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
Gators Meet for a Festival Treat-Homecoming, October 17-18

serving
4,000 students
at the university
of florida

Number 7

sls Raise Seen
In Student Fee
The Board of Control approved
a fifteen dollar increase in Stu Student
dent Student Fees at the University of
Florida and Florida State Univer University
sity University July 25th.
Since the increase must be ap approved
proved approved by the legislature before
going into' effect, there will be
no increase this September. The
Legislature will not meet again
until June 1959.
The proposed increase would
raise the fees at both Universities
from $75.00 to $90.00 for Florida
Students, and from $225.00 to
$240.00 for out-of-state students.
Florida -A. A M. will not be af affected
fected affected by the increase, which
seems certain to pass the Legis Legislature.
lature. Legislature.
The presidents of both Univer Universities
sities Universities have asked that the in increase
crease increase be allocated to the build building
ing building funds, so it could be used
for such projects as student un union
ion union buildings.
Hie presidents oppose plans to
increase the $41.60 matriculation
fee, which goes into the general
revenue fund.
Growl Workers
Starting Plans
For "Startler"
Gator Growl workers this week
muffled their roar a bit to pre prepare
pare prepare for final examinations.
Honchos for the 1958 Unversity
of Florida Homecoming Growl
predict a bigger and better show.
Dick Burk, Coral Gables law
senior and director of Growl, said
his committee will resume work
in their Florida Union office early
In September preparing for the
Worlds largest pep rally.
The all student show, started
out nearly 30 years ago as a pep
rally, has been turned into sev several
eral several hours of entertainment all
free. Last years show drew 42,-
000 peersons.
The key to the show this year,
Burk said, would be the 90 min minute
ute minute Growl formal show, featuring
fraternity and sorority skits, fire fireworks
works fireworks display and novelty acts
by students.
Burk urged any talented stud students
ents students to inquire about September
auditions for the Growl.
He says there are some innova innovations
tions innovations for this years Growl that
will startle and entertain some
of the most blase veteran specta
tors of- Growl shows including vet veteran
eran veteran professors and law students
The pre Growl will feature se several
veral several dozen high school bands.
Several of these have already
reached agreement on the Growl
date, Oct. 17, the night before
Homecoming begins.
Hollinshead To
Speak To Grads
Dr. Byron S. Hollinshead, out outstanding
standing outstanding educator, will be the
commencement speaker at the
University of Florida summer
session graduation exercises Aug August
ust August 9, in the Florida Gymnasium.
Os the 529 graduates, 139 are
women and 390 are men. The
breakdown in degrees are: 5 Law
degrees, 29 Doctorates, 204> Mas Masters,
ters, Masters, 6 specials in education, and
285 bachelors.
The academic procession -will
take twenty minutes for the can candidates
didates candidates to enter the gym.
Hollinshead is now conducting
a survey of dentistry for the Am American
erican American Council on Education.
He has been consultant to the
Commission on Financing Higher
Education. He is the former pres president
ident president of Keystone Junior College
and Coe College.
Hollinshead, who received a
PhD degree from Brown Univer University
sity University and an M. A. from Bucknell
University, taught English at
Bucknell for six years following
his graduation here.
From 1943 to 1945 Dr. Hollins Hollinshead
head Hollinshead was a member of the Har Harvard
vard Harvard University Committee on
the Objectives of General Educa Education
tion Education and was co-author of the co committees
mmittees committees report, General Edu Education
cation Education in a Free Society, publish published
ed published in 1945. He is also the author
of Who Should Go to College
published in 1952, of several other
books, and of articles in profes professional
sional professional journals and popular mag magazines.
azines. magazines.
Moran Chosen
Committee Head
Steve Moran, arts and sciences
political science senior, has been
named chairman of the Univer University
sity University of Floridas 1958 Homecoming
committee to pick a belle of the
ball.

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Don Bolling, left, general chairman of the .University of. Florida homecoming,
poses with Florida Blue Key president Tom McAliley, center and Dick Burk, as
they talk about homecoming plans. Burk is director of Gator Growl. (UF Photo)

Exec. Council Questions
Athletic Dept. Finances

By 808 BENOIT
Gator City Editor
Hie final session of the Summer
Executive Council Tuesday night
discussed the University athletic
policy, defeated on second read reading
ing reading the proposed Finance Law
revison which would set maximum
salaries for future Summer Gator
editors, and defeated a motion
which would clarify last weeks
non-violence resolution.
Bill Wagner, president of the
Athletic Council, was given floor
privileges to explain his views
on the present athletic policy. A
council member asked if Wagner
thought that football was being
over-emphasized at the University.
I dont think that football
should be emphasized as much
as it is throughout the country.
However, I feel that football is
not over emphasized here at
Florida and that it is benefiting
the Student Body, Wagner stated.
Student Body President Jerry
Browder pointed out that Student
Government gives the Athletic De Department
partment Department over SIOO,OOO a year
from student activity fees.
I dont believe anyone here
thinks that money is being stolen,
but how it is being appropriated
is a matter which the students
would like to know, Browder
said.
Wagner explained that the ath athletic
letic athletic policy is established by the
University Committee on Athletics
which is appointed by President
J. Wayne Reitz. He stated that
most students he has talked with
do not believe that football is
being over-emphasized.
If the majority of the Student
Body feels that they are not
getting their moneys worth, it
is your duty to remedy this, Wag Wagner
ner Wagner told the council. Personally,
I think that the students are satis satisfied.
fied. satisfied.
Dave Levy introduced a reso resolution
lution resolution that would ask President
Reitz to make a fresh re-evalua re-evaluation
tion re-evaluation of the Universitys athletic

By GEORGE LITTLE
Gator Theater Critic
. The highlight of the activities
of the Department of Music this
semester is their production of
Victor Herberts vintage musical
comedy THE RED MILL, direct directed
ed directed by Delbert Sterrett.
An aesthete would not rank Her Herbert
bert Herbert highly as a composer. His
work was not great music, yet
few would deny its melodious melodiousness
ness melodiousness and its popularity. Herbert
wrote all sorts of music, from
orchestral works and operas to
music for the Ziegfleld Follies,
but is chiefly noted for his musi musical
cal musical comedies.
In this case, I predict, as you
leave the University Auditorium
you will be humming one of the
well known tunes from the <4iow.
Musically the produc ti o n is
quite satisfactory. The principals
all handled their numbers well.
Particularly worthy of note are
the vocal fireworks of Kathryn
Martin, who, as the Countess, re revealed
vealed revealed herself to be a gifted dra dramatic
matic dramatic soprano.
Gary Varaadore, in his few
serious moments showed he has
a good voice as well as a fine
sense of comedy. Lastly, Raul

policy to ascertain if football is
being over-emphasized. The re resolution
solution resolution died for lack of a sec second.
ond. second.
The council then passed 10-5
Levys resolution which would re recommend
commend recommend to the Fall Executive
Council that they determine stu student
dent student opinion on the current ath athi*tiq
i*tiq athi*tiq policy.
A resolution asking the Ath Athletic
letic Athletic Department to make their
books available to Student Govern Government
ment Government for examination received a
majority vote, however, a two twothirds
thirds twothirds vote was necessary and the
resolution failed.
Alligator Salaries
Changes in the Executive Coun Council
cil Council Finance Law which would set
maximum salaries for future
Summer Gator editors failed sec second
ond second reading by a vote of 11-6. After
the motion was defeated it was
moved to reconsider it. It failed
11-6 upon reconsideration. A two twothirds
thirds twothirds vote was needed.
Bill Norris, chairman of the
Finance Committee, proposed a
resolution to the Board of Student
Publications suggesting that .the
Board consider the maximum sal salaries.
aries. salaries. The change would reduce
the editors salary from S3O to $25
per week, the managing editors
salary from S2O to sls and would
set a top limit for the circulation
manager and business manager.
Salaries are established by the
Board of Student Publications
with the approval of the Execu Executive
tive Executive Council. Norris reported that
the Finance Committee had met
with Prof John Paul Jones, chair chairman
man chairman of the Board.
The resolution failed 9-5.
Non-Violence Resolution
A resolution, introduced by Ron
Dykes, whch would state clearly
that last weeks non-violence res resolution
olution resolution did not either support or
oppose integration was defeated.
Dyjces pointed out that certain
West Florida newspapers had mis misquoted
quoted misquoted the resolution as stating
that Student Government favored
integration.
Most council members felt that
the resolution adopted last week
urging non-violence was quite

Musical Treat Is Red Mills Feat

Blanco, as the romantic lead, and
his two partners, Eunice Beck
and Sarah Baughan, (the show is
in part double cast), handled with
charm such favorites as The
Isle of Our Dreams and Moon Moonbeams'.
beams'. Moonbeams'.
Musically the Chorus came to
life during the opening numbers
and in the rousing finale.
The orchestra behaved very
well under Dr. Sterrett who, how however,
ever, however, unfortunately chose much
too fast a tempo for such a num number
ber number as Everyday is Ladies Day
with Me. This song was so rush rushed
ed rushed that the singers had no chance
to bring out the suggestive in innuendos
nuendos innuendos in the lyric and the ef effect
fect effect was spoiled.
If the musical introductions had
been quicker, and some of the
numbers had been taken more
slowly a better effect would have
been created. I was sorry to note
the om miss ion of two numbers,
A Widow has Ways and parti particularly
cularly particularly the delightful Good -a -a-bye,
bye, -a-bye, John.
Victor Herbert wag never well
served by his librettists, and in
this case Henry Blossom provid provided
ed provided a plot which depends entirely
on fast action and picturesque

University of Florida, Gainesville, Florida

clear and Dykes resolution was
defeated.
Last weeks resolution stated
that The Executive Council calls
upon the Student Body of the Uni University
versity University of Florida and the citizens
oi the State to abide by the Pres Presidents
idents Presidents declaration in the best in interests
terests interests of this institution.
Honor Court Film
The allocation of SSOO to the
Honor Court for the production
of a film dealing with the func functions
tions functions of the Honor Court passed
second reading. The money would
come from surplus Student Gov Government
ernment Government funds and would be ad added
ded added to the SSOO given by Presi President
dent President Reitz and the SSOO allocated
by last years Executive Council
for the production of the 14 min minute
ute minute film. The script and technical
work have been completed. The
total cost of the film is $1,650
and if not completed within two
years the money will revert to
the Student Government Reserve
Fund.
Member Removed
The council voted unanimously
to suspend the rules requiring
publication in the Alligator that
action would be taken against a
member for non-attendance of
meetings. The council then voted
unanimously to remove Laurel
Gordon from the council for non nonattendance.
attendance. nonattendance.
Bill Owens was commended by
the council for outstanding work
as chairman of Summer Frolics.
He in turn thanked the mem members
bers members of his committee and report reported
ed reported that a $26 profit had been
made.
It was reported that the Anti-
Riot Committee had no report
to make although a report was
scheduled on the agenda. A dis discussion
cussion discussion on the new Florida Union
was also to have been held. How However,
ever, However, this also was not held.
Service keys and certificates
were awarded to Student Govern Government
ment Government officials and the council was
thanked by President Jerry Brow Browder
der Browder for its cooperation during the
summer.

ness of setting. The story mere merely
ly merely provides the opportunity for
many good numbers, and some
delightfully comic situations. As
a result, one looks for a good
deal of projection from the play players
ers players to make their roles live. This
necessary larger-than life qua quality
lity quality was more noticeable in the
men.
Gary Vamadore and Alvin Al Alsobrook
sobrook Alsobrook as two stranded Ameri Americans
cans Americans were the chief sources of
amusement. Mr. Vamadore, with
an unbelievably deadpan expres expression
sion expression was very funny, while the
cheeky antics of Mr. Alsobrook
were an absolute delight. The
pair were at their best in a fan fantastic
tastic fantastic masquerade as Sherlock
Holmes and Dr. Watson, which
reduced the stage hands at both
dress rehearsals to helpless laugh*
ter.
A very worthy mention is given
to Bruce Pels as the delightfully
irritable Burgomaster and to Pat
Hodgkins who was suitably ingen ingenuous
uous ingenuous as the innkeeper. The duet
of these two as they philosophiz philosophized
ed philosophized about women showed they
have the true spirit of musical
comedy.
Similarly Nettie Black, as the

Pepper Speaks Here Saturday
Holland To Tour Area Monday

Holland Plans
Campus Talk;
Local Contact
By JOHN EAGAN
Asst. News Editor
Senator Spessard L. Holland will
visit the University of Florida
campus next Monday as a part
of his bid for re-election for a
third term in the U. 8. Senate,
according to Tom Biggs, chair chairman
man chairman of the student committee to
support Hollands candidacy. He
will arrive in Gainesville Monday
morning at 9:30 and will make
several appearances throughout
Alachua County during the day.
An informal reception for the
senator will be held in the Florida
Union from 5 to 7 p-m. All in interested
terested interested persons are invited to
attend.
Holland seeks a new term with
an outstanding record behind
him. During World War n he ser served
ved served as the 28th governor of Flor Florida
ida Florida for 4 years, and prior to that
had served for 8 years in the state
senate.
The 66 year old, silver-haired
senator is a native Floridian, who
graduated from the University of
Florida Law School in 1916.
While here, he was the first el elected
ected elected president of the stud student
ent student body. He is also a past pres president
ident president of the University of Florida
Alumni Association.
During the First World War
Holland served in the European
Theatre, and was awarded the se second
cond second highest medal this country
offers, the Distinguished Service
Cross.
Hollands 12 years of service
in the Senate began In 1946 when
he was elected in the first pri primary,
mary, primary, defeating three opponents
WmJm m
jiift
HOLLAND
by 72,000 votes. Holland was ap appointed
pointed appointed to fill the vacancy of the
late Senator Charles O. Andrews
in September, 1947, and has serv served
ed served continuously since, being re reelected
elected reelected in 1962.
At the present time he serves
on the Senate Appropriations
Committee, and the Committee
on Agriculture and Forestry.
Each senator ii allowed to serve
on only two standing committees.

Burgomasters sister, revealed
that she can not only sing well
but also knows how to put over
her warm personality.
Leo James ably fought against
a costume which would have look*
ed bright even in Ruritania, the
mythological country of all mu musical
sical musical comedies. Don Karstunen
gave a traditional American view
of an Englishman.
Lastly, Raul Blanco looked well
and acted, the part of a Dutch Dutchman
man Dutchman flavored with Cuban rum in instead
stead instead of Dutch gin.
An interesting feature of the
show is the double casting of four
roles. This invites the inevitable
comparisions.
Rollene Fulgham and Nancy
Walker are much on a par. Both t
sing and move well, particularly
in the coquettish number, Mig Mignonette.
nonette. Mignonette.
Kathryn Martin was obviously
much more at home, both vocally
and dramatically as the Countess
than was Priscilla West.
Miss Eunice Beck, as Gretchen,
the heroine, looked lovely and
sang sweetly. On the other hand,
Sarah Baughan, spoke well, but,
(Continued on Page THREE)

Val Westhill, pert 2UC majoring in Political Science
gets some first-hand experience this summer working
at the state headquarters of Claude Pepper in Miami.
Val is showing the former Senator a handbag design designed
ed designed by Anne Jackson, of the Miami Womens Division
of the campaign organization whose slogan is Its
Time for Claude Pepper. These bags will soon be
seen over the state. The Senator will visit here this
Saturday and will have supper at the University cafe cafeteria
teria cafeteria Saturday evening before his address at the city
square set for 7:30 p.m.

Festive Weekend Seen
tor Grads and Winners

Gators Meet for a Festival
Treat was chosen as the 1958
Homecoming Slogan in closed
judging over the week end. The
winning entry was submitted by
Dick Richards, who receives an
all expense paid vacation in Mia Miami
mi Miami Beach. Richards will stay at
the beautiful Driftwood Motel on
the Beach.
Upon his arrival some weekend
this fall, he will be met at
the station by Hertz of Miami
who will supply a 1958 Chevy Bel
Aire sedan for the entire week weekend.
end. weekend.
The first night there Richards
and his guest will enjoy dinner
in the beautiful Casanova Room
of the marvelous Deauville Hotel;
that same evening they will view
Rodgers & Hammerateins South
Pacific, the perfect show in Todd
AO at the Sheriden Theater in
Miami Beach. This is the only
showing of this great film sous-h
of Atlanta.
Following the show they will go
to the enchanting Blue Sails Roo n
of the fabulous, Sans Souci Hotel
as their guests for cocktails and
dancing.
After a refreshing evening at
the Driftwood, billed as the most
fabu-'us motel on the beach, they
will visit the Seaquarium. The
day may be spent anyway that
Richards wishes and that even evening
ing evening he and his companion will
He has been termed col colleagues
leagues colleagues as the Father of We Fed Federal
eral Federal Highway Program. It has
been largely thru his efforts that
the state and the nation has the
programs of highway development
now under way, as well as those
completed.
(Continue on Page THREE)

j# a| |^L
''H if /??* 'i v \' r ms J£j& ^ y
Two lovely Gretchens discuss their identical parts in the Red Mill being pro produced
duced produced by the Music Department tonight at 8 o'clock p.m. in the University Audi Auditorium.
torium. Auditorium. Eunice Beck, center, and Sarah Baughan, right, take the roles of niece to
Bruce Pels, who Has attracted much attention this summer with his striking
beard. Pel* plays polishedly the part of an irritable burgemeister in one of
the finest sumgper musicals ever*

be the guests of the Casa Casablanca
blanca Casablanca Hotel where they will dine
in the Exotic Algerian Room. Af Afterwards
terwards Afterwards they will enjoy cock cocktails
tails cocktails and dancing in the hotels
wonderful Morrocco Room which
features two shows rightly.
After another restful evening at
the Driftwood, Richards and his
companion will return to Gaines Gainesville.
ville. Gainesville.
Second place winner Charles
Dantzman has won a list of pri prizes
zes prizes headed by a years free pass
to the Florida State Theater near nearest
est nearest him. He will also receive a
camera from the College Inn, a
gift certificate from the Music
Center, Silvermans clothing store
Robertsons Jewelers, L and L
Mens shop.
Third Prize
The third prize, a beautiful
sweater by Town and King is
being given to Jack McAllister
by Bill Donigan who is soon to
open a sports clothes store here.
The winning slogan was chosen
Saturday evening by a commit committee
tee committee composed of Tom McAliley,
president of Florida Blue Key,;
Don Bolling, general chairman ->f
Homecoming; Bob Park, promo promotions
tions promotions chairman of homecoming;
George Bayless, long time pro professional
fessional professional student and representa representative
tive representative of the University News Bur Bureau,
eau, Bureau, and Don Allen, editor of the
Summer Gator and chairman of
the Slogan contest
Garry Sutherland assisted Allen
with the administrative details o£
the contest while Joe Thomas, Flo Florida
rida Florida Alligator managing editor for
the coming year arranged most
of the prizes.
Roger Lewis originally served
on the committee but was forced
to drop out of school due to poor
health.

the nation's
largest weekly
summer school
college newspapei

Friday, August 1,1958

Pepper Plans
Public Talk;
Reception Here
Former Senator Claude Pepper
will return to campus this week weekend
end weekend in his bid to regain a seat
in the United States Senate over
his opponent, incumbent Spes Spessard
sard Spessard Holland.
Pepper will arrive In Gainesville
around 4:45 p.m. Saturday after afternoon
noon afternoon when he will be met by a
motorcade of University students
and local residents. The motorcade
will start at Citizens Field. Note
Is made that the motorcade time
has been changed to 4:45 p.m.
Pepper will spend the remaind remainder
er remainder of the afternoon touring the
city business district in his man manto-man
to-man manto-man campaign to gamer votes.
His style of vote-getting has been
likened to a horse and j buggy
style in a jet age.
At approximately 6 p.m. he will
have dinner at the University ca cafeteria,
feteria, cafeteria, where he will not give
an address but wishes to meet
as many students as he can.
Following dinner he will pro proceed
ceed proceed down town to the city square
where he will deliver an address
at 7:30 p.m. after his talk he will
visit his campaign headquarters
located in the old Florida National
Bank Bldg, right across the street
from the court house.
Mrs. Robert Davidson, Alachua
County Chairman of the Womens
Division of Claude Pepper for
U. 8. Senator announces that an
open house will be held in the
headquarters and urges all young
ladies interested in volunteering to
serve as hostesses at the recep reception
tion reception and motorcade to contact
her at campaign headquarters,
headquarters. Her phone numbers
are 6-2731 and 2-3354.
Pepper vsited the area earlier
this week when he attended the
opening of the High Springs tobac tobacco
co tobacco market. He later toured the
area visiting tobacco markets in
Live Oak and Lake City. In Lake
City he gave an extemporaneous
talk over station WDSR to the
residents of the Lake City area
stating specifically what he had
done for the people of that area
and what he wanted to do for
them in die future.
Senator Pepper was given a cor cordial
dial cordial welcome everywhere he went
and was pledged the support of
many of the tobacco farmers and
merchants he contacted.
He commented on the campaign
saying that it was a battle be between
tween between the Privileged and the
people. He attacked Hollands
do-nothing record in the Sen Senate
ate Senate and his lack of solid program
for the future.
The local College People for
Pepper held a meeting Monday
evening to plan their activities
for the coming month. Dick Burk,
chairman of the local organisa organisation
tion organisation presided.
Burk cited Peppers academic
record while a student at the
University of Alabama. Pepper
was a member of the Cross-coun Cross-country
try Cross-country track team, active in student
(Continued on Page THREE)



SIMS UlSffm

Page 2

We Don't Need a New Union

It appears as if Bill Rion, director
of the Florida Union, has almost suc succeeded
ceeded succeeded in foisting on the students of
the future a $350,000 per year yoke of
oppression.
This, load comes in the form of the
approved sls r&ise in the student fee.
The increase has been earmarked for
a new Florida Union as untimely a
target for our money as any that could
be chosen.
We dont need a new Florida Union
at this time. In the light of crowded
conditions in the dorms, the shortage
of classrooms, and the increase in the
expenses that a new Union would in incur,
cur, incur, we just simply dont need a new
ornament across from the Gym.
Most people forget that the activity
fee pie is only so big now and cannot
stand the increase in salaries that a
new Union, as planned, would require.
Another shortcoming in the plan is
the proposal to have the entire student
publications operations to be housed in
one building specifically, the base basement
ment basement of the new Union. Anyone with
any publications experience would hur hurriedly
riedly hurriedly admit that this type of scheme
is doomed to failure due to several
reasons.
First, that you will not find students
very year that will have the experi experience
ence experience to set the type, compose the slugs
into a recognizable product, keep sev several
eral several hundreds of thousands of dollars
of heavy equipment in repair and still
have time to attend classes.
Second, where would the money
come from to pay professionals to fill
these responsible positions except out
of student activity fees already un unable
able unable to support current expenses ade adequately
quately adequately ?
Third, the acquisition of a new un union
ion union building does not offer any new
plan to lift the activities and publica publications
tions publications out of the pitiful financial situa situation
tion situation they find themqelves in at the
end of every year, due to the rate of
distribution of student fees now enjoy enjoyed
ed enjoyed by the individual activity.
The added expenses of the larger
operation envision by the new Pinion
planners will have to be borne by the
student fee in the future leading to
another raise at some later date.

Jf we want progress in extra-curric*
ulars and publications we can achieve
it through more efficient organization
in the fiscal system such as the ap appointment
pointment appointment of a full-time business man manager
ager manager for all the publications and the
completed removal from the exec,
council of all student publication mat matters.
ters. matters.
We have long favored complete re removal
moval removal from the activity fee of the
Seminole and Alligator, thus following
a pattern set by more progressive in institutions
stitutions institutions such as the University of Il Illinois.
linois. Illinois.
Now is not the time to invest an in increase
crease increase in a new Union Building. The
constant complaint of the Administra Administration
tion Administration when awarding scholarships is
that there isnt enough money in the
fund to award scholarships to anyone
who has below an average near the 2.5
line.
If the true interests of the students
were being served they would set the
wheels in motion to award any stu student
dent student who has below a 2.0 average and
must still work to make expenses an
automatic general scholarship thereby
jiving relief where it will be appreci appreciated
ated appreciated most.
Summer Gator
Editor-In-Chief Don Allen
Business Mgr Fred Ward
Opinions inruiil la llm utttn it Um Editor aad
Knad column* xppMrins aa Oris papa am aat aacaa
partly tfaoaa rt tha Sammar Qatar. Only tba adttectala
am tfco official opinion of the newspaper.
Um Bummer Gator la pubUahad each Friday ox.
oept dot lap Um muuutaattaa period. Entered a* seeand
alasa nutter at United State Poet Office. GeiaesvtUe.
Florida Office* la Florida Union. FR 8-3361, ex
teuton UL

Editorials

There are many, repeat, many, stu students
dents students who are being discriminated
against due to failure to maintain his
gentlemans average, and since the
editor has been included in this ca category
tegory category he can will appreciate the
feeling hopelessness when one real realizes
izes realizes that he must wait a full year to
receive aid.
In line with financial burdens placed
on students comes now a new tax
on all student wages. Any student
working in any capacity for the Uni University
versity University must now pay the 6% 96 retire retirement
ment retirement deduction required of all employ employees
ees employees of the state. This money is picked
up by the state and used interest
free 'til the hapless student leaves
and then is qply returned 496 worth.
This means that student cashiers in
the cafeteria, who are paid 15c per
hour beyond their meal books, must
pay retirement tax ON 15 CENTS
PER HOUR. Even the boys who man
the information desk in the Florida
Union must pay this ridiculous levy.
To further aggrevate the whole sit situation
uation situation in neither instane in these la latest
test latest shenanigans were the students who
are directly affected by these changes
in policy consulted. Never was an open
announcement made that such chang changes
es changes were imminent.
The administration preferred to ride
over the opinions of the students,
which they knew would have opposed
any such underhanded dealings, to
such an extent that they didnt even
consult the exec council not even a
mention to this august body who is al allegedly
legedly allegedly our voice in matters concern concerning
ing concerning students and their money.
Apparently the student government
must keep on endorsing rubber
stamp-wise all and any actions set
by the administration. This weeks ac activities
tivities activities can be interpreted as most
recent demonstration of the regard
that student opinion and the whole
student government is held by the ad administration.
ministration. administration.
When will the day come when the
administration simply refuses to fur further
ther further recognize that there is a student
government much as we now treat
Red China???
Apparently student government has
no horsepower with anyone who is
about to make any decision on f any
policy that happens to strike his fan fancy.
cy. fancy. If this is the sentiment, why let
student government exist ? ? Admitted Admittedly
ly Admittedly it is inefficient and incompetent in
many fields but nevertheless it still
serves as a training ground to future
leaders of the state, community and
nation; one, which if eliminated will
leave the impression that supreme
government is entitled to be authoritar authoritarian.
ian. authoritarian.
Our cartoon this week sums up the
feelings of sensitive students who are
sorry to see the passing of an era when
a student had at least token opportun opportunity
ity opportunity to voice his opinion on matters di directly
rectly directly concerning him.
If the administration continues this
policy of springing new policy chang changes
es changes on the students when no one is
around who an articulately defend
them, how can they expect tre stu students
dents students to maintain any semblence of re respect
spect respect for the persons who call the
shots.
s
When we were freshmen we never
had difficulty finding a place to park
anywhere on campus, then came the
streamlined, fair apportionment of
the few spaces available. Overnight
you couldnt park within six blocks of
the campus in an area which for formerly
merly formerly had seemed desolated so near a
campus.
We weathered the parking changes,
after several pained semesters and ul ultimate
timate ultimate loss of car privileges by those
in the lower division; we dont feel
that the easy-going attitude of the stu students
dents students can be maintained in the face of
opposition from indomitable and unin uninstructable
structable uninstructable higher powers.
It is ours fondest hope that there will
come a day when student government
and student opinion can again be con considered
sidered considered worthy of consideration.

Friday, AugmH, 1958

4BT Us
15

A SEMINOLE'S SLANT

Guidebook for College Editor
Tendered os Forewell Opus

By BOX DUNN
Former FBU Flambeau Editor
In fading away from the
college scene, there is one
thing in particular that I must
leave behind. That is, the des designation:
ignation: designation: Former FSU Flam Flambeau
beau Flambeau Editor.
If there is anything that the
outside world has little re regard
gard regard for, it is certainly form former
er former college editors.

However, be before
fore before formally
relinquish ing
this extracur extracurricular
ricular extracurricular title,
and all the
rights and
privileges
thereunto ap appertaining,
pertaining, appertaining, I
would like to
offer my com comments
ments comments and ob observations
servations observations on

DUNN

college journalism, for whatever
they may be worth.
In a recent issue of the Sum Summer
mer Summer Gator, there appeared on
the front page, a rather long
article in the news columns
about one of the candidates in
the present senatorial race.
The story was topped by a fair fairly
ly fairly large-size two-column head headline.
line. headline.
On the third page of the
sarfte edition, a much smaller
article presented essentially the
same newsworthy Information
about the opposing candidate in
the same race. This story was
captioned by a one column
headline set in about the small smallest
est smallest size of type currently used
by the Gator for headlines.
This brings up my first piece
of advice for a college newspap newspaper
er newspaper editor: Keep the news col columns
umns columns free from any hint of bias.
There should be no editorial editorialising
ising editorialising or slanting of news on the
news pages. The primary pur purpose
pose purpose of a newspaper is to pre present
sent present the news and the reader
has every right to expect this
news to be reliable and unpro unpropagandised.
pagandised. unpropagandised.
Impregnating the news with
opinions can be done by indirect

IN AND AROUND

Wanted... More Professional Students

By DAVE LEVY
Former Alligator Editor
The end of the summer has
roiled around and with it the
usual plaudits for those who
have done something of merit.
The list could be long but Ill
condense it for hurried indi individuals
viduals individuals :
To the Gator Band and Col Colonel
onel Colonel Bachman, my favorite
bandmaster, for the Wednesday
evening performances in the
Plaza which added a touch of
lightness to the slow-moving
summer. Bachmans concerts
are always good.

To the Flori Florida
da Florida Flayers,
who scored
with King of
Hearts last
weekend in one
of the most
hilarious pro productions
ductions productions seen
in a long time
on campus.
John Kirk tri triumphed
umphed triumphed in his
first produc producsrf'**

srf'** producsrf'** 1
LEVY

tion here with a moving, well wellcasted
casted wellcasted show. That shaggy dog
was too much, though.
To the foreign students, who
can talk as wen as party. When

Albert Can Excite Fervor Among Students

Dear Editor:
mis being my first exposure to
the state of attain at the Villa
Gaines, I am not too well versed
on current events and topics of dis disc
c disc on prior to this summer ses session.
sion. session. However, though Im sure
this topic has been well mutilated
previously, I feel in all honesty
and with sincere deliberation, that
mention should be made in the
Summer Gator somewhere, some*
time, of this facet of college life
namely and to whitAL.BERT!
I have become ever so well ac acquainted
quainted acquainted with this much malign maligned
ed maligned creature of the swamp, cur currently
rently currently out of circulation from his

means as well as by direct. Lo Location
cation Location of a story In the paper,
position on a page, or slse of
the headline used art all meth methods
ods methods of slanting the news.
An editor has other ways in
which he can present his views
legitimately, without infiltrating
the news columns.
The job of presenting news
to a university campus is a ser serious
ious serious one which should not be
taken lightly. The practice of
knowingly printing as true in
the news columns false state statements
ments statements with the idea of perpetra perpetrating
ting perpetrating a hoax on the student body
is better suited to a high school
atmosphere than to a college
campus.
Presenting fully documented
stories of such things as Rus Russian
sian Russian chess matches or banned
studies in the Orange Peel in indicate
dicate indicate the immaturity of the
editor and discredit the depen dependability
dability dependability of the news columns
of the paper.
The editorial page, though,
should be open to the free ex expression
pression expression of opinions by the edi editor.
tor. editor.
In a college paper, however,
it might be wise to point out
to the reader that the editorials
express the views of the editor
and not necessarily those of
the administration, faculty, or
student body.
Such a declaration would
have the practical purpose of
parrying the statements usual usually
ly usually made by Administration of officials
ficials officials or Board of Control mem members
bers members when seeking to place new
restrictions on the college pap papers.
ers. papers. Their usual line pi attack
is that outsiders doirt realize
that views presented in the pa paper
per paper are not expressions of uni university
versity university policy.
In connection with editorials,
it should be remembered that the
right of free comment is one
of the most valuable heritages
of a newspaper and should not
be abused. Proper motives
should play an important part
in framing an editorial policy.
The easiest thing for a writer
to do is to criticize. Therefore,
this constitutes the most attr&c attr&c-tive

the Executive Council voted
their requested stun for
a picnic, it was asked that ISO
Sponsor a debate on the trouble troublesome
some troublesome Mid-East crisis, gnd the
result was a well planned de debate
bate debate on campus. This might be
a sign for Tom Biggs and next
years Council to get on the
stick and emphasize the things
that really count on this cam campus,
pus, campus, such as illuminating dis discussions,
cussions, discussions, and get away from
some of the tripe that so often
plagues Student Government.

To the Students for Peppar
and the Reactionaries for Hol Holland.
land. Holland.
To the Music Department, for
another outstanding summer
production, The Red Mill.
The Homecoming slogan,
Gators Meet for Festival
Treat isnt too bad but as usual
it doesnt lend itself to a theme
which brings in the University
as an educational institution.
Last but not least to my fel fellow
low fellow news vendor George Bay Bayless.
less. Bayless.
George picks up his second UF
degree next week, and is bound
for a news job shortly after
that. George is a former Alli Alligator
gator Alligator editor, and left for an in invited
vited invited stay with Uncle Sam, re*

peers and without the vaguest
hope of social contacts. The rea reason
son reason for this is specifically a
year -old dictator in the family.
Every afternoon directly after
dinner the plea is made, Take
me to see AllberY* As we ap approach
proach approach the lair, the suspense is
almost too much to bear Will
A1 be,in the water or on the
gravel? Win he have his nose
under water Or above? And so it
goes.
To the hundreds, yea thousands
of students, who have stared and
walked away dissappointed from
the lack ctf activity and the few
who can wistfully state, "I saw
Albert move once,: I have this
to say:

tive attr&c-tive and popular form for col col!
! col! editorial and column wri writing.
ting. writing. However, critlclem proper properly
ly properly uaed, should be coupled with
suggestion rt for improvement.
A discriminating use of criti critical
cal critical e'-Muation, with a proper
goal in mind, is one of the most
potent weapons available to
newspaper. An unbridled and
unnecessary use of criticism
unleashes its venom mainly
against the good will ex existing
isting existing towards the paper.
An editor should choose his
columnists so as to offer a di diveristy
veristy diveristy of subjects and of views
to the readers.
A general subject area with within
in within which the columnist should
confine himself might justifia justifiably
bly justifiably be imposed. Other than that,
however, the editor should allow
his columnists to have free
rein of opinion.
Again, it might be wise to
inform the reader that the col columnists
umnists columnists express their own op opinions
inions opinions and not necessarily those
of the university or even of
the newspaper.
Readers should be allowed to
express their views by means
of letters printed in the news newspaper.
paper. newspaper. This is extremely im important
portant important on a college campus
where the students generally
feel that they are entitled to
voice their opinions in the stu student
dent student newspaper.
Letters to be printed should
not be selected on the basis of
their agreement with the edi editorial
torial editorial policy of the paper. They
should be chosen, instead, more
on a first-come, first served
basis with the limitation of space
in mind.
A maximum length for letters
should be made known to the
reader in order to avoid the
need for either cutting exces excessively
sively excessively long ones or discarding
them completely. It is also pos possible
sible possible in editing a letter down to
a reasonable length to change
its basic meaning.
Thus ends my Guidebook for
a College Editor and my col college
lege college newspaper career. I will
now fold ray cap and gown, and
silently steal away.

turning last summer for a de degree
gree degree in Arts and Sciences.
Throughout this many years
at the University of Florida,
George has been a fighter. A
fighter for better Student Gov Government,
ernment, Government, better participation on
the campus, and a better stud student
ent student body. He has had the cour courage
age courage to stand up, whether it be
in a committee meeting, or in
the pages of the newspaper, and
say what he thought.
Men like Bayless are hard to
come by. Cast from the same
mold are such leaders as Tom
McAliley and Steve Sessums,
also leaving next year, who
have done more for student
rights in past years than any
trio I know of.
These are the ones who have
done the real pushing in Stud Student
ent Student Government, who have done
things I could cite that the Uni University
versity University Administration Itself
said couldnt be done.
Bayless will be missed by
this campus, and he will be re remembered
membered remembered for what he has done.
Hes the type that will be in the
forefront wherever he is, goes,
or does. I hope there are some
freshmen and sophomores who
will show the guts to be able
to fill his shoes. Right now it
doesnt look that way.

On the 2Srd day of July in the
year 1908 at approximately 5:55
p.m. in the presence of one adult
witness of sound mind and body,
and three tads, I saw Albert
crack his mouth, then wider, wid wider,
er, wider, wider a veritable monster
of a yawn! After this, with a cas casual
ual casual coolness Albert, (you dear
thing, you) scratched his snout
with a hind claw! Unbelievable!
After '2 weeks of faithful pilgri pilgrimage,
mage, pilgrimage, our reward was bestowed.
And so I close with this mes message
sage message of hope: Vigilance is its own
reward.
Virginia Barfield
President and Organiser
**l saw Albert yawn Club
Sommer Session 1958

GEORGE BAYLESS

Farewell From A "Former"

. By GEORGE BAYLEBS 1
Professional Student t
I plan to be among the 529 |
candidates for degrees next Sat-
urday night, even if I have to at- t
tend as a spectator. 1
It is fitting, therefore, to end i
my second go-round at the Uni- i
versity of Florida by banging this i
out in the Florida Alligator of office,
fice, office, where I served as every everything
thing everything from a coke-runner to edi editor
tor editor during five years on the staff.

These ws r e
very productive]
years, not Jh the
number of ems]
set or copy
botched, but in
the experiencej
of working with witheveryone
everyone witheveryone in the
big campus com- j
munity, which X
love. Just a fewj
moments ago.
ths Gator Band

batless

concluded its last summer con concert,
cert, concert, and final official appearance
for the beloved Col. Harold B.
Bachman, who served us for 10
years as director of Bands.
I played the big baas drum drumyes,
yes, drumyes, it does take a great deal of
skill; in carrying it for five
years under the Colonel. It
helped fill a need of something
or another that no other campus
group could fill. The Gator Band,
under the Colonel, ana 1 am sure
under Reid Poole, remains to me
the greatest student organisation
of all because it sort of sums up
the good qualities of life and oth other
er other groups into one organization,
and leaves many of the harsher
facts of life to others to dispense
with.
As a member of a social fra fraternity,
ternity, fraternity, Pi Kappa Alpha, I learn learned
ed learned some other basics that if a
student didnt experience them
on campus as a Greek he will
later through civic participation.
Social fraternities are both demo democratic
cratic democratic and autocratic. Theyve got
poor boys and rich boys, just like
Fletcher L.
A social fraternity is the greatest
give and take group one can join.
It brings out the best and the
worst in us, and to see both
ides is educational, and remem remember,
ber, remember, that* why we went to col*

Letters to the Editor

Who Blows Whistle Now?

Dear Mr. Browder,
Since when does the executive
council have the right to say that
they will or will not back up the
policies handed out by President
Rietz?
As being a former member of
this council, I feel it is the Stud Student
ent Student Government's job to have a

More Light on UNESCO

I noted Bill Dunns article of
June 27th defending UNESCO with
exerpts from the Carnahan Re Report
port Report recently brought up on cam campus
pus campus at a P-TA short course. As
Bill says, too few people are ade adequately
quately adequately informed, for while there
is a good deal of publicity on this
matter, facts are hard to come
by. A good source for factual in information
formation information is the regular, annual
report of the United States Senate
Judiciary Committee on Inter Internal
nal Internal Security.
In the 1958 report it nays .
there existed in UNESCO a clique
of people who placed the inter interests
ests interests of the Communists and Com Communist
munist Communist ideology above any serv
ice to UNESCO, and above their
own country.
In the 1967 report I find this
statement. What appears, on the
surface at least, to be by tar
the worst danger spot, from the
standpoint of disloyalty and sub subversive
versive subversive activity among Ameri Americans
cans Americans employed by international
organization* is UNESCO The
United Nations Educational, Sci Scientific,
entific, Scientific, and Cultural Organiza Organization.
tion. Organization. Among less tha 90 Ameri Americans
cans Americans employed by UNESCO, the
Internationa Organizations Loy Loyalty
alty Loyalty Board found 14 cases of
doubtful loyalty.
And currently, in the 1958 Com Committee
mittee Committee Hearing, this statement

Florida
NOW SATURDAY
MMOMNWItt
| .H/ypHfc)
SundayTuesday
STARTS WED.
THmOIM

lege. Surprising as it may seem,
the Pikes back in IMS were
thought of as the drinking eat fra fraternity
ternity fraternity on campus. Since I was
a non-drinker back in those days,
this came as a surprise, so I
guess we got that sticky reputa reputation
tion reputation since we were the only group
whose dance patio bordered on
University and 13th Street for all
to see.
I mention these things for one
purpose. Do more than hit the
books and graduate; join a few
activities. This is part of your
education, and youd be surprised
how true the axiom runs that the
more you fcave to do the better
you do it.
Student Government may come
out of the doldrums next year
and lend prestige to more student
activities. Perhaps the Adminis Administration
tration Administration will lend more sympathy
that a Florida man should do
these things. Regardless how ma many
ny many of us are glad to gst away,
Im sure most will love our past.
Tour school is ths best school.
No one can talk down a school
better than a Harvard grad with
an A.B. And it should be so be because
cause because all of us pass through crit criticizing,
icizing, criticizing, mainly because we wake
up. We wake up again like we
woke up afer leaving high school.
Strange as it may seem, life on
the outside is very similar to ths
erosions of enthusiasm that we
sometimes face here; it all goes
by another name.
There is a great future here.
I think Student Government lead leaders
ers leaders and the Administration can
well heed Dr. Bartleys advice ab about
out about student actions: something to
the effect, that, when you leave
students alone they usually taks
care of themselves and their pro problems.
blems. problems.
Lets leave future changes in the
fee and the activity apportion-
I ment to the students. Lets bring
baok the pajama parade and bring
In innovations to pep up our com coming
ing coming war babies from overly- rich
: homes. Let's channel their snlp snlppishness
pishness snlppishness into progressive campus
community life and have a good
' time and take courses they dont
have to take to get an education
1 and not a degree.
i
Its so good to get away and
so hard to leavs.

peaceful and orderly campus. And
I am sure our first aim is to
treat our new students with re respect
spect respect which is due them.
This move may have been a fea feather
ther feather in your cap, but common hu humanity
manity humanity has placed this policy Into
our brains the minute we become
socialized into our society.
Fredrick Martin 4BA

appears: Record shows that, ex except
cept except through the Supreme Court,
the special capabilities of para paralysis,
lysis, paralysis, as essential element of the
Communist global conquest, are
nowhere more effective than in
and through United Nations.
This subject of the United Na Nations
tions Nations and its agencies is one we
all need to study carefully. The
Senate Reports are available in
the University Library and from
young Congressman. In addition,
there are many excellent docu documentations
mentations documentations such as The Turning
of the Tides by Shafer and Snow.
Sally Eaton

FRIDAY
MR. ROBERTS
with
James Cagney end Henry Fowls
BATTLE CRY
with
Van Hefflin end Aide Ray
SATURDAY
Stewart Granger in
KING SOLOMON'S
MINES
tr
Jane Fowell and Howard Keel in
SEVEN BRIDES FOR
SEVEN BROTHERS
SUNDAY AND MONDAY
HIGH SCHOOL
CONFIDENTIAL
with
Ruts Tamblyn and Jan Sterling
GUNSIGHT RIDGE
with
Joel McCree
TUESDAY AND WEDNESDAY
THE LONE RANGER
AND THE LOST
CITY OF GOLD
STEEL BAYONET
UL
WITn
Lae Genn
THURSDAY AND FRIDAY
Glen Ford and Jack Leman h
COWBOY^
J... Ally.. ... j k l. em
YOU CAN'T RUN
AWAY FROM IT



Top Frosh And Parents Enter Orientation Experim

By PAT CALLAN
Gator State Editor
A limited number of this year's
many Florida high school seniors
of superior rating will attend an
early orientation and registration,
August Bth and 9th, on campus
announced Dr. W. E. Moore,
tag director of freshman guff gufface.
ace. gufface.
So far, 175 students and 150
parents have accepted this invita invitation
tion invitation to participate in the two-day
experimental program which will
include conferences for both stu students
dents students and their parents.
According to Dr. Moore, head of
the C-41 (logic) department, this
program has a two-fold purpose.
"First, he said, "the orienta orientation
tion orientation will be conducted in smaller
groups, allowing each student to
see the university, and second,
this program will better help the
student gain a fuller understand understanding
ing understanding of any career problems that
he might have.
Many upper division faculty
members have offered their free
time to help counsel the new stu students.
dents. students. They will also confer with
the parents attending the program
to inform them of the "workings
of the universty and of the parti particular
cular particular college which their children
plan to enter.

SELECT YOUR AUGUST
Graduation Gift
AT V
Mary Turner's Gift Jl
Shop
222 W. UNIVERSITY AVENUE
PHONE FR 2-8861

|\ II When the time comes
(A J'wfhi for coffe6/ HUMPTY
\ V J //1 \ \ rs DUMPTY Drive-in
J restaurant on 13th St.
FINAL CLEARANCE
SPRING AND SUMMER SHOES
Vi price n< * ess
The Home of Trim-Tred, Rand, and Poll-Parrot

Sen. Spessard L. Holland
. will appear at a reception in his honor
IN
BRYAN LOUNGE, FLORIDA UNION
Monday, August 4th
FROM 5:005:45 P.M.
All Florida Students
ARE INVITED TO COME AND MEET THE
FORMER GOVERNOR AND SENIOR SENATOR FROM FLORIDA^
Sponsored by Students for Hollond

The trig "if in this experimen experimental
tal experimental program is to see whether in
the future such smaller goups of
students can be more complete completely
ly completely oriented and better registered
during the summer months.
Under the present system, both
orientation and registration plus
a mixture of students activities
are all grouped in a massive one-
Suter Presents Paper
At International Congress
Dr. Emanuel Suter, head pro professor
fessor professor of microbiology at the Un Unversity
versity Unversity of Florida College of Med Medicine,
icine, Medicine, is to present a paper at
the International Congress for Mi Microbiology,
crobiology, Microbiology, in Stockholm, Sweden,
Aug. 4-9.
Dr. Suter's paper, to be deliver delivered
ed delivered in the immunology section of
the meeting expected to attract
more than 1,000 scientists from
around the world, will deal with
the interaction of white blood cells
and germs. It is titled "Quantita "Quantitative
tive "Quantitative Measurement of Interactions
of Phagocytes and Pathogenic Mi Microorganisms.
croorganisms. Microorganisms.

week program that is held at the
beginning of each semester.
A recommendation by the Com Committee
mittee Committee on Student Orientation and
Relations started the ball rolling
for this program, which is one of
the many efforts of its kind now
under way to help incoming UF
students to better adjust them themselves
selves themselves to the college program.
Such universities as Wisconsin,
Ohio State, and other larger uni universities
versities universities have a similar program
to the one being tried by the Uni University.
versity. University.
Dave Strawn, 4AS from DeLand
is the student assistant to Dr.
Moore. Strawn said that "an ef effort
fort effort will be made to stress to the
new students the importance
of academic studies and grades.
"Such a program has been
needed at the university for quite
some time, and I am glad to be
a part of this experimental pro program
gram program that should work success successfully,
fully, successfully, commented Strawn.
The prospective UF freshmen
and their parents will be housed
in Broward Hall with a $2.50 fee
for a room.
Students will complete their reg
istration up to the point of pay paying
ing paying ther fees. That part of regis registration
tration registration will be completed when
the student returns in the fall.
The schedule for the two-day
program is:
Friday afternoon, August 8,
check in, and a briefing session
that night. Saturday morning all
students will schedule a meeting
with two upper division faculty
members. After that, the stud students
ents students will go to the UF for regis registration
tration registration counselling, with most cou counseling
nseling counseling over by early afternoon.

'Red Mill' Treats
Audience; Cast
(Continued From Page ONE)
despite her fine coloratura voice,
was vocally weak in the range
in which her role was set.
Lastly, Ray Anderson gave a
more sophisticated portrait of the
Governor than Tommy Fountain.
Tet both men realised the possi possibilities
bilities possibilities of the role.
The Chorus, like all choruses,
was hesitant and uncertain when
it was not singing. However, the
delightful facial expressions and
body movements of a blonde girl
in the front row (her name is
Roberta Nelson) quite made up
for the reet.
Needless to say, the technical
side of a show such as this is
difficult to handle. The excellent
work of Bob Briley, who handled
the stage direction and part of
the design; and of Riley Brice,
the lighting expert and co-design co-designer,
er, co-designer, must fully be praised. They
had most of the headaches over
the technicalities.
The Gainesville Little Theatre,
in the persons of Lois McMullen,
Felmy Ford and Dr. Robert Vad Vadheim
heim Vadheim all did a fine job to make
the setting turn out so well. The
decor, which was executed by
Henry Kaye ably assisted by Mrs.
McMullen, pleasantly suggested
Holland, while providing a set
which was both colorful and plea pleasing
sing pleasing to the eye.
Altogether the show was a con considerable
siderable considerable success.
Curtain time tonight i:ls.
*
As Gator Theatre Critic, I can cannot
not cannot allow one of the most theatri theatrical
cal theatrical performances of the week to
go by unhailed. This was the ad address
dress address by Dean Lester Hale to the
prospective graduates in Walker
Auditorium on Tuesday afternoon.
The assembled students, if amus amused,
ed, amused, were also obviously embarras embarrassed
sed embarrassed by the display.
Med. School Gets
Psychiatry Grant
The Universty of Florida Col College
lege College of Medicine recently announ announced
ced announced receipt of a grant of 828,888
from the National Institutes of
Health for undergraduate training
in psychiatry.
The grant was made to the De Department
partment Department of Psychiatry and will
be administered by Dr. Peter F.
Regan, Head of the Department.
Fluids furnished by the grant
will be used for personnel, equip equipment,
ment, equipment, supplies, and other expen expenses
ses expenses incurred in the teaching of
psychiatry to students in the Col College
lege College of Medicine. It is renewable
each year for a period of five
years.
Dr. Regan pointed out that tue
grant also provides for six S6OO
stipends for medical students who
participate in extra work or re research
search research related to psychiatry.
The NIH makes these funds av available
ailable available to colleges or schools of
medicine to help develop new
methods of teaching psychiatry
and to encourage more participa participation
tion participation in psychiatry by medical stu students.
dents. students.
Send a GATOR
to a buddy
in Lebanon
*
Clearance on all
HI-FI SETS
Come in and NAME your price
Hi-Fi speaker end blonde cabinet
R-l enclosure SJIKOO
Only "t
All $a *OO Cash &
Radios Carry
All-Cbannal SA*OO
Antennas complete . dl
ONLY AT
BELL RADIO
1713 N.W. let Ave. FR 2-2022
(Right behind the Cl)

Holland's Record Reviewed

(Continued from Page ONE)
The multi-million dollar Central
and Southern Florida Flood Con Control
trol Control Project and Navigation Proj Projects
ects Projects throughout the state owe
their existence, in large part, to
the concerted efforts on his part.
Holland sponsored and engin engineered
eered engineered the passage of the Tidelanda
Act which restored to coastal
states the ownership of submerg submerged
ed submerged lands from the shoreline sea seaward
ward seaward to the extent of it*s historic
boundaries.
This was particularly import important
ant important to Florida, which has the
longest coastline in the country,
and restored more than 4,000
square miles of off shore areas
to the state.
Pepper Speaks
(Continued from Page ONE)
government and fraternity affairs
was employed to operate the
University dining room and was
elected to PM Beta Kappa and
ODK honor fraternity.
He later graduated from Har Harvard
vard Harvard Law School. He has taught
at he Univeraty of Arkansas and
lectured at the University of Tor Toronto.
onto. Toronto. Hie alma mater conferred
upon him the honorary LL.D de degree.
gree. degree.

Part Time Papa, 'Bed'
and 'Unholy Wife' to Show

HENRY KAYE
Gator Amusement Editor
Starting Sunday at the State is
a movie of orphaned children.
"All Mine To Give is a true
American heart throb saga ad adapted
apted adapted from th# story "The Day
They Gave Ba v Away. The
movie stare juvenile actress Pat Patty
ty Patty McCormack. Thie story, which
had my aunty crying for three
hours, is a good picture for before
or after finals.
Billed with "All Mine to Give
is "Unholy Wife. Most of the at attention
tention attention in this picture is focused
on Diana Dors blonde charms,
her natural magnetism and keen
interpretation of an evil spouse.
Dors, a sexy English star, is ro romantically
mantically romantically paired with Rod Stei Steiger.
ger. Steiger.
EBvis Presley will continue shak shaking
ing shaking them up at the Florida until
Sunday. The Pelvis will be re replaced
placed replaced Sunday by 4 Tarzans Fight
for Life. Tarzan, along with Jane,
Cheeta, Pygmies, and the rest of
the jungle aggregation is involved
in a thrill plot of a malevolent
Nagasu medicine man and the
creeping jungle. Bw Bwana,
ana, Bwana, boola-boola, Swahili, Randini
and the rest of that African jazz
add confusion to the plot. Tarzan
really swings, but he might just
as well have lost the fight.
"The Bed starts Wednesday
at the State. The picture is a dar daring
ing daring story of life, libertinee, and
the pursuit of happiness spell spelled
ed spelled s-e-x. This picture has not been
by the Board of Control.
The movie, which stars Richard
Todd and Dawn Addams, runs
through Thursday.
"Rrck a-Bye Baiby, a hilar hilarious
ious hilarious laugh jackpot starring Jerry
Lewis begins Wednesday at the
Florida. Jerry stars as a bachelor
father who mothers a Hollywood
stars secret set of triplets.
"The Kettles on Old MacDonalds
Farm plays Friday and Satur Saturday
day Saturday at the State. This peculiar
brand of homey, rural, backwoods
type humor may well be enjoyed
by the members of the decadent
agrarian society commonly known
as townies, however it does not
seem to be aimed at those who
like a more sophisticated type en entertainment.
tertainment. entertainment. Along with the Ket Kettles
tles Kettles is a "shocking motion pic picture
ture picture of a boys twiated hate turn turning
ing turning even his loved ones against
him. The film "Flood Tide stars
George Nada- and Michel Ray.
Legitimate Theatre
The uncut all professional cast
production of "Tobacco Road
plays through Saturday at the
Silver Springs Playhouse.
Opening at the same theatre
Monday August 4th and continuing
for two weeks nightly except Sat-
STEAKS
Guaranteed Tender
8-Ox. T-Bone $1.45
12-Ox. T-Bone . $1.85
16-Ox. Sirloin $1.85
LUNCHES
65c up
DINNERS
85c bp
DELICIOUS
Cold Plates
AND COMPLETE
A La Carte
SERVICE
ALFORD'S
Tower House
210 E. UNIVERSITY
Recommended by:
DUNCAN HINES
"Adventures In Good Eating"

In the international field, his
service has largely been in pro*
grams with Latin American na nations.
tions. nations. He spearheaded the move
for an inter American highway
from Texas to the Panama Canal,
which has done much to aid in international
ternational international good will in Cen Central
tral Central America.
In his opening speech of the
campaign, Holland bared his pra practices
ctices practices in acting as senator. "I
have never tried to be all things
to all men. My statements are
the same in Pensacola and Key
West, in Washington and Miami,
and I always base my decisions
on what I think are the convic convictions
tions convictions of the people of Florida
whom I represent and in whose
good judgment and common sense
I have an abiding faith.
Intramurals End
Speedsters Win
The Speedsters beat Phi Kappa
Tau for the softball championship
last week to climax a successful
summer intramural program.
Twelve teams were entered in
the round robin softball competi competition.
tion. competition.
Othe r intramural winners were
Adalberto Peres, ping pong; and
Jim McC&chren and P. A. Lee,
handball.

urday and Sunday, Aug. mo, is
the long- run Broadway hit farce,
Visit to a Small Planet. Cur Curtain
tain Curtain time for the show is 8:80.
Info lion and ticket reserva reservations
tions reservations can be obtained by calling
MArion 9-4147 or writing P. O.
Box 678 in Ocala.
/ Jl I ill
Hi H Hw ~ sSH
SANDY
Tobacco Road Lead

YOU CAN GET.
HIGHEST CASH
PRICES
FOR YOUR USED
BOOKS
at
MALONE'S
BOOK AND SUPPLY
1712 West University
sgh/inQS upT Vi
ON OUR ENTIRE STOCK
OF SUITS, SLACKS,
SPORT SHI RTS,WALK INC
SHORTS, SWIM SHORTS
nnriH aaoo
6 South Main Street

Page 3

Summer Gator, Friday, August 1, 1958

FACULTY-STUDENTS
Saveli, ss/ on Gasoline
GATA-GO REGULAR
Now the premium gasoline of five years ago in octane
Hating. Get high quality and courteous service ot Goines Goinesville's
ville's Goinesville's best price
TOM & BILL'S *GAS STATION
626 N.W. 13tfc St.
JUNIORS AND SENIORS
this is the official class ring
SOLD ONLY THROUGH THI
CAMPUS SHOP &
BOOKSTORE
don't accept substitutes, see this ring
A place with atmosphere
THE
HOLIDAY INN
DINNER SERVED
from 5:00 p.m. to 11:00 p.m.
DINNER DANCING
Saturday Nightfrom 9:00-12:00
The New
HOLIDAY INN
on S. W. 13th Street



German Studies Gain Aid Grant

Dr. Frederick H. Hartmann,
professor of political science at
the University of Florida since
1948, hae been aw _rded a gryit
in aid of $4,500 from the Rockefel Rockefeller
ler Rockefeller Foundation.
Hartmann will devote half time
to research on German foreign po policy
licy policy for a book. The grant runs
for a year beginning January 1,
1969.
The proposed book would emph emphasize
asize emphasize the contemporary period of
German foreign policy against the
backdrop of her past history and
foreign policy. Hartmann held a

Summer Gator, Friday, Augmf 1, 1958

TO MAKE
CHESNUT'S
your shopping center for office and school supplies
BOOKS, STATIONERY, PICTURE FRAMING,
GREETING CARDS, ART SUPPLIES
10* W. UNIV.AVE. PHONE 1-M2l
MID-FLORIDA CYCLE
W iabMiKemeeiMiMP
Soles ond Service
BSA
ZUNDAPP
CUSHMAN
Phone FR 6-4398
Trade in----Free Estimates
Mac Sez:
Lots of luck on your W
- exams. Hope you all T \
pass with flying colors.
I f you need any add- t yT
itional strength, our F* I
steaks should help tre- 1
mendously. %
Still $1.25
Wonder House
Restaurant I'
Back of Sears Roebuck m
14 S.W. First Street

S MODERN LUGGAGE
TH PERFECT GIFT...
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colors American Blw, Tewfater Cray, "TO FTP TiSST'V D
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-

Fulbright research grant for stu study
dy study in Germany in 1963-54.
He has authored a number of
articles on the subject, one of
which was published in Germany
in translation after Ms return
from the Fulbright study.
-tmanns third book, "The
Relations of Nations," was pub published
lished published last yea r by MacMillan.
Two previous books on internat international
ional international relations have been publish published
ed published by McGraw Hill.
Ha- iann received his bache bachelor
lor bachelor degree from the University of
California. He holds a doctorate
from Princeton University.

Gators Open 'SB Grid Season Sept. 20
Dunn, Fleming, Roberts Lead Attack

> ~ : f t >
m >
m mm 1
.jJSgm ill
Don Fleming, captain of the 1958 Gators, from
Shadyside, Ohio, will start his third season with the
team in the opener against Tulane, Saturday, Sept.
20, here at Florida Field. Don, an all-around end,
Dan Edgington and Dave Hudson will flank the
Gator's aerial attack.

Pago 4

U of F Student Winner of
Southeastern Invitation

Tommy Aaron, University of.
Florida senior from Gainesville,
Ga., picked up the 1958 South Southeastern
eastern Southeastern invitational title last week
to go with Ms Georgia open crown.
Aaron, who earlier in the sum summer
mer summer tied a course record m Wil Williamson,
liamson, Williamson, Mass., while qualifying
for the NCAA Tournament, ov overwhelmed
erwhelmed overwhelmed Jack Key, Jr. 6 and
5 in the Columbus, Ga. tourney.
According to an Associated Press
report of the match, the 21-year 21-yearold
old 21-yearold member of the U of F golf
team and SEC champ "spiced
State Board approves
New UF Utility Funds
The State Board of Education
last month approved more than
1% million dollars in contracts
for additions and improvements to
steam distribution, sewage and el electrical
ectrical electrical systems at the University.
Henley and Beckwith of Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville received a $371,567 con contract
tract contract for additional steam distri distribution
bution distribution facilities. Henry G. Dupree
Co., got a $591,550 contract for
additional sewage facilites and
W. C. Castevens Construction Co.,
a $560,235 contract for additions
to the electric system.
CLASSIFIED
CAR FOR SALE s3 Mainline
Ford. Excellent mechanical
condition. Transferihg to college
where cars not allowed. Must
sell. FR 6-3903.

steady golf wth beautiful recov recovery
ery recovery shots."
Aaron is the second Gator to
win a major golf tourney this
summer. Two weeks ago law stu student
dent student Dan Sikes won the National
Public Links Championship in
Chicago and a berth in the Nation National
al National Amateur tournament in San
Francisco, September 8.
Sikes was assstant coach of the
U of F golf team last year and
was an outstanding member of
the team during Ms undergrad undergraduate
uate undergraduate days.

All-Star Football,
Basketball Next Week

Students remaining in Gaines Gaines
Gaines ville after finals next week will
find two top sports events in the
High School All-Star games sche scheduled
duled scheduled for Wednesday and Thurs Thursi
i Thursi day.
The basketball game is at 8:15
l in the Florida Gym Wednesday
and the football contest in Flo Flo-1
-1 Flo-1 rida Field Thursday.
Both should be high scoring
tilts, as the coaches have lined up
a long list of point makers.
Basketball coaches are John
Balwin, Jacksonville Bishop Pen Penney,
ney, Penney, North; .id Joe Barton, Lake
Placid, South.
The Norths talent includes:
Guard Doyle Thomas, Trenton,
who averaged 450 points per sea season
son season over the past three years.
Forward Dalton Bpting, Hilliard
who scored over 40 points in each
1 of five games and 88 points in the
state tournament.
Forward Center Roger Strick Stricki
i Stricki land, Bishop Kenny, 2,136 points
; over a four year career and
' 897 last season.
South highlighters:
All State guard Joel Hancock,
, Miami Edison.
; Guard Pete Perdomo, Miami
I Senior, 478 points last year.
Center forward John Mullis,
Bartow, 680 points last year.

DID YOU KNOW
i
j
That there are more than 100,000 hairs on the
! average woman's head?
WHY NOT
Go first classand have everyone of them
STYLED beautifully? (it costs no more)
YOU CAN
Now enjoy the luxury of "Air conditoned Dry
ers" too! While getting your "style designed
with you in mind."
BY JAC DONNA QR SPRAY
at
Fashion Beauty Salon
16 N.W. 13th STREET
PHOKE FR 2-3581

By TOM ELLIOT
Gator Staff Writer
Football begins before classes meet next fall, on Sat Saturday,
urday, Saturday, Sept. 20, in Florida Field, as the Gators take on
Tulane in a season opener for both teams.
Although the Gators were ranked high in the SEC
last season, Coach Bob Woodruff faces the task of re replacing
placing replacing 17 lettermen.

The loss of halfbacks Jim Roun Rountree
tree Rountree and Bernie Parrish, and
tackle Charlie Mitcl.ell has hit
the Gators hard. The departure
of Fullback Ed Sears, & superla superlative
tive superlative line smasher, will also hurt.
However, the showing of sopho sophomores
mores sophomores Bob Milby, Jon Macbeth,
Sonny Giles and senior Charlie
Roberts in spring drills indicates
the fullback slot will be one of
the stronger positions during the
SB season.
At quarterback the Gators have
few worries. Jimmy Dunn, the
140 pound mighty mit from Tam Tampa,
pa, Tampa, r et for his tMrd season
of varsity ball. Dunn does every everything
thing everything well. He is an excellent pas passer,
ser, passer, elusive runner, slick ball han handler
dler handler and capable punter.
Backing up Dunn will be Mickey
Ellen 1 --?, T im ~*hyne and Wayne
Williamson. All three have proven
they can do a capate job at the
quarter slot.
Halfback is wide open. The un un-7BML
7BML un-7BML
7 pr /
a / :
m-. i\, Mi 4, JGSgI
ml
jjfe.y-' S*
Gator golfer Tommy Aaron,
SEC champion, winner of the
1958 Georgia Open and now
Southeastern Invitational tour tourney
ney tourney champ, gazes fondly at the
putter that took him through
all three wins. The U of F
senior won his latest title in
Columbus, Ga., hurt week.

Forward Guard Johnny Tho Thomas,
mas, Thomas, Belle Glade, who averaged
24.5 points a game.
The two 10-man basketball squ squads
ads squads arrived on campus yesterday
and are holding two-a-day work workouts
outs workouts in Florida Gym.
Football coaches Hal Griffin and
Joe Stangry, South; and Shaw
Buck, North, have a total of five
high school All American half halfbacks
backs halfbacks on hand for the Thursday
night game.
As an added attraction, more
than 100 high school All star
band members will take part in
pre-game and halftime festivities.
The musicians represent 30 high
schools in Florida and will be in
Gainesville for a band clinic.
Compliments
of
TOP TUNES
RECORD SHOP
your popular record
center
811 W. Univ. Ave.

expected lose of Parrteh, who was
slated as one of the co captains,
lc es both halves up for grabs.
Billy Booker and Bill Newbem
are both lettermen and both
speed merchants. Booker missed
part of last season due to a bro broken
ken broken arm received in practice.
Captain Don Fleming heads up
the end corps. The Shadyside, Ohio
product has proved himself an ex excellent
cellent excellent receiver vicious block blocker
er blocker and tackier over the past two
seasons. Dan Edgington, fastest
lineman on the squad, and Dave
Hudson round out the end posi positions.
tions. positions.
Center will be well manned next
year with Joe Hergert and Gene
Graves returning. Both are better
than average on offense and both
rank amc- the best line-backers
in the SEX?. Hergert and Graves
are exper* need; they pushed T osl
Walhberg for his first string job
all last season.
Guard promises to be the stron strongest
gest strongest spot for the Gators during
SB. Asa Cox, Eld Johns, Vic Mir Miranda,
anda, Miranda, Larwin Giannamore and
Tom Sheer return from last sea season.
son. season. Coach Bob Woodruff's only
worries here seem to be who to
play. All 'ou- can block and tac tackle
kle tackle with the best in the South.
Tackle is the problem spot. Val
Heckman is - sure contender for
all conference honors, but out outside
side outside of the Allentown, Pa. giant,
Woodr has troubles. Dick Bran Brantley
tley Brantley can fill the other spot ade adequately,
quately, adequately, v, it reserves are the ques question
tion question mark. Woodruff will mostly
be calling on unproven sophomor sophomores
es sophomores to fill this gap.

- - on the stage -
Unabridged-Unexpurgated
the all-time dramatic sensation
TOBACCO ROAD
with a professional company it
SILVER SPRINGS PLAYHOUSE
NOW through August 2ndexcept SundayB P.M.
* for reservation*-
All Students 9O c Coll: MArion 9-4147
Regular admission l.BO Write: Box 678, Ocala
I HAVE
f BOOKS?
WE'LL
BUY!
For the HIGHEST PRICES for
your books.
(Whether used on this campus
TAKE YOUR BOOKS ANYTIME
I TO:
bookstore
t'i Or
BROWARD HALL GAME ROOM

PIZZA PATIO
specializing in delicious
Spaghetti and Genuine Pina Pie
SUMMER SPECIAL
tantalizing cold plates, tasty Cuban sandwiches
for carry out orders call 2-1546
608 N.W. 13th STREET
UNIVERSITY RINGS
Three to Four Week Delivery
extra Heavy ww Pl u Tax
Heavy <4O P|, Tam
211 W. University Avanua
MAC'S DRIVE-IN
1331 E. University Ave.
100% Air Conditioned
CURB SERVICE
Open Until 1:00 A.M.
FRIDAY AND SATURDAY
Free Coffee for Students During
Exam Week!
Mih,