Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

Full Text
serving
4,000 students
at the university
of f lorida

Number 1

New Editor
Picked for
Seminole
Keegan Picked
for '6O Book
By ALICE COX
. Gator Staff Writer
Dennis Keegan, Wilming Wilmington,
ton, Wilmington, N. Y. junior, was ap appointed
pointed appointed editor of the 1960
Seminole in action taken by
the Board of Student Pub Publications
lications Publications May 27.
Also appointed were Roger La*
Voie, managing editor of the Sem Seminole,
inole, Seminole, and Jud Clements, editor
of the F-Book, an orientation
handbook.
Keegan, a Phi Gama Delta ma majoring
joring majoring in Arst and Sciences, was
formerly managing editor of the
Florida yearbook. He was appoint appointed
ed appointed following the Honor Courts
suspension of Sandra Moore, edi editor-elect
tor-elect editor-elect of both Seminole and
F-Book, after hearings in connec connection
tion connection with irregularities in Semin Seminole
ole Seminole fund accounts.
LaVoie, 19, a sophomore in Arts
and Sciences, is an ATO from
Lakeland. Clements is a senior
from Atlantic Beach and has serv served
ed served on the Seminole and F-Book
staffs in the past. He is a politi political
cal political science major, and an inde independent.
pendent. independent.
The eight-member Board took
action on the editorial appoint appointments
ments appointments and handled other routine
matters at their May 27 meeting.
The Board of Student Publi Publications
cations Publications is composed of Prof. John
Paul Jones, School of Journalism,
chairman; George H. Miller,
School of Journalism, secretary;
Eleanor B. Browne, College of Ed Education;
ucation; Education; Dr. Robert Bolles, De Department
partment Department of Music; Hoyt Brooks,
Law College, and student mem members
bers members Don Ritchie, John Eagan,
SEP, and Dorothy Stockridge,
AOPi.
Miss Mioore's suspension was
imposed by the Honor Court fol following
lowing following a hearing the third week
of May. She pleaded guilty to two
charges of stealing in connection!
with Seminole fund accounts.

SLATED OCT. 23-24

7 Chairmen Named
To Head HC Staff
Dave Strawn, 1959 Homecoming chairman announced yesterday
his plans for this years Homecoming, Oct. 23 24, with the appoint appointment
ment appointment of seven division chairmen. <

According to Strawn, 2LW from
Deland, the use of divisions in instead
stead instead of committees will give the
division chairmen more respon responsibility.
sibility. responsibility. This is the first time di divisions
visions divisions have been used foe Home Homecoming,
coming, Homecoming, Strawn added.
life and Learning, a new add addition
ition addition to Homecoming last year,
will be stressed again this year.
Alumni liked it, Davis said,
for each college was able to
add its part to homecoming by
setting up a display on educat education
ion education from the specific colleges.
The seven division chairmen
appointed are: A1 Alsobrook, SPE
Promotions; Buck Bradford, Fi Finance;
nance; Finance; Qatar Growl, Bill Norris;
Technical Advisor, Ray Royce;
Homecoming parade, Jack Oop Oopper
per Oopper man; Blue Key Banquet, Jim
Kinsman; John Edmondson. Spe Special
cial Special Functions.
BiH Ovens, General Chairman,
will be administative assistant to
Dave Strawn. Owens announced
that the Homecoming Ball will
be sponsored by the Cavaliers and
he IFC will sponsor the parade.
Anyone desiring to work on

fJtL ' %m\ I 111
las&t 1 111 ? 1 f 5 a. UUI
3KIBJ I I B
BBST BB I
I BMgHBBBBH^H^H^^^H
f iSm&wiEnit&rWxmjet uTiirtifanl
2f§ v ,. -v. V/ V\
i
Nuclear Raacfror Operates ot UF
University of Florida preside*, Dr. J. Wsyne *** ***** *** *** acttvales the first
eomic reactor operational hi Florida. The tralstaf reactor Is being osed by the University engl
****** College for teaching and training porpeses. Looking on is Engineering College Doan.
J**ph WeiL me reactor, which began functioning May M. beeanse critical nut day.

SUMMER GATOR

M
VBppF pag^wiyj
x,sSKm jmtoaMigjag & &' ; $
,Vk\.
Sse ;%,
0h99
Just Singing In The Rain
Pretty Pat. Clemmer, 1 UC from Marianna, gives a haughty
laugh to the current drizzly weather as she remains cool and dry
under her big umbrella. Pat, originally from Los Angeles Cali California,
fornia, California, is majoring In Business Administration. Pat is the first
of a series that the Summer Gator will run throughout the sum summer
mer summer session featuring cool co-eds beating the heat.
Religion-Life Week
Scheduled Feb. 14-18
1% PAT CALLAN
Gator Staff Writer
The date for the University of Floridas 1960 Religion
and Life Week has been set for February 14-18, program
Chairman Bob Park announced at a meeting of the
official committee held Tuesday in the presidents conf conference
erence conference room.

Attending the meeting were re representatives
presentatives representatives from the Adminis Administration,
tration, Administration, faculty and Student Body.
Among them were: University
President J. Wayne Reitz and his
wife; Dr. Delton Scudder, head
of the department of religion; and

Homecoming should contact
Strawn at the Fla. Blue Key of office
fice office in the Union.
1 V \ * %
Summer Lectures
To Start Monday
Dr. Harold G. Shane, noted lec lecturer
turer lecturer and professor of education
from Northwestern University, is
scheduled to speak in the first of
the University of Florida Sum Summer
mer Summer Lecture Series, 1:10 p.m.,
Monday at Walker Auditorium.
A specialist in the area of cur curriculum
riculum curriculum in education, Dr. Shane
will speak on Learning and the
Teacher.
Included among his publications
are the books Creative School
Administration and Evaluation
and Elementary Curriculum.
Shanes lecture represents the
fifth annual James W. Norman
lecture on educational philosophy
named in honor of Dean Emeri Emeritus
tus Emeritus of the College of Education.
The public is invited.

Student Body President Joe Rip Ripley.
ley. Ripley.
Hie main reason for this early
meeting was to have the commit committee
tee committee members submit the names
of those noted persons that will
be considered for the positions of
convocation speaker and indivi individul
dul individul group speakers for the Reli Religion
gion Religion and Life week.
Two of the requirements for the
convocation speaker were that he
should be nationally known and
have the ability to communicate
to the students. To this, President
J. Wayne Reitz added that the
speaker chosen should possess a
strong religious conviction. "For
this, he added, is the meat im
port ant attribute for a Religion
and Life speaker.
After a list of names was com compiled,
piled, compiled, chairman Bob Park called
for comment and criticism of past
Religion and Life programs..
Last years speakers were
crowded for time between talks,
said Director of Journalism, Rae
O. Weimer. The topics they spoke
on were not clearly known, nor
was the type audience known
which the speaker was to address.
This caused confusion, Weimer
said.

Another of the committee mem members
bers members suggested that a more care careful
ful careful selection of speakers for speci specific
fic specific colleges be made so as to
have more interest in the indivi individual
dual individual college talks.
Miller Nuton, secretary of the
student religious association re requested
quested requested that this year the com committee
mittee committee try to get the speakers to
show in their talks how their reli religion
gion religion has helped in their family,
community and career.
Before the meeting was closed,
one important point was made by
Alligator Editor Joe Thomas. He
eaid it 'seemed that in the past
few years, the Religion and Life
program has been spreading itself;
too thin and therefore losing much
of its effect. He continued, saying
(Continued on Page TWO) j

University of Florida, Gainesville, Florida Friday, June 19,1959

5 Negroes
Begin Class
In Summer
Teachers Take
Grad Work
Five negro public school
teachers began classes at
the University of Florida on
Tuesday, the first day of
the 1969 summer session.
Four of the five are enrolled in
two summer institutes sponsored
by the National Science Founda Foundation,
tion, Foundation, a federal agency, while a
fifth is attending graduate clas classes
ses classes in the College of Education.
All are enrolled at the grad graduate
uate graduate level. Four of the five are
new students 'to the University
while the fifth, Mrs. Daphne Du Duval,
val, Duval, Gainesville, was enrolled In
a graduate education course last
semester.
Since a federal court order last
June admitting Negroes to grad graduate
uate graduate level study, six have qualifi qualified
ed qualified for admittance and registered.
The sixth Negro, George Starke,
Sanford freshman law student, is
not currently enrolled. Although
Starke passed all of his work,
he was on academic probation last
semester, and a review of his re record
cord record by College of Law faculty
has qualified him for readmit readmittance
tance readmittance in September. Law students
must maintain a 2 point average
to remain in school. Failure to
maintain such an average auto automatically
matically automatically causes faculty review
if a student is to remain In school.
The five who began classes this
morning ere: Mm. Duval, Vera
Mae Alexander, Reddick; Ray Rayfield
field Rayfield McGhee, Gainesville; Elia
Mims, Tampa; all enrolled in NSF
institutes, and JuH& L. Cosby,,
Gainesville, enrolled hi graduate
education courses. >
Florida State University open opened
ed opened its summer session yesterday
with no Negroes in attendance.
President Robert M. Strozier said
there had been no applications
from Negroes to enroll for sum summer
mer summer classes.
U of F Prof Dies
After Brief Illness
Dr. C. B. Pollard, University of
Florida professor of chemistry
and noted authority on scientific
crime detection died May 91 fol following
lowing following a brief illness.
A member of the University fa faculty
culty faculty since 1930, Dr. Pollard was
an authority in the field of toxi toxicology
cology toxicology and organic chemistry.
A recognized authority in the
field of scientific crime detection,
he had served as consultant to
law enforcement officers since
coming to the state in 1930. In Jan January
uary January he delivered a faculty lec lecture
ture lecture on the subject.
Dr. Pollards biography is listed
in Whos Who in America (since
1942), International Whos Who,
American Men of Science, Who
Knows and What, Whos Who in
Florida, Whos Who in the South Southeast,
east, Southeast, Chemical Whos Who. Am Americas
ericas Americas Young Men (1936), Whos
Who in American Eduation, Bio Biographical
graphical Biographical Encyclopedia of the
World.
4,242 Enroll for
Summer School
Hie University of Florida has
registered 4,342 students at the
end of the regular registration
period, officials announced Tues Tuesday.
day. Tuesday.
Hie 4,342 compares with 4,-
leg registered during the same
period a year ago. Final regis registration
tration registration last year was 4,274, and
this years early figure is 22 be behind
hind behind last years total.
An all time high summer en enrollment
rollment enrollment arms reached In 1949
with C,443 students registered.

UF Nuclear Reactor
Hits'Critical Stage'
By ALICE COX
Gator Staff Writer
The University of Floridas nuclear reactor reached the critical
stage just St hours after loading operations began May ts.

Critical is defined ss the
stage where the atomic chain
reaction will sustain itself without
need for s further supply of pow power,
er, power, according to reactor engin engineer
eer engineer James Duncan.
The time set for the first crit critical
ical critical operation was 11:13 p.m
May 37. At that thne, according
to Dean Joseph Weil of the Col College
lege College of Engineering, there was a
total of ISSS.to grama of Urani Uranitum
tum Uranitum 236 hi the reactor.
The uranium was in the form
of uranium aluminum alloy in
thin rectangular plates. The
plates were loaded into the re reactor
actor reactor ringly and in fuel elements
composed of 11 plates bolted to together.
gether. together.
Twenty four nuclear fuel ele elements
ments elements were delivered to the Uni University
versity University to launch the operation

Politicians Join Hands;
Agree en Single Slate

Moating the 5 O'clock Deadline
Mulling over the qualification regulations, two candidates qualify to run tor office in Tuesdays
election. From left is Ralph Oarey, independent, running for vice-president; and Harold McCart,
ATO, running tor secretary-treasurer. Carey is commissioner of legal affairs for the coming year.
McCart was vice-president of the student body last summer.

Voting Day Set
Tuesday To Fill
Summer Posts
University of Florida students
will file to the polls Tuesday June
23 to elect their Summer Session
Student Body officers.
Voting machines will be located
at the Hub and Norman Hall, and
any student may vote between 9
a.m. to 6 p.m. upon presentaton
of his summer identification card.
Because of the co endorsed
slate by the campus political par parties,
ties, parties, green boards for campaign
literature will not be erected un unless
less unless requested by candidates,
said elections chairman Mack Ir Irwin.
win. Irwin.
Election laws will be strictly
enforced according to Irwin, and
any violations will be ruled on by
the elections board the Friday fol following
lowing following elections.
Among the rules for candi candidates
dates candidates to remember are:
No metal fasteners, paste, or
other permanent adhesive can be
used to attach campaign literature
to trees or shrubs.
No literature can be posted on
University buildings.
Theres no limit to the money
spent for a campaign, but a com complete
plete complete list of expenses must be
turned in to the Election Board
by Thursday following elections.
Absentee voting for any stud students
ents students unable to vote Tuesday will
also be used.
Absentee ballots can be
brought to the student govern government
ment government office before S p.m. Mon Monday,
day, Monday, said Irwin.
Pro-pros to Register
All pre-medical and pre-den pre-dental
tal pre-dental students should register
with the Pre-professional coun counseling
seling counseling office Monday through
Friday, In Room 128 Flint Hall.
Deadline for pre professional
registration is June 27.

of the reactor. Reactor officials
planned to load approximately
four or five plates into the facili facility
ty facility to complete maximum load loading.
ing. loading. Hie remaining elements will
be returned to the Atomic Ener Energy
gy Energy commission.
Dr. Peter Morris of the ABC
Inspected the facilities prior to
the loading and administered tests
to personnel operating the reac reactor.
tor. reactor.
Plans for operation called for
beginning the reaction at sero
power, according to Dean Weil.
"Zero power is a term mean meaning
ing meaning vary km power output. The
reactor is designed to operate at
a power output of 10,000 watts,
but initial operation was set at
the level of one or two watts to
(Continued oa Page TWO)

IN SG ELECTION

No Opposition Given
To Co-endorsed Slate

The eo-endorsed slate of the two campus political
parties will go uncontested in. Tuesdays student gov government
ernment government election.

No opposing candidates had
filed tor office by the 5 p.m. dead deadline
line deadline last Wednesday, making the
election & mere confidence vote.
Top candidates are: President,
Emmet Anderson, Delta Thu Del Delta,
ta, Delta, past chancellor of the Honor
Court; Vice-President, Ralph Ca Carey,
rey, Carey, Independant, commissioner
of legal affairs; Secretary Trea-
Gator Interviews
Sec.-Treasurer
The Alligator spoke with Dick
Shirley, Secretary-Treasurer elect
of the Student Body by long dis distance
tance distance telephone today in an effort
to find out if the rumor that he
isn't returning to school next year
is true.
Shirley, who iB working in Baton
Rouge La., told the Alligator that
he had been accepted to the Har Harvard
vard Harvard School of Business, but at
this time he still doesnt know if
he will be able to attend school
there next fall, and his return to
the University should not be ruled
out.
A scholarship which Shirley ap applied
plied applied for has not gone through
yet and it will be at least two
weeks before he will know def definitely.
initely. definitely.
Shirley said that he had not
said anything to anyone about his
leaving because he felt it would
be politically unwise to say any anything
thing anything at a time when the political
atmosphere on campus was so
tense.
He said that he naturally would
have informed Student Body Pres President
ident President Joe Ripley had he known
definitely that he wasnt return returning.
ing. returning.
Shirley said that he told Ban Banner
ner Banner Party leaders before the elec election
tion election that he had made application
to three different schools but that
he luutot heard from them.
It was following his election to
office that, Shirley said, he re received
ceived received his acceptance to the Har Harvard
vard Harvard School.
Shirley stated that he did tell
Steve Gardner that he might not
come back so that Gardner could
become familiar with the financial
duties of the Secretary-Treasurer.
Gardner, who is presently serv serving
ing serving as Secretary of Finance in
Student Government will serve ss
Secretary-Treasurer until an elec election
tion election can be held in the fall if
Shirley doesnt return.
After hearing rumors that Shir Shirley
ley Shirley was not going to return, Rip Ripley
ley Ripley sent him a registered letter
asking tor a clarification.
Dtgrtt Applications Dua
Students expecting to gradu graduate
ate graduate at the end es fee IMS Bam Bamtton
tton Bamtton tor their degree taTthe'of taTthe'offlee
flee taTthe'offlee of the Registrar by IS noon
en Saturday, June Si.

surer, Harold McCart, Alpha Tau
Omega, last summers vice-pres vice-president;
ident; vice-president; Chancellor of the Honor
Court, Bob Chalom, Kappa Sig Sigma,
ma, Sigma, secretary of public relations;
Clerk of the Honor Court, Taz
Laoe, Alpha Omicron PI, secre secretary
tary secretary of the Honor Court.
Candidates tor the Honor Cour
are: Jud Clements, Dick King,
Dick Owen, Hank Merril, Dave
Hudson, Jack Pendr&y, Stephan
Plager, Jim Larche, and Jim
Katsikas.
Candidates for the Executive
Council are: Henry D. Basset,
Stumpy Harris, B. Lawson Spare,
Roger L. Decker, Jack Cooper Cooperman,
man, Cooperman, Walter C. Seiler, and Jos Joseph
eph Joseph Rosier.
Also running for Executive
Council are: Mailer Newton, Phil Phillip
lip Phillip Knight, Caleb C. Adams, Les Leslie
lie Leslie Saunders, John Thomas, Dave
Fannin, William D. Cobb, Ralph
C. Thompson, and Clyde Butz.
Education Dept.
Slates Workshop
Here June 22-26
The College of Education will
present a workshop, June 22-26,
on The Role of the Teacher to
Intercultural Education.
The Workshop will be present presented
ed presented with the cooperation of the
Anti Defamation League of toe
Bnai Brith and the Florida
Council of Human Relations.
It will provide school teachers,
school administrators, social wor workers,
kers, workers, and community organization
leaders with an opportunity to ex explore
plore explore Education as a means tor
the improvement of Inter group
relations.
Particular attention will be giv given
en given to problems of intercultural
and interfaith relations.
Some of the areas that will be
covered are: Intergroup Relations
Problems of the Individual Teach Teacher,
er, Teacher, Community Organization, wor working
king working for Better Intergroup Rela Relations,
tions, Relations, Ways of Promoting Better
Democratic Practices, Prejudice
and Intolerance In the Classroom
and Community, The Study of In Intergroup
tergroup Intergroup Relations in the United
States Today, Tools and Tech Techniques
niques Techniques in Building Classroom and
Community Understanding.
The workshop will be held in
Norman Hall Room 226, June 22-
23 and to Norman Hall Room 214,
June 24-25-26. Time will be 2-4
p.m.
Class Materials
On Display At UF
A record number of 60 repre representatives
sentatives representatives from individual publis publishers
hers publishers and distributors Is scheduled
t display classroom materials
during the annual exhibit at the
University of Florida, June 22-28.
During the exhibit, representa representatives
tives representatives will be available to demon demonstrate
strate demonstrate and display books, maps,
audio visual equipment and ma materials
terials materials for classroom use.

the nation's
largest weekly
summer school
college newspaper

Four Pagos This Edition

Parly Heads
See Strength
In Slate Unity
By FRED B T RRALL
Gator Staff Writer
The two campus political
parties have joined hands
for the summer session and
agreed to present a co-end co-endorsed
orsed co-endorsed slate.
Neither the Banner nor the
Campus party had enough quali qualified
fied qualified people to fill a complete slate,
so by co-endorsing we can pres present
ent present a better slate than either par party
ty party could hope to put up. said
Alan Bork, chairman of the Cam Campus
pus Campus Party.
Bork, Ted Phelps, banner party
chairman, Emmet Anderson, can candidate
didate candidate for student body president,
and Steve Gardner, Secretary of
finance, met Monday to work out
the final decision to co endorse.
They also decided on candidates
for the big 5 offices of presi president,
dent, president, vice president, Secretary-
Treasurer, Chancellor of the Hon Honor
or Honor Court, and Clerk of the Honor
Court at their Monday night meet meeting.
ing. meeting.
Tuesday night party leaders
met again behind closed doors at
the ATO house and decided on
the rest of the slate.
According to Anderson the co coendoreement
endoreement coendoreement is for the Better Betterment
ment Betterment of Student Government.
Regarding the slate Anderson
maintains that theyre all com competent
petent competent candidates.
True, we had one or two peo people
ple people to satisfy competent peo peopleand
pleand peopleand we satisfied them, said
Anderson.
According to Bork one of the
main reasons behind co endorse endorsement
ment endorsement was to patch up some of
the ill feelings which resulted
from last Springs elections.
Bork said he felt that more
animosity resulted from the
spring campaign than ever be before
fore before and we dont want that.
Fhedps said that general opinion
in the Banner party last spring
was not to co-endorse, but that
his party now feels that co-en co-endorsement
dorsement co-endorsement will definitely present
a better slate.
UFCIassoT59
Gets Average of
Five Job Offers
An average of five Job offers
tor every graduate of the Univ University
ersity University of Florida College of Eng Engineering,
ineering, Engineering, class of 59, wan report reported
ed reported by Aseiatant Dean E. W. Oopp.
A total of 209 engineering grad graduates
uates graduates received the bachelor* de degree
gree degree in ceremonies at the Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville school, June 8.
Col. A. N. Stutiblebine, Jr.,
placement officer tor engineering
students, said graduates received
positions with pay ranging from
$450 to 8988 per month. He re reported
ported reported toe average salary of the
entire class as $520 per month.
One company alone was report reported
ed reported to have extended 26 offers af after
ter after conducting only 42 Interviews.
These offers were made to grad graduates
uates graduates of six of the seven depart departments
ments departments of the College. The seven
departments of the College are
aeronautical, electrical, chemical,
agricultural, civil, mechanical,
and industrial.
Even though the employment
has returned to a point near the
pre recession level of 1968 In
terms of total job offers to grad graduates,
uates, graduates, only 24 per cent of the class
will remain in Florida. A total of
seven offers per graduate was re reported
ported reported in 1957.
Higher salaries aa*d job oppor opportunities
tunities opportunities elsewhere, despite the re recent
cent recent influx of industry in the
slate, still lure Floridas engin
eero even though many said they
would have preferred remaining
to toe state, Col. Stutoblebine
said.
Phi Beta Kappa Taps
Thro# Grad Students
Phi Beta Kappa, national schol scholastic
astic scholastic honor society, has selected
three University of Florida PhD
candidates tor membership.
John Edward Van Meter and
Thomas F. Bridget and, Jr.,
Gainesville, and Daniel F. Kirk,
Lucas, 0., were initiated last Sat Saturday.
urday. Saturday. Twenty undergraduates
and two faculty members were
selected by the group earlier to
the semester. to



mips mm

Page 2

Defeating Its Own Purpose

The Summer Orientation program
which acquainted over 120 new
students with the U of F last week
has been labeled a success. But
was it?
This summers program, without a
doubt, was one of the best organized,
most competently directed and most
seriously executed orientation pro programs
grams programs of the past few years. Every
incoming student can find his way
around the U of F campus. He knows
the purpose of the Honor System and
the function of Student Government.
He can read the complicated catalog
with ease and knows who to see when
confronted with personal problems.
But, the Orientation program in all
its excellence, has defeated its own
purpose. It has helped create a prob problem,
lem, problem, which is actually its purpose to
solve.
Instead of merging the geograph geographical
ical geographical and sociological differences of
the large incoming groups which can
contribute so muVi to each other, the
program unconsciously starts a trend
which separates these groups, and in
cases has led to actual animosity.
The U of F is fortunate in having
representatives from practically
every nation in the world studying on
its campus. But, instead of present presenting
ing presenting the foreign student with a chance
to meet the American student and

ACROSS THE COLLEGIATE NATION

Summer Program Solves Old Problem

WILLLAMSBUfcG, V*. (IP)
Tfce College of William and Mary
will inaugurate a new program
this summer that may help to
answer the often repeated
question, What does a hiatory
major do if he does not want
to teach? The 14 month pro*
gram will combine academic
work for the masters degree in
American history with practi practical
cal practical professional experience in
historical editing the manage management
ment management of historical libraries, or
the interpretation of historical
sites.
Arranged by the college with
the cooperation of Colonial Wil Williamsburg,
liamsburg, Williamsburg, the institute of Early
American History and Culture,
and the National Historical
Park at Yorktown, the program
was designed specifically to en encourage
courage encourage participating students
to make use of the unique facili facilities
ties facilities available in the Jamestown
Williamsburg Yorktown his historic
toric historic triangle.
Students interested primarily
in the operation of historical li liof
of liof the combined program will
supplement their academic
courses with work at the
Institute of Early American His History
tory History and Culture, publishers of
books and periodicals.
Those whose main interest is
in the operation of historical li libraries
braries libraries will learn the details of
such activities as manuscript
collection, the use of microfilm
and the calendaring of special
collections through working at
the libraries of the college and
of Colonial Williamsburg.

LETTERS TO THE EDITOR

Charley Johns Feels Slighted
In Recent Issues of Alligator

I notice you have not had
anything to say about me in the
last two or three issues of your
paper and I feel kind of slighted.
I hope you will not continue to
slight me like this as the ed editorials
itorials editorials you have been writing
have been doing me more good
than anything I could have hap happen
pen happen to me. I want to ask you
to keep up the good work.
With kindest regards, I re remain
main remain

Thi Alligator Wolcomoa
Letters to the Editor
PUqm sign oil Utters
Namos withhold on roquott
The Summer Gator
Member Associate Collegwjte Press
The SOlOtEft GATOft 1§ the effietel ateSoat a.
- W.H4. t L pokUthtd .tor,
te.Uoei aat namlnattea fariafe. The SUMMER GATOR W entered m
eoeerf l* aetter el the L-ltet state. Peat Office at GataeaeUie. PlerMa
Office* era laeatae te Keen* t. IS, ut IS hi the PtartSa Uatoa e-eia g saee saeeaaeet.
aaeet. saeeaaeet. Telephone tateeralty et FlarMa Pft SftSU. Eat. M awt reeeeat either
editorial rifle. er heataeaa etflee.
Editor-in-Chief JOE THOMAS
Managing Editor ARLENE ALLIGOOD
Business Manager LOIS ADAMS
BUSINESS STAFF
aedrik total. Seriates* toetatea Mtuftn Carat AUaa. OStlee Maaafthut
llrefOthw Staff: ftyrea Esher. Margaret Iritejey. leaM totae, Caret Aha.
EDITORIAL STAFF
M Oesaeata. itawtri editori Cart Gthaeg. reHgten edMari Lee Peartiaas.
peris editor i to AUaa aad Dish Laird, phetagraphera.
STAFF WRITERS
cuff Leader*. Ctosh ftewar*. WUUasa Waeehter. Dee Nash. Pal The a* a*
Fred Ear rail. Sttee Cat. Pel CaUaft. EareM Sldeneaa. SI thitiait, d MW re.

Editorials

cultivate friendships, the Orientation
program places the foreign student
in a separate group.
His first picture of America is seen
from an isolated corner and he takes
the place of an observer instead of a
fellow student.
This situation tends to separate the
foreign student from campus life
throughout his college days.
This same problem is also uninten unintentionally
tionally unintentionally created with the Florida
athlete.
The football players find them themselves
selves themselves in a separate group from their
first day on campus. They receive a
separate orientation program apart
from their fellow students.
It is no wonder school spirit at the
U of F is not what it should be. If
Florida athletes were mixed with the
regular orientation groups, the stu student
dent student would feel a personal connec connection
tion connection to sports by the mere acquaint acquaintance
ance acquaintance with a football player. A rapport
between player and student would ac accelerate
celerate accelerate school spirit to a new height.
Orientation can aid in stopping the
problem of groupism and small
scale classism by placing these two
groups in with their fellow students
and therby making the U of F the
Friendly Campus, as it is now cal called.A.
led.A. called.A. A.

Students who want experience
in the interpretation of histori historical
cal historical sites will go to the Colonial
National Parks at Jamestown
and Yorktown and to Colonial
Williamsburg, to help with such
projects as archaeological exca excavation,
vation, excavation, classification of artifacts,
preparation of museum exhibits
and research on pamphlets for
public consumption.
* *
BOULDER, Colo. (1.P.) The
United States will need 30 addi additional
tional additional medical schools by 1975,
President Qulgg Newton of the
University of Colorado said re recently
cently recently In a statement released
here. He described the capital
investment needed as stagger staggering
ing staggering but necessary if present
physician population ratios are
to be maintained.
As the population of this
country increases, the demands
on our medical schools will in increase,
crease, increase, he added. Our medi medical
cal medical schools, however, have not
shut their eyes to this prob problem.
lem. problem. He pointed out that a num number
ber number of studies are nov under
way to determine to what de degree
gree degree present medical schools
can be expanded and how addi additional
tional additional physicians of high quali quality
ty quality can be produced tc meet the
increasing needs.
President Newton termed
medical education the single
most expensive academic prog program
ram program at universities, normally
consuming 35 to ** per cent of
the entire budget. He said the
high cost of medical education
is understandable in terms of

Bincerely yours,
Charley E. Johns
(Editor's note: Senator Johns
is to be applauded for the sharp
wit that he baa exhibited in the
sly sample of tongue-in-cheek
humor above, but our friend
from Starke deserves even high higher
er higher and more sincere praise for
the ability to keep his good
humor In the face of harsh per personal
sonal personal criticism. Thia is a sign
not only of a good politician but
of a good sportsman.)

Friday, June 19,1959

its magnitude, and that the nu numerous
merous numerous advances In medicine
have contributed significantly to
that cost.

NEW HAVEN, Conn. (I.P)
Yales ne*- program of recruit recruiting
ing recruiting talented college graduates
for the teaching profession is
proving to be successful after
only seven months of the ex experiment.
periment. experiment. Under the Carnegie
Teaching Fellowship Program
which started last September,
eight rookie teachers be- -'
ing given a chance to try th ir
band at teaching under the su supervision
pervision supervision of regular professors
in hopes that the experience will
nudge them into teaching as a
career.
The plan is working and four
of the eight are already convert converted.
ed. converted. The remaining four ar Still
undecided about teaching as a
career. The Carnegie program
differs from other teaching teachingtraining
training teachingtraining programs at Yale and
at other universities in that the
recruiting targets are top-rank top-ranking
ing top-ranking Yale seniors who are un undecided
decided undecided about their future work
and likely to be dr wn into car careers
eers careers other than teaching.
To combat this trenl, Yale
University, now armed with an
$130,000 grai' from the Carne Carnegie
gie Carnegie Corporation seeks out selec selected
ted selected undecided eni< i and
pays them to learn to teach.
Yales eight Carnegie Fellows,
all in their early twenties, are
now instructing over 300 Yale
Freshmen. They gc $3,760 of
which $2,400 ia base pay. The
remaining $1,360 is "Wen in the
form of a fellowship from
which t ; tion and fees of the
Yale Oraduate School are paid.
They spend two- third# of .heir
time on the College faculty and
devote the remaining one f hkd
to one course in the t raduate
School.
They accept their appoint appointments
ments appointments wit) no strings attach attached
ed attached as they are not obliged, af after
ter after their onv year <**nt, to con continue
tinue continue in the teaching profession
at Yale or any other college
or university.
Thv Carnegie Fellows incl a
Alexander Mourelatos, of Ath Athens,
ens, Athens, Greece and Yale class of
1968 who each week faces his 36
students. Mo relate*, a top he
or student, majored in Phl'o Phl'ophy,
phy, Phl'ophy, hut was attracted to medi medicine.
cine. medicine. I was having doubts ab about
out about being a doctor, he said,
then came die Fellowship op opportunity
portunity opportunity to try my ham at
teaching philoeoph. Vfter a few
months, I began to -e the
positive profits of instructing
and the odd* are now that Ill
continue to teach.
Another Carnegie Fellow,
Fred Hammond of Oakdale,
New York, is now teaching four
freahman sections of two hours
each in History. Hammond, as
a senior was tom between be becoming
coming becoming a musician or teaching
the Hiatory of Music. I was in.
.doubt about it before, but this
experience has convinced me
that I want to continue hi some
form of university work.
They admit they experienced
an unexpected shock at the
amount of advanced preparation
that ia required to stand up be before
fore before a University classroom. In
the words of Mourelatos, *T
found out early that when youre
a teacher you cant h# content
juet to parrot back informa information
tion information you have worked on. As a
student you are working for
yourself, as a teacher you must
be more meticulous in your pre preparation.
paration. preparation.

I l Vi &
"We don't wont to over-do this Summer
' School informality, so no splashing."
THE BABBLING BROOK

Some Words on Dressing Animals

By AL ALSOBROOK
Better put some pants on Al Albert
bert Albert the Alligator. Hes corrupt corrupting
ing corrupting the youth of America.
At least thats what some guy
in Chicagoand 6,000 support supporterssay.
erssay. supporterssay. Beems that this fellow
in Illinois has started a move movement
ment movement to put clothes on every
aitimal that*is three Inches high
and over six Inches long.
He says that nude animals
are causing the young people
of this country to become wrong
thinkers. He also claims that
surveys he has taken show that
children from homes in which
there are dogs and cats running
around in their birthday suits
now get thisthat these kids
are more prone (If youll par pardon
don pardon the expression) to become
juvenile delinquents.
But he doesnt stop there. Un Undressed
dressed Undressed cows cause accidents.
Another of his surveys showed
that more automobile accidents
on highways where cows are
running about with nothing on
than on highways where there
are no cows running around.
He says that drivers look into
the pasture to get a quick look
at some voluptuous, slinky Bra Brahma
hma Brahma broad and he wraps his
car around a telephone pole.
But our friend from the Wild
Northland has an answer. Put
clothes on them. Thats right.
Dress em up.

THE AUDIT

Liberalism Defined and Compared

By HAROLD ALDERMAN
A liberal is a person who be believes
lieves believes in the essential dignity
of man, and in the perfectibi perfectibility
lity perfectibility of man and his institutions.
Liberalism is an optimistic
orientation to life which states
that because man ia a reason reasoning
ing reasoning animal his future can be
an Improvement over hla pre present.
sent. present.
But the liberal realized that
it is only man aa animals ration rationale
ale rationale that is perfectible not
man per se.
It is because of this qualifi qualification
cation qualification that the liberal says the
future can be improved, rather
than will be. Man is not always
rational.
The liberal will then be, in
varying degrees, at odds with
the status quo. But at odds only
because his vision enables him
to see what the present could
be.
A person out of odds with
himself and society for any oth other
er other reason is not a liberal. Many
personalities of this latter type
are found in and around liberal
movements and liberal groups.
(As &t the other extreme of
political belief.) They often con contribute,
tribute, contribute, some times constructi constructively,
vely, constructively, to liberal efforts.
These people are found in li liberal
beral liberal groups because of a varie variety
ty variety of reasons. It is usually be because
cause because society rejects them, and
they desire to tear down present
institutions and build new ones.
These people are of greatest
ANONYMOUS

A Critical Analysis of Liberalism

Liberals of the University f
Florida look at yourselves.
Set aside your insensate long longing
ing longing after an international egali egalitarion
tarion egalitarion brotherhood government
with a nest in the womb motif
hanging before your dyes like
a pastoral chimera of the Gold Golden
en Golden Age.
Calm for a moment the gnaw gnawing
ing gnawing of your inferiority, the panic
of your insecurity, the sobs of
your frustration, and your mor mortal
tal mortal terror of anything strong of
mind or body; and reason thus thusly:
ly: thusly:
Why, wretch that I am,
should I advocate anything? I
have nothing to lose.
And is this not the heart of
the matter? What DO you have
to lose, What positive thing do
you defend? Except your li license
cense license to prey on the youth and
subvert the commonweal of the
nation.
Are you progressive? Are
not mom of the Heeding Heart
projects dear to liberal senti sentimental,
mental, sentimental, dysgenie. biologically,
corruptive morally, and deaden deadening
ing deadening socially?
Do not misunderstand me, I
support genuine reform in our
much abused aad backward
land. In this I am progressive
to the point of radicalism.
But never will I identify my myself
self myself with the uneducated, short shortsighted.
sighted. shortsighted. pseudo liberal who
struts around with a progres progressive

Cant you just see it now.
You're driving down the high highway
way highway about 90 and over in a
field munching contentedly on
grass is a beautiful Jersey
bulldressed in a grey flannel
suit, with a bucket in the back
naturally.
To his left is Hanna Holstein
in a Dior creation of black lace
over silk organza.
Seeing a sight like that could
be disasterous. It would pro probably
bably probably be worse than seeing pink
kangaroos.
And what are you going to do
about the animals when they
suddenly have a call from na nature.
ture. nature. Well, our cow clothier says
that you can train them. You
know, just like dogs and cats.
Pasture Break them.
I can see now that the people
who own King Ranch in Tex Texas
as Texas are going to have a job on
their handsa mo n g other
things.
Theres other problems too.
Will the cow who isnt as sharp sharply
ly sharply dressed as her friend Elsie
give less milk? Will the hefiers
get neurosis because they have
to wear the same old rag to
the milk bam every day?
I wonder how many of them
will refuse to go to the pasture
to eat because they just dont
have a thing to wear.
I imagine the Maidenform
people will be happy about the

utility during the tearing down
period and their motives are
for the most part anarchic;
their attitudes of desiring to
build anew only assumed.
Their sole motivation is to find
a place into which they fit. It
makes no difference into
what, and usually only liberal
groups will accept them. Thus
the strongest component of their
personality is destructive.
They are the type who be because
cause because of visceral tension and
projection find a multitude of
faults in the world and think
it easier to reform the world
than to take sodium blcarbinate,
or psychotherapy as the esse
be.
These types are not liberals.
And they are not liberals be because
cause because their motives are irratio irrational.
nal. irrational. They are outsiders first
and only after this, social criti critics.
cs. critics. The liberal is a social critic
first and then an outsider. He
is an outsider because of his
criticisms.
The important consequences
of this difference in motivation
is that the liberal sees a neces necessity
sity necessity for change because of what
the change wil affect. Wheras
the other individual desires this
state of change directly and for
itself.
It is the period of flux, the
turbulent period that he wants.
He wanta to prolong the period
of criticism because it is where
he fits. He is In his element.

sive progressive label over his hateful heart,
and who periodically says his
black mass of mum bo-jumbo
about equality, brotherhood,
love, integration and the United
Nations.
A major tenet of liberalism is
opposition to any kind of dis discrimination.
crimination. discrimination. The first conse consequence
quence consequence of this is the attraction
to the liberal cause of every
type of antisocial termite,
neurotic social theorist, and
aick-nic leper. This conversely
stalls the loss of the best minds
and characters.
This attack on discrimination
as an intellecutal concept under undermines
mines undermines the judicial distinctions
of scholarship necessary to a
high level of civ'lization.
Despite this we find the pro proponents
ponents proponents of cultural communism
active in every field. In art we
can see the effects of the, all
painting is equally good school.
In political science the tune
beeomes, all political systems
are merely relative.
In social anthropology they
have ilk>gically extended to the
conclusion that not only are all
races the tome but that there
is no srh *Mt as human dif differences.
ferences. differences.
In proving this they rely pri primarily
marily primarily on witoful thinking and
a premeditated lack of infor information.
mation. information.
The college of education is an another
other another good example. After work working
ing working ever old John Dewey into

whole thing though. Os course
they will have to retool their
factories to make the necessary
adjustment, hut their sales will
double.
An issue of Country Gentle Gentleman
man Gentleman magazine will have a big
double page ad showing a big
brown eyed Bossie" smiling
tenderly at a milk pail. The
caption under the picture will
read, I dreamed I went to
Foremost in my Maidenform.
Horses will have a problem
to. Churchill Downs will be
packed with people. The mighty
steeds will enter the starting
gate. The crowd becomes tense.
The starting bell shouts, go.
The gates swing open. The hors horses
es horses lunge forward. .and Sword
Dancers Bermudas fall down.
All the way to his knees. Boy
will his face be red.
It may sound silly, but some someday
day someday it could happen. Stranger
things have come about. Why
the other day I heard that some
Florida Coed dated a guy who
didnt have a car. He didnt
play football either. So dont be
a skeptic.
I gotta go now. The trailer
truck from the Baby Diaper
Service just pulled up. Weve
been out of diapers all morning
and Baby Hueythats my
pet elephanthes been raising
hell for me to change him.

Here Ms anarchi spirit waxes
freely.
And as a correlary to this
consequence the liberal will see
the discrepancy between the
real and the ideal. And he will
acknowledge that ideals often
can only be guiding lights.
The liberal will be prepared
to compromise when necessity
demands it, whereas the
pseudo liberal will not.
The liberal is not a dogmatist.
He is a mature Individual who
realises that too great a de demand
mand demand for change will often
times be so destructive that the
very elements upon which he
must build are destroyed, and
thus his own purpose defeated.
But its in the light of his own
reason that the liberal decides
when it is necessary to com compromise.
promise. compromise. And his compromises
will often not appear as such
to the conservative usually not.
The true liberal knows that
todays liberal credo is tomor tomorrows
rows tomorrows conservative one. Thus
the liberal knows that he la
the creator of values. The liber liberal
al liberal has nothing against socisty.
Society is order, order indicates
the presence of reason. And the
liberal is the reasoning man
aware of societys function.
Senator Hubert Humprey of
Minnesota is a liberal. Gover Governor
nor Governor Collins would bke some
people to think he is. But li liberals
berals liberals are not defined ss people
who take their vacations in Rus Russia.
sia. Russia.

a whip stock (or their Freud
tiped hedonist oat <* nine
tails, they have played it on
the hacks of serious scholars
and school children for a fen feneration
eration feneration until sputnik lifted the
vail from them and they stood
stark naked before the nation
for an embers seed moment.
The question is, must the
world forever be torn between
the ignorance of the uninspired
hand of authority and the ignor ignorance
ance ignorance of the inspired hand of
chaos; between the boys trying
to preserve the total status quo
without distinction and madcap
fools bant an upsetting every everything
thing everything over forenight old?
Listen well, self styled lib liberals.
erals. liberals. You eland indicted. Your
excesses, your lose of touch with
reality, your indiscriminate el ellegiences
legiences ellegiences with any group that
claims to have some maudlin
sentimental motive.
Your very real lack of educa education,
tion, education, and consequently your
shallow "carps dsim approach
to social problems, your eotoa eotoasal
sal eotoasal bigotry in practice while you
howl against bigotry la your op opponents,
ponents, opponents, your irresponsibility
and your lack of dldphas.
Your bankruptcy as a govern governing
ing governing ideology which Ik de demonstrated
monstrated demonstrated by governments east
and west that reject you. And
finally your failure where it
oounts most that is with the
mass of the etttsenry who, when
the chips are down, reject you
for realistic leadership.

DICK MERCER

Universities Should Teach
Knowledge Plus Confidence

By DICK MERCER
Many people have wondered
shy there were so many vio violent
lent violent deaths at the University
' during the past year.
There is no simple answer to
this question. The answer lies
not with us today, but in the
pages of he past, in those
times which have tried mens
souls, and mangled the lives of
their loved ones.
Many years of this world
have gone by since its creation,
years of war and of what men
call history. In all of these yean
mens lives have been buffeted
about at random; with them,
the Uvea of their eons and daugh daughters
ters daughters as well.
The future for these sons and
daughters has been one primari primarily
ly primarily of wcertainty and of mys mystery.
tery. mystery. The threat of war and
of death have too often hung
over them like uncertain clouds
in the boundless sky.
There is no longer real secur security
ity security for any nation, nor for any
individual. Victory in war has
not meant enduring freedom, for
freedom leaves us in a state of
unrest and discontent as we are
carried back and forth from
the rink of war.
Interwoven in our thoughts,
too often, is the question of whe whether
ther whether there will be a future when
free men will live free livea in
dignity and in security when
instead we ought be sure of

808 CHALOM

Some Little Known Facts
Os the Uof F # s History

By 808 CHALOM
like a plague of mosquitoes
attacking a man already parti partially
ally partially devoured by fire ants, sum summer
mer summer school is upon us.
Since there are no doubt
many who are ignorant of the
glorious history of the Univer University
sity University of Florida, it seems ap appropriate
propriate appropriate at this time to relate
a few of the more significant
events that have left us in our
present state.
Legend has it that the Uni University
versity University was founded in the year
875 B.C. by two Vestal Virgins
named Flo and Ida. By com combining
bining combining their names and adding
an K (for REX, by tradition),
we have the origin of Florida.
(The origin of university is
considered too risque to relate
at present, but may be found
in the fall issue of the Orange
Peel.)*
A tany rate, Flo and Ida pros prospered
pered prospered quite well in their ven venture,
ture, venture, considering there were no
students to contend with at the
time. But alas, in the year 421
B.C. both were carried off by
a large cockroach named Charl Charlie,
ie, Charlie, and when last seen they had
been dumped into the Gulf of
Mexico were they are pre presumed
sumed presumed to have drowned, a-
But I digress. Presumably the
only inhabitants of the Univer University
sity University from this point until 1141
A.D. were descendants of
Charlie and other insects, which
perhaps accounts tor our splen splendid
did splendid department of entymology.
3h 1141 A.D. an Indian named
Dropping Sea-guU (or vice ver versa,)
sa,) versa,) established nearby an IBM IBMequipped
equipped IBMequipped office where bravea
about to receive their final pub puberty
erty puberty rites were given a final
examination, So* ruJ) a t course,
later became gee and has a
similar capacity today.
But to continue. The arrival
of the Spaniards In the 16th
Century brought an increase to
the enrollment. Imagine their
surprise to learn that few if
any insects they spoke with had
lees than a Masters and many
had their PhDs and batter! By
ff\e way, the Indians had not
taken advantage of the Univer University!
sity! University! facilities and did little but
build a large silo tor the stor stortag

£££ towuda) nr
> y :j
jSsw
STARTS SUNDAY
HIM IS THI TRUTH YOU'LL
NKVKR FORGET!
Ohiombt B1H| \-
glmnur HAviitm
PECK
THE BATTLE rTnVB
picture wrmotrr M> 11 ft
audit

this kind of future and wonder
how rich it will be.
Today the University is faced
with a task that they tend to
skip over because they fear it
will be too big to cope with.
They must guide thousands of
young citizens through new
times which try mens souls,
yet too often this is forgotten.
Instead of catching a vision of
the future they merely retail*
a vision of the past. Tensions
unleashed to young people by
wars and disasters not of their
own making still run rampart
and very often bring self de destruction.
struction. destruction.
Students today have a need
fcrr greater than those students
which once walked these noble
halls of learning. They come to
seek an education and too often
lose a life.
The University of Florida can cannot
not cannot merely teach its students
to seek knowledge. It must
teach them how to have faith
in democratic Institutions, how
to have faith to America, and
most of all, how to have faith
in themselves.
Only in this way can man
come to talk and to live togeth together,
er, together, and knowing these things, is
important for when men talk
they do not fight.
With the death of fighting will
come the life of the world and
a real chance for the people
which are to travel its lands
throughout the worlds and times
to come.

tag stortag of 1.8. M. Puberty Cards,
This building, our beloved Cen Century
tury Century Tower, still stands as a
tribute to the futility of educa education
tion education to Meu of IBM machines.
Since the Spaniards found
they could tolerate neither the
insect nor the Indians and, in
time, their fellow countrymen countrymenit
it countrymenit can be said that the Univer University
sity University was truly the most highly
segregated institution of higher
lerantag to the world.
Little is known about the U of
F from this point until the late
1830'!.
Unfortunately, writing equip equipment
ment equipment was hurried off to the
large Eastern cities so that
men like Ben Fran kiln, Toon
Jefferson, Harry Truman, and
some 415,000 generals could
write their memoirs, leaving the
students little recourse but to
perform their tasks in the dirt.
Untold thousands of students con continued
tinued continued this practice for so long
that the area used for daily as assignments
signments assignments now known as Paynes
Prairie, (after one Napoleon
Bonaparte Paynes the presi president
dent president of the student body, and
later ambassador to South Flori Florida)
da) Florida) is one of (he archeological
curiosities of the South.
This brings us to the present.
To think that we are a part of
this great heritage hi Indeed
breathtaking.
But alas, summer school Is
upon us.
MF&FI
Friday, June 19
Wednesday, June 24
"Around Mm World
In 80 Days"
David Niven, Shirley McClain,
Tin Fios
Thursday-Friday, Juna 25th, 26th
That* Thousand Hills'
Don Lea
Murray Samick
ALSO
"Imitation General"
Gian Ford



Nursing Unifies Work and Study

A new program tor tho unifica unification
tion unification of minting education In the
College of Nursing with the prac practice
tice practice of nursing in the Teaching
Hospital and Clinics will be plac placed
ed placed in operation July 1, Dr. Russel
8. Poor, Provoet of the Univer University
sity University of Floridas J. Hillis Miller
Health Center announced.
The combined program was re recommended
commended recommended as a part o i the ori original
ginal original Health Cutter study in the
Handling of nursing education
and was pointed out as the next
logical step in the Centers de development.
velopment. development.
Dr. Poor explained that it has
Old Film Classics
Play On Campus
The Summer Film Classics ser series
ies series sponsored by the Florida Ukiion
began last night with the presen presentation
tation presentation of All About Eve with
Bette Davis, Anne Baxter and Ce Celeste
leste Celeste Holm.
Films will be shown each
Thursday night in the Health
Center Auditorium at 7 and 9 p.
m. Admission per person Is 36
cents for each movie.
T oysBooksModels
JACKondJILL
10 E. Univarsity Ave.
FR 6-6161
Complete Knitting
Department.

FREEMAN OFFICE EQUIPMENT CO.
625 W. University Aye Phone Fit 6-5947
FR 2-3030
New ond Used Standard, Portable and Electric Typewriters
SALES, SERVICE, SUPPLIES fr RENTALS

For University of Florida Men !!
SiSvebMUtik c Ai c
"SUMMER SCHOOL"
YOU'LL NEED "COOL CLOTHES" FOR THOSE HOT CLASS ROOMS.
RUSH DOWN TO OUR IVY DEPARTMENTHERE'S WHAT YOU'LL
FIND
Ivy Sport Shirts Ivy Slacks
Sh, rt tail tyl, slipover, and button
front. Tapered of course. on worsted weave.
s 4 3 s 7" a 6
2 FOR 8.00 2 fer 6.00 2 FOR 15.00 2 for 13.00
5$ 2 59 2 ** ,o 2 %10" 2 F ft i oo
[~ NO CHARGE FOR NORMAL ALTIRATIONS
IVY SUITS
75% Dacron, 25% cotton cords, dacron cotton zuore cloth. Assorted
group. You'll find the new green shade, greys, tan and chocolate brown.
AT ONE CLOSEOUT PRICE!
REGULAR 4*
z *29
Ivy Sport Coats Ivy Walk Shorts
Handsome stripes, neat checks, bold A .
plaids ond many ethers fer your selec-
tion.
MS. TO 18" 3" I 5*95 2"
26.91 2 FOR 7.00 I
Check Our Student Credit Plan!
No blanks to fill out No carrying charges! If you don't want to buy
Come in and cool offOur store is air conditioned for your comfort.
Ask for Joe Silverman or "Zero" M aro, or Dave Harper, or 6ob Mason or
Chester Clem and we will show you around.
Silvehman&
"THE MAN'S STORE"
208 W. UniversityAv*.
SERVING SONS OF FLORIDA FOR 24 YEARS

been a matter of discussion with
many leaders in the field, both
in nursing education and medical
education throughout the country,
that these two aspects in the trai training
ning training of nurses should be unified
under one administrative struc structure.
ture. structure. Accordingly, at the begin beginning
ning beginning of the new fiscal year, the
Nursing Services Division of the
Teaching Hospital win be made
administratively a part of the Col College
lege College of Nursing. Dean of the
College of Nursing is Miss Doro Dorothy
thy Dorothy M. Smith.
Under this plan, the present Di Director
rector Director of Nursing Services, Miss
Nancy N. Rood, will assume an
administrative position in the Col College
lege College of Nursing in addition to re retaining
taining retaining her present academic title
of associate professor of nursing.
With this program the carrying
out of educational programs for
nurses will parallel a traditional
plan that has been used for the
'Peel' Accepting
Applications
Applications are now being ao>
cepted for staff positions for the
Orange Peel.
The first issue of the campus
humor magazine is scheduled to
be ready for publication late in
the summer session, and will dc
sold during Fall Orientation.
Applicants should contact Bob
Chalom, editor, or Jud Clements,
managing editor, at the Peel Of Office
fice Office in the Florida Union. In the
event the office is not opened,
names, addresses, and qualifica qualifications
tions qualifications of applicants may be left in
the Peel mail box at the Florida
Union Desk.
Announcement of forthcoming
staff meetings will be posted on
the door of the Peel Office in the
basement of the Florida Union.

training es physicians in this
country for many years. Key
personnel of the Nursing Services
Division of the Teaching Hospital
will be members of the academic
staff of the College of Nursing
just as the professional medical
staff of the Teaching Hospital are
the regular faculty members of
the College of Medicine.
Craft Shop Offers
Classes During
Summer Session
The. craft shop of the Florida
Union will be open throughout the
Summer Session to faculty, stud students
ents students and their families Monday
through Friday 2 to 5 p.m. and
Sunday, Monday, Tuesday and
Thursday nights from 7 to 10 p.m.
Some of the instruction offered
by the craft shop will be in cera ceramics,
mics, ceramics, wood working, plastics and
shell work. Special classes will be
offered to children on Monday,
Wednesday and Friday from 2 to
5 with a $2 registration and ma materials
terials materials fee.
A special sculpture class will
be held each Wednesday evening
from 7 to 10 with Mrs. Bridget
McLeod as instructor. Mrs. Mc-
Leod studied in Germany under
the famous Zadkine of Paris.
Anyone interested in joining
the classes call the University
Ext. 086, or stop at room 120 in
the Florida Union.
Union Board to Meet
Persons interested in partici participating
pating participating in the Florida Union
Summer Board, please
make applications in Room 316,
Florida Union, by 4 Wednesday,
June 34. planning meeting will
be held Thursday, June 36, in
Room 315 at 4 p.m.
MOTORCYCLE 1966 Harley-
Davidson Model 165; Buddy
seat, western handlebars, bas basket.
ket. basket. Very good condition.
3195.00. FR 6-3641.

Freshmen Receive Helping Hand
Orientation group leader Hal Kendricks takes a break from the full orientation program to ex explain
plain explain the use of the hodge-podge oollege catalog to his freshmen newcomers. This group was among
the 120 students processed by the orientation program.

IN THE DARK

From WW 2 to Snow White
Fills Week's Movie Menu

By VAL THOMAS

A story concerning the exciting
adventures of a group of Basques'
who migrate in the 1340s from
their native land to California, is
now featured at the Florida Thea Theatre.
tre. Theatre. The fiery redhead, Susan Hay Hayward,
ward, Hayward, stars with Jeff Chandler
in "Thunder in the Sun schedul scheduled
ed scheduled to run through tomorrow.
An old favorite, Snow White
and The Seven Dwarfs, re-re re-released
leased re-released by Walt Disney, adds en enchantment
chantment enchantment to the weeks movie
fare. Showing at the State Thea Theatre
tre Theatre today and tomorrow.
A true story based on the book
by Brig. Gen. 8. L. A. Marshal,
USAR, is stated for the Florida

Campus Calendar
SATURDAY, 12 a.m. Deadline for applications for degrees
to be conferred Bummer 1959.
MONDAY, 1:10 p.m. Summer Lecture Series presents Dr.
H. G. Shane, Learning and the Teacher.
2 p.m.College of Education Workshop, The Role of the
Teacher in Intercultural Education.
TUESDAY, 7 p.m. Bridge Lessons, Oak Room Florida
Union.
WEDNESDAY Dance Lessons, Florida Union, Beginner 7
p.m. Advanced S:SO p.m,
THURSDAYDeadIine Intermural Tennis and Softball Entries..
7 A 9 p.m. Movie Chicken livery Bunday, Health Center Audi Auditorium.
torium. Auditorium.
7 p.m.Duplicate Bridge; Oak Room Florida Union.
HAVI IT
MARTIN
OPTICAL COMPANY
Rx Filled Lenses Duplicated
Ample Parking
932 W. Univ. Are. FR 2-0400
AIR CONDITIONED FREE PARKING
YOU WILL ENJOY
THE PRIMROSE GRILL
214 W. UNIVERSITY AVENUE
Gainesville, Florida
Having a Party, Dance, Wedding, Picnic or Just Plain
Fun? For ALL Party Favors, Wedding
Invitations or Picnic Supplies
BE SURE AND SEE
Art and Craft Materials
Picture Framing & a complete line of all Office Supplies
106 W. University Ave. FR 2-8421
Gainesville, Florida

STUDENTS! Mac Sez:
CO IFC WELCOME BACK AFTER sf JS
W ** YOUR VERY BRIEF HOLIDAY d
mminutis something new has been added
minutes KOSHER PRODUCTS /. fPH
M PPI P corntd beef postrami C^\
nCtm & d knockwurst franks L \
PUT ON tongue salami and I W
5 Minutes j J wi h * <* X_ l
and of course our famous
"Shoes Rebuilt $1.25 STEAKS 1 I
The Foetory Way" served witfi plenty of French 1
Fries Chopped Salad
Modem Shoe
I Repair Shop
| iJMifiJL Wonder House
II The First Notional Bonk Restaurant If
Vic BolsomoOwner I
W e rVfW ifrffT

Sunday Wednesday. Pork Chop
j Hill starring Gregory Peck is
set in bleak, wartonn Korea dur during
ing during the peace treaty conference
at Panmunjom.
Another war drama, The Last
Blitzkrieg with Van Johnson, will
be at the State Theatre Sun.-Tues.
Starting Thursday, at The Flor Florida
ida Florida Theatre will be The Hang Hangman
man Hangman starring Robert Taylor, Ti Tina
na Tina Louise (remember her in Gods
Little Acre?) and Fess Parker.
A Star ia Bom to ptay the
State Theatre Wed. Thurs. The
movie portrays the successes and
failures of a little known band
singer who rises to fame.

(Orientation
Welcomes 120
To UF Campus
Over 120 Freshmen and Sopho Sopho|
| Sopho| mores were put through the paces
of orientation toy Don Allen and
ihls staff at the beginning of the
summer session.
The new students, who were di divided
vided divided into nine groups, attended
lectures, took tests, went through
registration, took tours of the
campus, and received counselling
under the direction of group lead leaders.
ers. leaders. ;
This summers orientation was
actually a trial run of next falls
program, according to Allen,
and all the staff members and
group leaders will hold their posi positions
tions positions then.

The main purpose of the orien orientation
tation orientation program, which cornea und undder
der undder the directionr o t Assistant Dea
of Men Frank T. Adams, is to
acquaint new students with the
university and to help them get
through the rigors of registration.
Group leaders were: Arlene Al Alligood,
ligood, Alligood, Bill Huggins, Larry Hayes,
Mike Jamieson, Jim Larche, Jo Joan
an Joan Van Aradall, Martin Perkins,
and Jack copperman.
Staff members were: Director,
Don Allen; Associate director,
Bill Trickle; Technical Co-Ordina Co-Ordinator,
tor, Co-Ordinator, Bill Owens; and Assistant
Director, Frank Pagnini.
Also on the staff were: Bteve
Gardner, Bill Crickenberger, Cha Charlie
rlie Charlie Wells, Dick Owen, and Char Charlie
lie Charlie Bigelow.
Allen says he expects over 3,500
new freshmen and University Col College
lege College transfer students to go
through orientation in the fall.
Bridge, Dancing
Taught At Union
Dance lessons are offered
on Wednesday evenings at 7 p.m.
for beginners and at 8:30 for ad advanced
vanced advanced by Instructor Ken Von-
Gonten.
The lessons will taks place in
the Florida Union Social Room.
Bridge lessons will be on tueo tueoday
day tueoday evenings at 7 p.m.
For advanced bridge players,
Bridge Club will meet Thursday
nights at 7 p.m.
Reactor Stage Critical
(Continued Irons Page ONE)
The 24 elements were delivered
in four coffins or large metal
containers. Each was about five
feet in length and about 18 inches
in width and depth.
They gave off no more radioac radioactivity
tivity radioactivity than a luminous watch,
when packaged. The metal, how however.
ever. however. becomes more active when
involved in a reaction.
Religion In Life Week
(Continued from Page ONE)
that the Religion and Life pro program
gram program has tried to drown the cam campus
pus campus with religion in one short
week.
Park said that his special com committee
mittee committee would look into these com comments
ments comments before the next formal
meeting in the fall.

ALL-OUT AID PROGRAM

Alumni Vote To Expand
Support For Alma Mater

University of Florida alumni
have voted to expand their an annual
nual annual giving program in an all-out
effort to enlist greater financial
support for their alma mater.
The Executive Council of the
state alumni association adopted
a report calling for a 312,000 sup supplement
plement supplement to the annual budget to
support a program designed to
gain more financial assistance for
the University.
At the same time the group an announced
nounced announced an anonymous gift of
|I,OOO to the Loyalty Fund, repre representing
senting representing the largest single unres unrestricted
tricted unrestricted gift in the history of the
association.
The council met over the week weekend
end weekend at Crystal River. In a week weekend
end weekend of business the State Alumni
Association officers heard and ap approved:
proved: approved:
A report from University Pres President
ident President J. Wayne Reitz who told
them that the most vital force
in the development of any state
is its leading institution of higher
learning and the University of

Friday, June 19,1959

PHONES: PR 2-4251
506 E. University Avenue FR 6-2425
Gainesville, Florida FR 2-4252
(used car lot)
CRANE MOTOR COMPANY
DaSMo S*ud.bok.r Manada-Bani ford
joni ganj?
WELCOMES ALL OF THE
UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA SUMMER
SCHOOL STUDENTS.
WE INVITE YOU TO COME INTO OUR
AIR CONDITIONED STORE
TO SHOP AND BROWSE.
DONIGAN'S SPECIALIZES IN
MEN'S AND WOMEN'S
SPORTSWEAR OF ALL KINDS.
1123 W. UNIVERSITY AVE. |
GAINESVILLE, FLORIDA 2
PHONE FR 6-2338 l E
JBomjgans j
U. of F.
* V
STUDENTS and FACULTY
GATOGO
SUMMER DISCOUNT SCHEDULE
GASOLINE: 4 per gal. on Co-Op Cards,
3c par gal. to all other*.
OIL 5c quart.
HD OIL: in lots of 4 quarts 10c
BATTERIES: 25%
TIRES: 25%
LUBRICATION: 20c
PARTS, SPARK PLUGS, ACCESSORIES:
10% to 20%, mostly 20%.
ONLY HIGHEST QUALITY PRODUCTS
GATOCO REGULAR GAS9O octane
GATOGO PREMIUM GAS9B octane
LEE TIRES with a guarantee that is worth
something.
YOCAM BATTERIESbuy better if you can.
CHAMPION or AC SPARK PLUGS.
TEXACO, QUAKER STATE, KENDALL
MOTOR OILS, MARFAK LUBRICATION.
Tom & Bill's Gas Station
626 N.W. 13TH STREET
FOR SERVICE UNEXCELLED
WANTED
REPORTERS
OFFICE STAFF
PROOF READERS
for the
SUMMER GATOR
APPLY ROOM 10 FLORIDA UNION

Florida can serve the people of
the state only to the extent they
are willing to subsidize a quality
educational program.
The group, in & resolution, ex*
pressed its deep appreciation fi>
Reitz for his devoted leadership.
They also adopted a report
from the newly created public re relations
lations relations committee calling for
four point program to enlist
greater participation and inter interest.
est. interest.
Appreciation was extended to
immediate past President Will William
iam William Walker of Jacksonville for
his leadership the past year.
Student Body President Joe
Ripley, Jacksonville, outlined a
program for student government
designed to promote greater
school spirit for the coming year.
In other action the group an announced
nounced announced a Club presidents rec recognition
ognition recognition day on the campus Sep September
tember September 26, and approved a sche schedule
dule schedule for class reunions.
Raymer Maguire, Jr., state as association
sociation association president, presided at
the meeting.

Page 3



C3USY TO GIVE EXHIBITION

Coaching Clink Set
For August 3-6

Z By CHUCK ROWARB
z Gator Sports Writer
Jhe Florida Athletic Coaches
Affectation has announced plans
to sponsor the 11th annual coach-
Clinic on the University of
Florida campus Aug. 3*6.
Along with the University
of Florida staff the faculty of
this coaching clinic includes Dave
Nelson, longtime successful coach
of the University of Delaware;
Babe McCarthy, basketball coach
of Mississippi State; Mike Lon g,
track coach of Florida State and
j>e Justice, baseball coach of
Rollins College.
Nelson, who was a teammate
of Tommy Harmon and lowa
Coach Forest Ervashevski at Mi Michigan,
chigan, Michigan, has authored a book with
Evashevski called Scoring Pow Power
er Power with the Winged T Offense.
Evashevski used Nelson's Dela Delaware
ware Delaware Winged T for a sweeping
vie to y to the last Rose Bowl
game.
McCarthy led Mississippi State
to a Southeastern Conference bas basketball
ketball basketball championship in his fourth
season as a college coach. His

Gators Sign Two Standout Cagers

University of Florida basketball
eoach John Mauer today announc announced
ed announced the signing of two standout
basketball players, Joe Metzger
of Rossville, Ind. and Frank Su Suthem
them Suthem of Dyess, Ark.
Metzger tea 64\ 196 pound
forward. He was sought by such
schools as North Carolina State,
L.B.U. and Indiana. He had an
THC FINEST IN BEAUTY
CARE FOR THE
DISCRIMINATING WOMAN!
GIN NY'S
8
Specializing in Operators of
hair shaping, slenderizing
styling and the only
permanent salon in town
waving.
lit W. University Avenue
Gainesville, Florida
FR 6-7201

Sparks Barber Shop
228 W. UNIVERSITY AVENUE
APPRECIATE YOUR PATRONAGE

THE
UNIVERSITY FOOD SERVICE
.
ANNOUNCES SUMMER SCHEDULE
MAIN CAFETERIA CAMPUS CLUB WEST DINING ROOM
BREAKFAST: OPEN 6 A.M. -8 :30 A.M. AIR CONDITIONED
LUNCH: OPEN 11:00 A.M.-2:00P.M. IN THE MAIN CAFETERIA OPEN AFTER DINNER 8:00-11:00P.M.
c __ .. ~ A 1A ForCool Studying this Summer, you are
4 Service Lines Monday-Friday OPEN 6:45 A.M. TO 11:00 A.M.
rMkiKico nncki nki n cordially invited to use these facilities for
DINNER: OPEN 4:30 P.M.-7:30P. M. ccwcm hayc a wffk
SEVEN DAYS A WEEK your comfort and convenience.
TERRACE ROOM FLORIDA ROOM
IN RAWLINGS HALL IN NORMAN HALL
BREAKFAST AND COFFEE BREAKS BREAKFAST: 6:15 A.M. TO 8:45 A.M.
- tkl a.. ... LUNCH: 10:45 A.M. TO 1:30 P.M.
OPEN-6:00 A.M. TO 10:30 A.M.
SODA FOUNTAIN: 7:00 A.M. TO 3:00 P.M.
WE WELCOME YOU
I

1959 Maroons also had the best
record of any major college teem
last season at 24-1.
Also on the basketball side of
the program will be Bob Oousy,
famed member of the Boston Cel Celtics,
tics, Celtics, who will give an exhibition.
One of the big highlights of the
clinic is the All Star High School
football and basketball games.
The night of Aug. 5 will see the
Norths basketball team, coached
by Milton Johnson of Campbell Campbellton,
ton, Campbellton, clashing with the Souths bas basketball
ketball basketball team, coached by Don
Williams of Hillsborough of Tam Tampa.
pa. Tampa. The star studded football teams
will be coached by Don Brow,
Columbia High of Lake City, and
Jim Piget, Sanford who will han handle
dle handle the North and Glenn Odham,
Sebring, and Dub Palmer, Pom Pompano
pano Pompano Beach, the South, on the
night of Aug. 6. The games will
be played in the Florida Gym
and on Florida field, respective respectively.
ly. respectively.
Tickets are available at a re reduced
duced reduced rate, to those people buy buying
ing buying them now at the University
of Florida, Box 2787, Gainesville.

average of 17 points a game.
A s, 186 pounder Suthem had
a 16.1 average last year. He was
wanted by L.S.U., Mississippi and
Alabama. Suthem will be a junior
next year and eligible for the
varsity.
Softball Deadline Set
Hie deadline for entries in the
softball program of the Depart Department
ment Department of intramurals is 4 p.m.
Thursday. Round Robin play, soft softball
ball softball manager Phil Larsen said,
will begin June 29.
Any person or group of persons
wishing to participate in this pro program
gram program shoud sign up in Room 229
of the Florida Gymnasium,
Games consist of five innings and
nine or more men may compose
a team. Hie league is open to
all students, faculty members,
and employees.

Forster Serves As
Intramurals Director

Dick Forster a senior from Mi Miami
ami Miami majoring in Physical Educa Education,
tion, Education, will serve as Student Direc Director
tor Director of Intramurals for the sum summer
mer summer program.
Fbrster will be responsible for
the coordination of all intramur intramural
al intramural sports played on campus this
Summer and the management of
the student equipment checkout
station. Last year Forster held
the position of volleyball manag manager
er manager and this Fall will take over
as Student Director of Recrea Recreation.
tion. Recreation.
Working with Forester this
Summer as Publicity Director
will be Lou Pearlman, junior busi business
ness business major from West Palm
Beach. Phil Larsen will be the
Intramurals summer softball ma manager.
nager. manager.

Murals Tennis Clinic Offered

Deadline for applications to par participate
ticipate participate in the tennis clinic spon
sored by the Intramurals Depart Department
ment Department will be 4 p.m., Thursday.
Application should be placed at

Page 4

MALONE'S
BOOK STORE
Welcomai Freshman
fro the
University of Florida
HEADQUARTERS
FOR
YOUR SCHOOL
SUPPLIES
1712 W. Univ. Ave.

ELECTRIC
SHAVER REPAIRS
SAME DAY SERVICE
Motor Repair, new heads, cords
parts, on all shavers
Dll I r C CLOCK &
DILL J WATCH SHOP
8 S.W. Ist St. Behind Belks

MIAMI SENIOR

JB
9 Hi. ,aM
;K w,,, -?1 v tmM.
> 'filWr*^'
ifc^k

the varsity tennis courts between
tiie hours of one and five. The
clinic will be conducted by Del
Moser, a member of the varsity
tennis team.

Friday, June 19,1959

RENT
A
TYPEWRITER
Business Equip.
Company
505 S.W. 2nd Ave.
ROYAL TYPEWRITER
DEALER
Rates Begin at $3.00

Intramurals Offers Varied Program

By LOU PEARLMAN
Gator Sports Editor
Coach Spurgeon Cherry, head
of the Department of Intra Intramurals,
murals, Intramurals, this week urged all stud students
ents students to participate in the Summer
Intramurals program.
Coach unerry said that while
every student cannot play vars varsity
ity varsity athletics, the Department of
Intramural Athletics and Recre Recreation
ation Recreation offers an extensive program
for student participation.
Thousands of students each
year, said Coach Cherry, join in

f) §4 BLANCH'S WAY OF SAYING---
/// # / LET'S GET ACQUAINTED!
jsXGtfiC'h' s &&
"SPECIAL SUMMER
SALE
K FRI. & SAT. M
1 iFflCCfiO SHOP EARLY FOR BETTER / / \
mJi IllflCa SELECTION! / / <.
BECAUSE OF REDUCED PRICE k
FORMERLY PRICED FROM $10.98 to $24.98
s 7 , s , s 9, & S I2 OO #j|jjngn
LINGERIE $ 2 85 5 5 85
SPORTSWEAR (brand name) c O IV \ J
SHORTS to f/
PEDAL PUSHERS M w 1 /
CAPRI PANTS fir TAPERED PANTS 1A
SWIM SUITS 0
SOMETHING DIFFERENT IN SWIM SUITS! Cr
was 14.98 to 22.98 / /
Ml 48 ~ $ 17 48
BRAND NAMES WITHHELD 311 NW 13TH STRICT
DUE TO REDUCED PRICES PHONE FR 2-1581

the popular intramural program
.which draws keen interest
through both league play and in individual
dividual individual tournaments.
During the fall and spring sem semesters
esters semesters leagues include the Or Orange
ange Orange League for the larger frat fraternities,
ernities, fraternities, the Blue League for
smaller fraternities, sorority,
womens independent, mens in independent
dependent independent and dormitories and an
off campus group which has just
completed its first year.
Completely student run and
student-supported, the Intramur Intramural

al Intramural Program is handled by a mens
and womens Intramural Board.
The student intramurals board
are chosen annually from submit submitted
ted submitted applications. Any student has
an opportunity to work his way
up in the department through
writing and officiating to sports
manager and eventually to Stud Student
ent Student Director.
Intramurals can become as
white hot to spectators as cam campus
pus campus politics or the parking
problem.
Many times Coach Cherry and

his Student Director of Intramur Intramurals
als Intramurals must personally sooth ruffled
feathers after a close-fought con contest.
test. contest.
Trophies are awarded to the
winning team in each sports act activity.
ivity. activity.
The success of the Summer In Intramurals
tramurals Intramurals program depends upon
student participation in the vari various
ous various fields of athletic endeavor,
and secondly student participat participation
ion participation in the planning, administrat administration,
ion, administration, and execution of the prog program.
ram. program.