternity.
3 Bye Bye Love. Everly
Brothers; Cadence
4. Teddy Bear, Elvis Presley;
RCA Victor.
5 Dark Moon, Gale Storm;
Dot
Night club comedian Larry
Storch has just entered the re recording
cording recording business with his new
novelty disking of Im Walk Walkin."
in." Walkin." This Roulette recording
should become fairly popular
with the DJs. The flip side of
this platter is "Im Gonna Sit
Poore Promoted
To Auburn Post
William D. Poore, former as assistant
sistant assistant director of non-academic,
personnel of the university has
recently been appointed to the di directorship
rectorship directorship of the non-academic! i
personnel at hte .Alabama Poly-1
technic Institute at Auburn
Poore* appointment was effeo
tiv July 1, 1957. He has former-J
ly served as director of person personnel
nel personnel at Southern Illinois Universi
ty, and aa placement officer at
the University of Illinois where
he received his master's degree. l

Aot-coNomoNto
NOW jpijrtiSSiil iScSiio.
SHOWING f Saturdays
STARTS SUNDAY
GARY AUDREY MAURICE
Z 2 COOPER HEPBURN CHEVALIER
K&9 LOVE IN THE AFTERNOON
f f* -j P.tdoeMl in) WrKtwt b, BILLY WILDER j

ANNUAL
SUMMER CLEARANCE
FINE FOOTWEAR
FOR MEN AND WOMEN
JARMAND JANTZEN
RHYTHM STEPS SELBY
VITALITY FASHION CRAFT

I Right Down and Write Myself
| a Letter.
* *
Shelly Manne A His Friends Friendsj
j Friendsj one of the top jazz groups In
the nation, and who also has
a big selling album of
I the songs from My Fair
j Lady has just released an anj
j anj other show tune album.
Li'l Abner, which certain certainly
ly certainly is as fine an album as the
My Fair Lady package,
j might not sell as well as the
- songs are not as well known.
This contemporary album
features Mr. Manne on drums.
! Leroy Vinnegar on bass, and
Andre Previn, piano.
All in all this is really a fine
album, such tunes as Jubila Jubilation
tion Jubilation T. Com pone and Druth Druthers
ers Druthers lead this fine platter.
In last week's Gator I men mentioned
tioned mentioned Victor Young's album
of Around the World in
80 Days The album was then
number ten. and w r as moving
; U P fast This week. BUI board
! placed this Decca LP in the
number two spot in record
sales.
The single 45 recording of
the title tune is in the nth
spot, and is rising rapidly to towards
wards towards the top of the 'Honor
; Roll of Hits.
I would like to make a little
prediction; In two weeks both
! the single record and the al album
bum album will be in the number one
spot of their respective charts
i also believe, that once there,
they should remain for quite
a while.
Seminole Movie,
Talks as Museum
Set Tomorrow
The Seminole Indian and how
he lives and works in modern
Florida will be shown to child children
ren children of school age tom orrow
morning at Florida State Mu Museum.
seum. Museum.
A 15-mihute color film. The
Seminoleg of the Everglades,
will be shown by Dr. William
Sears, of the Museum staff, as
the first in a series of five week weekly
ly weekly programs especially for stu students
dents students from the third through 12th
i grades.
| Dr. Sears will lecture on the
origin and history of the Semi Seminole.
nole. Seminole. augmenting his talk with
examples of clothing, weapons
and utensils of Seminole from
the Museum's own extensive col collection.
lection. collection.
Two lectures will be given each
Saturday morning in the Museum,
located in the Seagle Building
One is scheduled at 9 a m. for
Negro children, and one at 10:46
a.m. for white children.

Sfudent Hurt
During Fight
A student attacked at a local
drive in last week is reported
nearly recovered from a broken
cheek bone and injunee sustained
in the incident.
Martin Cooper, graduate stu student
dent student in education, working part
Mme as a cab driver was attack attacked
ed attacked bv a group of teenagers at a
drive-in.
A passenger m the cab John
Loekleer. also a cab driver, was
assaulted by the group of eight
high-school age boys, and lost
two front teeth Cooper told police
that two car-load of boys ap approached
proached approached Ijockleer and began to
rough him up
- AVer striking him they turned
on Copper, who artemped to
reach the safety of his cab. The
group surrounded him while one
hit him in the head, according to
police.
Cooper s cheekbone was broken
and he was bruised about the
face.
j Cooper, a married veteran
went to the Alachua General Hos Hos'j
'j Hos'j pita! after the incident but did
not report it until Monday when
he and Loekleer filed a complaint
at the Sheriffe office.
None of the youths has been
caught. v
Show
Sustains Mood
(Continued from page ONE)
By limiting and organizing this
stage space, it is possible to
place a unique emphasis on
movement and composition.
These elements, no longer need need'ed
'ed need'ed to suggest the actual room
can be used to heighten the
dramatic effect of the relation relationships
ships relationships within the play.
Director of the show is Dr.
, Loland Zimmerman. Myra
Mende is supervising costumes
Sets are designed by Max Stat Statheam,
heam, Statheam, while Francis Nash and
Virginia Sikes are in charge of
props. Miss Sikes is also hand hand,
, hand, ling make-up.
Doug Fields is stage manag manager
er manager Jack Belt and Jim Phipps,
are in charge of handling
tickets and lighting, respective respective'
' respective' ly.
The show is free to students
upon presentation of their sum summer
mer summer ID student cards.
Dames' Rummage Sale
Slated Tomorrow
The University Dames will
sponsor a rummage sale tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow with proceeds going to char charity.
ity. charity.
The sale will be at Birdsoys
Feed Store. 210 S.W, Second Av Avenue.
enue. Avenue. Arrangements for pirn-no
of clothes to be donated to the
sale can be made by contacting
Mrs. L George. FR 2-2796.
'Exceptional Chile
Exceptional Children -Every -Every'
' -Every' body's Concern will be the topic
of the address by Dr. Romaine
; Mackie, Monday, in Walker Au Auditorium
ditorium Auditorium at 1:15.
Dr. Mackie is chief of the Ex Exceptional
ceptional Exceptional Children and Youth Sec Section
tion Section of the U. S. Office of Edu Education.
cation. Education. She received her B. A
from Ohio Wesleyan University

: r_-. ~ : r -. c --v.-.
LAUNDROMAT j
' '* I ; . f
Complete Laundry
& Dry Cleaning Service
Shirts Our Speciality
24 Hr. Service on Request
315 N.W. 13th St.
Phone FR 2-8631
j
: &

*-- '..Si H T w
nggljfinref JBHN PuM MfcgfeF
A Housemother on the Honor Court
Mra. Mary Apple. Sigma Chi housemother, talks over Honor Court procedure with one of ner
i boys , ('hancellor (ilaude Allen. (Claude 1> a Sigma Chi.) Mrs. Apple ha.s been api>ointed in the
3 Honor Court for the summer session. (Gator Photo by Frye).
; PART OF EDUCATION'
\
: Housemother Joins Honor Court 1

i Rarely has a housemother.
I student, grandmother ever been/
, appointed to a Student Govern Governs
s Governs ment position In view of tne
uniqueness of this, the Summer
, Gator decided to interview her
j The story is written by a Sigma (
i Chi. also, t
By ROGER LEWIS
Summer Gator News Editor
The appointment of Mrs. Mary
Apple to the Honor Court is
unique one. Not only is she
probably the first grandmother
appointed to the but she
is also the only house mother
to receive the honor.
My. this certainly is an hon honor.'
or.' honor.' she exclaimed when told
about her appointment I never
thought that my going to school
would lead to this. she added.
Asked if she found school dif dificult
icult dificult after so long an interrup interruption.
tion. interruption. she remarked. "It s turn turned
ed turned out to he more difficult than
I thought it would be.
One ejass is so interesting,
though, I could stay and listen
to my professor all day, she
added,
I have to study about four
hours a day because I'm not
used to reading things to be

Band Honors
Stephen Foster
The Summer Gator band is
honoring the 131st anniversary
i of the birth of Stephen Foster
In two concerts this week.
Conducted by Reid Poole, the
hand will play at the Stephen
Foster Memorial Park in White
Springs, Florida, Sunday at 2
oclock. The band presented a
concert in the Plaza of the
Americas Wednesday night.
Pieces by Foster and other
noted composer* are featured
hy the Gator Band in both con concerts.
certs. concerts.
A
i' Subject of Talk
and a M A. degree froryi Ohio
State University and a PhD
from Columbia University.
Dr. Mac kie has written a num number
ber number of bulletins on exceptional
children for the U. S. Office of
Education.
The address is one of the Sum
mer Lecture Series and is open
to the public.

Appointments to Assure Luxurious Dining
at the
GOLD HOUSE
RESTAURANT
"Food os you like it"
Phone FR 2-9110 U.S. 441, South
SS '

quizzed on them. I read a lot as
a rule but this is a different
kind entirely. she commented
C
As the present Sigma -'hi
house mother, she is enrolled in
! the University to continue her
education started in 1925 and
hopes to receive a BA. degree
in History.
The attractive housemother,
known as Mom to the broth brothers,
ers, brothers, is carrying nine hours this
summer and plans to continue
in the Fall with "one or tw'o
other courses" until she receives
her degree.
She has already transferred
sixty seven credits from Shenen Shenendoah
doah Shenendoah Cojlege in Virginia Sne
f.sas also taken merchandising
courses a Womens College in
Greensboro, N.C. and worked in
this field at a department store
Born tn Williamsport. Pa..
Mrs Apple came to Florida just
last yeor and has been house
mother for the Sigma Chis for
the past two semesters.
I originally came here so I
could he with my daughter and
her family, she said When
my changed he-r plans
about coming' here for the time
being, a friend of mine sugges*-

Engineering School
Names Two to Posts
. I

Two new appointments to the
faculty of the College of Engineer Engineering
ing Engineering have been announced by Dean (
Joseph Weil following Board of
Control approval,
Edgar W. Kopp, associate pro professor.
fessor. professor. of industrial engineering,
has been named assistant dean
of the College. He succeeds Dr
Arthur C. Kleinsehmidt, who has
resigned to assume full-time
teaching duties in the department
of industrial engineering in Sep September.
tember. September.
i During the summer. Dr Klein
schfriidt is -conducting operational:
) and organizational studies in the:
;aeronautical division of the Minn-:
i eapolis-Honeywell Corp He join join,
, join, ed the University faculty in 1953,
, and was named assistant dean
of the College in 1955.
E W. Jacunski, associate pro professor
fessor professor of engineering graphics,
has been named head of the de
partmen* of engineering graphics
He has served as interim head of
the department since its mcep-
I tion over a vear ago
**
K-opp, joined the faculty of
(the College in 1955 after a career
with the Ford Motor Company,
jHe graduated from Georgia. In Institute
stitute Institute of Technology in 1945 at
Economics Professor
Returns From Confab
| Dr. Murray W Shields pro proj
j proj fessor of economics in the Uni-
I versity of Floridas College of
j Business Administration, has
returned from Talta h ass e e
) where he led a session on
consumer credit during the sixth
i annual economies and resource resourceuse
use resourceuse education workshop at Flor Florida
ida Florida A A M

<
> ed that I apply for a house
; mother's job at the University. '
she added.
At the time. I knew notii notiii
i notiii ing about the job. but I applied
i anyhow. The next thing I knew'
the Dean's office called and I had
I a job" she said.
Evidently the brothers of 3ig-'
ma Chi aie pleased with her. A:
a Christmas party this past year
she was officially pinned" by
i the chapter.
A willing worker, she helps
i order the food for the kitchen.
: plans the menu and directs ne
pledges every Saturday in their
I weekly chores.
When questioned about return return
return ing *fo school, she merely re
plied* that she hates to leave
i things undone. Besides. 11l
i probably get a chance like
. this again
Her courses include History of
World Civilizations. History of
' L S to lSfts and Modern Eng Eng'
' Eng' lish Grammar.
In each of her classes she has
at" least one brother' from the
I house and doesn't fee' at all"
different with so many teachers
i taking the course also. "Only mv
ignorance gives me any self-
consciousness in class." she
modestly claims

the age of 19, served three years
j as an officer in the Navy, mean meanwhile
while meanwhile receiving his Master of Sci Science
ence Science degree from Georgia Tech
in 194. He joined the Ford Motor
Company as a field trainee in
; 194<> and two years later became
supervisor of the production engi engineering
neering engineering department.
A native of Marion. 111., Jacun Jacuncki
cki Jacuncki attended the University of
Michigan and was graduated from
the U S Military Academy, where
he studied military engineering
He has been a teacher of gra graphics
phics graphics since 1941. serving on the
j faculties of jhe U. S. Military
Aeademv and the University of-
Florida.
UF Students
Slate Addresses
Ann Riley and Helen Tread Treadwell,
well, Treadwell, Education majors, will be
guest story-tellers during the Gai Gainesville
nesville Gainesville Public Library Story Hour
today from 3-4 p.m.
Ann will tell James Thurber's
"Many Moons." the fantasy of a
princess who "wanted the moon
and the court jester who was wise
enought to get it for her He-jl
second story will Robert McClos McCloskey
key McCloskey s One Morning in Maine."
Helen Will tell Jack Tworkovs
"The Camel Who Took a Walk
Her second presentation will be
two tales from Boggs and Davis s
book The Throe Golden Oran Oranges."
ges." Oranges." inti tied, The Golden Par
rot" and "The Silver Flute
Mrs. Thelma Ford. regular
storyteller, will bring 'Theodo
Turtle in person to illsutraie
her story about the "forgetful tur turtle
tle turtle who thought he had a wonder wonderful
ful wonderful memory."
TYPEWRITER
REPAIRS
RENTALS :
SALES
*4 in 4 dV )
HANCOCK
TYPEWRITER
EXCHANGE
431 H. Main FR 6-5551

The Summer Gator, Fri., July 12. 1957

$5,200,000 FUND
UF, FSU Contract
For Atom Reactors

Florida s multimslhon dollar
atomic research program has
jumped off to a fast start win
both Florida St,re University ind
the University of Florida negoaa
ting for expensive pieces of basic
research equipment,
Florida State University oft,
! cials are expected to sign a con contract
tract contract tomorrow or Tuesday for
a million dollar neutron acceler accelerator.
ator. accelerator.
The 1957 legislature, at the
urging of Gov Leov Collins put
the state into the nuclear re research
search research filed with a $5,200,000 ap appropriation
propriation appropriation which is viewed as
only a start on the program
i which may cost up to S2O million
The research, however," is ex expec
pec expec red to make Florida, notori notori*
* notori* oualv short on natural fuels such
j as oil. coal and gas. one of the
1 leading states in the atomic en energy
ergy energy fields.
FSUs accelerator will consist
essentially of a straight tube
| through which a stream of neu neutrons
trons neutrons will be directed High volt voltage
age voltage electrical fields will speed up
the submicroacopio neutrons to
ktom smashing velocities The
' Stream of particles will he di directed
rected directed on substances under stu study.
dy. study.
1 The machine, which is one of
ihe basic tools of atomic re research,
search, research, will be built for FSU
bv the Hi-Vollage Engineering
Uorp o? Burlington, Mass

CARE TO TRADE r ~
W flj former crewmembori from
K* Kenninmon Oklahoma
V Colorado Smith
,V- wn>c vagabond schooner
WOMEN'S APPEAREL
Where Gainesville s Smart Dressers Shop
311-313 N.W. 1 3Hi St. Phone FR 2-1581
EXCLUSIVE BUT NOT EXPENSIVE
AND
BLANCH'S BEAUTY SHOP
NOT JUST GOODONE OF THE FINEST
WHERE SMART STYLING IS CREATED
REPUTATION BY RECOMMENDATION
FR 6-5997
Plenty of Parking Space in Back
WHAT I MISS MOST IS
GETTING MY CLOTHES
CLEANED BY
s&s
CLEANERS
503 S.W. 3rd Si. FR 2-4184

Tlie contract which will be
signed with the firm will call
for delivery not more than 50
months la'e-
The University of Wisconsin
and FSU will have the firs? two
'accelerators of this particular
typecalled a 10.000 000 -- vo.t
tandem style Van de Graaf ic iccelerator
celerator iccelerator in this country.
A tv-t roaetor being procured
by the University of Florida will
be ised to bombard matter un under
der under study with the product.-- o:
atomic fission
The reactor is to be built by
General Nuclear Reactors, a Du Dunedin,
nedin, Dunedin, Fla., firm headed by Dr.
Walker Zinn, who was director
of the federal nuclear research
program at Argonne National La Laboratory
boratory Laboratory in Chicago. He moved
to Florida about a year ago
and set tip the commercial firm
at Dunedin.
The state legislature appro appropriated
priated appropriated $2,100,000 to FSU and $2.-
300.000 to the University of Flor Florida
ida Florida for the Nuclear studies pro program
gram program during the next two years.
The remainder of the $5,500,-
000 appropnation will be used for
facilities at the state Negro uni university.
versity. university. Florida A & M. at Tal Tallahassee
lahassee Tallahassee and for administration.
The State Board of Control,
which administers the universi universities.
ties. universities. was given overall control of
he research program.

Page 3



Pa ge 4

THe Summer Gator, Fri., July 12, 1957

BY HUGH WATERS
Views On Sports

By HI GH WATERS
Simmer Gator Sport*. Editor
Within the rules and regulations s
of the Southeastern Conference
there lies a clause which allows
that no SEC school shall at any.
one time extend over HO ath- i
letic scholarships. This regulation
was an attempt by the confer conference
ence conference to curb some of the teams
in the SEC from offering imli
mited scholarships and thus buy-1
ing up all the football talen*.
This regulation has to some I
extent limited the number of foot-
ball scholarships, but only to 140
The real restriction has fallen on
the so called minor sports. These
minor sports split the leavings,
after the giant rootball share of
from .110 to 120 scholarships has
been removed from the original
HO.
No one can discount the im importance
portance importance of football in its role
as a benefactor to the other
Bports. And no one can be begrudge
grudge begrudge football from however
large a slice necessary to keep
football big enough to supply the
needs of the minor sports.
Still, there are athletes here.
Board Announces
Family Life Head
Dr. Ruth E. Albrecht has been
appointed head of the Depart Department
ment Department of Family Life, College of
Arts and Sciences. The announce announcement
ment announcement has been made bv Univer University
sity University President J. Wayne Rojtz.
following Board of Control ap approval.
proval. approval.
Dr. Albrecht's degrees include
the MA and Ph D. from the Uni University
versity University pf Chicago, and a BS
from Washington University. She
succeeds Dr. Catherine Rockwool
whose resignation is effective
August 31.
FRIDAY, JULY 12
This Could Be
The Night
with
Jean Simmons
AND
Thunderstorm
with
Linda Christian
SAT., JULY 13
The First Texan
with
Joel MeCtea
AND
Goodbye My
Lady
with
Walter Brahmen
SUN. Cr MON., 14-15
Walt Disney's
Cinderella
AND
The Last
Command
with
Sterling Hevden
TUES. & WED., 16-17
The Brave One
with
Michel Ray
AND
Curucu
with
John Bromfield

SELF-SERVICE SHOE STORE
17 N. MAIN ST.
FAMOUS NAME BRAND SALE
SAVINGS UP TO 50% OR MORE
AND IT
PAYS TO SHOP SELF-SERVICE
WOMEN'S MISSES' TEENS'
FAMOUS (Censored* BRANDS A 1
DRESS FLATS /A I
WEDGIES / /A -A
ll y It.
< Colors ond Sixes
VALUESVTO
: $9.95
ALL
.Medium Heels iF%
l". *-/' S i Vo
Arch Styles = Jr m
%T 2.66
SI.OO Off On All
Men's Shoes $5.99 to $12.99

i participating in minor sports,
j who deserve and need assistance
jin the form of a scholarship but]
are denied because of the lack!
,of scholarships allocated to the i
| minor sports.
A possible s-rlntion to this pro
blem might be the chang changing
ing changing of tiie clause to read foot football
ball football scholarships, Limiting the
number of football scholarships
land leaving the other sports with
! a free hand. Tnere would be
little danger of the minor sports
going off the deep end with] this
j new found freedom, because !i !i---;
--; !i---; mit spectator interest would pro proi
i proi vide natural restrictions.
Whether or not this is a fea feasible
sible feasible solution is not known.. But
in either case it is feasible that
there be a revision of the con con!
! con! ference rules, and a fairer shake
i given to the minor sports.
Film Classic
To Be Shown
At Med Center
Grout Expectations," award awardwinning
winning awardwinning film classic, \m|| be
show n in the Medical (Vtit**r
Auditorium Monday at X
o'clock. John Mills, Valerie
Hobson aml Jean Simmons play
the leading rolls in the film
presented by the Florida Un Union
ion Union Board for student Activi Activities.
ties. Activities.
The movie will la- in the' au auditorium
ditorium auditorium rather than the Plaza
to provide comfortable seat seating
ing seating and an air-conditioned" at
mosphere, according to Joan
Cochran, program director.
"Tile Cruel Sea" will be shown
Sunday, July 21 at 8 oclock in
| tie auditorium. Presentations
from then on will be resumed
Monday evenings in the Plaza
of the Americas for the re remainder
mainder remainder of tlie summer term.
TODAY THRU SATURDAY
Tfepy
I
SUN. MON.
3 strange
TIES. WED.

|
I sBB^
i 4
M-
; !*; .. '44-
Contact!
Jolin Phillips, a Pi Ijuii play playing
ing playing lor Sigma Dili, rams into
Craig James, catcher for the
Flavet HI softball team. Janies
Went sprawling as Phillips scor scored
ed scored safely. Flavet won the game
by a 13-8 margin.

'Gypsy or'Gypsy Baron', |
Choral Union I
Summer Show |
"The Gypsy Baron", the fam famous
ous famous Johann Strauss operetta, will
be presented August 1 and 2 in
the University Auditorium at 8:15
o'clock by the Music Depart Department.
ment. Department.
The new version of the tradi traditionally
tionally traditionally gav and jovial oper-i
etta will be directed by Clem
Boatright. The large cast is
headed by Charles Biggs who
plays Sander Barinkay, the gypsy]
baron. Ann Henderson lends her
lovely voice to the role of Shaffi.
Joan Burdick port ays Czipra.-
the gypsy queen, while the rest,
of the cast includes Gary Var-j
nadore, Carol Burdick, Bob Kap Kaplan,
lan, Kaplan, Paddy Driscoll, Ray Ander-'
son, June Card, Elizabeth John Johnson.
son. Johnson. Hugh Ann Cason, Mike;
Gooding and Ray Market!.
i
The chorus includes Bruce Be
chard, Fred Bishop, Nancy Blake.
Riley Brice. Tom Brown. Tom
Darnell, Lynn Day, Lila Evans.
Joy Floyd, Harry Gaylord, Nan--
cy Gooding, Buzzy Green, Ken
] Jenkins, Margaret Manson, Suei
: McLaughlin, Mike Mutter. Sliar Sliarlene
lene Sliarlene Own bey, Bruce Peiz, Arthur
Peters, Marcia Callas. Margarite
Ramsey, Ann Rautenst rau ch,
Peter Rautenstrauch, George Rit-
I erne, Marlene Stacey, Walter
Stanley, Priscilla West, and Su Sui
i Sui zanne Williams.
Business Manager for the show
< is Riley Brice while Jim Hod Hodgins
gins Hodgins is technical director. Mr.
Alex Smith is handling choreo choreography,
graphy, choreography, Lighting is supervised by
Blair Jarretl. Robert John Dean
is m charge of set design while
Nancy f looding is handling make
up Na nev Blake and Joy Floyd
are supervising costumes.
Admission will be free >o all
I. D. cards.

CLASSIFIED

FOR SALE 1 wheel Timken Bag-
I gage Trailer. Call FR 2-1785 or
see at 706 SE 4th Ave. after
j 7,5 :30 p.m.
Motorcycle & Motorscooter: Ger German
man German Triumph cycle & Italian i

Mac Sex,
No fancy fixtures. f
Not o classy joint, but the \
cleanest place in town; and \
iV
our steaks are sure worth 1 |
$1.25 r
Served with French Fries
and Chopped Saldd
Wonder House
Restaurant ll T
Back of Sears Roebuck
14 S.W. First Street \ /
V i
CLOSE 7 P.M. AND SUNDAYS

OTHER CHANGES LISTED
Senate Approves
New Med Degree 1

! A new doctor of philosophy de- j
I gree in Medical Sciences and sev j
! eral changes in the departments jc
! organization of the College
j Business Administration have
been approved by the University
Senate.
j The Senate, composed of Aca Acaj
j Acaj demic Deans, Directors, Depart
ment heads and faculty holding
the rank of professor, approved j
the offering of the new PhD. de-
gree in medical science to be
awarded through the Graduate 1
i School.
The new degree will encompass
j concentration in the fields of Ana Anaj
j Anaj tomy. Biochemistry, Microbiology
and Physiology. It -is the first
j such advanced degree approved
] for the new College of Medicine.
The degree was presented to
the Senate by a committee, in including
cluding including Dr. H. H Sisler, head
of the Dept, of as
chairman, two consultants. Dean
M. E. Prior of the Northwestern
University Graduate School and
Dean Gordon H. Scott of the
Wayne University College of Med Medicine.
icine. Medicine.
* A- t
In the College of Business Ad Administration,
ministration, Administration, *the Senate ap-i
proved a new departmental or or'Gypsy

THREE TEAMS UNDEFE/
Summer
By HUGH WATERS
Gator S|v>rts Editor
I After a rain drenched, forfeit
, cluttered start, the Summer Soft Soft]
] Soft] ball League seems to have set set*
* set* tied down to its regular season
j play. Last Tuesday Flavet 111.
i Sigma Nu and Phi Delta The-ta
| turned in winning scores to re re-1
-1 re-1 main the only teams undefeated.
These three teams also lead their
j respective- brackets.
Flavet ITT defeated Sigma Chi
by a score of 13-8. Sigma Nu,
defeated Kappa Sigma in a pro pro!
! pro! tested game 4-1, with Burford
1 and Smith hitting home runs for
the winners. And, Phi Delta The Theta
ta Theta slipped past Phi Kappa Tau,
3-2.
*
The Pitch and Putt Golf Tour Tournament
nament Tournament which waa supposed to
, commence play Monday also
suffered at the hands of summer
, rains, as the first day of play
was rained out. So much confu- i

Foreign Health Engineers
Tour Florida, Silver Springs

A group of foreign public health >
engineers touring University ofj
! Florida sanitary engineering fa-t
i eilities and the Gainesville city
\ water system yesterday, visited
i one of the state s largest natural
water supply systems Silver
| Springs.
Sponsored by the U. 8. Public
Health Service, the .tour here is
! the seventh of its kind. The for foreign
eign foreign engineers, all of whom hold
graduate degrees tn public health
engineering, come from Bolivia,
Iran, Lebanon, Libya. Mexico,
i and Formosa. The trip to the
* _1 ~
State School Head
To Speak at UF
Thomas D. Bailey. State Su Superintendent
perintendent Superintendent of Public Instruction
will deliver a talk titled Eduea Eduea!
! Eduea! tion in Florida. After the Leg Legislature".
islature". Legislature". Wednesday afternoon
in Walker Auditorium.
The address will be delivered
at 1 15 p m. and is being spon sponsored
sored sponsored bv vbe Summer Lecture
Series
Supi. Bailey-has worked close closely
ly closely with tne Legislature and will
provide time for questions fiom
the audience.
Bailee served as president q:
the Florida Education Associa Association
tion Association and has been superintendent
of public, instruction since 1949.

Allstate scooter. $250 & S2OO.
Air cooler for car $6.95 like new.
English type saddle $35. Box
2428 Univ. Sta. or see at rear
apt. 17 SW 24th St. P. Thomp Thompson.
son. Thompson. ___

ganization to include the follow following
ing following departments: Accounting, Ec Economics;
onomics; Economics; Finance and Insurance.
Business Law, Marketing and
Real Estate.
In effect, the new departmental
division divides the existing Dept. j
of Business Organization and Op-'
eration into three departments,
including: Finance and Insurance,
Management and Business Laiwc
and Marketing. It places all the j
existing courses in transportation,
international economics, and for foreign
eign foreign trade and public utility eco-]
nomics in the Dept, of Econom-;
ies.
The new departmental group groupings.
ings. groupings. according to Dean Donald
Hart, will give maximum possible
recognition to the homogeneity of
subject matter areas and to the
departmental groupings of facul faculty
ty faculty with common-academic inter interests.
ests. interests.
In other action, the Senate ten tentatively
tatively tentatively approved proposed de departmental
partmental departmental grouping book and
periodical allocations for the 1958-
59 school velar.
President |J. Wayne Reitz pre presided
sided presided over the meeting. All Sen-,
ate actions are subject to State:
Board of Control approval.

I
*TED
Murals
sion came about from the result resulting
ing resulting changes in schedule that the

entire tournament was postponed :
until yesterday when play will j
again be attempted.
'
Summer Softball Standings
Bracket 1 W L Pet.
Flayet 111 3 0 1,000 i
Misfits 1 l 5001
Chemical Bombers 11 500'
iC.L. O 0 1 000
Sigma Chi 0 2 000
Bracket II W L Pet.
Sigma Nu 3 0 1.000
Kappa Sigma 2 1 606:
Alpha Tau Omega 11 500
Xeculards 1.1 500
Delta Tau Delta 1 2 333
: Chi Phi 0 3 000
Bracket 111 W L Pet.
Phi Delta Theta 3 0 1,000
Phi Kappa Tau 2 1 666
0 Ole Men 11 500
Thomas "J l 2 333
Rebels 12 333
: Phi Gamma Delta 0 2 000

I springs gave the visitors a re
j spite from gruelling inspection i
and instruction sessions.
"We would have had k> tour
10 to 15 different city sewage
treatment plans to show the'
group the tremendous number of
processes they were able to see!
yesterday in thir inspection of
the university sewage- treatment
: plant. said R. F. Clapp, sen-;
1 ior training officer at the l). S.
Public Health Services Southeast
Field Training Station.
J. E. Borches, chief of spe special
cial special training at the Chamblee
fhi., station added that the uni university
versity university laboratories conclusively
| prove you dont have to spend
a million dollars to have a good
program and facilities.
The visiting engineers were
particularly impressed by their
tour of the Gainesville city water
treatment plant, which they in inspected
spected inspected in operation.
Book on Mexico
Published Here
The fust authoritative work
dealing with the civil-militarv re relations
lations relations in Mexico and the oi igins
of the excessive military in influence
fluence influence in Mexican history was
published by the University of
Florida Press this week.
Written by Dr. Lyle N. McAli McAlister.
ster. McAlister. associate professor of his history,
tory, history, the book is the firs* of two
volumes.

'Gainesville's
c I uis iv e
( the most in DRY
319 N. W. 13th St.
ACROSS ST. FROM HUMPTY DUMPTY
WATCH FOR SPECIALS
I
In our windows and the
Gainesville Sun each Sunday
SPECIAL GOOD FOR
MON.-TUES.-WED.

Traffic Courf
Suspends Cars
Os 2 Students
. |
A total of twenty-seven were
tried for violations in the first
summer school session of the stu- ;
dent traffic court Wednesday
night.
Chief Justice Joe Ripley stat stated
ed stated that two students lost their
ights to have a car on campus.
! Both student lost their car rights
I for a year, since this was tjheir
third parking and traffic violations
within a twelve-month period, |
Ripley stated.
Due to the heavy number of
violations this summer. Rijpley
; said yesterday that the court
docket is already filled for
next Wednesday. The court, com composed
posed composed of five justices and a chie f
I I justice, will have to hold a ses ses
ses :sion every week this summer due
: ,to the increased number of cas cashes,
hes, cashes, Ripley Indicated.
The heavy number of vioia vioia.,
., vioia., tions indicates that many stu stu!
! stu! dents dont seem to know where
!to park, Ripley told the Sum
. mer Gator.
I The primary rules for sum pier
parking are as follows: a car
j may park orfly in the area spe spe;
; spe; cified on the decal assigned to
leach car A student may park
f lin no other place without a
! special permit from the Univer Univeri
i Univeri gity Police,
The northeast quadrant, bound bound!
! bound! ed by 13th Street on the east,
Buckman Drive on the West,
West University Avenue on the
north and Stadium Road on the
south, is reserved for Area No.
2 decals and visitors, from 7:30
to 3 o'clock. Persons with de decals
cals decals other than area No. 2 can
not drive in this area.

1957 F Book
On Schedule
The 1957 edition of the F Book
..will be delivered to all fresh freshmen
men freshmen and students who desire a
| copy, at the beginning of orien orientation
tation orientation week, according to Editor
David Levy.
First proofs for the publication
came from the printer early this
week, Levy stated, and the final
| copy for the 156-page booklet
will be sent to the printer by
the end of next week.
Th'e E Book, used primarily by
freshmen, is a student alman almanac
ac almanac containing information on all
! phases of campus life and stu stu;
; stu; dent activity. The publication Lb
| also used extensively by upper upper'
' upper' classmen. Student Government
j leaders and campus organizat organizations.
ions. organizations.
Features of the publication will
include an elaborate cross-in cross-index,
dex, cross-index, increased coverage of many
; campus organizations, and
streamlining of reports of many
campus activities. Ivevy termed
j the 1957 edition the most oom oom:
: oom: plete in F Book history.
i At least 4,000 copies of the pub pubi
i pubi lication will be printed, accord accordi
i accordi ing to the editor. This will en en|
| en| able the estimated 3,500 new stu stuidents
idents stuidents and several hundred up-
I perclassmen to obtain a copy pi
the publication.
Senior Invitations
Ready by Exam Week
Kciiior invitations for August
commencement exercises will
be available during exam week
in the student government of office.
fice. office.
All seniors who have order ordered
ed ordered Invitations -juay pick them
np at that time.
! CEDAR KEY
SEAFOOD
RESTAURANT
"Seafood at its Best"
422 N.W. Bth Ave.
Phone FR 2-8363
.

1. :
y 0 #* *
Rood-Work Still Not Completed
A road's e>e view of the final stage* '>* the surfacing of Uni University
versity University Ave. The north lane has already received its first coat of
tar, but no one is making any promises when the job will be fin finished.
ished. finished. (Gator Photo by Frye).
President Reitz On Vacation

University President J. Wayne
Reitz and his daughter -Marjorie.:
left yesterday for La Junta, Col Colorado,
orado, Colorado, where they will join Mrs
Reitz, who has been visiting her
i mother, Mrs. S. H Millikan,
i Mrs. Reitz has been helping her
| mother close up her house as
Mrs-. Millikan plans to retain to

FREEMAN OFFICE EQUIPMENT CO.
625 W. Univ. Ave. Phone FR 6-5947
A Standard £r Portable Typewriters
V OLIVETTI, ROYAL, STANDARD SMITH-CORONA
New fir Rebuilt Rental
MARY LEET
BEAUTY
SALON
; SPECIALIZING IN
r- \ f RAZOR HAIRCUTS-
J y i 1636 W. University Ave.
-j *% \
1 Above the Florida Bookstore
1 J >
t
Official
;i 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,
SOUTH SIDE OF THE SQUARfc
SHOP
iVaaauA
MID-SUMMER
CLEARANCE SALE
VALUES IN:
i
Dresses Accessories
. Separates Waternit.es
Ship- N-Shore # Shoes
Blouses Handbags
AND MANY OTHERS
! =1

Gaincsvlile this fall to live with
jher daughter and family.
Dr. and Mrs. Keitz and Mar Marjorie
jorie Marjorie will go to -Estes Park, Col Colorado,
orado, Colorado, lo be with the Reitzcs eld elder
er elder daughter, Margaret, who is
working in the park' this* sutn sutn-1
-1 sutn-1 mer.