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 4

HC Chiefs Want
No Set Theme;
Urge Creativity
GAINESVILLE, July 9 Hie
rising importance of University of
Florida academic achievements
and desire to encourage a festi festival
val festival holiday will be the dominating
theme of the 1958 University of
Florida Homecoming.
Don Bolling, General chair chairman
man chairman of Homecoming, the Florida
Blue Key coordinated weekend
scheduled Oct. 17-18, outlined the
general theme as follows:
An awareness of the rising im importance
portance importance of our University aca academic
demic academic achievements and environ environment,
ment, environment, coupled with an enthusias enthusiastic
tic enthusiastic desire to encourage a festival
holiday for our graduates and vi visitors,
sitors, visitors, should be the dominating
theme of Homecoming, he said.
Bolling emphasized, however,
that no set special theme would
be followed to allow groups to
use more imagination and origin originality
ality originality in their parade, skit and
house decoration entries.
Bolling again urged interested
students to call at the Florida
Blue Key office on the third floor
of the Florida Union if they want wantto
to wantto help with the 1958 Home Homecoming.
coming. Homecoming.
Bolling announced appointment
of Jm Runrill, political science
junior, as Alumni and College Cof Coffee
fee Coffee Registration committee
chairman.
Cavaliers dance society, which
sponsored the 1957 Homecoming
sweetheart and Homecoming ball,
will sponsor the ball again this
year, Bolling said. He appointed
Frank Schmidt of Cavaliers as
chairman. Bill Gezxi is president
of Cavaliers.
Other appointments made were
Beverly Boales, who was elect elected
ed elected by Trianon, coed honorary
leadership sorority, to chairman
the Trianon banquet,
Jim Glass, law student, was
named chairman of the John Mar Marshall
shall Marshall Bar Association skit com committee.
mittee. committee. The JMBA puts on a skit
every Homecoming lampoon i n g
state political figures.
Dance Planned
by Presbyterians
A campus wide square dance
is planned tonight, beginning at
7:30 at the Presbyterian Student
Center, according to Summer
President Bab Morris. The Cen Center
ter Center is located on the corner of
University Avenue and 14th St.
Prof. Ernest Bartley of the Poli Political
tical Political Science Department will be
caller. This party, free of charge
to students, is one of a series that
Presbyterians are sponsoring in
co-operation with the Methodist
Student Center.
Monday, at the Presbyterian
Center, there will be a car wash
from four to seven p.m. The
charge of one dollar per car will
be added to the Belgian Fund.
This is one of a number of proj projects
ects projects designed to support Chris Christian
tian Christian Youth Movements in other
countries.
The Center also sponsors a Bi Bible
ble Bible Study Hour at 2:30 p.m. Mon Monday
day Monday afternoons and a half hour
Twilight Vesper Service begin beginning
ning beginning at 7:30 p.m. every Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday night.
All students are invited to at attend
tend attend these functions.
Former UF Buyer
Strikes Texas Oil
Jack Reaves, who left an $8,200
a year job as University of
Florida purchasing agent last
February to go prospecting, has
struck oil in Texas.
Last weeks Gainesville Daily
Sun quoted Reaves as saying,
"The well blew out twice, with the
ofl and gas going as high as 60
feet ... Needless to say .
this was a thrilling experience
for all of us.
Geologist Arthur W. Hendon,
Reaves associate, said that the
well could produce 495 barrels,
total monthly production allowed
by the Texas Commission; In two
days. The first months produc production
tion production would net $1,400 after trans transportation
portation transportation costs.
Cost of drilling the 2,685 foot
well was about $27,000.
Mrs. Reaves is a social worker
with the Gainesville Department
of Public Welfare.
Dr. Philpott To Give
Talk on Russian Life
Life in Russia will be the
topic of a lecture to be given by
Dr. Harry Philpot, vice-president
of the university, in his first ap appearance
pearance appearance before the slimmer ses session
sion session staff and student body.
The lecture will be given in the
air-conditioned Walker Auditori Auditorium
um Auditorium and is the second in tttf Sum Summer
mer Summer Lecture Series.
Dr. Philpot will illustrate the
lecture with colored slidep of ev everyday
eryday everyday life inside Russia,j in par particular,
ticular, particular, the Soviet school system.
His material was gathered on a
recent trip to th e Soviet Union.
The lecture is sponsored by the
Summer Lecture Committee.

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Bill Owens, right, Chairman of Summer Frolics, discusses plans for the annual summer social
highlight with Billy Dowdell and Ann Prie, co-chairmen of the decorations committee. The dance
is using a sno-baH theme to capitalize on the fact that the Hub is air-conditioned. The Ball will
be held the 19th of July, upstairs in the Student Service Center, from 8 to 12 oclock p.m. Dress is
semi-formal.

Summer Gator, Athletic Funds Cause
Heated Discussion at Exec Meeting

By RALPH E. CAREY
Gator Staffer
There appears to be a health healthful
ful healthful change for the better in stud student
ent student government this summer, as
demonstrated by the third explo explosive
sive explosive executive council meeting of
the summer session.
For the third week in a row
there has been heated discussion
on measures before the council.
Anyone who has witnessed the
decline of student government
will testify that this definitely is a
departure from the rubber stamp
atmosphere which psevailed at
previous councils.
Tuesday evening the council
was moving smoothly when the
Summer Gator budget was
brought before the council for
second reading and approval. It
appears that the center of con controversy
troversy controversy is focused on the pro production
duction production assistants salary which
isnt provided for in the finance
law.
The Budget and Finance Com Committee,
mittee, Committee, although not in complete
agreement, recommended that the
council approve the budget. (A

Music Ensemble To Do
'The Red Mill Operetta

HENRY KAYE
Gator Amusement Editor
This Summer the Choral Union,
along with the University Sym Symphony
phony Symphony Orchestra (composed of
both students and faculty), will
present Victor Herberts operet operetta,
ta, operetta, The Red Mill.
The show win run two nights,
Thursday, July 31, and Friday,
August 1, at the University Au Auditorium.
ditorium. Auditorium.
Admission will be free to all
and the public is invited.
Musical direction for the Red
Mill will be handled by Dr. Del Delbert
bert Delbert Sterrett of the Music Depart Department.
ment. Department. Dr. Sterrett may be re remembered
membered remembered for his directing of the
previously presented Flender Flendermaus,
maus, Flendermaus, Naughty Marietta and The
Mikado.
Boh Briley, 4AS, will direct the
dialogue, assisted by Lita Evans.
The sets and lighting design
will be done by Riley Brice,
who also served as business man manager
ager manager for the group, and Bob Bi Biley.
ley. Biley. Art direction will be hand handled
led handled by Henry Kaye.

"ENLARGE, EXPAND, ENRICH"

C-Course Honors Sections to Increase

crash program designed to
expand the advanced work avail available
able available to freshmen and sophomores
through University of Florida C Ccourses
courses Ccourses has been planned And will
go into full-scale operation with
the start of the next school term.
The program, dubbed Enlarge,
Expand, Enrich by academic
observers, will attempt to provide
superior students with an oppor opportunity
tunity opportunity to do work beyond vnat
assigned in class.
The Administrative Council of
the University College stated that
within a year, beginning with the
opening of the Fall session this
September, many changes will
be initiated within the traditional
freshmen and sophomore cours courses.
es. courses.
The Council is the policy-mak policy-making
ing policy-making branch of the University Col College,
lege, College, in which all first and se second-year
cond-year second-year undergraduates are en enrolled.
rolled. enrolled.
According to Dr. Willaim E.
Moore, head professor of Logic,
speaking*for the Council, in Sept September
ember September the UC will inaugurate ho honors
nors honors sections in C-32, Freshman
English; C-41, Logic, and C-61
Biology.
No information has been re reliable

reliable member of the commit
tee stated afterward that, in the
confusion, no actual vote was ta taken.)
ken.) taken.)
Saundra Moore, committee me member,
mber, member, expressed the committees
sentiment when saying, The pre present
sent present staff were promised the sal salaries
aries salaries by the Board of Student
Public ations. Why should we hurt
the present staff? It isnt their
mistake. (Budgets have to be ap approved
proved approved by the executive council
before they are valid).
The executive council should
not make good the negligence of
others, replied Harold McCart,
vice president of the student body.
Past editor of the Alligator,
Dave Levy, remarked, I will vote
for the budget, but want to go on
record as thinking the sal salaries
aries salaries are too high. (He later re remarked
marked remarked that if the vote were
taken again he would vote against
the budget).
He further added, that the
present Budget and Finance Com Committee
mittee Committee has shown nothing but
wishy-washinsss in the last few
days.
After the meeting, another re-

Flemy Ford, of Gainesville Lit Little
tle Little Theatre fame, will direct set
construction.
Leading roles will be taken by
Gary Vamadore, A1 Alsobrook,
Rollene Fulghum, Nance Wallace,
Eunice Beck;
Sarah Baughan, Tommy Foun Fountain,
tain, Fountain, Ray Anderson, Raul Blanco,
Nettie Black, Bruce Pelz, Pat
Hodgkins, Leo James, Don Kar Karstunen,
stunen, Karstunen, Kathryn Martin and Pri*
cilia West.
The operetta is set in Holland.
It is a light love story with com complications
plications complications neatly solved by Sher Sherlock
lock Sherlock Holmes and Dr. Watson.
The many famous Victor Her Herbert
bert Herbert tunes: Moonbeams, In
Old New York, and Because
Youre You; slapstick comedy
and a mysterious mill are among
special attractions of The Red
Mill.
Anyone who is interested in
working on the showcostumes,
lights, set construction or make makeup,
up, makeup, is asked to please contact
Riley Brice in the Music Building.

leased yet concerning the form
or method of the newly created
honors classes. It was stated,
however, that the C-41 section
would be modeled after C-l.
Dr. Maurice Boyd, head of the
C-l department, stated that the
overall program will have the fol following
lowing following effect on American Insti Institutions
tutions Institutions as a course:
The number of honors sections
will be doubled, going from the
two in existence at present to four
this Fall.
There will most likely be pro provisions
visions provisions made to let students trans transfer
fer transfer into an honors section as late
as the sec Mid week of the semes semester,
ter, semester, thus giving doubtful students
an opportunity to make up their
minds.
C-l First
C-l was the first comprehen comprehensive
sive comprehensive course to offer an honors
section and is one of two to offer
honors sections in both first and
second semester of the course.
With the addition of a C-61 honors
class, the C-6 department will
share this distinction.
Boyd added that, although the
C-l syllabus is imdergoing revi revision
sion revision at present this would have
no effect on the method or aon aontent

University of Florida, Gainesville, Florida

liable reliable member of the Budget and
Finance Committee, wishing to re remain
main remain anonymous, revealed that
they had been warned that if the
present budget were not passed,
there would be no Summer Gator
and that he did not like being
intimidated into reaching a de decision
cision decision not in the best interest of
the student body).
Dave Levy provoked another
heated discussion when reporting
on the Athletic Department Pol Policies.
icies. Policies. Said Levy, We should have
an accounting of the student ac activity
tivity activity fees alloted to the Athletic
Department. The Athletic Depart Department
ment Department receives over $1,000,000 an annually
nually annually in gifts. They are a private
corporation and answerable to no
one. Things go on which we can
only speculate about. The ques question
tion question is ls tiie University of
Florida in the entertainment busi business,
ness, business, with football as the supreme
god or is football still a student
sport?"
Have you talked to Percy
Beard? quizzed a council mem member,
ber, member,
(Continued On Page FOUR)
UF Spphonyto
Present Concert
The University Summer Symph Symphony
ony Symphony Orchestra will present a con concert
cert concert Thursday, July IT, in the
University Auditorium, conducted
by Arnold Wirtala.
Schumanns Symphony No. 1
(Spring), will lead off the pro program,
gram, program, followed by Handels Con Concerto
certo Concerto W in B flat for harpsi harpsichord
chord harpsichord and strings. The 2C e will
feature Christopher Bannister,
harpsichord soloist.
The concert will close with Nor Norwegian
wegian Norwegian Dance by Grieg, and Soi Soirees
rees Soirees Musicales, a suite of five
movements from Rossini, by Bri Britten.
tten. Britten.
Soon to take place are a Ly Lyceum
ceum Lyceum Council Presentation, Lloyd
Lavaux, Friday July 26, at 8 p.m.
in the University Auditorium; and
a Twilight Band Concert, conduc conducted
ted conducted by Harold B. Bachman, Wed Wednesday,
nesday, Wednesday, July 30, in the Plaza
of the Americas, aft 6:45 p.m.

tent aontent of the course as taught this
year.
At the moment, there are no def definite
inite definite underway to make C-l
an essay objective course
such as C-S or C-5, he said.
This fall, for the first time, all
C-course Instructors will have the
power to determine 25 per cent
of the students grade. In the past
this has been true only in hon honors
ors honors sections and experimental se semesters.
mesters. semesters.
Enrichment Program
Along with the expansion into
new areas, Moore said, the UC
will offer what has been termed
an enrichment program for stu students
dents students not in the actual honors sec sections.
tions. sections. Under this arrangement the
student would have the option of
remaining in a regular section if
he so desired, while still doing
extra reading for honor credit.
The students grade would come
from his test scores in the regular
discussion section, but to receive
honor credit, he would take a test
given at a special weekly col colloquium
loquium colloquium which would meet at
night, according to present plans.
The notation with honors or
with high honors would then
be recorded on the students tran transcript
script transcript and Associate of Arts de degree

Hudson's Orchestra Featured
For 'Sno-Ball' Frolics July 19

Miami Beach Week-end at
Driftwood to Slogan Winner

First prize winner in the 1958
llniversity of Florida Homecoming
slogan contest will have an all ex expense
pense expense paid weekend for two at
the Driftwood Motel on Miami
Beach, Don Allen, West Palm
Beach junior, announced today.
The contest, looking for a slo slogan
gan slogan six words or less, closes at
5 p.m. July 26, Allen said.
He announced more than 50 en entries
tries entries have already been received,
several from out of state.
The Driftwood is billed as Am Americas
ericas Americas Most Fabulous Motel, and

Lyceum Council to Present
Interpretive 'Dance Fair'

By HENRY KAYE
Gator Amusement Editor
The Lyceum Council will pres present
ent present their second summer show
Monday night, July 14, at 8 p.m.
in the University Auditorium.
The show is Dance Fair starring
the Flower Hujer dance ensem ensemble.
ble. ensemble.
Included in the group are:
Miss Hujer, who has performed
both classical Russian ballet and
the freer modem interpretive
dance. Her most noted appear appearances
ances appearances have been at Town Hall,
Pasadena Playhouse and Carne Carnegie
gie Carnegie Recital Hall.
Sylvia Grinval, featured at the
American Ballet Theatre and the
Arabian Nights Festival at Jones
Beach;
Charles Chambers, principle
dancer of the Classical Ballet of
Canada and the Orpheus Socie Society;
ty; Society;
Joel Anderson, a feature danc dancer
er dancer of the Cornish Ballet; and
Tom Kelly, who has been featur featured
ed featured in the Oust Sergievsky School
productions.
The Dance Fair will feature
a Tennessee Ernie Ford (folk mu music)
sic) music) suite that will include an in interpretation
terpretation interpretation of "Sixteen Tons, a
big hit song of a few years back.
Love Story, with music by Les
Baxter, popular contemporary
American composer and conduc conductor,
tor, conductor, and Villa Lobos, famed

m i 111
In toe good ole summertime nothing is as pleasant aa a twilight concert hi the plasa of the
Americas. Colonel Harold Bachman and the Summer Gator Band played before an audience of
approximately 600 people Wednesday evening. They presented a varied program of marchs, senti sentimental,
mental, sentimental, traditional Stephen Foster specialties and a special presentation by members of the sum summer
mer summer musical cast. Another twilight concert la scheduled by the band the 20th of July at 6:45 p.m.

gree degree when he entered upper divi division.
sion. division.
Students taking part in a regu regular
lar regular honors section would auto automatically
matically automatically receive the with hon honors
ors honors notation with their C-course
grade, but the higher designation
would be, as in the case of the
section students, de dependent
pendent dependent on their performance at
the colloquium and in testing.
A student receiving an honors
grade in a certain number of cour courses
ses courses would be graduated from UC
with honors, and with high hon honors
ors honors for a correspondingly better
showing as plans now tentatively
stand.
It would not be necessary for
the qualified student to register
for an honors section in each C Ccourse
course Ccourse he takes, so long as he
meets the requirements of the in individual
dividual individual department.
For example, Moore said, a de department
partment department having no honors sec section
tion section as such in its first semester,
like Humanities, could rule
that anyone who receives an A,
or a high A, would be okayed for
honor credit in that course.
Anyone receiving honor credit
in the first semester would auto automatically
matically automatically be invited into the sec-

has its own beach and swimming
pool.
The luxury spot is located at
171st Street at the Atlantic Ocean
on Miami Beach.
There will be several other sec secondary
ondary secondary prizes.
Allen urged students, alumni,
faculty and administrative staff
members to send their entries to
Homecoming Slogan, Florida Un Union,
ion, Union, campus.
The free weekend at the Drift Driftwood
wood Driftwood will have to be taken be between
tween between Sept. 1 and the middle of
November.

Brazilian composer, will be the
feature attraction of the Dance
fair.
Other numbers for the show
will include music by Leroy An Anderson,
derson, Anderson, Harry James, Rogers and
Hart, and Bach.
Admission to the Dance Fair
will be free to all full-time stud students
ents students on presentation of their stud student
ent student I. D. cards. General admihis admihission
sion admihission will be 75 cents.
Hill to Edit
Flavet Paper;
Needs News, Staff
The Village Voice, official pub publication
lication publication of the Flavet n Village
Commission, has reappeared on
the campus scene. Edited by Jean
and Dick Hill, the Village Voice
will be published as a bi-weekly
newsletter with Friday distri distribution.
bution. distribution.
The paper has announced an ed editorial
itorial editorial policy of guiding the resi residents
dents residents toward a more enjoyable
stay in Flavet 11.
Organizations or individuals
having announcements of interest
are invited to contact Dick Hill,
Apt. 305-C, Flavet n, Phone 8-
6791.

ond semester honors elass if he
so desired, it was added.
First Honors in i 960
The new setup will go into ef effect
fect effect with the entrance at the class
of 1962, and the first honors
A. A. degree will be awarded
in 1960, according to Moore.
The enrichment program, the
faculty feels, will allow a maxi maximum
mum maximum number of students to en enjoy
joy enjoy the benefits of advanced stu study
dy study in the given C-course area.
Moore stressed that the finan financial
cial financial end of the expansion pro program
gram program is far from settled. The bad
thing about honors sections, he
said, is that they cost more
money because there are fewer
students per professor. Our budg budget
et budget has not yet been finally ap approved
proved approved and until it is all plans
are tentative.
Approval would come from the
Administration.
Long range plans tor the honors
program include the possible gran granting
ting granting of approximately 100 tuition
scholarships to worthy incoming
freshmen who desire to enter ho honors
nors honors sections, which would be re renewable
newable renewable upon maintenance of an
honors average.
This plan, if approved, would be begin
gin begin in Septembqg, 1989.

PAT CALLAX Gator State Editor
The Summer Sno-ball Frolics, featuring the fabu fabulous
lous fabulous music of the Dean Hudson Orchestra, will high highlight
light highlight a panorama of winter whites and blues as the
Summer Student Government presents the 1958 Sum Summer
mer Summer Frolics in the air-conditioned Hub, Saturday
July 19 from 8:00 p.m. to 12:00 midnight.

Bill Owens, chairman of the
Summer Frolics, announced Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday that the fourteen-piece or orchestra
chestra orchestra of Dean Hudson, including
a vocalist, will provide this Sum Summer
mer Summer Frolics entertainment.
This coming Frolics will mark
a return engagement for Hudson
who is an alumnus of this campus
with his orchestra. His last ap appearance
pearance appearance on campus was for the
Summer Frolics of 1964.
Recording for RCA records, ma making
king making appearances at the Hotel
Roosevelt in New Orleans and Ho Hotel
tel Hotel Statler in Buffalo, and visit visiting
ing visiting college campi tnroughout the
country keep Dean and his orches orchestra
tra orchestra forever on the move.
Special Features
Along with his wonderful music,
Dean Hudsons Orchestra will fea feature
ture feature a music show, The Dixieland
Six, The Hudson Glee Club, and
the entertaining and comical
Guest Maestro Contest.
The Summer Sno-ball theme was
selected by the Summer Frolics
Committee to suggest the cool,
air-conditioned Hub where the fes festive
tive festive dance will occur, explain explained
ed explained Ann Price and Bill Dowdell,
co-chairmen for the decorations
committee.
Plans for the decorations are
well underway, said Dowdell,
and it will be a surprise to
all.
Presentation of the Summer
Sno-ball Queen and her court will
highlight the evenings activities,
followed by a forty minute show
to make the hour complete.
Don Allen, Summer Gator edi editor
tor editor and frolics Queen Contest
chairman, will MC the dance.
Refreshments will be served on
the main floor of the Hub with
tables and comfortable chairs
provided. Music will be piped
down stairs for the enjoyment of
those enjoying the refreshments.
Tickets
The price for the tickets will be
$2.00 per couple.
Windy -Rubin, chairman of the
ticket committee, said that tickets
will go on sale Saturday, July 12,
in the main cafeteria during the
lunch and dinner hours. Tickets
may also be purchased at the
information booth across from Hub

1959 Seminole to
Come out in May
The lose Seminole is scheduled
for distribution the last week in
May next year, according to edi editor
tor editor Fern Totty.
Plans for the yearbook are in
the infant stage, said Totty, a
DG from Merritt Island, but a
tentative maximum of 368 pages
has been set. This compares to
the 356 pages for the SB Seminole.
A sequence of pictures of stud student
ent student life wiU highlight the main
theme of the coming yearbook.
Students activities such as cheer cheerleading
leading cheerleading tryouts and political cam campaigns
paigns campaigns will be a few of the many
features which will be in this
picture form.
Totty hopes to have 7,000 cop copies
ies copies of the Semoinle printed, but
this measure has not been decid decided.
ed. decided. Last year, 8,000 copies were
distributed. Plans for this years
distribution were not disclosed.
Bids for senior, fraternity, and
sorority pictures were closed yes yesterday,
terday, yesterday, and the taking of indi individual
vidual individual pictures will begin around
the first of October.
Those members of the Semin Seminole
ole Seminole staff working the summer
session are: Fern Totty, editor;
Sandra Moore, managing editor,
Fred Ward, photographer; and
Harold McCart, summer business
manager.

the nation's 1
weekly
summer school
college newspapei

Friday, July 11, 1959

jHV p9yN|
DEAN HUDSON^
starting Monday, July 14 through
Friday, from 9:00 a.m. to 4:09
p.m.
Dress for the dance will b*
semi-formal, and a professional
photographer will be there to take
pictures, Alan Vordermeier, pic pictures
tures pictures chairman announced.
The Summer Frolics commit committee
tee committee has been working extra hour*
and holding meetings every night
to make this the best Summef
Frolics.
Fern Totty, 59 Seminole editor*
and Jo Leps head the publicity
committee, while Dave Flood and
Windy Rubin will see that tickets
are available to all.
Finances are being handled by
Dave Scales. Technical coordina coordinators
tors coordinators are George Stamos and Ri Richard
chard Richard Benoit, and Roger Boyle
heads the miscellaneous commit committee.
tee. committee.
Committee Forms
to Give Support
For Sen Holland
Six University students have
formed a committee to support
Speseard L. Holland for reelec reelection
tion reelection this fall.
The students, five of whom arc
law students, met Wednesday
night for the first time to discuss
future plans. They elected as
their chairman Tom Biggs, law
student and student body presi president
dent president of the regular session.
We hope, said Biggs, to
bring Holland to the campus for
a speaking engagement and press
conference, but theres a possibil possibility
ity possibility Congress will not adjourn un until
til until Aug. 9. Consequently, his con congressional
gressional congressional duties may prevent a
campus appearance.
In any event, there will be
meeting next Wednesday night in
the Florida Union at 7:30 and all
interested persons are urged to
attend and participate in tht
planning of campus activities in
behalf of Senator Holland, Biggs
said.
The group feels that Senator
Hollands long and conscientious
service to the state and the coun country
try country warren** strong aggressive
support from students at the Uni University
versity University of Florida.
Burk Appoints
Growl Workers
Jem Moore, 25-year-old DeFurrtak
Springs law senior, has been nam named
ed named assistant director of the 195 S
University of Florida Homecom Homecoming
ing Homecoming Gator Growl.
Moore, a graduate of Florida
State University In 1956, was nam named
ed named assistant director in charge of
administration for the all-student
pep rally by Dick Burk, Coral
Gables law senior and director
of Growl.
Mfoore has had varied experi experience
ence experience at FSU in student affairs.
In other appointment announce announcements,
ments, announcements, Burk named Skip Craw Crawford,
ford, Crawford, 25-year-old Marine jet pilot
veteran, as chairman of the Skit
Committee.
More than 40 groups last year
entered the skit competition, of
which five eventually entered tha
Growl finals.
Named to assist Crawford art
H. D. Basset, Atm Price and Pat
Wood.
Gator Growl will be held Oct.
17 at Florida Field on the eve
of the Homecoming football gams
with Vanderbilt.
Burk said there were still some
positions open to work an the 90-
minute Growl, which Burk claims
will be a fast and mppg
show.



SWISS MS'

Page 2

Time For A Reappraisal

When Dean Robert C. Beaty ad addressed
dressed addressed the meeting of the Execut Executive
ive Executive Council meeting last Tuesday
night he delivered a talk on the
principles, values and benefits of
a student body government by stu students.
dents. students.
We gathered from the vein of
his comments that he was intend intending
ing intending a more significant meaning than
most of the listeners were ready to
derive. He was, we are sure, gent gently
ly gently chiding them for the way in
which they had conducted themse themselves
lves themselves at their first meeting and plac placing
ing placing the responsibility for improv improvment
ment improvment squarely up to the individual
members.
Apparently many of the mem members
bers members of the council didnt listen to
him too attentively, for they resort resorted
ed resorted in a few minutes to the tactics
which he had implied had no place
in student government.
He likened student government
acftninistration, which includes the
running for the offices, to an exer exercise
cise exercise where individuals could learn
the machinery and function of a
representative institution. And
when we say exercise we mean the
holding of office for the benefit
that an individual could derive
from having held the office much
in the same wav that an athlete
participates in intercollegiate and
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 Gover, Ro Roger
ger Roger Lewis.
Staff Reporters: Dan Looley, 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,
Copy Editor; Charlotte Ward, Office Mana Manager;
ger; Manager; Nan Locher.
Opinions expressed in the Letters to the Editor and
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
class matter at United State Post Office, Gainesville,
Florida. Offices in Florida Union, FR 6-3261, ex extension
tension extension 655.

A SEMINOLE'S SLANT

Pepper-Holland Campaign Becomes Semantics Battle

By BILL DUNN
Former FSU Flambeau Editor
Liberalism versus Conserva Conservatism
tism Conservatism is the billing given to the
Senate race getting under way
between Claude Pepper and
Spessard Holland. This label is
being applied by newsmen and
campaigners alike.
After qualifying last Monday
to campaign for re-election, Hol Holland
land Holland stated: I am a moderate
conservative. My opponent is
an ultra-liberal.
- Pepper retorted, however:
Holland is not a moderate
conservative, as he describes
himself. He has his adjectives
mixed up. He is an ultra-con ultra-conservative.
servative. ultra-conservative.

If the arm armchair
chair armchair political
strategist wish wishes
es wishes to be well wellinformed
informed wellinformed dur during
ing during the forth forthcoming
coming forthcoming battle
in semantics,
he will prob probably
ably probably derive lit little
tle little solace from
the dictionary.
Web sters

DUTW

Collegiate de defines
fines defines a liberal as one who is
not bound by orthodox tenets
or established forms in politi political
cal political or religious philosophy. A
conservative is tabbed as one
who is disposed to maintain
existing institutions or views.
Toss in moderate, ultra, or
some other adjective and how
much have you learned about
the candidates views? Probab Probably,
ly, Probably, not very much.
A better method of determin determining
ing determining the connotations usually as associated
sociated associated with the teams might
be to study the definitions given
by the self- or otherwise-styled
conservatives and liberals them themselves.
selves. themselves.
Harvard Professor A. M.
Schlesinger, for example, says
the individual is the essential
preoccupation of liberalism.
It seeks the widest amount

Editorially

intramural athletics.
The organization that in indivi individual
dual individual represents benefit! soitie from
the participation bui in the long
run the greatest benefit is derived
by the individual himself. We feel
that th! fictions add Conduct St the
eZecdtive council over the list two
weeks ha! not indicated a unanim unanimous
ous unanimous sentiment of wanting to get
something accomplished.
President Jerry Browder reflect reflected
ed reflected in his comments his disappoval
of the nitpicking of many of the
council members over small parts
of the publications budgets for the
summer. On the heels of an out outright
right outright gift of SSOO to Florida Blue
Key for Homecoming, they persist persisted
ed persisted in persecuting the publications
staff over minute deviations from
last years budget.
Most of the questions thrown
out by dissident council members
reflected an absolute ignorance
of any publications policies and
problems* Then, to carry the farce
to even greater lengths they prov proved
ed proved to be uninstructable and reluct reluctant
ant reluctant to accept the opinion of exper experienced
ienced experienced publications personnel.
Many thanks can be given to
Bob Shaffer for his op'en-minded op'en-mindedness
ness op'en-mindedness in the end resultan open
mindedness not reflected by the
overwhelming majority of council
members.
* *
Colonel Bachman and his Sum Summer
mer Summer Gator Band are to be congrat congratulated
ulated congratulated for their very fine concert
given Wednesday evening. Though
the good Colonel has received much
unfavorable comment from previ previous
ous previous editors of the Florida Alligator,
we would -like to go on record as
acknowledging Colonel Bachman as
one of the most honest and surely
one of the fairest members of the
University staff.
His job as head of the Disciplin Disciplinary
ary Disciplinary Committee does not detract one
iota from the respect held for him
by us. If he could serve after his
retirement as head of this corAmit corAmittee,
tee, corAmittee, we are sure that both the stu students
dents students and administration would
benefit immeasurably.
If Colonel Bachman feels that
the students of the University hold
any grudges against him personal personally
ly personally for his being head of the com committee,
mittee, committee, he need only remember the
accolades they sent his way at the
announcement of his retirement
and the magnificent showing of
pride in him displayed by the Gator
Band at its Spring banquet.

erf uninhibited discussion con consistent
sistent consistent with the safety of th na nation
tion nation (and believes that America
is much stronger than those
think who fear it will fall be before
fore before the first subversive whis whisper),
per), whisper), wrote Mr. Schlesinger
in a Saturday Review article.
He believes conservatism de defends
fends defends the actual state of things,
good and bad, while liberalism
recognizes the inevitability of
change.
On the other hand, William
Buckley, Jr., editor of The Na National
tional National Review-, while defending
conservatism, emphasized the
importance of past human ex experience.
perience. experience. He believed that what whatever
ever whatever is yet to come cannot out outweigh
weigh outweigh the importance of what
has gone before.
Such is our respect for the
human mind that we pay it the
supreme honor; we credit it <
with having arrived at certain
great conclusions.
A writer in Commonweal ma magazine
gazine magazine had the following obser observation
vation observation to make:
From the beginning Ameri Americans
cans Americans of conservative temper
have taken a hand in things
when our traditional values were
threatened. They are not the
first to move . But when
their patience is exhausted exhaustedas
as exhaustedas it was in the case of the late
Senator from Wisco nsi n nthey
they nthey move quickly and firmly.
A student debater from Wil William
liam William and Mary College, rejoic rejoicing
ing rejoicing at the rise of conser conservatism
vatism conservatism on American campuses,
opined that a belief in God and
religion is by its very nature a
repudiation of liberalism.
He elaborated with, Religion
teaches 'clearly that the eco economically
nomically economically determined man and
the environmentally determin determined
ed determined man will never replace the
morally determined man.
Bertrand Russell attempted to
sum up the essence of liberal liberalism
ism liberalism with his ten elements of a
liberal outlook
1. Do not feel absolutely cer certain
tain certain of anything.

Friday* July 11, 19$S

2. Do not think it worth while
to produce belief by concealing
evidence, for the evidence is
sure to come to light. %
3. Never try to discourage
thinking for you are sure to suc succeed.
ceed. succeed.
4. When you meet with Oppo Opposition,
sition, Opposition, even if it should be from
your wife or your children, en endeavor
deavor endeavor to overcome it bv ar argiiment
giiment argiiment ana not by authority,
for a victory dependent upon
authority is unreal and illusory.
5. Have no respect for the
authority of others, for there
are always contrary authorities
to be found.
6. Do not use power to sup suppress
press suppress opinions you think per pernicious,
nicious, pernicious, for if you do, the opin opinions
ions opinions will suppress you. \
7. Do not fear to be ecqentric
in opinion, for every opinion
now accepted was once eccen eccentric.
tric. eccentric.
8. Find more pleasure in in intelligent
telligent intelligent dissent than in pas passive
sive passive agreement, for, if you value
intelligence as you should, the
former implies a deeper agree agreement
ment agreement than the latter.
9. Be scrupulously truthful,
even when truth is inconvenient,
for it is more inconvenient when
you try to conceal it.
10. Do not feel envious of
the happiness of those who
live in a fools paradise, for only
a fool will think it is happiness
The preceding definitions and
opinions are presented merely
as an indication of the wide widespread
spread widespread viewpoints on the mean meaning
ing meaning of conservatism md liber liberalism.
alism. liberalism.
Labeling a candidate as one
or the other shouldnt stampede
us into a set conception as to
what are exactly his views and
aims. What may be liberalism
to one person may be conser conservatism
vatism conservatism to another.
When voting, try not to let the
label obscure the contents; for
It is the contents that you are
buying.

"He sets the other end of the curve"

SLANDERS BY LANDERS

The University and "Forgotten Students"

By CLIFF LANDERS
Gator Feature Editor
So far as we have heard, no
one has yet claimed that the
University of Florida education educational
al educational system is flawless.
Even so, a recent announce announcement
ment announcement by the University College

gives the indi indication
cation indication that at
least one bare
spot in the ac academic
ademic academic fabric
is soon to be
rewoven.
We refer to
the well-known
honors pro program
gram program offered
by the Cl-, C-5,
and C 6 de-

LANDERS

partments. Under the present
setup, onlya few superior
students can participate in the
honors program because of
space limitations, since honors
sections are generally restricted
to no more than 20 people.
Announcement of the enrich enrichment
ment enrichment prograih in all C-courses
comes as an encouraging sign
that the University is beginning
to take cogniaance of the for forgotten
gotten forgotten student, as some critics
of Southern education have re referred
ferred referred to the superior student.
To date their tenminoligy has
not been completely unwarrant unwarranted.
ed. unwarranted. It is a fact that Florida,
like most Southern states, tends
to overlook the gifted youngster
in its well-meaning effort to
provide education of sorts for
the euphemistically named ex exceptional
ceptional exceptional child.
The establishing of C-32, C-41,
and C-61 honors sections, which
have not previously been in exis existence,
tence, existence, is indicative of the grow growing
ing growing awareness on the part of the
faculty that the University is to
some students, less than chal-

BENOIT'S BEEF

Os Rotting 800k5... and Clouded Minds

By 808 BENOIT
Gator City Editor
Why not air-condition the Cen Century
tury Century Tower?
The Singing Silo is not only
a gracious addition to the cam campus
pus campus but a storehouse for thous thousands
ands thousands of books and newspapers

BENOIT

which the Uni University
versity University Library
hasnt the room
to store pro properly.
perly. properly. The ba basement
sement basement of the
University Au Auditorium
ditorium Auditorium is al also
so also used for this
purpose.
The tragic
part of this ar arrangement
rangement arrangement is

that thousands of valuable
books and newspapers are
being ruined by leaving them
stored in the camp tower.
The newspapers are scheduled
to be microfilmed. However, the
Library has not been given suf sufficient
ficient sufficient funds for this project,
and when the cash is finally ap appropriated,
propriated, appropriated, the papers will not
be in any condition to micro microfilm.
film. microfilm.
The growth of the University
in the past ten years had not
seen a corresponding increase
in library facilities. It seems a
shame that with all the new
buildings being erected even
a new track field adequate
storage facilities cannot be pro provided
vided provided for the Library.
* ..
It seems that the avant guard

What Do We Do, Bob??
Why is it people like Robert Sharp always gripe ill Inform Informed
ed Informed liberals promoting some obscure solutions to the problems
of the day, and then never bother to give any alternative solu solutions?
tions? solutions?
PHYLLIS SHUSTER

lenging, at least for the first
two years.
According to informed facul faculty
ty faculty sources, there will most like likely
ly likely be no attempt made to set
up honors sections in C-2 (Phy (Physical
sical (Physical Sciences) or C-42 (Fun (Fundamental
damental (Fundamental Math, called by some
M!ath for Morons)
most superior students, it is
claimed, bypass these in any
case for chemistry and Ms 105
respectively.
The expanding of the pro program
gram program to include four C-ll hon honors
ors honors classes instead of only two
is an effort to eliminate what
many feel is one shortcoming
of the honors programs: that
they do not reach all the qual qualified
ified qualified students who might bene benefit
fit benefit from them.
* *
Under the proposed enrich enrichment
ment enrichment program, a student not in
an honors class per se will
nevertheless have an opportun opportunity
ity opportunity to receive what the Univer University
sity University College calls honor cred credit
it credit for his work.
Involving a revision of toe
present system, this proposal
would allow a student to grad graduate
uate graduate from the University Col College
lege College with either honors or high
honors, if his grades merited
this award.
Just as seniors have with
honors or with high honors
engraved on the imitation
sheepskin it took four years to
win, so will the juniors of the
future face the trials of upper
division with these same words
on their Associate of Ajrts de degree,
gree, degree, if they rate it.
This will alleviate one of the
problems which have plagued
honors sections in toe pa*, it
is felt. In this manner the wor worthy
thy worthy student will receive both the
praise and the recognition he
has earned through the honors
section.
Such distinction would also go

of segregationist organizations
are distributing racial propa propaganda
ganda propaganda on campus. The sheets,
distributed in some dorms,
charge that integrated schools
will bring about mongrelization
of the races. The sheets, illus illustrated
trated illustrated with selected newspaper
clippings, predict problems of
increased crime, narcotics, ven veneral
eral veneral disease and violence
through forced association with
Negro classmates.
The propaganda sheets urge
parents to resist the Supreme
Court's ruling on school inte integration.
gration. integration. Lets fight back! Lets
keep our schools white, the
sheets urge. The fallacies used
to support their particular argu arguments
ments arguments will show through upon
even casual inspection.
Certainly people have the right
to express their opinions, but
they should realize the intelli intelligence
gence intelligence of the group to which they
slant their pleas.
Racial misrepresentation is
not conaistant with our Ameri American
can American democratic system. Realiz Realizing
ing Realizing the excesses of McCarthy McCarthyism,
ism, McCarthyism, we should not immediate immediately
ly immediately wave the red flag. How However,
ever, However, it seems to be an un-
American organization which is
publishing this very biased type
of material.
The United States Attorney
Generals office periodically is issues
sues issues lists of subversive organ organizations.
izations. organizations. The group that claims
responsibility for this tract is
Inglewood, Calif., and offers
reprints for 20 for $1 and 100 for
33.
The American Nationalist Par Party

on the students transcript, accor according
ding according to present plans.
* *
The ramifications of the ex expansion
pansion expansion of the honors sections
will be far-reaching, it is predic predicted.
ted. predicted. Already under considera consideration
tion consideration is a plan of the College of
Arts and Sciences to initiate a
similar plan for suitable upper
division courses, which are ru rumored
mored rumored to include American Fed Federal
eral Federal Government (Pci 201) and
Philosophy 201, to name only
two.
Some educators, who may be
termed counter revolutionary
sympathizers, have expressed
fear that the sudden upsurge of
interest in our most talented talentedstudents,
students, talentedstudents, undoubtedly prompted
by the present state of affairs,
vis-a-vis ICBMs and sputniks,
may cause the college to lose
sight of the goldenmean and
under-rate the good average stu student.
dent. student.
Their opponents pooh-pooh such
a possibility, stating that it
would at worst be a welcome
change. They do admit, how however,
ever, however, that few professors would
rather teach an ordinary
class than an honor sections
which comes as small surprise.
The maintaining of balance is
one of the problems that tomor tomorrows
rows tomorrows educators (who are in the
main those of today) will have
to meet.
* *
A sidelight to this great ques question
tion question facing our schools was evi evidenced
denced evidenced by a campus wag the
other day. Commenting on the
assertion that the boom in
brain boys is due to a desire
to get more scientists and tech technicians
nicians technicians to match Russias, he
said At the present rate, with within
in within ten years well be able to
get to the moon in fourteen
hours two hours to get there
and twelve to get through Rus Russian
sian Russian customs.

ty Party is listed as being a Fascist
organization, and the Ameri American
can American Christian Nationalist Par Party
ty Party was described as having
adopted a policy of advocating
or approving the commission of
acts of force and violence to
deny others their rights under
the Constitution of the United
States.
There might not be any con connection
nection connection between these groups
and the publishers of the segre segregation
gation segregation sheets but we wonder

Florida
Box Office Opens 12:45
TODAY SATURDAY
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COLOR hr DE LUXE

Hidden Microphone
Makes Uglier Mess

By DAVE LEVY
Former Alligator Editor
The mess in Washington got a
bit messier when they found a
chief investigator for a Congres Congressional
sional Congressional committee, Drew Pearsons
legman, and a hidden microphone
in a hotel suite.
The congressional investigator

lost his job,
Gddfiqe of vicun
fame cried Ge Gestapo
stapo Gestapo tactics
and the latest
seams to be that
the probe is
continuing as be before.
fore. before.
Its hard to be believe
lieve believe that a con congressional
gressional congressional inves investigator
tigator investigator didnt
have enoug


' j '
1 LEVY
rh

sense to believe that it wasnt his
bit to bug adjoining rooms, but
when he brings Pearsons aide
along with him, it smells even
worse.
These headline grabbing invest investigations
igations investigations seem a bit absurd, any anyway,
way, anyway, and they remind me more
of election year politicians rather
than Congressmen trying to get
to the root of the controversial
gift-giving problem.
William G. Carleton has an in interesting
teresting interesting and informative article
on the state of politics in SB and
6O in this months edition of Har Harpers
pers Harpers Magazine.
The UF political science pro professor
fessor professor discusses in his typical
frank way, the trends of the times
in the political arena.
Carleton believes the trend poin pointing
ting pointing the way to a Democratic
sweep in the Fall, including such
things as the Democratic South
staying Democratic and the De Democratic-Republican
mocratic-Republican Democratic-Republican West Coast
turning further Democratic.

Letters To Editor
Sharp's View Dull
Says Student's Reply

In Mr. Sharps plea for segre segregation,
gation, segregation, he made a number of
interesting analogies. In one he
equated the socialists of the thir thirties
ties thirties witl the integrationist of
the fifties, calling both, in ef effect,
fect, effect, liberals in search of a
cause.
There is some truth in this
statement. However, attached to
any progressive movement,
whether it be integration or wo womens
mens womens suffrage, one can always
find fanatics. This does not
mean that the 'cause itself is
wrong. If we are going to in indulge
dulge indulge in analogies, we should
remember that the American
Revolution had its share of fa fanatics
natics fanatics as well, yet no one seems
to question their wisdom.
Mr. Sharp also claims that the
integrationist, like the socialist,
has another solution for all our
problems. If he ever bothered
to listen, he would find that no
opponent of segregation claims
that integration is the ultimate
panacea. They are the first to
admit that there will be prob problems,
lems, problems, as there are now.
Integration will be hard for the
southern white to accept, but is
it not harder for the southern
negro to find that he is a sec second
ond second class human being? I am
sure that the average southern
white would have rebelled if
Hitler had been able to impose
his racist doctrine in this
country. The principle remains
the same in the two cases, only
the dominating race changes.
Integration has been called a
radical philosophy by Mr.
Sharp. If this adjective is pro properly
perly properly applied, we might find
some rather strange radicals.
I seem to recall that the foun founders
ders founders of this nation saw fit to
declare as a fundamental prin principle
ciple principle of our government that
All men are created equal.

Li 1 I ] OwmMaSP.R.
today on d Saturday
SUN. MON. TUES.
2 JOHN WAYNE HITS
WARNER BROS
WUJMM A WELLMAN'S
"thbHICUMtk?
miohtV
[JOHN WAYNE
...They ailed him
_jHondo_
3 Dimension WarnerCOlor
. WARNER MTAOOtfCntC
WED. -THURS.
Lady
Chatterley's
Lever

He doesnt go out n a kmb
for 1960, however, and says quite
candidly that the Republican*
may edge thraugh with tricky
Dicky Nixoh in that year
(phrase and italics mine)
The article is typical of the man.
Carleton has long been one of
the most outstanding professors
on the UF staff, and it hs general generally
ly generally conceded that he is one of the
best things that ever happened
to the University of Florida.
Hes} a type Board of Con Control
trol Control takes a second look at now nowadays,
adays, nowadays, in their quest to hire non*
controversial, instructors, who
usually sit in their cubicles and
feel all they have to do is sit
in the class a few times a week
and theyve done their job.
Ill take the intellectually hon honest
est honest ones.
One point, though, it seems odd
that Harpers not once in the ma magazine
gazine magazine mentioned the fact that
Carleton is a member of the
staff of the University of Florida,
deep in Gatorland. An oversight?
Maybe they just dont give cre credit
dit credit to anyone who teaches in the
cultural backwash of America.
For those of you who desire
to vote in the election September
9, you must register by August
8. Especially Pepper Holland
enthusiasts ought to go down to
the office just around the corner
from the Gainesville Post Office
and take the oath.
No birth certificates required.
And if you dont plan to be in
Gainesville on primary date, you
can obtain an absentee ballot.
If you wait much longer, you
might forget. So hustle down and
make sure youre able to vote
in this years primary and the
November general election. Even
Republicans can vote.

If we look to the Bible, whieh I
trust Mr. Sharp, as a self
styled WASP, is familiar
with, we find much about the
brotherhood of man and very
little of racial superiority. I
find these strange radicals in indeed.
deed. indeed.
The story of what has hap happened
pened happened to white students in some
northern schools that have been
integrated would be a rude
shock to many, if the press
would print the facts. This is
one of Mr. Sharps more inter interesting
esting interesting allegations. K the press
has not printed the facts, how
did Mr. Sharp come to know
them?
If he has visited northern
schools I wish that he would
share his experiences with us.
My experience with northern
schools (16 years) will come as
a rude shock to Mr. Sharp, for
it does not confirm his allega allegation.
tion. allegation.
By now it should be obvious
that I am a member of that
umall fanatic minority attemp attempting
ting attempting to impose its will on the
nation mentioned by Mr.
Sharp. I do not consider myself
obsessed, fanatic, or fuz fuzzy
zy fuzzy headed, nor am I an out outspoken
spoken outspoken liberal.
This is the first letter of this
character which I have written.
I hope that it will illustrate
that not all integrationists are
fanatics, but merely guided by
American and Christian princ principles.
iples. principles. [
, James A. Maguire, 6BA

p ~==sr-r ~==sr-r--mjm&Bjm
-mjm&Bjm ~==sr-r--mjm&Bjm
FRIDAY
THE SHEEPMAN
with
Glenn Ford,
Shirley MocLoine
AND
DESTINATION 60,000
with
Preston Foster
SATURDAY
A
James Craig
in
FORT VENGEANCE
AND
William Talmon
in
THE PERSUADER
SUNDAY TUESDAY
THE PROUD REBEL
with
Alan Ladd,
Olivia DeHaviland
AND
THE WEAPON
with
Steve Cochron
WED., THURS. FRI.
Walt Disney's
SNOW WHITE fr
SEVEN DWARFS
AND
THUNDER OVER
ARIZONA
with
Skip Homeier



New Physics Heml Inherits New Labs, Gear

By JOHN KAGAN
Asst. News Editor
Dr. Stanley 8. Ballard was re recently
cently recently named head ot the Uni Universitys
versitys Universitys Physics Department as
the. department completed a
three months long move from
Benton Hall to the new multi-mil multi-million
lion multi-million dollar Physic? Building near
the Service Center.
Ballard, noted physicist and au authority
thority authority in the fields of ojjties and
crystallography, will assume Ws
new duties September 1.
Dr. R. C. Williamson, former
head, has resigned to he ne
of the first ot three yi si ting pro-,
feasors to go to the university of
Mandalay, Burma, under a half halfmillion
million halfmillion dollar grant for educa educational
tional educational development awarded the
University of Florida by the Ford
Foundation.
Dr. Ballard Join 3 the University
staff from the Prrippg Institute
of Oceanography, University of
California, where he was working
on visibility problems as a re research
search research physicist.
He has been executive secretary
of the Armed Forces National Re Research
search Research Council Committee on Vi Vision
sion Vision lor two years and will move
the committee head University of Florida when he
moves here. Dr. Ballard is mar marr

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ried and has two children, Mary
Susan, 16, and Jolp Stanley, 14.
x Sparks Fast Growth
When Dr. Ballard arrives, he
wig head one ot the most rapidly
growing physics departments in
the country. The ,de>w r |iildiig
which cost ovejr if a
remarkable., improvement over
the old facilities^, others Benton
Hall had 4 classrooms, 6 labora laboratories,
tories, laboratories, crowded 5 staff members
into offW ani haj a. total
of 5,000 square feet of floor
the new building boasts 6 class classrooms,
rooms, classrooms, f | laboratories, 2 and,?
staff members > per and
has a total of 23,000 square feet
of floor space.
The entire building is air-condi air-conditioned,
tioned, air-conditioned, and has a relative humidi humidity
ty humidity control. The humidity is
kept at 50 percent. This not only
makes the building more comfort comfortable,
able, comfortable, but also helps preserve cost costly
ly costly electronic equipment which
would deteriorate rapidly under
normal humidity
A now SIOO 000 demonatrati w
auditorium is included which will
seat 240 persons compared to
112 in the old building. The audi auditorium
torium auditorium is equipped with an elec electric
tric electric projection screen, a remote
slide control unit, and all seats
are of over-stuffed foam rubber.

r marr The auditorium is wide and nar nar.
. nar. row to afipw the students to be
dose to the demonstrations
Expensive Equipment
According to M. H. Teller, cura cura!
! cura! tor of £be physics department the
auditorium will. be used exclu exclusively
sively exclusively for physics demonstrations
. because of, the complex jnd ex expensive
pensive expensive located (here,
teller also acted as qoora qatoi
between t the physics department
and flie architect ans toiler. Am Ample
ple Ample provisions have been made
for future expansion of the p re
sent facilities, Teller stated, an will include a new Ul>:
rary, additional office, laboratory,
and classroom space, as we? aa
room for expansion of the present
research program
There are presently 25 students
in the undergraduate physics le level,
vel, level, with an additional 25 tn the
graduate school. Department per personnel
sonnel personnel said they anticipate this
figure to be doubled in the near
future.
Research is being conducted by
the department in many fields
which include the structure of
matter, radio astronomy, and de design
sign design of various apparatus to as assist
sist assist in this research.
Dr. Daniel C. Swanson, di director
rector director of the Van de Graff pro program
gram program and head of the nuclear
physics department said the Van
de Graff machine will soon be
completely assembled.
It will produce accelerated
particles, protons, electrons, dou
terons arid alpha particles. These
bullets will be used to bom bombard
bard bombard various elements, and the
structure of the matter, with par particular
ticular particular emphasis on the struc structure
ture structure of the neucleus, may be stud studied
ied studied by the effect this bombard bombardment
ment bombardment has on the matter.
The bullets produced by the
Van de Graff will have an energy
of about one million electron volts.
Dr. Swanson stated that the
equipment in the combination lab laboratory
oratory laboratory and classroom cost about
510,000.
Another of the important pro projects
jects projects now under way is the de design
sign design of a cyclotron. Dr. Donald
Lee Lafferty, head of the project,
said that the final assembly is
now being made on the model.
It is a circular machine about
5 feet in diameter, and cost about
SIOO,OOO. Construction of the fin final
al final cyclotron will begin next sum summer,
mer, summer, and will cost over two mil million
lion million dollars. It will take approxi approximately
mately approximately 4 years to complete the
construction. It f will measure
about 20 feet in didmeter, and will
be buried 30 feet underground.
Closed-Circuit TV
There will be extensive shield shielding
ing shielding to protect against radiation,
and it will be equipped with closed closedcircuit
circuit closedcircuit TV. The location will be
somewhere near Gainesville, but
the site has not yet been select selected.
ed. selected.
The final instrument will be the
finest of its type in the world,
with many advantages over older

J. Wayne Will Play in Two;
See How They Run in Ocala

HENRY KAYE
Gator Amusement Editor
The Missouri Traveler and a
double thrill show will top local
screens this week.
Macabre, which will mm
through Saturday at the State, has
been labeled by reviewers as one
of the most chilling horror pic pictures
tures pictures to ever reach the screen.
Every person attending Maca Macabre
bre Macabre will be presented a free sl,-
000 life insurance policy payable
in case of death while viewing the
show.
Playing with Macabre is Hells
Five Hours," an atomic age thril thriller.
ler. thriller.
Missouri Traveler, a heart
warming story of a small Mis Missouri
souri Missouri town and its people, will
run through Saturday at the Flor Florida.
ida. Florida.
The Traveler stars Lee Mar Marvin,
vin, Marvin, youthful Brandon deWilde
and Gary Merill.
A drama about a young German
girl during WW n entitled E*rau E*raulein,
lein, E*raulein, runs Sunday through Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday at the Florida. The picture
features Dana Wynter and MeJ
Ferrer.
It is based on a papular novel
by James McGovern.


B v Jv I ,JB
' v WrWi yw
1 H
'if *H? -dl WwHfmmjsm I
j~ s Est, fill fiH#
iiiir v tOSKI I %%
Wm f'
Siberian Blizzards have nothing on this machine found in the
new Physics Building. By a chemical process liquified
Helium lowers the temperature in the machine to within a few de degrees
grees degrees of absolute zero. Many items assume new and unusual
characteristics at the extremes ot temperature. Running tests on
the instruments are C. H. Dutcher, left, and Dr. Axel Meyer.

designs. Like the Van de Graff,
it will produce accelerated parti particles,
cles, particles, but they will be in the one
thousand million electron volt
range.
A staff of 12 persons has been
at work on the project for the
past two years. Dr. N. Marshall
King from Harwell, the British
atomic energy commission, who is
a world famous authority on thi3
type of research, is here for a
year to assist in the theoretical
design of the cyclotron.
All of the money for this pro project,
ject, project, strangely enough, is com coming
ing coming from the state, and not from
a national agency. Projects of
this nature are usually financed
by the national government, ra rather
ther rather than the states.
New Project
There is a project under way,
headed by Dr. A. G. Smith and
Dr. T. D. Carr, which deals with
radio-astronomy. Radio signals
have been received from other
planets, and this project is con concerned
cerned concerned with attempting to eval evaluate
uate evaluate these signals to obtain in information
formation information about Jupiter and Sat Sattum.
tum. Sattum.
Before this project was under undertaken,
taken, undertaken, it was Impossible to de determine
termine determine the rotation period of Ju Jupiter,
piter, Jupiter, because it is covered with
a cloud lajxgr. The source of the
signal there is stationary in one
spot, according to Dr. Carr, and
by recording the strength of the
signal, it was possible to calcu calculate
late calculate the period of rotation,
v It is not presently known what
type of signal is received, or what
the source is, but Dr. Carr be-

Sunday through Tuesday the
State boasts two John Wayne
action shows,, Hondo and The
High and The Mighty." "Hondo,
a rich colorful drama of a western
herd is a re-release of a top topdrawing
drawing topdrawing 3-D movie.
The High and Mighty is a
suspense story taken from the
popular novel by Ernest K. Gann.
Beginning Wednesday at the
State is D. H. Lawrences contro controversial
versial controversial masterpiece, Lady Cha Chaterlys
terlys Chaterlys Lover. The picture fea features
tures features French cinemaster Danielle
Darrieux, and is billed as a film
without false modesty.
Legitimate Theatre
See How They Run opened
last Monday at the Silver Springs
Playhouse. The show, a hilari hilarious
ous hilarious three-act farce, stars John
Cragin and Edna Hurd.
Show time is 8 p.m. Monday
through Saturday.
The program will run through
Saturday, July 19.
Advance reservations can be ob obtained
tained obtained by calling Silver Springs
Playhouse at Marion 9-4147 in
Ocala. The Playhouse is on Silver
Springs Boulevard, several miles
eafet of highway 441.

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lieves it highly improbable .that
it is sent by intelligent beings.
The signal is not regular ,but
is more like static. A similar,
but weaker signal has been re received
ceived received from Saturn. The signal
from Jupiter has also shown that
Jupiter has an ionosphere similar
to the earth's. This project has
been under way for two years.
Dr. Carr said that personnel
from the project are planning to go
to Chile next year to observe
these planets, and to establish a
field station for the University
which will be used for several
years to come.
The receiving antennae for the
project is located behind the Uni University
versity University police station, but will be
moved just outside Gainesville in
the near future.
Dr. Smith is also working on a
project dealing with distortions
produced by the lower atmos atmosphere
phere atmosphere in optics. These distortions
are caused by heat waves and
currents rising from the earth.
A phase-contrast telescope
has been developed which is so
sensitive that it may be used
to photograph invisible heat waves
coming from the human hand.
Low Temperature Research
Dr. Axel Meyer is in charge
of the low temperature physics
research program. He is concern concerned
ed concerned with studying the effect on mat mat(Continued
(Continued mat(Continued On Page FOUR)
1 " 1 r 1,1 1 *r
KING OF THE CAMPUS
HUMPTY
DUMPTY
Drive-In Restaurant on 13th St.

Dfamant Laares To Bo
Visiting Prof At Yolo
Dr. Allred Diamant. associate
professor of poetical science. Un University
iversity University of Florida, has beeti
granted a leave of absence to be
visiting associate professor of pol political
itical political science at Yale University.
Dr. Diamant is regarded an
authority in the field of compar comparative
ative comparative government, He has Contri Contributed
buted Contributed to Several, books, and writ written
ten written numerous articles for leading
Journals.
A graduate of tale, t>iaman(
Jias been with the University of
Florida, since 1960. H* is a mem member
ber member of the Committee,to Formulate
Studies in Qomparative Adminis Administration
tration Administration of the. American Society
for Public Administration.
Dr. Riker Helps Plan
Canadian U. Housing
Dr. H. C. Riker, director of
housing at the University of Flor Florida,
ida, Florida, is in Ottawa, Canada this
week as a planning consultant for
Carleton University.
Riker is meeting with several
faculty planning committees,
spending most of his time on
planning new student residence
halls.
Since publication of his book
Planning Functional College
Housing, Riker has served as
consultant for several universi universities
ties universities in this country. This is the
first institution in another coun country
try country he has been invited to assist.

Tom & Bill's
Gas Station
626 N.W. 13th Street
Open Men. through Sat.
CLOSED SUNDAY
Students see us for your
GATOGO CO-OP CARD
or 90 to the Student Government
office.
SAVE 5 PER GALLON

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The Summer Gator, Friday, inly 11, 1958

Sharp's Letter Lauded

I would like to praise itobert
B. Sharp for his letter fix tfei
July 3 issue of the Summer Gi
tor. I am not praising Mr. Sharp
wholly for the cqptents, but for
the nerve he had to ,wrjte.
It is iny. opinidii that yihen
the Gator breaks down and de decides
cides decides U> print some poor guys
views in favor of segregation,
they manage io thoroughly &it
hig character* Ih the same is issue.
sue. issue. Just shows poor manage management
ment management on the part of the Editor Editorial
ial Editorial staff.
Too bad you dont h&ye more
men on the Gator like Mr.
Sft&rp.
WILLIAM H. MILTON, Jr.
Editors Note We could
use even you down here, Mr.
Miltoii, were somewhat short shorthanded.
handed. shorthanded. While we agree with
Mr. Sharps views, you
must remember that Dave
Levy attacked Mr. Sharp in
his column where he Is

Dinner-Dancing
at the
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DINNER SERVED
from 5:00 P.M.-10:00 PJHL
DANCING
from 9:00 P.M.-12:00
- V
HOLIDAY INN
THE NEW
ON S.W. 13 t STREET

, ZXV&'Sitit
Mr. Sharps article nor in any
news copy was Mr. Sharps
f character attacked. We sug suggest
gest suggest tbit you study the note
at die ehd of the editorial
column that would have made
your letter unnecessary.
Editor
Half-Billion Earned in
fIH. fey Military Workers
ltxe Department of Defense re recently
cently recently announced that, including
civilians working for the Armed
services, the total military per personnel
sonnel personnel in Florida is now 96,747.
This is almost twice as big as
Orlando at the last census, or
approximately the size of St.
Petersburg.
The total annual payroll for
these persons is $461,718,919.

Page 3



MOVING INTO FINAL WEEK

Phi Tau; Jolly "J"
Are Softball Leaders

By FRANK POUND
Gator Shorts Writer
Phi Kappa Tau and Jolly J
remain the only undefeated teams
aa summer intramural softball
moves into the final week of play.
Following a 7-2 win over the
Royal Palms Wednesday, the Phi
Taus have a 4-0 record tops
for Bracket n.
Jolly Js win over the Speed Speedsters
sters Speedsters Tuesday put them in first
place in Bracket I with a 2-0
record.
In other action Wednesday the
Chemical Bombers beat Sigma
Chi 10-2; ATO handed the Campus
Police their fourth straight de defeat,
feat, defeat, 14-1; and the Speedsters
walloped Chi Phi 11-0.
Carroll Webb, ATO pitcher, hit
a one-on home run to highlight
the ATO tilt. Harold Lewis and
Bob Frey aided the cause with
three-for-three hitting.
Intramural Standings
BRACKET I
won lost pctg.
Jolly J f 1.000
Speedsters 2 1 .750
Chi Phi 2 1 .066
AJEPI IS .200
Forrest ry 1 2 .250
PM Delta IS .250
BRACKET H
won lost pctg.
PM Tau 4 0 1.000
ATO 2 2 .500
0. Bombers S 2 .800
Sigma CM 2 2 .500
Royal Palms 11 .800
Campus Police 0 4 .000
STEAKS
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16-Ox. Sirloin .... $1.85
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DUNCAN HINES
"Adventures In Good Eating"

JUNIORS AND SENIORS
this is the official class ring
SOLD ONLY THROUGH THI
CAMPUS SHOP &
BOOKSTORE
don't accept substitutes, see this ring
Fagan's
Clearance Sale
Os Famous Name Shoes
PALIZZIO e CAPEZIO
MADEMOISELLE e FIANCEES
t AIR STEP COBBLERS
PENALZO e, KITTENS
REDUCED UP TO 60%
All Summer Handbags
V 2 Price
Fagans Bootery
9 West University Avenue

Speedster Bob Green pitched a
no-hitter, striking out 11 men and
shutting out the Chi Phis,
11-0, in four innings. Teammates
M. B. Chafin and Crosby Few
banged out home runs.
w-''
Only spark shown by Chi Phi
was a running stab deep in cen centerfield
terfield centerfield by Fred PoUiemus that
prevented more Spedster rims.
Three games next week wind
up summer softball. Monday Che Chemical
mical Chemical Bombers take on ATO and
Phi Delta Theta plays Chi Phi.
Tuesdays game pits Forrestry
Summer Camp against Jolly J.
All games are at 4:30 on the
Drill Field.
Kerns Heads Med
Center PR Office
W. H. Hoke Kerns has been
promoted to associate editor in
charge of information and publi publication
cation publication at the J. Hillie Miller
Health Center, according to U of
F News Bureau Director Allen
Skaggs.
A Florida alumnus with a Ba Bachelor
chelor Bachelor of Science degree in Jour Journalism,
nalism, Journalism, Kerns will handle infor information
mation information and publications for the
Health Center. This service is an
expansion of the News Bureau.
Kerns, a four-year member of
the News Bureau staff, is secre secretary
tary secretary of the Gainesville Jaycees,
and a member of the Florida Pub Public
lic Public Relations Association.
He recently won one of five
state Jaycee Spoke awards for
outstanding service to the Jay Jaycees
cees Jaycees and the community. Kerns al also
so also holds the local Jaycee Spoke
Award.
.
! Kerns will be replaced by O. E.
Doug Martin, director of publi publications
cations publications at Jacksonville University,
who will join the News Bureau
staff as assistant editor.
Good College Grades
Up Beginning Solary
College graduates with top rec records
ords records but no work experience can
get government jobs with better
starting salary and higher ratings
than ever before under a new
ruling.
Chairman Harris Ellsworth of
the Civil Service Commission said
the government is taking a cue
from progressive private employ employers
ers employers in an effort to recruit more
promising young people into ca careers
reers careers in civil service.

New Physics Head
Gets New Labs
Continue From Page THREE)
ter produced by extremely low
temperatures.
Dr. Meyer stated that tempera temperatures
tures temperatures of 1.5 degrees Kelvin can
be obtained with the helium li liquifier
quifier liquifier now on hand, and a mag magnetic
netic magnetic apparatus or cryostat;
now being built. This will mean
that temperatures of about 480
degrees Fahrenheit, or just 3 de degrees
grees degrees Fahrenheit above absolute
zero, will be obtained.
Dr. Meyer said that matter as assumes
sumes assumes some very strange pro properties
perties properties at these temperatures,
such as super conductivity and
super fluidity. This means that
a material can be made to have
no resistance whatsoever to cur current,
rent, current, and substances will flow up upward,
ward, upward, and even through the
bottom of a solid container.
Other facilities include a ma machine
chine machine and a maintenance shop, a
spectroscopy laboratory where the
structure of atoms is studied by
use of the spectroscope, an
electron microscope which wiJl
give a magnificant of 150,000 dia diameters,
meters, diameters, and many other items.
With the move to the new build*
ing, new opportunities for educa education
tion education and research have been open opened.
ed. opened. New faculty members will
assume positions in September,
and the future for the depart department
ment department looks bright.
Within the next few years it
is the opinion of the physics de department
partment department staff that this univer university
sity university will have one of the best
physics departments in the coun country.
try. country.
Exec Couacil
Plays With Pubs
Budgets; Arques
(Continued from Page ONE)
Yes. They do not want people
looking at their books.
All over the country, reflect reflected
ed reflected Levy, a trend ia beginning
to form which will hold football
more accountable for its activi activities.
ties. activities. The executive council should
assume leadership and get Presi President
dent President Reitz to hold football more
accountable. I have no ulterior
motives. There are just some
things which the executive council
must face. We should have more
scholarships available for schol scholars.
ars. scholars. We are going to build a new
Florida Union and other projects
are planned. How will these be
financed? Why not out of the Ath Athletic
letic Athletic funds? They finance new
tracks etc., yet they havent giv given
en given anything back to the students.
It was suggested that Levy see
Percy Beard again. Levy agreed
to try and make a full report at
the next executive council meet meeting.
ing. meeting.
Dean Beaty opened the council
meeting with his traditional talk
tracing the history and tradition
of student goverment from its
small beginnings in the Honor
Committee to the high station It
now holds.
Said Beaty, The only way to
correct the irregularities in city,
state, and national government
and restore integrity to govern government
ment government is by furnishing college stu students
dents students orientation and practice in
student government. The next
five years are the most critical in
our history, li you want the Uni University
versity University of Florida to maintain its
dominant position, it will take the
work of every individual with the
leadership of student government
as the motivating force.
Applications Du# Soon
For Upper Division
AU University College students
who will be eligible to transfer
to the Upper Division at the end
of Summer School must file an
application in the Registrars Of Office,
fice, Office, 33 Administration Building,
not later than Saturday, July u,
1958.
The minimum requirements
are 64 hours of Lower Division
work, including the pre re requisites
quisites requisites required by the Upper
Division school or college the stu student
dent student may expect to enter.

MACS DRIVE-IN
1331 S. University Ave.
100% AIR-CONDITIONED
CURB SKRVICI
OPEN UNTIL 1:00 AJL
FRIDAY AND SATURDAY

Family Finance
Workshop Being
Held in Broward
A six week workshop in Family
Finance Education, sponsored by
the University of Florida and the
National Committee for Educa Education
tion Education in Family Finance, will be
housed in Broward Hall this sum summer.
mer. summer.
The purpose of the workshop
is to enable teachers to better
educate high school students in
matters of family finance.
The course is open only to
graduate students in education
(class room teaches and school
administrators), who receive six
hours of graduate credit upon suc successful
cessful successful completion of the course.
Classes are held Monday
through Friday, from 8:30 a.m.
to 4:00 p.m, in Broward Hall.
Scheduled social activities in include:
clude: include: FOlk Dancing, picnics at
Wauburg, trips to Stephen Foster
Memorial, Cypress Gardens, and
St. Augustine.
Students in the course were se selected
lected selected by the College of Educa Education
tion Education from voluntary applications
and reocommendations by prin principals.
cipals. principals.
Dr. James W. Loyd, Assistant
professor of business education,
and Mr. James G. Richardson,
Associate professor of finance,
are Coordinators for the workshop.
Other members of the staff are
Curriculum Consultant Mr. Rob Robert
ert Robert E. Gibson, Core Teacher at
P. K. Yonge Laboratory School,
and Secretary Mrs. Frances Bar Bartoszek,
toszek, Bartoszek, Business Teacher at P.
K. Yonge Lab school.
Some of the speakers for the
workshop are Ruth Albrecht, head
of the Family Life Department
of the University of Florida, Dr.
Ralph Blodgett, professor of eco economics,
nomics, economics, and Ralph Turlington, lo local
cal local Representative in the Florida
Legislature.

Florida, South Lead Nation in ETV

ALICE COX
Florida and the South are
way ahead of the rest of the
nation in educational tele television,
vision, television, stated Rae O. Weimer
at the Summer Lecture on Tele Televised
vised Televised Teaching How It Can Be
Done, Monday, July 1, in Walker
Auditorium.
Three kinescopes shown in the
program, which was designed for
teachers, had been made at the
TV studios in the journalism
building by the WUPT staff.
Highlighting the program were
Mr. Weimer, Director of the
School of Journalism and Oom Oommami
mami Oommami cations; Mr. Lee Franks,
Program Director of WUFT; Mr.
G. W. Gilstrap, Studio Manager;
and Dr. May Burton, Producer-
Director of WUFT; who spoke
on various mathods of teaching
via TV.
Mr. Weimer, having come to
the University after newspaper
experience in several fields,
stressed the pioneer phases of ed educational
ucational educational TV in Florida, the state
with the greatest amount of edu educational
cational educational television in the coun country.
try. country.

Gator Rendezvous
Dance
Student Government ic sponsoring an informal dance
to be held m the
Rendezvous Room of the
Florida Union Saturday
from 8-11
MUSIC WILL Bt BY HI-FI.
Admission is free and soft
drinks will be available.

Gators Face New
Opponents in 'SB
By TOM ELLIOTT
Gator Sports Editor
Floridas Gators face three new
opponents next football season.
The new competition includes
Florida State, UCLA and Arkan Arkansas
sas Arkansas State.
The UCLA game is likely to be
the most significant, and Flor Florida
ida Florida State the most exciting.
When the Gators journey to
Los Angeles to take on the Cali Californians
fornians Californians Oct. 10, fans should get
a pretty good idea aa to how SEC
football stacks up against west western
ern western play.
UCLA is expected to be one of
the top teams in the Pacific
Coast Conference, while the Ga Gators
tors Gators should rank high in the
SEC.
The Gators had UCLA sche scheduled
duled scheduled as their first game last
year, but the flu bug caused a
cancellation.
Many fans dreams will be
realized when FSU invades Flor Florida
ida Florida Field Nov. 22. This is the
game Coach Tom Nugent and
his supporters have been clam clamoring
oring clamoring for. There was even a bill
introduced in the Florida legisla legislature
ture legislature a couple of years ago mak making
ing making it mandatory for FSU
and Florida to compete in sports.
However, the bill failed.
The Seminoles hav e made good
showings against other SEC op opponents.
ponents. opponents. Two years ago Georgia
eked out a 3-0 victory via a field
goal. In that game FSU had a
touchdown nullified by a penalty.
Last year the Seminoles were
one of three teams that scored on
Auburn, SEC and National Cham Champion.
pion. Champion.
This game may be the first
in a series that will see hot
rivalry between our sister institu institutions.
tions. institutions.
A week before FSU iftvades
Gatorland, the Gators take on
Arkansas State. Many people
have commented they never knew
there was any such animal and
apparently Gator Coach Bob
Woodruff has scheduled a breath breather.
er. breather.
Probably this game is just what
it Mbs been called. However, any
smart coach will tell you it is a
good idea to have a game like
this when you play a rough sche schedule,
dule, schedule, which is just about the size

Speaking of the University*
facilities, he stated that the uni university
versity university now has equipment for an
entire TV studio, located in the
football stadium. A transmitter
will also be erected at the Devil's
MHliopper, (a place that Mr.
Weimer stated many winter stu students
dents students would remeiriber), represen representing
ting representing a quarter million dollar in investment.
vestment. investment.
When WUFT begins broadcast broadcasting
ing broadcasting in the fall on Channel! 5, a
radius of 50 miles will be reach reached,
ed, reached, extending aa far as Paiatka,
Lake City, Cedar Key, and Cross
City.
The programs on WUFT this
fall will include Beginning French,
and Mathematics for Teachers,
as courses for full credit. Non Noncredit
credit Noncredit programs will run the ga gamut
mut gamut of topics such as Finance for
the Family, Community Planning,
Conversations in Spanish and To Topics
pics Topics of Our Times.
Lee Franks, expert in the fields
of music and educational televi television,
sion, television, went on to describe the
types of programs possible,
which include general information

Utterly Mad! Completely Insane!
3 acts of rediculous nonsense
SEE HOW
THEY RUN
on the stage
Professional Equity Stock Company
SILVER SPRINGS
PLAYHOUSE
Man. through Sat.July 7 to 19-8:00 P.M.
ALL STUDENTS... 90
The Playhouse is located B miles east of Ocala on
Highway 40 Phone MArion 9-4147
fct

DATE TIME OPPONENT
; £ PLACE
Sept. SO 2:30 Tulane
i Gainesville
Sept. 17 S:SO Miss. State
Gainesville
Oct. 4 Open Date
Oct. 1 8:16 UCLA
Loe Angeles
Oct. 18 1:30 Vanderbilt
(Homecoming)
Gainesville
Oct. 16 8:00 La. State
Baton Rouge
Nov. 1 1:30 Auburn
Gainesville
Nov. 8 1:30 Georgia
Jacksonville
Nov. 15 1:00 Ark. State
Gainesville
Nov. *2 2:00 Fla. State
Gainesville
Nov. 19 2:00 Miami
Jacksonville
of SBC play. Too, Woodruff will
probably be the first to admit
that many games scheduled as
breathers have turned out to be
the kind of game that puts snow
on coaches domes.
The Arkansas State and FSU
games replace Georgia Tech, long
an arch rival of the Gators, and
Wake Forest, who Florida down downed
ed downed in the rain 28-0 last year.
t>
Us Coed Chosen os
'SB Mass Virginia
Florida coed Barbara Doris
Guthrie was crowned "Miss Vir Virginia
ginia Virginia Saturday. The 19-year-old
KD from Martinsville, Virginia,
was named Miss NASCAR at Day Daytona
tona Daytona Beach this spring.
Miss Guthrie gave a monologue
from the play 44 Sorry, Wrong
Number in the* talent phase of
the Miss Virginia competition.
UF Novelist Will Give
3 Week Writing Oourse
Andrew Lytle, novelist and au author
thor author of the best seller the Vel Velvet
vet Velvet Horn, will conduct a three threeweek
week threeweek workshop in novel writing
at the Twenty-Fifth Writhers Con Conference
ference Conference in the Rocky Mountains
from July 21 through August 8.
The conference will be held at
the University of Colorado for
the purpose of giving yound wri writers
ters writers a chance to met and learn
from men who have made names
for themselves in their writing
fields.

programs, cultural enrichm tnt
programs, childrens programs,
and instructional television for in inschool
school inschool and out-of school use.
This instructional television can
feature either direct teaching,
in which the entire burden of the
lesson is carried by the TV teach teachers;
ers; teachers; or supplemental teaching, in
which part of a lesson is broad broadcast
cast broadcast and the teacher may use It
for whatever she wishes.
To illustrate direct teaching, a
beginners lesson in typing was
shown on kinescope. The teaching
of a skill through TV is much
mpre difficult than the teach teaching
ing teaching of concepts, but the lesson was
taught successfully three times to
beginners and lias been prove
effective.
Mr. Gilstrap, speaking on the
use of visual aids, showed ex examples
amples examples of suitable maps, charts,
pictures, etc., which can be shown
to a whole classroom at once on
television. Two kinescopes were
shown to illustrate die use or these
facilities, which are simple and
can be made or obtained by any
teacher. In reading classes these
visual aids stimulate the readere
imagination and increase his de desire
sire desire to explore the printed
page.
Limitless Potential
Dr. Burton stressed the limit limitless
less limitless potentialities of television as
a medium of education, saying
that "it is as broad in scope
as printing. She showed how the
first step in telecasting is to de determine
termine determine what areas of educa education
tion education need special treatment and
decide what needs to be ac accomplished.
complished. accomplished. Then determine how
to meet these needs. Finally, plan
the materials to be used, (only
those that will actually help achi achieve
eve achieve the desired goal).
When questioned as to how the
system would work in actual op operation,
eration, operation, Mr. Weimer brought out
that there would be no "live
audience or students in the studio
during the teachers broadcast,
because this experiment had been
tried and proved ineffective on
account of the technical distrac distractions.
tions. distractions.
A proctor or student of edu education
cation education would have to be present
in each classroom, however, to
adjust the programs and other
details.

Page 4

Summer Music Opportunity
DANCE FAIR
8:00 PM, Monday, July 14 University Auditorium A Ly Lyceum
ceum Lyceum Presentation
UNIVERSITY SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA
8:15 PM, Thursday, July 17 University Auditorium Ar Arnold
nold Arnold E. Wirtala, conductor
LLOYD LAVAUX
8:00 PM, Friday, July 35 University Auditorium A Ly Lyceum
ceum Lyceum Council Presentation
Craft Shop Provides Place
For Making Useful Objects

By ALICE COX
Gator Staff Reporter
Creative and artistic work is the
rule at the Crafts Shop, Flor Florida
ida Florida Union. Serving students and
children alike with its facilities,
the shop is opeh Monday to Fri Friday
day Friday from 2:00 to 5:00 and Sun Sundays
days Sundays and Thursdays from 7:00 to
10:00.
Colorful copper enamel jewel jewelry
ry jewelry and aluminum work can be
done in the shop free, with a
slight charge for the use of the
materials.
Woodworking, plastics, and lea-
Handboll, Ping-Pong
Begin Next Week
Handball and ping-pong intra intramural
mural intramural play begins next week, ac according
cording according to an announcement re released
leased released by the intramural office
week.
Handball competition will be
limited to doubles play, accord according
ing according to Ed Porch, student direc director.
tor. director. Porch said the department
thought this best because of the
hot weather. Entries for handball
play are due July 11 at 4 p.m.
Both singles and doubles will be
played in ping-pong.
The two sports will be run on a
single elimination basis. Entries
should be turned in at room 229,
Fla. Gym.

!
Fans Fans Fans
$ll.BB
For rent or sole.
10-inch oscillating
10-inch circulating
BELL RADIO
REPAIR
1713 N.W. Ist Ava. FR 2-2022
(Right behind the C. I.)

4%% Mortgage Loans
WHY PAY MORE?
#
Julian Herndon
216 N. Main Street
Phone FR 6-5951
whhmhmbmmmhhmrmwhhmhrhhwhhhhhrhhrmmmhwi

Mac Sez:
No fancy fixtures, it's not a
classy joint, but we have the
best food in town. Our steaks
are still $1.25. The health in inspector
spector inspector claims we're one of the
cleanest places in town.
'Nuff said!
Wonder House
Restaurant
Back of Sears Roebuck
14 S.W. First Street

@Aennq4
Annual Summer
. Sale
All Summer Wear
33% Off
105 W. University Avenue
All Sales* Final

The Summor Gator, Friday, July 11, 1958

therworking are also included in
the program.
The ceramics department, one
of the most popular sections am among
ong among students, as facilities for
molding beer mugs or ash trays,
as well as for designing ones
own pitchers and vases, or just
giving free reign to the imagina imagination.
tion. imagination.
Wednesday is reserved for pour pouring
ing pouring molds in ceramics, and Thur Thursday
sday Thursday for creative work. The high highest
est highest charge for any article in this
section is sl.
Woodworking tools in the shop
include a jigsaw, drill press, gri grinders,
nders, grinders, and countless others for
etching and carving.
The average charge for jewel jewelry
ry jewelry is 25 cents; for copper etch etchings,
ings, etchings, $2.
Mrs. Kay Botts is Director of
the Craft Shop, with five indus industrial
trial industrial arts students, Don Hand,
Ron Faircloth, Hersh Sewell, Bill
Misemer, and Claude Taylor, pro providing
viding providing instruction for anyone who
drops in.
This summer the shop is fea featuring
turing featuring a childrens program on
Monday through Friday from t
to 5.

Starts
Thursday
Mid-Year Sale
HAVE SHOES SHOESWILL
WILL SHOESWILL SELL
illillW