Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

Full Text
serving
4,000 students
at the university
of florida

Number 3

Rumors
Squelched
By Experts
Radiation Scare
Said Unfounded
By FRED BLJRRALL
Gator Staff Writer
Rumors of radiation in
Florida Milk, water, and
air have been squelched by
experts at the University of
Florida.
Commenting on the report that
Florida milk is not being moni monitored
tored monitored for radioactivity, Dr. John
D. Reeves, radiologist at the medi medical
cal medical school, said, The radiation
level isnt high enough to worry
about. There is no danger in drink drinking
ing drinking milk in Florida, or any other
part of the country as far as Im
concerned.
And William Boardman, mana manager
ger manager of the state office of the
American Dairy Assn, said Flor Florida
ida Florida has been left out of the nat nationwide
ionwide nationwide radioactivity tests be because
cause because of the low level of radio radioactive
active radioactive fallout.
Boardman explained that milk
is much aligned in accounts of
radioactive fallout because it is
used as a test vehicle.
Reports that radiation was re responsible
sponsible responsible for wierd mutations in
a colony of frogs found near here,
caused F. W. Gilcreas, director
of the sanitary engineering re research
search research laboratory, to say:
There are 10,000 things which
could have caused the frogs to be
deformed-one of which is radiat radiation.
ion. radiation.
Gilcreas asserted that radiation
is a lot lower in Florida than in
many other areas of the United
States.
Alachua County water since the
beginning of the year averages
about 10 per cent of the maximum
allowable dosage of radiation.
Gilcreas said his department
makes daily checks of the air and j
the countys water supplies, and
checks 23 county lakes and wells ;
about once a month.
The ordinary treatment process processes
es processes used by the city reduce radio radioactivity
activity radioactivity by about 60 per cent, ac according
cording according to Gilcreas, and although
an occasional rain could have a
large quantity of radioactive mat material,
erial, material, none here has ever had e enough
nough enough to be considered dangerous.
The frogs were found with too
many eyes, extra legs, not enough
eyes, and other deformities. Rea Reason
son Reason for the mutation is yet to be
determined.
Parking Rules Modified
Campus Police Chief Audie Shu Shuler
ler Shuler has announced that campus
parking restrictions will be mo modified
dified modified for the summer. This will
allow cause with restricted park parking
ing parking decals to park anywhere on
campus after 1 p.m. instead of l
p.m.

TO DO CANCER RESEARCH

College of Pharmacy
Plans New Lab Dept

A new department of Pharmaceutical Chemistry will soon be
organized within the College of Pharmacy and will include the Cancer
Research Laboratory, Dr. Russell S. Poor, Provost of the University
of Floridas J. Hill is Miller Health Center, has announced.

UF Band Slates
Twilight Concert
This Wednesday
The University erf Florida Sum Summer
mer Summer Band will present the first
of two aummer twilight con concerts
certs concerts on the Plaza of the Ameri Americas
cas Americas Wednesday at 6:45 p. m.
Reid Fool, director of the Uni University
versity University of Florida Bands will
conduct. Featured soloists will
be Jane Richards Sterrett, sop soprano,
rano, soprano, and Ur. Delbert Sterrett,
baritone, singing a group of se selections
lections selections from George Gershwins
Porgy and Bess.
Concert selections will include
Tschaikowskys Overture to the
opera The Guard of the
Czar and the Prelude to -Act
V from King Manfred by Car
Reinecke. For lovers of latii
music the band will present A1
ameda, a Paso Doble, and the
exciting Night Flight to Mad Madrid.
rid. Madrid.
More modern concert select
ions will include the Finale from
the Second Symphony For
Band" by Frank Erickson and
the stirring Dramatic Episode
by Maurice Whitney.
Edward Carwithen, guest con
ductor, will conduct Henry Fill
more's march Noble Men ant
Eugene Wyles, student conducto
of summer band, will also conduc
the bend in a selection. The con
cert will conclude with the tTadl
tional Gatorland Finale featur
big the University of Florida

MISS Mre

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There's Room For More...
Vivacious Valerie White, lUC from Leesburg, seems to be invit inviting
ing inviting all to join her as she hastens to depart in her flashy convertible
for a cruise about the countryside. Valerie, a transfer student
from Brenau University, Gainesville, Georgia, informed the Sum Summer
mer Summer Gator that tills is her way of beating the heat.

UF Granted $52,000
To Aid ETV Project

A Ford Foundation grant of $32,000 to the University of Florida to
support release time of faculty for teaching by television was an announced
nounced announced this week by President J. Wayne Reitz.

Humanities, Beginning French
and Survey of Communications
will be offered during the first
year of the contemplated three
year program.
Professors R. E. Carson and A.
D. Graffe vail share the respon responsibility
sibility responsibility for the Humanities course.
Dr. Theodore Mueller, a veteran
of one year of WUFT program programming
ming programming in Beginning French,

Dr. Poor explained that the
merging of the two units was
considered a logical step in con continuing
tinuing continuing development of the total
Health. Center program because
both research programs include
projects in pharmaceutical chemi chemistry.
stry. chemistry. The Cancer Research Lab Laboratorys
oratorys Laboratorys program has long been
oriented toward the discovery of
improved chemical methods of
diagnosing and treating cancer.
Dean of Pharmacy Perry A.
Foote said that the new depart department
ment department will be headed by Dr. Lea
G. Gramling, professor of phar pharmaceutical
maceutical pharmaceutical chemistry, and that
many of the research programs
of the Cancer Research Labora Laboratory
tory Laboratory will be continued or merged
with similar new programs in
pharmaceutial chemistry.
Dr. Francis E. Ray, veteran di director
rector director of the Cancer Research
Laboratory, will continue on the
staff as research professor and
will supervise all major research
projects, Dean Foote said.
Dean Foote also said that cer certain
tain certain members of the staff of the
Cancer Research Laboratory will
join the new department although
they will continue to occupy the
small brick building on the south southwest
west southwest corner of the campus which
the laboratory has occupied since
its inception in 1949.
Transfer Danilina Sat
University College student*
transferring to Upper Division
at the end of Summer School
must apply by Monday at the
Registrars Office, Room S 3, Ad Administration
ministration Administration Building.

will teach French, and H. G.
Davie, Jr., specialist in Commun Communications,
ications, Communications, will teach Survey of
Communications. Mr. Davis, in
1956, taught the first closed-cir closed-circuit
cuit closed-circuit TV course ever offered on the
University of Florida campus.
Central Florida Junior College
of Ocala will join In the TV teach teaching
ing teaching experiment. The programs will
be received off the air in Ocala
at the time of the WUFT broad broadcast
cast broadcast locally.
The Ocala Junior College will
be responsible for administration
of the courses and the testing pro program
gram program for its resident students.
The staff will join with the Univer University
sity University of Florida staff in planning
and development of the courses
to be used.
These arrangements are fore forerunners
runners forerunners of a possible TV network
as visualized by the legislature in
establishing the legislation which
created Floridas Educational Tel Television
evision Television Commission.
Wfe are pleased that the Ford
Foundation through its grant has
provided us with an opportunity
to utilize the TV medium in our
instructional program, Presid President
ent President Reitz said in announcing the
grant.
We can now join with the more
than several hundred other institu institutions
tions institutions of higher learning in the Uni United
ted United States in the job of assessing
the potential of this new education
tool.
We are convinced that TV is a
transmitter and not a transfor transformer.
mer. transformer. It is that philosophy which
will govern our participation in
this program.
Chicago Educator
To Talk Tuesday
Dr. Robert J. Havighurst, Univ University
ersity University of Chicago professor of
education and prominent social
science author is scheduled to
speak at the University of Florida
Tuesday in Walker Auditorium.
Havighurst's lecture is sponsor sponsored
ed sponsored by the University Summer Lec Lecture
ture Lecture Series. During his visit to
Gainesville he will also lecture at
the Universitys Summer Guidan Guidance
ce Guidance Institute sponsored by the U.
8. Office of Education.
A member of Phi Beta Kappa
and Sigma XI. Havighurst has au authored
thored authored several books including
Developmental Tasks and Edu Education
cation Education and Human Develop Development
ment Development and Education. He holds a
membership in numerous profess professional
ional professional societies in his field and is
' listed in Whos Who in America.

University of Florida, Gainesville, Florida Friday, July 3, 1959

Revisions
Delayed for
Spring Vole
Group Studying
SG Constitution
By ALICE COX
Gator Staff Writer
Stud ent Governments
Constitution Revision Com Committee,
mittee, Committee, which oripyinally
planned to have its recom recommendations
mendations recommendations ready for Fall
balloting, will wait until
the Spring elections, ac according
cording according to chairman Ralph
Carey.
The time lapse will enable the
Revisions group to prepare a
slower, more thorough survey of
the Student Body Constitution,
Carey added.
The Constitutional R/e vision
Committee is waiting for the Stu Student
dent Student Government Evaluation
Committee to prepare its propos proposals,
als, proposals, which may require constitut constitutional
ional constitutional revision, so that it will be
more convenient to present both
sets of revisions to the voters at
once in the Spring.
Fall Elections
In other action, Chairman Car Carey
ey Carey brought before the nine-mem nine-member
ber nine-member group a set of problems for
them to consider and discuss be before
fore before future committee meetings,
Foremost of these discussion top topics
ics topics was the fall elections question questionshould
should questionshould fall elections, be dropped so
that only one yearly polling takes
place in the spring, a was sug suggested
gested suggested by the Banner Party.
Another discussion proposal con concerned
cerned concerned class officers, whether or
not they are of any use, and if not,
should they be dropped. Carey also
asked his committee members
about possible provisions for a
cabinet crisis such as the one oc occurring
curring occurring after the last election,
and about the possibility of taking
the student body president out of
the Executive Co-unci and giving
him the veto pov r on legislation.
To Debate Constitution
Before the next meeting, ac according
cording according to Carey, each committee
member will go over the entire
constitution and mark any pas passages
sages passages which he considers outmod outmoded
ed outmoded or dooJbtfiul. We are not con concerned
cerned concerned with a solution yet, he
stated, and indicated that the mat matters
ters matters were merely up for debate.
Committee members are: Steve
Gardner, finance; Joe Thomas,
publications; Sid Beaver, Honor
Court; Dick Mercer and Mack Ir Irvin,
vin, Irvin, elections; Charlie Wells, the
president's officer; aiv Marvin
Brandell and Allen Bourk, who
represent no particular area.
The committee relies upon the
people who represent certain are areas
as areas to take care of constitutional
revisions in their areas, and to
discuss these matters with other
student leaders, Carey added.
UF Chess feam
Sets Competition
The University Os Florida Ches 6
Team will attend the annual
Southern Chess Tournament in Bir Birmingham,
mingham, Birmingham, Alabama this weekend.
This is the largest tournament
that is held yearly in the southern southernstates.
states. southernstates.
The University team, which
captured the Florida west coast
team prize last semester has a
good chance of being victor in the
Southern school team prize.
The team is headed by the pre present
sent present University of Florida cham champion
pion champion Tom Lucas who has held the
title two semesters. Bobby Bailey,
the present state of Florida Jun Junior
ior Junior Champion is also on the team.
Other members are: Ned Har
dy, Nick Lanni, John Jacobs, Bob
Durrett, and Boh Szeremi.

Exec Council Approves
Frolics, Ployers Budgets

The Executive Council approved the budgets for Summer Frolics
and Summer Players in its second meeting last Tuesday night.

Jack Copperman moved that i
Blue Key be granted S6OO to help
defray the costs of Homecoming.
Executive Council member Joe
Rosier asked why summer stud-
Miami Student Win*
Grant for NYU
. Harold Klapper of Miami, as
student at the University of Flor Florida,
ida, Florida, has received a 17,470 scholar scholarship
ship scholarship for three years study at New
York University School of law.
The Ellhu Root-Samuel J. Til Tilden
den Tilden Scholarship is given annually
to two (nitstanding college men in
each of the ten federal judicial
circuits.
Klapper, of 512 Beacon Blvd.,
is an alumnus of Miami Senior
High School. At the Vs, he is
southern Speech Debate CSiamp CSiampion.
ion. CSiampion. and National TKA Debate
Champion. He also is Pittsburgh
Crucible Steel Debate Tournament
Champion and serves as a student
traffic court justice.

Lyceum Council Slates
Season's Second Show

Ray Brannan
'Man on Bike
In City Jail
Ray Brannan, known to most
University students aa the beard bearded
ed bearded bicycle rider followed by dogs,
still sat quietly in city jail yes yesterday
terday yesterday after being convicted Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday on three charges in connec connection
tion connection with the condition of his
house.
The one-time tennis enthusiast
who lives next door to the Florida
Book Store was fined SSO or 30
days on each of three counts and
given a withheld 10-day jail sen sentence
tence sentence on one of them, by Judge
W. W. Hampton.
Police Chief W. D, Joiner said
the 46-year-old bicycle repairman
and model airplane dealer has
made no effort to pay his fines.
Charges filed were dangerous
accumulation of rubbish and
waste paper constituting a fire
hazard and liable to interfere with
operation of the fire department;
maintaining piles of scrap iron,
metal, waste and othpr articles
of junk not under cover; and al allowing
lowing allowing filth, garbage, foul water
and other offenses to public
health to remain on the site.
Brannan pleaded not guilty to
all counts.
Fire Inspector David Laird tes testified
tified testified that in his opinion condi conditions
tions conditions had worsened since he had
been making inspections of the
place dating back more than a
year.
Brannan applauded those re remarks
marks remarks said received the admonish admonishment
ment admonishment of Judge Hampton to re refrain
frain refrain from further applause.
In retaliation to a description
of conditions by H. R. Relos, a
sanitarian, Brannan replied, The
way he States it, it does sound
bad. I could have been going to
throw that stuff away in the next
few minutes for all he knew.
Officials said unsuccessful ef efforts
forts efforts have been made to get Bran Brannan
nan Brannan to clean up his property for
more than a year.
SG Holds First-
Summer School
Cabinet Meeting
The first meeting of Student
Body President Emmet Ander Andersons
sons Andersons cabinet was held in the stud
ent union.
Among the committees set up
at last Thursdays meeting was
a committee to organize a sum summer
mer summer blood drive to replenish the
blood bank supply, and a commit committee
tee committee to get speakers for the Univ University
ersity University Lecture Series!
Andersons new cabinet mem members
bers members are : Mack Irwin, Secretary
of Interior, who is in charge of
getting a representative on the
Executive Council; Ray Ander Anderson,
son, Anderson, Secretary of Organizations,
who is drafting a student booklet
for all summer organizations, and
Gavin OBrien, Secretary of Solic Solicitations
itations Solicitations in charge of the blood
drive.
Other cabinet members are:
Steve Gardner, Secretary of Fin Finance;
ance; Finance; Jerry Yachabach, Secretary
of Labor; Marvin Brandell, Sec Secretary
retary Secretary of Public Relations; Hertj
Wollowick, Sfecretary of Mens
Affairs; A1 Alsobrook, Secretary
of Insurance; and Ann Desell, Sec Secretory
retory Secretory of Womens Affairs.

ents should be required to heip
pay for Homecoming: when many
of them would not be here hi the
Fall.
It was explained that the money
waa to come from the special fund
and not from the general revenue
fund.
Therefore the money would
come from the same source whet whether
her whether it was appropriated now or In
the Fall. The request was then
passed on the first reading.
Student Director of Intramurals
Dick Forster requested a grant
of $636 for the Summer Intramur Intramural
al Intramural Program. He stated that the
Intramural Deparment had no ot other
her other source of income for the sum summer.
mer. summer. The motion passed on Ae
first reading.
It was then moved and passed
the Blue Key and the Intramural
requests be granted on the Amt re request
quest request and that the second reading
be waives

m Hi W,rnMmMsM
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MmmM JHB
An Inside View To Music
Noted Hungarian pianist Aladar Ecsedy is shown preparing for
his concert appearance here. The European artist, who has toured
many European countries, plus the United States and Canada, will
perform Tuesday night at 8 in the University Auditorium. The pro program
gram program is sponsored by the Lyceum Council.

PERFORM AT FOOTBALL GAME

2nd HS Allstar Band
Set to Nlanh at UF
Students from 26 Florida high schools are scheduled to partici participate
pate participate in the second annual All-Star High School Marching Band on
the University of Florida campus Aug. 2-6.

During the Marching Band Clin Clinic,
ic, Clinic, to be held simultaneously with
the All-Star hand, some 100 band
directors from both in and out of
the state are expected to attend
week of sessions on marching the
band problems.
Announcement of the event was
made by the Universitys Depart Department
ment Department of Music in cooperation with
ghe Florida Bandmasters Associ Association.
ation. Association.
A. R. Casavant, nationally rec recognized
ognized recognized for the performances of
his Chattanooga High School mar marching
ching marching band, has been selected as
head clinician. During the week,
band directors will observe Casa Casavants
vants Casavants rehearsal and drill techni techniques
ques techniques for which he has achieved
wide renown.
Directors will also attend lec lectures,
tures, lectures, movies and exhibitions of
marching band equipment.
The 100-Piece Florida All-Star
High School Marching Band, un under
der under the direction of Casavant, will
prepare pre-game and half-time
shows to be presented at the All-
Star High School football game,
Thursday evening.
Reid Poole, director of the Uni University
versity University of Florida bands, and Dr.
Robert S. Bolles, head of Music,
will be hosts to the clinic.
Organization of the clinic is
headed by William Ledue, direct director
or director of the Cocoa High School Band,
and Chairman of the Florida

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Let's Clear This Up...
tWaiMhag la gala As fleer, dee Rosier, representative on Executive Council from Husineee Ad Adnatniatratton,
natniatratton, Adnatniatratton, asked far clarification about one of the summer budgets that was up for passage at
Tuesdays ease awiettag held aS the Florida Catos.

Bandmasters Associations Mar Marching
ching Marching Band Clinic committee. Ot Other
her Other members of the committee
include william Bennett, director
of the Ft. Lauderdale High School
Band and Don Jennings, director
of the Glenridge Junior High
School Band Winter Park.
Beverly Stalnaker, director of
the University of Florida Band
majorette corps, will train eight
majorettes to appear with the All-
Star Band.
Traffic Court Now Open
The student traffic court, room
314, Florida Union, is now open.
Office hours are from 1 to 4:30
Monday through Friday. Court
will be held every Monday night
at 7:80 p. m. beginning July 6.
Chief Justice for the summer is
Dick Forster, Deputy Chief Jus Justice
tice Justice Lou Pearlman and Clerk
Michael Jameson.
Pre-pro Deadline Today
All pre-medical and pre- dent dental
al dental studentg should register w ith
the Pre- prof esstonal Counseling
Office, Monday through Friday,
in Room 128 Flint Hall. Dead Deadline
line Deadline for pre-professional regis registration
tration registration has been extended to to today.
day. today.

the notion's
largest weekly
summer school
college newspapei

Four Pages This Edition

Noted Pianist
Will Perform
Tuesday Night
By ALICE COX
Gator Staff Writer
The Lyceum Council will
present its second program
of the current summer
season, featuring Aladar
Ecsedy, noted Hungarian
pianist, Tuesday in the Uni University
versity University Auditorium at 8
p.m.
Born and brought up in Buda Budapest,
pest, Budapest, Hungary, Aladar Ecedy be began
gan began studying piano at the age of
six. When he was only ten years
old, he enrolled at the Franz Lis Liszt
zt Liszt Academy of Music, and after
receiving the Artists Diploma
from the Academy, he went on
concert tours throughout Hungary.
In 1948, at the age of 20, ths
young pianist won a scholarship
to study at the Sibelius Academy
in Helsinki, Finland. While there,
he received another degree, and
gave more than one hundred pi piano
ano piano recitals in Finland. He was
awarded the Jan Sibelius Ring,
an honor given to the most prom promising
ising promising artist of the year by the aca academy.
demy. academy.
Toured Europe
After receiving his Finnish Art Artists
ists Artists Diploma, he left for Sweden,
Denmark and Norway for an ex extended
tended extended tour, concertiaing exten extensively
sively extensively in Scandinavia and in many
European countries in solo recit recitals.
als. recitals.
He also appeared as soloist with
leading symphony orchestras.
During this time, he was slated as
a guest artist on numerous Euro European
pean European radio programs.
His tour involved 120 appearan appearances
ces appearances in recitals and as soloist with
orchestras during a four month
period.
The Scandinavian tour was fol followed
lowed followed by five recitals and several
recording sessions in Paris, recit recitals
als recitals and radio appearances in Swit Switzerland,
zerland, Switzerland, Belgium, Luxemburg,
Germany, Italy, and several other
countries.
Flayed In 48 States
Since coming to America in
1951, Ecsedy has played in all the
principal cities of the United
States and Canada, giving con concerts
certs concerts in 48 states.
He made a Town Hall recital
in New York and has appeared
with major symphony orchestras
and on radio and television.
A pupil of such distinguished ar artists
tists artists as Switzerlands Edwin Fis Fischer
cher Fischer and Frances Alfred Oortot,
Aladar Ecsedy has been acclaim acclaimed
ed acclaimed for his unique readings of the
works of Franz Liszt, as well as
those of other romantic composers.
PEANUT VENDER
HITS LAW SCHOOL
It could happen only in the
deep South in June.
A* a class of some 56 Uni University
versity University law students pondered
question in a Domestic Re Relations
lations Relations course, a sharp knock
was heard on the door.
Professor Mandell G licks berg
opened the door and looked
at a little hoy who matter-of matter-offactly
factly matter-offactly aeked, wanna buy some
boiled peanuts?*
Being Southerners, theft did!



SBBBBS'MffI

Page 2

A Needless Waste

The annual turnover of student
government personnel which occurs
each Spring as the newly elected ad administration
ministration administration takes over the Third
Floor has inevitably marked a period
of honest confusion and understand understandable
able understandable errors and delays in SG functions
and all related activities.
Fortunately, this breaking in
period is usually over by the second
month the new group is in office and
by the third month the administra administration
tion administration has caught up on its work and
itr&ightened out any mistakes it
might have made.
This still allows each administra administration
tion administration a good number of months in the
remainder of the school year to ac accomplish
complish accomplish any particular projects it
had planned.
Granted that this yearly turnover
is unavoidable in any student gov government,
ernment, government, the only consolation to all
those affected by the hectic break breaking-in
ing-in breaking-in period is that each new group
in a years time manages to fulfill
all the necessary SG functions and in
addition usually contributes some
worthwhile improvements and inno innovations.
vations. innovations.
But there is no visible consolation
for having to bear with this type of
confused situation during the Summer
session in order to break-in an ad administration
ministration administration that will only remain in
office for six-weeks.
We can see no benefit derived from
electing a separate and independent
Summer Session student government
except possibly that a few politicians
will have another title to put on
their poop sheet.
On the other hand, we can site a
number of very definite advantages
that could be gained and problems
that could be solved or avoided by
making arrangements in the SG con constitution
stitution constitution for the regular administra administration
tion administration elected in the Spring to appoint
committees to perform the necessary
functions of SG in the Summer.
The SG administration elected in
the Spring uses the remaining weeks
in the semester to begin breaking-in
on the job and its members benefit
from the training and advise of the
outgoing administration which tradi traditionally
tionally traditionally remains on the Third Floor
closing out business until the end of

ACROSS THE COLLEGIATE NATION

New Method Hits More Students

SPOKANE, Wash. (I.P)
A Whitworth College professor
and his social psychology class
have completed an experiment
that may point the way to a
solution to the problem of
campus overpopulation. The ex experiment
periment experiment indicates that an in instructor
structor instructor can teach 20 to 25
times as many students per
term in some courses without
any appreciable increase in his
teaching load.
Dr. Leslie Beach explained
that he divided his class of 51
sophomores, juniors and a few
seniors in half at random. One
half became a "control group
which attended lecture-discus lecture-discussion
sion lecture-discussion classes regularly, took
periodic quisles and turned in
written papers. The other be became
came became the experimental group,
and it was subdivided at ran random
dom random into groups of five mem members
bers members each. These small groups
were to study an their own,
meeting at least once a week
for discussions in members
homes or campus living quar quarters.
ters. quarters. They could meet with
the Instructor once every three
weeks to ask questions and dis discuss
cuss discuss the materiel.
At the beginning of the se semester
mester semester all 61 wars given a com comprehensive
prehensive comprehensive examination cover covering
ing covering the eourse. An identical

WATCH OUT FOR
Theyre coming, and youll be see- /ts T
Ing lot of these curious collegiate / I /%\
animals beginning with the first - / r\^
me of the Fall Alligator. Their loM
creator, Don Addia, calls them THEM
because, obviously, WE would never
be guilty of such foolishnessTHEM, CuLiTc
perhaps, but never US. Possibly a W
few of THEM may seem uncomfort-
ably familiar. Well, if the shoe fit*, -
consider yourself kicked.

Editorials

the semester.
Many of the members of this new
administration usually remain in Sum Summer
mer Summer school preparing projects for the
coming school year.
It would be a simple and benefi beneficial
cial beneficial matter to appoint these same
individuals to carry out the technical
SG functions related to the Summer
student activities.
Not only would this eliminate that
uncomfortable breaking-in period
but it would also avoid many of the
conflicts that arise under the present
situation when you have both the
Summer and the new regular admin administration
istration administration competing for the same of office
fice office space.
This system of appointed Summer
SG would also provide active SG
machinery from the very first day of
the Summer Session and eliminate
the two-week vacuum we experience
presently.
The appointive system would al also
so also eliminate the element of inexperi inexperience
ence inexperience and irresponsibility that has too
often been a characteristic of Sum Summer
mer Summer administrations in the past.
Stating it bluntly, many SG posts
are customarily filled with left-over
politicians who although not suffi sufficiently
ciently sufficiently qualified to be given a posi position
tion position in the regular administration are
rewarded in the Summer when they
can.t do any harm. But they usually
dont do much good either.
There simply is not enough time to
train a new administration for six
weeks of service and still allow them
to accomplish anything to compen compensate
sate compensate for the trouble and inconven inconvenience
ience inconvenience of training them.
Also, because of the short term of
office, there is often a lack or reali realization
zation realization of the big picture of student
government and the part it plays in
the university system.
The point we are trying to make
is that while there is a need for some
form of student government in the
Summer, it is not only a substantial
waste of time and energy to elect a
special administration but a serious
hindrance to the best interest of the
general Student Body plus an unnec unnecessary
essary unnecessary inconvenience to those univer university
sity university agencies related to student gov government.
ernment. government. J. T.

final exam at the end of the
semester provided a check on
how much the students had
learned. All 51 also were given
personality tests to determine
whether there might be a par particular
ticular particular type of student most

MISPLACED MEMO
TO: Harold M.
FROM: Emmet A.
Keeping in tune with our ef efficient
ficient efficient student government
economy program, 1 would rec recommend
ommend recommend that we do not ap approve
prove approve that organisation's $5
request for desk name plates.
This is obviously a frivolous
expenditure by some Immature
Students seeking to satisfy their
ego at the expense of the Stu Student
dent Student Body with such hollow
success symbols.
1 also want to thank you and
the budget committee for
granting my request tor slls
for a Summer 8G Awards
Banquet. I realise that some
groups have criticised us for
instituting this awards banquet
on the grounds that we only
function for six weeks, but I
feel these students are only
envious because the budget
committee wont allow any
other organisations to have a
banquet.

Friday, July 3, 1959

susceptible to learning under
the experimental technique.
The personality tests indicated
that the "more sociable" stu students
dents students did better than "less so sociable"
ciable" sociable" students In the five fivemember
member fivemember experimental study
groups. The two types did
about equally well in the con control
trol control group. In actual learning,
as indicated by the gain In the
final exam over the exam at
the beginning of the course,
Dr. Beach said, the experimen experimental
tal experimental group did slightly betitr
than the control group.
He said the experimental Stu Students
dents Students did mors required reading
and much more non-rtqulred
reading than the control group.
The expeknental students stud studied
ied studied more and better in this
cours than they did in other
courses and felt considerably
better about their study in this
course then the control stu students
dents students did, Dr. Beach said.
"Apparently the experimen experimental
tal experimental group did not suffer in get getting
ting getting course content by not
meeting with the instructor in
the classroom," h# said, "be "because
cause "because they averaged better than
the classroom group in achieve achievement
ment achievement gain."

Never mind him, he just
coma along to criticize."
HEAT WAVE

Social Science Creates Average Girl

By 808 CHALOM
Ah! The Social Sciences!
How grand It is that we are
now able to learn of those a around
round around us! How splendid it is
that through brilliant research
techniques we are able to com compute
pute compute means, modes, and medi medians.
ans. medians.
Indeed, we
are able to cre create,
ate, create, in our
minds and on
paper, the av average
erage average person personthe
the personthe girl who
might live next
door, or the
boy who might
live next door
IIP to th* ,irl who
Chalont llve nwct
door, etc.
Bhall I ever forget the first
day of class in Sociology 889
(Creation of People Using In Intermediate
termediate Intermediate Research Methods
A Demographic Approach)!
Nay, never!
Professor R. U. Rural waved
us into class, and peeping out
from a cloud of smoke that
emerged from a pipe (7 ft. long,
pre-Inca, courtesy of The An Anthropology
thropology Anthropology Dept, and the Flori Florida
da Florida MUseum of Plpee), he con confided
fided confided that we that day would
be permitted to examine the
final project of last semesters
class.
Their project, he explained,
was none other than Creation
No. lfti, the girl that most pro probably
bably probably lived next door, whom
they had lovingly named Urba
Bush.
Urba, my children*, he said,
wiping hie facial expanse with
a papyrus kerchief (Olrca 4388

THE AUDIT

J. C/s Create, Not Solve Problem

By HAROLD ALDERMAN
The state of Florida, like the
whole nation, is experiencing an
unprecedented demand for ad admission
mission admission to its institutions et
higher learning. Many of you
are well aware of this demand
in the form or the crowned clas classes
ses classes you attend. Thus for you it
is a personal problem.

Private foun foundations,
dations, foundations, state
goverrane n t s,
and the federal
gover n m e n t
are all study studying
ing studying this de demand
mand demand and the
crowding prob problem
lem problem it has cau caused.
sed. caused. It is a sit situation
uation situation worthy
of everyone*
attention.

> UK.. m%jm \ -.;
Alderman

But there are aome measure*
that have been taJken by the
State Legislature in recognition
of this problem that solve noth nothing.
ing. nothing. That astute group ha* seen
fit to appropriate large sums
of money for an expanded Juni Junior
or Junior College program. TWa was
done under the illusion that such
school* will relieve part of the
pressure on the four year insti institutions.
tutions. institutions. But is this the ease!
In the first place those insti institution*
tution* institution* have to admit every stu-

THE BABBLING BROOK

After the Beatniks--Then What?

By AL AUOBBOOK
Since it seems to be the thing
to dolike not voting, cussing
Jimmy Hoff a, and cutting the
Alligator budget-today I shall
slip into tile mold of conformi conformity
ty conformity and discuss "beatnieks
After all. It
is a timely sub subject.
ject. subject. "Beat "Beatniks,"
niks," "Beatniks," or those
who try to play
the role, are
becoming as
com noa ob
campus as a
Charley Johns
Committee.
Recently I
.Hi a tirnnlr hsd occasion to
observe one of
the mote beet beats" on cam campus,
pus, campus, sad she really lived up to
her name. In fact, instead of
"boat" I think "dostroyed"
would hav§ been more approp appropriate.
riate. appropriate.
X don't think there's ever

8.C., Middle Egyptian courtesy
of the Socio-Geo-Anthropology
Dept.) is the girl who might
well live next door; she is, he
added with a sigh, a creation
of ST B*B, Section 87.
Awestruck, we applaud applauded
ed applauded heartily, and donned the oxy oxygen
gen oxygen masks cunningly attached
beneath our seats. ST B*9 was
located on the 37th floor of Pea Peabody
body Peabody Hall, and until the elevator
was installed in 1948, (It was
subsequently removed by a
petition signed by 11,287 para paratroop
troop paratroop veterans) one of. the pre prerequisites
requisites prerequisites was completion of Dr.
Scholls lower division course,
Hygiene of the Feet for Bi Bipeds
peds Bipeds and others (FT 111).
Picture Urba, if you will, he
continued.
She is domiciled in a lean leanto
to leanto one quarter of a mile from
the Mill Hopboth having been
constructed by her late father,
Census Bush Jr. Urba had all
the advantages of any child who
is one of 87 siblings.
Her mother, Familia, raised
all her offspring as any mother
would, and spent much of the
day devising recipes through
which the daily ration of soy
paste and eel droppings might
be converted into any manner
of table goodies.
But alas, when Urba was not
quite three, she became sudden suddenly
ly suddenly irritated at the antics of a
younger sister who had acciden accidentally
tally accidentally jammed the barrel of a
Thompeon Sub-Machine Gun in into
to into her ear, and in a fit of pique,
fell upon her with an ice pick
she had found in the soy bean
fields.
The result was chaotic. Seven
of file children wexv slain in

dent who holds a Florida high
diploma. What happens then is
that all the students who
couldnt get In the universities
in the first place go to the Jun Junior
ior Junior Colleges. How has that re relieved
lieved relieved pressure on the four year
Institutions? It hasnt.
Rather what it has done is to
create a new problem. For
where do the Junior College
graduates expect to go after
graduation except to the univer universities?
sities? universities? And it is a more com complex
plex complex problem that one it pre pretends
tends pretends to be the solution of. This
is true for two reasons.
The first is that these J. C.
graduates will be creating a
jam at the very place it is most
important not to have one in
the last tiwo years of college
where learning should get a lit little
tle little more personal.
At the same time the Junior
College graduates are ready for
their last two years work the
students who originally qualified
for university work are entering
the upper divisions. Thus the
legislation has added to the
crowding problem.
The problem is complicated
in that the majority of the J.C.
graduates were originally unac unacceptable
ceptable unacceptable at the universities, and
K is then to be assumed that
because of lees innate ability
and inferior preperation they

been a girl who was more
beat" than this kid. She real really
ly really sent me. .right out to get
groceries.
She was sitting in the plaxa
reciting best" poetry to a
squirrel named Harold."
There she sat with her back
against a lotus tree, her big and
second toes on each foot spread
apart with a toothpick to allow
the sun to brown the area
normally protected by her sho shower
wer shower dog thong.
Like most girt beats" die
didnt wear makeup. And its
just as well that she didnt. All
that lipstick, powder and stuff
would have been hard to handle
had it become imbeded hi her
beard.
Anyhow, she gaaed at "Har "Harold
old "Harold and recited her "beat" lines
as tbs defenseless animal sat
and listened. It went some something
thing something like this: "Harold. Har Harold,
old, Harold, Harold, little apostle of
naturs, gm as Ihs Oxford

the battle that followed, and
their carcasses were subse subsequently
quently subsequently hauled off to the eel*
pits.
Urba was punished severely
by her mother, who had lost no
time in writing for the advice
of Eleanor Roosevelt, Dorothy
Dix, and the Kitrhen Editor of
Ladies Home Companion. Urba
was not allowed to (1) listen to
Rickey Nelson; (2) stay at frat fraternity
ernity fraternity parties later than 4 am.;
and (3) was stripped of her
YWCA membership card.
The effect of the punishment
was most unusual. Urba, at age
5, had suddenly blossomed forth
into full puberty, and at once
demanded that she be allowed
to pose for the cover of Police
Gazette, to which her mother
consented. It aint fitten, she
exclaimed, dropping an eel on
the floor, but if that'll keep
ya quiet, go on!
When questions arose about
dating, courtship, and marriage,
Urba was directed to her elder
brother, Environmento, as her
mother was too busy for such
nonsense, and devoted the ma major
jor major part of her time in finding
ways to improve the production
capacity of the familys eels.
Environmento was quite nor normal
mal normal in appearance and dress.
Weighing 27 lbs., and standing
7 11%, he had in early life
been successfully employed as
a candle holder cleaner, due to
the ideal shape of his head.
In later years, upon discover discoverii£
ii£ discoverii£ that he had life savings in
excess of gll.M, he had retired,
and now spent most of the day
helping his mother with her
tasks, and the evenings to re rewriting
writing rewriting The Encyclopedia Brit Britannic
annic Britannic a.

will create a real problem for
the instructor.
If the building of Junior Col*
leges is to actually relieve the
crowding of the four year in institutions
stitutions institutions the Junior Colleges
will have to ask for the same
admission requirements u the
univerities. And heaven knows
those are low enough.
But even that isnt enough, for
present certification standards
for teachers in Junior Colleges
show entirely too much influence
by the educationiststhe metho methodologists
dologists methodologists who know how to teach
dont know enough about any anything
thing anything to teach it.
So even if the snterance re requirements
quirements requirements of the Junior Col Colleges
leges Colleges were raised the J.C. stu student
dent student would still not be adequate adequately
ly adequately prepared for his last two
years work.
Its always nice when you are
attempting to solve a problem
to see if the posed solution is
actually a solution or only the
creation of a new problem.
If the legislature insists on
spending your tax money on a
Junior College building program
you must demand that the pro program
gram program have more foundation
than some slogan like, a college
for each county. If that is its
only foundation It must be stop stopped.
ped. stopped.

spires, likefree and all
and all.
Obviously It didn't make
sense to Harold either. Ha
scurried off evidently in search
of some nuts at another variety.
Beats are interesting though.
But they arent necessarily a
product of today's generation.
Some say that Beats have
always existed. One theory is
that Cain and Ahle were beats.
This theory is based on the
motive behind Abies untimely
death. It seen* that Abel said,
Man. like Cain you slay me.
And he did.
But. like the Republican ad administrations,
ministrations, administrations, buckel back trou trousers,
sers, trousers, and spots, beatniks
are probably just a tmA. Theyll
probably pass away In time.
The honor of it all is trying
to Imagine what will take their
place. i
We oould be worse off. What
If everybody were Johnetoks.

POTPOURRI

College Education Creates
Freedom From Prejudices

The big question that faces
many parents today is what are
the practical values of a college
education for their children?
Not being an expert, I couldnt
begin to answer that question;
however, there are many bene benefits
fits benefits that any person can get if
he but applies himself.
The day I walked out of high
school I was a Jew hater, a
niggsr hat hatsr,
sr, hatsr, a foreigner
hater, a Yan Yankee
kee Yankee hater, and
Hi a hater of
much that was
', 3 not a part of
v \ m y small
world. Maybe
I wasnt a hat hater
er hater per se, but
I at least as-
Burned that
M these beings
were not part of the American
way of life.
Today one of the beat friends
Ill ever have is a Jewish boy
who sits next to me in one of
my classes. He is a boy that I
Mm proud to have as a friend
and I hope he feels something
akin to that for me.
My roommate is of Greek
descent and one of the finest
people I know. I live right
across the hall from a boy who
would make a fine citisen of
any land and who is from

LETTERS TO THE EDITOR

Letter Brings Back Memories
Os Pre-college Race Prejudice

Editor:
The letter you published last
week from Mies Baily Smith,
lUC, really brought back old
memories.
Five years ago I too was
freshman whose admiration of
his father was such as to pre preclude
clude preclude any doubts of his fathers
infallibility; I too had a note notebook
book notebook crammed full of statistics
designed to show the Negros
Inferiority, except that the ones
I had werent as limited as Sal Sally's.
ly's. Sally's.
Boy, my Negro crime and
delinquency facts and figures figuresfrom
from figuresfrom FBI files, I used to
state proudly would make your
hair stand on end. Maybe I still
have that old notebook, source
of many an impassioned C-3
speech, lying around someplace ;
if so, Sallys welcome to come
up and see it sometime.
Well, my trouble was that I
stayed in college, I guess. For
a while I tried to continue learn learning
ing learning without looking at the facts
on both sides, but the two aims
are mutually contradictory; you
dont put anything in a closed
mind or a closed box, so I had
to give it up and start learning.
As for the things I found out,
am finding out, and will find
outtheres no sense in launch launching
ing launching a long diatribe on that be because
cause because nobody ever pays atten attention
tion attention to anything they dont dis discover
cover discover for themselves, anyhow.
Let me Just say that I was
surprised to find anybody choos choosing
ing choosing venereal disease and illegi illegitimacy
timacy illegitimacy as evidence of tnferi tnferiority.
ority. tnferiority. All that those two Indices

Sends an 'Ode to Sally Smith, lUC'

Our friend, Sally Smith, lUC,
Believes in white supremacy.
However, I contend,
In a democracy,
There is no room for such a
policy.
Sally sites a few facts,
to illustrate inferiority of the
blacks.
However, the question to me,
Seems to be,
Is it inherent?
Or merely apparent?
The result of ancestry inferi inferior?
or? inferior?
Or lack of schooling superior?
Psychologists in World War
Two,
Made many teats of IQ.
Sallys brothers, when they
sallied forth,
Did not do as well,
As the Macks from the North.
When and if, Sally Smith,

The Summer Gator
Member Associate Collegiote Press
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f Ftaita* m 4 I* HkliiM i?ry fiMij atrihi iuiM SeiSu
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I*-. TatagSaaa Pataaratty as PlarM* PE A. Bat. SH m 4 ra..i ..u.r
aMartal afftaa as Mrtiiii am*#.
Editor-in-Chief JOE THOMAS
Managing Editor ARLENE ALLIGOOD
Business Manager LOIS ADAMS
BUSINESS STAFF
aaSrfk Brava*, Aaalataat Satiun Maaaaart Carat AJUa, Offiaa Miatfianti
SSttithki Staff: Byraa Btktr, Marys rat Lave jay, ImM Brava*. Carat Alta*.
EDITORIAL STAFF
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aaf DM UtfC Pbatayraybar*.
STAFF WRITERS
Cm LaaAart. Chart Bavart. WttUav Waachtar. Val TSian, WraS Bataan.
Alta* Cam, Pat Caaa, Baraltf AUanaaa. A1 AliilmS, Barry BaStat. Tatari*
WWta.
Tht Alligator Walcomes
Letters to the Editor
Nmm sign oil (attars
Nomas withheld on raguast

Lebanon. One of the most in intelligent
telligent intelligent people and one of the
nicest Ive known is a yankee
from Wisconsin.
Another of the people that
have given me a real start here
at school is a fraternity man
whom I assume is far and away
more wealthy than I and were
w in another country he would
probably be in a class above
mine. As to the negro question
lm trying.
If all the parents in all the
Worlds could know that their
son or daughter might learn
what I have learned here -
respect for every man and for
what he believes in m a part
of his way of life -~ they could
well afford to send their boy
or girl through these halls of
learning and on out to a better
world.
Here a person must learn
how to live with himself, before
he can learn anything else; no nobody
body nobody has mama or daddy to
depend on; if he or she has been
a big fish they must learn
to live in a big pond; living
well a student will grow into
maturity and make a good citi citiuen
uen citiuen for this world.
Freedom from prejudice, self selfimprovement,
improvement, selfimprovement, contentment, and
peace of mind are all here wait waiting
ing waiting for the person who wants
them and is willing to work for
them.

reflect are poor health, lack of
birth control information, *IXI
freer sex moree.
All Negroes support Sally*
crusade for health and hygiene;
the poor of all races know littla
of contraception; and aa tor tha
more liberal sex moreswhy,
can Sally possibly suppose
THAT indicates inferiority?
William Shakespeare had to
get married. Andrew Jacksons
vice-president had a Negro mis mistress
tress mistress and two charming and tal talented
ented talented mulatto da: jhters. Fifty
years later, Grover Cleveland
won the Presidency of the Unit United
ed United States after admitting hs
fathered an illegitimate child;
if Sallys great-grandparents liv lived
ed lived in the South they undoubted undoubtedly
ly undoubtedly voted for that wicked man
he was a Democrat.
And if Sallys great-great great-greatgrandfathers
grandfathers great-greatgrandfathers we r s Southern
planters, as mine were, they
may have fathered a few mu mulatto
latto mulatto es themselves; even my old
Southern Aunt Lil agrees with
the historians that such goings*,
on went on.
Wouldnt it be strange if some
of these Negroes Sally cusses
out are distant relativesfollow relativesfollowing
ing relativesfollowing in their forefathers foot footsteps?
steps? footsteps?
At least Sally shows intelli intelligence
gence intelligence by seeking facts to back
up her prejudices. If she goes
on that way. ehe cant help
striking a few that dont hack
up her prejudices, and she may
be an educated woman when
she leaves these ivied halls.
Donald H. Grubbs, ftAf.

Is 4AS or 4BIG,
She may see.
That supremacy,
In matters of disease, preg pregnancy
nancy pregnancy and morality.
Rather than being a matter of
heredity,
Is one of social climate.
And environment.
So Sally Smith. lUC.
Please stay and gat a degree.
Study the causes of wer,
Read more and more and
more,
Listen carefully,
Ponder and think.
Then I am sure you will
agree,
That doctrines of racial su supremacy,
premacy, supremacy,
Do not belong in any democ democracy.
racy. democracy.
Terry Miller, SAS



Dr. J. J. Tigert, Developer o / (-Courses
It f
Foresees No Stopping Point for U of F

By ARLIXE PHILLIPS
Keeping up with outstanding
University of Florida graduates
brings greatest satisfaction dur during
ing during aemi-retirement days for Dr.
John J- Tigert, UF president from
1928-47.
In his very active days, the
tall heavy-set Tennesean earned
a place in Whos Who in America,
Whos Who in South and South Southwest,
west, Southwest, International Whos Who,
London and in Madrid, Whos
Who in American Science, in Am American
erican American Education, in American
Sport*, and the Author* and
Writers Whos Who.
A scholar first, then athlete,
Dr. Tigert keeps muscles in tone
with wood-chopping and work on
his acre lawn at 214 Blvd. Though
sports have now turned more to
spectator type than participation,
he still enjoys golf occasionally.
Much of the educators' time,
however, is spent as guest speaker
Cor commencements, convention*
and educational meetings and in
some writing. He maintains an
avid interest in everything con connected
nected connected with the University.
UF a Challenge
Dr. Tigert, who was Commis Commissioner
sioner Commissioner of Education of the United
States for seven years before com coming
ing coming to Florida, recalls that both
the state and the University of
Florida were an undeveloped part
of the nation at this time.
During travels all over the U. S.
as commissioner. Dr. Tigert visi visited
ted visited nearly every state except
Florida and Maine. The two were
Struck off from the others and
neglected, he explained.
It was a vision of the peninsula
states great potential, as well
as a challenging opportunity to
build an outstanding university
that brought his decision to accept
the presidency of the UF. Thus in

FRIDAY, JULY 3
"TOM THUMB"
RUSS TAMBIYN
"MISSOURI
TRAVELER"
LEE MARVIN
SATURDAY, JULY 4
'UNTAMED"
SUSAN HAYWARD
"LAST WAGON"
RICHARD WIDMARK
"BLOOD ON THE
MOON"
ROBERT MITCHUM
"GUN OF
FORT PETTICOAT"
AUDIE MURPHY
SUNDAY MONDAY
TUESDAY- WEDNESDAY
JULY 5-8
"IMITATION OF
LIFE"
LANA TURNER
"JOE DAKOTA"
JOCK MAHONEY
THURSDAY Sr FRIDAY
"STRANGER IN
MY ARMS"
JUNE ALLISON
"PERFECT
FURLOUGH"
TONY CURTIS
JANET LETGH

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nnnmf
IK fr^i
K|
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m 4 Wt 4
Hi ijr if HtSSSTW
Z mr wW la if gj ir* 4
*
* STEOPKOWC I V g J,r
[ iKttfp i
JOHANSSON PATTERSON PLUS
: CHAMPIONSHIP FIGHT PICTURES
KNOCK DOWNS IN SLOW MOTION?

' *'. < *>S * t :>'*> K Wr ifmm'.t?: m h g v** '?&

Dr. John J. Tigert, former president of the University of Florida and former Commissioner of
Education for the U. 8., answers personal correspondence in his study at home, *ls Blvd. Hes often
called upon for public addresses, and spends a lot of spare time these days on his lawn and
flower gardens.

1928, he gave up the government
position and came to Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville with a host of Ideas.
The University, with its 1800
male students included, at that
time, engineer and agriculture
schools, arts college, and phar pharmacy
macy pharmacy school. The Pharmacy
school was one of the very few

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THURS. FRI. SAT.

Buty Retirement Days

in the nation and was tops in re research
search research Tigert said.
He added, however, that the
University had no graduate school.
To be a real university, it had to
have a graduate school as well
as research to develop new know knowledge,
ledge, knowledge, according to Dr. Tigert.
He prodeeded to set it up.
C Courses
The familiar C courses, re required
quired required subjects in the first two
years of college, were inaugura inaugurated
ted inaugurated during Tigerts administrat administration
ion administration in 1936. Florida was the first
university in the U. S. to have
such a program, he noted.
The subjects set up for every
students required curriculum
were man in the physical world,
man in the social world and a l&b
for reading, writing and speak speaking.
ing. speaking.
Names of the general college
courses now are humanities, phy physical
sical physical science biological science,
American institutions, logic and
math plus the reeding, writing
and speaking lab.
Still much school spirited, Dr.
Tigert pointed out proudly that
Floridas tremendous growth has
been closely connectc with grow growth
th growth of the University. One example
he cited was the cattle Industry
which developed rapidly following
experimentation on disease cures
and Improved pastures at the
University.
The educator confessed that both
the University and Florida out outgrew
grew outgrew his greatest expectations.
Education Phllosphy
A philosopher and psychologist,
Dr. Tigert has no one type phi philosophy
losophy philosophy of education. He recom recommends
mends recommends a combination of the
three common methods today,
pragmatism, in which students
learn self-discipline; realism and
idealism.
He explained that though child children
ren children do learn socialism through
self-development, they also need
sufficient control that they do
not impose bad natures upon
others.
What is an educated person?
Though the question sounded sim simple,
ple, simple, Dr. Tigert meditated some
time, pointing out that many
books had been written on the

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topic. He finally defined such a
person as one who has developed
and oriented himself so as to
comprehend and evaluate the
world he lives in.
Education, which comes from
the Latin word educo, meaning
to lead out, actually is the means
of leading out ones potentials
into realities, the doctor pointed
out.
Tigert also emphasised that ed education
ucation education is not memorizing and
he noted that it is fortunate that
teachers are now placing less
emphasis on word-for-word learn learning.
ing. learning. Knowledge in books saves
time and experimentation and is
a fine tool, Tigert said, but it
must be tried out.
Students need to learn how to
think for themselves, he added.
Size a Problem
Commenting on the continuing
growth of the local University,
Tigert said he could foresee no
stopping point for the Institution.
Though high in praise of the UF
and its administration, he noted
that large enrollment brings de definite
finite definite problems.
I recall that when the Uni University
versity University had 2,000 students, it took
effort to establish unity of feel feeling
ing feeling or institutional conciousness,
the former president said. The
larger the sise, the more diffi difficult
cult difficult it becomes to establish this
integrity.
He pointed out that such school
spirit is a strong factor in main maintaining
taining maintaining high standards in an in institution,
stitution, institution, both academic and con conduct
duct conduct wise.
A man with imposing athletic
history' in many sprots, he re reported
ported reported that he almost made coach coaching
ing coaching a career when he was direct director
or director of athletics and head coach
for the University of Kentucky in
1913. Not wanting to be taken
out of the academic field, he
gave up coaching in 1916 and
began teaching philosophy and
psychology.
Quoting a list of outstanding UF
graduates, including Senators and
Congressmen, Dr. Tigert said
proudly, These boy* make me
feel that my lifes work was
worthwhile.

Queen Contest
Entry Deadline
Set For Frolics
Deadline has been set for the
Summer Frolics Queen Contest
entry blanks for July 12, 5 p. m.
The contest is scheduled for
July 18, at 7:45 p. m. in the
University Auditorium accord according
ing according to John Edmundson, chair chairman
man chairman of Frolics.
Entry blanks may be picked
up at the Florida Union Desk or
Yulee Area Office. Three troph trophies
ies trophies will be awarded the winners.
The queen and her court will
be presented at the annual Sum Summer
mer Summer Frolics, scheduled July 17
from 8 to 12 p. m. in the Stu Student
dent Student Bervice Center.
The theme this year is Some Something
thing Something Cool, and the dance will
be semi-fonnal.
Tickets at $2 per couple will be
on sale the entire week before
frolics at the Campus Bookstore
from 9 a. m. till 4 p. m., and
in the Campus Club from 11:30
a. m. till 1:80 p. m. Tickets will
also be on sale in the Flavets
Area.
Publicity chairman i* Boh Oil Oilmore
more Oilmore ; handling decorations is
Ann Dezsll and her assistant,
Kathy Meeth; Arthur Chalker i
in charge of the Queen Contest,
and Lloyd Hall is Ticket Sales
Chairman.
Hall is presently seeking arran arrangements
gements arrangements for baby-sitters to *lt for
Flavet couples the night of Fro Frolies.
lies. Frolies.

U.S. Artist Paints
Month's Top Picture

A painting by John Marin, one
of the most distinguished Ameri American
can American artists of the twentieth cen century,
tury, century, is on display at the Univer University
sity University of Florida aa the Pietura of
the Month.
The public i invited to view
the marine watercokw, titled
"Green Marine with BoatsMa BoatsMarine
rine BoatsMarine Series which is displayed
at the main foyer of the Univer University
sity University Library. It ii the second of
two painting* loaned to the Uni University
versity University by the Norton Gallery of
Art, West Palm Beach. Paul
from this gallery was shown dur during
ing during June.
The Picture of the Month
aeries is sponsored by the College
of Architecture and Fine Arts
and provides an opportunity for
exhibition of outstanding art on

IN THE DARK

Musical Comedies Star
Lewis At His Funniest

By VAL THOMAS
Musical comedies are on tap at
both theatres for you weekend
movie-goers.
Crosby, Wagner and Reynolds
team up for Say One For Me"
appearing at the Florida, today
through Monday. Look for Ray
Walstons (he was great in South
Pacific) hilarious drunk scene in
this show.
The Johanseon-Patterson fight
is also on the same bill for our
boxing fans. Scoopa sneak prev preview
iew preview is slated for Saturday night
after the feature.
Jerry Lewis is his funniest in
Rock-a-bye Baby. Poor Jerry
gets envolved with not one or two
but three infants and they all lead
him into trouble. His typical Lew Lewis
is Lewis type antics in trying to keep
up with his charges will keep
your sides aching. State Theatre,
today and tomorrow.
Remarkable photography of
Jungle flora and fauna was taken
on a 25,000 mile location trip cov covering
ering covering Venezuela, Colombia and
British Guiana for Green Man Mansions.
sions. Mansions. A film version of W. H.
Hudsons classic novel of an ideal idealistic
istic idealistic love, the footage covers the
almost inaccessible areas of one
of the worlds few remaining fog
1 forests. Starring Audrey Hepburn
and Anthony Perkins. Sun. and
Mon. State Theatre.
"The Crime of the Century is
recreated in Compulsion to
show at the Florida Theatre,
Tuesday and Wednesday. Orson
Welles delivers the longsst, unin uninterrupted
terrupted uninterrupted speech in movie history
as Clarence Darrow, famous de defense
fense defense attorney. It is a court-room
address In which the actor {Meads
for the lives of Chicagos infamous
teen-age thrill-killers and runs
approximately 12 minutes long.
Dean Stockwell and Bradford
Dillman are cast as the emotional
disturbed killers. Diane Varsis co costars
stars costars as the compassionate co-ed.
Gene Kelly and Natalie Wood
head the cast in Marjorie More Moreingstar
ingstar Moreingstar based on the best seller
by Herman Wouk. Edward Byr Byrnews
news Byrnews (alias Rookie" of 77 Sun Sunset
set Sunset Strip) co-stars as Natalie's
boy-friend. Mimic, romance and
drama are all included.
An unusual science fiction film
starts next Thursday-Saturday. It
concerns an alien race whose plan planet
et planet ia destroyed and who are deter determined
mined determined to take over the earth. A
Japanese cast with English dia dialogue,
logue, dialogue, State Theatre.
CHOICE efficiency apartment
available August 10th; apply
immediately at 321 S.W 13th St
across from campus. Suitable
for professor or someone work-,
tog at the University.

ENGINEERING GRADS

Four Study Under NDE Act
Four honor gradual of the University of Flo ride College of Engineering have been selected to
participate in the graduate fellowship program under the National Defense Education Act, Dean L. E.
Grlnter of the University of Florida Graduate School has announced.

The four students, all graduates
in the control and instrumentat instrumentation
ion instrumentation field of electrical engineering,
will follow etudlee leading to a
doctors degree in electrical engi engineering.
neering. engineering. They are: Ronald C.
Houts, Ft- Lauderdale; Emmet
Lee Miller, Jacksonville; Marvin
Jack Most, Melbourne; and Ed Edward
ward Edward Paine Williamson, Avon
Park.
They will receive stipends of 12,-
000 for ths first year of study; |2,*
200 for the second year; and |2,-
400 for the third year. In addition,
each man will receive S4OO a year
for each dependent.
The act also authorised the U.
8. Commissioner of Education to
reimburse each participating
school up to $2,800 per graduate
Fellow. The fellowships are de designed
signed designed to increase the supply of
college teachers and scholars end
to expand graduate education in
all fields.
With the recent supplemental
appropriation of $4.5 million for
an additional 842 graduate fellow fellowships
ships fellowships approved by Congress last
month, the total number of fellow,
ships increased to 1,000 for the
1950-80 academic year.
These newly approved fellow fellowships
ships fellowships will be set up in 288 new or
expanded graduate programs in
colleges end universities through throughout
out throughout the country.
Earlier SBOO,OOO had been appro approved
ved approved for 180 fellowship! in 47 fields

the campus.
John Marin is preHtps the only
major artist other then Winslow
Homer who has made watered wateredor
or wateredor hie principal medium of ex expression.
pression. expression. Green Marine with
Boats painted in 1985, is a typ typical
ical typical example of Ms work in mid midcareer.
career. midcareer.
The artist lived in Maine and
many of Ms paintings show the
natural settings of this area. Mar Marin
in Marin was sixty-five at the time he
painted the Norton Gallery pie pieture.
ture. pieture.
Authorities have called Mm a
master of his medium, able to
condense Into a direct and tren trenchant
chant trenchant statement the essential qual qualities
ities qualities of his subject.
The painting will be one exMbi exMbition
tion exMbition thoughout the month of July.

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of graduate work. Approximately;
125 colleges end universities in I

WUFT Broadcasts
WUFT-TV, University of Floridas educational television station,
channel 5, lists below its five day program notes for the forth com coming
ing coming week. Air time is 6:30 pan each week day. Two asterisks under
certain air times will note liv* show direct from studios in the
stadium.

FRIDAY PM
8:80 The Friendly Giant.
6:45 Tales of Poindexter.
7 Canadian Holiday
7:80 Briefing Session
8 Life and Limb.
8:80 Community of the Condem
ned.
9 Modem Science Theater.
MONDAY PM
8:80 Almanac 'Predators
7 Land to be Free ... A
Company of Players.
8 Meant for Reading... Satire
1.
8:30 Last Continent Antarctica.
Legistics of the IGY in Antarc Antarctica.
tica. Antarctica.
9 Briefing Session
TUESDAY PM
8:80 The Press and the People
Edward R. Mur row.
7 The School Bell
7:80 Special: Speaking of Russia
8 To Be Announced

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SAME DAY SERVICE
Motor Repair, new heods, cords
parts, on oil shavers
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IN-N-OUT
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48 states are now participating hi
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8:30 Children Growling... Da Dating
ting Dating Age.
Quest for Adventure
WEDNESDAY PM
6 80 The Big Picture... An Army
Story
7 A Prospect of Literature
7:80 Once Upon a Japanese
Time
8 Agriviews...North Florida
Agricultural Highlights.
8:30 Fine Arts Quartet Plays
Bartok
THURSDAY PM
6:80 The Childrens Hour
7 The Great Ideas... Lear Learning
ning Learning through Television.*
7:90 Sports Almanac
7:46 Behind the Golf 8a11...
Lesson in Golf.
8 Heritage... Scientific Train*
lug.
9 Animals of ths Ishors
9:80 Ths Most Innocent...''Train Innocent...''Training
ing Innocent...''Training and Rehabilitation.

Friday, July 3,19591

Page 3



THE CATCHER'S MITT

New York Committee Pushes
for Third Major League by '6l;
Plan Faces Strong Opposition
By MAC mvm
Assistant Sports Editor
A third major league will begin operation in 1961. A committee,
set up by the mayor of New York, is pushing to reach this goal.
Plans call for eight teams which would play both National and
American League teams.
Some of the cities mentioned as possible sites for the teams in
the new loop are New York, Buffalo, Miami, Toronto, Montreal,
Denver, Indianapolis, San Diego, Dallas,'Ft. Worth, Houston, and
Los Angeles.
Not Enough Good Players
This proposed plan is faced with many problems. A major
drawbac 1 will be the lack of talented players to fill the eight new
teams. Critics of the new league point out that the present major
league set-up is having much difficulty in finding good players.
Where Will the new teams find the additional 200 players nec necessary
essary necessary to fill eight teams? If they draw from the present minor
league system, it will take much publicity to convince the fans
that the stars of the new loop are in the same class with Mantle,
Aaron, and Mays.
Lack of players is only one of the hurdles which the proposed
league will encounter. Other problems are (1) the difficulty in get getting
ting getting ball parks suitable for a major league team, (2) the question
of whether the new ball clubs will draw crowds adequate to sup support
port support the venture, and (S) lack of interest in a three-team world
series.
Previous Third Loop Attempts
The move for a third league is not a new one. It was first tried
in 1890 when a players union, known as the Baseball Brotherhood,
organised the Players League. After a year of fighting with the
other two leagues, the new loop died out. Another attempt at es establishing
tablishing establishing a new league occurred in 1912 with the United States
League. This organisation didnt even last a full season.
Just a year later, the most significant third league plan was
enacted the Federal League. This was a six-club circuit which
was strongly backed by a number of wealthy men. By raiding the
other major leagues of players by means of huge salary offers, the
Federal League lasted through two seasons.
However, in 1916, after a thrilling pennant race in which the
Chicago Whales edged the St. Louis Terriers by % game, the Fed Federal
eral Federal loop ended in financial failure. In two years, the league had
managed to lose 812,000,000. The final act of the dead league was
to bring Organised Baseball into the Supreme Court with an anti antitrust
trust antitrust suit. This dragged on until 1922 when the court dismissed the
charge.
The new league Will have strong opposition to overcome. Much
cash will be needed to finance the ball clubs in the first years. It
will need backers who will not desert the clubs after one or two
losing seasons. Past examples of third leagues do not offer much
hope for the new proposal. Perhaps this attempt will gain the in interest
terest interest of the fans and become an accepted part of the baseball
system.
Mustal And Williams Honored
As a part of the All-Star game activities, two of baseballs
superstars, Stan Musial and Ted Williams will be honored at a
special banquet.
Ironically, the two great hitters are having the first bad sea seasons
sons seasons of their long careers. Musial is hitting a meager .262, has hit
seven homers and driven in 29 runs. Williams is suffering from an
even poorer batting slump. He is batting .202, has knocked three
home runs, and has only 10 RBls.
Nearly all the fans I talk to are pulling for both stars to end the
season with a splurge which would bring their averages up. Musial
and Williams have lifetime batting averages which are among the
highest in the history of the game.
In trying to end their careers in a bright note, you can look
for both of them to be up among the outstanding hitters for the
second half of the season. At any rate, were hoping they do.
They arent the only players going through dismal seasons at
the plate. Cincinnatis Frank Thomas, usually a steady power hit hitter,
ter, hitter, is batting .238 and has only five home runs.
Other Stars In Slumps
Last years rookie of the year, Albie Pearson, is way down at
.219. Catcher Yogi Berra, of the Yankees, has slumped to .246 and
26 nms-batted-in. These are examples of the thing which at seme
time or another seems to plague every batter a slump.
Os course, batters arent the only ones who go through slumps.
Ask pitcher Bob Turley of the New York Yankees. Last year, at
this time, he had won 11 games and lost only three. He had an
earned run average of 2.37.
Turley is now suffering through a 9-7 record and has an ERA
of 4.46. I know Casey Stengel wishes Bullet Bobs blazing fast ball
would start burning again.

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Avmim
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For The BEST in
RECORDS
accessories and
phono repair service
Squires Record Shop
1125 W. University Are. FR 2-8838

One of the steeds of the Wild Deeds Sid Lewis rounds third
on his home run which helped the Wild Deeds to beat the Chemical
Bombers by 5-4 in Tuesdays kick-off game of the Summer Intra Intramurals
murals Intramurals program.

All Star Game Features Nine Guards

The Florida high school All-
Star football game to be played
at Florida field on August 6 will
show off nine of the best Florida
high school guards in 1968.
Scholarships from major sou southern
thern southern schools have gone to three
of the Souths five guards. Wade
Entzminger, Tampa Hillsborough
watch-charm guard, will play his
college football at Florida. Be-
Rain Interrupts
Murals Softball
Heavy rains interrupter 1 the
opening games of the 1959 intra intramurals
murals intramurals summer softball program.
All three games scheduled were
called because of the late after afternoon
noon afternoon downpour.
The rain turned out to be a
life-saver for the Redneck Whoop Whoopies
ies Whoopies as they were trailing 12-1
when plate umpire Bill Pilcher
called the game to a halt.
It was a different story in the
Phi Kappa Tau-Carry Cougar
game. The Cougars had just
tied the score in the bottom of
the second before the game was
called.
After the rain was over the
field was too wet for play so the
game between Pi Lambda Phi
and the Chemical Bombers was
also called.

sides making All-City Academic,
Entzminger was All-City and All-
Conference last yeaT.
Jerry Reynolds, Tampa Cham Chamberlains
berlains Chamberlains captain last year, will
attend the University of Miami,
Last year Reynolds was All-City,
All-Conference and All State.
Wally Williamson, Coral Gables
All-State guard, will play his col college
lege college football for Georgias
Coach, Wally Butts, Williamson
was a first team All-State and
and All-Southern selection.
Donnie Lee of Ft. Pierce (Mc-
Carty High School), who was on
last years Little All-State team,
is still undecided about a college
career. Bud Moore, Palm Beach
High Schools captain and best
athlete (he lettered in football,
track, tennis, basketball, and
swimming) is also still undecided
about college.
Two North guards, Treadwell
Sims of Marianna and David
Stanley of Seminole, will go t<
Florida State. Sims, a 190 pound pounder,
er, pounder, was Little All-State and All-
Northwest Florida in 1958. Stanley
a fast moving 186 pounder, was
All-Orange Belt Conference in
1957 and 1968: All-Mid State ir
1968; and All-State in 1968.
Columbia Highs Jimmy Mor Morgan,
gan, Morgan, Little All-State last year and
All-Northeastern Conference team
in 1957 and 1958 will be on the
Florida Gators freshman roster
this fall.
Richard Henderson of Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville Paxon was All State last
year and made the Jacksonville
All-City team. The 196 pounder is
still undecided about college.
Golf Lessons On WUFT
People ill the Gainesville area
interested in golf can get free in instruction
struction instruction every Thursday night
at 7:30 as University of Florida
golf coach Conrad Rehling con conducts
ducts conducts a weekly television show
on WUIFT (Ch. 5).
Every week the University of
Florida golf coach instructs on
a different shot. Rehling, whose
Gators had a fine 8-2-1 record
last year, is considered an ex expert
pert expert on the technical side of
golf.

Page 4

Friday, July 3,1959

FACTORY PRICES gM
o._ cdec ... noQk
r Gallon I MV One you buy
Prices Start at $2 qt. 55.95 Gal.
Mary Carter Paint Store
$Ol N.W. Ml An. Goi.MiH. FU. F. 6-751*
T^l^
PHOTO
finishing
DAY SERVICE
ON ANSCOCHROME
AND EKTACHROME
FULLER'S FOTO
619 W. University Ave. PH. FR 2-0713

FOUR HOMERS HIT

Softball Program
Gets Underway

By PHIL LAXMON
Gator Sports Writer

Intramural softball play got un-j
derwfty Tuesday with three |
games after rain postponed Mon Mondays
days Mondays schedule.
In Tuesday* games, not offset- j
ed by bad weather, the Nine Old
Men bested the Redneck Whoop Whoopies
ies Whoopies 11-5. Gary Phipps started on
the mound for the Nine Old Men
and gave up only one hit In the thethree
three thethree inning* that he played Rog Roger
er Roger Decker pitched the final two
innings allowing five hits and
three runs.

At the same time the Nine Old
Men clobbered the Whoopi e
Charlie Strawman for 13 hit* and
11 runs in four Inning*, pjb Desson
and R. A. Reis* led the attack
with two hits each. Tony Fernan Fernandez
dez Fernandez was the only Whoopie to get
two hits.
In the other two games, toe
Chemical Bombers dropped a
close one to the Wild Deeds 4-5.
The Wild Deeds collected all five
runs in the third Inning Dave O 4
Conpor was the Wg stick for the
Bombers collecting three hits in
four tries.
Theta Chi and Flavet HI tied
up in a slugfegt, Theta Chi winn winning
ing winning 13-12. Captain Jerry Bryant
I of Theta Chi put on a brilliant dis display
play display of power slamming out two
home runs and two double* in four
trips to the plate, Don Taylor was
I the only Flavet 111 man to hit

rfWP-V.-Hl4^
M JujH&p >j wHP^ r

Watch Charm guards are these four boys who will play in the
North-South All-Star football game tn Gainesville, August 6th. Top
row, left to right, are South guards Bud Moore of West Palm Beach
and Wade Entzminger of Tampa Hillsborough. Bottom row, left to
right, are North guards Richard Henderson of Jacksonville Paxon
and Jimmy Morgan of Lake City Columbia High.

Grid Squad Has Families

There may not be a record num number
ber number of married players on Coach
Bob Woodruffs grid squad, but
the ones that are have hit the one
hundred per cent mark in raising
families.
Eleven of the 1959 returnees
have walked down the aisle and,
except for the two that have just
tied the knot, all either have ft
child or have one on the way. At
present five of the Gator wives are
expecting and four already have
at least one child.

I+fMiy mor* ttun OW* * '
Isctsd two doubls*.
In Wednesday's DM Men bested fl*Trt lU 13-0.;
Th# wlrming w*e Dmh Dmh,
, Dmh, the lowlT#e pitcher, Grove.
Decker pitched om* first ixvhftter
of o*o seft*wn }
ThetA Ctrt defeats the Cboml Cbomlcal
cal Cbomlcal Bombers 4-3. The ChomiCAl;
Bomber's pttcber I****** g***
up 7 hits while Thet Gbi'ft pltcbsT
Love only **ve P tWo ***
A four hit, third Irmtn* *** the
S*igm Nil's ft W.vry over the
Quarters A double And ft *ingl
fry BOb Mens*! the wlfmftr*.!
The Quftffers StftTi IjAn X* 7 rI P
R hits fft kwing, while MohaJ MohaJfey
fey MohaJfey toftftftd a h?sr fit winning.
Corny To Givt Exhibition
Bob Oouey, lar of the pro
Boston Celtics, will give a dem demonstration
onstration demonstration before the Florida high
school An-Star basketball game
at Florida gym. Angmt *, t rtx
! P rn
I Ootiey, an A ll- America at Holy
i Crow in 1949-1960. haa since been
1 an All-Pro selection every year.
Perh*.ps the best ball handler
among the pros, he 1* alao one
of the top scorers. His 50 points
in the IW>3 playoff game against
Syracuse is still a Boston record.
Couey, owner of a boys camp
at Pittsfield. New Hampshire, Is
a veteran at conducting clinics
| for young players.

The five future fathers awaiting
their first child are: center Bob
Wehking, Quarterback Micker El Ellenburg,
lenburg, Ellenburg, and end Captain Dave
Hudson, end Dan Edington and
Quarterback Wayne Williamson.
Gainesville guard Asa Cox has
the largest family with a boy and
a girl, while guard Ken Norris,
center Jim Young and end Henry
Farmer each have one child.
Recently married were tackles
Roger Seals and Gene OSteen.
To make the list even more
complete, the SB Gators who are
married and not v returning are
also one hundred per cent in fam family
ily family raising. Halfback Russell Dilts
will be a father for the second
time soon and center Gene Grav Graves
es Graves and Quarterback Jimmy Dunn
are expecting their first. Guard
Edwin Johns and Bill Newbem
each have one child.

YOU ARE WANTED
" .V. > ~** ' ',/ i ;
on
the
SUMMER GATOR
BUSINESS STAFF
Apply Now in Room 14
Florida Union

MURAL MADNESS

Mural Picture Begins;
Humid Weather Stimulates

Summer Softball Program

By Utt MAMMA*
Oster RfwrU Mbw
Well, they're off uao nuuung
again; soffoail a great sport Vo
watch.
No kidding I saw some of the
games played Tu*#d*y and Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday and you glad I was watching and not
playing The weather was in the
W> degree bracket both day* tu>d
While sweat was streaming down
over my ttr>r* l could just
imagine how efcoae poor players
were feeling the heat. We under understand
stand understand that, the participant* in
Oils summer softball program
have to go on a weight gaining
die*, as soon a* the season is
over.
Seriously, all the noise and
yelling is Just the announcement
of the beginning of another suc sucsesaful
sesaful sucsesaful Summer of Intramurals
at the University of Florida.
The hows ant* whys of this intra intramurals
murals intramurals program will be given a
little further down this column.
Teams Look Good
All of the teams who have play played
ed played so far are looking good as
they got off to a running start-
The Nine Old Men and Theta Chi
are the leagues leaders having
Won two games a-piece. With
games-and a lot of them-still to
be played it is really too soon to
predict what the final outcome
will be.
Sports for all and All for
Sports... Thats what they say ov over
er over there in Room 229 of the Flor Florida
ida Florida Gym. and believe it or not,
tills motto speaks the truth for
University of Florida Intramur Intramurals.
als. Intramurals.
Beginning in the embryonic
stage way back in 1910, the Mur Murals
als Murals Department has become one
of the most outstanding of its
kind in the country.
Cherry Heads Program
Headed by Spurgeon Cherry,
who took over the reins in
has offered season after season
of sports participation for all
Gators, plus various faculty
events.
A graduate of the Florida In Intramurals
tramurals Intramurals program, Cherry him himself,
self, himself, has long been a supporter
of more active participation on
the part of the students in In Intramurals.
tramurals. Intramurals.
Upon his appointment as head

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of the department, be proeeed proeeedi
i proeeedi fed to put many of his ideas Into
action-tb* result es which ean
be easily seen today.
Coach Cherry has held two
high offices in college athletics.
He is the past president of the
Florida Association for Health
Physical Education and Recre Recreation,
ation, Recreation, and the past and National
chairman for the College Intra Intramurals
murals Intramurals Group.
CSierry txa.% said many times
that it is the student's working
for the Intramurals Department
and not himself who are respon responsible
sible responsible for its sec ess year after
j year. Intramurals could not
! function without the student con contribution
tribution contribution it receives.
A very attractive and defin definite
ite definite part of the Florida Intra Intramural*
mural* Intramural* program-the Womens
Intramurals- is under the direct direction
ion direction of Miss Ruby Lee Pye. Un Under
der Under her direction the womens
program has become one of the
countrys finest.
Whereas in most other col colleges
leges colleges the womens intramural
program is nothing more than a
low budget extension of the Phy Physical
sical Physical Fklucation program, here
at the University of Florida it
is a fully developed system from
75 to 80 per cent of the gator gatorettes
ettes gatorettes participating in almost almostevery
every almostevery sport imaginable.
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