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
Responsibilities Await the New Dean

/I
t
jHHHr
K* S?
( $
sB B
|ABfF|L II laMBWr
I
The New Dean of Men, Lester L. Hale
~ .* ;, ,v, ;;#
i.ewter Hale, the new Dean f Men, was caught in his ottice by Summer Gator photographer
Lewi* Bush, shortly after he assumed office. Dean Hale has just returned from' a year's leave of
afoence. He was appointed to the top post by President 9, Wayne Reitz a year ago.
'-****' **
.. * *' ...
The Staff Gets Together
; Dean Hale Is allied by two assistant deans, Hayes K. Met lelhind, left and A. VV. Bofdt. Dean
McClelland is advisor to organizations, inelnding lit and is res|M>nsible for placing students in
campus yobs'. Dean Boldt is the link between the students and the Faculty Disciplinary Committee,
amt is general adviaor to students.
P.pflW.itiiJ.itA P.n.lik. I^
Dean Hale caught 6p on some paper work with his return to the Fimersity. Here Dean Hale
gets together with his secretary in-his office in room 128 Administration Building. The new Dean of
Men completed a years leave of absence'for specialized speech work in W isconsin.

FRANK'S
AUTO
CLINIC
1311 N.W. sth Ave.
Come to the
CHATTER BOX
4550 N.W 6th St.
For cold beer and hot sondwichei
-For on evening of entertain- 51
ment with Charlie At-The Drums
This ad is good
for one
FREE
glass of Ice Tea
at
The College Inn

Captain Benedetti
joins ROTC Staff
I Captain Bar t P Benedetti has,
been assigned to the Army KOTO
Detachment a, cordingto Colonel
Marvin A Kreidfee; g. profeSsc-r of!
military science and'tactics.
Captain Benedetti was Assigned!
!-.,v ; j r

3 O
) --{ *
TO MAKE ..
CHESNUT'S
$
pp-ng .jm- t 1 v-r office and school.' supplies
BOOKS STAT!ONf;.i\ PICTURE FRAMING
'V- ?FT!VS CARDS ART SUPPLIES
IC6 Gn.lvcf-.itv Avenue Phone FR 2-8421
*

'.ore after three years as dotpsti
Order of Battle Officer in Frankh
furt. Germany;
He is a. graduate of Indiana i
\ niversity and prior to being I
shandj
serv ed .as athletic, director at Vr
iionville High School in Indiana

Hale Returns to UF
% t,
After Year Absence
Ihe Summer Gator takes pride in welcoming the new Dean
of Men, laster L. Hale. Dean Hale returned to the University
on -lime 13 to accept this new responsibility. The following story
was written by John Totty, the 195* 58 Editor in Chief of the
Seminole,
By JOHN TOTTY
Summer Gator Special Editor
,
Florida* new Dean of Men is a peiaonable. amiable sort of
fellow.
Dr Lester L. Hale, former professor ot speech, promoted last
year to the position of Dean of Men, was interviewed by the
Summer Gator yesterday, shortly after assuming his new position.
He reutrned from a years leave-of-absence
The Dean of Men is essentially a person who acts as a standby ;
between the student body and the administration and conversely
between the administration and the students. He is a person who
must work closely with the students and have a keen understand understanding
ing understanding of their problems.
* *
Dr. Hale not only has worked with students in his past ex per perieiices
ieiices perieiices but has a consuming interest in their welfare. In fact his j
past-time may be said to be students.
Coming to the University of Florida in 1935 as an instructor of
speech, he w'orked also in that first year as director of Florida
Players For many years he was head of the Speech and Hear Hearing
ing Hearing Clinic, thus receiving training in personal work with students
Dr Hale has always been interested. in student activities and
has acted two tinges as Master of Ceiemomes for Gator Growl.
He has been widely known for his reading of Dickens Christ Christ-1
-1 Christ-1 mas Carol and has spoken on many occasions at fraternity houses
For such work with students he was chosen an honorary mem member
ber member of Florida Blue Key in 1951.
.Music has also been one of Dr. Hale's interests and he has
served .as director of several church choirs and in his early days j
in Gainesville was director of the Community Chorus which pte pte!
! pte! sented the Messiah at Christmas.
,
Dr. Lester Hale came to the l diversity ol Florida for the find
time in 1935 after having received his bachelors degree from the
Uhiversity of Wisconsin in 1934 and his masters from L. S. U. m
1935. He has been here ever since except for a brief leave of
absence to obtain his Ph. D. from L. S. U. in 1942 and time spent
in teaching at other universities.
During his career he has taught at Colorado State College of
Education. University of Wisconsin. L. S U., University of Ala Alabama.
bama. Alabama. Wayne University, and University of Tennessee
I During the past year Dr Hale has been on a Ford Foundation
j Grant. He has done research at Ohio University in dramatic arts
I and speech concerned with clinic and required speech Courses. It
was, the general aim of the study to take a fresh and bold look
! at the significant role and responsibility the discipline of speech
j currently plays in preparing university students to -\e more
effectively, m a modem society which places so gt cmium
upon adequate interpersonal communication."
The new Dean of Men was married in 1934 u termer
Evelyn Kent and they ha\e three children. Evelyn Kent Hale,
the oldest, is a sophomore here at Florida while Cynthia is in the
seventh grade and Lester Jr., 'Larry, is m the third grade at
i P. K. Yonge.
. 4 t
His family has, for the main part, been Dr. Hale's chief
hobby. He likes to spend much of his free time with them and
his children-are a large part of his interest, in students. His other
hobbies on occasion include an interest in furniture repairs and
yard work.
Another part of his life in which he has spent much time has
! been church work. Dr. Hai% and his wife have together been in
| charge of the high school Sunday School class at the First Pres Pres!
! Pres! byterian ChiirCh in Gainesville.
As to his piese-nt job, Dr Hale has been primarily interested
j in acquainting himself with the'various ramifications of the job.
! and in getting togetner with his two assistant dean of men. A, \\
Boldt, ajjd Hayes K McClelland.
*
Dean Hale announced that his office will be open to students
at all times. He sees the job of Dean of Men in a university of
eleven thousand students offering a great opportunity for service
to youth." \
He eagerly awaits his job and looks for pleasant relations
through Ins office between students and faculty
~ '
TED'S
"Where friendly people meet."
OPEN ALL SUMMER
1308 W. University Across from the Low School
COLLEGE INN
Barber Shop
1730 W University Ave
Haircuts $1.25 and $1.50
Nick's Shoe Shine Parlor
(girls
Find Out NOW!
i about YOUR charm and personality courses This excit- j
ing 10 day beauty program will be devoted to classes in
I hair styling, figure control, makeup, beauty, and sash- |
icnology
LECTURES AND CLASSES ON diet and exercise control,
, styles and fashions, modeling and posture controls, and
personal magnetism
DROP A2 i POSTCARD t 0...
MISS SARAS
1811 E. FORT KING, OCALA. FLA.
MISS SARAS is a graduate of Stephens College. Columbia. Mo
Tobe-Coburn School For Fashion Careers, New York; and is no* |
a fashion instructor and lecturer for the Cornet Academy of
Modeling ond Agency Inc Miami, Fla.

Hawkins Asks
Court Order
t
(Continued rrom page ONE)
must issue a final order in a state
case.*'

Haw kin** has two new attorneys
representing turn in his bid before!
the U. S Court. They are two
New York attorneys for the Na
tional Association of Colored Peo People
ple People Thurgood Marshall and Rob
ert Carter
Horace Hill, Daytona Beach
Negro attorney who has been:
handling Hawkins' case, has with withdrawn
drawn withdrawn with the permission of the;
Florida Supreme Court.
Odum said that he would con-;
: tend in an answer to Hawkins I
petition that the U. S. Supreme
Court could not remove the State
Supreme Court's right to deter determine
mine determine when a final order may be
j issued. No date has been set yel
for the hearing.
Hawkins, in a telephone inter interview
view interview with the Alligator after the
state ruling earlier this year, said
that although he has fought for
nearly nine years to be allowed
j to enter the all-white law school
| he WQuld "continue the fight. .
indefinitely.
Martin Elected to Group
Dr. Samuel P. Martin, proses
sor of Medicine and head of the
department, has been elected to
the Association of American Phy Physicians.
sicians. Physicians.
The Association is limited to 225
members of the most distinguish distinguished
ed distinguished physicians in the United State Stateaccording
according Stateaccording to a news release.
_ uihtrr&wrrmm.
FRIDAY
BOY ON A
DALPHIN
Allen Ladd
ALSO
CALLING HOMICIDE
Bill Elliot
r,
-F
SATURDAY
e BUFFALO BILL
Joel McGea
ALSO
CRASH DIVE
Tyrone Row e<-
f SUNDAY Cr MONDAY
THE BACHELOR
PARTY
Don Murry 1
ALSO
THE* BIG TIP OFF
Richard Conte
TUESDAY fr WEDNESDAY
TOP SECRET AFFAIR
Susan Ha\ward
ALSO
THE TOMAHAWK
TRAIL
Chuck Conners
11 "...
THURSDAY
ABANDON SHIP
Tyrone Power
ALSO
> THE FIGHTING
CHANCE
Rod Cameron
f'. i

, SOUTH SIDE OF THE SQUARE
'JII WELCOME
STUDENTS and
TEACHERS

BOUFFANT BEAUTY
$5.98
A saucy accent for full-skirted fashions our lavish
underpropping of frothy nylon net Extravagantly
pretty with tier upon tier billowing out to a bouffant
35 YARDS OF BILLOWING NYLON NET
colors pik, blue, lilac, mint, maize, turquoise and
white Sizes S-M-L
U :: =D

The Summer Gator, Friday, June 21, 1957,

Engineers Plan Study
Os 'Critical Reactor'

Two representatives of he Col Col
Col lege of Engineering vfill begin
courses 'of study this month it
. the Argonne National Labora Laboratories
tories Laboratories in Lemont 111., to become
the state's first licensed operators'
| of critical nuclear reactors
The two arc A L. Dryden a
j junior in electrical engineering,
and James E. Stilt bs. recentlv recentlv;
; recentlv; appointed assistant in research on
the fac-ultv of the College of ,En ,Eni
i ,Eni
I gineering
' Dryden will work for three
! months as a technician in the Ar-
I : .
| gonne Laboratories and, following!
; this training period, will apply for'
I a license as a reactor operator
: | Stubbs will attend a three threemonth

McDAVIDS
Barber Shop
1716 W. University Avc.
Across from the Boy's Dorms
5 Barbers to Serve You
Appointments to Assure Luxurious Dining
at the
GOLD HOUSE
RESTAURANT
'SaJ* r ~ m mi
i mi
"Food as you like it"
Phone FR 2-9110 U.S. 441, South
Official
CLASS RING
ONLY $5.00 DEPOSIT
ORDER NOW FROM
Campus Bookstore
The official class ring sold only through the University
Book Store No other ring meets University specifica specificai
i specificai tions $5 00 deposit required when placing order.

month threemonth study course at the labnra labnra!
! labnra! tones for more formal instruc instruction
tion instruction and expects to apply for a
: reactor operator s license upon
I completion of his training course.
Both will work on the "Argo "Argonaut.'
naut.' "Argonaut.' a 10-kilowatt training re reactor
actor reactor They will return to the
University this fail.
Hoover Named to Post
John W Hoover, interim head
professor of the aeronautical en engineering
gineering engineering department, has been
elevated to the rank of "Associa *?
Fellow" >n the Institute of the
Aeronaut!* al Sciences

Page 3



m asm mm

Page 4

Editorial Fridoy, June 21, 1957

Some Bad Decisions

The political situation which has
evoked this week on campus is one
of oddest and most complex we have
e- o a summer session election.
o politicians, after staving Op all
'k : it every night for the past 48
have finally worked out the
omprpmi.se.', 1 deals, and agreements
'licit resulted in the slate presented
to the voters yesterday afternoon.
hile politics on this campus has
always been a complex affair,
even the rules of the game as layed
dov n by the politicians themselves
have received a rough-going over in
the past few days.
Here, in a nutshell, are some of
the things which have caused the
Summer Gator much concern:
* lie
1) The decision to run a coendors coendorsed
ed coendorsed slate, made up of members, half halfand-half,
and-half, halfand-half, of the University and Ga Gator
tor Gator Parties.
As this editorial is w ritten, it ap appears
pears appears that there will be no contest
for any of the 30 posts up for elec election,
tion, election, except possibly some last min minute
ute minute contest for one or two of the top
posts up for student body selection.
What this means, of course, is that
the politicians have not named the
candidates, they have announced
the winners.
ft seems hard for us to believe
that on a campus this size, that not
enough students could be convinced
to run, and thereby provide the stud students
ents students with a real two-party choice.
Representative government has
gone down the drain w hen politicians
set themselves up to decide that there
is to be no contest for a Student Gov Government
ernment Government election.

On Grades and Activities

Now that the hustle and rush of
commencement is being forgotten, we
take a moment to greet the new'
freshmen and the large group of
teachers returning for advanced
work.
To the freshman, the speeches of
orientation are fast fading from mem memory.
ory. memory. The words of wisdom from the
deans and other interested persons
will not mean as much to you now as
they will next year or several years
from now. As in the past,, you have to
stub your toe against an exam you
werent, prepared for to fully appre appreciate
ciate appreciate their warnings.
For the most important part of
your education here is the training
you receive in class and in the library.
\our parents are not paying your
college expenses for you to cut clas classes,
ses, classes, nor do they take pride in poor
grades.
Valuable training can also be real realized
ized realized from extra-curricular activities,
m anything from singing in a musical

Summer Gator Editorial Policy

The old saving ts that the eum eummertime
mertime eummertime comes in and the living is
easy. So in keeping with that belief,
the Summer Gator will publish only
once a week during the summer
months, on Friday mornings.
Semi-weekly editions will not be
resumed until the Florida Alligator
resumes publication in the fall.
The editorial policy of this paper
will be to keep the students adequate adequately
ly adequately informed of events concerning

Letters to Editor Welcome.
Letters of any genera! nature are welcomed by the editors of the Summer Ga Gator,
tor, Gator, We reserve the right to edit any material submitted, m keeping with good
taste. Letters maw be addressed to the Editor, Summer Gator, and left at the lor lorida
ida lorida Union Information Desk.
' ij ...

LAUNDROMAT
Complete Laundry
& Dry Cleaning Service
Shirts Our Speciality
24 Hr, Service on Request
315 N.W. 13th St.
Phone FR 2-8631

8 2) The decision to hold summer
elections next Thursday instead of
next Tuesday, even though the Con Constitution
stitution Constitution states implicitly that the
elections are to be held the second
Tuesday after classes commence.
Both the date of election and the
final deadline for qualifying so? of office
fice office were moved back two days by
the summer school Election Board, in
order to give the politicians more time
to w ork out their slates.
The result was, that even w ith the
extension in time, the string-pullers
could not unanimously agree on many
of the candidates to represent them
on the combined ticket by 3 oclock
yesterday afternoon
The delay in elections, further furthermore,
more, furthermore, was unnecessary. It indicates
that the politicians, in order to obtain
their ends, will even resort to irregu-
larities with the summer election /
board.
* ¥ V
3) The ethics used by some of the
politicians. Rarely has such bitterness
preceded a campaign for election. The
back-room techniques used this w eek
were certainly not exemplary.
Such tactics do not increase the
chance that once the candidates are
in office, they will work harmonious harmoniously
ly harmoniously together.
, * %
All in all, we are disappointed
in the events of the past week.
It would seem to appear that the
politicians are more interested in vic victory
tory victory than in presenting a real pro program
gram program of accomplishment this sum summer,
mer, summer, and this is too badfor much
remains to be done, and we wonder if
it will.

production to participation in more
technical fields like publications.
*
%
However, remember your obliga obligationthat
tionthat obligationthat is, classwork and passing
grades. Before you undertake to waste
any time ask yourself if youve gotten
caught up on your work- Before you
undertake a new extra-curricular of
any sort think whether or not you
can spare the time from your studies
For no matter how much more im important..
portant.. important.. it may seem to indulge in a
little fun right now, in the long run
the amount of time that you spend on
your books can have a more profound
effect on your whole future.
It avails you little to have built
up a reputation in sports, or to be an
extra-curricular giant only to have
your marks prevent you from gaining
the rewards of your labors.
Throughout the summer there will
be numeous opportunities for
ation and fun. Enjoy
get the most out of college.

them, and to record a clear picture
of campus happenings.
The columnists who appear on the
editorial page present their own
views, not necessarily the views of the
Summer Gator.
Organizations wishing to submit
news for publication must do so by
Wednesday of the week they desire
publicity. Social news, including fra frafraternity
fraternity frafraternity and sorority happenings,
must be handed in by Tuesday of the
week preceding publication.

MARY LEES
BEAUTY
k-rJI SALON
\l *r *r\
\ *r\ £ SPECIALIZING IN
V^' r RAZOR HAIRCUTS
* ... |
/ 1636 W University Ave
Above the Florida Bookstore

wg ipa
. and then snarled, so you think this is a crip
course, well do the first 198 problems for tomorrow!
Some Words of Wisdom,
On Frat Men and Such

Phyllis Edge, a senior gradu graduating;
ating; graduating; in August, has been soloist
with many campus .musical or
ganiationzs. Her participation
in many campus extra-curricu extra-curricular*
lar* extra-curricular* is well-known throughout
the University.
ts you feel like you've just
swallowed a big lump of peanut
butter, and the world looks as
mixed-up as a Picasso painting,
one of two things has hap happened.
pened. happened. You've either just seen
your new heart throb, or youve
taken a walk across campus in
this infernal summer weathei!
There was a time when we
complained about getting caught
in the sprinklers, but now its a
pure joy to get thoroughly dous doused.
ed. doused. Its belter to be cool and
drenched than dry and miser miserable.
able. miserable.
Oh, you boys are lucky-, parad parading
ing parading around in your bermuda
shorts while we girls suffei
along in our skirts with six cri crinolines!
nolines! crinolines! There ought to be a
law . Say, frat men, heres
hoping you come through with
plenty of tubing parties this sum summer.
mer. summer. Better yet, the physical-ed physical-eddepartment
department physical-eddepartment should add a new newrequired
required newrequired summer course to the
curriculum . tubing 207, co-ed
of course.
If you males have noticed that
the girls are less talkative when
you call them at the dorm, there
is a reason. New phones have
been installed, and we no long longer
er longer have booths where we can
talk privately to you.
We now have ve.-y public
phones out in the open where
everyone can hear our conver conversations.
sations. conversations. Maybe this is a subtle
wav of keeping the opposite sex
from talking so much .
What are your thought on ft.
girls?
I hope the students up here
this summer arent as crazy
as some of the birds we have
on campus! I saw a mixed-up
wood pecker hammering on a
light post the other day. and
yesterday a cardinal hopped up
on my window sill and sang
along with my hi-fi set for a
full five minutes. Is there a good
bird psychiatrist around?
Speaking of students now .
of the four thousand who are
registered this summer near nearly
ly nearly one-fourth are teachers. I
wonder how they feel being stu students
dents students again. Perhaps it throws
a new light on things. Wel Welcome
come Welcome back to the homework
brigade!
Since we all have classes
every day instead of two or
three times a week, it's mighty
important that we keep fighting
the good fight (studies, that isi
every single day. Its really
rough when you get behind,
'cause the summer really flies
by! A word to the wise'' .
the library is air-conditioned.
And a word to the industrious
creatures on campus . the
poo! is open from I to 9 on week
days, and form 1 to 5 on week weekends
ends weekends See you there 8
If you want tn go swimming.
dont do what three girls from
Yulee did. Someone told them
' ~ I

about Otter Spring, and they
3et out to look for it. Trouble
was they had the 'wrong name.
It was really Otter Creek they
were looking for, and when they
found it, they found out it was
the name of a town. No swimm swimming
ing swimming for them!
For the girls who are won wondering
dering wondering about eating at the Co Coed
ed Coed Club down in Broward's
basement, it was open this last
week, but it will be closed from
now until July 22. Then it will
open for four days only. The Hub
is closed too. except on Friday
nights. Thats when the Caba Cabaret
ret Cabaret dances will be held, with
music by the Carr Tunes.
Speaking of music, theres a
fine musical production in re rehearsal
hearsal rehearsal right here on campus,
Johann Strauss's The Gipsy
Baron. If you happen to live on
third floor Yulee, you may have
i heard parts of the score already.
Reason? Three of the girls
living on the floor have leads in
the show. Such music you have
never before heard in the show showers
ers showers r
By the way, all you Jeff
Chandler fans. If you missed
the movie "The Sigh of the Pa Pagan,"
gan," Pagan," you can see it Monday
night at 8 p.m. at the Plaza of
the Americas. Jack Palance and
Rita Gam are in it too. Thats
quite a combination, isn't it?
I saw a strange thing on the
Plaza the other day ... a girl
was walking along with an um umbrella
brella umbrella over her head. Not so
strange, you say? But it wasn't
laining. The sun was shining for
all it was worth. Come to think
of it. she may have had a good
idea there. See you all, with
your sunglasses and your um umbrellas.
brellas. umbrellas.

The Summer Gator
The Summer Gator i the official student newspaper n) the University of
Florida and is published every Friday morning except during holidays. ia-ations
and examination periods. The Summer Gator is entered as second class matter
at the United States Post Office at Gainesville, Florida Offices are located in
room 8. It), and IS in the Florida Union Building basement. Telephone t niiersiu
of Florida FR S-32R1, Ext. 855, editorial office. Line . business office Line 19
Editor-in-Chief David Levy
Managing Editor .... Don Allen
Business Mgr Jack Harris
EDITORIAL STAFF
Roger Lewis, news editor; Grace Hinson Jahn Tottv, Pete Rachriran William
Orton. Marty Rothstein. Joe Havens Huge FTve photographer Steve Sessums
Bill Grayson. Phyllis Edge columnists
BUSINESS STAFF
Roddy Anderson assistant business managei Jack Kaplan circulation msnsgei

/Jw n pretty new clothes that make it even more fun t-o pack up V^'V' v / Jjf
and go' Whether vacationing in the country or city, on land
f or sea we have the fashions you need' You wont simmer in
the summer with these cool numbers [ wffly
SKIRTS and CO-ORDINATES gl
From To i Off q
SWIM SUITS I Grand Selection
SUMMER DRESSES JBB *.
ALL PRICES REDUCED I Sunbocks, bostes, or dressy ttyte* M&fjk
"7>/ / / M I
tJjL&OfVCsTL S Pork ng w w * Jmflm
Goinetville Smortest Dresser* SWop I Ip If
Hi N.W. IJtii irrari FHaoai f*2-IJBi

SESSUMS SPEAKS
Consider Wisely Before You Join-*-

By STEVE SESKI Mb
Alligator columnist Steve Se Sesame
same Sesame is the current president
of Florida Blue Kev, honorary
leadership fraternity, and a
former secretary treasurer of
the student body. Sessums will
he a law school junior in the
fall
For the past se'. era! summers
the Editor of the Alligator has
aaked the president of Florida
Blue Key to write on some of
hie observations of the campus
life and its activities. This sian
mer it i my turn and I want
to start off in a little different
vein with some critical thoughts
on extra-curricular activities
With tile biginning of sumniei
school. I cam not help but think
of the numerous students who
will be beginning to participate
m extra-curricular activities,
running for offices, taking on
more than they have time for,
and joining this and that.
To make it even worse many
will do so without stopping to
think why or what is to be gain gained.
ed. gained. Everyone knows that it is
important to be active, to par participate.
ticipate. participate. and to have plenty of
important-sounding things to put
on the job application. Unfortu Unfortunately
nately Unfortunately the result is. all too often,
four years wasted in valueless
busy work.
There seems to me to be three
principal-dangers which all
should seek to avoid. The first
of these is thinking that h( ,np
busy and active is valuable in
and of itself. People must think
this for how else could the 2W
plus organizations on our camp campus
us campus continue to thrive? Many of
these are not only worthless but
also fail to furnish a good time
(I will refrain from naming any
for obvious reasons). It would
seem far more logical to for forsake
sake forsake these for the diversion
which you enjoy most
The second is in thinking some
campus leadership organizations
like Florida Blue Key or Tria Trianon
non Trianon are ends in themselves and
worthy ambitions alone. Tm*
value in these is in the work
and participation which they
stimulate you to do as veil as
in recognizing leadership and
contribution to fellow students.
If the efforts and accomplish accomplishments
ments accomplishments that precede votit tap tapping
ping tapping for one of these organiza organizations
tions organizations is worthless so is the
achieving of this goal.
live ttiird danger is ignoring
the studies as we go easy to get so wrapped up in
activities that the scholastics
literally "go down the drain".
What is often true also is that
the student follows clqsely be behind.
hind. behind. If all we came to college
for is to join and be a BMOC
we could have stayed home and
joined the Lions, Rotary, Ma Masons,
sons, Masons, Elks, run for the city
council, kissed babies and prob probably
ably probably made more money. Our
primary reason for coming
to college is to learn and extra extracurricular
curricular extracurricular activites play a part.
However if legitimate studying
's not behind our other activi activities
ties activities then it seems to me we have
accomplished very little indeed
You would be right M you
guessed that the reason M-am

anting on this subject is be
i ause I have been guilty of
these myself at one time or
other. However I do feel that
these dangers can be avoided
if we seriously question each
new activity that we engage *r
Frankly sit down and ask your
self if it is going to contribute
to vour college education This

BILL GRAYSON
Sadistic Bill Grayson
Learns Some New Jokes

Bv BILL (rRAYsOV
Gator Feature- Editor
Last year 1 Wrote a column
concerning sadistic jokes. Foi
some reason that has not be--n
explained to me, this column
was one of my mo6t successful
So this morning ror lack of
anything better to write about
I shall toss a few more of the
"This onell kill ya" jokes into
the ring. iLe*t r s%ace it, theie
just isnt that much going on
in summer school!)
It seems that Junior approach approached
ed approached his mother orte afternoon and
asked if he could play with
Grandpa. Mother consented
and went back to her work
around the house Junior ap appeared
peared appeared the next day only to ask
the same question. Again, his
mother agreed. The same pa>-
tern followed for the. next few
days until the mother became
ve-ry irritated. Aroufid the fifth
da) Junior arrived on the scene
and asked to play with Grand Grandpa
pa Grandpa Now Jjmmy," said *he
mother, "this has got to stop.
You've already dug that man up
four times this week!
The following was overhead
in front of Yulee Hall. A very
peculiar looking man was sitting
in the fathers waiting room of
the maternity ward of the
hospital. He filled countless ash ashtrays
trays ashtrays with cigarettes until in-
I ally a young nurse appeared and
Announced that his wife had
driven birth to a seven pound
bouncing boy. The strange look looking
ing looking gentleman stood up, smiled,
and said, "Dont bother to wrap
it: I'll eat it here!"
During the recent plane
crashes over the country a tour tourist
ist tourist agency displayed a sign in
their window stating "The Fami-

For Better Grades ond Saving Time
RENT A TYPEWRITER
and type your summer school work
Choose your from best selection of late
model rental typewriters in Gainesville
See
Business Equipment Company
505 S.W. Second Ave. Phone FR 6-7456
WELCOME ALL STUDENTS
"Sportswear For All Occasions"
SHORTS SWIMWEAR
JAMAICAS BLOUSES
BERMUDAS T SHIRTS
PEDALPUSHERS SKIRTS
I
COORDINATED SETS
LIBBY E # S
Next To Florida Theatre

may seem selfish to mmi o#
you but it is what we are her
for. This works even better ts
you give a broad interpretation
to college education and rate
e\ en higher where you will be
serving your fellow student or
aiding the University of Florida
in what it is trying to do for us
at the same time

ly That Flies Together Dies To Together!
gether! Together!
I guess the most popular of all
is the Laugh, I Thought I'd
Die escapades are the quickies.
They usually consist of a ques question
tion question and answer.
"Mother, can 1 play the pia piano?"
no?" piano?"
"You know your stumps won't
reach the pedals
Or, "Daddy, why can t I swim
like the other kids?"
"Now, whoever heard of a
floating iron lung?"
Or maybe .Mom. can I wash
the dishes?"
"And rust your hooks again?'*
A Georgia country boy start started
ed started work one day for a lumber
company. His first job was to
work with the whiazing buz*
saw. Suddenly there came a
scream from his direction and
the foreman ran out to see what
had happened. The boy had lost
two fingers in the saw and said
to the foreman "I just swung
my hand by the saw like this
anddamn, there goes another
one."
It seems that one fine morn morning
ing morning a multi-millionaire stepped
into his sleek shining limousino
and said, Drive over a cliff,
James. Im c)sm mitt ing sui suicide
cide. suicide
A small child looked sadly to-.
ward his mother and said "But
mother, that's my sister." Mo Mother
ther Mother replied. "Shut up and -eat
everything on your plate!"
Whether these jokes are real really
ly really funny is a debatable topic.
Psychiatrists claim that their
success is due to s sadistis
streak that runs through all hu human
man human beings, but nevertheless
thqse jokes contribute in an odd
sort of way to the vast field of
humor.



TH Summer Gotor, Friday, June 21* 1957,

J
Self Service Shoe Store
17 North Main Street
Famous Name Brand Shoes
Save 50% or More
Ladies Name Brand Shoes
I Terrific Values and Styles
SIZES 4 TO 11 *4.88
Ts VALUES TO $16.95
$1 00 OFF Men's Shoes
Price $5.99 to 10^9^^^^)
MEN'S LOAFERS AND OXFORDS
Nx This week special $3.44 Or $4.88
Sizes 4-12brown, black
It Pays to Shop
SELF SERVICE

Haven't You Heard!
MIKE'S is open seven doys a week for your UN*** IgSik
reading convenience and smoking pleasure / flj§
Drop in any day for your favorite book, ma- >
gazine, or tobacco.
MIKES
NEWS AND BOOK STORE
116 S.E. lit St. Ph. FR 2-4401

/; i
Gainesville's Finest Dry Cleaning Plant
WILL BE OPENED FOR BUSINESS
FRIDAY, JUNE 21st
1 : :
To get acquainted and for your inspection of the most modern equipment and. dry cleaning process rhe world
has ever known in drycleaning, as advertised in LOOK ', "LIFE", and "ESQUIRE Magazines
* L
Will dryelean, mothproof, mildewproof, ond seal in plastic bogs your blankets, double or single, speoal
for 5 days 'only. 69
Men's suits, Ladie's suits drycleoned mildew ond moth proofed, for only 85
We will process draperies, upholstery covers, overcoats, and top coats me same as above for only lb
v.
And don t forget, for vou tired university students, business and professional men workinq men and oho
&
for you lazy ladies with your housecoats or pajamas on and no lipstick, we will give you curb service ,on 4th
Street north of the building
"Here rt ns folks 1 Vou wont believe it, but >t s true We charge nothing extra for fast service mildew mildewproofmg
proofmg mildewproofmg or mothproofing All work guaranteed odorless and fresh as a flower in just one hour
yl-V.; \
"ONE HOUR MARTINIZING"
THE MOST IN DRY CLEANING
RAIPH GAR'MAN, Mpnoger i
319 N,W. 13th Street
Across from the Humpty Dumpty Restaurant
Gainesville, Florida
'£ :

Page 5

i Murphree to Cahduct
Ulaude
organist will panicipate in a mi,
sic leadership conference at
Ridgecrest Baptist Assembly
Ridgecrest, N. C.. June 27-July 3
He will conduct classes in organ
music.
TYPEWRITER
i REPAIRS
i RENTALS
I SALES
TYPEWRITER
! EXCHANGE
HANCOCK
431 N. Main FR 6-5551

Florida Tops in SEC
j In All Seven Sports

Florida's winning record in ail
sports during the 1956-.V7 school
: year was tops in the Southeastern
Doctors Hold
Short Course
At Med Center
A refresher course Tor physi physicians
cians physicians will be held June 20-28 at,
the College of Medicine.
This year will be the 25th anni anniversary
versary anniversary of the annual short
course for doctors, which was one
of the first courses in the nation
designed for the family physician.
A special seminar on hemato hematology
logy hematology will be held today with four
! noted authorities scheduled to
speak.
The course will feature a panel
of experts on diagnosis, child
care, heart disease, surgery, and
several others
A capsule.of the most modern
methods and theories are plann
ed and will utilize the new labora
tories for the demonstrations
Dt. George T Harrell. Dean ofj
; the College of Medicine, will play;
host to the visiting doctois. j
Fall Apartments
Now Available
Students desiring rentals off
j campus for the fall session may j
"apply at the Off-CampUs Housing,
Office in the Administration
Building.
I __ .
Temperance Man
Holds Seminars
On Alcoholism
The General Extension Division
of Florida conducted one day
seminars on the problems of alco alcoholism
holism alcoholism in five major cities from
June 17-21. Division Dean B. C.
Riley announced.
Piograms were held at Jack Jackson
son Jackson High School, Miami Lakeland
Jacksonville University. Florida
State University, and the First
Baptist Church. Pensacola

Conference for the second straight
i i
year.
Defending champions in five of
eight sports, the Gators bee am?
the all-sports winner in the con conference
ference conference again this year by ac
cumulating an aggregate 679 won
lost percentage.
According to statistics compiled
!by Neal Ellis of the Birmmg Birmmg!
! Birmmg! ham News sports staff, the Ga Ga|
| Ga| tors bettered thy marks of tun tun|
| tun| n,erup Ole Miss with 67! perron'
i age and Georgia Tech with .661.
\4 ritiiu: for liih paj>er. EUis
siyi's:
"Here's what' Athletic Director
Bob Woodruff s Floridians accom
plished :
Swimming -- SEC champion :
won eight dual meets, lost one.
Golf SEC runnerup; won
! six meets, lost four
' Football Third in SEC;
lost three, tied one.
Track Third in SEC; won
live dual meets, lost none.
Tennis Third in SEC, won
18 of 21 matched.
Cross Country -Fourth in SEC
won one meet, lost one. tied
one.
Baseball Fourth in East East|
| East| ern Division; won 13 games.
; lost 11.
Basketball Eighth in SEC:
j won 14 games, lost 10
I "Altogether. the Gators com com.
. com. peted in 106 contests They won
71 of them, lost 33, and tied
j two.
"Another non-champion of ma major
jor major sports The University ~f
Mississippi was the all sports
Summer Murals
Start Thursday
B> 111 (.11 H \TERS
Gator Sports Editor
The summer recreational pro program
gram program will begin next Thursday.
; when the summer softball loop
1 commences plav.
All team entries must be pre presented
sented presented to the intramural office
room 229. Florida. Gym, by 4:00
'oclock Tuesday. Team rosters,
however, need be: turned in only
prior to the first scheduled game
- Any nine men may comprise
a team. The only stipulations
are that team members play on
only one team, and that pitch pitchers
ers pitchers in the city league play any
position on their intramural team
except that of pitcher. The rules
for plav will be, the same as
those listed in the Intramural
Managers Guide j
Following the softball program
the intramural department will,
offer its summer schedule: Hand Handball;
ball; Handball; Tennis. Table Tennis, and
Pitch and Putt Golf.'
Plaza Movie Set
"Sign of the Pagan. the sec second
ond second in a series of outdoor mo movies
vies movies ig slated for Monday night
at 8 o'clock in the Plaza of the
Americas.
The technicolor production
stars Jeff Chandler playing the
role of a Roman Commander,
and co-starring Jack Palance
and Rita Gam.

, f rrr r
p j
Oh. it s nothing at all. don't worry about it .
I have all my clothes cleaned by
S&S
,
CLEANERS
503 S.W. 3rd St. FR 2-4184
1
- :

runnerup The Rebels participated
| in sports and produced outstand outstanding
ing outstanding teams in four qf them to com
pile a 49-24 record and 671 per-
;centage
, )
"Ole Miss failed to finist) above
fourth place, but only one of its
: clubs the basketball quintet
didn't get into the upper division
"Georgia Tech and Auburn
were other schools to display
highly successful and balanced
athletic programs. The percent percentages
ages percentages of victories were .661 and
660. respectively.
"Tech, like Florida, entered all
eight sports in which champions'
are crowned by the conference
Besides winning the baseball
race, the Yellow Jackets werr
second in football: third in bask
etball, golf swimming and cross
k'ountrc s i x t h in tennis, and
eighth in track
' Auburn posted one of the fin
est over-all records in school his history
tory history and under Jeff Beard's
building plans promised to show
to even better advantage next
year.
LL J L J . OartrAy A**
I I I I I lit MM
1 I I I I O*M l! * I i I I coao
HHMUiWi
Friday & Saturday
DOUGLAS
Wa&M lartok
mT _Z eon w
t
CO HC' Si! l J
p *< f
lUrnec
IOMONO MCMAL JAt*
I niaiH in 1
Sunday thru Tuesday
lUiSsi/^EPING
BURT UWCASTEfi GfTY
AVA GARDNER WIJL-"
CSBZQPI cou
~m I
Wednesday Thursday
RALPH * JANICE
MEEKER RULE
PAUL HENREID
a lllylul PROOUC 0
tiWi IW*l> imuiS*'*#** >;*..> -.imun

FLORIDA UNION CRAFT SHOP...
... Open Again This Summer

The Florida Union craft shop
will be open during the summei
session Monday through Friday.
2 to 5, and Sunday through Thurs Thursday,
day, Thursday, 7 to to o'clock.
The craft shop includes a ful fulv
v fulv equipped area for ceramics,
an extensive layout for silk*
-* reening. new woodcutting tools,
and an additional enamelling
niin and other features accord-'
. tng to Mrs. Kay Botts director.
The craft shop recently mov moved
ed moved to new quarters on the far

Board to Get $26,000,000 Budget

The Board ( f Control meets
next Thursday in Jacksonville. On
the agenda is a request for ap approval
proval approval of the $26,000,000 operating
budget of the University i>l Flor
ida for the fiscal year 1957-ss.

MID-FLORIDA
CYCLE CENTER
BSA and Zundapp Motorcycles
CUSHMAN MOTORSCOOTERS
Sales & Service
Open 8 to 6 Mon. through Sat.
Closed 1 P.M Wed.
509 N.W. Bth Ave.
Melody Mart
AT THE MUSIC CENTER
j ./ '!" .. ' J ' Y.Y-'
1021*1025 West University
CLOSEOUT
ONLY 69 PAIRS ODD
Roblee SHOES
10.95 to 12.95 values
CHECK LIST FOR YOUR SIZE
6 6>j 77' 2 8 B', 9 9 I 11 1 I I
C 2 4 J 5 S 4 2 2 1
Dl2lsJt**22 2
I I 111 1 I 2 | 1 J f I
These are all late model rtumbers in odd ze*
so if your size here you con 9t yourself o
bargain.
A
ASA 1i
West
h
Ave.

light etui of the Florida Union, ft
will be accessible only through
the far right entrance until other
construction in that area of the
building is completed Mrs Botts
stated
Children under 14 years of age
will be permitted in the Shop
only on Monday, Wednesday and
Friday afternoons Fhiidren must
obtain a slip from Mrs. Botts to
be signed by their parents be before
fore before they wall be permitted to
use the facilities

The Board also has under con consideration
sideration consideration the budgets of ail other
State Universities for 1957-38.
President Reitz will be in .lavs .lavssonville
sonville .lavssonville for the Board meeting.



the nation's
largest
summer school
college newspaper

Number One

Politicians Offer CoendorSed Slate For SG;
Walt Mattson Seeks Summer Presidency


MATTSON FINALLY GETS THE NOD
Everybody Happy;
No Campaign Now
By ROGER LEWIS
Campus politics, usually a simplified process during the summer
session, ran into several snags and ended up in one of the most fever feverish,
ish, feverish, mixed up dilemmas in many years.
Local politics as a rule try to make the election as cut and dried
am possible, not relishing a whirlwind campaign that is featured in
the Fall and notably the Spring elections.
For the past years the fraternity blocs which oppose each other
*o vigorously during the regular semester have used the technique
of a co-endorsement in .the summer by which both the parties agree
to sponsor the same candidates.
Thus with & minimum of prespiration and poop, the politicians
resolve the voters dilemma at the polls on election day with the
simplest of devicesone candidate.
Thus local observers were not surprised when the University and
th* Gator Party caucused and decided upon an equitable distribution
of candidates each would put forth.
* * .*.,
In e>arly meetings the Gator Party nominated ( lain I c Alien.
Sigma Chi, for president and put up John Philpott, for the second
spot on the slate.
Rumors circulated that Walt Mattson was going to run on an
opposition ticket as a direct snub at the aggregate power of the
fraternities that seemingly would be 100 percent against him.
(Mattson has been one of the independent leaders of the University
Party in the past.
Events proceeded smoothly as both parties began to round out
their respective slates with a minimum of friction.
Then as Mattson began to loom larger as a real threat to the
monopoly of the hybrid Gator University Party, Claude Allen wonj
ttie nomination only on the basis that he would accept if he would
be unopposed.
He said he could not devote'the necessary time to a full-fledged
campaign.
Later developments left the University side without a 'Veep
candidate also.
*****
Thus in dramatii meetings lasting all Wednesday night and'
Thursday up until the 4:30 deadline, leaders ran into snag after snag
in an effort to compromise several factions.
A three hour meeting at the Sigma Chi house resulted in Archie
MeKendree, A GEL a compromise candidate introduced by former
Party spokesman Bill Birchfield, as candidate for president.
Brought up in the discussion were A1 Millar. Pike, and Harry
Mahon, SAE, who deadlocked in several ballots.
At the time of the balloting, MeKendree could not be reached
but Birchfield assured them that he would be available to run.
Meanwhile at the Phi Gam house caucusing started somewhatj
later with John Price, Chi Phi. and Luke McKissack. independent, in
contention for the vice-president spot. This continued into the wee
hours of the morning and actually nothing resolved.
Meanwhile the Gator Party ran into trouble in the fact that
Archie MeKendree, who had remained oblivious of his nomination!
for quite some time, refused to run.
This then \*a* (lie dilemma of Thursday morning of the only
organized party on the entire campus, one that commanded the votes
of all of the fraternities without exception.
In then- quest to find a candidate who was acceptable to the!
majority, and whose qualifications were comparable to Walt Mattson,
they had failed. And the deadline just nine hours away loomed
larger.
*****
In leaving no stone unturned in their efforts, negotiations were
conducted with Walt to see if an agreement could be struck with pos posof
of posof all the fraternities on the campus.
As the day wore on it was increasinigly evident that it was
going to be hard to come to any completely satisfying agreement
among the party leaders.
'And if anyone has ever seen fifteen to thirty politicians try to
meet during a regular school day. much less decide on such a,
momentous issue as the presidential candidate, they know what can
happen.
The results of the various meetings are now known. However.*
Jiey are a far cry from what was expected by anyone, least of all
those who considered themselves "in the know" Wednesday night.
In retrospect, it is evident that the combined Gator-University j
Party could have probably elected almost any candidate they chose;
to run.
it semed to be Mattson's persistance as contrasted with
the dissention and lethargy of the coalition that has apparently apparentlyput
put apparentlyput him into the president's office for the summer session of 1957.1
Collins Signs UF j
Atom Reactor Bill [
j
Governor Leov Collins yesterday signed a bill giving $2.8 mil-',
lion dollars to the University of Forida for nuclear research.

Other appropriations in the bill
provided $2.3 million dollars sor |
Florida State University's nuoleat
research program. The remaining
SIOO,OOO dollars ot the appropria appropriation
tion appropriation goes to Florida A & M Uni University
versity University and the State Board ot
Control.
On May the Legislature ap approved
proved approved the bill providing, that
though it is necessary for both the
UF and FSU t 6 carry on basic
t L -. j
Lyceum Show
Monday Night
The Lyceum Council will pre present
sent present the first os their summer
series Monday evening when
they feature the Chanticleers.
male quartet, at 8 oclock at
the University Auditorium.
The group is composed of for
iner soloists who built reputa reputations
tions reputations individually, then eoiphin-,
i their talents. j
Students are admitted tree
with ID cards. General admis admission
sion admission is SI,OO.

fflliSffl MSB

j |
research, the UF must concern,
irate on the applied fields.
The nuclear research progrom
planned tor the UF includes the,
fields of engineering, agriCultu; e. '*
and medicine.
This bill is the first phase of
establishing an sll million sci science
ence science and technology center on
icampus. This would be located
in the buildings south of the en engineering
gineering engineering college and near the
new physics building being built.
A building and "hot" labora-i
tones for work with radio-active
; materials will take approximate approximately
ly approximately $2.4 million of the UF appro appropriation.
priation. appropriation. with the remainder to
j cover operation for two years. :
! The second phase, estimated to 1
joost $5 million, would further con concentrate
centrate concentrate and centralize work in
i engineering, science, physics, and
mathematics. Included in plans
tor this second phase are a $3/
million research reactor and a
sl' 4 million high energy acceler accelerator.
ator. accelerator. which are essential for re research
search research work.

''umnwi.,.
gel's the nod
Enrollment
Reaches 4,000
Summer Session enrollment
: totals 4.101 at the end of the first
i registration period, Registrar R.
S. Johnson announced yesterday.
The preliminary total of 4,101
compares with 4,122 students reg registered
istered registered for the same period a
year ago. Total registration for
the 1956 summer session was 4.282
and with late registration continu continuing
ing continuing through Thursday. Johnson
expects this year's registration to
; compare with last years total.
Classes for the nine-week sum summer
mer summer session began this morning.
Homemakers Get
Family Course
The General Extension Division
jof Florida is offering a num number
ber number of college level correspon correspondence
dence correspondence study courses of particular
interest to homemakers.
Such subjects as family eco economics
nomics economics problems, elements of nu nutrition,
trition, nutrition, the child in the home, and
[the study of textiles can be
taken for university credit, or on i
a self-improvement basis. A non noncredit
credit noncredit course in interior decora decoration
tion decoration is also offered.
[> Instruction is provided by quali qualified
fied qualified faculty members of the Uni- 1
versity of Florida, and Florida
State University.
A 23-page catalogue listing 132,
courses may be obtained by writ-'
ing to the Home Study Depart Department.
ment. Department. General Extension Division
of Florida,. Seagle Building,
Gainesville.
Summer Staff
Meets Sunday
All Summer Gator staff
members and persons interest interested
ed interested in working on the staff will
; meet in the Alligator office
Sunday at 7 oclock. Editor
Ihtve levy said yesterday.
.No experience is needed to
Join, and positions on the .Sum .Summer
mer .Summer Gator include re|>orters,
J feature writers, headline writers
| and Coke runners.
The Summer Gator will be
published weekly on Friday
| mornings, all during the sum-
I mer session, except during e.x e.x---1
--1 e.x---1 animation periods. The dead dead.
. dead. line for submitting news items
i for the Friday edition is Wed Wed|
| Wed| nesdav afternoon.

MAY EASE TEACHER SHORTAGE
State Lowers Certification Requirements

The state Board of Education
yesterday adopted an eight-point:
; prpgram designed to relax cer cer;
; cer; tifieation requirements and relieve
the public school teacher short shortage
age shortage in Florida. Certification has
been a bone of contention in Flor Florida
ida Florida educational circles for the
past several months.
In adoptuig the rules, State
Supt. of Education Thomas Bailey!
said that the standards for teach- ;
ing would remain as high as ever 1
in' spite of relaxation.
The new rules are as follows:
>1) Teachers may now use
teaching experience in other states
,to meet certain certification re-
J qui cements with the credit not to
exceed nine semester allow allowi

University of Florida, Gainesville

Both Parties Agree
To Single Platform
By ROGER LEWIS
Gator News Editor
The Gator-University coalition- apparently the only
F organized group that will be represented in the sum summer
mer summer elections next Thursday, lias announced its -late
of candidates for the various offices.

The party is a coalition j
of the two factions that
normally clash in the Fall
and Spring balloting on the
| campus. '"Y
Party spokesmen are Dave
I Chapman for the Gator Party and'
I Dan Meserve for, the University!
| Party.
I Candidates announced for the
Big Five offices are Walt Matt Matt!
! Matt! son, for president of the Student'
Body, Harry Mahon, vice presi
dent, Mary Jane McPherson,
summer school secretary-treasur
er, Claude I. Allen, chancellor of
the Honor Court, and Bill Trickel.
clerk of the Honor Court.
Party leaders went into several
| deadlocks in last-ditch efforts to
| nominate a candidate and finally
agreed to co-indorse Mattson, who
tjwas pressing to run as an inde indet
t indet pendent against the coalition.
All this took place late yester yesterday,
day, yesterday, with the qualification dead dead-line
-line dead-line near at hand,
j Polling places for ail students |
' except teachers will be at the
1 Hub. Teachers will vote at P. K.
Yonge. They will open at 9 am
> and close at 6 p.m.
Absentee Ballots will be avail available
able available at the Student Government
1 office next Tuesday and VVednes VVednes>
> VVednes> day from 4 to Sin the afternoon, i
! Walt Mattson, who won the co-j
. endorsed nomination after several]
unexpected political moves, has
| been the chancellor of the Honot
; Court, and formerly served as a
justice. He is presently serving as
chairman of the slogan campaign
for 1957 Homecoming.
Harry Mahon, coendorsed for ]
vice-president, is currently as assistant
sistant assistant chairman of Orientation
and president ors Sigr.n Alpha
Epsilon. He is a veteran of the
Air Force and is now a freshman
; law student.
For Secretary-Treasurer, >lary
Jane McPherson won the nomina nomination.
tion. nomination. She is a member of Sigma
Kappa sorority.
i Claude Allen seeks the position
of chancellor of the Honor Court.
Claude is a pre-ministerial student
and a member of Blue Key. He
Student Faces
Trial Tuesday
A University student will ap appear
pear appear in city court next Tuesday
to answer charges of driving
while intoxicated and no drivers!
license, according to police.
Joseph Park. 39. of 357 F Flavet
2. was released from city jail Sun Sunday
day Sunday following his arrest for the
two offenses late Saturday night.
Officers H. P. Chasteen and M.
; L. Cason reported they arrester!
Park in the 200 of SE Ist
; St. Park posted $175 bond follow following
ing following his arrest.
Off Campus Spots
Available Now
, Carol B. Opp, director of off offcampus
campus offcampus housing at the University
of Florida, has announced a num number
ber number of sub-lets are available dur- t
ing the summer session only.
The fully furnished houses and 1
; apartments are being sub-let by
students, faculty, and staff mem members
bers members who will be away for the
summer months on vacation.

i- allowi
ed on basis of three hours for
ione year of teaching experience:
six hours for three years: nine
hours for five years.
The teaching experience will
not apply to extending a certifi certifi!
! certifi! cate, increasing the rank of
j certification, re-issuing temporary
certificate or recency of cere ceredit.
dit. ceredit.
* .
| (2) A provisional graduate cer certificate
tificate certificate will now be issued to an
individual who received a ba bachelor's
chelor's bachelor's degree from any institu institution
tion institution accredited by regional or
national accrediting agencies, who
may not have met all require requirements
ments requirements tor a graduate certificate.

-y-
was active in Religious work and
was Drum Major for the Gator
Band. He is a member of Sigma
Chi fraternity.
The eo-indorsed candidate tor
; Clerk of the Honor Court is Bill
Trickle, a Phi Gamma Delt'a. He
iis vice- president of the men s
council and served on the Execut Executive
ive Executive Council for one year. U
] For Executive Council, positions
candidates are Fred Martin/ Eli Elizabeth
zabeth Elizabeth Ann Tatum, Hugh Ann Ca Ca'son.
'son. Ca'son. Jeremy Jordan, Fern Totty,
Fred Garner. Charles Wells. Pete
Raehtman, Ralph Taguba. William
Simmons, Fred B. Shoaff. Bob Dil Dilworth.
worth. Dilworth. James Terry. Betty Grace
Hinson, Jane Adams, and Ralph
Reed.
For Honor Court, running co coendorsed
endorsed coendorsed are Joe Ripley, Gordon
Tittman, Joe Bechtol, Lamar
Woodard. Marilyn Prather. Carol
Smith. Dick Burk. Carolyn Rell,
and Roger MeCaskill.
All the candidates are officially,
as of closing time for qualification
I'Thursday, running unopposed on
the ticket.
Chairman for the surffrner
school election is Bruce Becnard.
| _' ~ j
jHomecoming
Jobs Open
Charley Gray. General Chair Chairman
man Chairman of Homecoming, announced I
that from two to four hundred
| jobs are open to persons wishing;
to work on 1957 Homecoming.
Applications for jobs, ranging
from major chairmanships to
staff positions, are available at
, the Blue Key office in the Flor Florida
ida Florida Union. Art students are par-,
i ticularlv needed to work on the!
brochure. Gray stated. A paying
position is open to a stenogra stenographer
pher stenographer for Homecoming, also.
Each year approximately 2000
persons, faculty, students, and ad administrators,
ministrators, administrators, help with Hnmqcom Hnmqcoming
ing Hnmqcoming activities.
The general policy foi next
Homecoming is to have a better
Homecoming and to improve (he
i quality. Great plans are being
made for Gator Growl, the larg largest
est largest all-student entertainment show
of its kind in the world.
Gray said that the major chair-,
manships of Gator Growl and Pub Publicity
licity Publicity have been changed to .direc .directorships
torships .directorships in order to show thje in in!
! in! creased importance of the iposi iposi;
; iposi; tions.
1
Cabaret Dance i
Slated Tonight j
Tlw Oarr-tunes, popular cam- j
pus dance band, will furnish the!|
music for dancing at a cabaret
dumb* tonight at the Hub.
Sponsored by the Florida -Union
Board for Student Activities, the
dance will run from 9 oclock to
midnight. Admission ts 25 cents
per person.
A floorshow, featuring student i
talent, is slated at 10:30. The 4
smack bar of the Hub wIH he J
open for refreshments.
Additional dances art* fitted j
during the summer if the 5 first,!
one is a success, according to
Joan Cochran, program director. I

This ruling will enable arts!
and sciences graduates, in par par
par tieular, to have a three-year per-1
iod in which to work off any
deficiencies.
1 3* Credit, up to three sepaes sepaesj
j sepaesj ter hours toward extension of
certificate, will be given sos ap approved
proved approved travel (sponsored to.uri. |
'A
(4i Teachers now will receive
up to three semester hours of cre credit
dit credit for directing interns, on the
basis of one semester hour of
credit for each intern. The work
will apply toward extension of
certificate.
(5) A change in requirements
for validation of a degree from a
non-accredited institution will per permit
mit permit teachers to take twelve ae-

Gray Selected
HC Chairman;
Others Named
i Appointments to the top Home-
J cutting posts were announced by
Charlie Gray, 1957 General Chair Chair|
| Chair| man. yesterday.
Tom Biggs, 24. of Georgetown.
Fla., was named rtiairman of
Gator Growl.
Biggs, an Army veteran, is a
former clerk and chancellor of
the Honor Court He was active in
, Student Government and poli polii
i polii tics and is a member of Flor Florida
ida Florida Blue Key. It is Biggs' first
venture into the Homecoming
i project.
Homecoming is annually spon sponsored
sored sponsored by Florida Blue Key, h<>-
| horary leadership fraternity.
The 1957 Homecoming is seho seho|
| seho| doled Oct. 18-19. The Gators
meet Mississippi State in a South Southeastern
eastern Southeastern Conference game on Oct. i
19.
John Brice, Sebring, an honor
student in the College of Arts and
i Sciences, was named Biggs' as assistant
sistant assistant by Gray, Price is a mem member
ber member of Chi Phi fraternity.
Also named to top committee
chairmanships bv Gray were Walt
Mattson and Gene LeGette.
Mattson, immediate past chan chancellor
cellor chancellor of the Honor Court, is a
native of Groveland and a poli political
tical political science major. Mattson said
jhe would announce prizes and
>dules for th*> slogan contest next
! week.
LeGette, Sanford, law scho >1
i freshman, was named to direct
] publicity for the Homecoming
show. He is a former staff writer
for the Atlanta Constitution, edi editor
tor editor of the Suntmw Gator, execu execu,
, execu, lice editor of the Florida Alligator
and veteran publicist. He gra lu lusted
sted lusted from the School of Journal Journal;
; Journal; ism
Arch .MeKendree, taw school
junior, was named assistant Home
1 coming chairman by Gray.
Grays appointee, a Dade City
native, is a former member of
j the Executive Council, a member
of the Student Grovement eabine l
Alpha Gamma Rho, and the Law
Review staff.
Claude Murphree Sets
Organ Concert Sunday
Organist Claude Murphree will;
present his first in a series of
'summer concerts Sunday at 4
o'clock in the University Auditor Auditorium.
ium. Auditorium.
Students and faculty are invited
to attend. Admission is free.
.Compositions by Caesar Franck
j ai 'e the featured selections.
IT y
majmi JL \
Ir
I m
VIRGIL HAWKINS

I I
mester hours of upper level
j or graduate work in an approved
institution or the National Teach Teachers
ers Teachers Examination, scoring 500
'or better. Previously six hours
of graduate work within .the
twelve hours were required.
(6) The recency of credit re requirement
quirement requirement has been relaxed to
allow three years of teaching
perience within the past five;
formerly the requirements were
either six semester hours earn earned
ed earned within the past five years or
continuous teaching experience ov over
er over the past five years.
(?) Certification m Instruction-)


j
jjfk f ijk ft -M%
HgftL
" mm Bjw^j^
Freddy Freshman Looks Tired
Freddy Freshman looks bewildered, but he shouldn't. {le km
l< k\ to go through the summer school orientation, which is easier
and quicker than the fall. Orientation officials report the smallest
summer school orientation group *n recent years. (Gator Photo).
90 BOYS. 45 GIRLS
U F Orients 135

One ot the smallest numbers of
incoming freshmen in the his history
tory history of the University completed
summer school orientation pro proceedings
ceedings proceedings early this week.
And for the first time, the ratio
of coeds to male students showed
, a marked increase.
Instead of the usual 3' a -l ratio'
.of males to females found on
i campus, the summer school pro-,
gram consisted of ninety boys to
forty-five coeds, or an even two two.to
.to two.to one ratio.
Orientation Week proceedings
. for the new students began on
Thursday, June 13. The first
day's activities consisted of group-,
; ing information and the introduc-i
i tion of group leaders.
Approximately fifteen students
were assigned to a group, with an
; upperclass student serving as the
i group leader.
Friday consisted of testing in-,
; formation; the Presidents Wel-j

Virgil Hawkins Asks
Supreme Court Order
Negro Virgil Hawkins has made a new, and dramatic attempt
to force the state of Florida to admit him to the University at
Florida law school.

Attorneys for Hawkins, a 48-
year-old- Daytona Beach college
instructor, have asked the U. S.
Supreme Court to direct the State
Board of Control to admit him to
the all-white University of Florida
law school
Hawkins could not be reached
for comment on the appeal. Of-1
ficials at Bethune Cookman Col College
lege College in Daytona Beach told the
Alligator yesterday that Hawkins,
is not on the staff of the college;
during the summer months.
Assistant Attorney General
Ralph Odum, who received the
notice of. the appeal, said Haw-

al Material librarv-audio visual
! services! has been added to cer certificates
tificates certificates (ovenng elementary edu education
cation education and or on e or more second secondary
ary secondary school teaching fields. Tne
new plan reduces to 21 sernest sernestter
ter sernestter hours the former requirements!
"of 30 semester hours.
!
(8) Applicants in vocational home
economics whose degrees were;
| awarded by institutions not ap- j
| proved for vocational certification;
may now have that certification j
| by meeting all course require-
I m.ents prescribed in the certifioa-i
; tion bulletin and earning six se sej
j sej mester hours, not duplicated in
previous credits, at an approved
j institution.

serving
4,000 students
in university
of florida

Friday, June 21, 1957

come, at which time Dr John S
Allen, vice-president of the Ci-.t Ci-.t---!
--! Ci-.t---! vtrsity, welcomed the new s i i.
. i. dents on behalf of the Ad minis; in
tion: and forums.
These included welcome., by.
Student Government, the Ii >
Court, and Student Religions \-
sociation. Friday night, the stu students
dents students toured the Florida t'ni m,
where refreshments, movies an I
other activities were held
Registration was completed
Monday by all the new student
Assistant Dean of Men A W.
P>oldt, orientation director, rioted
that in his nine years as head of
the orientation program: this was
the smallest group ever to enroll
in the University.
Student Director of Orientation
is Dave Strawn.
Strewn worked his staff and the
faculty-student Committee on Or Orientation
ientation Orientation to prepare the forum,*,
i events and discussions during th
! 4-day weekend.

, kins in effect was asking the 1 S.
Court to bypass the Florida .-u .-u---.
--. .-u---. preme Court. He said this was a
, "most unusual' procedure.
Regardless of the move, ob observers
servers observers here see little likelihood
on Hawkins entering the law
i school in the near future The
U. S. Supreme Court adjourns
j next Monday for the summer
months. When it reconvenes in
j October, it will have to hear the
i arguments, and it may take some
time before a decision is rendered
it is beMeved.
The Florida Supreme < ourt
1 last March threw up a states
rights barrier to block Hawkins
immediate entrance to the Uni Uni)
) Uni) versity. The Supreme Court had
previously said that although in integration
tegration integration may be gradual-, thee
is "no reason for delay in grad graduate
uate graduate schools The Court in es:
put graduate schools^-such Is
law and medicine in a separa
category, stating thgt here inte integration
gration integration should be Carrie I o-h
without dejay.
The state Court chose to re
on the "compelling duty" of the
state to maintain the public pe
and prevent violence, the Court
stated in its decision
In addition to requesting a re review
view review of the state court ruling,
Hawkins' attorneys called upon
j the high tribunal to issue a diree-
I tive to the State Board of Control
which supervises the University
i system.
The Florida Supreme Court said
|in its majority ruling that the
federal court had no lawful au authority
thority authority "to dictate, when the high highest
est highest tribunal of a sovereign state
(Continued on page THREE)



The Summer Gator, Friday, June 21, 1957

Page 6

_ A \
% > '
' ' ;
,1
RELAX IN AIR CONDITIONED COMFORT AT THE
CAFETERIA j|k
BREAKFAST N, f^T\
6:15 a.m. 8:45a.m. /
LUNCH X
11 a.m. 2 p.m.
DINNER \
4:30 p.m. 7:30 p.m.
CAMPUS CLUB
7:30a.m. 10:30 p.m, l
Continuous Service
Fountain and Grill
S FLORIDA ROOM
BREAKFAST \
6:15a.m. B:3oa.m.
LUNCH \
11 a.m. 1:30 p.m.
SODA FOUNTAIN \
8:30 a.m. 4p.m. \
UNIVERSITY FOODSERVICE DIVISION
(T



Page 2

TH Summer Gator, Friday, June 21, 1957

Platter Parade
,F/% Spike Jones Records
Spoof the Hi-Fi's;
lb Kent Jingle Sells
RACHTMAN
By PETE RACHTMAN
Gator Flatter Expert
If you are in the market for something a little
different in the way of dinner music, may 1 suggest
Spike Jones new Verve album, Dinner Music For
People Who Arent Very Hungry. This album is act actually
ually actually a spoof on some of the new hi-fi demonstra demonstration
tion demonstration recordings. Excellent sound reproduction and
some, of Spike Jones newest novelty instruments are
two of the big attractions of this new LP. Selec Selections
tions Selections include, Wyatt Karp Makes Me Burp and
Duet for Violin and (larbage Disposal.

The Kent cigarette jingle.
which was introduced on the
$64,000 Challenge several
months ago, was recently releas- j
ed as a straight popular song.
The Kent Theme! is on the
Aladdin label and is recorded
by Buddy Weed. Mr. Weed has 1
quite a novel last name, con- j
idering that this recording of j
his is really a cigarette jingle. ]
The song won't have any trou- ;
We in getting a start, since it
is already broadcast 11,000
times a week as the Kent com commercial.
mercial. commercial.
* *
Jubilee recording star, I>on
Rondo, who you might recall
had a big hit recording of "Two
Different Worlds.! has just re released
leased released another new tune. "White
Silver Sands which is backed
with "Stars Fell on Alabama"
prove to be a terrific combina combination
tion combination which should send this disk
.to the-top of the "Honor Roll
of Hits." White Silver Sands,
w'hich the experts pick to be the ;
a fine arrangement
of West Western
ern Western and Roci^H^Ainusic.
Ella Fitzgerald,-
jazz vocalists of all times, has
a new album out. Actually, j
Decca gathered some of Ella's
old jazz hits and some more
of the old favorites into one big
bundle of musical entertainment j
and called it,' "Ella and Her ;
Fellas Some of the tunes are
backed with such notables as,
Louis Armstrong, the Mills Bro Brothel's.
thel's. Brothel's. the Ink Spots, Louis
Jordan, etc. All in all Id pick
this as one of the top albums
on the market.
Darius Milhaud, popuiar class- j
ieal composer, is planning to
' travel to N6w York from the :
West Coast to conduct two' of
his newest works. The Decca
corporation is expecting to re release
lease release "The Globetrotter Suite"
and "The Joys of Life"-some Life"-sometime
time Life"-sometime this summer.
* *
Polly Bergen h;w> become an
overnight recording sensation
since the release of her Colum Columbia
bia Columbia LP album, "Bergen Sings
Morgan." The album is' full of
the old Helen Morgan standards
and Miss Bergen does a re remarkably
markably remarkably fine job. Variety
currently lists this album as the
tenth best selling LP in the
country. I personally feel that it
will climb much higher.

AHt WNO'TIONHWTTMPWATURFS mak TO OPDES-AT 'NEW I.OW COST 9fT A OWOPSTPATtOI*!
Every Chevy is a Corvette at heart!

.. because every Chevrolet shares
Corvettes sports car steerin':, its
quicksilver responsiveness, it'
readv-for-anv thing roadabilitv.
, In plain fact, a Chevy does give you
an unseen bonus you dont get in
other cars. Its the built-in stability,
the accurate handling, the geared-

Only franchised Chevrolet dealers yUMdr.plav this famous trademark
Sec \our Local Authorized Chevrolet Dealei
§
A

According to Billboard's Ho Ho!
! Ho! nor Roll of. Hits the top five
j tunes around the nation for
j this week are :
1. Love Letters In the Sand.
, Pat Boone, Dot.
1 2. All Shook Up, Elvis Pres Presj
j Presj ley,' RCA Victor'
3 So Rare. Jimmy Dorsey
Fraternity.
4. White Sport Coat, Martv
; Robbins, Columbia.
5 Dark,Moon, Gail Storm,
Dot.
The whole recording indus indus|
| indus| try was saddened. last week by
j the sudden death of bandleader
1 Jimmy Dorsey. The day before
his death he was notified that
his recording of So Rare (cur
f rently no. 3i had just sold one
- million copies.
Medical Panel
Leads Seminar
At Med School
A College of Medicine seminar
ends today after two days of dis discussion
cussion discussion and seminars led by three
Florida physicians and a physi physi-1
-1 physi-1 cian from Northwestern Univer University.
sity. University.
Dr. John B Ross, medical di-
I rector of the Jacksonville ..Blood
! Bank; Dr. Sanford A. Mullen,
pathologist at St. Vincent's Hospi.
! ta! in Jacksonville; and Dr. Ja Jacob
cob Jacob Neber,. clinical assistant pro professor
fessor professor in medicine at the Univer University
sity University of Miami schc>ol of medicine.
! and Dr. Steven O. Schwartz from
. Northwestern..comprised the pan panel
el panel of experts for the special semi seminar
nar seminar on blood disorders.
The seminar is a prelude to he
25t)r Annual Graduate Short
Course slated on campus next
week for doctors in medicine
DON'T
Thro* Away Your Old Shoes,
We Rebuild Them Like New..
Louis Shoe Shop
1624 W. University Av.
(next to the Flo. Bookstore
l

to-the-road security that derive from
our experience building America's
only triie sports car.
Take this away and Chevy would
still be ahead of the field in ultra ultraefficient
efficient ultraefficient engine design, in velvet
ride and solidity of construction.
But you cant' separate that Cor Corvette
vette Corvette feeling from any Chevrolet Chevroletits
its Chevroletits built in. Try one and see!

r FROM BRIDGE TO DANCING
Varied Activities
Offered by Union [

A series of activities ranging
frpm beginner and advanced
bridge lessons, to outdoor movies,
are slated as part of the Florida
Union's schedule of events for the
summer.
'Beginning and advanced bridge
lessons are set for Tuesday even evenings
ings evenings at 7 o'clock; duplicate bridge
competition- Thursday at 7 o'clock;
and master point bridge competi competition,
tion, competition, which gets underway next
Thursday evening, also.
Social dancing lessons will be
given to all interested persons.
Monday nights at v o'clock in the-
Florida Union social room.
Persons interested in bridge
aiid dance instruction must Sign
Deadline July 11
For Registration
All pre-professional students in,
medicine, dentistry, and allied
fields should register with the
pre-professional office before July
II
Registration for the summer i
will be in Flint Hall, room 111.
It is important that all
pre-professional students register!
1 so that the office may furnish in information
formation information for recommendations
on admission to graduate schools,
t>r. E. Ruffin, advisor, said yes yesterday.
terday. yesterday.
Deadline Tomorrow
For August Grads
All seniors planning to grad- ;
uate at the end of the summer
session must file their appll
cation for degree by noon to
j morrow, according to R. H.
Whitehead, associate registrar.

WELCOME BACK!
In Your Spare Time, Cool Off While
You're at the
Student] with fIP I /mm MflS Box Office
I D Cords -30 ci I (fl 1811 Always Open
All Day Saturday g | gfl I IlflSfl At 12:45
,jIHt A I £
TODAY & SATURDAY
ALL NEW l FIRST TIME IN COLORI
Sunday thru Tuesday
flfc, EUR KA7AN Ptoovcno* j
K BUDD IGrtHBERCS
fSICE nTe Crowd j
IT
Li * tm wt stwHn i.n* awe turn ttm kwis >un
Wed. Cr Thurs.
"HELL-CATS of the Navy"
Adventures in Under-Sea Warfare

up in the office of the Florida
Union social board, room 314, by
Tuesday afternoon.
Outdoor m-ovies began last Mon
day under Union sponsorship
Slated for showing in the 'Plaza
of the Americas each week, the
| movies will be shown in the
Union auditorium in case of in inclement
clement inclement weather.
Two classical productions,!
"Great Expectations, and "The
Cruel Sea." will be shown in the
Medical Building Auditorium in instead.
stead. instead. The former is slated for
Monday. July 15, arid "The Cruelj
Sea." for Sunday. July 21. accord according
ing according to the Union board.
Other summer activities include
a square dance at the Hub, July
10 an International Supi>er, July
14. cabaret dances at the Hub.
art exhibits in Bryan Lounge, and.
t nion excursions to the Daytona 1
Playhouse.
The game room in the basement
and the TV room will be open ail
during the summer Students de desiring
siring desiring to take part in activities,
or to reserve meeting room space
1 in the Union, should drop by the
! Florida Union information desk at
any time.
Student* Receives
Chemistry Prize
Robert L Yates. West Palm
Beach, was named as the out outstanding
standing outstanding junior chemistry student
at the University of Florida. i
Yates was selected by the Flor Florida
ida Florida Section of the American Chem
ical Society.
The award is to recognize stu- 1
dent achievement and consists of
a subscription to the "Journal of
Chemical Education",

1
fvHF.YRO^TI
MORE PEOPLE DRIM
CHE\ R< U.F l > 1 H\\ AN Y
OTHER CAR

Swim Program Slated For Students, Adults

Instructional and recreation i
cilities in the Florida pool will
be offered this summer for ohil- ;
dren of University students em employees
ployees employees and faculty.

Health Center Strikes Fails;
Court Order Halts Picketing

The complaint lodged by At
nold Construction company:
charged that the Labor Union Io
cal had not contacted the proper
afgent to conduct negotiations in j
their demand for increased
wages
A A. Byers, business age-nt fbr
the local, countered with t-he
claim that he represents over 50 i
per cent of the common laborers :
on the job.
Picketing occurred the first
morning, last Wednesday, and
has continued since, with at least.
100 laborers off the job each day
Byers said that the union la j
seeking to have the company
adopt the minimum union scale,
$1.20 per hour, effective in Feb
ruary. 1958, for common laborers
Ueorge Wright, project engineer;
; of the Arnold Construction Con

CLASSIFIED

FOR RENT Convenient Apart Apartment
ment Apartment for one or two people I
across from the Administration
Building, Also, comfortable dou double
ble double room with twin beds. Ap j
ply 321 S.W. 13th St.
FOR SALE: Lovelv, small. Vic
torian sofa Apply 321 S. W
13th St.

Mac Sez,
Try our Steaks f ITT MM
T-Bone. Sirloin, Boneless Club
U. S. Gov't Graded Choice
They weigh about 1-lb. /
on| y $1.25 T' j
Served with French Fries
and Chopped Salad u&f
Wonder House
Restaurant /(/
Back of Sears Roebuck
14 S.W. First Street

' :
WHY SHOP AND SHOP
When One Stop
WILL FULLFILL YOUR NEEDS
* r
M fWW I VI II S/h
bookstore
Adjoining The Hub"
Textbooks
At Art Suplies
"A Stationery
Film & Developing
Sportswear
Ar Sundries
Ad py J Vnplort
£

I The pool will be open from 9 .15
to noon, Monday through Friday.
! for children up to 15 years of
age The children will be divided
into groups of two, with each

panv. who heads the construction
work on the hospital, said 'hat
although construction had slowed
: down, the company doe.an t anti anti|
| anti| cipate that the incident will pre
j vent the hospital's completion in
October, 1958
His only comment on the strike
was that it was unfortunate
Michael J. Wood, director of the
hospital, stated that the adminis
tration regms the incident, but
has every confidence in the on
tractor. All business relations
with the contractor have been fair
and pleasant." he indicated
The strike began by 100 workers
and an additional 150 employees
on the building construction ob observed
served observed the picket lines set up
around the building the first dav.
| The eight-story teaching hospi hospi|
| hospi| tal, when completed, will he used
. by University medical students

FOR RENT: Air conditioned
rooms and efficiency apartments
near the center of Campus. Ap Apply
ply Apply at 1702 W. University Ave
Phone FR 6-3012.
FOR RENT: A three bedroom
house one block from campus
Apply at 1702 W. Univ. Ave
Phone FR 6-3012.

j child permitted to use the pool
three days a week
Students and adults may ns#
the pool'Monday through Friday,
1 o'clock to 9 oclock, and Satur Saturday
day Saturday and Sunday. 1 o'clock to 5
o'clock.
: ' ", A
Instruction for adults only will
be offered by *he Department
Monday through Friday from
noon to 12 45 o'clock
Opportunities for patents and
their children to use the pool to togetner
getner togetner will prevail between the
hours of 5 o'clock and 9 o'clock
.Monday through Friday evening?
and Saturday and Sunday from
1 to 5 o'clock

FREEMAN OFFICE EQUIPMENT CO.
625 W. Univ. Ave. Phone FR 6-5947
Standard Cr Portable Typewriters
OLIVETTI, ROYAL, STANDARD SMITH-CORONA
New fir Rebuilt Rental
Here's Summer Comfort
A New Shipment
Just Received j
For oil ArouifrWear /
For the Beach
For the Shower ;
FOR Men <£ if QQ
FOR Women 4> I 7
FOR Children
Also Available in Other Styles

Persons interested >n mg-nmg >rp
for instruction should oa.ll Univ University
ersity University extension 244 Florida gym gymnasium
nasium gymnasium i
CEDAR KEY
SEAFOOD
RESTAURANT
"Seafood at its Best"
422 N.W. Bth Ave.
Phone FR 2-8363