The Florida alligator

Material Information

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


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


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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

Full Text
**'*.******' ** x &3SSBKBEBmL
'.., wim *,,. 4aBHMHBHUfI|I h
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t*| l^* Wl>>l |^ M, Behind the Engineering Building rises the first critical atomic reactor in the Southeast United States

4,000 studerv
at the universi
of florida

Number 2

4,274 Attend
Summer School
The male-female ratio has im improved
proved improved for the summer in favor
of the males.
With a total of 3,088 men to 1,-
186 co-eds registered, the men
may be happier to find that the
regular sessions 3.5-1 odds have
dwindled and females are not
quite so scarce.
The largest group of students,
1,219 are enrolled in the Univer University
sity University College for freshmen and
sophomores. The College of Edu Education
cation Education ranks second with 1,057.
Many o' this group are public
school teachers furthering their
education and teaching certifica certification
tion certification requirements.
Other college enrollments are:
Agriculture, 213; Architecture and
Fine Arts, 49; Arts and Sciences,
548; Business Administration, 247;
Engineering, 436; Forestry, 16;
Journalism, 49; Medicine, 6; Law,
124; Nursing, 3; Pharmacy, 89;
Physical Education, 51; unclassi unclassified
fied unclassified students number 167.
No course work is offered in
the College of Medicine during the
summer session. Students listed
under Medicine are at the gradu graduate
ate graduate level.
The total enrollment of 4,274 is
less than the all-time summer re record
cord record of 6.643 students set in 1949.
Last summer, 4,230 students at attendee
tendee attendee the summer session.
Education Group
Hosts Steak Fry
Phi Delta Kappa, mens educa education
tion education fraternity, is sponsoring a
steak fry Wednesday, July 9th,
at 5 p.m.
The steak fry has become an an annual
nual annual affair offering all the steak
you can eat for $1.50.
This years event will be held
at the Recreation Center located
behind Kirby Smith school on
East Bth St.
Tickets may be bought in ad advance
vance advance every morning at Norman
Hall (old P. K. Yonge school).
Shep Faber, graduate student
in Education, is handling all the
arrangements for the dinner. He
has promised that good quality
steaks with all the trimmings in including
cluding including ice cream will be on the

4 Students Cop
Cash Prizes
Four students and two student
chapters of engineering societies
at the University will share $270
in prize awards for papers on
material handling. Dean Joseph
Weil of the College of Engineer Engineering
ing Engineering announced this week.
The contest, sponsored by the
Silent Hoist and Crane Company
of New York City, is for the
Wunsch Foundation Awards,
and is an annual event.
The prize papers ranged from
the theoretical to specific cam campus
pus campus problems. John Seitz,
Gainesville, a senior philosophy
major, won SIOO for his Materials
Handling Dilemma, a paper ex exploring
ploring exploring the subject in relation to
American industry and the pre present
sent present state of world affairs.
Jason E. Norman of Starke, a
junior in industrial engineering,
received a SSO award for lus
paper, Material Handling by
Belt Conveyor. A paper on speci specific
fic specific campus problems of Refuse
Handling at the University of
Florida, illustrated with photo photographs
graphs photographs of the operation, brought
a joint award of SSO to its authors,
Ted LeJeune of North Miami and
Ken Magnant of Gainesville. Both
are sophomores in mechanical en engineering.
gineering. engineering.
In addition to the individ ua 1
awards, awards of $35 each will
be made to the student chapters
of the American Society of Me Mechanical
chanical Mechanical Engineers, of which Nor Norman
man Norman is a member, and the Ameri American
can American Institute of Industrial En Engineers,
gineers, Engineers, of which LeJeune and
Magnant are members.
The contest is open to all regu regularly
larly regularly enrolled students at the Uni University.
versity. University. Members of the faculty
committee judging the event were
Professor D. B. Wilcox, chair chairman,
man, chairman, Dr. M. J. Larsen, Dr. Mack
Tyner, Dr. R. J. Wimmert, Pro Professor
fessor Professor John Hoover, Professor K.
W. Kluge, and Profeasor W. T.

miss mm

Dean Grinter
Given Award

Dr. Linton E. Grinter, dean of
the Graduate School at the Uni University
versity University of Florida, has been cited
by the American Society for En Engineering
gineering Engineering Education with its
highest award for his contributions
to engineering education.
The recognition came in the
form of the Lam me Award, a
gold medal awarded annually
since 1928 to distinguished engin engineering
eering engineering educators for excellence
in teaching, contributions to re research,
search, research, and engineering adminis administration.
tration. administration.
Announcement of the award
came at the 66th annual meeting
of the American Society for En Engineering
gineering Engineering Education being held
at the University of California at
Second To Be Honored
Dean Grinter is the second Uni Univei-sity
vei-sity Univei-sity of Florida faculty mem member
ber member to receive the coveted award.
Dr. Thorndike Saville, head of
the University nuclear Science
Center and formerly Dean of En Engineering
gineering Engineering at New York University,
won the Lamme Award in 1954.
Among the other distinguish distinguished
ed distinguished engineering figures who have
been honored by the Society in include
clude include Robert E. Doherty, Presi President
dent President of Carnegie Institute of Tech Technology,
nology, Technology, and Karl T. Compton,
President of Massachusetts Insti Institute
tute Institute of Technology.
Dean Grinter came to the Uni University
versity University in 1952, and has served
since that time as dean of the
Graduate School and Director of
Research. During the past year he
has also served as director of the
nuclear budget of the University.
e has also acted as consultant
to the Southern Regional Educa Education
tion Education Board and L.e Weapons De Development
velopment Development Center of Eglin Air
Force Base.
Dean Grinter was one of the
first to call attention to the com competition
petition competition in the field of research
from the Soviet Union. He pre predicted
dicted predicted several years ago that
Russia could be expected to pass
the U.S. in both number of en en

Reitz States Policy
In admitting Negro applicants to the Graduate School, we
shall expect to do so without disruption or incident. I am con convinced
vinced convinced that regardless of personal opinions or emotions, it is
the desire of students and faculty that, in carrying out the or order
der order of the Court, it be done with calmness and good taste.
Questions which may arise concerning the handling of cer certain
tain certain details will be carefully reviewed and discussed with the
Board of Control. Such matters will be resolved in the best in interest
terest interest of all concerned and thus in the best interests of the
University and the State of Florida.

The victorious candidates for four of the top five positions in the student government elections
gather for a party after Harold McCart, second from left, was thrown in the snoweis by his sup supporters.
porters. supporters. From left to right they are: Cliff Landers, Clerk of the Honor Court; McCart, Vice-pres Vice-president
ident Vice-president of the Summer School student body: Emmett Anderson, Chancellor of the Honor Court;
and Jerry Browder, President-elect of the Summer School student body.

en "x,
M ig|| BSgra
gineers and scientists and in qua quality
lity quality of research.
He has recently spoken out in
favor of greater attention and fin financial
ancial financial support for scientific train training
ing training in our universities.
Dean Grinter has written many
technical and educational articles
in various publications and has
written several books, largely in
the field of structural engineering.
In part the Lamme citation to
Dean Grinter reads: . for
his untiring efforts to improve
engineering knowledge, and pro promote
mote promote the work of governmental,
academic, and professional en engineering
gineering engineering organizations; for his
textbooks and other writings; for
his continuous service to A.S.E.E.,
especially his contributions as
Chairman of the Committee on
the Evaluation of Engineering Ed Education.
ucation. Education.
ROTC Instructor Hurt
in Motor Scooter Accident
Robert C. Wight, Air Force
ROTC instructor, was injured sli slightly
ghtly slightly when his motorscooter col collided
lided collided with an truck Wednesday

University of Florida, Gainesvile, FloridaFriday, June 27,1958

Art Chalker New
Production Chief
For Gator Growl
Art Chalker, Miami political
science senior, today was named
production coordinator of the 1958
Gator Growl, according to Dick
Burk, Coral Gables law junior,
chairman of the Growl.
Chalker was installed as Burks
number one assistant because of
his past experience with Growl,
Burk said.
Chalker was stage manager
for the 1957 Growl and has been
active in many campus activities
before and after his military ser service.
vice. service.
His job will be to see to it that
Burks highly-touted 90-minute
show lasts just that long. Burk
presented Chalker with a stop stopwatch
watch stopwatch for the purpose.*
Sandra Moore, managing edi editor
tor editor of the 1959 Seminole, was ap appointed
pointed appointed executive secretary of
the Gator Growl office, Burk
said. The Gator Growl office
is located in Room 308 in the Flor Florida
ida Florida Union.
Burk said he needs students
to serve on committees, and
urged students to apply at his of office
fice office daily from l to 5 p.m.
He said his group is working an
a fast, snappy show.
Gator Growl, the worlds larg largest
est largest all student pep rally, start started
ed started more than 25 years ago. Ex Except
cept Except for omission during the war,
the Growl has been with the cam campus
pus campus since the early 19305.
The 1958 Gator Growl will be
the 26th annual show.
Police Report
Slight Damages
From Wind Gusts
A sudden gust of wind during
Mondays downpours caused an
estimated S2OO damage to a wall
and door inside McCarty Hall.
Gene Watson, of the University
Police, set the time of the damage
at 11:00 Monday morning. Ac According
cording According to Watson, a strong wind
whipped through the open win windows
dows windows in a N. W. room, slamming
shut a door, and cracking a near nearby
by nearby window.
The impact of the door crack cracked
ed cracked the brick wall from floor to
the ceiling, and knocked eight
sections of tile from the corridor
The door was split crosswise,
with the bottom panel dislodged
from the door.
Campus police chief, A. I. Shu Shuler,
ler, Shuler, said that this was the first
time that such incident has oc occurred
curred occurred on campus.

Nuclear Reactor Set (or January Completion

UF Engineering Editorial Asst.
Floridas long awaited nuclear
training reactor is rapidly nearing
completion in its location adjacent to
the Universitys Engineering and In Industries
dustries Industries Building,
The building which will house the
massive reactor is nearly complete,
and actual construction of the reactor
itself will begin about the middle of
September, University nuclear engine engineering
ering engineering personnel said this week.
The reactor is expected to be
completed sometime fat January,

Liberty Carries Slate;
Browder Leads Sweep

The rains let up long enough for these two students to vote
in the Summer School Student Body Elections Tuesday. Checking
with election official Pat Ussery 2UC (right), are Barbara Baum Baumgartner,
gartner, Baumgartner, 4Ed, and Roger LaVoie, lUC. The liberty party swept
the electins by winning all but two exec council seats. (Photo by
HC Committees Set;
Seek Slogan Entries

Preparations for the 1958 Uni University
versity University of Florida Homecoming,
less than four months away, will
continue throughout the summer
school session, Don Bolling, gen general
eral general chairman, announced.
Bolling today announced the ap appointment
pointment appointment of Bill Wagner, Lake
Worth law student, as chairman
of the Florida Blue Key banquet.
The banquet is one of the featur featured
ed featured events of the two- day cele celebration
bration celebration Oct. 17 18. Florida plays
Vanderbilt in a Southeastern Con Confine
fine Confine gam Saturday, Oc. 18.
ference game Saturday, Oct. 18.
Bolling, appointed by FB presi president
dent president Tom McAliley, has been
working since May 1 with his
staff. Bolling, vice president of
FBK and former Seminole editor,
announced we need people to
work on various committees.'
He urged students interested in
working during the summer or
fall on Homecoming contact the
FBK office on third floor of the
Florida Union building across
from the Honor Court office.
The Universitys Homecoming
is coordinated by FBK but more
than 4,000 students of all campus
groups make it the nations lar largest
gest largest all student weekend.
Bolling issued a call to fraternity,
sorority and independent organi organizations


Summer Players to Produce King of Hearts

Gator Staff Reporter
The Florida Players have cho chosen
sen chosen their summer production,
KING OF HEARTS, a delight delightfully
fully delightfully gay, sparkling comedy. it
will run from Wednesday, July
23, through Saturday, July 26, at
Norman Hall (the old P. K.
Yonge Auditorium.)
The play will be directed by
John Kirk, member of the speech
faculty and technical director of
the Florida Players for their
last two seasons.
Two graduate students, Steve
Malin and Keith Kennedy, will
handle the technical end of the
show. Both have had extensive
experience in the Players. Light Lighting
ing Lighting will be handled by Riley
Brice and Jim Phipps.

1959 and the engineers in charge
expect it to go critical" during
that month.
The reactor alone, according to
Dean Joseph Weil of the College of
Engineering, would cost about a qua quarter
rter quarter of a million dollars on the open
market today. The Atomic Energy
Commission gave the University $95,-
000 which was utilized to procure the
reactor unit itself. The financing of
the whole unit will be completed by
The reactor building will cost about
$250,000 of which $30,000 will be
paid by the utility companies of the

zations organizations to get In touch with the
FBK office as soon as possible
to coordinate their activities.
He also said any group, honor honorary,
ary, honorary, academic, professional, et al,
that wants to participate in Home Homecoming
coming Homecoming should contact his office
soon. This includes scholastic so societies
cieties societies that may want to initiate
breakfasts and other gather gatherings
ings gatherings during the big weekend.
Homecoming slogan contest cha chairman
irman chairman Don Allen is underway
with his committee, Bolling said.
In addition to the slogan and
banquet appointments, Bolling
has already announced appoint appointments
ments appointments as follows: Dick Burk,
chairman, Gator Growl; Tom Ea Eastwood,
stwood, Eastwood, parade chairman; Bob
Park, administrative assistant to
general chairman; Fern Totty,
brochure chairman, and Jo Ann
Little, chairman of Trianon ban banquet.
quet. banquet.
Miss Little will head the Tria Trianon
non Trianon banquet that will fete the
wives of guests of the FBK ban banquet.
quet. banquet.
In addition to the banquets on
Friday, the parade, swim-capad swim-capades,
es, swim-capades, and Gator Growl will be held.
Saturdays events include swim swimcapades,
capades, swimcapades, alumni get together,
John Marshall Bar Assn, skit and
the football game and the alumni
legislators barbecue.

The cast includes: Laurel Gor Gordon
don Gordon a b Dunreath Henry, a chic
business like woman; Art Copel Copelston
ston Copelston as Larry Larkin, an egocen egocentric.
tric. egocentric. temperamental cartoonist:
Gerry Fitzgerald as Francis X.
Dignan, an athletic, clean cut
young man; Kathryn Martin as
housekeeper Jenny; Gary Vanad Vanadore
ore Vanadore as Mike, a messenger boy;
John Toomey as Joe Wickes a
middle aged, well dressed pro professional
fessional professional man; Josh Crane as Mr.
Hobart, an interviewer from a
magazine; Don Karstenum as the
Policeman; also two small boys
and a playmate, local talent
that will be recruited from Gain Gainesville.
esville. Gainesville.
The story evolves about a car cartoonist,
toonist, cartoonist, his secretary and fiancee,
and a ghost writer. The play

state. An additional amount of about
$200,000 was received from the AEC
as well as the loan of the uranium re required.
quired. required.
Technical description of the reac reactor
tor reactor is complicated; it is known as a
10,000 watt, water and graphite graphitemoderated,
moderated, graphitemoderated, enriched uranium, hete heterogeneous
rogeneous heterogeneous reactor. This means that
the reactor can produce 10,000
watts of thermal or heat power powernot
not powernot electrical power. Water will cir circulate
culate circulate through a system of uranium
plates in order to control reactor
(Continued on Pago THREE)

Gator City Editor
The Liberty Party swept all positions except two Ex Executive
ecutive Executive Council spots in Tuesdays election, which saw saw-724
-724 saw-724 votes cast for Student Body President,

A 150-vote edge was the
margin by which almost every
Liberty Party candidate was
swept into office, according to
Tom Wiesenfeld, chairman of the
Election Committee.
In the presidential race Jerry
Browder, SAE, netted 389 votes
against 239 votes for Mary Jane
McPherson, Sigma Kappa, and 98
for Andrew McLeod, TKE. Mc-
Leod was running independently,
while Browder had the support of
the Liberty Pjirty and McPher McPherson
son McPherson was supported by the new
Collegiate Party.
Harold McCart, Liberty, won
the vice presidency of the Student
Body with a vote of 402 to 273
for Jim Martin, Collegiate. Norm
Wyckoff, running co-endorsed for
Secretary-Treasurer, received the
largest number of votes 522.
Emmet Anderson, Liberty, re received
ceived received 410 votes to 259 for Ed
Rich, Collegiate, for Chancellor
of the Honor Court, Liberty Par Partys
tys Partys Cliff Landers beat Dave Flood,
Collegiate, for Clerk of the Honor
Court by a 437-222 vote.
Honor Court Justices, elected
unopposed, were: Barbara Bart Bartlett,
lett, Bartlett, 501; Marvin Brandal, 486;
John Eagen, 491; Ed Heilbronner,
480; Jo Anne Little, 511; Martin
Perkins, 490; Charlie Pike, 502;
Herbert Wollowick, 476; and Sue
Wright, 504.
Executive Council
The following Liberty Party can candidates
didates candidates were elected to the Exe Executive
cutive Executive Council: Larry Barnes,
390; Brace Boone, 369; Billy Dow Dowdell,
dell, Dowdell, 365; Ron Dykes, 394; Syd
Jenkins, 395; Phyllis Lagasse,
394; Saundra Moore, 391; Frank
Pagnini, 395; Wendy Rubin, 390;
Dave Scales, 379; Bob Shaffer,
400; John Stone, 354; Lamar Veal,
364; Andy Wade, 439; and Bill
Wood, 410.
Dean S. Cambell and Tony
Maingot were disqualified for lack
of the requisite 2 point scholas scholastic
tic scholastic average.
Dave Levy and Laurel Gordon
were thus elected to the Execu Executive
tive Executive Council with 277 and 253 votes
respectively. They are the only
Collegiate Party winners.
Other Collegiate Party candi candidates
dates candidates received the following num number
ber number of votes: Riley Brice, 235;
Stephanie Brodie, 244; Bob Gro Grover,
ver, Grover, 208; Beverly Jackson, 222:
Henry Kaye, 207; Ralph Lambert,
244; Martha Paace, 235; Gordon
Ralls, 198; Dave Raney, 241; Har Harvey
vey Harvey Ruvin, 195; Marc Sokolik,
206; Janis Thomstorff, 212; and
Dave Weinberger, 209.
Browders Statement
The following statement was
issued by Jerry Browder after he

is interrupted by the antics of
two young boys and a playmate.
Shaggy Dog Wanted
The Players have put out a
call for a big shaggy dog who will
answer to the name of Happy.
Anyone who knows of such an ani animal
mal animal is asked to please get in
touch with the speech department.
KING OF HEARTS was first
produced on Broadway in April
1954. The play was written by
Jean Kerr, wife of the N. Y.
Times drama critic, in collabora collaboration
tion collaboration with Elinor Brook.
Tickets for the KING OF
HEARTS may be obtained a
week before the production; free
to all full time University of
Florida students on presentation
of their student ID cards.

the nation's
largest weekly
summer school
college newspaper

Four Pages This Edition

was notified that he had won
the election: *'
First I would like to thank
everyone who supported me. I waa
very happy to see the large turn turnout
out turnout at the polls. I believe H in indicated
dicated indicated a rise in student inter interest.
est. interest.
I have called th6 first Execu Executive
tive Executive Council meeting for Thurs Thursday,
day, Thursday, June 24th, p.m. All
newly appointed and elected of officers
ficers officers will be Installed.
Since everything moves at
such a fast rate during the sum summer,
mer, summer, work on the summer pro projects
jects projects will begin immediately. This
will include: (1) trafficwe wish
to have traffic regulations re relaxed
laxed relaxed as much as possible (2)
acquire busses for transportation
to Camp Wauberg (3) set up an
effective book exchange pro program
gram program (4) we hope to improve
upon and enlarge the social ac activities
tivities activities for the summer. The
tentative date for Summer Fro Frolics
lics Frolics is July 19th. It will be held
at the Student Service Center.
The Constitution Committee
will also be set up to make re recommendations,
commendations, recommendations, amendments, and
revisions to the Constitution.
If anyone is interested In 5 work working
ing working with Student Government or
has any suggestions, please con contact
tact contact me in the Student Govern Government
ment Government office.
Wiesenfeld stated that the
peak voting hours were from 12-
1 p.m. and that voting was spor sporadic
adic sporadic during the morning and
throughout the afternoon. The four
voting machines at the Hub hand handled
led handled approximately 500 votes and
the two machines at Norman
Hall (old P.K. Yonge) serve about
225 voters.
The election committee chair chairman
man chairman stated that a larger turnout
would have been realized if mora
graduate students had voted. Hs
also criticized the erratic voting
behavior of many students who,
in voting for Exceutive Council
positions, simply went down the
list choosing every other can candidate
didate candidate or using a similar arbit arbitrary
rary arbitrary system.
In every election, Wiesen Wiesenfeld
feld Wiesenfeld said, you can expect shen shenanigans
anigans shenanigans from the electorate.
Wind Causes
Os Korean Vet
Alexander Dobak Jr., a Univer University
sity University student, was kyied Saturday
when he came in contact with
2300 volts of electricity.
Witnesses said a TV antenna
that he was working with came
in contact wih a power line.
Dobak, who wag standing on the
ground, was killed, while the
force of the shock knocked his
uncle, Edgel Brown, away from
the line. Brown was not hurt.
Dobak, 28, was a student of bu business
siness business accounting. He lived with
his wife, Wanda, near the Newber Newberry
ry Newberry Road in the Gainesville area.
Dobak is the son of retired US
Army Col., Alexander Dobak, of
Largo and was a veteran of the
Korean War.
English Professor
Cited at Bucknell
A Southern Fellowship in the
form of a Teacher Fund Grant,
has been awarded John A. Jones,
University of Florida English in instructor.
structor. instructor.
This $2400 fellowship will enable
Jones to complete the course work
leading to a doctors degree in
English from the University of
1 Florida.


Page 2

College Need Not Be Wosted Time

The spotty attendance at last Mon Monday's
day's Monday's Lyceum production only served
to illustrate a theme that we have rid ridden
den ridden thru our college careerthat the
students at this institution of higher
learning are point-blank refusing to
Summer Gator
Editor-in-Chief Don Allen
Managing Editor Bob Bate
Business Mgr Fred Ward
Judy Bates, Asst. Editor; Bob Benoit,
City Editor; Pat Callan, State Editor;
Evelyn Smith, Copy Editor; Cliff Lan Landers,
ders, Landers, Feature Editor; John Strickland,
News Editor; John Eagan, Asst. News
Editor; Tom Elliot, Sports Editor;
Dave Levy, Editor Emeritus.
Staff Writers. John Seitz, Garry Sutherland,
Huguette Parrish, Jane Perry, Bob Cover, Ro Roger
ger Roger Lewis.
Staff Reporters: Dan Dooley, Alice Oox, Mary
Reed, Barbara Bartlett, Clark Kent, Dee Ann
Mins, bby Leyden, Henry Kaye, Butch
Business Staff
Barbara Hays, Advertising Mgr.; Jo Leps,
Make-up Editor; Nan Locher, Copy Editor;
Charlotte Ward, Office Mgr t ; Virginia Bar Barfield.
field. Barfield.
Opinion* expressed in the Letters to the Editor sad
sisned columns appearing on this pa** are* not necos.
.sarlly those of the Summer Gator. Only the editorials
are the official opinion of the newspaper.
The Summer Gator is published each Friday ex except
cept except during the examination period. Entered as second
elsss matter at United State Post Office. Gainesville.
Florida. Offices in Florida Union, FR 9-3301. ex extension
tension extension 899.


A Blood-Stained Block and White Rag?

Former Alligator Editor
Theres been too much said
about the integration problem
in this state already, but in view
of this institutions entry into the
middle of the fiasco, a few
words seem in order.
What it boils down to is this;

if the students
of the Univer University
sity University of Florida
are worth a
hoot, theyd
better make
sure that the
few rabble-rou rabble-rouse
se rabble-rouse r s around
the campus
keep their
piece during
Signs point to


the entry of only half a dozen
or so Negro students to the gra graduate
duate graduate divisions of the Universi University.
ty. University. out of a total anticipated en enrollment
rollment enrollment of over 12,000.
Youll probably never even run
into a Negro student, let alone
have to worry about socializing
with one.
I realize we all have our pre prejudices.
judices. prejudices. Some are integrations integrationsliats,
liats, integrationsliats, some aegregationalists,
and then the big pot of in be-


On Crips and How To Stay in College

Gator Feature Editor
Knocking around this university
for a few semesters, one dis discovers
covers discovers that contrary to the high highsounding
sounding highsounding phrases in the catalog,
there are some courses that may
be classified as crips, plain, and
We hope no (me takes thi* as
advocacy of a padded schedule,

or as criticism
of any depart department
ment department or school
of the Univer University.
sity. University. Thats not
how its intend intended.
ed. intended.
Like olives*
crips are a
matter of
taste; no two
people agree
on them. For
some, German


133 may be a breeze, and C3l a
sweat course, while others
calculus comes as easy as crack cracking
ing cracking an egg on the Century Tow Tower,
er, Tower, but Humanities is simply too
Then again there is the ques question
tion question of definition: when is a crip
a crip? When you can make a
C without cracking a book? Or
when you can ace it by appli application
cation application without having attended
the first lecture or read assign assignment
ment assignment one? You can see there is
no universal answer to this pro problem.
blem. problem.


expose themselves to any cultural ex experience
perience experience they can avoid.
When an individual sleeps through
a class, we look upon this as amusing
but not too critical. But when this
same individual zealously avoids any
contact with entertainment above the
Hopalong Cassidy level it is a mark of
simple self-subjugation to a non-defin non-defined
ed non-defined not-so-golden mean.
If individuals were to absorb the C C-5
-5 C-5 philosophy of moderation and apply
this to their own situation, they would
find that the hours they spend in the
Campus Club drinking coffee should
be balanced with an equal amount of
time in libraries, concerts, art exhibits,
lectures and work.
A greater appreciation of these op opportunities
portunities opportunities would be manifested if the
individual were prevented or threat threatened
ened threatened with deprival of such broadening
material waiting only for the interest interested
ed interested to tap it. The amount is varying
constantly as opportunities come and
go. We owe it to ourselves to seek
these opportunities and dirain from
them those experiences that distin distinguish
guish distinguish the College-trained person from
the greater mass of the community.
A greater appreciation of the small
things that brighten one's way
through life certainly enhances our
stay in college. We can be certain that
if more undergraduates would attend
these intellectually stimulating func functions
tions functions they would begin to feel less like
* number on an IBM card and gain a
greater zest for all their subjects.
Brahms, Beethoven and Bach may
not make you like math any more than
you do now but the inner tranquility
that one may derive from an hours
session with the masters can go a long
way toward putting you in the frame
of mind necessary to calmly survey
your problems.

tweens who would roll over a
log and not even notice It.
If we can just all put our
biases aside, and act as ma mature
ture mature and competent college stu students
dents students as we are so quick to de defend
fend defend ourselves as such, we can
accept this integration of a
few Negroes without violence.
Not only will we be demonstrat demonstrating
ing demonstrating our maturity to the doubt doubting
ing doubting Thomases who view col college
lege college students as nothing but a
hunt* of lousy radicals, but we
may also be saving the good
name of the University of Flo Florida.
rida. Florida.
One has only to look at the
Autherine Lucy case at the
University of Alabama, where
that institution lost a president,
many fine faculty members, and
a reputation as a fine univer university
sity university of the South, to see whet
can happen when the imbeciles
gain control.
To repeat, no matter how we
may feel personally on the mat matwe
we matwe ought to act maturely
and in the best interests of the
ivy covered institution. To do
otherwise would be sheer folly.
A university can be judged
in one respect by the reputation
of its diploma. Lets not turn
the UF printed diploma into a

At times the cip charge has
even been leveled against en entire
tire entire colleges at this university,
such as the Colleges of Educa Education
tion Education and Business Administra Administration.
tion. Administration.
Such courses as (no offense
intended) EH 154, Contempor Contemporary
ary Contemporary Reading; SCH 201, Effec
tive Public Speaking; and PCL
202, State A Local Govt.;
also have the dread finger di directed
rected directed at them. Deservedly or
not, these courses are in many
cases regarded as crips.
Many courses in Speech, Eng English,
lish, English, Family Life, Psychology,
Communications, and Educa Education
tion Education also enjoy this dubious dis distinction.
tinction. distinction.
Then, too, there are those who
maintain that the C-course de derignelion
rignelion derignelion itself stands for Crip
11, Crip 21, Crip IL etc. Critics
of the C-courses often lament
the atrocities committed in the
name of the bell-shaped curve
Gradual tightening of compre comprehensive
hensive comprehensive course standards should
tend to alleviate much of the
cause for complaint in this par particular
ticular particular area of atudy.
Although few officials are wil willing
ling willing to lay their necks on the
chopping Mock by overtly es espousing
pousing espousing any crip course, a grow growing
ing growing number of educators are
coming to believe that they serve
a useful function, above and be beyond
yond beyond helping some pert coed to
receive both a B.A. and a Mrs
These savants feel that, es especially

Friday, June 27 ,1958

blood stained black and whit#

Charfey Johns doesnt seem
interested in the University of
Florida anymore.
Inside sources indicate that
Johns much heralded state statements
ments statements in February of this year
that he intended to investigate
"Communistic' influences at the
state institutions of higher learn learning
ing learning are not going to be turned
into action.
The Man from Starke seems
too interested in the NAACP
and the hooded men of the state
to worry about the university,
He made charges in a front
page Alligator story that he
intended to have every "Red
professor on the faculty sum summarily
marily summarily dismissed.
Whether Johns was just talk talking
ing talking to hear himself talk, or
whether he was interested in
showing the might of his com committee
mittee committee power, *t now appears
that both questions may go un unanswered
answered unanswered for all signs point
to a big fat NO investigation of
supposed Red activity at the
state institutions of higher lear learning.
ning. learning.
. .Wouldnt find any, sny snyway.
way. snyway.

pecially especially in the difficult adjust adjustment
ment adjustment time of the first year, the
student is justified % including
one easy course in his curric curriculum.
ulum. curriculum.
A well-presented case for this
school of thought may be found
in the essay How to Stay in
College. in the C3l textbook,
which ia and should be required
reading for college freshmen.
The argument goes that as
long as the student keeps in
mind the primary purpose of
college, he is in small danger
from taking one crip per se semester
mester semester to round out his credits.
The real threat comes when
someone tries to crip his way
through school.
The modus operandi for doing
this is usually a group major,
since no one department offers
24 good solid hours of crips.
When too many of this ilk are
allowed to graduate, the much muchflared
flared muchflared accusation diploma
mill teems only fitting
The philosophy of modem ed educators
ucators educators is shifting toward gen general
eral general acceptance of the crip as
Sq institution in its own right,
and like moat things dons in
moderation, it has its place.
We overheard the other day
two coeds discusring ES 409,
the course for tired seniors.
One commented to the other.
You really have to work hard
to get a C in that course; oth otherwise
erwise otherwise youll get a B.
No comment.

Playing In Politics


Integrate In 'SB-- Realign In '59?

Gator Assistant Editor
Sometime last year a rabid in integrations
tegrations integrations made up the slogan
Integrate in 88. It was little
more than a slogan. It was lit little
tle little more than a possibility.

Now, it is
much more
than a proba probability.
bility. probability. In Sept September,
ember, September, Univer Universll
sll Universll y records
will probably
list four or five
LWs or MEDs
as Negro stu students.
dents. students.
WIU one, or
all of them,
b 4 another Au-


therine Lucy? A touchy question,
isnt It? But Ihe answer la not


Lowry vs. UNESCO
What Else Does He Do?

Former FSU Flambeau Editor
An organisation which is
known to most people only by
its initials made controversial
headlines again this month when
Gen. Sumter Lowry demanded
that a P-TA short course on the
University of Florida campus be
cancelled because it would in include
clude include a discussion about UNES UNESCO.
This was just the latest move
in Gen. Lowrys unrelenting
campaign against this United
United Nations agency. He has
also attacked the organisation
In speeches and letters.

the former gub gubernatorial
ernatorial gubernatorial can candidate
didate candidate was in instrumental
strumental instrumental in
getting a reso resolution
lution resolution condem condemning
ning condemning UNESCO
passed at the
1956 American
Legion nation national
al national convention
in Miami.


The average American may
well wonder what the contro controversy
versy controversy is AH about! The major majority
ity majority of the delegates at the Le Leif
if Leif io n convention condemning
UNESOO probably didnt know
Just what is this notori us
agency, what is its purpose, and
why is it so violently attacked?
The mysterious initials *iH
for the United Nations Educa Educational
tional Educational Scientific and Cultural
Organisation. The program of
the agency is designed primar primarily
ily primarily to promote a better under understanding
standing understanding among die people of
the world through education
and to work for peace along
cultural and economic lines.


fake Us To Our Leaders....

Former Alligator Editor
Lack of good counseling, the
University of Florida Adminis Administration
tration Administration and everyone else knows,
has caused a ruffle for many a
student passing through the
halls here.
Under a system of giving all


faculty mem members
bers members certain
student names
to counsel in
upper division,
some students
hit the right
professor, that
is, the profes professor
sor professor that likes
t o counsel.
Others find one
who says:
Whats your

schedule. Okay. Fill it out and
IU sign it.
This latter form of counseling
discourages some marginal stu students
dents students in their educational pur pursuits.
suits. pursuits. Primarily, it falls to find
and stimulate the potential of a
food student. The lad that wants

too far from actuality, and in
the interim onlookers cannot
help but predict.
A certain prediction is the
disappointment of those who
have, and still do, opposed se segregation.
gregation. segregation. There will be vary varying
ing varying degrees of disappointment.
For some, it will be a mild,
Oh, well. Some blood will
boll. Some students will drop
out of school. Still others will
never come.
Neither the liberal white nor
the Negro can justify a condem condemnation
nation condemnation of those who oppose. Just
as integrationists scream to tolerance!
lerance! tolerance! so may those in op opposition.
position. opposition. Certainly, their pro problem
blem problem is a very real one, one
that must be understood.
Those unrelenting segregation segregationists
ists segregationists will sooner or later have to

UNESCO gives scientific and
technical aid to underdeveloped
countries. It promotes education
where the illiteracy rate Is
high and it conducts studies and
conferences of scholars.
Apparently, the talk and writ writing
ing writing intended to engender sym sympathy
pathy sympathy with the problems of oth other
er other nations has been interpre interpreted
ted interpreted by many people as advoca advocating
ting advocating world government, al although
though although this has been denied re repeatedly
peatedly repeatedly by UNESCO* spon sponsors.
sors. sponsors.
In 1993, file American Legion
national executive committee
appointed a special group to
study UNESCO and see if It
violated American principles
and interests. A majority of the
appointees said they expected
their study to prove that the
agency promotes world govern governfment,
fment, governfment, atheism, and communism.
After 18 months of research,
in the most exhaustive investi investigation
gation investigation in Legion history, the
special committee reported that
all of the anti UNESCO char charges
ges charges were baseless.
The accusations against the
agency appeared to originate
from material disseminated by
the American Flag Committee,
The report identified this group
as the successor to the National
Action League, a title which
was abandoned after the Lea League
gue League was designated as fas fascist
cist fascist "by the Attorney General
of the United States.
The Legion study is only one
of four major investigations
which have vindicated UNES UNESCO.
CO. UNESCO. In addition, clean bills of
health have been given to the
agency from committees appoi appointed
nted appointed by President Eisenhower,
by Congress, and by the U. S.
Chamber of Commerce.

to teach hut doesnt know it, or
wants to be a civil servant, but
doesnt realise It, can be dis discovered
covered discovered sooner than his senior
year through good counseling.
MORE .... MORE wan tsar
I wonder how many students
with fine high school records
piddled around until so late only
because their intellectual inter intereats
eats intereats were either not found out
sooner by counselors or their
ambitions were not asked for
until eo late.
We know a cubicle of profes professors
sors professors who counsel so well stu students
dents students from Afferent depart departments
ments departments within the same college
go to them for their advice.
We know others who would pre prefer
fer prefer not to counsel.
A constructive recommenda recommendation,
tion, recommendation, put out some months back
by a professor who was seeing
all too clearly the results es
some poor counseling, ia to ask
students to list professors with
whom they would like to be
referred to for counseling. Then
those professors accepting the
heavier counseling load could

hold a mirror to their attitudes.
If no matter of persuasion will
change title reflection, then the
individual must compromise
with changing society.
It is always difficult not to
have ones own way. But the
difficulty lessens with maturi maturity.
ty. maturity. It was a hundred times more
difficult to misa a birthday par party
ty party as a child than it Is to misa
a fraternity week-end as an
In other words, although not
everyone will run to shake
hands with the first Negro on
cafnpus this Septembsr, every everyone
one everyone should be mature enough,
sensible enough and proud
enough to greet a change such
as Integration with a stiff upper
lip, regardless of personal feel feelings.
ings. feelings.

Notwithstanding all this, an
anti UNESCO faction within
the Legion began to lobby for a
resolution condemning UNES UNESCO.
CO. UNESCO. Floridians active in this
campaign were Gen. Lowry and
Joe C. Jenkins, former Florida
Department commander in the
Mr. Jenkins had previously
pushed a bill in the Florida
Legislature to deny public
funds to any educational institu institution
tion institution teaching anything about
UNESCO. Fortunately, the bill
died in committee.
The condemnation resolution
was railroaded through on the
convention floor without a call
tor discussion or for a nega negative
tive negative vote. When a state delegate
afterward asked to have the 109
votes of his delegation recorded
against the resolution, he was
ruled out of order.
Only a very small fraction of
the delegates to the convention
had seen or even heard of the
special committee report which
was never officially distributed
by the Legion.
As the Legion special report
put it: TTiis, then, is the sor sordid
did sordid story of the beginning of
the national hate campaign ag against
ainst against UNESCO a campaign
inspired perhaps less by hatred
than by hope of personal ag aggrandizementthe
grandizementthe aggrandizementthe campaign of
Patrioteers for Profit.
Gen. Lowry and his collea colleagues
gues colleagues have played ostrich to
the facts. They Insist upon bury burying
ing burying their heads in the mire of
their prejudices and hatreds.
The condemnation resolution
passed by the Legion is an ill illustration
ustration illustration of what can happen
within a democratic framework
when the public la ignorant of
the facta.

drop on* or two courses during
the semester to devot* mor*
time to thia important adjunct
of going to achool.
Few freshmen have ever been
counseled at thia university. And
it's not horribly important for
the first few semesters. But
when a student wants to be
something hi life and he mere*
ly follows a general or trade
school program without being
encouraged on to higher goals
when his abilities apparently
reflect the latent potential there,
te University is hurting him
mote drastically than it can
ever help him.
It mi£ht be surprising to learn
how many students And their
college days more productive
end stimulating by taking the
curriculum best for them rath rather
er rather than hit and miss some find
without good counseling.
I strongly endorse the idea of
set number of professors nam named
ed named by the students to counsel.
After all, a man getting a Ph.D.
is not judged on his counseling
but his students are.

Virgil Ends Futile
But Fruitful Fight

Qatar Staff Writer
Vlr|il Hawkins, Dayt a a a
Baach Negro, who swore that
ha would attend the University
of Florida even K ha bad to
be wtwalad in in a wheel
chair, has given up the bat battle.
tle. battle. The Bethune Oookm&n
PubUctty Agent has apparent apparently
ly apparently ended his nine-year fight for
entrance into the all-white Uni University
versity University hare, but not without
accomplishing his purpose.
The way now stands open for
sny qualified Negro to enter
graduate school here next fall
or any other time for that
matter, due to the efforts of
Hawkins, who, after everything,
probably wont be coming here.
Several barriers have been
thrust in his path even after the
courta have formally pushed
aside the legal barriers. The
State Board .of Control could
declare him morally unfit to at attend
tend attend the University because of
his past record of delinquent
credit payments and conduct
unbecoming a teacher" when
ha slapped a student years ago.
The University itself could
make him take the Law School
entrance examine 11 on a over
again since Ms previous, score
of 200 does not now meet the
required grade of 340. At the
time Hawkins took the test, 200
was the passing score.
Numerous other obsta 1 e s
could be raised, but Hawkins
has accomplished the thing he
set out to do open the way
tor other Negroes to attend here
and he himself has apparently
given up hope of ever attending
this University himself.
In 1949 Hawkins, along with
eight other Negroes, applied tor
admission to the University. As
the years went by, his fellow
applicants slowly dropped from
the scene; but Hawkins alone
continued taking his case
through the alow, laborious pro process
cess process of legal catacombs until he
ended up at the Supreme Court
of the United States.
Three times Hawkins and Ms
lawyers were to reach the Su Supreme
preme Supreme Court only to receive no
settlement whatsoever except
a mild, impotent statement that
the Florida Supreme Court was
delaying integration at the Uni University
versity University too long."
Meanwhile, his only redress
was to present Ms case to
the Florida Supreme Court
which thne and again declared

L rTTirrrrfTTTfi
"War and Peace"
with Henry Fonda dnd
Audrey Hepburn
"Masterson of Kanaat"
with George Montgomery
Robert Ryon ond Virginia Mayo In
"The Proud Ones"
Jane Russell and
Richard Egon in
'The Revolt of
Mamie Stover"
"God'a Little Acre"
with Robert Ryan and Aldo Roy
'The Marauders"
with Don Duryeo and
Jorama Lewis
Elvis Presley and Judy Tyler In
"JailhouM Rock"
james Cagney in
"Tribute to o Bod Man"
"Ton North Frederick"
with Gory Oooper end
Susy Porker
"The Deeraloyer"
with Lex Barker

Students with Box Office
I.D. Cards I2ll||||||!| Opens
SOc *n Set. *t 12:45
JL V* t SO >
infreo hitchcocks Ikwm

that they were not delaying
Hawkins' entrance because of
Ida color per se, but because of
the great pubMc mischief
that might be caused by it. The
court did this after the Board of
Control submitted to it a survey
which pointed out the strong
possibility of violence that
might erupt.
The real break in the oass
came last year when the U.S.
Supreme Court told Hawkins that
it had no objection to Me seek seeking
ing seeking a settlement in the tower
Federal courts. The oatch was
the phrase Federal courts.
Fhr nine long years he had
floundered futilely under the
Jurisdiction of the state courts
a major stumbling block in
all integration cases far the Ne Negro.
gro. Negro.
After this it took only nine
months -not nine years to
receive a conclusive settlement
in the case.
Throughout the Hawkins case
it has been flagrantly appar apparent
ent apparent that he has been a symbol,
not a single isolated case, what
makes it even more obvious is
the fact that Hawkins, himself,
has given up the struggle for ent entranee
ranee entranee to the University after
statements to the effect that
he would be wheeled in in a
wheel chair if necessary in
order to get into the law
school here.
No, Hawkins, like 90 per cent
of the other ground-breakers in
segregation cases, was only in interested
terested interested apparently in paving
the way tor the Negro as a
race, not Hawkins as an Indivi Individual.
dual. Individual.
It has to be that way.
After all, if a Negro really J
wanted a law degree as his main
aim he wouldnt spend nine years
trying to enter one university 1
and no other, as H&wkuw did.
Os course he would go else elsewhere.
where. elsewhere. For all the money and
time he spent on trying to battle
his way into the University of
Florida Hawkins could by now
have three law degrees! And,
if qualified, from a better law
school than the one here.
But now those who really do
have an Interest in academic
affairs will be able to enter the
University on a graduate level
and pursue their studies with without
out without regard to their color.

LM WiV I 3 nts-ss*
hlV'll M Opi 12:45 P. m.
LuaMMiaus4 SaH CsUyi l^ysl


Sour Grapes.... The Best Wine

Chrtor City Editor
No political column just after
the elections it would only
bo sour frapes.
But did you ever see a sum summer
mer summer school campaign like this?
Two political parties and 740
votes, more voter interest am among
ong among undergraduate students, and
the promises of almost identical
platforms have made this sum summer's
mer's summer's campaign unusual.
Not to be trite, we offer con congratulations
gratulations congratulations to the winners
and condolences to the not -so
lucky, but in winning there is
the "esponsibility to fulfill cam campaign
paign campaign promises especially con constitutional
stitutional constitutional revision.
Election laws governing sum summer
mer summer school should be clarified,
not only for the benefit of the
candidates, but for the good of
the Student Body.
To ah the people who worked
for either party there is due
special recognition, to all those
that voted your wishes will be
carried out, but to the indiffer indifferent
ent indifferent non voter nothing In this
column rings true.
The victory party at the ATO
House was more than just a big,
happy celebration after winning
an election. Jerry Browder and
Mary Jane McPherson danced

your shopping center for office and school supplies
106 W, UNIV. AVI. PHONI FR 2-8421
Mac Sez:
Our STEAKS must be good g
we sure sell a lot of them T l£hme
and no kidding we never hod a r gESt l
complaint. Ask your friends, /-
and they will tell you about v^\
our food. 4 \
It's worth o trip downtown! ST
U. S. Gov't graded choice Steak I
(big ones) I f
still $1.25
Wonder House
Restaurant gff
Reck of Seers Roebuck
14 S.W. First Street 8
%% When the best is none too good, dine here.
I BE The superb cuisine, deft service and con con
con m M geniol atmosphere leave nothing to be de de
de M M sired. Yet, your check will be on the modest
M side. Come In . soon!
H ER wR Every dish a sheer delight
TgS4 kwinMMwiwn pm|
Soles and Service
Phone FR 6-4398
Trade in - Free Estimates

Try the COLLEGE INN for good food
Open 5:30 i.m. closed midnight

together, politicians from both
parties discussed the campai campaign
gn campaign with honesty and almost
everyone agreed that the Elec Election
tion Election Committee deserved spec special
ial special thanks for their untiring
Tom Wiesenfeld, independnt
chairman; Tom Eaatwood, A*
TO; BID Norris, KA; Skip Craw Crawford,
ford, Crawford, Delt; and Scott Ashby,
Phi Delt did their beet to be
just and impartial in their han handling
dling handling of the elections.
We can only laugh goodn&t goodn&t-uredly
uredly goodn&t-uredly at the voter who includ included
ed included his check off slip with an
absentee ballot, and didnt vote
straight party. A write in vote
for Bud Shorstein was inserted
over Collegiate Partys Henry
Kaye, who was running for Ex Executive
ecutive Executive Council. At least there
were no write in votees for Po Pogo,
go, Pogo, Micky Mouse or toe Lone
There is still a two party sys system
tem system with Davy Levy being the
minority party leader in the
Executive Council and Laurel
Gordon being the party whip.
Or maybe these positions mi might
ght might be reversed.
The politicians can now re resume
sume resume studying, sleeping, and
eating at regular hours. The
green boards and posters will
come down and in & few days

almost everyone will forget we
had an election. Those who have
an Interest in good Student Gov Government
ernment Government will not forget the cam campaign
paign campaign promises and the need for
work on these objectives. Now
is the time for Student Govern Government
ment Government to do something.
Summer Band In
j (
Concert Sunday
The University of Florida Sum Summer
mer Summer School Band will present a
conieri at the Stephen Footer
Memorial Park near White
Springs, Florida, on Sunday, June
39. at 3 p.m.
The Sunday afternoon concert
will honor the birthday of Ste Stephen
phen Stephen Collins Foster of July 4,
1826. The beautiful memorial at
White Springs was established in
his memory.
In addition to a number of Ste Stephen
phen Stephen Foster favorites, the prog program
ram program will include music by other
great American song writers, In Including
cluding Including Victor Herbert, Irving
Berlin, Richard Rodgers, and ma marches
rches marches by John Philip Sousa.
Instrumental soloists for the
June 39 concert will be Ann Sav Savage,
age, Savage, saxophonist of Gainesville,
and James Hale, percussionist,
who is member of the Univer University
sity University Department of Music facul faculty.
ty. faculty.
There will also be a vocal en ensemble
semble ensemble directed by Dr. Delbert
Sterrett, who is director of the
University Summer School Choir.
The concert will be conducted
bv Harold B. Bachman who is
completing his 10th year m Dir Director
ector Director of the University of Florida
Faculty Members at
Engineerina Education
Meet in Californio
Four University engineering fa faculty
culty faculty members attended the 66th
annual convention of the Ameri American
can American Society for Engineering Edu Education
cation Education at the University of Califor California,
nia, California, Berkeley, Calif., last week.
Dr. M. E. Forsman, assistant
director of the Engineering and
Industrial Experiment Station, is
visiting numerous other educa educational
tional educational institutions across the
country this Summer in addition
to attending the convention. He
is inspecting their engineering edu education
cation education and research facilities.
Professor John C. Reed, head
of the Mechanical Engineering De Department,
partment, Department, who is head of the
ASEE Southeastern Section, also
attended the convention as did
Professor John W. Hoover of the
Aeronautical Engineering Depart Department
ment Department and Assistant Professor
Clarke W. Pennington of the Me Mechanical
chanical Mechanical Engineering Department.
The convention featured a talk
on the International Geophysical
Year by Dr. L. M. Gould, pre president
sident president of Carleton College, and a
discussion of new techniques in
education for the new technologi technological
cal technological era by Dr, Simon Ramo, of
the Space Technology Laborator Laboratories,
ies, Laboratories, Ramo-Woolridge Corporation,
one of the major industrial con concerns
cerns concerns engaged in guided missile
and weapons systems develop development.
ment. development.
Univarsity Dames Start
Collections for Salo
The University Dames are now
collecting rummage for the sale
to be held Saturday, July 26.
The sale will be held in the
vacant lot adjoining Birdseys
Flour and Feed Store at 310 SW
2nd Avenue.
Darnel members and townspeo townspeople
ple townspeople Wishing to donate rummage
for this sale are urged to con contact
tact contact Mrs. Robert L. Hooven, 915
NE 9th Avenue or phone FR 6-
English Prof Racaivas
Southern Fellowship
Dr. Harry R. Warfel, professor
of English at the University of
Florida, received the Bucknell Al Alumni
umni Alumni Award for meritorious ach achievement
ievement achievement recently at the all-
Alumm luncheon held at Buck Bucknell
nell Bucknell University, Lewi a burg, Pa.
Dr. Warfel has made many 'sig 'significant
nificant 'significant academic contributions to
the study of literature, been a
Fulbright lecturer, and published
numerous books and texts, ac according
cording according to the citation.
Foil Applications Duo
The loot day tor filing pre preliminary
liminary preliminary applications tor en entrance
trance entrance into the University of
Florida fall semester is Aug. 16,
Registrar R. 8. Johnson an announced
nounced announced today.

from 2:00
'til 5:00 P.M.

Nuclear Reactor
Said First Built
In All Southeast
(Continued From Page ONE)
A graphite shell surrounding
the reactor core slows down and
reflects neutrons produced in
the core.
The uranium plates which
form the heart of the reactor
will be enriched to 30 per cent
of U 335, the only one of the
natural uranium isotopes which
will fission. This allows a smal smaller
ler smaller reactor core to be used.
Heterogeneity means that the
moderators, water and graph graphite,
ite, graphite, are not mixed with the rea reactor
ctor reactor fuel uranium.
Our Second Reactor
The University already has
one nuclear reactor, a suberi suberitical
tical suberitical unit designed and built by
the College of Engineering. The
difference between the two rea reactors
ctors reactors la that the subcritic&l rea reactor
ctor reactor must have an auxiliary
source of neutrons present in
order to maintain a sustained
reaction. A critical reactor is
self sustaining. In effset. It
can be turned off and on like
a light bulb.
The reactor building will con contain
tain contain many features not found in
ordinary structures, such as air airconditioning
conditioning airconditioning and have mini minimum
mum minimum openings. High-density
concrete, weighing about 325
pounds per cubic foot, will be
used for shielding around the
The reactor was designed by
General Nuclear Engineer in g
Corp., of Dunedin, under the di direction
rection direction of Dr. Walter Zinn, who
also designed the Argonaut re reactor
actor reactor at Argonne National Lab Laboratories.
oratories. Laboratories. It is being construct constructed
ed constructed by the American Machine
and Foundry Co. The Univer Universitys
sitys Universitys reactor will contain the
features of the Argonaut and
several Improvements.
Eight Companies Co-operate j
Although General Nuclear is
responsible for overall design
and supervision of installation
of the reactor, seven other ma major
jor major industrial engineering con concerns
cerns concerns and contractors are en engaged
gaged engaged in fabrication and install installation
ation installation of components. The as assembly
sembly assembly of the reactor will be
done by University personnel.
While the reactor is primar primarily
ily primarily Intended to be used in the
training of nuclear engineers
and scientists, who will study
the many varied and complica complicated
ted complicated secrets of Its operation, It
can also be used for research.
Thig will be the first critical
reactor In Florida. It is expect expected
ed expected that many areas of the Uni University
versity University will utilise It tor re research
search research purposes.
"Find and Live
Good Life," Says
Ed. Philosopher
Dr. William Kilpatrick, noted
educational philosopher told a
University of Florida Summer
School audience that "we learn
what we live, and one of the pri primary
mary primary aims of education is to find
and live the good life.
He said that the crux of mo modern
dern modern educational philosophy is "to
support, promote and improve
our civilisation as a means to liv living
ing living the good life.
Building on these "remoter
aims he described the interme intermediate
diate intermediate aim as the "effort to build
In each student and pupil those
traits of character that enable a
person to support and improve ci civilisation
vilisation civilisation in order to live th
good life.
The immediate aim follows as
the "effort to find and use the
best teaching learning proce procedures
dures procedures that we can to build the
good traits and so support the
civilisation and thus live the good
The snow haired, eighty-six
year old philosopher delivered his
speech to a capacity crowd of
public school teachers and admin administrators,
istrators, administrators, college students and pro professors
fessors professors In Walker Auditorium.
Dr.. J. W. Norman, in whose
honor this lecture was given. Is
a former student of Dr. Kilpa Kilpatricks.
tricks. Kilpatricks. Dr, Norman is now Dean
Emeritus of the University of Flo Florida
rida Florida College ot Education. Dr
Kilpatrick is Dean Emeritus of
Teachers College, Columbia Uni University,
versity, University, N. Y.
The teacher had asked her pu pupils
pils pupils to list, in their opinion, the
nine greatest Amerfcafts. After
a while, she stopped at one desk
and asked, "Have you finished
your list yet, Bobby?
"Not yet, he replied. "I cant
decide on the shortstop.

811 W. University Ave.
Your Record Center

Scholarship Opportunity Available
To Academically Qualified Students

Gator Feature Editor
This Is the concluding half of
a Summer Gator series exami examining
ning examining student aid opportunities
for qualified students at the
University of Florida.
"A $75 tuition scholarship at
the University of Florida is
worth an $llOO one at Princeton
or a SI2OO one at Yale.
This was the unequivocal state statement
ment statement Dean of Students R. C.
Beaty made when discussing
scholarship opportunities at the
Beaty went on to explain that
since room, board and supplies
cost approximately the same in
colleges across the country, the
big factor In different expenses
is tuition.
Because every student at ths
University Is "subsidised by
the state (that is, the stats
makes up the loss taken by the
University on every student en enrolled),
rolled), enrolled), tuition feee here are
held to a minimum. Thus a $75
grant can equal an Ivy League
stipend valued at more than a
thousand dollars, he explained.
It is estimated by state offi officials
cials officials that the state pays three
to five hundred dollars per year
tor each student who enters the
University of Florida, Florida
State University and Florida A.
A M.
Exactly what is the student
aid situation at the University
of Florida? Is it true that "the
University looks after Its ownT
Can a qualified and needy stu student
dent student receive aid from the sch school?
ool? school?
Last year a total of $458,000
was awarded in scholarships
alone to students at this univer university,
sity, university, which topped the amount
given out in loans by more than
SIOO,OOO. Os the 1200 scholar scholarships
ships scholarships involved in this outlay,
over 660 were given directly
through the University in the
form of tuition grants.
According to "Student Aid,
free booklet available at room
138 of the Administration Build Building,
ing, Building, scholarships are offered to
University students in every
field from accounting to zoology.
Examples are numerous:
RCA offers an SBOO award
each year to a student in
physical sciences or engineer engineering
ing engineering at the University of Florida.
The Borden Company has
available a stipend of S3OO per
year to a deserving student
who has had two or more dairy
science courses.
The All Bound Box Company
grants S4OO per year to the high highest
est highest ranking applicant who is
majoring in either forestry or
some branch of agriculture.
The Btate Board of Control
has appropriated an unspecified
sum to be used toward pay payment
ment payment of tuition fees for needy
and qualified students regard regardless
less regardless of their major field or
The Great Southern True King
Company has donated funds for
two SSOO scholarships for Busi Business
ness Business Administration majors.
And the list goes on for twent twenty
y twenty one pages, listing financial
grants open to U of F students.
A number of the available
scholarships go unclaimed year
after year simply because there
are no applicants who meet the
requirements. One such award,
for instance, the Confederate
Memorial Scholarships, calls for
the winner to show lineal de descent
scent descent from a Confederate sold soldier
ier soldier or sailor.
Another, the Margaret Carr Carrick
ick Carrick Fairlee Memorial Scholar Scholarship,
ship, Scholarship, will be awarded "to a boy
who attended Norwood Public
School in Duval County for at
least four years and who main maintained
tained maintained an average of B or bet better
ter better during that time. This par particular
ticular particular scholarship, while seem
ingly very restrictive In its de demands,
mands, demands, is nevertheless quite
attractive to anyone meeting the
requirements, since It is grant granted
ed granted for a four year term and
automatically renewable upon
maintenance of a 3.0 average.
A good many of the scholar scholarships
ships scholarships at the University fall into
this category: ready made for
the right candidate if he

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knows about them and applies.
Assistant Dean of Men H. X.
McClelland believes that in an
appreciable number of canes
there are many worthy students
who would receive aid from the
school were they to apply.
"The first question I ask a
scholarship applicant is whe whether
ther whether he held a University grant
the previous semester. In most
cases he did not, and hie rea reason
son reason was that he did not know
they were available, McClel McClelland
land McClelland stated.
McClellands Office handles
applications for tuition scholar scholarships
ships scholarships at the University, which
total over half of all grants
given. Nationwide, about 95 per
cent of all scholarships are for
covering tuition costs.
Referring to an applicants
chances for such a scholarship,
which in reality amounts to a
waiver of registration fees, the
Dean said, "If a line has to
be drawn between merit and
need as to which ranks more
important in determination of
recipients, we would be forced
to say that it is probably the
"If a fellow has five thousand
dollars in the bank and asks ths
University to finance him so he
can avoid touching his savings,
we look a bit skeptically at his
request. Ths tuition scholar scholarship
ship scholarship is primarily Intended for
cases In which It might mean
the difference between atten attendance
dance attendance and dropping out "of
Concerning the requirements
academically tor a tuition award,
McClelland answered, "Although
w have on rare occasion
gone as low as 3.2 or so
in cases of extraordinary need,
usually serious consideration be begins
gins begins around the 2.5 level or
thereabouts. If a man with a
2.5 and one with a 3.5 demon demonstrate
strate demonstrate the same need, then na naturally
turally naturally we would be inclined to
award the money to the one
with the higher average.
A little known fact is that
transfer students and entering
freshmen are also eligible for
such assistance, he added.
On# important fact worth stres stressing,
sing, stressing, McClelland felt, is that
an applicants chances are hurt
by late submission of has form.
"In that case we dont have
the opportunity to Interview
him and merely have to go on
what there Is on his record,
he explained.
The deadline for applying for
tuition scholarships for the tall
semester is August 1; for spring,
December 15, and for summer,
May 1.
New Registration
Begins in County
All registration books of Ala Alachua
chua Alachua Cfcunty were cleared March
3, making it necessary for tvsry tvsryone
one tvsryone to re register in order to
vote in the state elections this
The registration office, located
at 232 SE Ist St., will be open
every Monday through Friday
from 9:00 oclock a.m. until 8:00
oclock p.m., Friday nights from
7:00 oclock p.m. until 9:00 oclock
p.m. and Saturday mornings from
9:00 o'clock a.m. until 12:00 noon.
In order to qualify to vote in
this election a person must be a
resident of Florida for 12 months
and have lived in Alachua County
six months. It is also necessary
to be 21 on the day of registration
and a citizen of the United States.
Naturalized citizens must bring
their papers with them.
Primaries will take place Sept September
ember September t and 30 hi preparation
for the general election Novem November
ber November 4.
TRAILER LOTS. . University
Students Only. Glynnwood Park
One mile from campus. Rent
$20.00 per month, Direct Florida
Power and shady lots. Entrancs
located just east of the Florida
Power sub station on Archer
road. For information call FR
6-4949 or 2-8346.

flit Summor Qotor, Friday, Juno 27,1958

At present a total of four
per cent of the student body
holds a scholarship of some
kind. And the program is grow growing
ing growing yearly, according to McClel McClelland,
land, McClelland, on a gradual basis.
Not only arc scholarships on
ths upswing, but student aid
in the form of employment and
loans is aleo being augmented,
he declared. Because of the
makeup of the loan fund (2 per
cent interest on short loans,
slightly more on long term
loans), the loan facilities here
are multiplying at an. encourag encouraging
ing encouraging rate.
Furthermore/ roughly one onetenth
tenth onetenth of the student body now
holds an on-campus job, accord according
ing according to figures released this
But even so there is still the
problem of informing the quali qualified
fied qualified student of the opportunity
awaiting him to aid himself
by use of student aid. McClel McClelland
land McClelland hoped this article will en enlighten
lighten enlighten some who were previ previously
ously previously unaware. In recent
years, he commented, there has
baen more than one instance
when not all of the available
money the Board of Control had
allotted for tuition scholarship*
was awarded, with this very
summer as a probable example.
McClelland summed up the
philosophy of the University
on this matter of student aid
when he said he hoped that
through such publicity as glvsn
by the Summer Gator, more stu students
dents students would come to realize that
the University is happy to help
them. "If more people apply,
he concluded, "it doesnt mean
the good 2.5 student will lose
his scholarship to a 2.6 man.
We believe we have enough tor
both of them.
"We feel we have on* of the
best student aid programs in
the country, and that almost
any interested person can re receive
ceive receive aid if he shows the need.

DAnC|\| at the new air-conditioned
DvKElr Gainetrille Bowling Center
M Phone FR 2-9186
for reservations
Specializing in Sportswear
Bermudas Blouses
jamaicas T-Shirts
Bathing Suits Skirts
Pedal Pushers Capri Pants
Coordinated Sets
Next to the Florida Theatre
Free Perking Aerate From Saagle Bldg.
uncle or a wise
i | F'JL'Jm
Park where it's dark
203 S.W. 2nd AVE. PH. FR 2-2259

UF Engineering
Students Get
Industrial Grants
; ; Eleven engineering students at
the University have been award awarded
ed awarded a total of $5,850 in industry industrysponsored
sponsored industrysponsored scholarships, Dean
Joseph Weil of the College d
Enginering recently announc announced.
ed. announced.
Six of the student* won SSOO
Southern Paint and Varnish
Scholarships. The six were: Lea Lealie
lie Lealie L. Linton and Francis W.
Stanton, Miami; Oirard F. An Anderson,
derson, Anderson, Tampa; D. A. Hair, Whi Whiter
ter Whiter Park; G. O. Henderson.
Gainesville; and L. J. Ramae Ramaekers,
kers, Ramaekers, Lakeland.
A $750 Douglas Aircraft Scho Scholarship
larship Scholarship was won by Charles
M. North of Jacksonville, while
Marvin D McKinley, of Gaines Gainesville,
ville, Gainesville, was awarded a SBOO West Western
ern Western Electric Company Scholar Scholarship.
ship. Scholarship.
The SSOO Westinghouse Achi Achievement
evement Achievement Scholarship went to Ri Richard
chard Richard G. Strauch, Haines City;
C. A. Chase of Pahokee won the
SBOO Chemstrand Scholarship,
and a SSOO Bendix Scholarship
was won by Norman W. East Eastwood,
wood, Eastwood, of Brooklyn, N.T.
Faculty Concert
Slated Tuesday
A Department of Music faculty
concert will be presented at the
J. Hillis Miller Health Center au auditorium
ditorium auditorium Tuesday, July 1, at 1:15
Ouida Fay Paul, mezzo soprano;
Delbert E. Sterrett, tenor; James
P. Hale, percussion, and Ray Raymond
mond Raymond E. Lawrenson, accompan accompanist.
ist. accompanist. will be featured.
Dr. Sterrett will sing Danza,
Dansa, Fanciulla Gentile; Bois
Epas; Come and Trip It, and
00l Mio Sangue Oomprerei.
Dr. Paul will sing Widmung,
Verborgenheit, and Lias Air
from Lenfant Prodigue.
Mr. Hale will play the Sona Sonatina
tina Sonatina for three timpani and piano.
Several other selections are plan planned
ned planned tor the program.

Page 3


$5 Million Dorms Ready

Gator Staff Writer
Five million dollars in new hou housing
sing housing will be completed this year
and another five million is plan planned
ned planned over the next few years, Dr.
H. C. Riker, Director of Housing,
announced this week.
The opening of Hume and Raw Rawlings
lings Rawlings Halls in September will be begin

Page 4

The Summer Gafror, Friday, june 27, 1958

Presenting an all Professional
In the Hilarious Comedy
"Audiences eat it
u p // Life
Nightly at 8:00 except Thursdays
tax. incl.
The Playhouse is Located 3 miles East of Ocala
on Silver Springs Blvd.
MArion 9-4147
616 N.W. 13th STREET
PHONE FR 2-9274
Escape the heat-
Private Room
Delicious, Sandwiches
Air Conditioned
for your comfort
Free Parking for Knotts'

Starting 9 a.m. f Monday Morning
Storewide Clearance of early Summer
(for four days only)
Just in time for that 4th of July vacation!
No refunds or exchanges All sales final.
Sizes sto 15,8 to 20, and half sizes
franklin's town and college shop
* ""S

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ergainst irritating dust road fumes and driver's fo*- : aue.
Superior EngineeringRugged Dependability ong IMC
Life Precision Built These are the outstc..jing xi*f OOia
qualities that have made A.R.A. the largest independ independent
ent independent manufacturer of automotive air conditioners. 115 S.E. 2nd STREET PHONE 6-7515

gin begin the doling of the historic
temporary dorma. Hume Hall
will house freshman men while
Rawling Hall will be for coeds.
No ceremony has been announ announced
ced announced for the destruction of dorms
B, C, J, and K.
The Housing Office hopes to
close the frames as permanent
construction proceeds. The frame

halls have become too expensive
to maintain, no matter how bad badly
ly badly the space is needed.
This is part of a program un under
der under way since 1948 to meet the
booming enrollment. The comple completion
tion completion of 272 apartment units in Dec December
ember December will further add to the re relief
lief relief Some of the units will be
opened in October, and all should
be ready in December.
They will have basic furnishings
including gas range, refrigerator,
d'nette, living room and bedroom
suites. The two bedroom apart apartments
ments apartments will have one bedroom
furnished and one unfurnished.
Open to veteran and non vet
married students, the two groups
of apartments will be named af after
ter after Student Body presidents who
died in WWH. William M. Corry
was president in 42-48 and Hu Hubert
bert Hubert L. Schucht in 1936 -37.
Recent rent raises in the mens
dorms, the first since 1952, will
permit more painting, repairs and
replacement of furniture. New
color schemes have been tried out
and painting will continue through
the summer in Murphree and
Buckman Halls.
Hume Hall will house Fresh Freshmen.
men. Freshmen. The Tolbert Area, tradition traditionally
ally traditionally for the Frosh, will be about
50 per cent freshmen. The Mur Murphree
phree Murphree (upperclass) Area will
house about 300 freshmen. The
priority system of room re requests
quests requests will probably maintain the
largest proportion of upperclass upperclassmen
men upperclassmen in that area.
Asked whether long term plans
include maintaining a definite
Freshman area of Housing, Dr.
Riker replied: I would say that
at the present time there are no
definite plans to maintain a de definite
finite definite freshmen area.
Asst. Professor Takes
Post at Union College
Norman A. Mercer, assistant
professor of economics at the
University of Florida, has been
named an associate professor of
economics at Union College, Sche Schenectady,
nectady, Schenectady, N. Y.
Mercer has been at the Uni University
versity University of Florida for five years.
His new appointment is effective
Sept. 1, according to Dr. Car Carter
ter Carter Davidson, president of the li liberal
beral liberal arts and engineering school.
The economist is a native of
Buffalo, V N. Y. He earned his
bachelor degree and later taught
at the University of Buffalo. He
received his masters degree from
Harvard University in 1951 and
recently completed preparations
for his PhD at Harvard.

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Hsr I
BERNIE PARRISH, . All Star Performer
Bernie Parrish
Nabs 2B Slot On
All-College Team
G a tor Sports Editor
Bernie Parrish, brilliant University of Florida ath athlete
lete athlete topped off his college career by nabbing the se second
cond second base slot on the college all-star baseball team,
according to an announcement this week by
the American Association of College Coaches.
Parrish, the Gator footballer and baseballer, now
owned by the Cincinnati Redlegs, holds the highest
batting average on the all-star squad with a lusty .433,

Parrish began his career at
Florida in 1955. He went out for
the freshman football team
without a grant-in-aid, a rare
thing around college these days.
Parrishs performance convinc convinced
ed convinced Coach Bob Woodruff he
should give the hard running
halfback a scholarship.
Parrish began the 1956 foot football
ball football season as an unknown. Be Before
fore Before the season was over, he had
cinched a second team spot. This
was pretty good for the lad,
since other halfbacks included
Jackie Simpson, Jimmy Round Roundtree
tree Roundtree and John Symanck. Simp Simpson,
son, Simpson, Roundtree and Symanck
now hold professional contracts.
Parrish really came of age
during his junior season, destin destined
ed destined to be his last. He was top
rusher, held the highest kicking
* average and booted 14 out of
, 16 extra points. In the Vander Vanderbilt
bilt Vanderbilt game Parrish scored both
Gator touchdowns, made seven
unassisted tackles, several as assisted
sisted assisted tackles and intercepted
three passes. For his superhu superhuman
man superhuman feats, AP sportsw r i t e r s
awarded him the Back of the
Week honor.
Now Parrish joins Haywood
Sullivan, another Gator star who
gave up his last year of football
for baseball. Parrish said the
$43,000 he received from the
Redlegs was too much to turn
At last report Parrishs pro professional
fessional professional manager stated, I
wish I had nine more like
Phys Ed Instructor
Contributes to Book
Frank Philpott, Assistant Pro Professor
fessor Professor o 1 Physical Education, con contributed
tributed contributed to Casting and Angling
which will be sold on a national
scale by the American Associa Association
tion Association of Health, Physical Educa Education,
tion, Education, and Recreation. The Associa Association
tion Association is a department of the Nat National
ional National Education Association.
Casting and Angling is de designed
signed designed for instructors and admin administrators
istrators administrators who seek to set up or
improve the casting and angling
activities in schools, colleges,
camps and other agencies.

Aaron Equals Course
Record in Collegiate
Championship Tourney

&.' ral ST r
. . course record
UF German Professor
Publishes New Book
Dr. M. E. Valk, associate pro professor
fessor professor of German at the Univer University
sity University of Florida, has recently had
published a book entitled Word-
Index to Gottfrieds Tristan.
Published by the University of
Wisconsin Press, this index is an
academic reference to a book re regarded
garded regarded as the main literary work
of medieval Germany.
Dr. Valks book has already at attracted
tracted attracted favorable attention from
scholars in Europe and America.

Dining and Dancing
Nightly except Sundays
4360 N.W. 13
Ph. FR 2-9154

Summer Murals
Slate Tourney;
Need Officials
Eight intramural softball teams
will begin a round-robin schedule
Monday at 4:30 on Perry Field.
There will b a meeting of all
students interested in officiating
Intramural oftball in the Intra Intramural
mural Intramural Office, room 329, Florida
Gym, at 3:30 p.m. Friday, June
Officials are needed for the
games starting r 4:30 p.m. Mon Monday
day Monday through Friday.
Anyone not able to attend this
meeting, but wishing to officiate,
may call the Intramural Office,
FR 6-3261, Ex 243, for information.
The eight softball teams are;
Sigma Nu, Sigma Chi, Phi Delt,
AEPi, Phi Tau, ATO, The Chemi Chemical
cal Chemical Bombers, and The Royal
Dane* Short Course
On Campus July 1-5
The fourth annual Florida
square, round and folk dance short
course will be held at the Univer University
sity University of Florida from July 1-5, v Dr.
Robert L. Fairing, program co coordinator
ordinator coordinator for the General Exten Extension
sion Extension Division of Florida, announc announced
ed announced today.
Intended for recreation and
youth leaders, public sch 00l
teachers and physical education
instructors as well as dancing
teachers, the course will be con conducted
ducted conducted by the General Extension
Division of Florida in coopera cooperation
tion cooperation with the Florida Callers As Association.
sociation. Association.
Instruction for the five-day pro program
gram program will be handled by Harper
Smith, a nationally known square
dance teacher and caller from
Celina, Texas, and Mildred and
Joe Urban, folk and round dance
specialists from Meade, Kan.
A beginners section in square
dancing will be included as a
special feaature of the course.
Further information may be ob obtained
tained obtained by contacting Dr. Fairing,
General Extension Division, Sea Seagle
gle Seagle Building, Gainesville.

Tommy Aaron, University of
Florida senior, equalled a course
record for 18 holes Tuesday in
the NCAA Championship Tourna Tournament
ment Tournament qualifying round in William Williamson,
son, Williamson, Mass.
Aaron whacked out a blistering
four under par 67 to tie the re record
cord record for the hilly Taconic course.
The Gator stalwarts brilliant
second round gave him a 142 total
and pulled him within three strok strokes
es strokes of the qualifying round winner,
Donald Justice of Oklahoma State
College. Justice almost duplicat duplicated
ed duplicated Aarons feat in his second
round by firing a 68.
Despite his sparkling perfor performance
mance performance Aaron placed third with
Art Hall, an OSC teammate of
Justice, and Jimmy Hiskey of
Houston. A1 Geiberger of South Southern
ern Southern Cal nabbed the number two
slot by one stroke.
Aaron has been one of the Ga Gator
tor Gator mainstays for the past two
years. He copped the southeastern
Conference Championship this
year, and was medalist in several
other tournaments.
Another Florida boy, Richard
Handscomb of Florida state, rank ranked
ed ranked high among the 300 competi competitors.
tors. competitors. He shot a 71 in the second
round to give himself a 144 total
for the qualifying rounds.
All the golfers had not finished
their qualifying rounds at press
time, but it is pretty c,e r t a i n
Aarons performance will assure
him a spot in the playoffs for the
National Collegiate Golf Champion
which began Thursday.
UF Research Assistant
Gives Paper at Brown
T. F. Bridgland Jr., research
assistant in engineering mechan mechanics
ics mechanics at the University of Florida,
recently delivered & paper at the
Third U. S. National Congress of
Applied Mechanics at Brown Uni University
versity University in Providence, R. I.
The paper, entitled Elastic De Deformations
formations Deformations of a Shallow Shell in
the Form of an Elliptic Parabo Paraboloid,
loid, Paraboloid, was coauthored by Dr. Wil William
liam William A. Nash, professor of engi engineering
neering engineering mechanics who has Just
returned from touring scientific
research centers in the Soviet Un Union.
ion. Union.

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Westerns and Adventure At
Local Theatres Tins Week

Gator Staff Writer
From Hell to Texas is play playing
ing playing at the Florida Theater today
and tomorrow while a double
feature at the State Theater will
compete for box-office dollars.
From Hell to Texas, the story
of a young, peaceloving man who
tries to avoid violence, but be becomes
comes becomes the object of a thrilling
manhunt, is the Florida Theater
attraction featuring Don Murray
as the hunted man.
King Solomons Mines plays at
the State along with Seven Brides
for Seven Brothers. The former
picture features Stewart Granger
and Deborah Kerr while Russ
Donforth Fellowship
To Humanities Prof
Wesley H. Tilley, assistant pro professor
fessor professor of humanities, University
of Florida, has been awarded a
Danforth Foundation Fellowship
for the completion of his doctoral
work at the University of Chica Chicago.
go. Chicago.
These fellowships are intend intended
ed intended to better prepare persons al already
ready already engaged in college teach teaching
ing teaching by aiding them to get their
doctoral degrees. To free them
from their present teaching du duties,
ties, duties, the fellowships carry a basic
sum equal to the salary being
made by the teacher at the time
of the award.
An active interest in religion is
a necessary qualification, and in
August, all the Danforth fellows
meet for a three week conference
which places emphasis on the eth ethical
ical ethical aspects of education.

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Tamblyn stars in Seven Brides.**
(Tamblyn is of High School Con Confidential
fidential Confidential fame). The State Thea Theater
ter Theater attractions play today and
An Alfred Hitchcock thriller
takes over at the Florida Sunday.
Vertigo stars James Stewart
and Kim Novak in a tale of ter terror
ror terror designed to build suspense in
th-i typical Hitchcock manner.
Sunday through Tuesday at
the State, will be High Cost of
Loving, with Jose Ferrer, and
The Saiecrackers, with Ray
Milland as the thief who bee une
a commando in order to cracr a
German safe.
Playing next Wednesday ana
Thursday at the State is a thriller
of a picture, 08-15, the story
of the German peoples revolt
against Adolph Hitler. The flick
is taken from a best seller by
noted author Sholem Asch, and
is compared to the great motion
picture, From Here to Eterni Eternity.
ty. Eternity.
It features a German cast with
English subtitles, and is filled
with passion, men, brutes and
from 2:00
'til 5:00 P.M.