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

Humber 2

Board Holds Up
UF Building Fund
Turns Down Release of $350,000
Authorised by 1959 Legislature

The Board of Control turned down a request by the
University of Florida last week for the immediate
release of a $350,000 contingency building fund, author authorized
ized authorized by the 1959 legislature.

The U otf F wanted to add the
contingency to its 1959 legislat legislative
ive legislative appropriation to build one wo womens
mens womens and three units of mens
dormitories.
The total amount, including the
contingency, is needed to make
use of 3% million from the federal
government, appropriated by Con Congreees
greees Congreees in 1957. Assurance the
state funds would be available
would be necessary before feder federal
al federal funds are released, Dr. Reitz
said.
The board objected to using a
contingency to build up an a amount
mount amount which the legislature had

Stadium Road
To be Widened
Before Fall
University of Florida Business
Manager W. Ellis Jones announc announced
ed announced yesterday that a section of
Stadium Road between the Py Pysics
sics Pysics building and West end of the
Engineering building will be wid widening
ening widening to help ease the traffic
problem that now exists.
This project, '* Jones said,
has been on the State Road De Departments
partments Departments list for a couple of
years.
The construction will consist of
widening the North side of Stad Stadium
ium Stadium Road, and broadening side sidewalk
walk sidewalk 10 feet on the same side.
To widen the sidewalks, con concrete
crete concrete pillars will be placed along
the existing cement bleachers and
the walk will be pored over top
of the bleachers.
The road then will be built
where the present sidewalk is
now situated. Also, some of the
ground in front of the Florida
Gym will be used for this proj project.
ect. project.
Jones hopes that the construc construction
tion construction company will start work on
this project in a few weeks. The
completion date has been set, but
the university expects it complet completed
ed completed before the first home football
game.

Dr. Reitz Will Leave
For Study in Burma

Dr. J. Wayne Reitz, University
of Florida president, was grant granted
ed granted a three-months leave of ab absence
sence absence to make a project study in
Burma under a Ford Foundation
grant, last week by the Board of
Control.
Reitz, who plans fie leave July
16, told the board that Dr. Harry
Philpott, University vice presid president
ent president would be in complete control
during his absence, and would
have the full authority of the pre president
sident president to make decisions in con connection
nection connection with University policy.
Dr. Reitz indicated the Univ University
ersity University of Florida might partici participate
pate participate in the new program should
the Ford Foundation decide to
undertake it after seeing the re results
sults results of his survey.
In requesting the leave, Dr.
Reitz told die Board of Control
the University already has a li limited
mited limited grant and is currently
working on a project at the Uni University
versity University of Mandalay. Reitz said
the new project he is going to
survey is in connection with agri agricultural,
cultural, agricultural, education and research
at the Burma school.
The limited* grant referred to
is a 6500,000 Ford project the Uni University
versity University began at the University of
Mandalay in 1958 to strengthen
the basic science program there.
The contract continues four years.
Dr. R. a. Edwards, geologist,
is in charge with Dr. R. C. Wil Williamson,
liamson, Williamson, physicist and Dr. John
H Davis, biologist, in Burma as
members of the project.
Dr. Reitz is scheduled to be in
Burma 60 days, but he told the
board that he hopes this period
may be shortened. Expenses of
the trip will be fully met by the
Ford Foundation, he added.

the Ford

A SNEAKY SNAKE PUZZLES THE PRESS
A water-moccassin has come to cottage and taken up tempor temporary
ary temporary (?) residence under the steps of the student union.
The reptile which measures, from a sate distance, about lour
feet had no comment about his goals at U of F, mainly because
reporters were reluctant about Interviewing him or her.
Speculation around Student Government office* Indicates that
make plans to oppose the party slats.

cut to 3904,360 from the requested
; $1,253,760.
The reduction would reduce
. considerably the federal funds in
the project, the board was told.
W. Ellis Jones, UF business
manager, said if Pres. Eisenhow Eisenhow-1
-1 Eisenhow-1 er vetoes housing legislation pend pending
ing pending in Congress it could spell the
end of the college housing prog program.
ram. program.
In other business, the Board
' set on or about Sept. 1 as the
bid taking on the U of F $1.5 mil million
lion million pharmacy wing and animal
facilities adjacent to the Medical
School.
The Board also voted a new
split of race track scholarship
fimds, giving the U of F about
$20,000 less this year than last.
Under the new plan the U of F
and FSU will receive equal
amounts from the fund. Each
will get 42.5 per cent of the money
with the remaining 16 per cent
going to Florida A&M.
Under the old race track split,
U of F got 53 per cent; FSU, 36
per cent and A & M, 12 per cent.
The reason for the shift of
funds is to give FSU needed
funds as it operated at a deficit,
Board Member Joe K. Hays of
Winter Haven said.

Slogan Contest
Canceled For HC
The Homecoming Slogan con contest
test contest usually held each summer,
will not be held this summer, ac according
cording according to A1 Alsobrook, chair chairman
man chairman of the Promotions Division
of Homecoming.
In passed years, the winner of
the contest received an expense
paid weekend. But due to the too
few students and the lack of in interest
terest interest on the part of the. Student
Body the contest will not be held
this summer.
Alsobrook also announced the
following appointments to his di division:
vision: division: Joe Thomas, Summer Ga Gator
tor Gator editor, will be Homecoming
Sweetheart Contest Chairman;
Mac Irvin, vice president of Sig Sigma
ma Sigma Nu, will head the House Dec Decorations
orations Decorations committee.

In granting the request for
leave, Board members complim complimented
ented complimented Dr. Reitz and the Universi University
ty University for having been elected to
make the survey.
v \ In?
mPr' tp S $
Dr. J. Wayne Reitz
Faculty Concert Set
By Music Deportment
The Department of Music will
present a faculty concert Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday night in the Medical Cen
ter Auditorium at B*ls p.m.
Featured will oe: Rcn>ert BoUes
flute; Edward Preodor, violin;
Pamela Sorensen, violin; Marie
Henderson, cello; Andrew Tho Thomas,
mas, Thomas, harpsicord; Raymond Law Lawreason,
reason, Lawreason, piano; Reid Poole, french
horn; El wood Keister, tenor; Glo Gloria
ria Gloria Keister, accompanist.

decide to

mm mm

W M Iji
WmxMk imszft&r? Irfr- urn:
P* vXll Jm
A Slow Day at Th Poll*
Election officials relaxed Mid watched a minority of the Student Body east their ballot
Tuesday for the unopposed Summer slate. Total votes cast were only 157 out of an enrollment
of 4,242.

Group Sees Means
For Improving SG
By JUD CLEMENTS
Gator Executive Editor
Representatives of Student Government and the Uni University
versity University Administration met in an informal discussion
group at the home of President J. Wayne Reitz last

Friday night.
The purpose of this meeting"
was to discuss some general
methods for the improvement of
Student Government and student studentfaculty
faculty studentfaculty relations which had been
proposed by Dick Mercer, Secre Secretary
tary Secretary to Dr. Reitz.
Present at the meeting with Dr.
Reitz and Mercer were:
Assistant to the President Fay Fayette
ette Fayette W. Parvin, Dean of Student
Personnel Robert C. Beaty, Dean
of men Lester L. Hale, Dean of
Women, Mama Brady, Assistant
Dean of Men Frank T. Adams,
President of the Student Body
Joe Ripley, Past Administrative
Assistant Bill Norris, Secretary
of the Interior Dick Mercer and
Secretary of Finance Steve Gard Gardner.
ner. Gardner.
According to Ripley the meeting
gave student leaders an opport opportunity
unity opportunity to meet and discuss mutual
problem* with University Admin Administrators
istrators Administrators for the benefit of both

Enrollment Rise
Climbs Steadily
Final registration figures for
the University of Florida Summ Summer
er Summer Term show 4,462 enrolled, of officials
ficials officials announced today.
This figure surpasses the 4,291
registered for the previous sum summer.
mer. summer. An all time high for sum summer
mer summer enrollment was reached in
1949 when 6,648 students regist registered.
ered. registered.
The University College, com composed
posed composed of freshmen and sopho sophomores
mores sophomores has the largest number of
students enrolling 947 men and
262 women for the summer ses session.
sion. session. The College of Education
with 630 women and 534 men is
the second largest. Followed by
the College of arts and Sciences
with 477 men and 142 women.
Other colleges and their totals
are: Agriculture 208; Architec Architecture
ture Architecture 32; Business Administration
245; Engineering 478; Forestry 23,
Journalism 37; Nursing 6; Physi Physical
cal Physical Education 86; and Law 103.
A total of 157 students are not
classified according to colleges
and six are taking graduate work
in the College of Medicine.
Murphree Family
Donates Music
Musical material collected by
the late Claude L. Murphree dur during
ing during his long career as professor
of music and organist at the
University of Florida has been
donated to the University by the
Murphree family.
The donation has enriched the
University's dance and music ar archives
chives archives by a thousand clippings on
musical activities of Murphree
and others in the field, it also in includes
cludes includes photographs and personal
letters and has enlarged the Lib Librarys
rarys Librarys holdings on the history of
the University.
In addition to material which
is available to form a basis for
a biography of Murphree, there
are collected programs for those
concerts and other events in
which Murphree was a spectator.
These have enlarged the Univer Universitys
sitys Universitys foreign and domestic pro program
gram program collection for organ recit recitals,
als, recitals, festivals, and operas, and
include pencil notes which add to
their value. There is. also a small
collection on the construction of
notable musical instruments.

University of Florida, Gainesville, FloridaFriday, June 26,1959

students and administration.
Ripley said the thvee main
areas discussed by the group
were:
(1) Students serving on faculty
committees. The possibility of the
Chancellor of the Honor Court
representing students before the
Faculty Disciplinary Committee
was presented at this time.
(2) A presidential Retreat. This,
would be sponsored by the presi president
dent president of the University and the
President of the Student Body.
Student leaders, key faculty mem members,
bers, members, State leaders, Alumni lead leaders
ers leaders and other people would be
invited for a weekend retreat at
which time mutual problems and
their solutions would be discuss discussed.
ed. discussed.
(3) The activities of the Stud Student
ent Student Government Evaluation Com Committee
mittee Committee were also discussed and
it was agreed that it should be
continued because of its excellent
performance.
Ripley stated another meeting
weg scheduled for early Fall. He
believed that the initial ground groundwork
work groundwork for achievement of these
goalds had been established.
I feel that the meeting was a
most successful initial step_ to towards
wards towards ultimate mutual understan understanding
ding understanding between Student Government
and the Administration for the
betterment of our University,
Ripley said.

Visiting Lecturer Points Out
Split in Educational System

In urging parents and teachers
to examine their values in direct directing
ing directing children, a visiting lecturer
at the University of Florida Mon Monday
day Monday termer this an : .era of edu educational
cational educational schizophrenia.*
Dr. Harold Shane, professor of
education at Northwestern Univer University,
sity, University, cautioned, most of us are
walking bundles of value com complexes.
plexes. complexes. These values are moti motivated
vated motivated by innumberable sources,
he said, and conflicts emerge be because
cause because we are not firm in our
values.
We will be no better than our
values no better than our com common
mon common sense interpretations of
them, he said.
Once we have an established
set of values to guide us, Shane
said, proper directi (Hi of chil children
dren children becomes far simpler than
some philosophers believe.
His address represented the
first in the summer lecture se series
ries series and was the fifth annual
J. W. Norman Lecture on Educa Education
tion Education Philosophy.
Shane doubted the advisability
of superior student groups and
suggested we may be putting
premature and unreasonable
pressure on children. I nee noth nothing
ing nothing inherently good in seeing bow
much pressure a child can i
*tand.
He further warned against over
protection of children. We
should think tfith, rather than
for, our children.
By reflecting personal preju prejudices,*
dices,* prejudices,* he said, we could bring
UF Psychiatric Servic*
Opens at Hospital
The psychiatric service ct the
University of Florida Teaching
Hospital and Clinics will official officially
ly officially open tor the admission of pa patients
tients patients July 1, it was announced
today.
The psychiatric service will oc occupy
cupy occupy the eighth floor of the
Teaching Hospital and includes 46
beds, in addition to toa therapy facilities.

Summer Frolics
Set July 17
In Student Hub
Summer frolics will be held
Friday, July 17 to the Student
Service Center, according to John
Edmondson, Chairman.
A band for the event has not
yet been chosen but will be ann announced
ounced announced this coming week.
Tickets for Frolics, $2. per cou couple,
ple, couple, will be on sale during the
week previous to frolics to front
of the Campus Bookstore from 9-
4 p.m., daily and in the Campus
Club from 11:30 to 1:30 p. m.
daily. Tickets will also be on sale
at the door.
The theme for the event is
Something Cool, according to
Bob Gilmore, publicity director.
Art Chalker, Chairman of the
Queen Contest has announced
that entry blanks may be picked
up at the Florida Union Desk or
the Yulee Area Office.
All entry blanks must be turn turned
ed turned in by 5 p. m. Sunday, July 12.
The judging will be Monday night
July 13 in the University Audit Auditorium
orium Auditorium at 7 :45 p. m.
A Queen and a court of two
will be chosen. They will be jud judged
ged judged on campus wear, semi-form semi-formal
al semi-formal wear and personality. Judges
have not yet been announced.
Anyone desiring to do comm committee
ittee committee work on summer frolics can
contact John Edmondson to the
Student Government office from
2-5 p. m. daily or at FR 2-3101.

on a generation of children who
could start the millennium.
He accused many educators of
using children for vehicles to
achieve our own unrealized am ambitions.
bitions. ambitions. Lets hammer away at
individuality in children, Shane
said.
As we work with children we
must never lose sight of the fact
that we need to help them find
something greater than them themselves.
selves. themselves.
JM Institute
Graduates 150
Certificates were awarded 150
students from 38 high schools ov over
er over the state at the completion of
the Journalism Institute held last
week on the University of Florida
campus.
The Institute was sponsored
by the University School of Jour Journalism
nalism Journalism and Communications and
the General Extension Division.
It provided specialized training,
for editors and staff on next years
high school annuals and newspa newspapers.
pers. newspapers.
The Institute featured a pro program
gram program of lectures and laboratory
sessions on the technical aspects
of producing high school year
books and newspapers. The stud students
ents students also received instruction in
such special fields as advertising
and business, feature writing, and
photography.
The Institute was under the
direction of John V. Webb, De Department
partment Department of Journalism and Com Communications.
munications. Communications. Guest speakers in included:
cluded: included: University Vice president
Harry M. Philpott, Dean of Men
Lester L. Hale, Director of the
University News Bureau Allan
Skaggs, Director of Radio WRUF
Kenneth Small, Professor of Jour Journalism
nalism Journalism John Paul Jones, Profes Professor
sor Professor of Marketing Frank Goodwin,
and Richard Bothwell. cartoonist
for the St Petersburg Timas.

Election T urnout Hits
Record Low Count;
157 Cast Their Vote

-POLLS 122 VOTES

New SC President
Coes In Unopposed
Emmet Anderson, 26-year-old army veteran, was the
unopposed winner in Tuesdays election for summer stu student
dent student body president.
In the record low voter turn-out Anderson polled 122
of the 157 votes cast to make him head of the Student
Body for the Summer Session.

Anderson, who is from Fort
Meyers, is a graduate of Sum Summelin
melin Summelin Institute in Bartow and a
Junior law student here.
His past achievements in stud student
ent student government at the University
include: Justice of the Honor
Court, Chancellor of the Honor
Court, Secretary of Veterans Af Affairs,
fairs, Affairs, and Chairman of the Board
of Masters.
For a change, says the pres president
ident president elect, were going to have
a very active Summer student
government.
He said past summer officers
had been mere figure heads,
but that this wasnt going to be
the case with his administration.
Anderson promises a very
good summer frolics, a charity
drive of some sort, and contin continued
ued continued work on constitutional revi revision.
sion. revision.
The summer administration, ac according
cording according to Anderson, will work
closely with next falls adminis administration.
tration. administration.
Well be in full co-operation
with Joe Ripley, president el elect
ect elect for the fall term.
Two committees which will op operate
erate operate under the summer adminis administration
tration administration are a committee to end
the practice of wives using their
husbands Identification cards for
admittance to campus activities,
and a committee of mayors of the
various housing units to work in
close liason with Student Gov Government.
ernment. Government.

FOR 1958-59 SCHOOL YEAR

Fraternities Go Over
UF All-men Average

For the first time since 1856,
fraternity men at the University
of Florida were above the all allmen
men allmen average in grades for the
second semester and the 1858-59
school year.
Fraternity men at the Univer University
sity University had a combined average of
2.38 out of a possible 4. average
as compared to the all mens
average of 2.29. Non-fraternity
men accumulated a 2.27 average-
Sorority women also bettered
the all-womens average and the
non-sorority womens average.
Sorority womens grade average
was 2.48 as compared with 2.39
for the all-womens average and
2.37 for non-sorority women.
Tau Epsilon Phi, mms fraterni fraternity,
ty, fraternity, led the 26 other fraternities
on campus. They compiled a 2.64
grade average for the second se semester
mester semester and were followed by
Delta Tau Delta and Pi Lambda
Phi fraternity.
Sigma Kappa sorority led the
girls sorority group of twelve
with a grade average of 2.57 for
their pledges and members. Al Alpha
pha Alpha Delta Pi and Delta Gamma
sororities were second and third
respectively. There was, how however,
ever, however, only three tenths of one
percentage point between Sigma
Kappa, the leaders, and Zeta Tau
Alpha who were on the bottom of
the hat. The Zetas compiled a
2.8 average for members and
pledges.
World Famous Chomist
To Hood UF Program
Dr. Per Olov Lowdin, interna internationally
tionally internationally known chemist, will head
up a unique new program in grad graduate
uate graduate chemistry and physics at the
University of Florida, President
J. Wayne Reitz announced today.
Dr. Lowdin, head of the Quan Quantum
tum Quantum Chemistry group of the Uni University
versity University of Uppsala, Sweden, will
join the University faculty as a
Graduate Research Professor in
Chemistry and physics.
The appointment is made joint jointly
ly jointly with the University of Uppsala
and the University of Florida,
and Dr. Lowdin will spend 50 per
cent of Ms time at each institu institution.
tion. institution. His appointment climaxes an
intensive search for a man to fill
the Important graduate research
position.

Anderson ran for president on
the co endorsed Campus Ban Bann'
n' Bann' party slate. When asked how
his administration would react to
party influences, the new presid president,
ent, president, a Campus party member, an answered:
swered: answered:
Student Government this sum summer
mer summer is not going to look at party
lines, Ill make sure of that. The
partys will work hand in hand for
one of the best student govern government
ment government summer school has seen,
and there'll be no sectionalism.''
Emmet Anderson

The yearly totals showed Delta
Tau Delta leading the mens fra fraternity
ternity fraternity averages and Delta Delta
Delta sorority leading the wom womens
ens womens groups.
For the year hie fraternity
men and sorority womens aver averages
ages averages were above the all men and
women averages.
The student body average for
the year was 2.2.


jjs 04
y* g wHjpv
!§ % tLf> I Ag&stifmh '% ;
y iuhL/-
Stay Cool by Tko Pool
Attracthr Oris Htoenkea, 1 UC from Daytons Bench, laughs
as she tries v show ns one way to keep oooi by the pool.
Gris, who plans to major to psychology, to the second to a
series of UF coeds caught trying to bent the heat during the
Summer irmsion.

rni nation's
Jr?
largest weekly
dimmer school
college newspaper

Four Pages This Edition

Johns, Ripley
Get Written-in
On Joke Voles
By FRED BURRALL
Gator Staff Writer
As far as the records
show, Tuesdays Vote turn turnout
out turnout for Student Govern Government
ment Government elections reached an
all time low 157 out of
4,242 eligible students vot voted.
ed. voted.
Charley Johns got a volte for
vice-president, and voters
(probably bitter over losing an
election bet last Spring) gave Joe
Ripley their vote for Executive
Council
Another student cast his votes
for only the Irishmen on the
slate, and a civic-minded, but
obviously disinterested soul, sim simply
ply simply picked every other candidate
on the slate.
Ed Basdekian, who tied to the
Honor Court elections last spring,
but lost the election drawing
straws, received 17 votes this
summer-
High score in tne summer elec elections
tions elections was Bob Chalom, chancellor
of the Honor Court, who polled
133 of the 157 vote cast.
The voting machine at The
Hub recorded 119 of the total
i votes, while only 38 were cast
. at Norman Hail.
Emmet Anderson was elected
j Student Body President with 122
: votes; Vice- President, Ralph
i Carey, with 128; Secretary-Treas Secretary-Treasurer,
urer, Secretary-Treasurer, Harold McCart, 124; and
Clerk of the Honor Cout, Taz
Laoe, 128.
Stephen Phlager led the Honor
Court elections by polling 111 of
the total votes, and Dick King
ran a close second with 110.
Elected to the Honor Court
were Stephen Phlager, Dick
King, Jud Clements, Dick Owen,
Hank Merril, Dave Hudson, Jack
Pendray, Jim Larche, and Jim
Katsikas.
John Thomas was head man in
the Executive Council elections
by getting 116 votes, while Wal Walter
ter Walter Seller and William Cobb tied
for second with 114.
Also elected to the Executive
Council were Henry D. Basset,
Stumpy Harris, B. Lawson Spare,
Roger L. Decker, Jack Cooper Cooperman,
man, Cooperman, and Joseph Rosier.
The rest of the winners arei
Miller Newton, Phillip Knight,
Caleb C. Adams, Leslie Saunders,
Dave Fannin. Ralph C. Thomp Thompson,
son, Thompson, Clyde Butz, and George War Warren.
ren. Warren.



SBSBSBS

Page 2

Where the Problem Lies

It is ft common occurrence in all
areas of life for a particular crisis
to draw our attention to an entire
network of deeper, and more serious
and complex problems of which the
point in question is merely a sin singular
gular singular result.
In attempting to deal with a pert pertinent
inent pertinent issue of this type, the individ individuals
uals individuals concerned must necessarily ex examine
amine examine all the related problems which
form the broad background of the
issue and in the process will often ar arrive
rive arrive at solutions to many of these
problems.
Along these lines, the ill-feeling
between the University Administra Administration
tion Administration and many of the fraternities on
campus that has resulted from the
Administration's recent announcement
that Dry Rush" would be strictly
inforced this Fall, points to the num number
ber number of problems in organization,
communication and attitude which
exist in Administration-Fraternity
relationships.
Briefly stated, these problems
stem from a dilemma the Administra Administration
tion Administration faces in trying to reach the fra fraternities
ternities fraternities either through a weakly
structured and actually ineffective
Interfraternity Council or on the other
hand an unorganized and uncoordin uncoordinated
ated uncoordinated Council of Presidents.
But even this is a gross oversim oversimplification
plification oversimplification which omits mention of
many other important factors that
play a part in the present state of
affairs.
The point we are trying to make
is that the controversy that is brew brewing
ing brewing over the Dry Rush proposal at
present, could be used as the hasis
of and also offer a strong case in
point for the need of a serious at attempt
tempt attempt by Administration and fratern fraternity
ity fraternity leaders to meet and have some
frank and thorough discussion of all
the issues involved.
Certainly there has been an abund abundance
ance abundance of this type of meetings in the

THE BABBLING BROOK

A Brighter Outlook On Ulcers

Bj AL ALSOBROOK
Knowing that I will never live
down the fact that todays col column
umn column comes to you as a result of
a suggestion by the illustrious
editor of this illustrious vehicle
of the fourth estate, today I shall
discuss something that has be become
come become a burning problem with
me.
Burning because after a
night of funning and frolicking at
the local pub the inner most re recesses
cesses recesses of my body feel aa if ray
stomach is playing handball
with my liver and using hot
charcoal for a ball.
The problem is ulcers.
Yea, friends (both of you)
yours truly is a 34 year old
burned out product of todays
hard and fast living generation
Ulcers really arent so bad
once you learn to live with them,
after you get used to drinking
milk for breakfast, lunch, din dinner,
ner, dinner, coffee breaks, and bed
time snacks it isnt bad at all.
But my ulcers have opened
broad new vistas to me. In fact,
because of my deudonal delem delemma
ma delemma I chanced to meet a very
Bice young lady with a like con conditkm.

The Summer Gator
Member Associate Collegiate Press
tw rowtts catos a u. m*ui aM
wnwtoe h 4 a MbM .r*ry Wrt4m, JuLgISiSZ
****** **4 neSiSw hMi TW 10001 OiTOS kMlmi
MMe* dw mmtUr mi Um CWU4 SUM* r*e Offto* u S- nT J, 2*-. M
?!**-*? u mm* law u u um nout wuNMheihM
arurts* n MM. IHMW HO*,
Editor-in-Chief JOE THOMAS
Managing Editor ARLENE ALU GOOD
Basinea Manager LOIS ADAMS

WATCH OUT FOR
TJDf
Theyre coming, And youll be see- j appV 14
ing a lot of these curious collegiate /If N
animals beginning with the first is- / |/\
sue of the Fall Alligator. Their / 't
creator, Don Addis, calls them THEM
because, obviously, WE would never *=- j
be guilty of such foolishnessTHEM, aOufc \
perhaps, but never US. Possibly a W
few of THEM may seem uncomfort- _
ably familiar. Well, if the shoe fits, v - "*
consider yourself kicked.

Editorials

past but obviously they have not ac accomplished
complished accomplished their proposed purpose
thusfar.
This, however, should not discour discourage
age discourage any further discussions of this
kind. It should, rather, encourage
both factions to get a clearer picture
of the extent and complexity of the
problem and to attempt at new meet*
ings, fresh approaches towards its
solution.
An ideal time for such a meeting
would be a week or two prior to the
start of the Fall semester. Besides
heading off any counter-reaction to
the Dry Rush regulation that could
develope under the present tense
conditions, a meeting at this time
could clear the air and set the stage
for an eventual mutual understand understanding
ing understanding between the Administration and
Fraternities which would benefit the
entire University community.
At a time when individuals in the
present situation might be more con concerned
cerned concerned with saving face than with
merely rinding the most logical and
worthwhile answer to the question at
hand, the University Administration
could show a good example to the
students by extending a simple and
sincere invitation to such a meeting
to the fraternity leaders.
The majority of the fraternity lead leaders
ers leaders on campus have repeatedly ex expressed
pressed expressed approval of a unified Dry
Rush program. The basis of the re resentment
sentment resentment for the recent announce announcement
ment announcement by the Administration was not
disagreement with the policy but di disatisfaction
satisfaction disatisfaction with the methods" used
in presenting the regulation.
It would be pointless to waste time
trying to affix the blame for the origin
of the misunderstanding. On the
other hand, if both sides would lay
their cards on the table, acknow acknowledge
ledge acknowledge the problem for what it is and
make a sincere effort to discuss all
the issues involved frankly, a solution
could be reached.J.T.

ditkm. conditkm.
It was at the goat milk coun counter
ter counter of the local A a P that we
first met. Our hands touched
as each of us reached for the
same bottle of goatmilk, and
after a brief skirmish which
she won we discovered that
we had something in common,
Ulcers!
We talked and belched with
each other for a while and de decided
cided decided to meet at Moms Health
Bar for Yogart Sodas that
evening.
And what an evening that
was. After our sodas we walked
through the campus admiring
the buildings. Near that tropical
gothical pile the University Au Auditorium,
ditorium, Auditorium, we spotted an unoc unoccupied
cupied unoccupied bench and sat down.
It was a beautiful evening.
The stars looked like someone
had polished them with John Johnson's
son's Johnson's GIo Cbat.
Al, she said, moving closer
I want to ask you somthing.
She moved still closer and I
slid my arm around her and
gased into bar middle aye.
What la it Zelda? I asked.

F ridoy, June 26,1959

for that was her name.
She heaved a sigh and began
running her fingers through my
hair. Excitedly she pulled me
still closer and with a slight
tremble in her voice she asked
Please sweet one, do you have
an extra roll of Turns, my sto stomach
mach stomach is killing toe.
I havent seen Zelda since that
night. The lucky dog got an ap appointment
pointment appointment with the doctors at
the new medical center and
went there for a checkup.
Fortunately she took the
wrong turn down the wrong hall
and was lost for three years,
but she was a game kid and
spent her time not in vain.
While trying to find her way
out she earned a degree in rat rattlesnake
tlesnake rattlesnake milking and today
earns a sizable income at Boss
Allens Reptile Institute.
And while we are speaking of
medical science (and believe it
or not we are), recently they
have discovered and are prod producing
ucing producing a cigarette that is perfect
for the ulcer victim or the per person
son person who is worried about can cancer
cer cancer from smoking.
Its called Mill boro and is a
combination of Mill town tran tranquiliser
quiliser tranquiliser and Marlboro cigar cigarettes.
ettes. cigarettes. The trsaquUising agent is
put into (he tutor and you can
smoke all you want. You still
get oancer and your ulcers
throb, but you dont care.
Well I can see by the old dock
on the wall that its time for the
Rollaid Hour on the education educational
al educational television station. Tonights
program is going to feature the
C-o music, which as you all
know is Trotskys Fifth Move Movement
ment Movement from Salhapataca.

"I simply can't bear these
Accelerated Summer Classes"
THE AUDIT

Rationalization of the White South

By HABOLD ALDERMAN
la his rational aspect the
Southerner knows that segre segregation
gation segregation Is morally wrong. How However,
ever, However, between moral recogni recognition
tion recognition and moral action lies the
Grand Canyon.
This Grand Canyon is the
great unconscious the store storehouse
house storehouse of man's inhumanities.
The Southerners oppositions
are felt, not cogitated. True
they are often rationalized, but
their well spring is this uncon unconscious
scious unconscious area. And it is a healthy
sign that he does not use his
reason to initiate such a posi position.
tion. position.
The Southerner does, how however,
ever, however, have one rational argu argument
ment argument against the immediate
implementation of integration.
And that one rational position
is the recognition of these un unconscious
conscious unconscious and violent opposi oppositions
tions oppositions in himself. He acknowl acknowledges
edges acknowledges their presence and is
aware of what will pass if
they are ooerced by forces
equally irrational.
These equally irrational
forces that are in opposition
to what the Southerner feels
in himself are the primitive
and punitive desires that are
Implicit in the way the Negro
has pressed his demands.
The Negro seems to sey, you
did us wrong but now well get
even." And the Southerner re replies,
plies, replies, no you wont

HEAT WAVE

New Versions of Some Old Songs

By 808 CBAJLOM
The other afternoon, as we
were sitting back in our wicker
chain, taking refuge behind an
air conditioner, and generally
marvelling at this age of scien scientific
tific scientific achievement something
we heard over the radio made
ue sit up in surprise.
It was an old song one we
had heard many times before
but for some reason it seemed
changed, and
certam] y du duferent
ferent duferent from
* on w
had known
A voice was
singing singing''
'' singing'' tome
YW' like their
perfumes
Bob Chalons But I know
if I took even one sniff.
It would leave me terrifical terrifically
ly terrifically blue ....
Yet I get a kick out es
you . .
We thought that almost every everyone
one everyone knew that the line should
go:
. Some get their kicks
from cocaine;
But I know that if I took
even one sniff. (etc.)
Porters lyrics had a clever re relationship
lationship relationship between cocaine
(which we, incidentally, have
never used) end getting a kick
... uow there is only an empty
line that refers hats-heartily to
DONALD CRUSI

Questions Who is Really'Beat'

By DONALD (Bill
hi a recent issue es Playboy
Magazine JSecfc Kerouac wrote
my poet friend Gregory
Game opened hie shirt and took
out a silver crucifix that was
hanging from a chain and said,
wear this and wear H outside
your shirt.
Mademoiselle Magasine
wanted to take pictures of *a
all eo I posed just like this, wild
hair, crucifix, and all . and
the only publication which later
did not erase the crucifix from
my breast was tha New York
Times. .
As a matter es fact, whos
really heat around bore, I mean
If you really want to talk *
Beat as beat down the people
who erased the wwlfii are
really the heat down* ones.
And why not? Its a daftoi.
tkw that definite something
the firm one hi years
Tfe*e Baax arent attackhta
anything either. And, though
their lack es attack is not rebel.
y* yy** l *e f.
ference la that they do **
withdraw became es what thev
see, but because they do
see at aIL

Both positions are equally
untenable. Both squally Imma Immature.
ture. Immature.
For these two potent deposits
of the irrational to meet, each
equally determined to liqui liquidate
date liquidate the other is to aid the at attainment
tainment attainment of the chaos that cer certain
tain certain groups way to the rabid
right would like to see. This
must be avoided.
One of the most formidable
factors in the Southerners op opposition
position opposition is the value recogni recognition
tion recognition that h and his ancestors
are responsible for the present
status of the Negro. There is
a conflict between this recogni recognition
tion recognition and his unwillingness to
really admit his responsibility.
He can not make this admis admission
sion admission completely because to do
so is to admit that he is the
creator es the very Negro
about whom he has such strong
feelings. He set the conditions,
the product is his.
He avoids an actual admis admission
sion admission of guilt by verbally deny denying
ing denying that anything is immoral
in segregation. But then if it
is not immoral it is moral. It
is obvious that the Southerner
feela it isnt moral, for he has
consistently refused to rally
around that sick little group
that is waving the racial su superiority
periority superiority our way of life
flag!
He can neither convince him himself
self himself that segregation is moral
or Immoral. What will he do?

anift in the line that follows.
We are among the first to
admit that taking cocaine
should be discouraged, but
what is wrong with singing
about it? And, for some rea reason
son reason or another, we couldnt help
feeling that perfume from
Spain left us completely cold-
In the first place, who before
was aware that perfume was
even made in Spain. We made
a hurried trip through our li library,
brary, library, and are willing to agree
that bullfights, Don QuixOie,
tolling bells, ladles, rain, and
several other items can be
found in Spain but nowhere
could we find reference to
Spanish perfume.
And where there was once in
We submit that there is some something
thing something equally foreboding in the
word kick. Nice people who
dont use cocaine probably dont
kick either. Why not replace the
word (who knows, an epidemic
of kicking might start at the
drop of a hat) with, lets say,
charge.
We did.
. . Some like their
wires on chain;
But I know that if I took
even one sit,
It would leave me terrifical terrifically
ly terrifically blue
Yet I get a charge out of
you. . .
We thought this would be all
to interrupt our peace-of-mind,
but to a few moment# we were
all but jolted from our seats-
Someone was telling us that
another change of lyrics had

And H it this blindness that
bMU them down- It it the pw>
petual motion machine of oty
doty, the um tad effect that
an inUrcAtoftble, the endless
brigade With empty buckets, the
daisy-chain of complacency.
Avenue,. of course, is
generally considered the cen centrifical
trifical centrifical nn* I**"* 1 **"* about which the
whole thing spine. And the Gray
flannel Army doesnt even
bother to protest. Perhaps they
feel a little pride about the
honor. They dont eee their own
withdrawal. They dont want to.
Bdi they arent the only to
cu buses to the basket. That the
average citisaa is beat down
poos without saying, and the
-pillars of society are even
more boat dawn than Am
mass man.
But the real vfSabi # Am
prtuatas the statue quo by ig igaortng
aortng igaortng It. the sees and
.Ton are shouting down a
bottomless wall. he says, no
ana sfl hear you. Ha Is
wrong. Not many will bear him,
but a few witt li*an, snd these

The conflict is there, ft is evi evident
dent evident in the fact that the South Southerner
erner Southerner has alligned himself with
neither extremity. For the
present he remains disaffected.
But Little Rock indicates that
when a decision Is forced he
will choose the path of reason.
He will do so, however reluct reluctantly.
antly. reluctantly. In the end he will resist
following the extreme position
of the politicians who for
whatever reason feels that he
is reflecting the will of the
people or maybe doesnt care
if he is or not.
The avoidance of an increase
in racial animosity can be
achieved only If great effort is
made on the part of both
races.
The Negro must acknowledge
that his demand for total and
immediate integration is un unrealistic.
realistic. unrealistic. He must understand
the thing in himself that makes
him make this demand. He
must understand why the South Southerner
erner Southerner will resist this demand.
The Southerner must not re react
act react too strongly to the punitive
traits that sometimes evidence
themselves in the Negros de demands.
mands. demands. He must use apathy. He
must be allowed time to modi modify
fy modify the powerful and learned
attitude he has to the Negro.
Time must be allowed to
wear gently on the residue of
irrationality so evident in both
races.
Someones reason must secure
this time.

been detected. This time it was
Cole Porters Anything Goes.
The line used to read:
. Authors who ones
knew better words,
Now only use four-letter
words. . .
Our friend was telling us that
today the line has be In changed
to:
. Authors who once
knew better words,
Now only use THREE LET LETTER
TER LETTER words .
Oome now, let's be serious!
We know of some pretty nice
four-letter words, and some
three-letter words that would
make the censors hair stand on
mid.
If we are going to change the
lyrics, why go hklf-way? Per Perhaps
haps Perhaps we should suggest that:
... Authors who ones
knew better words, now only
use TWO-LETTER words .
But this made us Mush. For
sure, we had overlooked all the
possible abbreviations. Some
are undoubtedly shocking. This
left us with little choice choice.
. choice. . Authors who ones
knew better words.
Now only use ONE-LETTER
words. .
Wt thought this would suf suffice,
fice, suffice, but not for long. Our
friend pointed cut that there
are some one-letter abbrevia abbreviations
tions abbreviations that might be offensive;
we shook our heads, to confu confusion,
sion, confusion, got a glimpse of the
thermometer, and decided to go
out for lunch.

are the anas that ha wants to
win ewer.
They are tbs ones who want
to know what is happening en
the other aide. They are worth worthwhile
while worthwhile allies. But ha doesnt see
this, so perhaps he ia the moot
beat down of ail.
This closes the circle and in includes
cludes includes almost all sf society in
the Beat Generation' thus re reducing
ducing reducing the term to complete
meaninglessness.
Or to a realistic meaning.
For how many people are not
beat down? How many peo people
ple people does it laav who do not
hide the truth by ignoring it?
Being beat down can obvi obviously
ously obviously be rationalised, but 100
many people equals biding
the truth with diplomacy. The
terms art net synonymous.
This definition of "Beet cross crosses
es crosses all sects economic levels of
society and spreads out both
horteaatty and vertically. It
Isnt restricted to may particu particular
lar particular aga |i9 and A could more
rightly bo called The Beat
Aga rather than Am Bast
Generation"
Was there ever as age that
wasnt Bant?

DICK MERCER

Only the People Can Moke
Politicians Stay Honest

By DICK MERCER
Ktny time* since becoming
Secretary of Interior I have
been told that I was foolish;
that no person in politic* could
be honest, sincere, or own
himself; that aU politicians
eventually become a part of a
mass system where no person
can do as he pleases for hs
will have to adapt himself to
other people and other times.
Perhaps there is some merit
to these statements. Some Sometime*
time* Sometime* mm on the cruel run to
the top get all wound up in
their ambitions. There is never
time for anything except an another
other another step forward, where the
frsnsy and the haste always
grow worse. Everyone knows
this type of man for ambition
ia his god sad anything that
gets M hi* way gets galloped
over-
There are some men, how however,
ever, however, who race to the mountain
tope with belief in all that, la
good, and with faith in their
human friends. These people
can make a success in politics
without compromise. Granted
this is hard, but it seems good
to know that it can be done.
A person in the political bus business
iness business of living must not plan for
the years and months which are
to come except to catch a vi vision
sion vision of the future. To catch a
vision of the future and live it
he must live one day at a
time.
There are two days of every
week about which politicians
cannot worry; one of these be being
ing being yesterday with its mistakes
and blunders.
It has passed forever and
nothing can bring it back.
The other, about which on*
cannot worry is tomorrow, for
tomorrow is beyond anyones
immediate control.
Tomorrows sun will rise in
qdendor or behind a mask of
clouds, but it will rise; until it
does we have no stake in it.
When, though, it becomes to today
day today our tasks come with its
birth and are always before us
waiting to be faced.
The problem for the politician

LETTERS TO THE EDITOR

Offers Statistics as the Answer
To Negro Integration Problem

Editor;
In recent weeks I have sat
idly by said watched your cru crusading,
sading, crusading, democratic, freedom freedomloving"
loving" freedomloving" newspaper criticise
Southerners as hate mongers.
If you choose to call a group
es people who refuse to be
prodded into lowering their
standards by association with
another group whose morals
are so low they may be classi classified
fied classified as being ninety years away
from the Jungle, then indeed
these people are hate mon mongers.
gers. mongers. As such a hats monger,
I would like to tell you why the
South is against integration.
We have seen your integra integration
tion integration at work in Northern cities.
Ws have seen statistics which
give the answer to the argu argument
ment argument that association with
whites will raise negro stand standards.
ards. standards. We have seen the na nation's
tion's nation's capltol where integration
has been at work for a gener generation.
ation. generation.
This is how much colored
standards have been raised.
(The following statistics are
not from a Southern report.
They were taken directly from
th Washington, D. C. Disease
Oontrol Bureau.)
Venereal disease*, ages Mi

Forsees Only Shades of Grey
In Future Racial Intermarriage

Editor:
Marriage ia the strongest
binding force institution that
exists, and society dictates
whether one class of people are
allowed to marry into another
clem. During the course of
time society has loosened her
demands in this respect.
Two hundred years ago, it
was unheard of that a Scottish
man should marry an f>*gT*
woman. The two bloods just ran
m opposite directions. With
ttas. society began to tolerate
such marriages, until aha no
longer gives it a second thought.
Fifty years ago, a family and
society would Eiudder at the
thought that one of their mem members
bers members should consider marrying
an Oriental. Jumping the fence
was not to be considered, and
more, to jump the fence of
race! Os course, marrying be between
tween between nationalities eras now
ethical and in good breading.
Today, society more than ever
taler atee American-Oriental
marriages. Oir movies play-up
love scenes between the two.
and the American audience la
being slowly softened to it.
Who steps up to line, to* a
Negro- Intermarriage is eon*
damned Those who jump this
racial barrier are ostracised

1 wmmmmm m
Th* Alligator Wtlcomt
Letters to the Editor
Maosa sign all lattar*
Nomat withheld on rtqiwti

is how to live, how to work,
what to believe in; in short, he
must decide in what way he
wants to live his life so that at
night when he goes to bed and
pulls the covers up nobody
watching but the sky, the night,
the stars, and him he can
truly say: It has been a good
day, Im glad I lived.
A politician has to do the
things each day that he feels he
must do. He cannot wait for
circumstances to be exactly
right ftr they never are. In all
of life society Will try to over overwhelm
whelm overwhelm him. To be himself is
hard and sometimes lonely, but
the price will be well worth the
value received when a person
can know inside that nobody
owns him.
Many of the great politicians
of the ages which have gone on
to be the grlat statesmen have
given a little of themselves to
others to carry with them.
Why? Who knows? Perhaps
they give this gift of them themselves
selves themselves because it seems that
humanity might be a little bet beter
er beter because they passed through
the lands of this world.
In any government that rep represents
resents represents people; politicians must
ultimately be good to the people
to remain in power, and the
conditions which the politicians
bring into being are not quite
so bad as most people think
they are.
While most of the levels of
governments show some de defects,
fects, defects, these defects are not so
serious that they cannot be
cured by popular support for
good government and good poli politics.
tics. politics. For every bad politician in
America today there are five
bad citisens who fail to vote.
If the people in America do
not choose to participate in
running their governments and
their politic* they cannot com complain
plain complain if the politicians run the
governments and the govern governments
ments governments ultimately run them.
It seems logical then to as assume
sume assume that when citizens learn
good government and make an
attempt to live it there will be
far fewer bad politicians and
far more good governments.

from June 90, 1967-M are as
follows;
Total M 6 white 19, negro
983.
Ia this how standards art
raised?
Unmarried pregnancies:
Age 13: f all negro.
Age II: 32 9 white; M
negro.
Age 14: 81 T white; 77 ne negro.
gro. negro.
Total ages 13-46. 9.792 ; 345
whites; 3,387 negro.
The South has seen crime
rates soar in Detroit and the
1967 race-riots in Philadelphia.
We have seen Newark, where
peaceful integration ia mad*
with switchblades and knives.
Yes, we have seen all these
wonderful products of raesmix raesmixings.
ings. raesmixings.
We hear U. 8. News and
World Report state that a great
negro exodus is moving North,
and w* applaud loudly. Be Because
cause Because with the departure of
great number of negroes goes a
major cause of rape and mur murder
der murder and immoralities.
If negroes are leaving, we of
th# deep-South are glad, for
now the North can try to dutch
her beloved and persecuted to
her hsart.
Sally Smith IUC

from the American scene. How However,
ever, However, society has loosened be before
fore before and she will loosen again.
In the meantime, the Negro
is slowly lifting himself social socially,
ly, socially, economically, and culturally
to th absolute equal of the
white race. Society will be an
altogether different one. Society
will see the Negro as an equal.
This movement cannot be
topped, and therefore ft is the
work and duty of every living
whit# man and woman, who is
concerned with progress, to
help the Negro achieve high
standards, aa you wouldnt want
your granddaughter to mar mara
a mara toupid Negro, would
you?
The white gods and godess godess
godess this human race are slow slowly
ly slowly being swallowed up by the
overwhelming five-sixth major majority
ity majority of other races. The white
race is slowly toeing the race,
nd her rol will atowly slip
into the background, mid God
have mercy on those dwindled
few who managed to survive.
Prepare for the downfall of
the white race, and see to it
that our future society be a
learned one by educating our
future great grandchildren
the Negro.
George Baker
Ajxtl-KXX campus member



They Splash To Safety

Its going to be a wet summer
for 513 children of U o< F famil families
ies families this summer.
These children are currently
enrolled in the U of F Summer
Swimming Program along with
120 adults.
The Swimming program, un under
der under the direction of P. A. Lee,
teaches these children and adults
to learn to swim, co-operate in
groups, have respect for the
rights of others, and to be good
followers as well as good leaders.
But most important, it teaches
each of those enrolled the prin principles
ciples principles of water safety.
Originated by D. K. Dutch
Stanley, the annual program,
which began June 17, is open to
University students, faculty and

IN THE DARK

Debbie Minus Eddie
Among Week's Movies

By VAL THOMAS
Diverse entertainment is on the
agenda for this weeks moviego moviegoer.
er. moviegoer.
A flight into space, an unusual
western, a search for hidden trea treasure
sure treasure in darkest Africa, Debbie
Reynolds minus Eddie Fisher, and
even a peek into the intimate life
of a young widow, are all slated
to play in Oainesville's theatres theatresFirst
First theatresFirst Man Into Space, timely
to say the least, depicts the or-
THE FINEST IN BEAUTY
CARE FOR THE
DISCRIMINATING WOMAN!
GIN NY'S
Specializing in Operators of
hair shaping, slenderizing
styling and the only
permanent salon in town
waving.
319 W. University Avenue
Gainesville, Florida
FR 6-7201
______________
FRIDAY, JUNE 26
"THESE THOUSAND
HILLS"
Don Murray
"IMITATION
GENERAL"
Glenn Ford
SATURDAY, JUNE 27
'THE RAID"
Van Heflin
"THREE COINS IN
THE FOUNTAIN"
Clifton Webb
'THE LEFT-HANDED
CUN"
Paul Newman
'THE RIVERSEDGE"
Ray Milland
SUNDAY, JUNE 28
WEDNESDAY, JULY 1
"SOME LIKE IT HOT"
Marilyn Monroe
'THE LOST MISSILE"
THURSDAY FRIDAY
"TOM THUMB"
Russ Thumblyn
"MISSOURI
TRAVELER"
Lee Marvin

ti&tida
TODAY SATURDAY
FESS JACK
FARKER-IORD
hwSdwl
SUN. WIP.
oocwtrQiimT WywHl
STARTS THURS.
cotow * os tuwj

A WELCOME
from
PARK LANE CAFETERIA
Gainesville's Finest £
1212 NORTH MAIN STREET
From a Delicious Budget Meal
TO
A T-BONE STEAK OR PRIME RIBS
TWO BANQUET ROOMS

employee#, their wive# or hus husband#,
band#, husband#, and their children.
Children up to 16-year# old are
eligible to attend instructional
and recreational periods in be beginning,
ginning, beginning, intermediate, swimmer,
Jr. Lifesaver, or water safety aid
courses, according to their skill.
These lessons are conducted from
8 a.m. to 1 p m., Monday through
Friday.
The instructional periods for
adults are held from 12 noon to
1 p. m. daily.
Because of the depth of the
pool, no child is permitted to en enter
ter enter the program who is under 84
inches tall unless he can pass a
preliminary swimming test.
A fee of |2 is charged to each
person for the summer session

deal of mans first flight into the
unknown. Lt. Prescott, portrayed
by Bill Edwards, successfully
survives his trip to outer space
but he is not the same man who
started out on the flight.
Covered with a strange Incrus Incrustration
tration Incrustration which make him Imper Impervious
vious Impervious to bullets, he has become
a monster and murderer of four
persons. It ill adds up to a grue gruesome
some gruesome tale of what could happen
to our first space man.
The second feature is Nowhere
to Go starring George Nadar.
A suspense story about a con
man who takes a life and death
gamble. Both at the State today
and tomorrow.
Robert Taylor learns a lesson
about friendship and loyalty from
Tina Louise (and loves it) in the
Hangman. Co-starring is Fess
Parker of Davy Crockett fame.
Florida Theatre, today and to tomorrow.
morrow. tomorrow.
Portraying a woman with a
problem is Susan Hayward ii
Woman Obsessed. Bet in the
rugged Canadian Rockies it is a
tale of a young widowed mother
and her involvement with a lone lonely
ly lonely backwoodsman.
Starring with Mies Hayward 1#
Stephen Boyd who you may re remember
member remember played the outlaw lead
er in The Bravodos. Sun.-Wed.,
Florida Theatre.
A wild animal stampede, the
fiery lake of molten lava and the
blood chilling human sacrifice
are all in Watuai, an African
tale at the State, Sun.-Tues.
Alan Ladd heads the cast in
Wild Harvest as a tough lead leader
er leader of a harvest combine crew
Dorothy Lam our shares the bill billing.
ing. billing. Wed. Thurs., State Theatre
Bing dons the cassock of a
priest for the third time, Robert
Wagner turns song and dance
man for the first time and Debbie
Reynold# is as bouncy as ever in
Say One for Me.
In this fun filled musicale
Debbie Reynolds plays the col college
lege college educated showgirl and
Robert Wagner is a nightclub en entertainer
tertainer entertainer producer who takes a
liking to Debbie.
Bing Croaby tries to keep up
with his flock in the midst of
New Yorks theatrical district
with success. Florida Theatre
Thurs.-Mon. (July 2-6).
I'll 111 * |
It I|*|| J OpM 11:41 f. #L 1
TODAY fr SATURDAY
1 FEATURES FEATURESISrrstman
ISrrstman FEATURESISrrstman
ggpiNTO SPACE
also
"NOWHERE TO GO"
SUN. MON. TUES.
WEDNESDAY fr THURSDAY

unless he is a University student.
This fee amounts to approximate approximately
ly approximately 3 cents per swim If the in individual
dividual individual takes advantage of each
schedule period provided. There
will be 13 thirty-minute lessons,
13 forty- minute recreational
swims, and 6 ninety-minute free
swim periods. There will also be
45 four-hour family recreational
opportunities.
Enrolled in the beginner group,
non-swimmers, are 155 children;
Intermediate, 202; Swimmers
group, 95; Jr. Lifesavers, 42;
and in the Water Safety Aid
group, I.
The Beglneer groups are being
instructed by P. A. Lee, Director;
Jim McCachren, freshmen bas basketball
ketball basketball coach; and Walter Welsh,
assistant track coach and head
cross country coach.
The Intermediate groups are
being instructed by Foy Stephens,
assistant professor of physical
education; Mrs. Jessie lie, instruc instructor
tor instructor of physical education; and
Miss Babs Dalsheimer, physical
education teacher at P. K. Yonge
School.
The Swimmers group is being
instructed by Dick Reisinger, as assistant
sistant assistant professor of education; and
Conrad Rehling, golf coach.
The Adult Instruction program is
being conducted by Eric Marvel
and Mark Ehrbar.

AF Reserve
Pushes Local
Recruiting Drive
During this past semester near nearly
ly nearly 50 University students partici participated
pated participated in the Air Force Reserve
Training Program. As a result of
the current recruiting program,
the number will be greater this
fall.
The local drive is part of a
nationwide effort to bring inactive
reserve members into an active
training program. Aimed primar primarily
ily primarily at young- men who have
served in the regular Air Force,
but still have reserve obligations,
the special recruiting effort will
continue through the remainder
of June.
Gainesville area training for
Air Force Reserve is handled by
the 9888th Air Reserve Squadron,
commanded by Lt. Col. Charles
J* (Pete) OConnor. The class
schedule is geared to the Uni University
versity University calendar, with training
sessions running from September
throguh May and being suspended
during the summer months.
Beginning this fall, additional
classes will be scheduled to han handle
dle handle the augmented squadron
membership. Tentatively planned
are three flights for officers in
staff training, a legal flight, a
medical flight, and two flights
for non-coms. Classes will meet
one night a week except during
the holidays. The two-hour classes
are held in ROTC buildings on
the campus.
Students or staff members who
wish to be assigned to the 9886th
Air Reserve Squadron may call
at squadron headquarters at 114
S.E. Ist St., or phone FRanklin
8-5111.

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Also replacement parts, binders and hardware.
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i ' Cgfr; : T
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Lesson Number One
In The Summer Swimming Program

'Bus Stop' Chosen
By Florida Players

By FRED BURRALL
Casting is completed and re rehearsals
hearsals rehearsals are well underway for
the Florida Players summer pro production
duction production Bus Stop, by Wil William
liam William Inge.
The play, which has no minor
roles according to director John
Kirk, is scheduled to run July 29
through August 1.
The action takes place in a
small Kansas resturant where
eight completely different charac characters,
ters, characters, ranging from a wild young
cowboy to a professor who was
Dance Course
Hits Fifth Year
An annual short course an
square, round and folk dancing
will be held at the University of
Florida, June 30-July 4.
This is the fifth year that the
course has been offered. It is
conducted by the General Exten Extension
sion Extension Division of Florida in cooper cooperation
ation cooperation with the Florida Callers
Association.
Among those attending the five fiveday
day fiveday session will be square dance
teachers and callers, round and
folk dance instructors, physical
education instructors, recreation
leaders and dance enthusiasts.
One hundred and seventy wefe
enrolled last year and nearly two twohundred
hundred twohundred expected at this
years course.
The instructional fee for each
person enrolling in the short
course is sls. Housing will be
available in one of the University
dormitories. A syllabus prepared
by the instructional staff and pub published
lished published by the General Extension
Division will be supplied without
cost to each registrant.
Those interested in attending
the short course should write to
Dr. Robert L. Fairing, General
Extension Division of Florida,
Seagle Building, Gainesville, Fla.

run out of Kansas City on a mor morals
als morals charge, are forced to seek
haven from a raging blizzard.
The thing that appeals to me
In Bus Stop, says Kirk, is that
Inge has given us a delightful
comedy which also takes a deep
look into the hearts of his charac characters.
ters. characters.
Inge has looked at life as it
is, and, as the saying goes, 'he
could not but smile.'
Cast in the role of Grace the
well seasoned restaurant own owner,
er, owner, is a Florida Players veteran
Laurel Gordon.
Miss Gordon, 2UC, from St.
Petersburg, had the feminine lead
in last years King of Hearts, as
well as many other feature roles
in Players productions.
Fred Burrall plays the role
of Bo Decker, a headstrong young
cowboy determined to get a wife.
Burrall, a native of Green Bay,
Wisconsin, is a transfer student
from Florida State University
where he appeared in Country
Girl.
Cherie, a night club singer
of questionable morals, is played
by Ruth Sims. Miss Sims, a grad graduate
uate graduate student in education, is a
newcomer to the Florida Players
stage. She hails from Madison,
Florida.
Alan Entz, SJM, plays the part
of the lecherous Dr. Lyman.
Entz, a former Florida Player,
is from Sebring where he has di directed
rected directed many of the community
theater productions.
Doug Fields 4 AS, Gainesville,
returns to the Players stage as
Carl the seductive bus driver.
Fields played the lead male role
in Right You Are last year, and
also had a feature role in Cheats
of Scapin.
Elma, the naive young waitress
and object of Lymans most recent
affection, is portrayed by Har Harriett
riett Harriett Thompson, 4ED, Live Oak,
also a newcomer to the players.
Veteran Alan Wehlburg, 2UC,
native of Holland, plays Will, the
cool, calm, and collected sheriff
who believes A good fighter has
gotta know what it is to get
licked. Wehlburg also appeared
in Right You Are and Cheats of
Scapin.
Virgil, Bos right hand man
and confident, is played by an another
other another newcomer to the Players
George Crolius.
Assistant director to Kirk is Jo Joanna
anna Joanna Helming.

Campus Calendar
TUESDAY, Bridge Lessons, Oak Hoorn Florida Union 7 pm.
National Science Foundation Institute Lecture, The
Problems of World Population, Dr. F. L- Wem, Mc-
Carty Auditoriian 8 p.m.
WEDNESDAY, Dance Lessons, Social Room Florida Union, Begin Beginner
ner Beginner 7 p.m., advanced 8:80 p.m- Faculty Concert, Depart Department
ment Department of Music, Medical Center Auditorium 8:15 p.m.
THURSDAY, Duplicate Birdge Club, Oak Room Florida Union 7 p.m.
Movie, Ninotchka with Greta Garbo, Melvyn Douglas,
7 and 9 p.n. Health Center Auditorium. Movie, Inter Interaction
action Interaction to Living Process Reproduction, Leigh Hall JOT,
8 p.m.

Two Operettas To Highlight
Summer's Musical Program

By CLIFF LANDERS
A full evening of light enter*
tainment will be offered this sum summer
mer summer by the University Music De Department
partment Department when it presents two
musicals July 30 and 31, it wee
announced today.
Dr. Elwood Keister, director of
the University Choir, stated that
this double feature will probably
be the first time two musicals
have been offered on the same
summer program.
The first of these, Giancarlo

Sixty-Seven
Local Students
Claim Honors
Sixty seven Gainesville stud students
ents students in the University of Floridas
college of engineering have been
named to the Deans list.
To qualify for the listing, stud students
ents students are required to take a mini minimum
mum minimum of 14 hours a semester,
maintain a B average and
have no grade below C.
Gainesville students named in include
clude include :
Leonard P. The shire, Jr. John Johnny
ny Johnny Gordon Davis, Edwin Caleb
Johns, Francis Lyle Mannion.
Frank A. Young Jr., all industrial
engineering.
Irene P. Bognar, Lewis Bognar,
Ronald Dean Strickler, Charles
Joseph Roesch, Kays D. Schin Schinbeckler,
beckler, Schinbeckler, Frank Preston gkipper,
C. Robbie Spencer, Jack Dennis
Spencer, James Arthur Nevins,
Penelope Fay Heater, Charles B.
Carroll, Ralph Cyril Howington,
Walter S. Jacobson, Robert S.
Singleton, Donald Eugene Smith,
Harlie D. Strickland, Richard J.
Wangler, Leonard Jerome Wro Wroten,
ten, Wroten, all mechanci&l.
William S. Barksdale Jr., Jac Jacques
ques Jacques Jim Adnet, Raymond Chris Christian
tian Christian Jr., Dean Constantine, Wil William
liam William MoDonald Cox, Robert John
Benjamin Goldman, Philip D.
Eat ridge, Alan Dean Graff, Rob Robert
ert Robert Wright Haight, William M.
Hailey, Robert Hayward Hartley,
Franklin Eugene Head, George
Kambourelis, Eugene Kuhar,
Walter C. Laidlaw, Donald F.
Langian, Richard M. Little, Rob Robert
ert Robert Carson, Lowe, Llewellyn W.
Nicholson, Richard E. Matthews,
Wilbur W. Masters, John Ewin
Robinson, all electrical.
David Gregg Dickson, agricul agriculture.
ture. agriculture.
Marwin Dyal McKinley, chemi-
Richard A. Claridge, Robert
Alonzo Ghiotto, John Regan Jen Jenkins,
kins, Jenkins, Richard Lee King, William
Calhoun McAnly, Nilo Priede, Ro Robert
bert Robert E. Smith, John W. Spring Springstead,
stead, Springstead, Scott Groves Stepp, Fred Frederick
erick Frederick W. Weber, John Delan
Whelan, Civil.
James Henry Elliott, James
Allen Korn, William James Lar Larkin,
kin, Larkin, Yon Houston Lindsey, James
Edmund Milton, Virgil V. Moore,
m, Horace T. Parker, Jr., aero aeronautical.
nautical. aeronautical.
four UF Faculty
At Conference
Four University of Florida fac faculty
ulty faculty members are attending the
Conference on Teacher Educa Education
tion Education and Professional Standards,
this week at the University of
Kansas, Lawrence Kan.
Dean J. B. White, College of
Education: Dean Ralph E. Page,
College of Arts and Sciences, and
Carol Douglas, P. K. Yonge in instructor,
structor, instructor, are scheduled to pres present
ent present the University of Florida ed education
ucation education program to an estimated
900 conference participants.
Dr. Robert E. Potter, counselor
for secondary education, will
work with student education
groups.

ASSALAM-U-ALAEKUM
CHAKURITE AVIGGATA
GRISHA GATOR
APANAR SAHAJJA CHAE
Room 13, Florida Union
(sm next page for translation)

Menottis The Old Maid and the
Thief, is a hilarious comedy
centering around the arrival of
a bum in the strait-laced home of
Miss Todd, the old maid of the
title, Keister said.
The second production is the
well-known Down in the Valley,
by Kurt Weill, author of the
Threepenny Opera. Set in back backwoods
woods backwoods Alabama, the operetta re relates
lates relates the tragic story of Brack
Weaver and Jennie Parsons. It
features some of the most haunt haunting
ing haunting melodies written by Weill, ac according
cording according to Sara Smith, director
of the show.
According to Keister, Menotti,
world famous for his more ser serious
ious serious The Medium, one of the
few widely-acclaimed American
operas, is a strictly American
product, as is the comedy he
wrote. In fact, he added,
both the musicals are purely
American and far from the deep
opera often attempted.
Down in the Valley contains
several Weill interpretations of

Summer Gator, Friday, Juno 26,1959 I

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popular American folks songs,
according to Miss Smith. Some
of these include the title piece,
The Little Black Train, Sour*
wood Mountain, and The Lone*
some Dove. In addition, there
will be performed on stage a full
square dance during the show it itself.
self. itself. w
Keister stressed that the Music
Department is attempting to pre present
sent present an enjoyable pair of musi musicals,
cals, musicals, free from elaborate sets and
overdone melodrama. We hope
theyll be as much fun for the
audience to watch as they are to
produce, he concluded.
The casts of the productions in include:
clude: include: The Old Maid and the
Thief . Miss Todd, Katherine
Martin; Miss Pinkerton, Helen
Belle Jones; Laetition, Shirley
Hubner; Bob the Bum, Pat Hod Hodgins.
gins. Hodgins.
In addition, there is a chorus
of about twenty men and women
tor Down in the Valley.

Page 3



Nine Top High Schools Ends
To Ploy In All-Star Game

Fans attending the annual
Florida High School All-Star Foot Football
ball Football game, August S, at Florida
Field in Gainesville, will get a
chance to see nine of the state s
best ends in action.
Flank men on the South team
are: Galt Allee of Boca Ciega (St.
Petersburg), John Dunlin of West
Palm Beach, Jim Causey of Mia Miami
mi Miami Edison, Gerald Stephens of
Mulberry and Stanley Seay of
Pompano Beach.
Allee is a rangy 6-4 185 pound pounder,
er, pounder, who will attend college at
Florida State. He was All-City,
All-County and All-Conference in

Summer Gator, Friday, June 26, 1959

Page 4

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ON THE JOB TRAINING
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BUSINESS STAFF
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Rm. 13 Florida Union


SUMMER SALE =

1958. Durdin was rated one of the
top ends in South Florida last
year and has plenty of potential.
The University of Miami will
gain the services of Miami Edi Edisons
sons Edisons former great, Causey.
Standing 6-1 and weighing 194
pounds, Causey was a three-year
starter for the Red Raieers. Jim
was also a starter on the basket basketball
ball basketball team and ran track. Pom Pompanos
panos Pompanos Seay is the smallest of the
Rebel ends at 6-0, 160 pounds, but
he was an All-Conference and All-
County selection last year.
Ends on the North squad are:
Bruce Starling of Ocala, Harold

Milton of Jacksonville Lee, John
McEachern of Tallahassee Leon
and Joe Chapman of Pensacola.
Starling is an outstanding All Allaround
around Allaround athlete. The 6-2, 175 pound pounder
er pounder excelled in football, basketball
and track. In football he was All-
State, All-Conference and honor honorable
able honorable mention Al-American. Rated
one of the best athletes in Ocalas
history, Bruce will play his col college
lege college football at Florida.
Lees Milton is another Gator Gatorbound
bound Gatorbound end. A 8-1, 190 pounder,
Milton caught every pass thrown
to him last year. Leons top end
for the last two years has been
McEachern, an All-Conference
first team pick for the last two
seasons. Tlie 6-3, 190 pounder will
attend college at Georgia.
Covered from head to toe with
honors is Pensacolas 190 pound
end, Chapman. Last year, the fu future
ture future Georgia Tech freshman
made honorable mention All-
American, honorable mention All-
South and second team All-State.
Gators; Tech Sign
Football Contract
The University of Florida has
signed a new four year football
contract with Georgia Tech, Ath
letic Director Woodruff announc
ed yesterday.
The new series will start in 1960
and continue through 1963.
Georgia Tech will play the Ga Gators
tors Gators at Gainesville in i 960 and
1962. The 1961 and 1963 games
will be played at Atlanta.
Florida has not played the Yel Yellow
low Yellow Jackets since 1967 when the
teams played to a 04) tie. In all
time competition with Tech, the
Gators have lost 19, won five,
and tied five. The first meeting
between the schools was in 1912.

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Mam \
jNjjjjjDfer
Four of the best
These ends, four of the best in Florida, will play in the
North-South High School All-Star game here, Aug. 6. Top, left to
right, are South ends Jim Causey of Miami Edison and Gerald
Stephens of Mulberry. Bottom, from left, are North ends Jimmy
McEachern of Tallahassee Leon and Harold Milton of Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville Lee.

Gator Flashes + +

By CHUCK ROWARS
Gator Sports Writer
Centerfielder Bobby Geissinger,
Miami Senior, and first baseman
Perry McGriff, Gainesville Jun Junior,
ior, Junior, were recently voted to the
All-Southeastern Conference base baseball
ball baseball team after the Gator team
completed another successful sea season.
son. season.
Quarterback Mickey Ellenberg,
a mainstay in the baseball team,
has now earned five varsity let letters.
ters. letters. Other Gator two- sport ath athletes
letes athletes include: Don Fleming, foot football
ball football and baseball; Don Lucey,
football and track; Don Deal, foot football
ball football and track; Perry McGriff,
football and baseball; and Gene
MALONE'S
BOOK STORE
Welcomes Freshman
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1712 W. Univ. Ave.

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We also have a complete \
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Page, football and track.
McGriff and Lucey have organ organized
ized organized a campus chapter of the Fel Fellowship
lowship Fellowship of Christian athletes, an
organization whose purpose it is
to make talks to groups stressing
the values of athletics and reli religion.
gion. religion.
Track Coach Percy Beard an announced
nounced announced that hurdler Tommy Mi Michels
chels Michels and broad jumper Art Fos Foster
ter Foster will co captain the 1960 Ga Gator
tor Gator track team. Four Gators, in including
cluding including U. S. Walker Cup mem member
ber member Tommy Aaron, are entered in
the National Intercollegiate golf
tournament at Eugene, Oregon,
starting June 27. Along with Aar Aaron,
on, Aaron, runnerup to Charlie Coe for
the 1958 National Amateur cham championship,
pionship, championship, the Gator entries are
Florida Intercollegiate w i nner
Frank Beard, George Stigger and
James Parker.
University of Florida athletes
named to the School Sports Hall
of Fame in a poll conducted
by the Alligator staff were: Jim Jimmy
my Jimmy Dunn, football; Ron Allen,
cros s country; Bob Sherwood, bas basketball;
ketball; basketball; Dave Calken, swimming;
Bobby Geissinger, baseball; Tom Tommy
my Tommy Michels, track; Tommy Aar Aaron,
on, Aaron, golf; and Dave Shaw, tennis.
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All Star Came Features 11 Tatkles

By LOU PUARJ-MAN
Gator Sports Editor
The annual North-South All-
Star' football game to be held Au August
gust August 6 will feature eleven hefty
tackles as the two teams clash at
Florida field in* Gainesville.
Five of the seven tackles listed
on the North roster are receiv receiving
ing receiving college scholarships. At the
top of the list 6 ft. 2 in., 228-
pound All-Stater, Dalton Bray.
Bray, a product of Jacksonville
Lee, was selected All-American,
All-Southern, All-State and served
as captain of the Jacksonville
All-City team. His college foot football
ball football will be played at the Univer University
sity University of Florida.
Joe Messer, a 6 ft. 3 in., 198-

Many Gator Gridders Have
Unusual Jobs In Summer

Ranching, going to a rival
school, selling furniture and play playing
ing playing baseball are some of the
things Coach Bob Woodruffs
Fighting Gators are doing this
summer besides the expected
construction work.
Working at these jobs which are
different for football players playersare
are playersare Kissimmee halfback Doug
Partin who is a hard ridin boy,
halfback Gene Page, who is go going
ing going to summer school in home hometown
town hometown Tallahassee at Florida State
to get ahead in his classwork;
and two Gainesville gridders, end
Perry McGriff, who is in Nebra Nebraska
ska Nebraska playing amateur baseball and
guard Asa Cox, who is selling
furniture in his own store.
Tampa quarterback Wayne
Williamson is another who is de deviating
viating deviating from the normal. He is
an advanced ROTC student and
will attend summer camp as part
of the program required for those
who will be commissioned when
they graduate. Wayne will contin continue
ue continue his job with Berger Wholesale
in Tampa when he returns from
camp.
Some of the Gators are doing
construction work to get in shape
for the two- a- day Fall prac practice.
tice. practice. They are: Tackles Danny
Royal, Camilla, Ga.; Roger Seals,
Tampa; L. E. Hicks, Tampa; end
Pat Patchen and guard Lowrin
Giannamore from Steubenville,
Ohio; Femandina Beach fullback
Dee Lofton; halfback Rick Swea Sweazie,
zie, Sweazie, St Petersburg; and Okla Oklahoma
homa Oklahoma quarterback Jack Jones.
Many of the Gators are giving
up the chance to work and are
going to summer school at Flori Florida.
da. Florida. Attending the summer session
are: ends Henry Farmer, Atlan Atlanta,
ta, Atlanta, Ga., and Captain Dave Hud Hudson,
son, Hudson, Pensacola; tackles Ronnie
Athletes Excel in
Classroom Work
Many athletes have excelled in
the classrooms as well as on the
football field at the university of
Florida.
Grades for the Spring semes semester
ter semester show two pre medical stud students,
ents, students, Gene Page of Tallahassee
and Dick Jones of Gainesville,
made 4.0 averages, which is the
highest possible grade average.
Page is a junior halfback while
Jones is a sophomore fullback.
Two linemen, tackle Lloyd
Jones of Jacksonville and guard
Ken Norris of Belle Glade com compiled
piled compiled 5.6 marks. Tampa tackle
Roger Seale made a 3.37. Day Daytona
tona Daytona Beach halfback Don Lucey
made a 3.25 and will enter med medical
ical medical school next Fall.
Edwin Johns of Gainesville
made a 3.23 and graduated from
the engineering school. Halfback
Douglas Parton of Kissimmee
had a 3.2. Quarterback Tommy
Kelly of Birmingham, Alabama
earned a 3.06. Those players with
even 3.0 averages were Bill New Newborn,
born, Newborn, Asa Cox, Fred Schutz, Dave
Fee, and Blair Culpepper.
Murals Program
To Begin Monday
Summer intramural competi competition
tion competition begins Monday, June 29 as
round robin softball play gets
underway. According to sport
manager, Phil Larsen, the league
is open to students, faculty, and
university employees.
Other intramural activity slat slated
ed slated for this summer is a tennis
clinic, sponsored by varisity ten tennis
nis tennis player, Del Moser, and league
play in handball, bowling, table
tennis, and shuffleboerd.

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McDAVID'S
BARBER
SHOP
1716 W. University
Avenue
We appreciate
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pounder who lettered two year Tate High, is still undecided

at Panama City High School; is
another Florida-bound tackle. Bil Billy
ly Billy Jenkins, All-Conference and
All-Mid-State is undecided about
college.
From Apopka the Gators wjll
receive Gerald Odem, a 220 poun pounder
der pounder who was All-Orange Belt Con Conference
ference Conference for three years and on
the Little All-State team. Missis Mississippi
sippi Mississippi is to receive 197-pound Billy
Hurst of Choctawatcher. Hurst
was All-West Florida tackle for
two years and captain of his
team for two seasons.
Florida State will have a fine
tackle next year in Tom Stallings
a 195-pounder from Starke who
will also participate in the game.
Henry Land, 225, pounder from

Slack and Jim Beaver, West Palm
Beach; halfback Clyde Butz, Lan Lancaster,
caster, Lancaster, Pa.; Bobby Joe Green,
Bartlesville, Oklahoma; and Don
Deal, Corpus Christi, Texas; and
fullbacks Bob Milby, Ocala; John
Macbeth, Pensacola; Paul Var Variecko,
iecko, Variecko, Steubenville, and Dick
Jones, Gainesville.

STUDENTS!
SOLES
PUT ON
15 MINUTES
HEELS
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5 Minutes
.
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The Factory Wa' (
Modern Shoe
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Phone FR 6-5211
34 North Main Street
Next to
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.
Vic BalsamoOwner
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LAUNDRY & CLEANERS
DRIVE-IN
1724 W. University Ave. 1717 N.W.lst Ave.
Open 7:30 a.m.-7:00 p.m. Open 7:00 0.m.-6;00 p.m.

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STUDENTS
$1,000.00 THIS SUMMER
? and ?
FREE LABOR DAY WEEKEND
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(FRIDAY, JUNE 26) Room 118
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offering complete
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BUFFET DINNERSSUNDAY 12-3 P.M.
REGULAR DINNERSSUN. NIGHT 5-9p.m.
HOLIDAY INN
RESTAURANT
1/4 Mile South of Campus on 13th Stroat
Phone FR 2-8072 for reservations

bout his college plans.
The rebels are ably represent represented
ed represented against the Yankee tackles.
The University of Miami will
have a fine tackle in Steve Kol Kolski,
ski, Kolski, a 205 pounder from Arch Archbishop
bishop Archbishop Curley who was All-Stata
Catholic, All-City and All-Confer All-Conference
ence All-Conference for the past two years.
A1 Greishaber of Miami Sen Senior,
ior, Senior, All-City last year, will go to
Southeastern Louisiana College.
When game time rolls around
All-State tackle Anton Peters of
Tampa Hillsborough is expected
to see lots of action. Peters, who
is to go to Florida, was All-State,
All-City, and an honorable ment menttion
tion menttion All-American. Haines Citys
fine tackle, 190 pound Leonard
Hodges will play for Tampa next
Fall. He was a third team All-
State selection.

Summer Mural Slate
June 29 Softbah
June 29 Tennis

BE A CHIROPRACTOR
Chiropractic offers unusual op opfiortunities
fiortunities opfiortunities for success and pub pubic
ic pubic service. A rapidly growing
profession, it still needs many
more chiropractors throughout
the country.
Write for the free booklet,
Chiropractic As a Career.
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Davenport, lowa
For information locally
write or call:
WEAVER
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616 N. MAIN
FRanklin 2-9587