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
serving
4,000 students
at the university
of florida

Number 3

ETV Almost Set
For Fall Shows

By JOHN EAGAN
Asst. News Editor
Educational television will begin formal telecasts
from the University of Florida on or about September
29th according to Rae 0. Weimer, director of the
school of journalism and communications. If the equip equipment
ment equipment is ready earlier, Weimer said there are plans
for a series of informal programs during Orientation
Week.
The new station, now in the final stages of con construction,
struction, construction, will operate on the conventional VHF band
on channel 5, and will bear the call letters WUFT-TV
Equipped with a 5 kilowatt transmitter, the station will
air non-commercial educational programs from 6:30
P.M. to 9:00 P.M. Monday th v u Friday,
The original schedule called for telecasting to begin last June,
but a delay in procurement of the Federal Communications Com Commission
mission Commission license set the date back. The license was recently grant granted
ed granted and authorized the installation of a transmitting unit. The unit
arrived last week and is now being assembled at a location 5*4
miles from the university known as Devils Millhopper north northwest
west northwest of Gainesville.

Installation of all elect ronlc
equipment is under the supervi supervision
sion supervision of W. J. Kessler, professor
of electrical engineering, who has
acted as consulting engineer for
the project since the inaugura inauguration
tion inauguration of the TV Production Center
four years ago.
Engineers doing the actual in installation
stallation installation are Ralph King and
BiU Boehme with the assistance
of numerous students. The trans transmitter
mitter transmitter will be connected with the
studios in the stadium by a micro microwave
wave microwave unit. Another such unit wUI
connect the station with WJCT WJCTTV,
TV, WJCTTV, channel 7, the educational
TV station for the Jacksonville
area.
According to Weimer, the plans
for the future include connecting
all state junior and senior colleges
with similar units. This will en enable
able enable all schools to view certain
programs originating from a sister
school.
Other persons directly concern concerned
ed concerned with the operation of the new
station are; Lee Franks, program
director; G. W. Strapp, studio

Singers Show Fire,
Depth In Concert

Tuesday the U n i v e r s i t y of
Florida Department of Music pre presented
sented presented the first of the Summer
Faculty Concerts in the Medical
Center auditorium. It featured
Ouida Fay Paul, mezzo soprano,
Delbert E. Sterrett, tenor, James
P. Hale, percussion and Ray Raymond
mond Raymond E, Lawrenson accompan accompanist.
ist. accompanist.
poser Francesco Durante, was
Sterretts first number Danza,
Danza, by the early Italian com comsung
sung comsung with fire and compelling
speed, in the fine old Italian trad tradition.
ition. tradition. Sterrett is a mature artist
who has established an excellent
focus for his tones, and besides
having a voice of magnificent
size can present a mezzo voice of
great beauty.
In his second song, Bois
Epais, by de Lully, Sterrett used
the soft tones with great effect.
The Handel number was spirited
and vital, and his last offering,
Stradellas Col Mio Sangue was
given with the richest tone of
all, the final phrase not loud but
tremendously vital and resonant
and Italian.' I should like to
hear him use this rich tone even
more often.
Miss Paul gave us Schumanns
Widmung with real' inspiration
and a tone of depth and power.
The Hugo Wolf number which fol followed
lowed followed was sung simply and effec effectively,
tively, effectively, with much feeling.
.. Lias Air by Debussy follow followed.
ed. followed. She sang with fine round tone,
very rich and complete on top,
with the emotion proper in a song
by a mother whose eon is lost. \
But Debussy never gets away
from his French instincts for poise
and in spite of the drama of this
number and its harmonic disson dissonances
ances dissonances it seems to me it should
retain more of the suave bel
canto ideal of notes poised on a
string, like pearls.
James Hale next proved that
three timpani and a fine piano pianoall
all pianoall well playedmade a respec respecable
able respecable orchestra. We have all heard
the trap man in a jazz group
give astounding performances, but
this was straight concert.
The piano, of course is a percus percussion
sion percussion instrument itself, so the
sounds blended perfectly, and be between
tween between them gave melody, tone
changes, and rhythm. It was not
somebody beating a drum, for
with more than one timpani there
was possible a change of pitch.
Anyhow it was much worth lis listening
tening listening to. In his second group,
Graeffes Scherzo he had four
timpani and certainly needed
them all.
Delbert Sterretts second group
was from the Arnold Book of
Old Soiifcs, arranged by Roger

manager; Avery Cenoweth, art
director; May Burton, producer producerwriter;
writer; producerwriter; and Edward R. Mclntosh,
TV film supervisor. Vice Presi President
dent President of the University Dr. Harry
Philpott is in charge of all TV
planning for the University of Flor Florida.
ida. Florida.
The range of the new station
will be from 40 to 50 miles. This
will include Palatka on the east,
Lake City to the north, Ocala on
the south, and Cross City to tPe
west.
Present antennas in the Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville area will probably be able
to pick up channel 5, according to
Weimer; at the most an interior
rabbit-ears antenna will be
sufficient.
During the summer session a
3 week credit course is being gi given
ven given by the communications de department
partment department for teachers to instruct
them in proper techniques of in integrating
tegrating integrating ETV into their teach teaching.
ing. teaching.
On tap for ETV are both ere-

Quilter and included Ye Banks
and Braes and The Jolly Mil Miller.
ler. Miller. All were excellently hand handled,
led, handled, particularly Ye Banks
which was sung with mezzo voice
of much tenderness, contrasted
with the very jovial Jolly Mil Miller.
ler. Miller.
Miss Paul handled Silent
Noon by Vaughan Williams with
warmth and sustained quietness
that was delightful. Michael Head,
a contemporary English compos composer,
er, composer, wrote Miss Pauls next num number,
ber, number, Let no Star compare with
Thee, It was interesting and
varied and was well sung.
The two singing artists return returned
ed returned with Ai Nostri Monti from
n Trovatore by Verdi. Both voic voices
es voices were very effective and they
suggested enough of the action to
make it seem very real. It was
one of the best numbers, and was
followed by the great Azucena
aria, Stride la Vampa, to which
Miss Paul did full justice.
All through every number of
this taxing program Raymond
Lawrenson at the piano was han handling
dling handling his pan as the fourth artist
on the program with beautiful
accompanying.

WILL HEAD ORIENTATION

Harry Adams Takes Office
Boldt Leaves for D. C.

By DAN DOOLEY
Gator Staff Reporter
Dr. Frank Adams, successor to
Dean A. W. Boldt, was installed
as Assistant Dean of Men on July
Ist. His chief duties will be di directing
recting directing orientation, granting stu student
dent student loans and working on and
with the traffic committee.
Dr. Adams was bom in Canons Canonsburg,
burg, Canonsburg, Pennsylvania and received
his AB degree in Social Science
from The University of Pittsburgh
in 1937. He also received his
Masters degree in Political Sci Science
ence Science from Pittsburgh and his
Doctorate of Education from the
University of Florida.
In 1942 Dean Adams entered ac active
tive active duty as a First Lieutenant
and was discharged in 1946 as a
Lieutenant colonel. His duties
ranged from squadron tacticalof tacticalofficer
ficer tacticalofficer to Personnel Staff Officer
for an air base housing 35,000
trainees.
From 1945 to 1946 he was a staff

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New equipment becomes the topic of conversations in the School of-'Journalism and Communi Communications
cations Communications as the new ETV program gets up steam for its premier performance sometime in Septem September.
ber. September. Here Rae O. Wiemer, seated, head of the school talks over the engineers monitor system
with two of the men that will play an important part in the program. Standing left is Lee Franks,
program director, and Bill Boehme, one of the engineers. Programs are expected to go chi the air
on or about September 29 with a few tentatively proposed for orientation week airing.

dit and non-credit courses. Pro Programs
grams Programs now in production for tele telecasting
casting telecasting in the fall include 2 cre credit
dit credit courses, one in first year
French, and a math course for
teachers.
General information programs
will include a series on finance
and the family, a 9 program course
in agriculture, 10 programs on
various research projects at the
university, and a continuous ser-

Emmet Anderson Named New
Assistant Homecoming Chief

Emmet B. Anderson, 25-year-old
Ft. Myers law freshman, has
been named Assistant General
Chairman of the 1958 University
of Florida Homecoming.
The Lee County Korean veter veteran
an veteran was named to the post by
the Homecoming General Chair Chairman,
man, Chairman, Don Bolling, of Jackson Jacksonville.
ville. Jacksonville.
Anderson was graduated from
Bartow High School in 1951.
He joins Bob Park of Sanford,
as assistant chairman.
In another announcement for
the Florida Blue Key coordinated
1958 Homecomng, Bolling appoin appointed
ted appointed Jim Martin, political science
senior .of Wyandotte, Mich., as
Office Coordinator.
Martin has been active in cam campus
pus campus politics and plans to attend
the College of Law next year.
With the announcement this
week of Anderson and Martin,
Bolling nearly completed the ap appointments
pointments appointments of the top jobs for
Homecoming, although several
major and minor committee

instructor at the Air Special Staff
School, Army Air Force Base, Or Orlando,
lando, Orlando, Fla.
Dean Adams is the President of
the Alumni Control Board of Delta
Sigma Phi, Beta Zeta Chapter. He
is also the winner of the William
F. Mosher award, a national ho honor
nor honor accorded the writer of a case
study for the Inter University
Case Study Program. His publi publications
cations publications are Main Street Goes to
College and The Gainesville
School Problem.
Dean Adams came here in 1946
as the head of the Department of
Extension Education for Busi Business,
ness, Business, a part of the General Ex Extension
tension Extension Division, representing all
state supported institutions of
higher learning in Florida.
He was responsible for plann planning,
ing, planning, organizing, staffing, financ financing,
ing, financing, and conducting credit and
non-credit courses offered of f fcampus
campus fcampus in the area of business ad administration.
ministration. administration. He was also an in instructor
structor instructor for undergraduate classes

University of Florida, Gainesvile, Florida Thursday, July 3,1958

ies of news telecasts designed
to place the news in context both
as to information and import importance.
ance. importance.
The news analyst will be assist assisted
ed assisted by scientists, sociologists, po political
litical political scientists, and others whose
qualifications will enable them to
speak with authority about the
weeks events.
Weimer stated that many per persons
sons persons are concerned that ETV
will hamper education by remov removing
ing removing the student teacher contact.

chairmanships have yet to be
named.
Bolling said Homecoming pre preparations
parations preparations were rolling along well.
He urged campus organizations
planning to participate in Home Homecoming
coming Homecoming to contact the Florida
Blue Key office on the third floor
of the Florida Union building.
Bolling emphasized that groups
wishing to participate in the par parade,
ade, parade, Growl, coffee hours and oth other
er other events can get full information
at the FBK office and that indi individual
vidual individual students desirous of work working
ing working on Homecoming committees
should come to the FBK office
also.
There are still many commit committees
tees committees needing student workers. This
is a fine opportunity, Bolling said,
for students to begin participat participating
ing participating in the campus community.
The slogan contest remem remember
ber remember any slogan six word or less
can be entered merely by leaving
it at the Florida Union desk deskcloses
closes deskcloses July 26, Don Allen, slogan
chairman, announced.

in salesmanship offered off-camp off-campus
us off-campus and a graduate class in sales
management offered on-campus.
At the request of the Honorable
J. Edwin Larson, State Treasur Treasurer
er Treasurer and Insurance Commissioner,
Dean Adams developed a proper property
ty property and casualty training program
which is now a pre-requisite for
the solicitors and agents license
in Florida.
Non credit correspondence
courses have been developed in
the areas of industrial fire insur insurance,
ance, insurance, automobile physical dam damage
age damage insurance, and bail bonds
which lead to a limited license
for solicitors.
Beside his other work, Dean
Adams is an Active member of
Phi Delta Kappa, Kappa Delta
Pi and the National University Ex Extension
tension Extension Association, professional
societies to which he belongs.
He is also an honorary member of
the National Secretaries Associa Association.
tion. Association.

This is not the intent of ETV,
nor do I believe it will be the
result. If a,professor is especially
qualified as a lecturer, ETV will
allow him to address a larger
audience, but if a professor is
best suited to work in the class classroom,
room, classroom, that Is where he should
stay.
The greatest field of ETV is
the enrichment of education.
It will never take the place of
the student teacher relation relationship.
ship. relationship.

Entrants Sought
As Frolics Queen
Contest Nears
The Summer Frolics Queen
Contest opened officially today,
announced Don Allen, Queen Con Contest
test Contest Chairman.
All coeds are eligible to enter
the contest and do not necessar necessarily
ily necessarily need an official sponsor. Any
girl who wants to run is entitled
to, said Allen, All she has to
do is turn in an entry blank.
Entry forms may be picked up
at the Florida Union information
Desk or at the desks in Yulee
and Broward office. They must
be turned in by Thursday After Afternoon,
noon, Afternoon, July 10, at 5 p.m.
Contestants will be judged at the
University Auditorium Sunday
afternoon July 13, at 2:15 p.m.
Judging will be divided into three
parts: campus wear, semi-formals
and a personality interview.
The winner will be presented at
the floor show during Summer
Frolics, July 19.

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Dean A. W. Boldt, left, talks over fte Mals and tribulations of an assistant dean of men with
hte suoessor, Harry T. Adams. Adams will now head the orientation program and regulate student
loans. He will also art on the disciplinary committee and is generally responsible for maintaining
a Bason with the greater student body. Boldt is leaving to assume the position of Dean of Students
at American University hi Washington, D C. He Ift due there August Ist.

Countil Is Questioned

Levy Stirs Up
Council Meeting
Laud Dean Boldt
By RALPH OAREY
Gator Staff Writer
The first summer Executive
Council meeting was turned into
a turmoil Thursday night when
Dave Levy, Collegiate Party re representative,
presentative, representative, moved that the
meeting be adjourned before it
started.
Levy read from section 4.1 of j
the Student Body election laws j
which reads: Each candidate
shall present to the Chancellor
of the Honor Court by 5 p.m. on or
before the seventh day following
the elections, an itemized account
of all campaign expenses. .
These accounts shall be support supported
ed supported by itemized receipts.
Levy then contended that only
one Liberty Party member
had submitted his account by the
agreed upon date, which was 5
p.m. Thursday. The Summer el election
ection election board with both political
party chairmen present as well
as Student Body President Tom
Biggs, had decided because of
expediency, to require all candi candidates
dates candidates to file their expense ac accounts
counts accounts and receipts 2 days after
the election.
The law provides that no per person
son person who has failed to comply
with the requirements of this sec section
tion section shall be qualified for election
to any office. Therefore Libety
Party members failing to com comply
ply comply could not take office and Col Collegiate
legiate Collegiate party members who com complied
plied complied would take over the regular
Executive Council seats.
Jerry Browder, president of the
Student Body, claimed that the
Election Board did not make clear
to the candidates that they must
file expense accounts.
Ignorance is no excuse, said
Levy.
It was then moved and second seconded
ed seconded to table Levys motion to ad adjourn.
journ. adjourn. It passed by a vote of 18-2.
Only Collegiate Party members
Levy and Laurel Gordon voted
against the motion.
Tom Weisenfeld, chairman of
(Continued On Page FOUR)

SET FOR JULY 19TH

Owens, Heads Frolics
Sets up Committees

Summer Frolics will be Satur Saturday,
day, Saturday, July 19, at the Student Serv Service
ice Service Center from 8:00 until mid midnight,
night, midnight, according to Bill Owens,
Frolics Chairman. Dress for the
dance will be semi-formal.
The Hub, air-conditioned for
comfort, will feature orchestra and
dancing upstairs, with *music pip piped
ed piped downstairs where tables and
refreshments will be set up.
Owens, Phi Delt from New
Smyrna Beach and a junior in
Building Sonstruction, stated that
the orchestra has not been select selected,
ed, selected, but several 12-15 piece groups
are being considered.
With an orchestra of this qual quality,
ity, quality, many people are expected to
attend, according to Owens.
Owens also stated that much
publicity is going on all over the
state, and people are anticipated
from all parts of Florida. The
committee is planning on 700-800

By 808 BENOIT
Gator City Editor
The second Executive Council
meeting of the summer session
Tuesday night started to prove
that it was not a do nothing
group by approving several ap appointments,
pointments, appointments, passing on the sum summer
mer summer budgets of three student-sup student-supported
ported student-supported organizations on first read reading
ing reading and appointing several com committees.
mittees. committees.
Student Body President Jer Jerry
ry Jerry Browder opened the meeting
at which 12 of the 17 council
members were present.
Tom Wiesenfield, Election Com Committee
mittee Committee chairman, stated that a
seven-day deadline for campaign
expense receipts had been follow followed
ed followed and that, according to the
committee, all council members
seated were duly qualified.
UFFrosh Leads
Chemistry Quiz
A University of Florida fresh freshman
man freshman has won the top freshman
chemistry student award in the
southeast, Dr. Harry H. Sisler,
head of the Department of Chem Chemistry,
istry, Chemistry, announced today.
Tom Lucas, a student of Dr.
G. E. Ryschkewitsch, defeated
students representing 150 institu institutions
tions institutions of higher learning in a com competitive
petitive competitive examination for' the
award.
The contest is sponsored an annually
nually annually by the publishers of a
popular chemistry and physics
handbook.
The Universitys Department
of Chemistry will receive SIOO
worth of scientific books in ho honor
nor honor of Lucas accomplishments
and he will receive a special Ho Honor
nor Honor Certificate at the Honors Con Convocation
vocation Convocation at the University next
Fall.
States represented in the region regional
al regional competition include: North
Carolina, South Carolina, Geor Georgia,
gia, Georgia, Florida and Virginia.
Union Closes for 4th
Cafeteria Stays Open
The Florida Union will be clos closed
ed closed July 4th and sth for the In Independence
dependence Independence Day holiday.
The Cafeteria and Campus Club
will remain open this weekend
but the library will be closed July
4th.

attendance at Frolics, the theme
of which will be announced at a
later date.
Tickets will be $2 a couple; in information
formation information concerning tickets will
be announced later.
High point of the Frolics will be
the crowning of the Summer Fro Frolics
lics Frolics Queen by Don Allen, Beta
Theta Pi.
Owens said appointments to the
various committees have been
made. Fern Totty is in charge
of publicity. Tickets are being
handled by Windy Rubin, and de decorations
corations decorations will be carried out by
Bill Dowdell and Ann Price.
Other committee appointments,
including assistant frolics chair chairman
man chairman and technical director, will
be made soon. Anyone interested
in working on Summer Frolics. is
asked to notify Bill Owens at the
Florida Union.

the nation's
largest weekly
summer school
college newspaper

Four Pages This Edition

New Car Regulations
Ron Dykes, member of the Ex Executive
ecutive Executive Council Traffic and Safe Safety
ty Safety Committee, reported that all
reserved parking areas will be
open at l p.m. for the remainder
of the summer session. He re reminded
minded reminded the council that pedestri pedestrians
ans pedestrians have the right of way at all
times, especially during class
breaks.
Dykes stated that bus transpor transportation
tation transportation to Camp Wauburg at the
present time is not feasible and,
as in the past, would have to be
operated at a loss. Further con consideration
sideration consideration will be given to the
matter.
Frolics Date Set
Bill Owens, member of the
Exec Council Organizations and
Social Activities Committee, stat stated
ed stated that Summer Frolics would
be held in the Hub Saturday, July
19. The band has not yet been
selected, but a 10 or 12 piece band
will be engaged, and the tickets
will cost $2 per couple. The dormi dormitory
tory dormitory deadline will be extended
from 1:30 to 2:30 a.m. Highlight of
the evening will be the crowning
of the Summer Frolics Queen.
The rule that persons appoint appointed
ed appointed to the presidents cabinet had
to be present at the meeting at
which they were approved was
wavered. The fact that only five
appointees were present caused
Dave Levy, Collegiate Party
member to state that it was pret pretty
ty pretty pathetic that appointees could
not be present.
Appointments approved were:
Caroll Webb, Sec. of Interior;
Bill Norris, Sec. of Finance; Tom
DiCesare, Sec. of Labor; Harry
Kersey, Sec. of Organizations;
Steve Melvin, Sec. of Public Re Relations;
lations; Relations; George Roberts, Sec. of
Mens Affairs; Bob Morris, Sec.
of Religious Affairs; Bill Mills,
Sec. of Insurance; and Fern
Totty, Sec. of Womens Affairs.
Sam Barnett and Bob Militana,
both of whom have not had pre previous
vious previous Traffic Court experience,
were appointed Justices of the
Student Traffic Court.
Riot Investigation
Levy stated that a petition is
currently circulating among the
faculty protesting the handling of
this Springs riots by police and
administration. Levy suggested
that Student Government investi investigate
gate investigate this situation and present
student views and recommenda recommendations
tions recommendations to the administration. Brow Browder
der Browder stated he will appoint a com committee.
mittee. committee.
At last weeks meeting Levy
recommended that the council re require
quire require the Athletic Department to
present a budget as it is the only
organization receiving student
funds that does not present a bud budget.
get. budget. Although no summer school
funds go to the Athletic Depart Department,
ment, Department, the department receives ov over
er over SIOO,OOO each year in student
funds. Browder indicated that a
committee would be appointed to
investigate the matter.
Council Committees
The following council members
were appointed to Executive Cou Council
ncil Council Committees: Richard Hill,
Ron Dykes, Dave Levy, Traffic
and Safety Committee; Larry
Barnes, Skip Crawford, Dave
Scales, Carol Webb, Constitutional
Revision Committee; Bob Shaff Shaffer,
er, Shaffer, Saundra Moore, Jerry Wright,
Marvin Brandel, Bill Norris, Bud Budget
get Budget and Finance Committee; Bill
Wood George Warren, Andy
Wade, Bill Owens, Organization
and Social Activities Committee;
and Frank Paginini, Brace Boone,
Phyllis Lagasse, Rules and Cal Calendar
endar Calendar Committee.
A bill to give Florida Blue Key
SSOO toward Homecoming was
passed on first reading. It has
still to be passed again at the
next council meeting.
Also passed on first readings
were the summer budgets of the
Summer Gator, Lyceum Council
and Music department.
Bob Shaffer, council member,
recommended that floor privileg privileges
es privileges be given to chairmen of com committees
mittees committees who were not members of
the Executive Council. This mo motion
tion motion was passed with no opposi opposition.
tion. opposition.
Order Class Rings Now
Class rings are now on sale at
Robertsons Jewelry Store for
those who may not have ordered.
Delivery can be made by gradua graduation
tion graduation if you order immediately.
There is no additional charge for
ruby or saphire stones, and over overall
all overall price compares favorably with
rings bought on campus, accord according
ing according to Robertson.
Homecoming Needs Help
Many Positions Open
Students interested in working
on the 1988 Homecoming prepar preparations
ations preparations are urged to contact the
Florida Blue Key office on the
third floor of the Florida Union.
General Chairman Don Bolling
said there are many jobs open
to all students.
He said interested students
should stop by the third floor of offices
fices offices between 1 and S p.m. daily.



mm mm

Page 2

Ignore it... Maybe it'll Go Away

Presented today on page three is a
rightist opinion on the segregation-in segregation-integration
tegration segregation-integration issue that is being raised in
current debate.
We say raised, because we feel that
there exists a problem only in the eyes
of a few individuals who persist in
vociferously airing it. We do feel
that college-level thinkers will be
swayed by these two messages;
that is why they are being published.
The school finds itself being sub subjected
jected subjected to considerable pressure, most mostly
ly mostly from without rather than from
within, to do something by not doing
anything" should individuals wishing
to enter the institution happen to be belong
long belong to the Negroid race.
We personally feel that a great
deal of the steam generated to prevent
trouble could well be turned to
greater problems, such as how to
house more students, how r to stiffen
the intellectual character of individual
students, how to best foster school
spirit and pride in being from the Uni University
versity University of Florida.
Most spokesmen for the integra integrationists
tionists integrationists attempt to compare such plafc-

On UNESCO Facts...

Dear Mr. Dunn:
We have just read your article un under
der under A Seminoles Slant in the June
27 issue of the Alligator and would
like to commend you for your fair and
accurate account of the recent contro controversy
versy controversy which was forced upon the P-TA
by the opponents of UNESCO.
The favorable press accounts of the
Summer Gator
Editor-in-Chief Don Allen
Managing Editor Bob Bote
Business Mgr Fred Word
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 Writer*. John Seit*, Garry Sutherland,
Huguette Parrish, Jane Perry, Bob Gover, Ro.
ger Lewis.
Staff Reporters: Dan Dooley, Alice Cox, Mary
Reed, Barbara Bartlett, Clark Kent, Dee Ann
Mins. Libby Leyden, Henry Kaye, Butch
Brown.
Business Staff
Barbara Hays, Advertising Mgr.; Jo Leps,
Make-up Editor; Nan Locher, Copy Editor;
Charlotte Ward, Office Mgr,; Virginia Bar Barfield.
field. Barfield.
Opinions expressed In the Letters to the Editor end
signed columns appearing on this page are not neces necessarily
sarily necessarily 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
elaas matter at United State Post Office, Gainesville,
Florida. Offices in Florida Union, FR 6-SS6I, ex extension
tension extension 653.

SLANDERS IY LANDERS

Summer School and Social Climbing

By CUFF LANDERS
Gator Feature Editor
There are two outstanding
characteristics of summer school
here at the University. The first
is that it's HOT!
The second and less obvious
trait is that. In one way or an another,
other, another, almost every person here
is ambitious.
People come to summer
school for different reasons.
For scene 1,000 of the students
here this year the goal is cer certification
tification certification to teach in Florida pu public
blic public schools. For others there

* ....
a *** '-^4
LANDERS

is the desire to
catch up or get
ahead academ academically.
ically. academically.
Then, too,
there are the
well-known po political
litical political climb climbers
ers climbers who figure
that summer
school is a good
place to break
into the great

and sometimes
grimy game of campus politics.
Whatever their reasons, the
people here right now are am ambitious.
bitious. ambitious. Those who come down
looking for parties and an easy
go of it are better off waiting
for the Fall.

Just what makes summer
school different? That it is dif diffsrent
fsrent diffsrent is svident to the most
casual observer. Beyond the su superficial
perficial superficial signs such as 60% of
the student body donning Ber Bermuda
muda Bermuda shorts on any given day,

Editorials

es as New York City (which is sec section
tion section ally segregated) and Washington,
D. C. (where the whites have fled to
the suburbs) when speaking in terms
of segregation at the University of
Florida. As in the case of the Univer University
sity University of Alabama, we feel that a ma major
jor major threat to a smooth integration will
come from the townfolk more so than
from the students.
Gainesville is much like Tuscalo Tuscaloosa,
osa, Tuscaloosa, as we remember, with a pre-large
Negro population and rural whites.
These whites are the type that do
not recognize or rate a man by his ab ability
ility ability but by his nativity and race.
Their bigotry extends to more
fields, such as religion and occupation
and will not easily be changed by a
court order.
The administration should realize
and respect the fact that the students
may present a bulwark against outside
intervention and begin to think in
those terms, rather than in terms of
predetermined attitudes that the stu students
dents students are bound to err. The trust pla placed
ced placed in the hands of the student* may
yet prove the eafest bet.

Thursday morning program on UNES UNESCO
CO UNESCO during the Short Course in Parent-
Teacher Leadership held on the cam campus
pus campus of the University of Florida should
do much to counteract the adverse ef effect
fect effect of many weeks of biased report reporting
ing reporting and editorials in papers through throughout
out throughout the state.
The reference to the matter in the
Alligator which was published during
the P-TA Short Course was read with
interest ond appreciation.
We are referring these articles to
Mrs. W. L. Mussett, state president of
the Florida Congress of Parents and
Teachers, who has shown marked cou courage
rage courage in her leadership of the organiza organization
tion organization in the midst of the confusion cre created
ated created by those who have shown them themselves
selves themselves to be unaware of the real ob objects
jects objects of the P-TA as well as of the
United Nations Educational, Scientific
and Cultural Organizations.
Were there no such agency, the
program of service to children and
youth throughout the state, the nation,
and the world would indicate to mem members
bers members of the P-TA the need for such an
agency. Surely it would be folly to
relinquish our national part in it at a
time when our very existence depends
upon our ability to learn to work to together.
gether. together.
An earlier editorial About this
UNESCO Business in the March
28 issue, gave us P-TAeirs a chuckle,
but certainly left much to be desired
as a factual statement of either the
issue or the programs of the organiza organizations
tions organizations involved! Thank you again for
your article.
Sincerely -yours,
Thelma D. Ivey
Assistant; Department of Auditory
Instruction and Womens Activities

there are less tangible eviden evidences.
ces. evidences.
For instance, faculty mem members
bers members ace almost unanimous in
agreeing that there is a bettar
grade of student in school dur during
ing during the summer, even exclusive
of the large number of teachers
around.
One apparent cause of this
is that Flavet residents, who
generally rank as more serious
students during the fall and
spring than does the bulk of
the student body, are required
to attend summer school unless
they receive a waiver.
Professors have confided that
sine# the average etudent is
superior to his regular-term op opposite
posite opposite number, they (the profs)
are Inclined to grade more easi easily.
ly. easily. Sven in the eo-called im impersonal
personal impersonal C-courses, graded by
IBMs, this tendency if seen.
Last summer, for example,
not a tingle person failed Cl 2,
and an A could be obtained in
Me lot with as low as an 87th
percentile.

Furthermore, the actual class
setup in summer school helps the
student gst better marks, if
he usee his time wisely. The
load limit, nine hours in all
but unusual cases, means that
in the majority of instances the
st u d n t will have, at most,
three morning classes, five days
a week, thus leaving his after afternoons
noons afternoons fret.
Even allowing for hours spent
in the air-conditioned Campus
Club or the University Pool, the
student still comes out ahead in

Thursday, July 3,1958

potential study hours, as com compared
pared compared on a proportional basis
with the fall or spring semesters.
An added psychological factor
is that the librarys air condi conditioning
tioning conditioning system, which runs the
year around, has much more
appeal during the sultry months.
The student is therefore at least
in an atmosphere conducive to
study, whether or not he takes
advantage of it.
* *
The breakneck pace set by
summer school does not de deprive
prive deprive the student, however, of
any of the attractions of the re regular
gular regular semesters. Elections are
held, plays presented, exams
slated, and even an operetta
given. Summer Frolics, while
shorter than its on season
counterparts, is nevertheless
the biggest single social event of
the summer.
The pace, however, while
seemingly overpowering, is ac actually
tually actually deceptive, for as pointed
out above, there is both more
time for studying and a more
liberal grading system, though
this latter is anything but of offically
fically offically recognized.
As proof of the assertion that
the summer student has, in pro proportion,
portion, proportion, more leisure time, Just
check the University Pool or
Camp Wauburg some hot af afternoon.
ternoon. afternoon. Or the library and Flor Florida
ida Florida Union record listening rooms.
Or batter yet, just witness the
abandon and release of the hap happy,
py, happy, perspiring couples in less
than three weeks when Summer
Frolics hits campus.
Despite the heat, summer
school is "no sweat.

GEORGE BAYLESS

Too Many Editors Spoil the Broth
So Bayless Turns Professional Student

By GEORGE BAYLESS
Professional Student
There were enough former
editor* of sorts columnizing last
week, I am advised, so my
moniker is changed to what
it ha* always really been: Pro Professional
fessional Professional Student.
There are several other thou thousands
sands thousands like me, but we hate to
admit it, because to us going
to school is good. And every
young man knows going to
school is only to graduate to
enter business before mama
wants to know what the heck
you're doing with your time.
* *
Julien C. Yonge, director of

the P. K. Yon Yonge
ge Yonge Memorial
Library of Flo Flor
r Flor i d & History
since he creat created
ed created it in 1941,
was deserved deservedly
ly deservedly recognized
this week by
Dr. Reitz and
the Board of
Control as well
as the College

ituM'
||' "-SB
jr
BAYLESS

of Arts and
Sciences. Dr. Yonge was cited
for his contritions to the state
and University in collecting Flo-

PUNCHIN' JUDY

Sagas of C-Courses ; .
. . Fill Conversation Lulls

By JUDY BATES
Gator Assistant Editor
If youre ever in the midst
of a group of Florida students
plus a lull in the conversation conversationmention
mention conversationmention a C-course. A reaction
is guaranteed, because the uni universality
versality universality of the C-course at the
University of Florida is exceed exceeded
ed exceeded only by sex, religion and po politics.
litics. politics.
Not even the coed ratio or

our famous
water sprinkl sprinkling
ing sprinkling system
can perk the
ears of so
many as can,
say the men mention
tion mention of C-l.
Before you
can get to C-2,
someone has
begun the
dreadful tale
of the D he

BATES

received in C-l. As the story un unfolds
folds unfolds you find the odds were
constantly against him, the pro protagonist.
tagonist. protagonist. Os course, the antago antagonist
nist antagonist was the terrible professor
he happened to get, that ogre
of an instructor who taught the
course from the wrpng slant and
had a nasty habit of mumbling
when he came to important
facts.
The progress tests didnt help
much either. They always came
on a day when our D maker makerto-be
to-be makerto-be had three or four other
tests scheduled also. And, al although
though although he knew the material



A SEMINOLE'S SLANT

Security Checks Now .
'Big Brother' Later

By BILL DUNN
Former FSU Flambeau Editor
Last week, the Secretary of
Defense criticized a member of
the Joint Chiefs of Staff for the
testimony he gave before a con congressional
gressional congressional committee.
Defense Secretary Neil McEl McElroy
roy McElroy claimed that Admiral Ar Arleigh
leigh Arleigh Burke should not have ex expressed
pressed expressed a contrary view to Ad Administration
ministration Administration policy in his testi testimony.
mony. testimony.
This type of critician seems

more danger dangerous
ous dangerous to the pro proverbial
verbial proverbial Ame American
rican American tradit traditions
ions traditions than the
threat of com communism
munism communism or fo foreign
reign foreign aggres aggression.
sion. aggression. It adds
fuel to an al- j
ready growing
paralysis of ;
freedom of
thought and

DUNN

speech in this country.
Americans in recent years
have had an ever-expanding
fear of expressing an opinion
that someone might not like.
They are afraid of controversy
and avoid saying things with
which "others might not agree.
The emphasis has changed
from a personal belief as to
what is right or wrong to what
might appear to "others to be
right or wrong.
Just who is this self-conscious
American afraid of?
Why, a loyalty board, the Un-
American Activities committee,

ridiana, which is the best col collection
lection collection in the country.
The silver haired man is not
known to many undergraduates
as he once was, but to all who
have done any research on Flo Florida,
rida, Florida, he was a noble force in
the University. His departure
will leave behind him an ever everlasting
lasting everlasting memorial to himself as
well as to Ms father, whom he
recognized by naming the col collection
lection collection after Mm. Selfless ser servants
vants servants are not found everywhere.
* *
Another University member
leaving the scene is Assistant
Dean of Men A. W. Boldt, whose
presence on campus during the
past decade when student af affairs
fairs affairs became big business, help helped
ed helped keep student activities on
a high plane.

Dean Boldt is best known
for his orientation program,
which has year in and year out
been the epitome of well-ad well-administered
ministered well-administered Administration-stu Administration-student
dent Administration-student joint venture that pleased
everyone in the program.
*
Now that politics has come
back to the state for the first
time since spring of 1956, atu-

backward and forward," the
test questions always had two
correct answers instead of one
The existence of the two cor correct
rect correct answers made the course
a little like poker a game of
luck, but less fun and higher
stakes.
And the questions, themselves,
were absurd not at all a test
on American Institutions, but a
test on how well you knew all
the ten syllable words in the
English language.
At this point the story teller
usually advocates another C Ccourse
course Ccourse to be entitled, The His History
tory History and Psychology of C-
Course Exam Questions.
The ending of the story is the
3addest and most unfair part
of all. You see, when they drew
the line between the Cs and
D's, they did it just above his
score. Thus, he made a high-
D, which really doesn't help a
bit except to envoke sympathy
in later years.
* *
The C-Courses bring to mind
one of my, what I call, peo people-peeves.
ple-peeves. people-peeves. These are people
who display personality traits
that unnerve me.
Its the know it all who's
going to make an A. (This
is forgiveable if its me.) You
can tell him by his first haugh haughty
ty haughty entrance into class.
He arrives late the first day,
scans his competition, draws a
deep sigh of regret that the
course wont be much of a chal challenge
lenge challenge and settles In the most

the Board of Control, the Bar
Examiners, the University Ad Administration,
ministration, Administration, the FBI, or maybe
just the neighbors.
In passing, the idea behind an
Un-American Activities Com Committee
mittee Committee may seem hard to com comprehend.
prehend. comprehend. What standard is there
for judging such activities? How
can one group of Americans
judge the Americanism of anoth another
er another group?
At any rate, security clear clearances,
ances, clearances, oaths, and investigations
are the order of the day for the
present generation. You don't
dare espouse an "unpopular
cause for fear that you won't
graduate, or be able to teach,
practice law, enter the govern government
ment government service, or receive a com commission
mission commission in the Armed Forces.
Some of these investigations
delve so completely into your
past life that Big Brothers
monitoring system of daily acti activities
vities activities in George Orwells "1&84
seems less fantastic and closer
at hand.
This type of intense scrutiny
is justified by pointing to the
danger of communist infiltra infiltration.
tion. infiltration. Advocates of these tactics
point with pride to the outlaw outlawing
ing outlawing of the communist party in
the U.S. and believe that the
danger from the "reds goes
down as the number of security
investigations goes up.
However, an expert in keeping
track of communist activities
claims that such advocates are
wrong. The director of the Fed Federal
eral Federal Bureau of Investigation. J.
Edgar Hoover, warned several

dents are beginning to think
about It a Mttle more.
The primary will occur when
school m not in session. That
means Holland, Pepper and erth erther
er erther campus clubs for governor
will have a lot less boom to
them as in the past.
They wouldnt have to go far,
however, to outdistance the nor normal
mal normal campus parties, who have
made a virtue of bloc parties to
the extreme where campus pol politics
itics politics aint what it used to be.
It is interesting to note that
there was more opposition in
the summer election than in the
spring, 90 if you first timers
think the summer was dull,
wait until Biggs comes around
again next spring.

Since I am probably the most
qualified observer of the Hol Holland
land Holland Pepper et al race (I
met them both while playing in
the Gator Band), Peppers al alleged
leged alleged hand shaking campaign
might mean more than Hol Hollands
lands Hollands TV and church meeting
appearances. It might mean ci citizens
tizens citizens will get more Interest In
politics. It will be a test of the
handshake vs. T.V,

conspicuous seat in the room.
The latter is done so that you
may always sense his presence,
and as a double check he will
dominate all class discussion.
In one of my C-courses there
was a boy who dominated the
class so much that the profes professor
sor professor became completely second secondary.
ary. secondary. The professor would come
in, give what amounted to an
introduction to the boy and then
sort of retire until the bell.
* *
There are a few pleasant
memories of the C-courses. My
most pleasant is a C-U profes professor
sor professor who taught his course as
though teaching were a privi privilege.
lege. privilege. He actually seemed to
enjoy going over material with
us. He would stay after class
to help those who were having
trouble with the course, and he
didnt seem to mind going over
and over a certain point for a
confused student.
One thing that sticks in my
mind about him (and which real really
ly really has no bearing on his being
a great professor) is that he
sometimes made mistakes when
figuring at the blackboard. And
when he did, hed flip
the chalk, which he claimed
was the cause of the error, into
a waste basket on the other
side of the room.
He really understood that not
everyone was going to enjoy
the course, and made it as
pleasant as possible for those
who were out of their fields.
Sure wish we had a few more
like him.

years ago against outlawing the
communist party.
Mr. Hoover, whose agency is
charged with the responsibility
of keeping tabs on the com communists,
munists, communists, cautioned that the ef efficiency
ficiency efficiency of the FBI in fulfilling
this task would be greatly im impaired
paired impaired if the reds were driven
underground.
There seems to be little doubt
that communism presents a
very real danger to our country.
Isnt it possible, though, that in
our over-zealous attempts to
guard against this threat that
we are fostering a more dan dangerous
gerous dangerous enemy to our constitu constitutionally
tionally constitutionally guaranteed rights?
We tend to associate a fear to
express opinions with totalitar totalitarian
ian totalitarian countries. However, a too
ardent desire to purge commu communists
nists communists has resulted in unproven
sluns, insinuations, and half halftruths
truths halftruths causing suspects to lose
their jobs right here in the good
old democratic U.S.A.
Os course, some people feel
that the reds are not entitled to
the protection of our Constitu Constitution.
tion. Constitution. But, to label a person as
communist without a trial is to
deny the basic principle of Am American
erican American justice lnnocent until
proven guilty.
What do we gain if we stamp
out communism and then dis discover
cover discover that the principles for
which we were fighting have
been eroded away by a more in insidious
sidious insidious evil?
Discovery after free speech
has been smothered will be a
little late.

IN AND AROUND ,

Farewell, Dean 801dt..,.
Hello, Bob Sharp

By DAVE LEVY
Former Alligator Editor
A familiar face will be mis missing
sing missing from the Administration
Building.
Assistant Dean of Men A. W.
Boldt, looking to new horizons,
has accepted a post as Dean of
Students at American Univers Universsity
sity Universsity in Washington, D. C.
The popular and efficient

Boldt has con constantly
stantly constantly been a
source of gui guidance
dance guidance to the
Student Body.
He has stood
up for the Stu Student
dent Student Body
when others
around him did
not. He gave
of himself
wholeheartedly
to the position.
We all wish

|
LEVY

Dean Boldt the best of luck. Cer Certainly
tainly Certainly we welcome the new as assistant
sistant assistant dean, Frank Adams, and
hope 'that his arrival signals
an aljout-face in the series of
measures repulsivt to the Stu Student
dent Student Body which havs been ap apparent
parent apparent in same Administration
corridors the past year.
Even Faculty-Student Advis Advisory
ory Advisory Committee Meetings, con consisting
sisting consisting of students and faculty,
did not discuss anything too im important,
portant, important, and the students got
only a few minutes in each
meeting to present their view viewpoints.
points. viewpoints.
e
Robert Bruce Sharp, 2UG,
wherever you are, you are
being watched.
Whether it is Pahokee, Mi Miami,
ami, Miami, or Belleview, wherever you
go, your attempts to contribute
to violence this September will
continue to be watched by Uni University
versity University and city officials and po police.
lice. police.
For our readers information,
Sharp has bragged that he is a
good friend of rabble-rouser
John Kasper, to be released
from a penitentiary next month.
Sharp, who just re-enrolled af after
ter after a three-year absence, claims
he is personally willing to go to
jail this Fall in order to strike
a blow at integration. Sharp con contends
tends contends he is also prepared to
Dace suspension or removal
from the University in order to
physically injure any Negro who
enters a graduate school at the
University of Florida in Sep September.
tember. September.
Mind you, Sharp is a student.
He doesnt seem to know that
the soap-box is still around, but

rrmrsn
BuTl I 1 I I di tow 12:4* r.SL I
r 1 II M 1 H au-cohp.
TODAY AND SATURDAY
k.M THE LONE
mR ranger
And The leeClfyOFCeM
_ IMaM.NIKHM
fyiTai|lPiuraTi tr **"*** TONTO
SUNDAY MONDAY
TUESDAY- WEDNESDAY
coco* oe mxe << by 2to tmtm+fn

TODAY 0 Aif Conditio o Sot. Students
SATURDAY f>|OR|PA
* JIiJ|AWAN D JAKE WADE
HrnaTMISMS-mmiu,m- c SSSSr
STARTS SUNDAY
THE EPIC I
of the | emtaev
Semca!
COWBOY! ANNA KASHFI BRIAN DONLEVY fffLJXfej
Technicolor* 25? I

shootings and lynching* went out
with the bustle.
"Sharp has a sharp tongue.**
So said a police official, one
of whom met Sharp at City
Police Headquarters recently
when Sharp was picked up for
questionning about certain mat matters.
ters. matters. Still, Sharp brags that ths
police wont lift a finger to
prevent violence this Fall be because
cause because the police officers them themselves
selves themselves are all "segregation "segregationists.
ists. "segregationists.
A second statement by Sharp
is that he will have wide sup support
port support this Fall in his campaign
of violence to stop by "any
means the entry of a Negro
student.
Also to the contrary, it is my
belief that not a student in 500.
whether or not he personally is
against integration in the gradu graduate
ate graduate school, will resort to violen violence.
ce. violence.
For that reason, Sharp may
have to bid for support from
such outstanding Amer ic a n
groups as the KKK, White Citi Citizens
zens Citizens Councils, or perhaps his
"friend Kasper to achieve his
aims. 4 \
What actual steps he will take
are uncertain.
But he is a fanatic, determin determined
ed determined to stop at nothing.
TUmt j# why he is being
watched by the police, by
the entire campus, who know of
the growing reputation es a so sophomore
phomore sophomore named Sharp.
*
Those interested might pick up
a recent copy of the Atlantic,
national magazine which con contains
tains contains topics of interest. Mrs.
Lydia Stout, wife of faculty mem member
ber member Gerald John Stout, has an
article in a recent edition blast blasting
ing blasting the certification rules of
Florida and other states.
In the July edition, Mrs. Stout
Is answered by several educat educationalists
ionalists educationalists who hit back that fu future
ture future teachers must have a lot of
courses on "how to teach in
contrast to Mrs. Stouts call for
more courses an the substance
matter of the courses them themselves.
selves. themselves.
Our present regulations are
rewarding the country with
second-rate teachers, con contends
tends contends the author. Interesting
reading.
&zmmnnsajinMb
Yvr mma T\
SirSwBSsBMSSfIDfOBMBSSisvI
THURSDAY-FRIDAY
Ten North Frederick
with
Gory Cooper and Suzy Parker
AND
The Deersloyer
with
Lex Barker
SATURDAY
Spencer Tracy
Richard Widmark
in
The Broken Lance
AND
Ray Milland
Grace Kelley
in
Dial "M for Murder
SUNDAY-MONDAY
Teachers Pet
with
Clark Gable
Doris Day
AND
The Come-On
Ann Baxter
Sterling Hayden
TU SSDA Y WEDN ESDA Y
Anthony Quinn
Shirley MacAllne
in
Hot Spell
AND
Burt Lancaster
Katharine Hepburn
in
The Rainmaker
THURSDAY-FRIDAY
The Sheepman
with
Glen Ford
Shirley MocAllne
AND
Destination 60,000
with
Preston Foster



ANOTHER SIDE EXISTS?

For Segregation... One Mans Opinion

The old adage, a little learn learning
ing learning m a dangerous thing, seems
to be bearing its fruit today
through mass education in the
twentieth century.
It seems that periodically
waves of insanity grip certain
small vocal elements of the na nation,
tion, nation, and they swallow hook, line
and sinker some obscure solu solution
tion solution to the problems of the day
spearheaded by well intention intentioned
ed intentioned but ttUnformed liberals. They
never succeed, though some sometimes
times sometimes the danger is great, be because
cause because tile majority of the people
eventually wake up to what is
being put over to them and
put a stop to it.
We can thank God for the com common
mon common sense of the American
mind, otherwise, we would have
been finished long ago.
* *
As in the 30s the typical mis misguided
guided misguided liberal was a socialist
or a communist fronter, today,
he is an integration ist.
Young men such as Alger
Biss and Harry Dexter White
believed that if only America
would go communist all the pro problems
blems problems of men would be solved.
They have found with the pass passing
ing passing of years and the help of
Mila von Dallas that socialism
at its best produces a new pro problem
blem problem for every one it solves.
Now today they have an another
other another solution for all our pro problems
blems problems : that Is that we must
integrate immediately (at bay bayonet
onet bayonet point, if necessary). Oils
will prove as destructive of hu human
man human freedom and as unwork unworkable
able unworkable as their socialist Utopian
dreams of the 3os.
This does not deter them, how however,
ever, however, being as deficient in com common
mon common sense as their fuzzy head headed
ed headed cousins of the communist
front days.
Just as in the 19305, there
is a small fanatic minority at attempting
tempting attempting to impose its will On
tile nation, and they gather
around them a group of mis misguided
guided misguided fellow travelers who ei either
ther either do not have the time or
intellect to follow through the
ultimate consequences of the ra radical
dical radical philosophy and use them
to gain their ends.
We get some idea of what
these ends will be by listening,
as I did the other day, to a
group of tese self-styled revo revolutionaries
lutionaries revolutionaries who boasted that with
integration the WASP would
soon be extinct WASP to th'-m,
I found out later, means White
Anglo Saxon Protestant. This

need a break Bumpty Dumpty?
Drive-in Restaurant on 13th St.
Special Services
For The Campus
Our Service Department
Now Offers
Fountain pen repairs
Film Developing
*Walch Repairs
( A new service by a licensed
H watchmaker)
Campus Shop
& Bookstore
Come in and see us in the
Student Service Center
Open 8-5 Monday thru Friday

obeeseed hard core minority baa
plana which, if they dared to
make them known, would shock
and disgust their liberal back backers.
ers. backers.
* *
They quit the communist
fronts by the thousands in dis disgust
gust disgust over such incidents as the
slaughter of the kulaks and the
rape of Hungary. The integra integration
tion integration ist fellow travelers are just
beginning to get a taste of what
they are in for. For example,
the story of what has happened
to white students in some of
the northern schools that have
been integrated would be a rude
shock to many, if Ok press
would print the facts.
Such incidents as white girls
being assaulted on school pre premise
mise premise in Washington, D.C.; and
one of the nine model students
(twenty years old) that were in integrated
tegrated integrated in little Rock, Arkan Arkansas
sas Arkansas High School, pulling a knife
on a 16 year old, white boy.
Thats one of the reasons the
court has resegregated Little
Rock;
This flight of the whit faint,
lies to the suburbs in cities like
Baltimore, Nw York, Washing Washington,
ton, Washington, D.C. and Philadelphia to
escape from Negroes and pro protect
tect protect their children from integrat integrated
ed integrated schools has caused the cen centers
ters centers of these towns to be aban abandoned
doned abandoned and people to sell their
business and homes at any
price to get out.
This affects the South because
of the hundreds of thousands of
white people from the North who
are motivated by the de desire
sire desire to get away from Integra Integration,
tion, Integration, and the violence and crime
which are a product of R.
* *
The idea that we can do no nothing
thing nothing to keep Negroes out of
the university is absurd. These
things we can legally do, and
the Supreme Court would legally
uphold us; Speak against inte integration,
gration, integration, petition against integra integration,
tion, integration, protest publicly and pri privately,
vately, privately, organize, as semb le,
make speeches, write, phone and
visit the public officials respon responsible
sible responsible for integration occurring
here.
You hear these integrationiste
talking in their 'cheap candy"
tone of voices about bow there
will only be a dozen or so at
first. I ask you w&at is It go going
ing going to be like when we have
three or four thousand here?
ROBERT B. SHARP

(Robert Sharp, University so sophomore,
phomore, sophomore, here presents his
views on the question of segre segregation.
gation. segregation. Sharp, a strong propo proponent
nent proponent of "separation of the ra*
ces," Is presenting his views
only, and not necessarily those of

Sot,. v jjfc-' Wl
Homecoming slogans pose no problems for these lovelies as
the contest deadline draws near. Garry Sutherland, (left) Pi Chi
transfer from Rollins plans her entry with Barbara Hayes, 2UC
from Inglis. The deadline has been set for July 2th. Turn in
entries to the Florida Union information desk.

Short Circuited
Wires Injured
3 UF Workers
High tension wires short-circui short-circuited
ted short-circuited Monday in a manhole near
the J. Hillis Miller Health Center
where three University of Flori Florida
da Florida electrical workers were sever severely
ely severely burned while working.
So far, ft is impossible to say
what caused the terminal box to
blow up, said B. F. Faulkner,
UF assistant superintendent of el electrical
ectrical electrical maintenance. One of the
men could have touched one of the
main wires with a tool causing
the short.
Possibly the mens lives were
saved by the automatic circuit
breaker which turned off the cur current
rent current when the accident occurred.
The injured men were listed as:
James E. Williams, 27, 8835 NE
3rd Ave., in "fair condition.
Paul M. Stanley, 53, of Mican Micanopy,
opy, Micanopy, in "fair condition.
Herbert Ketcham, 42, of Mican Micanopy,
opy, Micanopy, in "poor condition.
All three men received third
degree bums on the face, arms,
and abdomen.
A more complete investigation
will be made, said Faulkner.

Westerns, Whiskey, Gina
Top Local Theatre Screens

By HENRY KAYE
Gator Staff Reporter
Westerns vie this week for top
honors at both Gainesville thea theatres.
tres. theatres.
On Friday, July 4 the Lone
Ranger famed masked hero
of the West-rides on to the screen
at the State Theatre. The Rang Ranger
er Ranger along with Silver and Tonto,
rides in search of bandits and the
"Seven lost Cities of Cibola in
a story entitled "The Lone Ran Ranger
ger Ranger and the Lost City of Gold.
"The Law and Jake Wade be begins
gins begins Thursday, July 8 at the Flor Florida
ida Florida Theatre, and runs thru Sat Saturday,
urday, Saturday, July sth. The story, an
outdoor drama of the West, stars
Robert Taylor, Richard Widmark,
and Patricia Owens (of Sayon Sayonara
ara Sayonara fame). "The Law is
a/bout two ex-members of an out outlaw
law outlaw band.
"Cowboy starts Sunday, July
8 at the Florida, Cow-boy is
completely unlike great West-

THE
STAFF
of the
SUMMER
GATOR
wishes you
a
RESTFUL
Fourth
of
July
Weekend

the Summer Gator staff. This
article Is published as a public
service on the most important
question now facing tike state of
Florida and the University of
Florida.)
Editor.

John J. Tigert
Gains World
Wide Honors
University o' Florida President
Emeritus John J. Tigert has been
elected a Life Fellow in the In International
ternational International Institute of Arts and
Letters.
The Institute, an international
organisation with headquarters in
Germany, notified Dr. Tigert of
his election this week. He was
selected because of bis promin prominence
ence prominence in the field of arts and let letters
ters letters and it is noteworthy that
he was referred to as "Profes "Professor
sor "Professor in the invitation, underlining
his scholarly pursuits. Dr. Tig Tigert
ert Tigert gained national prominence
as an educational administrator,
both as former United States
Commissioner of Education and
for 19 years President of the Uni University
versity University of Florida.
Prior to those poets, however,
he was a professor of philosophy,
a field to which he returned after
his retirement from the Univer University
sity University in 1947. For several years
following his retirement he served
as Professor erf Philosophy at the
University of Miami.
During his retirement Dr. Ti Tigert
gert Tigert continues a keen interest in
education, filling numerous spea speaking
king speaking engagements and writing.

ems of the past in that it is
a story of the West as it really'
was. The picture stars Glenn Ford
and Jack Lemmon.
On July 6 Robert Mitchum blasts
his way onto the State Theatre
screen in a show called Thunder
Road, a picture of todays billion
dollar whisky war.
Beautiful but Daring, the fin final
al final picture for this week at the
State runs for two days, Tuesday
and Wednesday, Tuly 8-9. The pic picture
ture picture stars busty Italian Actress
Gina Lollobrigia, and famed bar baritone
itone baritone Robert Alda in a story
about the Italian opera in the
early 1900s.
Three Students
Divide Award
Three College of Law students
have divided a $l5O cash award
for demonstration of aptitude in
mock court room trials during th e
past school year.
The award, presented by the
Miami law firm of Nichols, Gai Gaither,
ther, Gaither, Green, Frates and Beck Beckham,
ham, Beckham, was divided among Tho Thomas
mas Thomas W. McAliley, Jr., Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, Shepard P. Lesser, West
Palm Beach, and Richard V.
Neill, Ft. Pierce.
McAliley, a senior law student,
was specifically honored for able
and extended services as ch&ir ch&irmand
mand ch&irmand of the Moot Court Commit Committee
tee Committee of the John Marshall Bar As Association.
sociation. Association.
Lesser, a law freshman, and
Neil, a junior, constituted the win winning
ning winning team at th e State Appellate
Moot Corn* Competition held this
Spring at Miami. This competi competition
tion competition brings together student bar barristers
risters barristers from the states several
law colleges.

UNIVERSITY RINGS
Three to Four Week Delivery
m s 3a
B& Extra Heavy wW P| UJ Tax
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julien Yonge Cited For
Long Service To School

A special resolution of appre appreciation
ciation appreciation from the Board of Con Control
trol Control Monday was presented to Ju Julien
lien Julien C. Yonge, Florida historian
whose retirement as director of
the P. K. Yonge Memorial Lib Library
rary Library of Florida History becomes
effective July 1.
The resolution was given to
Yonge, 79, by Pres. J. Wayne
Reitz of the University of Florida
who added a personal letter of his
own to the quiet presentation.
Yonge is regarded as an out-
Many businesses,
offices to close
on Fourth of July
Alachua County businesses,
banking establishments and gov-
eminent offices will be closed
for the day Friday as employees
and their families enjoy the
Fourth of July holiday. Profes Professional
sional Professional offices also will close.
The Post Office and Federal ]
Building and banks will be closed
Friday only. The County Court Courthouse
house Courthouse and City Hall, the Univer University
sity University of Florida offices, The Re Recreation
creation Recreation Department and the Gain Gainesville
esville Gainesville Boys Club are among
those to be closed Friday, Satur Saturday
day Saturday and Sunday.
Some University of Florida stu students
dents students will leave tomorrow after afternoon
noon afternoon for their homes to spend
the holiday weekend and Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville residents will head for lakes
and beaches out -of town.
Law enforcement agencies will
remain on 24-hour schedules as
will the Gainesville Fire Depart Department.
ment. Department.
Hi
CHARLES M. HAMPSON
Ag Professor
Hampson Retires
Charles M. Hampson, professor
of agronomy, retired June 30.
A veteran staff member of 21
years in the Agricultural Exten Extension
sion Extension Service and the College of
Agriculture, Professor Hampson
plans to remain in Gainesville
and devote his leisure to improv improving
ing improving 20 acres of land, garden and
do a little writing.
A native of Ohio, he joined the
University staff in 1937 as Exten Extension
sion Extension Economist in Farm Manage Management.
ment. Management. In 1947 he was asked to
teach extension methods and in
1953 resigned from the Extension
staff to devote full time to teach teaching
ing teaching in the College of Agriculture.
He received his bachelor of
science degree from Ohio State,
University of Southern California,
University of Wisconsin, Colorado
State A. and M., and the United
States Department of Agriculture
Graduate School.
He served as a county agricul agricultural
tural agricultural agent in Ohio for nine years,
was on the staff of the South Da Dakota
kota Dakota State College a* professor
of Farm and Ranch Manage Management,
ment, Management, served as State Farm Ma Management
nagement Management Supervisor for the Farm
and Home Administration in West
Virginia and served with the same
administration as head of Region Regional
al Regional Farm Loan Department in
Raleigh, N.C.
He has served as consultant to
four Negro land grant colleges,
and is the author and co-author
of 18 publications in the field of
farm management and rural eco economics.
nomics. economics.
He is the author of one book
Starting and Managing a Farm,
used extensively by World War II
veterans. He is a member of sev several
eral several professional and honor so societies
cieties societies including the American
Farm Economics Assn., the Assn,
of Farm Managers and Rural Ap Appraisers.
praisers. Appraisers. Epsilon Sigma Phi and
Gamma Sigma Delta fraternities.
He is a veteran of World War
I where he saw service overseas.
With his wife he resides at 325
SW 12th St. They have two daugh daughters,
ters, daughters, Mrs. C. W. Putnam erf Lake Lakeland
land Lakeland and Mrs. T. H. Yates of St.
Petersburg and five grandchil grandchildren.
dren. grandchildren.

standing authority on the history
of Florida. He has been at the
University of Florida since 1944
when he gave his valuable col collection
lection collection of historical records and
documents, to the state.
Since then he has added to the
collection until now it is the most
outstanding collection of Floridi Floridians
ans Floridians in the country.
Newspapers, books, maps, let letters
ters letters and diaries are included in
the collection. A fireproof vault
in the history room also contains
the first written history of Flor Florida
ida Florida published in 1723, a Spanish
record of Hernando DeSotos life
published in 1606 and other rare
items.
The library was named in ho honor
nor honor of Yongea father, Philip Keyes
Yonge, who was chairman of the
Board of Control for many years.
Philip Keyes Yonge, HI is now
a professor of law at the Univer University
sity University of Florida.
Dean Ralph Page of the Col College
lege College of Arts and Sciences an announced
nounced announced in May that a Julien C.
Yonge Graduate Research Pro Professorship
fessorship Professorship in history was be being
ing being established effective July 1 In
his honor.
Yonge will remain at the Lib Library
rary Library until his successor s named.
House Plans
Fed Ed Aid
The U- S. House of Representa Representatives
tives Representatives Education Committee ag agreed
reed agreed last week tentatively on a
15 million dollar a year program
to help states in guidance and
counseling of students.
The plan of IS million a year
for four years in matching grants
is part of a federal aid to educa education
tion education measure under consideration.
All of the actions are subject
to change before a final commit committee
tee committee vote is taken on the whole
bill.

PIZZA PATIO I
specializing in delicious
Spaghetti and Genuine Pina Pie
SUMMER SPECIAL
tantalizing cold plates, tasty Cuban sandwiches
for carry out orders call 2-1546
608 NW 13th STREET
MID SUMMER
CLEARANCE SALE
NOW IN PROCRESS
AT
THE PERSONALITY
SHOP
8 East University Are.
GREAT REDUCTIONS IN:
DRESSES
BLOUSES
Reductions I
SHORTS
JAMAICA SHORTS
SKIRTS
& CO-ORDINATES
THE PERSONALITY
SHOP
8 East University Ave.

The Summer Gator, Thurs., July 3, 1958

J.Wayne Reitz, right, president of the University
of Florida, honors Julien C. Yonge, left, director of
the P. K. Yonge Library of Florida History at the
University, who retired this week after 14 years here.
Yonge created the Florida History Library and donat donated
ed donated his personal collection of rare historical documents,
papers, books to the state in 1944. The library is now
regarded as the most complete center of Florida his history
tory history anywhere. Looking on is Stanley L. West, director
of the University of Florida libraries.
TO MAKE
CHESNUTS
your shopping confer for office and school supplies
BOOKS, STATIONERY, PICTURE FRAMING,
GREETING CARDS, ART SUPPLIES
106 W. UNIV. AVE. PHONE FR 2-8421

Page 3



The Summer Gator, Thurs., July !, 1958

Page 4

Union Film Series
The Florida Union has announced its Summer Film
Series. The films will be shown in the Health Center Au Auditorium
ditorium Auditorium on Wednesday evenings at 7:00 and 9:00 p.m.
Admission is 25c per person for each film except La
Strada, which is 50c per person.

Cerebral palsy
guidance clinic
planned at IJF
i
A two- week worktop on the
guidance and counseling of the ce cerebral
rebral cerebral palsied will be held at the
University of Florida from July
7-18, B, C. Riley, dean of the
General Extension Division of
Florida, announced today.
The workshop will be conduct conducted
ed conducted by the General Extension Di Division
vision Division and the UF College of Ed Education
ucation Education in cooperation with United
Cerebral Paly and the U. S.
Office of Vocational Rehabilita Rehabilitation.
tion. Rehabilitation.
According to Riley, the work workshop
shop workshop is designed to assist child
guidance and school personnel,
and others in* the health and wel welfare
fare welfare fields gain a fuller under understanding
standing understanding of the problems of coun counseling
seling counseling the cerebral palsied.
Riley raid the program is be being
ing being made possibe by a grant re recenUy
cenUy recenUy presented to the UF by
United Cerebral Palsy in Florida
on behalf of the national organiza organization.
tion. organization. The grant was for $4,790.
As a result of the grant several
SIOO scholarships have been made
available for the 33 persons re recommended
commended recommended for participation in
the program. Participants will
come from all parts of the South Southeast.
east. Southeast.
Workshop director will be Dr.
Bruce Thomason, UF professor
of education and chairman of the
univesitys rehabilitation counsel counseling
ing counseling program. G. Manual Turner,
assistant dean of the General Ex Extension
tension Extension Division, will act as pro program
gram program coordinator.
Gator Mauls Student
Forrest Lisle, twenty six year
old architecture student from Win Winter
ter Winter Haven, suffered deep wounds
when he was attacked by an alli alligator.
gator. alligator. The attack occurred while
Lisle was swimming in three feet
of water in a lake near Haines
City. He told police that the gator
dragged him under three times
before he was able to free himself.
CLASSIFIED
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and cabana. Excellent condition,
call FR 6-2891.

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don't accept substitutes, see this ring
in the most exciting colors you'll
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soles. Narrow
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Remaining films in the series
are:
July 9DEATH OF A SALES SALESMAN
MAN SALESMAN with Frederick March,
Mildred Dunnock, and Kevin
McCarthy.
July 16LA STRADA with Antho Anthony
ny Anthony Quinn, Guiletta Masina, &
Richard Basehart. This clas classic
sic classic won the Academy Award
for Best Foreign Film.
July 23GRAND HOTEL with
Greta Garbo, John Barrymore
and Joan Crawford. Academy
Award for Best Film of the
Year.
July 30 CHAPLIN FESTIVAL
A starring Charles Chaplin
This film includes such com comedies
edies comedies as THE RINK, THE
VAGABOND, THE ADVEN ADVENTURER,
TURER, ADVENTURER, and EASY
STREET.
DeGrove Given
Flood Control
Study Grant

Two separate grants, totaling
$1,400 have been awarded to Dr.
John M. DeGrove, University
of Florida assistant professor of
political science, for a study of
policies of the Central and South Southern
ern Southern Florida Flood Control Dis District.
trict. District.
One grant, for $l,lOO, was
from the Inter-University Case
Program, whose purpose is to
promote the writing of case stu studies
dies studies on decision making by ad administrators.
ministrators. administrators. He other grant,
for S3OO, was from the National
Foundation for Resources for the
Future.
The research will deal with
inter-governmental cooperation cooperationnational,
national, cooperationnational, state, and local on what
Dr. DeGrove says is the big biggest
gest biggest dirt moving job the U.S.
Army Engineers have under undertaken
taken undertaken since the building of the
Panama Canal.
Approaches to Water Re Resource
source Resource Development in Central
and Southern Florida 1845-
1947, a pamphlet by Dr. De-
Grove, will be released by the
University's public administra administrative
tive administrative clearing service about July
13.
Dr. DeGroves doctoral disser dissertation
tation dissertation at the University of North
Carolina was on the adminis administrative
trative administrative aspect of the Florida
flood control project.

Going Fishing
Dr. Howard Teas, in black with mask, associate biochemist in charge of the loading operation,
and Dr. David Anthony, associate chemistry professor, prepare the rod used to effect the under underwater
water underwater transfer of cobalt containing rods from the Oak Ridge container into the hollow rods of the
bird cage receptable. The long rod screws into the top of the pieces to be moved, avoiding
human contact with destructive gamma rays.

UF Inks Pact With Mandalay U.
To Bolster New Science Program

The University of Florida has
.signed an agreement with the
University of Mandalay, Burma,
involving a four year, half halfmillion
million halfmillion dollar effort to bolster the
Burmese Universitys science pro program.
gram. program.
The Ford Foundation awarded
the University of Florida a grant
of $477,075 to carry out the pro program,
gram, program, and arranged the agree agreement
ment agreement between the two institutions.
Biology Prof
Wins Grant To
Study Turtles
Professor Archie Carr of the
Department of Biology at the Uni University
versity University of Florida will leave New
York today for a six weeks trip
to Spain, South Africa and South
America to further his basic re research
search research on marine turtles.
Carr recently received his sec second
ond second grant from the National Sci Science
ence Science Foundation which totaled
$15,500 for a two year period.
Carr will investigate the migra migration
tion migration routes and limits of distri distribution
bution distribution and nesting of the marine
turtles and determine the degree
to which they move from the At Atlantic
lantic Atlantic into the Mediterranean
and Indian Ocean.
After visiting ports in the Un Union
ion Union of South Africa and Mozam Mozambique,
bique, Mozambique, Carr will- go north to
Ghana and French Equatorial
Africa and then cross to Brazil,
Argentina, Chile and Peru.
From there he will go to a re research
search research camp he has established
at Tortuguero, Costa Rica, where
he will join Larry Ogren, also a
member of the Department of
Biology, who is serving as a re research
search research associate there.

Sigma Chi Beats ATO, 7 to 6
Homer Breaks Tie in Seventh

By PAT CAL LAN
Gator State Editor
Sigma Chis catcher, John
Cherry, slammed a game win winning
ning winning home run in the top of the
seventh to break a 6-6 deadlock
as the ATOs went down to their
first defeat in intramural softball
last Monday. 1
Phi Tau sprayed the Chemical
Bombers with a hitting array of
eleven hits and ten runs to win
their first round of play. Final
score 10-6, Phi Tau.
The summer woodsman of the
Forestry Camp took time out
from their outdoor classes to
chalk up a win over Chi Phi,
5-3.

a> /
For the Fourth Only Recession In
Hamburgers.... 14c
Cheeseburgers .... 19c PriCeS Ullt
Shakes .... 14c
Prices Permanetly Lowered After the Fourth to Into Your
Hamburgers . 29c Pocket
Cheeseburgers.... 34c
Shakes 29c Ollt Ot Oil TO
IN 'N OUT HAMBURGERS
1 *. ' t
*

The agreement calls for the Uni University
versity University of Florida to provide visit visiting
ing visiting professors for the University
of Mandalay; assist them in ga gathering
thering gathering necessary books, teaching
materials, and laboratory equip equipment;
ment; equipment; and set up graduate study
programs abroad for Burmese fa faculty
culty faculty and students.
Florida professors Dr. R. A. Ed Edwards,
wards, Edwards, head of the Department of
Geology; Dr. John Davis, pro professor
fessor professor of biology; and Dr. R. C.
Williamson, former head of the
physics department, will assume
three year visiting professorships
in Burma.
Edwards and University Busi Business
ness Business Manager W. Ellis Jones, ser serving
ving serving as a two man reconaissance
team, went to Burma last Feb February,
ruary, February, and returned with the re recommendation
commendation recommendation that the Universit
implement the program.
Twilight 1 Band
Concert on Wed.
A twilight concert will be pre presented
sented presented by the University Summer
School Band this Wednesday, Ju July
ly July 9, at 6:45 p.m. on the Plaza
of the Americas.
This concert is the first in a
series of two summer concerts
scheduled by the Department of
Music.
The summer band, under the
able direction of Harold B. Bach Bachman,
man, Bachman, will be assisted by a vocal
ensemble from the Coral Union,
directed by Delbert E. Sterrett.
A panorama of music with se selections
lections selections from Cole Porter, John
Philip Sousa, Jacques Offenbach,
and many others will offer an
evening of pleasure and relaxa relaxation
tion relaxation for all those who attend.

.. The Speedsters won a forfeit
over AEPi, the only other game
scheduled.
Five new teams have been ad added
ded added to the roster. They are; Jol Jolly
ly Jolly J, Chi Phi, Forestry Sum Summer
mer Summer Camp, The Speedsters, and
Fletcher N.
Tuesdays games were rained
out and those games will be play played
ed played during next weeks schedule.
No games have been scheduled
for today due to the holiday week weekend.
end. weekend.
Next week, a full slate of games
will be played starting at 4:30
p.m. on Perry Field.

liSRBIIIIF
*. ;
-JBh
Rosemarie Meeks, 2UC from
Miami, is representing the Uni University
versity University at the Miss Florida Pa Pageant
geant Pageant in Sarasota over the Holi Holiday
day Holiday week-end. She does a dance
routine for her talent presen presentation.
tation. presentation.

Twelve Make Law Honorary

Seven University of Florida law
students, four law faculty mem members,
bers, members, and a University graduate
were initiated into the Order of
the Coif, national honorary scho scholastic
lastic scholastic fraternity for law students,
in June.
The Order, which is the high highest
est highest scholastic honor a student can
attain in the Law College, limits
its regular membership to facul faculty
ty faculty members and students of the
College.
Initiation was held in the Blue
Room of the Student Service Cen Center,
ter, Center, and Professor Karl Krastin
president of the Florida chap chapter
ter chapter presided. He was assisted
in the initiation ceremonies by
Piofessor Dexter Delony.
Students selected for member membership
ship membership are: John Bielejeski, Bun Bunnell;
nell; Bunnell; William G. Davis, Jr., De
Funiak Springs; Edward M. Jack Jackson,
son, Jackson, Orlando; Irwin R. Ludacer,
Sarasota, Arthur M. Ossinsky,
Daytona Beach; Edwin Presser,
Jacksonville; and William F. Si Simonet,
monet, Simonet, Orlando.

Cobalt Irradiator Aids Ag. Research

The University of Florida will
imake use of the largest cobalt
irradiator in the US for agricul agricultural
tural agricultural experiments. These facili facilities
ties facilities >ere installed earlier this
month and will be used for creat creating
ing creating mutations through atomic bom bombardment
bardment bombardment of seeds and plants.
This method is used in the perfec perfection
tion perfection of methods of food preserva preservation
tion preservation through the annihilation of
bacteria and enzymes which break
down food cells, and for the de determination
termination determination of the effects of irra irradiated
diated irradiated feeds on livestock, accord according
ing according to Dr. A. T. Wallace, head of
the Plant Science Research Cen Center.
ter. Center.
In the event of a nuclear war,

Exec Council Approves
Budgets and Resolutions

(Continue From Page ONE)
the Summer Election Board,
claims that the board provided
that expense sheets must be in by
2 days but that expense receipts
would be accepted 8 days
following election. (The law reads
that sheets, supported by receipts
shall be filed together.)
Levy said, I do not believe
that the chairman of the board
has the power to change the
board discussion at this time.
This bombshell off Levys sent
Liberty Party leaders scurrying
to get their expense sheets in or order.
der. order. Levy further remarked that
questions the legality of Wei Weisenfeld
senfeld Weisenfeld returning the expense
account sheets to the members
of his party.
Dean of Men Lester Hale con congratulated
gratulated congratulated the elected represen representatives
tatives representatives on the honor accorded
them and expressed the adminis administrations
trations administrations appreciation, for their
willingness to serve the student
body. He then swore in the Chan Chancellor
cellor Chancellor of the Honor Court, Emmit
Anderson, who pro c e e d e d to
swear in other representatives.
Charles Bigelow was recom recommended
mended recommended to the council for Chief
Justice of the Traffic Court with
Roger Lavoie, Jack Miller, and
Bob Vatalaro his justices. Levy*
moved and the council voted 17-0
to bestow a certificate of meritor meritorious
ious meritorious service upon Assistant Dean
of Men A. W. Boldt, who will
be leaving the University soon.
The certificate stated that:
WHEREAS: Albert W. Boldt has
given ten years of outstanding
service to the University of Flor Florida
ida Florida Student Body from 1948 to
1958 and,
WHEREAS: Albert W. Boldt has
Florida Players
Need Shaggy Dog
The Florida Players are still
in need of a big shaggy dog for
thier show The King of Hearts.
Anyone knowing of such an ani animal
mal animal is asked to please get in
touch with the speech depart department.
ment. department.
The Players have started con construction
struction construction on the single set for the
show, a four level ultra moder modernistic
nistic modernistic interior scene.

The four faculty members
chosen were: Hayford O. Enwall,
Ernest M. Jones, Aubrey V. Ken Kendall,
dall, Kendall, and Sheldon J. Plager. Pro Professors
fessors Professors Kendall and Plager
are recent additions to the facul faculty
ty faculty and established their eligibili eligibility
ty eligibility while students.
J. Lance Lazonby, Gainesville
Attorney was made an honorary
member of the Order. He is a
graduate of the University, and
is the immediate past president
of the Florida Bar. He served as
a member of the Bars Board of
Governors, and is chairman of the
Legal Institutes Committee. As
a trustee of the University of
Florida Law Review, he has
been active in the affairs of the
College for many years.

" (leAtcutsuuit"
I*
GUateocd Bnoiled Steaki
441 North, Gainesville, Florida
1 Mile North University Avenue
U. S. Choice Boneless Rib Steaks $2.75
With All The Testy Trimmings
\ A

this research obtained by our
scientists, will be invaluable.
Using long handled tools, sci scientists
entists scientists moved the dangerous ra radioactive
dioactive radioactive cobalt from the three threeton.
ton. threeton. shipping container to the
birdcage Kke irradiator lo located
cated located underground on the west western
ern western fringes of the campus. It will
be operated as part of the UFs
Agricultural Experiment Station.
Working in 13 feet of water
made this operation similar to
spear fishing. The entire process
lasted for a day and there were
some tense moments when the
special meter for snooping out
radioactive rays surged into a
spasm of chatter.
Ray Stock, health physicist in

served with integrity, wholeness
of mind and spirit, and faithful faithfulness
ness faithfulness to further the aims and
ideals of the University of Flor Florida
ida Florida Student Body and,
WHEREAS: Albert W. Boldt has
been a leader and source of
strength for the Stuent Body,
WE HEREBY: present to the As Assistant
sistant Assistant Dean of Men this certifi certificate
cate certificate of deepest appreciation by
the University of Florida Student
Government for his efforts and
untiring devotion.
Levy then recommended to the
Council that the Athletic Depart Department
ment Department be required to submit a
budget to the council before the
allotment of their share of the
activity fee.
However, Bob Shaffer revealed
that the Athletic Department does
not receive part of the summer
activity fee and any action which
this Council would take would be
ineffective.

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the nuclear engineering depart*
ment, calmed the machine, Low Lower
er Lower that rod deeper into the well.
Dr. Howard Teas, associate bio biochemist
chemist biochemist in charge of the loading
operation, and Dr. David An Anthony,
thony, Anthony, associate chemistry pro professor
fessor professor were in charge. Only these
men were licensed by the Atom Atomic
ic Atomic Energy Commission to operate
this equipment.
The irradiator contains 11 pounds
of radium and is made up of 240
Oobalt-60 wafers a 16th inch thick
and half inch in diameter. They
were loaded into 24 six-inch steel
capsules at Oak Ridge and ship shipped
ped shipped to Gainesville in a lead con container
tainer container or pig.
Dr. Teas explained, Cobalt is
normally a grayish metal. When
cobalt-59 is bombarded with neu neutrons
trons neutrons some of the atoms are con converted
verted converted into unstable cobalt-60,
which produces gamma radiation
rays of slightly oyer a million
volts.
We plan to harness these rays
in a vast agricultural research
program, he said.
When not in use, the irradiator
Is stored in the bottom of the
13-foot well in the center of a 30-
foot circular radiation pit. The
12-foot deep pit is banked with
many yards of protective earth.
A maze driveway leads into the
radiation center. This is a safety
measure to prevent harmful rays
from reaching the area around
the pit when the irradiator is not
in use. The whole area is encom encompassed
passed encompassed by double fences.
Scientists will load the test cen center
ter center with materials when the ir irradiator
radiator irradiator is in a safe position at
the bottom of the well. The con controls
trols controls which raise and lower the
radioactive cobalt are located in a
concrete operating bouse over 100
feet from the pit.