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

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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
Agree on Cooperation, Hit Line of Copvvrancl

By DICK HEBEKT
Gator Managing Editor
(See editorial, Page 2, text of
Culpepper resolution, page 3.)
The presidents council seems
to have lost in the struggle of res resolutions
olutions resolutions at last Friday's Board
of Control meeting.
But, UF President Dr. J. Wayne
Reitz indicated Monday the newly
undertaken role and scope study
of Floridas university system will
still be conducted by the univerii univerii
univerii iy j,r esidents even though
Board Executive Director' Dr. J.
Broward Culpepper won respon responsibility
sibility responsibility for the job.
We (the presidents) wanted
the resolution which outlined
the method of study to be word worded
ed worded in such away as to show
combined effort by the univer universities
sities universities in ironing out differences,
Reitz said.
We? know our own institutions
and their needs. We will try to be
as objective as possible in the pro projected
jected projected study.
Dr. Culpepper said in a inter interview
view interview Wednesday, This is a move
in the direction of effective coor coordents

UF Budget Cut,
Then Approved

The proposed budget for the UF in the next legis legislative
lative legislative biennium was trimmed and then approved last
week by the State Board of Control.
The budget which represented gross figures for sal salaries,
aries, salaries, expenses and operating capital outlay asked for
,$19,052,550 for the school year 1961-62 and for $19,-
770,180 for 1962-63.

Less than lour per cent was j
trimmed by the Board from the j
UF budget proposal. Totals lert j
on the budget by which the Uni-j
versity will frame its legislative j
budget for the biennium approxi approximated
mated approximated $18,400,000 and $19,400,000.
respectively.
Most For Salaries
The University is now operat operating
ing operating on a budget almost four mil million
lion million dollars under these totals. j
At least three-fourths of the ap- j
proved increases is to go to sal- j
ary boosts which will put the pay
scale of Floridas state educators;
on an average with 29 comparable j
universities.
Salary increases over the next,
biennium, beginning July, 1961, j
will average about 30 per cent if
the state legislature passes next
spring the budgets to be sub submitted
mitted submitted by the state universities.
Held Back In Past
In the last two biennia the state
legislature has maintained a hold-
the-line philosophy on state uni university
versity university budgets.
Board member Ralph Miller of j
Orlando explained that the Board I
went into the 1959 legislature with
high hopes of getting substantial!
pay raises but came out with
only about five per cent.
He said the board faced a tough
fight this coming year particular particularly
ly particularly since Farris Bryant, Democra Democratic
tic Democratic nominee for governor, has
pledged to cut state spending
about 50 million dollars in the j
next two years.
Otlier Budgets Considered
'Tfie W* 6udget was one of six J
considered by the Board last week. j
The others included the three other
state supported universities, Flor Florida
ida Florida State,' South Florida, and Flor Florida
ida Florida A & M, the State Plant Board
and Florida School for the Deaf
and the Blind.
Altogether the Board is seeking!
passage of budgets totalling S7B
million, an increase of 29 million
dollars. Salaries account for about
*per cent of this.
Athough the* Board approved pay i
hikes it said it would expect in instructors
structors instructors to handle larger work
loads in order to keep overall costs
of operating the universities with within
in within bounds.
Nuclear Activity Head
Is Appointed By Board
An 18-year-veteran staff mem member
ber member of the College of Agriculture.
Dr. George K. Davis, has been
named UF 'director of nuclear ac activities.
tivities. activities.
The State Board of Control has
formally approved Davis appoint appointment
ment appointment and he will take over the
$15,000-a-year job September 1.

Lyceum Lists One Woman Show

FROM BEAUTY .
CORNELIA
. .Off Steg^e

M&pWk || y :>: ft
DR. J. WAYNE REITZ
dination. We are not limiting the
institutions by setting up control
over them.
Wants Presidents Help
We want to involve the presi presiaiimimmoiHiiiiiimouimmmDtmtiHiH


Board Argues
Trimester Plan
'Needs Study'
A trimester system for Florida
state universities has merit, but
needs more study, the State Board
of Control reported at its monthly
meeting last Thursday and Friday
in Tallahassee.
The plan for year round use of
university faculties and facilities j
was advanced by Miami Board
Member Frank Buchanan some
<5.
months ago.
Plan To Be Studied
A committee was set up by the
Council of Presidents to give fur further
ther further study to the plans.
It would not really save the
state money as yet, it was pointed
cut, and if installed now, the
plan would seem to indicate ad additional
ditional additional costs rather than sav savings.
ings. savings.
Under the trimester system
now in use at the University of
Pittsburgh and other schools, stu students
dents students can graduate in three lather
than four years by enrolling in
three semesters per year.
Better In Big Cities
But the plan works best in a
large urban area such as Pitts Pittsburgh
burgh Pittsburgh where the demands are;
greater, it was pointed out.
(Floridas state universities are
located in smaller cities such as
Gainesville and Tallahassee.)
The Board said the decision
should be made two or three years
in advance if the plan is to be in installed
stalled installed in order to allow proce procedures
dures procedures to be set up for the change changeover.
over. changeover.
Smorgasbord, Speaker
On Committee Program
A smorgasbord dinner Scan-
I danavian style will be held in
the Johnson Lounge of the Flor Florida
ida Florida Union at 6 p.m.. Sunday, July
31.
The dinner was formerly sche scheduled
duled scheduled for July 24.
The Florida Union International
Supper Committee, in announcing
the dinner, said that special guest
speaker. Dr. Richard Vowle3.
would be featured.
Admission will be one dollar for
students and $1.25 for adults.. j

Cornelia Stabler, well-known monologist, will present a program
of her Original Character Sketches at the University Auditorium on
Monday, July 25. at 8 p.m.
She calls her sketches "Cast Os Characters. Her impersona impersonations
tions impersonations are perceptive portraits of people met every' day.
The stage is set with a table and two chairs, and the costumes
are hats, glasses, jackets or shawls which Miss Stabler dens over
her basic dress as she sits at her make-up table and introduces
her characters.
Cornelia Stabler is the authoress as well as the actress of her
character sketches. She believes that character sketching is just
gossiping developed into a fine art.
Miss Stabler's early dramatic training was received at Swarth Swarthmore
more Swarthmore College. She took graduate work at Columbia University arid
also attended Theodora Irvines Studio for The Theatre in New
York City.
She wrote and acted for radio on major networks, directed
summer theatre and has appeared on television.
One-woman theatre is her first love, and her programs of char character
acter character sketches have been acclaimed from coast to coast

SCOPE STUDY, CHANCELLOR OPINIONS A IRMD

dents coordents and whomever they wish to
involve to help us clarify the role
of the universities, he said.
A controversy between the pres presidents
idents presidents and the executive director
arose over the latters proposed
resolution at last Mays meeting.
Culpepper had proposed
the study be conducted through
his office to provide a central
meeting place for all differen differences,
ces, differences, data and findings. It was
argued that with him responsi responsible
ble responsible for the study, a more objec objective
tive objective approach could exist since,
technically, he is detached from
the university system.
The presidents won a tabling of
the resolution last May until they
could write one of their own plac placing
ing placing responsibility on the council,
of which Culpepper is a member.
They proposed their alternate re resolutibn
solutibn resolutibn last week. Culpeppers
was accepted.
Reitz said the presidents would
still conduct and be consulted in
the studsr.
I am sure Dr. Culpepper will
point out something to this effect
when we meet, he said.

***-r J *' l '*j ~ M 'j* *-/V*/'-**;i*-* -T-* y'-*

Number 5

--
* *
' 4. -
, k Ad
JBHBp 111
< .111 7 mkmSSm, Jip -,
'hi '
iHp IS
DRS. JOHN HARRISON, ARTHUR THOMPSON .
. .. Talk Over Their Lectures On Japan
LECTURERS SAY
'Lost' Japanese Tom
Between Old and New

Student rioters in Japan were
called "a lost generation, tom
between an old and new order,
by Dr. John A. Harrison, Asian
specialist. Tuesday night in the
Physics Auditorium.
"The Contemporary Situation
in Japan with emphasis on re recent
cent recent riots against the Kishi gov government
ernment government was discussed in a joint
lecture by Dr. Harrison and Dr.
Arthur W. Thompson of the de department
partment department of history. Both men
have studied in th e island-coun island-country.
try. island-country.
"New Barbarianism
"Japan is caught up in a new
kind of barbarianism sweeping
the world today, Dr. Harrison
declared.
Explaining this uncom promts promtsising
ising promtsising philosophy, he said, it
spurns everything old and calls
newness splendid.
He added this shunning of tra tradition
dition tradition is reminiscent of America
in the 1920 s.
Dr. Harrison studied in Japan
for 11 years and is a former Har-*
vard University faculty mem member.
ber. member.
"The Play Rough
"Japanese play a rougher
kind of politics than Americans,
because they dont depend on
the electorate, he said.
A more representative student
vote and stabilization of politi political

aiimimmoiHiiiiiimouimmmDtmtiHiH presiaiimimmoiHiiiiiimouimmmDtmtiHiH
(EDITOR'S NOTE: In view of
the recent controversy over mat matters
ters matters concerning the role and scope
study and the conflicts between
the state university presidents
and the Board of Control that
hove been aired in the press, the
Alligator has attempted here to
present an informative report on
the facts, varied opinions and
background material involved.)
iiiiiaiiiitiiiiHiaiMiMiimioiimmmiomiH
Dr. Culpepper explained that a
first conference in the study would
be called sometime in September.
He will then explain procedures.
I will ask them (the presi presidents)
dents) presidents) to examine their own
institutions as to present func function,
tion, function, he said.
When the material on the uni universities
versities universities is gathered together we
will check the needs of higher edu education
cation education and point out areas of dup duplicated
licated duplicated efforts in order to eliminate
the unneeded.
It is when we sit down to alio-

cal political parties was called a need for
modem Japan.
Offering his interpretation of
the recent Toyko demonstra demonstrations
tions demonstrations Dr. Thompson said, "The
Japanese just didnt want the
treaty.
The Only Hay
Fearing the military tone of
the Japanese-American treaty,
the people of Japan felt violence
was the only way to make their
opinions known, he said.
Turning to the university stu student,
dent, student, Dr. Thompson, who went
on a study-tour of 30 Japanese
universities last year comment commented,
ed, commented, Its in style to be a left-win left-winger.
ger. left-winger.
He said most students leaned
to the left, but few are commun communist.
ist. communist.
Describing the plight of the
choice "Getting into the Univer University
sity University of Toyko, is like getting a
passport into heaven.
Graduates of the University
of Toyko are given the best
jobs, he declared.
Emotionalism besets the stu student.
dent. student. Dr. Thompson said, ex explaining
plaining explaining that 56 percent of the
university students have no re religion.
ligion. religion. are torn between love
and arranged marriages and
have little in common with their
parents.

... TO BATTLEAXE
W" OK
- jg; p |||j|
> STABLER.
. .. f n One

University of Florida, Gainesville Friday, July 22, 1960

Frolics Gets Under Way


No-Goer May
Get Bubl-Gum
In His 'Talers
If a non-frolicker gets a stick |
of gator bubble gum thrown in his
mashed potatoes at the Campus
Cafeteria, chances are he'll take
a look to see whats up.
And if he does . hell either j
be facing a tall lanky clown or a
gorgeous gal. Then hell decide
there might be something in this
Frolics thing after all . and buy
a ticket.
At least thats what Frolics pro promoters
moters promoters are hoping. Its the basis
of their newest ticket-sale gim gimmick.
mick. gimmick.
Jon Williams, posing as Fro Frolics
lics Frolics clown in his red and white
carnival outfit, says they just
look and laugh when the bubble
! gums passed out courtesy of
i Frolics promotion.
Williams began his work at noon
Wednesday and is scheduled to
work a few hours each day before
the big festivities. Word has it
that a coed, Robbie Smith, was
to accompany the clown on his
rounds Thursday and today.
I dont know who she is,
Williams commented, but I hear
she's gorgeous. I told Lou (Perle (Perleman.
man. (Perleman. publicity chairman.) Im
ready.
Most of them gave me funny i
smiles., he commented. They;
thought it was cute, but nothing
else. Some of the younger set
were mildly surprised.
I wore a handkerchief over my
face so people wont recognize
me. Theyve promised me make makeup
up makeup for Thursday.
Damage Suit
To Be Heard
A hearing has been set for
Tuesday on the damage suit oust ousted
ed ousted UF Law' Professor Thomas
Brooks Jones has filed against
the State Board of Control.
The hearing w T as set at Talla Tallahassee
hassee Tallahassee Friday by Circuit Judge
Hugh Taylor. The state asked the
' court to throw out Jones $28,078
suit on the grounds it presents
no cause for action.
I Jones was fired from his teach teaching
ing teaching post in March for becoming
a candidate for judge in the
Eighth Judicial Circuit. He later
lost the political race in incum incumbent
bent incumbent Judge George L. Patten of
Starke.
Jones filed suit against the
Board of Control for $22,000 in
damages to his personal reputa reputation;
tion; reputation; $3,000 for his school costs in
preparing himself to teach law;
and $3,078 due him under the
contract which was terminated
by the Board when he announced
his candidacy.
Student Music Recital
Slated Foe Wednesday j
A student recital is slated for
Wednesday, July 27, the Music
Department announced this w'eek.
It will be held in Room 122, Build- j
ing R, at 8 p.m.
"Tall Tale, the main produc production.
tion. production. will feature John Owen,
Frank Young, and Edwin Glick. j
Margaret Manson and James
Conelv will present Bach s If
Art 'err.

cate needed functions that differ differences
ences differences between the presidents will
occur. But it is the board that will
make the decisions. he stressed.
Sees Some Conflicts
Dr. Reitz explained that some
will be ironed out among them themselves.
selves. themselves. Others will have to go be before
fore before the Board, along with all oth other
er other recommendations brought a about
bout about in the study.
Reitz and Culpepper both
pointed out that the Board, in
trying to settle the differences
will hear recommendations
from all concerned, the presi presidents
dents presidents and the executive direc director.
tor. director.
One point in Culpeppers resolu resolution
tion resolution mentioned cooperation with
the presidents.
It asked that the Board "work
in cooperation with the presidents
and other representatives of the
universities. .with such consul consultant
tant consultant services as are found neces necessary.
sary. necessary.
Some See Scheme
The Culpepper proposal has
been looked upon by some as a
Back Door attempt to revive a

By ANDREA ARTHUR
Gator Staff Writer
Come one, come all to the
biggest show on earth is the
call to the carnival-themed 1960
Summer Frolics Saturday.
Starting at 12 noon, when the
first bus leaves for Camp Wau Wauberg,
berg, Wauberg, the day will end at 12
midnight, with the band at the
Hub playing Good Night La Ladies.
dies. Ladies.
A carnival clown and a pretty
girl will circulate in the Campus
Club this afternoon and at Camp
Wauberg Saturday, doling out
free bubble gum and sellmg the
$2 tickets.
Tickets On Sale
Tickets will be available in the
student government office in the
Florida. Union and at the dance
Saturday night.
Music man for the dance, to
start at 8 p.m., will be 21-year 21-yearold
old 21-yearold Ray Stevens. Bandleader Ste Stevens
vens Stevens will also double as vocalist
with his six-piece orchestra.
The Hubs air-conditioners will
be going full-blast, promises
Ken Renner, co-chairman of the
decorations committee. Well
turn them on the night before,
Renner said, so the place will
be plenty cool in time for the
dance.
Hub To Get Works
Working late Friday night and
all day Saturday, Renner and
his crew will transform the Hub
into carnival grounds. Dancing
will be on both floors, with the
music piped downstairs where
the fountain will be open.
The appearance of a carnival
tent is planned for the entrance,
with colored balloons and cir circus
cus circus posters to carry out the car carnival
nival carnival theme inside.
The sideshow will be in the
downstairs cafeteria, according
to Renner, who said that large
posters of the fat lady, the
strong man and the dog-faced
boy will line the wails.
Ask For Help
Tenner asks that anyone in interested
terested interested in working on decora decorations
tions decorations come to the Hub Friday
Harvard Prof
Hits Taxpayers
In Lecture Here
Taxpayers w r ho put teachers up
with the angels but disappear
when the word money is men-:
tioned formed a target last Thurs Thursday
day Thursday for lecturing Harvard Profes Professor,
sor, Professor, Dr. Fletcher G. Watson.
The public expects us to pull j
rabbits out of hats, but we dont j
even have the hats, Watson:
told a group at the UF.
He said he sometimes feels like:
telling reluctant spenders to put!
up or shut up.
Drawing a comparison, Dr. Wat Watson
son Watson remarked that parents are
willing to spend seven dollars to
have their childrens teeth clean- j
ed, but are shocked at the idea
of spending this sum for one su supervisor
pervisor supervisor for every 50 teachers, the
equivalent of per pupil cost.
In short, Dr. Watson remark remarked,
ed, remarked, parents are more interested
in their children's bodies than their
minds.
America is not broke, he said.
The author of a widely used
high school science textbook ser series,
ies, series, he called teachers the capi capital
tal capital of the United States.
People shun the school teachers
worth because they see no cash
results in teacher capital, Dr. Wat Watson
son Watson said.
The lecture was the second in
a series sponsored by the Univer University
sity University Public Functions and Lec Lec.
. Lec. .._ s

1 Mist?'
*?. ss
1 ** 1 TEE
: £* ;
r m
,|L- wH
i 3X fti
i j
iyE HI:
in
DR. J. B. CULPEPPER
dead chancellor system bill or at
least its principle.
When asked to comment on his
opinion of a possible chancellor
system, Dr. Culpepper, long a
proponant of the system said, I

evening or Saturday morning.
Weve got about eight people
now, he said, and we need
about eight more.
For those whod rather play
than work, buses will leave the
Florida Union for Camp Wau Wauberg
berg Wauberg at noon and 1 p.m. Stops
will be made at Yulee area at
five minutes after the hour.
Return buses will be at 4 and
4:45 p.m.
Watermelon a truckload of
it will be on hand at Wau Wauberg
berg Wauberg for refreshments, accord according
ing according to publicity chairman Ix>u
Perleman.
Queen To Be Pieked
Fifteen contestants will com compete

llg I t
WANT A RIDE? The Wauburg-bound bus waits
for all frolickers to get eti board before shifting into
gear for Frolics playday (Saturday). Already on the
steps of the fun express is Gloria Beck, 2UC, forget forgetting
ting forgetting for a day about her Business Administration
school work. a

Sign-Up For Fall Term
Will Begin July 26-27

Summer students registration
for the i 960 fall semester will
begin July 26 and 27, the Office
of the Registration reported this
week.
All students not on academic
or admission probation must
make application in the office of
the Registrar, room 33, Adminis Administration
tration Administration Building.
University College students. A-
L, must apply from 8:30 to noon
Tuesday, July 26, and M-Z from
8:30 to noon Wednesday, July 27
Upper division, graduates, and
staff, A-L, must apply from 1 to
4 p.m., July 26. and M-Z from
1 to 4 p.m., July 27.
Graduate students and full fulltime
time fulltime staff members may regis register
ter register August 2-5 or J -'or : C 9

have, imperative that we es esu_upreh"jective
u_upreh"jective esu_upreh"jective coordination in
of higher learn-
Reitz *aid, If the press wish wishes
es wishes to speculate on such matters,
that is its prerogative.
He contended he had not spec speculated
ulated speculated when the Culpepper reso resolution
lution resolution \Vas first proposed in May.
Tills Is just one incident, he
pointed out. It could have hap happened
pened happened just the same had the chan chancellor
cellor chancellor controversy never ocqur ocqurred.
red. ocqurred.
Bill Died In 1959
The chancellor controversy
WHs an issue in spring, 1959, on
which Reitz and Gov. Leoy Col Collins
lins Collins differed. The chancellor sys system
tem system bill then before the legisla legislature
ture legislature died due to opposition from
the presidents.
The Board of Control and the
Cabinet Board of Education both
endorsed the bill whieh would
have set up one person to coor coordinate
dinate coordinate university aetivities and
serve as a liaison man between
the presidents and the BoajrdL
(See PREXIES, Page 3.)

Four Pages This Edition

pete compete for the title of 1960 Sum Summer
mer Summer Frolics Queen at 3 p.m., on
the basis of looks and person personality.
ality. personality. At the lake, the three fin finalists
alists finalists will be picked with the
queen to be announced at the
dance.
Judges for the contest are
Dean Frank T. Adams, Student
Body President Bob Park, ed education
ucation education professor Roy Mum Mummee
mee Mummee and John Moyle, general
chairman of homecoming.
An exhibition by the Triangle
Flying Club is planned for enter entertainment.
tainment. entertainment. as well as the swim swimming,
ming, swimming, boating and picnic tables
always on hand at Wauberg.

Students in upper division and
University College will register
Tuesday afternoon. August 9,
and Wednesday morning, August
10.
University College students
eligible to transfer to upper di division
vision division at the end of the summer
school semester must apply in
the Registrars office, July 22,
26, or 29.
Applicants must have 64 hours
of lower division work includ including
ing including the requirements of the de desired
sired desired upper division college.
.Any fall registration not com completed
pleted completed before Saturday noon,
September 17, will be automati automatically
cally automatically caheelled and the student
wMI be required to enter a late



THE

Page 2

Member Associated Collegiate Press
<>
Thp SUMMER GATOR i th* nffirial student nawipaper i*f th Unlv*rtt of Florid* *nd I* publish*# ***! Fri#* n nr la lain*
in* lain* of the aumniar session except during holidays and vSrstion periods. The SUMMER GATOR is entered as second class
matter st the United States Post Office at Gainesrille. Florida. Offices are located in Rooms S, Ift and 15 in the Florid*
Union Building basement. Telephone University of Florida FR #-3261, Ext. #55, and request either editorial office or
business office.
Editor-in-Chief Joe Thomo*
Managing Editor Dick Hebert
Business Manager Ron Jones
EDITORIAL STAFF
Fran Warren, Sports Editors Andrea Arthur. Mary Anna Awtrey, Gloria Brown, Elin Byrns. Louis Oia*. Errol Writs,
Nancy Hooter. Ann Johnson. Jared Lebow. Ken Renner, Arthur Rosbury, Tanya Smith, JoAnna Stanul, Benaya Stevens.
BUSINESS STAFF
Roddy Anderson, Assistant Business Manager; Pave. Champion. National Advertising Manager; Alvin Coogler. Subscrip Subscription
tion Subscription Manager; Judy Bssso. Classified Advertising Manager; Nancy Gillespie. Office Manager; Snav Altwster. Sandy King.
Sidestepping The Issues

There have been certain basic mis misconceptions
conceptions misconceptions in the matter of the chan chancellor
cellor chancellor system of education, much
hashed over in the press recently.
It has* been speculated by many
that the mechanics of a new role and
scope study of the state universities
is an entry through the back door
to such a system.
* *
FOR INSTANCE, this past week
the press jumped to the defense of
the beaten presidents proposal by
assuming that the accepted resolution
meant full power by the Board of
Control Executive Director. It failed
to make cle£r that the much-needed
role and scope study, will be carried
nut as a cooperative effort by the
council of presidents and the execu executive
tive executive director,
However, we realize that the point
of contention is the setting up of a
filter between the council of presi presidents
dents presidents end the Board of Control. This
the role and scope mechanism does
do, in effect.
* *
BUT SOME brushed aside the
chancellor system simply as an evil.
without discussing the relative merits,
good and bad, of the system.
This just doesnt make good sense.
It is high time that the matter at
hand be spoken of intelligently, re realistically
alistically realistically and in context.
Just as many have argued against
the chancellor system, there are
points for it. It can be said it
prevents overlapping, eliminates un unconstructive
constructive unconstructive competition among uni universities,
versities, universities, and rids higher education
of intra-state snobbery not found
in the teaching staff but at the ad administrative
ministrative administrative level.
* y
BUT. A CHANCELLOR system can
be good or evil. It is all a matter of
opinion, based on preference of politi political
cal political and administrative structure.
There are two basie kinds of ad administrative
ministrative administrative control. The older, pyra pyramid
mid pyramid structure, starts at the top with
the state executive office and drops
down through minor administrative
offices until it reaches the campus.
The new or flattened structure has
as few levels as possible between the
working level, the campus, and the
decision-making level, the Board.
** >
FLORIDA, W HERE university
presidents have a direct line of com communication
munication communication open to the Board of Con Control,
trol, Control, is ruled under the new system.
A chancellor would be a filter in this
line of communication.
Patterns of growth and expansion
throughout society indicate that this
filter is coming. It is inevitable. The
Board has a real need for such a co coordinating
ordinating coordinating unit. The university sys system
tem system has grown and will grow so com complex
plex complex that it will become mandatory
that some type of chancellor even eventually
tually eventually take over coordinating the
extensive and varied efforts of edu educators.
cators. educators.
This has been the trend recently.
More and more states have gone over
to the chancellor system;
THEM

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Editorials

IT BECOMES obvious that one
cant debate the merits of a chancel chancellor
lor chancellor system in the abstract. The only
wav to approach the issue is on the
basis of analysis of the type of sys system
tem system that is to be applied and the
personality that will fulfill this con concept.
cept. concept. A chancellor can only be good
if he has the proper personality and
background. He must be a dedicated
educator, a person widely trained in
the field. He can only do good if his
attachment to the campus is sincere.
Most of all he must be sensitive to
the scope of education in the state.
He must perceive the strength of
each institution and build on these
strengths. He must seek out the weak weaknesses
nesses weaknesses and try to alleviate these. He
must feel this need for balance, not
create uniformity and mediocrity.
* *
A CHANCELLOR who wants to he
remote, an accountant-administrator,
can do no good toward coordinating
a statewide program. He must be
willing to spend a great time on each
campus so he will be able to make
first-hand decisions.
As we see it. the main difficulty
lies with this choosing the right man
for the job.
First, he must be provided with a
good salary, but here we run up
against the old foe, the legislative
aversion for appropriating money to
pay the man.
Second, he must be a devoted edu educator,
cator, educator, because an educator and not
an administrator is needed to do the
calculating it takes, not with, statis statistics
tics statistics an student poundage and seating
capacities, but with feeling and sensi sensitivity
tivity sensitivity to the problems of a complex
university system. But how do we
draw such a dedicated person from
his work on the campus?
With a well-qualified man in as
chancellor, we feel sure the presi presidents
dents presidents would not object to coordina coordination
tion coordination of their widespread efforts.
* *
BUT THIS IS really side-stepping
the obvious issue at hand. The prob problem
lem problem rises above role and scope stud studies,
ies, studies, above the chancellor system. It
focuses on the Board of Control it itself.
self. itself.
The Board needs a major overhaul
in the method of selection and struc structure.
ture. structure. In most states the board ap appointments
pointments appointments are subject to legislative
approval. Not so in Florida.
Appointments to the Board here
are unreviewed. What is to stop an
unscrupulous governor from putting
incompetents in control of higher edu education
cation education ? It has been tried! In Ala Alabama,
bama, Alabama, ex-Governor Jim Folsom tried
to appoint his political henchmen to
the State Board of Control. The Sen Senate
ate Senate was there to stop him.
Getting back to the sunshine state,
view the recent action of the Board in
setting up the role and scope study
under its executive director. This
move is obviously not in good faith
with the intent of the 1959 Legisla Legislature
ture Legislature which voted to keep the univer university
sity university presidents in control and not
insert, this filter between them and
the Board.

Friday, July 22, 1960

t
"He Doesn't Know Any Heartwarming Anecdotes
TOONTALES
Johnson Should've Won
He's Got The Best Jokes

By DON ADDIS
If this critical evaluation of
the Democratic presidential
nominees seems coldly scientific
and brutally objective, consider
the source of the expert opinions
upon which it's based.
The authority for my analysis
is a number of overheard re remarks
marks remarks emanating from a ser series
ies series of spontaneous summit meet meetings
ings meetings among the local housewives
who apparently do not take
lightly the duties bestowed up upon
on upon them by the Suffragettes.
The conclus concluseral
eral concluseral reasons. ADDIS
Although he is every bit as
cute as Nixon, he doesnt keep
his hair very neat. Also, he has
a pretty wife, which means, of
course, she's probably a floozy.
Kennedy has money, too,
making him a robber baron
rather than "plain folks, and
Mary Lou's husband, who is
majoring in bus ad, thinks it's
had business to have a "relig "religious
ious "religious fanatic at the nation's
helm.
* *
STEVENSON would have
been worse for the job. however.
Not only has he been divorced
proving once again all men are
beasts-but Mildred Furbish
down the street says he looks
just like her Uncle Ralph, who
is a. wife-beater. Mildred also
heard him use the word "min "minimal
imal "minimal in a. speech, and every everyone
one everyone knows you can't trust a char character
acter character who throws that kind of
language around.
There's not much point in dis discussing
cussing discussing Stevenson anyway. The
delegates must have counted
him out at once when they rea-

CHARLES ARNADE
Press Has Good Views,
Proper Education Slant

(EDITORS NOTE: Charle*
Arnade. S 3, i* a member of the
C-l and history teaching staff.)
The Florida Times Union,
which is the leading newspaper
of this area, has often been scor scorned
ned scorned in academic circles because
of its consistent anachronism on
certain political, social and eco economic
nomic economic matters.
Yet this pa.per has Jed a cour courageous
ageous courageous crusade for a better edu educational
cational educational system in which stu students
dents students have to study rather than
play. The paper has fought frills,
athletics, professionalism and
educationists dilution.
*
THE TIMES UNION has re-
quested tha.t the new booming
junior colleges be true indepen independent
dent independent colleges rather than schools
under the local public school
systems. This paper has never
glorified football as other papers
in our area are continually do doing.
ing. doing.
As a matter of fact, it has
severely criticized the prevai prevailing
ling prevailing tendency to make football
coaches, school principals and
deans of small colleges. Further Furthermore,
more, Furthermore, the Times-Union hag ask asked
ed asked for a renewed attention to the
social sciences.
* *
IN AN EDITORIAL of July 15
the Jacksonville paper wrote
that "the heart of any universi university
ty university system is the liberal arts col college.
lege. college. It educates rather than
trains'; it rises above the mere
bread-and-butter a-spects of life,
a consummation devoutly to be
sought in this age of material materialism.
ism. materialism. These are good words; a
most clear statement with great
eloquence.
Professional schools art vital to
our progress; they are part of
a large But these
schools axe devoted to the me mechanics
chanics mechanics of life and modem civi civilization:
lization: civilization: never to produce the
man of versatility who can rise

lized how boring it. would bp to
have two bald-hea.ded presidents
in a row. Their heads are posi positively
tively positively blinding under television
lights.
* *
SYMINGTON? Now were
getting warmer. Although he,
like Kennedy, has a foreign ac accentSymington
centSymington accentSymington says oot for
outthere's no denying it
would be wonderful to be able
to tell our grandchildren that
we saw the President of the Uni United
ted United States in the Homecoming
parade, before he was anybody.
Clearly, Johnson would have
been the wisest choice, because
he can tell jokes almost, as well
as Jack Paar. No doubt the dele delegates
gates delegates to a man would have sup supported
ported supported Johnson if they had on only
ly only heard his joke about the two
drunken Irishmen and the Jew Jewish
ish Jewish parrot.
* *
JOHNSON is also the best
American in the bunch, because
he knows how to word a speech
so as to wring applause and
cheers out of his audience on
every third sentence, just like
clockwork.
All the candidates, it must be
admitted, were guilty of obfus obfuscation,
cation, obfuscation, cluttering the issues with
high-flown phrases like civil
rights, defense budget., in inflat
flat inflat ion, unemployment,
farm problem and all that
who-st ruck-John.
Even bolstered bv the thor thoroughness
oughness thoroughness and logic of these lead leadfooted
footed leadfooted ladies, the uniformed by bystander
stander bystander found himself at a loss
to base his final decision on any
wholehearted agreement.
In disunity with the solid con convictions
victions convictions of the majority, there
was one back-fence caucus of
equally iron lipped lasses
-comprised of those who had
viewed the entire convention on
NBC--debating feverishly which
would have made the more pop popular
ular popular team of rimning mates
Bob and Ray, or Huntley and
Brinkley.

above the gross materialism of
our age. Notice the medical stu students
dents students of today, only interested in
choosing the speciality that
makes the most money.
* *
SOCIETY must realize that
the liberal arts are as neces necessary
sary necessary to our survival as the pro professional
fessional professional schools. As a matter
of fact, the liberal arts are the
main pillaj* of our free society.
The whole Russian educational
system is based on mass pro prodm
dm prodm professionals, destroying
the oeral arts.
They are afraid of them since
they train thinkers.
* *
IT IS A SHAME, indeed a
prostitution of social?and demo democratic
cratic democratic values, if w e give the
crumbs of the university budgets
to the liberal arts. It is outrage outrageous
ous outrageous that we should pay a green,
young assistant professional of
medicine as much, or much
more maybe twice the amount
in salary as an established pro professor
fessor professor of the liberal arts with
years of teaching and writing.
It is good to know that a
newspaper of such wide circula circulation
tion circulation as the Florida Times-Union
is well aware of this and is ready
to fight the invasion of gross
materialism and professionalism
and academic shallowness into
the halls of the universities.
Charles W. Amade
LETTERS INVITED
The Summer Gotor invite* let letter*
ter* letter* te the editor. Letter* mu*t
beer writer'* **ned pencil 1 neme and local oddroes
but, on ipecific ***'
will bo withhold from publication.
The Summer Gotor reserves the
rifht to reject ony letter or short shorten
en shorten it te moot space retirement*.
Normally, letter* mey not exceed
500 word*, end mu*t bo written
on only one *ido of the poper.

VOfCI OF THI MAGOO

We Might Be Dociie, But Smarter

By JIM McGIIRK
There was nothing I could sav
recently when a friend I respect
declared his primary goal in life
was to make money. I have met
few of *iy generation who whol wholly
ly wholly condemn my friend's philoso philosophy.
phy. philosophy.
Our vaunted
elders have
been criticizing s
our generation. y
With their tvp- ( J
ical addiction tyy
to catchy ad- Jeor*
vertising phra-
ses to explain \ Jd*
all, the y'v e (X/
boxed branded
and pigeonhol pigeonholed
ed pigeonholed us as, The
Docile Genera- McGIIRK
tion.
Apparently this means that
young people want security in instead
stead instead of adventure. This is sup supposed
posed supposed to be responsible for
early marriages, conformity
and the corporation man.
* *
Bl T IF a lable is necessary,
a. much better one would be.
The Sophisticated Generation.
Lets examine its characteristics,
It's sophisticated in the sense
that it is grimmer, more know knowledgeable
ledgeable knowledgeable and more danger dangerous.
ous. dangerous.
Apparently it's called docile
because it doesn't shout theories
and panaceas which would make
everything right, some in fact
call it the silent generation.
But maybe this is true not
only because nobody seems to
have the right answer packaged
and waiting, but also because
the generation can look back just
a few years to ihe example of
those who said they did have the
answers.
* *
A SOPHISTICATED genera generationer
tioner generationer finds the two greatest
ultra-liberal theories, socialism
and communism, rejected either
as sterile and unrealistic, or in inhumane
humane inhumane and ultimately unwork unworkable.
able. unworkable.
A mpre glance to the ultra
right of fascism uncovers a his history
tory history of horror and misery such
as had never before; been re recorded
corded recorded by humanity.
So the Sophisticated Genera Generation
tion Generation is critical and even some somewhat.
what. somewhat. fearful of the easy utopia
* *
NOT ONLY have the new the theories
ories theories disintegrated, but the older
institutions have also suffered
severe and perhaps mortal in injury.
jury. injury. Most notable for this is
the state Os organized religion
in the United States. Member Membership
ship Membership is high, but for most it con consists
sists consists of lip service.
True to its standards of so sophistication,
phistication, sophistication, this generation does
not attack religion so much
as it ignores it. A good example
of this was the past student body
election. The man who ran for forand
and forand won the presidency
,S^S5
Mndbi Olson NO w
.ww SHOWING
MSIOU CRISP FLORIDA
.. *** Mum com
FRIDAY. JULY 22
ADVENTURES OF
HUCKLEBERRY FINN
EDDIE HODGES
THE GAZEBO
GLENN FORD
SATURDAY, |ULY 23
3 FEATURES
WICHITA
JOEL McCREA
TAMMY AND THE
BACHELOR
DEBBIE REYNOLDS
THIS HAPPY FEELING
DEBBIE REYNOLDS
SUNDAY THRU FRIDAY
JULY 24 JULY 29
Roger and Homerstein's
SOUTH PACIFIC
MITZI GAYNOR
ROSANNA BRAZZIE

indeed a

had earlier in the year publicly
criticized the University religi religious
ous religious centers as offering nothing
more than cookie socials.
.*
WHILE I strongly suspect this
was part of a calculated cam campaign
paign campaign to build a suitable politi political
cal political image, the significant point
is that the statement never even
became an issue in the cam campaign.
paign. campaign. Nobody paid much at attention.
tention. attention.
I said I suspect the reason for
the statement was largely poli political
tical political not because the student did didn't
n't didn't believe them, but because the
Sophisticated Generation does
not talk simply to be heard.
I sincerely believe the mem members
bers members of this generation have iar iargely
gely iargely learned the futility of speak speaking
ing speaking the truth for its own sake.
Instead, they keep their mouths
shut until they're convinced the
reaction will be favorable to
their aims, until they can have
an impact.
* *
REMEMBER ALSO that this
is the generation bornduring a
great depression The stories of
it aren't personal, but theyre
handed down from "the parents

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Expert Shoe Repairing Haircuts
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Right across from the men's dorm's
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t Dena's For Beauty
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| -.-Jf
Gainesville, Florida 1
' Specialists In Hair Shaping, Styling And Permanent Waving
PUTT-PUTT
CARPET GOLF
This ad good for one game at
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Open 'til Midnight J
3200 N.W. 13th Street y* |
BOWLERO is the name I
BOWLING is the game I
Special Summer Rates
3 Games for $1.05 per person
We are now taking reservations for
Summer and Winter Leagues.
Also Special Parties.
Phone FR 6-2461 for Reservations ond Information.
BOWLERO LANES \
2606 Woldo Road T. W. Happy, Mgr. I
For A Memorable Weekend
BRING YOUR FROLICS DATE OUT TO THE
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Featuring Special Summer
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Complete Facilities For Your Dining Pleasure
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The depression ms-v not hstvo
been quite real enough to imbus
me first, last and always. but
it was close enough to contri contribute
bute contribute to the real attitude, First
I'll take care of myself; then I'll
be willing to consider saving the
world.
This generation, therefore, is
willing to acknowledge its youth
and inexperience. Realism is
the dominant theme. A war
won't save the world.
* *
NEITHER WILL beautifully
constructed sentences asking the
world to forget personal intermit.
People can be selfish; the world
can be hard and cruel.
So the leaders of this gener generation
ation generation ate preparing, in effect, a
world that has grown infinitely
more complex in every field A
world where the black and
whites have nearly merged.
This is the first of two parts.
Next week the subject is the
beatnik and how he appears
to represent the only angry
young men of the 'docile gen generation.
eration. generation. It will also call atten attention
tion attention to the portion of the do docile
cile docile generation which will very
probably assume the reins of
leadership when the time comes
the engineers.



Prexies, Exec Agree on Cooperation
But Contest Control Over Scope Study

(Continued from Page ONE) and would still have to call in con con!
! con! guitflints
Reitz s opposition stemmed from
four basic points listed in the Alii- 4) Because the chancellor is
gator. April 28, 1959: : removed from the day to day ope opeli
li opeli It would impose another rations of a university he has no
Javer of costly bureaucracy upon contact J'* h fa j; u]t v r students.
Studay For Future
higher education. The ro | e an j gCo p e gtudy now to
2) To place .policy and decis- be undertaken looks to the future
ion making in one man, no mat- f Florida's higher education.
teriUbow competent, tends toward With coordination being done
reducing all programs within and through Culpeppers office,
among universities to common de- some have felt it an indication of
nomination. This can easily lead future plans for a chancellor-type
toward leveling proceeding, re- system.
suiting in mediocrity. Culpepper held that he was
81 A chancellor cannot be all charged with gathering data, fi fiknowing
knowing fiknowing with respect to programs gurea and recommendations so

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or Gallon I Imfein Ono you buy AH
Prices Start at $2 qt. 55.98 Gal. mlvy
i Mary Carter Paint Store
I 501 H.W. Bth Avo. Gainotvilla, Flo. FR 6-7588 I
I* SEE
HISTORY
in the MAKING
VISIT
THE BELGIAN CONGO
Mac Sez: m
The response was real
good, so we'll con confinite
finite confinite our special on i \
K.C. strip Steak
with French Fries | I
and Chopped Salad. I
SI.OO
Wonder House
RESTAURANT |l
Back of Sean b Roebuck r
14 S.W. Firt Street
Gator Land
3-4
INTRODUCING THE NEWEST IN
COLLEGE NIGHT LIFE
Newer Than New Seven Seas
Restaurant and Ballroom
No Dancing Fri. Night
Sat. Only 9:00-1:30
Featuring the Fabulous
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R C.A. Recording Artists
Dance in the cool, air-conditioning
of the plush ballroom to the
"CAPTIVATING MUSIC OF THE
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Set ups available
1.25 cover charge
OPEN 24 HOURS
SEVEN SEAS RESTAURANT
Located at tv,* intersection of
So Main and 13th St at the
Wiiliston Cut-off

the Board can make wise decis decislions.
lions. decislions. I
The study ie to delve into
three areas, instruction, re research
search research and service, and ask
three questions in each area:
What are we now doing,* what
should we he doing with a view
to the future, and where should
wp allocate the functions we
need to incorporate in tire sy sy-1
-1 sy-1 stem.
Ii |
In explaining the new \ study,
Reitz called it and effort atimas atimaster
ter atimaster planning..
But I hate to use this term.
jhe cautioned In the minds of
some, the word 'Master' would be
I too restrictive.
Planning is a continuous thing.

But this study will look at the gen general
eral general nature of state universities
[iand try to reach general conclus conclus|iions
|iions conclus|iions on matters that can be de de|
| de| termined now. What we want is to;
| avoid long debates over details)
[ during the next decade, he said.
Fla. Engineers
| Seen As Scarce
j Florida will require three times
as many engineers and scientists
: by 1980 as it had in 1958, a report
just completed at the UF reveals.
However, the report notes that
l with a projected population of
eight to nine million persons, Flor Florida
ida Florida will probably still be lagging
behind the national average even
if these goals are attained.
The report presents the first
complete inventory of the employ-)
ment of engineers and scientists in
Florida. It is part of the Science
and Engineering Center study di directed
rected directed by Dr. Thorndike Saville
and financed by a grant from the
Ford Foundation. The collection
j and assembly of data was per performed
formed performed by the University's Bu Bureau
reau Bureau of Economic and Business
Research.
While the projected employment)
) of scientists and engineers is peg pegged
ged pegged at the decade ending in 1980,
the report indicates that these fig figures
ures figures could esEfeily be reached ear ear,
, ear, her if the current rate of growth
I in population continues.
| Campus j
! Calender l
,*
* *
CONTINUOUS EVENTS
Friday's Florida Union film will
be The High and the Mighty. at
7 and 9 p. m. in the Health Center
Auditorium.
Monday, Beginning Dance Les-;
sons continue at 7 p. m. in the Flo Florida
rida Florida Union Social Room.
On Tuesdays are Beginning and
Advanced Bridge Lessons in the
i Florida Union Oak Room at 7 p.m.
..Advanced Dance Lessons are
scheduled in the Florida Union So Social
cial Social Room at 7 p. m. Wednesdays.
I Thursdays see Duplicate Bridge
Games at 7:30 p. m. in the Florida
j Union Oak Room.
! SATURDAY. July 23: Summer
Frolics dance starts at 8 p. m. in
the air-conditioned Hub.
MONDAY, July 25: At 8 p.m.,
the Lyceum Council presents Cor Cornelia
nelia Cornelia Stabler, monologist in the
University Auditorium.
THURSDAY, July 28: Dr. Ro Robert
bert Robert C. Anderson, Director of the
Southern Regional Education
Board speaks on the topic, Edu-i
cation in the South in the Sixties:
at 1:10 p. m. in Walker Auditor Auditorium.
ium. Auditorium.
RELIGIOUS CENTERS
Long black stockings ma,y be
out of style but they will be com-,
mon at the beatnik party at the
Wesley Foundation.
BAPTIST: A party a Crescent 1
Beach is planned by the Baptist
center for Saturday. The group
| will leave at 9 a- m. Next week a
similar party is planned.
I PRESBYTERIAN: Friday night j
the group from the Presbyterian
center will get together to play
miniature golf. On Saturday night,
Latin American dance lessons will
continue. Sunday, after supper at
5. Leonardo Rodriguez will speak
on the topic. Scriptual Healing.
METHODIST: A beatnik party
will take place at the Wesley Foun-
dation at 7:30 p. m. Friday.
ANN JOHNSON
CLASSIFIED
|
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motor scooter. Good condition.
D. McCann, 247 Fletcher.
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For sale 1958 Renault 4 cv. 2
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gine. engine. Excellent tread and only
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body trim, tinted windows, up upholstered
holstered upholstered interior, padded dash.
Extra clean, low mileage. Phone
i FR 6-7185.

Here Is Resolution Text
Proposed by Culpepper

The following is the text of
the resolution placed before the
Board of Control by Execu Executive
tive Executive Director Dr. J, Broward
Culpepper and approved by the
Board last Friday:
Whereas the state university
system of Florida is in a period
of rapid growth and develop development
ment development as it undertakes to meet
the needs of the state; and
Whereas the opening of new
institutions, the development
of new programs and the ever everincreasing
increasing everincreasing need to make the
most effective use of resources
available for higher education
make it imperative that the
board of control operate the
state universities as a well-co well-coordinated
ordinated well-coordinated system; and
Whereas the proper coordi coordination
nation coordination of the state university
system requires the formulation
and continuing maintenance of
long range plans to guide the
development of each of the in institutions
stitutions institutions as a part of a total
program of public higher edu education
cation education :
Therefore be it resolved by
the Board of Control, that there
be organized through the execu executive
tive executive director of the board of con control
trol control under provisions of section
5, article 11, of the by-laws of
the Board a project which will
define the role and scope of

IN THE OAR K
Varied Film Fare
On Tap Downtown
By MARY ANN AWTREY
Gator Staff Writer
Plush Americana, Civil War intrigue and the romance of a
foreign land come to life on the local screens this week.

Pollyanna will play for a
week at the Florida Theater for
Walt Disney fans of all ages.
Starring Jane Wyman, Richard
Egan, Karl Maiden, Nancy Olson,
Adolphe Menjou, Agnes Moore Moorehead
head Moorehead and Haylev Mills, this pic picture
ture picture is a sure sellout.
The story catches the mood
'Melons Served
Again at Concert
Spectators wpre again served
free watermelons by student gov government
ernment government at the second and final
Summer Twilight Band Concert in
the Plaza of the Americas Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday night.
In addition to Gator Summer
Band Director Diehard W. Bowles,
local radio program director Ed Edwin
win Edwin Glick conducted Mv Hero;
Fred Stevens, Belle Glade band
director lead E Pluribus Unum
March and James Bosworth, con conductor
ductor conductor from Orlando, directed Her Herbert
bert Herbert L. Clarke's Triumphal
March.
James P. Hale, percus&ion spec specialist
ialist specialist at the University, was spot spotlighted
lighted spotlighted when he performed a trap
drum solo, The March to the
Battle of Jazz, by William Sa Sahinstine.
hinstine. Sahinstine.
A special vocal ensemble, di directed
rected directed by Dr. Elwood Keister,
sung 'Oh, What A Beautiful Morn Morning.
ing. Morning. Out of My Dreams. and
Oklahoma!
Junket to St. Augustine
Slated by Union Board
Pare to tour St. Augustine?
The Florida Union Board for
Student Activities is planning an
outing for Saturday, July 30.
Bus transportation will be pro provided
vided provided to and from St. Augustine
at a cost of three dollars.
Those wishing to explore on
their own may do so, hut a guid guided
ed guided tour of interesting and his historical
torical historical spots will be provided.
The group will leave the Flor Florida
ida Florida Union, July 30. at 8 a.m.
and will return to the campus
at approximately 6 p.m. the
same day.

Your best move
ITS to call MAYFLOWER!
Have a trained Mayflower counsellor help you
plan a move that 5 easy for you and safe for your
furniture. Depend upon us to explain aid arrange
complete service right away. Fuy Accredited
packing, moving and warehousing.
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For Free Estimate Ph. FR 6-5224
GAINESVILLE MAYFLOWER
13 Yr*. of Sorvie* to Uwrv, Students and Personnel

each of the institutions in the
state university system in such
way that the total program of
the state universities will meet
the needs of the state with high
quality educational programs
and services and without waste wasteful
ful wasteful duplication of effort and re resources;
sources; resources; and
Be it resolved further that
the staff of the Board of con control,
trol, control, with such consultant ser services
vices services as are found to be neces necessary
sary necessary work in cooperation with
the presidents aVid other repre representatives
sentatives representatives of the universities (1)
in the development for each in institution
stitution institution of a program master
plan which, as it may be modi modified
fied modified from time to time, will
serve as a guide for the de>
velopment of the programs and
services of the institutions and
(2) in the planning and develop development
ment development of the necessary physical
facilities; and
Be it resolved further,' that
the several institutional pro program
gram program master plans be reconcil reconciled
ed reconciled and harmonized under the
direction of the executive direc director,
tor, director, who at the earliest feasible
time shall recommend to the
Board of Control for its consid consideration
eration consideration a system-wide plan
which shall include a definition
of the role and scope of each of
the universities.

created in the early 20th century
when it captured the imagination
of an earlier and more naive
America, and gave a new word to
the English language.
Pollyanna, used to describe an
incurable optimist, is known to
millions who may not know it
originated in Eleanor H. Porter's
best novel early in the century.
Hayley Mills, the daughter of a
British actor, appears as Polly Pollyanna
anna Pollyanna ; n this, her second film.
Highlights of the picture are the
recreation of life in a wealthy
and strait-laced household of the
period, and the small town sum summer
mer summer bazaar.
Friday, at the State Theatre, a
week of entertainment begins with
Please Don't Eat the Daisies
starring Doris Day and David Ni Niven.
ven. Niven.
As the harassed parents of foui |
mischief-loving youngsters, these :
two top stars project the full hu humor
mor humor of little incidents in daily;
life.
Sunday and Monday see Sophia
Ixiren and Tab Hunter battling be-
tween intangibles and material
values ifi That Kind of Woman.
This romantic comedy-drama is
quite a contrast to the co-feature.
The Big-Night is the story of
teen-agers who stumble on a sto stolen
len stolen fortune and then find them themselves
selves themselves between the devil and the
deep when the crooks and the
cops close in.
Randy Sparks, and Venetia Stev Stevenson
enson Stevenson have the leading roles as
the high school sweetheart who be become
come become involved in high crime.
Tennessee Williams wrote a
high-tension, fevered story of vio vio!
! vio! lence and romance in the South
in the Fugitive Kind, which
opens Tuesday at the State.
In the hanos of its three first firstmagnitude
magnitude firstmagnitude stars. Marion Brando,
Anna Magnani and Joanne Wood Woodward.
ward. Woodward. the scrip explodes into one
of the most penetrating studies in
irecent years.
Tammy and the Bachelor" re re|
| re| turns to Gainesville, starring Wal-
I ter Brennan and the versatile
Debbie Reynolds. This light-heart light-hearted
ed light-hearted movie is sweet relief from the
tempestuous drama preceding K.

iswiHnHitHD'mmtiHtDitmMiitHaiiiiiiiMHiDMiiHimiii'HHmiMiiiiHmHiamiHmiuoiMiimimaimiiiiititolimMiiiiigiiiHmmitQiiiiiiiiiiiaiiiiiMmMnmiliinmi

Street Swingers Draw Dancers
igjfcigf I. it

Over by the Century Tower one
might have heard the wailing of
little Johnny Ace and his six-man
combo, but couldn't envision the con contortions
tortions contortions going on on-stage outside the
Florida Union last Saturday night.
Jazz rolled from the outdoor stage
for d ancers in the street as old man
weather kept back his tears.
Johnny Ace even went back to the

6 *

'Tender Trap'
To Be Staged
Rehearsals are underway for
the Florida Players production,
The Tender Trap, to he pre presented
sented presented in Norman Hall Auditor Auditorium
ium Auditorium at 7:30 pm.. Aug. 3 and 4,
and 8 p.m.. Aug. 5 and 6.
The leading roles included in
a cast of nine are Larry Gordon
as Charlie Reader. George Ken Kennedy
nedy Kennedy at Joe McCall, Susan Beck Beckenbach
enbach Beckenbach as Sylvia Crews and Lau Laurel
rel Laurel Cobbs as Julie Gillis.
Production director is Gerald
Forbes with Herman D. Middle Middleton
ton Middleton directing the cast.
The Tender Trap, written by
Max Shulman and Robert Paul
Smith, played a long run on Broad Broadway
way Broadway and was made into a movie.
TYPEWRITER
RENTALS
Reasonable Rates
From Best Rental
Stock Available
'
Coll or See
Business
Equipment Co.
505 S.W. 2nd Ave.
Sales or Service

** FOR A BETTER
FROLICS WEEKEND
rebeuane
RESTAURANT
- FEATURING
Delicious, Tender, Juicy, Char Broiled
HAMBURGERS and STEAKS
OPEN 7 a.m. to 12 Midnight
12 noon to 12 Midnight Sunday
809 West University Ave.

THf SUMMER CATOft, fefch* My WO

good old days of call and answer
music with what he termed a very
swinging receptive crowd.
It was warm and humid, but an es estimated
timated estimated 350 came to the student gov government
ernment government Florida Union sponsored
Summer Cooler to cash in on door
prizes, free refreshments and dance
contest prizes.

AUTO REPAIRS
EXPERT WORK ON BRAKES,
IGNITIONS AND CARBURETORS.
COMPLETE LUBRICATION & OIL CHANGE
TIRES AND BATTERIES.
BUDGET TERMS
CANE'S CITIES SERVICE
616 S-W. 2nd Avenue Opp. ACrP FR 6-8372
SHELLEY'S
Original
ITALIAN SANDWICH
"It isn't a sandwich ~
it's a woy of life."
FREE DELIVERY
Order One or a Hundred-
After 5 p.m. Phone FR 6-9286
Open daily 11 am. to Midnight
* Sun. 4 p.m. to Midnight
318 W. Unjv. l Next to Seagle Bldg.)

Page 3



Page 4

Honeymooners, Lnwyers Fight
Over Intramurals First Place

By KEN KENNER
Gator Sports Writer
The Honeymooners and the
Barristers are fighting it out tor
first place in Bracket 11. Each
team won three games to stay
at the top of the bracket.
The deciding game will come
at the first of next week when
the two teams face each other to
determine the bracket winner.
The winner of the match will
meet the Nine Ole Men, sure

Tennis Tourneys To End Summer

Tennis tournaments will high highlight
light highlight the final stages of the sum summer
mer summer intramural program.
Tournaments for boys, girls
and women will begin July 25 at
3 p.m. The mens tourney will
get under way on July 27 at 3
p.m. and action will last through
July 29.
Matches will be held each day.
Those wishing to enter the

ARE YOU SICK ? ?
because
YOUR WATCH WON'T TICK!
QUALITY WATCH REPAIRS
Reasonable Prices Efficient Service
Genuine Parts Used. Bands Cleaned. Cases Polished
DIAMONDS ENGRAVING WATCHES
FREE ESTIMATES
one block off campus
Mary Turner's Gift Shop
105 N.W. 13th Street
WE HAVE MOVED TO
2 N.W. Bth Ave.
(Corner of N. Main St. b N.W. Bth Ave. 1
We invite all of our friends to come and see us for their auto
needs.
KUYKENDALL'S UNIVERSITY
SERVICE STATION
PHONE FR 2-4307
/ % Jj! 8 sfP.
- Continental Coffee House N
N 6 N.E. Ist AVE. N
N o
; Espresso Sandwiches Ice Cream -i
Open Till 3 A.M. Fri. & Sat.
Going on a Picnic
or an outing at
Camp Wauberg?
Be sure and stop
by and pick up
your
Chicken
or
Seafood Box
All of our boxes are
served with french fries,
Hush Puppies, (Tartar Sauce
I and Ketchup when appropriate)
' or glad to substitute potato
salad in place of french fries.
-- .T FR 2-8201
AND YOUR ORDER WILL BE READY
FOR YOU WHEN YOU ARRIVE.

THE SUMMER GATOR, July 11, 1960

winners in Bracket I. Playoffs
will begin Wednesday July 27th.
The Honeymooners launched a
hitting streak and overpowered
Flavet I and the latin Ameri Americans.
cans. Americans. 12-4 and 17-4. Constant hit hitting
ting hitting by Gator baseballer Dale
Landress has been a deciding
factor in the Honeymooners win winning
ning winning streak.
After easily dumping the two
teams at the first of the week,
the Honeymooners found the go going

tournament can sign up at the
Intramural Office or Del
Moser (.6-2638 ).
Doubles winners of last year;
Bert Muller and Ken Bullen
will be out to defend their
crown.
Last weeks action saw the
Orange team down the White
team, 3-0. The Green team re remained
mained remained undefeated.

ing going a little rougher as they
squeezed by the Brewers, 4-2.
The Barristers found it hard
getting by the ATOs winning
by 6-5, but in their earlier games
the Law Boys rounded past
the Playhouse Nine, 11-0 and
Flavet I. 8-1.
Further action saw the Brew Brewers
ers Brewers down the Estimators, 11-0,
Flavet outlasted Playhouse
Nine, 11-9 andthe ATO went
down to the Latin Americans,
1-0.
In Bracket II play, Corry went
up before the Nine Ole Men and
found the going bad. The tough
| and undefeated Nine Ole Men
outplayed the Cougars 15-2.
The Nine then set down the
Enkems, 5-0. Smarting from the
loss, the Corry team went down
again to Flavet 111, 5-3. In their
third game of the week, the Cou Cougars
gars Cougars got revenge by whipping
luckless Thomas, 13-1.
Flavet outlasted Sledd 4-2 on only
ly only to be beaten by the Engkems
7-6 in the next contest.
Other play saw the Phi Taus
outslug the Engkems, 14-7, and
the Village Squares edged the
Phi Taus. 8-7.
Butterfly Ribbon
Won By Federici
'
Bob Federici, one of Coach
Buddy Crones returning mermen,
walked away with honors at the
Tampa Invitational Swimming
Championships held at the Davis
Island pool last Saturday.
Federici won the 100-vard but butterfly
terfly butterfly event with a time of 59:0.
In this event he edged Risto
Pyyko, FSUs ace buitterflyer,
and David Kennedy, holder of the
national high school record for
this race.
This is just one of many blue
ribbons for the speedster who has
been participating in competitive
swimming for seven years.
While attending Fletcher High
School in Jacksonville Beach, Bob
set a new state high school rec record
ord record for the butterfly event and
was named to the All-City and
All-State swimming teams.
Coach Crone will be counting
on Bob to score well for the squad
next fall, and he will be regard regarded
ed regarded as a mainstay in Florida's
attempt to sink the Seminoles of
FSU who have beaten the Gators
for the past two years.
TENNIS |
STANDINGS
TEAM WON LOST
Orange 3 0
Blue 1 1
Gi-een 3 0
Red 0 3
White 0 2
Yellow 11
Brown 1 0 ]
Black 0 2 4 (

Meet & Eat at SORRENTO'S
New Exotic Foods Homemade Salads
Pizza Hero Sandwiches Lasagna
And All Types or Spaghetti
Orders To Take Out
SORRENTO'S DELICATESSEN
921 W. UNIVERSITY AVENUE PHONE FR 6-6743
KLEAN-A-MATIC
Laundry & Cleaners
1724 W. University Ave. 7 7 n. wf jJJ A ve.
OPEN
Open 7:30 a.m.6:00 p.m. 7:00 a.m.6:00 p.m.
saniionT SERVICE
Manufacturers, you know, recommended that
Wash 'N' Wear be dry cleaned at least
every third refurbishingbut once you've
tried our Sanitone Service, we'll
guarantee you'll not be satisfied with
any home laundering. Sanitone imparts a
like-new finish to the fabrjc . restores drape
and fit. Just see and feel the difference
that professional care makes!
"Best friend my clothes ever had"

LAST CHANCE SALE!
FRIDAY NIGHT 6-9 Only
SI.OO OFF on all LP's from $3.95 up
STEREO OR HI-FI IN ANY CATEGORY NOTHING
WILL BE HELD BACK OR PUT AWAY
TOP TUNES RECORD SHOP
811 W. Uitiv. Ave.
"The South's More Complete Speciality Record Shop"

*Ha|K
ppm *-
SoT i HKPBL*
i * i £ 3^
:
Y> :
ffjl
COED PRIVATE EYE JINNY JANKUNIS. .
. .Rummages Through SG Files

Softball Schedule
BRACKET I
TEAM WON LOST
NINE OLE MEN 5 0
FLAVET 111 4 2'
CORRY COUGARS 4 2
PHI KAPPA TAU 2 2
VILLAGE SQUARES 2 2
ENGKEMS 1 3
SLEDD 11 3
THOMAS 0 5
BRACKET II
TEAM WON LOST
HONEYMOONERS 5 0
BARRISTERS 5 0
BREWERS 3 2
ATO 2 2
LATIN AMERICANS 2 2
ESTIMATORS 1 4
FLAVET I 1 4
PLAYHOUSE NINE 0 5
HC Committee Ready for Action
Committee organization f o r ed several mtynbers to his staff

Homecoming 1960 is virtually
complete, according to General
Chairman Jon Moyle, who appoint appoint

appoint last week.
I New appointees and their posi positions.:
tions.: positions.: Stephanie Brodie, Mortar
Board (formerly Trianon) Banquet
Chairman: Tom LaGrone, Parade
1 Chairman;
| Fxank Perritt, Banquet Chair Chairman;
man; Chairman; Ken Kennedy, Production;
- Director of Gator Growl; John j
I Trekell, Administrative Direc-j
' tor. Gator Growl: Bill Ade, |
Homecoming Administrative As- j
I sistant;
Jim Larche, Banquet Finance j
Chairman; and Barry Coleman,
i Growl Publicity Director.
Moyle said this years organi organization
zation organization has been streamlined into
a more efficient operating head headquarters
quarters headquarters of 12 division chairmen.
He said the new sot-up is de designed
signed designed around a typical business |
operation and is expected to pro provide
vide provide better defined duties and re- j
sponsibilities in all phases of |
Homecoming.
Six UF Profs to Study
At Oak Ridge Labs
Six UF professors are among
63 scientists chosen from U. S.
colleges and universities to con conduct
duct conduct research at the Oak Ridge;
Institute of Nuclear Studies this;
summer. j
Participating in the program
wall be Dr. Werner M. Lauter. j
professor of pharmaceutical
chemistry; Dr. Donald F. Roth Rothwell,
well, Rothwell, associate professor of soils;
Thomas O. Neff, associate profes professor
sor professor of engineering mechanics; Dr.
Francis E. Dunnam, interim as assistant
sistant assistant professor of physics; Wil William
liam William J. Grantham, instructor in
civil engineering; and Dr. Rob-j
ert L. Wolke, associate professor
of chemistry.

BUT 'TAIN'T NO AIRPLANE

FSU Has U-2, Too,
Getting Vue of Fla. U.

A pert, pretty and wide awake
Florida State University trans transfer
fer transfer student ra roaming the UF
campus this summer taking
notes and relaying them to her
boss at FSU.
Shes blonde Ginny Jankunis,
undercover agent for FSU Stu Student
dent Student Body President Carl But Butler.
ler. Butler.
I'm taking notes and corre corresponding
sponding corresponding regularly with him,
she admits.
Plenty Os Chores
The politically-minded blonde
has taken upon herself chores
in the Florida Blue Key and
student government offices to
study UF student projects and
operations before returning to
FSU in the fall.
I walked into the Blue Key
office passing out free cigarette
samples, she explained. They
were pretty busy and I asked if
there was anything I could do
to help.
Ginny was promptly made
assistant office cooidinator for
the Blue Key sponsored 1960
Homecoming Committee. Since,
she has been w-orking on the
Summer Frolics dance commit committee,
tee, committee, helping with decorations
and the queen contest.
Loves Politics
I love politics. she said.
A senior in physical educa education,
tion, education, she has been in FSU stu student
dent student government since her
sophomore year. She helped But Butler
ler Butler campaign for the student
senate for two years, the vice
presidency and, this last year,
the presidency.
She is now his office secre secretary
tary secretary and sends him all the in information
formation information on UF -student activ activity.
ity. activity. including Steering Commit Committee
tee Committee minutes.
Helping Plan Union
In Tallahassee, Ginny is also
I on a committee planning a new
student union building. FSU
does not as yet have a build building
ing building for student government and
organization offices.
I came here to learn, she
emphasized. Carl asked me
to look around to see what I
liked or disliked and let him
know of any projects that might
be useful to us at State.
She noted a number of dif differences
ferences differences between the two state
university student programs.
UF On Bigger Scale
Y'all are on a much more
involved scale than we are,
she noted in a slight Southern
drawl And your elections are
a lot more than they are on i
the outside.
Softball
Schedule
MONDAY: Engkems vs. Tho Tho-1
-1 Tho-1 nms; Corry vs. Villagers; Play
house Nine vs. Brewers; Barris Barristers
ters Barristers vs. Latin Americans; ATO
| vs. Honeymooners.
TUESDAY: Engkems vs.
Sledd; PKT vs. Thomas; ATO
vs. Flavet I.
WEDNESDAY; CHAMPION CHAMPIONSHIP
SHIP CHAMPIONSHIP PLAYOFFS.
I
Space Grant Given
A Link Foundation Grant for
| S6OO has been awarded to the UF
for use in training two men in
aerospace education.
Dr. John D. Kirby, assistant
professor of Education, was se- j
lected as one of two men to re receive
ceive receive grants.
Dr. Kirby received his masters
and D. Ed. from UF.
LOST AND FOUND
LOST one small black calendar- J
type notebook. Call FR 6-2917 I
after 3:00 p.m.
I
COMPLIMENTARY
PLAY
mm
BASEBALL
BATTING RANGE
13th Street in Front of
Suburbia Drive In Theatre 1
(LIMIT ONE PER PERSON)

THE WAFFLE SHOP
912 W. University Ave.
SERVES BREAKFAST AT ANY HOUR
OPEN 24 HOURS A DAY
For a quick FROLICS treat, try our delicious
HAMBURGERS 14*
Remember
"Waffles are our Specialty"

"We don't have voting booths
at FSLt, but we will have them
next year," the girl scout said.
But, at State it is honor
court offense to tear down any
car. \ign poop sheets.
When I first walked into the

Now At Their New Address
DUMAC HI-FI
917 W. Univ. Ave. FR 6-6209
All Types of Hi-Fi Equipment and Repairs.
SunglassesPlain Prescription
"A Frame for Every Personality"
Martin Optical Co.
932 W. University Ave. FR 2-0400 11
Glasses Repaired
Lenses Duplicated HfilplNteteC
Prescriptions Filled flj
CONTACT LENSES
SyijjTj Dine Before The Dance W
p,enfy of fr ee parking
air conditioned
WTfIL STEREOPHONIC MUSIC
f\i Good Service
I A \( I1:S0 a.m.
1 Y VL to 2:05 p.m.
I W hours Complete
1 Vi to : 8?05 P p m m. Banquet Facilit.es.
illL CAFETERIA SMN,SV *
V* SHOPPING CtHTfc* M gg
Ifalliiiiii 12>2 N MA,N ST

IT PAYS TO
READ
THE
ADS
in
The Summer 'Gator

Steering Committee I was
overwhelmed at the idea of ex excess
cess excess funds in student govern government,
ment, government, she said. And house
rules for girls are a lot more
understanding here than at
FSU.
Dick Hebert