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
i?r
UF NEWS
INREVIEW

Here is a brief summary es
the top news stories concerning
the University that have appear appeared
ed appeared in the state newspapers since
the last edition of the Florida
Alligator, May 13.
MAY 19: The UP chapter of the
American Association of Universi University
ty University professors sent out a question questionnaire
naire questionnaire to faculty members asking
what was most needed in the pre present
sent present setup. Seventy per cent of
the AAUP membership answered
sabbatical leave. Among non nonmembers,
members, nonmembers, S 3 per cent answered
likewise.

THE AAUP pointed this out to
the State Board of Control asking
that professors be allowed to take
their seventh year off at half pay
for purposes of research or self
Improvement.

MAY 30: The Board of Control
anticipated 1970 student enroll enrollments
ments enrollments and accordingly apportion apportioned
ed apportioned them among state universities
which will number five after the
new one in Boca Raton begins
operation.

THE UF topped the list with
16,000. Os the anticipated 82,300
students, 12,700 have yet to be
provided for.
MAY 20: The Board of Control
also made revisions in the leave
with pay set up. Twelve month
academic employees will be al allowed
lowed allowed a month off with pay which
may be accumulated up to three
months with the presidents ap approval.
proval. approval.
Non academic personnel get two
weeks with pay for their first ten
years and three weeks thereafter.

MAY *9: The State Board of
Control, meeting in Tampa, ap approved
proved approved the 1980-1961 UF budget
at s2l million. Eighty faculty
members were given pay raises.
They were held by UF President
J. Wayne Reitz to be exceptions
to the hold-the-line spending phi philosophy
losophy philosophy of the state legislature.
* *
MAY 31: Gov. Leoy Collins
and the State Budget Commission
reviewed and reluctantly approved
a UF request to release emer emergency
gency emergency funds in order to relieve a
financial jam at the University
Health Center. The trouble was
due partly to drastic cuts in the
biennium budget-by the Legislat Legislature,
ure, Legislature, the University claimed.
The State was also asked for
$350,000 to keep the hospital run running
ning running for the next year. In early
June the Legislature approved
this. The money will be released
in April, 1961.
*
JUNE 7: The State Board of
Control was authorized to go
ahead with preplanning of pro proposed
posed proposed construction at state uni universities.
versities. universities. With preliminary cost
estimates, the UF constructions
include: a general classroom
building, $1,250,000; an engineer
ing building to connect with Reed
Laboratory, $400,000; completion
of Matherly 'lall, $600,000; an ad addition
dition addition to University laboratory,
$2 ,000,000; and a reestablishment
area, $1,000,000.
*
JUNE 9: Dr. Glenn A. Great Greathouse
house Greathouse resigned from his post as
head of the UF Nuclear Engineer Engineering
ing Engineering Department. Fe was critical
of the Universitys administration
and salary scale.
* *
JUNE 10: The UF press got a
dressing down Friday for failing
to publish a new book written by
crusading Tampa Tribune Man Managing
aging Managing Editor V. M (Red) Newton.
The criticism came from S. Ken Kendrick
drick Kendrick Guernsey. Board of Control
member from Jacksonville. The
book. The Case History of a
Crusading Editor, is based larg largely
ely largely on a series of 17 lectures New Newton
ton Newton delivered to students in the
UF School of Journalism and
Communications in 1958 and 1959.
It will be published by the lowa
State University Press.
* *
JUNE 13: The second Negro to
enter a UF graduate school. Es Esther
ther Esther M. Langston, has been drop dropped
ped dropped from the College of Medicine
because she 'ailed to maintain
passing grades, reported Dean
George Barrel. Miss Langston was
one of four who failed in a class
of 50. She entered in September.
3959.
George Starke, who entered the
UF Law School in 1958 left last
Spring.
m *
JUNE 17: The Administration
Building has been named after
UF President emeritus John J.
Tigert by the Board of Control.
Tigert served as president from
1928 to 1947.
*
f JUNE 17 : Due to a banner rac racing
ing racing season to Florida, state uni universities
versities universities have been dealt shares
of the racing scholarship pot. The
UF will get $153,347 of the take.

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Number 1

University Heads
To Try for Role
In Board Study
Want Method of State Study
To Begin at U's, Not Board
The council of university presidents at the next
State Board of Control meeting will probably present a
resolution to put basic responsibility of a role and scope
study on the separate universities, according to Fayette
Parvin, assistant to the UF president.

SAYS PARVIN
Tuition Raise
And Pay Hike
Not Connected
That the same board should ap approve
prove approve at the same meeting both
a state university tuition increase
and a blanket teaching staff pay
raise is merely coincidental, ac according
cording according to Fayette Parvin, as assistant
sistant assistant to the university president.
Student fees will not be paying
for the teachers salary increase,
should the increases go through,
he explained.
The tuition hike from SIBO to
$ per year has been passed and
will go into effect this September.
Just A Goal
The pay raise is merely a goal,
the median of pay scales of the
twenty other universities to which
the UF has been compared over
the past six or seven years.
While other universities have
gone on at the rate of about seven'
and a half per cent annually, the
UF has remained relatively stable.
We are shooting at the
median, he said, not the top.
In order for our staff to be paid
at the same rate as the average,
t net result over the next twoi
year period (1961-1963) should be
increased.
Proposed Raises
As proposed by the State Board
of Control, professors would get
$12,300 for the year 1961-1962,
and $13,200 the following year.
At present they receive $8,725
which is 82 per cent of the aver average,
age, average, $10,640.
Associate professors would be
raised to SIO,IOO, assistant pro professors
fessors professors to $8,200 and instructors to
$6,400.
This would mean about a 30 per
cent raise over the 1959 figures by
1963, he said, or a 30 per cent in increase
crease increase in the total monies avail available
able available for salaries.

Summer Lyceum s Ist
Picks Light Musicul
t y '> T r ,y* /'
wr |k
W sNM
J*
K M v v
'l. \
B. l > J u-i
Vtafe W§ Mi'
II
pi
BETTY RIGGENBACH, PAUL GILES. ...
. .To sing tonight

Musical Miniatures, a six sixmember
member sixmember ensemble from Boston s
Lyric Theatre, will appear in the
University Auditorium tonight at
8:30.
Presentations will range from
madrigals to musical comedy as
the Lyceum Council brings its
first summer event of the year
to campus.
Excerpts from the Brahms
Liebeslieder Waltzes, Schumann

A difference of opinion between
state university presidents and the
Board of Control executive direc director
tor director arose at the lpst meeting over
the method of studying Floridas
university system.
Culpepper Started Study
Dr. J. Broward Culpepper, exe executive
cutive executive director, ajso sits as chair chairman
man chairman of the council of presidents in
the Board of Control. At the last
meeting of the bpard, (May 20,)
he initiated the roie and scope stu study.
dy. study. This was fuljy supported by
the four state university presi presidents.
dents. presidents. f
He presented a resolution that
basic responsibility for the project
be vested in the (executive direc directors
tors directors office. This did not get simi similar
lar similar support.
The four state university presi presidents
dents presidents were instructed to draw up
a counter resolution for the
Boards consideration at the next
meeting in July.
Two Alternatives
Parvin explained the presidents
resolution could be either a re reversal
versal reversal placing responsibility on the
separate with th e exe executive
cutive executive director being consulted,
or a compromise bejtween the two.
Culpepper and the presidents
are regarded as having equal sta status
tus status on the council. New by-laws of
the Board give him added influ influence
ence influence in this regard of planning.
Considered Together
Recommendations j of both Cul Culpepper
pepper Culpepper and th e presidents concern concerning
ing concerning the proper coordination and ef effective
fective effective operation of the states
university system ate to be joint jointly
ly jointly presented to the for con consideration.
sideration. consideration.
Parvin said the presidents would
search for away in which separ separate
ate separate institutions would coordinate
their own planning, programming
and individual attempts.
These would be combined in the
council to find how the four uni universities
versities universities could be coordin a t ed,
which areas actually ran parallel
and what could be done to stream streamline
line streamline activity.
Dick Hebert

piano solos, the Magic Hute
by Mozart and Rogers & Ham Hammersteins
mersteins Hammersteins Carousel make-up
part of the musical adgenda.
Groups of 16th. 17th and 18th
century madrigals, comparable
to our round-the-piano recrea recreational
tional recreational songs are featured.
Critics called the Musical Min Miniature
iature Miniature Ensemble Delightful .
We were impressed by the
wholesomeness and freshness of
each member.

University of Florida, Gainesville Friday, June 24, 1960

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IBP ll| *** i|| HI Mjli fH M
jgff!- IP* Cp jit v; V :> VM
HELP WANTED?Coed Jo Hardin, Chi Omega,
will need no help keeping cool in the air conditioned
Summer Gator office. The sign over the hot type typewriter
writer typewriter means that the newspaper welcomes newcom newcomers
ers newcomers to its staff. Jo is the first in the Summer Gator's
second annual Beat the Heat series. (Photo by Sam
Johnston)
AT EXECUTIVE MEETING
Alumni Report
Progress, Plans
By ANDREA ARTHUR
Gator Staff Writer
One months campaigning has brought $25,000 to the Alumni
Loyalty Fund, according to a report made to the Alumni Association
Executive Council at its annual summer meeting last weekend at
Crystal River.

Almost 3,500 alumni have con contributed
tributed contributed since the campaigns
start, May 16, reported Dean Rob Robert
ert Robert C. Beaty, chairman of the
fund committee. This years goal
is $150,000. The Dollars for Schol-
Mayors Sign
Sitting Service
For Grid Fans
Supervised babysitting facilities
have been arranged for married
students who wish to attend foot football
ball football games, according to Dick
Stikelether, spokesman for the
Mayors Council.
The Mayors Council has con contracted
tracted contracted with Lester Hodge, whose
Playhouse on N.W. 13th Street
near Gainesville High School and
his staff can handle up to 100 chil children
dren children for each of the six home
games.
Arrang'ements for babysitting
during Jacksonville games is still
in the discussion stage, according
tc Stikelether.
Hodge will host children of
all ages, from 1 to 5 p.m. the day
of the game. The charge will be
$1.50 per child, with late pick pickups
ups pickups costing more.
Infants from six weeks to two
years will be kept in a supervised
nursery. Children from two years
to six will be placed in groups
with planned programs.
A roller rink and skating classes
will be provided for children over
six, with rest periods and re refreshments
freshments refreshments as part of the sche schedule.
dule. schedule.
Planned exclusively for UF
married students, the service will
be available through advance res reservation
ervation reservation only. Couples can ar arrange
range arrange reservation through their
village commissioner, the Com Commission
mission Commission of Student Affairs or stu student
dent student government.
Slogan Contest'
To Begin Soon
Some lucky guy or gal may win
a new car or an all-expense paid
trip to the Bahamas this summer
simply by dreaming up a winning
slogan for UF Homecoming. 1960.
Those are two of the items cur currently
rently currently under consideration as first
prize for the annual contest which
begins July 3 and closes midnight,
July 20. according to contest
chairman Ron Jones.
Contest rules and further infor information
mation information will be published in the
near future, Jones said.
*
SCHOLARSHIPS
AU applications for la I' reg registration
istration registration scholarships must be
i- by July 5, according to the
office of Assistant D< i o' men,
Hayes K. McClelland.
Applications may be made hi
his office, room 128 of toe Ad Administration
ministration Administration Building.

ars loan fund will receive $70,000
from this total.
University President J. Wayne
Reitz addressed the Council, out outlining
lining outlining the need for increased fac faculty
ulty faculty salaries.
Offering examples of UF faculty
members lost to institutions that
will pay more, Dr. Reitz stressed
that the quality of a university
is judged by its product and by
its faculty.
Close to 50 members of the
executive committee attended the
meeting, according to George Cor Corrick,
rick, Corrick, assistant to the Associations
executive secretary. Some mem members
bers members brought their families, bring bringing
ing bringing the total attendance to 94.
Funds Allocated
Os the total collected for the
Loyalty Fund, $52,000 is marked
for the Associations operational
budget. The $23,000 remaining will
be reserved for other loan pur purposes,
poses, purposes, according to Corrick.
The budget finances a program
of speaking tours, quarterly pub publication
lication publication of an alumni magazine
and direction of alumni club ac activities
tivities activities in the state.
Each year, 30 or 40 speakers
from the University are sent to
address high school students, clubs
and civic organizations, Corrick
said, explaining that a small area
of the state is chosen to be blank blanketed
eted blanketed with information about the
university.
Counties Covered
Orange and Marion Counties
were the areas covered by last
years program. Thus far, speak speakers
ers speakers have gone to 16 counties.
Among the alumni at the meet meeting
ing meeting were John McCarty, former
gubernatorial candidate, UF Coach
Ray Graves and University Vice
President Harry M. Philpott.
Student Body President Bob
Park reported to the Council his j
plans for student government ad-
ministration next year and re reviewed
viewed reviewed the work done by former :
president Joe Ripley.
Coeds Top Men
In Point Average
Women students at the UF
topped the mens grade average
last year according to figures re released
leased released from the Dean of Mens of office.
fice. office.
Sorority women received the
highest scholarship average with
a 2.47. Fraternity men made a
2.28.
Coeds who do not belong to
sororities earned a 2.35, while non nonfraternity
fraternity nonfraternity men received a 2.21.
Total student body average was
2.27.
Ist Registrants Here
For Foil Scheduling
The first session of an early
registration program for fall fresh freshmen
men freshmen entering the UF began Thurs Thursday
day Thursday and will continue today.
One-hundred fifteen student be beginning
ginning beginning college careers will par participate
ticipate participate in a two-day program de designed
signed designed to acquaint them with the
educational opportunities available
at the University. Parents have
been invited to join the students
during the sessions.

SG Gets 'New Look/
Summer Election Cut
To Supply Continuity

SC Evaluation Group
To Study Publicutions

Campus publications will come
under the perusal of the summer
student government evaluation
committee, Student Body Presi President
dent President Bob Park announced this
week.
One of the major areas to be
investigated is distribution in including
cluding including that of the Seminole, UF
yearbook.
In the past several years, ex explained
plained explained Park, the Seminole has
had distribution problems.
Printers schedules cause trou trouble
ble trouble for the staff and result in
student misunderstanding.
Not Staffs Fault
Such was the case this last
Spring. It is not the Seminole
staffs fault, Park said. The
printer had assured them over
the pAone that it would be here
on time . but it never came.
After several hundred stu students
dents students crowded like sardines into
the gym to get their yearbooks
on May 28 and found that there
were not enough to go around,
the staff tried to solve the pro problem.
blem. problem.
At the Florida Union desk a
student was allowed to fill out
a label and pay 50 cents to have
the book sent to their home.
Park pointed out the two big
irritations in publications distri distribution:
bution: distribution: When a student goes to
pick up his Seminole and finds
there are no more, and the im impression
pression impression that no more will come
in.
Due To Deadlines
Paul Reich, Seminole business
manager, said it was due to a
foul up in deadlines. He said
Editor Dennis Keegan adhered
well to the deadlines set but on
one of them th e mails caused
trouble.
The contract made with the
printer allowed him to be late
two days for each day the staff
was late in meeting their dead deadlines.
lines. deadlines.
Reich said he checked with the
printer as to the last possible
date the books would come in
before announcing a new distri distribution
bution distribution schedule.
Monday, May 23, 2,000 were
supposed to come in. Only 1,400
came. Two days later only 700
of an expected 2,008 more came
in. Friday, May 27, the 3,000
others were to arrive. Only 700
came in.
4,280 Game Late
This left 4,200 which never ar arrived
rived arrived until the Wednesday to the
second week of exams.
Reich said he had already mail-
New Plan Gives
Added Benefits
For Same Price
Student Insurance this Septem September
ber September will still cost sls for the year
but coverage provided will in increase,
crease, increase, Student Body President
Park said this week.
Confusion resulted from an Alli Alligator
gator Alligator article June 17 stating cov coverage
erage coverage would not change but the
cost would fall to $11.50.
Park explained that Dave Perry
submitted specifications to insur insurance
ance insurance companies based on the Tom
Biggs administration insurance
policy (1958-1959).
Brown and Brown of Daytona
was low bidder at $11.50 but simul simultaneously
taneously simultaneously offered increased cov coverage
erage coverage for the old price of sls.
Wider coverage includes a $2,000
life provision and increased hos hospital
pital hospital and nursing care coverage.
This policy was chosen.
Hospital and miscellaneous ex expenses
penses expenses covered will increase from
$125 to $l5O in hospital nursing
care, maximum covered for one
disability from $240 to $360. The
life insurance clause calls or a
$2,000 policy on accidental death
or dismemberment.
Cha ;es for married students
will remain at $34 annually. Those
for married students with a child
\ remair at $44.
The brochure has gone to the
printer, Park said. It will be out
sometime to late summer.

ed out 1,500 copies and was still
getting letters from students at
home wanting their Seminoles
mailed.
A distribution date will be set
sometime this summer, Reich
said, but there is no staff hero
to take care of it now. More Sem Seminoles
inoles Seminoles will be distributed in the
Fall. Last years student identi identification
fication identification cards will be needed.
The Evaluation Committee
will also review budgets, quan
tity published, functions and,
variety of the campus publica publications.
tions. publications. Park said. All regular
campus publications will be con considered.
sidered. considered.
Seek To Free Staffs
Student publications touch
more, serve more, and interest
more students than any other
extra curricular activity, Park
said.
We would lik e to free the
staffs from a lot of drudgery
of publication so we can give
them more freedom for actual
creative work, he said.
Thus, basic services to publi publications
cations publications will be discussed. These
include editorial assistants, sec secretarial
retarial secretarial help and coordinated
business management.
The committee will be called
by Dean of Men Lester Hale,
chairman, and Bob Park to spe specifically
cifically specifically discuss publications.
Some members will be the same
as during the regular school
year and some will be different,
Park explained.
Dick Hebert

o I
I
\ \ v
> m
LEFT O V E R S Paul
Reich, Seminole Business
Manager, smiles at the
awkward situation he has
been placed in. There are
boxes of Seminoles but no
way to distribute them. ..
now. He would like to
give them out. When he
could, last May, there
were plenty of students
coming to get them. .but
no Seminoles. (Photo by
Sam Johnston.)
Prof Retires
In 35 th Year
Dr. Cecil G. Phipps, mathe mathematics
matics mathematics professor, has announced
his retirement at the end of this
academic year after 35 years on 1
the faculty.
In announcing his retirement,
he revealed plans to join the fac faculty
ulty faculty of Tennessee Polytechnic In Institute
stitute Institute at Cookeville where he will
study for his masters degree in
mathematics.
He did his undergraduate work
|at Montana State University of
' Minnesota.
Dr. Phipps has held member membership
ship membership in seven professional organ organizations
izations organizations and has published many
articles in professional journals.
Dr. Phipps was instrumental in
the formation and development of
the federal credit union on cam campus
pus campus and was recently commended
for his efforts in this direction.

Four Pogtt This Edition

Plan Makes
Terms Last
Full Year
By DICK HEBERT
* Gator Managing Editor
Student government took
on a new form when sum summer
mer summer session opened Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday in an effort to provide
continuity and efficiency
for the eight-week term.
Summer elections have been
wiped from the scene along with
their cost and waste of time,
according to Student Body Presi President
dent President Bob Park.
Continuity and efficiency will be
the main advantages of the new
governmental system, Park point pointed
ed pointed out.
New Summer System
The lightweight form of gov government
ernment government for summer was one of
the constitutional reforms passed
by the student body in the regul regular
ar regular spring elections.
It involves the us e of a steer steering
ing steering committee composed of 20 to
30 student leaders rather than the
election of a separate roster of of officers
ficers officers similar to the regular school
position.
Previously the student body el elected
ected elected its summer officers early in
summer session. Student Body
President Bob Park explained that
by the time the administration fin finally
ally finally got orientated and under way
there were only a few weeks left
to get anything done.
Same Services Provided
The steering committee will
provide the same services during
the regular sessions as are ordin ordinarily
arily ordinarily provided, he said. The pre president
sident president will sit as chairman of the
summer committee.
Among the usual services pro provided,
vided, provided, Park mentioned appropri appropriations
ations appropriations for the summer symphony,
Summer Frolics and the Summer
Gator.
Efficiency and continuity will
result, Park claimed, because
the same officers will run it as
hold office during the regular
year. Park explained that under
secretaries will act for absent ca cabinet
binet cabinet members. The chief justice
of the Traffic Court will be Jim
Shapro, who is Traffic Court
clerk during the fall and spring
semesters.
Continuity In The Courts
Honor Court Chancellor Gavin
OBrien and Clerk Dave Stanley
will continue to hold these posi positions
tions positions through the summer. They
have appointed three justices to
i the bench, Jim Pierce, Mike Jam Jam!
! Jam! eson and Bill Roberts. Roberts did
not return to summer school.
Five more justices will be ap appointed
pointed appointed to fill the constitutional re requirement
quirement requirement of seven. These will
pass for approval before the steer steering
ing steering commmittee which will be
called by the president.
The steering committee will not
make policy, but will operate pri primarily
marily primarily to implement policies of
th e legislative council and execu executive
tive executive branch, according to Park.
The student government Eva Evaluation
luation Evaluation Committee and the Con Constitution
stitution Constitution Revision Committee, aim aiming
ing aiming for greater efficiency to stu student
dent student government, planned a full
years administration.
Past Governments Handicapped
Past summer governments
have worked under great handi handicaps,
caps, handicaps, The best have tried to
bridge tbe summer gap in the reg regular
ular regular administration.
The committee membership is
as yet incomplete. More appoint appointments
ments appointments must be made since some
of the anticipated members did
not return for the summer sess session,
ion, session, Park explained.
t-
Degree Applications
Deadline June 27
AU students expecting to
graduate at the end of the 1960
summer school session must
make application for tbe degree
in file office of the Registrar by
12 noon on Monday, June 27.
Those students who will grad graduate
uate graduate in tbe College of Education
muv pick up a special form at
the Undergraduate Counseling
Office. This form la to be filled
out and returned to tbe Counsel Counseling
ing Counseling Office no later than 4 p.m.
Wednesday, June 29. An appli application
cation application for certification must
a be completed and returned
by July I.-



THE SUMMER GATOR

Page 2

Member Associated Collegiate Press
The SUMMER GATOR i* the official .Indent newspaper o t the Uniner.lty of Florid, end taL.£" bl j* h *'J # r
tor of the .ummer session except durtaf holid.r. nd mention perlnd.. The SUMMER GATOR
Unio" BnUdinr t *Telep)ione^llnimrs** n of -32!** JLSm office or
s££&w T SZ4
Business Manager f* Ron Joe#
EDITORIAL STAFF
Fr.n Warren. Sport. Editor; Andre. Arthur. Mery Anne Awtrey. Glori. Brown, Louis Di.. Ann Johnson. J.red Lebow.
BUSINESS STAFF
Roddy Anderson, Assistant Business Manager; Dave Chs*Po- National Advertising Manager.

A Wise Improvement

A new form of summer student gov government
ernment government went into operation Tuesday.
The old expense and slowing down
effect of summer elections have been
washed off the scene. This actually
happened a few months ago when the
student body voted its approval of a
new revised constitution.
Article VII of the new constitution
provides that the student body presi president
dent president appoint a steering committee to
take care of summer business.
* *
THE PRESIDENT appoints student
leaders who will work with him dur during
ing during the regular year. This resolves the
problem of a summer gap in the pro program
gram program of student affairs.
The steering committee, composed
of from 20 to 30 students, assumed
tiie responsibility of handling the gov government
ernment government as soon as summer session
began.
Some of the committeemen are
standard elected officers in student
government. Others are not. But all
are familiar with the work involved
and ean set about it quickly.
* *
IT IS THE USE f these regular
government officials during the sum summer
mer summer months that we demanded in a
summer editorial, July 3, 1959.
Many regular officials elected in
the spring return to summer session to
kick off plans for the new administra administration
tion administration which resumes office in the fall.
Under the old system, left-overs
and those too inexperienced to hold
regular positions held offices during
the summer when they could do the
least harm. They were the incompe incompetents
tents incompetents to whom regular officers were
indebted. The summer was the best
time to allow these to reap their polit political
ical political benefits. After holding office for
a summer session these people had
one more title to append to their
names.
Regular officers in school during
the summer will now be utilized under
the new system. These officers will
continue to hold office, take charge
of government business, provide good
leadership and present to the student
body a uniform picture of govern government
ment government throughout the year.
*
PREVIOUSLY there was the matter
f special elections, time consuming
and expensive. Student funds went in into
to into the use of voting machines and
other equipment needed in elections.
For eight weeks during the summer
the regular student government ma machinery
chinery machinery elected for the full school
year came to a halt while new men
took office and for almost the full
length of their term tried as best they
could to orientate themselves and
maneuver into working position.
* *
IF THERE happened to be close
coordination between the regular
president and the summer president
there was some semblance of order
and continuity. The summer admin administration
istration administration could try to get the regular
program off the ground but it didnt
always work that way.
When the regular lineup of offi officials
cials officials resumed office in the fall it was,
at times, back where it had started
the previous spring.
Special summer elections also se severely
verely severely limited work time for student
government. With elections on the
second Tuesday after school began,

THEM-

Mil THfti' W EHOOttT) fSGo* Mamm! atr Herj C* Wf4iH S4Y, Booth? Her \
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Editorials

installation of officers on the follow following
ing following Thursday and about another week
devoted to trying to get started, only
five weeks remained to handle the
regular business.
This was hardly enough time for
the summer administration to prepare,
and much less to operate, a program
of its own. l l*
* l* V

UNDER THE new system the sum summer
mer summer session is begun with work, not
with pasting up posters and spreading
poop.
Nor does the steering committee
initiate a program of its own. It is
merely a part of the yearlong govern government
ment government and continues the program be begun
gun begun the previous spring.
This is brought out more clearly by
the facts that the regular student
body president sits as committee
chairman, that Honor Court Chancel Chancellor
lor Chancellor Gavin OBrien and Clerk Dave
Stanley will continue to hold these
.posts during the summer, that they
have appointed three regular justices
to sit in the summer court, and that
five more will be appointed to be ap approved
proved approved by the steering committee.
(One of three appointees did not re return
turn return for summer session.)
**
SOME MIGHT comment that the
new' committee form is too unwieldly.
Twenty or so students in a body could
not? accomplish much more than be before,
fore, before, it would be argued.
As pointed out, some of these mem members
bers members will be more or less old hands at
student leadership and government.
They will know' w r hat is to be done.
Others will be eager to learn under
their guidance. It will bring more stu students
dents students within the realm of student gov government.
ernment. government. It will enable them to see
w'hat is being done behind the scenes,
and even more to have a hand in it.
** 9
IT WILL MAKE student govern government
ment government live in the eyes of these people.
This is something that could not be
accomplished with only a few' old
hands sitting on the committee.
It should also be pointed out that
this is not a policy-malting body. It
merely votes on appropriations for the
summer, carries on investigations with
standard student government commit committees,
tees, committees, and in general sees that business
is carried on in a smooth fashion. In
this way it is an extension of the
Legislative Council which sits during
the year.
The regular Legislative Council, by
the way, passes approval over the
presidents appointments to the com committee.
mittee. committee.
* *
BUT THE size of the summer stu student
dent student government body is not the is issue
sue issue here. It is a matter of continuity,
efficiency and leadership. It is the
fact that the gross inefficiency and
waste that once accompanied the
summer months at last has been elim eliminated.
inated. eliminated.
Continuity exists, reliably elected
officials remain in office for a full
year, only one set of books need be
kept and confusion has been consid considerably
erably considerably reduced on the third floor of
the Florida Union.
With a steady stream of activity in
the governmental offices, the UF
structure begins to resemble that of
other large universities w'here an ad administration
ministration administration is elected for a full years
term.

Friday, June 24, 1960

"I Just Wish They'd Stop Doing Me Favors."
CHARLES ARNADE
Summer Teaching Nicest
From Profs Viewpoint

(EDITORS NOTE: Charles
Arnade is a 32-year-old mem member
ber member oi the history and C-l teach teaching
ing teaching staff.)
Summer school is as much an
American institution as a milk
shake, a hamburger or a highly
paid footbaU coach. Summer
school in a college or univer university,
sity, university, including the University of
Florida, has many, many mer merits
its merits but also pounds of bad feat features.
ures. features.
Some students use the summer
to make enough money in all
kinds of fascinating jobs to pay
their way through the two reg regular
ular regular semesters. Others skip one
semester to get the necessary
funds, but partially make up the
loss by registering during the
summer.
during the summer.
It is not rare to find energetic
and forceful people getting a
degree by going year after year
to summer school while holding
a full-time job during the year.
Naturally, there is always that
awful bureaucratic requirement
called residence.
* *
THE WORLD IS shrinking and
any college graduate should be
cleansed of provincialism, which
is the greatest deterrent to in international
ternational international understanding. The
only effective way to shed this
provincial outlook (we all are
affected by it once in a while)
is to travel.
I am all in favor of denying
degrees to students who have
not travelled. To those many
who cannot afford it travel
scholarships should be estab established.
lished. established.

VOICE OF THE MAGOO

McGuirk Starts Off
Picking A Fight With...

By JIM McGUIRK
I guess Ill have to pick a
fight.
I dont particularly want to
fight with anyone but worth worthwhile
while worthwhile columnists fall into three
simple categories.
The first 1 choose to call the
Walter Lippman ideal."
This sort of fellow usually
starts out in life a well-educat well-educated.
ed. well-educated. thoughtful man who also is
extremely intelligent and has ex extraordinary
traordinary extraordinary insight into the most
complex problems facing the
human race.
Then he spends years reading
and working with others. Final Finally.
ly. Finally. after the maturity of years
of experience, he arrives.
He then proceeds to
he arrives. He tnen proceeds to
write a column. His thoughts
then casts the proverbial illum illuminating
inating illuminating light. It guides and
teaches. Its well worth reading.
Then there's the second kind.
Usually found in colleges. Writ Writing
ing Writing for college newspapers.
Mostly undergraduates. Can in include
clude include the dimmer graduate stu students.
dents. students.
* *
BUT ALWAYS theyre the
egotistical, pompous Y ahoos
who rekd the mature columnists
and feel they should also be
writing columns! primarily
because they also can spell
words.
They discuss absolutely noth nothing
ing nothing at all. They ennch only the
purveyors of newsprint.
Jackasses. they might once
have been called. But that was
before the word was drummed
out of polite language by peo people
ple people who knew only one usage for
Ass.
(I suspect they were helped by
others faintly aware of another
usage but who. when they
heard the word in mixed com company
pany company giggled uncomfortably .
in a slack-mouthed manner, of
course.)
* *
BUT TO TURN now to the
third type. They can be found
anywhere. Usually youthful,
they try awfully hard to be
sensible but sometimes they
find it distressing to be sensi sensible.
ble. sensible.
Because the third type thinks
basic ideals, or even with logic.
it finds Sensibility clashing with

The summer session is ideal
to undertake these journeys into
the wide, wide world. Many
students are doing just this and
getting academic credit. More
power to these programs.
* f
THERE IS OFTEN pleasure
in teaching summer school be because
cause because of the many qualified and
dedicated students such as a
Catholic nun. an experienced
high school teacher, or even a
mature representative of a
minority, in years past denied
the right to register because of
race.
I have to say that my summer
school teaching has always been
a fascinating experience because
of the enterprising students of
all ages and from all strata.
Indeed American democracy
with its often childish zest for
knowledge is here at its best.
* *
THEN THERE ARE the many
summertime educational fac facilities
ilities facilities offered by the various
universities to the communities.
In Florida thousands of teen teenagers
agers teenagers will go to the campuses
of FSU and t T F. At FSU the
music and math camps are of
great repute.
At UF a summer science re research
search research program is underway for
high school students, and a high
school journalism institute has
just finished. And so it goes, and
goes. To what a studious society
we belong!
But then summer sessions
have many shortcomings, may maybe
be maybe enough to occupy our next
column.
Charles W. Amade

So they find themselves ques questioning
tioning questioning and challenging Sensibil Sensibility.
ity. Sensibility. They fight. Theyre trou troublemakers.
blemakers. troublemakers. Often probably
most of the time theyre
wrong. Because they havent
thought a problem through, or,
most pathetically, because
they're unappreciative of human
nature.
* *
YET I ASPIRE to this type.
Primarily because these are
the people who by satire, jeer or
even bitter attack sometimes
effectively point out the oc occasional
casional occasional incongruities of Sensi Sensibility.
bility. Sensibility. Sometimes they provide
the fresh viewpoint needed in a
sick situation.
But also because I just plain
like this kind of person. You
might call them human beings
who know theyre human beings
. . and who are just a little
too lazy and whimsical to be become
come become much more than that.

BUT BEFORE you write them
off, note that there are some
powerful figures in their camp.
Indeed, William Faulkner once
had one of his characters state:
I found out some time back
that its idleness breeds all our
virtues, our most bearable quali
ties contemplation, equable equableness;
ness; equableness; laziness, letting other peo.
pie alone; good digestion mental
and physical. .
I believe my own stand is
best defined by an explanation
of the overline on this column:
Voice of the McGoo.
I chose it myself and I like
it quite a bit. The McGoo is
an old, mostly discarded nick nickname
name nickname from high school. It seems
I first had to wear glasses at
the same time the bemused
comic character, Mr. MaGoo,
appeared. Some talented class classmates
mates classmates provided the rest

BBT CONSIDER, if you will,
the combination, the even keel
provided by the authoritative,
stentorian beginning: "Voice erf
the. coupled with the far farcial,
cial, farcial, deflating, . .McGoo. Its
away of saying I dont take too
much too seriously and my myself
self myself least of all.
Oh yes. The fight. Weil, Im
still not particularly incensed
about anything, so FH put M
off for a week or so.

TOONTALES

Says Humans 'Type Cast' Animal World

By DON ADDIS
A minor stink was raised
last semester over the proprie propriety
ty propriety of throwing a pig to Albert,
the noble beast who serves us
so unstintinglyif aimlessly aimlesslyas
as aimlesslyas a mascot.
The question of whether or not
the pig was alive at the time
was a minor
issue, pig lov lovaidf
aidf lovaidf
anti-p i g-throw g-throwing,
ing, g-throwing, pro-alli- ADDIS
gator lobby which simply be bemoaned
moaned bemoaned the mess it made of
Als play pen.
It is a favorite editorial device
to use such incidents as an ex excuse
cuse excuse to view things on a lar larger
ger larger scale. Therefore, let's
link the pig-throwing incident to
the national defense effort,
*
WHY DO ANIMAL lovers cry
outrage when mice, monkeys
and dogs are put into orbit, but
dont bat an eyelash when a
mere human is lost in the cause
of rocket research?
Because mice, monkeys and
dogs are cute and helpless and
innocent, while humans have
frailties that are more easily
recognized.
Would animal lovers complain
if something as homely as a
wart hog were sent aJoft? Or a
wombat? Or an alligator? More
than likely theyd snort, good
riddance.
* *
IT MIGHT BE good public
relations for the Air Force to
use homely animals for their
experiments, but the un-cute
creatures are not always best
for experimentation. Elver try to
strap an alligator into a bucket
seat?
Someday the Air Force will
realize the anthropomorphic
fickleness of human nature and
simply make bad guys of the
animals they use.
The cute young lab assistant
always thinks white mice are
just darling, until one of them
gets loose on the floor. Then its,
CLASSIFIED
FOR RENTLovely furnished
apartment across from Campus.
Suitable for one or two people.
Apply 321 S.W. 13th St.
Tennis and Badminton Equipment
for Sale. Rackets Restrung, Ex Expert
pert Expert Workmanship. Pick Up and
Delivery Service. Contact Del
Moser 253-D Flavet 3, Phone
FR 6-2638.
Learn to fly for business or pleas pleasure
ure pleasure with the Triangle Flying
Club, the largest non-profit fly flying
ing flying club in North Florida. See
' our ad in thig issue.
Rooms with a private or semi
private bath, centrally located
near library and cafeteria and
on city bus line. Cut rates for
the summer with parking spaces
available. Apply 1702 W. Univer University.
sity. University.

WELCOME STUDENTS
WEEKEND RECORD SALE
5 1-OFF REGULAR PRICE
on any LP ot $3 95 or over. Choice of stereo or monaural.
BRING THIS AD WITH YOU!
TOP TUNES RECORD SHOP
811 Wait Univarsity Avanue Phone FR 2-2728
Its HERE! The NEW
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restaurant
-FEATURING -FEATURINGCHARCOAL
CHARCOAL -FEATURINGCHARCOAL BROILED HAMBURGERS, STEAKS
BREAKFAST AT ANY HOUR
OPEN 7 a.m. to 12 Midnight
12 Noon to 12 Midnight Sunday
809 West University Ave.

Kill the hairy little germ-car germ-carrier!
rier! germ-carrier!
* *
CATS ARE LOVABLE crea creatures
tures creatures until one of the treacher treacherous
ous treacherous sneaks snares a poor little
mouse. Dogs, of course, are
mans best friend until one of
the heartless brutes catches a
helpless cat by the neck. So runs
the chain.
Think of all the complaints
the Air Force would be spared if,
prior to blast off, they publicized
their furry passenger as: Short Shorttailed
tailed Shorttailed Sheridan, vicious rodent
whose forebearers caused the
Great Plague of 35. and who in incidentally

ARE YOU SICK ? ?
because
YOUR WATCH WON'T TICK!
QUALITY WATCH REPAIRS
Reasonable Prices Efficient Service
Genuine Ports Used. Bands Cleaned Cases Polished.
DIAMONDS ENGRAVING WATCHES
FREE ESTIMATES
one block off campus
Mary Turner's Gift Shop
105 N.W. 13th Street
wSfife STUDENTS!
f h We are open 7 days
I to serve y u
I^W-\ Featuring daily
1 lunch luncheon and dinner
I#n :*>.. specials.
\ W hours Complete
H \ V 4:3<> pm. r i / 2*kl Cup at
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m CAFETERIA ga,nesv,lle M
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cidentally incidentally bit Professor Pom Pomfrets
frets Pomfrets thumb when a morsel of
rarebit was offered.
* *
OR: AN G ELF ACE Arnold,
scourge of the primates, who
sold his mother to the Lincoln
Park Zoo, made a tatters of Gen General
eral General Wokkers top secret notes,
and has nasty personal habits,
too.
Coming back to our smaller
scale, we must admit that this
doesn't apply in our particular
issue. It is still cruel to throw
pigs to alligators, for ns Walt
Disney teaches us alligators are
bad and pigs are good.



Students Hear Reitz

Another first was added to
student orientation Saturday
night as UP President Dr. J.
Wayne Reitz spoke to 151 in*
coming students in his first such
summer session address.
Reitz speech, in which he
pointed out to the newcomers
the significance and advantages
of a broad education, was one
of several innovations introduc introduced
ed introduced in orientation this summer.
Two usual orientation group
stops were eliminated as the
speech and hearing tests in the
library were made optional and
the tour of the Florida Union
Union was omitted to cut down
on the usually consultant confus confusion
ion confusion and congestion.
Group Os 24
Coordinating the partially re revised
vised revised orientation program were
24 students including nine group
leader and 15 office workers.
These two dozen people, un under
der under the supervision of Student
Director of Orientation Bill Tric Trickel,
kel, Trickel, cut short their summer holi holidays
days holidays to guide the new students
through five-hour periods last
Friday, Saturday and Monday
of getting acquainted with the
campus.

ThePARKETTE
RESTAURANT
WELCOMES
STUDENTS
to Gainesville
Serving breakfast at any hour
lunches, dinners and
after the show snacks
Across from the Florida Theatre
OPEN 6 a.m. to 12 Midnight
We Are Looking for a
STAFF!
THE
SUMMER GATOR
Positions open on the Editorial ond Business Staff. !f
you are interested, come by our office in the basement
of the Flo. Union at 5:30 p.m. Friday, June 24.

HOLIDAY INN RESTAURANT
;
l J
Complete Facilities for Your Dining Pleasure
BANQUETS
SPLASH PARTI ES
LUNCHEONS
l
DANCING
4
.
Also Catering Service for any Occasion
i-mile South on 441
Phone FR 2-8072
'\ i i

With an average of only 17
persons to each orientation
group, the emphasis in the
program was on closeness.
The newcomers freshmen,
transfer students and late ar arrivalsmet
rivalsmet arrivalsmet frequently in their
individual groups to hold infor informal
mal informal discussions and carry on
question and answer periods
with their group leaders.
Not A Number
Stressed throughout the pro program
gram program was the point that the stu student
dent student is not merely a number at
the University, but part of a
school interested in his views
and his progress throughout his
stay here.
A Deans forum was held in
which the men and women stu students
dents students met separately with Dean
of Men Frank T. Adams, faculty
head of the orientation program
and Dean of Women Mama V.
Brady. The students heard talks
by the deans on student life.
Registration this summer
veered away for the pre-ar
ranged IBM-composed class
schedules as the students accom accompanied
panied accompanied their group leaders to

x'.wvy.-. ly'mK:
5T NEWCOMERS...
... Mingle and Mumble

the Gym where each madfe up
his own schedule with his group
leader's assistance.
Usual Tests Given
Following registration, the us usual
ual usual battery of student tests was
administered. Grades will be
compared and ranked with
those of incoming freshmen in
the fall. Psychological tests

WHO FIRED THAT SHOT!

j The Triangle Flying Club Announces the beginning of our summer
enri:hment program. Teachers ohd students, toke advantage of our
low, easy way to learn to Fly during the summer session. Be flying
by yourself in just a few short weeks. For full details see us in
| Room 314, Florida Union weekdays from 3:00-5:00 PM. or coll
FR 2-8634 weekday evenings. Write tojbox 3135 University Station.
FACTORY PRICES £jj| V
One Quart CI9CC W,th Each fwk
Os Gallon ( B One you buy
Price* Start at $2 qt. 55.98 Gal. 2
Mary Carter Paint Store i
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I i i
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Oven Fresh Delivery
Pizza Pantry
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we calf themjthe greatest!"
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AFTER 5 p.m.
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|
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Next to the Seagle Building

was also given to judge person personality,
ality, personality, attitude hnd aptitude.
At a President's reception fol following
lowing following Dr. Reitz talk, during
which each of the newcomers
met him and Mrs. Reitz, he re remarked
marked remarked that he was, favorab favorably
ly favorably impressed with the group of
new students and the excellent
orientation program.

! IN THE DARK
Soldiers Seen
New and Old
On The Screen
i
By MARY ANNE AWTREY
Gator Staff Writer
Circus of Horrors* and the|
Sword and the Cross. which isj
featured with Bundle of Joy. j
head ; list of movies for e
week beginning today.
Anton Diffring stars as the mad
surgeon ir. the British film. Cir Circus
cus Circus of Horror, playing at the
Florida through Saturday. Erika j
Rem berg and Yvonne Monlaur
present a respite from the blood j
and chill scenes of this sawdust 1
thriller.
Bundle of Joy with Debbie;
j Reynolds, is co-featured with >
; The Sword and the Cross, a
1 religious drama, today and Sat Saturday
urday Saturday at the State.
Comic in The AF
Starting Sunday at the Florida
is V'ake Me When Its C r, j
a comedy of the Air Force and
its peacetime activities. Ernie
Kovacs, as the sergeant who
starts a military resort hotel in
i Japan, is at his hilarious best,
j Newcomers. Dick Shown. Margo
i Moore and Nobu McCarthy, por por|
| por| tray the lighter side of military
I life.
| Masters of the Congo Jungle.
filmed in he Belgian Congo with
! the permission of King Leopold
| of Belgium, begins Sunday the
| State. Scenic wonders and animal
I life are filmed in technicolor with
breathtaking effect.
Baby Can Quote
The second feature is Bobby Bobbykins,
kins, Bobbykins, a farce with an infant
who spouts stock quotations, and
professes great interest in the
V Street Journal.
Lillian Gish, Audrey Hepburn.
Burt Lancaster and Audie Murphy
share the spotlight in The Un Unforgiven."
forgiven." Unforgiven." playing on Wednesday
at the Florida. The dramatic mus musical
ical musical score by Tiomkin, provides
the background for this techni technii
i technii color coverage of violent emo emo!
! emo! tions.
Contrast Offered
On Tuesday and W~ 'day at
the State, Gazebo and Un Unguarded
guarded Unguarded Moment offer a contrast
jt the movie-goer. Gazebo is
! a humorous murder mystery, with j
a case of mistaken identity and
[a little blackmail.
{ At the State on Thursday and
Friday On the Beach returns returns,
, returns, by popular demand. Tony Per Perikins.
ikins. Perikins. Fred Astaire and Ava Gard
; ner star in this atomic age trag tragedy.
edy. tragedy. wit beautiful Ava in a new
!
role combining pathos and h mor. I

CAMPUS CALENDAR j


Many activities will be taking
j place on the campus during the
summer session. Students will
find events of interest to them
! even though the university is not
j as busy as in the fall.
A tentative schedule is as fol follows
lows follows :
' ONTIM OI S EVENTS
I- onion Films. Fridays
| at 7 and 9 p.m., are held in
the Health Center Auditorium.
June 24th s feature will be
! Rhapsody in Blue.
Beginning Dance Lessons will
j be given at 7 p.m., in the Flor Florida
ida Florida Union Social Room.
Beginning and Advanced j
Bridge Lessons are to be given
: Tuesdays at 7 p.m. in the Flor Flor|
| Flor| ida Union Oak Room.
! Advanced Dance Lessons are
| scheduled for Wednesdays at 7
i p.m. in the Florida Union Social
Room.
Duplicate Bridge Games are
j held Thursdays at 7:30 p.m., in
the Oak Room.
Life Exhibit, This Colorful
World of Ours," will appear
for all of July in the Florida
Union Bryan Lounge and North
Wing Gallery.
SPECIAL EVENTS
June 27. Monday: Dr. William
H. Van Til of New York Uni Uni;
; Uni; versity will lecture on Social
Understanding for Survival. at
1:10 p.m., Walker Auditorium.
July 4, no classes.
July 6, Wednesday: A Twi Twilight
light Twilight Band Concert is scheduled
for 6:45 p.m., in the Plaza of
the Americas.
July 11, Monday: UF Presi Presij
j Presij dent Dr. J. Wayne Reitz will
give an informal talk on his trip
! to Burma, at 8 p.m., Florida
Union Auditorium.
July 14. Thursday: Lyceum
Council presents Gersin Yessin,
pianist, at 8 p.m., in the Uni University
versity University Auditorium (free with
i I.D. card).

IDEAL ATMOSPHERE
DANCING NIGHTLY
SANDWICHES SERVED
AT
Ted's
CORNER OF W. UNIV. AND
-

RELIGIOUS CENTER NEWS

Five Centers Open for Summer;
Picnics, Swim Parties Planned

15 v \NX -JOHNSON
Gator Staff Writer
Summer senool students will I
find most of the religious centers
of their choice open this session.
Planning special activities are the
Presbyterian, Baptist, and Wes Wesley
ley Wesley Foundation student centers. 1
Lutheran and Episcopal Centers
will hold worship services and be
open for informal gatherings.
* *
PRESBYTERIAN: Swimming
and recreation at Wauburg on Sat- i
urday at 2:30 p.m. will start off
the social activities to continue j
every weekend through the sum- ;
mer session. Every Friday and j
Saturday night the center will be j
open from 7 to 9 p. m. with re-
freshments being served. Vesper!
services will be held on Tuesday, j
Wednesday and Thursday nights
from 9:45 to 10:05.
Sunday, following supper at 5, :
Leonardo Rodriguez, of the Psy Psychology
chology Psychology Department, will speak
on the topic, Sacred to Secular.
* * 4
WESLEY FOUNDATION: New
students are especially welcome to
supper Sunday at 6 p. m. at the
Methodist Center. Afterwards, the
evening worship service will be
held. Sunday morning, services
will be held followed by a discus discussion
sion discussion group and coffee.
UF Supplies
Summer Fun
Bored? Looking for something
to do? The University offers a
wide variety of recreational fac facilities
ilities facilities that will keep the summer
from being dull.
Summer students will find that
the University offers recreational
facilities of many types.
Camp Wauburg is open from
12 to 7*30 p.m, Tuesday through
Friday, and from 9 a.m. to 7:30
p.m. on Saturday and Sunday.
Skiing is permitted on Tuesday
and Saturday. Boating, picnicking
and games are available every
day.
The University pool is open
v.eek days from 1 to 9 p.m., and
closes at 5 p.m. on Saturday and
Sunday.
Anyone who wishes to check
out athletic equipment for tennis
or other games may do so at the
office on the main floor of the
gymnasium, across from the bas basketball
ketball basketball courts.
Florida Union Weekly activities
include the game room and brows browsing
ing browsing library, music listening rooms,
the craft shop and weekly movies
a 7 p.m. Fridays. The Florida
Union is open daily from 7 a.m.
?r. 11 o

July 16. Saturday: A Sum Summer
mer Summer Cooler, from 8 to 11 p.m.,
in Florida Union Social Room
o'anned. It will probably
be a cooling dance.
he Univer Univer-'ll
-'ll Univer-'ll
hold a concert at 8:15 p.m. in
u Ujv 20, Wednesday: A Twi Twilight
light Twilight Band Concert is set for
6:45 p.m. in the Plaza of the
Americas.
July 25, Monday: Lyceum
Council presents Cornelia Stab Stabler,
ler, Stabler, monologist, 8 p.m., in the
University Auditorium.
July 30. Saturday: Gatorland
High School Clinic Band dis displays
plays displays its art, at 6:45 p.m., in
the Plaza of the Americas.
August 4 and 5. Thursday and
Friday: The Choral Union and
University Symphony Orchestra
present Oklahoma. at 8:15
p.m., in the University Audi Auditorium.
torium. Auditorium.
Students 45* With
I.D. Card on Saturday
Att-CONOatONCO
mm*
Fri. & Saturday
coto w ot ttrxg |
MARCO JRCX riOGU ~VC*
KOVACS MOORE WARDEN MCCARTHY SHAWN

THE SUMMER GATOR, Friday, June 24, 1960

EPISCOPAL: The congregation
will recieve Holy Communion at
7:30 on Sunday mornings through throughout
out throughout the summer at the Episcopal
Center, Morning Prayer Services
are to be held at 10. The center
will be open to the students from
9 a. m. to 10 p. m. each day.
* *
LUTHERAN: Informal gather gatherings
ings gatherings are welcome at all times at
the Lutheran Center. Worship ser services
vices services will be held on Sunday

-
| typewriter
CALL OR SEE
Business Equipment Co.
505 S.W. 2nd Ave. FR 6-7456
SALES AND SERVICE
.
Continental Coffee House
I
. ... v
6 N.E. Ist Ave.
L I
>!
Open Daily 10 A.M. -1 A.M. <
Fri. & Sat. 10 A.M.-1 A.M.
Sun. 1 P.M. -1 A.M.
Coffee and Conversation
Espresso
Pastries
Stereo
Sandwiches
Relax and converse in air-conditioned comfort.
.
1
H
HERE IS A SAMPLE OF OUR MENU!
All of our boxes ore served with French Fries, Hush
Puppies, Slaw (Tartar, Sauce and Ketchup when ap appropriate)
propriate) appropriate) unless indicated by the word plain.
FRIED SEAFOODS
Fried Shrimp
whole box $1.35
half box 95<
Fried Oysters v vwhole
whole vwhole box $1.35
half box 95<
Fried Scallops
whole box $1.35
half box 95<
Fried Genuine Red Snapper
half box $1.50
Fried Cedar Key Mullet
half box 95<
Fried Fillet of Flounder
holt box $1.25
Fried Deviled Crabs
half box $1.25
FRIED CHICKEN
half fried chicken $1.25
| Plus different parts of chicken available at same rea reasonable
sonable reasonable costs.
SPECIALTIES
Fried Jumbo Frog Legs
half box $1.45
Fried Breaded
Veol Cutlets $1.15
PLUS OTHER ITEMS OF SEAFOOD AND POULTRY
i Call us at FR 2-8201 and your order will be ready for
you when you arriveorDELlVEY CAN BE AR ARRANGED
RANGED ARRANGED ANYWHERE ON OR OFF CAMPUS.

I mormng 8 at 9 and the Ooliego
1 Bible L'mss is neld at 10.
* *
BAPTIST: A picnic at Blue
Springs on Saturday at 12:30 p.
m. will begin Baptist social acti acti|
| acti| vities for the summer. Contact the
! center for further information.
| Vespers are to be held at 5:30
;on Tuesday. Thursday are Sem Sem!
! Sem! inar Readings and Friday. July
jl. more social activities will be
helo at 8 p m A general discus discusision
ision discusision and sharing period is to be
i included.

Page 3



Page 4

Golfmen Third in NCAA

By FRAN WARREN
Gator Sports Editor
The University golfmen lost
out cm a tough Broadmoor Coun Country
try Country Club Course in Colorado
Springs and came up with a tie
for third place with North Caro Carolina.
lina. Carolina.
The Gators had led at the mid midpoint
point midpoint with a team total of 292.
putting them ahead of the de defending
fending defending champions, Houston Col College
lege College by three strokes.
Representing the University
team were Gator stalwarts, Phil
Leckey, Skipp Stigger, Frank
Beard and Jimmy Parks.
Get Good Start
On the first day of the meet,
FRIDAY, JUNE 24
It Started With A Kiss
GLENN FORD
DEBBIE REYNOLDS
Don't Co Near
The Water
GLENN FORD
ANNE FRANCIS
.
SATURDAY, JUNE 25
S FEATURES
Snowfire
MOLLY McGOWAN
Mon Without A Star
KIRK DOUGLAS
The Pagans
SUNDAY, MONDAY AND
TUESDAY, JUNE 26, 27 28
Who Was That Lady?
TONY CURTIS
JANET LEIGH
A Dog's Best Friend
BILL WILLIAMS
WEDNESDAY, JUNE 29
The Marauders
DAN DURYEA
The Opposite Sex
JUNE ALLISON
THURSDAY & FRIDAY
JUNE 30 Or JULY 1
The Tall Story
JAMES FONDA
Riot In Juvenile Prison
JEROME THOR

&LL JULY CLEARANCE SALE
MISSES SKIRTS SHORTS
Regular price Plain Plaid Stripe JAMAICAS BERMUDAS
10.98 to 39.98 EaSV C3re C0,,0n, Cotton Light Colors Plaids
REDUCED TO Y ere to Regular;Price $5.98 to $7.98
' $6.00 Jo $25.00 Now Vi-price Now $3 to $4.50
... : .; '* ... ; .. I I ; ,: / .. . ' '
BLOUSES SPORTS SETS CENTRAL CHARGE
Cotton Madras *r S,im Jim< Pcdol Pushef *' OT LAY AWAY
* Dos ran White Bermudos and Jamoieas MAGNE-MUSIC
With Matching Blouses.
_ Cottons Light and dark
Regufor Pirce $3.98 to $9.98
Colors Orip Dry Easy Care Fabrics. /' m J
SALE PRICE A Rjegular Price $7.98 to $22.98
A g A A -|| Where Gomesville's Smartest Dressers Shop
53 105 /.00 Now 56.50

fk come DOWNTOWN to DINE |
&ncy\ Where the food is the best the prices are right the service is excellent and you can relax aSStys.
The Primrose Grill, The Tower House, The While House Hotel, xi The Thomas Hotel and Long's Cafeteria invite you to come down

THE SUMMER GATOR, Friday, June 24, 1960

the Gators carded a leading 292.
Leckey and Pafks had one over
par 72s, while Stigger wrote up
a two over 73 and Beard had
a four over par 75.
The second day of the meet
found the Gators going under
to a tough course and giving
up their first place lead.
Stigger Stands Out
Skip Stigger was the only
Florida golfer who matched
his first days play. Stigger
wrote up a 74 to go with his 73
of the day before, thus making
him eligible for the individual
championships which began
Wednesday, June 22.

t
Gatorland
j
MACS DRIVE-IN
1331 E. University Avel
WELCOME STUDENTS
'
'
Try our DELICIOUS
North Carolina Style Pit
Bar-B-Q
Canopy sheltered parking lot
and
Electronic Ordering System
for your comfort and convenjer^e

Frank Beard shot another
good round golf and carded
a 78 to pair up with his 75 for
a 153 total, while Jiipmy Parks
shot a 79 to side with his 72
to give him a total of 151.
.
Bad fjuck Hurts
The difference came when
Phil Leckey of St. Petersburg,
ran into some hard luick and was
forced to write up an 88 whici
gave him a two maich total o.
160.
Frank Beard was chosen b;
the coaches for a spot on the
third team or special All-
America golf team.

Jit
:.f~
' 'f mvl.
W v|' J J \ t V.
-v'.:
; >- ili f
gs - 4 SK,P ST,GGER swin 9* nto
ly* J 1 1 individual mett. Although the
I Gators lost the NCAA tourna tourna|p;
|p; tourna|p; ment, Stigger's scores were among
the 16 low for the meet, making
- v him eligible for the individual

Summer's intramurals
To Kick-off with Tennis

Intramuralvs get under way
this summer with tennis kick kicking
ing kicking it off at 3 p.m. June 27, on
the varsity tennis courts, Del
Moser, of r the varsity team will
be summer director.
Tennis sessions are set for the
full summer session. Monday,

Moc Sex:
Welcome to the summer T *V\
heat: It's terrible but we f sp
ban make it somewhat S A
ecrsier by giving you V M
those wonderful steaks. I
STILL ONLY If? I I
$1.25 & $1.50
with all the trimmings. fx&f
Wonder House jT*
RESTAURANT W
Back of Sears & Roebuck ffl
T 4 S.W. First Street 1

Wednesday and Friday, 3 to 4:30
p.m.
Softball also gets under wav.
Team entries must be in the
Intramural office by 4 p.m. June
29. All games will be played
Monday through Thursday at
4:30 p.m.

Baseball Nine
Loses NCAA
To NC Team
By FRAN WARREN
i
Gator Sports Editor
The Florida Gator nine repre represented
sented represented the SEC in the District
Three NCAA meet in Gastonia,
N. C. The Gators, runners-up in
the SEC, went to bat with a hard
hitting team that averaged nearly
nine runs a game during the regu regular
lar regular season.
Rain Slows Games
Rain slowed the games up and
forced a postponement on three
different occasions. The Gators
faced undefeated Citadel in the
opened and lost 4-2 in a rain rainshortened
shortened rainshortened game that was called
i after the 6th inning.
Lose To Citadel
The Gators, smarting from their
loss to the Citadel, took on the
Moccasins from Florida Southern
and dumped them in a repeat of
the previous nights game, 5-0.
Don McCreary pitched the win,
giving up only three hits in six
' innings. This was his sixth win
j with no losses for the season.
Gators Oust Mocs
Aiter winning out over the
Mocs, Florida again faced the
Citadel, who had lost earlier in
the afternoon to North Carolina.
Win Over Cadets
This time the Gators won 4_l
with the Cadets from Charleston
getting their lone run in the bot bottom
tom bottom of the first and leaving nine
men stranded on the bases. The
Florida men collected 11 hits from
the Citadel.
Going into the final series
against undefeated North' Caro Carolina,
lina, Carolina, the Gators needed two wins
in a row to bring home the meet
crown. Because of the rain, the
Gators had been forced to play
three games within 24 hours. The
Gators grabbed 11 hits during the
game, but lost it 7-5 to a more
powerful North Carolina team.
Gators Runners-Up
The Florida Gators came away
from the meet with the runner-up
trophy for the entire team.
Centerfielder Perry McGriff
was named the outstanding and
most valuable outfielder for the
tournament and lost a tie with
Jerry Buchanan of the Citadel for
the tournament high batting hon honors
ors honors because he had fewer times at
bat.

-WARREN'S WIMPERINGS WIMPERINGS

La Femme Fatale? F
Confusion Is King I

W-A-T-C-H I-T! Take your fin finder
der finder away from the panic button.
There is no reason to get upset
folks, everything at the sports
; desk is under control, more or
! less.
Look at it this way, you are in
; on a first, a woman for sports
editor, a precedent has been set
while you are at the University,
! and remember. .YOU were
i there!
On a serious note, however, for
j those among the reading audience
j who have recovered from their
| first shock of learning a woman
was covering the sports events and
are wondering what changes have

Just A Reminder:
The Finest Sandwiches
Complete Dinners
REAL PIT BAR-B-Q
RIBS and CHICKEN
Eat in Cool, Pleasant Atmosphere
At The
BURGER HOUSE
THE
WAFFLE SHOP
912 W. UNIVERSITY AVE.
extends a warm
Welcome to Students
SERVING
HAMBURGERS 14<
BREAKFAST AT ANY HOUR
Open 24 Hours a Day

Madras
Villager
Dresses
Dnig a n # s
Tl F Fv*; Customers
We've got every everything
thing everything to help you stay
Madras and solid
bathing suits.
/jr stripes and solids.
Our mdras shorts
' ore on sale, too.
Cool, lightweight
Village bathing suits. shirts.
, ..... Straw hats, knit
In addition we have ,
lots of things on sole sh, f' t,es dacron
-shorts, shirts, and cotto P o "' s
skirts and dresses ell See we ve got
ot least 1/3 off everyth,ng!
Donigan's Donigan's
Air Conditioned \ 1123 W. Univ. Ave.
Central Ctiarge FR 6-2338

been planned. Relax, no change?
are in the offing, or at least, no
changes that would revolution ze
the sports page and turn the ha;r
of dear old Grantland Rice greyer.
The sports page is no different
from any other page in the paper
and therefore, no problems present
themselves to me that I feel I
cant solve or that I wont be
able to find someone else to work
out.
So, sit back, put your minds at
ease and enjoy a summer of good
sports coverage. As the summer
sports editor I will do the best of
my ability and close this with one
word. .HELP