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
Send in Homecoming Slogans No w-Six Words or Less MugkuMoon

serving
4,000 students
at the university
of florida

Number 5

King of Hearts Opens Wednesday;
Sets to be Special Attraction

By HENRY KAYE
Gator Amusement Editor
Florida Players summer pro production
duction production The King of Hearts will
open next Wednesday evening
July 23, at J. Norman Hall (old
P. K. Yonge) auditorium.
The play will run thru Satur Saturday
day Saturday July 26. Curtain tim; will
be 7:30 p.m. on Wednesday and
Thrsday night and 8:30 pm. Fri Friday
day Friday and Saturday nights.
King of Hearts will be dir directed
ected directed by John Kirk, a member
of the speech faculty and techni technical
cal technical director of. the Florida. Play Players
ers Players for the last two seasons.
The sets and technical end of
the production will be haudled by
two graduate students, Steve Mal Mallen
len Mallen and Keith Kennedy. Both have
had extensive experience in the
Players. Lighting for the show
will be done by Riley Brice and
Jim Phipps.
Fashions are by Franklins.
SHAGGY DOG TO STAB
Oast includes: Christopher, a
shaggy English Shepperd as
Happy, Laurel Gordon as Dun Dunreath
reath Dunreath Henry, a chic bixsinea>like
woman; Art Copekston as Larry
Larkin, an egocentric, tempera temperamental
mental temperamental cartoonist; Gerry Fitz Fitzgerald
gerald Fitzgerald as Francis X. Dignan, an
athletic clean cut young man; Ka Kathryn
thryn Kathryn Martin as housekeeper
Jenny.
Gary Vaimdaore as Mike, a
messenger boy; John Toomey as
Joe Wickes a middle aged, well welldressed
dressed welldressed professional man; Josh
Crane as Mr. Hobart, an inter interviewer
viewer interviewer from a magazine; Don
Karstenum as the policeman.
Howard Wallace and Norman
Reynolds, two small Gainesville
boys who play two sraal boys.
The story evolves about s car cartoonist,
toonist, cartoonist, Larry Larkin, who hires
a ghost writer, Francis X. Oignan,
while he takes a vacation. Mean Meanwhile,
while, Meanwhile, back at the office, his sec secretary
retary secretary fiance, Dunreath Henry,
falls for the ghost writer.
The laughs start as the
eternal triangle develops. La Laurel

New Club Spices
Pepper Campaign

A College People for Pepper club has been
chartered by the University, administration officials
announced this week. The first organizational meet meeting
ing meeting of the group will be held Monday evening July
21, at 7:00 p.m. in the Florida Union, spokesman Dick
Burk, 1958 Gator Growl chairman announced today.

All students interested in attend attending
ing attending the meeting are cordially in invited.
vited. invited. Plans will be discussed for
Peppers projected visit to the
caanpus July 31.
Pepper jumped off to an early
advantage in the campaign by
putting Holland on the defensive
in the name calling contest that
Is high lighting political talk
between both camps.
Jqe Thomas, managing editor editorelect
elect editorelect for the 1968-59 school yea r
is working this summer for Sen
ator Pepper at his .campaign
headquarters in Miami. By re request
quest request he sent along this release
which we publish below.
Pepper Ties Down Issues In
Campaign.
By JOE THOMAS
1958-59 Gator M.E.
MIAMI Five vital issues in
Floridas current Senatorial race
were tied down this week by for former
mer former United States Senator Claude
Pepper in Ms bid to unseat the
present incumbent, senior Senator
Bpessard Holland.
In'response to five direct ques questions
tions questions fired at him by editors of
the Miami News, Pepper unequi unequivocally
vocally unequivocally stated his stand on
the recession, foreign aid, taxes,
segregation and social security
Evincing the forward looking
moderate liberalism that has set
the tone of his campaign, Pepper
wasted no time in hitting at the
bases of the problems facing Flor Florida
ida Florida both on the domestic front
and in the national economy.
The problems and the solutions
he proposes to implement when
elected were revealed to include:
THE RECESSION Pepper,
contrary to Hollands stand, de declares
clares declares that the-jecession has, as
a matter of fact) reached Flori Florida.
da. Florida. To cure the steadily growing
symptoms of bankruptcies, dim diminishing
inishing diminishing business profits and in increasing
creasing increasing Government deficits,
Pepper advocates a quick and ade adequate
quate adequate easing of credit; restora restoration
tion restoration of previous levels in cap.tal
Investments by credit extension
where needed; adequate home
building programs; large scale
highway building programs, and
tax relief to hard-pressed small
businesses.
FOREIGN AID Pointing up
the fact that American foreign
folicy has been a tragic failure

mm mm

urel Laurel Gordon plays the part of
the hypotenuse.
The play is further complicated
by the "delightful interruptions of
two young boys ana their shaggy
dog.
A special attraction of the show
is an ultra modernistic four
level interior scene which looks
like a playboys dream.
King of Hearts was first pro produced
duced produced on Broadway in April, 1954.
The play was written by Jean
Kerr and Elinor Brook.
Tickets may be obtained free of
charge by all card carrying
students at the cafeteria. General
admission for non-students will
be seventy five cents.
Flo. Museum to Present
Sat. Children's Programs
A series ot six Saturday morn morning
ing morning programs for children will
begin this Saturday in the Flor Florida
ida Florida State Museum.
Dr. N. E. Bingham, professor
of education at the University of
Florida, will talk to youngsters
on Glaciers and Canyons.
A section will begin at 9 a.m.
for Negro children. Another sec section
tion section will begin for White children
at 10:45 a.m. Parents and teach teachers,
ers, teachers, as well as children, are in invited.
vited. invited.
The free programs, designed
for children above the second
grade, will be on the second floor
of the Museum. Other programs,
arranged by Nile C. Schaffer, pre preparator
parator preparator on the Museum staff, will j
include: July 19, Rocket Experi Experiments
ments Experiments in Gainesville, Robert
Krebs, P. K. Yonge Laboratory
School instructor; July 26, Plains
Indians, Dr. William Sears, as associate
sociate associate curator of the Museum;
Aug. 2, Seashore Life, Mrs.
Marjorie Bingham, science teach teacher
er teacher at J. J. Finley; Aug. .9,
Florida Snakes, Dr. William
Riemer, assistant curator of bio biological
logical biological sciences at the Museum;
and Aug. 16, Bees and Their
Ways, John H&ynie, extension
agriculturist in the Agriculture
Extension Service.

with our standing abroad at its
lowefrt in the countrys history, j
Pepper calls for support for the ;
United Nations to encourage the
unity and strength of free peoples
everywhere against Oormrun Oormrunism;
ism; Oormrunism; educational programs for
freedom loving peoples; sound
long term loans for productive
purposes; a realistic import poli policy
cy policy for peoples who would trade
with us; a whole new program of
cooperation for our old friends
in Central and South America,
and encouraging private invest investments
ments investments ia all these countries to
help them build up their own in industries
dustries industries and natural resource*.
TAXES Can be reduced, ac according
cording according to Pepper. The whole tax
structure of the Federal Govern Government
ment Government should be revised. Obstruc Obstructive
tive Obstructive excise taxes should be elim eliminated.
inated. eliminated. The little businessman,
now being strangled, must have
tax, relief. Small corporations
Should not have to pay the same
rate of taxation as the large ones;
small businesses should be per permitted
mitted permitted to plow back a reason reasonable
able reasonable portion ot their, profits tax
free in building up their busines businesses.
ses. businesses.
SEGREGATION As a United
States Senator, bound by oath to
support the Constitution, Pepper
indicated he would do jun that.
Noting, however, the conflict be between
tween between the law of the land and the
traditional view of his native
Southland, Pepper indicates he |
will follow a course in this mat- 1
ter which (1) conforms to duty :
and honor, and (2) respect# and
regards with sympathy and under understanding
standing understanding the Souths long estab established
lished established customs, being, tie says,
against military force on the one
hand and mob violence on toe
other.
SOCIAL SECURITY Pepper
would have pensions tied to the
cost of living increased as the cost
of living rises. To solve the prob
lem of obtaining adequate hoepi
tel and medical care for eld elderly
erly elderly persons, one Pepper solution
sees providing coverage for these
persons through Blue Cross, Blue
Shield, oi some other private in insurance
surance insurance plan such as the Ameri American
can American Medical Association and pri private
vate private enterprise are working to towards.
wards. towards.

Bilifefe *mut*y c* y. y..... i
' s v A Mlku. | --Xv* 3S& x-'so< /> 35V jSHHP iR
f|| IF
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ByKi BP m
msummEsmxi Jmmm A m
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i as" 'Wm I Egft VE -'V w
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HHWMMnI fWFmm
' Phyllis Lagas, center, senior In Physical Ed ueatlon, will Psign over the''Snn.Ball Frolicsto be
presented Saturday evening at the Hub. Surrounding her from left to right are Salty Pigman, Zeta
Tau Alpha transfer from FSU, and Nan Locher, senior, majoring in math. Phyllis was sponsored
by ADPi sorority; Nan by Delta Delta Delta. The girls were ehosen from a field of 15 contestants
by Fred Ward, former chairman of the Miss University of Florida contest; Bob Flnkemagel, Man Manager
ager Manager of the Gainesville Chamber of Commerce, an d Frank Pagnini, friend of the chairman. Don
Allen directed the competition staged in the University Auditorium Sunday afternoon. John Men MendenhaH,
denhaH, MendenhaH, lUC, assisted to get a front row seat. (Photo by Ward)

Solemn Exec Council Conclave
Discusses Frolics, Gator Diets

By 808 BENOIT
Gator City Editor
The Executive Council meeting
Tuesday night was a quiet, order orderly
ly orderly one in contrast to previous
meetings. Although the rain came
down in torrents outside the third
floor council chamber, inside
there was only sunshine and flow flowers.
ers. flowers.
The Council readily approved
the Florida Players revised char charter
ter charter on first reading, and the Sum Summer
mer Summer budgets for the Summer
Players, Intramural Department,
Summer Frolics and Summer
Special Fund on second reading, j
Frolics Tickets
The Summer Frolics Committee j
reported that tickets for tomor-!
row nights dance were available 1
in the Cafeteria during the noon (
hour. Work on the Sno Ball 1
theme is progressing, according to ]
the committee, and a good turn-
out is expected for the cool
event.
Wauburg Transportation
Starting Saturday, Student Gov- J:
emment will provide bus transpor- 1
tation to Camp Wauburg. The bus
will leave from the Florida Un Union
ion Union each Saturday and Sunday at
1:30 p.m. and will stop at Bro Broward
ward Broward Hall on the way to the
camp. The cost is 35 cents round
trip or 20 cents each way.
ISO Picnic
The Council voted to give the
International Student Organizat Organization
ion Organization $25 for a picnic to be held
for its members. It was recom recommended
mended recommended that the ISO consider
sponsoring a discussion on the
current Middle East crisis, how however,
ever, however, this was not attached as a
stipulation to the grant.
Check Cashing
The Council voted to investi investigate
gate investigate the possibility of providing
facilities for cashing Student Bank
checks on week-ends. Students
having accounts in the Student
Bank axe unable to withdraw
money over the weekends.
The Finance Committee will fur further
ther further investigate the matter.
Football Policies
Discussion on current football j
policies was postponed until next
week. Chairman of the Finance
Committee Bob Shaffer stated
that, previous Executive Coun Councils
cils Councils have appropriated anticipated j
Student Body funds to the Ath- j
letic Department for the next sev- j
eral years. He said there was lit-j
tie the present council could do
as the department does 'not re-j
ceive Summer Student Body;
hinds.
Alligator Mascot
Albert, the Universitys offi offi;cial
;cial offi;cial mascot, was well treated by
I
hf
1 I J
PEPPEB

University of Florida, Goinetville, Florida

the Council. Included in the
Special Fund was an allowance
for his maintenance. A council
member inquired about the slight
increase in Alberts allowance.
It costs more to feed gators
in the Summer, Shaffer explain explained,
ed, explained, they eat more.
Three UF Professors
To Study in Europe
Three University of Florida for foreign
eign foreign language professors are tra traveling
veling traveling in Europe this summer,
studying and conducting research
in their fields.
In Rome is Dr. Bernard Aratow Aratowsky,
sky, Aratowsky, associate professor of clas classical
sical classical languages, who is working
on a research project which he
started several years ago when
he held a Ford Foundation Fel Fellowship.
lowship. Fellowship.
Another research project will
take Assistant Professor of Slav Slavic
ic Slavic Languages, H. B. Segel, to
London and other European cen centers
ters centers of learning.
Dr. M. O. Mauderli, associate
professor of German, will spend
most of his European visit in
Switzerland at the Universities of
Berne and Zurich.

SAY NOTED EDUCATORS

Next Ten Years In Edmation
See Big Problems For U. S.

RALPH CAREY
Gator Staff Writer
Optimistic expectations and
realistic observation of the pro problems
blems problems facing education keynoted
the second of the Department of
Educations Summer Lee tu r e
Series, a panel discussion en entitled
titled entitled The Next Ten Years in
Education, Tuesday evening in
the J. Hillis Miller Health Center
Auditorium featuring six noted
educators.
Dr. Marian Nesbitt expressed
both hopes and fears for educa education
tion education in the next 19 years. I fear
that some people, not well
grounded in the philosophy of
education and child development,
will upset the whole educational
processes by changing some of
the parts. I fear there may be
greater use of homog ene o u s ;
grouping in the classrooms which i
is usually unsound because of the I
lack of a sound standard. I fear
the overuse of television as a
teaching device. I fear more de departmentalization,
partmentalization, departmentalization, with the gift gifted
ed gifted students being taken out of the
classroom and being drilled In
the technicalities instead of be being
ing being taught values as a base of
learning.
In terms of the American
scene, the recent accent on edu education
cation education will bring a wonderful day.
In the past we always had a
norm. And in an effort to get
everyone up to the standard,
we did some pretty terrible
things to the students. We insist insisted
ed insisted on the same books, same ma material,
terial, material, same curriculum, same
methods of promoting instead of
just learning.
I hope in the next 10 years

Gay Takes Over
HC Parade Again
Norwood Gay, 20-year-old Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville business administration
senior who headed the 1957 Uni University
versity University of Florida Homecoming
parade, was assigned the task of
parade chairman again for the
1958 edition scheduled Oct. 17 at
2:30 p.m.
Gay, active in Interfraternity
Council work representing Kappa
Sigma, produced one of the best
parades in years last Homecom Homecoming.
ing. Homecoming. He is the first student in his history
tory history to repeat this job.
Much preliminary work on the
parade had been accomplished by
Tom Eastwood, Bolling said.
Other major appointments an announced
nounced announced this week by Bolling, who
is supervising a 60-man staff
readying Homecoming events, in include
clude include Carolyn Smith, 20-year-old
junior who will be chairman of
the house decorations commit committee.
tee. committee. Miss Smith has been active
in many student organizations.
Another major appointment
was the announcement of Dave
Flood, Gainesville sophomore and
president of the Tolbert Area
Council, to head up the individual
college activities on Saturday
morning, Oct. 18.
Any interested students desiring
to work on Homecoming may
contact Bolling at the Florida Blue
Key office on the third floor of
the Florida Union.

we will have a dynamic program
with creative teachers, instead of
our present static system. We
will have smaller groups, more
pay, more creativity, better
teaching material. The curricu curriculum
lum curriculum will be challenging, more in interesting,
teresting, interesting, and dynamic.
Proceeding to higher education,
Dr. S. V. Martorana stated, That
post high school education will ;
experience the greatest expans- {
ion in its history. At the present,
time there are 3,000,000 studnets
enrolled In our colleges. By
1070, we will have over 7,000,000.
this means that in just 12
years we will have to find as
much space and as many staff
members as we have at present.
This problem holds great pro promise.
mise. promise. At the present we have j
shortages of trained manpower
in every field. This expansion will
show the way to furnishing the
much needed trained manpower.
It will mean a total uplifting of
tiie mentality or intellectual capa capacity
city capacity ot the American public.
The major problem caused by
this expansion is not the finances
needed for plant facilities and
salaries or curriculum develop development.
ment. development. Hie real problem is teach teacher*.
er*. teacher*. To property staff our col colleges
leges colleges to care for the expansion
expected, we will need 450,000 to
500,000 new teachers in the next
10 years. For every 10 teachers
now, we will need 16-25 new
teacher just to maintain our pre present
sent present standards. 40 per cent of
these new teachers must be of
the doctorate level, which will
mean 190,000 to 200,999 new teach teachjens
jens teachjens with a doctorate degree. Even
at our present rate, we would

Phyllis Lagasse' Reigns
Queen of Sno-ball Frolics
By PAT CALLAN
Gator State Editor
Floridas Genuine Sno-men will now have realistic settings
tomorrow night to try out their sno-jobs on the unsuspecting
co-eds as the Summer Sno-Ball Frolics opens its icy portal to frolic*
kers, 8:00 pxn., at the Hub with Dean Hudson and his Eskimos
furnishing the chilled downbeat.

During the forty minute floor
show which is on a Dixie theme,
Phyllis Lagasse, Summer Sno-
Ball Queen will be presented by
Don Allen, MC and chairman of
the queen contest.
The four hour frolics will
have three rooms for danc dancing.
ing. dancing. The main ball room will
stage the orchestra and dancing
only, with tables and chairs in
either the Blue room or down
stairs of the Hub.
Music will be piped to both the
Blue room and downstairs for
those wishing to dance or listen
while refreshments are being
served.
Tickets are still on sale at the
main cafeteria today and Satur Saturday
day Saturday for those who "htven't had
time to purenase their tickets,
may do so at the dance tomorrow
night. Price for the tickets is $2
per couple.
Bill Owens, chairman of Sum Summer
mer Summer Frolics, said that three new
appointments have been made to
the committee which are: Bill
Dowdell, assistant Frolics Chair Chairman;
man; Chairman; Harry Gaylord, committee
co-ordinator; and Frank Schmidt,
assistant co-ordinator.
Queen Contest
Sunday afternoon, fifteen Flor Florida
ida Florida beauties gathered in Univer University
sity University Auditorium for the judging
of the Summer Sno-ball Frolics
Queen Contest.
The co-eds were: Phyllis Lagas Lagasse,
se, Lagasse, Gainesville; Barbara Bart Bartlett,
lett, Bartlett, Gainesville; Ann Price, Or Orlando;
lando; Orlando; Martha Anderson, Lake
City; Charleen Perry Ocala; Lynn
Williams, Gainesville; Nan Loch Locher,
er, Locher, Lake Worth; Rusty McCurdy,
Ft. Lauderdale; Martha Patton,
Gainesville.
Butch Brown, Miami; Joyce
Melton, Orlando; Judy Wilson,
Clearwater; Pamela Jane Perry,
Tampa; Sally Pigman, Mel Melbourne
bourne Melbourne Beach; and Mary Rose
Speer, Sanford.
Judging of the contest was by
Don Allen, Summer Gator Edi Editor
tor Editor and chairman of the Home Homecoming
coming Homecoming Slogan contest. The girls
were judged in semi-formal wear,
campus outfits, and by a person personality
ality personality interview.
Judges for the contest were:
Fred Ward, former chairman of
the Miss University Contest; Bob
Finkemagel, manager of the
Gainesville Chamber of Com Commerce;
merce; Commerce; and Frank Pagnini, re representing
presenting representing the Summer Fro Frolics
lics Frolics committee.

fall short of this goal by 80,*
ooo.
We should decide what direc direction
tion direction we want to follow, reflected
Dr. Eldon E. Jacobsen. The cri critics
tics critics of education and the educa educators
tors educators themselves must get togeth together.
er. together. Then we must admit that we
do not have enough information.
We should experiment. We should
initiate the scientific era into edu education.
cation. education.
Dr. Ralph B. Kimbrough ap approached
proached approached the future of education
| from a different angle. Said
Kimbrough, We must begin
with the premise that education is
public.
What are the big social and
economic movements today which
! affect public education? First
is the development of automa automation
tion automation and technology. There are
going to be fewer people needed
to produce more goods. This will
create tremendous changes in the
training and occupations people
will pursue. This will mean
greater diversification with in increased
creased increased emphasis on adult edu education.
cation. education.
Moderated by Dr. Hal Lewis,
professor at the University of
Florida, the panel included Dr.
Nesbitt, author of Public Schools
for Tomorow and elementary
supervisor for the Richmond, Vir Virginia
ginia Virginia school system; Dr. Jacob Jacobsen,
sen, Jacobsen, professor of Guidance at
Central Washington State College
lof Education; Dr. Kimbrough,
previously a professor of admin admin,
, admin, istration at the University of Ten Tennessee
nessee Tennessee and recent addition to the
!University of Florida staff; Dr.
Martorana, working in the higher
; education division of the U. 8. Of Office
fice Office of Education.

Jam Session At
|
Wauberg sparks
Sno-ball Day
A water skiing exhibition, mu music,
sic, music, boating, swimming, ski in instruction,
struction, instruction, and a public jam ses sesi
i sesi sion will be featured at Camp
j Wauburg tomorrow as a part of
the summer Frolics Program.
Student government bus trans trans|
| trans| portation will leave campus at
10:30 a.m., and 1:30 p.m.
The regular bus fare is 20
cents one way, and 35 cents round
trip. Both buses will leave from
the Florida Union and stop at Bro Broward
ward Broward Hall on the way to Wau Wauburg.
burg. Wauburg. Return trips leave Wauburg
at 12:30 and 5:30 p.m.
Skiing instruction will be pro provided
vided provided for learners, and a skiing
exhibition from 11:80 to 12:80 will
be directed by Sidney
camp director.
The public jam session will be
held at 2:30 in the afternoon, and
anyone who has an instrument
invited to bring it and join in.
Frank Schmidt, Summer Fro Frolics
lics Frolics Coordinator, announced that
there would be a sound truck to
provide music for the frolicers,
as well as boat rides, skiing
and swimming for everyone.
According to Schmidt the fun
at Wauburg will be a very signi significant
ficant significant part of the Summer Fro Frolics
lics Frolics festivities.
Dick Siefferman,
Bill Norris New
Growl Officials
Two more piajor appointments
for the University of Florida 1958
Homecoming Gator Growl all-stu all-student
dent all-student show were named this week,
including Dick Siefferman, Pre-
Growl Chairman, and W. A. (Bill)
Norris, Jr., Control and Commun Communications
ications Communications Chairman.
Siefferman will head up the
popular pre-growl show of sever several
al several hours, which entertains the 42,-
00 persons who attend the all-stu
dent, all-free pep rally. He is a
journalism senior from Reding Redington
ton Redington Beach.
Norris, 24-year -old Bartow
student, has been active in caan caanpus
pus caanpus politics and will be in charge
of coordinating the compendium
of confusion on the field that is
part of every Growl.
Burk also announced the ap appointment
pointment appointment of Bill Wood, EL year yearold
old yearold Lake Worth student, as assis assistant
tant assistant administrative coordinator to
Jem Moore for the Grow! Dave
Raney, well known Florida Al Alligator
ligator Alligator cartoonist from Fort Lau Lauderdale,
derdale, Lauderdale, will hende art work tor
the, Growl programs, decor and
other effects.
Burk again called students to
come to the Gator Growl office on
the third floor of the Florida Un Union
ion Union building to sign up for com committees.
mittees. committees. There are still some po positions
sitions positions open for both coeds and
men students, Burk said.
Burk's highly touted 90-min 90-minute
ute 90-minute Growl, said to be the most
precisely timed Growl in his history,
tory, history, is getting ready for field
act auditions to be held in Sept Sept!
! Sept! ember.
| Museum Prints Booklet;
Field Work by Boyd
The Florida State Museum has
published another in Its series
of "Contributions, Social Scienc Sciences
es Sciences on the Tarascan Indians of
Mexico, according to Ripley P.
Bullen, curator of social sciences.
1 The 39-page booklet is based
on field work done by Maurice
Boyd, head of the C-l dept.

Registration Appointments
StuJlpts expecting to return to school for the 1058 Fall Semes Semester
ter Semester must file application in the Registrars Office, Room S 3, Ad Administration
ministration Administration Building, according to the following schedule:
UNIVERSITY COLLEGE UPPER DIVISION, GRADUATES
(CLASSIFIED 0) AND STAFF
A-L 8:80 a.m. it Noon Toes, July *2 A-L 1:00 p.m. 4:00 p.m,
M-Z Br3o a.m. lt Noon, Wed, July 28 M-Z 1:00 p.m. 4:00 pan.
While application MUST BE FILED AT THIS TIME, regis registration
tration registration appointments for students presently on any type scholar scholarship
ship scholarship probation and for students who have requested a college
transfer, must be postponed until final action has been taken on
the probation or transfer

jflre notion's
largest weekly
summer school
college newspaper

Friday, |uly 18, 1958

Win Free Trip as
HC Slogan Prize
First prize winner in the
1968 University of Florida Home Homecoming
coming Homecoming slogan contest will have
an all expense paid wekend for
two at the Driftwood Motel on
Miami Beach, Don Allen, West
Palm Beach junior announced to today.
day. today.
But the contest, looking for a
slogan six words or less, closes
at 5 p.m. July 36, Allen said.
He announced more than M
entries have already been re received-several
ceived-several received-several from out of stats,
The Driftwood is billed as Am Am'
' Am'
ericas Most Fabulous Motel,
and has its own beach and swim swimming
ming swimming pool. The luxury spot is
located at 171st at the Atlantic
Ocean on Miami Beach.
There will be several other se secondary
condary secondary prizes.
Allen urged students, alumni,
faculty and administrative staff
members to send their entries
to Slogan Committee, 1958 Home Homecoming,
coming, Homecoming, Florida 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
j November.
Bus Service to
Wauberg will
Run on Weekend
By DAN DOOLEY
Gator Staff Writer
Bus service between the Uni University
versity University of Florida campus and
Camp Wauberg will be offered
on Saturday and Sunday, acc according
ording according to an announcement by
Dick Hill, chairman of the Traf Traffic
fic Traffic and Safety Committee.
On both days, a bus will leave
the Florida Union building at
1:80 a.m. and will stop at Bro Broward
ward Broward HAM enroute to Camp
WAuburg. It will leave the camp
for the return trip at 8:80 p.m.,
again stopping at Broward Hall
before finishing up at the Flor Florida
ida Florida Union. 5
Because of the Frolics Festi Festivities
vities Festivities scheduled at Wauburg on
Saturday, July 19, an xtra bus
will leave the Florida Union
at 10:80 a.m. and return from
Wauberg at 12:30 p-m.
Charge for the service is SO
cents one way and 36 cents tor
a round trip. According to Hill,
busses will continue to run after
this weekend if students show
enough Interest In It and take
advantage of the service.
Moore Added
To Growl Staff
Jem Moore, 16 year odd
DeFuniak Springs law senior,
was appointed assistant director
of the 1968 Gator Growl, it was
announced this wek.
Dick Burk, director of the to torn
rn torn inute Gator Growl, Home Homecoming
coming Homecoming all student show, ap appointed
pointed appointed Moore to one of the top
assistant posts in Homecoming.
Moore was affiliated with Gator
Growl last year, and bad some
entertainment experience at Flor Florida
ida Florida State University, where he
was graduated in 1955.
Moore called upon students to
apply for the many committee
jobs still open in preparation for
Growl, which will be held Oct. IT.
Florida plays Vanderbilt Oct. 18
in a Southeastern Conference
game.
The fast, power packed 90-
minute Growl will conclude again
with a big fireworks display.
According to Burk, who served
in the Army as a pyrotechnic of officer,
ficer, officer, it will be the greatest dis display
play display ever. v
He also said the Growl would
be good, too.



gfsssirsiffis

Page 2

Mid-East Crises Announce
Pepper-Picking Time

Featured on the front page today
u a list of comments released this
week by the troops supporting Claude
Pepper in his race for the U.S. Sen-
Summer Gator
Editor-in-Chief Don Allen
Managing Editor Bob Bate
Business Mgr Fred Word
Judy Bates, Asst. Editor; Bob Benoit,
City Editor; Pat Callan, State Editor;
Evelyn Smith, Copy Editor; Cliff Lan Landers,
ders, Landers, Feature Editor; John Strickland,
News Editor; John Eagan, Asst. News
Editor; Tom Elliot, Sports Editor;
Dave Levy, Editor Emeritus.
Staff WHters. John Seitz, Garry Sutherland,
Huguette Parrish, Jane Perry, Bob Gover, Ro Roger
ger Roger Lewis.
Staff Reporters: Dan Dooley, Alice Cox, Mary
Reed, Barbara Bartlett, Clark Kent, Dee Ann
Mins, Libby Leyden, Henry Kaye, Butch
Brown.
Business Staff
Barbara Hays, Advertising Mgr.; Jo Laps,
Copy Editor; Charlotte Ward, Office Mana Manager:
ger: Manager: Nan Loeher.
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 seeond
elass matter at United State Poet Office. Gainesville,
Florida. Offices la Florida Union, FE 8-3961, ex extension
tension extension 655.

IN AND AROUND

To The Middle East With American Moralism

By DAVE LEVY
Former Alligator Editor
As Sherman Adams shuffled
his papers in the White House,
an ominous silence moved over
everyone in the room.
It was the first time the Uni United
ted United States had been committed
to aggressive action on the
military front since the police
action which took about 128,000
American lives in South Korea.

To most peo people,
ple, people, it really
didn't 8e e m
like much. The
American peo people
ple people have be become
come become so im immune
mune immune to the
vacillation of
the Cold War
that anything
short of all-out
fighting with

LEVY

the bombing of
American cities probably would wouldnt
nt wouldnt cause ,a great deal of ex excitement.
citement. excitement.
I for one am glad the Ad Administration
ministration Administration stood up and heed heeded
ed heeded the appeal of President Cha Chamoun
moun Chamoun of Lebanon for American
military aid, even though it
might spark a conflagration
that has potentials of World
War.
The odds are that Russia will
not risk intervention, for the
timetable calls for nibbling a

PUNCHIN' JUDY

The Scourge of Non-profit Orgonizotions

By JUDY BATES
Gator Assistant Editor
Often, theres an attitude in
non-profit organisations that
public relations is a thing used
only by profit-sseking, com competitive
petitive competitive businesses.
Employee attitudes are con contagious,
tagious, contagious, especially the attitude
that customers who have no
place else to go neednt be treat treated
ed treated with any particular care.
Here at the University were
surrounded by non-competitive
and so-called non-profit organi organizations.
zations. organizations. Consequently, there is
a great deal of ill-feeling and
downright discomfort on the
part of the students.

Most stud students
ents students make
it a habit to
patronize the
cafeteria and
other branches
of Food Serv Service.
ice. Service. The habit
is not by
any stretch of
the imagina imagination,
tion, imagination, the result
of excell en t
food and serv service.
ice. service.

BATES

Somebody Goofed; Thimk Again

m r

Editor:
A statement in last Fridays
Summer Gator editorial stat stated
ed stated that Colonel Bachman, direc director
tor director of the Gator Bands, has re received
ceived received much unfavorable com comment
ment comment from previous editors of the
Florida Alligator.
To my knowledge, Colonel Bach Bachman
man Bachman has never been criticized

Editorials

ate seat now held by Spessard Hol Holland.
land. Holland.
In the light of the recent turn of
events in the Middle East it is signifi significant
cant significant to note Pepper served as chair chairman
man chairman of the Senate Foreign Relations
subcommittee for the Middle East.
With so many people knowing so
little about the background and poli politics
tics politics of this critical area, our country
should call to service those persons
with experiene in that field.
So often in the past the U. S. has
left itself open to criticism for fail failure
ure failure to have as good forsight as hind hindsight
sight hindsight in international affairs. It would
seem to be the best course to actively
support Pepper in his*campaign and
attempt to raise it above the level of
name-calling.
Many feel that they would like
to support Pepper but would rather
wait and see how he will gather
strength later in the summer.
Shakespeare had a comment for
those who wait too long in making
political decisions. A passage from
Julius Caesar advises:
There is a tide in the affairs of men,
Which, if taken at the flood,
Leads on to riches;
Omitted, all the voyage of their life
is bound in shallows and in Misery.
On such a full sea are we now afloat;
We must take the current when it
serves
Or loose our ventures.

little bit at a time at the West
and they have so far succeed succeeded.
ed. succeeded.
I still contend that the Israe Israelis,
lis, Israelis, representing our only real
bastion of military strength and
.democracy in the Mid East
could today march into the so socalled
called socalled Nasser United Arab Re Republic
public Republic and come out victorious
as they did in 1956.
But unfortunately the moral
outlook of Dulles would not per permit
mit permit this and therefore Ameri American
can American Marines seemingly must
fight it out from country to
country in the Mid East until
the threat of Red aggression
is finally stopped.
*
To Just look at the headlines
each day, it seems that Ameri American
can American prestige is on the down downgrade
grade downgrade all over the world, from
Oriente Province where Amer Americans
icans Americans are being forcibly held by-
Castro to Bast Germany where
American flyers are
bargained for by a country in intent
tent intent on telling the big lie.
These facts seem to point up
the need for even more of a
United Nations system power powerful
ful powerful enough to stop aggression
m it occurs, and it also indi indicates
cates indicates that possibly a world gov government
ernment government of sorts is needed to today
day today before everyone winds up
in a bunker below the ground
waiting the end es a blitsriec.

The cafeteria is convenient
and relatively inexpensive. The
prices, however, are not really
low enough to explain its poor
organisation.
And no bargain in the world
hi good enough to explain un uncooked
cooked uncooked food and dirty surround surroundings.
ings. surroundings. (Someone should take a
good, long look under the tray
stack in the Campus Club.)
Food Service officials dont
sewn to care If students are dis dissatisfied
satisfied dissatisfied and go elsewhere, but
"elsewhere is hard to find.
On the other hand, the in infirmary
firmary infirmary is well organized, and
all but a handful of nurses
do their best to make students
comfortable.
But that handful of nurses has
about as much personality as
that sprinkler, the one that
never fails to "get you on the
way to your first class.
Perhaps these nurses should
'top and think that their cus customers
tomers customers dont arrive the happiest
students on campus. And a
hostile, "you shouldnt be here
unless youre daring attitude
never made anyone feel any bet better.
ter. better.

in the pages of the Alligator, in
fact, he has been prated repeat repeatedly
edly repeatedly for his fairness and integri integrity.
ty. integrity.
The Alligator, has, it is true,
been often at odds with the poli policies
cies policies of the Faculty Discipline
Committee. The fact that Colonel
Bachman has served as chairman
of the group has never brought

Friday, July 18, 1958

Dulles and Eisenhower are
trying to do their best, but it
seems that their attitude of
guilding foreign policy with
moralism plus the vacillation
which has marked the United
States the past few years has
had its dangers.
*
Regardless of whether God,
is on our aids, we can still lose.
We hold off recognition from
de facto governments because
we dont approve their
form of governments; then we
give aid to such flea-bitten coun countries
tries countries as Batistas Cuba which
really dont matter much in the
scheme of world affairs as does
Tito and then expect all of
South America to love us.
At least Milton Eisenhower
probably won't run into any
aerioua trouble on his Bouth Am America
erica America trip. It is Nixon, the man
who talks out of both sdies of
his mouth, who represents the
kind of policy most nations
dont like. Milton, on the other
hand, has always been recog recognized
nized recognized as one who understood
Latin America and as a man
abounding in wisdom and good
common sense.
Right now, with things in dif difficulty
ficulty difficulty all over the world, it
appears l-As such as myself
are in for the draft. Perhaps
Don Allen and I can at least
get out of fighting by editing our
regiment newspaper.

Some departmental offices,
with special reference to the
University College, leave much
to be desired when dealing
with students.
Not only are they downright
rude, but they make practical practically
ly practically no effort at all to be help helpful.
ful. helpful. And advisors often forget
theyre there to advise.
The office for the Depart Department
ment Department of Languages may as weM
be fortified with iron ban.
There is absolutely no one there
who will answer a civil ques question.
tion. question. It seems that everyone is
too busy to see a student
about a problem.
That appears to be the gen general
eral general attitude of too, too many
University employees. Too
many students receive either a
blank stare or a cold shoulder
when they ask for information.
Os course, we, as students,
arent actually paying custo customers,
mers, customers, since we are guests of
the state. Consequently, no one
has an obligation to be nice to
us.
But a few changes in attitudes
would make things a lot more
pleasant.

criticism upon him from former
editors, as I am sure foe colonel
will attest.
I agree with your editorial com comment
ment comment that he is one of foe most
"honest and surely one of foe fair fairest
est fairest members of foe Universi University
ty University staff.
DAVE LEVY
Former Alligator Editor

"Towtr of Looming"

An Indian's View on Segregation

I was highly impressed by the
ecstatic beauty of Mr. James
Maguires letter and the pl&usibil pl&usibility
ity pl&usibility of his arguments on the prob problem
lem problem on integraUon, especially be because
cause because this problem has rocked my
country too, though in a slightly
different way.
India is one of the nations
where caste system has been a
dominant social institution for
ages. It was not only practiced
with severity but was actually
encouraged. But that was one of
the unfortunate social problems
which was attacked with all sin sincerity
cerity sincerity soon after we achieved our
independence in 1947.
While on the one hand the con constitution
stitution constitution of independent India abol abolished
ished abolished all the distinctions based on
caste, creed and color and
made any practice of segregation
punishable by law, on the other,
personalities like Mahatma Gan Gandhi.
dhi. Gandhi. Pandit Nehru and scores of
others actively fought for the
cause of the lower caate.
As might be expected, since the
independence the change in the
social scene has been rather slow.
The so called higher caste



Irate Student's Plea for
Campus Club Improvement

Editor
Students must be paying foe
Ihe atmosphere of toe Campus
Club because they sure dont get
service.
Always notorious for their
slow service, toe Campus Club
outdid themselves in slowness
yesterday! They do not begin
serving grill products until
11:00, but one would expect that
after 11:00 he could reason reasonably
ably reasonably expect his order to be
filled in a reasonable time.
I do not thank anyone would
consider 30 minutes a reason reasonable
able reasonable time for anything, parti particularly
cularly particularly a burger basket. Seems
that they do not even begin to
prepare the french fries used
in baskets until after 11:00,
o anyone wanting a basket
must wait or order something
else.
Further, seems that everyone
has his own duties and cant or
wont help a fellow worker out

BENOirS BEAT

TV-ism... "Generation Os Video-Vipers"

By 808 BENOIT
Gator City Editor
Almost 90 years ago Philip
Wylie wrote "Generation Os Vi Vipers,
pers, Vipers, a book which lambasted
"Momiam and other phases of
the degenerate American soci society,
ety, society, and started Americans
thinking.

Some thought
rationally and
fought for so social
cial social improve improvement.
ment. improvement. Some
committed sui suicide.
cide. suicide. Many oth others
ers others since 1940
have echoed
Wylies thou thoughts
ghts thoughts by apply applying
ing applying non muck muckraking
raking muckraking critic-

BENOIT

ism to various aspects of Am American
erican American life.
Today's great threat to Am American
erican American culture and morals is
the typical living-room com companion
panion companion commercial televis television.
ion. television.
Commercial television is the
illegitimate child of modern
science and Hollywood. A dos dosen
en dosen or so years ago television
was still in its infant form, but
since then it has been reared
by Hollywood and nurtured by
advertising.
Today TV is no kxer a child,
but a full-grown youth and the
second largest advertising med medium
ium medium in the United States. News-
Papers still rank first with the
largest amount of American ad advertising,
vertising, advertising, however, most papers
fulfill their prime purposeby
providing news, views and half
as much entertainment as the
American people demand.
Television, on the other hand,
provides entertainment in the
form of old Hollywood movies,
quiz programs and foe soap-

people belonging to the older gen generation
eration generation still make futile attempts
to prove their superiority over
the low caste group, but they
meet more often than not with
failures owing to the active non noncooperation
cooperation noncooperation of the enlightened
mass.
What is more commendable,
however, is that the Government
of India is fully alive to the draw drawbacks
backs drawbacks of such a segregation policy,
and makes all possible attempts
to eradicate segregation in tho
shortest possible time.
. The preachings of the Hindu re religion
ligion religion are, as far as my know knowledge
ledge knowledge goes, in full conformity with
those of the Christian religion so
far as the equality principle is
concerned.
All men, says Hindu religion,
are born equal, and must be
treated as such. T%is it the clar clarion
ion clarion call of the day, the maxim of
the age, and anyone finding him himself
self himself in discontent will eventually
have to find a world of his own
to live in. I hope that day will
not arrive too late for us.
SID MITTBA

of difficulty and permit a smooth
functioning of toe grill.
After fifteen minutes of
waiting for toe burgers to be
grilled, we had to wait an ad additional
ditional additional five minutes because the
person in charge of putting
them between the buns was
eating lunch.
When an irritated student sug suggested.
gested. suggested. that they put some in
the baskets, the help replied
that we are counter girls, it
isnt our job. The same answer
was received from the cook.
Finally, in desperation, the
student went to the office to
complain. Grudgingly we got
our burgers, but there should shouldnt
nt shouldnt have been any need for a
delay or complaint.
If workers do not want to
cooperate with one another, they
should be fired and cooperative
workers, who will keep the
Campus Ch4> operating smooth smoothly
ly smoothly and quickly, should be hired.
RALPH CAREY

operas that should have died
with radio. Many people con consider
sider consider radio as having acquired
new life by adopting foe policy
of proriding almost exclusively
music, news and public service
broadcasts.
When foe Universitys edu educational
cational educational TV station begins tele telecasting
casting telecasting in September, North
Floridians will have the oppor opportunity
tunity opportunity to watch cultural, edu educational
cational educational and public service tele telecasts.
casts. telecasts. But will E3TV change
anyones viewing habits?
Who will turn off Maverick,
4 *21, or Bd Sullivan to
watch an educational TV pro program?
gram? program? Persons who desire to
take courses for credit, or the
above-average person, might
watch WUFT, but the average
individual will stay glued to the
TV set until bedtime and his
only interruptions will be for ice icebox
box icebox raids during commercials.
The great tragedy is that we
are being moulded by television,
as the previous generation was
moulded and influenced by Hol Hollywood
lywood Hollywood movies Not only our ourselves,
selves, ourselves, but our children are be being
ing being exposed to the cultural as aspects
pects aspects of sponsored TV.
How does television end Holly Hollywood
wood Hollywood portray the American peo people?
ple? people? As most foreigners know,
Americans are cowboys, gang gangsters,
sters, gangsters, alcoholics, or sexually
neurotic beings. Even your
children know this or they
will soon lean.
A friend of mine will not
permit his 10-year-old daughter
to attend movies or watch tele television.
vision. television. He doesnt want her to
be sulked by contemporary Am American
erican American "culture. He feels that
the slight Shock she migfc* ex experience
perience experience when foe learns the
truth will be worth having been
isolated from these media
Educational TV provides a
hope, and perhaps a sohzttm for
the commercialized <4 b rai n nwasbing
wasbing nwasbing techniques which

A SEMINOLE'S SUNT

Soviets Use Middle Eost
To Split Western Alliance

By BILL DUNN
Former FSU Flambeau Editor
Came On Die Act With
Us. Thus pleads a headline in
a British newspaper after the
coup in Iraq.
This underscores one of the
basic aims of Soviet policy in
the Middle Eastto split the
Western alliance.
Both the United States and
Great Britain should be acute acutely
ly acutely aware of the serious rift in
Anglo-American relations after
the Egyptian nationalisation of
the Sues Canal.

Th U.S.'s
role in farcin?
the withdrawal
of French and
English troop*
from the ca canal
nal canal none se severely
verely severely strained j
our alliance
with those two
countries.
Even the I
most reaction reactionary
ary reactionary isolationist

DUNN

should realise the importance
of cooperation in this atomic
age. Not even the mighty Uni United
ted United States can defend itself
alone.
The Soviet Union is well
aware of the threat to the ex expansion
pansion expansion of communism posed
by the Western alliance. Con Consequently,
sequently, Consequently, they keep thrusting
at the Achilles* heel of Allied
cooperation, the Middle East.
A more likely spot in which to
forment discord oouldnt be
found.
Most of thest, countries have
only recently come out from

Individualism and Kweer Kampus Klubs

By CLIFF LANDERS
Gator Feature Editor
As Jason Finkle, of the po political
litical political science department,
points out in his annual C-12
lecture on civil liberties, in a
large city there is a diversity
of opinion and thus individual
freedom beyond that found in
smaller communities where
opinion is more or less homo homogeneous.
geneous. homogeneous.
By the same token, on a large
college campus such as the Uni University
versity University of Florida one finds a
greater freedom for expression
of individual ideosyncracies than
at less liberal institutions.

Because of
this diversity,
the U. of F.
harbors some
organizati o n s
the likes
of which are
not found on
most college
camp u ses. A
few of these
monuments to
individual i s m
will form the
subject of this

LANDERS

column.
Probably the most, uh, un unusual"
usual" unusual" organization here is the
small but growing club known
as Sci FI, a group dedicated
to the support and spread of
addiction to a type of literature
called science fiction.
According to Sci Fi spokes spokesmen,
men, spokesmen, not all science fiction (or
SF, as the abbreviation-happy
Sci Fiers call it) is the bug-ey-

sponsored TV provides. You
doubt that you are being brain brainwashed?
washed? brainwashed? Next time you watch
television watch the commer commercials
cials commercials carefully. They have all
foe characteristics of brainwash brainwashing,
ing, brainwashing, though you might shrug
them off a just sponsor identifi identification.
cation. identification.
Television claims that it is
giving the American people
what they want. But do Am Americans
ericans Americans know what they warn?
I seriously doubt it. Does com commercial
mercial commercial TV suit you?
Soon the cameras of WUFT
will start rolling, and foe trans transmitters
mitters transmitters will start telecasting.
You have the choice only
you can turn foe dial.

Florida
tRIATKI
TODAY fir SATURDAY
TQtBMKrMOIC
158s*
COLOlj DELUXE
STARTS SUNDAY 101-
MHffif r KfcTme/Jhe
WW Laughieefme
\ f Os Lifetime!
WM
Wm at
85*
HBrARMUI

under rule by western powers.
Such rule was often justified to
them as protection from worse
rulers or as bringing a more
advanced and efficient culture to
them. A deep resentment of the
West engendered by this domi domination
nation domination still persists.
These people feel that not
only their European rulers but
also the United States have ex exploited
ploited exploited Asian natural resources
to build up Western industrial
economies while ignoring the
best interest of Asia and the
Middle East.
In addition, many Arabs feel
that the United States, Great
Britain, and France fostered
Israel to combat Arab national nationalism.
ism. nationalism. They believe that Israel
is a tool of the Western powers
to weaken Arab independence.
It is easy to see why the
Kremlin chose this area of un unrest
rest unrest as the base of operations
for its major offensive against
the Western alliance.
Posing as a friend of Arab
nationalism, the Soviet Union
has successfully fanned the em embers
bers embers of resentment against the
West into the flames of rebel rebellimi
limi rebellimi against pro-Wetem govern governments.
ments. governments.
Hoping for a more serious
split in English American re relations
lations relations than occurred after the
Suez crisis, the Russians must
have been surprised at the si simultaneous
multaneous simultaneous rushing of troops
to the troubled vicinity by both
the U. S. and Great Britain.
In a still further attempt to
create dissension in the West Western
ern Western bloc, however, the U.S.S.R
called on the United Nations
Security Council to order the

ed monster type seen so often at
the State; there is, they claim,
some good stuff qelng turned out
in the field these days.
First president of Sci Fi,
which was organized at the
University last fall, is Bruce
Pelz, apparently a representa representative
tive representative member of the organization.
Pelz, who can be easily spotted
as an individualist by his three threemonths
months threemonths growth of beard, feels
that the dub serves a valid
function on campus by giving
SF fans a place to discuss the
latest doings in the SF field,
including the best known fan fanzines.
zines. fanzines.
(For the uninitiated, a fan fanzine
zine fanzine is a memeoed or dittoed
publication by an 8F fan which
tells about the way he views
anything from life in general
to the latest modification on the
methods of H-bomb testing.)
Sci Fi members number am among
ong among their chief outside interests
such occult subjects as hypno hypnotism,
tism, hypnotism, extra sensory percep perception,
tion, perception, and completism, a Sci
Fi term for an overwhelming
passion to have every single Is Issue
sue Issue of a given SF magazine,
starting with the first printed.
* *
Since Its membership to large largely
ly largely congruent with that of Sci
Fi, the Florida Speleological So Society
ciety Society (FSS), also known as the
Caving Club, ranks high among
the campus collection of unus unusual
ual unusual organizations.
The FSS claims never to have
lost a member on an expedi expedition,
tion, expedition, although they admit a
number of minor injuries such
as broken bones.
The Cavers is a coed group,
as is Bci Fi, but has a larger
percentage of girls than the lat latter,
ter, latter, according to informed sour sources.
ces. sources. At last count the Sci Fiers
had persuaded only one girl to
join.
Warrens Cave is one of the

I m 11l illHliHl illHliHlttWffilWpHH
ttWffilWpHH illHliHlttWffilWpHH
FRIDAY
Walt Disney's
"Snow Whiti and
the Seven Dwarfs''
AND
"Thunder Over
Arizona"
Skip Homeier
SATURDAY
Spencer Tracy in
"Bod Day at
Block Rock"
AND
Gregory Peck in
"The Yearling"
SUNDAY AND MONDAY
"Run Silent,
Run Deep"
Clark Gable and
Burt Lancaster
AND
"Death in Small
Doses"
with
Peter Graves and Marla Powers
TUKSOAY D WEDNESDAY
Dan Dailey in
"Underwater
Warrior"
AND
Dean Mortin in
'Ten Thousand
f Bedroom*"
THURSDAY AND FRIDAY
"From Hell to Texas"
with Don Murray ond
Diane Bars!
AND
"All at Sea"
with Alec Guinnes

U. 8. to withdraw its troops
from Lebanon immediately.
Countering the Soviet demand,
American Ambassador to the
U. N. Henry Cabot Lodge urged
the world organization to take
some action to protect Lebanon
and other pro-Western countries
in the Middle East so that U.S.
forces could be withdrawn.
Since a Russian veto in the
Security Council can be counted
on to keep a U. N.- security
force from going to the area,
an emergency session of the
General Assembly may have to
be called.
Anglo American solidarity
will go a long way toward win winning
ning winning the approval by the as assembly
sembly assembly of the U., S. action.
However, the cooperation should
not stop there.
Great Britain, the United
States, and the other Western
powers should work together to
convince the Middle Easterner
of their good intention.
The Arab must realize that
the West does not wish to ham hamper
per hamper his resurgence of national nationalism,
ism, nationalism, but instead wishes to as assist
sist assist him. He must be shown that
the Westerner desires to deal
with him in a manner both pro.
fit&ble to the West and the Mid Middle
dle Middle East.
It may take a long time to
overcome the inbred mistrust
of the West in the Arab world,
but It will take longer if tha
Westerners are divided.
United we stand, divided we
fall" may well be a slogan for
Americans to rally around once
again in the struggle against
international communism.

favorite spelunking grounds e<
the FSS, and cave diving one of
their foremost activities. Ia
cave diving, the daring caver, af*
ter having found a suitably
deep subterranean pool, dives
in completely blind, since to
put lights on the water would
not be sporting.
Its a big thrill," says aa
FSS member to whom we talk talked
ed talked recently.
* *
A proposed plea of several
FSS-Sci Fi members to form a
Sky Diving Club last semester
never got off the ground. In
this club the object would have
been to parachute from a plane
and not pull the ripcord until
a designated distance from the
ground.
Surprisingly, the accident rats
for members of such a club
is low, we are told one per
person.
The Administration, appar apparently
ently apparently feeling that ft could not
in good conscience approve such
extra curricular activities,
managed to quietly discourage
the club when it asked for Uni University
versity University recognition.
There is a limit to liberty.
Yelling "fire" in a crowded
theatre, and all that
* *
A girl we knew tost semes semester,
ter, semester, who was a member of one
of the above-mentioned organi organizations,
zations, organizations, was willing to try any anything
thing anything once, it seemed, when it
came to clubs.
'*You ll be happy to know that
theyre going to form a new
club to replace the Sky Divers,
since it wasn't approved. It has
all the thrills and not halt the
danger," we told her.
"Oh good, What ie it?"
A Russian roulette elub.
Wanna join?
She considered seriously for a
moment before answering.
How many bullets in the cham chamber?"
ber?" chamber?" she asked firmly.

TODAY fr SATURDAY
ALSO ALSO"Blood
"Blood ALSO"Blood of
Dracula"
SUN. MON. TUES.
WED. & THURS.
Mm ole MBNIN'B
XHB
SEANISH
GARDENER



Hoodlum/ Sergeants' and
Dracula on Local Screens

Bjr HENRY KAYE
Gator fl tinuntmat Editor
This wNk the State theater
plays up to teen agens, while the
Florida has m Us main attrac attractions
tions attractions an adult Western and a rol rollicking
licking- rollicking broad way comedy.
I Whs A Teenage Franken Frankenstein
stein Frankenstein starts Friday at the State.
The show is about a boy with
problems. Frankenstein is pair paired
ed paired off with a charming second
feature Blood of Dracula.
This double shock show is
sure to please those who enjoy
their humor in a morbid vein.
Flaying through Saturday at
the Florida is The Bravados,
a super western which stars Gre Gregory
gory Gregory Peck and Joan Ooiline. Peck
plays a revenge-bent rancher
whose wife was brutally murder murdered
ed murdered by four outlaws. The Brava Bravados
dos Bravados aside from a top flight cast
boasts unusual cinematography
by three time academy award
winner Len Shamroy.
Starting Sunday the 30th and
showing through Tuesday the 22nd
is a double feature on today's
teenagers.
The first of the two shows is a
real swinging flick. its "hand "handle
le "handle is, Juvenile Jungle. This is
a real gone story of a girl de-

The Summer Gator, Friday, July 18, 1958

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SEE HOW
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Professional Equity Stock Company
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PLAYHOUSE
Mon. riirough Sot.July 7 to 198:00 P.M.
ALL STUDENTS....9O C
Tha Playhouse is located 3 miles east of Ocala on
Highway 40 Phone MArion 9-4147

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STOREWIDE CLEARANCE SALE CONTINUES
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1 Mila North University Avanua
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U.S. Choice Boneless Rib Steaks $2.75
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Unquent end a jet propelled
I**-
Playing with Jungle is
"Young and Wild, a scorcher
that is way out In leftfield
TWs is a taut moving story of
three "wheels souped up for a
recklees joy-ride. . 1 ike ikewow.
wow. ikewow.
No Time For Sergeants starts
Sunday at the State. E is a
wonderfully funny laugh-packed
film based on the beet celling
novel and top broadway hit of
the t* name.
No Time For Sergeants is
a satire on the army that ranks
with such peat greats as Mister
Roberts and Stalag IT.
Andy Griffith, a new name in
Hollywood, will recreate the rede
he played on Braodway for three
years.
The management has announc announced
ed announced an increase in admission to 90
cents for tads show only
Playing Wednesday the 23rd and
Thursday the 24th at the State is
an English film, Spanish Gard Gardner.
ner. Gardner.
Legitimate Theatre
See How They Run will con continue
tinue continue running through Saturday
at the Silver Springs Playhouse in
Ocala.

Agricultural Educator Retires
After 35 Yours of State Service

J. Gordon Smith, area super supervisor
visor supervisor of agricultural education in
Florida since 1943, retired recently
after more ftmb 96 yearn in
agricultural education.
Smith, though he worked for
the stale, was connected with
the College at Education at die
University of Florida. From there
he supervised ell agriculture
teachers in central Florida and
worked with their Future Far Farmers
mers Farmers of America chapters.
Well known In agriculture edu education
cation education circles, Smith came to the
poet after serving as county Holland HiiUr Hold
Students for Hottand held a
meeting Wednesday night in the
Florida Union to discuss campus
political activities, and some men mention
tion mention was made in hopes to have
Sen. Holland speak before the
group.
According to Tom Biggs, chair chairman
man chairman for the Students for Holland
group, a good look at Hollands
voting record Shows that the Flor Florida
ida Florida senator has the best voting
record of any member of the con congress.
gress. congress.
In some of Sen. Peppers com comments,
ments, comments, Biggs continued, re re|
| re| marks were made that Sen. Hol Holland
land Holland voted 42 per cent for Ike,
and 60 per cent against Ike and
his issues.
This year marks the twelfth year
for Sen. Holland as a member
ot congress. He is fifteenth in
seniority, and a member of the
Appropriations Committee, the
first from Florida in forty years.
Sen. Holland received his law
degree from the University of
Florida, and during his college
career, he was a member of ATO
social fraternity, past editor of
the Seminole, Blue Key, and past
president of the Alumni Associa Association.
tion. Association.
Kantor Authors
Publication On
Civic Government
Governing Our Metropolitan
Communities, is the topic of the
latest in a series of publications
on Civic information published
by the Public Administration
Clearing Service of the Univer University
sity University of Florida.
The pamphlet, 29th in the ser series,
ies, series, summarizes the growing pro problem
blem problem of efficient government for
metropolitan communities, and
outline* solutions proposed or In
use in our cities.
Dr. Harry Kantor, associate
professor of political science, and
assistant director of the clearing
service is the author of the pam pamphlet.
phlet. pamphlet.
Among methods discussed are,
annexation, consolidation of city
and county governments the bo borough
rough borough plan, and the federation
type government in use in Dade
County.

Page 3

rector at agricultural education in
Hillsborough County for 16 years.
He had pmvioriy been a teach teacher
er teacher at Sebring end Plant City.
He Is an alumnus of the Uni University
versity University of Florida, earning his
bachelor of science m agriculture
degree la ISIS and his master of
arts in education in 1941.
In his work with FFA boys,
Smith was advisor to Grey Miley
of Plant City, who was the first
American Farmer from Florida,
and foe first president of toe
Florida association of the FFA.
In his educational work he has
played an Important part in
many FFA achl evements.
Through hie efforts a special FFA
Day was initiated and continued
yearly at the Florida State Fair
to Tampa.
A member of Alpha Tau Alpha,
honorary agricultural education
fraternity, Smith was awarded an
honorary FFA State Farmer De Degree
gree Degree in 1933. He was a director of
the Florida Education Associa Association,
tion, Association, and a director erf the South Southern
ern Southern Regional Conference of Ag Agricultural
ricultural Agricultural Education Workers
In other activities, Smith is an
active Methodist, a past presi president
dent president of toe Plant City Kiwanis
Club and past poet commander of
the toe Norman McCJeod Poet of
the American Legion.
Miller To Be
New Director
of Food Service
W. H. Miller, District Manager
for Slater Food Service Manage Management
ment Management for Virginia and North Car Carolina
olina Carolina has been appointed Direc Director
tor Director of Food Service at the Uni University
versity University yof Fiorida.
Miller replaces Bert W. Gra Graham
ham Graham who resigned June 1 to ac accept
cept accept a position with the Dinkier
Hotel System.
The new food service director
holds a BS degree from the School
of Hotel and Restaurant Adminis Administration
tration Administration at Cornell University.
Millers food service experience
includes work in a supervisory
capacity with numerous hotels.
From 1946 until 1966 he served
as Director of Food Service at
Virginia Polytechnic Institute,
Blacksburg, Virginia.
His most recent post with Sla Slater
ter Slater Food Service Management in involved
volved involved responsibility and supervi supervision
sion supervision of food service operations of
several industrial installations,
commercial food service operat operations,
ions, operations, and Institutional installat installations.
ions. installations.
As director of food services at
the University of Florida, Miller
will head all food service
activities on the campus Includ Including
ing Including the main cafeteria, Stu Student
dent Student Service Center, Florida
Room, Campus Cflub, Medical Cen Center
ter Center and Broward Hall food facili facilities.
ties. facilities.
Miller is married and has two
children, ages 9 and 18.
Florida Staff
Members Serve
Around Globe
Countries on both sides of the
globe will feel the direct influ influence
ence influence of the University of Floridas
College to Business Administra Administration
tion Administration as four faculty members go
abroad for all or part of the com coming
ing coming year.
As economic consultant to the
Organisation for European Eco Economic
nomic Economic Cooperation, Dr. Edgar 8.
Dunn will be responsible for eva evaluating
luating evaluating the results or efforts to
develop the economy of Western
Europe and for making recom recommendations
mendations recommendations for future action. As Associate
sociate Associate professor of economics,
Dunn will be based in Paris for
the year he serves, reviewing the
underdeveloped area program of
the European Productivity Agen Agency
cy Agency in many of the IT countries
participating.
Dr. William M. Fox will be on
a years leave as a Fulbright
lecturer at the University of Hel Helsinki,
sinki, Helsinki, Finland. Fox, associate
professor of management
will teach primarily ma n nagement
agement nagement and personnel.
Head of the Economics Depart Department
ment Department Clement H. Donovan will be
located for six months in Dhar Dharwar,
war, Dharwar, India, on a Fulbright fellow fellowship.
ship. fellowship. He will lecture on public
and industrial fluctuations at
Karnatak University.
In Haiti this summer Maurice
deYoung of toe economics staff
will microfilm Haitian documents
and archival materials for the
University of Florida Library.
This collection is expected to give
Florida one of the most complete
holdings of Haitian publications
In the U.S.

rr

UNIVERSITY RINGS
Three to Four Weak Delivery
ixtro Hecvy Wu T
Heavy AO PJu. Tea
ftotetibop
XII W. Untvarefcy Aram

SUMMER LECTURE SERIES

Philpott Talks of Experiences With Russians

By ALICE COX
Gator Staff Writer
The fact that religion in Rus Russia
sia Russia is far from being dead was
one of the points Dr. Harry Phil Philpott,
pott, Philpott, Executive Vice President
of the University made in his
talk on life in Russia, Monday,
as part of the Summer Lecture
Series.
Dr. Philpott, a graduate of
Washington and Lee University,
who obtained his Ph.D. at Yale,
visited the Soviet Union in 1996,
having joined a group for a three
weeks stay.
Illustrating his experiences. Dr.
Philpott showed a number of -co -color
lor -color slides taken on the trip
through the Soviet Union, specifi specifically
cally specifically in Communist Berlin, East
Germany, Yugoslavia, and Rus Russia
sia Russia itself.
Showing an illustration at a
handsome university in Commu Communist
nist Communist Berlin, (the "democratic sec section,
tion, section, it said on sign), he told
how a large number of students
leave the Soviet university for
colleges in the free world sector

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'%* Ate*
>W Dr. Harry Philpott chuckle* over a point In hi* lecture Mon Monday
day Monday afternoon In the air-conditioned Walker Auditorium. Phll Phllpott
pott Phllpott illustrated his talk with slides taken while he was on a tour
behind the Iron Curtain. Many attended the Summer Lecture
Series sponsored production which featured a peek at the educa educational
tional educational facilities that are to he found in the much-tooted Soviet
system. (See Story on pafe three). (Photo by Ward)

Proposed Fla. Constitution
Explained in Pamphlet

An abjective and highly read readable
able readable analysis of the provisions of
toe proposed new Florida Consti Constitution
tution Constitution has been published by the
Public Administration Clearing
Service of the University of Flor Florida.
ida. Florida. The pamphlet is available
free to interested Florida citizens.
Rol I on over
to the
SUMMER SNO
BALL
Saturday Night
July 19
Featuring
DEAN
HUDSON
and his famous orchestra
a Musical show
Guest maestro contest
Crowning of Snow
Queen
Air conditioned Hub
DON'T MISS
SUMMER FROLICS

every year. Hs added that at
the University at Moscow, a pa palatial
latial palatial building which coat 100 mil million,
lion, million, the average professor makes
$25,000; a particularly good one
might make much more.
He demonstrated the Russian
love of sise, bulk end massive massiveness
ness massiveness in statuary, showing several
beautiful examples in East Ger Germany,
many, Germany, which the German peo people
ple people are forced to maintain. Be Behind
hind Behind the single row of impres impressive
sive impressive buildings on a main street
were contrasting ruins and slums.
In Yugoslavia, as in most coun countries
tries countries under Soviet domination,
the streets are partically free oi
traffic. This is because there
are hardly an y privately-owned
automobiles in the Soviet Union.
The lowest priced car costs about
110,000; thus, the people there
wouldn't believe that American
workers owned their own cars,
and simply .couldn't believe that
most college students owned cart.
On showing pictures of the vari various
ous various cathedrals and churches, Dr.
Philpott impressed the audience

Written by Dr. Maiming; J.
Dauer, professor of Political
Science, the pamphlet is the thir thirtieth
tieth thirtieth in a Civic Information Ser Series
ies Series published by the Clearing
Service.
Dr. Dauer analyses the pre present
sent present fundamental law of Florida
and considers the relationships
of Ihe present document to the
proposed Constitution. Aim of the
pamphlet, according to Dr. Dau Dauer,
er, Dauer, is to present the pro and
con of some of the leading ques questions
tions questions involved in the new Con Constitution.
stitution. Constitution.
Unless the state Supreme Court
finds that the method whereby
the legislature proposed it is not
valid, the new Constitution will
appear on the ballot for voters
to approve or reject in Novem November.
ber. November.

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with the fact that religkm was
Mill operating in most churches,
and there has been no con concerted
certed concerted effort to stamp out reli religion
gion religion as a whole, in aU the So Soviet
viet Soviet Countries, although many
bishops and clergy have been per persecuted
secuted persecuted by the Communists.
m the Kremlin itself in Moscow,
there are 4 Cathedrals and 1
churches. Not one is being used
for the purpose for which it sms
originally intended. Thun religion
is somewhat subdued, although
there are aa yet eight monaster monasteries
ies monasteries functioning In Russ^p.
As an example, one fammis old
cathedral has been converted into
the Museum of the History of
the Religion of Atheism. On en entering.
tering. entering. one la struck by a large
picture of Christ together with
the inscription, Jesus, A Jewish
Fortune Teller."
Nearby is a carefully kept U>
hammedan mosque. There are
only about SO Moslems there in
Leningrad, but Russia is busy
courting the Arabs at present.
Outside the tomb of Lenin and
Stalin, when it is open for in inspection,
spection, inspection, one can usually find the
drably-dressed Russian people
lined up for a mile. When Dr.
Philpotts group were ushered In
ahead of the whole line, the people
cheered for the supposed party
VlP's. This mads the doctor won wonder
der wonder what would result from a
similar occurrence at Ebbet's
Held.
On the inside of the tomb,
where the bodies es Lenin and
Stalin are preserved under

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glass, Dr. Philpott com,minted,
Lanin in falling, aflar about M
years or so, but Stalin Mohs pret pretty
ty pretty good."
The people on the streets wars
poorly clad and many o hoie<
foot in the country. This in ha*
cause shoea art acaree and ax*
pensive in Russia, coating about
$l5O for the average pair, or a
three-weeks salary for a work worker.
er. worker. Cardboard soles with laces are
common substitutes far shoes.
An amusing incident occurred
on the trip when a woman in the
group, admiring the Russian wo women's
men's women's scarves or bubushkat, tried
to buy one in a department
store. She couldnt understand
why the tales woman burst into
laughter when she ashed for the
desired article until someone ex explained
plained explained that in Russian, bubush bubushka
ka bubushka means grandmother.
As an example of the Russian
idea es the equality of women,
the fair sex can be seen doing
most of the manual labor such as
ditch digging and street cleaning.
On the whole, must people in
the Soviet Union were very
friendly to the foreigners; the on only
ly only hostility encountered be being
ing being when the group met some
North Koreans bt Kiev, Yugosla Yugoslavia.
via. Yugoslavia.
Finally, Dr. Philpott stated
that he is not an expert on Rus Russia.
sia. Russia. He quoted General Twining,
who said, There are no experts
on Russia; there are only peo people
ple people with varying degrees of ignor ignorance."
ance." ignorance."



U of F Law Student Dan Sikes
Wins U. S. Public Links Title

Gator Takes
Command On
First Hole
Dan Sikes, University of Flor-'
ida law student, took a week off
from his studies to fly to Chicago
where he won the National Pub Public
lic Public Links Golf Cahmpionship, Sa Saturday,
turday, Saturday, by defeating big Bob Lud Ludlow
low Ludlow an Indianapolis gym teach teacher.
er. teacher.
This win qualifies Sikes for the
National Amateur play starting
in San Francisco September 8.
With cool, calm putts and hard
drives, the former Gator linksman
was never out of command at
the Silver Lake course. Sikes big biggest
gest biggest lead, being 5 up, came after
his 19th hole.
Ludlow still had a chance to
catch Sikes, but on the 31st hole
he mtiffed a putt.
According to Sikes, the real
"turning point came on the 31st
hole when-Ludlow missed that
short putt. And I started to wor worry
ry worry some when Ludlow came out
of that water hazard to halve.
But when I birdied the 33rd
I was real confident. Ive gotten
a birdie on that hole (476 yards)
in every match Ive played, ex except
cept except one. Thats when I defeat defeated
ed defeated Don Essig (medalist and de defending
fending defending champion from Indiana Indianapolis)
polis) Indianapolis) in the third round. The
match didn't get to the 15th.
Many friends of Sikes were on
hand at the Jacksonville airport
Sunday night to welcome the new
champ.
With a good nights sleep, the
champion resumed his law classes
Monday morning.
Cavalrars Go Nip-Picking
The Alpha Chapter of Cavaliers
National will hold a picnic out outing
ing outing at Goldhead Branch State
Park on Saturday, July 28. Chap Chapter
ter Chapter President Bill Gizzie announ announced
ced announced that ail active and inactive
members are invited to join in
the activities, which will include
boating, water skiing and other
sporting events.
The outing will leave from the
Florida Union at 9:30 Saturday
morning.

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CHAMP BACK TO BOOKS
Summer classes and law studies arte now the first thought of
National Public Links golf champion, Dan S4kes, who just last
week cupped the title in Chicago. With this title under his belt,
Sikes is automatically qualified for the National Amateur play-offs
in San Francisco Sept. 8.

Educator Warns: Too Much Interest
In Gifted Children May Be Harmful

CLASSIFIED
FOR RENT Delightful rooms
for summer and through fall
school term. Apply 321 S. W. 13
St.

An elementary educator here
today took exception to
the ooncentmted interest in
gifted children and said all child children
ren children are gifted in certain areas.
Dr. Marian Young, associate
professor of elementary educa education
tion education at the University of Florida
College of Education, told a
workshop:
It is very dangerous for us to
say a child is gifted in science.
His teacher may tend to neg neglect
lect neglect the rest of the children in a
class if one child is labeled
gifted, she said.
Dr. Young, a former president
of the National Council for Ele Elementary
mentary Elementary Science, decried the the theory
ory theory that potential scientists must
be selected and developed from
the elementary grades.
The elementary school is not
the place to spot the scientists,
she said. "Developing attitudes
toward the use of science in ele elementary
mentary elementary grades is more important
than picking out scientists.
Dr. Young conceded there may
be students who are more able
than others. These, she said,
should be fostered and led to oth other
er other areas of science instead of en encouraged
couraged encouraged to specialize at an early
age.
Children may be gifted to
know, to learn, to find out things,
said Dr. Young, but they are
not gifted in fields, such as sci science.
ence. science.
I think we are going to make
some mistakes over this concen concentrated
trated concentrated interest in the gifted, she
added.
The workshop, which began
Monday will continue another two
weeks.

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He Whistled
While He Won
According to the Associated
Press, U of F law student and
part-time golfer Dan Sikes whis whistled
tled whistled his way to the national public
links golf title.
In knocking out Bob Ludlow 3
and 2 in 34 holes, Sikes reper repertoire
toire repertoire of whistling tunes included
Singing in the Rain (the sun
was blazing out of a cloudless
sky) "Dixie (he was about the
only Southerner on the course),
and something he called Walk
a crooked Mile (whistled when
he hit a streak of wandering into
the rough and traps.)
Softball Nears
End; Phi Tau,
Speedsters Lead
Summer softball continues this
week after the Intramural De Department
partment Department decided to add three
games to each teams schedule,
making a total of nine games for
each team in the two six-team
brackets.
Following a protest which
knocked out a Jolly J win,
the Speedsters now lead Bracket
I with six straight wins.
Phi Kappa Tau remains unde undefeated
feated undefeated (also 6-0) and tops Brack Bracket
et Bracket H, following a 4-2 victory over
the Royal Palms Tuesday.
In other games this week
Alpha Tau Onega beat the Che Chemical
mical Chemical Bombers 13-6, and three
teams won by forfeits. Phi Delta
Theta, Sigma Ci and Forestry
Summer Camp failed to show,
and wins went to Chi Phi, Cam Campus
pus Campus Police and Jolly J.
Wednesdays games were rain rained
ed rained out.
Finals are expected next week
with bracket winners meeting for
the summer title.
U.S. Coast Guard
Unit Organized
Faculty members, graduate stu students
dents students and staff are encouraged
to apply for direct commissions
to serve as commissioned officers
with the United States Coast
Guard Reserve Organized Re Reserve
serve Reserve Training Unit to be estab established
lished established in Gainesville.
There are still vacancies for
officers to serve in administrative
and instructor capacities, and an
education background has proven
invaluable in the training of Re Reservists.
servists. Reservists.
WHEN
SHOPPING
IN TOWN,
BE SURE
TO SAY
YOU SAW
IT IN THE
SUMMER
GATOR!

The Summer Gotor, Friday, July 18, 1958

Page 4

k <- ..1
KINNEY CLOUTS ONE
Phi Taus Ralph Kinney hits a third inning smash while catcher John Mendenhall, Royal Palms,
shuts his eyes in hopes that this one wont get away. The action took place in Tuesdays clash
which Bracket I leading Phi Tau won 4-2. (Gator Photo by Ward).

Hidden Behind Bushes;
Unsung Campus Heroes
DAN DOOLEY
Gator Staff Reporter
On this campus there is a little
praised, but highly scorned divi division
sion division of campus workers Plants
and Grounds. They are shouted
at for turning out our lights when
we are all in bed; cussed at be because
cause because they dont put the water
sprinklers where they wont spray
us; called inefficient because our
ash-trays arent cleaned each and
every day.
Little do people on this campus
realise that all these and many
more big and little jobs are under
the jurisdiction of the Division of
Plants and Grounds.
Plants and Grounds is the prin-,
ciple arm of the business mana managers
gers managers office. Within the division,
under the heading of Mr. C.
C. Green, there are 11 depart departments.
ments. departments. The principle ones axe:
Maintenance and operation of
buildings and utilities. Here is
where most people lodge com complaints
plaints complaints when their walls need
painting or the power is cut off,
as was recently done, and will be
done in the future.
Mr. Green explained that the
power shutoffs are necessary for
expansion of University utilities;
and that there will be more power
shutoffs in the future, some local
and some campus-wide.
The Grounds department cov covers
ers covers all landscaping and shrubbery
on campus. This includes the
water sprinklers, which do not
use Gainesville City water, grass
cutting and all the other little
things which go into keeping our
campus green.
This department uses about 1
million gallons of water daily
from their own water sources
and wells.
The janitorial department
supplies maid service and house housekeeping
keeping housekeeping for the dorms. It also is
in charge of setting up the gym
and other places that are used
for special events as Lyceum
Council and Convocations.
One of the widest known de departments
partments departments under control of Mr.
Green is the Campus Police De Department.
partment. Department. These are the men in
the gaudy blue uniforms who are
so well loved and liked by the
U. of F. students.
A large and important de department
partment department on Campus under con control
trol control of Plants and Grounds is
the Sewage Treatment Plants.
This department takes care of
purifying and any other problems
that arise.
Other departments are: the
Campus telephone system; cen central
tral central storage which serves all
campus departments; and the
heating and power plants.
Green stated that the parking
problem, which is under his juris jurisdiction,
diction, jurisdiction, shows no hope, m the
future, for easing up.
'Mural Handball
Tourney Starts
Intramural handball got under underway
way underway Monday with 14 doubles
teams entered in a campus-wide
single elimination tournament.
Although second round match matches
es matches Wednesday were rained out,
finals are expected by the middle
of next week.
First round results:
Jim McCathren and P. A. Lee
beat Bruoe Mock and Carl Tolot Tolotti;
ti; Tolotti; Bill Potter and Foy Stephens
beat Bill Newbem and Warren
Fair;.
Glenn Rose and Sonny Giles
beat Harvey Rubin and Jim Fu Futemick;
temick; Futemick; Martin Gardiner and Mel
Eisenstadt beat Tommy Salt and
Ronnie Gonzalez;
Ken Meet and Gene Stump won
by forfeit over Andy Kirk and
George Sutton; Bob Cherry and
BiH Flemming won over Les Wie Wiesen
sen Wiesen and Jerry Rubonowitz; and
Bob Green |md Ray Oestreich Oestreicher
er Oestreicher beat Steadford and Ro Roland
land Roland Bourgoise.
Tips for a Heavenly
Weekend
For offer the donee:
I /vtake sure your car radic
j works and be sure to re replace
place replace those weak batteries
in your portable, and be
sure to see
Bell Radio Repair
right behind Cl
FR 2-2022

E.T.V. Receives SIOO,OOO Grant
For Microwave Setup

Receipt of a grant of $40,000
from The Fund for Adult Edu Education
cation Education for purchase of educational
television studio equipment was
announced today by Dr. J.
Wayne Reitz, President of the
University of Florida.
The grant is part of an overall
offer of more than SIOO,OOO from
FAE for assistance in getting the
joint educational television opera operations
tions operations of the University and Edu Education
cation Education Television Inc., of Jack Jacksonville,
sonville, Jacksonville, on the air.
Funds allocated to the Univer University
sity University of Florida will go for studio
equipment making it possible for
programs originating at the Uni University
versity University to be carried by micro microwave
wave microwave to Jacksonville and aired
over the educational channel 7,
WJCT, when it begins operating.
Gainesville will then be able
to receive programs from Jack Jacksonville.
sonville. Jacksonville.
The Florida Educational Tele Television
vision Television Commission is planning to
install the microwave link between
WJCT in Jacksonville and the
Universitys WUFT on channel 5.
The new studio equipment is
now being installed in the Uni Universitys
versitys Universitys School of Journalism
and Communications television
studios in the stadium.
Closed circuit operations, which
have been used in teaching for the
last two years, are being moved to
another studio making use of the
larger studio for the on-the-air
operations. The new equipment
includes two image orthicon cam cameras
eras cameras of the same models used in
commercial network broodcast broodcasting.
ing. broodcasting.
In connection with the installa installation
tion installation of the studio equipment, Rae
O. Weimer, Director of television
at the University, said today the
transmitter house has been
completed at the Devils Millhop Millhopper
per Millhopper and work on setting up the
transmitter will start in a mat matter
ter matter of days.
Trees have been cleared from
the transmitter site, five miles
northwest of Gainesville, and
work is now under way putting
down the anchors for the tower
guy wires. Erection of the tower
started early this month.
Target date for going on the
air, Weimer said, is late in
September. When broadcasting
starts, the Universitys station
will be on the air five nights
Altvater Named
Hospital Director
Frederick V.. Altvater has been
appointed Acting Director for
the University of Floridas Teach Teaching
ing Teaching Hospital, Dr. Russell S. Poor,
provost of the J. Hillis Miller
Health Center, announced today.
A well known authority on hos hosp
p hosp i't a 1 administration, Altvater
will serve as Consultant and as
Acting Director of the Teaching
Hospital, for the next six months.
The Hospital is scheduled to open
for the admission of patients this
fall. Former director of the Teach Teaching
ing Teaching Hospital and Clinics, Michael
Wood, resigned several weeks ago
to accept the directorship of the
Duval County Medical Center in
Jacksonville.

You're Invited... |
to enjoy with us the savings we
made on a recent purchase of
summer, dacron blend trousers f
VALUES 10.00 14.95 |
WMh'nwMr I
dacron wool m
Sizes 28-38
2 Pr. sls
SMITH'S ~ I
1117 W. University

a week Monday though Friday
from 6:30 to 9 oclock.
The falls program includes two
credit courses in mathematics
and French and a number of
adult educational programs. Con Contracts
tracts Contracts were signed this week
with the Educational Television
and Radio Center at Ann Ar Arbor,
bor, Arbor, Michigan for use of the Cen Centers
ters Centers television films. This service
will bring to WUFTs audience
the finest collection of education educational
al educational television programs which
have been produced throughout
United States in the last several
years.

KNOTTS' BAR
616 N.W. 13 Street
Ph. FR 2-9274
BEAT THE HEAT...
Take a break and refresh at Knotts'
Delicious Sandwiches
Air Conditioned for Your Comfort
Free Parking for Knotts' Customers
VjMog
TO MAKE
CHESNUT'S
your shopping center for office and school supplies
BOOKS, STATIONERY, PICTURE FRAMING,
GREETING CARDS, ART SUPPLIES
106 W. UNIV. AVE. PHONE FR 2-8421
Mac Sez:
U. S. choice steaks Sc
up to 3 A lb SI.OO £ |fiK§
U. S. choice steaks T
up to i ib $1.25 f omm,
U. S. choice steaks jjfSl
up to W* lb.. .. .$1.50 i A
All steaks ore served with .A \ Wr/
French fries, solad and hot |
Sirloin steak sandwich. . 50c
Turkey sandwich 50c I
Pastrami 60c 1 s
These sandwiches are served 1
on real Jewish rye with cole
slaw.
I counted 72 items an our
menu, so you have a pretty jtA
good choice to pick from.
Wonder House TuT
Restaurant * 1
Bock of Sears Roobuck ra
14 S.W. First Street 1

Gnop-Gnip Begins
Fourteen players were entered
in the Intramural Departments
all campers Ping Pong Tourna Tournament
ment Tournament as play began in the base basement
ment basement of the Florida Gym Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday night.
Winners of first round match matches
es matches are:
Don Defore over Bob Cherry,
A1 Perez over Charles Thomas Thomasino,
ino, Thomasino, Allen Crawshaw over Bemie
Friedman, Gene Stump over
Buzz Spoon;
David Smith over Ralph Bal Balyeat,
yeat, Balyeat, Rod Wicklander over Ken
Parker, and Chick Dominick over
Lew Wiesen.
Second round games were play played
ed played Thursday night and the final
game of the single elimination
tourney is set for next Thursday
at 7 p.m.
I STEAKS
Guaranteed Tender
80s. T-Bone .... $1.45
12-Os. T-Bone . $1.85
16-Os. Sirloin .... $1.85
LUNCHES
65c up
DINNERS
85c up
DELICIOUS
l Cold Plates
AND COMPLETE
A La Carte
1 SERVICE
ALFORD'S
: Tower House
i 210 E. UNIVERSITY
Recommended by:
j DUNCAN HINES
"Adventures In Good Eating"