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
Critic Views
Lyceum Show
SEE PAGE 3

Number 2

30 Raises
Given UF
Faculty
Salary Boosts
Are Exceptions
Thirty pay raises for UF
faculty are among the 76
for the four state universi universities
ties universities which met the approv approval
al approval of the Cabinet Budget
Commission Tuesday.
After arguing over giving the
raises for an hour, the commis commission
sion commission gave way to the 76 exceptions
to the legislative spending philos philosophy.
ophy. philosophy.
These 76 were the result of care careful
ful careful screening of the original 257
requested. The UF had first ask asked
ed asked for 148 and was granted 30.
Stat e School Supt. Thomas D.
Bailey and Comptroller Ray E.
Green found particular objection
to three UF staffers pay being
raised over that requested by the
Universitys legislative budget.
These three were A1 A. Johnson,
associate professor of building
construction, raised from $6,300
to $7,500 instead of the budget fi figure,
gure, figure, $7,400;
VV. R. Poteet, assistant director
of food service, raised from SB,-
000 instead of $8,600;
F. W. White, assistant bacterio bacteriologist
logist bacteriologist in veterinary science, rais raised
ed raised from $7,600 to $9,500 instead of
$8,900.
Budget Director Harry G. Smith
said he had reduced the origin originally
ally originally requested 257 to a bare mini minimum
mum minimum in proposing the 76 to the
cabinet commission. He felt it
necessary that these be approved
to retain highly valued teachers
and correct obvious inequities.
The two opponents to the rais raises
es raises finally agreed to go along with
those for the UF if held to the fig figures
ures figures listed on the budget. But
they found themselves faced by the
other three universities de demanding
manding demanding similar treatment and
finally approved all 76. Florida
State University was granted ap approval
proval approval for 25 of the 66 raises re requested,
quested, requested, Florida A & M, 12 of 32,
and the University of South Flori Florida
da Florida 9 Os 11.

WIFE, CHILD OF STUDENT

Car Collision Victims
In Good Condition
A UF students wife and daughter and a Jacksonville man,
victims of a collision Tuesday night at the corner of 13th St. and
Radio Road, were reported by hospital officials to be in very
good condition.

Ralph H. Studley, 53, of 2630
Castile Rd., Jacksonville, driver of
a 1959 Plymouth, was still being
held in the Alachua General Hos Hospital
pital Hospital for treatment. Studley re received
ceived received severe cuts on the face
when the car that he drove struck
that driven by Mrs. Polly W. Corn Cornwell,
well, Cornwell, 1 21, of 2558 Flavet 111.
Baby Receives Cuts
Beth Cornwell, 2, daughter of
Mrs. Cornwell and Don Cornwell
2UC. suffered cuts above and about
the right eye. Mrs. Cornwell, driv driver
er driver of a 1959 Fiat, although badly
shaken up, was not seriously in injured.
jured. injured.
Studleys car, owned by the
Goodyear Tire and Rubber Com Company,
pany, Company, (Studley is a district man manager),
ager), manager), was described by police re reports
ports reports to have been totally de destroyed.
stroyed. destroyed. Mrs. Cornwells car re received
ceived received $650 worth of damage.
Slogan Contest
Opens Friday
The statewide slogan contest
for UFs Homecoming will open
Friday* July 8, according to con contest
test contest chairman Ron Jones.
Offering a grand prise and seve seveoral
oral seveoral hundred dollars in minor pri prizes,
zes, prizes, the contest will be promoted
throughout tbe state by radio and
television announcement.
Sponsored by Florida Blue Key,
the contest will find a slogan to
be used on all stationary, and ad advertisements
vertisements advertisements for UFs 1960 Home Homecoming.
coming. Homecoming.
Rules for entries will be pub published
lished published in the Summer Gator next
Friday.
TUITION HIKE
NOT THIS YEAR
Students planning to enroll in
Florida state universities this
September can breathe freely
again.
The tuition hike to $226 an annually
nually annually is not to go into effect un until
til until September, not this year
was mistakenly reported in
weeks Summer Gator.
The tuition will remain at
s9<* per semester for one more
Academic year. Summer session
tuition will rot be raised until
tte summer ~t 196!.

KBU Kjjj |jfjljf|L yjfA lijlL y/A K£j ybu VJQ kH

, ~ I
JOHN MOYLE, FRANK LOGAN. L
. .Kick-off Homecoming Plans.
Homecoming Gets
Planning Funds

The 1960 Homecoming Comm
tion SI,OOO from student gov
liminary planning for its fall proj
Ivan Diamond, finance chair chairman,
man, chairman, successfully petitioned for
the grant of an additional SSOO over
previous years appropriations.
Appointments to the Homecom Homecoming
ing Homecoming committee were made too late
to petition for appropriations in the
spring, Diamond argued.
SSOO Every Semester
Last year, it was pointed out,
the committee was given SSOO in
the Spring, SSOO in the summer and
another SSOO in the fall.
Bob Park, sitting as chairman
of the steering committee, said
that the SSOO missed last spring
should not be taken from summer

Studley was charged with fail failure
ure failure to yield right of way at a red
light, after his car, proceeding
south on South 13th avenue, struck
Mrs. Cornwells Fiat at the cor corner
ner corner of Radio Road.
The Plymouth dragged the Fiat
for 46 yds., then continued on
for another 58 yds., before strik striking
ing striking a light pole, and splitting the
car engine's block. Mrs. Cornwell
and her daughter were thrown
from the car upon collision with
the other car.
C
AS Dean Sees
Decade Rise
Into Maturity
Panty raids and telephone booth
stuffing may have faded out of j
the UF scene, according to Dean I
Ralph E. Page of the College of
Arts and Sciences.
He said increasing maturity I
; and interest in the real problems
of higher education had become
I evident this year in the student
body.
Dean Page made his observa-'
I tion in an article in the current i
j issue of the Florida Alumnus,;
j the Alumni Association publica publication.
tion. publication.
He said today s students display ]
| a much greater concern for qual qualj
j qualj ity education than they did ten I
years ago. and predicted in-
{ creased motivation and academic
ability in the next decade.
Dean Page cited recent student I
activities on campus as evidence
of this trend:
The student engineered Dol Dollars
lars Dollars for Scholars drive which
has successfully raised to date
.over SIB,OOO of a $20,000 goal for
i student scholarship loan funds;
The presidential retreat which
brought together student and fac faculty
ulty faculty thoughts on University prob prob!
! prob! lems;
And the student government re report
port report on higher education in Flor Florida
ida Florida as prepared by a student re reseal
seal reseal rh term

ittee received a double aopropria aopropriaemment
emment aopropriaemment this week to finance pre pre;ram.
;ram. pre;ram.
student but should be asked
for in the fall.
Homecoming, a fall activity,
Park said, should be financed in
the fall.
Funds for Pre-planning
Blue Key petitioners ejxplained
the SI,OOO was needed for summer
preliminary planning. Tij-ey also
claimed if they tried for SI,OOO in
the fall it might not be granted.
It was pointed out that the stu student
dent student government general fund,
from which Homecoming appro appropriations
priations appropriations are provided, haid doub doubled
led doubled over last summers. There was
more than enough to cover the
Blue Key petition, they archied.
A compromise of $750 for the
summer and the same in th e fall,
was suggested. It was also propos proposed
ed proposed that only SSOO be now
and more at the end of the sum summer
mer summer when the general surplus was
certain.
Homecoming costs were esti estimated
mated estimated at 88,600 for this year,
about a S2OO increase over the
1959 figure. Only $1,500 of this is
to be requested from student gov government.
ernment. government.
Preparations for Homecoming
got underway this week with the
appointments of four committee
chairmen by John Moyle and Blue
Key President Norman Lipoff.
The Florida Union Gator Growl
office opented this week also for
the 1960 program.
The job of directing the Growl
was given Bill Crickenbergejr, pro production
duction production director for last year's
Growl.
Ivan Diamond was appointed
chairman of the Finance Commit Committee
tee Committee and Thbm Rumberger, direc director
tor director of promotions and publicity.
Frank Logajn, Blue Key vice pre president
sident president will head the Honored
Guest Committee.
Homecoming Ideas Considered
General Chairman John Moyle
said many new ideas are being
considered for Homecoming: 1960.
The general plan is not to enlarge
the weekend but refine and im improve
prove improve all phases of the program.
Tlie Gatoij Growl office is j plications. applications. (trickenberger said ap applications
plications applications for work will be avail available
able available throughout the summer, but
[ that he hopds to have the top com com
- com mittee heads named by next week.
He said this year has commit commitjtee
jtee commitjtee will try to bring the
Growl part of the Friday night
: activities back to the students.
i Im especially in favcjr of;
more emphasis on tne pep rally j
and other events wnich studepts j
as well as visitorswill enjoy, I
! he said.
Dick Hebert!
|
Latin American Club
Starts Emblem Contest
The Latin- American Club
launched a contest to get a club
! emblem at jits first weekly meet meeting,
ing, meeting, Thursday.
The emblem, concrete o| ab ab!
! ab! stract, must be orange and blue
done on strong paper (15 by 20
i inches.) The name of the contest contestant
ant contestant should appear only on thje op opposite
posite opposite side with his addresjs.
President Alvaro Aguirre said
that a prise of $25 will be given.
> The Latin Club's social activi activities
ties activities will be listed in the (Sum (Summer
mer (Summer Gator Qampus Calendar.

University of Florida, Gainesville Friday, July 1, 1960

Fun Comniittee to examine
Summer Expansion Program

Park Names Members
Os Steering Committee

By DICK HEBERT
Gator Managing Editor
Thirty students have been ap appointed
pointed appointed and approved as mem members
bers members of the summer session
steering committee, Student Bo Body
dy Body President Bob Park announc announced.
ed. announced.
The steering committee is a
new form of summer student
government aimed at greater ef efficiency
ficiency efficiency and continuity in the ad administration
ministration administration of student affairs.
Named to the committee which
met for the first time last Thurs Thursday
day Thursday night are Allen Poole, vice vicepresident,
president, vicepresident, Bob Perry, secre secretary,
tary, secretary, Gavin OBrien, Honor
Court chancellor, and Dave
Stanley, Honor Court clerk.
Others on the committee are
Ron Dykes, Jim Larche, Dick
Herrick, Nick Mioluis, Joe
Ripley, Emmett Anderson, Bob
McClux-e, Norm Lipoff, Tom
Henderson, Joe Thomas, Dick
Hebert and Barry Coleman.
Also Tom LaGrone, John Tre Trekel,
kel, Trekel, Dora Salfi, Jim Alderman,
Jo Hardin, Jim Shapro, Claudia
Rodriguez, Peggy Moore, Dagne
Servin, Katherine Sledman, Lin Linda
da Linda Beckett, Judy Whittaker,
Paul Hendricks and Len Crews.
As president, Park is chair chairman
man chairman of the committee.
At the meeting last Thursday,
Secretary of Finance Jim
Larche reported that all de departments
partments departments receiving allocations
from student activity fees would
be mailed requirements and
standard operating procedures
from his office.
Larche said a special fund to
meet organizational needs prior
to approval of budgets would be
looked into. Many offices must
purchase equipment to get into
operation before budgets are ap approved,
proved, approved, it was explained.
It was also reported that the
finance manual would b e revis revised
ed revised and new copies sent to the
organizations business staffs. A
training school to provide these
staffs with more efficient per personnel
sonnel personnel was suggested.
'Oklahomans'
To Rehearse
Rehearsals have begun for the
musical Oklahoma to be pre presented
sented presented by the Department of Mu Music,
sic, Music, August 4 and 5 in the Univer University
sity University Auditorium.
Cast in the leading roles are
Judy Cannon of Aubumdale as
Laurey and William Clarke of
Jacksonville as Curley. An orches orchestra
tra orchestra of 50 players will participate.
Directing the production will be
Dr. Elwood Keister of the Depart Department
ment Department of Music, with Gerald For Forbes
bes Forbes as assistant director.
Oklahoma. written by the
team of Rodgers and Hammer Hammerstein,
stein, Hammerstein, enjoyed & long run on
Broadway.
The production, sponsored by
the student government, will be
presented without charges.
Band To Present
Open Air Concert
Hie Plaza of the Americas
will be the setting for the first
Twilight Concert by the Gator
Summer Band Wednesday at
6.45 p.m.
Featured with the band, dir directed
ected directed by Richard W. Bovries,
will be a trio of trumpeters.
John Owen, of Palatka, Ron
Gad way, of St. Petersburg, and
Frank Young, of Miami, will
play the triple-tongued trio by
Clarke entitled Flirtations.

Majority Is Prejudiced
Discussion Group Told

Eighty per cent of Americans
hold prejudice toward one
group or another, according to
Ted Landsman, professor of ed education
ucation education at the UF.
Landsman spoke Tuesday
night at a conference Towards
an Open Society, at the J. Hil Hillis
lis Hillis Miller Health Center.
Bright, intelligent people can
hav e very dark prejudices, he
said.
Persons who are most vio violent
lent violent about their prejudices often
exhibit strong authoritarian at attitudes
titudes attitudes or deep seated anxieties,
Landsman said citing psycholo psychological
gical psychological studie?

It was also suggested that a
letter be sent to all offices ask asking
ing asking that their elections be mov moved
ed moved up to parallel spring student
government elections. This would
require that changes be made
in the organizational charters.
It would also help get budgets
prepared and passed earlier.
(Spring elections were moved
closer to the beginning of the se semester
mester semester by the newly passed stu student
dent student body constitution.)
Other action of the steering
committee included setting up a
special committee to review fee
distributions for the regular
year. Sitting on the committee
will be Park, Larche and past
President of the Student Body,
Joe Ripley.
Fun Work
Underway
On Frolics
Fun includes frolicking and
both will be provided by student
governments Summer Frolics, Ju July
ly July 23.
With the theme A Summer Car Carnival,
nival, Carnival, the dance will take place
in the air-conditioned Student Ser Service
vice Service Center.
The dance will be one part of
Frolics weekend, which will also
feature a Watermelon Bust and the
Frolics Queen Contest at Camp
Wauberg.
Tickets for the weekend will
cost $2 per couple and will be
available at the student govern government
ment government office starting Tuesday, from
8 p.m. to 12 noon.
Deadline for Frolics Queen en entries
tries entries in July 20 at 5 p. m. Appli Applications
cations Applications for the contest may be
picked up at the Florida Union In Information
formation Information Desk. Contestants need
not be sponstred.
General Chairman for the Frol Frolics
ics Frolics committee is Jim Alderman.
Lou Pearlman will handle publi publicity
city publicity and A1 Coogler, the Frolics
Queen Contest. Dave Champion is
in charge of ticket sales and Fran
Warren will head the decorations
committee.
Anyone who wishes *o work on
a Frolics committee can leave his,
name in the student government
office, according to Alderman.
Board Answered
By UF Press
The UF Press claimed it never
formally reviewed a book it was
charged with turning down and
therefore didnt coldly turn tt
down.
Last weeks Summer Gator pub publised
lised publised a news spot in UF NEWS
IN REVIEW that mistakenly
gave only one side of the picture.
It reported that the press had
turned down a book based on 1958-
59 lectures by Tampa Tribune
Managing Editor V. M. Newton to
the UF School of Journalism and
Communications.
The University Press clamied a
formal request never came be before
fore before its board of managers which
reviews every book before pub publication.
lication. publication.
Lewis Haines, press director,
said there had been only some in informal
formal informal discussion of one or two
of the manuscripts.

He emphasized that no definite
proof of this has been establish established
ed established but that violent prejudices
are found in those who have
acute personality problems.
He said secure, confident peo people,
ple, people, who accept themselves, can
be open to new experiences and
are usually the least prejudiced.
A Jacksonville attorney A1
Schneider, also spoke before the
conference. He pointed to the
Kennedy literature.
The hate literature, aimed at
the Massachusetts aspirant to
the Democratic presidential nom nomination,
ination, nomination, was directed at his
Catholicism, said Schneider, a
UF Law School graduate.

Group Set Up
To Centralize
Fall Scheduling

By BENAYE STEVENS
Gator Staff Writer
The combining of the Public
Function and Lecture Committee
with the newly created Board of
Student Activities will present a
new system of campus program programming
ming programming in the fall.
Headed by Bill Rion, director of
the Florida Union, the Board will
organize the University calendar in
such away that no activities of si similar
milar similar importance will be on the
same day.
The Board, composed of four
students (Bob Park, Jan Smith,
Charlie Pillans, Ralph Carey) and
three faculty members .(to be
chosen in the fall) will keep the
public informed as to campus
scheduling of events, days or even
months ahead.
Allen Skaggs, chairman of Public
Foundations and Lectures Commit Committee,
tee, Committee, spoke of the new eommittee as
one of the bright spots on the
horizon ... a strengthening of
communications between all fa facets
cets facets of the University, bringing
about the scheduling of all cam campus
pus campus activities.
The new committee will be a
counseling and advising group to
help distribute campus functions
over a wider area during the year.
Rions activities to insure the use
of University facilities with the ex exception
ception exception of classroom auditoriums.
A tentative idea for a new type
of calendar to be discussed by the
committee is a bulletin board
large enough to permit a 90-day
calendar made of note cards which
will allow for the correcting of
each days events.
This will be supplimented by
mimeographed weekly or semi semiweekly
weekly semiweekly calendars.
SEMINOLES READY
Paul Reich, business manager
of the Seminole, announced the
Seminole is ready for distribu distribution.
tion. distribution. Copies may be picked p
from 1 to 4 p.m. in Room 1,
Florida Union, July 6.

City Offers Fun

(EDITOR'S NOTE: This
is the first of a three-port
series thot will describe
omusem en t opportunities
available to the university
student. Following articles
will deal with activities just
within the range of the UF
outside the city limits and
tourist spots within a few
hours drive.)
By MARY ANNE AWTREY
Gator Staff Writer
Summer sessions start needn't
mean the end of summer fun.
Many and varied activities are
close at hand.
Ail the fireworks scheduled in
Gainesville this July 4 will b of
the indoor variety.
At the Seven Seas, Gaines Gainesvilles
villes Gainesvilles newest spot to dance and
dine, a full 24 hours of service is
planned as usual.
Friday at the Steven Seas fea features
tures features the Pyramids, a recording
group from die University. On
Saturday, Richard Parkers five fivepiece
piece fivepiece combo performs.
Coffee And Conversation
Crazy chatter and the coolest in
stereo platters m air-conditioning
with atmosphere can be found at
the Continental Coffee House, 6
NE Ist Ave. Espresso, pastries,
and way-out sandwiches make the
menu.
All the facilities of the Gym Gymnasium
nasium Gymnasium as well as the University
pool, tennis courts and the pitch pitchand-putt
and-putt pitchand-putt golf course are available
for the energetic student.
Tennis Lessons Offered
The University Intramural pro program
gram program featured softball and ten tennis
nis tennis got underway on Monday.
Tennis meetings are from 3 to
4:30 p.m. Monday, Wednesday
and Friday. There is instruction
for beginning and advanced play players.
ers. players.
(See SUMMERTIME, Page 3)

2 JUi *260 ;_ ; F ur Pages This Editioi

Extra Funds Enable
Existing Activities
To Grow With SG

A special student government committee has been
pointed to investigate means of utilizing additional
funds from the increased Student Activity Fee for a
general expansion of the summer activities program.

In announcing the appointment
of the new Summer Projects Com Committee,
mittee, Committee, Student Body President
Bob Park said projects in support
of currently established summer
programs would be given priority
over totally new projects.
For General Interest
Park also advised the commit committee
tee committee that programs involving the
general student body should be
given priority over activities of
restricted interest.
The committee was organized
at the summer student govern government
ment government Steering Committee last
Thursday after Secretary-Treasu Secretary-Treasurer
rer Secretary-Treasurer Bob Perry informed members
that the new increase in the Stu Student
dent Student Activity Fee had more than
doubled the amount of money left
in the student government gener general
al general fund.
Fund Doubled
Previously 70 cents from each
student went into th e general fund
which usually totaled less than
$3,000, Perry said. This summer
$1.50 out of the Student Fee will
go into the fund for a total of ap approximately
proximately approximately $6,300.
Committee Chairman Barry
Coleman said his group is already
working to schedule a nuikber of
projects. H e listed the following
as some of the possibilities being
investigated:
Lecture featuring a team of UF
professors from the history and
political science departments to
speak on several aspects of cur current
rent current event s and United States for foreign
eign foreign policy in the Far-East.
Playday Planned
A Camp Wauberg Playday in
conjunction with Summer Frolics.
Attempts are being made to ar arrange
range arrange transportation from the
campus, a water skiing show and
a barbecue and watemelon cut;
Chartering a bus for student and
faculty to the fitst annual Florida
Space Age Exposition and Florida

mar # imtmr
. |pr JM
'gmm mm
N WKtSwm*' ,'
WttU fit,
<''J I %
pr jn Jg|g^
II l
DECORATING THE POOL Connie Strickland
demonstrates here her method of "Beating the Heat
for the second of the annual Summer Gators series.
Connie, 18 years old, is a sophomore English major.
(Photo by Sam Johnston)

SG Can Help
Beat' Heat
SEE PAGE 2

Living Show case in St. Petersburg
July 8-17;
Bringing to the campus a troop
of Japanese entertainers current* |
ly traveling in this country. The
group includes a folk singer, dan dancers,
cers, dancers, musicians and artists.
Music Expansion
Coleman said the committee al also
so also plans to contact officials of the
UF Band, Lyceum Council, Flori Florida
da Florida Players and other student or organizations
ganizations organizations to discuss the possi possibility
bility possibility of strengthening these pro programs
grams programs by an increased budget al allocation.
location. allocation.
In planning any new programs,
Coleman said, the committee was
seeking activities with a univer-
sal appeal, something that both,
the younger students and the large
number of graduate students on
campus during the summer would
appreciate.
Scores to Settle
SSOO Recipient
An athletic points system for
doling out a SSOO scholarship to
either the UF or Florida State
University has been proposed by
Student Body President Bob Park.
The scholarship given by the
St. Petersburg Exchange club to
the university winning the most
athletic events has not yet been
given this year, Park said. Both
teams took five events.
Park wrote a letter to FSU Stu Student
dent Student President Carl Butler pro proposing
posing proposing that a point system be us used
ed used in the future to decide the re recipient.
cipient. recipient. In some sports the raw
scores would be totaled. In oth others,
ers, others, such as golf, team score*
would be used.
Under this system, FSU would
win the scholarship for the 1959*
1960 season with 809 to the UF*
300.



THE SUMMER GATOR

Page 2

Member Associated Collegiate Press
lhr SUMMER GATOR is the official student newspaper ( the University of Florida and is publishsd every Friday morn morning
ing morning of the summer session except during holidays and vacation periods. The SUMMER GATOR is entered as second class
matter at the United States Post Office at Gainesville, Florida. Offices are located in Rooms 8, 10 and 15 in the Florida
Union Building basement. Telephone University of Florida FR 6-3261, Ext. 655, and request eith|er editorial office or
business office.
Editor-in-Chief Joe Thomas
Managing Editor Dick Hebert
Business Manager Ron Jones
EDITORIAL STAFF
Fran Warren, Sports Editor: Andrea Arthur, Mary Anne Awtrey, Gloria Brown, Elin Byrne, Louis Dias, Errol Hicks,
Nancy Hooter, Ann Johnson, Jared Lebow, Ken Renner, Arthur Rosbury, Tanya Smith, JoAnna S anul, Benaye Stevens.
BUSINESS STAFF
Roddy Anderson, Assistant Business Manager; Dave Champion, National Advertising Manager; Alvin Coogler, Subscrip Subscription
tion Subscription Manager; Nancy Gillespie, Office Manager; Suxy Altwater, Sandy Long.

SG Can Help Beat Heat

We have heard often enough that
the summer session has little to offer
the recreation seeker. But this sum summer
mer summer might well see a break with trav travel
el travel ition.
Usually during the summer, when
it was either too hot or too wet to do
anything, there was o nothing to satis satisfy
fy satisfy the student with hours of leisure
time.
* *
WHAT SEEMED to be really lack lacking
ing lacking was not the facilities but a pro program
gram program of use for them. There are
pools, lakes and springs all around
Gainesville. But swimming is swim swimming
ming swimming anyway you look at it. There is
a roller rink, bowling alleys, and the theatres
atres theatres in business. But they just pro provide
vide provide diversion, not entertainment.
Student government is placed in
a strategic position of overseeing pro programs
grams programs and activities, but in past years
it has worked under a handicap.
* *
SUMMER administrations have
lacked necessary funds to provide
students and university personnel
with a full fledged frolics, a lecture
series up to par with the regular
years forum of speakers, or a really

Even UF Caught in Maze of Rules

Last year a new University regula regulation
tion regulation banning the operation of motor
scooters on the main campus during
class time was introduced on a trial
basis and finally instituted perma permanently.
nently. permanently.
In view of the nerve wracking noise
and the interference with class pro procedure
cedure procedure that the army of scooters
caused as they zoomed around the
campus, everyone will agree this was
a wise and sound precaution and as
far as we know the regulation has met
with general acceptance by the stu student
dent student body.
In fact, the only major and con consistent
sistent consistent violations of the regulations
have been perpetrated and author authorized
ized authorized by the University Administration.
* *
WE REFER, of course, to the flag flagrant
rant flagrant use of power mowers on the
main campus by employes of the
University Plant and Grounds depart department.
ment. department. These monstrous grass-eaters
create more racket than a half-dozen
conventional motor scooters.

BACKGROUND

Great Leaders Badly Needed at UF

By 808 PARK
Student Body President
Where do great universities
come from? Who builds them?
Why?
Every civilized society has
provided special institutions to
train leaders, managers, priests
.And generate. Each society has
struggled to avoid repeating its
mistakes and to pass on its
accomplishments and skills.
The finest institution in this
tradition is the liberal
arts college, operating with in a
broad university context.
This is where excitement
and enthusiasm for learning
flourish. Thig is where students
develop that spirit of inquiry
and openness that yields
strengthened economies, flour flourishing
ishing flourishing arts and vigorous so societies.
cieties. societies. This is the finest flow flowering
ering flowering of freedom, the academic
community.
THERE IS No such institu institutiontodayin
tiontodayin institutiontodayin Florida, but
there are men working to build

THEM

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Editorials

attractive Lyceum production sched schedule.
ule. schedule.
This year due to the raise in Stu Student
dent Student Fees it has the necessary funds.
The student government general
fund this summer has over twice the
money it has ever had before.
* *
THIS COULD be spent to provide
those it came from, the summer stu students,
dents, students, be they young o:: old, with a
variety of programs both entertain entertaining
ing entertaining and educational.
A committee has been formed by
student government to look into fur furthering
thering furthering the summer schedule of ac activities.
tivities. activities. It is intended to broaden the
scope of already existing schedules.
* *
HERE IS the opportunity to put the
nearly $6,300 in the general fund to
work for summer students. One thou thousand
sand thousand dollars of this money has already
been appropriated to a fall activity,
the largest at the University, Home Homecoming.
coming. Homecoming.
With a good solid investigation of
summer programming and some pro productive
ductive productive thinking, summer sessions
could soon lose the reputation of be being
ing being dull and boring, with nothing to
do

We certainly realize that the solu solution
tion solution to this problem is not easy to
find. The grounds have to be cared
for and no one expects this to be done
during the night.
But if the University Administra Administration
tion Administration means to support* a consistent
policy of insuring relative peace and
quiet during classes, than this prob problem
lem problem should be studied carefully and
all possibilities (such as special sched scheduling
uling scheduling of mowing during non-peak
class times or providing special mus mus
- mus flers for the mowers, etc.) should be
explored.
* *
IF READERS claim we are calling
everyone to arms over nothing. .
they have a point.
We mean only to show by all this
flag waving, that a University this
large and complex, can find no sim simple
ple simple solution, no one regulation, that
will solve its problems. It takes a
great complexity of work, fore forethought
thought forethought and planning.

one. Today our University is
a sound, earefully planned
school. In a booming state, the
University of Florida is on the
threshold of greatness. And
there are men all over Florida
who are determined to see that
she takes the last, essential step
the expensive but invaluable
insistence upon excellence.
One such man is Raymer
Maguire of Orlando.
Last year it was Maguire who
accepted Joe Ripleys challenge
to match a student Dollars for
Scholars student loan fund with
an alumni drive three-and-a-half
times as large.
* *
LAST YEAR IT was Mr. Ma Maguire,
guire, Maguire, a busy attorney, who
joined students and faculty at
Eleanor Village to diseuss the
problems .of the students and
of the university.
Last year it was Mr. Maguire,
as President of the Alumni As Association,
sociation, Association, who made a special
trip to the campus to talk with
fraternity leaders about their

Friday, July 1, 1960

public relations problems and
the need for receiving the basic
substance of the fraternity sys system.
tem. system.
Today Mr. Maguire i s push pushing
ing pushing for an Operation Brain Brainpower
power Brainpower in the Alumni Associa Association.
tion. Association. The idea: recruit oufy
standing Florida high school
graduates for the University o|f
Florida!
* *
OF ALL MR. Maguires inj injterests
terests injterests in the University, this
may be his greatest and
lasting contribution. For yearjs
the Ivy League university alum alumni
ni alumni have regularly contacteid the
honor graduates of Floridas lar larger
ger larger high schools. Many grad graduate
uate graduate and professional schools
of outstanding quality send their
officers all over the country rec recruiting,
ruiting, recruiting, to assure that their en entering
tering entering classes will be of prem premium
ium premium quality.
Many of us dream of a bril brilliant
liant brilliant University of Florida serv serving
ing serving a prosperous and developing
state. This is the kind of leader leadership
ship leadership that will achieve It.

/A INTH'S BUILDING "7 U V
S' I __ ..y


THE TOP DRAWER
Fiction Finds Friction
During Mexican Visit

By FRED FROHOCK
He was thin, with tanned and
delicate hands that hung like
lose spiders at the end of his
arms. Under the grey-lead sky
his hair was dull yellow.
Do you know, he Baid. Do
you know, I still claim I know
where the car is parked.
She remained silent, and they
continued walking down the nar narrow
row narrow brick street, the houses on
either side tall shadows that
leaned out just slightly from the
uneven base where they met the
sidewalk-less street.
Do you know, he said, and
he smiled with detached cheer cheerfulness.
fulness. cheerfulness. I am amazingly dis disenchanted
enchanted disenchanted with life.
You are very, very high,
she said without any trace of
impatience in her voice.
* *
AT THE END of the block',
they came out on a plaza of
sorts, with a fountain in the
middle of a rough stretch of un uncut
cut uncut grass. One of the Mexicans
sat sleeply rocking back and
forth on a stone bench, his hat
tilted somberly forward.
The sky made a soft rolling
noise, and then a deep sudden
falling and crashing that made
Harry look up curiously at the
low clouds. It is going to rain,
he announced with mock solemn solemnity.
ity. solemnity.
She sat down on one of the
cracked stone benches and took
off her shoes wearily.
* *
YOULL TEAR your hose,
he warned her.
I dont care. Do you have a
cigarette?
He smiled and reached down
to stroke her hair. Here. Look
at you. Youre sweating.
These damn small Mexican
towns, she said. Honey, I
realy think weve lost the car.
The Mexican had awakened
and was looking curiously at
them. Harry noticed him and
tapped Margarets shoulder.
The natives, he nodded
solemnly. The natives are
watching us.
* *
OH HARRY, for Christs
sakes. The expression on his
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pus campus available to students for
spare time work. Phone FR 6-
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ROOMS with a private or semi semiprivate
private semiprivate bath, centrally located
near library and cafeteria and
on city bus line. Cut rates for
the summer with parking spaces
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FOR SALE-t-1958 Renault 4cv. 2
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equipped, 5,000 miles rebuilt en engine,
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$495. A deal. Call FR 6-9217. Ask
for Bob.
FOR RENTFor Summer Love Lovely
ly Lovely apartment for one or two peo people
ple people by week or month across
from campus at 321 SW 13th St.
TENNIS AND BADMINTON
RACKETS RESTRUNG. Expert
work reasonable prices, pick up
and delivery service. Del Moser
253-D, Flavet 3, Ph. 6-2638.
LOST A RICHOFLEX TWINK TWINKLENSE
LENSE TWINKLENSE CAMERA AND FLASH.
Lost in basement of Florida Un Union
ion Union building between 9-10 p.m.
June 22. Any information leading
to recovery appreciated. Re Reward
ward Reward offered for camera. Con Contact
tact Contact Terry Ray bom. P. O. Box
758 Arcadia, Fla. Wa-9-1684 or
Univ. Police Station.

face was too much. She started
to laugh. Shut up, will you.
What are you trying to do,
give America a had name or
something? Be serious.
Hey, you, Harry called
softly. Como esta. You in the
big hat. He walked over in
front of the Mexican. How
about lending us your big hat
to keep off the rain.
The Mexican looked up silent silently
ly silently at Harry. He scowled.
* #
HEY, HEY, look at this.
Harry smiled in wonderment.
Hes frowning at me. He
lowered his voice to a matter matterof-fact
of-fact matterof-fact tone. Lets have that
hat, fella. He jerked the hat off
the Mexicans head, at the same
time pushing the darker man
quickly and smartly off the
bench over on his back.
Harry smiled again. Looka
here now. Looka here. We got
ourselves a hat. The Mexican
got up slowly and grabbed Har Harrys
rys Harrys shoulder, a puzzled expres expression
sion expression on his face.
Harry hit him full in the face;
he could hear Margaret cry out
softly behind him. The Mexican
got up very slowly this time,
and then lunged heavily at Har Harrys
rys Harrys waist. They both went
down clumsily, wrestling around
in the wet grass.
Once, when Harry was under underneath
neath underneath and being clubbed in the
ear, he managed to get his
hand around a smooth rock and
he hit the Mexican behind the
head until he was still.
* *
HARRY STOOD UP, swaying
slightly. Without warning, it be began
gan began to rain softly and quietly.
He looked at the dark st- ks
on his torn coat sleeve with a
puzzled air. It was a warm
rain, with no wind anywhere.
He had a dark bruise under his
left eye.
Do you know, he said,
turning to her. Im awfully
drunk.
She was holding his arm, her
face was drawn and tight. Lets
get out of here before someone
comes.
He took her hand and picked
up the large hat. Then they walk walked
ed walked away from the Mexican, who
was still unmoving on the grass.
They got completely drenched
before finding the car, and when
they got inside she started cry crying.
ing. crying. At the first comer driving
away, they found that they had
to throw away the Mexicans
hat as it was getting the back
seat wet.

Kj *'
mm .. % -r'
Good Food
. ft
Good Service
Pleasant Atmosphere

TOONTALES

Gives Pointers on 'IN' Pipe Smoking

By DON ADDIS
From all corners we hear
that the nations adult males are
turning en masse to pipe smok smoking,
ing, smoking, and it is the average col college
lege college man who stands at the hub
of this great turn.
Walking
shorts, flat
slick 01 trier
in his yap. ADDIS
The purpose of this discussion
is to acquaint the freshman
and other novices with the IN
ways of pipesmanship, and to
correct the professors who have
been doing it all wrong for forty
or fifty years.
Inveterate pipe smokers have
a tendency to over-glorify their
vice. Outside of mildly asserting
that pipe smokers know an en enjoyment
joyment enjoyment that cigarette smokers
dont know exists, it is no longer
CHARLES ARNAOE

UF Needs Trimester Academic Year

(EDITORS NOTE: Charles
Amade is a 33-year-old mem member
ber member of the history and 0-1 teach teaching
ing teaching staff.)
Last week I discussed the
positive features of the Bum Bummer
mer Bummer semester. Today I will
present what I believe to be
valid shortcomings.
First of all, we do not need a
summer session. We need a tri trimester
mester trimester aca academic
demic academic year.
Dr. Gray son
Kirk, Presi- £ I
detit of Colum Columbia
bia Columbia University, X
makes this Xj'
very plain in
an article in
the latest r
Read ers Di- ,*
gest. The New
York Times of
June 18 lists ARNADE
an impressive number of edu educators
cators educators favoring the trimester.
Our traditional semester di division
vision division is unbelievably awkward.
For example, we start at the
end of September, give two
weeks for Christmas recess and
then return for two more weeks
of school. Again we have a be between-semesters
tween-semesters between-semesters break. Does
this make sense?
* *
THE TRIMESTER would run:
first term from early Septem September
ber September to just before Christmas;
second term from January 2
to the end of April; third term
from the first of May to the
middle of August.
This makes dam good sense;
our semester system with a
summer session makes darn
little sense.
This new division would not
only help to provide more
places for the rising enrollment
in the nation but would make
the professor an individual with
a guaranteed annual wage.
* *
TODAY THE professors are
on a ten-months salary. What Whatever
ever Whatever gimmicks are used to as assure
sure assure him of 12-months payment
are just plain gimmicks. The
truth is that the majority of
American professors, including
those at the UF, are unem unemployed
ployed unemployed for two months.
LETTERS INVITED
The Summer Gator invites let letters
ters letters to the editor. Letters must
bear writer's signed (in ink or
pencil) name and local address
but, on specific request, the name
will be withheld from publiaction.
The Summer Gator reserves the
right to reject any latter or short shorten
en shorten it to meet space requirements.
Normally, letters may not exceed
500 words, and must be written
on only one side of the paper.

IN to be snobbish or cliquish
about the practice.
*
IN FACT, to be really IN,
the pipesman must treat his
habit with a casual, downright
sloppy attitude. Knock ashes on
the rug. Spit a lot. That's IN
pipesmanship.
There are but a few essentials
the layman should know at the
outset, and the rest he can pick
up on his own.
1. Upon buying a new pipe,
blow through it before sucking
on it. The cleaning woman at
the local drugstore al always
ways always forgets to run a cleaner
through each pipe on display be before
fore before turning out the light and
shambling to her hovel.
** |
*. IF YOUR pipe gets over overheated,
heated, overheated, dont slip it into the
pocket of a thin shirt. Youll
think youve been stabbed.
3. If your jaws ache from
clenching a pipe-, for heavens
sake take it out of your mouth.
4. It is no disgrace to be
caught smoking a cigarette once
in a while.
5. It is IN to be considered one

This is a scandalous thing. I
have known qualified professors
who were unable to find a job
in the summer and ended up
working in a filling station or
selling ice cream. This is not
only an inexcusable waste of
badly needed teachers in an
age when education is a great
international challenge, but it
is also a most stupid inver inversion
sion inversion of values.
* #
IT MUST BE stated that pub public
lic public school teachers are worse
off than college professors in
this matter. Not only are they
also unemployed for at least
two summer months, but they
must go back to college during
some summers to qualify for
raises and promotions.
One could'" excuse this if it
meant to learn more subject
matter (for a Latin teacher,
more Latin; for a history teach teachwho

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"Come on! Come on!
I want to go downtown
to eat. I've got to
get away from campus
and relax a while"
The THOMAS HOTEL
The WHITE HOUSE HOTEL
The PRIMROSE GRILL
The TOWER HOUSE
and
LONG'S CAFETERIA

who teachwho collects pipes he smoke*
as a hobby; OUT to be one
who smokes pipes he eollects
as a hobby.
6. Wipe that snooty smirk off
your face, connoisseur. If you
were half as wise as you think
you look with that branch in
your mouth, you would know
better than to smoke at all.
* *
7. IF YOU smoke to wow the
ladies, select a sickly sweet,
mild, fruity, aromatic mixture
from which all traces of tobac tobacco
co tobacco flavor have been purged.
Ovaltine Is nice.
8. Unless you have developed
smokers clench, a dental
condition that enables you to
speak coherently with a pipe
jammed against your tongue, be
civil enough to take the thing
out of your mouth before speak speaking.
ing. speaking.
9. Beware of your company.
You may find yourself in a
room with a fellow whose to tobacco
bacco tobacco conflicts olfactorily with
yours, thus making many life lifelong
long lifelong enemies for you both.
10. Dont put the wrong end
in your mouth, as this will mark
you a an amateur.

er. more history). But in most
cases this is not so.
*
THE MAJORITY with much
classroom experience, which is
what should count, are forced
to take courses with fanciful
names that are supposed to
teach these experienced teach teachers
ers teachers how to teach.
Let me ask you, are we
forcing medical doctors, in or order
der order to keep their licenses, to
go back to school during the
summer? Some of them do at
their own volition, but not to
take courses on how to be a
doctor. They learn about new
developments in medicine.
A trimester might not cure
all this grave nonsense, blit
would be a step in the right
direction,
Charles W. Amade



Crucial Needs' Shown
In educators Speech

Social understanding was called
a criifcial need for todays edu education
cation education by Dr. William H. Van Til,
noted educational philosopher, at
his lecture Monday.
Dr. Van Til, chairman of the
Department of Secondary Educa Education
tion Education at New York University, open opened
ed opened a summer lecture series with
his address given in Walker
Auditorium.
Professional educators must
join the great debate, he said,
referring to the critical war now
being waged by non-educators who
say Americans must pattern
schools after Russias by stress stressing
ing stressing only academics.
He described Russian impact on
American education as The Great
Panic of 1957, and termed the
Soviet school system as Death
Adjustment Education.
Balance is needed to create an
ideal curriculum, the international
educational consultant asserted.
Dr. Van Til challenged his audi audience
ence audience with the question, Should
American education train man manpower
power manpower or educate individuals?
Differences in the national char character
acter character prompt confusion of educa educational
tional educational aims, he pointed out.
Never has the nation been so
rich and so nervous, so wealthy
and so socially starved, the
speaker remarked.
The New York educator describ described
ed described two Os the most complex inter intergroup
group intergroup problems today as desegre desegregation
gation desegregation of schools and living with
religious differences.
The second lecture in the sum summer
mer summer series, sponsored by the Uni University
versity University Public Function and Lec Lecture
ture Lecture Committee, will be delivered
by University President J. Wayne

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IGNITIONS AND CARBURETORS.
COMPLETE LUBRICATION & OIL CHANGE.
TIRES AND BATTERIES.
BUDGET TERMS
CANE'S CITIES SERVICE
616 S.W. 2nd Avenue Opp. AfrP FR 6-8372
McDAVID'S
Barber and Shoe Repair Shop
Expert Shoe Repairing Haircuts
Keys Made
Right across from the men's dorm's
SunglassesPlain Prescription
"A Frame for (very Personality"
Marlin Optical Co.
932 W. University Ave. FR 2-0400
Glasses Repaired k
Lenses Duplicated
Prescriptions Filled
CONTACT LENSES
Have you joined the
Churchwarden Club at the
Continental Coffee House!
6 N.E. Ist Ave.
Open daily 'Til 1 a. m.
Friday and Sat. Til 3 a.m.

It's HERE! The NEW
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12 Noon to 12 Midnight Sunday
>O9 Weil University Aye.

Reitz Thursday at 1:10 p.m. in
Walker Auditorium.
He will describe hie Impres Impressions
sions Impressions of Southeast Asia.
Educators See
Great Changes
In Fla. Schools
Florida schools will see sweep sweeping
ing sweeping progressive innovations in
the near future, educators visiting
the UF campus predicted this
week.
The third annual conference of
the Association for Su Supervision
pervision Supervision and Curriculum Devel Development
opment Development (FASCD) was held here
from June 26 to 28 at the. J.
Hillis Miller Health Center.
New developments are seen in
the areas of individual attention,
expanding creativity, and in increased
creased increased services for mental
health.
Dr. Kimball Wiles, assistant
dean of the College of Education
and president-elect of the Asso Association,
ciation, Association, further predicted the fed federal
eral federal government will expand on
its program of educational sup support.
port. support. Dr. Wiles based his pre predictions
dictions predictions on mounting trends
already evident in schools.
lantha Bird, Marion County Ele Elementary
mentary Elementary Supervisor, saw the typi typical
cal typical elementary school of 1970 as
a model of flexibility, allowing
students to work at their own
pace and eliminating the present
classroom and grading systems.
Sam Moorer, State Department
of Education, said rules, regula regulations,
tions, regulations, punishment, and dry book booklearning
learning booklearning are more important to
the teacher of today than the use
of educational devices such as
TV, movies, maps, charts, and
the like.

Summertime
Is Play Time
In Gainesville
i ]
(Continued from Page ONE)
Bowlero Lanes on the Waldo
Road, and Rebel Lanes at 9th
St. and West University Ave.
offer up-to-date bowling equip equipment.
ment. equipment. Summer rates are effective
in the afternoon until 5, three
games for 81.05.
Skating devotees can roll at
the Playhouse Skating Rink, 2109
NW 13th St.
Putt-Putt And Batt-Batt
The Putt-Putt Carpet Golf
course on 13th St. is open until
12 p.m. every night. Batt-Batt,
next to the Suburbia Drive-In,
gives you a chance to pit your
skill against pitching machines
like those used by major league
teams. The machines are set at
different speeds, and high scores
will win free passes.
Gainesville theatres feature all
the talked-about pictures. The
Suburbia Drive-In, on NW 13th
St., and the Gainesville Drive-In,
on the Hawthorne Road, which
boasts a mosquito fogging serv service,
ice, service, invite students to come-as-
The State Theatre has a
midnight show every Saturday.
Campus Plans Activities
For further information on Uni University
versity University activities, consult the
Campus Calendar. Special events
for the summer include the Flor Florida
ida Florida Players production, The
Tender Trap, the musical come comedy
dy comedy Oklahoma, to be presented
by the Choral Union, and Bum Bummer
mer Bummer Frolics, July 23.
I Campus l
I Calendar!
* CONTINUOUS EVENTS
Outstanding movies will be sea- ;
tured each Friday night until
Aug. 5, by the Florida Union.
These films ar* shown at 7 and
9 in the Health Center Auditorium.
Tonights film is All about Eve.
Beginning Dance LeSsons will
continue throughout the summer
in the Florida Union Social Room
at 7 p. m.
TUESDAY nights Beginning and
Advanced Bridge Lessons are
held in the Florida Union Oak
Room at 7.
AT 7 P. M. on Wednesdays Ad Advanced
vanced Advanced Danc e Lessons in the
Florida Union Social Room.
THE WORRIES of bridge are
doubled in Duplicated Bridge
Games on Thursday nights at 7:30
in the Florida Union Oak Room.
MONDAY, JULY 4 Classes dis dismissed
missed dismissed for 4th of July Holiday.
SPECIAL EVENTS
WEDNESDAY, JULY 6 A relax relaxed
ed relaxed atmosphere prevails at the Twi Twilight
light Twilight Band Concerts on the Plazas
of the Americas. Th concert is
slated to begin at 6:45.
Pre Meds to Register
Registration for Pre-Med and
Pre-Dent students will be held
Monday through Friday. All
students should register at room
ISB Flint, the Pre-Professional
Counseling Office.
Deadline for the summer reg registration
istration registration is July 5.
ONE
COMPLIMENTARY
PLAY
BATLBATT
BASEBALL
IATTING RANGE
13th Street in Front of
Suburbia Drive In Theatre
(LIMIT ONE PER PERSON)

.... JPL/l
I MBIfP
m w* fit
* m ill \
jk Es it \
I jjjt \\
IT DIDN'T GET AWAY This 184-lb. Jew fish
was caught by Dr. Howard Teas of the UF Botany
Lab with the help of Dr. Mel Freed, instructor at the
Medical School, and Ed Bishop (in picture). They all
belong to the Gainesville Barnacle Busters, a diving
club that is recruiting new members and conducting
an intensive training program. Inexperienced and ex experienced
perienced experienced divers are invited to meetings Tuesday
nights, 7:30 p.m. at Glen Springs Pool.
IN THE DARK
Atomic Warfare
Meets Cowboys

By MARY ANNE AWTREY
Gator Staff Writer UF
A spirited western, The Unfor Unforgiven,
given, Unforgiven, and one of the biggest
stories of our time, On the
Beach, are now playing at the
Florida and State.
On the Beach, based on the
book by Nevil Shute, needs no in introduction
troduction introduction regarding ea i t or
theme. The survivors of an atomic
disaster are played by G r e g gory
ory gory Peck, Ava Gardner, Fred As Astaire
taire Astaire and Tony Perkins. The story
was filmed in Australia, on sites
CENTER NEWS
Ice Cream,
ChaChaCha
In Plans
By ANN JOHNSON
u ator Staff Writer
Something old and something
new will be featured in student
center activities this week An
old-fashioned ice cream freeze at
the Baptist Center and cha-cha
lessons at the Presbyterian cen center.
ter. center.
PRESBYTERIAN: Sounds of
. .one, two, cha-cha-cha will be
heard from the Presbyterian Stu Student
dent Student Center Saturday night. In Informal
formal Informal lessons in Latin American
dances will be given by Eva Rod Rodriguez
riguez Rodriguez every week from 8 to 11
p.m. A swimming outing to Wau Wauburg
burg Wauburg is planned for Saturday at
2:30 p.m.
Sunday mornings discussion at
9:45 will concern religion and
Dance. The evening program at
6 p. m. will be given by Rubin Na Navarro
varro Navarro of the Philippines, who will
report on the Athens Conference
and show slides of this native coun country.
try. country.
BAPTIST: Saturday nights fes festivity
tivity festivity at the Baptist Center will
be an ice cream freeze. A shar sharing
ing sharing period will also be included
in the activities starting at 7
p. m.
WESLEY FOUNDATION: The
summer schedule for Sunday ser services
vices services at the Methodist center, in includes
cludes includes a worship service at 9 a.
m., followed by coffee and dis discussion
cussion discussion group. In the evening, sup supper
per supper is at 6 and a short worship,
service at 6:46. Evening activi activities
ties activities ar e over in time for students
to attend regular services at down downtown
town downtown churches.
EPISCOPAL: Holy Communion
services will be held on Sunday
mornings at 7:30 and 10:00. Wor Worship
ship Worship services will be on Tuesday
mornings at 7 and on Wednesdays
at 5 p. m. Communion will also
be given at these times.
LUTHERAN: Sunday
worship service will be held at 9
and 11 a. m. at the Lutheran Cen Center.
ter. Center. At 10 a. m. the college Bible
class meets. The Center is always
open for studying and informal
gatherings.

Gator Land

corresponding to those used in toe
Shute novel.
Astaire Gets Serious
Fred Astaire, in a serious role
as an atomic scientist, and Ava
Gardner as a high-strung Austra Australian
lian Australian girl, deliver fine performan performances.
ces. performances.
The Unforgiven, a stark story
of a feud to the death between a
frontier family and an Indian tribe
opens today at the Florida. Star Starred
red Starred in the picture are Burt Lan Lancaster
caster Lancaster and Audrey Hepburn. Oth Other
er Other top roles are played by Audie
Murphy, John Saxon, Lillian Gish
and Jospeh Wiseman.
Indians VS. Settlers
Reduced to its simplest terms,
The Unforgiven is the story of
conflict between white settlers and
Kiowa Indians, a basic western
with a big-name cast. The main at attraction
traction attraction on Friday and Saturday
should be the highlights of the Jo Johansson-Patterson
hansson-Patterson Johansson-Patterson fight.
Sunday and Monday at the
State, Happy Anniversary,
adapted from the stage hit, and
The Last Voyage, a suspense
filled drama of a sinking liner,
will be co-featured.
The Last Voyage stars Ro Robert
bert Robert Stack and Dorothy Malone in
a realistic depictation of a sea dis disaster.
aster. disaster. Happy Anniversary fea features
tures features David Niven and Mitzi Gay Gaynor
nor Gaynor in a spicy bedroom comedy.
Patterson-Johannsson fight cov coverage
erage coverage will run at the State through
Wednesday.
Walt Disneys new spectacu spectacular,
lar, spectacular, The Snow Queen, runs Sun Sunday
day Sunday to Tuesday at the Florida.
Narrated by Sandra Dee, Art
Linkletter, Tommy Kirk and Patty
McCormack, this film will de delight
light delight the young at heart, from six
to sixty.

Critic: 'Miniatures' Unusual
But Refreshing for Summer

(EDITORS NOTE: George
Little is a graduate student
from Glasgow, Scotland. He has
had considerable experience with
university, community and pro professional
fessional professional theaters in Scotland
and has recently had the oppor opportunity
tunity opportunity to observe experimental
toeater work in Argentina and
Brazil.)
The Lyceum Council opened
its summer session last Friday
night with an unusual musical
program presented by the Bos Boston
ton Boston Lyric Theater.
From a varied and disjointed
agenda chosen for the sake of the
performers rather than the mu music,
sic, music, the evening began with a
well sung group of madrigals
wittily dramatized. Alas, when
the group attempted the same
with a selection of Brahms
Waltzes their gestures seemed
painfully unnatural.
Furthermore, excerpts from
Mozarts Magic Flute were da damaged
maged damaged by the use of costumes,

BROWARD HOUSES BOYS
High Schoolers Take A Vacation
X
To Study at UF with Teachers

By GLORIA BROWN
Gator Staff Writer
Homework has taken a holi holiday
day holiday on campus.
There are no books, no grades
no extra classwork for one
group of students.
Has a new academic utopia
been established?
For 31 Outstanding
high school juniors selected to
partake in an eight-week science
institute, the UF does have uto utopian
pian utopian undertones.
But there is a catch. The jun junior
ior junior scientists must attend lecture
and lab sessions from 8:30 to
4:30 daily.
Each Gets $164
Sponsored by the National Sci Science
ence Science Foundation, which
pays $154 for each of the attend attending
ing attending 23 boys and 8 girls, the stu students
dents students are all assigned a specific
area within the field of multiple
sciences.
Three mornings a week are
reserved for lectures delivered
by UF professors and guest
speakers. The rest of the week
Is devoted to laboratory discov discovery.
ery. discovery.
I like lab best, commented
Robert Hughes, a 17-year-old in institute
stitute institute member from Ormond
Beach.
His field of concentration is
physiology. Studying rat reac reaction
tion reaction to water injections is the
boys daily research project.
Relation Is Unique
A unique professor-student
relationship offers individual at attention
tention attention to each visiting high
schooler.
The student becomes an as associate
sociate associate of a University faculty
member and the two spend over
20 hours a week researching.
"Purpose of this training is
to give the institute members
a broad view of science, com commented
mented commented Dr. Luther A. Arnold,
professor of secondary educa education,
tion, education, who Is heading the institute.
They dont have to buy
books or do any' extra work,
but they do anyway, Dr. Arn Arnold
old Arnold declared.
At least one dissenter was
cornered.
William Hester, 18-year-old
Edgewater youth, says he pre prefers
fers prefers splitting his time between
science and sports.
He ambles over to the Flori-
Lyceum Musical
Ends in 'June'
The Lyceum Councils first
summer production brought June
Busting Out All Over to the
University Auditorium last Fri Friday
day Friday night.
The June song from Carousel
by Rogers and Hammerstein was
the finale number of a six-mem six-member
ber six-member ensemble it was differ different,
ent, different, one student remarked
from the Boston Lyric Theatre.
An audience of about 260 attend attended
ed attended Musical Miniatures which
included Coral Art Songs, selec selections
tions selections from Mozarts The Magic
Flute, Brahms and "Sing A Mer Merry
ry Merry Madrigal from The Mikado.
The next Lyceum Councils
presentation will be Gersin Yes Yessin,
sin, Yessin, pianist, on July 14, at 8 p.m.
in the University Auditorium.

which if conservative for that op opera,
era, opera, seemed garish and out of
place on the concert platform.
The two sopranos in general
sang better than their male com companions,
panions, companions, especially the tenor
who with charming consistency
sang every note flat.
Miss Riggenbach particularly
distinguished herself in Pami Paminas
nas Paminas aria during the operatic se selections,
lections, selections, while Miss Barreto and
Giles were a delight in the Hap Happy
py Happy Chatter duet.
Their pianist Sherwood execut executed
ed executed both Schumann and Villa-
Lobos with style and the whole
group sang Rogers and Ham Hammersteins
mersteins Hammersteins music in a vivacious
manner, which contrasted with
their measured delivery earlier
in the program.
Altogether, this group of young
people from the New England
Conservatory of Music brought
us a welcome breath of fresh air
to divert won a warm Florida
night.
GEORGE LITTLE
TYPEWRITER
RENTALS
Reasonable Rates
From Best Rental
Stock Available
Call or See
Business
Equipment Co.
505 S.W. 2nd Ave.
Soles or Service

fHE SUMMER GATOR, Friday, July f, i 960

da Gym and practices basket basketball
ball basketball whenever possible.
Hesters assignment calls for
studying the earth, inside and
out. Probably the most active
of the multiple fields offered
his Geo-morphology study in includes
cludes includes searching for skeletons
and a boat trip to the gulf gulfcoast
coast gulfcoast 12-Mile Reef.
The high-schoolers live like
college students and many use
any university facility open to
regular attendants.
Boys are housed in Broward
and the girls are living in Rawl Rawllings
lings Rawllings until Aug. 5.
Box Office Opens 12:45
AJ*-CONOITONEO
FLORIDA
NOW SHOWING
IjkMIA /,
Mnrf
JOHN HUSTON fA\
TECHNICOLOR* f
. lOTcjuro
~ PLUS
Highlights of the
Patterson-Johanson
Fight,
STUDENTS WITH I.D.
CARDS 45c SATURDAY
Sunday Tuesday
| HANS CHRISTIAN ANDERSENS §
'MS mi MIE* XZffSMUI OK
nwnuM-wmiiccoiiHci

Hancock Typewriter Exchange
431 N. Main Street Phone: FR 6-5551
Gainesville, Florida
Invites you to come by and see the
SMITH-CORONA ELECTRA 12
Now! Electric typing you can afford!
FACTORY PRICES k
On* Quart ED E E With Each M
or Gallon I lm Ml One you buy
Prices Start at $2 qt. 55.98 Gal.
Mary Carter Paint Store i
501 N.W. Bth Ava. Gainesville, Fla. FR 6-7588 B
PUTT-PUTT
CARPET GOLF
s|l | Free Pass j
7 I with this |
coupon i
Pai^-48
HOURS: Weekdays Weekdays-3
-3 Weekdays-3 'til midnight
Weekends 1 'til midnight
3200 NW 13th Street
INTRODUCING THE NEWEST IN
COLLEGE NIGHTLIFE
Newer Than New Seven Seas
Restaurant and Ballroom
TONIGHT 9 to 12:30
Featuring the Fabulous
PYRAMIDS
R.C.A. Recording Artists
Dance in the cool, air-conditioning
of the plush ballroom to the
"CAPTIVATING MUSIC OF THE
FASCINATING PYRAMIDS'"
Set-ups available
1.25 cover charge
OPEN 24 HOURS
SEVEN SEAS RESTAURANT
Located at the intersection of
So. Main and 13th St. at the
Williston Cut-off

More than 400 hopefuls ap applied
plied applied to participate for this
mer school without homework.
In addition to the events es especially
pecially especially scheduled for students
these 31 science-minded juniors
are attending lectures and
forms provided for a Science
Secondary School Teachers In Institute
stitute Institute now underway here.
Wazzzsr*
ZR | MIVMM THEATRE
FRIDAY, JULY 1
"GOLIATH AND
THE BARBARIANS"
STEVE REVEES
"PIER FIVE HAVANA"
CAMERON MITCHEL
SATURDAY, JULY 2
3 FEATURES
"KING OF THE
WILD STALLIONS"
GEORGE MONTGOMERY
"THE SHEEPMAN"
GLENN FORD
"COMANCHE"
DANA ANDREWS
SUNDAY AND MONDAY
JULY 3 & 4
"VISIT TO A
SMALL PLANET"
JERRY LEWIS
"GUN FIGHTER
OF ABILENE"
BUSTER CRABBE
TUESDAY AND WEDNESDAY
|ULY 5 & 6
"PARTY GIRL"
ROBERT TAYLOR
"THE LITTLE HUT"
AVA GARDNER

Page 3



Page 4

Gator Greats Break Into Big Time Ranks

Intramural Office Plans Emphasis on Sports;
Softball Tourneys and Ski Club Go Into Action

By KEN RENNER
Gator Sports Writer
The Gator Ski Club will be
out to win the rotating first
place trophy from the Inter-Col Inter-Collegiate
legiate Inter-Collegiate Water Skiing Champion Championships
ships Championships in one phase of the sum summers
mers summers intramural program.
Last May the mens yearling
club represented the UF in Cy Cypress
press Cypress Gardens leaving with the
trophy and a tally of 200 points.
Competition was among the Uni University
versity University of Florida, St. Peters Petersburg
burg Petersburg Junior College, Stetson Un University
iversity University and Rollins College.
The team won the Jumping
and Tricks division and tied for
first place in the Slalom Event.
The mens team consisted of

KLEAN-A-MATIC
Laundry & Cleaners
wlf . DRIVE IN
1724 W. University Ave. ni7 N.W. Ist Ave.
Open 7:30 0.m.7:00 p.m. OPE ftn
7:00 o.m p.m.
CLEARANCE

SALE
SUITS
WASH 'N WEAR $4485
Dacron blends in poplins, seersuckers, we
and cords of the season's most desir desirable
able desirable shades. Regular 39.95
WOOL BLENDS 4485
Dacron and wools that remain crisp
on the hottest day solids, stripes Cr
plaids. Formerly 55.00 57.50
PANTS 085
Dacron blend in plain and plecrted
fronts. Cords, poplin and combi
SHOES |f}Bs
Styles by Freeman in loafers, slip-on
and oxford ties. Priced to 1 5* 95
SPORTCOATS lfts
fronts. Cords, poplin and chambray. I
India Madras, Dacron-Cotton, and ~
Dacron Linen. Formerly $35.00
ft tmitfft
[ #MEN*S SHOP
1117 W. University Ave.

Your dollar goes further at the
UNIVERSITY food service CAFETERIAS

Good Food Convenience Pleasant Atmosphere
, (' ' ; ..
The MAIN CAFETERIA will be OPEN JULY 4rh, and will be open seven days
a week to serve you from 6:15 a.m. to 10:30 p.m.
The FLORIDA ROOM is OPEN 5 Days a Week from 6:15 a.m. to 3 p.m.
Enjoy the best-Eaf al the UNIVERSE FOOD SERVICE CAFETERIAS-

THE SUMMER GATOR, fifty 1, 1960

Charlis Paulk (captain), Nath Nathan
an Nathan Travasos, Bill Hewson, and
Eddie Gavin.
The UF girls team which puT puTced
ced puTced fourth in their division is
made up of Mrs. Ed Cavin, Ju Judy
dy Judy Lehtinen, Judith Beasley,
and Margaret Palmer.
The trophy being a rotating
one, this summer will see the
% UF team ouF"t!o win it for ano another
ther another year.
The Ski Club meets once or
twice a month and notices of
these meetings will be in the
Orange and Blue Bulletin.
Skiing hours are Tuesday
afternoons and Saturday mom moms
s moms ing at Camp Wauberg. Boat and

McGJIfFF, JONES, OVERCASH GET HONORS, SION CONTRACTS

akiis are furnished by the club.
Those wishing to join the
club pick up a check out card
in room 229 at the Gym. At this
time a dues payment of $2.50
will b e collected and a swimm swimming
ing swimming test will be given. Hours for
taking the swimming tests will
be Monday and Thursday from
4:30 to 5:30 p. m.
If the swimming test is not
passed the money will be refund refunded.
ed. refunded.
During the last of the summ summer,
er, summer, club competitions will be
held with medals going to the
winners.
The summer intramurals pro program
gram program is about ready to swing
into action.
Softball, temiis, handball as
I
WANTED:
Man or Woman
Stanley Home Products has open*
inf for dealers.. No investment.
Car essential. Earnings unlimited.
For interview call or write LOUISE
GUYNN, Box 1021, High Springs.
Phone GR 9-4922.

Quality Watch Repair
"Being Lata Is Embarrassing"
REPAIR NOW PAY LATER
ALL CASES POLISHED
ALL BANDS CLEANED
GENUINE PARTS USED
WIN THAT 2nd WATCH REGISTER REPAIR DEPT.
Charge Accounts Welcome
This coupon is worth SI.OO on each
cleoning job thru April 15
MARY TURNERS GIFT SHOP
105 N.W. 13th St.
The Finest In Beauty Core For The Discriminating Woman
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Miles Modern Home Laundry
COMPLETE ONE STOP SERVICE
Washing & Drying Shirt Finishing Dry Cleaning
FAST PROMPT SERVICE
ALL WORK GUARANTEED
BIG 'GATOR ON THE
412 N.W. 13th St. S|DE
5c DISCOUNT per gal. of high qualify gas
To All Students and Faculty
FREE TIRE CHECK FOR BALANCE
Quality Tires For Less.
AT
TOM and BILL'S GAS STATION
626 N.W. 13th Street
i ;

well as skiiing are scheduled.
Facilities will be availabe to any
one associated with the Univer University.
sity. University. The check-out room for all
equipment is on the main floor
at the north end of the gym.
Tension is mounting as soft softball
ball softball play will start Wednesday,
July 6, and will go through
August 1.
As it stands now, 10 to 12
teams will be in the league,
with the possibility of only one
bracket and a round robin tour tournament.
nament. tournament.
The teams who signed up
with the office are the Village
Squares, Phi Kappa Tau, Tho Thomas,
mas, Thomas, Sledd. Playhouse Nine,
Engkems, Honeymooners, Fla Flavet
vet Flavet 111, Barristers, Estimators,
Latin Americans, Brewers, Ato,
Cory Cougars, and the Nine Ole
Men, last years winners.
Wanted! Tennis Players
In Intramural Office
its not too late! Dont get left
out! Sign up for the intramural
tennis program at the Intramur Intramural
al Intramural Office in the Florida Gym.
Meetings are held every Mon Monday,
day, Monday, Wednesday and Friday,
from 3 to 4:30 p.m.
Instruction will be available for
both beginning and advanced
players.

PERRY Me GRIFF. .
. .Named To NCAA AU-Star Team
Grid, Diamond Star
Acclaimed by NCAA

Perry McGriff, Gator double threat athlete, closed out his
senior year with honors. The senior from Gainesville was one of the
four graduating students to be acclaimed for outstanding achieve achievements
ments achievements during their college careers.

McGriff received recognition for
his athletic prowess in both foot football
ball football and baseball and was voted
into the Seminole Hall of Fame.
Climaxing his baseball career,
McGriff wa.s selected the num number
ber number one outfielder during the
NCAA District meet in North
Carolina. The only Florida man
to receive this honor. Perry was
placed on the NCAA District All-

Quarterback Goes To Pro

Jack Jones, Gators only vet veteran
eran veteran quarterback, signed a pro professional
fessional professional contract with the Los
Angeles Chargers of the Ameri American
can American Football League.
Jones was dropped from the
team for failing to meet academic
requirements.
The senior quarterback was to
have been counted on to handle
most of the Gator passing game.
Jones played at Northeastern
Oklahoma Junior College before
coming to Florida. The Gators got
another of Jones teamates when
Bobby Joe Green, outstanding
kicker, signed a scholarship.
The 5-11 quarterback left today
for Los Angeles to begin work workouts
outs workouts at Chapman College.

Star squad, this award goes along
with the others gathered in by
the athlete.
Lear year, McGriff was a fiist
team All Ameiican in baseball j
and paiticipated in the Pan-Am Pan-American
erican Pan-American games.
Perry led the Gators in stolen j
bases (18 with fast running and i
also led in homeruns, hitting 5 ov- j
er the w-all.
-

Jones had originally agreed to j
try out for the Montreal team, j
but was drafted instead by the
Chargers.
Jones is eligible to play pro
ball as his college class has al already
ready already graduated. He is 23 and |
gradated from high school in 1955.
Jones had tried petitioning to
remain in school by attending the
summer session, but his petition
was denied.
Jones leaving will place the
burden of directing the team on
i sophomore shoulders. Larry Lib Libertore
ertore Libertore and Bobby Dodd will be
calling the signals.
Jones will receive a reported j
! SIO,OOO yearly salary if he makes j
the team.

Overcash Gets
Pro Contract
From Kansas
Ronnie Overcash, the Gator's
ex-power slugging first baseman.
ha s signed a bonus contract with
the Kansas City Athletics for an
undisclosed amount.
The 19-year-old baseballer from
Clearwater had stated earlier that
he w T ould definitely join the pro professional
fessional professional ranks if the offer was
good enough.
Overcashg remarkable ability
for baseball began to show
through clearly during his days
at Clearwater High School.
On All-Star Team
In 1957, he placed on the West Western
ern Western Conference All-Star Team as
a right hander, repeating the per performance
formance performance the following year and
gain a spot as a lefty. This switch
came about as a result of a shoul-!
der injury which affecled the ac action
tion action of his right arm.
Overcash led the Gators to run runner-up
ner-up runner-up positions in both the SEC
and the NCAA tournaments. Cli Climaxing
maxing Climaxing the year, he was named to
the All-Southeastern Conference
team, havipg led the Gators in

W J l l wii h JTT^HE'ESSSSI
IJB "| k f m J Mll WTPTiT^y

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Sounds

RONNIE OVERCASH. .
. .Signs with Kansas
hitting with a .360 batting aver average.
age. average. Overcash is speculated to be
just what the Athletics need and
is expected to be up with the
parent club within two years.
Kej>orts To lowa
Overcash reported to the Sioux
City, lowa team of Class B league
on June 13. He is still uncertain
as to whether or not he will re return
turn return to the University in the fall.
Jack Sanford, the Athletics scout;
who penned Overcashs name to a
contract, says Ronnie will be a
valuable asset to the club and is
glad the A's was the team to sign i
' him.