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 5

HonorCourf
'Peel' Posh
Left Vacant
Chalom Resigns
Without Notice
By BARRY BUTLER
Gator Staff Writer
Chancellorship of the
Summer Honor Court was
vacated and the 1959-60
Orange Peel, was left with without
out without an editor this past
week when Bob Chalom,
HC Chancellor and editor editorelect
elect editorelect of the Peel submitted
his resignation to Student
Body President Emmet An Anderson.
derson. Anderson.
"I have accepted an excellent
opportunity overseas requiring
an extensive change of plans, in including
cluding including an immediate date of de departure,
parture, departure, Chalom wrote.
Chaloms duties as editor dur during
ing during the summer will be resumed
by Jud Clements, 1959 managing
editor, according to John Paul
Jones, director of the Board of
Publications.
Jones said that the new Orange
Peel editor will be chosen at the
next meeting of the Publications
Board which is schedued during
Orientation Week in September.
Applications should be submitted
to the Board prior to this date.
Chalom also was Chancellor of
the 1959 Summer Honor Court.
This position lias been filled by
Taz Laoe, clerk of the Honor
Court.
Any vacancy in the office of
Chancellor shall be filled by the
clerk to that office, according to
Article IV, Section 404 of the Stu Student
dent Student Body Constitution.
Dave Hudson, 1959 Honor Court
Justice has replaced Miss Laoe
as clerk and Jim Judson has been
appointed justice.
Registration Deadline Set
All students who wish to reg register
ister register for the 1959 Fall Semester
must apply in the Office of the
Registrar, Room 39, Adminis Administration
tration Administration Building, according to I
the following schedule:
University College: A-L 8:96
a.m.-12 noon, Tues., July 81.
M-Z 8:90 a,m.-12 noon, Wed.,
July 22.
Upper Division, graduates
(classified 6) and staff: A-L
1-4 p.m. Tues., July 21. M-Z
1-4 p.fn., Wed., July 22.

pH';
k / ,v V:; . '
\ m
Millie I IP! IP* PH
Getting An Early Start
]| oMzy be the of July, but plans for Octobers Homecoming celebration have been under underwag
wag underwag for quite time. Here, Dave Straws, (left), Homecoming General Chairman, and Tom Hen Henderson,
derson, Henderson, president of Florida Bine Key disease ptaae for this years presentation.
'59 Homecoming to Feature
New Type Theme; Organization
By AL ALBCBROOK
This years Homecoming ceMbtattoui will depart from the traditional concept of the event insofar as
the overall theme is concerned, General Chairman Dave Strewn announced today.

Instead of using a strict "un "unflexible
flexible "unflexible theme this year, a
broader theme using HC
mula for Pun will b e used.
This tfceme was selected,
Strawn says, to give participating
groups more freedom and flexibil*!
ity in preparing parade floats,
house decorations, and Gator
Growl skits.
Strawn and his staff came up'
with the idea of an 'unlimited
theme for Homecoming because'
they feK that 'restricting themes'
of the pest tended to discourage 1
participation and limit creativity
hi preparing Homecoming dec decorations
orations decorations and skita.
To go along with this pian,
judges for the different comped*
tire features of Homecoming wm
be selected from people who are
familiar with college humor, and
the* criteria for judging will be
based on this broad concept.
Participating group* are advig advig

SUMMER GATOR

jSv jpn Jk wm j h
Th Reitz' Bid Farewell
President and Mrs. J. Wayne Reitz pause to bid a last farewell
before they board their plane for a three month trip to Mandalay,
Burma. President Reitz will make a study of the educational and
research program at the University of Mandalay upon a recent
request by the Ford Foundation. The Reitz left Tuesday and should
return for Homecoming.

OF STUDENT ACTIVITY

SG Evaluation Group
To Study Five Areas
By JUD CLEMENTS
Gator Executive Editor
At the Student Government Evaluation Committee
meeting last Wednesday in the Presidents Conference
Room, Joe Ripley, president of the student body, out outlined
lined outlined five areas of student government that the com committee
mittee committee will study.

These areas are History and
Evolution, Legislature, Executive
Judicial, and Subsidiary Organi Organizations.
zations. Organizations.
Dean of Men Lester Halo an announced
nounced announced that Dean of Student
Personnel Robert C. Beaty is pre preparing
paring preparing & report on the history
and development of student gov government
ernment government at the University of Flo Florida
rida Florida to serve as a basis for study

advig 9
ed. hows vet. that their skits,
floats, and house decorations
should not be completely divorced
from the Homecoming atmos atmosphere.
phere. atmosphere.
A thirty-foot cartoon strip
might be very funny, Strawn
M ys but it should contain some some:
: some: thing reminiscent of Homecoming
latI at the University of Florida.
1 The theme of Homecoming has
been announced early, Strawn
! savs so that fraternity, sorority,
and independent organisations can
appoint chairmen to begin nv&k
in. D i*n* for homecoming entries.
Another new concept in this
I years Homecoming preparation
is a reorganisation of the Horae Horaei
i Horaei coming machinery.
> Instead of the appointment of
l committee chairmen, each separ separ;
; separ; ate group working by themselves,
seven major division chairman
have been chosen to supervise

of the orgin and trends of stud student
ent student government.
Eight Areas Studied
In discussing the present needs
of the Student body the commit committee
tee committee brought up eight areas the
three most important of which
were the means by student can
effectively reach more students;
(Continued on Page THREE)

and administer the various com committees
mittees committees of the Homecoming organ organization.
ization. organization.
Handling all preparations fur
Gator Growl ia Bill Norris. His
committee is presently planning i
the presentation of The world's
largest all-student show.
Several new features and chan changes
ges changes will be undertaken for this
years Growl. Instead of the far-,
ge massed bands show that haa
been a feature of past Growls,
this year only six to eight of the
state's best high school bands will
perform on the field in pre-Growl.
There will be a massed band
number from the stands.
This is being done so that Growl
will be more streamlined and will
allow a little longer time for the
pep rally that has always been
part of Growl.
(Continued on Page THREE)

University of Florido, Goineiville, FloridaFriday, July 17, 1959

Massingale's Music Featured
At-Frolics 'Carlsbad Tavern'

Vadheim Leaves
Infirmary Post;
Starts Practice
Dr. Samuel S. Wright has been
named Head of the University of
Florida Infirmary and professor
of hygiene, President J. Wayne
Reitz announced last week.
Dr. Wright, a native of West
Palm Beach, succeeds Dr. R. H.
Vadheim, who has left the Uni University
versity University to return to private prac practice.
tice. practice. The appointment was an announced
nounced announced with Board of Control
approval.
Dr. Wright attended The Cita Citadel,
del, Citadel, and received his M.D. de degree
gree degree from Emory University. He
served his internship at Vander Vanderbilt
bilt Vanderbilt Hospital in 1950 51. He
I served as a research fellow at
Harvard University Hospital
from 1952 to early in 1964, and
was a resident in chest diseases
at Columbia University in 1954.
He served two years in the
United States Navy from 1954,
until 1966, and has been in the
private practice of medicine at
Undialantic, Florida, since 1956.
As director of the University
Infirmary, Dr. Wright will have
charge of student health activi activities
ties activities on the crimpus. The Infirm Infirmary
ary Infirmary is a department of the Col College
lege College of Physical Education and
Health.
County Will Use
ETV Programs
The Alachua County School
Board voted to spend $4,000 for
TV sets at a special meeting re recently
cently recently enabling them to partici participate
pate participate in educational television with
WUFT.
The fund will purchase 25 TV
sets for a pilot study in classroom
educational TV.
Board member W. N. Barry re reopened
opened reopened the subject of participat participation
ion participation in educational television with
WUFT. Were going to get into it
ultimately . its not coating us
much to get started when the Uni University
versity University has offered one free horn:
a week." Two half hour programs
a week to teach art and music
have been suggested by WUFT.
The board then voted unanim unanimously
ously unanimously to apeni $4,000 for the pilot
study.
One member recommended the
ETV participation adding he hop hoped
ed hoped P-TAs would supplement the
number of sets the county could
buy. He said the program would
begin in the elementary schools
on a small scale with perhaps just
one set in each school.
Students Praise
Religious Exhibit
The Religion in-Life exhibit,
Design for Worship, which is
on display in the Main Library
through Saturday has received fa favorable
vorable favorable comments from many
students who have seen this dis display
play display of scale models of modem
Protestant church complexes, an announced
nounced announced Jim Rumrill, assistantj
chairman of Religion in-Life
Program.
These displays are works of
last years senior class in Archi Architecture,
tecture, Architecture, Rumrill said. They give
the average student to a chance
to see some of the excellent work
that is done by students of Arch Architecture,
itecture, Architecture, he added.
The display will remain in the
main Library until Saturday eve evening.
ning. evening. Also, an additional display
of the same nature is featured in
the Humanities Room on the sec second
ond second floor of the Main Library.

Now Surgeon Heads Med
School Orthopedic Dept.
Dr. William F. Enneking has
been appointed associate professor
of surgery and chief of ortho- j
pedic surgery at the University j
!oi Florida College of Medicine.
Dr. Enneking who received the |
Kappa Delta Award for orthoped orthopedic
ic orthopedic research last year, is present presently
ly presently professor and director of the
'Division of Orthopedic Surgery at
the University of Mississippi Med Medical
ical Medical Center.
He is a diplomate of the Am American
erican American Board of Orthopedic Sur Surgery
gery Surgery and a member of the Orthop Orthopedic
edic Orthopedic Research Society, Alpha Om Omega
ega Omega Alpha, and various other or organizations,
ganizations, organizations, including the New
York Academy of Sciences.
The department of orthopedic
surgery was activated July !

*** Br
Tonight a Queen Will Reign
One of these three alluring coeds will be chosen the 59 Summer Frolics Queen at tonights dance
in the air-conditioned Hub which features the theme Something Cool." The three finalists are from
left to right; Lnclenne Pirenlaa ICC from Gaftnesvttle, Harriett Thompson 4ED from live Oak, and
Carol Hair 10F from live Oak.

Titkets on Sale Wednesday for
Florida Players Summer Show
By FRED BUREAU,
Gator Staff Writer
Tickets for the Florida Players summer production, Bus Stop will go on sale Wed Wednesday,
nesday, Wednesday, July 22 in the information booth across from the Hub.

Tickets are free for University
students, 76 cents for adults, and
50 cents for non university stu students.
dents. students.
Bus Stop written by William
Inge, will be represented at Nor Norman
man Norman Hall July 29 through Aug August
ust August 1.
No Shotgun Wedding
The modern comedy which has
its setting in a small Kansas res restaurant
taurant restaurant stars Ruth Sims as Cher Cherie,
ie, Cherie, a night club singer who feels
that just because she has been
familiar with a man, that
dont mean ya gotta marry me,
Miss Sims, a graduate student in
education, is a native of Madi Madison,
son, Madison, Florida.
Fred Burrall plays the cowboy
who wants to wed Cherry,
Bo Decker. In the course of his

24 Married Units
Near Completion
In Corry Village
A $170,000 twenty-four unit
apartment building under con construction
struction construction in Corry Village design designed
ed designed for married students should
be completed for the Fall Semest Semester,
er, Semester, according to Dr. Harold C.
Riker, Director of Housing.
The individual units will be hom homed
ed homed in a single building with the
units designed similar to those
units already in use in Corry Vil Village.
lage. Village.
Os the twenty-four units, eight
Will have one bedroom apart apartments,
ments, apartments, and the other sixteen will
have two bedroom apartments,
Riker said.
The Cooper Construction Com Company
pany Company of Texas with a Florida of office
fice office in Jacksonville is the con contractor
tractor contractor for the project.
According to Andrew Rodgers,
assistant to Dr. Riker, the fura furaj
j furaj ishings for the units will be sup supplied
plied supplied by the following: bedroom
J furniture, Royal Palm Co. of Mia Mia.
. Mia. mi; living room and dinette set set
set tings. American Chair Co., Mia Mia:
: Mia: mi; Frigidaire, Byars-Fongy of
Tampa: and the gas ranges by
the Gainesville Gas Co.

UofF Orchestra To Flay
The University Summer Symph Symphony
ony Symphony Orchestra will present a con concert
cert concert Tuesday evening in the Univ University
ersity University Auditorium at 8:15 p. m.
Edward Preodor will conduct.
The program will feature Mo Mozarts
zarts Mozarts Symphony No. 40 in G
Minor, Bachs Brandenburg Con Concerto
certo Concerto No. S in G Major, and Kaba Kabalevskys
levskys Kabalevskys The Comedians.
Union Square Dance Set
The Florida Union is sponsoring
' a square dance Friday, July M at
- 8 p. m. It will be held on Union
Drive on the South side of the
Union Building. There will be
: | free refreshments. There in no
I admission charge

PRESENTING BUS STOP

courtship Bo violates the Mann
Act, tangles with the local sher sherriif,
riif, sherriif, and earns a lot about life in
the little restaurant. Burrall
comes from Wisconeon, and is a
Journalism major.
Cast in the role of Grace, the
well seasoned owner of the res restaurant,
taurant, restaurant, is Laurel Gordon a, Flo Florida
rida Florida Players veteran. Miss Gord Gordon
on Gordon has starred in many of the
Players productions including
Union Sponsors
Playday At
Camp Wauburg
The Florida Union is spon sponsoring
soring sponsoring a playday at Camp Wau Wauburg
burg Wauburg Saturday July 25. Camp
Wauburg, nine miles south on
route 441, will open at 9 a.m.
Registration for events will be begin
gin begin when the camp opens and
will close a few minutes before
each event takes place. There
will be prizes for individual and
pair events.
At 10 a.m., childrens land
games will begin. These will in include
clude include a potato sack race, three threelegged
legged threelegged race, and greased water watermelon.
melon. watermelon.
Events for adults will begin at
1 p.m. At 1 p.m. there will be a
skishing contest for women; at
2 p.m. there will be a mens skish skishkig
kig skishkig contest equipment will be
on hand for practicing in the
morning. During the skishing
contest there will be three-legged
races, potato sack races, and
greased watermelon contests for
adults.

At 3 p.m. there will be a water watermelon
melon watermelon eating contest for adults
and children. At the cloee of this
event there will be canoe races
for men, followed by canoe races
for mixed teams. Camp Wauburg
will have a boat in operation for
water sking from 10 pm. to 12
noon.
Prizes for all events of the day
will be announced at 4 p.m. If it
rains tbs playday will be post postponed
poned postponed to Sunday, July 18.
Those in need of transpor transportation
tation transportation may Mgn up the main
desk in the Florida Union.
Archeology Professor
Ranks National Limelight
University of Florida Archeol Archeology
ogy Archeology Professor John M. onoggin
was congratulated by Sports 111*
i ustrated this week for his under underwater
water underwater article in this
months issue.
1959 Seminoles Available
IMS SEMINOLES are avail available
able available at the desk of the Fla.
ij Union. Stedenta most present
t their LD. card from the Spring
copy.

King of Hearts last year. Shes
a native of St. Petersburg, and
classified as 2UC at the Universi University
ty- University
Morals Galore
Alan Bntz, SJM, Sebring, plays
Dr. Lyman, and passenger on the
bus who was run out of Kansas
city on a morals charge.
Elma, the young waitress who
is the latest object of the lecher lecherous
ous lecherous doctors affection, is portray portrayed
ed portrayed by Harriet Thompson, 4ED,
Live Oak. Miss Thompson is also
a candidate for Summer Frolics
Queen.
George Crolius will be seen as
Bos tobacco chewing right-hand
man, Virgil Blessing.
Doug Fields, another Flay Flayers
ers Flayers veteran, returns to the stage
as Carl the Bus driver. Fields
home town is Gainesville, and
hes in the college of Arts and
Sciences.
The local sheriff, Will Masters,
is played by A1 WehMmrg, 2UC,
who is also a veteran on the
players stage.
The play Is directed by Mr.
John Kirk who is assisted by Jo Joanna
anna Joanna Hem ling. Joan Breeze is in
charge of costuming, property
manager is Jay Eamshaw, and
Esther Stein is handling the tic tickets.
kets. tickets.

wt
x mjt Wfm
cPj
Out On a Limb
Cnrol Hair from Live Oak Is out en a Mmb. No trouble, how however,
ever, however, for this lass seeks n little shade In Kris wooded spot Caret
a transfer atodeot from FSU, beoomos the fifth of Iho Sum Summer
mer Summer Gator coeds to beai the heat

the notion's
largest weekly
summer school
college newspaper

Four Fagot This Edition

9-Piece Band;
Caving Theme
Set at 8 Tonight
By ALICE COX
Gator Staff Writer
The nine-piece band of
Burt Massingale will open
Summer Frolics tonight at
8 to the theme of Carlsbad
Tavern at the University
Student Center.
Maasingales band has played
all over the Southeastern United
States and is best known for dan*
ce music. They will feature a
floor show and will be apcompan apcompaniced
iced apcompaniced by a female vocalist*
Finalists Carol Hair, Pi Beta
Phi from Live Oak; Lucienne Pi Pirenian,
renian, Pirenian, DPI from Gainesville;
and Harriet Thompson, independ independent
ent independent from Live Oak, will compete
for Summer Frolics Queen at the
event tonight.
Twelve Coeds Enter
The three girls were chosen
from among 12 entrants last Mon Monday
day Monday by Dean Lester Hale, Dean
Mama Brady, and Tom Hender Henderson,
son, Henderson, president of Florida Blue
Key. judging was based on perso personality
nality personality and appearance in campue
wear and semi-formal gowns.
The nine other co-eds who
entered the contest were: Ruby
Combs, Valerie White, Charlotte
Tanner, Margie Johnson, Sandy
Bethea, Paula Simpson, Taz La-
Roe, Robbie Ricker and Joan Van
Arsdall.
Finalists in the Queen Contest
I will receive their trophies during
the evening and the Queen will
1 be crowned.
Tonights master of ceremonies
will be Art ChaUter, who was al also
so also chairman of the Queen Con Contest.
test. Contest. Summer Frolics and the con contest
test contest are sponsored by Student
1 Government.
Caving Atmosphere
The entrance to the Hub, which
will be air-conditioned, will re resemble
semble resemble a cave bearing the sign
Carlsbad Tavern. The down downstairs
stairs downstairs Hub will serve as a tavern,
and the second floor will have a
mountainous look. Decorations for
the dance are being handled by
Ann Dwell, chairman of the com committee.
mittee. committee.
Music will be piped to all sect sections
ions sections of the Student Service Cen Center,
ter, Center, the air-conditioning will ba
turned on in advance and Food
Service will open the fountain and
serve soft drinks.
Ticket laics
Tickets are $2 per couple and
will be on sale at the door. They
are also being sold from 9 to 12
noon In the Campus Bookstore,
from 11:90 a. m. to 1:90 p. m. in
the Campus Club, and In the VTa VTavet
vet VTavet Villages.
Baby sitters for Flavets are be being
ing being sought for tonight by Lloyd
Hall, chairman of Ticket Salts.
The girts dormitories will be op open
en open until 2:90 a. m. instead of the
usual 1 a. m. curfew.
Anyone wishing to help with de decorations
corations decorations should contact Aim De Derail
rail Derail at 2-9311 or Kathy Meeth at
2-9441.



Sffflffig'MfflS

Page 2

Put Them All Together

Recently we have heard a number
of suggestions and ideas originating
in seemingly unrelated corners of the
campus which if combined into an or organized
ganized organized program would take us one
giant-step closer to a solution of the
timeless puzzle of strengthening
school spirit and respect for campus
traditions.
The Freshman Forum committee is
currently preparing a series of three
hour-long programs for presentation
to the freshman class this Fall.
The programs are being geared to
inform the new students of the history
and traditions of the University, im impress
press impress them with the value and im importance
portance importance of extracurricular activity
both to the students and the univer university
sity university system as a whole, and to inspire
these freshmen to take an active role
in campus life.
However, in order that these pro programs
grams programs might accomplish their goals,
the committee first has to figure out
a means of interesting the freshmen
in attending.
One very good suggestion has been
made that a committee of upper upperclassmen
classmen upperclassmen be formed to visit the new
students in the dorms the first days
of the semester, explain the purpose
and goals of the programs and give
them a personal invitation to attend.
Carried a few steps further, this
Same group could serve a broader
function in establishing a means of
welcoming freshmen to our campus,
making them feel comfortable in their
new surroundings and giving them
their firet taste of the true meaning
of the Friendly Campus tradition.
Student government could provide
a worthwhile service to the Univer University
sity University by supplying the man-power for
this Gator Greeting Committee.
Each Spring hundreds of hopeful of office
fice office seekers stomp the dorms in the
annual election campaign.
Th&fee experienced glad-handers
would be the ideal group of students

TOONTALES

Funnymen Don't Always Look the Part

By DON ADDIS
By this time there axe a few
people around campus who have
become tamiliar with the car cartoons
toons cartoons I do up for the Gator
and the Orange Peel.
Occasionally Im privileged
to meet some of these people
for the first time- Their greet greetings
ings greetings are usually cordial enough,

but I always
seem to detect
something in
their manner
or expression
that says, Is
this all there
is to you?*
Maybe it'*
only my imag imagination,
ination, imagination, but
each encoun encounter
ter encounter is a trau-

ragJHH** A
v --HI

matic experi experience
ence experience for me. I always want to
apologise for being such a dis disappointment.
appointment. disappointment. I want to beg for forgiveness
giveness forgiveness for not wearing a
lampshade for the occasion,
and when they smirk, A car cartoonist,
toonist, cartoonist, eh? Let's hear you say
something funny," I wish I
could say something funny.
Im wire that all cartoonists,
writers of humor, and others
of that ilk are la the same boat
Im sure the average reader

The Editors Extend An Invitation
To All Mombort of tho Faculty and Administration
To Express Tltoir Views On Any Matter of Interest
To the Student Body or tho University in General.
IN AGU EST EDITORIAL COLUMN
COPY DEADLINETUESDAY 5 P.M.

WATCH OUT FOR
TJfs
Theyre coining, and youll be see- j mi
ing s lot of these curious collegiate / I /;\
animals beginning with the first is- / *
sue of the Fall Alligator. Their
creator, Don Addis, calls them THEM
because, obviously, WE would never
be guilty of such foolishnessTHEM. aJjTs
perhaps, but never US. Possibly a W
few' of THEM may seem uncomfort- B-r
ably familiar. Well, if the shoe fits, x **-
consider yourself kicked.

pictures the typical cartoonist
as a guy, madcap Milton Berle
type who wears bow-ties that
lightup, reels off witticisms
like Cyrano, looks exactly like
the pot-bellied, banana-nosed,
bald -headed characters he
draws, and generally (dare I
use the word?) non-conforms.
The first thing a cartoonist
is asked, once the introduc introductory
tory introductory let-down has passed, is
How do you get your ideas?"
Modem legend has it that
every comic artist spends every
waking hour walking the streets
with notebook in hand, chuck chuckling
ling chuckling like a dirty-minded hy hyena
ena hyena and jotting down hundreds
of humorous incidents that hap happen
pen happen on all sides every minute.
But even if he did have time
to go out joke-hunting, there
just arent that many funny
things happening.
Neither does he sun himself
under his desk lamp and wait
for divine inspiration and/or
natural-bora genius to jolt him
into action. Im convinced, re regardless
gardless regardless of what the experts
may say, that a knack for hu humor
mor humor is acquired, and no
amount of careful cross-breed cross-breeding
ing cross-breeding win turn out a born humor humorist.
ist. humorist.
The gagmans ideas come
from lots of pacing, ceiling

Addis

Editorials

to show the freshmen that the rest
of the University is interested in them
personally and wants to get to know
them and to help them to know us
better.
Another problem facing the Fresh Freshman
man Freshman Forum Committee is a practical
method of following-up the program.
That is, once they manage to get these
freshmen interested enough to want
to take part in extracurriculars, how
can they insure that the new students
well find a spot to fill in some area of
student activity before the initial en enthusiam
thusiam enthusiam dies out?
Once again the solution can be
found with the aid of student govern government
ment government through the Office of the Secre Secretr
tr Secretr of Labor. We have always main maintained
tained maintained that this department of stu student
dent student government has actually wasted
its time in the past providing a service
that was either not used by students
or was duplicated by some other uni university
versity university agency.
By concentrating their efforts in
establishing a functional personnel
service for all student organizations,
the Secretary of Labor and his staff
could serve a much more worthwhile
and practical purpose.
Besides merely providing a stand standing
ing standing personnel service, a temporary
placement board composed of exper experienced
ienced experienced SG officers could be appointed
at the beginning of each semester to
interview and channel interested
freshmen to the student activity they
are best suited for.
This placement board, once the
freshmen are informed of its availa availability
bility availability and function, would supply the
final link in the chain.
So by combining these supposedly
unrelated ideas we could establish a
remarkable system for transforming
the lonely, wondering freshman into
an informed, interested and valuable
member of the university family with within
in within weeks after his arrival.J. T.

Friday, July 17, 1959

watching and wringing out the
mind until ideas are squeezed
out along with the sweat. Its
not a very colorful way of do doing
ing doing it, but its the only way
that works.
Like any skill, It develops
with practice and experience
only, and soon there are pat patterns
terns patterns of thought, methods of
approach, and little tricks that
suggest themselves and help
speed up the process.
When viewed in this light, it
looks a lot like work. And when
a man does this for a living,
turning out 15 to 20 new jokes
each week, its not so surpris surprising
ing surprising if he looks and acts more
like an accountant than he does
Milton Berle.
Sure, hes got to like the
work, and hes got to have some
aptitude for it, or else it be becomes
comes becomes drudgery. If he didnt
like it he would have to force"
each joke, and it would show In
the finished product.
The difference between the
cartoonist and the guy at par partie#
tie# partie# who tries on ladies hats
lies In the fact that the car cartoonist
toonist cartoonist takes his humor seri seriously."
ously." seriously." Come to think of it, I
dont think I will apologise
next time I meet one es my
readers*

"I don't care if we ore rebelling against the stifling
mores of modern societyl still feel ridiculous."
THE BABBLING BROOK

Hercules and the Hot Rod Chariot

By AL ALSOBROOK
People pull dirty trick* on
other people everyday, and I
puUed one on a guy last week
that even Zest couldnt make
clean.
I recommended that someone
go see 'Hercules, and added
that it was a

Alsobrook

very good
picture.
Dont know
why I did it.
Just felt mean
I guess.
They say
theres noth nothing
ing nothing like a good
movie to make
you feel good.
Well, believe

m e, Hercu Hercules
les Hercules was nothing like A good
movie.
While watching it I had the
feeling that it had been made
before breakfast or at least
during a coffee break.
Basically it was the old
Charles Atlas story in reverse.
The lead character was a guy
who was bom big and strong,
but wanted to be just a normal
type *uy.
He was tired of showing off
his strength. Instead o t push pushing
ing pushing little OT-pound weaklings
on the beach around he wanted
to let people kick sand on his
girt and be called skinny.
In other words, this guy was
Mek.

THE AUDIT

The Tank in the Plaza Cadena

By HAROLD ALDERMAN
In the Plaza Cadena of the
University of Havana there is
a monument to the revolution revolutionary
ary revolutionary victory in the Battle of
Santa Clara. The monument is
a tank. It carries the scan of
small arms fire, and is a mute
testimonial to the courage of
Cubans who faced it. It is a
testimonial of the power of
people who are acting to win
thtir freedom.
And today I am wondering if
there is a Cuban of great cour courage
age courage who will V:
that lank a fu- A B
eral wreath to j
mark the -4T
death of the >T
d e m o c r atic "k?- *?.
revolution
whose victory £
it symbolizes.
r evolutionary, Alderman
one who believes in freedom,
could possibly do it. It will teke
a man of som courage.
Today Castro sits in Havana
affirming that the revolution
is democratic, and at the same
time dividing all of Cuba into
two classes, the syncophant#
end the counter-revolutionaries.
Everyone is free, free to say
yea, end free to not say no. It
is a freedom Cuba has known
before.
ndel Castro th# man who
says. I fight for the Wood of
the heart and the truth es the
entrails" is now the man who

ACROSS THE COLLEGIATE NATION

New Florida College Appoints Dean

DAVIDSON, N. c. 0.P.)
Florida PreOby. irtea OoUege,
which is expected to be put into
operatic- ir the f&H of imo t
Bt. Petersburg, ha# selected Dr.
John M. Bevan, Professor of
Psychology at Davidson College
to fill the petition y Dean of
Faculty. According to inter interview
view interview with Dr. Bevan, held here
recently, this newly conceived
institution is the culmination of
johit pl*M begun in IKS by the
Boards es Higher Education
of both the Southern and North Northern
ern Northern Preebyterian churches.
Studies were made es many
outstanding cob eg t throurxeit
the country end wmny of their
qualities am being incorporated
into the Florid# institutum.
new institution will be eo-educa eo-educatonal
tonal eo-educatonal with an ultimate student
body of 1200 Dr Be
wui is highly enthusiastic about
the educational goate of the
chool The emphateg is on the
individual, he said. We wtu
try to give the student an edu education

The movie began in a very
original, new, novel and excit exciting
ing exciting manner.
A run-away horse . a
good-looking girt . and all
sorts of screams. Hercules
throws a giant sequoia tree in
front of Ralph that was the
horses nameand guess what?
He stopped running; the horse
that is.
Her chariot, a 5369 Be model
Sophocles with white walls, had
a flat tire. And, like most wom women,
en, women, she didnt know how to
change it and didnt have a lug
wrench anyhow.
Hercules, a quick-minded fel fellow,
low, fellow, saw his opportunity. He
quickly took his brief case and
sold her a AAA membership
complete with tour service to
Mt. Olympus.
While he worked on the tire
she stood as close to him a*
was safe (bathing was consid considered
ered considered a Sin in those days) and
talked.
She talked about all sorts of
things. The weather, politics,
the ridiculous price of burnt
offerings, and the Johns Com Committee.
mittee. Committee. .you didnt think the
good Senator confined his
search for truth and justice to
the University, did you?
Just in passing, she men mentioned
tioned mentioned how her uncle, the for former
mer former king, had been knifed in
the throat by some unknown

spreads the Wood of the heart
over the grounds of the Ca Cabana
bana Cabana fortress, and seems to be
thinking with his entrails.
Castro maintains that he has
only the welfare of Cuba in
mind, and yet he spends all his
time alienating the nation to
whose economy Cubas is so
indissolubly fled.
The principal alienating ac action
tion action is the way in which he has
chosen to implement his Agra Agrarian
rian Agrarian Reform program. (Those
he has alienated on the princi principle
ple principle of Agrarian reform are not
even important enough to con consider.)
sider.) consider.)
Agrarian reform is neces necessary
sary necessary in Cuba, not so much for
the purpose of raising the leyel
of the total production figure
as it is important for the pur purpose
pose purpose of distributing the fruits of
what is already the richest of
the Latin American economies
through the populace to the
people.
But the manner in which Cas Castro
tro Castro and his party lining broth brother
er brother Raul, and friend Guevara
are proceeding seems to indi indicate
cate indicate that soon there will be no
fruits to spread.
Maybe it will indeed be nec necessary,
essary, necessary, as Castro ones suggest suggested,
ed, suggested, to feed the Cuban people on
their own home grown yams.
When he suggested that this
might someday be necessary he
did it with bravado and a truly
romantic flourish. But if such a
necessity ever arises it will be
because Castro it either Wind
or stupid.

cation education tailor made lor hint.
Them wfl be no pre mad er
pre law set up.*
The school wtil be en a three threesemester
semester threesemester program. The middle
semester, which is only one
month long. will be ueed exclus exclusively
ively exclusively for concentrated work on
a research paper Seniors, how however,
ever, however, may uee this period to
prepare for a comprehensive
exam in their major er begin
week on a thesis.
An Honors Course system
comparable to fe* om at Dav Davidson
idson Davidson wiM be an integral por portion
tion portion of the curriculum lor the
junior and senior yeans. Fresh Freshmen
men Freshmen wiH mbs s required course
in Western CSviHmticn" which
is to be taught by eleven pro professors
fessors professors from the fields of His History,
tory, History, FWtoscphy, Act- tote,
ate. Carrying four hours cred credit.
it. credit. Otic course wtil meet four
times a week as a long# lec lecture
ture lecture otase. Groups of fifteen will
meet for discussion teaoe a

killer causing the maid at the
castle to quit because she had
just the day before cleaned the
rug.
With the hearing of this bit
of news Hercules wrinkled his
forehead to think. Unfortunate Unfortunately
ly Unfortunately he was so muscle-bound that
this act caused the muscles in
his eyelids to contract and he
spent the next thirty minutes
trying to pry them open with
his jack knife.
The rest of the picture was
just a series of exciting inci incidents
dents incidents in the search for the real
killer of the girls father. You
know, run of the mill stuff
like killing a lion with his bare
hands, fighting off a whole ar army
my army alone, pulling down a tem temple
ple temple and other similar feats.
The guy who played Hercules
was really a good actor. Ho Ho-
He walked around during the
entire picture with his arms
out from his side flexing his
muscles. It sorts looked like
someone had put cement in his
deodorant when he wasnt look looking.
ing. looking.
Oh well. The popcorn was
good, anyhow.
The worst thing about this
whole incident, however, was
not the picture. . .the guy
that I recommended the movie
came up to me yesterday and
told me how glad he was that
I had sent him to see it. I
guess it takes all kinds.

I do not think he it either,
hut I think he had best very
soon stop acting like he is both.
It is very strange and very
sad that the nation most will willing
ing willing and best able to aid Cuba
is not permitted to do so. It is
even sadder that Castro seems
to be committing Cuba to a
dogma whose idea of democra democracy
cy democracy is a system under which
everyone is equally poor.
Why is it necessary to re rebuff
buff rebuff every suggestion of the
United States by crying inter intervention
vention intervention or interference? And
why is it necessary to couple
each of these rebukes with a
cry of the glory of Cuba
cries which are strangely rem reminescent
inescent reminescent of Munich, of Munich
in microcosm.
The calling of one-half mil million
lion million machete waving peasants
to Havana is ridiculous and on only
ly only proves that there are a half halfmillion
million halfmillion illiterate peasants who
own machetes. It is the gesture
of a circus ringmaster.
Maybe the testimony of Ma Major
jor Major Pedro Dias Lane, former
chief of the Cuban air force,
before the United States Sen Senate
ate Senate about Communist activities
in Cuba is the answer to these
questions. I hope it is not, but
I am forced to believe that it
is.
The ranks of the cynics are
about to b increased by one.
And the tank in the Plaaa
Cadena is now the mocking
headstone on the grave of Free
Cuba-

weak.
e
ELMIRA, NY. (LP.)
Th# Class of 1900 will be the
first class to take the Graduate
Record Exam at Elmira Obi Obilege,
lege, Obilege, it was announced hers re recently.
cently. recently. There are three test
series offered by the Graduate
Record Examinations Institu Institutional
tional Institutional Testing Program. The
Area Test evaluates the broad
objectiv* of intellectual growth.
the Advanced Tests are the
evaluates mastery in selected
fields es study. Tbs third, the
Aptitude Test, is a test of gen general
eral general scholastic ability.
There Is also a one and one onehalf
half onehalf hour test in music. A
Comprehensive Examtn atioa
will be taken (eg. in art) to be
developed by Elmira College in
those fields tor which Gradu Graduate
ate Graduate Record Examinations have
not been developed. If a girl
has two ~iajors, she tehee two
Graduate 'Record Exams.

rOTPURRI

Local Residents Worship
Spirits Living In Animals

By DICK MERCER
It has recently come to my
attention that there are, on the
University of Florida campus,
several types of organisations
similar in form to religion, pro probably
bably probably tiie moat prevalent group
is the Druids.
In investigating this group, a
new group was discovered in
which there m
are a goodly
number of col color
or color e d people ifr
here on cam- |
pus. This
group is very Hgf
interesting and
I shall write V| ... T t
about them ksAjimm
first.
They wor worship
ship worship spirits Mercer
and believe
that both good and evil spirits
reside in animals. The leader
is an oM colored lady named
Mother Elisha who lives in the
northeast quadrant of Gaines Gainesville.
ville. Gainesville.
Bome of the older colored
people I have talked with; Jo Joseph
seph Joseph Samuels, Donnie Washing Washington,
ton, Washington, Martha Buchcanan, seem
to believe that a great many
ancient gods occupied much of
the wooded area that is now
Gainesville, and that even to today
day today the boundary line separat separating
ing separating the world of reality and
that of animals in which spirits
live, cannot be readily drawn.
They think that even today
many of the older negro people
of Gainesville have a dual na nature.
ture. nature. I was told of a middle middleaged
aged middleaged Negro woman, married
with children, nothing out of the
ordinary about her appearance
who was the daughter of a cow.
When I confronted her with
this story she confirmed it. Two
of the old Negroes say that they
clearly remember her cow mo mother,
ther, mother, who followed her every everywhere
where everywhere when she was a child,
mooing to her and licking her
with a rough tongue.
She also has a human moth mother
er mother who has been dead for some

LETTERS TO THE EDITOR

Says Central Idea of Alderman's
Column 'Was As Clear As Mud'

Editor:
The Editorial section of the
July 10th issue of the Gator
really must have been pressed
for print. Im referring to the
sad contribuation of Harold Al Alderman.
derman. Alderman.
Many of us smile to ourselves
when we see some of our class classmates
mates classmates on campus who have
been overcome by the plague of
"Beatism. Beards and shower
shoes are distinctive character characteristics
istics characteristics of this group. Their dis-
Prefers Game
In Orange Bowl
Editor:
While glancing at a football
schedule I noticed that for the
second year in a row, we are
playing Sun* Tan University
(Miami) in the Gator Bowl. If
Gator Bob is so set on playing
outaide of Gainesville, why
cant it be in the Orange Bowl
in Miami instead of Jackson Jacksonville.
ville. Jacksonville. Lots face it. The Orange
Bowl could produce a much
larger crowd than Jaxs second secondrate
rate secondrate Stadium.
One of the many disgruntled
Florida football fang
Praises'Audit';
Hits Humorists
Editor:
Many, many times I have
wanted to write or to read an
article such as The Audit in
the recent Summer Gator. I
celebrate the good tasto of the
Summer Gator in publishing
this article.
It is, I think, a shame that
more thinking writers with
same thing valuable to say, can cannot
not cannot displace some of the pseu pseudo-Shulimans
do-Shulimans pseudo-Shulimans and Joe Colleg Collegiates
iates Collegiates and gain a showroom for
their wares in the Alligator.
l Charley Rich man

The Summer Gator
Member Associate Collegiate Press
pnil* OATOa I* hi afftetel rtJut aipaptr te the TTiltimlli
V ***** *?* ta rrry frittj marnlnf n.ryt Sartey hteMtertT
TintU ut examination **ria4. Th* HCMMEK GATOS I* l.r.lVi
ate*. Ur at th* UteteS Stela. Fast Oft!** *t Oate*.TUu7 rwrt*/
Ottlc** *r* teeatei hi turn aM, a*4 It te Ska Flart* (tel*. B*ll r 1,1 .ml ?,
Editor-in-Chief JOE THOMAS
Managing Editor ARLENE ALLIGOOD
Business Manager LOIS ADAMS
BUSINESS STAFF
Mhrlk Stem*. A.siataa* Btei Manaccrt Carte Alias, OffUa Maaaaan
ASrMUatec Stelf: aSrtk Braa-n. Maas arte Ha.. | Mvtl Mter*. r.te^i
EDITORIAL STAFF
AjJ^CWi te Bxcetetr* Utter; Las Fasten* , Betters Ms ttt,
STAFF WRITERS
Mm Irate. aateteate Spate* Better; US Una. Tte Ttmu* -
tea* Cm. Fat Caltea. Karate AUaraaah. SI Alaahraks. Barry Bteter. "* **
THo Alligator Wdkomat
Letters to the Editor
Pleoft sign oil lottars
Nomas withhold on raquast

ten and one-half years. I tried
to point out the inconsistency
of this story as ambiguous, but
there was nothing strange ab about
out about it to her.
To many that I talked with
these dual natures are horrible
and terrifying, yet they seem
to carry with them a myster mysterious
ious mysterious attraction, and they create
a kind of respect as if they had
something divine about them.
Mother Elisha has a very
large dog who looks like a cross
between a German police and a
sheep dog. His ears are very
long, and he continually keeps
them pointed high above his
head.
As a dog, he is a handsome
creature, perfectly porportion porportioned,
ed, porportioned, and smart beyond descrip description.
tion. description. His eyes continually fol followed
lowed followed my movements while I
was there with teeth that were
always bared and dripping of
saliva. He seemed to be a wild
creature, yet always obedient
to Mother Elisha.
These people who are em emerged
erged emerged in animal magic believe
that he has a mysterious na nature.
ture. nature. They believe that he is in
all respects a person due every
consideration a human gets.
People, trees, and animals all
have a double meaning for
them. There seems to be absol absolutely
utely absolutely no place in their world
for reason or history. There is
only their religion which ab absorbs
sorbs absorbs their whole life.
Campus Question: What hap happens
pens happens to the rent money paid by
individuals to landlords just
across University Avenue, in
the vicinity of the block aoned
for business?
* *
Special Note I have recent- \
ly laid down a philosophy by
which I believe people can and j
do live. In the very near future )
I will write about student lead- j
ers who live by that or a simi similar
lar similar philosophy and are well off
because of It.
I shall also write about ths
Druids when I find out more
about them.

ferences are obviousso are
Aldermans. But his arent fun funny.
ny. funny.
The central idea of "Man, God
the Bomb and the Abyss was
to discomfit. The whole article
was as clear as mud. The lad is
evidently carried away by hia
own intellectuality which
seems to be petite. He used
three columns of good newspap newspaper
er newspaper space to say nothing.
The author must have had
some bitter experience at one
time or another and God has
been blamed for it ever since.
This is his personal problem.
We can read essays by better
agnostics in other papers or
books.
Lets use the Gator Editor Editorials
ials Editorials for writings on subjects of
interest to most of usnot rum rumblings
blings rumblings to defy a few.
Heres to more interesting ar article*
ticle* article* geared for average eolleg eollegiatesfreshmen
iatesfreshmen eollegiatesfreshmen like me!!
Conj IDC
Recent Protest
Was Needless
The recent students protests
against ths proposed book ban banning
ning banning bill, on the grounds that
"we cannot fight svil if we do
not know what it is, would
seem to render the bill itself
superfluous.
There are rather different
presuppositions involved in
examining something to leam
whether or not it 11 evil, and in
examining it to leam how evil
it is.
There is little need for the
Legislature to fear Communist
indoctrination on the campus,
since it appears that there al already
ready already has been an indoctrina indoctrination
tion indoctrination of another kind. In the face
of this, the question of aca academic
demic academic freedom necessarily re remains
mains remains purely academic.
John Beits



NOTED IN CHEMISTRY FIELD

UF Prof Hits nationwide TV

A University of Florida chemistry profeseo t will be teaching students from nearly MO colleges
universities when Continental Classroom resumes S ept. 28.

Dr. John F. Baxter will leave
Gainesville in August with his
family for a year in New York to
teach the two-semester, 180 lec lecture
ture lecture demonstration course in
Modem Chemistry.
The course will be making his history
tory history as the first televised in
color, Robert W. Samoff. chair chairman
man chairman of the Board of Nationa
Broadcasting Company announ announced.
ced. announced.
It will be shown five days a
week Monday through Friday
from 6:80-7 a. m.
Dr. Baxter, who will be on a
1986-60 years leave of absence
from UF where he has taught
since 1962, was selected by the
American Chemical Society as
teacher of a one-year high school
chemistry course recently film filmed
ed filmed m color by Encyclopedia Brit-j
annica Films and the Fund for|
the Advancement of Education.
A 160-lesson course in Atomic
Age Physics, conducted this yeari

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by Dr. Harvey E. White, phyaica
professor at the University of
California, will be repeated by
television tape recording and kine kinescope*
scope* kinescope* from 641:80 a. m. daily.
Chemistry was selected as the
new Continental Classroom offer offering
ing offering because of the critical short shortage
age shortage of teachers in the field, said
Samoff who 'eferred to Dr. Bax Baxter
ter Baxter as an outstanding teacher.
Dr. Baxter is writing a special
textbook to accompany the course
which will be available Sept. l.
Dr. Baxter's family consists of
his wife Bonne E., who is also
a chemist; son, John, 16; Har Harvey
vey Harvey 14; and daughter, Nancy,
10.
A native of New Castle. Fa.,
Dr. Baxter is a collegiate-looking
49. He taught high school science
in Illinois and Ohio and college
courses at Loyola College, Gettys Gettysburg
burg Gettysburg College, Johns Hopkins Un University,

iversity, University, and Washngton and Lee
University before coming to UF.
Evaluation Group
To Study SG
(Continued From Page ONE)
in student government can be
achieved; and how student Gov Government
ernment Government can be made more truly
representative today.
Discussion on responsibility
control of Student Government
was postponed untU later so that
Dean Hale could prepare a report
on the powers granted to Student
Government by the Board of Con Control.
trol. Control. Ripley was also to examine
the Constitution of the Student
Body and the charters of the
various subsidiary organisations
to determine the scope of their
powers and limitations.
Representatives By-Passed
Student representatives on fac faculty
ulty faculty committees was not discuss discussed
ed discussed because it was felt that this
would overlap with the work be being
ing being carried on by the Faculty
Student committee headed by
President J. Wayne Rietr
A committee was established
to investigate and report on the
needs of the Legislative area of
Student government. Appointed to
this committee were Alligator Ed Editor
itor Editor Joe Thomas, Secretary of Fi Finance
nance Finance Steve Gardner, Director of
Housing Harold Riker, and Pro Professor
fessor Professor Marion M. Lasley.
This committee is to prepare a
breakdown of community of in interests
terests interests on the campus. They will
attempt to classify students Into
groups having the most common
interests in so far as possible.
This report is to be used as the
basis for the establishment of a
system that would truly repre represent
sent represent the composition of our cur current
rent current student body.
The next meeting of the com committee
mittee committee will be next Wednesday
afternoon.

IN THE DARK

Circus Days Return
In Week's Movie Hit
By VAL THOMAS
Elephants, camels, Bona and tigers, zebras and circus homes, top topranking
ranking topranking acrobats and other stars of the big top vie with a east of
formidable actors in "The Big a roue" today through Wednesday
at the Florida Theatre.

The story tells of the circus
gallant fight for survival in to todays
days todays world of spiraling costs and
multiplying competition.
A highlight of the tag produc production
tion production is Red Buttons k Co., in a re revival
vival revival of the famous old clown act,
"Fireman Save My Child.
Co-starred are Victor Mature,
Rhonda Fleming, Kathryn Grant,
Vincent Price, Peter Lorre, Dav David
id David Nelson, Steve Allen and Gilbert
Roland.
A Navy legend, Gomdr. Frank
Weed is portrayed by John Wayne
in "Wings of Eagles. Maureen

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ORDER YOUR
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AT
Campus Shop and Book Store
ONLY $5 DEPOSIT REQUIRED

If v- 4* vr%'
1 i Pals
|mJk jgPs BE
Til#-frof Baxter With Props
Fundamental' principals of chemistry combined with recent de development
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May 87 fag UF Professor John F. Baxter chosen as NBCs national
teacher.

'59 Homecoming Underway

(Continued from Page ONE)
Skits tins year will be shorten shortened
ed shortened also. Plans at present call for
skits to be not more than five
minutes in length. By cutting one
minute off last years skit length,
Norris says that more skits will
be in the Growl competition.
To help fraternity, sorority, and
independent groups participating
in the skit competition, Norris
says that plans now call for the
Florida Players organization to
act as advisors to the different
participating organizations.
The Players will advise groups
on scenery, lighting and other as aspects
pects aspects of the skit presentations.
The Promotion Division will
contain committees for the sweet sweetheart
heart sweetheart Contest, Homecoming Bro Brochure,
chure, Brochure, House Decorations, Radio,
Television, and Newspaper Pub Publicity,
licity, Publicity, and the promotion idea
committee. Each of these comm committees
ittees committees will have chairmen who
will be responsible to the Division
! Chairman, A1 Alsobrook.

OHara stare as his long suffering
wife. Today and tomorrow, Stat
Theatre.
Fred Me Murray and Maggie
H&yes co-star in "Good Day for A
Hanging, Mated for the State
Theatre Sunday-Tuesday.
Marshal Ben Cutler tries to help
babyfaced ex-con Edward Camp- |
bell, with whom his daughter is in
love with. Whether or not his es-
forts are futile sdds to the sua-!
pense.
The second feature is Senior!
! Prom a tale of a campus
romance and the big dance. Re Recording
cording Recording stars such as Jill Corey.
Bob Crosby, Connie Boswell, Toni
Arden share the billing. For you
jam fans Louis Prims and Keely
Smith will make their first feature
motion picture appearance sing singing
ing singing "That Old Black Magic.
Sven Ed Sullivan gets in the act
as the guest star.
Academy award winner "All
About Eve starring Bette Davis,
Anne Baxter and George Sandere
comes to the State Theatre, Wed Wednesday-Thursday.
nesday-Thursday. Wednesday-Thursday.
Scheduled for the Florida The Theatre
atre Theatre next Thursday Is one of the
worlds most poignant love stor stories,"Sleeping
ies,"Sleeping stories,"Sleeping Beauty Six years in
the making with a cost of $600,*
000, the film sets a precednent in
the integration of Tchaikovsky*
Beauty Ballet with the finest
story-telling animation.
Mary Costa (who sold cars on
TVs "Climax) is the voice of
Sleeping Beauty.
CLASSIFIED
LOST: Brown leather note case,
believed left in library. Loser
needs notes desperately for
thesis. Finder may keep as re reward.
ward. reward. Material may be sent by
mail (US or campus) to R R.
Morrison, Anderson 8, or left at
Lost k Found. Florida Union
desk.

It is felt, Str&wn says, that this
organisational structure will make
It possible to have closer and
more effective administration of
the different Homecoming phases.
Under the Special Functions Di Division
vision Division will come Swimcapades,
the Plaza Alumni Reunion, Life
and Learning Exhibit and other
outside events. Jackson Brown Brownlee
lee Brownlee is chairman of the division.
The Technical Division, headed
by Ray Royce, will be responsible
for all plants and grounds, down downtown
town downtown coordinations 'and material
supplies.
John Edmondson will handle
the Clerical Division. All office
needs, supplies, and personnel
will be his responsibility.
Parade Chairman this year is
Jack Copperman. He is presently
lining up bands and contacting
groups to make up the parade.

Campus Calendar
MONDAY Lyceum Council presentation, The Four Poster, Uni University
versity University Auditorium 8:16 p.m.
Lecture, Miss Alexandra Mazurova, former member of the Rus Russian
sian Russian Ballet, "Remind sence* of Russia, Walker Auditorium
1:10 p.m.
TUESDAY Concert University Symphony Orchestra, University
Auditorium 8:16 p.m.
Lecture, NSFI "Problem of World Population Dr. J. H. Rush Rushton,
ton, Rushton, Purdue University, Medical Center Building 8:00 p.m.
THURSDAY Movie, Rasho- Mori, Health Center Auditorium 7 and 9 p.m.
, PHONES: FR 2-4251
506 E. University Avenue CD
Gainesville, Florida p R 2 4252
(used car lot)
CRANE MOTOR COMPANY
I DeSoto Studebaker Mercedes-Benz English Ford
IN-N-OUT
HAMBURGERS
"Where the Meat fad Bug
Covers the Bun"
IN-N-OUT
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FRanklin 2-2259

BEST ENGINES!
One of 7 Big Bests Chevy gives
you over any ear In its field
Open invitation to excitement, the Impala Convertible and America't
only authentic eporte car, the Corvette.

U of F Student Shutter-bug Clicks
With Versitile Camera Invention

An activity sampling camera designed, developed and constructed by a graduate student in industrial
engineering at the University of Florida is causing quite a stir both in industry and on campus.

Howard D. Cooley, who receiv received
ed received a masters degree in indus industrial
trial industrial engineering on June 8 for
his work on the movie camera
unit, demonstrated it recently at
a meeting of the Northeast Flori Florida
da Florida Chapter of the American Insti Institute
tute Institute of Industrial Engineers in
Jacksonville.
Its first public showing, con conduced
duced conduced by Cooley and Dr. R. J.
Wimmert, under whose direction
he built the camera, took place
last month before the national
AHE meeting in Atlanta.
Cooley, 25, is a son of Mr. and
Mrs. Howard D. Q>oley, 1535
South Lake Shipp Drive, Winter
Haven. Following his graduation
from Winter Haven High School
in 1951 he entered the University
and received his bachelor of in industrial
dustrial industrial engineering degree in
February, 1958. Shortly afterward
he started to work on the cam camera
era camera and was also employed part parttime
time parttime in the Industrial Engineer Engineering
ing Engineering Department. Before that he
held various other part time
jobs.
A number of business firms
have indicated they would like to
obtain the camera to use in con connection
nection connection with work sampling, que queing,
ing, queing, simulating, and traffic stud studies.
ies. studies. The camera will enable
stores, cafeterias, and industrial
plants to collect photographic da data
ta data economically.
It can be moved horizontally
through a 360-degree circle and
vertically through a 90 degree
Fencing Lessons Set
The Florida Fencing Club
which meets on Tuesday and
Thursday nights at 8 p.m. on
the second floor of the Womans
gym will open a class for be be,
, be, ginners Tuesday.
Any interested men or wo wo:
: wo: men should call the Intramural
| office. Extension 343, to reg register
ister register for the class.

arc and c&n be adjusted to 216
possible picture taking positions
It is currently being used in a
Gainesville traffic survey.
Among those on campus inter interested
ested interested in using the camera are the
Weather Radar Laboratory and
the Florida Agricultural Experi Experiment
ment Experiment Station and the College of
Agriculture.
The Weather Radar Laboratory
is interested in using the camera
to photograph cloud formations
in connection with weather ob observations.
servations. observations. For agricultural uses
the camera can be used to cover
an area of 100 plants at a time

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625 W. University Ave Phone FR 6-5947
FR 2-3030
New and Used Standard. Portable and Electric Typewriters
SALES, SERVICE, SUPPLIES & RENTALS
FACTORY PRICES k
One Quart CD EE With | och A
or Gallon % Ml *1 One you buy I
Prices Start at $2 qt. 55.95 Gal.
Mary Carter Paint Store I
501 N.W. BHI Ave. Gainesville, Fla. FR 6-7588
CORSAGES
CUT FLOWERS
Arrangements & Wired Flowers
CREVASSE'S
FLORIST and GREEN HOUSE
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Phone FR 6-2514
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615 W. UNIVERSITY AVE.

Youve got more to go on than our say-so:
Every motor magazine has given Chevys
standard passenger car and Corvette VBs
unstinted praise. SPORTS CARS ILLUS ILLUSTRATED
TRATED ILLUSTRATED says it this way: . surely
the most wonderfully responsive engine
available today at any price. And if you
want the thrift of a six, you still get the
best of it in a Chevy.
BEST ECONOMY No doubt about this:
a pair of Chevy sixes with Powerglide
came in first and second in their class in
this year's Mobilgas Economy Run-get Run-getting
ting Run-getting the best mileage of any full-size car,
22.38 miles per gallon.
BEST BRAKES Not only bigger, but
built with bonded linings for up to 66%.
longer life. Just to prove whats what,
Chevy out-stopped both of the "other two
in a NASCAR # -conducted test of repeated
stops from highway speeds.
National Association for Stock Car Adaanooment and
Research
BEST RIDE A few minutes behind the
wheel will leave no doubt about this.
MOTOR TREND magazine sums it up
this way: *. . the smoothest, most quiet,
softest riding car in its price elass.
BEST TRADE-IN Check the figures In
any N.A.D.A.* Guide Book. Youll find that
Chevy used car prices last year averaged
up to $l2B higher than comparable models
of the "other two.
National AntomobiU Dsolars Amaeiatiam
O
BEST ROOM Official dimensions re reported
ported reported to the Automobile Manufacturers
Association make it clear. Chevys front
seat hip room, for example, is up to 6.9
inches wider than comparable cars.
BEST STYLE Its the only car of the
leading low-priced 8 thats unmistakably
modern in every line. In its price class,"
says POPULAR SCIENCE magazine, a
new high in daring styling.
_ HO WONDER MORE
PEOPLE ARE BUYING
WCHEVROLET A CHCVROLHS IN
UH than any other cam

and run continuously for 33 hours
or even longer, depending upon
the capacity of the control tape.
It will be particularly helpful in
photographing growth of trees
and plants and opening of flow flowers.
ers. flowers.
Immediately after graduation,
Cobley with his wife, the former
Carol Aim Slaughter of Graham,
North Carolina, and his 1H year
old son, left for Dallas, Texas,
where he started work last month
as senior industrial engineer and
staff assistant on the staff of the
director of production of Chance-
Vought Aircraft Company.

Friday, July 17,1959 I

Page 3



CATCHERS MITT
Baseball Screens Talent:
Clubowners Dangle Huge "aHI
Bonuses At Young Stars '-ff
'By MAC IRVIN
Assistant Sports Editor

In recent years we have seen
two examples of apparent unin uninhibited
hibited uninhibited spending in our country countrythe
the countrythe U. S. foreign aid policy and
the television jackpot quiz pro programs.
grams. programs. From all appearances,
baseball, through its lavish bon bonus
us bonus offers to new players, has
jumped into this spending race.
This spring, in order to sign
23 highly regarded prospects,
club owners have paid out an es estimated
timated estimated $1,200,000. And this fi figure
gure figure did not include all those
players who received bonuses of
less than $20,000.
Phils Lead Spending Spree
The Philadelphia Phillies are
leading in the giveaway program,
having spent $303,000 on new tal talent.
ent. talent. The last place Phils have
signed two pitchers, Ray Culp of
Austin, Texas and Jim Maloney
of Fresno, California for bonuses
of SIOO,OOO each.
This spending spree has set a
record for total bonus outlay. The
club owners in trying to outbid
each other, are merely cutting
big chunks out of their pocket pocketbooks.
books. pocketbooks.
In this weeks Sporting News,
a major league official comment-

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ed that no player was worth more
than $26,000 for signing. But, as
several clubs start bidding for the
services of a talented youngster,
the sum jumps and often gets into
six figures.
Bonus Babies Bad Business
What makes this giveaway pro program
gram program even more ridiculous is
that the bonus babies quite of often
ten often do not make the grade in the
majors. One doesnt have to think
very hard to recall the names of
some of these highly paid rookies
who proved to be bad investments.
When I think of a bonus player,
one name always seems to come
to mind Dick Wakefield. The
Tigers signed Wakefield for $51,-
000 with high hopes for him be becoming
coming becoming one of the games biggest
stars. At the time, 1943, this was
the largest sum of money ever
paid to a player for signing a
contract.
He stayed in the major leagues
for quite a few years, sometimes
showing sparks of brilliance am amid
id amid his continual clowning. Still,
he could never settle down to be become
come become a regular for the Tigers and
in 1950 he was traded to the Yan Yankees,
kees, Yankees, where he stayed for only a
short time.
FRIDAY, JULY 17
ALIAS JESSE JAMES
Bob Hope
FROM EARTH TO
THE MOON
Joseph Cotton
SATURDAY, JULY 18
FOREST RANGERS
Susan Hayward
WELLS FARGO
Joel McCrea
THE GIRL MOST
LIKELY
Jane Powell
SUNDAY & MONDAY,
|ULY 19, 20
THUNDER IN THE
SUN
Susan Hayward
Jeff Chandler
THAT CERTAIN
FEELING
Bob Hope
TUKSDAY & WEDNESDAY,
IULY 21, 22
THE BOUNTY
HUNTER
Randolph Scott
MARJORIE MORNING
STAR
Natalie Wood
THURSDAY & FRIDAY,
JULY 23, 24
PORK CHOP HILL
Gregory Peck
ENCHANTED ISLAND
Jane Powell

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Stellar Crop Os
Halfbacks Play
In All-Star Game
Fans attending the Florida high
school North South All Star
football game at Florida Field,
Aug. 6, can expect to see some somewhat
what somewhat of a convention of half halfbacks.
backs. halfbacks.
A total of 12 of the states finest
halfbacks will participate in the
game. The South team has seven
of the twelve, and of the seven,
six will play college football.
The University of Florida has
signed three of the college bound
Rebel halfbacks. The three Ga Gators
tors Gators are Alan Wright of South
Broward, Lindy Infante of Miami
Senior and Mark Whitehead of
Tampa Plant. All three boys are
very fast and dangerous.
Miami Edisons Happy Fick
and Lake Wales Billy Atwell will
attend the University of Miami.
Fick was All City last year while
Atw'ell was an All Conference
selection. Jerry Chard of Ft. My Myers
ers Myers is undecided about college.
| The 183 pounder as All State
last year.
The North has five good half halfbacks
backs halfbacks including Pensacolas All-
American tailback Billy Jackson.
Jackson scored 21 touchdowns
and passed for six last year. The
6-0, 190 pounder gained over 1,-
000 yards last fall. Hell play col college
lege college football for the University,
of Georgia.
Richard Skelly of Jacksonville
Landon is another North half halfback.
back. halfback. Skelly was All City and
All -State last year while gaining
1,180 yards. The 206 pounder
will play college football for Flor Florida.
ida. Florida.
Also going to Florida is Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville duPonts Bob Hoover.
Hoover was All City last year
and his teams most valuable
back.
Rounding out the list of North
halfbacks are EM Starling of
Dade City and Harry Mesh aw of
Jacksonville Beach Fletcher.
Advanced tickets for the game
may be ordered by sending check
or money order to Box 2787, Uni University
versity University Station, Gainesville, Flor Florida.
ida. Florida. Advanced tickets are
at $1.50 for adults and $.3) for
students Gate prices are $2 for
adults and $.76 for students.
k* JA SATURDAY
) M-O-M IKTROCOI.OR
-=L. JOHN WAYNE s*
MAUREEN O'HARA I
jiFTsl Bat 4
j JIwARD BOHD {
SUN. MON. TUES.
mhmbbb mwckHAYES
ALSOSENIOR PROM
Wednesday & Thursday
BETTE DAVIS
ANNE BAXTER
ALL ABOUT EVE

- **^* -''
College All-American
Perry McGriff, University of Florida first baseman, above, was
among ten college baseball players on the 1959 College All-Ameri All-American
can All-American team selected for the Wheaties Sports Federation by the na nations
tions nations leading college baseball coaches. McGriff. who also plays
on the Gator grid squad, hit .350 in the season and fielded a perfect
1.000.
MURAL MADNESS
Intramurals Offer An jR|A
End To Summer School
Complaints of Boredom v Jyp
By LOU PEARLMAN I
Gator Sports Editor

Summer school. ."one of the
most boring things a person can
endure, nothing offered for the
student, has always been a con constant
stant constant gripe of the student attend attending
ing attending summer school.
We have been prompted to write
this column simply because we
have heard this statement uttered
so many times that we are getting
sick of it. We cannot help but
feel that these people should look
around and see the many oppor opportunities
tunities opportunities offered them by the De Department
partment Department of Intramural Athletics
and Recreation.
The Intramural Department of
1969 is a fine organization which
has the respect and admiration of
the entire student body and facul faculty.
ty. faculty. Not many of us know the de details
tails details which inspired its origin
many years ago.
Previous to 1929 students inter interested
ested interested in athletics formed various
clubs which were organized solely
for the purpose of affording stud students
ents students the opportunity of competi competitive
tive competitive sports. Since the individual
club had to arrange all activities,
confusion was prevalent.
Murals Organized In 1929
The initial step towards organi organizing
zing organizing a competent intramural sys system
tem system was taken by Nash Higgens
in 1929. Higgins directed the de department
partment department until 1933, and it was
through his ingenuity that the
foundation of our present day sys system
tem system evolved.
The original program consisted
not only of the major sports but
also included such activities as
cross country, fencing and-wrest and-wrestling.
ling. and-wrestling. Approximately 500 students
participated in the first years ac activities.
tivities. activities.
It is interesting to note the com comparison
parison comparison of the facilities offered
the students of 1935 and 1969.
Some out-standing examples are
the tennis courts which have in increased
creased increased from 6 to 22 and that of
the handball courts whose num number
ber number has risen from 4 to 16.
Murals Offers Two Types
Os Programs
Os the two types of programs
offered by the Department of In Intramural
tramural Intramural Athletics and Recrea Recreation
tion Recreation including competitive, the
intramural sports, and non-com non-competitive,
petitive, non-competitive, the recreational sports,
the recreational sports are prob probably
ably probably the most participated activ activity
ity activity of not only the intramural
| department, but also of any ex ex-1
-1 ex-1 tracurricollar on campus.
Student Director of Recreation
Dick Forster, Miami, heads the
non-competitive part of the intra intramurals
murals intramurals sports program for 1959-
1960. Forster points out that not
! only has the Florida student every

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sports activity Imaginable at his
fingertips through the intramural
department but the program also
offers sports to the faculty and
employees. Each member of the
University teaching staff and em employees
ployees employees of the Plants and Grounds
Department has an advantage to
participate in the recreation part
of the intramural system.
More than fifty-percent of the
student body takes an active part
through the facilities offered them
through the best and largest intra intramural
mural intramural set-tip in the south.
The clubs that are offered to
the students range from the fish fishing
ing fishing club, that each spring takes
trips to the nearby Gainesville
Lakes and to the ocean, to the mo modem
dem modem dance clufb which gives the
student more of a variety of danc dances
es dances and routines.
Recreation Offers chance For
Everyone
Recreation on the Florida cam:
pus is defined by Director Fores Forester
ter Forester as, a chance for each strident
to participate in some sport.
Intramurals have meant a lot
to me, I think that Coach Cherry
has done an excellent job in in increasing
creasing increasing spirit, and making the
program on of the best in the nat nation;
ion; nation; it helps in every way to build
campus betterment, stated Stud Student
ent Student Director of Recreation Dick!
Forster.
It is with this in mind that we
say to those of you that believe
there is nothing to do and that
summer school is one endless
bore, go to room 229, Florida
Gym, and participate in one of
the many sports that are offered.

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Two Teams Lead Softball

By PHIL, LARSON
Gator Sports Writer
The Nine Ole Men and Theta
Chi still remained undefeated ,4n
the summer softball league Tues Tuesday.
day. Tuesday. Theta Chi defeated the Red Redneck
neck Redneck Whoopies in their only game
of the week. Meanwhile the Nine
Ole Men knocked the Corry Cou Cougars
gars Cougars and the Wild Deeds from
the ranks of the undefeated by
13-2 and 2-1 scores respectively.
Sigma Nu withdrew from the
league at the end of last week
and thus forfeited all remaining
games that it had on its sched schedule.
ule. schedule. Any team scheduled to play
Sigma Nu will not be required to
go to the playing field to receive
credit for the forfeit.

One of the top games of the
summer program was played
Thursday between the Nine Ole
Man and the Wild Deeds. Both
teams scored in the second inn inning
ing inning as the Nine Ole Men came
out on top 2-1. The winning pi pitcher
tcher pitcher was Phipps who allowed
only one hit and struck out eleven
over the five inning route. Moyle
turned in a creditable perform performance
ance performance so the Wild Deeds giving up
only two hits and striking out
four.
The Nine Ole Men picked up
i their runs on two hits and a walk,
j Miller walked to lead off the sec second.
ond. second. Lassiter singled him to sec second
ond second and then Domansky tripled
'in the only runs for the Nine
I Ole Men during the game. The
Wild Deeds scored their only run
when Moyle walked, stole second
and scored on a single by Harris
the only hit for the Wild Deeds.
Theta Chi scored 13 runs on 11
hits and outlasted the Redneck
Whoopies 13-11. The big inning
for Theta Chi was the fourth
when they picked up five runs to
move out in front 13-8. The Whoo Whoopies
pies Whoopies tied the score in the last of
Handball Mural
' Deadline Monday
Deadline for handball entries
has been set for noon, Monday,
July 20. Entries should be made
in the Intramural Department,
Room 229 Florida Gym.
Drawings will be held on Mon Monday,
day, Monday, July 20, at 4 p.m. and play
will begin on Tuesday, July 21st.
Games will be played at 4:30 p.m.
on the Handball Courts on Uni University
versity University Avenue.
National Handball Association
Rules will govern the play. Tour Tournament
nament Tournament will be Singles Elimina Elimination
tion Elimination with medals awarded to the
winning doubles team.
The tournament is open to stu students,
dents, students, staff and faculty so get a
partner and enter at the Intra Intramural
mural Intramural office' or caM Ext. 243.
Murals Fencing Club To
Offer Free Instruction
The Fencing Club of the Intra Intramural
mural Intramural Department is being act activated
ivated activated this summer as it is dur during
ing during the regular school year. It
will meet every Tuesday and
Thursday night at 8 p. m., on the
second floor of the Womens Gym.
Both men and women are in invited
vited invited to attend. Beginners are
given instruction; also advanced
fencing is available. Women
should wear clothes that permit
freedom of movement of the legs
such as shorts or pedal-pushers.
Instruction; is offered free of
charge.
For additional information, call
1 Hunter Jackson at 2-9500, any ev ev;
; ev; ening Mon., Wed. or Fri., or come
to the Womens Gym and observe
a class at 8 p. m. on Tuesday
j night.

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. GAINESVILLE, FLORIDA
*
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*

the third with two runs but were
unable to stop the torrid hitting
of Theta Oil. Kersy had two of
the five hits by the Whoopies and
Spare and Griffin collected two
singles each for Ttoeta Chi.
Phi Kappa Tau moved up into
contention for the summer cham championship
pionship championship this week winning three
important games. They defeated
the Quaffers 10-8, Pi Lambda Phi
6-0 and the Wild Deeds 3-2. The
game with the Wild Deeds proved
to be the stiffest challenge for the
Phi Taus as they trailed going
into the last innings. Domeyer
was safe on an error and back
to back singles by Zumbado and
Kinney scored two runs and won
the Hall game.

Friday, July 17,1959

Page 4

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ROAST PRIME ROUND BEEF 62c

Other action saw the Quaff era
defeat Pi Lambda Phi 5-0 and
Flavet 3 beat the Chemical Bom Bombers
bers Bombers or Monday. Tuesday th a
Wild Deeds jumped out of their
two game slump and dropped
Flavet 3 by a 6-1 score.
In Wednesdays action, a 12-1
win by the Redneck Whoopies
over Flavet 111 was highlighted
by a one hit pitching perform performance
ance performance by Charlie Pike, who also
had a single and a homer in two
times at bat.
In the only other game of the
day, The Quaffers knocked the
Theta Chi's from the unbeaten
ranks. 10-7. Lang was the win winning
ning winning pitcher while Love was
tagged for the loss.