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 7

New Head
Os Hospital
Appointed
L. R. Jordan
Named Director
L. R. Rush" Jordan was
this week appointed Direc Director
tor Director of the Teaching Hosp Hospital
ital Hospital and Clinics at the Uni University
versity University of Florida.
Announcement of Jordans ap appointment
pointment appointment to this important post
was made here by Dr. Russell
S. Poor, Provost of the J. Hilis
Miller Health Center, following
confirmation by the State Cabinet
in Tallahassee Tuesday.
Jordan is presently assistant
superintendent of Duke Universi University
ty University Medical Center and assistant
professor of hospial manage management
ment management of Duke Hospital. His ap appointment
pointment appointment at the University of
Florida is an associate professor
of management also. He is ex expected
pected expected to assume his new duties
here on or before October 1.
Duties At Duke
At Duke, Jordan is responsible
for the Outpatient Department,
Emergency Service and Employee
Health Service. He is a member
of the committee to reorganize
the program in hospital adminis administration
tration administration and change from a certi certificate
ficate certificate program to a graduate pro program
gram program culminating in the degree
of Master of Hospital Adminis Administration.
tration. Administration.
He is also a member of the
Patient Care Committee which is
responsible for recommending
policies for maintaining and im improving
proving improving high standards of patient
care throughout the Medical Cent Center.
er. Center.
Prior to his appointment as as assistant
sistant assistant superintendent in 1957,
Jordan was consultant with the
Department of Medicine at Duke
to study and recommend changes
in administrative organization
and systems of the Medical Out Outpatient
patient Outpatient Clinics. He came to this
position from an instructorship in
personnel relations at the Univer Univer(Continued
(Continued Univer(Continued On Page THREE)

H 1 HEKraj^
' ppS KIL w - ** ,.*,
E.
* '" '* "* *
,;y
UF Choir'Down in tho Volley'
In tm HMe from Down to the Volley, one of the musicals presented tonight in the Univer Univertty
tty Univertty Auditorium by the Summer Choral Union, Pa (Cliff Landers) is telling Jennie Parsons (Rol (Rollene
lene (Rollene Fulghum) that she should go to the Shadow Creek square dance with sinister Thomas Bouche
(Ed Ganrlthea, seated at right). The operetta win follow The Old Maid and the Thief, which be begins
gins begins at 1:15.

LAST SUMMER MEETING

Revision Group Studys
Activity Fee Changes
By SAM SAXON
Gator Staff Writer
The Constitutional Revision committee, at its final summer meet meeting
ing meeting Sunday, discussed redistribution o ( the student Activity Fee.

The Activity Fee is the $29 paid
at registration by each student as
part of the registration fee. The
purpose of the fee is to finance
certain University sponsored stu student
dent student activities.
Ralph Carey Vice-president of!
Student Government and chair chairman
man chairman of the oommittee said The
problem is too complex to be sol solved
ved solved without extensive study. More |
data ia needed to make an intel intelligent
ligent intelligent dicision.'
Sub-committees have been for formed
med formed to study the programs and
needs of the activities supported
by the activity fee and to deter determine
mine determine the benefit each student de derives
rives derives from the particular service
of each activity, Carey stated.
Activities supported by the fee
are: Intermurals Athletic Coun Council,
cil, Council, Debate Society, Lyceum Coun Council,
cil, Council, Student Publications. Student
Mens Glee Club, University

smMB MM

Summer Sleeping Beauty
This sleeping beauty, Harriett Thompson, 4ED, from Live
Oak, relaxes for the last time at the Florida Pool before she

Student Government Gains
Satisfy Summer Leaders |
By PAT CAULAN
Gator Staff Writer
The Big Three" of Summer Student Government issued statements yesterday sum summing
ming summing up the accomplishments of their administration.

President Eminent Anderson
and Harold McCart, Secretary-
Treasury, issued a joint state statement
ment statement concerning the achieve achievements
ments achievements of Student Government,
and Chancellor Taz L&Roe report reported
ed reported the actions and functions of
the Honor Court.
A mayors council is being
formed of all on-campus housing
units to have a representive from
each as a member of the execu executive
tive executive council. This program, An Anderson
derson Anderson said, would give better re representation.
presentation. representation. of the married stu students
dents students who live in Fla vets and Oor Oorry
ry Oorry Village. Next semester's Stu Student
dent Student President Joe Ripley said
he would carry out this plan.
Secretary of Organizations, Ray
Anderson has devised an Or Organizations
ganizations Organizations Booklet that will list
and explain all organizations at
the University. According to Mc-
Cart, this booklet will benefit all
students.
Blood Banks ue been set up
according to Gavin OBrien, sec secretary
retary secretary of- Solicitations. Flavet I,
H, and in have already organized

Choir,* Florida Union, University
Band, Women s G4ee CLub, Wo Women's
men's Women's Student Association. Sym Symphony
phony Symphony Orchestra, Cheerleaders,
Religion in Life Week, Interna International
tional International Student Organization and
Livestock Judging.
In determining the benefit each
individual student derives from
the program many factors must
be taken into consideration, Car Carey
ey Carey said.
Some small groups that affect
only a few students directly, such
as the debate team and live stock
judging team, benefit the Univer University
sity University as a whole by increasing its
nationwide prestige, thereby bene benefiting
fiting benefiting every student that attends
the university. The needs of these
organizations have to be consid considered
ered considered along with activities that be benefit
nefit benefit students more directly,
said Carey.

area blood banks. This program
will be continued by Rippley in
the Fall.
Jerry Yachabach, Secretary of
Labor, has been corresponding
with outer-state Chambers 'of
Commerce concerning summer
employment in their respected
states for University of Florida
students.
The Summer Student Govern Government
ment Government sponsored the Summer Fro Frolics,
lics, Frolics, Something Cool and it was
rated as most successful, An Anderson
derson Anderson said.
The last main issue that Stu Student
dent Student Government took a stand
against was off-campus housing.
According to Anderson both Ripley
and he will continue to fight the
poor conditions that now exist
with off-campus housing. Ripley
said that his cabinet would see
that this issue receives immedi immediate
ate immediate attention at the beginning of
the Fall semester.
Honor Court
Honor Court had a busy Sum Summer.
mer. Summer. A lot busier than first ex-

Survey Criticizes
Infirmary, Food
University Food Service and, the
Infirmary continued to receive
heavy complaints in the Student
Government Survey now being
conducted. K
Other areas of the campus that
have received strong criticism
are the Honor System, the shake
down" conducted as atudeht*
leave the library, University Col College
lege College and its services, especially
counseling, the noise and lack
of discipline in the resident areas.
This survey is to serve aA the
basis to determine problem areas
in campus life that should be
brought to the attention of the
University Administraton. The
results will be used by various
committees .that are presently
trying to strengthen and improve
Student Government and the Uni University.
versity. University.
Student Body President Joe
Ripley said, all complaints re received
ceived received will be forwarded to the
individuals responsible for the
specific area. He believed that
they could then help remedy (he
problems in their areas.
FINAL GATOR EDITION
This is the final edition of the
Summer Gator. The Florida
Alligator will resume irgular
publication on Sept. 3ft.

Univtrsity of Florida, Gainesville, FloridaFriday, July 31,1959

crams for exams. Harriett, a runner-up in the Summer Frolics
Queen Contest, has a role In the Florida Players Production
*Bus Stop." This lovely Miss cNmaxes the Summer Gators
coed to heat the heat series.

pected by Chancellor Tax Laoe,
3AS from Eustis.
Taz, the first coed to become
Chancellor in UFs history, stat stated
ed stated that the Honor Court saw to
it that over 45 bad checks total totaling
ing totaling SSOO were made good to
Gainesville merchants.
According to Laoe, there
would be more files on bad checks
if the city merchants would re report
port report them to the Honor Court
instead of trying to find the stu students
dents students for themselves. It should
be made clear, the chancellor
mentioned, if a city merchant
reports a students bad check,
the student is not guilty of an
Honor Court offense if he makes
good the bad check in 48-hours
after notification.
Added Job
Besides the routine duties of the
Honor Court, another task was
placed upon the chancellor.
An early orientation program
for fall freshman was conducted
by the University during the Sum Summer.
mer. Summer. This program made it pos possible
sible possible for a few students at a time
to drop in on the Honor Court
and learn more about its func functions.
tions. functions. The group that visited
the court were small, Laoe
said, and this made it easier to
explain to these new students
what role the Honor Court plays
at the University.
The Honor system at the Uni University
versity University has gained national re recognition
cognition recognition from other universities.
Many letters have been received
asking about the Honor System,
an honor system that dates back
many years.

DURING ORIENTATION

Freshmen Take Early
Loek at UF Politics
By BARRY BUTLER
Gator Staff Writer
Incoming Freehmen will be introduced to campus politics and
their purposes during Orientation Week according to secretary of
interior, Dick Mercer.

The Freshmen will be inform informed
ed informed by mail prior to their arrival
that they will be divided arbi arbitrarily
trarily arbitrarily into two equal political par parties.
ties. parties.
The system of this new pro program
gram program will be explained to them
at the Dean of Womens and Dean
of Mens Orientation Forums. Dr.
BUI Carlton, head of the Social
Sciences Department, and Joe
Ripley, President of the 1959 Stu Student
dent Student Government, will address
both political parties regarding
the purposes and aims of the
party conventions which will fol follow
low follow later that week. The forums
also will be addressed by other
student leaders.
These conventions will give
the Freshmen an opportunity to
nominate candidates for the 1959
slate of officers of their class and
stimulate their interest in cam campus
pus campus politics and its functions,
said Mercer.
It will be the responsibility of
each individual Freshman to
bring forth ideas, regarding the
Studont Body Soc.-Tres.
Resigns From Office
Notice was received yester yesterday
day yesterday from Dick Shirley, Secre Secretsiry
tsiry Secretsiry -treasurer elect of the Stu Student
dent Student Body, verifying the rumor
that he will not return to the
University this coming school
year.
Shirley run for Secretary-
Treasurer in last Springs elec election
tion election and was elected on the
Banner Party ticket
Student Body President Joe
Ripley, received (he personal
letter rnaflsilug Shirley's res
ignation yesterday. In It he did
not state Ms reason for net re reforming
forming reforming fort It Is believed that
Shirley has been accepted to
the Harvard School of Bod Bodusefulness

SG Evaluation
Favors Grads
In Government

The Student Government Evalu Evaluation
ation Evaluation Committee at its meeting
Wednesday continued discussion
on the legislative branch of Stu Student
dent Student Government. The committee
decided that there is a definite
need for a change in the present
method of representation.
The majority of the committee
agreed that graduate students
should continue active participa participation
tion participation in Student Government. It
was brought out at last weeks
meeting that graduate students
give Student Government a high
degree of efficiency that other otherwise
wise otherwise might not be achieved.
The committee concluded that
students should be represented
according to student interest
groups, not by academic colleges
as is the present system.
Just what these interest groups
should be was not determined.
It was agreed, however, that
each student should have the op opportunity
portunity opportunity to choose which group
he desired to be represented by.
It was also agreed that any
student interest group with about
280 members would have the right
to petition Student Government
for representation, and upon ap approval
proval approval would be entitled to one
representative for each 260 mem members.
bers. members.
The committee findings and rec recommendations
ommendations recommendations for all branches of
Student Government, when they
are complete, will be presented to
the Student Government constitu constitutional
tional constitutional revision committee which is
in the process of re-writing the
Student Government constitution.

usefulness Bodusefulness and the duties of class
officers, he said.
Mercer also said that the bal ballot
lot ballot for Freshmen class officers
will be open to nominees from
the other political parties already
established on campus.

Audience Enthused
By 'Bus Stop' Play
(EDITORS NOTE: Lee Paul, member of Dartmouth College
faculty, former Florida Player, and theater assistant, has had
experience as director, actor and designer at Radford College.)
By LEE PAUL
William Inges Bus Stop opened its four night run tonight in
Norman Hall Auditorium. The audience was enthusiastic inepite
of the heat and one of Inges weaker plays.

The theme is, youve got to be
tender to get a tough babe. The
dialogue is spicy enough to hold
interest and the characters inter interesting
esting interesting enough to make good the theatre.
atre. theatre.
This was good theatre as pro produced
duced produced by the Florida Players, but
suffered some defects. In spots,
opening night butterfly* were
evident.
The criteria for this critique is:
Educational theatre should be a
creative experience and should
strive toward professional stand stand|
| stand| aids.
John Kirks directing gave
some nice theatrical touches to a
cast which worked well together.
In the first set some of the
blocking was distracting. The
overall movement was good.
Pacing was slow in the first act
until the entrance of 80, then
picked up well for the rest of the
show.
Sot By Curetto And Sterling
1 The set designed by Dominic

Cuban Friendship Film
Stalled Monday Night
By Bomb Scare Hoax

- REPLACES RHUDY

Col. V. S. Smith Takes
ROTC Command Aug. 1
Col. Vernon Shelton Smith, Jr., will become head
of the University of Floridas Air Force arm of ROTC
Aug. 1. He replaces Col. Ralph Rhudy who is retiring
after 31 years of service in the Air Force.

Col. Smiths Military record
dates back to 1925 when he first
enlisted in the Georgia National
Guard where he attained the
grade of Sergeant before entering
the ROTC. He received his com commission
mission commission as a Second Lieutenant in
1932.
Tagged Catfish, Col. Smith
gained prominence for his athle-:
tic accomplishments while attend attending
ing attending the University of Georgia. He
was named an end on the Collers
All-American football team of
1931. He also captained the Bull
Dogs baseball and basketball
teams.
After his playing days in ath athletics,
letics, athletics, 001. Smith served as varsi-j
ty end coach for his alma mater,
also coaching baseball and
basketball from 1932 through 1937.'
He was an assistant coach at the
University of South Carolina and
the University of Mississippi.
Col. Smith came to active duty
in 1942, serving the greater part
of World War II as Director of
Military Personnel for the Third
Bomber Command.
He served a tour in the Alaskan
Theatre of Operations as Assis Assistant
tant Assistant Deputy Chief of Staff Person Personnel
nel Personnel for two years. He attended
the Air War College, Maxwell
Air Force Base, Alabama.

UF Food Service
Gets Shakedown
William Miller, General Man Manager
ager Manager of the University's Food
Service, revealed this week that
steps had been taken to aleviate
some of the service problems in
the cafeterias.
Miller stated that he has trans transferred
ferred transferred some of his employees
from the serving lines and re replaced
placed replaced them with personnel that
he felt was more personable.
He said, I realized that a
problem existed, but because I
was not in constant contact with
customers and the general pub public
lic public I did not realize the serious seriousness
ness seriousness of the issue.
Miller stated that signs had
been placed on cash registers in
the cafeterias requesting that all
complaints be reported to the
cashiers. He felt that this was not
the complete solution but that it
would be a step in the right di direction.
rection. direction.
The survey forms will continue
to be distributed in the Library
and the Campus Club and also
will be available in the fall.

Curetto and Wallace Sterling waa
very good except for several
things, a ceiling would have im improved
proved improved the set Also, the stage
right wall was too bare. The
short order kitchen was excel excellent.
lent. excellent. The main window was too
Mack, almost looked like a hole
in the set. But a convincing set.
The lighting by Janna Helm Helming
ing Helming was good except for shadows
on the acton faces when down
left. The make-up was adequate
except for the character make-up
which was weak.
The overall acting was good
with some professional touches.
Each member of the cast will be
treated in the order of their ap appearance.
pearance. appearance.
Grace was convincing as played
by Laurel Gordon. Her speech
was too clipped to be easily heard
t times. But a good Job.
(Continued On Page THREE)

Ala. President
Rose to Speak at
Commencement
Dr. Frank A. Rose, President
of the University of Alabama, will
be the commencement speaker at
the University of Florida summer
session graduation exercises Aug.
8 in the Florida Gymnasium.
Dr. Rose was appointed presi president
dent president of the University of Alabama
in 1958. Prior to that time he was
president of Transylvania College.
He was selected by the JayCees
as one of the ten outstanding
young men in the United States
in 1955.
A member-at-large of the na national
tional national council of Omicron Delta
Kappa, mens leadership fratern fraternity,
ity, fraternity, Dr. Rose is also in the Board
of Control of the Southern Region Regional
al Regional Education Board, a founder
and trustee of the American Col College
lege College Fund and trustee of the A American
merican American Universities Field Staff
Program.
Dr. Rose is on the Board of Dir Directors
ectors Directors of the Southern Institute of
Management, Alabama Educa Educational
tional Educational Television and the Henry
Clay Memorial Foundation. He
has been active in civic affairs
serving, as chairman of the Ken Kentucky
tucky Kentucky March of Dimes, 1956-58
and the Alabama March of Dimes
since 1958.
Graduation is scheduled for 8
p. m.

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Laurel Gordon, IlC, It, Petersburg, plays Grace, a restaurant
owner who tikes a man with big hands, sad she finds one
la the bus driver played by Doug Helds, Gainesville, tonight
In the Florida Players summer presentation, Boa Stop.

the nation's
largest weekly
summer school
college newspaper

Four Pogos This Edition

Visitors Show
Films in Plaza
Tuesday Night
By ARLENE ALLIGOOD
An unidentified phone
call warning campus police
that a bomb supposedly was
to explode in the Florida
Union, temporarily disrupt disrupted
ed disrupted the Cuban Operation
Friendship program Mon Monday
day Monday evening at 8:30.
Nearly 200 persons filed orderly
from the Union Auditorium into
the street as campus police rap rapidly
idly rapidly evacuated the building and
began search for the hoax"
bomb.
The mysterious call, identified
only as from a female with a
Spanish accent, came Just as the
delegation of four Cuban stu students
dents students from the University of
Havana were beginning the Op Oporation
oration Oporation Friendship films.
The students arrived in Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville Saturday representing the
FEU, the University of Havana's
Student Government organisation.
Operation Friendship is a pro program
gram program sponsored by the University
inviting American students to
spend a week in Havana with
two-thirds of the expenses paid
by the Cuban University. The
purpose of the program is to
strengthen the friendly relations
that link the United' States and
Cuba.
Juan Abrahantes, coordinator
of the delegation, accompanied by
about 20 Cuban and American
students, filed an official com complaint
plaint complaint with the Gainesville Police
Department at 10:30 p.m.
In a group discussion held at
the police station later that night
numerous possibilities were pre presented
sented presented as to why such a threat
would be made to disrupt the
program. Cranks, warped
sense of humor, and political
enemies of Cuba, were some o1
the possible reasons expressed by
the group.
The four students, two girls and
two boys, had agreed previously
to remain silent when they re received
ceived received a letter late Saturday
night threatening their lives if
they did not leave town within
"12 horns.
You are undesirable in this
town, the letter, which was left
on the windshield of the delega delegations
tions delegations car, stated. The threat,
typed in good Spanish, criticized
the present Castro government
and warned the students that
their lives were in danger If they
chose to remain hi Gainesville to
present Operation Friendship."
We wish to state our firm in intentions
tentions intentions of carrying out our
Friendship program, disregarding
(Continued On Page THREE)



§ii§S MS?@B

Page 2

They Can't Eat H-Bombs

The current congressional debate
on the foreign aid bill indicates that
much remains ahead of this nation
yet to be done; it seems that the cold
war going on between freedom and
communism is not something which
will end soon but may well last for a
hundred years or more.
We cant hope to win this struggle
if we are unwilling to make long
range commitments and long range
plans for defending and strengthen strengthening
ing strengthening freedom wherever it still exists.
We cant win if we continue to treat
our foreign aid program as if it were
something we could discontinue next
year or the year after.
The underdeveloped countries of
the world are not safe for freedom,
and they will not be safely in our
camp until their peoples have had a
taste of freedom in the midst of plen plenty.
ty. plenty.
Many of the so-called free nations
are not havens of freedom like the
United States but are merely inde independent
pendent independent nations whose people have
little or freedom and certainly
none of our luxuries. We cant expect
those nations to become thriving de democracies
mocracies democracies overnight, or even within a
few decades unless we are willing to
help wipe out their age old poverty
and ignorance.
We cant fool ourselves. Providing
schools and jobs and public services
for hundreds of millions of people
just emerging from feudalism is a
costly, long range enterprise.
It can be done only in one of two
way*: by wringing the necessary cap capital
ital capital out of the impoverished masses
through dictatorial methods or fin finally
ally finally by providing enough outside cap capital,
ital, capital, which, of course, must ultimately
come, from the United State*. If this

AN OPEN LETTER

Too Young Would-like-to-be-Fascist

By DONALD CRUSE
In twenty years the United
States will be a dictatorship,!
shouted a young would-ltke-to would-ltke-tobe-fascist
be-fascist would-ltke-tobe-fascist in a pub recently.
And Ill be GLAD,!! he cen ceneluded.
eluded. ceneluded.
I questioned a psychologist
about this.
Its possible, he said. "If
the country is faced with a
crisis great enough it could hap happen.
pen. happen.
But I believe that It neither
can or win happen.
Because the only crisis that
could' cause the overthrow of
the United States government
and the setting up of another
type of government is one in
which the populace of the coun country
try country is completely dissatisfied
with the existing situation. I can
not Imagine this happening un unless:
less: unless:
(1) Large numbers of the po population
pulation population are persecuted in a
very extreme manner, or;
(2) Very large numbers of the
population are deprived of al almost
most almost all material possessions
including the so-called neces necessities
sities necessities of life. I cannot conceive
of the first happening in a re representative
presentative representative type government.
It eould only happen after the
overthrow of the government.
(The persecution that certain
minority groups of today are
subjected to is relatively minor
and to the process of being elim eliminated
inated eliminated and, with the exception
of the negro, It concerns very
small groups, as In the case of
the communists or the homo homosexuals.
sexuals. homosexuals. These group#, it should
be noted, would certainly be
severely persecuted under Fas Fascist
cist Fascist rule.
Concerning the deprivation of
material possesions for the
majority, this eould happen only
in a depression ami the likely likelyhood
hood likelyhood of a depression is slim
indeed. There are many reasons
for believing that a depression
will not corns and no evidence
to prove that one is on the way.
Today sur prosperity and sor soring
ing soring economy are resting on
an arms race foundation. The
problems of retaining security
without an arms race are prob probably
ably probably insurmountable. And if
they arent our scientific process
would still support a large per percentage
centage percentage of the labor tores which

The Editors Extend An Invitation
To AH~Membars of the Faculty and Administration
To Express Their Views On Any Matter of Interest
To the Student Body or the University in General.
IN A GUEST EDITORIAL COLUMN
, COPYDIADUNITUESDAY 5 F.M.

Editorials

is not done pro-democratic regimes
may not be able to maintain popular
support while carrying out long range
development plans for the improve improvement
ment improvement of their citizens.
If the United States is not going
to provide the outside capital, these
countries are going to fall into the
hands of the Communists. If we do
provide the capital it should be made
clear to the' present and younger,
growing leaders of those countries
that we will give them the needed aid
so they will be willing to stake their
political careers and the futures of
their countries on democratic methods
of economic development.
There are many who see the for foreign
eign foreign aid program as a giveaway ra rather
ther rather than as an essential tool in a glo global
bal global struggle which may continue for
generations. It would make just as
much sense to try to dismiss our mis missile
sile missile program as a mere giveaway of
tax monies to the missile manufac manufacturers.
turers. manufacturers.
We must face the facts that unless
we are willing to give a little of what
we have; the frontiers of our free
nation will one day become the walls
of a fortress in the middle of a sea of
surrounding hostility. The next step
will see them gradually disappearing
into a Communist controlled world. If
we are to exist we are going to have
to help the rest of the world find a
way of life worth defending.
We cant expect them to help de defend
fend defend our wealth and freedom when
they have neither, and we cant blame
them if they put a higher value on ob obtaining
taining obtaining the material comforts of life
than on obtaining freedom, if they
see us apparently more concerned
with hanging on to our money than
with hanging on to our freedom.
D. M.

it now building end manning
weapons.

But assuming that this is not
enough, the government has
learned a groat deal about han handling
dling handling economic disasters and
would almost surely be able to
prevent a serious crisis.
And there are other considera considerations
tions considerations involved. In order that
there be initial success in a
Fascist movement there must
be a strong feeling of national nationalism
ism nationalism among tbs people of the
country.
Today the trend in the United
Btates is in the opposite direc direction.
tion. direction. There are several ele elements
ments elements which are causing the
public to realise that the rest
of the people in the world are
pretty nice too.
For example, the influence
of more education is too com complex
plex complex and too well known to ex examine
amine examine here.
Another influence is that almost
everyone can vacation in a fore foreign
ign foreign country. And the number
of tourists to every country in
the world from the United
States is increasing every year.
Such travel increases one's ac acceptance
ceptance acceptance of the rest of the world.
A third influence that helps
the cause of internationalism is
the increasing number of fore foreign
ign foreign products that are being sold
in the United States. For exam example,
ple, example, I am typing this column
on an Olivetti typewriter. And
how many Americans now drive
foreign cars?
This may not seam significant,
but there is a certain psycho psychological
logical psychological identification with the
country that produces the pro products
ducts products we use. particularly if
they are of high commercial
value, such as a ear, or if they
form as positive a part of your
fife ns my typewriter does
mine.
A fourth influence to the mass
media. In recent years there
has been a growing trend toward
explaining other societies to the
American public. The Atlantic
Monthly has published a num number
ber number of supplements called
Perspectives. Those oover the
arts, politics, history, and the
like of various countries. And in
the past few months NBC has
broadoast a sextos of programs
called "Image . The
first, and by far the tongs* to

Friday* July 31,1959

date, was "Image Russia. This
program ran many weeks and
described all segments of Sov Soviet
iet Soviet society.
But let us assume that all this
is not enough. What if there
were a successful revolution in
the United Slates? It to not like likely
ly likely that the people would estab establish
lish establish a dictatorship. Not after
the connotation that word re received
ceived received during and since the
Second World War.
I admit that the people involv involved
ed involved in a revolution are under
great emotional stress, but I
believe that democracy is too
much a pan of their environ environment
ment environment for them to throw it aside.
Lets face it. People have had
it good under democratic rule.
They will remember.
But now. facing in the oppos opposite
ite opposite direction, let us examine
those who would like to see de democracy
mocracy democracy destroyed. What are
their weeknesses? Why havent
they made their influence felt
on the American scene?
For one thin* the movement,
if one could call it that, has a
great lack of Intellectuals. It
contains almost no potential
leaders. Os course, a dictator dictatorship
ship dictatorship requires fewer leaders than
does a democracy, but it must
have a certain number.
The most important members
of this group are an insignificant
number of college students, a
few rabble-rousing bohemians
like John Gasper, and a few of officers
ficers officers In the armed forces.
The rank and file had been
recruited from the dregs es
American society. Almost all
of these are involved because of
narrow personal causes. White
Citizen Council members, who
are considered a very impor important
tant important part of the movement
would probably quit en masse
if they realized exactly What
their would-be leaders want to
do.
This to why the group has at attracted
tracted attracted so little attention. It
does not have strong emotional
ties with a common cause
among its followers. And it does
not have a Leader.
A Leader for such a group
must be not only a person who
can give orders, but he must
be very dynamic an magnetic.
If such a Leader existed, It
follows logically that he would
have made himself heard. None
have.
And my friend, I think none
will.
Net even you.

"And what do you think of the good old Southern Hospitality?"
ART fir ARTISTS
Summer Ends 'New World Writing'

Summertime always seems
to me the time for ending. And
Summer, 1959 ended much. Like
most things that rod in Sum Summer,
mer, Summer, those that left this year
seemed to be doing the proper
thing.
And the endings that concern
this column Include a financial financially
ly financially successful magazine that
died because its job is done, its
mission accomplished.
An honorable death indeed.
New World Writing lived seven
and a half earsnot a tender
age for a literary magazine.
And its last issue was as lively
end exciting as its first.
The editors are proud, of
course, that they published Eu Eugene
gene Eugene lonesco (The Bald So Soprano)
prano) Soprano) two years before New
York playgoers saw his work
produced off-Broadway; that a
short story by Samuel Beckett
appeared in the magazines
pages two years before Godot
became a household word and
an inspiration for endless empty
interpretations; and that an ex excerpt
cerpt excerpt from On The Road was
published by them even before
that book received its final
name.
But besides these literary land landmarks,
marks, landmarks, the magazine was a
widely heard, often profound

THE AUDIT

A Street, o Walk and a Thought

By HAROLD ALDERMAN
The other day when return returning
ing returning from the bus station I
walked along one of the back
streets for several blocks in instead
stead instead of going directly over
to University Avenue.
It was a dirt street that re reminded
minded reminded me of one of Erskine
Caldwells Georgia scenes, and
it runs through an area at least
as far removed from the Uni University
versity University of Flor- 3 . ; :
Ida as Georgia. ' jgflto.;
It is much far farther
ther farther away i
than the dis dista
ta dista n c e in JSsafc
time walking
along the
street, trying
to feel some-
thing of the Alderman
atmosphere
something of the real street
and its people. I tried to under understand
stand understand in the act of looking at
the street why it was there
why that particular discarded
street.
It was in the heart of the day
and the sun beat irresolutely
upon the tin roofed houses as
I watched the many children
playing. (
The litt-e ones were taking
care of the smaller ones, and a

THE BABBLING BROOK

Strange Sounds Over UF Phones

By AL ALSOBROOK
For those of you who think
you go to the University of
Florida you better think again.
Sounds silly, but try this little
experiment and see if you dont
ftfree.
Pick up the nearest telephone
and dial FR 6-3281. If they don't
answer right away dont hang
up. Wait a
while. Sudden*
iv the nngnng
will atop and * s|||js£
silence will j||||
follow You
may even ||w?
think that the HgPjf
lines are
down, or that '-Xf
you've sudden suddenly
ly suddenly been strlck* BIBBBHBPiB
en deaf or
that the Con- Atoobrook :
tury Tower has fallen an the
Auditorium knocking out the
switchboard there.
But dont hang 19. Continue
to wait.
After a while youll hear the
electronic sounds you always

Ths Alligator Welcomes
Letters to the Editor
Fleas# sign all letters
Names withheld an request
nnnnHaaHHMaHsmanaMHmnMMnssnninmnwwMWwnMnMwanaMnnMsnMnnMnsennnHWnsi

and yet quiet voice across the
field of writing.
In returning back through the
fifteen issues that were publish published
ed published I find in my memory such
pleasant surprises as a play
by Pablo Picasso, an excerpt
from The Thieves Journal by
Jean Genet, and a multitude of
wonderful little stories like The
Fantasy People by David Ish
sind The Wayward Cravet by
Gertrude Friedberg.
Ad New World Writing will be
remembered for its honesty. Its
claim that it was A vital cross
section of whats new and im important
portant important in the world of literat literature,
ure, literature, is valid. It did not play
favorites. And it is to be thank thanked
ed thanked for ignoring those piteous
little people who could censor
the very life out of literature
had they their way.
And so the editors of New
World Writing feel that their
work is done, that outlets for
good new work by young writers
are available now that were not
available seven and a half years
ago. They are right, of course,
and now is the time to kill the
magazine. We will miss it.
But the saddest ending of all
in the field of the arts was the
death of the wonderful loner
and crier of the blues, Billy

big sister of twelve or there thereabouts
abouts thereabouts was overseeing stand standing
ing standing by and trying to wear an
ill-fitting mask of seriousness.
Her hard black pigtails gave
her a pathetically comic ex expression.
pression. expression. But as she stood there
watching the kids play, yeHing
at them and watching me she
was an energetic major-domo
playing her role to the ful-'est.
A freely perspiring woman
sat on the front steps of one
of the houses trying to combat
the heat with a fan she had ac accidentally
cidentally accidentally removed from some
church. She looked at me, and
I at her. But she wasnt as in interested
terested interested in me as I was in
her. I remained in her field of
interest but a moment. She
probably just wondered why
I was there.
A voice called from the other
end of the street, and three of
the children disentangled them themselves
selves themselves from the melee and gave
no answer to the voice except
their leaving.
Then a car turned down the
street and they scampered hur hurriecLy
riecLy hurriecLy to the other side. I
watched the three of them, and
then the thing that had made
me stop, revealed itself.
I knew that the street
shouldnt be there, bordered
with its sick grey houses, and
the empty field on the north

hear when dialing into a switch switchboard
board switchboard and suddenly an almost
human sound will break
through.
Heres where you have to be
careful. If you dont listen
closely you could miss it.
Verity, a noise will say.
Huh?* you will aay.
Verity, comes the noise
again.
At this point you would be
perfectly within your rights to
answer, No, Im not thirsty.
I just had a Coke.
But you probably would do
just as others before you have
and converse thusly, I beg
your pardon, 1 thought I was
calling tha University oi Flor Florida
ida Florida
Then a very belligerent voice
will answer that this is tha
Unlveralty of Florida, and you
feel that they would like to
add, whats the matter Mac,
dont you understand plain
English.
Actually theres a reason for
their garbled language. Rumor
has it that the telephone oper operators
ators operators arent really telephone

- VIEWS S REVIEWS
Holliday.
She knew all about dope, but
she learned it too late. She
wrote, Dope never helped any anybody
body anybody sing better, or play music
better, or do anything .better.
Take it from Lady Day. And
she wrote, All dope can do
for you is kill youand kill you
the long slow hard way.
Its strange that Billy didnt
stay in England which she loved
and which loved her, and where
she could legally kick the habit
with medical care.
But she prefered to stay in the
United States where she had
rebelled against racial prejudice
all her life, and where the police
wove a constant shadow across
her life.
Billy Holliday had the saddest,
most lonesome voice in the
world. She wrote, Ive been
told nobody sings the word
hunger like I do. Or the word
'love'. I believe It.
Well, maybe now there are no
more reasons for singing the
blues. There is no more habit
nowand no more fuss to bug
her.
And maybe its better that
way.
Donald P. Cruse
Summer, 1959.

side. I knew that the people
shouldnt be there in those
houses watching the dusty road
that led nowhere the dead deadend
end deadend road.
It was a barren area, it could
bear nothing.
I walked to the west end of
the street, stopped %nd looked
back. I saw the street and, I
saw the railrtafi cutting across
it from north to south. I
watched the white frame church
leaning precariously, threaten threatening
ing threatening to fall. And in the short
time I was there It seemed to
move another inch in its jour journey
ney journey toward the earth.
I watched the dust disturbed
by the passing cax whir: in little
eddies and settle back to the
road.
The woman still sat on the
stepe, now watching me as I
watched the street. The three
children entered a house just
across from where I stood, and
the youngest turned and looked
at me, stuck out her tongue end
ran inside.
And then U I turned to go I
remembered something I had
once heard someone say, its
no sin for them to be black
just inconvenient.
And as I walked the many
mllea back to the University I
wondered why even that was
so.

operators at all. Thats right.
It seems that at one time
these people were bricklayers
who helped construct the Cen Century
tury Century Tower or as some call it,
that tower over by Alberts
cage.
It seems that one day the
University cafeteria was pre preparing
paring preparing the evening meal and
the odor drifted out the window
and through the air to the
tower construction site. (This
explains the barren graceless
area between the cafeteria and
the tower.)
This odor so intoxicated the
builders that they became pow power
er power mad and decided to build
the tower taller than two
Seagle Buildings.
This upset the ghost of old
man Seagle tremendously. He
had good connections with the
front office, and received
permission to cast a spell an
the workers so they would
speak in a tongue that no one
could understand.
The spell was cask.
The workers cams down from
Lhsir scaffolding, broken and
unintelligible. They wandered
about aimlessly unable to make
themeelves understood. Most of
them died off, being imahle to
order a burger basket from the
campus club-
A amah group es them, how however,
ever, however, were able to pass the em employment
ployment employment test at tbs University
and were hired. .as telephone
operators.

POTPOURRI

Names Campus Leaders
And Their Philosophies

By DICK MERCER
The University is often criticiz criticized,
ed, criticized, but much # of it is, sometimes
not Justified. As summer school
draws to a close let us ponder Just
a little on wh&t a good Universi University
ty University might do, and decide if the
University of Florida is accom accomplishing
plishing accomplishing its purpose might well be.

meet life in such
away that they
will be contend contended,
ed, contended, will be of
benefit to the
community in
which they live,
and will find life
a happy benef beneficial
icial beneficial experience.
So. to know the
answer must be
to know the stu students
dents students of this

y
HhP

Mercer

university.
It seemed likely that the best
way to find these, if there were
any, was to talk to professors and
students at random. This I did.
and found that many students
were very happy, and tried to
get the moat out of life that they
could. The strange thing was that
some of the students bore dislike
for each other when down under underneath
neath underneath k can all be overcome.
Ralph Vargo, a senior in the
college of physical education, ac according
cording according to those who know him
best is a good example of one
who has found the formula for
living.
He always amiles, never talks
about others, studies hard, is
married and has a wonderful lit little
tle little boy. He treats others like he
would like to be treated, and re respects
spects respects all creeds and beliefs.
Earl Baker, a masters candi candidate
date candidate in the college of engineer engineering,
ing, engineering, is one of the most able stu students
dents students ever to graduate from this
school. He has great pride In his
work and never gives up until he
has done the best Job possible.
Joe Thoms*, editor of the Al Alligator,
ligator, Alligator, thinks deeply and believ believes
es believes strongly about those things
closest to him. Norman or group
owns him. He sometimes alien alienates
ates alienates people, but never because
he wants to do so. He likes people,
and friendship with others is one
of the things he strives hardest
for.
Bob Park, a member of Florida
Blue Key, is chairman of Reli Religion-in-Life
gion-in-Life Religion-in-Life week, head of the
Freshmen Forum, and held in es esteem
teem esteem by all those who know him.
Here is a man who could have
had the presidency of the student
body many, many times. He has
never sought it; rather he gives
the very beat of himself to bet-

TOONTALES

Learns His Lesson From
A Bird-Dog Relationship

By DON ADDIS
Once in a forest not far from
here there lived an animal named s
Charlie who looked a lot like a
spotted hunting dog. He owned a
big blue book, which was all
about animals, but It didnt have
any pictures.
One day, after reading about
bears in the book, Charlie decid decided
ed decided he wanted
to go bear hunt
ing According [ j
to the book, alll
hunters had m
to have hunting j 9
dogs, ao Char- 1
He asked his 9
beet friend,
Basil Bruin, who
weighed 60(>HHk1p!
pounds and look looked
ed looked a lot like a Addis
bear, if he would
be his hunting dog on a gala bear
hunt. Basil complied he was
Charlies best friendeven though 1
he had no idea what a bear look looklike,
like, looklike, for Charlie's big blue ani animal
mal animal book didnt have any pic pictures.
tures. pictures.
Off they went through the for forest,
est, forest, and Basil played the role of
hunting dog to the hilt, galloping
and sniffing and circling and
romping and letting his tongue
drag like a wet sock. The pair
worked beautifully as a team.
Basil sniffing out the quarry and
Charlie shooting it. They bagged
some animals that looked a lot
like rabbits and bats and butter butterflies
flies butterflies and frogs and cows and rose rosebushes,
bushes, rosebushes, all of whom, of course,
denied that they were bears, but
what could one taped from a
bunch of bears?
When they had finished bagging
things, Charlie and Basil tromped
back through the forest, arm tn
arm. laughing at each other's ro robust.
bust. robust. out-doorsy jokes, clapping
one another on the back, singing
in harmony all the songs they
knew and some they didnt know
including Mademoiselle from
Something-or-Other, affirming
Are you a bear? asked Charl Charlie
ie Charlie menancingly, raising bis gun.

The Summer Gator
Member Associate Collegiate Press
the strums GATOS Is fee eMeteJ rtelwl ml a* OetinSr
el PtortS* mad Is leMlitil every Friday mte imi>> imrtoa tons***,
ritiUm mad malutka sertaSe. The lIMMII GATOS a esSereS ma
eeeeeS eteee wMter at the tMM State* Feet Offlc* et Otbtitttt, n*iu*
Omeea ere WeeteS Is leew a M, eat IS hi We PlertSe Dates MMht hit
mam t. Tetesbeee Oatveretty ml FteeMe PI MMt. IA. | re Mel etshTr
eSSertel eMee er heeSei elflee.
Editor-in-Chief JOE THOMAS
Managing Editor ;.. ARLENE ALUGOOD
Business Manager LOIS ADAMS
EDITORIAL STAFF
S' Sh. SsnsSee KSMevt Lea reaefea Hah BSMeri Wteh leM
BUSINESS STAFF
Sea eat Bream*. tiSSia Baetae** !' Cere! ASea. Sm Meaesea
ASverttstac KeaMh Ma, Msaeanl i| leaver Ml.r. oim
Daaeea, Wteh Bcrrtefc.

ter this university that means m
much to him.
He believes that government
exists to serve the citizens as not
all are endowed with the same
ability to protect their individual
rights. He tries to evaluate Stu Student
dent Student Government often to see
that it is doing everything pos possible
sible possible to properly reflect student
opinion.
Charlie Wells, member of Phi
Delta Theta and Administrative
assistant to the president of the
student body, seems to be
genuinely interested In Improving
the lot of the average student,
sincerely, honestly, and effective effectively
ly- effectively
He is thorough and tries bard
to make sure that he has the
respect and cooperation of those
with whom he must work.
He feels that extra-curricular
participation is one of the most
vital parts of college life, and
that these things provide the true
training ground in human rela relations.
tions. relations. Without this training he be believes
lieves believes that people will not be as
well prepared as they might oth otherwise
erwise otherwise be to accept the responsi responsibilities
bilities responsibilities imposed by our modern
society.
He he the unusual quality of
being able to forget prejudice and
hurt, and work for the best good
of the moot people. I dont believe
he has ever done a thing which
he didnt believe was right,
ers Bureau.
He thinks that you must always
follow the path you believe to be
right you must decide the way
you want to live your life ao that
in the end you will have no re regrets
grets regrets for having lived it.
It seems that the most impor important
tant important ideal of his life is to be al always
ways always fair-minded, giving each
man the chance to present ideas
he holds near to him. He tries
harder to understand each person
he knows than anyone I have ever
known.
His life will be a good one be because
cause because people like him, and be believe
lieve believe in him.
I have said all of these things
to say this: these people as well
as some which I have forgotten
and others, Ive not known will
succeed. They have discovered a
formula for enriching their lives
and those with whom they corns
in contact.
They have given us an exam example
ple example which I only hope we can live
up to. I hope we can do aa well
as they have done, and that wa
will accomplish aa much as they
will have accomplished by the
time we pass on to the unknown
beyond.

"No, you silly, replied the
cfeature, as any fool with an
illustrated animal book could
readily see. That ie a bear, be
aid, pointing a wing at Basil
Bruin.
"Youre craxy as a hoot owU
said Beall Bruin.
"I am a hoot owl. My name
is Orson, and you, I take it, are
confused. But of course, you and
your hunting-dog friend are pro probably
bably probably too rude and uncultured
to introduce yourselvee.
| Who you calling a hunting
dog? protected Charlie.
| "You are a hunting dog, said
Orson the owl, whereupon ha pro produced
duced produced a big red animal book with
pictures In it, and showed them
pictures of an owl, a bear, and
a spotted hunting dog.
How about that! said Charlie
and Basil, grinning foolishly.
"I might also point out, con continued
tinued continued the owl, who was very
wise, that bears and hunting dogs
are natural enemies.
Charlie squinted suspiciously at
Basil Bruin and snarled, Well,
thats different! Only the lowest
type of enemy bear would pull a
dirty trick like becoming my life lifelong
long lifelong friend!
And you, growled Basil You
are the worst kind of hunting
dog! You have been a pro-bear
hunting dog!
With that exchange, Charlie
raised his gun and blasted the
bear for fair. The bear died short shortly,
ly, shortly, but not until be had, in bear bearlike
like bearlike fashion, torn the hunting dog
to bits. Orson, the very, wise owl,
salvaged from the carnage a big
blue animal book, without pictur pictures,
es, pictures, and a slightly used bear rifle,
with leather sling and handsome handsomely
ly handsomely carved stock.
MORAL: With just a litle edu education
cation education and a will to learn, you can
find something wrong with even
the nicest people,
that they were an unbeatable
combination and vowing eternal
friendship.
Then they came upon a tree
stump, upon which perched an
animal that looked a lot Hke ao
owl.



OPERATION FRIENDSHIP

U of Havana Student Gov't
Offers Cut-rate Cuba tour
''Operation Friendship on invitation to alt University Students to visit and cat acquainted with
Mudents of the University of Havana, Cuba, who will pay two-thirds of the cost of the trip, was issued
Tuesdav night to U of F students.

The week of September 4-u is
the date set ter Operation Friend Friendship.
ship. Friendship. Tbs American students

KLEAN-A-MATIC
LAUNDRY CLEANERS
DRIVE-IN
1724 W. University Ave. 1717 N.W.lat Art.
Open 7:30 0.m.-7 :00 p.nt. Open 7:00 a.m.-6 :00 p.m.
ELECTRIC
SHAVER REPAIRS
SAME DAY SERVICE
Motor Repoir, new heads, cords
ports, on all shovers
Dll I CLOCK fir
DILL J WATCH SHOP
t S.W. Ist St Behind Belks
T
,7-,-r, xu-i& -i. 1 -r-T,-sib r r T*r
FREEMAN OFFICE EQUIPMENT CO.
625 W. University Ave. Phene PR 6-5947
PR 2-3050
New and Used Standard, Portable and Electric Typiwr'fers
SALES, SERVICE, SUPPLIES fr RENTALS
HAVI IT
MARTIN
OPTICAL COMPANY
Rx Filled Lenses Duplicated
Ample Parkin*
932 W. Univ. Ave. FR 2-0400
* TA * TODAY
Open Adult. Chit.
1:15 2:00 .90 1 .50
4:40 5:15 1.25 .50
7:40 8:15 1.25 .50

CLASSIFIED
NAVAL OFFICER desires ride to
West Coast. WIM drive or help=
drtve your auto and aha re ex expenses.
penses. expenses. Leaving on or about IS
Aug Phone FR t-446*
11
FRIDAY, JULY 21
The Young
Philadelphians
Paul Newman
The Living
Swamp
SAT., AUGUST 1
The Gun Fight
At Dodge City
Joel McCreo
The Pride &
The Passion
Carry Grant
Frank Sinotro
A Kiss Before
Dying
Robert Wagner
j
SUN., MON., TUESt
Wotusi
George Montgomery
The Tunnel
of Love
Doris Day
WEDNESDAY,
AUGUST 5
The Little Hut
David Niven
7on't Go Near
the Water
Glen Ford
. HURSDAY, AUG. i
ay One For Me
Bing Crosby
Escort West
Victor Motu r

i
from various universities through throughi
i throughi out the U. 8. have been invited

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for the free booklet,
Chiropractic As a CareerT
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\Hepburm
\The Nun's
rtcHMcouMi*
Ip ( 'ijM
Fromthe meet gripping
and dramatic best-asdar I
mmmrn PfTOt RNCH

- to partake in this international
1 relationship program to better
link the two countries with a
spirit of friendship and liberty.
Four of Havanas finest hotels
have arranged tor a discount for
those who participate in the pro program.
gram. program. Also, the CUbaha Airlines
has set a *>ecial rate for the stu students
dents students who wish to fly to Havana,
but reservations must be made
before August 10. Students may
leave from Miami or New York.
The seven day stay costing a about
bout about S4O will include visits to
Varadero Beach, Bellamar Caves,
Vinalas Valley, a tobacco plan plantation,
tation, plantation, Morro Castle, University of
Havana, the National Capitol, and
the National Museum.
There will be a special address
given to the group by Prime
Minister Dr. Fidel Castro, a grad graduate
uate graduate of the University of Havana.
The American students will
have an English speaking host
with each group, who is a mem member
ber member of the University of Havana
Student Government. A lot of free
time has been arranged for the
American students so that they
may tour the city of Havana as
they wish.
For further information or ap application
plication application blanks concerning this
Operation Friendship, inquire
at the Florida Union desk before
August t. All applications must
be in at that time.
Parking Problem;
Blood Bank Top
Mayors Meeting
Two problems of importance
concerning married housing areas
on campus were discussed by the
Mayors Council last Thursday in
the Florida Union.
The possibility of establishing
a blood bank for Flavets and the
. married housing areas was dis discussed.
cussed. discussed. Each mayor was to in investigate
vestigate investigate the situation in his area
and report at the next meeting of
the council.
The other area discussed was
the problem of parking in the
Flavets during university funct functions.
ions. functions. especially football games.
It was stated that during events,
emergency exits and entrances
were blocked and that people
parked on lawns and sidewalks.
The council is composed of the
mayors of the five married hous-
mg villages of the campus, one
student resident of each area, and
three student residents from Fla Flavets.
vets. Flavets. Marvin Brandell is chair chairman
man chairman Os the council.
iClergy Workshop
| Starts Aug. 24
A workshop m pastoral counsel counseling
ing counseling sponsored by the General Ex Extension
tension Extension Division will be held Au August
gust August 24-28 at the University of
Florida, announced Troy M.
Wakefield.
According to Wakefield, assist assistant
ant assistant professor at church communi community
ty community service, there is an increasing
awareness that the church pas pastors
tors pastors are as effective as their abil ability
ity ability *to maintain and establish
Sound relations between individu individuals
als individuals and groups of their congrega congregation.
tion. congregation.
Hospital Head
(Continued From Psge ONE)
sity at North Carolinas School of
Business Administration.
Abernathy Fellow
He had previously been an Ern Ernest
est Ernest H. Abernathy Fellow for Re Research
search Research in Southern Industry at thi
University of North Carolina.
Jordan holds a bachelor of aria
degree from Amherst Collage, a
master of arts degree from Col Columbia
umbia Columbia University and is a can candidate
didate candidate for the Fh. D. degree from
the University of North Carolina.
His fislds of specialisation are
personnel and industrial relations,
psychology, sociology, and labor
law.
Jordan is a veteran of World
War n and the Korean Police
Action and currently holds the
rank bf Captain in the Air Force
Reserve program.
Married and the father of three
daughters, he Is k native of North
Carolina.

ORDER YOUR j
fl
OFFICIAL UF RING i
:= ' F i ..
AY j
Campus Shop and Book Store
ONLY $5 DEPOSIT REQUIRED

v >r-: : y ft- .. sag?
9m im Bp
> j||y> v *"'"
L'' >.% i k
-.-. s w
Evtn Thg Seeds Went Down
Demonstrating Itis prise winning watermelon eating method, Richard E. Cropp chokes down an
extra Mg brie for the Alligator photographer. Cropp was the winner of the Camp Wauberg Playday
watermelon eating race held last Saturday at Camp Wauberg.

IN THE DARK

South Pacific Starts;
Florida Features Lewis

By VAL THOMAS
A movie that Will definitely help
you to beat Gainesvilles heat,
South Pacific starts today at
the State Theatre.
About $0 per cent of South
Pacific was shot on one of the
most picturesque spots in the Pa Pacific
cific Pacific Kauai known as the
Garden Island of the Hawai Hawaiians.
ians. Hawaiians.
The movie, adapted from James
Mlcheners Tales of the South
Pacific, is the love story of a
U. S. Navy nurse, pliyed by Mit Mitsi
si Mitsi Gaynor, during World War n,
who falls in love with a French
plantation owner, portrayed by
Rossano Brazze, on a Pacific is island.
land. island. A concurrent love story
concerns a Marine officer (John
Kerr) slid a native girl, played
by Frances Nuyeh.
Ray Walston shares feature
billing with Juanita Hall.
South Pacific is scheduled to
run through the week. y
Jerry Lewis plays a command commander
er commander in a slight predicament he
lost his ship and doesnt know
where to find it in Dont Give
Up the Ship. Co-starring are
Diana Merrill, Diana Spencer,
Mickey Shaughnessy and Robert
Middleton. Florida Theatre, to today
day today and tomorrow.
Hepburn In Nuns Story
Audrey Hepburn heads the cast
in the Nuns Story which was
first told in Kathryn Hulmes
book. It is based on the experi experience
ence experience of Sister Luke, a Belgian
girl who mistook a desire to

'Bus Stop'
(Continued From Page ONE)
Harriett Thompson turned in an
excellent performance as a naive
small-town girl. She helped to
keep the show wall paced.
Will, the sheriff, as played by
A1 Wehlebury was weak in the
first set but grew into the part
later, and was convincing.
Good Characterisation
Cherie the chanteuse was
played by good-looking Ruth
Simms. Her projection was weak
at times. The song was good, and
a good characterization. <
Alan Entz did not seem in char character
acter character during the first part of the
playhe didnt get drunk enough.
Overall job good.
Doug Fields was smooth and
convincing as the bus driver who
enjoyed the snowstorm. One of
the best acting jobs.
Ytrgil, a cowboy, was played
by George Crolius. This was an
excellent job except for the spot
he over-acted when he decides
to leave 80.
Fred Burra! was excellent as
the loudmouth cowboy. Fred made
the play come to life. He was Bo
for two hours.
This play will improve -as it
continues its run. If you like a
light, fast play with sex there
are three nights left.

j nurse the sick for a religious vo vo-1
-1 vo-1 cation and joined a nursing order 1
of nuns. Although she was a good
nurse she failed after 17 years
of trying to be a good nun and
was officially released from her
vows. Sunday-Tuesday, Florida
Theatre.
Last Train From Gun Hill
featuring Kirk Douglas, Anthony
Quinn and Carolyns Jones is slat slat-led
-led slat-led for the Florida Theatre, Wed*
nesday-Saturday. It concerns two
former friends who become
implacable enemies when the
son of one becomes involved in
the rape-murder of the other,
j Douglas portrays the avenger.
Bomb Threat
(Continued From Page ONE)
| the menaces from those who want
; nothing but to create confusion
land ill will among the peoples
l of the Western hemisphere,
Abrahantes said in a statement
to the press Monday night.
We are not afraid of bombs
or threats, he said. And we
will stay here until we have made
our invitation to the students
known.
With the help of police protec protection,
tion, protection, the delegation presented
Operation Friendship without a
single mishap Tuesday night in
the Plaza of the Americas.
They departed Wednesday af afternoon
ternoon afternoon to continue their tour of
fourteen Southern universities.

STUDENTS!
SOLES
PUT ON
15 MINUTES
HEELS
PUT ON
5 Minutes
Shoes Rebuilt
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Modern Shoe
Repair Shop
Phone FR 6-5211
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Next to
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' . *-* II I
UNIVERSITY FOOD SERVICE
ANNOUNCES THE BALANCE
OF SUMMER SCHEDULE
Beginning August 10th, 1959
CAFETERIA
&
CAMPUS CLUB
OPEN
7 AM. TO 7 PM
MON. THRU FRI.
,
WE INVITE YOU TO USE AIR
CONDITIONED DINING ROOM
FOR STUDY DURING FINALS
<

Scholarship Funds Cut
Due to the reallocation of
scholarship funds, the number
of scholarships available to
students at the U of F Is going
to be considerably reduced
during the 19M40 school year,
according to Dean Robert Beaty.

I FACTORY PRICKS
On. Quart CD EE With lack
I or Gallon I Imlih Ona you kay VWy j
Prices Start at $2 qt. 55.95 Gal. Mwhv/vPvl
I Mary Carter Paint Store I
50t H.W. 8H Ava. GeMeevilN, Wa. <7SII

BUTLER'S RADIATOR
SERVICE
1041 SOUTH MAIN STREET
GAINESVILLE, FLORIDA
PHONE FR 6-0710 or FR 6-7645

GRADUATION DINNER
AT THE
HOLIDAY INN
RESTAURANT
DINE IN SPLENDOR
DINNER . 5-10 p.m.
Holiday Inn Restaurant
1/4 MILE SOUTH OF CAMPUS
ON Utli STREET
PHONE FR 2-8072 FOR RESERVATIONS

Grad Gowns fiavg
Medieval Pageantry

Although colleges and
universities are in the fore forefront
front forefront of the Atomic Age
they continue to display
traditional medieval pag pageantry
eantry pageantry in graduation exer exercises.
cises. exercises.
The modern academic ooatume
has evolved from the dross of
the medieval guilds and the early
religious orders. Today, everyone
with a college or university de degree
gree degree is entitled to wear the blaek
academic gown. Each extra trap trapping
ping trapping added to the gown or cap
has a symbolic significance.
At the University of Florida,
orange and blue fourrageres, or
braided loops, worn cm the left
shoulder of the candidates for
bachelors degrees identify those
graduating with honors or high
honors. The seniors omit hoods,
an ornamental fold at the back
of the academic gown, but these
may be worn by graduates. Colors
on the hood Indicate the institu institution.
tion. institution.
Hoods of the University of
Florida have a blue chevron on
an orange background to repre represent
sent represent the school colors. Faculty
members who hold degress from
other Institutions wear the colors
of their own alma mater.
The velvet edging on hoods is
the color which stands for the
name of the degree held by the
wearer. This may be white for
Arts and Letters, gold-yellow for
Science, maise for Agriculture, or
light blue for Education. Orange
denotes Engineering; dark blue,

Friday, July 31,1959

Page 3

Philosophy: purple, Law; green.
Medicine; and pink, Music. Arch Architecture
itecture Architecture and Fine Arts is shown
by brown edging; Pharmacy by
olive, Business Administration by
drab, and Public Health by Sal Salmon
mon Salmon pink.
The Doctors costume has vel velvet
vet velvet trimming on the gown and
includes cross ban on the sleeve.
The trimming may be either
black or may match the color of
the hood edging.
Distinctions between sleeves in indicates
dicates indicates a Bachelors degree, while
a long, closed sleeve with a slit
near the upper part of the arm
designates a Masters degree. A
round, open sleeve marks a Doc Doctors
tors Doctors degree.
Another indication of a degree,
candidates school or college is
shown by the color of the tassel
on the cap. These are: Physical
Education and Health sags
green; and Fine Arts Artsbrown;
brown; Artsbrown; Business Administration Administrationdrab;
drab; Administrationdrab; Pharmacy olive green;
Education light blue; Engineer Engineering
ing Engineering orange; Forestry russet;
Agriculture maise; Journalism
and Communications black and
white- Arts and Sciences gold
yellow for science or white for
art; Law purple; and Graduate
School black.
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CHEVROLETS
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CATCHERS MITT
Exciting Pennant Races
Feature Closing Months
Os Both Major Leagues
By MAC IRVIN
Assistant Sports Editor

August is upon us and it looks
ss it both leagues are assured of
tight pennant races. Even though
nearly two-thirds of the season is
gone, no teams have been able to
get a firm grasp on first-place.
Since predicting is a favorite pas pastime
time pastime of all sports fans, we are go going
ing going to make some guesses as to
how the pennant chases will end.
In the crackerjack National
League fight, we pick the Mil Milwaukee
waukee Milwaukee Braves to edge out the
San Francisco Giants, who are
presently riding first place.
The Braves, with the solid hitting
of Hank Aaron, Eld Mathews,
and Johnny Logan coupled with
a dependable pitching staff, look
as if they will be tough when the
chips are down.
San Francisco, an exciting
young team, leads the league^in
the pitching department and lias
powerful hitting. Antonelli (14-5),
Jones, Sanford, and McCormick
make-up the mound crew. How However,
ever, However, the Giants will need a
strong finish by Willie Mays if,
they are to stay in contention for
the title.
Not to be counted out in the
struggle for first-place are Los
Angeles and Pittsburgh. Don
Drysdale, the major league strike strikeout
out strikeout king, is having a good year
and gives the Dodgers a pitcher
who can be counted upon to win
the big games. The big weakness
ih the Dodger attack has been
the inconsistency of the young
pitchers.
Pittsburgh, with a young, well wellrounded
rounded wellrounded team, has shown that
they are out of the NL cellar for
some time to come. Elroy Face,
sporting a 14-0 record, has been
untouchable in relief for the Bucs.
Still, the Pirates pennant chances
have been seriously hampered by
the lack of long-ball hitting and
the slump of Bob Friend, who
has only won 4 games while los losing
ing losing 12. Last year, Friend led the
National League with 22 victories.
As much as we hate to count
out the Yankees, it looks as if the
American League race has settlei

Summer Softball Standings
Won Lost Pet.
NINE OLE MEN 9 1 .900
WILD DEEDS mm, 7 3 700
PHI KAPPA TAU 7 3 7OO
CORKY COUGARS 6 4 6OO
THETA CHI 6 4 ; 600
REDNECK WHOOPIES 5 5 500
QUAFFERS 5 5 '^o
ELAVET 111 4 400
CHEMICAL BOMBERS 4 6 400
PI LAMBDA PHI 1 9 100

Friday, July 31,1959

Page 4

GET MORE

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down into a two-team struggle.
As of Wednesday, Cleveland and
Chicago were deadlocked, 7%
games in front of third-place
Baltimore.
Cleveland, behind he hitting of
Colavito, Minoso, Power, Fran Francona,
cona, Francona, and Held, is our pick to re represent
present represent the American League in
the World Series. The Indians
have hit almost twice as many
homers as have the White Sox.
Cal McLish (13-3), who has beat beaten
en beaten the Yankees four times this
season, heads up a strong mound
staff of Score, Bell, Ferrarese,
and Grant.
A particularly sharp defensive
club, the White Sox have a talent
for winning the close ball games
while producing few runs. Early
Wynn (13-6), Billy Pierce (12-11),
Buck Shaw (9-3), and Dick Dono Donovan
van Donovan (7-5) give the Sox a deep
pitching corps, which is a necess necessity
ity necessity for any pennant contender
during the closing days of the
season.
It seems that every time we
think that the Yankees are head headed
ed headed down, they bounce back and
win the crown. However, this
looks like the season that the
Bronx Bombers will have a vaca vacation
tion vacation during World Series play.
All year, New York has been
plagued by injuries and the inef ineffectiveness
fectiveness ineffectiveness of Bob Turley, who
was the ace of last years pitching
staff. Then last week, the Yanks
received their biggest setback
learning that powerful first-base first-baseman
man first-baseman Bill Skowron was out for the
season.
For the most unusual team
spread, take a look at the Inter International
national International League standings. Buff Buffalo
alo Buffalo has just about sewed up first firstplace
place firstplace with an eight game lead ov over
er over the next team. However, be behind
hind behind the league leaders a tight,
always changing struggle is in
progress. As of Wednesday, only
two games separated the 2nd and
last-place clubs. Havana, in the
second spot had a 53-53 record for
exactly .500 ball. The eighth-place
team, Toronto, had a 50-54 which
is a percentage of .481.

Nine Ole Men Take Softball Crown

By PHIL LARSON
Gator Sports Writer
The Nine Ole Men defeated the
Quaffers 3-0 on Monday afternoon
to win the 1969 summer softball
title. The win left them with a
9-1 record for the season and put
them out of the reach of any 9 at
the other teams that had games
remaining.
Gary Phipps pitched another of
his brilliant games allowing the
Quaffers only one hit, that a lead
off single by Griffith in the third,
and struck out six to run his
strikeout total to 42 for the sum summer.
mer. summer. The Nine Ole Men picked
up two runs in the fourth inning
to go with the one they got in
the third and put the game be beyond
yond beyond the reach of the battling
Quaffers. Shaw led off the third
with a walk, advanced to second
and third on passed balls, and
scored on Phipps single to left leftcenter.
center. leftcenter.
In the fourth Wolfenden walked,
and moved to second when Mil Miller
ler Miller also drew a walk, then Dono Donovan
van Donovan flied out to deep left for the
first out. Shaw again walked and
Phipps drove in two big runs with
a double to right-center. That
rapped up the scoring for the af afternoon.
ternoon. afternoon. Miller got the only other
hit for the Nine Ole Men it was
a single in the second with two
out.
Lang pitched for the Quaffers
and did a good job for three in innings.
nings. innings. Walks hurt him all through
the game as he walked each man
that scored a run. The Quaffers
had only one real threat, that in
the second, when Phipps momen momentarily
tarily momentarily lost his control and walked
Evans and Cathy with only one
out. However he struck out the
next man and got the final out
on a pop-up to short.
In other action this week Phi
Kappa Tau defeated Theta Chi 3-
0. Adams pitched for the Phi
Taus and allowed only three
well scattered hits, one in each
of the first, third and fourth in innings.
nings. innings. He walked only one and
struck out two. Love handled the
mound duty for Theta Chi and

All-Star Cagers Play Cuban Five

The University of Florida campus will provide the nucleus of an All-Star basketball team which
plans to play the Cuban Olympic team during the week of August 11-17. The team, known as the
Gainesville All-Stars, is made up of students from the University of Florida, F.S.U., Miami and
Stetson. The team will also include some of the states top high school basketball players.

The members of the team that
represent the University of Flori Florida
da Florida are varsity basketball stars
Lou Merchant and Bob Shiver,
freshman standout Jim Dzurus,
former varsity basketball player
Jom Zinn, and the two manag managers
ers managers Phil Larson and Carlos Pied Piedra.
ra. Piedra.
Other members of the team in include
clude include former Miami Senior High
School star Tom Conard, Rufus
! Ashworth of FSU, Kenneth Al Allen
len Allen of the University of Miami,
Former Miami Edison star George
Norton, Dick Otting of Stetson
University in Deland, Florida and
one other player that is to be I

Last Run of The Season
Caesar Garavelli bits last ran of the season and winning run for the Chemical Bombers. Hie
Bombers beat the Corry Cougars 3-2 after a close game.

he also gave up only three hits.
Walks were his downfall as he
issued Tree passes to two 6f the
men that scored. Salfi drove in a
run for the Phi Taus in the third
with a double and scored later on
an infield out. Love doubled for
Theta Chi in the third but his
teammates could not bring him in.
Alsr on Thursday the Quaffers
beat Jorry Cougars 7-2. Lang
pitched for the Quaffers and al allowed
lowed allowed only two hits, Weeks and
Devore doubled in the second and
third respectively. The Quaffers
hit Nunez and Raiford quite
solidly as they got height hits.
Griffith smashed out a double and
a triple and Hooper had a double
and a single to lead the Quaf Quaffers.
fers. Quaffers. Raiford was the more effec effective
tive effective of Corrys two pitchers as

selected from the participants in
the annual Florida High School
All-Star basketball game to be
played at the Florida Gym on
August sth.
Larson said that he had at least
four high school boys in mind
from which he will make either
one or two selections. He said
that he could not reveal their
names at this time but did add
that they were from the group of
taller boys that will play in the
game. He said that the team was
a well rounded group, with four
guards, two centers and four for forwards
wards forwards but he added that some

he struck out five, allowed four
hits, but gave up no runs.
In the remainder of Mondays
action Phi Kappa Tau defeated
Flavet 3 8-6, scoring the winning
runs in the top of the fifth inning.
Halsall homered for the Phi Taus
in the first with one on and Han Hansen
sen Hansen hit one for Flavet 3 in the
fifth with two out and one on, to
move them within two runs of Phi
Kappa Tau. Adams was the win winning
ning winning pitcher giving up 10 hits and
striking out three. Taylor was tag tagged
ged tagged with the loss as he gave up
seven hits, five costly walks, and
struck out four.
Pi Lambda Phi forfeited to- the
Wild Deeds and then the Quaffers
played The Wild Deeds in a game
that was originally scheduled for
Tuesday. The Wild Deeds beat the
Quaffers 5-3 by scoring four runs

unexpected difficulties had made
it necessary to obtain two more
forwards.
Piedra said that the team would
play a series of games in .the new
gigantic Havana Sports Palace
which seats near 40,000. He also
added that the Cuban government
is paying all of the expenses that
the team will incur while they
are in Havana. The team will
stay in the sports palace. The air
transportation from Key West to
Havana and back to Key West
will be paid for by the Cuban go government
vernment government also.
The invitation to the Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville All-Stars resulted from an
earlier engagement when the
team went to Havana during the
Easter holidays and played two
games there. Then the Cuban
team came to Gainesville and
played one game here. During the
first series the All-Stars split in
Havana winning one and dropping
one. In Gainesville they also won
and therefore hold a 2-1 lead over
the Havana team.

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in the bottom of the fifth Stors Storsdahl
dahl Storsdahl was the winning pitcher and
Hooper took the loss.
The .final day of play saw only
one game played in which The
Chemical Bombers defeated the
Corry Cougars 3-2. Although out outhit
hit outhit by the Cougars 5-4 the Bomb Bombers
ers Bombers scored twice in the second
when Garavelli led off with
a home run followed by a walk
to Skinner and a single by Knapp
to bring Skinner home. The Cou Cougars
gars Cougars scored twice in the third
when Nunez singled, followed by
successive singles by McKay and
now, which scored Nunez and
moved McKay to third. McKay
scored when Settle grounded out
to second base.
In the other scheduled game
Theta Chi won by forfeit from
Pi Lambda Phi.

All Star Cage,
Grid Frays Set
For Next Week
Sixty-six of the finest football
and basketball players to perform
in the states high schools last
year reported here Thursday for
the opening of workouts in pre preparation
paration preparation or next weeks All-Star
football and basketball games.
A crowd of 12,000 is expected
in Florida Field, Thursday, Au August
gust August 6 to see the North-South
football game. The night before,
in the Florida Gym, the North-
South basketball game will be
played.
Twenty-eight players will be on
each football squad. Ten players
will be on each basketball team.
This is the first year that the
basketball players will get a
chance to practice the same
amount of time as the football
players.
Coaches in the state feel that
this years crop of All-Stars is
the finest in the history of the
game. Both teams will hold work workouts
outs workouts this afternoon at 2:00 p.m.
Advance tickets may be pur purchased
chased purchased by sending a check or
money order to the University
Athletic Association, Box 2787,
University Station. Prices are f. 50
fpr sutdents, advance, and $.75 at
the gate.

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MURAL MADNESS
All Quiet On Murals jpttbff
Front As Athletes
Get Set For Finals gOgfhj
By LOU PEARLMAN
Gator Sports Editor

The lot of a sports figure is a strange one. When he is on
the playing field he is the center of attraction. All eyes are upon
him as he strives for victory. The public hangs on his every move
and he cannot call his time his own.

As soon as the season is over,
however, after the championships
have been won and the eulogistic
speeches have been made, the
athlete slips quietly into tempor temporary
ary temporary oblivion, a forgptten man, to
sell used cars or open a bar and
grill in Brooklyn.
A similar situation holds true
in intramurals. The Intramurals
office, a literal beehive of activity
during the year, is now nothing
more than a quit nook in the
southwest comer of the gym. The
Stream of athletes, managers, re referees
ferees referees and loafers that daily in invaded
vaded invaded the office has disappeared.
The winners of trophies, keys,
and sweaters have picked up their
token of appreciation and depar departed,
ted, departed, probably to hibernate under
a study lamp with a bottle of
benzedrene tablets within reach.
Indeed, Intramurals have been
forgotten by Joe and Jane College
as the student body anxiously a awaits
waits awaits finals.
Before the sound of battle on
the playing field is completely
erased from our minds, lets take
k fleeting look behind us at one
of the finest summers in the his history
tory history of Florida Intramurals.
The individual sports participa participation
tion participation was above par both in quali quality
ty quality and in quantity. The first sport
was softball. After some fast
pitching and playing Nine Ole
Men won the league.
The handball, tennis, and golf
entries far' exceeded the number
expected. McCachren and Lee
won the handball medals after
displaying brilliant form against
Cherry and Salt.
In the tennis singles it was Ter Terry
ry Terry Cooke and Bert Muller going

Eleventh Annual Coaching
Clinic To Be Held Monday

The Florida Athletic Coaches Association will hold its 11th
annual Coaching. clinic this week in Gainesville, starting Monday
and ending Wednesday.

The feature attraction of the
four day meeting is the playing
of the North-South All-Star foot football
ball football and basketball games. The
basketbalf contest is scheduled for
August sth, in the Florida Gym Gymnasium,
nasium, Gymnasium, starting at 8:15 p.m. The
football game will be played the
next night in Florida Field. Be Before
fore Before the playing of the basketball
game, Wednesday, Boston Celtics
star Bob Cousy will give a lec lecture
ture lecture and demonstration.
Coaches for the South football
team are Dub Palmer of Pom Pompano
pano Pompano Beach fiigh and Glen Od Odham
ham Odham of Sebfing High. Palmers
Pompano teams have won 18 and
lost two in the last two years

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all the way to the final with Cooke
winning a hard played match.
In any league there are mors
than just winners. There are
teams that just miss and teams
that never come close. For the
teams that finished just out of the
money, there is little that can be
said. It can be summed up in
one word, if. If we had four
strokes off our golf score; If
we could have slammed that ball
a little harder over the net.
There is more to Intramurals
than just winning games. The de deparment
parment deparment considers itself a char character-builder
acter-builder character-builder as well as a muscle musclebuilder.
builder. musclebuilder. Leo Durocher once said,
Nice guys finish.
It is too bad that we wont pick
an All-Star team this summer be because
cause because there has been some very
good ball-playing displayed.
We sincerely thank all the
people who did such a fine job
in the Intramural office this sum summer.
mer. summer. The referees were among
the best the department has seen.
Also thanks to Dick Forster who
planned the summer program and
Phil Larson who so capably man managed
aged managed all the sports played.
The last and biggest bouquet
goes to the students who partici participated
pated participated in one of the biggest and
best intramural programs this
University has ever seen.
As sports editor we would like
to extend thanks to our staff of
writers and special thanks to our
more than able Assistant Sports
Editor.
Before we sign off lor this
summer we would like to impart
some words of wisdom to those
who feel that their group receiv received
ed received less than their quota of publi publicity.
city. publicity. Headlines dont make win winners.
ners. winners. Winners make headlines.

while winning e the Sun coast Con Conference
ference Conference .Championship both yeeri.
A former Roll his College football
player, his total coaching record
stands at 59 wins, 17 losses and
three ties. Odham, a former Flori Florida
da Florida football player, guided Sebring
to its first Conference champion championship
ship championship in 21 years last year.
North football coaches are Jim
Pigott of Sanford Seminold High
and Don Brown of Lake City
Columbia High. Pigott, a graduate
of Florida, has had tremendous
success with Seminole High in his
two years there, winning 17, losing
three and tying two.